North East High School - Aquilo Yearbook (North East, PA)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 140

 

North East High School - Aquilo Yearbook (North East, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1939 Edition, North East High School - Aquilo Yearbook (North East, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, North East High School - Aquilo Yearbook (North East, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1939 volume:

X QLZXQBQ 4jVZZCMJ ?f7fVfQ4f"4 ,iii 1 1 i 1 1 1 W 5 i 1 i 1 1 1 a 0 -0 Lrg- .1879 WD, 7ke QW Qem gawk of Xlf. Z. 0445 nwwfzu, cfm my W9 AQ- Zecficmfmn WE, the Class of 1939, in appreciation of his tireless efforts as lmsketlaall coach and wholehearted participation in all student activities, do sincerely dedicate this, our 1939 i'Aquilo,,' to Mr. Rfilph ' awww President ...... .... R ussell Youngs Vice President ..... .... G . B. Mackay Secretary .... ..... T . C. Hill Treasurer .... .... B lark Orton MEMBERS John M. 'McCord A D. G. Norris R. E. Powell Mrs. Charles E. Scouller Dr. E. G. Shelley Mrs. Theodore Sprague Acting Secretary ..... ............. C . D. Colo E31 s if-1-, 3,10 x., -.13 'iyczgz-! EARL Avis Pdndpm B. S. New York University M. Ed. University ol' Pitts- burgh. Good natured . . . Sure eure for wanderlust . . prin- eipal assembly speaker . . . hearty baek-slapper Qwas he astounded when a certain Senior boy kicked backj. . . 'Just a word in regard to 77 NYLA I. FREE A. B. l'ennsylx'ania State College. Aquilo advisor . . . low voiced . . . noted for long tests . . . modern styles . . . fluent speaker . . . "Now lis- ten, people." STANLEY RALSTON B. S. Slipper ' Rock Teach- ers' Col e. t'Pas biscuits, pappyf' . . . dr s a car UD. . . witty Qtr I different story this y " , we hearj . . . football be7XI:1eli, . . . "NVant a ride, . ae. BEATRICE L. HARRISON B. S. Indiana, Pa., State Teachers' College. Jolly and plump . . . uses sliding scale in marking pop- ular elasses . . . likes walk- ing . . ."XVl1ere are Jack and Bob today?" AQUILO Nl JOSEPHINE E. SCOULLER, Assistant Principal A. B. University of Pitts- burgh. Report cards and excuse blanks . . . Latin Club . . our nomination for best-liked teacher ,. . . appreciates goofi jokes . . . "Clear the halls, boys!" RALPH VANSTONE B. S. University of Illinois. Little tough guy . . . ex- citable . . . humorous . . . wanted: a good luck charm . . . "Line up and shut up!" HELEN C. WOODS A. B. Notre Dame Blonde . . . personality . . . well-informed . . . turns out champion debating teams . . . modern . . . talkative . .. '4XVeill just leave the perse- cution to Germany, boys." L, Euoelg HAROLD MacTARNAGHAN B. Allegheny College Unexpected chemistry re- sults UJ . . . family man . . . Camera Club . . . pet peeve: unwanted comments . - well- liked . . .'tTl1e first time I didn't attend bank night." it AQUILO ewa- NORA E. SHERIDAN A. B. Penns ani! tate College. Regular con uter . . pre- cise . . . ' e sketball coach . . . logi ,al . . . good sport . . ."Foof 'Hill" . . . 'KGet a twyila at the ollicef' R. A. FORDYCE B. S. Pennsylvania State College. "Pop". . . Future Farmers' Father . . . Penn State . . . Harrisburg trips . . . Fore- man of F. F. A. XVorks Pro- gram . . . basketball fan . . . "Hun up to Mads room and see if he has my-." LAURA SHERRANGE A. B. Villa Maria College English . . . Latin . . . Girl Reserve advisor . . short . . . alert . . doesn't favor any interior decorating by amateurs in her home room . . ."Reeitas benef' 441441 FREDERICK SERFF B. S. Pennsylvania State College. "Dippy, dippy din" i. . . wavy hair . . . choir singer private lessons . . . joker . ' One - two fthree - e mm mencef' A if . . . pet peeve: sour n 5 CECELIA BELL A. B. Allegheny College. "Onze et Deux". . . nice personality . . . dark hair well dressed . . . Ha o- creeker . . . "M 1 o' Cloche". . . res V . . " lJarlez n 'IH THELMA PRENDERGAST B. S. XVestern Reserve Un- iversity. Friendly . . good looking . . will accept no raw musk- rat projects in the future . . "1 ean't hear myself think." ALFRED PERO A. B. University of Pitts- burgh. Freshmen Nemesis . . tall, dark, and handsome . . popu- lar . . . ticket-tal . . A'How do you spel Mies?" I CONCETTA GALBO B. C. S. Mercyhurst Col- lege. Particular . . . likeable . . even-tempered . . shorthand expert . . makes Iigures bal- ance . . f'Please be quiet v ili . am speaking." AQUILO Awake aww Editor-in-Chief. . . .................... .Eugene Beates Assistant Editors ..... Georgia Lee Anderson, Ted Baldwin Art Editor ........ ..................... B Iary Frachella Literary Editors . . . Gertrude Prodehl, Blanche Gagnon, Richard Plaisted. Personal Editors .. . . Susan Selkregg, .lean Ore, Raymond Covert, XVilliam Kopckc. Joke Editors ............... Marian Pearson, Hugh Schultz Advertising Editors . . . Catherine Bostwick, Carolyn Green, Jack Heymann, Richard Stebbins. Sales and Distribution . . . Gene Hendrickson, Earl Griffey Literary Advisor ..... . . ........... Nyla I. Free Business Advisor ..... ...Earle C. Davis lfil W 4 DD Q1 I WD, ui 0 K-1 N. Hamm F5 F A nk I 'x .4 fa W f 1 f : H I K .f FX L ! 1 QQ A v X D c 1 Q9 u Q5 9 G Q76 Q ? co ca 0 Q X U Q, , 1 ' 5 L ,W 0 L G X I 7 L 4 XXAUVI 'ill'-nj... XJR XAW! XE! . x.,X X M J X j ,A ..-4 X in --N. H -02.4 IQ! I 9 c , ,fmako GEORGIA LEE ANDERSON Orchestra 111. Glee Club 121 131 141. Biology Club 121 Latin Club 131 141. French Club 141. Girl Reserves 131 141. Debating Club 121 131 141. Athletic Council 131. Class President 121. ' Class Vice President 141. Aquilo Board. Neat . . . brilliant . . . good debater . . pretty . . future dentist . . "Lee". . Babe, the commercial artist . . Mads pet . . chubby . . nice smile . . Ohio U. NANCY RUTH ART1sE Girl nes. 111 121 131 141. "Sleepy". . nice smile . . . willing to help . . Nancy and Nellie . . boy friends . . am- bitious and studious pret- ty hair . . bookkeeping flash 1'?1 . . one minute to nine entrance. FRANK E. BALDWIN Class President 111. Football 121 131 141. Basketball 121 131 141 Hi-Y 121 131 141. Aquilo Board. Latin Club 131 141. Biology Club 121. S'Ben". ."Holly". .t'1Vhen's your birthday". . "Squeeky" shy 1?1 . . Republican . . has a nice girl 1Colleen vs. "Hol- ly"1 . . . well dressed . . . brainy . . Saturday nights at iiipley . . Ted. WARREN BARRY Hi-Y 111 121. Basketball 111 121. Football 141. "Fat" . . Pittsburgher . . quiet . . . has an accent . . . likeable . . big smile . . slim . . . good friend . . . English themes . . . St. Barnabas. 4 7 EUGENE . ATES Debati 11 121 131 141. Hi-Y ' 41. Came lub 131 141. Cla esident 131 141. A U1 Board. J 121. b t f s 'ie " . . Jean . . dc- . g .' . . . personality . . . owns sweetest pipe in town . lavatory chorus . . Demon . . popular . . ready to go. I CATH . BOSTWICK Lati lub 131 141. ' Res. 111 121 131 141. flee Club 111 121 131 141. Biology Club 121 131. Camera Club 131 141. Class Treasurer 121. Aquilo Board. "Kay" . . neat . . smart . . has almost got the V-8 tain- ed . . Doug . . gets the gig- gles . . . basketball fan . . . friendly to all . . likes dances . . . nice smile . . . city girl from the country. ROBERT CLAYTON BoYD F. F. A. 117 121 131 141. "Bob", . handyman around th-e kitchen . . blonde . . has a nice Plymouth of his own . . . friendly . . good naturcd . . . future capitalist . . . Stella. MARJORIE L. BRIMMER Biology Club 121. French Club 141. Camera Club 141. Girl Reserves 141. "Cyn" . . . Betty's pal . . . happy . . . quiet . . . pretty smile . . . fast talker . . . friendly . . . boyfriends 1?1 . . . hates talks. 4-6173 Q1'iQ5"j A Q U I L O egg? MANUELA A. CANELLA om nes. 111 121 my 1.17. "Nellie" . . My boy Yriennl works nights . . . neat . . . pretty smile . . . happy-go- lucky . . . nice to know . . . talks get her down . . . will- ing to lend a helping hand. JAMES A. CIMINISI Football 131 141. Hi-Y 131 141. Latin Club 131. 'CllllH1iC,, . . . dark . . . mighty . . . plays a good end . . . trim 'em easy . . . barber shop . . white teeth . . quiet . . . hard worker. MARlAN LOUISE COOK Biology Club 121. "Ginger', . . rlenc's pal . . 1 . ides with . . g 1 tkeepcr . . l o 1 .' 1 Q in Bookkeeping class . . Arlene's brother. RAYMOND D. COVERT Footbal 31 141. Ba. t a iianager 141. Glas. fre. 'urer 141. Hi-X 121 31 141. Gle ,lu 141. Aql ' 0 1 lrd. Van. hand man . . . "Bud", . andsome . .'Sue" . . . C. Jtain Gene . . church choir . nice smile . . . likes the X chers . . . G. M. C. pick g still likes his V-S though . . - "Gus". . . lava- tory chorus. 8 HARRISON G. DUDLEY XVhat a smile, what a flirt . . . likes the girls . . . speed is his middle name . . . full of mischief . . . NVillie and Harrison . . . agreeable . . . talkative. MARY RUTH DUNHAM Girl Reserves 111 121. Pretty . . Merle . . neat . . nice clothes . . what a smile . . studies hard . . friend ol the two t'Dots" . . friendly . . dependable . . always smil- ing. ROBERT CHARLES EATON Basketball 131 141. Bob . . bothers tl1e girls . . shy . . . "Little Eaton" . . makes the long shots . . . witty . . the bigger they arc, the harder they fall . . very good natured . . everybody's pal . . . regular fellow. MARY F. FRACHELL . Girl Reserves 141. Hobby Club 141. Class Secretary 1. Aquilo Board. "Mae" . . t 't . . Mimi . . neat . . x ll dressed . . friendly . . personality . . pretty hai . Miss Galbo's relation . . smart. BETTY ELAINE FRENCH A Q U 1 L o X , , - 1.82.4 cARo ALICE GREEN Girl Res. 111 121 131 141. Glee Club 121 131 141. Biology Club 121 131. Hobby Club 141. Debating Club 131. Piano player, now and for- ever . . photography fiend . . chubby . . . friendly . . . in- teresting . . conversational- ist . . nice . h well-dressed . . . . carefree . . Lee and Dot. PHILIP SCOT FROMYER Latin Club 131. French Club 141. Debating 121 1311 141. Aquilo Board. "W'ar horsel' . . . the man with the beard . . cute hair- cut 1?1 . . 4'Philly" . . stud- ious 1?1 . . spats . . big feet . . brilliant . . 'fDickens and Shakespeare, old friends of mine." BLANCHE F. GAGNON Girl Res. 111 121 131 141. Biology Club 121 131. French Club 141. Glee Club 141. Aquilo Board. ' "Frenchie" . . ne . . in- telligent . . pretty . good student . . . cute ile . . . Jane's pal . . . mmodat- ing . . Fox fari a beauty in blue. LORETTA C. GIORDANO Girl Reserves 141. - Hobby Club 141. Little . . . Mary's pal . . . studious . . dependable . . likeable . . . nice smile . . . friendly . . industrious . . willing worker . . . Laura. 9 b . Etilfg 6243. '42, 133, Athlet' 141 . Aqu' oard. "Sis" . . neat . . attractive . . good dancer . . jitterbug . . "Cliff" . . personality plus . . pleasant i . well-dressed . . cute gal . . "Swing it, Sis- ter." EARL W. G FFEY Aquilo Boa d Hi-Y 111. nice e . . . comes to sch 1 . u , pal . . good voice . . For V-8 . . likeable . . perfectly oblivi- ous to everything but Ruth. JANE GRIMSHAW Glee Club 111 121 131 141. Girl Res. 111 121 131 141. Camera Club 141. Biology Club 12 . Good ' nist . . e smile . n ..Bla e'spal.. ly .I s ious . . hap- py . . talkative . . Otto. NANCY JANE HASKELL Glee Club 121 131 141. Girl Res. 111 121 131 141. Camera Club 141. French Club 141. Hobby Club 141. "Frank" . . likeable . . very witty . . "Nance" . . ardent basketball fan . . carefree . . likes French 1?1 . . pretty hair . . everyone's friend . . a country girl in the sum- HIST. 4 Q: .553-5 GENE E. HENDRICKSON Glee Club 111. Biologv Club 121 131. Debating Club 1.51 141. Class Treasurer 151. l-'rench Club 14 Latin Clul 1 Camera 1-11. Aquilo ard. ,les nt and friendly . . ai! ' and good student . . . d endable . . neat . . sys- cmatic . . always prepared for anytning . . nice smile. DORTHY JUNE HERRICK Biolo ' up 131. Can ub . " 0 ' . . Kyle . . reserved . . s L liol ' . . nice smile . . ' h fy wait to move to cabin, hope chest, and 1 . . . neat . . . weii dressed . . l3etty's pal . . . waits for letters from St. Louis. 1l1 121 131. JACK HEYMANN Football 121 131 141. Basketball 121. Debating 121 131 1-11. Athletic Council 1-11. Aquilo Board. Glee Club 141. Chief Oskimoocow . . good debater . . speedy? . . Bur- nell Maurice . . ieeman . . likes the girls . . has dated them all . . salesman . ."l's'e been around" . . dark eyes. AUDREY JEAN HINKSON Glee Club 111. French Club 141. Biology Club 121. Pretty teeth . . studious . . NVho is he, Audrey? . . like- able . . nonchalant . . good natured at all times . . nurse . . always wearing some eute little gadgets . . "1-lirkie" . . flirtatious. AQUILO E10 DORTHEA M. HUTCHISON Basketball 121. Biology Club 131. ' Latin Club 131 1-11. Hobby Club 141. Camera Club 41. Tall . . De Inn . . . . active l member . . neatl ssec . pleasant "Hutcl . ves a Chevy nurs C1SDOYl DOROTHY MAE JACKSON ' Reserves 121. Bas al 111. Glee L 121 131 141. "Do ' has hope chest . . ni sm neat . . curls . . Russell . . . 'es 1when she isn't with him1. . mbi- tious . . leads an active life. ALBERTA F. JOHNSTON Girl Reserves 111. Glee Club 111 121 131 141. Hobby Club 141. "Peaches" . . petite . .nail polish . . friendly . . studious . . Ann's pal . . dependable . . carefree . . boy friends 1?1 . . good intentions. KENNETH BOYD KIDDER "Sleepy" . . Plymouth . . . . slow . . starred at sym- posiums . . Philly's cousin . - laughs . . witty . . night rider . . No. 43, Albion?? I 71 :J ...D N mfig' WILLIAM R. KOPCKE Hi-Y Q21 Q31. Band Q21 Q31 Q41. Orchestra Q-11. Vice President Q21. Secretary Q31. Aquilo Board. Biology Club Q31. Football Q21 Q31. Debating Club Q21 Q31. "Kakie" . . nice smile . . happy-go-lucky . . trumpet . . Jim and Bob . . snappy dresser . . "Bill" . . King of the Prom . . good dancer . . "ls Katherine there?" . . pet peevefdusting shelves . . . good line. WARREN M. LOUCKS Hi-Y Q21. '8 Biology Club Q21. 7: Usher at Kellcr's . . 6'Bud . . Ruth . . school skipper . . good looking . . Readerts' Di- gest . . Miss Free's helper . . neat . . little gentleman . . good in Math. CHARLES H. MARLOWE Biology Club Q21 Q31. Hi-Y Q11 Q21 Q31 Q41. Clee Club Q41. "Chuck" . . Be y Qand we don't n an his ' ter1 . . . witty ' . nilel . . . blont' . . evervboc y's pal . . womz ater, uit the' - ways 1 ' . Q?1in Chcmisgr c ass. LENA MAUDE MARTIN Good student . . . 'tlt's Paul's" . . likeable . . book-- keeping llash . . pretty smile . . short, but what ol' it? . . Paul's the one . . Gosh . . good friend. il. AQUILO E111 NICHOLAS P. MOBILIA F. F. A. Q11 Q21 Q31 449. "Nick" . . F. F. A. . . helps John Paul . . drives a truck . . curly hair . . likes a cer- tain Senior girl . . smiles. DOROTHY J. MOOK Girl Reserves Q21 .ku ... . 1 Glee Club Q11. 'S Dramatic Club Q21. "Dot" . . Jim from Ripley: "Nice boy, l1ul1, Dot?" . . . Mary's pal . U nice . . likes colors . . talkative . . memor- ized talks . . happy. MINNIE Jo MUSCARELLA Girl Res. up Q21 Q31 441. "Min" . . little one . . all smiles . . pretty hair . . full ol' jest . . cute . . friendly . . likes black . . basketball fan . . sincere . . future stenog- rapher . . W'hat's the attrac- tion in Eric? FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE Biology Club Q21. Glee Club Q31 Q41. Debating Club Q41. P. O. D. . . "Flos'sie" . . from Harborcreek . . drives a Ford . . little country girl . . always smiling . . stud- ious . . what do we have in Sociology? . . that button necklace . . . good student . . likes uniforms. 1 rfx-'15 AQUILO ROBERT FRATER NORRIS Band 121 131 141. H1-Y 121 131 141. Camera Club 141. French Club 111. Glec Club 141. Drummer boy . . The "Ter- ror" with a spot light . . . .lean . . t'Norrie" . . typical sport . . quiet . . Terraplaue . . stage manager . . Bob . . Pussy's brother . ."Hot Rock" . . recitations in French Club -"Je ne sais pas!" O 5. Xt JEAN LOUISE ORE , 11 Q Glcc Club 131 141. A . Camera Club 141. ' French Club 141. Girl Reserves 131 141. Vice President 131. Aquilo Board. ' Dick" . . ul like blond," . . pretty . . 'Blucflowcr" . . always happy . . "Orchid" . . "Gosh" . . smart . . dark eyes . . personality . . Peg's pal . . from Harborcrcek. MILDRED F. ORTON Glce Club 111. Biology Club 121. Athletic Council 111. "Mickey" . . good dancer . . Paul . . small, but talka- tive . . cheerful . . Dot's pal . . those jokes! . . pcppyu. . little country girl. 1' e DOROTHY MAY PAGE Girl Reserves 111 121. Biology Club 121. French Club 1-11. Blond . . "Dot" . . happy- one . . Maggie's pal . . stud- ious . . friendly . . good talk-- cr . . definite opinions. GLADYS JANE PEARSON Latin Club 131 141. Biology Club 121. Basketball 121. Basketball Manager 141. Pleasant . . is the Chevy still run'nin'? . f'OhN, Marian" . . . Ethel's pal . . smart . . smiles . . . grand basketball manager . . willing and de- pendable. ss o o ,4 MARIAN FERN PEARSON Basketball 121 131 141. Hobby Club 141. Biology Club 131. 'iIrish". . that Chevy . . plays good basketball . . . happy-go-lucky . . Wilkie . . "Mimi". . Corry Boy friends? . . I'm l'rom the country . . Tillie 'the Terror of Tooncr- ville . . everybody's pal. KATHERINE E. PHILLIPS Camera Club 141. Quiet . . School is only a pastime . . shy but friendly . . a mind of her own . . re- served . . smiles 1but never laughter1 . . dislikes to be teased. RICHARD G. PLAISTED Debating Club 121 131 141. Biology Club 121 131. Camera Club 141. Glee Club 141. Aquilo Board. Famous stride . . "Rich" . . sax . . good speaker . . bass singer . . neat dresser . . English student . . Radio scientist . . ready smile . . debating. . F4317 AQUILO NANCY ANN POLITZ Girl Res. 111 121 131 141. Petite . . good dancer . . friendly . . good worker . . Nancy's pal . . boyfriends . . carefree . . . lively . . . quiet sometimes, perhaps. MARGA F. EENDLF O1 131 141- G 1 l L 1 J 141. iol fy lub 111. Soda jerker . . "Maggie" . . Home Ee student . . Rufus wears her ring . . XVilma's pal . . studious . . likes sleep . . neat . . temperaniental. GERTRUDE M. PRODEHL Girl Reserves 111 121. Glee Club 121 131 141. Latin Club 131 141. French Club 141. Biology Club 121 131. Aquilo Board 141. 'tGert" . . never gets any- ting but A's . . dependable . . witty . . good pal . . peppy . . neat . . pretty hair . . will- ing to lend a helping hand. ARTHA ANNETTE REIBS 11 lub 111 121 131 141. Biology Club 121 131. Hobby Club 141. "Marty" . . snappy dresser . . red-head . . studious . . nent . . good natured . . A No. 1 girl . . pretty hair . . boy-friends 1?1. 13 HAROLD Rose F. F. A. 111 121 131 141. "Porky". . man about town . . studious . . lik-cs the girls? . . slow of speech . . time means nothing . . unassum- ing . . quiet . . F. F. A. trips. ARLENE F. SCHOENFELDT "The Queen" . . good book- keeper . . cur s and rosy ch . . ther . 3 f oc yts frien . . willi ff w rke . . Mar WILLIAM SCHUBECK Hi-Y 131 141. Basketbal 111 121 131 141. Biology lub 121. Gle ""m 141. 4-s-13" . "Pete" . . J. W. GMA- V. 1which ofne1 . . . u .r- . tall . . basketball . . Ehffwva chorus . . radio ex- pert . . Richard's pal . . writes notes . . always laugh- ing. BILL SCHULTZ Football 111 121 131 141. Basketball 121 131 141. Treasurer 121. Football star . . mighty man . . takes a big chew . . handsome . . quiet 1?1 . . "Big poison" . . humorous . . woman hater 1?1 . . K5D011't call me WVilliam" . . goon language . . "white sugar" 1more reiined1. 1 i flxud HUGH JONES SCHULTZ Football 121 131 141. Basketball 121 131 1-11. Aquilo Board. HBaada". . Casanova 171 . . Dot . . Laura Lill . . "Little Joison" . . "brown sugar" . . 1 w Tarzan . . poet . . Colden Delicious . . likes to sleep er OTTO F. SCHULTZ, Jr. Biology Club 121. "Sonny" . . mechanic . . Heo . . English talks . . big . . choir boy . . "l'm no rela- tion to Bill and Hugh" . . Jane. SUSAN SELKREGG ' E Basketball 111 1L ' 141. Glec Club 111 121. Athletic Council 131 141. Girl lies. 111 121 1:51 141. Biology Club 121 131. Aquilo Board. Basketball star . . "Fran'i . . attractive . . "Sue" . . Bud . . good cook . . "Sliux" . . clever . . she's tall, she's tan, shels terrific . . 'tPussy" ,. . iuture florist. ETHEL E. SMAUZER Biology Club 121. Latin Club 131 141. "Honey" . . friendly . . boy friends . . studious. .Cladys' pal . . country girl . . willing to help others . . pretty hair, pretty smile . . those sleigh ride parties. in the dark1 . . cigar smok- AQUILO 14 ANNA ELIZABETH SMITH "Annu . . quiet . . lonti walks . . freckles . . black hair . . friendly . . Alberta's pal . . studious . . depend- able . . boy friends 1we won- der who1 . . little country lass. ROY RICHARD SMITH Band 111 121 131 141. Orchestra 121 131 141. Athletic CounciI'121. Camera Club 141. Biology Club 121. "Smitty" . . A'H0t spot" drummer . . speaks his mind . . not bashful . . witty . . "better late than never" . . "Smythe', 171 . . Mac's pal 1'?1 . . drives a truck . . Jane U1- JOHN RAYMOND SNELL Football 111 121 131 141. Basketball 111 121. Glee Club 141. Hi-Y 111 121 1:31 141. 'tSnellie" . . . likes the blonds . . that laugh! . . shy but friendly . . smart . . lav- atory chorus . . well-liked . . man about school . . basket- ball manager . . "It's the Irish in me, but Sergeant Mickey couldn't roll his r's." RICHARD S. STEBBINS Athletic Council 131. Football 121 131. Basketball 111 121 131 1-11. Aquilo Board. Hi-Y 131 141. Camera Club 131 141. Glee Club 141. Biology Club 121. Golf 121 131 141. Aquilo Junior . . "Feet" . . . . camera man . . basketball star . . likes to park 1and we don't mean Lawrence Park1 . . bluffer . . through the key- hole . . school skipper . . high-pressure salesman . . lavatory chorus. JF AQUILO CARLTON GUY STETSON Biology Club 121. "Stets" . . little man . . quiet . . slow but sure . . . from the country . . sl1y . . neat . . informal talks. ,K -'rg WILMA JEANETTE TABER Biology Club 121. Hobby Club 141. "XVillie" . . gets A's . . neat . . did you ever see hair as pretty? . . always jolly . . little country girl . . likes teachers and vice versa . . . quiet, in her own quiet way . . Martha's pal. CHARLES T. THOMSON Biology Club 121. Deer-slayer . . Dodge . . "Chuck', . . . tall tales . . . -noisy . . happy boy . . good natured . . always arguing . . teachers love him 1?1 . . . woman hater . . "But 17111 go- ing to find onet' . . smiles. COSIMO C. TRIANA Hi-Y 111 121 131 141. Football Manager 141. Basketball 131 141. Athletic Council 131 141. Football 141. 