Turtle Creek High School - Memories Yearbook (Turtle Creek, PA)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 220


Turtle Creek High School - Memories Yearbook (Turtle Creek, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1924 Edition, Turtle Creek High School - Memories Yearbook (Turtle Creek, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, Turtle Creek High School - Memories Yearbook (Turtle Creek, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1924 volume:

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I824 ,.. ,,,Y,-.--7,-7,--7.-,. . W... ...VV- V,,WVvv-T.,-. Page Three T Q mf S, K Page Four CQNXDILED BY cufronn GILIVIOIQE - Editor-in-chief DAUL KOCSIS - - BLISWICSS MGIKIQCF D. K. NCCLIIQDV - - FGCLIITV EGHQF I824 3 Q 1 .9 2 4 Pagc Five ::....,'-'if f W:-In M. fi If . 1 , r i H Ni F ' F4 A nl N F I I 1 N t- Page Six DEDICHTION To our Mothers and Fathers, whose uhtirihg efforts and mehg seeritices have made our High School dogs possible, we lovinglu dedicate this volume of "Memories of Lt." I824 T' 'I Compilation Title Page Dedication Senool Board Foreword FGCUITV Classes Senior Junior Sophomore Freshmen Athletics FOOTDGII BGSRCTDGII CONTENTS I 8 2 4 Baseball TraCR Girls' BGSRSTDGII Volleivbail Tennis A Swimming Organizations Soeietu Music Drama Alumni Humor Advertisements The End Page Seven xg'----yi ', if E'-JH I 2 www:-vw--1'iw-1mwW,,vp-M-gl-v..Y,,,.v.,, ,...,..-,-,4 .,.. .--V "fk'i'fS'Pt jf: ' ' Q , ' " ' A: A ' '-'ii1"'K' " " 'Y F' 'V W' ' Q X' W" ' " "FWF ' ' ' 'f WV"-"'KXfE'T'fV"'fF1f " ' fiiigf Q ' A , ,,. 5.433 iL...+,.' 1 w I BQARD OF EDUCATION ' Ton? Row A ROBERT PATTERSON - PRESIDENT D. A. BARBER - - SECRETARY FRANK SHAVER MIDDLE Row R. HJ FERGUSON . OgHARA V, g,y.ff1 1- L,-Ig. - A 1 ff' ' i?2'V2f+f :A 1 'ly' ' ,:. ' Bo'1'roM Row ROBERT GILLIN CASH K: PATTERSON Q s JAMES A: MORGAN I if -E .- 'jg 0, ., ' r Hi -5 ,J n 1 . - 3 , E '4 m 4 1824 I E Page ine 5 W' L-M 1- ,S-M mfg'-Aff-A-Mfk,M,uLM..,.M..f.hm.M,,,f.J. ,f.,1-.f.-T ...,.L,,.,,,:-,-m.,M,.,,,- -, w..Li:Qb " me, ,5:v,....-H...-....-.,,..,--1--v.,..--Q..-,Br ,W-.f,-fr,-.-.-:rwfm-emawmv.-v?" J, 5 J r. .lwfqffxazmwnwmwhrwv ,rug . , .xl li N J J w w l n I 1 w J 5 I 1 n 5 1 v r 5 3 Z ll Q! 4 5 A f f 2 Q 5 5 2 ggi Q S E f s 5 lu 5 S 1 1 L. ....m.v.- , J' - """"'Sm,.:...m..v-a.fdP' his 39.-W. .1 ' 4, A. 3 . ,,.,,K-..-.,...,,,1...w,,..-.m..,,. .fm--W-mmepaqnmm :A 5 I I. A 3, .mum 1 7 wif .- V Q if 4 ,.:Mfes:,,feff if - -, ,- 5. , 7 ,ggrwy ,Van 1, A . a W ' Y-2 1 f fi gif .2 . , 2 K LX . . 3fv9"f .L-,11 K 151, ,1 K3 K - W ,,.. W 1 -, Q K ,Qwf-rkf we S -qw - in , 1-,N V 1 ff Aff. , , , 2 ' ' Pagc Tau 'Nm 5 I sw Q I 3 ' gp-.1 ' j- ,2,.i :Q,,, FODEWODD This pooh comes to uou not as a mas- terpiece of composition nor as a chronological record of the uear's happenings, but rather ds an incomplete representation of The class of '24. Time has decreed that the clearest vision must fadeg that iovful memories must grow dim: and that bright pictures must become obliterated. If this volume of the "Memories of Ll" serves GS d reminder of d few of The pleasures of high school claus, it Will hdve fulfilled its mission. 1924 g I Page Eleven Page Twelve CHAPEL mwmn- .m F1WY .. . , 2 Nmnrwxwfmkdwf' Nnrwnnwnvnnud m.,f-Nmwwwfm' W WmwM1 'wr , wmwmg 1 xx 351-.zr ff lx 1. , 1 F IJ 1 ! i lr-ww' ' A ' ' 'A ' 'N'fmuaa'mvamsnmsa:.1s:.. 7 ' , """"""sg5mmnm2..mumnmmu,mn Page Thirfecn H 'F' I 1 5 rg Z Mwwu 1924 J Pagr F0'IH'fC'U1lf THE FACULTY A Zllarnltg XV. VV. LANTZ, A.B., MA. ............. . . Principal JANE HOLID.AY, A.B. .... ...........1 . History C. A. BERND, A.B. ....... ............. .... . if Music-Mathematics ANNA C. SVVANSON, A.B. ....,............. 4 ........ English GEORGE L. LINDEMAN .... .............. Commercial MARGARET H. ELY, A.B., . . ........... . . ' Commercial NlAURINE SHANE, A.B. ..................... . J! Latin R. K. EWCCURDY, B.S. of M.E. ............ . IX' Science R. C. HUGHES, B.S. ....................... . Science GERRIT THORNE, AB. .... ............. . Economics GRACERIFFLE... ...... Commercial C. J. COOPER, Bs. ..... 'f. .. ......... Chemistry E. D. BORDNER, A.B.. .. ......... .. . .. English ANNA E. CANNON, A.B. .... ............. . A History BERDENA BIILSPAW ........ ............ Science lX'liARGARET R. RIYHRE, A.B. ............... . History C. N. CLAYTON, B.S. ..... ........... . French .H-ARRY L. XV1ss1NGER, A.B. ................... . English-History VU. H. MILLER, B.S.. .. ................ ..... Athletic Director RERTHA STEINER ...... ................. Science BIARGARET BICFATE, A.B. .... ............. . - Secretary 1924 .. . . .Turtle Creek, Pa. . . . .Turtle Creek, Pa. . . . .. . . . . .Turtle Creek, Pa. . Homestead Park, Pa. . . S. .Turtle Creek, Pa. . . . .EdgeWood, Pa. . . .McDonald, Pa. . . . . . . .Ingram, Pa. . . . . .Turtle Creek, Pa. .. .... VVilkinsburg, Pa. E. E., Pittsburgh, Pa. . . . . .Oakmont, Pa. ....Bethel, Pa. E. E., Pittsburgh, Pa. . . . . . .Ellington, N. Y. . . . . .Turtle Creek, Pa. . . . . .Turtle Creek, Pa. . . . . .Manor, Pa. . . . . .Pittsburgh, Pa. . . .VVilkinsburg, Pa. . . . . .Turtle Creek, Pa. Page Fifteen X, ff 4.4 pup, l V l r if ,LH : A,.' . MARGARET B. RISHER ..... ................ . McKeesport, Domestic Arts RUTH E. LANE, A.B. .... ............... .... T u rtle Creek Civics C. A. GOLDSTROHM, B.S. .... ............... .... D u quesne Chemistry QDRA L. WHITTUM, A.B. .... .............. ..... E d gewood, English RIARGUERITE PRITCHARD, PH.B. ............. .Wi1kinsburg, Latin R. S. NIYERS, A.B. ...... ............. .... T erre Hill, Matghgmatics LILLIAN M. WEIHE, A.B. ............. Q ..... .Connellsville, History-Civics GEORGIA B. HAYES, A.B., M.A. .............. .Wilkinsburg, English ROBERT E. CARMACK, A.B. ................... .... S wissvale J English ELEANOR FULLER, A.B., .. .............. .VVilkinsburg, Mathematics CHAS. T. ROLLER, A.B. .... ................ ..... W e irs Cave, J Spanish SYLVIA JAM1soN, A.B. .... ............ ..... I n gram, English GEORGE H. MATTHEWS .... .......... T urtle Creek, Art R. P. BELL .... ................... .... Manual Arts I 8 2 4 Page Sixteen Turtle Creek JL. T I l I E 5 P W4 1 x P 2 E e I x 1 Z I x 5 I r T I A 1 I 1 I' L F Q f V ,N . V, W wr.. V., ,.,..,H,.,.4 ,,5wmu1yv-.'.Z.U- , "2Ez.'1ifSAifl1hli1lUL,Jlf.l1...LLL'1':l:l1.l!Zlf.lQ''Ifflflgilflfixiimlhlil-1711115 lu -1 -I, V , 1- 1 lI'jfi'i'i-- - VHu1iS'iT"l1I'I.L.1.l'1" :H 'IEU-fli .-A 1L1mh..Lh.l1.uJ" 7 ' 1' 5-- -VH-1-1--X 1 . 1 ... ,,,,,x,rr1lwl, num-x fliljf L' 54L'I'L'IIfL'L'J' N 4 Page Eighteen GROUP SENIOR CLASS --...Q CLHSS OFFICEIQS l3I'GSiC16I1T - - ViC6-DI'CSlCl6llT S6Cl'CT6l'LI - -I-I'6OSUI'Cl' - - Class Rclvisor Class Flower - Class Colors - CIEISS NOTTO - - HHDOLD l2ilLsToN CLIFFOIQD GILIVIODE moist minus EQMA Woooau DN mu. Q. K. mccunov 'rm Doss BLUE NND TANQEQINE NVINCIT QUI L7Xl30D?KT" 1824 Page Nineteen I 1 l 1 l l l I l 1 l l 1 1 1 I l all 'ipsum Il l fl 1 l V l l 5 l I ll f ll !TT' 1X ea ll A Page Twenty PAULINE ADDLEMA.N, "POLLY" Preparatory Turtle Creek Friendship Club. Basketball, Chorps, G. A. A. Although "Polly" is very short, she can make her opposing side-center work for all she gets. Some day we will read in large print that "Polly" is the star of a college team. GRACE AINSWORTH, "GRACIE" Preparatory XVilmerding Chorus, Octette, Annual Board, T. T. T. Club, G. A. A. By graduation. Grace leaves behind a multi- tude of friends as a result of four years as- sociation with lfnion. VVe feel confident that her pleasing personality will win her a happy and useful place in the world. WESLEY ALLENBAUGH, "PRlNGLE" Preparatory XVilmerding Booster, B. A. A. XVesley gives us the impression that he is quiet and bashful. but "you can't tell a book by its cover." VIOLET AMBROSE, "VI" Commerial YVilmerding Chorus, G. A. A. Violet is a Happer who is always ready for fun. She goes through school with a laugh and a joke. The serious things have no effect on "VL" MARGARET AMENT, "PEGGY" Commercial Turtle Creek Friendship Club, Chorus, Delta Chi Club, G. A. A. "Peggy" is often seen with "Martha" and often with some one else. She is out for a good time and never lets business interfere with pleasure. IS24 1. ., ...L , ,, ,,-,.... W NW 'Wi 5 tml 1 i If l l P 1 I l It L V if 5 QT !I 5 l li It l il W, li l Il i l l I l. Q EVA BAIR, "TEDDY" Preparatory Trafford Ch0rus,.G. A. A. Our Eva is always ready for a, good time, yet her love for fun does not interfere with her work. Those who know her feel that they have a sincere, warm-hearted friend. CATHERINE BACHMAN, UKATIEU Preparatory Turtle Creek Friendship Club, Volley Ball Team, G. A. A. Catherine believes that work and fun go hand in hand. In other words, her motto is, "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy." WILLIAM BALSLEY, "BILL" Preparatory VVilmerding "Bill" is a genuine tive-pointed star. He studies. works, jokes, and gets alongg which is more than many of us can do. WILIAM BARR, "BEE" Preparatory East Pittsburgh Track, "Riley" in "Kicked Out of College," U and I Club, B. A. A. L'Bee" is always getting his seat changed in Chemistry. We wonder why? Keep the good work up i'Bee"g that all goes in life. HOWARD BETZ, "BUD" Preparatory East McKeesporrt Track, Hi-Y Club, B. A. A. "Buds" motto is: "If not late, later." He is the life of the school and the terror of the faculty. He can be found in Four O'clock Club any time after 3:10. I824 Page Ttwlzty-oize U' V . 7' ::.::: f , JAMES BIGGS, "JIM" Preparatory Wilmerding Page Twenty-tu'0 Captain of Basketball Team, Hi-Y Club, B. A. A. Hjimmyf' our industrous basketball captain, was not only a capable leader of the big "UH passers, but also a devoted follower of the weekly sporting page during study periods. WILLIAM BISHOP, "BILL" Commerial Turtle Creek Orchestra, Minstrel, B. A. A. "Bill" is not only a sincere follower of the sport of kingseating, but an enthusiastic fan of the fascinating game of push and pull. I-Ie playfully pushes his Whisk broom up and down the hall between rests. Setting all jokes aside, we sincerely apprecialte his co-operation in our school activities. RUTH BLACKBURN, "SMILES" Preparatory - Trafford Chorus, G. A. A. The fair-haired damsel of quiet disposition came to us only last fall. NVe consider her a mighty valuable acquisition of the class. RUTH BLAKLEY, "ROOSTER" Commercial Turtle Creek Delta Chi Club, G. A. A. Ruth is a loyal supporter of Old Union and can usually be found at any game where Union is playing. CHESTER BLUE, UCHES' V Preparatory Wilmerding Annual Board, Class Basketball, B. A. A. "Chesl' speaks rarely, but when he does speak. his speech renders you speechless. He is a fine friend and a sincere supporter of all activities. 1324i L .. E.. an P' E 5 l I it I. l if ll 31 I ,. if rl QQ. A ANNA BOORE, HANNH Preparatory East McKeesport Chorus: Octette, I. C. J. Club, G. A. A. Late again! But it's better to be late than not to get there at all. Of course, Ann gets here on time once in a while. 5 ALEXANDER BOREK, "ALECK" 1 Industrial Wilmerding l B. A. A. . "Aleck" is the original mathematical shark. . t He is a quiet and likeable fellow. l JOSEPH BORKOWSKI, "JOE" Preparatory East Pittsburgh Football, Wearer of "U,,' Class Basketball, B. A. A. "Joe" evidently believes in the old saying: - "All work and no play makes Joe a dull boy." joe gets along unusually well, however, and commands laughs at will. 'FRANK BOST, "BOSTY" Preparatory Turtle Creek Track, B. A. A., Wearer of "U" A Bosty, Bosty! Speed, efficiency, and per- severance brought l'Pete" into prominence.- May his good qualities prove everlasting. . 4, ,.,, GERALD BREEN, "GERALD" Industrial . Wilmerdixig U and I Club, B. A. A. ' Gerald is a boy of few words. Maybe he is saving up for some special occasion. E324 Page Twenty-tlzrcc lm PT?-R I i l E li l ia l S Pagv Twcntyffom' J ff "WS: Y X l , 2 Q. ' -fa X ff. i t .W-..............m, Q. g X.,..,..L..1 , I. RUSSELL BREHM, HRUSSH Industrial Turtle Creek B. A. A. You can always hear Russel before you see him. Not because he is noisy, but because his hair is so loud. Don't mind, Russ: tl'1at's quite a distinction from the rest of us. REBECCA BROWN, "BECKY" Commercial Turtle Creek Delta Chi Club: Friendship Club. G. A. A. 'ABecky" is a nice chummv girl who makes you feel right at home. GEOR'GE BRUSH, "SCRUBBIE" Preparatory VVilm.erding Annual Board, Hi-Y Club, U and I Club, B. A. A. George has never been known to miss a lec- ture. play, or a football game, but, isn't it a shame he has never been seen with a compan- ion at these sports. JOSEPH CARBAUGH l',TOE" Preparatory East MeKeesport Basketball. B. A. A. "Joe" Tall! Lean! Lanky! Built for speed. Fast on the Hoor. May he keep up this pace in later life. NELSON CARBLEY, "NEL'y Commerial Turtle Creek B. A. A. Nelson's looks are deceiving. Until you know him he never says Hboof' but after you do, he can talk a Hblue streak." 1824 I 'T'1 W Z L' I 1 1 5 I I I I rw? K Q I I I 2 I I Ill li I I Q. I i I . I JI I I. I i i . I I il ,, I I ll H I 1 . 5 I I I I ' i I I I I E H 1. ,I I 1 I at I i l ' A .' II 5.1 wg ' s MARTHA CHAMPION, UMAVVTHAU Commercial Turtle Creek Friendship Club, Delta Chi Club, G. A. A. Our Martha keeps to the old slogan, "Laugh and grow plump." She finds many amusing things in school to keep her laughing. MARGARET CONDON, "PEG" Commercial W'ilmerding G. A. A. Margaret shines in typewriting and short- hand. She'll make a good secretary for some- one, but rumor says that there is something better in store for her. CLARENCE CROUSHORE, "CROW" Preparatory Vlfilmerding C and I Club, Hi-Y Club. B. A. A. "Crown cloesnft have much to say in class. No wonder, he is always busy collecting pencils. MARY CRUMPTON, "DUTCH" Preparatory Turtle Creek T. T. T. Club, Annual Board, G. A. A. Although "Dutch" lives near the high school, yet, she is usually the last of "Three Mus- keters" to get to chapel every morning. Better late than never. "Dutch," ROBERT CUNNINGHAM, "BOB" Preparatory Turtle Creek Hi-Y Club. "Slivers" in "Kicked Out of College." "Spigot" in "Hoodoo," B. A. A. "Bob's" only failure is lack of size. He has a certain attraction for blondes, but we will keep silent on the matter of love affairs as 'ABob" has never told us of his ideal. l824 F Il It I Page Twwzfy-five "l A73 Il M...I lr-u-upullunuuun. I' I l k L, it A E E ! i ' i a - X Y,.wf.-.wsxv-Qmhvw 1 Kwik mn- U., f -' -V ,MET ,vm ., ,I fit .xl 1riv'l"'llI mg--num X-e:..."T.. ff i R .- , 3. F A 55 5 HOWARD CUNNINGHAM, HCUNNINGU 2 i Q Preparatory Turtle Creek 21 U and I Club, Hi-Y Club, Senior Stage i Manager, B. A. A. N 3 So far as young men are concerned, Howard g is very sociable. If there is one man more Q : ,Q than all others who has succeeded in avoiding ll the girls, it is he of whom we write. But, , 2 mark you, so-me day he'll fall before onslaughts ii : of Cupid, and hc'll fall hard. S Q g Il l al J Y 5 Q 3 ' HAZEL CUTTER, 'KBLONDIEU F Preparatory Turtle Creek 1 ll G. A. A., Friendship Club. Q 7 Hazel studies once in a while and looks Wise 2 4 'ly the rest of the time. However, she's not as ,Q E quiet as she seems. il G I i li ALBERT DAVIES, UAB" ii .4 Preparatory Turtle Creek V, 5 "Mr. Benbown in "Kicked Out of College," lf Cheerleader, Secretary of U and I Club, it 3 Hi-Y Club, B. A. A., Wearer of "Uf' "Ab" is one of the po-wers behind the throne. if His powerful shoulder has helped many a E senior activity on to a successful conclusion. il i i Q l C , l HELEN De CLAUDIO, 'IHELENAV ill I , i Commercial Turtle Creek. E Basketball, G. A. A. , il X Helen shows her colors by doing her bit A E for Union. She has been a great asset to the If basketball team. I , i it fl F l WILLIAM DEIST, "BILL" ii Industrial Turtle Creek B. A. A., Basketball Manager it i'Bill" seems to be bashful when he is among the girls. We wonder if this is true when he 'g 'll is with a certain pretty brunette. How about ,F it, Bill? ' in 1 E , E E . , , A " i- - - -. I 4. ,4 ,. " :I 3 ' rd' ef 4 ' ti 39-'a 1 ':f - .- 1 .4-: U , i 1 , ......,, ESTHER DEMMLER, MESS" Commercial Vlfilmerding G. A. A., Chorus ' "Wl1ere thou art, Alva, there wilt I be." "Essl' is Alva's shadow. One can usually find the chatter boxes ftogelther. just the same, MESS" is a nice girl. MILDRED DICE, UMILLYH Commercial East Pittsburgh Onaway Club, G. A. A. To look at "Milly" o11e would think she were one of those shy, demure young girlsg but just mention sled-riding to her. MARCELLA DILMORE, "DILLY" Commercial Vlfilmerdiiig G. A. A. Blue laughing eyes are hard to resist! She's good in the schoolroom, too. KENNETH DIVENS, HDIVVIEU Preparatory Wilmerding Basketball Manager, Track, Hi-Y Club, Senior Basketball Team, VVearer of "U," B. A. A. Kenneth was honored this year by being elected manager of the basketball team, which is usually a strong and perilous job. VVe know not what profession he will choose, but we are Sure he will be successful in whatever he oes. GEOR'GE IDONALDSON, HGEORGI E" Preparatory Turtle Creek Captain Swimming Team, U and I Club, VVearer of "U," B. A. A. Here we have one of Turtle Creekls most promising young men. "Georgie" took Chem- istry this year, and after a "terrible struggle," he got away with it. This fact alone causes us to believe he will succeed. I824 1 Page Twmzty-scwfz z , I l 5 Q L Page Twenty-eigllt :A .t.,,...m.g ,....a...a..l.A ,. X MARGARET DONALDSON, "PEG" . Commercial Turtle Creek ' G. A. A. "Peg" is a good talker, She knows how to take up time in the class room. She vows she will never forget her friends at Union. PAUL DOUGHTY, "DO'1"Y,' Industrial Wilmerding B. A. A. "Doty" is not obtrusive, yet he is not in the background. VVe may well call him 'lthe happy medium." ANNA ENDRES, HSHORTYH Commercial Turtle Creek Chorus, G. A. A. Anna believes that "actions speak louder than words." She doesnlt say much, but she goes right ahead with her work. BEN FINEMAN, "BENNIE" Preparatory Turtle Creek B. A. A., U and I Club "Sparky" must train for sports by sleeping in. That is probably why he is so good in basketball and in studies. ELIZABETH FLOH R, "BABE" Preparatory East Pittsburgh T. T. T. Club, "Nancy" in "Anne What's Her Name?" G. A. A. Although "Babe" comes all the way from East Pittsburgh every morning, she is never late for Chapel. We know she will be re- warded if she keeps up this good record. I824 .M "i . A. M..,...+a. i 'l f , l e ALICE FOREMAN, HAL" Preparatory XxVilmerding Chorus, T. T. T. Club, Friendship Club, G. A. A. "Al" has never neglected the social side of life. May her path be as pleasant through the remainder of her life as it has been in her high school days. DANTE GAGETTA Preparatory NVilmerding B. A. A. Dante, unlike the famous poet, is placid and calm. He is noted for his artistic and mechanical ability, "Matty" relies upon him to solve hard problems. HETTIE GARTON, "HETTIE" Preparatory Wilmerding Friendship Club Treasurer, G. A. A. Hettie is a very friendly girl. She is always ready for a good time, and takes a great pleasure every noon and night in erasing her initials H. K. D. signed by P. K. WILLIAM GEORGE, "B I LL" Preparatory VVilmerding Track, "Sandy" in the "Kicked Out of College," "Doran" in "Anne-What's-Her- Name,'l Minstrel, Senior Basketball Team, B. A. A. His dramatic ability and winning person- ality made him a big connecting link in the chain of our, school's daily activities. Here's success, Bill! CLIFFORD 'GILMORE, "CLIFF" Preparatory Wilmerding Editor-in-Chief of Annual, Vice-Pres. Senior Class. Pres. Sophomore Class. "Tony" in "Anne-What's-Her-Name," B. A. A. A more congenial fellow than "Cliff" is hard to Gnd. In short, Cliff, in our opinion. is the typical exponent of all the ideals for which the seniors as a class should stand. We feel confident he will find success and happiness in later life. I824 Page Tzvfzzfy-nine ......,.a ....... A Ar, . , . 5"?'W91'f' " "1 .ba-N H 1 . ii 'V ywli 5 il Y 5 9 3 . l Q . 4 .lr l ll I . 1 ll , . I l I I 'V l ahaha... . ., . , Fl i 'A 'Is y r 1 'Z.,..,,..a...m.......l' ' .fig ,T "A, ' ' S X Wt Page Thirty MARGARET GREEN, MPEG" Preparatory Wilnierding Chorus, Friendship Club, Girls' Basketball Manager, G. A. A. "Peg" is of gentle, quiet disposition, but brimming over with fun. Her winning ways has made her a general favorite among those who know her. EUGENE GUNSHOL, "JAMES" Preparatory Wilmerding Eugene is one of our quietest boys but he seldom fails to recite when he is called upon. He believes in work before pleasure. and is sure to do well in the world. STEPHEN HALE, "STEVE" Preparatory Turtle Creek Annual Board. Captain of Track Team. U and I Club. 'Scotch' in "Kicked Out of College," VVearer of "U,'l B. A, A . t'Steve" is one of the "longest" men in our class. He delights in all manner of fun, but withal he has a serious turn of mind which he is reserving for the future. ELIZABETH HALEY, "LIB', Commercial East Pittsburgh Onaway Club, G. A. A. "Libby" is a sweet girl from Bessemer Terrace. Those eyes will surely reach some nice fellow's heart some day. ALICE HARDIE, "AL" Commercial Turtle Creek Chorus, Literary Editor of Union Hi News, "Mrs. Whittle" in "Anne-What's-Hera Namef' G. A. A. Alice, our very quiet commercial senior, is beginning to step out. Watch closely on Sunday evening about nine o'clock, and you will see Alice accompanied by a young man who has just attended the Lutheran Church. 1924 Ei' s 2 l li 5 2 l R 5 3 5 E ee-"f"'1.. . f !"""" 4.1 mf- ..- .vang-nm-:rw-r-fuawmmf 1 - , Y -.1-:-Q.-...wa .1-.U-tum.. A :xr . --W... .Y....w f. aw.. ,mm , ,. .Muna-L,-.-M.s. ....,,.s-of ,ww .vm-.u.mr.i..l-f 4:1-f ffm-mm! A F V ,--.-..-.,..,.m.,.-I-..z....3T WV , fainizuazmvzwul P-1 .1 ee A-ww--,vyimnmmkwwmnm .... F' ,,,.,w..- -A-Y' T f sa RUTH HARMEIER, 'ARUTHIE' Preparatory East McKeesport G. A. A. Ruth is very quiet and studious. She says that she is going to be a teacher, and we hope she will be just as successful at teaching as she is in high school work. SADIE HE-ID, "SADIE" Commercial Turtle Creek "Doris" in the "Hoodoo," Annual, G. A. A. You just ean't help liking Sadie. She has a smile for everyone, and a nice soft voice that reminds you of a Southerner. LOUIS HELLY, "LOUIE" Preparatory East McKeesport B. A. A. A A'Louie" is a terror in the classroom, even it he is a sort of a quiet fellow. A quiet demeanor and a "never say die characterl' are A'Louie's" strong points. He will succeed. FLORENCE HESKETH, "PLO" Commercial Wilmerding G. A, A. "Flo" is trying to be an exception to the rule that all women talk a lot. Florence very seldom talks, but she believes in being a good listener. HELEN HOFFMAN, "DOC" Preparatory Turtle Creek Debating Team, T. T. T. Club, "Dodo" in the "Hoodoo," Annual Board. G. A. A, "Doc," one of the "Three Musketeers" is always busy. When she is not arguing with "Swede she is trying to settle the Imiff - tion Problem of the United States. Keep up the good- work tDoc. vi , bfa 4 nr y 1 , ,M-,,,,, m . , ffvvev.-fra-f,W nose: :L 51" If? . 