Triadelphia High School - Triadelphian Yearbook (Wheeling, WV)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1920 volume:
7-1' " 'Z
EDITED, AND PUBLISHED ANNUALLY
BY THE STUDENTS OF
TRIADELPHIA HIGH SCHOOL
Volume 15, 10329 '
I QAK PARK, WHEELING, W. VA.
. .-- . J-9351.1 A i-'-- Q
,1,a2t.RIPEL PH,'ANb:e: is 1 ..,., .
Ulu gHHiss Erase wget,
who has given all her efforts as adviser of the year book
to make it a successful publication, who has inspired a
greater appreciation of Latin in the school, and who '
commands the honor and respect of all those with whom
she comes in contact, the Triadelphian Annual of 1929 is
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THIS PRESENT VOLUME OF THE TRIADELPHIAN MARKS FIFTEEN
YEARS OF GROWTH. JUST AS WE, THE PRESENT COMPILERS, EN-
DEAVOR TO REFLECT ADVANCES IN BUILDINGS, ENROLLMENT AND
EXCELLENCE IN SCHOLARSHIP: SO WE CAN ANTICIPATE FUTURE
EDITIONS, WHEN THIS TRADITIONAL RECORD. TO WHICH WE MAKE
PASSING CONTRIBUTION. MAY REPRESENT AN ADVANCE ECLIPSING
EVEN THE ATTAINMENTS OF THE PRESENT GENERATION.
THAT THIS TRIADELPHIAN MAY BE THE RECORD OF HAPPY
TIMES, PROUD ACHIEVEMENTS, AND LASTING FRIENDSHIPS, WHICH
MAY AFFORD GREATER PLEASURE WITH THE PASSING OF YEARS,
IS THE HOPE OF ITS CONTRIBUTORS.
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TRIADELPHIA DISTRICT HIGH SCHOOL AND REAR VIEW
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PHIA DISTRICT HIGH SCHOOL
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
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P. E. King S. S. Iacob, Ir.
HISTORY OF TRIADELPHIA HIGH SCHOOL
Triadelphia High School began very humbly back in 1910 when Mr. A. W. Curtis,
principal of the Elm Grove public school and Mr. I. V. Giffin, County Superintendent
of Schools, felt the need of a high school for students of the out-the-pike district. As
a result of their work and influence, a high school was established at Elm Grove for
Triaclelphia district. Mr. A. NV. Curtis became principal and the only teacher of the
student body, which numbered about twelve. The only subjects taught were English,
Latin, Mathematics, and general science. The small school flourished and soon grew
into a three-year high school.
In April, 1913, a four-year high school was formed, and in September of that year
116 students enrolled in the new quarters at Edgington Lane. A principal and four
teachers composed the faculty.
Slowly but surely the number of students grew and so did the number of teachers
until the school at Edgington Lane was filled almost beyond capacity, and a new
building was erected at Oak Park. In January, 1919, the building was near completion
and the school family moved into its new home.
Triadelphia's history as a four-year high school dates back to 1913, when there were
Eve graduates out of a student body of almost eighty. This year her graduates num-
ber about 104.
Triadelphia has grown and prospered until now she has been admitted to the
North Central Association of high schools and colleges. This means that Triadelphia
has come up to the standards set by the association, that she is a first class high school,
and that all academic credits given by her will be recognized by any college.
Much credit is due to Mr. P. E. King, Principal, and Mr. S. Jacob, district
Superintendent of Schools, for the modern equipment and splendid management.
Mr. King came to Triadelphia in September, 1919 from Grafton high, where he
was principal. He received his A. B. degree at Blueridge College and his A. M. at
West Virginia University.
Mr. Jacob was principal of the Washington school before he became Superintendent
of Triadelphia District schools. He received his A. B. degree at West Virginia Uni-
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Margaret Morrison B. S.
U. D. WALKER
Indiana State Normal U
WVest Virginia University Csuiumer sessionj
JOHN W. HAUGHT
West Virginia Wesleyan B. S.
West Virginia University Csuniiuer sessionj
MARY A. HERVEY
West Virginia University A. B.
Columbia University M. A.
RUTH LEE ROBERTS
Lynchburg College A. B.
University of Virginia fsuininer sessionj
Teachers' College, N. Y. fsumnier sessiouj
University of Pittsburgh Csuuuuer sessionj
V. H. BIXLER
Bethany. Cpllege B. V
VVest Virginia University fsunimer sessionj P
History, Social Science.
ADDA L DUNLAP
Hood College B. S.
Gallaudet College M. A.
Foods, Home Nursing
West Virginia University A. B.
Middlebury College Csummersessionj
University of Pittsburg Csummer sessionj
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EFFIE K. ANDERSON
West Virginia University A. B.
University of California Csummer sessionJ
University of Pittsburgh Csummer sessionj
T. E. FANKHAUSER
Bliss College B. S. in Education
Bowling Green B. C. S. and B. S. S
CARRIE KATHRYN FLEMING
West Virginia University A. B.
Columbia University M. A.
Elizabeth College A. B.
Columbia University Csumnier sessionj
GUY P. ROLLINS
West Virginia Wesleyan B. S. l
West Virginia University Qsummer sessionj
HENRIETTA C. ROBINSON
The Sargent School
DESS B. COX
Bethany College A. B.
Boys' study hall
Joi-IN A. FRUM
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ROMAI NE BELL
Bethany College A. B.
FRIEDA TOWLE i
Berkshire School of Art, Art Institute
Western Illinois State Teachers' College
JOHN W. BICKETT
Cedarville A. B., D. D.
Muskingum M. A.
Lake Geneva, Wisconsin fsummer sessionj
Wooster College Ksuminer sessionj
West Virginia University
Tegas State College, Industrial Csummer sessionj
University of California Csummer sessionj
MARY A. ERSKINE
Muskingum College A. B.
University of California Csummer sessionj
University of Pittsburgh fsummer sessionj
CHARLES E. PETTY
University of Florida
University of Illinois B. S.
Sociology, Economics, Track
R. PAUL CHRISTIE
Salem College A. B.
Geometry, Basketball, Baseball
West Virginia University
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ELSIE A. MCELWAIN
Pennsylvania College for Women A. B.
University of Pittsburgh Csummer sessionj
English, Public Speaking, Social Science.
1. V. GIFFIN
. WVest Virginia University
STEFANO R. CEO
Military Banu School
Columbia University Csummer session,
Cornell Certificate A
New York University Csummer sessionj
Bethany College Ph. B.
Girls' Study Hall
LAWRENCE A. SCOTT
Ohio Wesleyan A. B.
M. M. ROKOS
West Virginia University B. S., M. E.
GRACE L. OYER
Western College A. B.
Fairmont State Teachers' College
New York University Csummer sessionj
EDWARD B. WOODFORD
West Virginia University A. B.
Physics, Commercial Arithmetic, Biology
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History of the Class of 1929
In the fall of 1925 "we too" came to T. D. H. S. in answer to a
cry stating that new workmen were needed to build stout ships which
would defy all, even the treacherous waters of Life. The dreams of
eight long years being a reality, one hundred fifty-nine girls and boys
arrived, strong, eager, and willing to prepare for themselves, boats
built offknowledge, manned with common sense, and guided by ex-
As co-operation is necessary before any serious undertaking can
lee started, and as co-operation can be best secured in such a large
class by organizing, we chose for President, joe Coudong vice-presi-
dent, Flora Wliiteheadg and secretary-treasurer, jim Handlan. No
time was then lost in collecting material and beginning to build.
The work was divided into sections and a teacher was placed in
charge of each section. The foundation was built of English. logs.
These had to be extra large and strong, but very few collapsed under
the burden due to the good management of Miss Fleming and Miss
Killian. Une side to the ship contained Algebra lumber. The build-
ing of this part was extraordinarily supervised by Miss Bell and Miss
Ross. The other side of the ship was composed of Foreign Languages.
This work was successfully managed by Miss Oyer, Miss Roberts,
and Miss Moore. W'e commenced the prow of our boats with History
logs and the stern with General Science, directed by Mr. Scott and
After nine months of hard work we withdrew for a much needed
Three months later we returned to school as sophisticated Soph-
omores, anxious to continue the building of our boats which were
so well started. Under this new regime it was necessary to reor-
ganize ourselves, this time electing Jim Handlan, president, Herbert
Doepken, vice-president, and joe Coudon, secretary-treasurer.
Our ships progressed rather slowly this year, the mathematical
side being supervised by Mr. O'Brien. The same teachers as in thc-
previous year had charge of the Foreign Languages. Ther English ll
logs were under the direction of Miss Meek and Miss Killian, while
History logs were supervised by Mr. Bixler. This year we regretted
very much the loss of one of our best workmen, Harry Waddell.
After a three months vacation, we again felt a longing to return
and strengthen our Life boats which would soon be nearing comple-
tion. So again we assembled at the dockyards Ccontinued on page 1475
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Senior Class Officers
President - - - James Handlan, jr.
Vice-President - Jean Drinkard
Secretary - Geneva Paxton
Treasurer - Robert Wilson
Black and White
JAMES HANDLAN i
VVith ideals high and will to do l
Jimls leadership was ever true. 5,
Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Class,
President Sophomore Class, President
Senior Classg Hi-Y 2, Secretary 3, 4g
Spanish Clubg Masquersg Glee Club 2.
3, Vice-President 45 Football 2, 3, 43
Track, Pony relay team 1 5 Junior High.
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BETTY ALBERT '
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Girl Reservesg Commerce Clubg
Sophomore Literary Societyg Class Hockey 25 Class
Basketball 35 Volleyball 35 G. A. A.
Betty's eyes are full of fung
When she smiles it's like the sun.
Girl Resrvesg Commerce Club5 Home Economics
Clubg Lucky 13 English Clubg Sophomore Literary
To know her is to love her-
Like Dot there's not another.
Hi-Y5 President Airplane club 3, 45 Boys' Glee Clubg
Spanish clubg TRIADELPHIAN Staff.
This manly youth with pleasant grin,
Reliable and trusty has ever been.
MILDRED MAXINE BARBER
Midget Volleyball team 15 Girl Reservesg Home
Economics Club, President 45 S5 Prize Sewing Con-
Since joy is found in parcels small,
We know Maxine has got it all.
MARGARET M. BRASCH
Class Basketball 2, 35 Volleyball Z, 35 Track Team 15
G. A. A.5 Commerce Clubg Freshman English Clubg
Sophomore Literary Societyg Basketball Squad 4.
A charming girl with pleasing Ways,
A living example that kindness pays.
544. ' aTRlDELPHlANw
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Class Basketball 3, Swimming Team 3, 4g Vice
President H. S. P.g English Club lg Girl Reserves
Z3 Glee Clubg Art Club, President 43 Spanish Club
Senior Ring and Pin Committeeg Annual Staff 4
Quite adept with paint and brush,
Corinne is never in a rush.
HAROLD KENNETH BLAYNEY
President Ohio Valley Council Hi-Y clubs, Vice
President Hi-Y, 4, Marshall 3g Class Basketball Z
3, 45 Glee Club, Commerce Club, Art Club.
A member of the Uschool of shieksu,
It is excitement Harold seeks.
MARY ELLEN CAMERON
Girl Reservesg Masquersg Riding Club 43 Swimmm
Team 3, 4.
Loads of giggles, lots of fun,
Mary's liked by everyone.
A helpful boy to have around,
A better friend was never found.
MARY EMMA CLOVIS
Girl Reservesg Spanish Club, Class Basketba
Very sedate, not quite shy,
That Emma's a jewel none will deny.
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Advertising Manager 23 G. A. A.g Girl Reserves:
Commerce Clubg Girls' Glee Club 23 Basketball
Squad l, 2, Captain 35 Class Basketball 4, Class Vol-
leyball Captain I, 2, 33 Class Basketball Captain 1, 25
Class Hockey Captain 23 Class Swimming Team 3,1
Track l, 2.
Zelda has a ready smile, I
For her, some folks would run a mile.
A modern youth in every Way,
He likes bright colors, too, they say.
Girl Reserves, Girls' Glee Clubg Commerce Club,
Spanish Club 4.
Always smiling and anxious to please,
Virginia can certainly "tickle the keys."
HERBERT C. DOEPKEN
Vice-President Sophomore Class, Spanish Club 3
President 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, Treasurer 49 Glee Club?
English Clubs 1, 2.
Great in mind and stature as Well,
Herbert has yet to find his "belle"
HILDA LOUISE DAGUE
Home Economics Club, H. S. P. English Club l.
The Winsome lass who serves our food.
We think I,ouise's taste is good.
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MARIORIE PEARL DAGUE
Home Economics Club, H. S. P. English Club 1.
Long ago as well as now, of ladies fair,
They always say, "Her crowning glory is her hair".
OLIVE WILMA DAGUE
Home Economics Clubg Girl Reserves.
Never Hurried, calm, demure,
Ol1ve's plans are always sure.
Home Economics Clubg Girl Reserves.
She's a quiet person, true,
But ever ready for something to do.
MARTHA LEE DAVIS
Girl Reserves, G. A. A., Art Club, Vice-President 4g
Hockey Team and Volleyball 2, 3g Basketball Squad
Z, 3, 45 Swimming Team 3, 43 Baseball 2, 35 Com-
merce Club 35 Track 3.
"A splendid girlf, they all agree,
When anyone speaks of Martha Lee.
MARCELLA R. DEFI BAUGH
Girl Reservesg Commerce Club, Sophomore Literary
Eyes a-twinkle with a love to tease,
This little lady like to please.
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JANE HULL DEVENNEY
Girl Reserves 1, 25 G. A. A.5 Masquers5 Latin Club5
French Club5 Annual Staff 45 Riding Club 45 Class
Always live, full of fun,
Among the sweetest under the sun.
Football Squad 2, 3, Team 45 Track Squad 15 Base-
ball Squad 35 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, Squad 45 Art
Club5 Commerce Club5 Hi-Y.
Due, no doubt, to his curly hair,
Dickey has lady friends everywhere.
Class Basketball 3, 45 Volleyball 35 Baseball Team
3: Masquers President 45 G. A. A. treasurer 45
French Club President 45 Classical Club President
45 Girl Reserves, First Stifel Prize 35 Vice-President
,lean has a giggle thatls quite disar1ning5
All agree that her dimples are charming.
BEN EX LEY
Orchestra5 Bandg Hi-Y, Glee Club5 Class Basket-
ball Team 35 Track Squad 2, 35 Airplaine Club.
The girls all cry, HI-Ie is so sweetlu
As Ben goes strolling down the street.
MARTHA ANNE EBELING
Spanish Club5 Art Club5 Girl Reserves, Vice-Presi-
dent 45 Art Editor the Annual 35 Class Volleyball
1, 25 Third Stifel Prize 3.
In studies Martha is a star.
Her art is sure to carry her far.
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An earnest girl, a friend that's true,
Ever ready to give aid to you.
SYLVIA 1. FAWVER
Entered as a junior from Martinsburg I-Iigh. Girl
A dainty girl and awfully sweet.
To know her is, indeed, a treat.