1 E151 VINCENT L. VICARI lzaskcfimli 119 129 131 1-19. Football 129 131 141. 'Vin" . . athlete . . "Cush's" pal . . the Plymouth . . black hair . . polite . . dark eyes.. Saturday night rides to Erie. JOSEPHINE M. visccso Girl Res. 119 129 131 149. l dance, I sing, I laugh. Telephone 578 . . likes school 1?1 I . . happy-go-lucky . . . nicc smile . . lends a help- ing hand . . neat . . swing itg Jo. DOROTHY L. WUNZ Basketball 111 121 131 141. Girl Res. 111 121 131 141. Glee Club 121 131 41. Camera Club 141. Biology Club 121. French Club 141. L 1 11 , Q Athletic Council 1L1. Basketball player . . small, but oh, my! . . "Dot" . . those golden gloves . . "Baa- da" . . blond . . good dancer . . Julia . . "1 like 'em big and strong" . . Chuck. HCLlSl1H . . t'Yin's" pal . . . studious . . likes Miss Galbo and vice versa . . friendly to all . . happy-go-lucky . . de- pendable . . witty . . speedy . . smiles. 1 1 n ia-QU1L0y awww Raymond Archer-Can't say anything, he typed this. A Phyllis Baker-Leaguer. Donald Ball-Goldie Locks. L Norman Barton-J. XVI? Lloyd Beerbowcr-Better late than never. e Bemiss-I ean't do my Latin translation. Genevieve Bennett-Stenographic aims. Dorothy Bowen-His sister's a Freshinannn Howard Boyd-Marconi the second. Q Margery Burden4M.lP. 1-glerlds problem childl. Chester Casc ni-Ya can't keep a good guy down. Arthur Chesley-Study Hall Romeo. Charles Cook-Garboon Joe from the House of David. Robert Cook-"Speed." Roselyn Curtis-Play, liddlers, play. Charlotte Cushman-Interesting talks. Alice Deeker4Flaming youth. Q Emily Duckett-Semelka's pal. Robert Edwards-Four wheels and no brakes. Gabriel Gagnonfklonsicur, vous etes tres aimable. Marie Garnow-Excels in Penmanship. NValtcr Godsin-1 know 1'm right, see? Rufus Luebke-"Who's that Senior girl?" Allan MacDonald-"Tailspin Tommy." Mag Este Maxon-"0h! those Freshman girls." Reid Mays-"I like 'em wild!" Mary Meehl-Noon team basketball star. Frances Meyer-"The Dust of the Earth." Joan 'Meyer-That Corry boy friend! N 'a mella Mobilia-Areher's ca1nera?Qcv'v"'x 'lara Nicastro-Likes basketball. Bee Ruth Norris--"He hasn't asked me yet." Virginia Pellor-"Ging'er." 714- " lictty Phillips-"Monty." Elizabeth Pierce-Helping hand. Irene Pierce-Brilliant bookkeeper. Bernice Post-Fizgig on wheels. Howard Post-Plow jockey. Ruth Randall-Deep alto. Ruth Riefstahl-Those dandy blue eyes. wi Elizabeth Rouse-Shy. Mary Rose-Has ideas about En lish. if Jean Ruble-She can't decidet Tonna Schmolkc-A. VV. O. L. Santo Serimenti-Digester of detective yarns. Ruth Sclkregg-Absent. Margaret Semelka-Good friend. II li Qwen Sheridan-Cicero, the orator. 'B Elvora Goodspeed-"XVe'rc just friends."fo-45.2 - Harold Greenman-YVitty? Eleanor Herrick-Draw, lJali Charlotte Hollister-Off again, on again. Ada Hopkins-Substitute helper outer. Richard Howard-One of the Howard Boys. Carl Kalteis-Corner Store Cowboy. Helen Kaufmann+Exact? Very. Lila Jean Kunkle-"Beat you a game ol' ping pong." George Lick-Benny Goodman ILHJC0? Helen Loop-Good sport. Edward Luebke-"Oh, that slushpumpli' I 17 Ruth Shields-Where's that career? u Fred Sladden-Butch, Debating, and Lanada trail talks. Ruth Shirey-Pee-Wee. Janet Snell-Backward roller skating. Reid Sprague-He runs our debates. Phyllis Stimson--Nice teeth. Julia Wagner-Two-Timer. M Lucille NVassink-Those out-of-town girls.:f.4.Q ' Carl XVay-The wrong way. Harold 'W'einheimer-Pussy's catnip. Katherine NVilkinson-Muscle-wom:-tiff: J James Youngs-Happy boy. J l 4 C415 1 AQUILO SW Marian Adams-"XVake Up and Live." Harry Adkins+'tlndian." Robert Anderson-t'Love Finds Andy-.' ' u Phyllis Arrigo-w"Dark Eyes? .S-' Carol Barton-Sophisticated. DU Lloyd Bloss-Object of our atfectiol ' ' Howard Briggs-He-man. James Brimmer-Little man, what now? Gilbert Calkins-t'Sammy." Richard Calkins-"Little Big Shot." .James Casconi-Perfect attendance CU Margaret Chriest-Snazzy hair-do's. Dorothy Colley-One of the best. Jean Collyer-' My ambition is to make friends." Merle Cook-"Knight of the Road." Reva Eldridge-Shy. NVilma Este-s-Kewpie doll. Emory Evans-"Flappy." 4 Betty Farver-Sophomore beauty. Y-:file-1' Betty Felton-Hey, crud! Frank Fenton-The Prodigal Son. Jean Flanagan-Fast ftalkerj. Stephen Fromyer-Huma'n encyclopedia. Raymond Garnow-Timid soul. Betty Gerould-Baby-face. Raymond Gorndt-Proi". h J .lohn Grabowski-Flirt. Harriet Green-Champ un-ehewer. Richard Greene-"Life is just a bowl ol' cher- ries." V Colleen Gustafson-A "cloozey."C,.vQ.9l'Uy1 Beatrice Halloran-t'Bca." Jay Halloran-Easv to get along with. Elnora Hatiield- 'Shortyf' Beth Herrick-He's tall. blond, and handsome. Bernard Holmes-"Puggy." Pearl Hunter-Mid-night boating excursions. .lane Hurst--VValking Latin pony. Clarence HutchinsonMVVednesday night ren- dezvous. XVard Hutchinson-At last he's made up his mind. Reid Irish-Quiet OJ Robert King-K Tar-Zan." .. - Marjorie Kopeke---"Miami U." Betty .Kress-Sheis still truckin' fa ed onej. Charles Lexow-A grin in a million. Catherine Limpantsis-Source of mischief. Lucy Liocano-Blues singer of Room 3. Ruby Locke-Love Earle, love his horses. Robert Loop--Dobber-man. M Mp Ardice Loueks-Bud's little sister. Florence Lowes-"VVee one." Eleanor Luebke-Dunkirk! .W Louis Maazh"May I take the ears Q Henrietta Mann-Tluunpsltlhe "ol' FS" Marjorie BIZly'S's64DiI111Ji9S.,7 'fix Carolyn Maurana-Everybody's friend. Hall McCord - Favorite pastime - English talks. Arthur Meyer-"Old Man Mose." Marjorie Murphy-Belongs to "Brawley gang." Cosimo Muscarella-Plaid shirts. Loretta Muscarella-Sweet smile. Alfred Munson-' Slugger? Dorothy Mlynar+VVanted: one voice box. Betty NiklauwSum1ner romances. Hertha Niklaus-"Hert." Hal Olson-"Marconi, Jr." Blaine Ore-'tOrchid." Robert Osborne-Laugh comparable only to Slugger's. Kenneth Page-"Twerp." Ruth Palmer-Tom Mix fan. Frances Palermo-Good athlete. Edwin Paschke-Speed demon. Earl Pearson-"Introduetory adverbial clau- ses." Gerald Peck--"Geometry stu." Violet Peterson-"Have you seen 0VhoJ to- .-vf day . Jeannette Pierce-A Ford V-S for her' Viola Pierce-T. E. C. . Harborereek. Virginia Pierce-Good natured. Charles Plowright-"Buff-puff." Richard Pracht-"Cutey." In , Richard Rainsdell-"Jeepers Skeetersf' Anita Reibs-Twinkle, twinkle, little eyes. Donald Riefstahl-"Duteh.,' Elizabeth Riefstahl-"XVas it warm on that sleigh-ride?" Gerard Riegger--Up on his "Bugs," Harold Roache-"Zipper." Rexford Root-"Rexie." Mary Rouse-Ummm, those eyes! .lohn Sammarco+Sheik! Mary Sanlilippo-The eyes have it! Jacquelyn Saughter-"Dolly Dawn, Jr.' Carl Schoen feldt-"Pinky." Katherine Selkregg-"Juliet" Richard Sheridan-Likes . 1 ot baske ball.J ' Nan Schultz-Ye , onja! George Smith-Droll. .lean Smith--A most becoming lisp. Kenneth Smith-For he's a jolly good fellow. XValter Smith-Pancakes anddaarver. Donna Spencer-Toe-dancer ther own toes.YO Marian St. George-A ready smile for all. WMM Maybelle Stahl-Simple and sweet. Frances Sweet-"Fire-tire." Frances Tally-"Pat" Gilbert Thornton-"Cul-ley." Nick Triana-Sophomore hero. Robert WVay-"Fuss" Richard Xveinheimer-Rough "neck," Leonard Wilkinson-Outdoor-man. Phyllis Wunz-Dreams are "Rownd." Jean Wykotlf-"I love this life I live." 5193 - vw Q1 --f-5 AQUILO F C292-3' Vincent Abata-"Sabu." Frances Loucks-"Joe." I Thelma Adams-Good old Delhil. XValter Loucks-The eyes have 1t. . Josephine Allessie-"I can't." 0 Laura LOUDC-Pretty Betty Anderson-"Hello, Honey," in-QQ-MJ Howard Luke-Down on the farm. Joe Backus-The Country Gentleman., Milton Luke-Civics student Og 777 Mm-tha B311-gi,-1 Sc0ut,"'h1,op-y Shirley Maas-"Clean my co t. , Carolyn Barber-"Am I late?" Lola MacD0nald-Shy- Sheila Barber-.fCar0l, youvve got my how Mary Malta-Little. ,yi uvlietty Bartlebaugh-"Simple and Sweet.:Q g.Betty Marlowe- 'Ohl My Brother. Dorothy Barton-1214-R3-Just a girl. Raymond Beardsley-Always in trouble. Betty Beates-"Cutie." Theodore Beckwith-Shy. Mary Bell-Boyish bob. Robert Black-"Where's Marie?" I Phyllis Blackman-Musical. Gerald Boam-Cherry picker. ,. , .lean Bogenschutz4Ralston's he1per.C391 Olive BowenHNot "pickle," but "olive," Herbert Boyd-A perfect little man. v Robert Burdick-"I'll lend you my bike." Sara Buscemi-"Hcy! Rose Alice!" Russell Camarata-"Blinky." Betty Campbell-"Soup." Joe Canolla-Tony's cousin. Tony Canella-'tVVhere's Joe?" Robert Chapman--"The Devil is a Sissy." Harold Chrispen-The perfect Boy Scout. .Ieannc Culver-Latin studqnt. I JI Sidney Dailey-That walkgd John DeLong-Freshman "De ong' time. Frances De Paul-Home Ec. Jeffrey Douvillc-'41 might break the scales." Raymond Eaton-"Flaming Youth? x' Frances Filutze-"Pm not late.""1e6l7k Charles Fisher-"Going fishing?" Gaylord Fisher-Just a kid. Morris Foster-"Ride 'em,, Cowboy." Henry Franz-"Hank." James Frontino-Peddles papers. Charles Gagnon-"Foxy." Theresa Gagnon-"French." Frederick Gartner-"Where's Hutch?" Dorothy Gildersleeve-"Any game onight?" George Gilmore-Step 'n fetch it. Josephine Giordano-Easy comeg easy g Charlotte Goodenow-Hornby. ' 'lard Gorndt-Happy-go-lucky. ortha Grecnman-Flirt. Jeanne Halloran-Pianist. John Halloran-Likes to give Current Events. Ruth Halloran-Silent one. .Iamcs Hatfield-Loud spcaker.P"'gJ ' Mary!Iflendrickson-Studious. 'Tn 1 . Dona c Hiles-"May I speak'7"' YM' Marie Hill-'tLittle Hill 11.""fKo3i9"' QDJu5g,'Hitchcock-"It wasn't hard." Harold Hutchinson Another "Hutch " f D Anna Martina-Silence is golden. John Meehl-"Ichabod." Henry Mellin-Sleeps in Study Hall. ' NVilIiam Meyer-"Ah-Ah-Ah." Elwood Miller-Could be! Mary Miller-Mary from the ui Philip Miller-"The Phantom." James Mobilia-Artist. James Moyer-President. ,leanor Mundaniohl-Little Woman. Lois Munger-t'Pardon me, girls." Louis Newara-Football. William Nichols-f'Sharon." w VVillard Northrup-"Willie." Q Jeanette Orton--Intelligent. ' Betty Osborne-Here today, ne tomorrow. . Marie Palermo-"Pm waiting for Jean." Dale Pierce-"Killer Diller." Gerhard Piethe-"Ml: M. I. Smart." JL Margaret Plowright-"Peggy" ' Marjorie Post-Betty's pal. My Miller Prindle-"Nemo." Ruth Randall-"Am I good?" Jolm Reibs-Swell guy. Geraldine Rizzo-Accordion player. Joseph Rizzo-Just a kid named J Anna Rose-Hot Tamale. Qu Katherine Rouse-Gym student. 'X ' Ruth Ruble-She has a nice sister. Stanley Salen-Tall, dark and--'Z " W wb Harry S2lHd:10ffE-NIP. SAerff's friend. Q Lorraine Sc imo ke-" anta hear my dream?" W Ivan Schoenfeldt--"Shorty" M517 N Angeline Scrimenti-"Angie," K 7 'eorge Selkregg-Tall. ' H 'n e kregg-"Don't call me 'Druesa'." 4. Jean Sgarlata-'tMarie, do you have my coa "' Sam Sgarlata-Charlie Chaplin. WM Margaret Sheridan-VVhile N. East lee JS--. Charlotte Shirey-English student.SQ WI Jean Slater-Deer killer. Florence Smith-A long walk. Paul Smith-Answer book. Frederick Stafford-Basket all. Wave Stetson-"XVave?" Betty Storm-Seen, but not heard. - John Thompson-The boy from the city. Anna Triana-Nice clothes. M rjorie Vogt Baker girl. . . . - , - e 1 n" 5 Duwafrd Jones-Blushes. Wifi' WVGUS-L0iS' PHI- Peter Kapctan-Thumb tack. Charlotte Ingham Tlountry 125 u Ibviljbert Weinheimer S Anna Kaufmann-Ambitious. Verna King-'tYouth Takes a Fling." B-etty ,Krull-t'Do I need a haircut?" Doris Levonduskie-"Please pass the nook." Lois I.iclx-"Tee-Hee."d'.4,k4b Mary Lick-"May I have this as a souvenir?" Alice Liocano-Pretty hair. x Marian Loop--Sleepy eye-lashes. ' . I 0 21 Ruth Wheeler-Quiet. ' 6' Richard Wilkinson-"Curley Top." TX. Shirley VVilkinson-Likes to dance with Harry. 0 .Ioseph VVilson-f'My twin sister--." u Q 9 Josephine Wilson-"He likes me Ethel VVolf-All American Girl. Robert Worster-"Call me 'Bob'." Loretta York-"How am I doin'? I ng mor?" d 77 Q.J,,.n AQUILO 7a Me QQWMQWM From Seniors to Freshmen You've looked at us all, Tall and sedate, Slim, large, and small. From Seniors departing-- Life's journey begun, To the youngest of Freshmen, XVhose fun's just begun. Gaze into the future Through shining glass hall, And tell what your prophecy Holds for us all. xx f' 1' 1 1' A F Y ' W C' fl Sl all 1 5 e, F A N - .. 1 -af :z l - :: 5 ll! I F k ' X 32' ' Al ' .::: ,I " ff ffif "'-: ' l,',c!I:g,: , ' . X . F' , ::::'::a25"li'L . ' F lil? Wu, iii-ragga 225, ji X X sf 4, 1 , W-ifrg-,iglfff Q5 ... if I 2 if-F - lil . I 3' I5 my in 5 g TT l- 1 j I fl! X 1517 XII .f' dx 'lljxl hh ll, Xb- V171- l22l 'f J Sl Q 7 LJ -In M2319 WD, I X I mf, A+..- Hmmm xx-.,.., AL'- Uh ? fi 5 4. fy A i ,xfib f as 'gf , li Qi-. 2 H uk--I-. A M- X fl: l , 5 iwl'--.. VNU' --- s-. - X xx M"- AQUILO rqifrfeiic 14 601414041 The purpose of this organization is to obtain funds for finan- cing the sports in which our school competes. The council has been a success due to the skillful supervision of Professor Davis. The members of the association wish to thank the Board of Education, the students, and the pub.lic for their generous con- tributions and fine support of our teams. President ....... ...... J ack Heymann Vice President ....... .... C harlotte Hollister Secretary-Treasurer. . . . .... Elvora Goodspeed COUNCIL MEMBERS Susan Selkregg Carolyn Green Charles Cook Cosiino Triana Reid 'Mays t23l Nick T riana Nan Schultz Dale Pierce Mary Lick rffilvya AQUILO gysaf,J Waddell Although they had a fine fighting spirit, the team this season was not as successful as last yearls team. The team members werked with Coaches Ralston and Campbell to build one of the stzongest lines in the county league. The following lettermen will be lost through graduation: Baldwin, Ciminisi, Heymann, H. Schultz, C. Triana, Hallas, Snell, Vicarii, and B. Schultz. The letterinen who wi.ll return for next year's season are B. Cook, Casconi, Calkins, Archer. lleerbower, Triana, and R. Luebke. The members of the reserve squad must be given much credit for their promptness in reporting to practice and their fine spirit, for without them, no team can be successful. North East Opponents 0 Fairview 6 6 Union City 6 13 Harborcreek 0 7 Millcreek 12 6 Girard 21 0 Wesleyville 27 7 Albion 0 7 Lawrence Park 25 Bill Schultz. f24l AQUILO 1 BW' Bazfkeibeli The North East High School completed a fairly successful season, finishing their league QRIHGS in fifth place. The squad this year was made up of the following men: Dick Stebbins, Bob Cook, Charles Cook, Vincent Vicari, Bill Schu- beck, Cosimo Triana, Robert Eaton, Hugh Schultz, Bill Schultz, Chester Casconi, Nick Triana, and Ted Baldwin. The following are this year's lettermen: Bob Cook, Charles Cook, Dick Stebbins, Vincent Vicari, Bill Schubeck., Cosimo Tri- ana, Hugh Schultz, Robert Eaton, and Chester Casconi. Although the team did not -enter in the play-off to determine the championship, a great deal of credit is due Ralph Vanstone for his splendid work in the development and encouragement of the team. Also we must pay our respects to the managers of the team for their loyal work throughou.t the entire season. We thank everyone who has supported us financially: Bi.ll Schubeck. l25l , aww F' J AQUILO xpfv U it .ti gm' awww Although thc Girls, Basketball team did not win the county championship this year, it made a good showing at all the games in which it played. Under the excellent coaching of Miss Sheri- dan, we were able to win 12 games out of 15, losing only to XVes- leyville, Girard, and Lawrence Park. This year two outstanding things happened to our team: we defeated Lawrence Park Girls for the Hrst time in seven years, and we also were not defeated on our own court. NVe wish to take this opportunity to thank everyone for his moral support at the games. LINE-UP Left Forward. . . ,... if:Dorothy lVunz, Captain Right Forward ........ i:iSusan Selkregg Center ......... ....... . lulia Wagner Side-Center. . . . . .Elvora Goodspeed Right Guard .... . . . . . . . Frances Meyer Left Guard .................... .Marian Pearson Substitutes: Hollister, Bowen, Schmolke, Hunt- er, J. Meyer, and Wolfe. Manager ................ . .iliGladys Pearson 221 Lost through graduation. Dorothy YVunZ. 5263 A Q U 1 L 0 is GM The subject for this year's debating season was: Resolved, gmt the United States should .establish an alliance with Great ritain. This year the best speakers were chosen from both the East- ern and VVestern Divisions of the .league to debate at Allegheny. From the six schools in the NVestern Division, Eugene Beates was selected as first and Jack Heymann as second choice of speakers. The third member of their team was Charles Monesco from Strong Vincent. Under the capable direction of Miss NVoods, we have had a very successful season. First Team Affirmative-O. Sheridan, W. Godsin, and J. Heymann. ' First Team Negative-F. Sladden, G. L. Anderson, and E. Beates. Reserves Affirmative-J. Flanagan., M. Adams, G. Calkins, R. Randall, N. Barton, and D. Colley. Reserves Negative-S. Fromyer, L. Wassink, J. XVykoff, and G. Thornton. Chairmen-R. Plaisted, R. Sprague, P. Fromyer, and XV. Hutchinson. i Timekeeper-D. Ball. Manager-J. Ruble. Richard Plaisted. i271 AQUILO ez-'U IV. Z. J. S. Bam! Trumpets-William Kopcke, Robert Way. Trombone-Edward Luebke. Altos-Gerard Ri-egger, Harold Greenman. Tuba-Raymond Archer. Alto Saxophones--Joseph Sanfilippo, Richard Pracht, Rob- ert Vlleinheimer. Tenor Saxophone-Donald Ball. Clarinets-Owen Sheridan, Norman Barton, George Lick. Drums-Roy Smith, Robert Norris. The North East High School Band was reorganized this year under the leadership of Mr. Frederick Serff. Although many mem- bers were lost through graduation last year, the band this year has about the same number of members that it had previously. The band played at the basketball games this year and we ho-pe it wi.ll continue to do so. ' The boys lost through graduation this year are XVilliam Kop- cke, Roy Smith, and Robert Norris. Robert Norris. l 23 l 'Q AQUILO 1 I XII. 5. 041. S. Ummm The orchestra was organized early in the year under the direction of the school's new music t.eacher, Mr. Frederick Serff. Only a few members were left fro-m last year's orchestra, but nevertheless it was well enough organized to play at most of the assemblies, at a meeting of the Cloverleaf Grange, and at thc P1'esident's Birthday Ball. The only members of the orchestra to be lost through gradu- ation are Roy Smith and Bill Kopcke. PERSONNEL Piano ......................... Bee Ruth Norris First Violin ..... ...... T Howard Boyd Second Violin ..... ..... R oselyn Curtis Alto Saxophone ..... ..... O wen Sheridan Tenor Saxophone ..... ........ D onald Ball Trombone .......... Edward Luebke Xylophone ........ ..... J ean Collyer First Trumpet ...... .... B ill Kopcke Second Trumpet .... .... R obert NVay Drums ............ ..... R oy Smith Bill Kopcke. ' 5291 ,qw 1 AQUILO ga ew The Glee C.lub of 1938-39 is composed of 62 girls under the leadership of Mr. Serff. This is the first year that the group has been organized into a regular society. The officers chosen were President ................ Georgia Lee Anderson Vice President ..... .......... . lane Grimshaw Secretary ........ .......... J ulia Wagner Librarian ..,.. ..... . .... D orothy Colley Pianist ........................... Betty French On December 15, girls from the club and about 60 grade school students to Christmas carols. Afterwards they sang accompanied Miss Crim Erie where they sang over station WLEU. We participated in the County Musical Festival at Lawrence Park April 21. VVe also gave a musical program over station XVLEU April 20. After basketball season, the G.lee Club sponsored a dance. The Seniors receiving letters this year include Margaret Prindle, Martha Reibs, Georgia Lee Anderson, Florence Nightin- gale, Gertrude Prodehl, Jane Grimshaw, Jean Ore, Dorothy Jack- son, Alberta Johnston, Nancy Haskell, Betty French, and Dor- othy Wunz. The club's deepest and most sincere appreciation is extended to Mr. Serff who has so patiently devoted much of his time to the improvement of our organization. Florence Nightingale. 5303 frfgmn A Q U 1 L o 1 zqmzai gicefzcwh The Latin Club of 1938-39 has had one of the best years since it was founded. Usually we had games, plays, and other entertainment in which all of the Latin students participated. This year to be a little different, we included some outside sports, such as sleigh-riding. NVe are Very happy to say that the Latin Club of this year included a membership of twenty people. The Seniors have enjoyed the club very much, and they hope that those who enter next year will enjoy it as much as they have. The officers for this year include the following: President ........ . . . .Georgia Lee Anderson Vice President .. ...... Tonna Schmolke Secretary-Treasurer. . . . . .Gene Hendrickson Gladys Pearson. I 31 J rfD7'5 gjdggg! AQUILO Q7 Qwmwz Elm The Camera Club was organized last September, this year completing the third year of its organization. The meetings were scheduled for every Hrst and third XVerl- nesday of the month. However, it was not always possible to hold them regularly during the basketball season. The object of the club is to teach the members the essential fundamentals of photography. This has been valuable to every one of the members. OFFICERS President ........................ Dick Stebbins Vice President .......... ......... D onald Rall Secretary-Treasurer .......... Harold Greenman The members of the club wish to thank those who have taken interest in it, and especially Mr. MacTarnaghan for his contin- uous help in behalf of the club. Dorothea Hutchison. l 32 l ' 3' Ni19f AQUILO 5-7wZme Qmmwm of Hmmm The North East Chapter is working for one hundred percent membership in the F. F. A. this year. It has an annual program of work in addition to the regular school work which is carried out by the members. The outstanding activity of the chapter this year was the annual trip to State College where our entomology judging team, consisting of Donald Youngs., Robert King, and John Phillips, won first place in the state. The poultry judging team, consisting of James Youngs, Robert King, and Howard Post, won third place.. The feed identihcation team, consisting of Howard Post, James Youngs, and Louis Schoenfeldt, won sixth place. James Burch won tenth place as an individual in the corn judging con- test. The North East F. F. A. Chapter won tenth place in the state judging contest. This year we had two Keystone Degree members, James Youngs and Howard Post. This is .the highest award in the state. The winners in the State Project Contest are as follows: James Burch, first, Edwin Paschke, fifthg Robert Boyd, sixth: and Paul Stahl, tenth places in poultry. Lloyd Beerbower, sixth place in small fruits. Donald Youngs, third, and Nicholas Mo- bilia, tenth places in truck. Car.lton Luke won second place in the winners' contest. James Randolph won first and third, and Howard Post won fifth places on their honey products at the State Farm Show. The F. F. A. won fifth place in the state for Project Contest among the 250 schools competing. Officers for 1939: President, James Youngs, Vice President, NValter Smith, Treasurer, Lloyd Blossg Secretary, Howard Post. Roy Smith. l 331 AQUILO QM Raman The purpose of the Girl Reserves is: "To find and give the bestf' XVith this purpose in view, under the guidance of Miss Sher! range and Mrs. Vanstone, the Girl Reserves conduct their meet- ings and carry on all other activities. As a symbol we have a blue triangle and a lighted candle. At an impressive ceremonial on November 17, 1938, the Girl Reserves received into their circle of light forty new members. The ceremonial is a tradition upheld by the Girl Reserves to welcome new members into their club or to install new officers. Interesting discussions on personal, religious, and world rela- tions help to stimulate interest in our everyday .life. The following are .the presiding ofiicers: President ............................. Jean Ore Vice President .... ..... . lean Vlfykotf Secretary ........ ...... B eth Herrick Treasurer .... .... R flanuella Canella Manuella Canella. H141 ,nova AQUILO l Ja-Q The purpose of the Hi-Y is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community., higher standards of living. The success of the Hi-Y is mainly responsible to the untiring supervision of Rev.. Bench and Mr. Vanstone. Others who de- serve credit are .the ministers of our various churches. The c.lub meets every two weeks on Monday night at the high school. Time is divided at the meeting between religious and educational subjects and various forms of recreation in the gym. The maximum membership is set at thirty and is limited to the Junior and Senior Classes. The following members are officers: President .... . . .Eugene Beates Secretary .... . .. Howard Briggs Treasurer. . . ..... Robert Norris Chaplain .... . . .Raymond Covert Raymond Snell. l 35 J ,I-N' -. F 'fi J AQUILO kf 7h ,arab ew The Hobby Club was organized this fall for Sophomore, .lun- ior, or Senior Home Economics girls who were interested in pur- suing some special hand Work as a hobby. The members have an opportunity to learn more about sewing, knitting, embroidery, drawing, painting, or any other handicraft. The purpose of the club is to give those gir.ls who do not have sufficient time to take sewing or art as a subject, an oppor- tunity to learn about them. So far, the variety of their work shows that the girls have many interests. Several girls have learned to knit, and some sweaters are on the road to completion. A few girls have added to .their wardrobes with sewing done during the club meetings. Some are weaving, others crocheting, and several have been e-mbroidering. At fChristmas time the paint brushes were busy and the results were attractive Christmas gifts. One group wrote a short play which they presented before one of the meetings of the Woman's Club. The meetings are held VVe.dnesday afternoons and eveninl. In January, refreshments were served at one of the evening meet- ings and plans are being made to repeat this at one meeting each month. At present, there are twenty members. Mrs. Prendergast instructs the girls and she deserves a great deal of credit for her help. The club officers are President ......... .. Mary Frachella Vice President. . . . . .Lucy LIEICHHO Secretary ...... . . .Frances Sweet lVilma Taber. I 361 ,rfxfim A Q U 1 L o Uwe el' Beam The French Club of North East High School, directed by Miss -Bell, is made up of a group of thirteen students who take French H. The club was organized in the tirst week of October when the following officers were elected: President ............. ........ B lanche Gagnon Vice President ........... Georgia Lee Anderson Secretary-Treasurer .......... Gene Hendrickson Our initial meeting was held at the home of our advisor, Miss Bell, where we adopted the name "Onze et Deux." Our monthly meetings are a combination of both business and social activities. The program consists of readings on French geography and customs. During the year we sponsored a movie and enter- tained the Junior French Class. XVe purchased pins for the club members in a fleur-de-lis design. "Onze et Deux" extends its best wishes for the success of next year's club. Dorothy Page. I 37 l J . Gig AQUILO "7cvp ce ' like Wad! " 'Top 0' the IVorld" was a lively story inspired by the decision of three New York girlsh-one a popular novelist, one a magazine illustrator, and the other a designer of fashionable gowns-to seelude themselves in Northern Canada in order to concentrate on their work. The b0y friends of two of the girls turned up in disguise, and the Royal Mounted Police put in their appearance. You met Oskimooeow, the Indian chief who Hwantem warg" Blue Flower, a native Indian girl who balked at the idea of marrying an Indian guide picked out for her hy her tribe because she loved Mickey Dillon, an Irish sergeantg and Tillie Goobins, who was the psychic chap- eron of the three girls. Carl Curtis, a protege of Rudy Vallee, was featured in several songs and dances. The profit was used by the Senior Class for the annual edition of the "Aquilo." CAST OF CHARACTERS . . . ................................. . . Marian Pearson An Imaginative Chaperon. Mickey Dillon ... .................................. .... Sergeant of Mounted Police. ... .............................. Georgia Lee Anderson Magazine Illustrator. Popular Novelist. . ................................ .. . Raymond Covert Captain of Mounted Police- Tillie Goobins Raymond Snell Rabs W'arren Fran Phillips Susan Selkregg Gene Rarrat . Minn ........... ............................. . . Mary Frachella A Designer of Gowns. Chuck Gilbert '. .. .......................... ... Eugene Beates Not of the North. Jack Hosford . .. ...................... WVilliam Kopcke An Aviator. Oskiinoocow .. .... . ................ Jack Heymann Indian Chief. Blue Flower . .. ...................... .......... J ean Ore Native Indian Girl- .lane Grimshaw. I 38 :I 605, g 31.2 -n ff! NH x , 2 gmigpsqsxxgl ' Gfinfy " bfdfif ,v 0 x' ,JW O , yiiv' ,... MIM. J?0foE6oQ3. 3425. WWW 1 x I 0.'o0t o 0 0' ' ,KNNWX I '.155Z' fm Wm Nj '?l!"ff'f D AQUILO .aww of za erm af X939 In the fall of 1935 about one hundred boys and girls assembled in North East High School to take their places in the routine of high school life. They soon be- came acquainted with their teachers and their studies as well as with the upper- classmen. They were called Freshmen then, but th-ey are the present Senior Class. XVhen this group returned the second year, they continued with the activities which they had started. They were one year older and consequently wiser in scholas- tic life. They were the first Sophomore Class to sponsor a High! School dance., which was a great success. Returning the third year, they had a great deal to which they could look for- ward. That year they received their Junior rings and gave a Junior Prom as a fare- well dance to the Seniors. ln the fall of 1938, about seventy of these same boys and girls came back to take their places as Seniors and leaders of North, East High School. They produced a Senior play, "Top o' the tVorld," which helped to make this annual possible. They have spent many strenuous hours writing this book and they sincerely hope you de- 'Arive the pleasure out of it that they have put into it for you. There is just one big event left-graduation. XVhen that has gone by, they will take their respective places in the world with only memories of their school life. Audrey Hinkson. 1llii Samoa 61644 WL!! NVe, the class of '39, upon our departure from North East Joint High School, and our entrance into the cold, cruel world of today, being in sound mind and body, do hereby give and bequeath the following characteristics: Georgia Lee Anderson's desire for a career to Ruth Shields. Nancy Artise's light-heartedness to Elizabeth Rouse. Ted Baldwin's books to Harold XVeinheimer. XVarren' l3arry's bow tie to Clarence Hutchinson. Eugene l5eates's speaking ability to Norman Barton. Catherine l3ostwick's even temper to Bob Cook. Robert Boyd's blonde hair to Blaine Ore. Marjorie Brimmer's shyness to Charlotte Hollister. Nellie Canella's love of dancing to Virginia Pellor. James Ciminisi's football ability to Joe Backus. Marian Cook's dislike of talks to .Ioan Meyer.: Raymond Covert's choir singing to Alfred Munson. Harrison Dudley's walk to Marian Adams. Robert Eaton's basketball ability to Raymond Eaton. Marty Fraehella's artistic ability to Julia NVa!iner. Betty French's piano playing to Raymond Archer. Philip Fromyer's lack of pep to .lean NVykotf. Blanche Gagnon's French to Owen Sheridan. Loretta Giordano's sewing ability to Jean Slater. Carolyn Gree'n's dancing ability to Ruth Randall. Earl GriIfey's Ruth to Dick WVeinheimer. Jane Grimshaw's "page boy" to Dorothy Bowen. Nancy Haskell's wit to Betty Gerould. Gene Hendriekson's systematic way of doing things to James Casconi. Dorothy Herrick's letters to Dorothy Mylnar. .lack Heymann's line to Charlotte Cushman. Audrey Hinkson's flirting to Ruth Shirey. Dorothea Hutchison's height to Robert Loop. t39l frWTY?5 AQUILO LIS' Wal! QContinued from pagxe 395 Dorothy Jackson's curls to Hall McCord. Alberta Joh'nston's smallness to Louis Maas. Kenneth Kidder's ability to catch naps to Lloyd Bcerbower. Bill Kopcke's horn to some one who lives far away in the country. Vtfarren Loucks's job at Keller's to Santo Scrimenti. Charles Marlowels liking of Freshmen girls to Howard Post. Lena Martin's Paul to Mary Meehl. Nick Mobilia's loyalty to the F. F. A. to Merle Cook. Dorothy Mook's memorized English talks to Fred Sladden. Minnie Muscarella's dark hair to Ruth Bicfstahl. Florence Nightingalds button 'necklace tofBctty Farver. Robert Norris, spotlight to Arthur Chcsley. Jean 0re's eyes to Lucille NVassink. Mildred Orton's attendance at Ripley dances to Betty Phillips. Dorothy Page's wavy hair to Florence Smith. Gladys Pearson's managership of basketball to.Bernice Post. Marian Pearson's puns to Margery Burden. Katherine Phillip's dislike of being teased to Jean Buble. Richard l'laisted's walk to Henrietta Mann. Nancy Politz's job of collecting absence slips to Jane Bemiss. Margaret Prindle's soda-jerking position to Nan Schultz. Gertrude Prodehl's marks to Harold Hutchinson. Martha Reib's red hair to Betty Niklaus. Harold Rose's trips to Harrisburg to XVard Hutchinson. Arlene Schoenfeldt's willingness to help to Stephen Fromyer. XVilliam Sehubeek's letter writing to Stanley Salen. Hugh Schultz's size to Raymond Garnow. Otto Schultz's car to Harold Greenman. William Schultz's looks to Jolm DeLong. Susan Selkregg's basketball ability to Collen Gustafson. Ethel Smauzer's sleigh rides to Phyllis XVunz. Anna SlIlltll,S quietness to Carmella Mobilia. Hoy Smith's drums to George Lick. Richard Stebbins' personality to Reid Mays. Raymond Snell's rolling of his "r's" to Carl Kalteis. Carlton Stetson's informal talks to Bob Edwards. XVilma Taber's hair to Kathryn VVilkinson. Charles Thompson's hunting tales to Jeffery Douville. Cosimo Triana's managership of football to Blinky Camarata. Vincent Vic-ari's job as referee for grade school games to Dick Bamsileil Josephine Viscuso's humor to John Halloran. Dorothy XVunz's school attendance to Harold Roaehc. .4 waz .GW A little song wings through n1y heart, A feeling of gaiety in my soul. 1t's a feeling I always keep apart To feed my spirits when I grow old. Ah, yes, when I grow old and gray, XVhen all my friends have passed away. Gertrude Prodehl. I 40 J J C J JC M. Past achievements and an impressive record are nice things with which to bolster one's self-esteem. But they do not guarantee fu- ture success. Keystone Cooperative Grape Association NORTH EAST, PENNA. You as a farmer can insure your future crop returns by participating in our Canning and Fresh Fruit Pools. c nc we ur r f 1 I -11 J QMTTD ' Q AQU1Lo Um f? Ten years ago this very week and on a June night similar to -this, the Senior class of 1939 agreed to meet again in North East for a reunion. Tl1e ten years have passed quickly but Time has scattered our group so that some are even making a trans- Atlantic flight to get here on time. The hall room of North East's newest hotel on Lake Erie is brilliantly lighted. The dining room overlooking the lake is being filled with guests eagerly arriving to meet old companions. A crowd is moving across the ball room. There in the center, as always, is Eugene Beates, the well-known military authority. He's now stopping at one of the tables. ln the group we see Catherine Bostwick, noted interior decorator who has just com- pleted Carolyn Green's new home, "Sis" recently married a famous New York doc- tor. An attractive foursome just entered. We recognize former North East students, two of which graduated in 1939-Mary Dunham and Dorothy Jackson. The two couples have been living in New England. Ted Baldwin, Professor of History at Harvard, and Dick Stebbins, the well known sports writer, are walking across the ball room. During the past ten years, both have remained single. Coming from Erie today we passed the beautiful lake front houses designed and built by WVarren Barry. Among them we saw the homes of Nancy Artise, Nellie Canella, and Nancy Poldtz. All were married in 1941. VVe see them now telling Minnie Muscarolla, Loretta Giordano, and Josephine Viscuso all the local news. Min- nie and Loretta have started a commercial school in New York City, which we hear is a success. Jo is starring in a new Broadway musical we're anxious to see. The orchestra started playing the "XVedding March" as bill Kopeke of Kopckc Clothing fame came across the ball room with his wife. fThey tell us we missed a beautiful June weddingj Kenneth Kidder and Philip Fromyer., leading politicians of Pennsylvania, have just arrived. Directly behind them are Bill Schubeck and Richard Plaisted, experi- menters in the new navy projects. Betty French, Gene Hendrickson, and Jane Grimshaw made their entrance. Betty has promised to do some portraits of us if we'll leave her some recent photographs. Gene is leaving tomorrow, however, for New York where she is very much interested in medical technology. Jane Grimshaw returns with her to take up her duties in the New York Musical Academy. Mary Frachella, who has made a 1181116 for herself as a fashion designer, is here from Paris. Wilma Taber and Harrison Dudley have just entered. XVilma is teaching here at North East High, and Harrison has a position at General Electric. 'XVe wonder if perhaps there might be another June wedding soon. Bill Schultz arrived this afternoon from Chicago vwhere he's connected with the F. B. I. His brother Hugh and Charles Thomson are with him. The latter two are in NVisconsin working as forest rangers. Both look as if they would like to he in soft- eollared shirts. 4 Cosimo Triana and Vincent Vicari, two of the best coaches in the country, are seated at an obscure table discussing their respective teams. Dorothy XVunz is now married and living in North East. VVe notice that she still likes to dance as she smoothly goes into one of the newest dances. Carlton Stetson is here tonight. He has a beautifull home on the l1ill south of North East. I-Ie is a prosperous farmer and influential business man in the contmun- ity. Harold Rose and Roy Smith have used this farm for experiments. Both have contributed much to the move for scientific farming. Marian Cook and Arlene Schoenfeldt, sisters-in-law now, with their husbands are staying in North East for a short visit before going to Canada on their summer vaca- tion, fContinued on page 1223 E421 N- JL at at at ar. ac. at .sc av. .vc at ,J F J fn Compliments of FIRST NATIONAL BANK NORTH EAST, PA. as INSURJQF S' 0 5.ooo ei HAKIMUN Q' Issuance l 2 I 5 mn nut 5 ua nzvosnoa is 'iv . 415-MBf,9 ' Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation AJ 'VI 4 'I J F'-ac Compliments of North East'Fruit Growers INCORPORATED Grahamville Street North East, Penna HEADQUARTERS FOR International Fertilizers Niagara Spray Materials McADAM 8: SONS Farm Machinery 71' WC if 'lf W if 'bf if 'K 'JC 'TQ i431 AQUILO E441 MOST STUDIOUS Gertrude Prodehl Richard Plaistccl MOST POPULAR Georgia Lee Anderson Eugene Beates BEST MUSICIAN Betty French William Kopeke BEST ATHLETE Susan Selkregg llichard Stebbine BEST DRESS E D Martha lleibs XVillizuu Kopeke BEST LOOKING Mary Dunham Bill Schultz O PBETTIEST HAIR XVilin:i Taber Ezlrl Griffey BEST DANCER Carolyn Green Richard Stebbins I PBETTI EST EYES .lean Ore .luck Heymann XVITTIEST Marian Pearson Hugh Schultz V it an an ac. .sn ar. an an av. ac. an J P JEWELRY AND ITS KINDRED LINES in quality merchandise only ! J. WAYNE HASKELL Jeweler and Optometrist 26 SOUTH LAKE ST. NORTH EAST, PA. Compliments of W. 0. WILSON 81 SON Morticians DUTCH MILL SERVICE STATIDN Complete Service for Your Car HARRY C. GOODSPEED TELEPHONE 1411-R5 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. G. H. BOSTWICK J II' ac we wr ac we we nc we sc -xc -,Q '15 I45I 14573 rn J 'J 7 we AQUILO Cys! f47wqecZqc7.5mcm RS. FLANNIGAN glanced hastily out ol' the window of her cubby-hole kitchen. Jean Flannigan always seemed to be hurrying to finish the innumerable tasks before her. But she was never unhappy. Didn't she have Mike who was working so hard to get a pro- motion for her sake? lf he were made a com- pany boss, they could move out of this band box the Xu-Coal Company provided for their home. And then she could save a little l'or the boys' education. The boys! A worried look flitted across her countenance, and she again glanced out ol' the window. What could the neighborhood gang he doing down by the old Carroll Mine? Of course the shalt had been sealed after the last cave-in, but one never can tell what a bunch of boys will do when they have such ingenious leaders as her two boys, Pat and Red. Pat was a born engineer. Already at twelve he had read every book on engineer- ing in the little library at Union Corners and had planned various intricate proieets at which the neighborhood gang worked. Red, adventurer at heart, backed him in every- thing. Though she was proud of them, they had caused her countless heartaehes. They had gained for her the dislike of other women in the community. Not one of them had chil- dren as clever as hers, but neither did any of them have children as troublesome. Her thoughts broke off, for her eyes strayed to the little clock and she saw it was time for her to start supper. She picked up the shirts she had finished pressing and took them into the boys' room. She opened the bureau drawer to put them in, but it was already filled with a huge package of thick paper. She took it out and found it was a company map. But where did the boys find it? She opened it and scanned it closely. A map of the old Carroll Mine! Various markings had been made with a red pencil. Puzzled, she looked it over carefully. Sud- denly her body stiffened. Even as slow real- ization crept over her, she was moving swift- ly toward the kitchen door. She ran blindly to the shaft of the old mine. As she approached she was vaguely aware of a great commotion. She broke through the crowd of sobbing women. "My boys, my boysli' she gasped as she came to the edge of the shaft. Through rushing tears she could see that the shaft covering had been broken, and a make-shift hand elevator had been attached to the framework of the old mine. All the work of her boys, she could plainly see. 'WVhat happened?" she dazedly asked ol' another woman. But instead of answering, the woman turn- ed fiercely on her. "You're the one who's to blame for this," she cried shrilly, 'talways holding up your kids as sueh.fine examples, always encouragin' them in their fancy tricks. Now, look! Look what they've doneli' Her 111ounting hysteria caught the rest of the women and their cries rose against Mrs. Flannigan. They crowded closer, screaming and grasping at her. They pulled at her hair, tore her clothes, and scratched her face. All the suppressed jealousy of months rose against her. She tried to pull away, backing towards the shaft. Terrified, she looked back, and losing her foothold, her unsteady feet slipped from under her, and she plunged into the darkness of the shaft. Her piercing cry ol' despair l'ell upon a stunned silence. PF :a Mike ran eagerly through the front door, waving a letter and calling to his wife. He rushed to the kitchen. 'ileaniel l've got it! The job! 'XVe can move now and you can have a new --." But no Jeanie. Funny, too, she never went out at supper time and her meal wasn't even started. No lights-back door wide open--flies buzzing in-the silent shad- ows of dusk filling the corners. Uneasy, he paced about the kitchen, then out of the door. There were lights down by the old mine, so something must have happened. He saw other men running in that direction, so he joined them. No one seemed to know what had hap- pened. He mingled with the excited crowd ol' men and women. Bits of information drifted to him from their agitated words. Boys--playing coal miners in old shaft-made an elevator-cave-in-only one saved was the Potts boy-he was operating the elevator- Flannigan boys started it-they were caught too--Mrs. Flannigan pushed down the shaft- awful!-bringing 'em out now-hushed sil- ence. Mike's legs gave out. A sickening empty feeling seized his stomach. Somebody grasped his hand. Dr. Milner. "l'm sorry., Mike." Mike rose shakily to his feet, a blank ex- pression on l1is f'ace. He looked toward his dark house. 