1g.a'..L::x A1 154:15 A wg:-'f.ie 1 . X allz:m.ma. v 1'-5 sa ,W 'Y 78 Page Thirty-one W ,v 45.451-Q-.G-cfwmy u -, x 4 M lgqfil mi X .. .f-q ' ii a E 3 5 lf X l Y Nl X l I l l l Page Tlzfrty-fzvo 4 JOSEPH HOOVEN, "JOE" Preparatory Turtle Creek Football, Basketball, Baseball, Orchestra, U and I Club, B. A. A., Wearer of "U" "Joe" is certainly an all around athlete. He showed us what he could do in the New Castle game. We wish him success. CHESTER HORROCKS, "CHES" Preparatory Wilmerding "Tad" in "Kicked Out of Co'lege," Hi-Y Club, U and I Club, Minstrel, Union Hi News Staff Shoulder Arms! About Face! Ches, a marvel in the retreat, a vanishing streak of red hairy a winning smile, a conglomeration of humor, wit and sincerity. This is "Ches." He surely has proven a real friend! MARGARET HUSTON, "FRENCHY" Preparatory Trafford "Frenchy" in "Kicked Out of College," Animal Board, G. A. A. VVhen Peg is with us we can always hear her. Someday we hope to hear of her as an Artist. MYRTLE JAMES, HMERDIIT' Preparatory VVilmerding Friendship Club, Chorus, Orchestra. C. A. A. Myrtle is one of our prominent seniors who likes to have a good time. She is never seen going down the hall without her most attentive friend, "Bob." ARTHUR JAMES, "ART" Preparatory Turtle Creek Football, U and I Club, Editor of Union Hi News, B. A. A., Track Everyone knows that "Art' is our second "Tony" when it comes to selling Eskimo Pies. If you are looking for "Art" on a Tuesday or a Friday night, just go to the gym and you will hear someone yelling, "Your last chance to buy. VVho Wants an Eskimo Pie?" I824 F' "I HELEN JONES, "JONESIE" Commercial Turtle Creek Captain of Volleyball, Basketball, Chorus. Onaway Club, Octette, G. A. A. Helen tells us she on'y likes Volleyball but you can't fool us. SAMUEL JONES, "SAM" Commercial - Turtle Creek B. A. A. "Sam" puts pep into the class. He is exceptionally good in typewriting. So far he has won a medal, a card case, and a cer- tificate for speed. ORILEE KEENE, "LEE" Preparatory Turtle Creek Chorus, "Angelina'l in "Hoodoo," "Selina" in Kicked Out of College," G. A. A, "Lee" is very ambitious and puts her whole heart into everything she does. She always has a smile for everyone she meets, and we shall remember her for the cheer she has spread. ELOISE KEIRS, "KEIRSY" Preparatory Turtle Creek Chorus, Orchestra, T. T. T. Club, Annual Board, Secretary of the Senior Class. t'Grandma" in "Anne-NVhat's-Her-Name," G. A. A. Eloise shines when it comes to talking, but for all that she still holds up her end of the honor roll. MICHAEL KENDERES, "MIKE" Preparatory Wall Booster, "Ebenezer VVhittle" in "Anne- VVhat's-Her-Namef' B. A, A. Michael likes school so well that he has decided to be a teacher. As preliminary training he finds enjoyment in helping his teachers. ISZ4 l l l I l E w 4 Page Thirty- three l" 'I Page Thirty-four ...-i, HENRIETTA KENSINGER, "HENRY" Preparatory Wilmerdiiig Seniors Chorus, Ukulele Club, Friendship Club, G. A. A. Henrietta insists on a thorough explana- tion of her lessons. We know that her "never give up" spirit will help her in life's battles. MA.RY KERIN, "IRISH" Commercial East Pittsburgh Chorus, G. A. A. Mary goes in for music-we just know she'll make good if she keeps it up. EARL KIDD, HSKIDDSH Preparatory East McKeesport B. A. A. If you want to find "Skidds,', just look among a crowd of girls. He certainly does like the ladies. HIRAM KIN'G, t'REX" Preparatory Turtle Creek 'tBurks" in "Anne-What's-Her-Name," Class Electrician, Annual Board, B. A. A., Minstrel, Track "Rex" is in for business, and if trade keeps up he intends to make Rockefeller's billions look like a donation to a penny bank. Any- thing that "Kingl' tackles, he goes at it with all his might. In perseverence lies success. Keep up the good work. MARY KIRK, "MAMMIE" Commercial Wilmerding G. A. A. Mary is one of the quiet ones of our class. We never know she's around unless we look for her. ISQ4 l l gl-In 5 N.6f3iFDr.3'f . , -v-nvvnvvff, . . . 1 m'yM'wi'm'i,mLF5gfgq 5' 1 -.-...it PAUL KOCSIS, "POLLY" Preparatory East Pittsburgh Union Hi News Staff, Annual Board, B. A. A. Paul d0esn't spend all his time studying. If you want to know how popular Paul is, just go down and have a peek in Mr. Mc- Curdy's room at noon. HELEN KLOGETHER, "HELEN" Preparatory Wilmerding G. A. A., Friendship Club Helen is a jolly and likeable person mak- ing friends very easily, Helen neve-r gives up for her motto is: "lf at First you don't succeed, try, try again!" NELS KRUGER, USVVEDEM Preparatory NVilmerding Football, Wearer of "U," Vice-Pres. of Junior Class, Basketball, B. A. A. l'Swede" has shown his ability not only in athletics, but also in the "Love Game." FRANCES KUNES, "FRANCE" Commercial NVilmerding V G. A. A. Frances is going to make someone a good "Sten0g."' She is a good pal, always ready to help. ' HOWARD LEUKHARDT, "LUKEY" Preparatory Wilmerding Football, Baseball, Wearer of "U," B. A. A. 1 "Lukey" troubles nobody. He believes in little work and much sleep. X i i E i W I s 3 I Q s 5 . pl .anim Page Thirty-five x T' I 'I ALFRED CLEWIS, "ALFIE" Preparatory Turtle Creek Basketball, B. A, A. "Al" is sincere. quiet, and good-naturedg but not to be imposed upon. A worthy base- ball candidate and a wonder on the floor. Here's to success, "AL" Let's Go! AGNES LINDSAY, "BUGS, Commercial East Pittsburgh Chorus, Onaway Club, G. A. A. "Bugs" surely does have troubles of her own. Really, she doesn't know which one to choose-the one in Texas or the other one. EDNA MAE LIVESEY, "ICIE" Preparatory Turtle Creek G. A. A. Everyone knows "Icie." She can always be seen skipping through the halls on her way to classes, and she spreads sunshine wherever she goes. ,IOSEPHINE LIVESEY, "J O" Preparatory Turtle Creek Captain of Girls' Basketball, Friendship, G. A. A., Wearer of "U" "Jo" is a star at basketball. She is suc- cessful not only in athletics but also in her studies. Although she is quiet, she enjoys a good time. JOHN LLOYD, "JOHNNY" Preparatory East Pittsburgh U and I Club, Track, B. A. A. John is so busy with other work that he can attend school only part of the day. He is right at the top with the best of the class, however. 3 E ,1 : ' . . :M , , Paige Thfirty-.fix EI 57 I I I W I I I -1 I -..........,, BURTON LOCKE, "BERT" I Commercial East McKeesport "Mr. Dun" in the "Hoodoo," "Leviticus" in "Kicked Out of Collegefi B. A. A. "Bert" is full of fun and pep. He is fond of the girls and is always in demand. WALTER LOCKE, 'tWALT" Preparatory NVilmerding B. A. A. Walter attends school regularly. He is a hard worker, and goes about his work quietly. FRED LOGSTON, HFRIZ' Preparatory VVilmerding "Judge Dunby" in "Anne-XVhat's-Her Name F" B. A. A., U and I Club. Fred is one of our popular boys. In the daytime he is a student, and at night he is an usher at a movie show. VVe hope Fred will own a theater of his own some day. HAROLID LOWERY, UDOC' Preparatory Wilmerding Union Hi News Stalf, B. A. A. "Doc" is a wonder of the classroom. We know it will not be-long until we hear that Prof. Lowery, "the learned educator," has been asked to decide some question of national im- portance. GORDON LYNN, HGORDIEU Preparatory East McKeesport Orchestra, B. A. A. "Gordie" besides being very musical is a boy of studious talent and remarkable ability. He is a wonder on the olfenses and defense, and very good in the pinches. I I I I I L. I I 2 i I i I I i I I I I i I I I I E 1324 F........T.,,,,,,.-- .,., ,.,. ..... ...,, , .. "l ,.., I I 1 I I I F I I 1 I Page Thirty-seven ,,,. ,A -4 3 Lg' S . , 4 " JENNIE MCCULLOUGH, "JENNIE" Commercial East Pittsburgh G. A. A. Jennie is one of our most faithful students. Besides doing her school work well, she is making good at the East Pittsburgh Savings and Trust Company. FRANK MASON, "SPARTA" Preparatory East Pittsburgh B. A. A. Frank has discovered more new compounds in Chemistry than Mr. Cooper can keep track of. He is an amateur chemist and a profes- sional Mgood mark-getterf' ALEXANDER MAZONE, "ALEX" Preparatory - Wilmerdilig "Cheops" in the "Hoodoo," B. A. A. An unusual mixture is "Alex." A giant in- tellect in a small body. A future Edison or Steinmetz.. Who kno-ws? ROBERT MCBRIAR, "BOB" Preparatory Turtle Creek "Billy" in the "Hoodoo,'l B. A. A. 4'Bob" never lets his studies interfere with his good times. Vtfe hope that he will always be as happy. ADELINE MCCLELLAND, "CURLY" Preparatory Turtle Creek Chorus, Octette, "Barbara" in "Anne-What's- Her-Name," G. A. A., Booster Adeline is one of the favo-rites of the Senior Class. Yes, we will admit Adeline seems a demure little girl to those who do not know her, but if one takes a glance at her roguish brown eyes, well she doesn't seem so demure. uilnzt lli w...,,,.... qq ,.., E A . 4.3 nr rm. Page Thirty-viylzt lp' "I --..... MARION MADDOCK, "MARION" Commercial Turtle Creek G. A. A., Booster Marion is another one of those nice, quiet, chummy girls. You know the kind you can't do without. Once in a while she can talk a "blue streak." VIOLA MCKARNEY, Hvr' 1' ' Preparatory Wilmerditig G. A. A. ' l'Vi" never makes any noise in the class rooms. Bv this we know she will make a suc- cessful nurse. r CLARA MCKIM, "MAC" Preparatory Turtle Creek Friendship Club, G. A. A. Clara is a lively girl. She likes a good time and does not believe in overworking herself. MILDRED McKEE, "MID" Commercial East McKeesport Onaway Club, Friendship Club, Chorus, G. A. A. This was "Mid's" first year at Union, but we know she won't forget us soon. "Mid" has many friends here. MYRNA MCWILLIAMS, "MYRNA" Commercial Turtle Creek Onaway Club, Friendship Club, "Marjorie" in "Anne-What's-Her-Name," G. A. A. Myrna is one of our pretty, modest blondes. She is industrious, and always willing to help some one. I824 Page Thirty-nine l Page Ifnrty if --4 L... ii., GEORGE MENHAM, "HAMMIE" Preparatory Turtle Creek Football, "Brighton" in the "Hoodoo," B. A. A. "Hammie" proved his wonderful ability as an actor when he played the leading role in the "Hoodoo" last year. We hope that he will succeed. in acting "Life's Play" as well. DAVID MICHAELS, "DAVE" Preparatory Turtle Creek Manager of the Orchestra, U and I Club, B. A. A. "Dave" is a very nice companion for one particular girl. Guess? He never lights with his lady love, because she doesn't fight with him. LAURA MAE MICKEY, 'AMICKEYU Commercial Wilmerding Chorus, "Salamanica" in t'Kicked Out of College," "Little Spiggotn in "Hoodoo," Onaway Club, G, A. A. VVhat's that noise we hear? Chl that's only "Mickey" and her ever ready laugh! We like Mickey's smile because it just won't wash off. JOHN MILES, f-JAKE'- Preparatory Wilmerding Class Basketball, Hi-Y Club, B. A. A. No matter when you see John, he is always talking. He surely can rattle off his English lesson. BESSIE MILLER, "Bl-ESS" Commercial Turtle Creek Delta Chi Club, Annual Board, G. A. A. Courteous, pleasant, and bright. We know that these good traits will help bring her suc- cess as a school teacher. ff v ISQ4 i TITLE W -...i RALPH MILLER, "YIDDISH" Preparatory Turtle Creek Minstrel, Class Basketball, B. A. A. "Ralphy" plays basketball, but he does not let that interfere with his studies too much. He is always humorous and friendly. EDITH MITCHELL, "EDIE" Preparatory Turtle Creek G. A. A., Friendship Club, Chorus A quiet and modest little. girl. Edith has decided to teach the three "r's" next year. HARRY MITCHELL, "MITCH" Industrial Turtle Creek If and I Club, Junior Class Pres., B. A. A. Harry always has a smile for everyone he meets. VVe would like to know what girl it is that he meets at 3:10. 'GLYNN MONTGOMERY, "MONTE" Preparatory Turtle Creek "Shorty" in i'Kicked Out of College," U and I Club, Track, "Willie" in "Anne-VVhat's- Her-Name?" B. A. A. Glynn is a jolly boy who cares for one particular girl. If he keeps up his work, we will hear of him in the future. CHARLES MONTICONE, "B UCK" Preparatory IYilmerding B. A. A. "Buck" is a fine young fellow. He is a five pointed star when it comes to studiesg a regu- lar fellow when it comes to sports, and an ardent backer of all activities, Keep it up, "Buck" yon're heading for the high spots. r ISQ4 Pa-yr' Forty-one .. , ,,...a.... .. U..- givin P I4 l l l l l l l I -.i...,. r' -1 P va:-M... is I l l I Page F orty'-two MARGARET MORRISSEY, "PEGGY" Preparatory Wilmerding Booster, Chorus, G. A. A., Friendship Club. In spite of the fact that Margaret likes to talk to the bo-ys, she is always prepared to make a good recitation in class. CURTIS MUIR, "CUR'I" Preparatory Turtle Creek B. A. A. Curt is as quiet as a mouse, yet full of fun. Studious isn't the word, when you know that he likes Nye ancient daysu well enough to take both Cicero and Virgil in one year. - RICHARD MURPHY, "DICK" Preparatory Turtle Creek B. A. A. All Dick gets done is trying to- avoid the girls. He claims he is a woman hater, but we think he is just bashful. With his quiet and earnest manner he ought to be a poet for good, and win many friends Wherever he goes. MARIE MUSTIN, "MUSTIN" Commercial Turtle Creek Onaway Club, G. A. A. Dainty Marie. Her entertaining us at "Prom" last year made her popular with all, but she hasn't danced for us this year. VVith such ability Marie cannothelp but succeed. JAMES NESTA, "JIMMY" - Preparatory Wilmerding B. A. A. "jimmy" laughs, works, and. takes the world as it comes. He takes out the bad and ad- heres to the good. . IS24 . ' LOUISE NICHOLSON, "GEORGE" Preparatory Wilnirerdiiig Orchestra, G. A. A., J. C. J. Club, Senior Chorus Although Louise is little, she makes up for it in other ways. She believes that little. peo- ple should be both seen and heard. XVQ are especially glad to hear her "fiddle" in chapel. FRANCIS O'CONNOR, "IRISH" Commercial . VVilmerding B. A. A. Francis is one of the tall members of our class. He's quiet. but if you want anything done. ask "Irish" FRANCES OFCINIK, "REGGlE" Commercial East Pittsburgh Onaway Club, G. A. A. A'Reggie" is starting an art gallery. "May l have a picture?" She is very partial to "Joe's." She doesn't know which one she really likes best. ETHEL OLITZSKY, "ETHEL" Commercial Turtle Creek G. A. A. Ethel is studious, and we are sure that her ambition will get her somewhere. LOIS OESTERLING, "LO-LO" Preparatory VVilmerding Orchestra. Chorus, Friendship Club, Annual Board, "Mrs. Benbowu in "Kicked Out of College," Onaway Club, G. A. A. A jolly, friendly girl is our Lois. A poet and an actress. Some combination! W v-. ffrwf- 'far-N VV H 5 ffmi1'muNaix-w1v.Af51afeH,mfhnK2t!f!l'?EA'22F1v 'MR gmwugmpgnaqq. -.-.4 io . Q.. 1 L, ' 71 ' Q' ,1:i'-.Lam-Seiya-nL.efxJa1.a-414:-sm:mx .z w.- V Q -......, Page Forty-four 5 I8 PAUL OESTERLING, "BUV" Preparatory Wilmgrding H-Y Club, U and I Club-, B. A. A. Paul is a very quiet lad who is greatly ad- mired by all. All girls are riddles to Paul, but he will fall sooner or later. AILEEN PARKER, 'ATEXASH Commercial Turtle Creek Orchestra, Friendship Club. Onaway Club, Chorus, "Miss Loingneckeru in "Hoodoo',l' "Ma Magsbyn in "Kicked Out of College," G. A. A. Busy! Busy! Busy! "Where's Mr. Hatfield and my Uke F" Aileen surely is a busy woman. Why she actually finds time to- get to class when she doesn't have orchestra, chorus, or play practice. ROBERT PATTERSON, "BOB" Preparatory Turtle Creek B. A. A. If you want to know. anything about mathe- matics or automobiles, just ask "Bob" He is a regular encyclopedia on these points. NELLIE PICKFORD, HGALLAGHERH Commercial XVilmerding G. A. A. Nellie is one of the tallest members in the commercial class. That's all right, Nellie, the best goods come in small packages. VERA PIONTKA, "VERA" Commercial XVilmerding "Gwendolyn" in the "Hoodoo,'l "Betty" in "Kicked Out of College." Swimming Team, Friendship Club. Onaway Club, Chorus, G. A. A. Vera is a girl who believes in studying as well as enjoying life. Her motto seems to be "Fun is the best medicine, give and take it in large doses." 24 L N H' PM 'l 'WI ELLA PUGSLEY, HENORMOUSH , Commercial Wilmerding President of Friendshi Club Orchestra , D v - 1 J Chorus, Octette, "Betty'l in "Kicked Out of College," Onaway Club, G. A. A. Ella really isn't enormous in size, but she certainly has an enormous line and an ever ready laugh. MARGARET QUINN, MPEG" Preparatory VVilmerding , 1 Chorus, Swimming Team, "Mooney" in "Anne-What's-Her-Name?" J. C. I. Club, 1 G. A. A. i Everybody knows Peg. She is never seen W without a smile for everyone. Life is just one , joke after another for her. HARRY QUIRICO, "HARRY" Preparatory Dist McKeesport U and I Club, Hi-Y Club, Union Hi News Staff, "College Boy" in "Kicked Out of Col- lege," B. A. A. VVe all know "Quirry" is blamed for a lot of things he doesrft do, but these hardly make up for the ,things he does do and is never caught doing. Nevertheless, he gets his work well, enjoys life, and keeps everyone in a good humor. ' 4 HAROLD RALSTON, "BALDY" il Preparatory Wlilmerding , Pres. of Class, Swimming Team, U and I Club, Hi-Y Club, B. A. A. Polished, genteel and upright is the president rf' - . . s r n il ' of our class. VVherever he goes, he carries li ql with him the best wishes of all his classmates. l ' ROSELLA RAMALEY, USKEEZIXH Preparatory Turtle 'Creek ' Friendship Club, G. A. A. Rosella likes to play safe. She believes in ' , work and fun, but she never goes to extremes. ' l t i . I . V i wg ..'. ' -.1 Hr- .j' l A ISZ4 P 1 Page Forty-five ...J V.. fad' 1 We 5 il 1 .1 . wz 3 it 3 i 9 A l E, ll I l ll l l i it l 5 -u P 1 l ,i L ll n T' 1 E. l , Al l ll 5: 1 F ,E i. ll l 3 l , 5 Ll , S? il A 3 E f 5 . ig . X' sz ES 4 K, ,, Q , it Page Fofrfy-sini ............., . he -1 i .-we M .1 in i , f' X DAVID RAVELLA, "DAVE" Preparatory V VVilmerding Football, B. A. A. "Dave" is not exactly a "sheik'l but the girls don't Find him very hard to look at. He plays basketball a little, football a whole lot, studies not so much, and enjoys life. MARGARET REED, "PEGGY" Preparatory Trafford G. A. A. A fair young lady is "Peggy" She seems to be quiet and reserved, but remember the night when she entertained the Cupid Five! It wouldn't be fair to tell anymore. WENDELL REED, "CAT" Preparatory Turtle Creek Football, B. A. A., Booster. "Cat" has shown his ability as half-back on the mighty C. H. S. Football Team. May he be just as successful in life. ROLAND REHER, HCOURAGE' Preparatory XVilmerding Hi-Y, Swimming Team, Senior Stage Car- penter, B. A. A. A quiet and sedate member of the Senior Class. It is a fact that he is quite sensitive about having his picture appear in such public places as this, but he made an exception in this case, much to our joy. and, we hope, to his pleasure. AMELIA ROBERTS, HMILLI E" Commercial A Turtle Creek "Louisel' in "Anne-VVhat's-Her-Name?" G. A. A. To look at Amelia you would think she were very quiet, but just listen to her in Economics on Thursday morning. "I just told him he needn't come any more." .-1. .ft " . ' 40614 3 V fx fl? JU'--'E-Q. m?. I ar.. 'F' Ml... ...... . in- ...L-S -, ., ,. . 'kmuwr...m.-...ann f il It ' -1 ,rp -.....f . M I P l l Y I. I i d LESTER RIGBY, "LES" Preparatory North Bessemer U and I Club, Union Hi News, College Boy in "Kicked Out of Collegefl Booster, B. A. A. To look at "Les" one would think he never looked at a girl, but how about that sweet girl from Swissvale? GLENN RI'GGS, URIGGSU Preparatory Vlfilmerding Debating Team, Cheer Leader, "Professor Solomon" in the "Hoodoo," "'Bootles" in "Kicked Out of College," Minstrel, Orches- tra, B. A. A. Glenn is the orator and the debater of the day. It is fellows like him that keep the school moving. We should cooperate in giving him three cheers. JOHN SATKOSKI, UJACKH Preparatory Vlfilmerding Football, Swimming, Basketball. Hi-Y Club, If and I Club, B. A. A. "Jack" seems to be the original good luck boy. but if you'l1 look further you'll see Jack grinding away, making some of the so called "good luck" while the rest of us are enjoying ourselves. ZELMA SCHMIDT, HSCHMITTYH Preoaratory Turtle Creek G, A. A.. T. T. T. Club, "Mrs Ima Clingerf' in the "Hoodoo" Zelma surely can spread sunshine with her smile. She finds time for nleasure and also gets her studies. Atta-boy, Zelmal ALBERT SCHULZ, "AL" Preapratory Chalfant Pres. If and I Club. Union High News Staff, "Mr. Gears" in "Kicked Out of College." "Malachi'l in "Hoodoo,l' Debating Team, B. A. A. Although Albert is a hard and faithful worker, he is always ready to- have a good time when the occasi-on permits. He has a pleasant word for everyone, and is liked and admired by all who know him. ISQ4 Page F orty-seven F' ii - -Y 1' i f Page Forty-r'iyI1t ......,.f RUTH SCHEUTZ, HSCHUETIEH Commercial Wilmerdilig Friendship Club, Onaway Club, Chorus, G. A. A. D Ruth is one of the "three," If you are hunt- ing someone pleasant, see "Schuetie." She's another one of those girls with a permanent smile. MARY ALDA SHAVER, UMARYN Preparatory East Pittsburgh G. A. A., Annual Board, Orchestra The longer you know her, the better you like her. She doesn't believe in knocking, because there are so many good things to boost. RUSSEL SHAFER, "RUSS" Preparatory Turtle Creek Track Manager, B. A. A. "Russ" is a jolly good fellow who loves many, trusts few, and always paddles his own canoe. He believes in the well known motto: "Laugh and the world laughs with you." MARY SHAVER, "SHAVER" Preparatory Turtle Creek Orchestra, Annual Board, T. T. T. Club, G. A. A. Mary is an absolute necessity to our social functions as well as our Chapel exercises. After graduation, whether she will devote her life to teaching piano, or to domestic science in a Hat, we do not know: but we predict an equally brilliant future in either choice. OSCAR SIMON, "OCCIE" Preparatory Squirrel Hill Basketball, Track, Orchestra, B. A. A. "Occie" travels all the way from Squirrel Hill. XYC certainly appreciate the fact that the squirrels would permit such a un! to come to UU." I924 V.-.AY 3..,......................, mm ,, V 'T i' fe' W. ' .L l A A E ' 'Z 1.1, ra 51 5+-U L i. , ' ..,..-... ..., f SARA SHOEMAKER, "SALLY" Preparatory XVilmerding Captain Girls' Swimming Team, Annual Board. G. A. A. A booster for Union in work and fun. She is go-ing to "swimy' her way to success. EDWIN SKELTON, "PlDGY" Preparatory Turtle Creek U and l Club, Track, B. A. A. The reason "Pidgy" does everything with so much speed easily is that he is getting in train- ing for track, where he excels. The best wishes of the class of '24 to you. "Pidgy." PAUL SKINNER HPALU Preparatory XYilmerdin Football Basketball Captain of Baseball, B. A, A. 'Pa is a horn athlete if there exer was one. He is also a hard worker in the class room. NVe wish him success. MINNIE SMELTZ MIN Commercial Turtle Creek G. A. A., Delta Chi Club Minnie is always ready to laugh but she i always ready to recite too. Oh Min! ALVA SMITH SMITTH Commercial McKeesport G. A. A. Alva is extremely fond of talking and laugh- ' . She follows all the latest style of hair dressing ann-aw ., Af' .--gnu 1 l S Page' Fo1'ty-nine """'T VFQ ll A . 1 1 FM 1 1 ' f V . I.. - ,......,,,, -v,,,w1.,,, w,q-,,,,, ,Y L AA,h, WYY,,,.,,,,-,i -W ,,A.,,,. EM. -. . . W- 1rvfQ h JT.-.AEJAUB-.' " '- 2'f Page Fifty K-SFR .4-?H!?4 u:mwsfvnw-r1'wa-- ' 's..v.ufaf-rw.: ..e.,..,g ............. 1 l l l EDITH SNEE, HEDIEH Preparatory Pitcairn Chorus. Octette, "Lulu" in the "Hoodoo," J. C. J. Club, G. A. A. "Edie" comes all the way from Pitcairn to Union every day. Everyone knows that school could not get along without her. Here's to success, "Edie." ELLA SPAMER, "SPAMER" Preparatory Turtle Creek Octette, Chorus, J. C. J. Club, "Aunt julia" in "Anne-XVhat's-Her-Name P" Ifkelele Club, G. A. A. Ella is another member of "thc gang." Some day we expect to see her living over in East McKeesport. I wonder why? HAROLD SPIKER, USPIKESN Preparatory Turtle Creek B. A. A. "Spike's" highest ambition is to invent a new type of labor saving device. He knows all the tricks of U. H. S.. and never fails to use them. His most interesting study proved to be the weekly sporting page. BEATRICE STAFFORD, "B EE" Commercial East Liberty Chorus, Society Editor of Union Hi News, G. A. A. "Bee" is a very happy girl and is always ready to do her share of the work for the Union Hi News. Some day we hope she will be re- warded with a typewriter for all the writing she has done. MILDRED STARK, "MID" Commercial W'ilmerding Chorus, Onaway Club, Friendship Club, G. A. A. "Mid'l is a twin and another of the "three" She is full of pep and always ready to laugh or help. ' 'I' ' 'iw fx l'P"fF!3l5'w?3'f'il A. L f- ... . . . .. f. 'f-"A, ' . qm,x1:.'-g 'wrt 1 mw1uvwvs:x:.arwu.eaumawwvzaAewmcumluiugraHsvS4mes2AD in Li M mlrxnwvvmmmximvwunng 1-mm-....-.. 'I "Q,-1 Y . ' t X 'li- 4' 51? 'Q-Sy Q1 X w,...,.............. 