Band, Orchestrag English Club lg Class Basketball,
Z, 3, 45 Football 33 Commerce Club 3, President 43
Midget Basketball 1.
"Oh the music that boy can play!"
When Bill commences they all say.
I NEVA H. FISHER
Girl Reserves, Spanish Club.
Neva's thoughts are ever kind,
Better friend youlll never Find.
A. KATHERINE FOLMAR
Girl Reservesg I-I. S. P. English Club lg Class Vol-
Everyone shouts "Here's more funll'
When Katherine appears, on the run
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A. MARGARET FREE
Girl Reservesg Home Economics.
Little noise, less fuss,
She exactly suits us.
DONALD L. GORDON
Commerce Clubg Collection Manager Triadelphian
The laides' man is Don, they say,
Due to his jolly, carefree way.
Masquersg Spanish Clubg Art Club 45 Class Basket-
ball Sg Basketball Squad 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2.
Her hair is red, her eyes are brown.
On Olga's face therels never a frown.
ROBERT H. GIBSON
Treasurer English Club 1g Airplane Clubg Spanish
Club, Classical Clubg TRIADELPHIAN Staff 4.
A blushing boy! I do declare!
But we can't tease him-that's not fair!
Classical Club, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 43 Span-
ish Club, Vice-President 4g Masquersg TRIADELN
PHIAN Staff 45 Annual Staff 45 Class Basketball
3, 4g Baseball 3.
A bright child we'll all admit,
Who is always ready to do her bit.
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SARA NAOMI GUY ,
Masquersg Spanish Clubg Girl Reserves Z5 TRIA-
DELPHIAN Staff 43 Class Basketball 4.
A splendid girl is Naomi Guy.
All laud her qualities to the sky.
.IOHN HOWARD HABIG
Glee Clubg Track 13 Quartet 1, 2, 35 Commerce Club
45 Leading part in Musical Comedy, "Pickles", 2.
Always happy, chuck full of fun,
That's our john Howard, by gum!
DOROTHY C. HAND
Girl Reserves 2, 39 Home Economics Club Vice-
They say that knowledge makes us sad,
But I! Ah, I am ever glad!
Hi-Yg Football Squad 2, 3g Stage Manager 4.
The Masquer's right hand man,
For he's our stage electrician.
X VIRGINIA V. HAND
She's very quiet, like a mouse,
A handy person around the house.
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NZE2.i1lARlDELEHblANs?iL -was ,VASE Hg 5
Entered from Linsly Institute. Art Club 4.
We all think Ed is mighty fine
And a good example of 'Z9.
Class Basketball 2, 3, 43 Baseball Team Z, 3, 43 Track
To laugh is his chief aim in life.
By this he will ever avoid strife.
' Her gentle grace and quiet pride
From the eyes of the World she cannot hide.
Hi-Yg Masquers 4g TRIADELPHIAN Staff 3.
Though he's quiet he will win successg
' Of his life he will make no mess.
Trackg Cross-Country Run 23 Baseball 3, 45 Hi-YQ
Commerce Club Treasurer 43 Art Club 4.
You see him Carrying lots of books,
But you can't always go by looks.
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W-as 'eff " J eww l. 4 A new Q'
MARGARET ELIZABETH JOHNSON
Home Economicsg Girl Reserves 2.
Her peacefulness and pleasant mien
Give her the manners of a queen.
Sophomore Literary Society5 Class Basketball 35
A A kindly soul with a smiling face,
Hels very fast when it's time for a race.
Art Club5 Treasurer Masquers 45 Classical Club 45
'Treasurer French Club 45 Girl Reservesg TRIA-
DELPHIAN Staff 45 H. S. P. English Club 1.
Tall and stately, very debonair,
Kathryn has friends everywhere.
Boys' Glee Club5 Class Basketball 3, 45 Freshman
Though he's ever anxious to please,
Bernard can be a dreadful tease. '
Glee Club Marshall 45 G. A. A.5 Art Club5 Girl Re-
serves lg Spanish Clubg Class Basketball 2, 35 Class
Volleyball 2, 35 Class Baseball l, Z, 35 Tennis Cham-
pion 45 Varsity Basketball Squad 4.
VVithout presuming or proclaiming
She's ever towards her standards aiming.
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535231-RlDELRHBlANs?E: Aa. .3 M ag- HAROLD KIMMINS .
Basketball Squad 1, 2, 3, 45 Captain Basketball 45
Football Squad 45 Student Manager 53 Glee Club
Handsome Harold Kimmins .
Likes to dance and court the "wim1n1ns".
Her manner meek and unassuming,
A modest violet midst roses blooming.
I MARY JANE KNISKA
Captain Varsity Basketball 45 Class Basketball 25
Class Baseball 2, 35 G. A. A.g Classical Club.
In her classes not too bright,
Her disposition, always right.
ELMA H. KNOKE
Class Basketball 1, Z3 Basketball Squad 3, 43 Volley-
ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4g Girl Reserves, Art
Club 2, 35 President G. A. A. 43 President Commerce
Club 4g Assistant Business Manager Triadelphian 35
Business Manager 4.
Our advertising campaign will never be pokey,
As long as we have Elma Knoke.
Band, Orchestra, Cheerleader 3, 4.
Can he cheer? We hope! And howl
When he gets going he's a wow!
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-Y 3, ' JOE KURTZ
'English Club 13 Secretary Sophomore Literary So-
Though he's never on the run
He always seems to get things done.
Glee Club3 Hi-Y President 43 Masquers 43 TRIA-
DELPHIAN Class Reporter 2, Assistant Editor 3,
Editor-in-Chief 43 Representative in Essay to State
Literary Me-et 23 Sectional VVinner 3, 43 K. of P.
Contest 33 Third Stifel Prize 2: Football 2, 33 Class
Basketball 33 Track 3, Lightweight Relay Team.
The TRIADELPHIAN's editor needs agility-
And Henry's pen shows great ability.
Girl Reserveg Secretary Commerce Club 43 Business
Staff 4g First Stifel Prize 23 Second Stifel Prize 33
Sectional Bookkeeping Representative at Hunting-
ton 3. 1
She always does her best
And she cheers with all the rest.
HARRY M. LYDICK
Track Squad 23 Track Team 3, 43 Cross Country
Run, second place 3g Class Basketball 3, 43 Mas-
quers 4g Glee Club 4.
A bit quiet, a bit shy,
But hels a sport, we can't deny.
Hi-Y3 Sophomore Literary Societyg Spanish Club3
Kodak Editor the Annual 43 Class Basketball 4.
Joe searched long, and in every nook
- For the snapshots in this book.
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KATI-IRYN M. MAURY
Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, President 45 G. A. A. 2, 35 Sec-
retary 45 Girl Reserves5 Class Basketball 3, 45 Class
Baseball Z5 Commerce Club -4.
Always dreaming, yes rather,
But it really doesn't matter.
ANNA LEE MCCURDY
Girl Reservesg Commerce Club 45 Home Economics
Liked by boys and girls the same,
Now you wonder-what's her name?
GLENN R. MOSS
Class Basketball 1, 25 Squad 3, 45 Track Squad 1, 25
Track Team 3, 45 Football Squad 25 Football Team
35 Boys' Glee Club.
Glenn can sing as Well as play
I-Ie's awfully Hne in every way.
JESSIE WOODROW MCCALLISTER
Sophomore Literary Society5 Classical Club 3, 4.
In class she takes the prize
But not to anyone's surprise.
VIRGINIA MARIE MCCALLISTER
Track 1, Z, 3.
One we're glad to have with us,
Always kind and not known' to fuss.
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SARAH L. McDONALD
Class Basketball lg Class Volleyball 15 Girl Reserves
French Clubg Home Economics Club 3,
and Treasurer 4.
Sarah is happy and Sarah is gay
Always the same, every day.
With a dimple in each cheek
Just as sweet as you could meet
MARY I. McKEE
Always sweet and kind she'll be
For how else could Mary be
Entered as a senior from Fairmont High.
Iune has been here just one short
Yet everyone thinks she is a dear.
RUTH IRENE MITCHELL
She is another member
Everyone will remember.
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NEVA I. MULL
Commerce Clubg Girl Reserves.
Rather quiet all the day
But it's naturally just her way.
G. A. A.g Masquersg Girls' Glee Clubg Girl Reserves,
Eabinet 43 Spanish Clubg Art Clubg Class Basket-
all 3, 4.
She is small and always neat
Full of fun and awfully sweet.
Girl Reservesg Home Economicsg Ever-Ready Eng-
lish Club 15 Sophomore Literary Societyg Airplane
' As a'elass'mate, she is a dear
And wc're glad to have her here.
Track Squad 2, 3, 43 Class Basketball 2, 35 Vica-
President Airplane Club 33 Treasurer 4.
John works hard, and We guess '
That he will prove a great ruccess.
RALPH H. ORGAN
Midget Basketball 25 Commerce Club.
Always ready to do each task,
That a fellow-student or teacher may ask.
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DORA GENEVA PAXTON
Editor of the Annual 4g TRIADELPHIAN Staff 3,
Circulation Manager 4g Junior Class Presidentg
Senior Class Secretaryg Commerce Clubg Second
Stifel Prize Winner 25 President Sophomore Liter-
Here's a girl everyone knows,
For the happiness she shows.
ROY E. POTTER
Class Basketball 2, 43 Hi-Yg Sophomore Literary
Societyg Airplane Club 45 Track Team 25 Football
Squad Z5 TRIADELPHIAN Staff 4.
Here is one who is quiet and shy
You can tell it by the look in his eyes.
JANET B. PARKINS
Girl Reserves 1, 25 Glee Clubg Bandg Commerce
Here is one who is always working,
You can never find her shirking.
For those who straive to attain,
There is always a mighty gain.
NINA REINWALD .
Jr. High Commencement Speakerg Class Volleyball
1. 25 Class Baseball 1, 23 Class Basketball 1, 4, Cap-
tain l, 45 Varsity Basketball 2, 35 Girl Reservesg G.
A. A. Vice-President 43 Spanish Clubg Art Club Sec- -
retary 43 TRIADELPHIAN Staff 45 Airplane Club
4i Senior Invitation Committee.
She is pretty and she is fair,
- She has curly, golden hair.
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NANCY M. RIDGEWAY
Girl Reserves 1, Z, Class Basketball Z, 3, 4, French
Tripping up and down the stairs,
And she doesn't put on "airs"
Track Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Pony Relay Team 1, Football
Squad 2, 3, Team 4, Class Basketball 1, Z, Midgets
1, Basketball Squad 3, Team 4, Hi-Y, Commerce
Club, Glee Club Secretary 4-, Band 2.
Pete's a very good sportlwitli nice red hair,
And when he's around, there's laughter everywhere.
as t - 1- V-if - V'-
EDYTH V. SATTLER
Girls' Glee Club, Girl Reserves, TRIADELPHIAN
Staff 3, French Club, Commerce Club.
She is gentle, she is sweet,
Nicest girl you'd ever meet.
VICTOR B. SENKBEIL
Midget Basketball Team 2, 3, Class Basketball 2, 4,
Track Squad 3, 4.
Another of that modest kind
Who's storing knowledge in his mind.
I-IERMA NELL SCHWETZER
G. A. A., Spanish Club, Girl Reserves, Commerce
Club, Home Economics, Class Basketball 1, 2, 3,
Volleyball 1, Z, Baseball 1, Basketball Squad 4.
If not smiles-there's laughter
And that's just what we're after.
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ROBERT H. SONNEBORN
Senior Ring and Pin Committeeg Spanish Clubg Hi-
Many a girl we've heard Who sighs,
"Doesn't he have lovely brown eyes?"
ANITA V. STALEY
Girl Reserves, Spanish Club Secretary 43 Art Club,
French Clubg TRIADELPHIAN Staff 2, 4, Annual
Staff 2, 4.
She is good in every class, we hearg
We wish for her a fine career.
OSCAR "DUCKY" SPEISER
Football Squad l, Team Z, 3, Captain' 43 Basketball
Squad 2, Team 3, 45 Class team lg Baseball Tea.-n
2. 3, 4: Track Team 3, 45 Class Basketball Coach Z,
T Club Z, Vice-President 3.
Fond of athletics, chewing gum toog
There's nothing our football captain can't do.
ELIZAB ETH L. SUPLER
Girl Reserves, Glee Clubg TRIADELPHIAN Staff
4g Home Economics Club 4, Class Basketball 4.
In her studies she is fine,
Working upward all the time.
CLYDE B. UPTON
Band 1, Zg Glee Club 1, 2, 3, President 4, Football
Squad 1, Z, Team 3, 45 Masquers 45 Annual Staff 4.
From the dawn till the dark
I-Ie's as happy as a lark.
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WILLIAM E. LOCKE
Basketball Squad 2, Team 3, 4g Football 25 Baseball
1, 2, 3, 45 T. Club 1, 2.
Bill's a model of a fellow
And Without a streak of yellow.
WILLIAM EUGENE ZIMMERMAN
Hi-Y 2, 3, Reporter 45 French Club Secretary 45
Stage Crew 3, 4: Football 35 Track 1, Z5 Pony Relay
Team 13 Cheerleader 2.
He will grow to be a man
Who is famed as a boxing fan.
CLASS OF '29 FRESHMAN COMMENCE-
Tune: Sleepy Time Gal
Cby Kathryn Mauryj
T. D. H. S. we love you more every day
From Iunior High we now have drifted awayg
Triadelphia welcomes us here with hearts so glad,
O yes, j1a1Sf think of the fun, we'll have everyone so
When we come back we'll all be sophomores,
T. D. H. S. we'l1 cheer for you at each game,
T, D. H. S. we'll try to win you some fameg
In booksqanhd studies we'll try to help and honor our
For she's the dearest one for work or fun that ever
run, Triadelphia High,
Cby Geneva Paxtonj
T. D. H. S. we've loved you more everyday
From your dear halls we now are drifting away.
Triadelphia welcomed us here with hearts so glad
O yes just think of the fun we've had everyone s
Wlien we are gone we'll often think of dear old
T. D. H, S. we've cheered for you at each game
T. D. H. S. we've tried
to Win you some fame:
In books and studies we've tried
To help and honor our high
For she's been the dearest one for work or fun that ever run,
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Vtfe, the Class of 1929 of Triadelphia District High School, in the
city of Wfheeling, XV. Va., county of Qhio, being of sound body and
understanding, do make, declare, and publish this, our last will and
testament, directing how the estate with which it has pleased God to
bless us, shall be disposed of after our departure, while we have the
strength and capicity to do so.
First, we direct that our funeral be religiously conducted by our
beloved Principal, Mr. P. E. King.
Second, the Senior Class wishes to extend to Mr. S. S. jacob
and the Board of Education its sincere thanks for giving us the pleas-
ure of having in our last year at T. D. H. S. two handsome and young
coaches, Mr. R. P. Christie and Mr. Charles Petty. Our only regret
is that we could not remain with them longer.
Third, to the Board of Education we leave the building and all
its accessories, as we found it, plus the additional illumination that
our presence will have left it.