'iYeah-yeah, Doc." A tear slid down his cheek, leaving a crook- ed streak of white on his soot-blackened face. "l'll make all the arrangements tomorrow, Doc. l'd better go home now and get supper ready for-for-me." The tear dropped from his coat sleeve to the ground, where the eager earth comforted it with its kind warmth. Gertrude Prodehl. l45l JL JL C JC. JL JL Stuclents Are Always Welcome at... Joe Bul.L's New senvrcls s1'A'rloN Home of Pennzoil Products General Tires - U. S. I.. Batteries Accessories Lake at Grant Street North East, Penna. IT' 'ac vc -ar ac wr sr sc I 47 1 AQUILO pmacfe Have you stood at attention XVhcn day is done 'Neath the slanting rays 01' the sinking sun, And thrilled as the cannon lioomed retreat And tl1e flag is drawn slowly To the earth beneath? Have your heels cracked together At a lieutenant's command, And your heart beat in time To tl1e regiment band? Row upon row i11 company front, Guns at right shoulder, l-lead and eyes to the front, Company UA" company "B" pass in reviex And on and on till it's time for you. "Bat-tal-yon! A-ten-shun! Guide-on's-to the front!" The captain commands and it's time to move. 'tLel't on i11to line and dress to the right!" You move in time to tl1c sergeantls com- mand And step to the cadence set hy the band. Head held high, eyes to the front., 'l'hirty-inch stride, no more, no less, A company front, perfectly dressed. Then you march back the road To your company streetg Take off your shoes to rest tired feet. But hearts ride high, There's a glint in all eyes. You've stood parade, Seen "Old Glory" put to rest As the dying sun sinks in the west. Eugene Beates. Wwwua Our high school years have swiftly tlown As we have older, older grown. Througli smiles and tears, in after years, 'XVe'll realize they were the best we've known. Mary Dunham. E48 J V gi JC JL JC L JL C JL JL JL JL JL J .v 'I Compliments of MILTON BRADLEY CO. PHILADELPHIA, PA. Dieges 6? Clust 17 John Street New York City MAKERS OF THE JEWELRY for the CLASS OF 1939 of NORTH EAST HIGH SCHOOL rv fr if 5 C 76 'N' 7? 'DC 'DC if 'JC 1? If I 11491 .9-Ju 'W get AQUILO WM-WZQAZ Madam HE rain beat down in torrents as District Attorney XVilliams rolled and tossed feverishly within the bounds of his bed. Ile had been sleepless for hours worrying about the headlines of the morning paper. They had read t'Volter Freed Today." Five years ago the HD. A.", with his clever knack of catching up witnesses and his dynam- ic speaking ability, had sent him to prison. As Volter had received his sentence that day, he turned to XVilliams and ground out, 'tWil- liams, your wife and littlc girl won't look so l1ot decked out in black!" XVilliams had laughed off the threat at that on his mind. time but now it was preying W'ould Volter seek revenge? Would he harm his wife and little girl? l-low soon would he make his next appearance? All these thoughts ran through his mind and drove him into such a frenzied state that he hopped out of bed with the intention of getting his small but effective automatic. XVith its cold steel giving him a feeling of security., he rolled over in bedg and with the silvery sands of slumber came peaceful quiet. He had not been asleep very long when hc awakened with a start. Was that a creak of a door opening downstairs? f Oh, you l'ool- ish man," he thought, 'you have let your imagination play tricks on you. Go to sleep and forget this foolishness," He was about to heed the instructions ol' the little voice inside when the sound of a guarded footstep drifted into his ear, sending little messengers of fear running up and down his spine. Then another! This was not foolishness or imagina- tion. The creak of the third step in the stair- case sent his hand plunging deep under his pillow to withdraw his only means of protec- tion. The stair ereaked again and he im- agined the solitary figure of Volter, gun in hand, creeping menacingly towards' his room. He was paralyzed with fear momentarily, not being able to respond to the impulses that told him to leap from bed and meet the in- vader in the hall. His eyes searched the room frantically l'or some means of escape. They were not re- warded for their efforts. NVith every muscle filled with terror, he secured nerve from heaven knows where, to silently f'old the cov- ers of the bed from him. Like an animal he ereeped from his bed. The inky blackness from every corner of the room moekingly en- countered his eyes. Though he knew his room like a book, he could not remember any place of concealment until a flash of light- ning exposed a portion of the wall that pro- I jeeted out into the room. Every bone was eased and he sensed a feeling of security as he threw himself into its narrow bounds. The footsteps grew more distinetg and 3 soft noise., like sandpaper rubbed on wood, had but one meaning-the sliding of a hard- ened hand over the walls in the hall to find the way. lf only Volter would hurry and get it all over. The suspense and silent waiting would drivc him mad. Outside the storm broke. The silvery strips of soft moonlight sifted gently into his room. If only he could glide out the window as eas- ily as they slid in. Their slithering rays re- flected on his gun, and the bluish glint it gave off served to give him strength. The white streaks filtered lazily through the oth- er window and displayed a lattice-work de- sign on the door. Again the slithering grating of a hand at- tempting to find the door latch startled him and awakened him from his momentary coma. The strands of moonlight gave way to inky darkness and with them went most of the hopes of a once strong-minded man. The soft rattling of the latch told him that the invader had finally reached his destination. He could feel the door, his last means of pro- tection, being slowly forced inward. The air became as thick as if a monster had breathed his sickening warning into the room. He clenched his hold on his gun and with a prayer on his lips he fairly screamed, "Stop! Ur with God's blessing I'll iireli' From the blackness of the door an unsteady voice lisped out, "'Taint it almost mornini, Daddy?" Richard Stebbins. 7he Www Here we areg Our four years done. The futurets blankg Diploma's won. NVe must decide WVhat there's to do To complete our lives, For school is through. Years from now, Though I'm far or near, I'll always remember My Senior year. Bill Kopeke. J THE NATIONAL BANK OF NORTH EAST I' Q, 5' X i XX ,- Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Compliments of DR. H. F. ADAMS Compliments of DALE HUTCHINSON Sporting Goods - Fishing Tackle - Bicycles -.Q Tires and Tubes-Vulcanizing-Accessories KELLER THEATER BUILDING We Congratulate the 1939 Graduates THE EDWARDS COMPANY, Inc. House Furnishings 4.- Il' ac nc vc 'xc ac sc nc vc wc wr no 'fi I 51 J HSV? gf-XDQQ , WJ' mg, M AQUILO fm In my memory hook I often sec a short notice that was starred For importance. As I read it My mind turns hack and I recall its full significance. It acts as a code Guiding me through trials and decisions. Though its form ls not a creed, Yet it teaches in a right All its own. To you who might Gain profit from it, I leave My own experience, For I have lost A moment of golden opportunity Studded with jeweled seconds. There is no reward, For it is gone forever. Georgia Lee Anderson. gloomy Sea You hurl your white arms up to the landg Your curling lingers clutch at the sand. NVith a rushing tumult and a mighty roar, You tax your strength to gain the shoreg Then exhausted, you roll hack 'cross the sandy floor. Again and again you rally your forces, COIHC thundering and pounding like an array of horses. Never relaxed are you, even at night Refusing to give up 'the ageless fight. Like a mighty beast is your rage, Trying to escape from your limited cage. IVhy such a race? XVho set the pace? Is it the winds that blow That anger you so? An answerless question to me Is the ever pounding of the sea. Marian Adams. I 52 J K vt' ac ac an an an an an an Compliments of HOLLISTER 81 PHILLIPS SHOES and CLOTHING Dry Cleaning Service by ZINK'S Compliments of DR. and MRS. CARL A. KARSH COUSE AGENCY Fire, Automobile and Storm Insurance Real Estate Compliments of LORETO OGNIBENE 81 SON BARBERS and BOBBERS Home of the Personality Cuts Fi it uc 'st wc 'at 76 it wr Sr 'K we 11 E531 ,r47':'5 h,JiJ,1 AQUILO I Pea ' IRIS! Fire! Fire!" I was setting out my milk bottles when suddenly I heard the hysterical screams of one of my roomers. She was running down the hall in the opposite direction from me and was shrieking loudly. I ran into the public bathroom, grabbed up a pail and filled it full of water. Rushing into the smoky apartment, I threw the water on the burning wall of the kitchen. XVhen I returned into the corridor again, many people were gather- ed there, still in their night clothes and look- ing very sleepy. Several women had cornered the hysterical Mrs. Avery and were hurling questions at her right and left. "IVhat happened? "'How'd it start?" "Are you hurt?" "XVhere is Jean?" "Is Jean in there?" "Did Jean get out safely?" These last questions struck me dumb. Could Jean possibly be in that blazing inferno? Darling little twelve-year-old Jean, who was so sweet and kind to my own two little girls. I went up to Louise Avery and shook her roughly by the shoulders, demanding of her in a voice that I scarcely recognized as my own, "XVhere is Jean, Louise?" HOI1, Mary, Jean is in there sleeping. got her." l for- "Oh, f'or God's sake, Louise, how could you forget Jean?" I questioned as I ran madly into the apartment again. There I saw what I shall never forget to my dying day. A small figure all in flames was coming slowly towards me. Her little face that had always been dear to every one in the building was screwed out of shape in pain. Her black, wavy hair was singed, giving her an odd, un- natural look. After only a moment's hesita- tion of fright., I picked up the floor rug and wrapped her in it. By this time several peo- ple were clambering about me. I picked the light child up in my arms, carried her into my own apartment, and set her down in a straight chair. One of the alert women had telephoned the hospital, the fire department, and the office where Mr. Avery worked. "Take it off my chest! Take it off my chest!" cried the poor child. "There's nothing on her chest," someone answered. "She must have fire in her lungs. Oh, how awful! Poor little Jean!" After approximately fifteen minutes, which seemed fifteen hours, the ambulance arrived and carried little Jeannie away. The last agonized cries I heard were,'Please ef don't let me die. I want to live. Please, God, don't let me die." Louise was in my bedroom sleeping. Some one had called the doctor and he had given her a sleeping powder to quiet her. The place had quieted down somewhat and the people had gone to their respective rooms. James Avery, Jean's devoted father, arrived after she had gone. He telephoned the hos- pital immediately and learned that she was doing as well as could be expected, which is always the unsatisfactory comment one re- ceives from the hospital. To quiet our nerves, I warmed some left-over coffee and together Jim and I sat down and drank it, waiting for a word from the hospital if there was any change. It was only a half hour before it came. Trembling I picked up the receiver and said, "1-Iello, this is Mary Gibbs speak- ing." ' The voice on the other end of the wire was soft but distinct. "Please tell Mr. Avery that his daughter died ten minutes ago." Click went her receiver and mu-tely I hung up. It was one oiclock the same day when James Avery said, "Louise, please tell Mary and I exactly what happened. Although the fire was put out before destroying the rest of the building, our kitchen was burned so bad- ly that I couldn't find anything to explain it." "Oh, Jim, all I can remember is that I was cleaning my black silk dress with gasoline, the way Mary does. All of a sudden the pan of gasoline was on fire and I didn't know what to do. I thought the window was open and I picked up the pan and threw it. The window was closed and every thing caught on fire at once. I tried and tried to put it out without calling anyone, but I realized too late that I eouldn't. In Illy anxiety and fear, I forgot about .Iean. She always stays with Mary's girls on Friday night but last night she didn't. Oh, please., Jim, den't look at me like that! Believe me! Forgive me!" Jim took both of her hands in his and said in a soothing voice, "Of course, of course, Louise, I believe you. Still I don't see how you could have forgotten Jean." I didn't either and a small seed of doubt was planted in my mind. Jean was not really Louise's child, she was her stepdaughter. Al- though Jeannie tried her level best, there were many times when she could not please her stepmother. I began to remember all the quarrels in the Avery household that had been because of Jean. James Avery lived and breathed for his daughter, and every one, in- cluding Louise, knew it. Maybe---. I ftlontiuued on page 12301 E541 Congratulations to the Class of 1939 Sunshine Packing Corporation Canners, Packers and Manufacturers of FRESH AND COLD PACKED FRUITS FANCY CANNED GOODS BRINED CHERRIES The public is invited to visit our der aut at any time Home Office-Cleveland, Ohio Branch-North East, Pa Compliments of McMillen's Drug Store The REXALL Store PHONE 141 19 EAST MAIN ST. we 1551 fi-F r D73 AQUILO 744.4 QM leeway 700.7 Have you ever seen a leaf on a tree in the fall All withered and lifeless and dead? Have you ever seen a tiny worm o'er the ground crawl Hunting some little hole to call a bed? Have you ever witnessed the sight of an animal wild Slinking away to its home? Have you ever seen the burial of a child And a mother left all alone? All things bring to mind a dreary day W'hen life seems suddenly to end. The brilliance of living has drifted away, Then suddenly someone has come to lend A sbeady hand to help us Gnd The path by which our star we'll hit. Thus all things seem to bring to mind Life is only that which we make it. Marion Pearson. We .MS A hush-a silence- A reverence in the air. Then from a quaint draped death bed As from an unseen chair, Now the time has come For me to say goodbyeg Life's been a short but sweet dream. 1'll see you by and by." sa The object of life ls not to gain great wealth. Grasp a friend you'll always have And be in best of health. Always forge aheadg Never lag behind. "I hope you all have listened To that which I have said, For when your time will come They'll be proud of the life you've led." Hugh Schultz. I 56 J E, is ao. ar. an an oc .sc ac. .ac JL an J J J 'I J J WEI HEIlVlER'S Grocery r' la O' U P u P 3 2 F-' Free Delivery 13-15 W. Main St. ,Q 2- PHONE 144 z: 5 2 4 2 B' KNOCKLESS . . . HIGH POWERED . . . REGULAR GAS PRICE .Eg 3 2 ' 2 3 2 -.2 4 3 R B 9 S o S 0 If 1 owen s unoco Service tation 30-32 East Main St. North East, Pa. 2 2 ENDS HARD CARBON TROUBLES . . . SURPRISING MILEAGE fi' uc 'ac -sc uc sc 'ar ur sc 'sv sc we 1571 AQUILO " HERE goes tl1e rat," Dirk exclaimed witl1 all tl1e l1ate and scorn that a hllllltlll could possibly express. 'LI tink Iid smash dat crook's skull if l wasn't a law abidin' citizen!" retorted .lerry, Dirk's closest friend. HVII1 gonna even up tl1e score with tl1at guy S0ll1CtilI1C,H said Dirk as l1e watched Sammy Lentz get illl0 a taxi and ride off. "Nobody can frame my old man and get l1i111 sent up the river for something he hain't done a11d get away witl1 it! l'm meetin' up with tl1at bird pretty soon-and whe11 I do!" "Now liste11 h-ere, Dirk. Ain't you had enough trouble already wit out stickin' your l16CiI Ollt fer more?" cautioned Jerry. "Dis guy is dangerousg and besides, ain't it best to keep on tl1e rigl1t side of tl1e law?'i Tl1is was tl1e conversation carried on be- twee11 Dirk Taylor fllld Jerry Murphy, two sixteen-year-old boys typical of New York's east side. Dirk's father l1ad been fra1ned by Sammy Lentz, a small time racketeer, and sent to Si11g Si11g for life. Naturally, Dirk was planning reve11ge because l1e loved his fatl1er as 111ucl1 as a11y boy could. Jerry was afraid that Dirk would get iIlt0 trouble if l1e tried to get l1is revenge, however, all tl1e per- suading and pleading l1e could do failed to turn the deter111ined Dirk's llllllli. Tl1e bl11e SIll0ii6 curled slowly up fro111 the barrel of tl1e tl1irty-two revolver held in tl1e l1and of Dirk Taylor, and before hi111 lay tl1e prostrate for111 of Sfllllllly Lentz. He was dead. This wouldn't and didn't botl1er tl1e police 111ueh because tl1ey l1ad bee11 after Lentz for a IOIIQ' tin1e, but were unable to "get tl1e goods 011 him? Dirk's 111ind was racing like mad. He had done l1is job but now he must get away. He hid Le'ntz's body, dashed down the stairs, a11d out into the street. He was a murderer. Fiftee11 years later a series of bank rob- beries in the 111iddlewest called for tl1e assist- ance of tl1e F. B. I. Thre-e agents were sent to Little Rock, Arkansas, to open tlll investi- gation. Here tl1ey 111ade their headquarters at the Boulder Hotel which was in a distant section of tl1e city. Dayton Tate, a new mem- ber, was the center of discussion between tl1e two other operators. "This new agent, Tate, is a quiet sort of fellow," mused the first as he settled back in a large chair in the l1otel lobby and watched Tate eating alone in tl1e dining roo1n. The second struck a match and leisurely lit his pipe. 'tBut he's dyna111ite wl1en l1e gets into aCtiOl1. He hates crime and criln- I 58 inals witl1 all his soul, so you can bet your last nickel tl1at he'll be a success," answered the second agent as l1-e tossed tl1e 1natel1 into a nearby ZlSil tray and glanced at Tate. "You might think that l'1n a nosey guy, but that's just second nature to me," returned tl1e first. "I like to know something about tl1e 111011 I 1nect and with wl1o111 I work, and you have been witl1 Tate since l1e joined tl1e ser- vice. Could you help me out?" "NVell," answered the second operator as he seowled at l1is pipe illld struck a11otl1er match, "he o11ce was a poor vagrant from tl1e east side of New York. SOIHB big sl1ot saw a lot of good in tl1e boy and did all l1e could to bring it out. He worked witl1 tl1e kid un- til l1e l1ad reached co111plete success. VVhen Tate beea111e old enough fand by tl1e way., 1 li0lI'l. believe that Tate is his real ll2llll0. He changed it in order to totally break away l'l'0lll tl1e pastj, l1e decided that l1e wanted to be a secret agent, so here l1e is. Quite inter- esting, isn't it?" 'lt certainly is," CZIIIIC tl1e reply. Then tl1ey diverted tl1eir attention from Tate to food, and went to tl1e d111ing room where they joined l1i1n. Late tl1at very night tl1e Little Rock Sav- ings Bank was robbed and tl1e XVHtCilll1tlll was killed. A passerby heard tl1e sl1ot and dodged into a darkened doorway. He watched the bold bandit as l1e -emerged from the bank and casually ligl1ted a cigarette before llllliilllg his escape. Tl1is was the hrst ti1ne tl1at anyone had ev-er seen tl1e face of tl1e killer at the scene of tl1e crime and lived. As soon as Tate and the otl1er G-men re- ceived word of the robbery, they went to work i111111ediately. This was what tl1ey'l1ad been waiti11g for, and now tl1e break l1ad come. First tl1ey searched every illE'l'l'Of"tilC bank for clues, but they were without suc- cess. The bullet which killed tl1e watcliman had passed through his body and shattered -the front windowg thus tl1eir only clue was lost forever. At this time, tl1e passerby, who l1ad recovered from l1is fright, entered the bank and approached tl1e government agents who were completely battled by tl1e perfec- tion of tl1e crime. "Pardon lH6,i, l1e said sl1akily, "but I be- lieve that I can l1elp you because I saw tl1e man as he l-eft the bank." In no time at all they were questioning l1i1n as to tl1e killer's looks, clothes, and a11y other particulars tl1at might aid tl1e111. Wh-en the man l1ad finished, Tate stood as if petri- fied. fContinued on imaage 1:1111 J Eve JL it JL 30. JL JL JL it JL JC J Compliments of F. H. McCORD 81 CO. 'I H. H. HILEMAN NEWS CO. News Dealers and Stationers Cigars and Candies MAIN AND LAKE STREETS TELEPHONE 45-V5 Compliments of WILLIAM SCOULLER Tax Collector Compliments of ' SALCHOW 81 BALDWIN Compliments of HARRY B. COUSE J F' at Compliments of BURROWS HARDWARE CO. TELEPHONE 165 NORTH EAST, PA. 'K if 71 75' 7? 'N' 31' WY 'N' it 11 L 59 J 6,03- EJ., AQUILO 76a QW This bug-it is a wondrous thing. More fame no creature ever had Than this bug-this dangerous thing. It can lift you to a mountain's height Like the eagle upon the wing. It can smash you down and crush you, This bug with the monstrous sting. lt can squeeze through cracks and travel miles, lt knows no time or place, It lights with lipstick, paint, and metal blows, They say it has a double face. Its name is Love. Ask Bill-he knows. Fred Sladden. Wie Glam S-een in the highest class of the school. E-ver willing to follow the rule. N-ever high-hatting the under classes. I-nvariably friendly to lads and lasses. 0-btaining the best out of school that they can. R-evealing the character and morals of men. S-etting the example for others. J-ust one step behind, but climbing fast. U-sing each moment to study the vast N-umber of books for the knowledge they need. I-n every detail they hope to succeed. Q-n the last leap before they become R-ighteous Seniors, and have under their thumb S-cores of sisters and brothers. S-tanding with heads turned toward the sky. O-nly the second class, but willing to try. P-ending the time when they., too, will be H-arvesters of diplomas. That's why we see M-ziny so studious, happy., and gay. Q-ver and over they're happy to say, "R-ightfully we'll work and rightfully play E-very assignment and game that is thrown our xx xy S-0 we will make good like the others." F-eeling like millions and millions of dollars. R1,evealing the fact that they are beginning scholirs E-ver and forever you'll find them in the l1all S-trutting around as if they owned it all. H-ating the remarks that are thrown their way M-llFlHUP6Cl by upperclassmen on the beginning f IV E-nvying their elders, but emphatically they say, "N-ever mind, we'll get there some day!" Lena Martin i601 ' " 96 r. at L an an an c 44. L ae. J Mead 6' Bannister Phone 171 Corner Mill and Wall Sts. North East, Pa. 0 Dealers in FLOUR, FEED, GRAIN, HAY, STRAW and LIME g Wise Feeders Use M. 63 B. Feeds lun llxvlullllllullilall FARM MACHINERY T. ARMOUR FERTILIZERS High School Graduates Sp l d Business Training will help you in getting your first position and aid 5 Future Advancement. Special Training for High School Commer- l graduates and for those who desire a pre-college training in Shorthand and Typing. LARGEST BUSINESS SCHOOL IN NORTHWESTERN PENNSYLVANIA ,xv APPROVED BY COMMITTEE ON STANDARDS TEACHERS CERTIFIED YOU SAVE MONEY-YOU SAVE TIME "Specialists in Business Training" T. D. KRUM, Pres. Sth and State 22 644 98 1 9 5, fp if 'Qt wc J 51' 'sc 71 7 'ac 5 ug ,I l61l mW?O3 4 AQU 1140 af si ,, I2 , fbi, I 3 ,- 4 Hs. 