'P u ll- 1 ' . ft 1 ' ' 5: we-...V fs WILLIAM STARK, t'BUD" Preparatory W'ilmerding Basketball, Manager Swimming Team, Base- ball, Pres. Hi-Y Club, Annual Board, B. A. A. "Bud" seems quiet and reserved to those who do not know him, but to his many friends he is full of life and fun. He has been rather indifferent to the opposite sex, but this seem- ing indifference is only assumed. Here's to you "Bud!" NAOMI STEINER, "SHORTY" Preparatory Turtle Creek Chorus, J. C. I. Club, "Spiggot" in "Hoo- doo," Cr. A, G. "Little people should be seen and not heard." Naomi seldom fails to observe this saying in class recitations. JOSEPH STEWART, "JOE" Preparatory Turtle Creek Manager of Football Team, Basketball, XYearer of MU." B. A. A. 'A-Toe" is a desirable friend and a good com- panion. His business ability broufrht him to the front both as a basketball player and as a manager of the most successful football team our institution ever had. CATHERINE STOTLER, "CASSIE" Preparatory North Bessemer J. C. J. Club, Chorus, G. A. A., Ukelele Club Catherine says 'tthat you are only young onee:" therefore, she takes the path of least resistance. HELEN SULLIVAN, "SULLY" Preparatory East McKeespo1't Chorus, Octette. J. C. I. Club, "Juliet" in "Kicked Out of College," Ukelele Club, G. A. A. Did you ever see "Sully" without Ann? "Sully," like Ann, gets here in time to hear the exit number in chapel. That's all right, we're glad you get here. 1824 4 1 l e Page Fifty-one J "" 'T J i l , fft . . ' Q -- we -.-....,. DOROTHY STUBENFALL, "DOT" Preparatory East Pittsburgh 1 G. A. A. Dorothy is one of our very best students, with a cheerv smile for everyone. If you need any help just go to Dorothy, and you will be sure to get it. ROSE SZVOBODA, HSCYROLICSU Commercial Turtle Creek Basketball, Chorus, G. A. A. Rose shines in basketball and talking. To hear and not see, you would think there were a dozen, but it's only Rose and a listener. X ROBERT TAMARELLI, MTABIYH ' Commercial Hall 4 I W'e think that "Tammy" will be a lawyer or a . carpenter or a secretary. Bob never gets to x, , B. A. A. J school on time in the morning. He spends his ! spare time practicing speed on the typewriter. li i 1. MARGARET TAYLOR, "PEG" H Preparatory VVilmerding Friendship Club, G. A. A. 3. When Margaret isn't attending classes, she ' is selling candy for the Friendship Club. Her 1 pleasing manner has made for her many friends at Union, l. ll ll l if ELIZABETH TERNENT, "BETTY" Preparatory Turtle Creek il Senior Chorus, G. A. A. Elizabeth stands for a little work plus a good wi t time. Later on she is going to work hard and I become a writer. QE it l I Z B... .., A ,, xi-Si u? :azz Page Fifty-two V' W l I l 3 l . , gl 'X l E .-.., mf f 1 Z Q s ........i, la MURRAY THOMPSON, "MURRAY" Preparatory Turtle Creek "College Boy" in t'Kicked Out of College," B. A. A. Murray is such a good student that we know thalt he has found the keynote to success. VVe'll hear more from him later. ALDA TOWLE, "ALLIE" Commercial Turtle Creek Delti Chi Club, Friendship Club, G. A. A. Alda is a hustler. She works hard, and so does her tongue. Personally, we believe she will make a good "stenog" for the manager of the HA. Xt Pf' ROY TWEEDY, HTVVEEDYH Preparatory Turtle Creek Football, XVearer of "U," B. A. A. VVe all know that Roy is a, hard worker. He was named "All Scholastic Center 3" worked after school. and still kept his marks up to the standard. X , l . 51 , -1 ' SIMEON VELAR, "SAMy' Preparatory East Pittsburgh Q Football, Basketball, Wearer of "U," B. B A, A, Simeon was one of the most worthy uphold- E ers of our fame in athletics. The most the af enemy could get out of him was a smile, "Hit E that line, Samlu "First in tenll' Let's go! 3 3' Q CHESTER WASMUTH, "CHES" f Preparatory Turtle Creek Football Captain, Basketball, Annual Board, Q VVearer of "UQ, B. A. A. 5 "The man among men." Long after the rest - of us are forgotten, "Ches" will be remembered . as the captain of our "wonder team of '24.l' jf Here's to success for the "All Scholastic Tackle" of '23-'24. E " P' 'f' "'z.-.:z'.-:-vsammnumauaveusuenxpg F Li 'm,mt,r'a5vf:f:tm'ar5'.z'::'wc'r2:on"S'??"'5Ki"TLA .. . Q .ww-if.p-,J:uCuZIQ:Wm:1wwahHm5:f5JL2l?JEMfJXf3lT.Q1'?' lu.w,v-1vnuwwmu,.wmvlwQymm.v.mc"f"" P 9H"5l"l F 553 3135 W 4-g.g,,t:u.m .4 ar:-.a aa ,, . 7, .t1.v"'L'mm :"E'iwftbtQ:at., .ff-. rt- lf .-.wc Page Fifty-flzrec' gn- fx M' .' Mkqz1r -ff. at .tw It 1-m ' 5 I T' iflf ' II 3, Xvns 1 ....'-..':'.f Ii I I I I I I I I I I I I I J I I I Page Fifty-four I MORRIS WEISS, HFUZZYV X Preparatory East Pittsburgh B. A. A. "Mutsy" is like a stick of dynamite. He is little and dangerous. His natural ability makes his work easy. F HELEN WEISSBURGER, "HELEN" Commercial East Pittsburgh Onaway Club, G. A, A. Helen is one of our best ustenogsf' XVe see 21 bright future for her, perhaps, secretary to the President of the Cnited States. EVANGELINE WHIGHAM, "VANCE" Commercial Turtle Creek Chorus, Octette, G. A. A., Delta Chi Club lt's only natural that a curly haired girl like Evangeline should have a lot of interest in the opposite sex. I I, ROY WHISNER, "WHIZ" Industrial Turtle Creek ll and I Club, B. A. A. I Roy believes in a good time. He doesn't mind work in small doses, and he is always 1 present when the Four O'clock Club roll is I called. ' DONALD WILKINSON, "DON" Industrial Wilmerding B. A. A. I "Don" is a whole three ring circus by him- 5 self. He pursues his cheery way, listens to I few and enjoys life. tl I824 lx Mm! JANE WILSON, -'JANE' Preparatory Turtle Creek Friendship Club, G. A. A. A delightful friend to all. Her brilliant reci- tations and her cheery smile have brightened many a class period. DOROTHY WINGARD, "DOT" Commercial Turtle Creek Delta Chi Club, G. A. A. Dorothy is just as quiet and shy as she looks. She is a studious lass, and we are sure that her quiet ways will win a good place in life for her. HAROLD WINGAR'D, 'WYINKH Preparatory Turtle Creek Mandolin Club, B. A. A. "Count" is one of those quiet, manly fellows from whom hardly a word is heard unless it means something. It we want to find him a few years from now, we'll look at the top of the pile. ERMA WOODBURN, "ERMA" Preparatory Turtle Creek Annual Board Union Hi News Staff. Friend- ship Club, Treasurer of Junior Class, G. A. A. One thing that we shall always remember about Erma is that she is a true Ugiionite. She is a congenial girl as well as a fine student. ARTHUR ZAMMIKIEL, "ART" . :-, ,Mx fs Preparatory Turtle Creek l Q Class Basketball, Minstrel, B. A. A. 'J Judging from his natural ability and the won- derful sketches he draws 111 spare moments, "Art" is sure to be a famous artist. Y V ,A pMc:mm LmWA?W4v:'"15""Y'f:"'21z-' vw lsr.:-ma1srr.1:3ez5i5l!x.x vmwicT61ie2iL1'0x::A.fE3?.F5"IFii'f1''Z .mf fmzwgsuurumquuwamlfi'm"mF'lm'1.3.r311f,sr1a.:s:sxg1i:r.:4zsrg1nz.-m-.. -I 'i Q:.,.i+t"u1-fggtlaaii-.vw-f-1:-' 1wrv'5KmA'ilR'3'ma."..:,.1.1eww.infran 1-we .vw Page Fifty-jit'e - 1 l lg T' '1 Page Fifty-six LAWRENCE ZEMBERRY, "HEM" Preparatory Chalfant U and I Club, Union I-Ii News Staff, Annual Board, 'AI-Iemachus" in the "Hoodoo,,' B. A. A. "Larry,' is not only popular among the Se- niors, but among Freshmen as well. It is he who furnishes the "Bedtime Story" that the Freshmen look forward to in our paper. We expect .to find him editor of a newspaper in the near future. MARGARET ZIMMERMAN, "PEG" Preparatory Wilmerding Friendship Club, G. A. A. Peg is such a, coy, sublime, little girl that Bobbie cannot help bringing his Buick around. And this is leap year, too. LLOYD McKEE, "MIKE" Commercial Turtle Creek Basketball, B. A. A. "Mike" appears to be a peaceful, Quiet, good- natured fellow, but you ought to see him play- ing basketball. In addition, he is one of'the stars of the Commercial class. 1824 'mmm .,I, .I T " ' l E l Gllaaa igiatnrg HIS is station BET broadcasting from Union High School, Tur- tle Creek, Pennsylvania. NV e wish to announce to our listeners I.. that we are broadcasting at this time a program which is of the l . I utmost importance to the world. You have all heard of that i 'L.'I famous Class of '24, and we know you will want to hear the his- ' tory of this Class. Thus you realize the importance of this note- worthy occasion. Lend us your ears: 'Twas in the year nineteen hundred and twenty that over two hundred husky bluish-green Freshmen gapingly staggered into the halls which will bear silent but proud witness to their achievements. Although quaking with fear of the unknown, they were glad to be able to join with the other Unionites in welcoming Professor Lantz to Union High School. They did not remain in a petrified state i long, for football season soon found some of them creditably representing Union on the gridiron. They upheld their class in basketball by capturing theinterclass ll T basketball championship. Q In the second year of their association with Union, the one occurrence of l ll historical importance was the organization of the class. Under the guidance of I l Clifford Gilmore, President, and Mr. McCurdy, Class Advisor, they came out in T full blast for all sports, and again brought home the bacon in the form of the I basketball interclass championship. After a very pleasant summer vacation, they came back to Union as Juniors, . determined not only to do their share in athletics but also to put over successfully ' I the many affairs which are expected of a Junior Class. The first step in the ac- I I: complishment of their purpose was the election of the Cabinet at the first business ' meeting. Among other business transacted was the selection of Class colors, Q I blue and tangerine, and the Class flower, the tea rose. Under the leadership of g ' , Harry Mitchell, President, and Mr. McCurdy, Class Advisor, they gave their k 1 l 5 first big event, the Junior Jamboree. Since in all things money talks, necessity l 4 I l proved the mother of the good dramatic production, "The Hoodoo," presented T I February 22 and 23. But money is not all that is important, honor plays an im- H portant part in the life of a Class. This Class chose to obtain some of their honor 4 l in athletics. As a Fitting close to a record year and as a royal send off to the it T Seniors, the Prom was held at the Rittenhouse. This was the last thing neces- sary to convince the Graduating Class that the Class of ,24 was capable of pre- . I serving honorably the links which the class of '23 gave to them. , . Knowing that the school would' judge them by what they did as Seniors, they I i elected Harold Ralston, president, and Mr. McCurdy class advisor, to direct their I year of hard work. To lessen the monotony of studies and exams and to encour- age the students in the face of their trials and misfortunes, a Hallowe'en Party was held in the Gym. It was not long until every one found a place for himself I in the activities of the school. Some made themselves known in athleticsg some I ably represented their class in the two successful plays of the year: "Kicked Out li il . fi ,, In , - I 8 2 4 Page F ifty-seven ,.....A lm 'l of College" and "Anne VVhat's Her Name 3" some debated in order to help solve the Immigration Problems of the United States 3 and many found pleasure in the musical organizations of the school. The junior-Senior Prom, given at the Rittenhouse, brought to their minds that their days at Union would soon be over. The Seniors regret that they must leave Union so soon and nobly resolve always to uphold the standard of Union and reflect credit on their Alma Mater. W'e hope that you have enjoyed this program. Farewell! This is Station BET signing off from Union High School, Turtle Creek, Pennsylvania. ERMA WOODBURN, '24. JANE WILSON, '24, Hun aah J HEN high school days have glided by T'is then we'll oft recall The dear old songs and well known cry That stirred the hearts of all. The football men, so brave, so strong, Had donned their "warriors" suits, And made us cheer anew and long, VVith various yells and "hoots.,' VVith smiles of triumph and conceit, VVe left the battle Held, VVhere some old foe had met defeat, To us, untaught to yield. I tell you, friends, these visions dear, 'vvnifnten au our nnndg And we will long to raise a cheer For that old baseball nine. And Basketball, my friends, as well, Our eager wish evoked To sing those songs, to give that yell, That fire of victory "stoked" So as we know how things will seem When we have left our school, Let's show our zeal to help the team, Let not our ardor cool. L. A. O., '24. I324 Page Fifiy-eight HIST l QU' F l i H Mi.. Qllawz Hnrm IT H the cap and gown of Seniors, With the glowing pride of victory, And the perfection of much knowledge, Hear, how, in the autumn, In the bright month of September, Three or four years now before us, Came the Class of '24, Came we here to Union High School, Tho' we knew there lay before us, Fields unconquered, so rejoicing, Turned our faces toward the sunrise, Turned to face Life's stringent battle, Turned to face and overcome it. Thus our High School days behind us, Stand we on Lifels worn threshold, Trusting to the waiting Future, All the fate of "Twenty-four," Comrades dear of "Twenty-four," For we know that we have won them, Laurels green, for honest effort, And there comes a Godspeed to us, From the past we leave behind us, Guiding onward to the Future, That spreads beckoning before us. So we leave the friends and comrades, But like all the swaying pine trees, "Twenty-four" will be ever singing, Of our lovely Alma Mater. When along the courts of memory, We shall see our one-time clssmates. Meeting in the distant Future, Parting to rejoin life's battle, VVe shall know that these small ripples, Lights and shadows on the water, Now are lost in life's great ocean, Now return as mighty breakers. As commencement days are fleeting, Then that word that's ne'er forgotten, Lingers on the lips of classmates, 1824 Page Fifty-nine FB l Page Sixty On the lips of friends and comrades, Lingers still that last "Farewell," "Fare thee well"-no, only God speed, Life may never bring together, All the dear familiar faces, We have learned to love and cherish, Yet the thought of them will bind us, And in mind we'll wander onward, Hand in hand through Life's long journe Toward the golden fields, Elysium, Toward that fair land of the Sunset, Ever singing, ever sighing, Thinking. dreaming, ever longing, For our beauteous Union High School, For our lovely Alma Mater. Y Lois OESTERLING, '24. cc AT'SA yours, Dat'sa mine" Bigga, fresha, 'Merica11, Dat'sa you. Mebbe so a lightin' man You are, too. Mebbe -so da boss for "mash," Granda styla, playnta cash. Thenkin all da girls he know, Wanta kees heem. Mebbe so Dat'sa you. justa leetla "Dagoman," Looka, see! Boss for dees peanutta-stan, Dat'sa me. Mebbo so I w'at you call Notta moocha good at all. Iusta leetla mouse dat no Care for fightin': Mebbe so Dat'sa me. Gooda lookin' fatta. cheek D'at'so yours Leetla feeta so small, so weak, Dat'sa mine. Leetla girl so good so sweet, Passa by you on da street Ah! you know her! She's Carlot, Don'ta touch her! Better not, Dat'sa mine. Dante Gagetta '24, I824 " East will unit instalment , E IT remembered that we, the Senior Class of 1924 of Union High School, being of sound mind and clear memory Qcontrary to the expectations of our teachersj and keen understanding, gl I I Cthanks to Mr. Thorne-J do make, publish, and declare this as 1 I... and for our last VV ill and Testament, hereby revoking any will or wills heretofore made by us. Item I: To the members of the School Board, who have been with us through , thick and thin, we leave our many thanks for the favors and privileges they have given us. Item II: To Professor Lantz we leave our appreciation for his co-operation and assistance in our class affairs. 1 Item III: To the Faculty we leave our lasting gratitude for the "n's" and p . zeros we didift get. I Item IV: To Mr. McCurdy we leave our appreciation and good will for the stern hand of guardianship he has held over our class during one of the hap- i piest years of our lives. I Item V: To Foxy Miller we leave all the dumbells and permission to stay I away on Fridays. Item VI: To Mrs. Hayes, who so faithfully helped us with our class plays, we leave all the remaining dramatic ability of the school. Item VII: To Miss Swanson we leave all the books on English literature that we so willingly studied. Item VIII: To Mr. Bernd we leave the power to make the students sing in Ig chapel. Item IX: To Mr. Thorne we leave all our "accumulated experiences of the past." Item X: To Mr. Cooper we leave all the apparatus that has not been lost, L strayed, or stolen from Chemistry class. Item XI: To Mr. Linderman we leave our shorthand notes and the type- writers that have not been "wrecked" during the past year. - Item XII: To Mr. Clayton we leave our copies of "La Presse" and our w French readers, which we no longer need. Item XIII: To Miss Shane we leave all the "ponies" she may have found in her class. Item XIV: To Mr. Roller we leave our perfect Spanish recitations and pro- P nunciation. Item XV: To the Juniors we leave our senior dignity: also the honor of I giving orations in chapel, and the task of setting examples for the underclassmen. I Item XVI: To the Sophomores we leave our class spirit: also our textbooks which we studied so thoroughly. . Item XVII: To the Freshmen we leave all our acquired knowledge with the hope that they will make use of it, thereby losing their greenness. F l -v 1. I I 2 2 4 Page Sixty-one l I Q l .,.f' HT Item XVIII: To the many clubs and organizations we leave our sincere hopes for future success. Item XIX: To the Four O'clock Club fthe most popular club in high schoolj we leave our hopes for success and continuance as long as there are stu- dents who insist on violating the rules of the school. I Item XX: To the many athletic organizations We leave our hopes for many successful yearsg also our school spirit and the best rooters of the school. Item XXI: Separately and individually we leave the following: 1. Glenn Riggs leaves to "Bunker', Blakely his right as cheer-leader. 2. Erma VVoodbu1'n leaves her position as Editor-in-Chief of Union Hi News to anyone who thinks he can fill the office. 3. Mike Kenderes leaves his Vergil knowledge to anyone who wants to make use of it. f"Ponie" may be obtained by special request.j 4. Mary and Dave bequeath their role as lovers to any junior couple I who are able to withstand the test. 5. Chester Wasniuth leaves Lester Whisner the right to lead next year's football team to victory. 6. Helen Jones leaves her position as soprano to Essylit Marrow. 7. Gordon Lynn leaves his high position as tall man of the class to "Eddie" Coates. 8. The sheiks of our class leave their hair groom and slang to the sheiks of the Freshman Class. 9. Howard Betz leaves to john Coleman his honorable position as charter member of the Four O'clock Club. 10. Harry Quirico leaves the right to say funny things in class to any- one "who can get away with it." VVe hereby appoint the Junior Class of 1924 as executors of this, our last VVill and Testament. In witness, whereof, we the class of 1924, herewith subscribe our seal, the twenty-sixth of February, in the year one thousand, nine hundred and twenty-' four. VVitnesse.s': Class of 1924. AL BUMINOUS. CSEALQ ANN THRACITE. HETTIE GARTON. l 'E fm in ' git .is lr ......, E. I 1924 Page Sixty-two . ,... ,,.4.....:.X., . ..-W , ,mes ,, ,U , 4A Y ,W A A, W ,rp ... . Elirnphng nf the Clllaan nf '24 LL around our heads bubbles are breaking here and there. It is I surprising that as each bubble bursts, familiar faces from the - class of ,24 appear. The faces can be recognized but they seem I I I to be in strange places, doing strange things. What can it be? "' ' Ah, here is the solution! We are being permitted to look into the future. Not wishing to be selfish, we will let everyone look into the dim future with us and see the fates revealed. Keep your eye focused intently on each bubble as it bursts that you may know the destiny of 'Z4. Behold, a city in far-off France! Yet even here, we see Alda Towle in an A. and P. store. And who is that but Jane Wilson, manager, and our former foot- ball star, Joe Borkowske, as clerk. And there is "Ches" Horrocks, soldier of fortune, lounging over the counter. A jump across the Atlantic and we see a high-school in New England. Bur- ton Locke is superintendent and under him are Helen Weissberger, talking as ever, and Marcella Dilmore, his stenographer, In the same school are Frank Mason, Lewis Helly, Mike Kenderes and Dick Murphy as "profs," Another bubble bursts and an office in a large factory appears. We find many school pals here. There is Erma VVoodburn, the marvelous business woman dictating to her stenographer, Frances Kunes, a letter which is to be sent to Paul Kocsis, the second Steinmetz. VVorking side by side in the same office are Alva Smith, Marion Maddock, Esther Demmler, Violet Ambrose, and Jennie McCul- lough. In a large laboratory of the factory, Catherine Stotler, wife of joe Stew- art, a rising manager, talks over old times with Russell Brehm, one of the great- est chemists in the world. ' As predicted in her Junior year, we see Rebecca Brown in society. As her companions at Palm Beach are Sadie Heid and Lloyd McKee. Hazel Cutter, a famous follies beauty, is taking a short rest at the Poniciana in company with her manager Howard Cunningham. Mary Crumpton and her Johnny are also spend- ing the winter at Palm Beach. NVho is that on the veranda of the Everglades Club? None other than Ruth Blackburn with her sister-in-law, Margaret Morris- sey. Frank Bost is steward of the club. Elizabeth Haley is preparing to cross the Atlantic as the representative of the United States Skating team at the Olympic Games. Accompanying her are Mildred Dice, Bessie Miller, Frances Ofcenik, and her able manager, Walter I Locke. Chester Blue is in the party as tennis champion, and Wesley Allenbaugh, I polo star. Mary Kerin and Mary Kirk are on a coast-to-coast tour, lecturing on "Woman Suffrage." Edna Livesey accompanied by her husband, Alexander Mazone, is an enthusiastic suffragette. In their travels they have met many friends in the NVest, including Alexander Borek, Naomi Steiner, Russell Shafer, and Hiram ! King. Page Sixty-three .A-...J T' 1 .1 13? .Lf E l ii I Marie Mustin is now a member of the famous "Ballet Russef' M rna Y ' McWilliams accom anies her on her travels. In the compan are VVilliam Bishop, Q P Y lj cornetist, and Nelson Carbley, property man. Amelia Roberts is threatening to divorce Nelson because he never takes her out. ' ll W Here in one part of New York we find Frances O'Connor, a famous lawyer, Hghting a case for Elizabeth Ternent, who is suing her husband, Bill George, for divorce. There in another part is a business school in charge of Curtis Muir and Earl Kidd. Ruth Schuetz, Mildred Stark, and Mildred McKee are teaching the elementary principles of shorthand to very backward students. And there is "Peg', Taylor, the happy bride of Lester Rigby, an eminent dentist. John Lloyd and Louise Nicholson are both well known here for their musical talent. Thelma Schmidt, a second Bernhardt, is just ending a one hundred week production in y New York and is starting for Europe in the near future. And nowback to good old Pittsburgh again! The biggest game of the season l i l . A n is being played between Pitt and XV. and J. Hurrah for Pitt! A touchdown been made by Bobby Cunningham, aided by "Sam" Velar, Pitt's best player. 