Fourth, to Miss McKee, we leave the library and its furnishings
hoping that in future years, she will not have so much trouble keeping
out of the library those who do not go there for reference work, but
as Fred and June are leaving, we trust she will have no further
Fifth, we individually make the following personal bequests, and
desire that they be carried out:
I, Bill Yocke, bequeath my basketball ability to Bill McShane so
that T. D. H. S. will not be without good basketball players in the
I, Nancy Ridgeway, leave my ability to keep cool, even though
my hair is red, to Kathryn Fields.
I, Martha Ebeling, leave my drawing ability to June Marshall.
I, Evelyn Lively, leave my studiousness to Ada Holley.
I, jean Drinkard, bequeath my beautiful long hair to Betty Anne
Meek so that she can enjoy the distinction of being one of the long
haired girls in school.
I, Grace Wilsoii, leave my quiet and unassuming disposition to
Fred Kraatz so that he may act like a gentleman in the future.
QContinued on page 137D
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President ----- Alma Keefier
Vice-President ---- Louisa Powell
Secretary - - Kenneth Bayley
Treasurer ----- Nell I-Ialler
Madeline Archer-Oh. Katherine! VVho was that swell fellow?
NVilma Bayley-Kenneth did not give me this black eye.
Dorothy Bennet-I hope I get a good grade in Virgil this month.
Kathryn Biery+I think he is adorable.
Norma Blum-I hope some one asks to take me to the prom.
l-Iester Boyd-I think I'll bank a penny this morning.
Helen Brockhardt-And that's not ALL I heard in the beauty shop.
Jane Caldwell-Hey Harriet, how was that chemistry test?
Evelyn Casey-Hey john, where's that money I loaned you?
Charlotte Chapman-I've tried 17 ways of reducing without success.
Madeline Clovis-Katherine, do you care if I come along?
Estelle Cohen-I was at school at 7:30 this morning.
Vlfilda Connelly--I wonder what Mr. Petty'll pop off about today.
Dorothy Corkran-I wonder when I-All make up my typewriting.
Elma Dague-Helen Gieseler just ruined that picture we were in.
Frances Dakan-Isn't Miss Anderson just too cute for words?
Anna Dieckmann-Qtypingj I just can't get that E finger to work.
Ruth Dent-Arn'tch going to give me one of your pictures.
Bertha Dick-Milton Sills was just VVONDERFUL in that show.
Harriet Donovan-You better studyg that chemistry test was tough.
Bonnie Dunlop-Sure I'm Scotch and I'm proud of it.
Ethel Elikan-Oh Edward, won't you please help me with chemistry.
.Kathryn Fields-CAfter Linsly gamej Now Iill get my brother. He goes to
Opal Fisher-I have my dress ready for the Prom tif I get to goj.
I-Ielen Gieseler-Now James Bartley you quit that.
Angileen Graham-Now Arthur, you know that isn't right.
Neyy I-Ialler-I just can't get these chemistry problems to save me.
Isabel I-Iarris-VVho's got any extra street car tickets.
Catherine I-Iazlett-I nearly freeze down in that cellar of Mr. Pettyls.
Mary E. Hayes-Oh that movie was so cute.
Savella I-Ienry-Sure you can come up tonight, Bernard.
Ada Holley-I wonder if Miss Stewart will give me 97 or 98,
Alma Keefer-I'd love to see the world.
Amelia Kimmins-I don't know what school Bryan went to, but I know when
he was born.
Elizabeth Kite-fDuring football seasonjz My brother is- a HERO!
Emma Kope-I tell you I never had a date in my life.
Lillian Kraft-Cin typing contestj : Come on Blacks, let's go!
Edith Lazear-Won't someone ask to take me to the party?
Libbie Levin-I think that Caesar test was-easy.
Lillian Levin-I did all my drills and Miss Stewart only gave me 85.
fContinued on page 1495 I
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Herbert, Mary L.
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Shetler, Mary Alice
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Take it from me, Marcus, you should see the Sophomores of this
school. Ach! So dumb! Agnes Breckenridge, so dumb she is, she
hasn't ever yet recited in Latin already. In French, Dave Palmer, he
said, "Napoleon, he was the heroine of France." The school is already
also got bright students too. Paul Reidel, he always leads the honor
All the school is got skates to skate. Sara VVhitely skates already
like Sitting Bull. Elizabeth Etz, like a swan she skates yet, one with
a broken wing. Nancy Row, she has got good skates, cost already
one dollar ninety-eight cents at McCrory,s. All she does is sit on the
ice and wish she could skate like Alice Bayne, related to Angilcen
Graham by the marriage of her cousin, twice removed, to the cousin,
already three times removed, of Angileen's brother-in-lawsls sister.
Looky here, Marcus, all the school is in love. In the halls be-
tween the periods yet the looks by the students are so blissful. Each
door already is got somebody standing behind it. jane Meyer, she
is in love by a junior not so bad by looks. The name by him I think
it is Orr. Raymond Foose is so in love by Alice Bayne he is silly
yet. Arch Dorsey already is robbing the cradle by Bea Mary Hogue,
Qand she is so terrible by looksj a freshman. Dot Clifford she loves
yet anyone in pants-. jane Gundling is in love by a boy in Vifheeling
high, named Geisel. Betty Scott, like a bird yet, has a new one every
In chapel, a program was given by George Bailey, Chester Blay-
ney, and Bernard Cohen. They were dressed as knights of the Bath
and Brick. George Arns in school he wear spats, so he won't catch
cold. George Seibert already is captain elect for next year's grade
school basketball team. George Findley is the pet by the teachers.
Soon write back,
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Freshmen Under the Spotlight
The Freshmen believe in equal suffrage, therefore, the execu-
tive positions are divided between the boys and the girls. The
president is Sam Selkirk who is known at least to every Fresh-
man. Billy Bycott, the knicker boy is vice-president, and Vir-
ginia Latta is the secretary. The treasurer is Violet Cairns
known throughout T. D. H. S. as one of our future basketball
Among the well known members of the class of '32 is Loyd
Keedy, who is easily distinguished by his brilliant green sweater
and his curly blond locks. Another is Elizabeth Bulley, who
has long dark -curls, and a real southern accent. Bea Mary
Hogue represents the "flaming youth" of the class, while Grace
Gibson represents the scholar. Mary and Martha Minor are the
twins of the class. Jean MacGregor is the youngest and Walter
Anderson the smallest.
The athletic stars of the freshmen class are: Ruth Phillips,
who goes in for hockey, baseball, and basketballg Ralph Riggs,
who is on the basketball squad. Sara Porter, Daisy Gorsuch,
and William McCallister also play basketball.
This is the story of the Freshmen, and tho nothing very
great has been accomplished, the pathway has been laid and now
there remains only to follow it along.
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Sara Elizabeth Blake
Nancy jane Cummings
Ruth Mae Davis
Margaret Anne Hile
Beatrice Mary Hogue
Mary Margaret Kupsky
May Belle Lively
Elda Mull G
- Virginia Latta
Betty Jane Schuppener
Mabel J Simms
Mary Ada Trussell
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Exie Davis Delaney
Fred Edgell "
H. G. Nally, Ir.
Gordon Wioods I
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lXf'ho's Who in T. D. H.
President of Senior Class ' ----
President of Junior Class -
President of Sophomore Class
President of Freshmen Class
President of Hi-Y - '-
President of Classical Club
President of Girl Reserves
President of G. A. A. -
President of Girls' Glee Club
President of Boys' Glee Club -
President of Home Economics Club
President of Commercial Club -
President of Spanish Club
President of Masquers -
President of Art Club -
A President of Airplane Club
President of French Club -
Editor of TRIADELPHIAN
Editor of the ANNUAL
Business Manager -
Manager of Athletics
- Elma Knoke
- Ralph Biggs
- jean Drinkard
Cheerleaders - John Kramer, Bernard Cohen
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This yearis football team of Triadelphia, under the coach
ing of john Frum, had a fairly successful season, winning five
out of eight games. With about thirty men reporting to
Coach Frum at the beginning of the season, the team quicly
rounded into shape. The first game of the season, the Triads
steamrolled over New Cumberland for a 44-0 victory. The
next week we were given the acid test against Wellsburgh,
coming out in a 13-6 lead, the following week the Triads
fighting gamely, fell to Bridgeport 24-Og the VVheeling game
was the upset of the season, Triadelphia succumbing 65-0.
Coming back on the following week, we nosed out Mounds-
ville 13-12 in a hard fought tussle. The next week Linsly was
taken over with a 24-0 victory. Un November 16 Sistersville
invaded Triad territory and was repulsed 18-0. The last game
of the season was against our traditional opponent, VVarwood.
Due to a series of misfortunes in their attack, Triadelphia fell
The players responsible for this record are:
Sam Freese -
Clyde Upton -
"Ducky" Speiser was an able and worthy man V
for the position of Captain, and played his position
well. The Triads will regret his loss due to gradu-
Clyde Upton's loss at guard will be keenly felt.
"Uppie's" fighting spirit was well known.
"Ed" Dickey, at end, will be missed. Ed per--
formed well on both offense and defense.
"Pete" Schmeichel and Jim Handlan, though
not on the first team broke into the line-up on
- - R. Oscar Speiser - - L. T.
R. T. Edward Dickey - - L. E.
R. E. Kenneth Bailey - R. H.
C. Ralph Davis - -
L. G. Charles Kite F.
several occasions. Though these two boys are
small, they have the fight of giants.
Captain Oscar Speiser
Coach Andy Frum has been building up a team since his entry into T. D. H. S.
This seasons team was a great improvement over that of last year, and with only
three. regulars graduating and a wealth of good material left, the prospects for next year
are even brighter.
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Boys' Basketball Review 1929
The boys' basketball team under the leadership of their
new coach, Paul Christie, and their captains, Bill Yocke and
Oscar Speiser, considering the tournament, had a successful
season. The team won 6 and lost 10 out of the games played.
During the last part of the season the boys hit a slump and
lost a few games by very narrow margins. The feature of
the season was the plucky comeback at the sectional tourna-
ment. Given a 30 to 1 chance by the newspapers, T. D. H. S.
"wolloped" W'ierton and VV'arwood, but were beaten by
VVheeling, the state champs. Then they defeated VVellsburg
for the consolation prize. At the state tournament the team
hit hard luck and met defeat at the h-ands of the powerful
Parkersburg quintet 33-19. Six members of the squad will
be lost through graduatingg Schmeichel, Yocke, Speiser, who
were regularsg Dickey, Moss, substitutes, and Harold Kim-
- mins, last year's captain. Harold was ineligible except for
Paul Ch1'iSti'2 state games this year.
RECORD OF 1929
january .3 - Linsly 32
January 4 - Moundsville 19
January 11 - Central 40
JHHUHYY 12 - VVarwood 12
January 18 - Cameron 20
January 19 - Wellsburg 28
January 25 ' Magnolia 24
january 26 - Sistersville 26
February 1 - Vlfarwood 20
February 2 - Central 17
February 8 - Sistersville 19
February 9 - Wheeling 22
February 15 - Magnolia 22
February 16 - Linsly 29
February 20 - - Cameron 22
February 23 - VVheeling 23
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Girls' Varsity Basketball
The girls' basketball team won four out of
their ten contests. Not a bad record, but re-
gardless of their good playing all along,
Wlheeling and VVarwood out-played them all
through the season.
Violet Cairns Was the high scorer with a
total of 31 goals, 24 personal fouls, 87 techni-
cal fouls, and at total of 86 points. Claire
W'iesner came next With 16 goals, 8 personals,
26 technicals, and a total of 40 points to her
1 credit. Catherine Fields netted 17 baskets,
among which were two overhead shots. She
had 2 personals and 12 technical fouls, scoring
34 points in all. Elma Knoke and NVilma Bailey each had 14 baskets, but
Elma made 29 points and VV'iln1a 28, with one overhead shot.
Betty Juergens, Mary Knisha, and Jessie Rutter played the positions
as guards and played them well.
In the first game of the season We tied Moundsville in a thrilling 28-28
game. 'Violet Cairns was. the high scorer. Both sides played a splendid
game and it was a hard fought battle to the end.
The Triads Won .the game with VVellsburg in an interesting tilt of 16-12
The girls foughtlike Trojans.
VVarWood beat the,Triads again in their second encounter, proving their
skill as basketeers. They played a game which the Triads could not come
up to during the season. ,
- ln a nice comeback at Sistersville's first victory over them, the Triad
lassies downed them in a 39-20 tubssle.
As a sad ending to the season, VVheeling overwhelmed the team by
handing them a 48-18 defeat. The Triad girls could not get started and soon
went into a slump.
Coach Henrietta Robinson
Triadelphia 28 Moundsville 28
Triadelphia 9 NVarWood 19
Triadelphia 13 Vifheeling 43
Triadelphia 16 Vlfellsburg 12
Triadelphia 19 Magnolia 17
Triadelphia 23 Sistersville 29
Triadelphia 20 NVarWood 25
Triadelphia 39 Sistersville 20
Triadelphia 46 Magnolia 31
Triadelphia 18 VVheeling 48 Captain Mary Kniska
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FRESHMAN CLASS TEAM
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Track Review 'l 928
Triadelphia's track team, led by Captain Leslie McDonald, upheld the tradition
of the school with a well balanced team. Four of the school records were broken
this season. Also T. D. H. S. won every dual meet encountered during the season,
but due to lack of stars in the sectional meets, did not win her accustomed first places.
The outstanding figures on this year's team were: McDonald, whose mile victories
were the feature of every meetg Ed. Ebeling, who equalled John Ebeling in the high
hurdles, Bob Dyer, took the pole vault record, 'William Anderson broke the broad
jump record, Baltz, Klenowski, NV'hite, Davis, McShane. Palmer, and Powell all con-
tributed their best efforts to keep Triadelphia's track record clean. Coach Tom I.
Hill deserves great praise for the caliber of our track teams in the past few years.
T. D. H. S. 695 - Bellaire 32W
Triadelphia won this meet easily. Supremacy in the field events was noticed for
the first time in years. Captain McDonald ran up a total of 15 points winning the
440, mile and the Z mileg Dyer took first place in the pole vaultg Thorstenson first in
the high jump, Davis's first in the broad jump was a feature of the meet.
TRIADELPHIA -- CENTRAL I
April 23 and 24
T. D. H. S. 75 - Central 44 V
This meet was postponed on account of rain and was run OH later in the week.
McDonald galloped to victories in the mile, Z mile, and was second in the My mile.
Ebeling appeared to advantage in his first appearance, took second in 100 yd. dash,
second in high hurdles, second in shotput, and first in the discus, Baltz took a first in
the pole vault, and VVhite won first in the high jump.
TRIADELPHIA - WHEELING
T. D. H. S. S1 - Wheeling 50
Before the meet, it was predicted by the wisemen of sportdom that Triadelphia
would be badly beaten. On the contrary, however, it turned out to be an easy victory
for T. D. H. S. McDonald won the M and M mileg his teammate Klenowski won first
in the mile. Ebeling again showed great prowess in winning the 100 yd. dash and the
high hurdles, and came second in the shotput. Schmeichel took a first in the pole-
vault. Anderson won first in the broad jump, and Speiser first in the discus.