'vi E Hifi It M 4, re gk E 1 5? ,f iw rw FE i f-In A ,rid 62 FIRST ROXV Blanche Pretty foxy Lopaz Growing up First Prize Charlie You'll never get rieli I SECOND ROXV Sis Green Sun tan lllanehe, Jane., XVillie, lVil Noon-hour lasses Dorothy B. lt's a scream! THIRD ROXV Doubtful Dol Honorable Mention Lawrence Park XVho got the tip? Marty i W'l1ere'1l you get the hang' FOURTH ROXV Punk Dutch Mill .losey and Colleen Seniors' Delight Jack Believe it or not! I FIFTH HOXV Chuck Gorsh! Upsa-Daisy Blaine Ore Like a Rock? Chet Football Captain ,259 Third Prize Nan It iSn't fair! I-as AJ T' JL JL JL 3L JL JL JL JL JL JL HUTCHINSON ELECTRIC STORE Radios, Kelvinator Refrigerators, Washers and Ironers, -Gas Ranges, Electric Ranges, Oil Burners, Maytag and A. B. C. Washers and Ironers, Hoover Cleaners. 55 West Main St. Telephone 320 Compliments of DR. J. M. HOLLINGSWORTH J Compliments of L. W. CROOT Dry Goodse-Ready-to-Wear PHONE 324-R V NORTH EAST, PA. HOME RESTAURANT AND GRILL 21 EAST MAIN ST. NORTH EAST, PA. J Fur if 7? WC 5? 59 7C 3C 7? 7? 3C 5631 AQUILO E641 FIRST ROXV Second Prize Matron Seouller Dorothea My honnie lies over the ocean SECOND ROW' Honorable Mention Badaa and Bill Do we feel good! XVarden Davis Bob Handsome THIRD ROXV Kay I feel silly Betty Mirthful Mermaid Charlie and XViener Beacliconlhers FOU HTH ROXV Kay Beauty and the Beast Sue XVhere's Bud? Arla, Mickey, and Dot Gert l-'en-ling high and mighty O VIFTH ROW' Orchid The eyes have it ff. li. H. S. Bag-pipes EQ in ac :L an an ao. ac. an ae. an ac. ,g t' "Pasteurized Milk Is Always Safe" " North East Dairy Company ' b it NEDCO PRODUCTS V Milk, Cream, Cottage Cheese, Butter U Butter Milk, Chocolate Milk X YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO VISIT OUR PLANT .. "Quality with Service" TELEPHONE 189-M. 80 GRAHAMVILLE ST. '45 i v 1 0 J 'I U f' U P J 'I lr r' v 0 Mons: , ENGRAVING coMPANY 3 Artists - E Designers i Ut Printing Plate Mi W 0 JAMESTOWN, 50 f' sc wc vc -sc wr we we we sr -sc we 'i L 1551 mf? 353 AQUILO ygwq RWM "Angels with Dirty Faces" ........... 'lsn't lt NVonderl'ul, lsn't lt Swell?" .. 'Daydreaming" ............. 'Havin' Myself a Time" ..... "How Can We Bc Wrong?" .. "1 Live the Life I Love" ..... 77 "It Doesn't Make Sense ........ 1 A I 'On the Bumpy Road to Love" .. "I Gave My Heart Away" ..... 'I Can't Face the Music" ..... 'Little Drummer Boyi' ......... 'Please Be Kind" .............. 'Love ls Xvhere You Find lt" "Donit X'Vake Up My Heart" 4 4 i 'Small Fry" ...... ... ...... ...... "Ferdinand" . ...... .... . ....... . .. I 'You're a Sweet Little Headache" .. 'By a Moonlit Stream" ...... 'The Bashful Lover' ........ "1 Ups to Her and She Ups to 'Tnis Way Please" ........ . 'Old Folks" ................. 'lt's the Dreamer in Me" 'My Reverie" ............... 'My Heart Belongs to Daddy" 'A Room with a Vicw" ..... ' 'Cause My Baby Says lt's So" 'You Must Have Been a Beaut 'Feelin' High and Happy" 'Alexanderis Ragtime Band" 'lou Got Me" .............. 'Two Sleepy People" ....... 'Mutiny in thc hurseryll .... 'NVhat Have You Got That Ge . Mc" . . A 4 A 1 A a I 4 ts Me" .. s "Lights Out" .... .................... 'Thanks for Everything" ........... 'W hat Do You linow About Love" . 'Get Out ol' Town" ............... 'Jocpers Creepers" ........,..... 'One in a Million" ............ 'This Can't Be Love" ........... 'Getting Some Fun Out of Life" .. '1 Sent a Letter to My Love" 'I NVon't Tell a Soul" ......... 'All Mixed Up" ............ 'Day Alter Day" ............ 4 A . 4 4 'Could You Pass in Love" ....... ........ 5 'Love Is 'Where You Find lt" . ......... . 'The Girl Friend of the Whirling Dervish t iful Baby" .. erel 7 'Chance to Dream" ... . . . .... . ............. .. "An Old Curiosity Shop" .............. 'Flat-Foot Floogien .............. 'l'm Just a Country Boy at Heart" "Hey, Babe, Hey" . ............... .. "All God's Children Got Rhythm" 'Romance Runs in the Family" . 'This ls My Night to Dream .......... 'Today I Am a Man" ................... 'Is That the YVay to Treat a Sweetheart" . 'I'1n Just a Jitterbug" ................. 'I'd Rather Look at You" .. 'Be Optimistic" .......... 4 c Hold Tightv .................. "Could Be" ..................... 'l've Got a Heart Full of Music" . l've Got Eyes" ................. I as 1 . . . . Freshmen . . . 1939 Aquilo ..... Study Hall .. School Dances Faculty 'Jack Ileymann Exams Ben Baldwin therinc Bostwick . . . Report Cards . . . .. Roy Smith ... Assignments N. E. H. S. Halls . Bill Kopcke .. Blinky Camarata Mr. Serif Marie Hill .. Paper Mill Hollow . Ca . . . .. Bob Norris Gus to Sue XVarren Loucks Senlors Kenneth Ridder ........... Vacations Georgia Lee Anderson Study Hall ........ Fred Sladden . . . Mary Dunham .. Hugh Schultz .... . . . .. Orchestra Caught Cheating . . . . Benny and Holly smcu Skipping School .. . . . . . Eugene Beates Tefft's Seniors Harrison Dudley . . . .' Richard Greene ..... Tardy Dance ... Miss Seouller .... XVilma Taber . . . Charles Marlowe ....... Bill Schubeck . . . . . Audrey liinkson .. Junior Class Rings School . . . . Philip Fromyer Colleen Jean Wykoff During English Talks . ..... Janitor's Room ...... Dick Stebbins .. . Richard Plaisted .... Robert Eaton ..... Mildred Orton The Cooks Graduation Night .... Carlton Stetson Dot Bowen . . . . . . Norman Barton Dot XVunz to Chuck .. Just Before Exams ....... Bob and Punk Jean and Jack . . . Josephine Viscuso . . .. Raymond Snell W- St av. af. an n ae aa. sv. an ac ac J Compliments of GRVILLE S. BOGENSCHUTZ WESTINGHCUSE ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT Home Furnishings-Floor Coverings Wall Paper and Paint-Bedding Compliments of E. G. SHELLEY, M. D. Compliments of NORTH EAST HEAT and LIGHT C0. Gas and Gas Burning Appliances Compliments of ERIE LAUNDRY CGMPANY 530 EAST 19th St. 15 VINE ST. ERIE, PA. NORTH EAST, PA T if 1 'xc 'sr 'af M' 'sv 1 'Jr 'K we 'vi Um AQUILO Um Weaikw Qepmj Fair . . . . Fvggy . .. . . . XVindy . . . Blanche Gagnon . . . . . . .. Bill Kopcke Director Rager CICUI' . . . Harold Rose's English Talks UI Breezy . . . Calm .... , , Stormy .... Cold ..... Cloudy . . Bright . . . llild . . . . Hot ................. High Pressure Area Hurricane .......... Tornado . . . Muggy .... Unsettled Glooiny ... Sis Green xvillllil Taber Van Monday Morning .....L Sophomores Seniors Anna Smith Our Local Jitterbugs . . . . . Ring Salesmen Jackie Saughtcr . . . . . Frances Tally Mr. Ralston .. Bill Sehubeck . . . . Paul Stahl W Z. 044 5. fam Seddicfn Tuba ....... Dog House Fiddle ...... 88 ......... Trumpet .... Slush Pump .. Agony Pipe Jitterbug . . , . . .. In the Groove .... Rug Cutter Hot Licks Corny ..... Truckin' .. lcky ........ ....... . . Alligator ........................ Schxnaltz Qsweet stuff to youj .. Long Underwear ............ Bob-cat .......... J ive ............ Hot Spot ........ Stick Man .......... XVhirliAng Dervish .... L GS J Archer Ben fhe's in itl Boyd Bee Ruth Kopcke Lopaz D. Ball . . .- Sue Selkregg Seniors Beates N. E. H. S. Band . . . . . . .. Ralston's Jokes Nickelodeon Dances ....... Ben Baldwin Holly . . . . . Orchestra Otto Schultz .. . . . . Hugh Schultz '7'7'799'P Odd Fellows' Dances Roy Smith .. . Hank Barton SQ In ao. an af. an av. ac. ae. .sc ao. an 41 Compliments of A. J. YOUNGS Fruits and Fruit Juices HOOG Sz SCHMITT All Kinds of Smoked and Fresh Meats '-' 33 s. LAKE ST. PHONE 204-J NORTH EAST, PA. Compliments of DR. and MRS. J. THOMAS SIMMONS Compliments of SELKREGG HARDWARE COMPANY W. C. ROBINSON Painter and Decorator n VVork Done by Day or Contract 39 PARK STREET TELEPHONE 236-R LAKE SHORE LUMBER 81 COAL CO. INCORPORATED TELEPHONE 201 fs nr me vc we we wc wr we we wc wc fy 5691 fora KJ AQUILOI g-,NJ Qmclmfizan NE of the most important nights in the life of a boy or girl is grad- uation night. On this memorable occasion a goal is reached that seems the very pinnacle of success and hope. For four long years the students have worked that they might receive the privilege of having presented to them a diploma. ln those youthful years a diploma seems to he the height of success and pride. The occasion is both a sad and a merry one-merry because a hard- fought goal has been won-sad because the student's happiest days are over. A boy and girl look on school as a nightmare, and they seek the day when school is finished. However, once they are finished, in their hearts they realize for the first time that the best and most beautiful period of their life is over. For it is after high school that the cares of the world really weigh heavily on a man's shoulders. Gone are the carefree days when worry and trouble are unknown. Each person's responsibilities be- come more numerous. The hattle of life really begins, and only the fittest will come out of the fight victorious. Sadder still is the spiritual thought that old friends and companions will be separated during the coming years-old friends that can never be replaced. The days of sport and frolic are finished. As graduation nears, a student begins more and more to appreciate the privileges that have been his. A warm feeling grasps his heart and tears flood his eyes as he realizes that he will be separated from all the individ- uals and organizations which he has learned to hold dear. He wouldn't let people know how he feels for the world, because he is at the age when he thinks sentiment and deep feeling are weaknesses. But in his heart he appreciates his instructors, his school, and his friends-all of whom he hates to think of leaving. Mere written words cannot express this feeling of appreciation a Senior has toward friends, parents, teachers, and the community at large, for at this time he realizes that they have united to furnish him with the happiest and most- abundant days of his life. Ted Baldwin. 70 Seam! I come here each and every day, But why., I do not know. They never give me any pay, And still I come and go. Solnetime I think I'll just stay home And fool my teachers dear, l'Il make them worry their old domes Because I am not here. But when I leave this dear old school I'l1 heave a mighty sighg And please don't watch me very close, For I am apt to cry. Owen Sheridan. If 70 1 g an an an an an an an an ac an ac Q J Compliments of JOHN J. GALBO Compliments of fu 7 1, TEF F T S DINOR ' ., "Where the Students Eat" B 36 E. MAIN ST. 9' Compliments of js MITCHELL ICE DELIVERY 110 WEST MAIN ST. PHONE 29 P 4 Fairlawn Store Groceries-Cold Meats-Fruits-Vegetables 3 75 CLINTON ST. NORTH EAST, PA. 'F E vc we uc 'uc vc we 'of nr wc vc 'or 'fi E711 YJ! " AQUILO Om Meme Qdemfm Sweethearts ...... ,. . . .... ......... . . . You Can't Get Away with Son of Frankenstein .... Stand Up and Fight Dead End. .Kids ...... . Made for Each Other Alcatraz .............. Believe lt or Not .... Condemned 'Women . .. Idiot's Delight .......... lt Blockheads ............ . . . . Straight, Place, and Show Freshman Year ..... . . . . . .. Room Service ....... Road Demon ........ Swing, Sister, Swing Vacation from Love .... There Goes My Heart Blondie .............. Breaking the lee Sing, You Sinners Night Spot ......... Down on the Farm .......... Angels with Dirty Faces ...... Little Tough Guys in Society Swing That Cheer ............ State Police ................. Hundred Men and a Girl Spawn of the North ..... Say It in French . .,. Sing Out the News Tropic Holiday ........... Thanks for the Memory The Shining Hour ...... Drums ................... The Cotton Club Parade Great Lady .............. You and Me ........... Rosalie ...... Last Express . . . Mannequin ...... Vivaeious Lady . .. .. Desire ................... Love Finds Andy Hardy Mad About Music ...... Born to Dance ..... Bringing Up Baby .. The Citadel ............ The Great VValtz ........ Three Loves Has Nancy That Certain Age ........ , Young in Heart Gunga Din ...... Rascals . . . I72 Bud and Sue ...... Skipping Hugh Schultz Bob Cook Green, Slats, Killer, and Savy . . . . Cooker and Virginia N. li. H. S. Mr. Ralston Senior Girls .. . . . Jean Rublc . . . .. Schultz Boys .. . Examination Day ....... Ruth Rublc . . .. Mr. Bowen . . Mary Meehl Sis Green .. . . . . Lena Martin . . . Dorothy Jackson Julia VVagner . . Nan Schultz ..... . . Glee Club ... Tefft's Dinor Freshmen Beates, Heymann., Kopckc Holly ..... . Dudley and Archer Coleen . . . . . Fred Sladden .. . . . . Miss Bell . . . . . Dick Stebbins Vacation Seniors Alter Graduation . . . . . . . . . Commencement ..... . Roy Smith Home lic Girls ... Miss Scouller .. Jack and Jean . . Donna Spencer Hornby Limited . Mary Dunham Jackie Saughter . . . . To Be a Senior . . . Robert Anderson . . . . Phyllis Arrigo . . . . . . Jo Viscuso . . . . . . Mr. Ralston ... Richard Plaisted . . . . . . Junior Prom Jean NVykoII .. . NValter Godsin ,... . . .. Teachers . . . . . Chet Casconi Beth and Francis Ig it an an an A an az. av. .vc far. an ac. J O' Compliments of 0 W. P. ROUSE 81 SON U "WE'RE IN A BLACK BUSINESS, BUT WE TREAT YOU WHITE" J 'I Compliments of CHARLES B. LUKE ATLANTIC Gasoline, Kerosene and Motor Oils 36 WEST MAIN ST. NORTH EAST, PA. Compliments of DR. T. s. KELSEY X Optometric Eye Specialist HOURS: 9:00 to 5:30 42 W. MAIN ST. If g -ON HAND - B Complete Line of Fishing Tackle, Guns, Base and Soft Balls CARNAHAN BROS. g 3 HEAD-TO-FOOT OUTFITTERS TO MEN 3 J lp F 7C 'JC WC 'IC 'if if UC 7? 5? 7? 'JC 'I L 731 , if ' af Q 13' up wg 'ex-Q AQUILO xv. 5. JA si saw Edition 000 THURSDAY., MAY 32, 1939 Price .001c NORRIS RIDES AGAIN! Skating Pond Needed VVhen the first snow and ice of the winter of 1938-39 came, the lads and lassies. in search of a place to skate found and used the iL0'I'.Illl3I' Southwick ice pond now owned by Mr. Kr-amer. A few of the more .fortunate per- sons who had the time built a shanty near the pond in which to change skates and get warm. It was left to the town council to create a skating rink on the school athvletic lield. They failed miserably: so the skaters were forced to utilize the only avalable ice which was. on the pond own- ed by one Mr. Kramer. lt was said that because the pond was situated on the south side of the railroad tracks many of the chil- dren's parents would not let them cross thie railroad to go to the pond. It is my belief 'and the belief of 'many others that there were very few if any people who re- fused to let their offsprinig go skating because of the danger of crossing the rail- road. Mr. Kramer made a propo- sition to .the town whereby he would clean up the prem- ises and reconstruct a better shack in wlrich to change one's skates. It is needless to state lrerein what Mr. Kramer wished in return for his services for he wished very l-ittle. Perhaps if those citizens who have sons and daughters who wish to skate would draw -up a petition and pre- sent it to 'the Council, the-iar demands would be met. VVe have a baseball team in the summer supported largely by the merchants. Why not have a skating pond Supported by ithe citi- zens? It could be supported at a very low expense. In view of the fact that Mr. Kramer has been very will- ing to allow hlis pond to be used by skaters, it would be only fair 'to hit upon some sort of an agreement be- tween him and the town's people whereby the -pond could be used for many years 'to come by those peo- ple who like to skate. Bill Schultz. Weather Report Mr. Stetson, our weaithcr man, says that we are in four some temperature along with our weather toxmorroxv. Do you th'i-nk that we can stand it? Classified Ads XVANTED: Somebody that is good at Trig-J. Heymlann. P. Fromycr wishes to see the ibarbers of the town about a new style haircut. Anything to keep one from slfeep1in.gmK. Kidder. Suggestions on how to lake two giirls to a Prom- Bob Cook. New Material-"B o ok s" Baldwin. More time to amble around before classes s-tart-Ray- mond Covert. More Assemblies - Every- body. No "Hair'pin" curves-R. Covert. Choice of two-Georgia Lee. To be young agafin-Vin- cent V. Some one to do Physics as a side laine-Dick Stebbins. To be a General- Wiener Beattes. I 743 Terror Rides Nightly XVhen you first glance- at Bob Norris you might think, "YVhat a harmless, gentle- manly young man." But it has been reported that he is 21 'Atypical terror of the night." His powerful Terra- plane is equiipiped with a spot light wh.ich is practi- cally in constant use during h-is nightly Knot knightlyj e-scapades. It seems that his spotlight bulb burns' out much faster than his head- light bulbs. Mr. Norir-isfis reported to rush through Paper Mill Hollow at tre- mendous speed, whenever he gets the ear, flashing his revealing beam from right to left. Freeport is often terrorized by the "Night Rider," and only once that we know of has the worm turned. By the way, if Rob- ert ever offersf you a ride, ask yourself, "Is my insur- ance paid?" Sally Snoop XVhen in st-udy hiall do as the Seniors do. A "Boyd" in the hand is worth .two in the bush. A kiss 'in time saves your line. South Pearl Street I like .little Pussy, Her snri'le is so warm, And if I don'.t kiss' her Sfhelll do me no harm. 1 -.hi Evening Echoes Odd Fellows' Dance: Yeah, she's a dream dancing-when her pantnser is wearing shock absorbers. it JL JL JC IL JL JC JL G. A. WATT REAL ESTATE BROKER Farms and Lake Front Compliments of R. F. SWARTZMAN Compliments of EARL C. GRIFFEY Special Representative NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY NORTH EAST, PA. CHARLES AUTO SALES USED CARS BOUGHT AND SOLD 94 CLINTON ST. PHONE 37-J Compliments of MR. and MRS. L. M. KEMP BLUE BELL INN HARBORCREEK, PA. J Fic Compliments- of ERIE SPORT STORE 723 STATE ST., ERIE, PA. Distributors of Wilson Sports Goods 5 7C 'DC 7C 7? 7C 76 71' 'JC 7C 'Q I V51 ac. af. af. J AQUILO See Saw, Margery Daw ........... Little Bo-Peep has lost her sheep Curly locks! Curly locks! ........ Peter, Peter, Pumpkin-eater ........ Mary. Mary, quite contrary .......... .lack fell down and broke his crown .... Marjorie Brimmer JO Wlilson .. Dorothy Jackson .. . Pete Schubeck . . . . . . .. Mary Dunham ........ Jack Heymann Ding, dong, bell ...............,............ Dot Bowen's boy friend Great A, little a, Bouncing B ................ . .......... Report Cards Heigh, diddle, diddle, the cat and the liddle .... Here's Sulky Sue ............................. Here stands a post ......................... I have a little sister ...... Father, may I go to war l'll tell you a story ....... l will sing you a song ..... Jerry Hall, he is so small ...... Little Nancy Eticote ............ Love your own., kiss your own Margaret wrote a letter .... ........ Mary had a little lamb ............... Nancy Dawson has grown up so line Needles and pins ...................... Uh, dear, what can the lnatter be? 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, catching fishes all alive .... I, 2, 3, 4, 5, 1 caught a hare alive ..... 'l'h'ree Little Pigs ................. . Mother Goose ..... Little Boy Blue .... Little Bo Peep ..... Little Miss Muffet Humpty Dumpty .. Ring the bell ...... My story's ended . .. .................... .... Howard Boyd Sue Selkregg . . . . Bernice Post . . . Fred Sladden . . . Eugene Beates . . . . MT. Ralston Mr. Serf .. Carlton Stetson Nancy Politz ...... Bud Covert . . Margaret Prindle .. Mary Frachella Nancy Haskell Home Ee Exams .... Kenneth Kidder .. . Charles Thompson Bill, Nan, and Hugh ....... Miss Seouller ...... Ted Baldwin . . . Miss NVoods Anna Smith Jeff Douville .. . . . Mr. Davis .... .. Seniors Madam Jfmjcwy George VVashington ... Abraham Lincoln King Henry Vlll . . . Queen Elizabeth ..... Cleopatra ............. Mary, Queen ol' Scots Benjamin Franklin .... Daniel Boone ........ Marie Antoinette .. Hitler ............ General Franco Stalin ...,......... Daniel Vfebster ..... Alexander G. Bell ..... General Pershing ....... General Robert E. Lee .... Ulysses S. Grant ....... XVilliam Penn .... .. Betsy Ross ............ Robert Fulton .......... Franklin D. Roosevelt .. Ferdinand De Lesseps Miles Standish .......... Priscilla ............. Jolm Alden ........ ..... Thomas Jelferson . . . .... . . . . E761 . Charles Marlowe . . Richard Plaisted .. . . . Jack Heymann ...... Susan Selkregg .. .laequelyn Saughter Jean Ore ..... Robert Norris . . . . . Bill Kopeke Carolyn Green . . Raymond Snell . . . Philip Fromyer ...... Stanley Ralston Ted Baldwin Harold MaeTarnaghan Mr. Fordyce . . . . . . Robert Anderson .. . Eugene Beates Roy Smith . . . Marjorie Kopcke Bob Eaton . ..... MT. Davis Mr. Pero . . . . Dick Stebbins . . . . . Frances Sweet Raymond Covert . . . . 'Warren Barry 9F L JL V. JC JL it It JL JC JC J Congratulations to the Class of 1939 CARL REIBS' R. 81 W. STORE "Our Work is done for those who love and who Remember" Granite and Marble Monuments KENNEDY MEMORIAL COMPANY TELEPHONE 200 66 SOUTH PEARL ST Compliments of MACK'S RADIO 81 ELECTRIC SERVICE il Far Compliments of THE G. A. HAMPSON AGENCY Insurance Compliments of GLENN LICK Kendall Gasoline and Oils 'OC 'JC 79 UC 7? W 7? 'JC 79 'QC 11 E771 I A Q U I L O JW saw eww, 'While walking through the hall one day l heard one to another say, "That test was as hard as a test could be. How teachers get such questions, I d0l'l,t see!', A little f'arther I understood "Our biology class is examining Wood." And Ralston sa-id so wondirously, "W'h.y'S the end of a dogis ta-il like the center of a tree?" No one could guess, s.o he made -the remark, 'tliceauwse it's farthest from the bark." But that .is not all I overheard, They float all around, those familiar words, As we stand there gazing at a silver cup, "All right, you Freshmen, break it up? Vella Mart-in. QAM, mm wife Into the eloakroom, hear the noise, Hear the girls telling their woes and joys. 