1 And who are those familiar faces on VV. and jfs team? Why, there "Leukie,', Ravella, "Cat', Reed, Tweedy and Skinner. The half is over and i boys from Pitt are being encouraged by their able coach, "Jimmy,' Biggs. In has are the the bleachers is Pauline Addleman, his wife, with her friend Edith Mitchell. Among the enthusiastic rooters is "Pegl' Zimmerman. You can easily guess why she is rooting. XVho is that cheering so lustily? VVhy, it's none other than Sara Shoe- maker with her husband, Bud Stark. Yea! VVashington and Jefferson-Fight! Fight! These were the cries of the three most popular members of the faculty, Esther Levine, language instructorg "Donn VVilkinson, chemistry prof., and Har- old Spiker, coach of athletics. Now, we see that at last Paul Doughty has become serious. He is married and has settled down in far off Nebraska. A few miles from his home Margaret Donaldson, Helen Klogether, and Josephine Livesey have founded a home for modern flappers. Robert Tamarelli is now the owner of a large cattle ranch, and Sam Jones is in his employ. Elorence Heskett, a notable artist, is spending sev- eral weeks at a nearby ranch painting some western scenes. l i In a select boarding school near Philadelphia appears Evangeline VVhigham ii p as dean, assisted by Helen Jones, musical directress, Minnie Smeltz, dramatist, 'l and Dorothy Wingard, instructor of literature. In the city Margaret Ament, Ruth Blakely, and Martha Champion have opened a beauty parlor. In another section, this sign greets us: Helen DeClaudio, Fashionable Dressmaking. She is using Anna Endres and Ethel Olitzky as models. A newly released musical comedy running in Philadelphia is headed by Ella Pugsley and Vera Piontka, who i gained fame in "Kicked Out of College." In a long room filled with dancers, Beatrice Stafford is teaching the backward ones the "gentle art." By the way, she is still having quarrels with another "Art," Among her helpers are Agnes Lindsay, Laura Mae Mickey, and Mar- ? garet Condon. l A I I 8 2 4 Page Sixiy-four I HMM . M. l R S ll 1! tl ay' f 2 LZ' Lf Sin' i . f t jj Ha! Ha! the circus has come to town. The thinnest woman in the world, 3 Catherine Bachman, and the fattest man, Gordon Lynn, will perform today. And 5 say, you ought to see Charles Monticone tame those roaring lions. He has them jg 1 tamed so they eat from his hand. The manager "Bill" Balsley, is now intro- , ducing our sheikiest sheik, Fred Logsdon. And just see Eugene Gunshol and l james N esta as acrobats. Ah! another familiar sight. Over in that side-show are ! Wlingard and VVhisner, the whirlwind wizards. And those high divers are no l! other than Jack Satkoski, Roland Rehrer and "Johnny" Miles. !! Look! this is a strange country. VVhy, it's the famous Monte Carlo. Pass- ! ing before us are many old pals. At the roulette table are Morris Weiss, Ben i Fineman, and "Yiddish" Miller losing or winning just as the fates decree. Many lg notables seem to be here. There sits Chester Wasmuth, our renowned author, l ' talking to Edwin Skelton and his wife, "Peggy" Green, and joe Carbaugh and his wife who was formerly the sculptress Margaret Houston. "Bill" Diest, a H chemist of note, Henrietta Kensinger, artistg and the versatile musician, joe .1 Hooven, are among the visitors of prominence. It is rumored that Adeline Mc- ! ! will arrive in a few weeks for abrief rest. Clelland, the Metro-politan prima donna, Ah! a sick room. Paul Osterling has just had an attack of P. D. L., and is l being nursed back to normal by Rozella Ramaley. Paul is sure to get well, and ! there is Clara McKim, the night nurse, coming in with the famous surgeon, Harold Lowery. In another room is Rose Szvoboda, who has been recently injured while coaching a basketball team. li And here is a scene in the lobby of one of San Francisco's most prominent l men's clubs! There is an unusual crowd present, and as we listen we learn the ' reason. There are to be three speakers of note and an eminent baritone, Glenn Riggs, politician and orator, Harry Qurico, a famed inventor and Howard Betz, V! a daredevil aviator, are going to tell of some of their experiences on the road to l i success. The great singer, Harry Mitchell, will give us a selection. "Cliff" Gil- , more is with the crowd, too. He is now a wealthy editor, and with him are two poets, Zammikiel and Brush, also Zemberry, who illustrates magazinesg and i I! "Bill" Barr, a well-known cartoonist. i! We are permitted also, to look into a hospital for a glimpse of several old ! ,lf friends-"Peg" Quinn, Ella Spamer, Anna Boor and Helen Sullivan. i Goodness, where can this be? Sand and sand and burning sky and huge 5 !' scenes appear all over the landscape. And there are many people moving about. J VVhy, the one cranking the camera is Dante Gagetta, and the one shifting scenes ' is Gerald Breen. A movie is being made! There is Glynn Montgomery, a high official of the syndicate interviewing his director, Clarence Croushore. VV ho are lj those stars over there? Lois Osterling is talking to Bob McBriar, her leading '! man. Between scenes Aileen Parker and Oscar Simon are entertaining with the Q aid of Mary Alda Shaver at the piano. Yes, Aileen still has her banjo and '! ':Occie" has his cornet. Ah, we're now being favored by some of the latest danc- l ers, Nellie Nickford and Esther Steinbaugh. . f 2-Y-1 f Q-ff-'rX'Wm7'sL' x ,,,,,,,, win-W ,fine--a.3.+af2"fff:: ' .4 5 W V llhl i ww,mmwJ:?faa:r:vsz'rafu,sr1.efvau:J li Lilian-Kaur..-urmhuv.r:m.:-aev..nz-nmmr .-.:s ga "1" 'iz' " " ,,,.. 5, 9L, Qigfmniilgvia5im. sa-zu.n.ae,,4,g,.l"'mw"'5"G""'fitg,,,,,,E,3,i,.,,,.,,,,,,.t.,,3,,,3,,,.f ,,,.:.,,3..- V Page Sixty-five .J r' 'I ............ VVay over there a small bubble burst, and a crowded landscape is pictured in a settlement in the depths of a deep jungle. Viola McKarney and "Peg" Reed are ministering to savages. Ruth Harmeier and Alfred Lewis as teacher and preacher are trying to convert these people of South Africa. They are getting lots out of life even though they are out of the beaten path. The top of the caldron bubbles up in one great bubble and the last scene comes into view. VVhat a picture! Dear old Turtle Creek again. We can see a meeting of the NVomen's Club at the home of Mrs. Kruger QHe1en Holfmanj entertaining. Mrs. Menhamg "Babe" Flohrj Mrs. Michaels fMary Shaverj, Mrs. Ralston, Mrs. Patterson fMyrtle jamesj, Mrs. Divens QHettie Gartonj, and Mrs. Schultz COrilee Keenej. Eva Bair is no-w with her Jimmie, and Murray Thompson has settled down as a prosperous farmer with Edie Snee. And there is the Cream Rose! Arthur james and Albert Davies are the pro- prietors. They surely run a snappy joint. They are patronized as of yore by that renowned quartetg namely Mr. and Mrs. Donaldson fAlice Foremanj and Mr. and Mrs. Hale fGrace Ainsworthj. Herels hoping they all continue suc- cessfully! The cauldron ceases to boil. Our vision is ended and time alone will prove the truth of this oracle of the Fates. ELOISE KEIRS, '24. ALICE HARDIE, '24. DORO1'HY STUBENFALL, ,24. She stole softly up to him and laid her hand caressingly upon his head ran her lingers through his silkv dark brown locks then gently places a hand on each of his smooth cheeks. She raised her face to him showing her soft carmine lips and looked knowingly at him from her deep blue eyes. She spoke not a word neither did he' the only movement perceptible on his part was a slight jerk of the head as she slipped the bit into his mouth. Giddap. . ,...,.-... 1824 A . 3 2 , l 1 r 9 Page Sixty-six l" 'I ..Df Qllippingn frnm a Bwminrh Eiarg JANUARY: ESOLVED to study.-Late again. Four O'Clock Club. Re- '-. 1' solved to be on time.-Too many partiesg sleep in great demandg demand partially satisfied in Economics.-Exams. Black De- Q I I spair. Resolve to study.4Report cards. Have staged quite a, come back. What a relief from worry! All back work now up to date.-U and I Club Dance. "Mack" steps out.-Basketballsg big crowdg great day for the Eskimos.-Late again. Senior Play. Four O'Clock Club. On time. Lecture Course not much account-EconomicsStock deprecia- ting. Thorne corners the markets.-Dance last night, Financial embarrassment. -Late. Four O'Clock Club. FEBRUARY : Never late anymoreg fond parent interferes, Have great time in Chapel: lots of speakersg swell orchestra.-Basketball: fast game. Gee! She's the cutest thing. Red hair! Green eyes! Junior Play, a great success, and she has such darling ways. Those devilish eyes.--Concertg best yet. Valentines Day. Broke. --Studies demanding attention, experiments dueg senior oration, test in Solid. Annual subscription in Chapel.-Goldstrohm leavingg makes farewell address. Students now in mourning. Cooper does his stuffg seems 'to mean business.- Dance in honor of our departed Chemistry Professor. She sure is some stepper. Sweet Cookie! Those eyes! XVednesday: snow, rain, sleetg no street cars, walked homeg have terrible cold.-Lecture Course, a big hit. Can't forget those eyes.-Teachers again persistent. Must do some work. English something terri- ble.-Report cards. Awful nervousg afraid Dad might call for an accounting. Havenlt seen her for a week. Rather worried. TVTARCHZ Saw her with another. Vampire, Ah! XVoe is me. Can't forget those eyes. -Chemistry Exam. Resolve to study-Basketball gameg lost interestg all alone. Those eyes still haunt me. School unbearable. No aim in lifeg all is black de-v spair.-Decided to forget in work. Surprised Cooper by knowing Chemistry. Starred in Trig.-Last of Lecture Course. All alone-Dance, orchestra couldn't be beat. Took Sisterg bunch of flat tiresg party dead-Improving in studies. Burst of speed in Economicsg Thorne applauds.--Deep concentrationg have de- cided on career, civil engineer. Desire for more knowledge.-Report cardsg quite a reboundg Dad seems satisfied. APRIL: Seem to need restg must be spring-fever. Springtime. Those eyes! Senior play. She was there alone. She smiled at me. Such a bewitching smile! Still studying g keeping up the good work 3 must have a career.-Will soon be leavingg school doesnlt seem to be such a bad place. Teachers really aren't such poor sports.-Swell partyg fine time. Great bunch but that smile.-The dance. Only I 8 2 4 Page Sixty-smfen ,....-14, :Lj F-- A-U. V l ., U ......, her brother. She smiled, danced several times. Ages since I've held her so. The moonlight Waltz! Lost Paradise !-Report cards no longer a worryg have been doing fine. Even Cooper seems to take notice. TVIAY : School rather lax. Baseball game-Preparations for Prom. Spring-fever worse than ever. Those eyes !-The Prom, social event of the year. Juniors sure gave us a royal send off. Had great time but it was kind of hard to say goodbye. Final exams. Rather nervous while awaiting returns-Came through fineg better than I expected. It's all over nowg nothing left but the shouting. Kind of hate to leave 5 never thought I'd mind it so much.-The end has comeg said goodbyeg to some I guess it was forever. Oh, Daddy! She was waiting at the doorg Sweet Mama! Those eyes! GLYNN TXTONTGOMERY, '24, Aa igearh hg Ihr fbrrheztra ITZI MITZIU had a beau called "Dancin' Dan," but some peo- ple called him stronger names than that, especially when he got to "Runnin' Wild" and singing songs as "Hey, You Want Any ll I I Codfish?" about "Three Oiclock in the Morning." " ' One night they were going to a masquerade dance and "Ritzi,' came down dressed in a rather abbreviated costume of a colonial maid. "Dancin' Dani' looked at her and said, "Hello, My Cretonne Girl." You better be "Remembrin, H that "When VVinter Comesu you'll need. . This was all the farther he got for she burst in with, "Aggravatin' Papa," you'll be wishing you were in "Carolina in the Morning" if you don't go slow on those "Easy Melodies" of yours, and besides, those "Tricks" of a "Gold Digger" sprung on a "Co-edu like me are liable to make you feel bad afterwards. "Dancin' Dan" took this outburst very calmly and said, Very well, "Dearest,', my feet are gettin' "Homesick" so let's travel over to the "Dream Boatn dance in "Arcady." "Maybe" I'll go, said "Ritzi," but "COhj Promise Me," you won't take "Anna- belle" to that "CSadj Hawaiian fSeaj" dance "Tomorrow,' night. "Ah! Who Cares" anything about that "Baby CSister Bluesy' answered "Dan." "You're My Buddy" and I'll tell you more "VVhen the Lights Are Low." But this is too Now, "Last Night on the Back Porchu about "Twelve Oiclock at Night when "Dann found "Ritzi" gossiping with the "Yankee Princess" about the 'Rise of Rosie O Grady on An Orange Grove in California he decided to linger Awhile. In the street he heard the tune Im Goin South being played. While he watched the Parade of the Wooden Soldiers Ritzi came over and asked Are You Lonely? Dan smiled and answered I Love Me lut I Love My Ritzi fChilij Bom Bom too. .AILEEN PARKER 24. c 1 ay cc ry x as as cc 1 x xy 0' -' 1 J if Jr is Ja v C , as as cc as gg my s L , cc N L ,U I 1 a much, sighed "Ritzi," "Stumblin' " towards her "Dream Daddy." Y, I Page Sixty-night JUNIORS I I X X xx . Ns- A V K, Mxxrjv 1 rye-fgx. X X fffifi xfixfkx lx-xl. Pago Sirly-1zi1zc Payv Svfwzfy GROUP ASS CL JUNIOR V- i i Y V x r i l 5 x l i R1 n it Wi si I l L I , l l Q , l 4 I ll Hy l ire., A15 , ' ilnninr Qllaza igiatnrg UR Junior year in old Union has come and will soon be finished. those da s weren't more a ireciated. Y Pl it was to admit a great number of Freshies. Although we had longed for this day, it was with some hesitation that we entered. Everywhere we looked we saw more Freshies, standing in everyone's way and wondering where they were to go. WVhere were we to go? We didn't know but after watching quite a number going into various rooms, we decided to follow suit. NVhen We tried to enter those very same rooms, we were met with the wel- come, "Move on, Freshies!" Finally we were told where to go and when we got together, we found that there was quite an army of us. It took us most of our Freshman year to get settled into the new ways and to get acquainted with our teachers. Socially, we weren't heard from, but in every other Way we Were. Most of our girls were in the Freshman Chorus, under the direction of Miss Church. September, 1922! Everyone was glad to get back to old Union and meet old friends again. VVe weren't so timid about entering as we had been the year be- fore. But. those Freshies! They acted more like Seniors than like Freshies. But then we were getting old, and the younger folks were getting bold. At a meeting held in the auditorium, Lester VVhisner was elected class presi- dent 3 Ruth Harmeier, treasurer 5 Richard Martin, secretary, and Mr. Myers, class advisor. VVe tried to get permission to have a Sophomore party, but we were not successful. VVe were prominent in only one thing, our remarkable sing- ing in chapel. During our Sophomore year, the popular and exclusive four o'clock club was organized, and no doubt, many members of our class were made honor members. September, 1923! We were no longer underclassmeng we were honorable juniors. At our first class meeting Lester NVhisnier was re-elected president, Lewis Mai, secretary, Miss Holliday, class advisor, and Mr. Roller, treasurer. On November 5, 1923, we held our first party, a Junior Hallowe'en party, in the gymn. Everybody present reported a good time, Then, on February eighth and eleventh, the junior Class really came to the front for the first time. Our Junior play, "The Colonel's Maidf' was such a suc- cess that we were permitted to give a Saturday matinee at reduced rates. Then the question of the junior Prom came up. After several heated dis- cussions, we decided to hold our prom at Kaufmann's on May thirteen. The juniors, numbering over two hundred, ave working earnestly and have accomplished much since they entered as Freshies.-ERMA KENYON, '25, I 8 2 4 Page Seventy-one Looking back over by-gone days, we can't help but regret that In September, 1921, when the doors of old Union opened, Ln.I:'31JK' ..!"'Bt. 4 . Allshouse, VVilliam ...................Xlways on the alert. Andreko, John Angelo, Josephine . Bachman, Martha . Beaver, Floyd . .. Beiter, George .. Berg, Nellie ...... Bickerton, Bernice Blakeley, VVilliam . Blue, Marguerite .. Boden, Gertrude .. Boot, Albert ...... Bowers, Gertrude . Brezger, Harry Brown, Raymond . Brown, Sarah .... Brumbaugh, Marion Champion, Naomi . Chilcoat, Thelma .. Click, Zelma ...... 2.1! . if U ,. ,. X N -.h..... Splazhrz frnm Jluninr Gllaaa PREPARAroRv JUN1oRs . ..... . . .. 'rofessor. . . . . .The whole thing in a nutshell. . . ..... Our little artist. . . . . .A product of the city of Wilmerding. . . . . .Like gunpowder, he seems quiet. .. ..... Icebergs are cold, but Nellie isn't. . . .. ..... She can both work and play. .. . . ."Robbin' the cradle. fYea Frosh.j . . . . .A dangerous coquette. .. ..... The man-hater? ? ? . . . . .Don't take matters too seriously. .. ..... Tried and true. . . . . .A junior Hbasketeerf' . . ..... The junior Fairy. .. ..... Deeds, not words. .. ..... Fussy, fuzzy-ltut oh, how nice! . . ..... Sure to stand the test. . . .... A nice little girl, but awfully "fussy" ! . . ..... The fastest talker in Union. Colclaser, Robert ..... Bobby, Bobby, quite contrary. Coleman, john .... Dice, Ira ..... Dickey, Frank . .. Dorl, Margaret . .. Ferguson, Mildred . Foight, Mary Fried, Alfred . . . . Fulton, Janet ..... Garton, George . . . Golden, Edward .. Grossman, Fred . . . Hall, Dorothy Hartley, Elijah Hensell, Earl ..... Herskovitz, Esther Herskovitz, Max .. Hooven, Alexander Houck, Helen .... Houck, VValter Johnston, Ruth gmvnzusyr-msgs .- . -,. .. L.. Page S evmty-two vm . sa . . ,'fMary Dearf, . . . . .Little, but oh my! . . . . .One of those merry fellows. . . .... XVe fear her heart is not in her studies. . .... The girl who helps everybody. ,'VVhen mischief's brewing, she's there, . . ."Con1e and dance with me." . . . . i wonder if you're descended from Robert . . . .Everybody envies his complexion. .. . .ln this case, silence is not golden. . . . ,Always dependable. ....W'e're glad you decided to join us. . . . . Looks bashful, but looks are deceiving. , . . .A future architect. . . . . . . . .A promising business woman. . .... Small but ambitious. . . . .just like joe. . . ..... A sk Chester. . . . .Good on the Marathon. . . ."Is my nose shiny?" Javnr'ra'::2a1s1xF:u.cfam:wa,. Jmrp9B1aI WWUWF rv I1 . wusm-vww-1 i 5 441 . ivI3A:1JifkZ.7HS3i'.!ll l"' "l Kenyon, Erma .... Klein, William .... Kocsis, ,Julius . . Kurth, Estella .... Lappin, Leo .... Lewis, William Long, Twila .... Lula, Vencil .... Mai, Lewis .... Marik, Cornelia .. . Markum, john Markus, Isador . .. Martello, Annie .. Mason, William .... Meley, Iewitt .. Miller, Edgar .... Milligan, George .. Mori, Libby ...... Morris, Raymond .... . . . McClintock, Charles McCoy, Leo ........... . . . McDermott, Richard McKinnon, Russell . . . . . . McLean, Chester . . . . . . O'Neill, Mary .... Ormrod, Mae .... Palmer, Margaret . . . . . Pearce, Dorthea . . . Porter, Francis Briddy, Merle ..... . . . Raynovic, Bertha . . . . . Rehm, John ...... Rodgers, David Roth: Sidney ..... Rutter, Mildred .. Sartain, john . . . Sarver, Clifford .. Schick, Verne .. Schuck, Otto . . . Schwartz, Alec Shaver Mildred Shultz Casey ........ . . . Sleightholm I-Iarold ...X She fills the bill. ' Get busy and sweep the store." Like Julius Caesar, he's' ambitious. Imagine a basketball game without her. The smile that never wears off. Studious, but not a grind. The cyclone from Stewart Street. Quiet as a mouse. He follows in F red's footsteps. I-Iere, there, and everywhere. He gets there everytime. Quiet and studious. Likes to study as others "Don't judge a package The makings of an acto like to play. by its sizef' r. .X young man who comes down on the train "Don't get personal." "I didn't have time." Why not come oftener? Oh! I forgot my excus "Still waters run deep." 13h Ile Those little talks. C. Likes green things, especially freshies. Quiet, but thoughtful.. l-Ier tongue is always going. Popular brunette. Always prepared. "Dainty, dainty Dorothea." Heys so bright that he dazzles our eyes. The day-dreamer. An honor student. f'Ching." I Always inspecting things. , "Large bodies move slowly. just "Pinkie.,' i! Always johnny-on-the-spot. Fritz Kreisler, II. A brilliant scholar and a line friend. Oh! Scliucks! ,A future orator. . . . ,Quiet just like Mary. Our swimming star. Bashful but a good fellow. 1 J Y A , 0' ! 7 l Page S eventy-three . in in Spielmeyer, Kathryn Staub, Martha .... Stern, Bernard .... Stewart, Chalmer Stewart, Gladys .. Stewart, Ruth .... . . . . . Forgot to report to Four O'Clock Club. . . . . VVorth looking at. .. . .The quiet member of Section I. . . . . Spick and span. . . . .Our future novelist. . . . .Regular member of Four O'Clock Club ' Sullivan, John .... .... H e may be a poet? ? ? P Swanson, Jack .... .... P rivate bus-driver. l Thompson, Henry . .... Assistant manager. Thompson, Rose .... .... A natural leader. is Tinstman, Cornelia .... "That red-headed girl of mine." Trad, Frank ...... .... G ladys VValker's opponent. Trevaskis, john .... Our reliable football manager. i Urain, Michael ..... .... A n all-round chap. l I Walewski, Edmund .... Our promising full-back. T Walker, Bernard .... .... T hat million dollar laugh. 'FX Walker, Gladys .. .... One of the street walkers. 1 Weaver, Howard ........ . ........... "Sunny jim." ' ' ' I W'eintraub, George ...... . ........... VVhy so quiet, George? VVeiss, Harry ......... . ............. Cicero's successor. ' VVessel, Ethel ....................... "Goldy Locks." VVhisner, Lester ........ . . . .... Our class president, also football captain. W'illiams, Samuel' ................... Dave's Pal. Zischkau, Dorothy .................. Just Dot. ' ' Zlnhuatrial-11-A F - iiii X Bell, John ..... . ..................... ':Now if it had been me-. 3 Betz, Raymond ...................... A short story reader. Caldwell, William. . .. ..... - ........... A sterling athlete. Y Cowan, Roy ..... . ................... Mama's pride and joy. I-Iagara, Sigmund .................... Gets there without half trying. A Helly, Raymond ........ ............ 4 'Now when I am twenty-one." Kelly, Edward ......... . ............. A cutie. Kolkoski, Albert ..................... Never judge by a name. Lawton, Earl ........................ A heart-breaker. Martin, Richard .... . ................. Uncoils a mean sex. Ruggierio, Tony ..................... A husky young chappie. Saunders, Etzel ...................... A hick from the Farm. , T resser, VValter ....... . .............. "Say boy, I'm tough." Young, Charles ...................... "Take me for instancef' Biggs, Adda ...... . .................. "Now just look at her." L Peel, jean ......... . ................. VVatch your laurels, Miss America. Hilty, William ..... .. . . ............. A scream in kilties. . I 9 2 4 Page Seventy-four Mulkerin, John. . . Ridinger, Paul .... james, Grace .... VVhite, Martha .... Gill, Cora ....... Braem, George. . . Boyd, Mary ..... Corning, Anna. . . . . . K7 . . . . "I.ome back to Erin." . . . . A motorist. . . . . "I think heis the best lookerf' . . . - She is always right, sometimes. . . . ."W'hy, I never use rougef' . . . . A loafer at Furlongs. . . . . A gloom chaser. . . . . A rosy cheeked lass. Cunningham, Thelma ..... .... 1 A. coming star. b Eathorne, Anna ....... Fielder, Mary ..... Freliche, Harry .... Glew, Quay ..... Kelly, Clarence. . . Kennedy, John .... McGlahon, Anne .... Miller, Asa ....... Naley, Charles. . . Champion, Millard .... Smith, Virginia ..... Dobbie, Agnes ..... . Rumon, Richard .... Marrow, Essylit .... Barton, Bertha. Goodman, Helen .... Markum, Frances ..... Beatty, Elizabeth .... Freize, Harrit ..... Buenting, Helen .... Page, Florence .... Rayhaw, Anna .... Palovic, Alice. . . Sinhuber, Irene. . . Staats, Myrtle .... Davison, Thelma .... Brunner, Anna. . . Noll, Mm. ......... . XVeisberger, Goldie .... Marto, Ethel ....... Shapiro, Ida .... . . . . . A loud speaker. . . . . 