One mile relay 3.40 275 Hand 1927
One mile relay 3.40 215 Jacob 1927
One mile relay 3.40 275 Ulrich 1927
One mile relay 3.40 275 Hawkins 1927
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VVHEELING 51 475
WIERTON 19 475
T. D. H. S. 35 375
The great number of teams entered cut down the score and gave Wheeliiig the
victory. McDonald took first in M mile, second in 91 mile:
Klenowski took third in
mile. Ebeling won second over the high hurdles: Palmer first in the low hurdles:
McShane, second in low hurdles: Dyer second in the pole
vaultg Anderson first in
broad jump. Thorstenson and Dyer tied for the high jump. Davis Won second in
javelin, second in mile relay, third in 440 relay.
T. D. H. S. qualified four men for the state meet at Morgantown. McDonald,
Dyer, Anderson, and Thorstenson. McDonald ran nfth in the mile. Anderson was
placed five in broad jump, breaking Triadelphia's record.
WHEELING 3821 T. D. H. S. 26 LINSLY 22M
BELLAIRE 16M CENTRAL 102 ST. CLAIRSVILLE 5
MOUNDSVILLE 20M MARTINS FEERRY 332,
Again Triadelphia came in second, due to the splitting of points. McDonald took
the mile in a great race with Chambers of Linsly in the fash
time of 4:54 275 minutes.
The big feature of this meet was the medley relay. Triadelphia centered hr attention
on this race. Ebeling, Powell, Anderson ran in the order named and McDonald hn-
ishd the mile running neck and neck with Chambers, but outsprinted him just at the
finish. Other features were: Ebeling, second in high hurdlesg Anderson first in broad
jump. Dyer cleared up the pole vault for a new school record of 10 feet 9 inches.
T. D. H. S. TRACK RECORDS
Event Recond Holder
100 yrd dash 10 3710 sec. Hart
220 yd. dash 24 seconds J, Ebeling
440 yd. dash 53 375 sec. Stewart
880 yd. dash 2:05 Mahoney
1 mile run 4:41 Mahoney
120 yd. H. H 17 sec. I. Ebeling
120 yd. H. H 17 sec. Ed. Ebeling
220 yd. LL 27 sec. Ulrich
Broadjump 20 ft. 75 in. Anderson
Highjump 5 ft. 6 in. Dyer
Shot put 36 ft. 6 in. Bell
Pole Vault 10 ft. 9 in. Dyer
Discus 99 ft. 9 in. Wallace
Hammer 114 ft. Wallace
Javelin 163 ft. 6 in. Vacheresse
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Coach Charles Petty will have charge
oi the track team this year. Mr. Petty
comes here vvell recommended from the
University of Illinois and We Wish him
luck in his first year at Triadelphia. This
volume goes to press before the track
team competes with the other schools
thus it becomes necessary to summarize
last year's records.
Several spring sports will be inaugur-
ated this year. Mr. Christie will coach
baseball, Mr. Frum will have charge of ,
spring footballg Mr. Haught will coach
tennis, Mr. Rollins wrestling, and Mr.
Wfalker, boxing. The number of varied
sports will give all the boys a chance to
be out for something.
Harold Kimmins acted as student man-
ager this year. The players liked him because he had their interests
and comforts at heart. The visiting teams liked him because of his
friendly co-operation. The school liked him because he was-Filbert.
Triadelphia in 1928 again entered the Ohio Valley Scholastic
League, competing with the various local nines. A goodly number
of games was won. Brennan, catcher, Yocke, pitcherg Speiser, first
base, Bartley, second base, Beecroft, third baseg Sonderman, short
stopg McShane, right held, Robinson, center Held, Hawkins, left field,
composed the first team.
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BERNARD COHEN JOHN KRAMER
NVhen spirit runs low and cliscouragement threatens, who is it Who tire-
lessly is goading us on? Our cheerleaders! Vlfinning or losing, that spirit
is never lacking. Pep is contagious, and We thrill to the sound of our own
hoarse voices raised in unison to help the team play the game.
VVe are proud of our cheer leaders as of our team, and not for naught.
john Kramer was elected all-tournament cheerleader. This individual achieve-
ment reflects our school spirit, without which school athletics become a farce.
john, we are proud of you!
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Hiking has never had as many enthusiasts as other sports. However,
sex eral hikes were taken last year. In the various gym classes, short hikes
have been taken to places surrounding the school. In the spring, hikes were
planned to cover Oglebay Park.
In the spring of 1928 an inter-class swimming meet was held at the Y.
XI C. A. The Freshmen class won. Practices were held and a team was
picked to meet VVheeling's team at Ritchie school. Som-e very interesting
races were sponsored as well as a diving contest. Triadelphia Won 29-26. It
ls planned to make swimming meets an annual event.
To the enjoyment of a number of girls, riding was started by Miss Rob-
inson in November. Mr. Bonifess has very kindly given the school special
rates for riding and for lessons. On Saturday morning the riders and pupils
have a grand time galloping or Walking over Oglebay Park and the surround-
ing countrysides, on five horses. A saddle club is being planned. Many more
are anxious to try their hand at the sport.
Hockey was given especial attention last fall by the girls of the school.
buccessful practices being held, Miss Robinson spoke to Miss Steinbecker,
Wheeling's coach, about having a field hockey game between the Wheeling
ind Triadelphia girls. The event Was held Thursday, October 25, at the
Ivventy-sixth street playground. Triadelphia played vvellrin the first half,
scoring 2-0, but lost out in the last. The hnal score was 4-2 favor Vlfheeling.
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The Masq uers
President ---- Jean Drinkard
Secretary - - jane Devenney
'Treasurer - - Kathryn jackson
Director - - - Miss Effie Anderson
The Masquers is a dramatic organization which gives modern plays for
the student body and public. This year many entertaining plays have been
given in chapel by the members of this club which were thoroughly enjoyed.
The club is of unusual worth because it develops ability, poise and confidence
upon the stage and, quoting from Shakespeare, "All the worldys a stage and
all the men and women merely playersf, so perhaps the experience gained
upon the amateur stage may help upon the hnal stage of life. At meetings
held every other Thursday, its members become acquainted with the fore-
most authors and playwrights.
An annual dinner is given by the new members for those of the previous
year. Here all dramatic talent is forgotten in the anticipation of good food.
Ethel Claire Elikan
Betty Anne Meek
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"The Dear Departed' '
Mrs. Slater - - - Jane Devenney
Mrs. Jordan - Kathryn jackson
Henry Slater - Fred Weis
Mr. Jordan - Harry Lydick
Victoris Slater - - Naomi Guy
Abel Merryweather - - Brooks Hartlieb
The first Masquers play of the year, "The Dear Departed", was
given in chapel November 20. The cast was very Well selected. Th-e
story revolved about the supposed death of Abel Merryvveather and
the ensuing complications. jane Devenney creditably took the role
of Mrs. Slater. Kathryn was excellent as Mrs. jordan, Mrs. Slaterls
sister. Henry Slater's role was enacted by Fred Weis very vvell,
while Harry Lydick was quite good as the "hen-peeked" Mr. Jordon.
Naomi Guy Was very good as the young Victoria Slater, and Brooks
Hartlieb made an excellent Abel Merryvveather.
"Sauce for the Goslingsu
Richard Taylor, father - - Fred Vlfeis
Margaret Taylor, mother - Claire Trussell
Elizabeth Taylor, daughter - Kathryn Jackson
Robert Taylor, son - - james Handlan
Martha Lee, grandmother Ann Dieckmann
Maid ----4 - Margaret Parker
The actors in the Masquers play "Sauce for the Goslingsn merited
the great applause they received from the chapel audiences as the
curtains closed on the final scene ot the play on February 26. Though
the parts Were difficult, the acting was splendid. Fred Weis and
Claire Trussell were very good in the parts of the dignified parents
who, as a last resort, embarrassed their children in the presence of a
guest by appearing as slangy people in an attempt to prove the cheap
vulgarity of their speech to the children. Kathryn Jackson and James
Handlan well portrayed the parts of Elizabeth, the daughter, and
Robert, the son. Ann Dieckmann was splendid as the grandmother
who thought that since "What was sauce for the goose was sauce for
the gander, why not for the goslings, too?" Margaret Parker took
the part of the maid.
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' 'The Artist"
She -i - Flora W'hiteh.ead
I He ------ James Handlan
A. A. Milne's "The Artist", was presented in chapel by the Mas-
quers club on january 15. The part of "Shen was excellently por-
trayed by Flora W'hitehead, while James Handlan was a splendid
"He", The plot was woven around a sudden case of the mumps and
an unexpected meeting. The play was directed by Miss Effie Ander-
son, adviser of the dramatic club.
"Diogenes Looks for a Secretary"
The Boss ---- john Howard Habig
First Applicant - - - Ada Holley
Second Applicant - - - Bertha Dick
Third Applicant - - - Kathryn Maury
Stenographers - Flora Whitehiead and Zelda Cox
Stacey, file clerk - - William Friesmuth
Office boy ---- Edward Dickey
.Office girl ----- Elma Knoke
An entertaining chapel program was presented on january 29
when the Commerce club gave a play entitled "Diogene Looks for a
Secretary." This play was written by Charles Lee Swem, a secretary
of President Woodrow Vtfilson. In the play, John Howard Habig,
as the boss, had a great deal of trouble finding the righ secretary.
The first applicant, played by Ada Holley, was the "beautiful, but
dumbv type, and of course she failed to "make the grade." The sec-
ond applicant was Bertha Dick. Her manner indicated that she had
seen better days, but she also failed to get the position. Kathryn
Maury was very good as the next applicant. However, it was almost
too much for Jimmy, the office boy, played by Edward Dickey, when
she said, "Heah,s my child". Flora Vtfhitehead and Zelda Cox were
quite good as the "gum-chewing" stenographers who wondered why
the boss didnlt realize their secretarial qualities. As Stacey, the young
Hle clerk who liked pretty girls, VX7illiam Friesmuth was excellent.
The office boy proved to be the herog the surprise comes at the end
when Jimmy, through further education, becomes the new secretary.
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Jazz and Minuet
"The Hilltop Players" of VVest Liberty Normal School presented
in chapel, March 29, a one act play entitled "Jazz and Minu-et." Three
of Triadelphia's alumni took part in it. The part of Eleanor Van Hay-
den was cleverly played by Elizabeth Scheufler, and Henry Dwinnell
took the part of Richard Townsend, her lover. Emily Weis was very
good at Nettie, the maid. T
The plot circles around the modern girl of to-day who had planned
to attend a fancy dress ball, but at the last minute was disappointed
by her escort. Furious, she calls another man to take her and while
she is waiting for him to come she reads the diary of her great, great
aunt. Soons she falls asleep and dreams that she is living in the yes-
terday and in her great, great aunt's place. The dream turns out to
be a dreadful tragedy and Eleanor wakes up in terror, believing that
the dream is all true. The play then ends happily when Richard
comes to take her to the dance and she realizes it was only a dream.
' 'The Castaways
Mrs. NVashington Wfellington de Trop - Dorothy VValter
Grtrude Steyne ------ Alma Keefer
Farina Chianti Finnochi - - Janet Parkins
. Marie Margarite Smythe-Jones Elizabeth Supler
Gladys Gwendolyn Thompson - Kathryn Maury
Nahlah - - -, - - - Mildred Simms
A charming operetta, "The Castawaysu, was presented in chapel
on March 12 by the Girls' Glee Club. Alice Monroe Foster wrote the
libretto and Fay Foster wrote the music. Dorothy Walter appeared
as the New York society woman, Mrs. VVashington Wellington de
Trop, who ,along with many others, was shipwrecked on an island
inxhabited by native women. Alma Keefer took the part of the ship-
wrecked authoress, Ortrude Steyen. janet Parkins most successfully
portrayed the role of Farina Chianti Finnocki, the celebrated opera
singer. Elizabeth Supler acted as the educated cook, Marie Mar-
garite Emythe-Jones. Kathryn Maury is very good as Gladys Gwen-
dolyn Thompson, the niece of Mrs. de Trop, who had to receive an
inspiration before she could dance. Mildred Simms appeared in the
role of Nahlah, the English girl found on the island.
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Three One-Act Plays
A splendid evening's entertainment was olfered by the Masquers
club on March 12, when three one-act plays were presented before the
The first play was "Ever Young", the story of four old women
who disapprove of the modern Hdebutante with her supercilious airs,"
but still desire to remain young themselves. The parts of Mrs. Court-
ney--Page, Mrs. William Blanchard, Mrs. Dorchester, and Mrs. Phoebe
Courtney-Page were portrayed very well by Ethel Elikan, Louisa
Powell, Bonnie Dunlop, and Betty Anne Meek respectively.
Eugene O'Neil's play, "VVhere the Cross is Made", received a
well-deserved outburst of applause. The play was quite difficult to
act, but splendid results were obtained. Clyde Upton, as the mad
seaman Captain Bartlett, was excellent. Henry Littlehales gave a
splendid portrayal in the role of Nat Bartlett, the son. Clara VVeisner
made a brilliant showing in the part of Sue Bartlett, Nat's sister.
Fred NVeis was very good as Dr. Higgins, as were Harry Lydick, Lil-
lian Kraft, and Brooks Hartlieb in the respective roles of Jimmy Kan-
aka, Cates, and Silas Horne.
"The Importance of Being a WOHlH1J.,i was last but by no means
least on the program. In this play the part of the young society
woman Miss Nancy Marshall was played very well by Flora VVhite--
head. The role of Miss Pattie Pitt, the actress, was taken by Mary
Cameron. Miss Constance Biddie's part was acted by Ruth Mumper.
The part-of Arthur Chichester was portrayed by james Handlan. The
part of the butler was taken by Roy Kerns.
During the interniissions the high school orchestra played some
selections. Two songs were also presented by the Boys' Glee Club.
Two-thirds of the proceeds were uscd to help finance the AN
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The Girls' Glee Club
The purpose of the Girls, Glee Club is to give talented girls Whc do not
study vocal in class an opportunity to develop their musical talent. The club
teachers its members appreciation of the best in music. Miss Bess McGran-
ahan has obtained marvelous results with the girls-. Some of the most enjoy-
able chapel programs of the year have been presented by the glee club.