'tRuth, oh Ruth, may l borrow your comb? Minds in the drawer of my dresser at homei' HOI1, Jean, what a cu-te little hat. Gee, I wish I had one like thatf' "Marie has a headache and doesn't feel well." And almost unheard, there sounds a bell. lt dawns on me that it means go 'to my room. Oh gosh, what a relief to get out of .that room. Marian Loop. gy G Beautiful and dumb My girl must be. Beautiful, so I'll love her, And dumb, so she'll love me. Paul Smith. I 781 N- it JL JL an an 4. an ac. an n. JL Q Compliments of BUD 81 BILL'S GROCERY BUD SIXBY BILL WELCH PHONE 348-J WE DELIVER Compliments of JGHN F. MARKS Funeral Home Compliments of ART SMITH The Cheeseburg King Quality Is Always First . . . at . . . The Lialle Etna. Gln. TIMES SQUARE-ERIE, PA. Mammoth New Camera Store KELLY STUDIOS NOVV LOCATED AT 14 EAST 10th ST., ERIE, PENNA. J F we sc nc we we 'oc nv sc sr we an 'S E791 Q,- rf? ' :VM 6-B A AQUILO ' ,agmmfgaa Some day in early spring the Juniors become the main attraction in North East High School. It is the day that their class rings arrive. To them it is the most important thing that has happened in their school career. The Seniors look upon the new rings with interested but critical eyes, declaring that their own rings are still the best. An argument immedi- ately takes place, with the disturbed Juniors pointing out the improve- ments over the Seniors' rings in line, shape., and crest. The Sophomores eagerly give their opinions, but declare that their class will have still better ones. They now begin to think in terms of "solid gold" or "stones" The Freshmen are finally told the cause of all the excitement. They very timidly approach the Juniors and then whisper cautiously among themslves concerning the merits of the Junior class rings. To them the happy occasion seems in the almost remote future. They realize very little the significance of those rings. Perhaps very few of us realize the true significance. The type of ring might seem very important at the time., but its appearance never overshad- ows the higher things for which it stands. It represents education derived from the happiest, most carefree years of' our life. The ring stands for good fellowship and binds us closer to sehool comrades. In years to come it will recall to us friends, occasions, experiences by which we set the cornerstone of a successful adult life. Georgia Lee Anderson. 74 JCM lm Zfze Zfaime Time ticks away and still I have all my home work to do. Oh, why couldn't I have been born forty years later! I bet the students in 1979 won't have to do such home work. I'm tired and, to say the least, I'm very sleepy. Oh, hum! I rub my eyes. VVhere am I? Everything is so different. Sparkling glass walls shine so brilliantly that I'm forced to blink my bewildered eyes. I seem to be in a room of dazzling lights and streamlined furniture. To my amazement I find myself' in school in 1979. My clothe-5 startle me by their neat but streamlined appearance. I find no teacher but radios for each student with the dials E-N-G-L-I-S-H., C-H-E-M-I-S-T-R-Y, and other subjects. The desks have glass tops and there are revolving chairs. To my astonishment there are revolving stairways to convey students from floor to floor. Television takes the place of chalk and blackboards. VVhat seems so different to me is that the students aren't bothered with books as I was forty years ago. But what is that? It's the familiar sound of the bell same as back in 1939. I must have fallen asleep, for it's only the clock strikingg and I still have my home work to do. Oh, hum! Mary Dunham. I 801 5- JL JL IL JL JC JL JL JL JC JL JL J x , ,.,.:. :.,:::5:g:5:q:5:zzzfzf:5:5:E:E:::E:5?EE55::r:-: -.-. . 'AA' Q "G Q54 , if Compliments of Compliments of 3' Home Town Bakery EAST MAIN ST. HOW2lI'd Bt-lilllty Shop 65 S. Lake St. Phone 11 Compliments of GRAPE CITY BOWLING ALLEYS C. E. KRANTZ V North East Cooperative G. L. F. Service, Inc. North East, Pa. ,.. 16 GRAHAMVILLE sr. PHONE 70 ii: if W 7? 7C 'N 'N' 7? 'Of W 'OC QC 'X 81 AQUILO fem J fm am 5 1 once had a classmate named Dick'-5 As a scribe he knew many a trick. Butt h'is pals all got sore, So quoth Dick, "Never more! To my groceries hereafter 1'll stick." Thcreis a certain young girl we call Lee, She's studious as she can beg But if someone calls "Dick,"' Sl1c gets red as a brick And her thoughts to Ohio do flee. There is a young man named Beates- lVho "goes to town" when he debates. XVhen there's. work to be done, I'Ie'll be there on the run. He seems to have just what it takes. In Sociology we lea-rn to introduce with poise, How to approach and greet all the boys. A question that bothers me, And 1'm sure you'll quite agree ls how to eat celery without making a noise There once was if fellow narmed Gu.s 5 NVho never, no never, would cuss. YVhen once in distress His truck was a mess, "1'll be d- if 1"ll cuss," qllOtl1l Gus. There once was a ,lad named Raichard. In knowledge he was classed as a wizard. He picked chickens clean, ln Science he was keen, But he co.uldn"t stop walking like a blizzard. ln my class there's a boy named Roy, He's happy and he brings us much joy. He keeps lots of chickens, But he may get the 'tdickens' lf he quits' his job as the drummer boy. llob is a lad who attends our school The drums he pla-y,s just like a fool, He wiggles his sticks Like so many 'tooth-picks, And vainly tries to stay on fthe stool. There is a boy whom I'll mention, For l'm sure hc needs correction. He belongs to the Latin Cwluib, But he always sends a sub. So I hope these words draw Ted's attention. There were four "Missiissip.pian Singers," Oh, how their harmony lingers! lint when "Jitt1erbug" danced, NVe became chtzraneedg And clapped till we blistered our fingers There's a friend of Nlorpheus named Fred, !Vho spends half of his time in bed. lt's been many a noon That 1've sneaked to his room And was' fully convinced he was dead. There is a young fellow named Diickg Styles of shoes he never could pick. lit gave him the blues, He wore size twelve shoesg He said alll the better with to kick. There once war a happy hillbilly, lVho wa,rn't what you'd caill, a lilyg But nevertheless I-le's one of the best. XVhat's that? Hain't you heard oi' our Philly? There once was a blithe girl named Kay, W'ho learned how to drive one day. She stepped on the gas Oh, woe, and alas, A telephone pole stopped her play. Someitfimes l wonder, tl10llgll'tfl1l me, Just who my future mate wsill be. And 'then I NVOTlti0l'+if .maybe WYe'll have some children, two or three. Richard Plaisted. E821 Let Us Examine Your Eyes and FIT THEM WITH PROPER GLASSES DR. R. H. COLLMAN Optometrist C. H. COLLMAN Masonic Temple Sth and Peach Sts. Erie, Penna F' c ac 5 fy 5833 fa ,G-'33 F ., ' 'W37Ww,L'X' Q m g . ' I SP sf W ri YANML Q ,,.l X 3033 f 6 ,- 1 . ,,-.. Q' ..4'- ' SBU XL ff X A L., 9' ng'LQ ggg4gkK 525 'KJ l, I X I.. r fwlf g i, X ' ' "M 1 1... I -,T-,fa E :ffl M WH 45" Ourjokc eefffo-rs Buda SUE ,F-X-fl. 5-fcbbllw, .X 2 L y .3 5 3 lf K x E Q ll "5 55 , L A 0 I M 'xv-in , --x g ' X - A- I f -:wr,"'lX JEIQ X X X I ff 1, xx If X 25.4 4 b ,P , Ou-r boflt r-room 7ua'r7'9'f 'L' 3 Kg, '5,'.sf,,' Kfgfdg 1- NA ' X n ,L , M 0 ., IU ff - 1 J 6'-R Ugg ' -a Trl' 1 ' Q L, l ...f ' 4 u N X Pl, 1 N I I1 J, saavflef-fs 13.11 . -4 Civ , Q , x, "1C3c3 if f?KlgbXNfi I -MN li -TV 429 f glut' " 3-Q b Ai' f' '1f4 Q Q K 'I vw 5 3 I L I ' .1 ' MX1",7'L -c"32- ' awronrfa. ik" T , STH' ffhel 4- VoroThea.. K B U - Bk V V 'VA e long a nJ'H:e Sl1orTaf'1'f A Y 1 55 F M, Ei' QEE' Vlafsi li35 Afiiii xy, K 'I A f I I ' A--Qui!! N r J! -frff X 2 fwwww-X fm w . L-w :M ' 5 . ' if 06 f 775 3, A wiv A a l A A PE, -19 Z Q, - A515 gm Lf Q lmvgvf Q . f' ' f.'.f1f.f 42Uf'iw 'wi' 5 B 'rnfy B 97' V' Y RG,-beHnrla'fu'Hn a 71 Milf.:-r E341 N an ac. av. ar. an an :L JL av. an an J F Ice Cream Dairy Products IGCOMA FORWEAR BAR I New Life for Old Shoes Harold Hultman Seal-test Ice Cream E. MAIN ST. NORTH EAST, PA. PARKER 81 SULLIVAN Compliments of E p L 5, WWVAH gl ,asses PHONE 10-7-J WE DELIVER v Compliments of BLYSTONE'S GARAGE ., Telephone 205 38 East Main St. F W N WC 39 'JC' K if 'M' TC 79 TC K IS5J AQUILO Maggie .liggs Ella Cinders ... Dick Tracy Slats Scrapper Rudy Nehb .... Skippy .......... Orphan Annie Pat Ryan ...... Harold Teen Lillums ....... Joe Palooka .... Popeye ......... Tillie thc Toilcr Mac ............ 'l arzan ........... Baby Dumpling .... Dagwood ........ Blondie ........ Mickey Finn Tiny Tim .... Lil' Abner ....... Mutt and Jcil' Sweet Pea ...... Moon Mullins .... Olive Oyl ......... Good Deed Dotty VVinnie Winkle .... Perry VVinkle .... XVi1npy ........ Major Hoople . .. Blackie ..... Boots ......... Pam ........... Claire Gordon .. .lunior Nebb Easy ......... VVash Tubbs Buck Rogers Dixie Dugan emma of 7939 .. Otto Scl . .. Marian Pearson Jeffery Douvillc ...... Anna Smith Mr. Davis Fred Sladden . . . XVarren Barry ... Gilbert Calkins Martha Rcihs . . . . . Charles Cook Bill Kopcke Katherine Selkregg . . . . . . Rufus Luebkc . . . Raymond Archer Sis Green . . . . Eugene Beates ... . . Bill Schultz ..... Carlton Stetson ....... Jack Heymann ,... Catherine Bostwick . Raymond Snell Robert Eaton Hugh Schultz iultz andl Robert Norris ....... Richard Plaisted .. . Raymond Covert . . . . . . Olive Bowen . .. . Dorothy VVnnz . . . Dorothy Page . . . .. Robert XVay . . . Norman Barton ... .. Mr. Ralston ....... Vincent Vicari ....... Henrietta Mann . .. Georgia Lee Anderson .. . . . .. Blanche Gagnon Lloyd Bloss Mr. Pero WValter Godsin . . . Bill Schubeck ,....... Mary Frachella ......... Ethel Smauzer Ma VVinkle ............. . . Terry and the Pirates .... Kitty Higgins ........... ........ A lberta Johnston Off the Record... Shadow ........... The Lone Ranger Poppy Yokum . ..... Henry ................... ......... P hilip Fromyer Uncle Elby and Napoleon ... ... E361 Prof. and the Freshmen .. . . . Seniors next year .. . . . Cosimo Triana Paul Stahl Nick Mobilia Harold Roache and Shep B, it av. ao. .ac av. av. an av. av. af. an ,g Congratulations to the Class of 1939 PAGE'S GREEN HOUSES DONALD R. PAGE SJ 'U DEWVEY ROAD NORTH EAST, PA. Compliments of SUGDEN'S MARKET PHONE 108-R WE DELIVER Compliments of SHOPPER'S GUIDE Good Watches and Silver at J. F. LEWIS JEWELRY STORE Since 1893! Compliments of SELTER'S BEAUTY SHOP Owned and Operated by Anna Mae Walls FORD SALES AND SERVICE A. F. SMITH ' Equipped 10032 for Ford Service 45 E. MAIN srmam Nonm EAST, PA Telephone 59 II: if if 7C 77 7C 7? N' 'N' W W 1: l37l rf' 5 E51 AQUILO sw, .Mx 25 As I sit in Study Hall to write this short sketch, I think back and wonder about all those other students who have sat in this room. Who were they? NVhat were their individual personalities? XVI: all know a number of educated men and women in our town who have graduated from our schoolg and without a doubt., they occupied a seat in Study Hall some time during their course. To us they are grown- ups and out of our social cireleg but to .themselves and to their friends, they are still the boys and girls they were in high school. I love to rem- inisce and guess which boy went with what girl, which one was the wit- tiest, and which one was the best looking. For some peculiar reason, I never lind grown-ups good looking. Occa- sionally l find some older person attractive. I have heard a middle-aged person speak of someone his own age as being beautiful or handsome. Maybe he is remembering the way that person used to look, or maybe he is comparing him with himself. I like to imagine the way these other classes looked, the way they dressed, what they studied, who taught them, and what their social acti- vities were. Did they have a Glee Club, a Girl Reserves, a Hi-Y, a Latin, and a French Club? I wonder if the grown men and women around town were ever on basketball teams? Did they have champion football teams? As I sit and dream, I lind no answers, but I have the pleasure of imagining. Audrey Hinkson. M -Wzafvaawzaaaaamr The thing that I cannot see, nor can anyone else to my knowledge, is how a nail on the right hand can he cut! Mr. John Phillips, ex-Senior, put this thought into words when l1e composed a poem that was published in last year's Aquilo. Therefore I shall advance my opinion concerning the fulfillment of this hectic operation. Take some scissors. Grasp them tightly in the left hand. Perhaps in a special case, a gentle grasp might be advisableg but as a rule this does not work because the left hand is too clumsy and will drop them. Relax. Think of something pleasant and concentrate on it a minute. You will find that this eases the mind. Now begin again. VVith the scissors held in the left hand, extend the right gradually and advance the scissors to meet them. Start the cutting operation on the thumb first. lt is usually large enough so that you will have a little practice before starting on the first linger. Relax again. Don't be tense. Grasp the scissors again in the regular man- ner. Qlt is wise to let the nails grow rather long before attempti'ng to cut them, as you will probably murder yourself on the first try if they are not very long.J From this point on, you must use your own judgment as I do not pro- fess to know your personal idiosyncrasies. As for myself, I have only par- tially mastered the job, but Pm learning every time. If you come through unscathed., more power to you, and I wish you many more times of good luck! Eleanor Herrick. ISSJ . J V QL DL JL JL il. JL 34. JC it N. IL J KOPCKE'S , "N I ,Q my . . jfs' A wg, For H1s Graduatlon l Gifts. . . '51 ' mi- f' ' lrrtnrrnnlirl-'F " 'Fo N Ip nntrmxn I- ,,. ,V rQQf,,mF,, ,. .L WE SUGGEST... 11 59555 O A Sh' t E'5s,-.' rrow 1r s 3iQ'1: 'zmwj ' Ties 9 Handkerchiefs "- 9 Holeproof Hosiery THE BOSTON STORE :R0bes, ,g . Travehng Sets Erie, Penna. ' Gladstone Traveling Bags Compliments of S. L and M. L. ANDERSON, D. D. S. Compliments of C. S. GIERKE 8: SON GULF PRODUCTS Chrysler and Plymouth Sales and Service J Il' ar uc wc vc wc wr 'sv nr ac vc 1 'N T891 EWN . ,,. 6,o, nav.. AQUILO 7fLmgA We ZULlf.fwrq2aZf'O flfcmc Bill Schubeck's crush on Julia VVagner. Hoy Sllllt-l1,S coming late to sc11o.o1. Eugene Beates playing the pa-rt of an old lady. Miss Scouller's bell. The Senior boyls crush on Colleen. Richard Plais,ted's walk. The lavatory chorus. Kenneth Kidder's laziness. Robert Norris being the "other" boy in French class. Marion Pearson land her .sailor boy. Paul Stahl's "No." ' Dick Stebbins' big feet. Georgia Lee's wanting to be a career woman. The .punctuality conft'e.st between the Jun- iors and Seniors. Sue and Bud's romance. Xvillllil and Harrisonis blushes. Charles Marl0we's having to stand in cor- ners. The Glee Club trying to 'hit the 11igl1 notes. Concert reading in Shorthand 1 and Il. Senior's eating candy lin asselnbly. .lean Ore painted l.kc an Indian ibut with white llegs. - The girls and their nibbon streamers. The boys in Commercia-l Law class saying 'Trove it." Bill Kopeke's. "post-ollice sysfte.m,." Girl's blouses worn on the outside of their skir-ts. 6-hgh Fads are something very old. Someone starts one-alll. are sold! Sonletinies ribbons, colored bright, Next white "high-tops", oh! so tight. Peasant kerchiefs ol' all hues, Then those square-toed, ski-boot Shoes. Blouses out on top of skirt, Boys all say they look like dirt. Soon thelre will. be wooden boots- Clank, elank, ela-nk when the wearer skoots. Never guess what will com-e soon. Try it! Yo,u'll be like a loon. Bee Ruth Norris. E901 E, we Compliments of DeLAND'S GROCERY JL JL JL JC JC JL JL JL JC JL dj Compliments of DAVIS 8: BAKER Compliments of DR. M. R. 0'LEARY Compliments of LYNN'S BEAUTY SHOP "For the Discriminatingn PHONE 202 LINE BUILDING Compliments of G. C. GRAHAM Justice of the Peace INSURANCE Compliments of G. C. MURPHY CO. E at nc wt 'N' 7C 'K W 'of ur wr QC 11 E911 fffeo ,355 siyy AQUILO "Aquila " iq Q ' SZGMWJ XVE'LL NEVER FORGET- The liter-ary masterpieces of poetry written by Bill Schultz, that never reached the An- nal. The day someone put a deodorizer in Miss Scouller's desk and she never let on she found it. The comfortable slouching position that Ken Kidder gets into while he sleeps in class. XVhen Jack Heymann carved his initials on one of the pillars in front of the school with a nail. Then Mr. Davis coming out of a store over town saw them and acted. The big event of the year, the bean slipper held by the ministers in behalf of the Hi-Y. Yan was chief supervisor. Those slaps on the back of your neck when you are walking quietly up the hall. Re- member tl1e day Richard Plaisted didn't know it was Prof. and kicked him so hard on the shins that he was forced to sit down for lif- teen minutes to rub them? Those sentimental poems that Hugh wrote to his Pittsburgh girl friend, Laura Lill. How, at the Tardy dance, Miss Scouller and Miss Sheridan were "swinging out' to the tune, "The Great 'NValtz." The gossip around school concerning .lack Heymann's New Years Eve party. A good time was had by all. The two "little games" of the year in 19351, WVattsburg and McKean. How the cop would keep the bovs off the park and then let the town trucks dump snow in the middle of the park. How the school was sent into an uproar last year when "Benny" broke his toe while play- ing a rugged game of football. The tack setting episode in Mr. Fordyce's room when we were Freshmen. How we initiated the Freshmen this year during the carnival by paintirg their faces and then leaving them upon the hills to walk home. The publishing of this book. How hard the committees and the entire school worked to make this book one of which we can be proud in years to come. The "library" that Ted Baldwin has carried home from School since he was in grade school. The numerous romances that have sprung up in the course of twelve years. The numerous times that Mr. Ralston has made himself comfortable. The May walks that we took when we were enrolled in the second grade. The peculiar positions that HVIIIIU got into during B. B. games. I 512 The night that Ted Baldwin's house burned down and he ran from the Corner Store to his house in nothing flat. 'lhe committee that made cocoa for the Hi-Y meeting and strained the baby cock- roaches out to make it palatable. The superstition that was carried on by the basketball fans at the games. The aftermath of the Prom last year at Selkrcgg's and all points South. The Principal at Lawrence Park asking the B. B. team to return fifty dollars worth of goods taken from the room where the team dressed last year. XVhy did they "borrow" the school books? The old brick schoolhouse across the road where we attended grade school. its battered walls and oil-soaked floors. Its quaint old rooms The and hallways. memory of the two janitors we loved and respected, Art Cruser and Bill Fleming. "Sour Fuss" Baldwin drinking vinegar at Hutchinson's house. The wonderful aromas that were always present in Mac's rooms on Lab. days. The various excuses that we made to get out of school. lf it wasn't the Advertising Committee it was to sell tickets for the Let- terments show, "Drums," The numerous stories that the F. F. A. boys told after their trip to Harrisburg. The sorrowful looks of envy that the Ad- vet sing Committee received from the typing classes every time they left school. How angry a certain two or three boys were when a "Main Street resident" called the school to report that they were "skip- pingi' school. No one ever got to the bottom of that one. How we tried to get to school early in the morning to catch up on our sieep. The many times that we tried to duplicate the initials of Miss Harrison or Mr. Davis so we wouldn't have to go way down to the oihee to get a late card. The look on Bob Cook's face when he re- ceived his last letter from Pittsburgh. El- vora thought it had broken his heart. The Senior production, "Top O' the Worldf' How we all looked forward to seeing Carl Curtis and "our dear playright and producer, Mr. Ragerf' Mr. Ralston's long string of Ford jelopies. The helpfulness of our Faculty, and all the experiences, both good and bad, that united, to make these years our happiest. i JC JL JL JL JL JG M. it it JC JL J Always the Best in Screen Entertainment ! ZKELLER' L J 'o' THEATRE 'Q' 7 Y At Popular Prices ! .T. ! ... Qualit . . . t f 9 War at REASONABLE h COST to You I .awp IP" WQLLT9 I '- " Ju f W Photographs That Please! Let Us Make Your Graduation Photographs WALLIN STUDIO North East, Pa. 