'Tm going home this instant." . . . A girl shy kid. . . . ."I'm a bachelor, girls." . . . . I-le winks a wicked eye. . . . .Une of the best fellows on earth. . . . . Too good to be true. . . . .A quiet studious piece of humanity. .. . .A handsome brute of a guy, maybe. . . . .He is unaccounted for. . . . . Playing hook is her hobby. . . . . Shines in bookkeeping. . . . . Smallest on the map. . . . .The nightingale dOl'1,t have a chance. . . . .A quiet girl. . . . .She is never on time. . . . .Comes to school in a Ford truck. . . . .A very noisy girl. . . . . A basketball star. . . . .Always wondering if her hair is in curl. . . . ."VVe motored to Pittsburgh Yesterdayfy . . . .VV e like Anna and we like her much. . . . .A blue eyed kiddo. . . . .You'll find her in the hall of fame some day. . . . .Some man will meet his fate . . . .Dresses right in date. .. . . . . . . . . ..Last but not least. Qlnmmerrial-1 1-E . . . . . . . . . . . ."I got my lessons." . . . .Honor roll grade. . . . ."Come on, Ida, gee, you're slow." . . . ."Oh, he is always teasing me." I 8 2 4 Page Seventy-Jive Ormrod, Mae .... Rynd, james ..., Boot, Albert ...... Eicher, VVilbert .... Smith, Robert ..... Skinner, Gaylaid. . . Sands, Forrest ....... . Robinson, La Verne. . . Coxen, Bessie ..... Noble, Charlotte. . . Soles, Margaret .... Kogler, Margaret. . McClaren, Ruth .... Peresini, Louis .... Casey, Mary .,... Schwaab, Mary.. Page Seventy-six ., ,. ,r,, .fkffn WA. U 4 ."i could have slapped him for calling me specksf' . . . .Recommends Nick's Hair Ointment. .. . .Girls, De Molay, and Cupid Five. . . ."VVhy don't you do your own night work? I have mine." . . . . Discoverer of a new hair ointment. . . . .Hasn't missed a day for two weeks. . . . . Slept in again. .. . .Lives for one purpose only. ' ' ' iSiamese Twins. . . . iGrowing'up. . . ."Seen Rosie anywhere ?" . . ."You donit know who I saw last night." . . ."Wait 'till track comes !" . . . .And Catherine. . . . . For me the alphabet begins and ends with B. I824 in lip I 'I ,U --I W? i i Ghz Numa nf Mike anh .Uarqura T WO emigrants, Mike from Ireland, and Jacques from France, if were coming to America to make their fortunes. They met on p l their second day at sea, when Mike almost fell overboard and V . I jacques rescued him. Then and there, they became fast friends. 'i All "Sure an' do ye not know that ye should not try to make ends I of ye even on the fence ?" asked Mike who could not speak Eng- lish any better than Jacques. 3 "Oni, oui, Monsieur. I deed know, but I tried to see how tall zee ship ees. You betteer stay by me, my friend. I need your help in my problumf' . "Sure, an' pwhat is it? Tell me ye'1'e name first." I "My name it ees Jacques. My problum, it ees this! VVhat weel I do vhen I geet to zee beeutiful America, zee land of zee free P" "Sure an' I do not know mineself. Ye can answer my problem. Pwhat can l l I do when I git to America?" ' I l I Both sat down on the deck to think. After a period of time, short to voy- Q ' agers on the sea for five or six days, Mike said, "Sure an' I haf it. Did ye heer ll about the play in America called 'Abie's Irish Rose P' XVell, I dink Abie is mine , .l mudder's uncle und before I leaved Ireland she say, 'Mike, ye're uncle will help p , ye.' I wonder if he is mine uncle at dat. If he is, mine fortune is made. I go to de mooling picture man und get a job und fall in love wid mine wife to bee. Den I libb happee efer after, on mine wife's wages. Pwhat you dink ?', "I theenk," said Jacques, "that mine plan, it ees betteer. You know zee , Madam Curie? Well, she it ees who made radium, zee wunderful ting that it shines in zee dark. America, it owe great debt to zee Madame Curie for zee dis-- covery. I tell zem zat I know zee Madame, zen maybewe zey give me zee grand X job of being in zee House of Lords, as zee Irish zayf' "Sore an' do ye not know dat dey don't hav no House of Lords in America? Dey haf what dey call de Congress. If I do not git on de stage I go to Congress. L l lj America is free. Eferybody can go to Congress und make de laws. Or maybe I , bee de president of de United States. Mine mudder say she is proud of me und , I make a big man when I grow upf' . , Mike and jacques continued to converse for some time, each planning with ll the other what he hoped to do when he arrived in America. just then a real l American, who had overheard most of the conversation appeared on the scene. He explained to them that they could get along in this country only by depending upon themselves. He then introduced himself as owner of a large, industrious plant in the eastern part of America. They seemed down-hearted at once and he sympathized with them. He told them America was a land of opportunity to those willing to Work, but they had to work hard to reach their goal. Mike and Jacques, altho not in their former high spirits, thanked the American and said they were sure that with his aid they could prosper better in America than in Ireland or France. MILDRED FERGUSON, '25. I 8 2 4 Page Serfeuty-seven s J Wi, ' w i 1 4 I w, " 1 ,- . 1 1 W as , V v 9 ,,, 'x ll i 5 I lr i I y W E I , I. " 1 i H 1 1 3 i H f IWY5' X f'!f mf f Xl 1 6 I 52iYYH1" '7 xWW f N f 'i 5 J Q ,W N-Q, Q .f"1fWfw H 4 if I lf, 5, 1, , n K 1 ' Q w N K A -iii: 2nd X X 3LURED ff? KJ-' If ' 'TL125 Y? I fx 15 f S ggi fx 'XM gy' 1 jQ1 i52Eig 'A - if ' , i5f ' A ' ' il xl " -A V 'jf' :g , ' i " ' ' f Pagr Smwzfv mu s N Page Eighty CLASS GROUP SOPHOMORE F" 'I -.-.....,.,- Enphnmnrr Qllzuw Bintnrg IUEAR Hlzcroiz : We hate to say it and we don't hate ourselves but we are wondering what will become of this institution after we have left it in the spring of '26. You know our bunch hails from several parts of the state, namely, Turtle Creek, East Pittsburgh and Wilmerding. Some even come from another country, North Bessemer to be definite. , Hector, and maybe our coming wasn't a cause for great rejoicing and cele- bration. In our honor they painted the lower hall yellow and put a new clock up in it, established a library, had a track team for the first time in a number of years. VVe appreciate it muchly. ' i All of which goes to say that our first year was spent in study and trying to get next to ourselves. ' ' :r wk az: xc Vous have raisins, Hector, which is French for your right. The above ain't service stars, they only show a lapse of one year. Most of us came back with a better opinion of ourselvesg but some of us were still so dumb we were happy. Vie sure did bust out this year bein' as we were allowed to organize and do things in a systematic manner. By the troth, Hector, this is some class and with the old bunch coming back next year we will sure through the old school for a loss. Yes sir we sure will bust out next year, us bein' juniors. They ain't no use de- nyin' it, Hector, we sure has the oldschool spirit and us bein' only half way through-and we don't mean maybe. , ' Yours till grass grows out front, ' TWENTEESIX. I 9 24 Page Eighly-one VINE'- 1 X L i I" 'E Aiello, Rosella . . . Besha, John .... Bair, Charles. . . .. Barnes, Anna. . Blauvelt, Eloise... Burnham, Dorothy Boal, Bertha ..... Boettnen, Thelma. Boore, Olive ...,. Brown, Roger .... Casey, Marie ..... Calley, Harry .... , , ........ Charrie, Bertha... De Piazzo, Geno.. Exker, Eyins ..... . . Furlong, Bruce... Findley, Benjamin Geisler, Isabel .... Gottheb, Henrietta Good, Eva ....... Gillis, James ..... Gray, Lawrence .... Haldy, Ben ...... Hubert, joseph. . . Highberger, Charles. . . . Hair, Dorothy ........ Hall, Martha ...... Hickle, Thomas . . Herzkovitz, Alice ..... Hoknig, Bertha .... Host, Rosetta ..... Jordan, Naomi.... Jones, Selwyn .... Jones, Mary .... Klein, Earl ...... . Krotz, Andrew ..... Krushinski, Bert. . . Lauifer, Leone ..... Lawton, Elva ..... Lloyd, Thelma .... Lousalk, Helen ..... Lowden, joseph .... Page Eighty-two Snphnmnrr . . . . . . .A Linhart bus rider. . . .The kind of a man that girls forget . . . Forever talking. . . .Always with a smile. . . .Has bobbed hair now. . . .Imagine her not giggling. . . .As sweet as she looks. . . .Always neat-Always sweet. . . . Promising guard. ...In his Dad's footsteps. . . .Oh those eyes. . . .Rough and Ready. ...You should see her in English. . . .The Sheik. . . .The kid from the mountain. . . .Oh that harem. . . .A fast talker. . . .That's her. . . , She paddles her own canoe. . . .What's in a name. . . . .A bashful boy. , , , , Romeo, but he knows not his Juilet. , , , , Future football star. ' . . . .Oh that hair. . . .Knows what he is talking about. . . ,Very much of a student. . . .A demure lass. , . , ,He likes the girls. VVhat size please? , , ,Always found where there is fun. , , , ,Interested in football star QFD . . ,Little but Oh! my. ,, ,Farmer jones from Export. . . . Pretty and Bright too. Has a keen mind. The boy himself. . . .The organ grinder. , , ,Just Leone. ...Whois he now? No relation to Harold. , , , ,Just so. . . . .Just a little boy. 1924 L Lu, Q-W, ..s Licchowski, Jennie. Long, La Verne .... . . Lintner, Edna .... Lewis, Elizabeth. . . . . . . Meleski, Frank. . . Mai, Rosa ...... Morton, Lillian. . . Nuller, Meridith .... . . . Marten, Vera ..... Mitchell, Violet ..... . . . Morissey, La Rue .... ..... Muir, Martha ...... ..... McMunn, Mae ..... McWilliams, Ruth .... ..... Pattinger, Leona ..... .. . . . Peyer, Catherine ........ ..... --.1 I 'il j l Flapper. .A demure lass. Imagine her talking. Quiet and sweet. Future football star. With rosy cheeks. Never bothers anyone. A studious lad. Toe dancer. "Lend me your compact." Mme. Pavlowa's rival. Studious. That red head gal. Imagine her reciting in English. McFarland, Edna ..... . . .A movie fan. Always has a new excuse. NVith a shiny nose. Pavkonitch, Catherine .... ..... S parkling eyes. Pearce, Dean. . . . .. Pifat, Helen ......... ..... Richie, Agnes ..... Shaver, Edythe .... Snee, William .... Stotler, Melvin .... Stewart, Pearl .... Smith, Sabina ..... Maney, Agnes ...... . . . Williams, Coraella . . . . . . . Yearin, Elise ....... .... Yonica, Ben ....... Zavinsky, Steve .... rt Augusta, George ..................... Alexander, Kenneth ..... ..... Bernard, Albert ..... Boone, Russel ...... .... Breen, Walter .......... ..... Berkoben, Margaret ..... ..... Byers, Gayle ......... ..... Braden, Donald ..... ..... Baer, Sarah ....... Berg, Grace ..... Slow but sure. Rides every day. A sweet Bonnie Lassie. Ma1'y's kid sister. A rusty haired lad. A country heard from without a blaze. All the way from East McKeesport. A man hater. A shy little girl. .Always chewing gum. .Never bothers anyone. Couldn"t quit Union. Knows what he is talking about. Seriinnz-15-GD-QD-5-M An architect. A mechanical engineer. A basketball star. .A basketball player. A football star. A swimmer. A Follies star. A Circus man. A Suffragette. A hairdresser. I824 Page Eighty-three Braphy, Margaret. . . Brown, Ruth ....... Bowman, James .... Beswick, Mary ..... Beaver, Charles. . . .... A missionary. . . . .A nurse. . . . .An author. . . . .A senator. . . . .A banker. Beadling, Robert. . .... A business man. Bevan, George ..... Calley, Harry ....... . . . .A doctor. . .... An English professor. Cepull, Katherine .... .... A commercial teacher. Caley, Elizabeth .... Cox, Arthur ........ Cunningham, Stewart . . . .A modiste. .... A missionary. . . .... A football star. Crumpton, Ruth ..... .... f X nurse. Chovan, Elsie .... Campbell, Colin. . Church, Clarke ..... Casley, Evelyn. . . Carver, Elva ..... Chew, Orrean ...... . . . .A stenographer. . . . .A plumber. . . . .A druggist. ....Announcer at Station T. N. T . . . .A dentist. .. . .A farmer. Clowes, Clilford ..... .... A salesman. Cunningham, Albert . Davies, Gertrude .... . . .... An electrical engineer. . .... A Y. W. C. A. VVorker. Demmler, Ruth ...... .... A typist. Daugherty, Pauline. . .... A teacher. Decker, Byron ..... .. .... A machinist. Duncan, Gertrude .... .... A nurse. Deene, Mabel ...... Eckardt, Wilma .... Elliot, Margaret .... Eckardt, Walter. . . .. . Evashavich, Mitchell. Fairfull, Alexander. . Forgie, Arthur ...... Francis, Wilhelmina. . . . .A guardian. . . . ,A basketball star. . . . .A teacher. . . . .A judge. . . .... A Congressman. . . ..., A musician. . .. . ,A archaeologist. , ,, ,,,, A social reform leader. F resch, Bertram ..... .... A saxaphone player. Findley, Elizabeth. . . Gordon, Gladys ..... Grumet, Leonard .... Grubbs, Jean ....... Gould, Harold ...... . .... A kindergarden teacher. . . . .A domestic science teacher. . .... A civil engineer. . . . .A secretary. . . . .A millionaire. Howard, Williain .... .... A salesman. Harper, Isabelle .... Hillard, Ruth .... Page Eighty-fofur . . . .A Spanish teacher. . . . .A rich woman. I824 l"" I '1 Harrington, Paul ..... .... A drummer. Hunter, jack ....... .... 1 X dairyman. Haggard, Stanley .... .... A doctor. Kesketh, Eleanor ..,.. .... A pianist. Iley, Inez .......... .... A wife. Jackson, Elizabeth .... .... A nurse. Jones, Harold ..... .. .... A manual training teacher. james, Arthur. . . Kornstein, Saul ...... . . . . .A writer. . . .A religious leader. Klebengot, Martha ..... .... A clerk. Kinsey, Melrose .... .... 1 X physical directress. Kuhnert, Glen .... .... i A chemist. Kaskin, George ..... .... I Jhysics teacher. Leslie, Barbara...'. . .... A prima donna. Ledger, George ..... .... A n accountant. Loreski, joseph .... .... A violinist. ' Matthews, Caroline. . . .... An artist. Maxwell, Rollo ..... .... A teacher. Musick, Philip. . . Moore, James .... . . . .A street car conductor. . - . .A poet. Monza, Angelo ..... .... A song writer. Miles, Mickael. . . Miller, Clyde ..... M aloy, Thomas. . . . . . .A singer. . . . .A mining engineer. . . . .A movie director. McBride, Merle .... .... A n actor. McMasters, Stella. .... A nurse. Muth, Elizabeth ....... .... A doctor. McCullough, Hershel. . .... A teacher. McLaughlin, Milton .... .... A surgeon. McCune, Robert ..... .... A n engineer. McKinney, Mary. . . . . . . .A teacher. McGreevey, joseph ..... .... A policeman. Ottavian, James ..... .... A transfer man. O'Connor, Richard .... . .... A postman. Poole, Helen ........ .... A teacher of Science. Pointka, Pauline .... .... A Latin teacher. Reid, Phoebe ...... .... A great singer. Robinson, Isadore .... .... A sign-painter. Richter, Emil ...... .... A store keeper. Snodel, Edward ..... .... A miner. Summerville, Edna ..... .... A basketball star. Shultz, .Albert ...... .... A n electrician. Swazeski, Della .... .... 1824 A play ground teacher. Page Eighty-five Sullivan, Katherine .... Stutz, Walter. . . Shaver, Edythe ....... Steinbaugh, David .... Snyder, Arvella. . . Sadler, Helen .... '. Seese, Eugene .... Steiger, Rosella. . . Schell, Laura Mae .... Scott, Melrose .... Scheutz, john .... . Stohs, Clyde .... Taylor, John ..... Tinsley, Harold.. Tessemer, Fred. . . T errill, Sarah ..... Thomson, William .... Vandiver, Ellis. . . Vavra, Ernest .... W'estin, Henry. . . Wingard, Leroy. . VVeir, Lawrence. . . Webster, Irene. . . Weber, John ..... Whigham, Edna. . VVilliams, Amy ...... Wennagle, Russel. Woleslagel, Floyd. Warsing, Richard. Wink, Barney .... Wirth, Edward... Yonika, Stanley.. . Zwergel, Christian Zucchi, Mary ..... Page Eighty-.fix ---...Q . . . .A musician. . . . . .A car salesman. . . . .A speaker. . . . .A fisherman. . . . -A. 8: P. Manager. . . . . . A high school principal . . . .A lawyer. . . . . .A teacher. . . . . . An orchestra leader. . . . . .A French teacher. ... . .A marine. . . . . .A lecturer. . . . . .A landscape gardner. . . . . .A hunter. . . ...A jeweler. . . . . .A movie actress. . . . . .A draftsman. . . . . . A beauty doctor. . . .A plasterer. . . . . .A dramatic coach. . . . . .A brick layer. . . . . .A blacksmith. . . . . .A violinist. . . . . .A grocerman. .. . . .A doctor. . . . . . A manicurist. . . . . .A soldier. . . . . . An architect. . . . . .A sailor. . . . . .A car salesman. . . . . .Y. M. C. A. Worker. . . . . . A paperhanger. . . . . .A butcher. . . . . . A dressmaker. f .lm . JT X C.. ' ,X ' m , f'-. V X . 5 ea - V fx A W X 1, Q Ma I 9 2 4 V' 4 W , li , W ii af 1 ij ' 1 : H W W 2 if 2 I nr f uf G H A , K ! l, I . a I ,x f .....,..--V .4 1 Jack fl w 5 -.-...----.----4 L Hazel E NRUY'-Auf nof' afar,-gn .Da wks Ffffa fe Q5fQ4 A . L 5 2 V' by A , W. - 7 Basie . V LET Us SMILE I3 24 Page Eiglzty-.vrweiz T' 'I Nanwa I-I, listen to my tale of woes I beg you, reader dear, - The sad, sad fact must be disclosed Before another year. Names we have, but far too few For everyone, I fear. I really know not what we'1l do 'Less the situation's clear. Already things have reached the point VVhere they auction off the names, In packages of one to six, To the one with strongest claims. "Shultz's" and "Parkers" come in two's, And "Shaffers" come in threesg The first names also come to match The last name that you choose. You now may buy both "Muths" and "James At a bargain sale, V And among the offered names Are "Smiths"-they come in bales. It is a question of great weight, And great import I fearg To solve it do not waste a day, I beg you, reader dear. Now, if a remedy you'll suggest I'm sure posterity VVi1l to your title then bequest Undying memory. I 9 2 4 Pagc Eighty-eight x W PRES , MA ?1uf4'!""""W iff N W Af' AWf7!PqvEj n 1 ', Rf X X OXXQ 1 X 1 XXX X ew QXsf ' HMM-fwifmnvfl Pagf' lilifllllj 11 1 Q Q 'F' A gmn, g-A,,, ,, Page Ninety GROUP SS HMEN CLA ES 5 W I l F I I ' I I ll A l l W I' J a 'affw . . ,au M I -.-...QL Uhr Eintnrg nf thr Zlirrahmvn HEN the Freshmen entered into Union last September, they were at a loss to know what to do, where to go, or how to act. It was soon found that the boys from East Pittsburgh, Wilmer-- ding and last of all Turtle Creek, could adapt themselves to their 22223232522 environment. me , Quite a few Freshmen turned out for football and from the looks of things "Old Union" will not be wanting for good material for a few years. If you do not believe me ask Mr. Miller or Mr. Bell. After a year or so of roughing it on the gridiron the fellows who are Freshmen now will be stars. Our basketball squad of Freshmen were not very successful in winning games, but we will have to admit that they showed plenty of grit which is a very important factor in the life of Union. VV ith another year or so of experience We will have some truly remarkable basketball men. It does not take a prophet to ascertain this fact. The seniors may have their Biggs, Hooven, and such stars, but the Freshmen have their Barrick, Muller and Tweedy, and a multitude Of others. VVhen Foxy introduced his basketball tournament the Freshmen were ready. Everywhere you could see them endeavoring to sign up with a team. Isn't that the good old "Union Spirit ?', The girl's tournament was also made up of many of our Freshmen girls. 33366636 Track and baseball were not so much favored with the new men's grace, but a few turned out. To get away from athletic events I will try to write about the Freshmen's studies. Although there are exceptions in every class, they are, as a rule, good workers. A change of studies such as experienced when changing from Grade School to High School is not altogether beneficial, but as I said before the Fresh- men could fit themselves into their surroundings.- Just one more thing I have to say, or rather write about the Freshies, they sure are sheiks, as the saying goes. Not only the boys, the girls are capable of capturing the higher class men's hearts. If you don't believe me ask Mr. Willialil Blakely, as he has very much experience along this line. Now we shall have a summary of the Freshies activities: Four score days and three months ago was brought into Union a new bunch of Freshmen, convinced in greenness and dedicated to the proposition that the rubber hose had no equal. It is. for the upper classmen to be here dedicated to the fact of being fatherly to these poor children who have thus far had their own way. It is for you to take increased devotion to the cause of "Old Union" which so many freshmen do not understand. You should here highly resolve that these freshmen shall not be taught in vain and that this High School of the students, by the studentsand for the students shall never be wiped off the map. Let us here hope that in the years following, we shall have no cause to kick about the Fresh- men. VVILLIAM O'DoNNELL, '27. I S 2 4 Page N inety-one - wr 91 - i...-. .....gf Aird, Jessie ........ Anderson, Margaret. . . Boden, Charles .... Bata, Joseph ....... . Becker, Margaret.. HALF YEAR FRESHMAN CLASS GROUP Half-Hear Efreahmrn .................Very studious ...............Always good. . . . . XVoman hater. . . . . Music box of English. . . . .... Always wanting chewing-gum. Blankenbehler, Paul ..... .... ' l'he laughing boy. Brown, Ralph ...... . Bost, Mildred ...... Hush, Christinia ..... Casey, Dorthea .... Cobaugh, Donald .... Duncan, Flizaheth . . . . . .The chewing gum kid. . . . .Business woman. . . . . Information? . . . .The quiet girl. . . . .Quiet, but active and smart. ....The little man who means a lot. Cunningham, James .... . . . . . . . . . Friendliness, Oh boys! Daughenbuugh, Mildred .... .... ll flusical. Dunford, Gordon .... .. .. .... The woman hater. linyeart, Alda Mae .... Eppinger, Wilda ..... Findley, Ira ....... Friez, Pauline .... Page Ninety-two . . . .Algebraic Silent listener. . . . .A dear boy. Smile and the world smiles with you I824 Ferguson, Virginia. Frye, jesse ........ Guadagno, James. . . Hair, Richard ..... Herrman, Eliza .... Horrocks, Margaret ..... Huckenstein, joseph ..... Hugo, Elizabeth ....... Jinkner, Paul ...... Allen, Norman .... Ament, Charlotte .. Abrams, Yvonne .. Abrams, Bernadette. . .. Addleman, Edward. Angelo, john ...... Barstis, Anthony.. . Beck, Howard ..... Bell, Margaret ..... Bates, Alma ....... Boldizar, Elizabeth. Brunclick, William. Bentley, Ellen. . . Boden, Lida ....... Brode, Freda ...... Buenting, Margaret .... Bowden, Ethel ...... Brean, Herman .... Brown, Louis .... Cole, Russell ..... Caye, Melva ..... Cameron, Tom .... Cupps, William .... Cargo, Ruth ....... Cunningham, Alice. Champion, Alice .... . Connor, Lloyd ..... Cook, Elizabeth .... Creighton, Charles ..... Cush, Paul ........ Close, Thelma ...... . Conahan, Patrick. . . . . . . .The English humming-bird. . . . . .XVindowboy in science. . . . . . Sheik. . . . . .Naughty, Naughty. . . . . .The girl from Unity. . . . . .Oh boy that bowling party! . . . . .Launcelot. . . . . .Elijah Hartley's girl. ... . . . . .Fun loving. ilirrahmrn .. . . . . . .Broad as he is long. . . . . .Our fashion plate. . . . . .A young violinist. . . . . .A Junior's attraction. . . . . .The midget. . . . . .A Wilmerding boy. . . . . .Tony, the pin boy. . . . . .A football star. . . . . .Some sound. . . . . .Likes to study . . . . . .A singer. . . . . .He's always sleepy. . . .A red-haired Freshie. . . .That blue-eyed brunette. . . . . .A real nice girl. . . . . .That Red-Head Gal. . . . . . Society gal. . . . . .A shark at Spanish. . . . . .Isn't he a dear little boy? . . . . .Not black coal. . . . . .Hey, Mr. Bordner look here! . . .Tall and thin. . . . . .Not saucers. . . . . .Not to be shipped. . . . . . Our famous giggler. . . . . . Mildred's sister. . . . . .Lloyd, not lord. , , , . ,Maybe she'1l be a cook some day. . ....A nice boy. . . . . .The boy from Trafford. . . . , .Tootl Toot! All aboard for Pitcairn. .....He's green Calso Irishj. I 8 2 4 Page Ninety-three Q. De Bona, john. . . De Pizzol, Seren .... Daily, Dorothy .... Deist, Dorothy .... Dixion, Marie ...... Dilmore, Edward. Dupar, Alfred ..... Edwards, jack ..... Edwards, Harriet. Endries, Katherine Eppinger, Melvin. Fairley, Genevieve. . Farkas, Gabriel ..... Farkas, Irene ...... Frank, Clara ..... Gazdowicz, John .... Godula, Michael . . George, James ..... Graham, Helen. . . Good, Donald .... Graham, Pearl .... Gabriel, Helen .... Gehrett, Martha. . George, Elizabeth ..... Gerbi, joseph ....... Heasley, Ernest. . . Holmes, James. . . Johnson, Anna May ..... Huhn, Agnes ......... Hall, George .... Henhel, James ..... Jex, Helen ....... jones, David ..... Jurovic, Catherine ..... johnson, Anna ...... Krauth, Bessie ..... Kapp, Lester .... Kelley, Nell ..... Kenney, Earl .... Kephart, Clara ..... Kardes, Gertrude .... Kavean, Anna ..... Kunes, Estelle ..... Page Ninty-four 1 'I ...WX . . .VVill be heard from. . . .A miner from Export. . . ."Doughnuts !" . . .Hurrah! for basketball. ...Ohl that baby stare. .. .Just Marcella's dear little brother . . .Another Wilmerding product. . . .Algebra shark. . . . She's very valuable. . . .A nice little blonde. . . .A pool shark. . . .VVatch her next year. . . .As green as he can be. . . .Artist of Room 13. . . .A clerk. . . .A willing worker. . . .Hails from Nannygoat Hill. ..A Latin student. ...President of "Man-Haters Club.' . . .Is always good. . . .The girl with the pep. . . .She's some girl. . . .A product of the garret. . . .Oh, just so. . . .A lover of English. ...0h! You Romeo! . . .I-l'e'll get there by and by. . . .Future authoress. . . .Is cupid's specialty. . .Aha, aha, aha. . . .Kindly watch him. . . . She just can't keep quiet. . . .Bashful and shy. . . .A sweet girl. Not so quiet but oh so silent. . . .A black-haired lass. . . .A basketball shark. . . .A permanent wave. . . .Oh girls, look. . . .VVatch her next year. . . .A product of Chalfant. . . . Giggles. . . .A fascinating blonde. I824 7 Keirs, Raymond .... Kern, Joseph ...... Keller, Merrill ..... Kovach, Alexander. Kucera, Frank ..... Lawson, Oswald... Luketich, Tillie .... Manovich, Nick .... Marthens, Paul .... Mower, Erla ..... Malandro, James. . . Metcalf, Hilda ..... Miller, Francis ....... Monticone, Angeline Moran, Mary ...... Murphy, Francis. . . Mandelblatt, Sydney .... Merriman, Samuel. Miller, Maurice .... McClintock, Lillian. McFarland, Fay. . .. McAnamy, Mary. . . McKim, Frances. . . N esbit, Charles ..... Nesta, George .... Noll, Bernard .... Peters, Elmer .... Pedersen, Marie .... Puhger, john ..... Pero, Mildred .... Patterson, Ruth .... Ramoska, Joseph. . . Ruliak, Steve ..... Rak, Emma ...... Robinson, Emma. . . Rowles, Grace ..... Schembeck, Adrian. Stewart, Arthur .... Stewart, William. . . Sterner, Raymond.. Szellak, joseph ..... Shaver, john ....... Sleiththolm, Irene . . I . . . .Good things come in small packages. . . . .Oak Hill sheik. . . . .Future violin teacher. . . . . From Universal. . . . .Exempt in gymn and Chapel. . . . . Class by himself. . ."Tillie the Toiler." . . . .Not so bad at that. . . . .The Dictionary. . . . .Full of pep. .. . .This is the life. . . . .An attraction. . . . .Likes Egnlish. . . . .A blushing beauty. . . . .Universal beauty. . . . .Our cornetist. . . . ,The boy with the permanent waves. , , . ,The young star. . . . .Uhl that Studebaker. . . , ,How's Steve? . . . .Laugh and grow fat. . . . .A girl from VVa1l. . , , ,A nice qiuet Freshie. . . . .Export sheik. . . . .Patton Street sheik. . . . ,The son of a tailor. . . . .Tall and slim. . . . .A very clever girl. . ."Shorty." . . . .Famous Freshman Happer. . . . .So talkative. . ,"Busy Bees' steady customer. . . . .Sheik of Export. . . . ,A man-hater. . . . . Champion gum-chewer. . . . .Wfilmerding Sheba. . . . .You know me. . . . .A milkman. .. . .A tine boy. . . . .A brilliant student. . . . .What's in a name. . . . .Lost. . . . .Doesn't believe in work. I 8 2 4 . Page Ninety-Jive Smallwood, Evelyn. . . Smith, Harry ...... Syles, Sara ..... Satkoski, Mary. . . Shaver, Mary. . . Simel, Helen .... Swanson, Violet. . . Shaver, Margaret... Stark, Helen ..... Shatlock, Edwin. . . Stewart, Joseph. . . Thompson, Grace. . . Tabuler, Frances ..... Tomlinson, Nathaniel Tabular, Frances .... T hinz, Emma .... Vark, Rose. . . Vactor, John ..... Wright, Dorothy ........ VVolodkeirch, Valentina. . . Wanovick, Joseph ...... Werner, Anthony. . . Wildasin, Dorothy. . . Wuslick, Miller. . . WVisser, Viola ........ Vifojcrechowski, Henry Wubbler, Merrill ...... Yokubowsky, VValter.. Zimmerman, Randall. .. . wallace balsley richard bairrick gilbert bell helen berkoben leroy brown lester browning ethel clugston james donoven gertrude doughty william dublin bessie eicher naomi emmanuel cliiford faik ernest fairbanks mammie fairbankvs john fleming virginia forsha helrla freise Page Ninvfy-si.r .. -,-.....a...,.... .-., ll Not so small. Latin genius. In love. A prospector. She likes her. A quiet girl. No relation to Gloria. Mean with the boys. Oh, that hair. Yea, Wilmerding. A regular Slim Jim. "Gracey." From Wilmerding. Our star printer. A regular sheba. Stepping right out. "Curls." Keep an eye on this one. Never wrong. A friend to all. Has made a line start. A hot-dog king. Not an imitation. "Be still." A flapper. A bear cat. Noisy. The hair-groom king. Bob's future brother-in-law. New Zlirralimrn russell friez john galket irene garton stanley gazdowitz james gordon .ruth green floyd grimes merle grubbs Clarence hagwood marga-ret. hall hilda mary keiston harry hickle mabel hicks gladys hilliard mary ilgeniiritz rudolph janek james kenney louis kestner theodore klein mary klockgether eugene kujava carl kurtz george leonards william lockett raymond martin marie mecluskey orion mickey anna m. morton frank muller catherine nair harry nichols irene noullet elizabeth olitzy eileen parker joseph perry mary potter i824 eugene roher anna rude gerald schandel herbert 'Schmidt vanda shiner edna short katherine skavrinski william smeltz john speck mary alice steiner stanley stempeck louisa stewart florence strathern harold sulliran element todd cyran vorce elizabeth van diver walter wyzykowski T' 'I An Aunnging Bituatinn OHNNY was taking his younger brother, jim, to a baseball game for the first time. The experience was a terrible night- mare for johnny, and from then on he absolutely refused to take jim to any more ball games. f5335'5f'5lf'5Ff'Wf'?5'55f3 As they left home, this is how the conversation drifted: E5Ef3ii5?f3ff5!f5!i5if2Sf2S?i . U Q99? "johnny, are we going to a baseball game? "Yes.', "Are we going to get some ice cream and candy FU "Mayhew "Some pop, too, huh?" "Uh huhf' ,jim kept on Firing questions of this sort at johnny until they reached the ball park. As Johnny bought the tickets jim tugs at his sleeve and asks, UVV ho is the guy in that little hole Pl' pointing to the ticket seller. johnny tells him, and as the child's curiosity is aroused he asks, 'KDoes he crawl through that little hole to get out V' "Naw, he just walks out," replied johnny. By this time the two were entering the park at the Main gate, and as they were going through the turnstile jim hung on and kept swinging around. Finally after much difficulty, johnny succeeded in getting him off. johnny began to reprimand him, and jim says, "Qh, You're just jealous because you're too big to get a ride on a little merry-go-round!" They then proceeded to the grandstand without further discussion. After they were seated the youngster began to scrutinize his surroundings very carefully. Finally, as the players left their dugout, jim's curiosity was fur- ther aroused. He then asked, "Is those kids gonna' play here? I thought We was gonna' see men play, but these fellows only Wear short pants yet." johnny who was busy looking over the lineup answered, "Aw, these aren't kids, theylre big men dressed like kids." just then the umpire walked out on the field, and Jim noticing him asked, 'LVVho's that guy with the blue suit on? Is he captain ?" "No, he's the limp," answered johnny. "XVhat's an ump? Is he the fellow that always starts the fights P" "Yeh, he is the man, that rules the field, he's sum'thin like a king. You know what a king isf' "Oh! I see, he gets crowned, huh?" "Yeh,' answered Johnny, "he usually gets crowned with a pop bottle." The youngster's attention was now drawn to the dugout on the opposite side of the field. Noticing that the men were swinging bats around he said, als them guys gonna hit the guy with the mask on with those clubs, or are they gonna fight I 8 2 4 Page ifzcty-smwz f..., ,.,., T' 'I -.kin the whole crowd? See how that guy's swinging those clubs-looks like he wants to fightf, "Aw, that's the batter," replied johnny disgustedly, "he's the fellow who hits the ball, when they throw it at him." As the first batter took his place at the plate, Jim again fired a question at johnny, saying, "Do those fellows live in that little house, all the time, Johnny?" "Noi They just stay there to get out of the sunf' just then a vender passed with refreshments, and the youngster noticing him, of course, yelled, "Buy me some pop and candyf' But johnny was too interested in the game to hear the request, so Jim tugged at his arm and said, "johnny, I Want some pop and candy." Johnny, still deeply interested in the game, said, "VVait a few minutes and I'll buy some if you keep quiet." Jim kept quiet for sevral minutes, but all in agony, while Johnny became wholly absorbed in the game. The first inning was almost over before Jim again asked for something to eat. Finally johnny bought him a bottle of pop. This silenced the youngster for a while. About the middle of the second inning the game became very exciting. The crowd started yelling and Johnny and his young brother were both very much interested. The youngster, still sipping at his pop, became frightened when the crowd began yelling, "Steal! Steal !" Jim, thinking they meant to take his pop, began to cry and refused to stop until Johnny, after receiving all kinds of jeers from the crowd, took Jim by the arm and led him out, vowing never to take Jim with him again. IsADoR MARKUS, '25, lininn Back and forth, back and forth, Aimlessly they wander. Did you ever stop to watch Those "refreshies" over yonder? Sophomores think that history Is their greatest cause for worry, And until the teacher says "That's right," The lesson is veiled in mystery. Junior girls are selecting and planning Their apparel for the Prom, While the boys are watching every day, For a sweetie to take along. Seniors think that they are great- The "freshies" are the ones they hate. But still they are the ones who make The entire school go straight. ELVA LAWTON, 'Z7. I 8 2 4 Page Ninety-eight p . . ,. I.. I 1 I -..: Wwwgyw .,I., 5.A..'.,., ' :'. -I ..:..' - , .. ' . 'III 4 .., . Wwmmvwwy : I,inI'I:IIIIIII.IIlI III .,:'! his I. . I,-III., 1. 5 .. . I, - . 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ATHLE TICS n U J --.., 3 5 filly? qw .1 f 5 N X I 52 N m ,.' . .H , 'ww ww Qs R H 153, . , .,-,.:. , C .rg 1 , - '5-'f?l5h- 4,1 .rw . xv 1 X M 1 . N ,fsffwsx-,eff xqfifam-A limi? 1, -H Ufff- ,f ' Jef V' -if-, ,ifkgvigvgfffiii Q-,3,,'?Q 531 , QQ: jim ' 11:-,N 'MQ' ,mvgf-fi '. Y -.n , af V. W- , f ,Y Air, - - .,.- ,4 ' Wu . x :Ex '-mug fa W, 1 x ' A 'R " 2 1 X, i ' NN x X N ' iff' i'5?"2fxj7:vt" m ,555 iff, gif! ,QQN I 5. pl. 1 . 45X1,dgv S.: qw, 33Q4,i.f5.j! - ,Q ,-,,LjL,5 xml -AQ 1 :JE ' X X A 'R ,X 'IWW "l3Qs ,- tx ' X A f "' -f-. fu.. vw ..-N L, 1' ,L "gl V ' , 'MM X X WI' I 'A Q, '-Q 0. N 'x N' Quay - . , -11 QA, 1-I K5 . ,151 :- ' ,-'. 771' .WLV T ' Gi: QV 'ig X X f, V '4 56 ,., ,f- as I , , I , Sv x V- . - . . A .- M y X . X, . um: K .N- , 2 X Wk f 1, W, Af ' A 1824 Page Ninety-nine Page One Hundred THE FOOTBALL SQUAD T' 'I Fnnthall MILLER . . . ............ ........ C oach BELL ...... .... A sst. C oaclz ROLLER . . . .... Asst. Coach VVASMUTH . . ......... Capt. STEVVART . . . . .... Mgr. PERSONNEL VVasmuth Vavra ' Thompson Whisner CCapt. Electj Haldy Kivinsky Loehr Satoski Eckaer Tweedy Ravella Cunningham Reed Barnard Koloski Hooven Forsha Morris Skinner Merriman Markham Velar Uram XVarsing Sands Beck Stern Lleukhardt XVilliams Kennedy Borkowski Waleski Boone Coleman Beadling Cush Kruger Elkhart Maleski Menharn Caldwell Lewis James Brezger Brown FOOTBALL RECORD Sept. 29-Union. . .. .... .... 2 0 Alverton ..... . . . . . 0 Oct. 6-Union. . .... 20 Jeannette ......... . . . .20 Oct. 13--Union. .... 47 N. Kensington ..... .... 0 Oct. 20-Union. .... 47 Evans City ..... .... f J Oct. 274UniOn. .... 27 Latrobe ....... .. .... 19 Nov. 3-Union. - .... 70 N. Braddock .... .... 0 Nov. 10-Union. .... 20 Vkfilkinsburg . . . . . . . 0 Nov. 17-Union. . . .. .... 26 Aspinwall . .. . . . . 0 Nov 24-Union. .... 55 McKeesport . . . . . . . 0 Nov. 29-Union. .... 48 Kittaning . . . . . . . 0 Dec. 8-Union. .... 14 N. Castle .... .... 1 4 Total .... ..... 400 Total . . . . . . . 53 I824 Page One Hundred One T' '1 Enter illllm WASMUTH-Captain-Tackle. "Ches" played a good game at right tackle. VVHISNER-Guard-Captain elect. "Pete,' was the source of much of our line's Hght and pep. He will have a good career as a leader next fall. SKINNER-Halfback. "Pal" was one of the big guns of our star backlield. Al- though he was small in stature, he made up for it in consistency and pep. REED-Halfback. "Cat" was always good for a substantial gain. His motto seems to be: "Deeds not VVords." He will make some college coach happy. V ELAR--Fullback. "Siki" was named on the All Scholastic team this year and last, a record to be proud of. LEUKHARDT-Tackle. "Luke" was a steady consistent player whose size helped him and us to fill the vacancy at left tackle. TWEEDY-Center. "Butch," another All Scholastic man who was chuck full of pep and fight at all times. LOEHR-Efld. "Aggie" was another star whose playing got him a berth on the All Scholastic team. HOOVEN-Quarterback. "Joe,s" experience was a great help this year. He called the signals in a way that put pep in the team. BoRKowsK1-Guard. "Joe" was another huskie on our line who gave his oppo- nents something to think about. SANDS-End. "Fo4:11ieiLis a bearcat at boxing a tackle. He hits what's in fro11t of him with all his might, and makes " 'em" like it. KRUGER-Fullback. "Swede" could always be depended on. His football head and his speed made him a valuable asset. COLEMAN-Quarterback. "johnny" played a good game at quarterback, not- withstanding his lack of experience. He will star next year. VAVRA-Guard. "Java" spent this season in gaining experience for his remaining years at Union. We look for him to "burn "em upu in a short while. JAMES-'.lS3.CklC. "Foxy,' could always depend on "Art,' to fill a hole in the line. RAVELLA--THCkl6. "Dave" was always looking for a chance to help the team. He showed up well in every game he got into. SATKosK1-End. "Jack" was a peppy fellow who played a good game at left end. I 9 2 4 Page Onie Hundred Two T 3-3----it ? " SKINNER GAINS FIFTEEN YARDS AT FORBES FIELD At Efnrhra Ziirlh N December 8, 1923, Union Hi and New Castle Hi called by many sporting editors "the two best teams in the VV. P. I. A. L., fought to a 14-14 tie before a crowd of approximately twelve thousand people. This game was to determine the team that q5g,5g,5g,gg,5g,5g,gg,5g,gg,g would meet the winner of the XVashington-Allegheny game for the Syracuse Cup. Much comment was made and many opin- ions were published during the week preceding this game, the general opinion of the sport writers being that New Castle would defeat Union. However, their prophecies were not fulfilled, and after a hard fought battle the game ended in a tie that elected the best year Union ever had in football. THE JEANNETTE GAME This game was the first big test of the season, because Jeannette had a bi fast team of experienced men with the added advantage of a training camp. Their followers were predicting a victory over Union. Knowing that the visitors had played one more game so far and that a defeat would ruin our entire year our boys were keyed up to their best efforts for this game. Those who saw the game will testify to the size and enthusiasm of the crowd, also to the way the game was played. Both teams uncorked a surprisingly strong offense, and the outcome of the game was not known until the Hnal whistle blew with the score in Unionls zwezeezfszfszgszaes eeeemgqwgggg gy I S 2 4 Page One Hundred Three V w VELAR RUNS UF' A NEW CASTLE PUNT FIFTY YARDS NEW CASTLE GETS THEIR FIRST TOUCHDOWN VELAR HITS THE LINE AT WILKINSBURG Payr Our HIllIf11'Flf lfmn' s 1 Q E UNION ON THE DEFENSE AT WILKINSBURG THE NVILKINSBURG GA ME This was the long looked for day. XVilkinsburg had never been defeated by Union on the gridiron, and this seemed to be Union's time to win. The crowd, one of the largest that ever witnessed a scholastic game, was estimated at 15,000. and the people were even perched on telephone poles and the roofs of nearby houses so that they could see. Both teams fought hard and contested every inch of ground during the first half, which ended nothing to nothing. But in the sec- ond half Cat Reed took the ball on. a double pass and scored a touchdown. From then on XVilkinsburg was no match for Union and had to suffer the humiliation of a 20 to 0 defeat in a game that left no doubt of Union's superiority. THE LATROBE GAME Because the day of this game was reunion day at Latrobe, a larger crowd than usually attends a high school football contest turned out. All of Latrobe's old grade and athletes were present in a body to see their team, the best in La- trobe's history, play Union, and, as they fondly hoped, defeat Union. But La- trobe was not destined to win that day, and although they fought hard through the game they were handed a defeat to the tune of 27 to 19. I S 2 4 agp One Him re we l -4. T' 'l Blnnthall ' HE football season of 1923 was a success from all points of view. Although at the close of last year no one predicted a bril- liant season, the team that represented Union this year was the best in the history of the school. For the Hrst time We reached 2332333333 the finals for the Syracuse Cup, to which we have aspired since "Foxy Miller" came to coach our athletic teams. "Foxy's" influence and reputation brought out at the beginning of the sea- son the largest squad that ever reported for practice at Union High School. From this squad was molded a football team that will always be remembered by follow- ers of the sport in the Turtle Creek valley. This team, although its chances did not look very encouraging at the beginning, fought its way through such opposi- tion as Jeannette, Latrobe, and Wilkinsburg, and on to New Castle at Forbes Field, where the game ended in a fourteen to fourteen tie. Never before had any of our teams caused the comment and discussion that this one did. We remember being told by alumni that Union High was never heard of in the sporting sheets and that Union did not have the athletic reputation of other schools in this district. But this is all changed and we now rank at the peak. This progress is due to "Foxy', Miller and the support given by the people of the surrounding district, who showed their attitude by floating a 360,000 dollar bond issue that will provide us with an athletic field and swimming pool. The plans for these are now complete and the work started so that the improvements may be ready for the coming term. It is our wish that all athletics at Union will progress in the future as they have in the last three years. ?3'5E5l15Ef5E63?53!i5!i5?15?35 I 8 2 4 Page One Hundred Six T' 'H i o O0 ' 1 I lo e i in s E E Q FOOTBALL MEMORIES I824 ' Page One Hundred Seven A 1 :LEX 1 A 1 I 1 qi Page One Hundred Eight TWELVE OF UNION'S GREATEST I824 -.- ... . . -..,w.,:.-,.w-Jw-Qfmw.-.-,.,.wwKy me 5, ,, V. ,, , , xg w-yvsazwnx-f-rzs::,ffsa,...-Mg:1,65-.x . ff .f - 'F"f15ffv' 1 ' , , 1-.nrrm-.-aa..-f F w em' WJ V 1 ,V H .fqgrr 2 -.1 E 5 Q . . .fwgvzw 1x.r','-mr 1 4 mia,-wflzfkxiwg-2-xx ' .M ,m,:fn,1:Qf.X:1r- f 1 ' Y, 1: Q, ,ff f.w.-1 fmmmev Y '43 ,- Y W - , Q 92.9 .L ,.,mJ4.em,.,15.,,-M 1.1,,4-.f.ei:..xs,..nza,fgQ,suff.W.. :,4..-in1.m,,Q.i1,.w,,..f..cf V1 ,nf L, V uw-Q .V Pays Om' Hmzdrcd Nine THE REGULAR SQUAD Page Ons Hwzdrcd Tru THE ENTIRE SQUAD T' F 'U 1523-24 Bewkrthetll OFFICERS JAMES BIGGSY ................. .... C captain VV. H. "Foxy" MILLER ..... ...... C oach :KENNETH DIvENs ........ . .,............ Manager PERSONNEL fFirst Squadj Biggs, ,24-Guard Kruger, '24-Center P. Skinner, ,24-Forward Hooven, '24-Guard Velar, '24-Guard Coates, '25-Guard Stewart, '25-Forward G. Skinner, '25-Guard Stark, '24-Forward Lewis, '24-Guard PERSONNEL fSecond Squadj Carbaugh, '244-Center Houck, '25-Guard Martin, '25-Forward Wasmuth, '24-Guard Baer, '26-Forward U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. Sf .... U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. U. H. McKee, '24-Forward Bernard, '26-Center Waleski, '26-Guard Haldy, '26-Guard Beadling, '26-Forward THE RECORD Duquesne Univ. Hi. ........ 18 Braddock ........ ... .. . .25 Swissvale . . . . . . 1 .24 Homestead . . . . . . .32 Duquesne Hi. I McKeesport N. Braddock ....47 .. .... 32 ....22 36 28 52 19 15 28 35 24 37 28 41 40 1824 Munhall ..... . . . Braddock . . . . . . Swissvale . . . . . . Homestead .... . . . Duquesne .... . . . McKeesport . . . . . . N. Braddock .... . . . Munhall .......... . . . Alumni ................. VVestinghouse Tech .... .. . Vandergrift ........ . . . Windber . . . . . Page One Hundred Eleven 12 '1 --i., my 1 1 3 l i 1 in F ii 1 THE SENIOR CLASS SQUAD Sveninrz-Olhampiuna UIVENS ............. .................. C 'afvmizz ' NCCURIJX' . . . ............... ..... C iflilfll I PERSONNEL I 1 Divens Tweedy Simon i George McKee Stewart T samski Miles Miller i , Menham i 1 I J s1f:N1oR RECORD Seniors . . ..... 16 Juniors . . . Seniors . . . . . 30 Faculty . . . Seniors .. 37 Freshmen . Seniors . . . . . 22 juniors . . . , Seniors .. 18 Freshmen . ,i Seniors . . . . . 19 Sophonlores 3 3 Seniors ..... 24 Sophoinores 4 XVon 7. Lost 1. g ' 'E .. A . .,,. , -,,, V 'I ,,,. H A by :bv .V i 'A 5 E L ' Page Our' Ilznzdrvd Tier If 'f .U 5 xv X f , 55: li-5 X. ,A.'..Q 1 1 1 .. 1 ,I ' 1 -...,Y l .THE JUNIOR CLASS SQUAD fduninr Ezwkrthall lemons NAXLEX' ..... ..,...... . ..... . LINDEMAN ... ........... .... PERSONNEL Nalev Lewis Thompson Vlfillianis Schultz Brezger Rheim M ai JUNIOR RECORD Juniors . . . ..... 15 Seniors . . juniors . . . .... 21 Freshmen . juniors . . . .... 13 Sophomores Juniors . . . . . S Seniors . . . Juniors . . . .... 21 Sophomores juniors . . . .... 23 Freshmen . Juniors ...... .... l S Freshmen . XV on Lost 3. I824 ....Capfain ....C0acIz Coleman Caldwell Golden Urani Page One Hm1drf'n' Thirt 16 5 20 22 16 5 6 CCH V 1'-"-"ix I X '3.I'o-:U , Y. A , Baer Moore XYing:1 COX Sophoinores Sophomores Sophomores Sophomores Sophomores Sophomores XVon 4. Payr' One flHlI!1l'I'fl Iimzrtncu THE SOPHMORE CLASS SQUAD. Snphnmnre Eaakvihall Bruin ................... . ....... . ....... C apfaz-11 CAR xi ,xc Ii . . ............... .... C oaflz PERSCJNNET, fyCO1111Ul' Fteinbaugh SOPHOB I Q DRES RECORD Freshmen Juniors . . Freshmen juniors . Seniors . . Seniors . . Lost 3. I .9 2 4 Freseh K Jtuvia Breen McCurdy Q' i TU' I w , i f s i E ,E li I l H J ,--......., 1 Y------me,,,l,l,. 1-ff . su as Q THE FRESHNIEN CLASS SQUAD Zllrwhmvn Basketball STEVVART ............ ..... .... C ' afvfaizz COOPER . . .... Coarlz PERSONNEL Stewart Voree Merriman Mullen Seese Kendall Tweedy Lewis Dumforcl Barriek FRESHBIEN RECORD Freshmen . . . ..... 12 Sophomores . . . . . 36 Freshmen . . . . 5 juniors . . . . . . 21 Freshmen . . . . 9 Seniors . . . . . . 37 Freshmen , . . . 2 Sophomores . . . . . 20 Freshmen . . . . 8 Seniors . . . . . . 18 Freshmen . . . . 3 Juniors . . . . . . 23 Freshmen . . . . 6 Juniors .... . . . 18 VV on O. Lost 7. I 824 Page Om' Ilzmdrvd Fifteen Q ' ., frn Q. f - "L 21 1 ' V' F., 3 U -... , of-warm.: V if nl 2 2 w 5 F 4 2 2 Q, 21 2 F5 l PART OF THE FACULTY POSES bm. ,,,. .. . .V , v,N. ,., . n , .. """"""""44 fs "'n-3-.-u" l ,. ,,.,, ,. ? 5 mi W 'I l J I I ll s Z 5 v 5 3 s E 1 P in . 7 f 1 Q 1 19 ,fnnws-.MQ- 4 s ft 5 v 5 Yr 5. 4, Q 5 2 f! 1 f ,sw Pagc One Hundred Sixteen -4 we ,Wx "' ' W W 5:2-955.1 :'5i32':5-"5 A"'fi35 Q xv, swf 1 Q H M V, f2??37g'jQ'5'1? " ' 1 1' , f.-ij5'j41Q' f " ' ff ' 3' 'Q ' Q '- X MQ! ' ' V.3'ff525i ' ' .if f 5 f ,f ff f' M Half' eg z 4 7471! y f I is I f - yvfa f, - 1 is i :S '31 . ' b ' I :.-fa M-.A xv- f-.: ,, -as , Sv' gg Xxxxsjzr' Q- ' ff 9 . ,,.-, - .f 11313 4 "V ? -M . , ii 1 X ' V -, . :iv :gig V . , 1?- , Q :gyms - V AEBL P11110 Our II 1ma'rc'f1' Sewzzfecrz fi---f-AR - .,.. ...- .- -.1. .N...V ......,........mM.,. M. -:QW-Q f' l xxlgyf-ff-mum----..-....,.W J.. , ,. , Dwi: ..........,............Q ,535 .,.. w H. gm" wi 01 Ngf'.'lIT.:'."' 