President - A - - Kathryn Maury
Vice-President - - Dorothy VValter
Secretary-Treasurer Alma Keefer
Pianist - - - - Virginia Criswell
Director - Miss Bess McGranahan
Hester Boyd Jane Meyer
Elizabeth Crawford Ruth Mumper
- Hell Haller Eleanor Nickerson
Julia Jackson Janet Parkins
,lane Greene Elizabeth Supler
Edith Lazear Nell Steger
Alma Keefer ' Grace Orr
Dolores Kline Louisa Powell
Kathryn Maury Julia Rine
Alma Miller Edyth Sattler
Corinne Banov Evelyn Marple
Helen Brockhart Mildred Noble
Savella Henry Sara Rauschenburg
Betty Jeurgens Katherine Schmidt
Angileen Graham Dorothy Youngman
Isabel Harris Evelyn Schively
Alene Henderson Martha Schaaf
Virginia Hand Nell Steger
Helen Hawkins Herma Nell Schweizer
Catherine Hazlett Vera Sharpenberg
Ruth Hicks Agnes Samberg
Clara Kinsey Catherine Shook
Amelia Kimmins Elizabeth Schaaf
Lillian Kraft .lean VVilson
Vivian Kline Fern Vifilson
Mary Kossuth Alta VVinters
Edith Lazear Jane Weaver
Virginia Latta Elizabeth Vifaterhouse
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The Boys' Glee Club
President ' ' - - - Clyde Upton
Vice President - - james Handlan
Secretary-Treasurer - - Edward Schmeichel
The Boys' Glee Club has attained special prominence this year with the
successful coaching of Miss Bess McGrar1ahan. It was forcibly brought
to the attention of the faculty and student body in a truly remarkable con-
cert presented in chapel early in March, That there undoubtedly is excellent
material in school, that the club has made wonderful strides in increasing its
capacity and displaying enthusiasm has been proved beyond a doubt.
i The present members of the club are as follows:
There are few things more inspiring than a good male chorus. The glee
club gives its members this excellent opportunity to cultivate their voices and
build up a really admirable institution of which the school is justly proud.
The glee club is losing thirteen members by graduation, leaving but ten
members. Nineteen hundred thirty is another yearg let us make the Boys'
Glee Club an established organization. Your Alma Mater needs singers!
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The orchestra this year, judging from the critics's point of view, rellects
credit to the school and the director. It is Well trained, Well-balanced, and
has a wide variety of music. Invitation was received to broadcast from
WWVVA the fourth Week of each month, which was accepted for the last
two months of school, April and May.
Too much cannot be said in appreciation of the p
directorship of Mr. Stephano Ceo. Under his skill- T
ed baton the orchestra has developed into a thing
of distinction. One no longer feels that it is in-
cumbent on one's school spirit or generosity to at--
tend each performance, but that it is an opportun-
ity not to be overlooked. The T .D. H. S. orches-
tra has gained a claim to fame throughout the Ohio
valleyg critics open their eyes, parents hearts are
glad, and Triadelphia is bursting With pride.
Instrumentation of the Orchestra
14 violins, one fluteg one oboeg 2 clarinetsg 1 bas-
soong 2 saxophones, 1 French. horn, 2 trumpets, 1
tromboneg 1 bass, piano and drum. Mr. Stefano Ceo
Music Played by the Orchestra during 1928-29
Coriolan-Overture by L. V. Beethoven
The Magic Flute by VV. A. Mozart
The Queens Secret by Ambrose Thomas
Ballet Egyptian by A. Luigina
Herod-Overture by Henry Hadley
If I NVere King-Overture by A. Adam
Andante Melodioso by Rochamanoff
Serenade by Rochamanioff
Prelude in G. Minor by Rochamanoff
Fantasie O1'lC11t3lC by a Russion Composer
Hungarian Rapsody by Listz-Black
Naila by Delibes-Lange
Faust by Gounod-Lange
June by Tschaikowsky-Lange
Flith of the Bumble Bee '
Norwegian Dance No. 2 by Grieg
Aubade Printamere by Lacombe
Anitra Dance by Grieg
Waltz from the Ballet Dornsoschen by Twchaikowsky
Kiss Me Again Vyfaltz by Victor Herbert.
CContinued on page 1433
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It is one thing to wear a uniform and another to be a mem-
ber of a really good band. Triadelphia believes that good-look-
ing uniforms are cloaking good musicians. VVhat a thril of
pride at the football games when our band marches onto the
field! There is none better!
At home and abroad the band is lauded. Vifhether playing
in chapel, broadcasting over the radio, marching down the foot-
ball field, or entertaining at the outlying schools and civic organ-
izations, the band is greeted with the same enthusiastic reception.
Mr. Ceo is of course the power behind the throne, and no
one denies his ability and success.
Instrumentation of the Band
7 Eb Clarinets 3 Alto Saxophones
1 E b Clarinet Qused as mellophonesj
2 Bb Soprano Saxophones 3 153155002
1 C Soprano Saxophone Cused Ousap Ones
as an Gboej 3 Trombones
1 Baritone Horn
1 Flute 1 French Horn
2 Baritone Saxophones 5 B b Trumpets
1 E b SHXOPITOISIC 3 Snare Drulns
2 B b Tenor Saxo hones 1 Bass Drum
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The secretary of the young' peoplels department of the VVomen's Chris-
tian Temperance Union, Miss Juanita Jones, of Louisville! Kentucky, was a
speaker in chapel December 7. "Temperance, was the theme of Miss Jones'
speech. She showed how alcohol steals away the brains, and that one of the
greatest trials of the United States was signed away when the amendment
to the Constitution enforcing prohibition was passed in 1920. In concluding,
Miss Jones said that it was entirely up to the young people of America to
keep the country going forward, not backward, by avoiding alcohol in its
A different method of appointing a football captain for next year was an-
nounced by Coach John A. Frum at the yearly football banquet on Decem-
ber 12. The capacity of the team will be an appointive office before each
game. At the banquet fourteen members of the squad received their letters.
Principal P. E. King acted as toastmaster for the evening. Other speakers
were Mr. H. A. Stausbury of VVest Virginia University, james Harris, former
student manager, Coach J. A. Frum, Harold Kimmins, student manager, cap-
tain Oscar Speiser, and members of the Board of Education.
A yearly event is the banquet presented by the new members of the
Masquers Club in honor of the old members. This year the affair was held
in the school cafeteria and auditorium on December 13. After the banquet
a program was presented in the auditorium. The representations of scenes
from the romances of famous lovers was the chief part of the entertainment.
HI-Y DANCE FOR THE NEAR EAST RELIEF
In order to earn money for the yearly contribution to the Near East
Relief fund, the Hi-Y sponsored a dance on December 21. The affair was
held in the school gym. Everyone in school was invited, provided the entrance
fee of fifty cents a couple was paid.
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SAXOPHONE ENSEMBLE- CHAPEL PROGRAM
Making its first appearance on February 19, a saxophone ensemble pre-
sented a splendid program in chapel. The object of the ensemble is to show
that the saxophone is not always an instrument for playing jazz, but rather
one for playing better music. Consisting of twleve members, T.D.H.S. stu-
dents and graduates, the ensemble was received with enthusiasm by the
GIRLS' C-LEE CLUB CONCERT
A program consisting of four numbers was presented by the Girls, Glee
Club in chapel on February 12. They sang "Sundown Sea", "Morning",
"Honey Town", and "The VVorld Is Vtfaiting for the Sunrise." In the last
song the entire student body was asked to join in singing the chorus.
Dear old Santa! VVhat a hush came over the audience when he appeared.
Kiddies screamed with delight and laughed at his funny, long beard. When
Santa had given each happy child a gift, he scurried away. Leaving all the
children wondering, as they gathered up their toys before going home for
"Oh, peese dive me a piece of tandyf' or "Tome on, Mary, ride on my
tiddy-taru. Has our sedate senior class become a kindergarten? No, it's just
"baby clay". Each year the seniors become kids "just once more" and turn
the school topsy-turvey in their babyish merriment. Little girls in prim
startchcd dresses and boys in short trousers and ruffled waists, each carrying
a lolly-pop, is a pleasant sight indeed.
SENIOR JUNIOR MASQUE
Like a festive carnival, what an array of beau-
tiful costumes! Each and all shared the various
amusements and music by the Collegiate Six or-
chestra. Following all this gayety came the Hal-
lowe'en refreshments. This was our Senior-Iun-
ior Masque. Prizes were won by Bonnie Dun-
lop, the prettiest, John Howard Habig, the boy's
handsomest costume, Katherine Folmar, the
girl's funniest costume, Monester NVineman,
boy's funniest costume, Guy P. Rollins, cleverest
costume, Margaret Brasch, girls cleverest cos-
Helen Wfallace and Mr. Petty won the elimin-
ation dance. i
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HIGHEST FIRST SEMESTER AVERAGES
Grace Gibson ----- 96.2 Ruth I-Iicks - - -
Isabel Bickett - - - 93.45 Alice Bayne - -
Ruth Baker ----- 92.875 Elizabeth Crawford -
Alma Keefer ----
jane Malseed ----- 93.25
Fmma Kope ----
95.6 Nina Reinwald - -
Claire Trussell - -
HIGHEST SEMESTER AVERAGES IN RESPECTIVE CLASSES
Mech. Drawing I
Mech. Drawing II
Mech. Drawing III
Mech. Drawing IV
Dorothea McGregor - - -
Ruth Hicks -
Alma Keefer -
June Miller and Nina Reinwald -
Ada Holley -
Grace Gibson -
Alice Bayne -
Claire Trussell -
june Marshall -
Jean Drinkard -
Alice Bayne -
Donald Gibson -
Ethel Vlfells - -
joseph Kurtz -
Floyd Levy -
Grace Gibson -
Ruth Hicks -
Donald Gibson -
julia Gralf - -
Olive Dague -
Nina Reinwald -
Margaret Free and Grace Gibson
Norman Mohn -
John Onisko -
Bertha Dick -
Dorothy Hand -
Sarah Rauschenberg -
-- 4 l ' I 'MDLJQL -51-
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In the state-wide Latin contest held last April, two of Triadel-
phia's students caine forth with flying colors. Sylvia Miller for Vir-
gil, won the senior Latin trophy with a grade of 89, and Dorothy
Copeland for Latin I won the junior trophy with a grade of 94. These
grades were the highest in the state.
Susan Arbenz won third place in Caesar with a grade of 87.
Th-is contest is sponsored each year by the classical section of the
State Educational Association.
Helen Schafer and Helen Coffey represented the winners of
Triadelphia High School in the state typewriting contest held last
April in Vifheeling. Helen Coffey won hrst place with an average of
46 9fl5 words per minute, and Helen Schafer won second place with
an average of 41 4fl5. words per minute.
Triadelphia District High School sent two representatives to the
sectional literary contest on March. 20, held each year in Moundsville,
NVest Virginia. Henry Littlehales, a senior, entered the essay con-
test and Clara Belle Kinsey, a sophomore, entered the oratorical con-
test. Hcnry won first place in the essay contest. On April 20 he went
to Morgantown, VVest Virginia, to represent this section in the State
literary contest. Clara Belle won third place in the sectional literary
. . , fu fr, A A-.Y-3' Y' -Ti -E X 1
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Editor - - -
Assistant Editor -
Art Editor - -
Assistant Art - -
Athletics QBoysj -
Literary Editor -
Kodak Editor -
Assistant Kodak Editor
Joke Editor - -
A BUSINESS STAFF
Business Manager -
Assistant Business Manager - -
General Manager -
Assistant Ad. Manager
Q Stenographer - -
- Claire Trussell
- Jane Devenney
- Julia Graff
- Roy Kerns
- Anita Staley
- - joe Meyer
- Norval Davis
- Clyde Upton
- Elma Knoke
- Ada Holley
- Geneva Paxton
- Robert VVilson
- Bertha Dick
- Donald Gordon
- Evelyn Lively
Mr. P. E. King
Miss Grace Dyer
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ANNUAL EDITORIAL STAFF
ANNUAL B USINESS STAFF
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The TRIADELPHIAN of this year has received recognition not only in
our small circle, but also from high schools much farther removed. Echoes
have been returned from even so far away as Trenton, New jersey, praising
our TRIADELPHIAN as the best school paper with which they exchange.
This is not chance fame, but it has been acquired through the concentrated
efforts of its staff and its very excellent adviser, Miss May Hervey.
Henry Littlehales as editor-in-chief has undoubted ability as a journalist.
His ideas were original and his articles well written, and the paper was al-
ways out on time. Although the editor has done a great deal, he could not
have accomplished his part without the eo-operation and assistance of his
Ralph Biggs was "virtually the assistant editor during the year", ac-
cording to Miss May Hervey. In adition to writing straight news articles
and two regular features, the ideas for which he himself originated, he was
on hand on time every other Saturday morning writing and measuring ma-
terial. Ralph was not in the journalism class of '27-'28, therefore was not
eligible for a named position on the staff. Since he is a senior he cannot be
editor next year. Flora VVhitehead, as copy editor, did her work well. Betty
Anne Meek and Muriel Smith, together with Henry and Flora, wrote all the
headlines until the whole staff began to help in March. The four still did the
greater part of it.
The regular reporters were Ralph Biggs, Ann Dieckmann, Klulia Graff.
XValter Mason, Roy Potter, Anita Staley. Elizabeth Suplfer, and Claire Trus-
sell. Robert Gibson and Anna Lee McCurdy worked on the staff during the
first semester. The reporters deserve much credit, because news must be
found as well as written. It does not come of its own accord to the editor's
Naomi Guy, jane Malseed, Ethel Claire Elikan, Nina Reinwald, and
Kathryn jackson were members in reserve. They did not take journalism,
but helped members on the staff in cases of emergency.
The business staff took charge of both the paper and the annual. Elma
Knoke was the efficient business manager. Helen Gieseler was her assistant.
Robert VVilson fufilled his trust as advertising agent with Bertha Dick as his
assistant. Ada Holley was general manager. Donald Gordon collection man-
ager, Geneva Paxton circulation manager, Emma Kope exchange manager,
Evelyn Lively stenographer, and Fred VVeis Transportation agent.
The advertising agents do a lot more than many people give them credit
for. Much of their time and energy is spent in convincing men that adver-
tising pays. Their motto is 'fbring home the bacon" in the form of an ad.
They are: Margaret Burnette, Ruth Colley, Lillian Levin, Catherine Fields,
Emniafliope, Lillian Kraft, Louis Doepken, Jerome Kriegman, Robert Banov,
Ralph Davis. Evelyn Marple, Betty Albert, and George Bailey.
Geneva Paxton was the very efficient eyoist.
Last, but most assuredly not least, are the advisers. VVithout their kind
help and guidance it is impossible to say what our paper would be. Mr. P. E.
King is general adviser, Miss May Hervey editorial adviser, and Mr. T. E.
Fankhauser business adviser.
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The Girl Reserves
President ------ - Claire Trussell
Vice-President - Martha Ebeling
Secretary Betty Anne Meek
Treasurer - - - Nell Haller
Publicity Chairman - Elsie Livingston
Social Chairman - Louisa Powell
Program Chairman - Ruth Mumper
Service Chairman ---- Elizabeth Hunter
lnterclub Council Representative -- - Jean Drinkard
Girl Reserves stand united in a common purpose, working together in
Christian fellowship. ln the Girl Reserve movement girls have come to know
the meaning of abundant living in friendship with girls and women of many
nations. Through their activities they discover the joy of creative living as
expressed in the ideals for which the Y. VV. C. A. stands.