'bf 'OC W 'if 'K if 55' 'll' 7? may dlgpih EJ ' 1 u 'QQ sf ,,, AQUILO 04fcw,cZaQ'ceZ'afSckceafa14cffLLe YZ As an Senior I am considered a grizzled veteran and, as Such, I want to give my advice to future Seniors. My first advice is in regard to assign- ments. Do as many of them as you can. You will find, much to your surprise, that a certain satisfaction results from doing lessons consistently. Your self respect increases by leaps and bounds and you can look any teacher in the eye. Get into as many activities as possible, and associate with more people than just your own select group of friends. Remember, friends, that you must come in contact with many people during your lifcg but if you with- draw yourselves from their society, your view-point on life will narrow and you will become a drone. Donit be afraid to he yourself. Your opinion is just as valuable as anyone eIse's. Try to have an original and individual viewpoint on mat- ters. If you solve a problem by yourself, you learn it, but if you have someone else do it, you lose the henciit. The opposite sex sometimes puts much zest into the life of a student. W'hen a certain member of the opposite sex suddenly becomes very attrac- tive to you, school becomes a very desirable place to go. Don't have grudges against teachers. You can learn much more from a person you like than a person to whom you are prejudiced. VVe have ft very fine group of teachers in this h-igh school and we should appreciate and like them more than we do. Remember this also. A fairly large majority of us will never be able to go to college, and for that reason we should try to get just as much as we can out of our four years in high school. lf you will try to follow some of this advice, high school will become more interesting, and I am sure you will get more out of it. Richard Plaisted. S 0466665 School colors, School band, School spirit, School fans, School yells, School song, School teams, But not for long. Gertrude Prodehl. E941 N at ao. ac an ac an an ac av. an an ,J ff Compliments of FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH REV. I. M. SHREVE, Pastor Compliments of DR. LEMUEL C. ALCORN Compliments of FIRST METHODIST CHURCH REV. A. B. COLLEY, Pastor Compliments of DR. J. PIERCE BASHAW DR. JAMES P. BASHAW Osteopathic Physicians al F' 'or we we we sc w vc we wc we wc 'N L 95 J A U 1 L 0 Wkafl' WMM We ca WLMCWZ Assemblies? Miss Scouller? Mr. Davis' smile? A post oflice system? Freeport? A prom? Ethel and Owen? Jackie and her flock? Merchants' advertisements? An Aquilo? Skipping school? Our new band? A mirror in the girls' room? Jitterbugs? Thumbs? Gym? Aquilo Junior? The girls' charm bracelets? Jean Ruble's managing of the Debating Club? Thomson's stories? Griffey and Shields holding hands? Short vacations and long periods? Projects? Pussy making eyes at Bob Cook? Bernice Post's strut? Freshmen? Bob Cook acting hard in the halls? Juniors trying to act like Seniors? Sue's shirt tail out at B. B. games? The Orchestra's marches? Nickelodeon? Miss Scouller's bell in Study Hall? Mr. Davis' gentle slaps on the back? 'iThe Girl Friend of the VVhirling Dervish? Wfcwvfcfn 'Z YZ ge awww ff-- Kenneth Kidder were Kenneth Teaser? Harold Rose wre Harold Petunia? Betty French were Betty English? Florence Nightingale were Florence Robin? Dorothy Page was Dorothy Leaf? Lena Martin were Lena Sparrow? Warren Barry were NVarren Raspberry? Carolyn Green were Carolyn Purple? Marian Cook were Marian Chef? Ted Baldwin were Ted Delicious? Carlton Stetson weve Carlton Hat? Paul Stahl were Paul Stable? Eugene Beates were Eugene Minnow? Jean Ore were Jean Rock? Bill Schubeek were Bill Schuhorn? Mary Dunham were Mary Spicedham? Dorothy Wunz were Dorothy Twi-ce? t95J J ig it at ao.. -- av. :c af. an at ' av. :L at Q Compliments of 2' 21 LINN BEAUTY SALON W. L. STOW Eighteen W. Tenth St. ?"'T""" Insurance ERIE, PENNA. Next to Shea's Theatre Phone 24-464 A. H. OLSON Distributor of "Heat-Rite" Coal and Coke Johns-Manville Building Material Roofing-Insulating Board DEVOE PAINTS - ANCHOR STOKERS Phone 244 ssnvlcs MEMBER Compliments of ' Q Pe. FRED C. GARFIELD Refrigerated Truck Service LONG DISTANCE LOCAL gl 47 Washington St. PHONE 245-W North East, P IP ar wc we wr wr we wc wc wc we gg, ii E971 EV' rf575 .ff-JU wl- AQUILO me QM .sw xv. 5. an 5. "Prof's" the skipper of the shipg And the faculty, his crewg And the students are the passengers That sail along with them too. Four years upon the bounding sea Of education, we roamg And we're supposed to learn many things To employ when we get back home. The Freshmen are very seasick 'WVhen Iirst we set out from portg But in a year, or two, or three, They get to like the sport. The Sophomores are slightly dizzy And they're "befuddled" as can be, But they're getting rather accustomed To sailing on the sea. The Juniors are weathered veterans, For three years they wandered and roamed, Just one more year and then they'll see The "harbor lights of home." The Senior's are packing their traveling bags. For soon from this boat they'll disemhark, And leave behind the friends they acquired Sailing on "Prof." Davis' ark. Jean Flanagan. 5 ,Dm "Got your Latin? Done your plane?" Every morning-ever the same. Students straggle into school, Pep on fire but brains are cool. 'ADO my French? WVho's got n1y Trig?" In despair, we yank our wigs Tryin' to Iigure who can do That which we do not want to. "Here's my Algebrag 'gimme' your hugs?" Sure they'll pass-but dumb as "lugs" Can't expect to know all that XVhich other classmates have down pat. A "cinch" for them to do our workg But one Jlace we ourselves can't shirk. 1 9 7 as - 11' ' ' ho diff 1f brains are bright or dim, XVQ all must do our own in gym. Jean Wykoff. I 98 1 M it JI. JL JL JL M. JL JC it JL M. J Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. SOUTH SHORE OWEN GOODRICH INN THEO. c. HILL, '11 JAMES R. HILL, '13 E 1. SPRAGUE, HILL 81 HILL Civil Engineers East Main Street North East, Pa Compliments of THE ELECTRIC MATERIALS CO. North East, Perma. F: W 'K 7? W 'N' 'K 7? 'N' 7? 'lf it 'Yi LQQJ be fag 1,1 .th , Y-13" ta V, .., AQUILO Smaee Q93 in awz gym NVho Threw the Sea-Weed in the Fire Place? The breeze was "Kool" in spite of the "Sunshine" that beat down on the dusty road. I had just left the city of "Buckingham" on one of my "Camels" and was on my way to "Chesterfield" which was about fifteen miles distant. Here I was supposed to meet "Phillip Morris," a friend of mine, before sundown in "Raleigh" Square, one of "Chesterfield's" public parks. lt was growing late so 1 sped my "Camel" on, and could that fellow run! We rushed through "Avalon," a small town between "Buck- ingham" and "Chesterfield," so fast that the inhabitants thought we had "Wings" The "Viceroy" ordered my arrest because I was 'fflying too low." W'hat a laugh. Anyhow, we raced on "Pall Mall" until we reached "Ches- terfield," and soon l was with "Phillip." He told me of a buried treasure he wanted to locate, and he wanted me to help him. He said he trusted me more than "Johnny VValker," a close friend of his who was generally known as "Spud." VVe started to work immediately, and by midnight we had the treasure located. What a "Lucky Strike!" We counted it up and decided to divide it evenly, whereas, we each got "Twenty Grand" in "Old Gold." YVell,, l took Illy share and started for home. After paying a large line in "Avalon" for disturbing thelpeace and a few other charges, I had just enough left to buy "Sweet Caporal" fthat's my girlj an expensive coat I had promised her. XVas I burned up! In fact, I was "toasted," Oh, by the way, "Sweet CaporaI" is certainly a "Sensation" Bill Kopcke. fm! rqncwikm I see no reason for me to pout 'Cause l'm a natural scholar-no doubt. In Latin and English, gosh, l'1n right there, Though sometimes I get in the teacher's hair. In Algebra, I'm comin' right up, I really am an intelligent pup. In Science, the question always is To study or not. Gosh and gee whiz This freshman year is a lot of fun, ,Though 1 think my troubles have just begun. Joe Backus. I 100 J Wg. 55 JL -JL f -QL 'JL JL JL JL JL JL JL J AJ va J 'I i N Compliments of STETSON'S J 0 v 'VI Quality shoe repairing of all kinds. Special attention to Ladies' Shoes. we Sporting Goods-Hardware Boys, Shoes, 51.00 to 32.50 Paints-Brushes Men's Shoes, 31.95 to 33.50 G For VVork and Dress X Peter Wugliotta 0 37 SOUTH LAKE ST. 'I 0 Compliments of 3 ZINK'S "' Specialists in Quality Dry Cleaning for 37 Years J 'I U n iWi VALLEY FRUIT MSTATION A. Clean Place to Eat or Camp 3 I We Are Here to Please You 2-'I l PHONE 275 Free Crank Case Service NORTH EAST, PA. F sc Jr 'ac wr vc 'ar 'Jr wr it we an I 101 1 M A Q UI L 0 flf. 5. 044 5. .fzhafrq My Lost Youth" To Helen" ...... "Fiddler Jones" . . . "The Milkmaid' . . . . Little and Great" Follow the Gleam" ............. .af 1 n u 4. u I he Seafarer" .................... "She 'VVas a Phantom of Delightn "Silent Noon" .. ...... "Forbearance" ........... . The XVizard of Oz" Story of a Bad Boy" ...... Adventures in Journalism" .. "Buried Alive" ............ . Seats of the Mighty" ..... "Over the Foot Lights" . Dollars Only" ........... The Comedy of Errors" .. Twice Told Tales" ......... . Where the Pavement Ends" .. Tarzan and His Mate" ....... Beyond Human Powers" Old Hickory" ............ "l00,000,000 Guinea Pigs" . . . "20,,0U0 Years in Sing Sing" .. The Rendez-vous" ........ . "The Thundering Herd" .. t'The Little Corporal" . . . Gentle Julian .....,..... "Height of the Ridiculous" .. The Modern Hiawatha" .. "The Sleeper" ....... "The Past" ..... as M 4. u in as an ts n is in u an an Romance" ....... Hide and Seek" .. The Return" .... . The True Beauty" . .. The Harbor" , ......... "Two Little Savages" .... . "The Light That Failed" .. Up from Slavery" ...... "The Pit" . ...... .. ss as A u as as Laughing Boy" .7 . .. "Meeting at Night" .. L'Allegro" ........ Erie XVaters" ..... Il Penseroso" ....., . Northwest Passage" ....... Unforgotten Years" ......... "WVith Malice Toward Some" .. "Gone with the VVind" .... . "The Children's Hour" .. "The Rape of the Lock" .. 'Td Rather Be Right" .. as as us as 11021 . . . Mr. Ralston . . .. Miss Woods . . . . . . Howard Boyd . . .. Lucille Wassink Van . . . Girl Reserves Bill Schultz Kay Bostwick Oh, Yeah . . . Miss Scouller Benny . . . . Richard Greene Aquilo Junior Annual Board Seniors' Home Room Seats Senior Play . . . . . . Money for Annuals . . . .. Dick's Column . . . Ralston's Jokes Freeport Hugh and Dot ,Keeping Halls Clear Mr. Davis Students .. 4 Years in H. S. Corner Store Freshmen Beates Julia Wagner DaisyMae Jack H. in Senior Play .. . . . . . . Lloyd Beerbower .. Seniors' Freshman Year . . . Bill and Katherine . . . . . . . . . . Miss Scouller . . . . In September . . . . Mary Dunham Boys in French H . . . . . Movie Projector . . . An Assembly Period The Office' . . . . Harold Greenman . . . . . Earl and Ruth Hugh Schultz Our Beaches . . . . . . . . . Kenneth Kidder . Boys' Thumhing to Erie School Days Faculty Robert Hallas Freshmen English Classes . ..... . Sladden vs. Norris Proi, 5. Ht IL an at at ae. at at ac. at ac EXPERT WORKMANSHIP PROMPT SERVICE TAILOR SUITS AND OVERCOATS MADE TO ORDER Garment Alterations a Specialty 1724 W. MAIN ST. SECOND FLOOR Come to LORETTA'S to get "WICKED CLOTHES" at 825 Peach St., Erie, Penna. STADIUM DINOR BAR-B-Q SPECIALISTS 26 EAST 26th STREET ERIE, PA. JANES GARAGE GENERAL R Welding, Ignition and. Battery Service House 269-w snop ns EPAIRING 24-HOUR WRECKER SERVICE Compliments of WHITE SWAN INN East Main Road JACOB HALLER COMPANY Wholesale Grocers Almost Everything from Individual Sizes to Gallon Cans for Bakers, Hotels, Restaurants, Clubs, Hospitals, Institutions, Camps P. O. BOX 898, ERIE, PA. F W W if 'OC W 7? 7 Lioajl c we we vs' we q 6, ei, -iv., AQU1Lo Wadi fue .feafmecf LVL Safrcecal That girls are almost human and that they respond to kind treatment almost as quickly as cats or dogs or other animals. That hard work has its merits and that it is Jossible to get an A in English l although the shock is very hard on the heart. That your own opinion is just as good as the next man'sg and even if you are totally wrong, it is possible to have a very convincing argument. That neo ile in town are 'ust as much alive as :eo Jle in the country. l J l Althou 'li it took four vears to do so, I finall f have learned that half the re- . i - ward of working at school work is the honest pleasure of getting a job done. That you can find something interesting and some good qualities in every teacher in high school. That havin f the coura e of our convictions is an asset. E - y . 1 lf' You see someone walkin around in a daze, it means that they have just en- 5 countered another Latin ease, or that chemistry intricacies have got them, or-and far more than likel '-thev're in love. 3 U 1 That when you are in the eighth grade and act ui, teachers say you act like . b 3 l first gradersg when as a Freshman you act up, teachers say you act like a grade school residentg when as a Senior 'ou act ua thev sa -you act like a Freshman. Personally, 3 I i . Y . I never could see much difference. l've learned to reason, and to argue. I'Ve learned that no subject is tough if you take it by the horns and meet it face to face. lid die of boredom if I didn't have about five sub'ects worrying me at all times. J l've learned to believe that music should be taught instead of poetry. I've learned to associate with m fellowmen but not learned about ni fellow- Y , men. l've learned that althoufh some music hath Jower to sooth the sava fe breast, Q 1 my music hath mower to arouse said savage breast. l C, Freshmen bo 's are funn lookin but Freshmen irls-Oh! . 3 , . incidentally I've learned the rudiments of English, Mathematics, Social Studies, Typing, Bookkeeping, Latin, and Music. Richard Plaisted. My rqcfwce fm M Summa! of anime 5 By BILL quoratio Algerj KOPCKE 1. Don't come to school unless you want to. XVhy should you slave in school when you could do a little plowing or brick-laying. ... XVhen the bell rings for the exchange of classes, wander about the school for about fifteen minutes. 'iVhen you enter the room the students will think you're funny and so will the teacher. 3. Always forget your books when you go to class. Then you can sit with someone. You can have more fun this way. 4. You should play cards in the study hall. But please be quiet because you may wake those not in the game, and then you would have to let them play. ' si. Throw paper wads, but don't make them bigger than base balls. Some one may throw them back. fi. Sleep, but don't snore too loudly. You may wake the teacher, and she will be angry. 7. Talk all the time, but don't talk so loudly that those about you can't carry on their own conversation. S. Sass the teachers. They like it and it makes them feel good. Thence, they will like you better. SJ. Don't take books home to study. All it does is tire your arm. 10. Don't go to bed until after one o'clock in the morning. It will make you want to get up earlier, and besides, you will be able to sleep plenty after you're dead. The Seniors followed these rules and what a big success we are. Lioij 'D 35 4. it JL JL Dt JC JL JL Dt ' it .. . AW 3 IA .- do lf BREEZE PUBLISHING COMPANY. Inc. Publishers of THE NORTH EAST BREEZE Printers of the "Aquilo" COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND F 7? 'OC 'If 7? W W W 7? 'W W TC "I N051 ' Q55 AA A AQUILO lem "74frwAaZZe.' " "On a 'Tropic Night" with a "Mist Over the Moon," I saw those "Har- bor Lights" and the steward called 'tAll Ashoref' Finding a hotel man- aged by "F, D. R. Jonesf' I got "A Room with a View" and by the "Dawn of a New Day" I was "Deep in a Dream." Awakencd from "My lleverie" by "Mutiny in the Nursery," I found several "Angels with Dirty Faces" doing the "Lambeth VValk." "Just a Kid Named Joe" said "Get Out ol' Town", so I left with t'Lct This be a NVarning to You, Baby." l wandered "Far Away" and saw "Boys' Town on Parade." "Imagine My Surprise" when I saw "An Old Curiosity Shop" in "Cocoanut Grove." Two "Sweethearts," "Doctor Rythm" and "Mexieali Rose," found 'tLove- light in the Starlight"g but "I'm So XVcary of It All" that 1 want "One More Dream" because "Love Doesn't Grow on Trees." "No Wonder" l'm "Blue and Disillusioned" 'cause "Every Now and Then" "I Could Kick Myself' for "Falling in Love XVith Love." "From Now On" 'Tm .Inst a Jitterbug" with "Heart and Soul." No longer "On the Sentimental Side," l'll "Hold Tight" and "Hurry Home" to "The Sidewalks ol' New York." "l XVon't Tell A Soul" that "Romance Runs in the Family" and HI Promise You" that "l'm Gonna Lock My Heart and Throw Away the Key." This has just been the "VVeck-End of a Private Secretary" so "Be Optimistic" about the whole affair. "I Love You Truly," "The Girl Friend ol' the XVhirling Dervishf' Eleanor Herrick. Um away, Ja... Height ............. Sense of humor Clothes ............. Business ability .... Ambition ........ Smile .... Brains . . . Hair Voice ..... Eyes .......... Disposition .... Popularity .. Personality ..... Um Clothes .......... Dancing Ability . . Smile .......... Brains Hair Eyes .... . . .... . Voice ....... .. Sense of Humor .... Complexion ...... Personality .... Ambition ..... Disposition ....like.. ....like.. ....like.. ....like.. .like.. ....like.. ....like. . ....like.. ....like.. . . . .like. . .. . .like.. ...........like.. like .............. Bill Schultz Roy Smith Bill Kopcke Harrison Dudley Richard Plaisted Bill Schubeck Philip Fromyer Raymond Snell Kenneth Kidder Jack Heymann Hugh Schultz Eugene Beates Dick Stebbins Mw,zQaz,1fa,.. ....like.. ....like.. ....like... .like.. .like.. ....like.. ....like. . .like. . ....like.. ....like. . ....like... ....like..... fioej Wilma Taber Josephine Viscuso Blanche Gagnon Gene Hendrickson Martha Reibs Mary Dunham Georgia Lee Anderson Nancy Haskell Catherine Bostwick "Sis" Green Mary Frachella Anna Smith N UG an ar. .ac an an Ja JL in ac ar. ,J Compliments of NORTH EAST DISTRIBUTORS O Erie's Foremost "' 'U Clothiers P. A. MEYER 6? SONS 817-819 State Street CRAMER MOTOR COMPANY Chevrolet Sales and Service 26 28 E. MAIN sr. PHONE 188 NORTH EAST, PA. BODYandFENDERREPAHi Compliments of LONG'S Women's Ready-to-Wear Apparel 917 State St, Ehie, Pa. F: 3? 7? 76 W 'JC 5? 'QC W if 7C 'JC 'VI 51071 r- J J 1 gag- AQU1Lo cfv EGM XVe come to the close of a long twelve years of schooling. It wasn't so bad. 'XVe didn't mind the studies or hardships of school, but those "darned" bells! From the day we started school to this day, our lives have been governed by bells! In the grades we were brought to school by the tolling ol' the bell in the bellfry. It rang twice in tl1e morning and twice at noon. XVe were sent to classes by a class bell and changed classes to another bell. NVe were dismissed from school by a bell and counted late by a bell. All told that adds up to twenty bells a day fnot counting the Iire drill bellsj. For five days a week, that makes a total ol' one hundred hells a week. There are thirty six weeks of school in a year, which makes three thousand, six hundred bells in a school year. As there are eight years in grade school, the total increases to twenty eight thousand, eight hundred bells we heard in grade school. That much for grade school. But how about high school? There are fifteen bells a day, counting tardy bells, quieting bells., and class bells. Five days a week at filteen a day makes a number of seventy live bells a week. Thirty six weeks in a school year, at seventy five bells a week makes a total of two thousand, seven hundred bells a year in high school. ln the course of four years of high school this makes the total increase to ten thousand, eight hundred bells in four years. Now! That makes a grand total, for the twelve years of schooling, of Iifty five thousand bells to which we have listened. At that, I have not counted the approximate one hundred eighty bells a year that Miss Seouller rings out with her bell. Do we Seniors look "daffy"? Now you know why. Richard Stebbins. Um QQMQZAQJZ 7mm Our basketball team surely looks swell, Stebbins and Eaton have done very well. From the very Iirst minute, to the end of the game, To do their best has been their set aim. But do not forget our flashy left guard, XVho goes into the game and plays very hard. Also our right will show his stuff, And when the need arises, he gets very rough. But then when Casconi gets the tip on the ball, His swift graceful motions start them all XVorking together and not for lone fame. They'll all guarantee you a very good game. Lloyd liloss. I 1081 V 10. ae. an an JL ac. ar. JL ac. an .ac Compliments of ,f ' - 5:5 Vgfrxvikw-X -' " . fi '- -snag w Mfg, 2,613 F1 -smcbgfk ,JGZJSYZ JU' ' . F ck CANTRELUS I .. -. Vg . CASH STORE ' Elgin and Bulova Watches Service Saves Money" Danford C. Cushman PHONE 394 Jeweler NIKLAIQS BROS. McCormick-Deering Farm Machinery General Blacksmithing 10 EAST STREET PHONE 162-J ' P F wch s M A - M A D E B R E A D "IT'S THE BEST" fir: 31' 5V 7? 76 'JC 76 7C 'N 'lf 7? TC '11 f10SJj meh AQUILO Najaf! XVQZQMM Mad Russian .. Martha Raye ..... Ted Husing ........ Charlie McCarthy .... Shirley Temple George Murphy Orson XVells ...... Dorothy Thompson Professor Quiz ..... Eleanor Powell Dolly Dawn ...... NVe, The People .. The Lone Ranger ..... The People's Platform .. Baby Snooks . . . .lane XVithers Eddie Cantor .... Sonja Henle Nelson Eddy .... Fred Allen ..... Benny Goodman Kay Kayser .... Victor Mehaglen .loan Blondell .. .loan Davis .... Sterling Halloway Gary Cooper ............ lVallaee Berry .......... Al Pierce fl hope-l hopej .. Joe Penner ............. Zazu Pitts ...... .. Andy Devine Bob Burns .... .. Gaim Qeane Jack Heymann's green shirt. Hugh Schultz Josephine Viseuso .. Eugene Beates . . . .. Bill Kopeke . Donna Spencer . .. Dick Stebbins .. Jaek Heymann Georgia Lee Anderson ........ Dick Plaisted Charlotte Hollister Nellie Canella .... . . .. Senior Class .. . . . .. Cosinio Triana . The Debating Team ..... .. Jean Flanagan ...... Jean Culver ... James Brimmer Elvora Goodspeed Bill Schubeek .... Kenneth Kidder . . . . Hob xV6lHl1Cll11Cl' Don Ball . . . Bill Schultz Kay Bostwiek ..... Francis Tally . . . Charles Marlowe ..... Stanley Salen . . . Joh-n Grabowski . .. Philip Fromyer .. Jeffery Douville .. Marjorie Brimmer Lloyd Beerbower Charles Thomson The deep blush in Willie's cheeks. Jean 0re's jitterbug sweater. The new white basketballs. Mr. Ralston's gray suit. Paul Stahl's red hair. The girls' multi-colored hair ribbons. Mickey Dillon's red uniform. R. Cfs green truck. That red and gray jacket of Jeff's. Miss Sherrange's yellow hat. Minnie Muscarella's black hair. Jackiels red lips. Arlene's pretty white teeth. Donald Ball's love for green. Bob Cook's red trousers. Dot Page's blonde hair. Van's black eyes. Audrey Hinkson's green The '39 Aquilo Cover. eoat. I 1101 J J The Ideal Graduation Gift for your Boy or Girl is a Life Insurance Policy For particulars consult ARTHUR B. GREEN STATE MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY Worcester, Mass. Incorporated 1844 .1 c .1 ar J WE WELCOME YOU TO HELP YOU FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH J. FULTON KISKADDON MINISTER C pliments of OID ENGLISH LUTHERAN CHURCH REV. W. C. HANKEY, Pastor Compliment f IMMANUEL EVANGELICAL CHURCH REV. JOHN W. BENCH, Pastor S0 far f we ,pg 'or c we an 1, 'lflllj 'J AQUILO Waqaymw We All Knew Life ...................... Modern Romances Travel ............ American Boy . . . True Story ........ House Beautiful . . . The Etude ........ New Dance Steps .... Vogue ............ Newsweek ........ Field and Stream Literary Digest ...... . The Far1ner's lVife Pathfinder .......... Debater's Manual .......... Country Gentleman ...... W'oman's Home Companion .... Scientific American ....... The Love Magazine .. Photoplay .......... Latest Song Hits .... The Ring ....... .. Liberty .... ..... Red Book .... Game Book .. . . Mademoiselle .... Vanity Fair ....... Country Holne ...... Physical Culture .... Child Life ........ Success ............. Click ................. Vocational Guidance Screen .... 10,000 New Jokes Esquire ........... American Girl Judge ...... . . . Bridc's Book ........ Stage ................ Pennsylvania Farmer . . . Reader's Diffest .... Popular Phciography. '. . Time ................. Saturday Evening Post XVee W isdom .......... Big Little Book ....... Forum .............. Rural New Yorker XVester'n Romances .... True Confessions .... Needle Craft ...... Look ............ Radio Guide Ballyhoo ..... Galne News ....... Coronet Popular Mechanics Good Housekeeping . . . 51121 Seniors Ruth and Earl F. F. A. Boys Eugene Beates Dot Jackson's Cedar Chest Georgia Lee's Home . N. E. H. S. Orchestra Dot and Julia Miss Free Dick . . . . . The Schultz Boys . . . . Gene Hendrickson Sue . . Gertrude Prodehl . . . Lee and Beates .... Harold Rose . ...... Bill Kopcke . . . . Richard Plaisted . . . Jackie and Boh .... .. Betty French . . .. Lavatory Chorus ... Julia Wagner's . . . . . . . . . Graduation . . .. Plane Geometry ... . . .. Jean Slater . . . Blanche Gagnon . . . . Firemen's Carnival NVil1na and Harrison Gym Classes Freshmen . .. Class of '39 . . . . Miss Woods Mr. Fordyce Ruth and Bud Wanted by Mr. Ralston Fred Sladden . . . . Catherine Bostwick . . . . . . .. Prof. Davis ..... .. Lena and Paul . . "Top O' the World" Roy Smith .. . . . . .. Bud Loucks . . . . . . . . . Dick Stebbins . . 9:00 A. M.-3:42 P. M. Hileman's Corner Store . . . . . .. Miss Sherrange . . .. Ralston and Vanstone Annual Board Meeting Betty Felton .. . . . . . Raymond Snell Aquilo Junior . . . Hobby Club Room 10 . . . .. Bill Schubeck .. . . .. Hugh Schultz Charles Thomson . . Mary Frachella .. . . Otto Schultz . . Audrey Hinkson M JL JC .K JC it BC JL JC JL JL ' JC P Compliments of HIGHLAND FARMS Compliments of MARK HARRISON Painter and Decorator MRS. SKIFF "Congratulations to the Class of 1939" g To Be Worthy of Public Confidence IS Our Greatest Wish . . . BROWNbilt SHOE STORE R. J. FELMEDEN 17 WEST MAIN ST. NORTH EAST, PENNA. Compliments of TRUESDAIL'S CASH GROCERY 22 EAST MAIN STREET Compliments of W. J. HARRADINE "SNACK BAR" J f" 'sr we ar we 1: sc vc 'sc wc we wc '41 L 1131 rWfN7'5 N Q55 W AQUILO was wwwyajmff.. Eugene couldntt debate? Sis Green would be quiet? Wilma Taber's hair wasn't combed? Martha Reibs wasn't neatly dressed? Dick Stebbins didn't have big feet? Kenneth Kidder overcame his laziness? Bill Schubeck decided which one it was? Benny Baldwin had his class ring? Ralston told a good joke? Gene Hendrickson got a "B"? Jack Heylnann did his own "Math"? The boys' basketball team won the county championship? The Freshmen were actually shy? Lena Martin gave Paul the Hair?" Roy Smith couldn't play the drums? Sue and Bud weren't together continually? Hugh didn't carry Laura Lill's picture? Barton couldn't dance? Bob Cook were bashful? Fred Sladden didn't cut up in chemistry class? Chuck Marlowe had his English before class? Someone didn't have a "crush" on Colleen? Mr. Davis let the Seniors run the school for a Charlie Thomson forgot his tall stories? Bill Schultz picked on some one his own size? Blanche forgot how to speak French? Betty French lost her candid camera? Bob Boyd didn't blush? K'Van" didn't lose his temper? Miss Scouller lost her bell? Miss Sherrangc grew tall? week? Bob Norris smiled? Jane Grimshaw lost her page-boy? Earl Griffey had straight hair? Teachers forgot to come to school? Miss Sheridan had curly hair? Marian Pearson didn't flirt? There were more boys in both the French The French Club had a sleigh ride? XVc had an assembly every week? Benny came to Latin Club? Someone had his physics problems done? XValter didn't make eyes at Margie? and the Latin Clubs? Love is a funny thing, I say, It makes one feel so numb. You act so funny, night and da Yi And. your work is never done. Don't fall in love, if you are we lt takes a lot of fight from yo U, ak, few After you've been in love a week, You'll say, "WVith love I'm through." lf you need a companion, just get a dog, They are the ones who can be trusted' lf you get a girl, you'l1 be in a fogg Besides that you will always be nbusted Robert Cook. 9 f1141 get JC JL JL it JL JL JL JL JL JC J Compliments of THOMAS FLATLEY County Commissioner Compliments of HELEN M. SCHLURAFF Republican County Commissioner Compliments of C. V. KING Register of Wills ' Compliments of ETHEL DAVIS Clerk of Courts Compliments of HARVEY M. WILLIS County Controller 4 Fur Compliments of LEROY SEARCH County Detective we 'w vc ac we uc or at lq 1:1151 .fairs 'uv AQUILO mf, .sm Elvora Goodspeed .... Gene Hendrickson . .. Dick Stebbins ..... Bill Schultz ....... Colleen Gustafson Bob Cook ......... Bill Kopcke .. Nan Schultz .... Warren Loucks .. Eugene Beates .. Norman Barton . . Bob NVay ............. James Youngs .......... Georgia Lee Anderson Jack Heymann .......... Kenneth Smith .. Carl NVay ...... XVarren Barry Lloyd Beerbower .. Julia VVagner Hugh Schultz Bernice Post ....... Raymond Covert .. Henry Spencer ..... Charlotte Hollister Betty Farver ........ .qmemasaaa ..to see Bob Cook. ..to study fhonestly!j ..to get gossip for his column. ..to play football ..to see "Badaa" and 'tBenny". ..to play basketball. . .to play in the orchestra. . .to shoot paper wads in Study Hall. ..to hide Miss Sc0uller's bell. . .to debate. . .to dance. ..to play in the band. ..to become a farmer. ..to become a career woman. ..to copy someone's "Math". ..to sell Fords. . .to give English talks. ..to play 5500" at noon. ..to sleep. ..to see Stanley Salen. ..he doesn't know. ..to attract attention. ..to wander around. ..to keep from working. ..to enjoy herself. ..to parade in the halls. M, Jan Some twisted wire, a piece of glass, A pair of earphones, a strip of brass, A couple of dials, an old radio, That was the start that made me go NVith some old text books, a few diagrams, Some blown out tubes, and a couple of old pans. 1 worked three days on that old radio And now I'm ready to make it go. I twist a few wires, there's a flash over there. I get so mad that I could tear my hair VVhen a tube goes dead, and I'm ready to scream. But it's fun for me., however bad it may seem. At last it's all fixed, but to my despair I can not get music from all that thin air. For when everything seems right, then some- thing goes bad, When again it happens, I start to go mad. A push on this side, a jerk over there, A twist of a knob, and it all looks fair. A final trial, all right it did seemg And music came in, as soft as a dream. It's fun for me and lots of fun. I haven't told all, l've only begun. VVhat is my hobby? VVhy don't you know? VVell, it's that old one--Radio. Bill Schubeck. 51161 Fw Eg St ao. av. an af. an an an ae. :c an J Compliments of CH H A GENERAL ELECTRIC rl STORE DEALER IN 9 Domestic and Commer- ,g cial Refrigeration G'1'OCeFieS-PFOViSiOnS O Tappan Gas Ranges and that 9 Bendix Home Laundry 'Good Gulf Gas W 110 soUTH LAKE sT. VVE DELIVER PHONE s-J J 'I 9 Radios and Radio Re- pairing G. IVAN BAKER 35-37 Vine St. PHONE 107-M Compliments of 'D A FRIEND if Compliments of C. W. BEAL Painting-Papering-Decorating PHONE 216-YV J fl -Compliments of J WILLIAM W. DIEHL :: Registered Plumber 99 CLINTON ST. K 7? 71 'N' 76 'JC W 'if 79 L117J 96413 no AQUILO ,UMM Miss Scouller: "Kenneth, if you want to sleep you had better go home to do it." K. K. fwaking suddenlyjz "The square root of 25 is 5." Miss Free: "Raymond, how would you spend a perfect day?" R. C. Cgiving Sue the eyej: "I'd get mar- ried." Miss VVoods: "It took the Egyptians 2000 years to build the pyramids." Jean Flanagan: 'Wvas it a government pro- ject?" Mary Frachella: 'iXVel1, l1ow do you like Gym, Joe?" Josephine G. fa Freshmanl: "Jim who?" Miss Free: "VVhat's a Mall? . . XVell, what's Pall Mall?" Bill Schultz: 'KA cigarette." James Casconi: "Is this right, Mr. Pero?" Mr. Pero: "XVhat's that figure?" James C: "l'hat's a rectangle." Mr. Pero: "Yes, I'll say it's a wrecked angle." Chet Casconi fin dressing room before a gamej: "Gee, but 1ny pants are tight." Mr. C. Cook and Mr. R. Stebbins: "Better use baking powder next time you wash them." E Chet C. Cwhen asked later if he followed instructionsjz "Of 'eourse, I did. 1 don't have to be told twice." Miss Sheridan: "Your recitation reminds me of Quebec." D. Stebbins: 'WVhy?" Miss Sheridan: "Built on a bluff." C. Marlowe: "Do you use tooth paste?" R. Beardsley: "Of course not. None of llly teeth are loose." Miss Free: "'XVho can name one important thing they didn't have 100 years ago?" F. Sladden: "Me." Bob: "I proposed to a girl by 1nail.', Dick: "Did she accept?" t Bob: 'tYes, but she's so dumb she married tl1e post man." Bob C.: "I want something I'or fleas." Benny: "W'hy doncha get a dog?" Van: "Dick, did you take a shower?" Dick NV: "No, is there one missing?" Bud Loucks: "NVhat's a suicide sandwich?" Earl Griffey: "I don't know." Bud: 'Alt is a man walking between two on- coming cars." Raymond Covert, when being eyed suspi- ciously hy Miss Seouller said, ttShe's giving me that excuse blank look." A certain mother being very much put out because the teacher insisted on a written ex- cuse explaining her son's absence from school following a severe snow storm, dashed off the following note: "Dear Mr. MacTarnaghan: Little Bohby's legs are only fourteen inches long and the snow is eighteen inches deep. Sincerely yours, Mrs. WVay." Mrs. Prendergast: "NVhat is a waffle?" Josephine W'ilson: "A pancake with a non- skid tread." Blinky: "I need an Encylopedia for school." Father: "Encyclopedia nothing. You'll walk like 1 did." Margie: "XVho taught you the two-step?" Merle: "My two step-sisters." Butch IVykoff: "The frog's tongue isn't an organ, is it?" Mr. Ralston: 't1t's not a piano." "Pete" Schubeck had been working with a carbon are light in "Mads" room. He came into study hall and sat down. Then blinking his eyes, he said to Raymond Covert, "All I can see is spots in front of my eyes." Covert: "Since when am I a spot?" Mr. Ralston: "Can anyone tell me what causes trees to ,become petrified?" Sis Green: "The wind makes them rock." Mr. Serif: "W'here are you going?" I-larriet Green: "To the balcony." Mr. Serff: "What for?" Harriet: "You said to go higher for that last measure." EPITAPH Notice to next year's Joke Editors: Please have the students write the jokes on tissue paper so that you can see through them. Marian and "Badaa." 51181 RALPH B. MCCORD Compliments of LAWRENCE fLarryJ A. TAYLOR Republican Candidate for County Prothonotary We Invite You to Spend A Your Leisure Time at ORCHARD BEACH "THE GREEN S" 3 W l1191 AQUILO WW! ltjontiuued from page 545 tried not to think furtherg nevertheless the seed of doubt was growing. I decided to take secret moves to prove that doubt either true or f'alse. Immediately l went into my private oflicc and telephoned two capable men to come over and examine the Avery apartlnent. They found one clue that 'did not weaken my point. They found one wall of Jean's bedroom, that had not burned, saturated with gasoline. They also stated that with all probability the other walls could have been the same. After swearing the men to secrecy., l told them I would see them later. I left my two girls with one of my roomers and rushed to fthe hospital, hoping that Jean's body would still be there. I found the head physician and explained as quickly and clear- ly as I could my suspicions and what I had learned. f'Doctor," I said, "W'hen I saw Jean stand- ing there before mc., she looked queer. Dif- ferent somehow. 'What could have caused that?" "NVell, Mrs. Gibbs, I believe you want me to say that she was drugged. True she could have been. lt's very possible. However, thc only way to find out is to perform an au- topsy." "Oh, I said, "How long would that take, Doctor?" "I should imagine about an hour or an hour and a half. As you have a basis for believing this, I will take steps to have it done at once." "Oh, thank you," I said and glanced at my watch. It was seven-thirty. "1 will go over to th-e cafeteria and get some dinnerg then come back and wait here. Please let me know as soon as you can, Doctor." "Of course, Mrs. Gibbs." I looked at my watch several times during the next hour. At twenity minutes of nine, Dr. Jordan's secretary ushered me into his of- lice. "NVell, Mrs. Gibbs, you are quite a de- tective with your woman's intuition. lt wasn't at all diflicult to find that the poor child had been drugged sutliciently to dead-en her senses. It is no wonder that she couldnt find her way out of the fire quickly enough to save herself." I heard no more. My mind was working fast. I suddenly realized that I had enough proof to convict Louise Avery of the merci- less murder of Jeannie, her stepdaughter. Audrey Hinkson. Mlm tllontinued from page 581 Then he finally managed to ask, "lVill you please describe him again?" "lt's just like I said, sir," the man repeated. "He had a long thin nose, walked with a limp, and on his cheek there was a large scar that curved around his mouth onlto his chin." Memories flashed back into Tate's troubled mind-New York's east side! His pal! Sammy Lentzl Murder!-"Noi" he thought, "it could not be! And yet-it was the perfect descrip- tion of' his boyhood pal! H-e had received the limp and scar in an auto accident that Tate remembered only too well. But he would have changed in fifteen years-and still-no there wasnt any mistake about it. Chances were ten-to-one he was right." Tate kept his thoughts to himself and be- gan scouting the place where his pal might hang out, while the other operators went about the work in their own manner. Both parties, however., failed to locate the bandit. One day sometime later Tate received a message. lt read: "Two days ago a man was picked up for robbing a grocery store. After much questioning, he admitted not only this crime, but others also. He said he was 'taken in' by a man who robbed seven banks in the middle west, including the Little Rock Sav- ings Bank. He stated that he knew the man who 'hired' him by the name of 'Scarfacei 'Scarface' held out on him after one job and they had a light. After the fight he managed to escape, so be skipped town. He then at- tempted to rob the grocery store, but was caught. 'Scarface' is now at a dive in Chicago called 'Spancllisf Arrest him." Tate insisted that he make the' capture alone because he had a plan that would save any bloodshed. The request was granted and he left immediately for Chicago. It was raining the night Dayton Tate en- tered "Spanellis", and the wind was blowing :I gale. As he entered the stinking, smoked- filled saloon, he looked about hoping against hope that "Scarface" wasn't his "pal." Af- piano clanged monotonously in the gloomy room, and almost everyone was dead drunk. In a distant corner of the room sat a tired, haggard-looking man. Tate started. Sure enough, he had guessed right. He crossed the room and stood before the table at which the man sat. Then he said, "Come on, Jerry, it's time to gours The man dropped his glass and started. "Dirk!" he gasped. Then he arose and walked slowly out of "Spanellis," followed by Dirk Taylor., alias Dayton Tate. Bill Kopck-e. fizoj B 35 JL JL JL JL JL JL JL JL JL JL J C' Compliments of I HARTLEY'S CASH GROCERY Groceries-Tobaccos-Confections PHONE 333-R 193 s. PEARL sr. Compliments of J IM'S SERVICE STATION Socony Vacuum Products ss WEST MAIN ST. PHONE 9346 P U L A K 0 S 926 State A ERIE, PA. WHITE DINER Serves Special Sunday Dinners CORA M. KEIM MARGUERITE L. DEYO Compliments of SEARS, ROEBUCK 81 CO. ERIE, PA. "GOOD HARNESS SINCE 1891" F. E. LICK Bicycles and DeLava1 Separators J F' we 'ar 'vc we uc vc or we ar vc ap '-1, L 121 J AQUILO Qewnzcm fContinuetl from page fl2J Susan Selkregg just danced by. XVe see her often in New York City for we can't resist going into her attractive florist shop. Gladys and Marian Pearson are talking to a group of old basketball fans. They have become physical education instructors in one of the well known Junior schools of the country. Blanche Gagnon is looking very charming and it is dillicult to believe that she is a scientist. She is now connected with a pharmacy laboratory in XVashington, D. C. Georgia Lee Anderson and her husband stopped at our table for a minute. They have just come north from their Kentucky home and are planning to spend the summer in Europe before going back to their winter radio work. They passed on to Dorothy Herrick's table to hear how she likes St. Louis. Dorothy has been happily married l'or almost eight years and lives in one of the most beautiful homes in St. Louis. Ethel Smauzer and Dorothea Hutchison have put away their nurses' uniforms to be with us tonight. They are so indispensable at John Hopkins, however, that they must return to their work tomorrow. Robert Boyd and Marjorie Brimmer are both located in Erie. Marjorie is doing well as one of Erie's foremost commercial artists. Bob is the manager of a new de- partment store. And speaking of capable people, we have many here tonight who are taking their places in our business world. XVarren Loucks is the owne-r ol' North East's new theatre. Raymond Covert is head cashier in an Erie bank. Margaret Prindle has become the only woman druggist in North East. Many of us went to Mildred Ortonk beauty parlor yesterday and we see her tonight with a very unusual eoiffure. XVe hear that Dorothy Page has taken her bar examination and is now practis- ing law in New Jersey. Nancy Haskell is the charming hostess of this beautiful hotel. In the winter she operates a famous tea room in Miami. ln fact, we have many former classmates in the sunny elimes. Alberta Johnston is a well known make-up artist in Hollywood. Equally famous is Martha Reibs, who has become the second Adrian. Gertrude Prodehl for the past three years has re- ceived the Academy Award for her unusual movie plots. Audrey Hinkson's wonderful managing of children has earned her the position which she holds as head of the Chi.ldre'n's Day School in Cleveland. 'With her is Lena Martin, who acts as the school nurse. Katherine Phillips handles all the olllce work connected with the school. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Griffey and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Manlowe just arrived. XVI: are told that both husbands are successful business men in Erie. Jack Heymann, the New York Times's war correspondent, and his camera man, James Ciminisi, seem very anxious to be back in America for the reunion. Also tak- ing his mind off world conditions is Robert Norris, famous economist from NVashing- ton. Florence Nightingale, local Glee Club directory, has been telling us all about the changes North East High School has gone through in the course of ten years. Added comments are coming from Nicholas Mobilia, the agriculture instructor at our Alma Mater, and Robert Eaton, who is now the basketball coach. Two of our classmates have seen a great deal of the world. Anna Smith is an airline hostess. Otto Schultz is chief navigator on the Queen Mary lll. All evening we've been looking forward to the arrival of the "First Lady of the Land." Applause greeted Jean Ore as she entered. VVith her was her secretary and companion, Dorothy Mook. As we called the roll we found one absent. But just now when we gave him up, Raymond Snell rushed in. His typical late appearance brought back fond memories. VVe thought perhaps his solitary life as a Canadian Mountie has made him fearful of crowds. With his appearance, however, the class of 1939 carried out the pledge of meet- ing for this reunion. After talking over old times the party finally broke up with the promise to meet again in 1959. It will indeed be interesting to note what ten more years will bring. If 1221 gf 20- ac. av. at av. xt at ac at wc at J I' Erie Optical Company .1 35:2 823 Peach Street Compliments of M. 0. SHREVE, Guild Optician .5 7 a Vogt s Bakery T we on S ee- +W- l ' 'CONFIDENCE' ' Confidence in our quality . . . Confidence in us to have the 9 cuts they Want . . . Confidence in our prices V. . . That is the ' reason our customers prefer our meats . . Select your Sunday meats here and We feel that We can Win your confidence, too. NORTH EAST MARKET JOHN CARUANA, Proprietor Dear Seniors: When a Senior Class leaves North East High School, inner tears Well up Within me. Dear friends are taking separate paths into the World. High School friends are close friends. They know each other from the ground up. If P The very best of good fortune attend your Way. Sincerely, Edwin C'Pop"J Selkregg, N. E. H. S. '08, J If gc vc sr ac vc vc sc wr we vc we S, f 1231 IT IS with the deepest regret that we, the Seniors of ,39, leave all that be- hind which has been dear to us during the past four years. In departing we leave behind our one supreme attempt at journalism, our annual. To those of you who have contribut- ed your literary accomplishments to- ward the success of this book, to Miss Ny.la Free, whose judgment and super- vision guided us in all of our needs, to Mr. Davis, whose advice has made our book a financial success, to our adver- tisers for their support and aid, to Miss Harrison and her typing students for their indispensable help, to all of you who have contributed your aid in any way, our most sincere thanks. It is our hope that in years .to come. this book may prove a reminder of the year of years for us and a year of pleasant memories for you. The Editor. L 1241 I 0 , . :gr . J. Y i , fa ' n 1 1' v Q!-N565 , mv' f i an S x if 2


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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