3 4 L ? i J 1 1 4 1 i ' x 5, 1 E 1 f, ' x P W ', W M x 91 O 4 D O' C0 .I .1 4 C0 LIJ VJ fl DJ Ld I l- H N 'N ,X 5 1 14 z + , , n H H k 5 ,, ,, ,, ,, ,. , 1 3 2 4 ,.,. .. , -, - . , .,,V ., , ,....:.....,,,nw.:.u,n-.fr Page Om, H1l1llfl'F1f Eiglzfvcn .T-.-lwuqnpur '-" ' '?"" W 5-Ri " Kaya! ! Ea aehall OFFICERS .AMENT . . ......... . . . MILLER . . O,DONNEI. . ........... . PERSONNEL Arnent Biggs Skinner VVeimer ' Brodbeck Liveratti Stark Loehr Waleski RECORD - ----f-.-7-? - ...Captain . . . . .Coach . . . .Manager Leukhardt Tweedy Haldy V avra By defeating Pitcairn Hi 4 to 3 in the semi-finals and winning from Knox- ville Union 5 to 4 in the finals, Union became champions for the third successive year and became permanent possessors of the cup. 1824 Page One Hundred Nineteen -quuu1n5g-'nun 5 1 , 4 V e x ' 1 K3 w Ulf Fw , ffefah W2 Q WWQWWWWW ES FRO I924 f- A6-'an al I Q lt Q!! 1 I. 'ls ....-... v I ,. I ,L A A QQ V 4 'V 5 0 L V 'L de J' SCEN ' H R A TH E H I O H ff"lTH' I n 1-X :'.1y,: W 1 1 lfasp .,iA..L' ji . i rf J Y' ga 3 A ,Z is 23 M ps lf' ri , 1 I 1, 5 1 Hg is I, il 5 lx L ix: h fi id Z his fi in ff-X ,wg XFN ............- 4' 1824 ,V 14 Sk kg www k M Page Om' Hmzdrvd T'ZUl'l1fj'-0110 Fil!! J' I W E W 1 1 Page One Hundred Twenty-two I824 "1 .J THE TRACK SQUAD ---i 1522-23 Wrath OFFICERS 4 COOPER . . . ............ .... C 'oaclz CERVINO . . .... Captain LINTON . . . ............ . . .Manager PERSONNEL Tony Cervino, Captain Louis Peresenyii Stephen Hale QCaptain electj Rodger Brown Kenneth Divens Eugene Seese Hiram King Layton Eppinger Frank Bost Iarnes McLean Howard Betz Oscar Simon VValter Houck William Barr Lester VVhisner John Lloyd john Kennedy . Charles McGrail Albert Bernard Earl Lawton Raymond Morris Verner Smallwood French Richardson Edwin Skelton RECORD Wilkinsburg ...... . . .90 Union ...... . . . .61 Union ........ C ........... 27 Swissvale ....... .... 4 3 Union .................... 70 N. Braddock ............... 34 Won .............. 2 Lost ......... . 1 1824 Page Our: Hundred Twenty-three K .,,, . N , ,mr U x. A 'H-a Y WM my 'n-- - -ffvrfvwf-ff--.-umm,,,,,-.fd,I EP -ri.. ,-f Y i-.W-fwffmnwwvzymm-nygfw N V .,.- 1. Q., ,W ' A ' ' ' ' W . ml.. wmvmvsrazw,-L' FM .f..-Mm-1 N" ':. 5 f -w1.vmn,'.x.c.q- www -- wwf-wwf nywv.mm4.,.1.'-1.-w.w1m,1:e--.:.:1um.v:4 Y-'ifix-Q, f .x"vf"y uv::,.f..m-- .wxfwmsyf-mfusanuaasarm-wfimm '51,-MQW..-awww-W ' K'-T - vi , ......, .. 1 ,Zi fzrf - ..,.,-, , . , K' "- , Page One Hundrfd Twenty-four ,M O f K E, ,. ,w l"' l B M. . .-. f FP 5 xv--..---1 l i i l l 2, I I l ll 'fe F 5 e F 5 E E F E If A , H f env-m-.mi-:mmm-fzwxg .f-. THE BOY'S SWIMMING TEAM Swimming OFFICERS LOVE ....... ........... . DoNALDsoN . . STARK .... . . . . . PERSONNEL Donaldson C Captain Q Mason Rehrer Kinney Seese Satoski Miles Schultz Stark RESULTS Ixnoxwille Union .. Peabody ........ lxnoxville Union .. . . . .Couch . . . .Cajwfaiu . . .lllamzgcr Sullivan Dupar Nicholson Yonika ....Lost ....Lost ......Lost Won O Lost 3 7 v 1 1 r -x - -- - E ma 4... 2F Page One Hundred Twenty-jiw V, .L 1?-Y --YY W--f - -- - 1- - -- f"7' ' "THAN K A -.-. M .,....-.a..aa mi....-..T'.'- ,Y Mu ,,.....k1,. . ..W..,.... Ms.......s,....,.. Raj.. img- ,HM .Q-'. l l l THE GIRL'S SVVIMMING TEAM o 9 n Q Girlz Swimming "' ET on your mark! Go! They're off and away! Fifty yards or a hundred, it matters not the distance, they always arrive in record time and bring the laurels home. Of course you know by this time. that I'm talking about the g,gg,gg,5t-,gagg,5,,5g,5g,5g,5 Girl's Swimming Team of Union High School. There are Mar- is? Ev? 2:52:56 fs? S15 if5f:5Ps5 QQg'5i'R'?15i'5l'5i'5 garet lierkoben and Sara Shoemaker, who are always friendly rivals for first place in both short sprints and long distance: Elizabeth Hugo and Elizabeth Muth are in the same class when they work. Old Union can be proud of the fact that she shelters some of the finest niermaids in the country. There are two relay teams: the first is composed of Elizabeth Hugo, Elizabeth Muth. Sara Shoemaker, and Margaret lierkoben: the second, of Ruth Hilliard, Gladys Gordon, Mary Beswick and Margaret Becker. These girls are all good workers, especially Mary. Vfhen she isn't swimming, she's yelling for those who are Margaret Quinn, our plunger, tried for first place in the A. M. A. Championship by breaking the old record of fifty-five feet and raising it to sixty five feet. Margaret Berkoben holds the junior A. M. A. diving championship, and is hard to beat. The girls feel that they owe three-fourths of their success to their coach, Mrs. George Hugo, who has given so much of her time to help the team along. Practices have been held twice a week at the Y. NY. C. A.. and all the girls have been ready to meet all other teams without fear. .. ESQ E v ikwi'-Y1 mmum.mwx'wmmmV 5' 5' Page Ona Hmzdrrd Tzwzzfy-six I wma-.1-.Q--u... hw- v v Jr ,, n wyw 2 5- J' -rf f.""?'M ' " ' AP -. flu N4w.5'x,,'flgv- vx':-ami: X, BASKET BALI. X N x Pagv Om' fIlHlfi1'FIi Tiuvfzfy-s1'i'u Pays One H1uzdVvd Tu'f'11fy-ez'g71I UAD BASKETBALL SQ E GIRLS TH I' "I CEirl'a Eankethall HE girl's team ended a fairly successful season by going to Cali- fornia State Normal. This is the first over-night trip that the Union girls have ever made. They showed their team work and ' playing ability when they held their much older and more ex- perienced opponents to a score of 19 to 14. QQ6w Wfe feel that our team would have been more successful, had not our coach, Miss Milspaw, been injured just before the third game. 1924 Eankethall Gram OFFICERS JOSEPHINE LIVESY, '24 ............ ..... C 'aptaiiu B. A. M ILSPA W .............. ...... C oaclz TXIARGARET GREEN, '24 .......... ....... M rmager PERSONNEL Josephine Livesy, '24-Center Mary O'Neill, '25-Center Pauline Addleman, '24-Side Center Hariette Freize, '25-Guard Helen Jones, '24-Forward Edna Summerville, '25-Forward Helen DeClaudio, '24-Forward Melrose Kinsey, '26-Guard Rose Szvododa, '24-Guard May Brown, '26-Forward THE RECORD Union . . . . . 19 Alumni ...... . . . 10 Union.. ...19 Y.WV.C.A..... ...17 Union . . . . . 10 Swissvale . . . . . 26 Union .. . . . 13 .Swissvale .. .. . 31 Union . . . . . 18 Jeannette .... . . . 15 Union . . . . . 15 McDonald . . . . . . 35 Union . . . . . 12 Aspinwall .... . . . 29 Union . . . . . 14 Homestead ...... . . . 48 Union . . . . . 18 North Braddock . . . . . . 19 Union . . . . . 19 Aspinwall ............ . . . 19 Union . . . . . 17 YVestinghouse Tech . . . . . . 5 Union .. 17 Trafford ..... 1 Union . . . . . 21 McDonald . . . . . . 16 Union . . . . . 21 Homestead .... . . . 25 Union . . . . . 12 Jeannette ......... . . . 20 Union . . . . . 11 North Braddock . . . . . 8 Union . . . . . S Verona ........ . . . 27 Union . . . . . 26 Cicial ..... . . . 11 Union ..... . . . 14 California . . . . . . 19 Totals-Union . . . ..... 304 Opponents ...... . . . 391 Games won-9. I Games lost-10. R I 9 2 4 Page Om? H1l11dT6d Twenty-nine ,- T Y 1 r I Y ,..,, Puyv Om' Hnlzdrud Thirty Y SQUAD BALL VOLLEY THE GIRLS g- '1 Hnllrg Ball Girlz Ezine Surrwnful Swann HEN the call for Volley Ball came early last spring, Union was one of the first schools to respond. Wfhen the schedule was ready we found only three teams in the League. This did not mean an easy job for all the teams were out to win, and to keep up our good record meant hard work. 5 Under the direction of Coach Milspaw, the girls started to prac- tice. They worked hard and soon found that, as in all Union's teams, there was team work. VVith team work and good sportmanship, no one needs to be afraid of the results. 366563535556 E!5Ef??f5Ef5E25lf5Qif5?9?35 You say, "Did they have a successful season? VVell, just look at the record they have made !" 1923 Hnllvg Ball Timm Union OFFICERS ZETTA HILT, '23 ................ .... C aptaifn B. A. TXTILSPAVV ............ ..... C oach ELIZABETH BEVERIDGE., '23 .... .... . Manager PERSONNEL Zetta Hilt, '23 Katherine Vorce, '23 Helen Jones, '24 Katherine Bachman, '24 Emily Teets, '24 Gertrude Bowers, '25 Mary Casey, '25 Wilma Eckert, '26 Milrose Kinsey, '26 THE RECORD . . . .... Won Pitcairn ........ ..... L ost Union . . . .... Lost Oakmont .....,... . . . .Won Union . . . .... VVOII North Braddock. . . . . . Lost Union . . . .... Won Oakmont ......... ..... L ost Union . . . .... .... VX, 'on Pitcairn ........... .... L ost Union ............. .... X Von North Braddock. . . . . . Lost Games won-5. Games lost-1. I824 Page One Hundred Thirty-one ..., Efennia R. P. BELL ....... ........... ..... C 0 ach CHESTER BLUE ..... .... C aptain VVM. GEORGE ..... .... l Manager PERSONNEL 'B Chester XVasmuth ' Cflenn Montgomery Chester Blue john'Sullivan john Trevaskis Stephen Hale Alex. Hooven SCHEDULE April 23rd .... ..... P itcairn ...... .... A way April 30th .... ..... X Nilkinsburg .... .... A way May Sth .... ..... P itcairn ...... .... H ome May 15th . .. ..... VVilkinsburg .... .... H ome May 22nd ................... Pitt Freshmen ....... . ................. Home Tennis has been revived at Union after a lapse of quite a few years. We have great hopes for this sport at school as we now have our own courtson which to play. We hope in the near future that tennis may become an inter-class sport such as basketball now is. May the team this year establish Union as one of the leading exponents of scholastic tennis. I 9 2 4 Page One Hundred Thirty-two . ...ad M.,-, but 5. ,..', , ?-w, , I , , A. ffm! 5 L S . Y 1 L "El l, I ll l ll li I ,li r l L, ll lf js tg fl gil li fl ,,. tl ET? tl .V fel ? ,Z li if a TM- W6 'l 1 xx umwllff 'lf l l l l l H .1 li ' s 5 .i if . l T l l, T ,X fi THE ATHLETIC couNcu. E E ill Athlelir Ulnunril ' l ll OFFICERS XV. VV. LANTZ ............... .... P resident R. S. RIEYERS. . . . . .Secretary JANE HfJI.IDAY . . . ............ .... T reasmfcr 3 5 2, 3 MEMBERS Q C. J. Cooper W. H. Miner R. P. Bell T. C. Roller gg B. Milspaw Harold Ralston Lester Wfhisner gl ll l S The Athletic Council of Union is an organization of recent origin. Its pur- pose is to control all athletic activities in school and with other schools. It is ll. L composed of ten members. Mr. Lantz, principal, is the head, while the treasurer 1. . , . 'I gl and secretary are from the faculty. The rest of the organization is made up of the different athletic coaches and the senior and junior class presidents. I iifi. tL1!TfV-'5'1fP'Tl'? "." 'T'DT!'.' ll .'.' IT' 'zu-Art hrnvl-TEXIVRXAMI,-L1GJf1vwf4..."'AxA,-1.x-4--111.1 Page One Hundred Tlzirfy-three Wm Pcngc' Om' Hlt1ldVt'tf Tlzirly-f01u' AFF ST EMORIES OF U" THE "M 2' fi' -1 O 'lllilemurivn nf lil" Staff nf 1924 CLIFFORD GILMORE ............. ....... E ditor-in-Clzicf ERMA WOODBURN. . Assistant PAUL KOCSIS ..... . Business Manager CHESTER BLUE .... . . Assistants HIRAM KING ........ CHESTER VVASMUTH .... SARA SHOEMAKER .... GRAGE AINSWORTH. . . SADIE HEID ......... . MARY SHAVER ....... BESSIE AIIILLER ........ LAWRENCE ZEMBERRY. . . MARGARET HOUSTON. . . GEORGE BRUSH ....... LOIS OSTERLING .... STEPHEN HALE .... WILLIAM STARK ..... HELEN HOFFMAN ..... -IWARY A. SHAVER .... ELOISE KEIRS ...... VVILLIAM BALSLEY. . . R. K. MCCURDY .... ...J ...1 I824 Boy's Athletic Editor Girl's Athletic Editor Literary Editor Society Editor Music Editor Alumni Editor Cartoon Editor Art Editor "Snap Shot" Editor Joke Editors Advertising Editors Subscription Managers '. Faculty Editor Page mic Hundred 'Ixmwy-jiveoo 'min ff ,,, W v ... Fm' , E E, D ,,g.,..w-..n- WA' x fEE3 iglgwfn 18,1 News Staff EQ 4' 1 T T! i S l I E E3 i f 1 .l N1 E f N W ii I, 4 Q Si T A T 1 f e -N THE "UNION HI NEWS" STAFF 1 75 5 T !i fy 6. F 5 ERNIA XVOODBVRN... f kg ARTHLTR JAMES .. 4 HA1i0I.D LOYVERY... T V HARRY XVEISS . . ' PAUL Kocsls. . . . ALICE HARDIE .... ALBERT SCHULTZ. . . 1 QUAY GLUE ........ 1 1 V T BEATRICE STAFFORD. . . . T LAWRENCE ZEMBERRY LESTER RIGBY ....... 1 CHESTER HORROCKS .... 1:,, . . .Editor-in-Clzirf ...........Editor Bzisi'1zv.vs Jllaizagvr Llssoviatv Zllalzagrr . . . .Gvncral Nmus ..Litr'rary Editor . . .Athletic Editor . . .fltlilctic Editor . . . .Society Editor 05,1 E1ztf'rtc1i1zm01zt .E.1't'lltI1IfjC Editor . . . . . .Joke Editor ' N C. COOPER ,....... .... Ezifulty Editor ASSISTANTS JEWITT RIELEY SARAH BATR, M. EVASHAVICH JOHN TREVASRIS AIILLIARD CHAMPION N N A s si .. , 1924 'Q-I Pagv Ono Hznrdrvd Tliirty-si.1' L ,,7,, ,, x 5 .1 Y . .W-U-M f' ewwfv "fis.,,..,-..,.s.w.,.w...,..f....V.q,,,, ,,.,...,,,,,....M, --... .. W i,,...-.,,.,. .. Mk.,, . , J , 5, A . . ,, , ' 1 rt'cg,,45.J5,g.,gZ-5 X +?ve1M,,m,...,..e,s,.? w 3-dr ' Q .1 Q' rw 275 V .9.n.J.1m:f.-as-no-ai 5, ,,,,, ,...,.-. .W .sms -1 -,, r, ef g ' H Jfa.-..,si....sf:.s14-.1.,a.,:,-f THE BOOSTER'S CLUB Ennntvr Qlluh The Booster Club was First organized in Union High School last year. The club is composed of one representative from each section and several members of the faculty. This club is the nearest approach that has been made to Student i Government and we hope that in the near future the students will entirely con- trol school matters. The members of the club attend to the disposal of the Union High News, our school paper whose publication they authorized last year. Each member also supplies his home section with tickets for football and baseball games. It is the duty of the Club to set the price on the Lecture Course Tickets and dis- tribute them. In this way the' students control to some extent certain things, for the representative of a section must act in accordance with the wish of this majority or he may be recalled. Although the club may be in, what may be called, its infancy yet, as it gains in experience and power it will be a powerful factor Q at Union. 2 5 :5 Q . 1 seiy p . Gw1afmf-:mmfff-mm--uwWWWm"t"uWwiwM?mauMmmw-.L.f.:4MiIafi. .,.r .... ,.,. Q Page 0110 ITIIIIKTVFII1 Tlzirty-sm'c1L F l l l l LEYW. UW' l I THE DEBATING TEAM Bvhating Grant PERSONNEL Glenn Riggs Helen Hoffman ' T Albert Schultz Michael Uran ' RECORD I Union ........................ 3 North Braddock, ............... O Union ........................ 1 Edgewood ........ . ............ 2 VVon 1. Lost 1. Y l The question for debate was, Resolved: "That the immigration policies of the United States should be based on economic considerations only." The tirst debate was February eighth, with North Braddock at Union. Union had the neg- ative side. The judges' decision, in favor of Union, was unanimous. The second T debate was on February twenty-first at Edgewood. Again Union had the nega- tive. The judgels decision was two to one in favor of Edgewood. The season was officially closed when a banquet was given all the debaters by the University 1 of Pittsburgh. Helen and Glenn were presented with bronze medals at this ban- Q quet in appreciation of their work in debating. I 8 2 4 Page Om' Himdred Thirty-eight .1 W I 22, ' 44..v,,. um i ixiki Awww 225 KN' e i: gli? l li ll l 5 l i l l l Q A ff THE FOUR o'cLocK CLUB g 5 2 l F3 , ,. 3 l Illnur G9r1nrk Glluh s T' EXV seek entrance but many attend. This is a slogan which has . a great meaning for the Four Cfclock Club, As to its popu- . larity, there can he no doubt. Visit it and be convinced. Al- ,, . . . . . . , l E1 though it is a very independent organization and is popular with i. g the students. it was not organized by them but was thrust upon l'5E'5i'Ft'5Q5i' them, so to speak. From the hour of three to four at which vi- l' W tality is lowest do the members gather together under the supervision of a teacher. 5, .- . . - . , l Silk hats rub hands with derbies and Caps become entangled in the leathers ot if hats of the fairer sex. All mumble, groan, and grumble out the same dire pro- , tests in the same tone of voice. l Coming late for school, skipping periods, playing truant, failing in studies, 3 sassing the teachers, and numerous, Various, many, and plenty of other things that are not mentioned await alike the inevitable sentence, "Four O'Clock Club." "Curr" GH.MoRE, ,Z-1. . i . I 1924 -uma-1-w:a:.m.fwuaxsrl':w:. Page Om' Himdrvd Tlzirfy-1zinc' FZ if - 4 l ' r l ff, , 'HTF-E I Q YA W ff L: 5 We i 'll , . 2 l 3 l in E R l l l l A , l l R ll R 5 THE U AND 1 cLuB f 2 1 i HH sinh 31 Olluh rg 3 OFFICERS y IXLBERT SCHULTZ ............. ........ P resident ' l GEORGE DONALDSON .. ..Vice-President l .ALBERT DAVIES ...... ....... S ccrctary GLYNN MONTGOMERY .. ...... Trcasuirer ii A G. H. MATTHEWS ..... Facult Advisor F ii lv .2 V i il MEMBERS l 5 i Albert Schultz Stephen Hale Lawrence Zemberry ii ,E Glynn Montgomery joseph Hooven Howard Cunningham l A XVilliam Balsley NVil1ia1n Deist Paul Osterling A Roy VVhisner Chester Horrocks Robert Patterson lf Ohn Llo d Albert Davies Arthur ames li Y E , David Michaels Fred Logsdon Glenn Riggs Il Ben Eineman Harry Mitchell Edwin Skeleton George Brush XVil1iam Barr John Satoski il 2 vn.a...4., :E . ...fv .za -. -i:....A.wa., - , ,g. Page One Hundred Forty rm, 1 MEP?-I Pair.-'xt T' "l P --Q W2 THE FRIENDSHIP CLUB ' illrienhzhip Qlluh RIENDSHIP CLUB, although not much of a success this year, is still enduring. As is known, the purpose of the club is J to promote and maintain, in the school and community, the spirit y of friendliness and good citizenship which should prevail. 22222332232 As usual, we opened our season of club work by having a l l zgwwmnwwww "Freshman Reception" in the high school gymnasium. This was i perhaps the most successful affair of the season. Later a pie social was held with i the U. and I. Club. The girls were eager for hikes, so quite a few hikes were i held. ' The Social Service part of the program was well carried out, as the girls made scrap books for the hospitals, and at Easter and Christmas time sent baskets out to the poor children of the community. The club had an enrollment of eighty members although all were not regular attenders. The officers of this year's club were: 1' ELLA PUGSLEY, '24 .............. . ....... President L BIARGARET TAYLOR, '24 .... .... V ice-President KIELROSE K1NsEv, '26... ....... Secretary HETTIE GARTON, '24 .... ............. T reasnrer JANE VVILSON, 24 ........ ...... P rogram Chairman ' NIARGARET TAYLOR, '24 ..... .... 1 'llembcrship Chairman' V GERTRUDE DAVIES, '26 ..... ......... S ocial Chairman 1 'T GERTRUDE DUNCAN, '26... .... Social Service l L l ? ' i li A ll E824 .. Page One Hundred Forty-one VF hmm., -, l" "l 'Blunt at Ent nf Pspplvnaurf Imagine- Bertha Charrie not having her night-work. Jenny Licchauchi being absent. Agnes Pritchie in the Four O'clock Club. Sabina Smith an old maid. W Ruth McWilliams with white hair. Lillian Martan, Thelma Baetner, Helen Lansack not together. Violet Mitchell not seeing P. H. Pearl Stewart and Leana Pathinger with bobbed hair. Dorothy Burrham with rouge. Inez Iley and Edna VVigham not in each other's company. Margaret Berkoben and Ruth Hilliard in the Four O'clock for a month Lillian Locke without rouge. Anna Mae Stiveson quiet. Bertha Hohing with black hair. Olive Boore being late. Mae Brown not at a basket-ball game. Laura Morissey on time. Wilma Eckardt with bobbed hair again. Martha Muir late. LEANA PATTINGER. What would happen if- Margaret Kenner was not seen in the halls before class? Elizabeth Huer didn't know her lessons for one day? Clarence Kindall didn't have some fun in class? Margaret Becker didnlt laugh? "Scotty" didn't have an extra supply of small pencils? Virginia Ferguson didn't talk for one minute? Charles Page didn't sing in chapel? Gordon Dumford didn't look blue once a day? Dorthy Pero didn't get ninety in a test? Earl Lother didn't have to go to the Four O'clock Club? Jessie Fry made a hundred in Science? Ruth Pyne didn't powder her nose? James Parke didn't Worry about his Latin? V Margaret Horrocks didn't have a compact? James Cunningham didn't make' good in Civics? The whole class wanted to take a monthly test? GORDON DUMFORD, '27. I 9 2 4 Page One Hundred Forty-two , nga, V? ,T y.,..-,..w.k..,,,,,,, Q afria 5 Wgfvrc-s1.,1xu:w.-Jaw, 1--A.-,....i..,-.....1...,,.-,,,.., ,M 'X-,m.w.--WW.A-.v.f,.a...v.nz pgwf., ,wg , 5Q,f,w,,w.wMw.mN...-.f...ww 1:--A-f Y , ,f R 5 ff If I If , f 1 1 1 A 1 X Yi 'KV'-f '- I Y Page One Hznzdrrd I-'01'ty-flzr V -Q. "Ni .. ,.,,- .M-mn .,..,, ..... . .,. .,....1.vv -v-sw-fwvwn--rw.,-0 fn -f '-'-qfmvrw-:,.vuvnL,vnw-w www ww, X 1 W P Page' 0110 ffltlldffd Farij'-four THE SENIOR HALLOWE'EN PARTY 55" Q Ui 5 E i il ll l l 1 l ! U ll . l r F ' 1 H l r F f 1 "l ...X f Srninr igallnmifrn Qiartg -'F' UST one night before ghosts, hobgoblins, witches and such are supposed to roam, the Seniors had their party. Clowns, old maids, mammies, tramps, dancers, young ladies from the harems of T urkey, imported just for the night, colonial damsels, crimi- ggggggmgggggg nals, nurses, and even some with theirs necks washed to disguise ??5g themselves were there. Oh, I beg your pardon, Mr. Matthews, the devil himself, was there, and a great many went to the devil that night. Our competent committee was working long before the time of the party, getting the program of entertainment ready, selecting an appropriate lunch, and decorating the gym for the grand occasion. And oh, how that gym was dressed up! Streamers of orange and black hung from wires across the ceiling, narrow streamers of the same colors hid the lights, and corn stalks graced the corners flanked by jack lanterns. The First thing we were required to do was to go to the Witch's den and have our fortunes told. Only one at a time was allowed in to see the witch. As we entered the door, we were met by a ghost with flaming eyes. In a corner before a boiling caldron, sat the witch who told your fortune from the boiling pot. After we had heard our future we went to the division assigned to us and joined in the games. VVhen the fun was well under way a halt was called and we all lined up to have our picture taken and, it was some line up! After the lunch had been served and we had drunk several cups of cider, we were funnier than ever. Before the evening was over, several choice bits for the scandal column were found. The next morning we showed that we were real sports because everyone got to school on time. YEAR SENIORS! B. E. S. '24. I 8 2 4 Page One Hundred Forty-Jive w l i l l w V w . l r I w l l l L....h.....H rm I 'U IU' .iluniur lirnm lv' N May first, at the Rittenhouse, the junior Class gave one of the most successful "Proms" ever given in honor of any Senior Class. About seven thirty the happy crowd began to come, and at first glance one thought it was a rainbow. Dresses of every Vgggggggggggggggggggg hue decked the hall, and even the boys came Hspruced upu in their ?35f5?5l'5?35?f5E17iS5Ef5f15 awwwaawewe A E H A ties of many colors. After a few remarks about, f'How nice she looks!" and "Gee, I'm nearly starved," we lost no time in finding our tables. Japanese carved souvenirs con-- cealing a tiny pair of dice were given as favors. VVe had not forgotten yet that hungry feeling when we read: Fruit Cocktail, French Rolls, Celery, Qlives, Fillet of Mignon, New Potatoes, New Peas, Dinner Rolls Hearts of Lettuce, Toasted Cheese Crackers, Frozen Pudding, Special Cake and Coffee. After the "Eats', were all gone and the tables were removed, the program of the evening began. Glenn Riggs acted as toastmaster. Harry Mitchell, Presi- dent of the Junior Class, welcomed the Seniors, while Verner Smallwood, Presi- dent of the Senior class, gave the response. Mr. E. P. Hatfield accompanied by Aileen Parker played a Hawaiian selection. Marie Mustin and Naomi Steiner added to the entertainment of the evening by dancing for us. Mr. NV. VV. Lantz gave us an interesting talk. In his speech he praised the class of "ZIV for their quality of "being good to live with, and he complimented us on our fine "Prom." A quartet -Mary Shaver, Ella Pugsley, Mr. Lindeman, and Glenn Riggs sang, "Love Sends a Little Gift of Rosesf, and Amelia Richardson gave a humorous reading about "Minnie at the Skating Rink." ' When the Nelson Orchestra of which "Mac,' is the star banjoist, began that jazzy alluring music, the students began filling their dance programs. After many glides around the Hoor the home waltz was played at twelve, and everyone left feeling satisfied. Then we can not forget the next day that many wished would never come. Those who attended school slept through most of the periods, while those who stayed at home were hooted and jeered. '24. I 9 2 4 Page One Hundred Forty-s-ix I 1 xb5l0 flu n n4i'71f'-" "i'kn,,x Puyfw fhlc' lllrlzfiwrl lfmfx Sf H1 1 l A a lm L I PU f WU' THE ORCHESTRA Hllltziir 1923, 1924 IT H the good nucleus from last year, it was not hard to start the Union High School Orchestra last Septemberg and when the call for candidates was given, Mr. Bernd was kept busy for sev- eral weeks, trying out new material. The success of the trials g,gg,gg,5q,gz35Q5g,5q,5g,5g,g gave the orchestra four violinists, one saxaphonist, one mello- WM5EW5Q5m'5m5 phonist, one xylophone, and a group of six girls to play ukuleles. After the group was gathered together, everyone settled down to hard work and by the time the Lecture Course was decided upon, the Union High School Orchstra was scheduled for the fifth number. This number was the "Valentine Concert," which consisted of two parts. The first number was an overture, "Light Cavalry," written by F. U. Supper- Roberts. After this the Senior Girls, Chorus sang the beautiful 'KDarkey Lulla- by," written to Dvorak's Huoreske. At this time the musicins were given a rest while Thelma Cunningham gave a humorous reading, "In the Dark of the CHoneyj Moon. "The applause of the audience demanded an encore. Miss Cun- ningham responded with a second reading, "The Face on the Barroom Floor." Again the audience would have called her back but since the time was going quickly the next selection, "The Yankee Princessf, by E. Kalman, was played to the satisfaction of the audience. After a brief intermission on the second part of the "Valentine Concert" started with the descriptive poem, "A Hunting Scene," by P. Bucalpssi. This was followed by "Echoes from the Minstrelf, which consisted of: "Easy Mel- I 251531535 E5335?f5E25E15E55 I I 3 2 4 Page One Hrmdrcd Forty-night 'fan-me Ex..