To be a Girl Reserve gives a high school girl a chance to live and act,
in her school life, according to her highest standards and ideals. The girls,
when banded together in these ideals exert a notable influence over their fel-
low students. H
Believing in the Girl Reserve movement as a way of living which brings
girls to an understanding and appreciation, not only of themselves, but of
others and of God as Creator and Director of the world, a Girl Reserve tries to
G racious in manner
I nipartial in judgment
R Cady for service
L oyal to friends
R eaching toward the best
E arnest in purpose
S eeing the beautiful
E ager for knowledge
R everent to God
V ictorious over self
E ver dependable
S incere at all times
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The l-li-Y Club
President ----- Henry Littlehales
Vice-President - Harold Blayney
Secretary - - James Handlan
Treasurer Herbert Doepken
Marshall Edward Zimmerman
Reporter - - ---- Eugene Zimmerman
The Hi-Y, advised by Mr. John Haught, Mr. Charles Petty, and Mr. Paul
Christie, and sponsored by the Y. M. C. A., is a club which has for its pur-
pose, the creating of higher ideals that better and cleaner lives may result in
This year Harold Blayney was elected president of the Ohio Valley Coun-
cil of Hi-Y clubs.
The club annually provides the schalorship cups given to the senior boy
and girl ranking highest in their studies during the four years of high school.
It also assists in promoting athletics by chartering street cars and printing
basketball and football programs which provide the means by which the
student body and an interested public may keep informed and be present at
Brooks Hartlieb ' Ralph. Biggs ' joseph Meyer
George Bailey George Toffel Frank Springer
Ben Exley Herbert Doepken Edgar Vacheresse
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Girls' Athletic Association
President ------ Elma Knoke
Vice President - Nina Reinwald
Secretary - - - Kathryn Maury
Treasurer - - - Jean Drinkard
Adviser ---- Miss Hennrietta Robinson
The Girl's Athletic Association was first orgaiized in May, 1922, by the
girls' varsity basketball squad with Miss Margaret Darrah as adviser. The
association has since grown to a membership of thirty-one.
The object of the G. A. A., as set forth by their code, is to promote good
sportsmanship and further athletics in Triadelphia High School by creating
a greater interest in intramural sports.
The requirements for entrance .are three hundred points. An extra one
hundred fifty points must be earned before a girl can wear the association
pin. Points' may be obtained through varsity and class athletics, hikes, pos-
turetests, and swimming.
Herma Nell Schweizer
Ruth VVallace '
- Dorothy Schenerlein
Helene Brand "
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The Commerce Club
The purpose of the Commerce Club is to promote interest in the business
world, to become conservant with modern progressive business methods and
systems, maintain a higher standard of efficiency and to encourage a social
spirit among commercial students.
The club presented a play in chapel introducing points of office etiquette
and business ethics. The play was written by Charles Lee Swem, private
secretary to President Wilson. -
Each year members of the club compete in district and state typewriting,
shorthand, and bookkeeping contests, in which they have received awards.
The club has been successful in securing business men to speak at their
dinners. They have also had speed artist demonstrations. George Hoss-
tield, world's champion typist, gave a demonstration in the auditorium March
President ---- Elma Knoke
Secretary - - Evelyn Lively
Treasurer - - - Jack Hile
Adviser ---- Miss Ruby Stewart
Madeline Archer '
p Walter' Mason
John Howard Habig
Anna Lee McCurdy
Herma Nell Schweizer
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E1 Cireulo Espanol
El Presidente - - - Herbert Doepken
La Seeretaria -
- julia Graft
L1 Tesorera ---- Libbie Levin
El Cireulo Espanol se organizo en el ano 1923 para praeticar en hablai X
eompiender y promover un interes mas grande en espanol. La senoiita M 11
garet Moore, maestra de espanoles, eonsejera del cireulo. Las sessiones se
x erifiean por la noehe el segundo lunes de cada mes y se eondueen en espanol
Se sirven refrescos despues de las sessiones.
Un program espanol estuvo presentado en la eapilla este ano poi los
socios del eireulo Espanol. Una eomida anular se yerifiea durante el segundo
semestre '1 que se sirve una lista de plators espanoles.
F r , , a Layman --he
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I The Classical Club
The Classical Club is one of the newest of Triadelphia's organizations, having been
started in 1928 by members of the Cicero class, with Miss Grace Oyer, latin teacher,
as adviser, The purpose of the club is to develop in its members a deeper appreciation
of the literature, life, customs, and religion of the Roman people. The meetings, held
the last Wecliiesclay of every month, are made intersting by discussions upon classical
mytlisfbook rviews and ancient cusctoms selected by program chairman, appointed
for the entire term.
President ' Jean Drinkard
Vice-President - Julia Graff
Secretary - - - Jane Caldwell
Treasurer - ---- Monester Winen1.an
Mary Ellen Hayes
Mary Ellen Johns
Sarah Anne Whitney
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1-ARIDELRHSIA NE? its is ,I
D Home Economics Club
President ------ Maxine Barber
Vice-President - Dorothy Hand
Secretary-Treasurer - - - Sarah McDonald
Miss Ada Dunlap and Miss Margaret McClannahan
The aims of the Home Economics Club are social, professional, and ed-
ucational. The social part seems to be most interesting but the club tries
to do some worthwhile professional work during the year.
This year most of the time has been devoted to the study of home econo-
mics in the foreign countries.
By so doing, the girls become more intelligent about the world in which
they live, their sympathies widen, and their interests broaden.
Dorothy Albert Regina Marshall
Norma Blum Dorothy Martin
Hester Boyd Anna Lee McCurdy
Isabel Dague Helen Meek
Louise Dague lfrene Nesbitt
Olive Dague Herma Nell Schweizer
Frances Dakan Martha Schaaf
Hollis Dakan Virginia Showers
Elva Dietrich Dorothy VVilson
Margaret Free Grace Wilson
Amelia Kimmins lane Wilson
L, -11-'Els will
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L' Order Dramatique cle Grenouille
La Presidente - - - Mille. jean Drinkard
La Vice-Presidente - - Mlle. Claire Trussell
Le Secretarire - - M. Eugene Zimmerman
Le Conseiller - - Mlle. Ruth Lee Roberts
Le eercle francais etait organise le 14 Novembre 1928. Il ya treize C135
membres dans le cercle. Un eleve de la seconde elasse de francais doit avair
un grad de quartre-vingt-cing 185D pour devenir un membre du eercle. Au
commencement de la seconde semestre les eleves cle la premiere classe de
francais pent entrer dans le cercle slils out un ,grade de quartre-vingt-dix.
Ciest le project du cercle d'avancer l'interet cle la France, ses peuples, ses
contumes, et sa langue. Le cercle a son assemblie une fois chaque mois a la
maison de ses membres.
Jane Devenney Edyth Sattler
Dorothy Vlfalter Elsie Livingston
Anita Staley Nancy Ridgeway
Flora. YVhitel'1ead Robert Wilson
Clara Kinsey Jack Wallace
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The Art Club
President ---- Corinne Barrow
Vice-President Martha Dans
Secretary - Nina Reinwald
Treasurer ---- Louisa Powell
"Art is the right hand of nature. The latter has only given us being the
former has made us men."
The attractiveness and beauty of this book is largely due to the contiibu
tions of members of the art club. Under the direction of Miss Frieda 'lowle
art teacher, this organization has created a real appreciation of line art in this
Soap modeling and paper batik work were some of the dn ersions of thi
club at its meeting' held the second and fourth Mondays of each month An
art exhibition was held wherein the members could display their work
Each year something' interesting and helpful is planned by these entel
prising young artists for their own progress.
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The Airplane Club
President - - -- - - Ralph Biggs
Vice-President - John Klenowski
Secretary - - Frank Brockhardt
Treasurer ----- John Onisko
The airplane club was begun in September, 1927, under the supervision
of Mr. U. D. Vifalker, to promote model aviation. That year Mr. Peter
Boyd, state governor of Aeronautics, had charge of an aviation meet at
Boggs Run, where the club gave a llying exhibition. Three contests were
held during 1928-29, one of which took place at a local flying Held. The
prizes ohiered in the first contest were two airplane rides and a model avia-
tion book won by John Onisko. Frank Brockhart, and Robert Eberle, respec-
tively. The club also inspected the Fokker Airplane plant and many models
of the type of plane were constructed by the club members. The intricacv
and the delicateness of the model airplanes call forth the best in design and
.. ,W 5
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4-School opens again. Funny things will happen.
ll-Kathryn Maury elected president of Girl VVarblers.
l2-High school aviators elect Biggs as knight of air.
.. Senior Political meeting. Handlan elected. Habig did not choose
.9-Triad eleven takes over New Cumberland 44-0. YEA TEAM ll
5-Triad Rooters root in mud. Triadelphia 13-XVellsbu1'g 6.
---Art club election.
ll-'llriadelphia vs. Bridgeport. Too many dark clouds.
15-Scientiests lint out that a certain tall Soph's success is due to
26-Seniors vote on rings. Decided they couldn't afford diamonds.
Z-Senior-Junior Masque-Funny faces and funny things present.
9-Triads roll Linsly on the sod. Tridel 24-Linsly 0.
16--Oil drillers fall before Triads 18-0.
23-Our dear little freshmen hold election.
29-Turkey day game not so hot. Too much turkey. Ciood game tho,
.3-First practice boys, basketball squad.
7-Speaker speaks in chapel.
10-Faculty party. Old teachers entertain new.
21-Too good to last long. Christmas vacation.
15-Masquers play "The Artist"g Masquers win.
22-Sing in chapel. Many song birds discovered.
23-McKee los-t. NValker found her.
24-Exams. Symptoms of graduation.
3iSorry to be sung sadly.
11--XVeekly event. Bank day.
17-Miss McKee arrives ten minutes early.
21-Office pup lost.
22-Office pup found. No reward.
5-Boys, Glee Club make their debut. Minor cases of stage fright
9-Miss Orr thinking about getting a boyish bob.
12-Blayney stays awake in history class.
15-One act plays presented by Masquers. Louisa Powell walks with-
out her cane.
21-Sad day-Mr. King returns from Chicago. Many boys pay him a
10-The night before the big night.
11-12-Stunt night. Lights light same as usual.
19-Lots of swell things going on. Mumps enjoyed by quite a few
QContinued on page 1485
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CIATE THE CLASSICS
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Ll D here are you f1'U1'l1?H
Student: "I'n1 from Georgia?
Mr. King: "NVhat part?"
Student: "All of me".
Mr. Rollins: UI fe
el chilled to the bone "
Mr. XValker: "Better put at heavier hat on.',
Mr. Haught in Chemistr "A l
, - y: nt tomorrow I Shall take Cyanide."
Students I "Hooray l Hooray l
'l'eacher Cexplaining Algebra problernj: "Now watch the board while I run
through it once more."
"Ever had any trouble with dyspepsia ?"
"No, only when I try to spell it."
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I wonder sometimes why we go to school
To study and pray and watch the grades go down?
But when theyre high we shine just like a jewel
To find our parents sit around and frown.
The color scheme upon our cards is lineg
just red and blue and black the grades will be
But when we get home then We'll know our time
I-Ias come to get our clothes and hat and Hee.
And when the man that wears a badge gets you
I-Ie'll take you back to your clear high school friends
XVhere you will say you are sick and have the tlu
To find that it's the Way it always ends.
Now do not try to get away from school
It's really best to try and die, you fool. -Kearns.
"VVell, do the twins make much noise F"
"No, each one cries so loud that you can't hear the
Miss Anderson-Do you think that picture will turn
Mr. Kossuth-The answer is in the negative.
'Why did the umbrella stand?
Because it wanted to see the door step.
"Bread, bread, give me bread," cried the actor and the curtain came down with
Soph-They say I have eyes just like my father.
"How far is it to the railroad station ?',
"It's a twenty minuet walk if you run."
VVould-be SuicidehDon't rescue me, I want to die.
Boy Scout-NVell you'll have to postpone that, I want a life saving medal.
4 Y :,- 75 5 1 'sb - ff- , i fri v r lilf'
Mr. Petty: "Isn't this floor great?"
Helen Vlfallacez "Yes, but I wish you'd get off my
feet and dance on it."
A. corn syrup manufacturing company received the
"Dear Sir: I have drunk three cans of your syrup
and it has not helped my corns one bit."
Nubbins: 'Tve got a par of golf socks?
Nubbins: "Uhl huh! 18 holes."
On train bound for Buckhannon basketball tournament
Conductor: 'Change for Mariettaf'
Kimmins: "Don't know who the girl is, but I'll chip in a dime "
Littlehales in 'Whe
Oliive Boy: "Tell it to the Circulation Manager."
eling News Office: "It's awful warm in heref'
Freshman: "There are several things that I can always count on."
Sophomore: "IfVhat are they ?"
Freshman: "My fingers."
Mr. Haught: "This gas is deadly poison. NVhat step would you take if it
should escape ?,'
Voice in rear: "Long ones."
He: "Did you hear they didn't want Coach Frum any longer ?'l
She: "No, 'VVhy?"
He: "I-Ie's long enoughf'
' Kite: "I had my nose broke in three places."
Mr. Petty: "XVhy do you keep going to those places P"
Auto Demonstrator: "Now I will throw in the clutch."
Mr. Scott: "I'll tak
give me something."
e her then, I knew that if I held off long enough, you would
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' f" - -E ,gs - S W- 5. :iff 4 'P ess 1
HE GOT HIS er ART HT
THE T. D l'l S. It Pays to Advertise
57,5 Miss Moore: "VVhat is the
fcixsfwv r Q I Rock of Gibralter?
C9 9 , I I Wfarren Pattison: 'The Pru-
A ueemab Hankfg X - dential Life Insurance
5.-f .0 Q W Wi ' Company."
c ' r Ihr,
VVONDER NVHAT IT MEANS
Miss Anderson: " I havenlt paid a cent for repairs on my machine in all the
ten months I've had it."
Miss McKee: "So the garage man told mef,
Upon leaving Tridel "Ducky" says, "Now I can chew my gum in peace."
Miss Grr: "Does history repeat itself?
I-Iarold Blayney: "Yes, if you Hunk."
II you d0n't like Vlfheeling, Tri-adelphia, Ben-wood.
After a long talk in history on the value of peace, good Will, and disarmament,
Miss Orr asked the class if they objected to war.
"I do", said Ed. Weeks.
Miss Orr: "Good, now tell us why."
Ed: "Because War makes history and I hate history."
DOES SHE MEAN INELIGIBLE?
Girl, conhdentially to chum: "Yes, he's a great player but in high school he
was so dumb that half the time he Was illegitimate.
Mr. Grincini Now Weill name the classes of lower animals heginning with
Ereshie CBringing in jokesj: "I've got some peaches."
Editor fAfter reading themj : " I guess Wclll can them."
Erosh Crushing into libraryb: "I want the life of Caesarfl
Miss McKee: "Sorry, but Brutus heat you to it.',
. I Y -.-
471 , a M I Y D E It Aug , Q55 ...gg u
A l.ITTl.E BIRD TOLD ME:
Mr. Rollins and Miss McKee are engaged.
Miss Dyer has a two carat.
Mr. XVoodford has taken out insurance against brutal treatment.
Mr. King will for centuries, keep saying, f'Are you making 85 ?"
Miss Orr once bought a suit for 331500.
Miss Moore is friendly with a bus driver.
Mr. Petty always visits Miss Stewart's room after school.
Miss Bell rolls her own.
Miss Stewart worked in an AXP last summer.
Mr. Ceo goes out every Wednesclay night.
Miss Hervey is a Fatalist.
Mr. Griffin has quite a reputation as a worm surgeon.
Miss Cox takes strenuous exercises for reducing.
Miss Anderson admires the boyys mustaches.
Mr. Haught is our big butter and egg man from the
Mr. Frurn worked in a paddle factory?????
Miss Ross used to be a pottery tester.
Miss Towle admires garage men.
Mr. Christie likes his kisses in restaurants.
Scott wants women to Wear longer skirts.
Vilalker cut his teeth on a hack saw.
Roberts thinks Jack is a nice name.
Miss McClanahan pays frequent visits to Mr. Haught's room.
Miss Robinson believes in predestination and drives like it.
Miss Erskine thinks teachers conventions are just grand.
Miss Naumann has a supppressed desire.
Mr. Frankhauseris favorite stock is moving fast.
Miss Killian is walking to school to heighten, her color.
Miss Fleming is putting on weight.
Miss Dunlap was prevented by a red light from coasting to a gas station.
Mr. Rokos wishes he had a home room.
Miss McElWain believes she has found the doctor for all ills.
Mr'. Bixler just loves stunt night.
trite mono as some noni'
x F Mx
a i W!
ar 4 ,A
i Mix WCB
,ff fill' Mns,w
' 7. VQII Still! .f- lx X
'ff f.':f ,T Hill ,
MR woooroiin llgiiiil '
Most original -
Most artistic girl
Most artistic boy
Most adorable -
Vifittiest girl -
Best girl athlete
Best boy athlete
Most in love -
Biggest shiek -
Prettiest hair -
Biggest gum chewers
Most handsome boy
Most beautiful girl
Most corpulent !
Best dressed boy
Best dressed girl
Prettiest eyes -
Best posture -
Most efficient -
Most accomplished girl
Biggest giggler -
Most serious -
Most graceful -
Best piano player
Biggest faculty rusher
Brainiest - -
Tinest - -
Slowest - -
Best natured girl
Best natured boy
Silliest - -
D. H. S. Superlatives
CContinued on page 148j
- Corinne Banov
' Roy Kerns
- Elizabeth Bully
- Sarah Spencer
- - Julia Graff
- Mary Kniska
- Mary Van Pelt
-' Junior Bowman
Mary Alice Shelter
e and Gscar Speiser
- Sam Freese
- jane Devenney
- Bill Friesmuth
- - Nell Haller
- Vance ,Hand
- Geneva Paxton
- Nina Reinwald
- Jim Handlan
- Betty juergens
- Fred Kraatz
- Grace Gibson
- Alice Bayne
- - Ben Exley
-- - Bill Orr
- Martha Davis
- Ruth Mumper
Bea Mary Hogue
- Bill Yocke
Mary Ellen Johns
Ll.. those of Triadelphia High School who
have contributed to the making of this
natal ANNUAL wish to take this Final oppor-
tunity to thank the advertisers who have so will-
ingly helped in making it a success. We sincere-
ly hope that they will be repaid for their kind-
ness by having the patronage of the faculty and
,,,, ...g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.....g.. 0--0--s--0--0 g..g..g..p..p.p.g..g-.g..g..g
... .. .. . ..... . ....g.. ...g....... .......... gn... . g..... . .... --0--Q--su
T1-113 HEEL1 c 13 Nks
ARE AS soL1D '
Your money is safe in your community bank
Put It 'There When You Have It
Get It There When You Want It
f'The one who saves some money every day,
Is the one who lets the sunshine makes his hay. "
I -He is w1'se.
The l 929 Declaration of
Are you looking forward? 3
Do you ever expect to own property 2
Are you going to college? 3
Do you want to be prepared to seize up an E
opportunity when it comes?
Do you want to be independent? E
. . 3
If your answer to any of these questions is "Yes," make your 5
Declaration of Independence now by starting to save your money-
regularly and habitually. 2
john Hancock signed his name to the 1776 Declaration of Inde-
You make your 1929 Declaration of Independence and you will
soon be able to realize your ambition by signing your "John Han- 3
cock" to checks, Q
GEO. S. JONES or SONS
I. G. A. Grocery and Meat Market
114 Edgington Lane
FRESH VEGETABLES AND
GOOD THINGS TO EAT. If
you want the mest at a reason-
Call Woodsdale 84 or 85
..Q.4..g..g..q..q..g.-qui.-Q..Q-.9--5.-9-.g..g..g..q..g. Q. .q..q.1
Wrapping Paper, Paper Towels,
Napkins, Drinking Cups, Doilies,
WHEELING W. VA.
OP THE MOST ECONOMICAL
Wheeling Public Service
One Page Advertisements
Frankhauser, T. E.
Jarvis Engraving Co.
VVoodsdale Gas Station
One-.half page Advertisements
King jewelry A
One-fourth Page Advertisements
Allen and Hunter
Baum, J. B. Co.
Book's Shoe Store
Hoge-Davis Drug Co.
Home Pearl Laundry
johns, George E.
Liberty Dairy Products Co.
Pittsburgh-Vtfheeling Coal Co.
Snook, George M. Co.
Stifel, George E.
Stone Sz Thomas
Taylor's, George R.
Wheeling Electric Co.
'Wheeling Public Service Co.
One-eighth Page Advertisements
Baer's Drug Store
Betty Lee Salon
Chapman, W. H. Co.
Freidrich's, H. G.
Fulton Bank K Trust Co.
Goods, L. S. Co.
jones, George S. 81 Sons
McLure Barber Shop
Neuhardt, B. J. Inc.
Reid, Murdock 8: Co.
Rice, S. M. Sz Co.
Schmeichel F. CQ Sons Co.
Smith., Thos. B.
Te11ing's Ice Cream
United Auto Top X Radiator
Wheeling Candy Kitchen
VVickham, E. G.
Wilson, W. A. SL Sons
One-sixteenth Page Advertisements
Bremer, Dudley K Carroll
Emmerth ck Becker
Fidelity Investment Association
Hellstern, Joseph A.
Hess, C. 8: Sons
Kutschman Barber Shop
Schenk, Markets Sz Inc.
Seabright, H. S. Co.
Spears Brothers A
Uncle Bil1y's Barber Shop
NVest Virginia Optical Co.
VVhee1ing Dry Goods Co.
Wheeling Fire Insurance Co.
Wfheeling Machine Products Co.
4, 'J 'JW
r - , A
X ' ' rum !
T. D. H. S. Press
..g..g..g..ug..g..g..g..4ug..g..g..g..9..g.....g..g..g..g.....g. .....g........,..g.... -o--91-o--1--0--0--0'-0--l--0--o--u--o--n
WHEELING, W. VA.
that are ,
LIFE TIME REMEMBRANCES i
Choose the beautiful, the practical, the
useful as you token to graduating friends .
and insure the constant remembrance ot
your friendship. You'll find Lukens Co.
Diamonds, and Gruen, Hamilton, Elgin,
Illinois Watches, the welcome note for
the young man or woman. And our A
special Charge Account Plan adds con
venience to your purchase.
W. J. Lukens Co.
1314 Market St. Wheeling W. Va.
.1 VA . Q
2 Q 9
RETAIL AND WHOLESALE
FILTERED MILK, CREAM
LIBERTY ICE CREAM-BULK 5
25 HoWELL sr. Phone 141
ELM GROVE, W. VA.
a--o--we-4 0 Q --o--Q--ug
BETTY LEE SALON
1216 Market St.
Q 1 SPORT
' .Sk ' ODS
5 , Gcgee
maxim H. G.
Q Elon A Friedrichs
I .i 1523 Market Si.
Everything in SPORTING GOODS
g..9..g..q..g..g..g..g..g.....g..g..9..g.4.4.,3.4..9.,q..g....,,..g..g..g .9--o--3--u Q Q
For the BEST CANDIES
TWELFTH AND MARKET sr.
g..g..g..g.. g..g.....g..p g..g..q..q-.Q -.gnu-. Q
Change - Change - Change 3
Change in dress-change in entertain- ?
ment-change in automobiles-changing
in methods of doing business.
Visit our 1929 Model Stores.
Up to date in style-down to 5
date in price. First in quality
E. G. WICKHAM 5
Vfarwood - T1-iadelphia - Pleasanton
9 C U U O O 0 0 O U Q nlnlfig
-I'-lu ....g..g..g..g..g-.g..g..g "U"9"Q
QContinued from Page 41D
I, Betty juergens, leave to Alma Keefer my ability to get along with Miss
I, Elma Knoke, leave my typing ability to Betty so as to keep it in the
I, John Kramer, bequeath the honorable position of Santa Claus to George
I, Harold Blayney, leave my art of tlattery to Frank Springer.
I, Maxine Barber, will and bequeath my ability to hold my own, even
though I am small in stature, to Estelle Cohen so that no one will impose
NVQ, Wfeis, VVeeks, and Upton, aren't going to leave anything. We wish
to get out of school everything we put into it.
Sixth, we leave to our successors, the class of 1930, our place in the
thoughts of each member of the faculty and we feel that they will keep up
the hereditary dignity of the Seniors and bear in their hearts the same regard
and feeling for the faculty and the rest of the student body which we, Class
of '29, have felt through our four long and enjoyable years at T. D. H. S.
pq IN VVITNESS NVHEREOF, we
""'iM2f3 have hereunto subscribed our names,
this twenty-fifth day of May, in the
year of our Lord, one thousand nine
hundred and twenty-nine.
THE ARRIVAL THE sEN1oR CLASS or 1929
, OF Per: Anita Staley.
Jim I-Iandlan, President.
' -lean Drinkard, Vice President
Geneva Paxton, Secretary
Bob XVilson, Treasurer
Third Floor Uncle Billy's Barber Shop
The VVilliza National
S18 National Road
Glenwood, Vllheeling, W. Va.
Stone and Thomas
Vifheeling, VV. Va. 5 IF NDT? WHY NQTP
Ladies and childrens' Haircuts and Etc.
HAVE YOU STOPPED?
..g..g..g.. ..p..g..g..,..g,.g,.g-.g- f -v a 0--0 one--c--l--0--of -f
Baefs Drug Store
12th and Chapline Streets
Q Wheeling, NV. Va.
i the store
L. S. Good Sz Co
WHEELING, W. VA.
For All Affairs
Phone Whg. 1746
THE OFFICE PUP
Yesterday morning we stumbled
down to Pi's office or kennel or what
have you and found him sitting at
his desk which was heavy-laden
with empty ink bottles of various
hues and flavors.
On the Hoor beside the pooch was
a stack of cards to which he had
been affixing his much-sought-after
autograph. His right ear was red
from the drippings of his pen and
his face was beaming with bright-
ness at the thought of making a hit
with so many students during the
On a table in back of him were
lying 50 autographed protographs
for his "choice" friends. It might
be mentioned incidentally that
each member of the staff received
one of these registrations of canine
simplicity and for revenge one was
sent to the freshman boy who trod
on Pi's tail last fall Cthe culprit's
name is being withheld because of
possible complications in some un-
After 217 of the cards had been
22 ........,,.,....,...,..,.. ....,.....,.,.........,.....,.................,...........,..............,.. gg
My 188.8.131.52 ngug..Q..Q..q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..Qup.-Q..5.-g..gug........g..p.-9
messed up with the pooch's signa-
ture the latter aforementioned crit-
ter developed authographers cramp
so decided to curtail his actions for
the present and talk to his visitors.
He seemed to be in high spirits
so an avalanche ofquestions were
hurled at him and in due time he
proceeded to answer some of them.
But when we asked him what he
was going to do during the summer
and if he would return to school next
year he broke down at the thought
of leaving so many of his friends,
possibly for the last time. He wept
tears the size of Niagara Falls and
with his sniffling it sounded like an
Mr. King came charging down.
the stairs probably expecting to see
the building go up in many pieces
in a few minutes. We shouted above
the din and managed to make him
understand that it was only Pi.
The woozy purp kept on blubber-
ing until he cried himself to sleep.
One of the feminine members of the
cast smooched him on the ear and
we left the blatherskite Cnotice, Miss
OITD for the time being.
So this morning the cheese-hound
came tripping Qthis word is used by
special permission of the copywright
owner, Mr. James T. Handlan, Inj
down to the stairs to the TRIA-
DELPHIAN room and apologized
for his actions of yesterday.
He then proceeded to answer our
...,..,., .g..g.... ..,.. .....q..g..g.....g..g..g.. ..g..g.-aug...
Large Assortment of Hats at all
times, suitable for
Seniors - juniors - Sophomores,
Freshmen and junior Highs
S. M. Rice and Company
1300 Main St.
HARDVVARE AND STOVEE
Lawn Seeds - Garden Seeds
Fertilizer and Lime
Phones 450 and 1160
1954 Market St., Wheeling, VV. Va.
1051 Main Street
NVheeling West Virginia
W. A. WILSON at soNs
' 80 years
Brushes -- Painters Supplies
Phone 4650 1049 Main st.
5 Vlfheeling, VV. Va.
6 HERMAN STRAUSS
lron and Steel Scrap
Q Sanitary Wiping Cloth
Herman Strauss Vlfheeling, W. V.a
'flqhey Taste Better"
EIGHT DQELICIOUS FLAVORS
Z BIG BOTTLES
VVheeling's Pioneer Paint Store for
no u-o -- 22
question as to his future. This sum-
mer he will travel for the Schenk
Markets Incorrugated and the Ohio
Valley Drug Co., in order to increase
the circulation of the TRIADEL-
PHIAN. His press agent graduates
this year so if he intends to return
next year it will be necessary to dig
up a new one fthe author takes this
opportunity to Warn all those con-
cerned that his perspicacity is nil.
And besides that he doesn't know
Pi then proceeded to fess up to
some of the mischievous deeds he
has committeed during the past
school year. "The biggest kick T
have ever gotten was the time I
turned the lights out at the public
reception just before the S. E. A.
conventionf' he vvarbled. That
phrase about the biggest kick is
RIGHT, for he stuck his paw on
two live wires and almost got knock-
ed coo coo as the saying goes. He
tried the sante trick at one of the
basketball games and got the e11d ot
his tail scorched so he hasn't tried
it since. His craving for mischief is
just in the midst of Pi's narra-
tions the telephone rang and our of-
fice pooch was enlightened to the
fact that his presence was desired in
front of the mouthpiece.
Presently he returned and after
hard Work and prying on our part we
got hind to admit that it was his lady
fair. So off he went to finish auto-
graphing his cards in time to take
her to the show tonight.
After a while he came back and
requested us to tell all of the stu-
dents whom he could not see per-
sonally that he wished them a noisy
4th of July Qalso a sane onej and a
speedy return to school next fall.
QI-Ie left early this morning to avoid
the bricks which will in all probabil-
ity be Flying amound as a result of
that last remarkj.
I-Ie strongly advises that the fac-
ulty keep out of mischief this sum-
NVith a fond farewell he skipped
lightly down the hall and out the
door to where his new Ford was
waiting to be taken to the home of
the future Mrs. Pi CAnd we surely
do hope that she Mrs. Pi when she
starts throwing things in his direc-
tion after some of his provoking an-
Ducky Speiser Qat Sistersvillej : "I
saw a sign in front of a restaurant,
that read: Come in and get a little
of everything for 10c. I went in and
guess what they gave me."
Coach: "I give up."
Soph: "I I-Iayti tell ya."
Senior: "Aw Guamf'
Fulton Bank 8: Trust Co.
"BANK OF SERVICE"
B. Newhardt, lnc.
Distincive Men's Wear
LANGRocK AND CLUB
1305-07 MARKET STREET
Styles for Spring
The matter of smartness in the
Spring ensemble has a definite
beginning with the problem of
Fashions by "Barbara" shown
only at XVeil's, provide that line-
ness and style originality that
most women seek
S6 -- and - S7
1310 Market St.
L ..q.. n--0--no-0--v "'
8 --o--o- 21
All of the pictures in the
are made by
ggwe 3 ossutg Stucaio
I 2 I 9 Chapline Street
5.-Qu -'ug-.gnQ--g..g.....g..g.....g..g..g..g..g..g.-g- .,
Hodge - Davis Drug
Delicious Ice Cream Soclas.
Ice Creams ancl Ices
A Homey Place to Meet
g..p.g..g .g..g..g.. ug..p.q..g..q..g..Q..q..g
QContinued from page 92D
Selection from Comedy
My Maryland, by Sigmund Rom-
Countess Maritza by Emmerich
The Fireliy by Rudolph Friml
The Desert Song
Music in May
Maytime by Rudolph Friml
Other popular numbers
Concerts played by the Orchestra
Three concerts in chapel
Three one-act plays
Noon hour concerts at the Civic
Sunday Evening concerts
Vance Memorial Church
Edgvvood Park M. E.
Saint Marks Lutheran
Fourth Street Methodist
Annual visit at West Liberty
Evening concert at Men's Bible
Class meteing at Stone Church.
Evening concert at Saint Mark's
Evening concert at Community Club
-mug.-g..q.. g.....g..g..g..g..g..g ..g..g..g..g..g..g..........
IIIO C O1 I l O l l I O O I O I O 'l0'lHC'll"l'Ill'
Underwood . ,S y
S s w' J- 7 fi.,
Xe :I e?veeQ:.,sLee, .
xl ofys sft-M633 'e t- X ,
- X "1 SPQQR-'lisp' . ,a ...S ie-
. 4, , we ,J
6 , , N mm:
. f J 'J D e?
V lnym Q ev: i
r ' I
1 'ill 6
Smallest I 'A .. '
PORTABLES and Lightest TYPEWRITERS
WITH STANDARD KEYBOARD
"It's Twice as Fast as Writing Longhandu
Students say this because with a little practice they soon become speedy
writers. Essays are written, notes kept in good up-to-date condition produce
good grades while in college, and letters are gotten off quickly and easily.
The New Portables perfectly meet the demand of the student, for they
are the lightest, smallest and most compact of all standard keyboard portables.
lt is durable beyond words-Youll find it useful for years and years to come.
----VVe will be glad to show you the many advantages of these New Port-
ables and explain our new easy payment plan of hve, ten, or twenty dollars
New Machines S50 to S360
Used Machines 520 to 9540
New machines guaranteed by the factory and serviced
in Vtfhceling. Sixteen years' experience which means
. E. FA KI-IAU ER
10 WALNUT AVE. WHEELING, W. VA.
You May Have Other Machines at Your Request
rf Qr ,fa ,VVV E 'fn' -,
3EM3f"z1',,.- - 52
l5 'k5f'37 " x .,1' J
,-"O-mg' ,Q - I
,!?47?,g-gage-u4?f?,,?o 7 3' 'U
scam, fl fe WQZQQ, Wm? 1.
fft -M-f.'!?ik-i ww. 1. . ' .lf
24.950-WWWQQQQ L7 lytllw -
'A .5 X ' AZNEF4?jjl ' '
gg u--n--n. .................,............. --0--o--o--o--a--1wa--e--Q--g.-g.....g.. n--1--a 22
Go To FOLKS: -
- VVHY AN APPETIZER
VVhen you can get that
FOR THE Old-fZiSl1iOHCCl
LOOSE LINK AND COUNTRY
BEST ENTERTAINMENT SAUSAGE
Talking and Sound AT
Pictures 707 Nat'l Road Elm Grove
16TH AND MARKET ST. Call 149 E. G.
' sms WTO QL FREE-me - Vg i , i T T'
T?,DQ.i'L.i.Q, yglfiifvsr if nfl :fl LM lla
MGH SCHQOL' MSZIZG ALISAQKMOZKEY I TH E ORIGINAL! g .
I' .6 15 lil
E-If E Sl if QQ if All
I I 5 hx! ll f N 4 !o A l 1
. . 5 if :J X
,L , 'V 1 , ff- W lim HARRY X
1 ' ny. . 'X 'MB dsollgl f:,LI
When ordering your Glassware Supplies
The ,EK Mark of Quality
Over One Billion Pieces Glassware
Hazel-Atlas Glass Company
VVHEELING, VVEST VIRGINIA
Ten Factories ,
8 ... .............,..,.., ........ gg
Q.. ......,..........,...,... ,.,,,, .....g. g..5..5..4..g..g..g..g..g.4..g.-0--Q..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g.-l..g..QQ,
STOP AT "NEW SHOES FROM OLD ONES" 6
Oc Shoe Repairing System
LUNCHEDIig?gNDIifiEiS AND ALL WORK GUARANTEED
-ICE CREAM James Durante, Prop.
Wheeling DTY Goods CO- Fidelit Investment Ass'n
, ., Y .
1002-1004 Main Street WHEEIAING,
WHEELING W. VA. W. VA. 5
. T, 7:Y'e57fLh12- n .XL at-LRG - A A 5
XX i i I7 "M i-::,. in iii.-5:1
x I N I ' 2 ,
B 3 Q + 3 A SJ 5
fu' - ' Z Q, K 1 it 1: 'N Q
GQ x as K '41 ln ,355 gg, 1655 QT? Q
- 1'2" r . NA 5
Qs 15,2 Qi" Wil D N211 Y tif
A hlxx NU Xiu A U T Kid V 1 E
W ' f 'Q if A Y
" D- ' 1. N QQ W mm l Rm , L
. 1. L OL if . 5 LJ' Mem
Geo. R. Taylor Co. U Q
m fashzon-in value 2
HALY CENTURY OLD .... 5
SPECIALIZINQV ENJOYING CONFIDENCE OF
THOSE WE SERVE. IT'S, A
IN PLEASURE TO MEET YOU
for Women-misses and Geo. Sflfel CO.
The Leading Store of Wheeling .
Children 1878 1928
8 'N' ...Q--q.....qi.Zg..,..,...... 0 o -can--a-nug........,..,..,Ex
QContinued from page 18D
of T. D. H. S.
Due to the increased mental ca-
pacity our ships profressed rap-
idly. The perplexing logs of Eng-
lish IH, Civics, Typing, Shorthand,
and even Chemistry easily being
brought into 'place by thc combined
onslaught of the Workers. The out-
standing social events of the year
were the Junior-Senior Prom and
the Senior-junior Masque. VVC also
contributed six basketball stars,
three boys and three girls.
Last fall, With our ships all but
completed, we took our place as
those "supreme beings", who are
about to stop outside the pale. Real--
izing the greatness of our responsi-
bility we chose with great care the
representatives of our class.
These, Jim Handlan, president,
Jean Drinkard, vice-president, have
ably performed their tasks. Under
the competent guidance of Miss
Hervey, English TV has made our
ships strong enough to endure any
burfeting of a Worldly sea. The com-
pletion of the History side of the
ship was successfully guided by
Novv that our ships are finished,
we, the Seniors, the Shipbuilders,
are ready to take command. Vlfe
have built them with the utmost
care, directed and helped by our
supervisors, the teachers.
This is the history of the class of
NVe are novv about to leave the
Harbor of Triadelphia District High
School, guiding our ovvn ships on
the Sea of Life, but wherever we
go, vvhaever we do, let us remember,
it is the Work We have done here
on our ship that will determine the
ports to which it will go.
F ine Candies
We Serve Dainty Lunches, Ice
Cream and Ices
1-123 Market St., VVheeling, XV. V2
--and so, We'll go to-
eww aw newline Swans an 6Gfw:n:n.vfmIiw
We have a hat plan
for every man
Allen Sz Hunter
' The Acknowledged Talking
ers of Wheeling
Week in-and-week out-
9 . . . .
Q Pledges its reputation, its energies and
Z vast resources toward providing in great-
er measure than ever before the finest
screen entertainment in the city.
Our slogan "The IOOCW' emphatically
? expresses the pleasure and pride we feel
' in offering the superior pictures "Para-
E mount" with the superior music.
Rex Grand Orchestra
The Show Place of Wheeling
Q Good jewelry is the comple-
? ment to the attire of the
smartly attired student. Those
: attending Triadelphia High
School have followed their
parents and turned to Baum
'for jewelry of distinction,
with the assurance of com--
. ggi. ggdllm 90'
fContinued from page 1295
Loudest ........ "Ducky" Speiser
Quietest --.. ..... John Soule
Sweetest --- --- jean Drinkard
Laziest -.-- --- George Arns
Peppiest ...... .... I ane Meyer
Best girl dancer .... Mary Cameron
Best boy dancer -- Harold Kimmins
Most popular girl .... Elma Knoke
Most popular boy ...........
john Howard Habig.
fffontinucd from page 1221
3 Student gets from lunch counter
to table without spilling soup.
9 Another day short.
11 Freshman brings bouquet of
violets to his teacher.
21 It Won't be long now.
24 Climax! Curtain!
Music by Handle
"What,s your occupation ?"
"I used to be an organist".
"And why did you give up ?"
"The monkey diedf,
Given-Therom-A cat has three
Proof-No cat has two tails. One
cat has one tail. One cat is greater
than no cat, therefore one cat has
Epithets Express Personalities
VVrigly Sz Co.-By Gum!
Clothesline, Inc.-Hang it!
Holeproof Hosiery-Darn it!
Engineeris Club-Dam it!
Noah VVebster-My word !
Betty Anne Meek-
Louise Meyer-I ho
Iulia Nagy I vxo
b C C - Y n
g 4 c o 1 n
Continued from page 445
onft be silly!
awrence, what did you do that for?
e, I had a marvelous date last night.
r-Ch. Betty, you're getting prettier every day.
r can't youcrank that Ford? I'm getting tired
k, if you only could.
too dumb to realize anything.
said all I had to say to you this morning.
pe I get more than 95 this month.
A person always gains when trying to
r why that ball won't go in the net?
Petty's stock market will ruin me.
Mildred Noble-You heard me: Youlre not blind.
Claudia Naumann I wish I could teach 'some of these kids.
Mary Van Pelt
Betty Robb--I did
Julia Rine-I'll ne
Rosalie Reichart f
i . B y
Muriel Smith-I can
Tessie Smith-I can
Alta Iyinters-I Wo
Edward De Konin
Sam Freese-All r
O O IUC I0
Margaret Parker- '
rg-I wish those kids would keep quiet. I can't type.
ve been trying to keep my eyes open all day.
ody can get Oscar from me.
I think Coach Fruin is adorable.
t know "Tales of a VVayside Innn was poetry.
wonder if Mr. I-Iaught likes me?
r have another date with an Englishman.
boyj I know some girls who're crazy about meeting you
st hate these chapels, I con't study.
-Come here, I want to tell you a new joke.
onald, are you sure you have enough gas?
Ionester give me my pocketbook.
type faster when I chew gum.
lt help it if I get red in the face.
--O Miss Stewart, only 30 banked today.
's all right Delbert, I have more shieks left.
on-Marvellous, deah, how did you manage him?
-This typewriter is too slow for me.
wonder why everyone thinks I'm hot.
yan think my dress is too short
nder who he was?
n economicsj VVhat is the name of this course?
lixnch time-- VVon't you boys let me study for once.
going to get 95 in Shorthand TI-IIS month.
Say VVilma, how to you this algebra problem-
y Dave, did you carry bombs in Russia? .
taken my shorthand book home every day.
loan me a penny to bank with, will you?
-Sam, where were you Saturday night?
ight Fd quit blowin' oh: at the mouth.
Q 0 0 U u 0 0 0 c 0 -s--e--c--s--w 0 0 I 0 I 0 l
Elmer Findley-All right Bartley, do you want killed?
Donald Gibson-I was NOT at Mable's house LAST night.
Vance Hand-Thatis what it is to be on the good side of the teacher.
Barnette Hicks-I'l1 run over someone yet on this driveway.
john I-Iill-fatter class B. B. gamej VVell, I made one point anyway.
Elmer I-Iubacher-VVait a while girls, I'll crank this lliverrer yet.
Charles Kaltenbach-I'm from Missouri, you have to show me. Y ii
John Kayser-Qto Roy Kernsj Can I lean on your shoulder?
Roy Kerns-Gosh! john, what do we have in Soc?
Charles Kite-Kin I -git off to-night Coach, I don't feel good?
Richard Knoblaugh-I wonder how this hydrochloric acid would taste?
Fred Kraatz-To let my studies bother me would mar my joy in life you see
VValter Mason---I'll try anything once, Qas he broke his armj.
Bill McShanc-Sure, I was in those "speakeasys".
Dwight Moss-I'd like to have a date with Miss Anderson.
Charles Murrin-Hey Sam, loan me six cents?
Lawrence Almstead-Does my hair look all right?
james Orr-I NVOULD get minus one percent for being late at the beginning
of a new semester.
lVilliam Orr-And he rushed through the line with both teams on him.
Richard Orth-I grew 2 87f100 inches last year.
VVilliam Park-I got 2 out of S5 algebra problems this morning.
Vtfarren Pattison--Chemistry is my easiest subject.
Orville Pelkey-I hope my flivver doesn't freeze up.
Vtfilliam Powell-Climb upon my knee, Sonny Boy.
Charles Ridgly-I got three whacks of Frum's paddle last night.
Harry Russell-Now I know there's a Santa Claus.
Ralph Sachs-I wonder what gives me so much sex appeal.
Paul Scott-It's too cold to get up early.
Charles Schepp-Gee, I hope I'm not sent to the board today.
Arthur Smith-If you can't Find it in the dictionary, come to me.
Frank Springer-I wonder why I'm so good looking?
Birney Thompson- Iwish I could get those Algebra problems.
David Thompson-I hope the second team. plays tonight.-
Raymond Thorstenson-I've been the first to get to the library for four years.
George Toffel-All Gaul is divided into three parts.
lack NVallace-CVVhen Mr. YVoodford passesl I-Iere comes the groom.
Robert Vtfestfall-I won 39c playing pinochle till one o'clock last night.
Monester VVineman-I-Iey Speck, where were you last night?
Charles Wfalters-I-Iey Uppie, got an extra cigar?
9 -c--o--o--n.-a--m 3
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RUGS AND STOVES
F. Schmeichel Xz Sons Co.
S Finance Directors and
2265-67 Market St.
Phoncsg XVhg. 906 - 1135
Salem, West Virginia
A good college for XVest Virginia
young people. For catalog and
other information address
S. QRESTES BOND,
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