-.-.,.f..-M.-.wr-sf--.--.-w..5uw'M -W-0-vvmnammmfmf,-.m-P+". V--v.-,-f--vw--.0-.---R-Q-L' ' 4 5 ,gn . 13 ' ia ilznvnw-nmawmwwa..a.-A.-.,,,v.r-UiiwmGVQWA-'fav-wr--,mmm-rmfmwimwfawmi A V i inAmumxmmgikyhi-MAJOMZF1 X ' 1, 5 . Wm ,,.4M il ll E Y l i V K . ll ' I 7l " 1 e . ll rl I if ' l 2 r E if L E l E Q THE SENIOR e:Rl.'s CHORUS 3 ., . . . , only. sung by the senior girls, Octette and accompanied by the ukulelesg 'Mag- gief' given by two Senior girls, lilla Pugsley and Lois Oesterlingg a saw solo, E "Mellow Moon," by Nr. Hatfield, accompanied by four ukuleles and the Senior 5 Octetteg and "Sunflower Maid," in which all took part. "The Rise of Rosie 5 U'Reilly,l' by George Cohan, taken from a musical comedy by the same name, . .5 supplied the next number. i H Up to this time the Urchestra had rendered all classical music. Since they i E believed in the old saying, "All work and no play makes lack a dull boyf they si V a 5 I 1 1 i Q played as their next number three popular hits: 'Tm Goin' Southf' "Chili Bom li Boinfl "Twelve O'Clock at Night." The last number of the concert was also a popular number, "Sittinl in a Corner." As this was our "Good Night" number, gg Mr. Bernd arranged a special patter, "Good Night, l.adies,', for the entire E orchestra. 5 li PROGRAM 5 PART THE Fnzsr Q l. March of the Siamese .................... ........ . ..PrzuZ Liizclzc Orchestra. Paul Linche may be called liurope's "Sousa," XVhat Sousa is to the Ameri- E can music, Linche is to Europe. His works are popular and standard, They 5 flourish in brilliancy, as this number will show. i 2. Overture--"Light Cavalry" ................ V. Supper-Roberts Q Orchestra. ig Charles J. Roberts' arrangement of Supper's famous overture, "Light Cav- if ll alry," does not destroy any of the rythm or melody found in the original compo- : sition. On the other hand, much has been added to form of Contrast in various themes that cannot help but catch the ear of the listener. L 3. "Darkey Lullaby" CHumoreskej ......................... .llartmzs-Dzrorak . i Chorus. V atati f l - . 'R Page One Hzmdwd Forty-nine' 1 . mv, l -ul M x ,MM , gf - h .. .... ... THE SENIOR GIRL'S OCTETTE Frederick H. Martins has written the beautiful lullaby sung to Dvorak's u.l-lLllT1UI'6SliC.H This song was arranged by N. Clifford Page. The story reminds one of Stephen G. Foster's songs. 4. Reading in the Dark of the Qlloneyj Noon ..... . . .L. H. Struck Thelma Cunningham. This reading is the old story of a young wife who is of the extreme "birdie" type. She has been spoiled and is without any practical experience, which results in many uncomfortable situations. 5, Selection, K'The Yankee Princessf is Europe's nearest approach to similar American productions. The waltz themes are especially fascinating and full of real, human emotion. 6. Descriptive Poem, "A Hunting Scene" ......... .... I J. Bucalpssi Orchestra. ln the beginning the composer describes the quietude of the dawn of the day of the hunt. The hunters, having gathered, start, and in rapid succession take up the chase, make the kill, and return in triumph. 7. Echoes from the Minstrel: faj "Easy Melody". . . . . .Conley Rodcmicli fbj " Maggiev ................ . ......... Moore-Tuckei' fcj Saw Solo, "Mellow Moon" ............................. Heudetfson Cdj "Sunflower Maid" ...................... S'111itl1.-WIIUCIU1' cmd Eysolet Ukulele Group and Uctette. I S 2 4 Page Om' Hzmdrerl Fiffv L i ,.. at 1 'l l . xx ,A,, ,mf WTP THE U KELELE GROUP A few extracts have been taken from 'Union High School's recent Minstrels, "Easy Melody" and "SunHower Maid" will be rendered by the entire groupg Ella Pugsley and Lois Oesterling will feature as original version of "Maggie", "Mellow Moon" is offered as a Saw Solo by Edward Hatfield, accompanied by the Ukulele Group and Xylophone. 8. Selection, "The Rise of Rosie 0'Reilly". .. .... George Cohan Orchestra. This selection is taken from the musical comedy by the same name, now playing in New York City. George M. Cohan of "Yankee Doodle Dandy" fame is at his best productions of this type. Many of the song melodies are catchy and pleasing. Besides our "Valentine Concert," the orchestra gave a 6'Christmas Concert," consisting of two parts. The first number of the first part was the "Parade of the XVooden Soldiers. T This number had been given once before in the Union High School Auditorium by the Marine Band. The only difference between the two outfits which played this number was that the one was a band and the other was an orchestra. The econd number was the selection, "XVildHower,', written by Youmans and Stot- hard. Gordon Lynn, our trombonist, gave a trombone solo, "Memory's Garden," by Deme, for the next number. The feeling that was brought out in this number enthralled the audience so that applause was out of place, and silence took its place. The next number, "Ro1nantique,', an overture by Heler Bela, meant ev- eral months of hard work for the orchestra, but the result was a well-given over- ture. Ella Pugsley gave a beautiful contralto solo, "Maid of the VVest," by Scott- Smith. This solo completed the first part of our program, and the orchestra left the platform for a short intermission. I 8 2 4 Page One Hundred Fifty-one I 1 The second part of the concert started with the selection, "T he Clinging Vine," by Levey. After this Sarah Terril read "Sissy Hawkins," a humorous reading by Stanley Shell. The next number was the "0riental Suite," by Trin- kaus, which consisted of "The Swinging Lanterns," "In the Courtyard of the Palms," and "Before the Caliph's Palace." They played and sang "Mellow Moon." accompanied by Mr. Hatfield on the steel guitar. The next number was a steel guitar solo, "Hawaiian VValtz,', played by Mr. Hatfield and accompanied by Aileen Parker on the ukulele. The last number, a march, "The Electric Girl," by Heln-' burgh and Holmes, was a quick, snappy number, a contrast to the preceding number. P Do not think because so much space has been given to the I'Valentine Con- cert" and the "Christmas Concertf' that the orchestra has nothing else this year. Besides supplying one number on the Lecture Course the orchestra has played at the other six numbers of the course. The orchestra has responded at class plays, at the Minstrel, at the Boy Scout's Banquet at the McMasters Methodist Churchg at the farewell party and dance given by the Senior Class in honor of our Chem- istry teacher, Mr. Goldstrohmg at Madame Sherrick's Annual Dance Review in the Union High School Auditorium, at chapel exercises, Friday mornings, and at the Football Banquet. This is the first year that the honor of playing has been given to the Union High School Orchestra. The orchestra is not the only musical organization in Union High School. The Senior Girls' Chorus has taken a big part in the high school engagements. Because it has been impossible to take such a large group along on outside enter- tainments, the Senior Girls' Octette has been used very frequently. The Ukulele Club and the Mandolin Club have added greatly to our music this year. Mr. Edward Hatfield organized a Ukulele Club of fifty high school girls, and Mr. Carmack organized the Mandolin and Guitar Club. These Clubs have added much to our high school spirit this year, and we believe they will be even more successful next year. An annual musical event in Union High School is the Minstrel Show. After several weeks of hard practice the 1923 Minstrel proved to be a great success. I 8 2 4 Paige One Hundred Fifty-fzw V " ll Q NI? K W I -, . 1 ,555 ,. .A ., 1 H ' A 3 2:21 X . X , , 1 xx? . ., M .ff VL, ,. V, A ' ,I . ? A , , .. vw , - Q... Q 'fy f J Y IWW I Pagv Our' PIIHIlI1l't'd Fifty-flzrvf ,,.....,... rfrr.-an Yan - 4 i X I - . , E P E 5 F f W? PM Y-M-. 'Q ' ' CAST IN HKICKED OUT OF COLLEGE" E I . l I . P li QQ Q it 3 lg 5 . E ,. 5 Il C.-XST OF CHARACTERS Bootles Benbow, a Popular Senior... Tad Cheseldine, the College Cup-up. .. Leviticus. the Ace of Spades ......... Scotch McAllister, a Hard Student .... , Shorty Long, On the Glee Club .......... it Slivers Magee, a Happy junior ..... . . . . . . . T Mr. Benjamin Benbow, Bootle's Father ..... il Mr. Sandy McCann, Coach of Dramatic Club... ,i Officer Riley, From the Emerald Isle ...... g Mr. Gears, of the Speed Motor Car Co.. .. T 4 jonquil Gray, the Little Chauffeur ....... Il Betty Benbow, Bootle's Sister ................. Mrs. B. J. Benbow, Her Mother, a Suffragette. .. 1 "Mau Baggsby, a Popular Landlady ...... Mrs. Mehiteble McCann, a Jealous XVife .... Selina McCann, Aged Thirteen .............. Miss Juliet Snobbs, the College Stenographer .... Mlle. Mimi Fleurette, a French Costumer ..... y Salamanca Spivins, a Black XVash-Lady .... L Slats, the College Rachmaninoff ........ T ISZ4 'Page One Hinzrlrrd Fifty-four . . . . . . . . .Glenn Riggs . .Chester Horrockg . . . . .Burton Locke . . . . . . . .Stephen Hale . . . .Glenn Montgomery Robert Cunningham . . . . .Albert Davies . . .lVm. George . . . . .VVm. Barr . . . .Albert Schultz . . .Ella Pugsley . . . .Vera Piontka . . . .Lois Osterling . . . . .Aileen Parker . . .Margaret Quinn . . . . .Orilee Keene . . . . .Helen Sullivan . . Margaret Huston . . . .Laura Mae Mickey . . . .Harold Lowery ---...f Kirkrh 09111 nf Qlnllvgv Boo11.Es BENBOW-Played by Glenn Riggs, portrayed a popular senior at Yalevard College. TAD CHICSEI.DINE-'AS interpreted by Paul Chester Horrocks. Ches, dis'- guised as Flora McFlimsy, Benbow Bootles' bony little bride, took the house en- tirely by storm. Ches will be remembered long as Tad Cheseldine. LEVITICUS-Barton Locke took this part like a professional comedian. Scorcr-1 McALL1sTER-Stephen Hale was in his native element in this part. SHORTV LONG-Glynn Montgomery was a regular knockout as a member Of the College Ctlee Club. SLINERS TNTAGEE-TQOIJCYI Cunningham certainly did tear around the stage in that part. The rest of the cast had a hard time keeping him on the floor. MR. BENJAMIN BENBOW-Albert Davies looked the part of the slim, elderly, distinguished father of Bootles. CThe cheerleaders are always togetherj. SANDY MCCANN-Bill George established a reputation when he played this part, that will not be easily forgotten. ' OFFICER RII.EY-BCC Bar swung a wicked mace in the part of the Irish cop. He says that ride in the blanket didn't quite agree with him. MR. GEARS-Albert Shultz as he is-a speedy, industrious, business man of few words. JONQUIL GRAY-Ella Pugsley as the leading lady was just about the sweetest creature imaginable. QNote--You should have seen the look on Ab's face at the last scene of the play.j Poor Glen! BETTY BENBOW-VCYH Piontka certainly did try hard, as Betty of course. to win Ches Horrocks' QTad Cheseldine'sj heart. , MRS. B. J. BENBOW-Lois Oesterling, as mother of Betty and Bootles, was a knockout as a melodramatic oratoress. MA BAGGSBY-Aileen Parker played the part of the landlady. This part was a hard one and Aileen did it full justice. A MRS. IWEHITABLE MCCANN-Margaret Quinn, as VVm. George's tempera- mental wife certainly did swing a mean umbrella. Ask Bill, he knows. SELINA MCCANN-Orilee Keene, who always told on her "Pa," was a typ- ical thirteen year old kidlet. Miss .IULIET SNoBBs-Helen Sullivan led Steve a merry chase during that play. Will we ever forget their love scene? MLLE. MIM1 FLEURETTE-Margaret Houston was a regular Frenchy in this part. She demonstrated the fact that the Senior class had some talent for char- acter parts. SALAMANCA SPIVENS-LHUTH Mae Mickey still says, 'fVVell does I get it or donyt I?" She means her nineteen dollars and ninety cents. Laura Mae and Burton Locke supplied more than enough fun for the evening, SLATS-Harold Lowery tickled a wicked ivory as the college Rachmaninoff. Paderewski turned green with envy when he heard Doc play. I 9 2 4 - Page One Hundred Fifty-five TWP' "'l CAST IN "Anne Whats Her N ame?" CAST OF CHARACTERS fln the order of their appearancej Anthony NVheat fTonyj, a victim of circumstance .......... CLIFFORD GILMORE Burks, his valet, faithful to the end ............. ............ H IRAM KING Marjorie, a very modern young woman .... .... M YRNA MCXVILLIAMS Aunt Julia, the Judge's sister-in-law .......... ........... E LLA SPAMER Barbara, a flapper who flaps ................. .... ADELINE MCCLELLAND Mooney, the temperamental maid, with nerves ..... ........ M ARGARET QUINN Vtfillie Peabody, the boy from next door ........ ,.... G LYNN MONTGOMERY Doran, a plain-clothes detective ........ ......... W M. GEORGE Gran'ma, aged 82, but with young ideas .... ...... E Ls1E KEIRS Louis Byers, her companion ............ .... A MELIA ROBERTS judge Bunby, the head of the house... .... FRED LoGsDoN Doctor Aked, a friend of the family ..... ...... W M. BALSLEY Nancy Brown, the girl from Rosedale ......... .... E LIZABETH FLOHR Ebenezer Whittle, the judge's nephew ........... .... M ICHAEL KENDERS Mrs. Ebenezer Whittle, looking for Ebenezer ..... ..... A LICE HARDY Two little Whittles. SYNOPSIS PROLOGUE-T ony VVheat's room in the Bachelor's Inn. ACT I--Living-room in judge Bunby's house, an hour later. ACT II-Same room, half an hour later. ACT III-Same old room the next morning. Annv 1Mhat'n-En'-Name The last play to be preented by the senior class of '24 was "Anne What's- Her-Namef' With an entirely new cast, an experienced director, and an appre- ciativeaudience, the play turned out to be a huge success. It was a play of mys- tery and mirth. The main plot was weaved around the mysterious Anne, while many sub-plots tended to lead the audience astray. Anthony Wheat, leading man, played by Clifford Gilmore, was a young man who, due to no effort of his own, got mixed up in a very unusual situation. He lead himself deeper into it by pretending to Ht himself into the situation and make the best of it without trying to clear himself. I 9 2 4 Page One Hundred Fifty-six f' -,- T' f 'I K7 . l Burkes, XVheat's valet was a faithful servant and stuck to Tony through thick and thin. This part was admirably portrayed by Hiram King. Marjorie, a very modern young woman, had many ideas of her own as to the way a young woman should live her life. This part was taken by Myrna McVVilliams. Aunt Julia, played by Ella Spamer, proved to be a highly nervous woman who became excited on the slightest pretext. Aunt julia had never been married and was very sensitive as to her age. Barbara, a real Happer who Happed, was played by Adeline McClelland. She Took her part exceedingly well and gave us a wonderful idea as to our modern young women. Mooney, the temperamental maid, played by Margaret Quinn, was one of the members of the cast and kept the audience in an uproar the entire show. VVillie Peabody, playd by Glynn Montgomery, was an irresponsible lad who did not care much as to the outcome of anything else in the play but the solving of his own problems. Doran, a plain clothes detective, proved to be a very blustering man who demanded to know what he wanted to know right at the instant he asked and re- spected the rights of no one excepting his own. Grand'ma was a wonderful old lady who was very much afraid of spiders and was never without her Louise. This exceedingly difficult part was played by Eloise Keirs. Louise Byers, grandma's companion, was played by Amelia Roberts, who played the part splendidly. Judge Bunby was a man of strong personality forceful language. He be- lieved in doing things at the right time and in the right manner. This part was played by Fred Logsdon. Doctor Aked, the minister and friend of the Bunby family, was the one who married Wheat to the mysterious Anne. William Balsley took this part in the play. Nancy Brown, leading lady, proved to be the mysterious Anne. The part was played by Elizabeth Flohr. She was very well adapted to the part. Ebenezer Whittle, the Judge's nephew, was the real nephew who Wheat was impersonating. Michael Kenderes played this part and he could have not done better. Mrs. W'hittle, Ebenezer's wife, did not appear on the stage till the last act searching for her husband. She showed us her ability as an actor. Young Master NVhittle was played by james Lantz. He was not a bit frighte- ened and by his actions showed us that the stage has not seen the last of him. Mrs. Hayes, our coach, deserves all the praise that can be given to her in that if it had not been for her the play might have turned out otherwise. Mr. McKurdy helped out a great deal and we are sure the cast appreciated his help. I824 f Page One Hundred Fifty-seven fs a"""""""""""""---A--1' :- 242.71 M 5' 7 5 4 . 4 l 2 in 2 il 1 ' ll cAsT IN "THE Hoo Doo" ' fi l cnxnacrnns l Brighton Early, about to be married ........... .... C ieorge Menham 1 5 Billy Jackson, the heart-breaker ................... .... l lobert Mcliriar lx Professor Solomon Spiggot, an authority on ligypt .... .......... G lenn Riggs H Hemachus Spiggot, his son, aged seventeen .............. Lawrence Zemberry r Mr. Malachi Meek, a lively old gentleman of sixty-nine ........ Albert Schultz Mr. Dunn, the burglar ............................... .... B urton Locke Miss Amy Lee, about to be married ...................... . .... Irene Morgan Mrs. Perringfton-Shine, her aunt and Mr. lXleek's daughter. .Amelia Richardson Gwendolyn Perrington-Shine, who does just as mamma says ..... Vera Piontka Dodo DeGraft, the Dazzling Daisy ............,............ Helen Hoffman Mrs. Ima Clinger, a fascinating young widow.. . .... Zelma Schmidt Angelina, her angel child, aged eight ......... .... Q 3rilee Keene Miss Doris Ruffles, Amyls maid of honor ....... ....... S adie Heid Mrs. Semiramis Spiggot. the mother of seven .. ...Jennie Stevenson . . ..... Alva Smith l' . . . .Aileen Parker 1 Iiupepsia Spiggot, her daughter, aged sixteen. Miss Longnecker, a public school teacher .... . . . . . . ..... Edith Snee Lulu, by name and nature .............. Aunt Paradise, the colored cook lady .. .. ................. Catherine Pyne Four Little Spiggots ...................,.... Minnie Smeltz, Laura Mae Mickey, Robert Cunningham, Alexander Mazone TIME--1912, in late September. PLAc'E-AMrs. Perrington-Shines country home about thirty minutes from Philadelphia. GCCASICJN-A house party at the Lee-Early wedding. TIME on PERFORMANCE-TVVO hours and twenty minutes. sYNoPs1s. U ACT I--The lawn at Mrs. Perrington-Shine's country home. ' ACT II-The library at 8:00 p. m. A thief in the house. ACT IH-Jfhe same library at ll :OO p. m. Trouble for the Burglar. I I324 Pago Om' Hmzdred Fifty-figlit I' '1 ...-...Q 'Uhr iQnnhnn" -' ITH the auditorium filled to capacity on the evenings of Feb- ruary 21 and 22 we staged our Junior play "The Hoodoou with wonderful success. Too much credit cannot be given the cast for the way each character portrayed his part. It seemed to be a play where the boys had the leading parts, and they surely did E155i5335ft5i5Ef??i5l55?35215 full justice to them. A George Menham, who played the part of Brighton Early, the prospective bridegroom, willingly gave and gratefully received all the love that was necessary to fill the part. No one can blame him for he had a sweet and lovely bride-to-be in Irene Morgan. Bob McBriar as Billy Jackson, the heart breaker, was a huge success. Glenn Riggs as Professor Spigott proved a loving father to his cute little delegation of seven big and little Spigotts. A Jennie Stevenson, who played the part of the professor's Wife, certainly be- lieved in getting to the root of trouble and getting things straightened out before she would smile upon her beloved Soloman. And she can surely be proud of her oldest son Hemachus. Another character which kept the audience laughing was that of the colored cook played by Catherine Pyne. Aileen Parker, the old maid school teacher, got all "fussed up" because as she said a young man looked at her-really looked at her twice. Amelia Richardson made a dignified Mrs. Perrington-Shine, and Vera Piontka, her charming daughter, always did "just as Mamma told her to." Zelma Schmidt, the gay young widow had all kinds of trouble with Orilee Keene, her eight year old daughter. Edith Snee was a successful housemaid in every way, even to the required "Act of Flirting." Helen Hoffmann was "Some Dodo" with her satchel of trouble and Sadie Heid was bride's maid to be, but decided in the meantime she would rather be a bride. Our "Santa Claus" burglar was Burton Locke, while Albert Shultz as the old gentleman proved an old saying, "I may be old but I have young ideas." Our school Qrchestra, under the direction of Mr. Bernd, entertained before and between the acts. Last but not least we want to give all honor and praise to Mrs. Hayes and Mr. McCurdy whose efforts made our play a success. ' BEE. I 8 24 7 Page One Hundred Fifty-nine in CAST IN "THE COLONEL'S MAID" C'll.eXR.XCl'ERS fill.. ROBERT R Univ, El widower of North f.iZl1'0ll1lZ1- e tt Nl le '. . . . J We L C 3 BMort11.ly antzgonistu' Cor.. RICHARD Brien, a widower of South Carolina- Vaul Ridinger antagonistic inortally AIAIUURIE BYRD-'lll'l6lll'l?l. Cuiminglizun. lnot so antagonistic lion RUDD---lqlkxllilffl McDermott. l as their fathers MRS. bl. JOHN CARROLL-fx widow and Colonel Rucld's sister-in-law-Rose 'lll101111JSUl1. QJVLIA CARROLL-HCI' clzttiglitei'-Mae Ormrod. NED CSRAYDON, 11 young gentleman of exceedingly faulty 1llC1llU1'j'-.lOl111 Trevaskis. MR. JAMES BASKOM-COl011Sl Rudd's lawyer-Tony Ruggiero. CHING-AH-LING-'l'lie Chinese cook, il hit impertinent hut far the most im- portant character in the cast-John Rehm. SYNOPSIS QXCT I. Early morning' in the kitchen of the Rudd bachelor establishment. ,ACT H. The Rudd library, five days later. ZXCT Ill. The Rudd library, evening of the same day. Page Om' Hzrlzdrvrl .S'i.1'1'y I' i "I ...X Uhr Cllnlnnefn illlaih HEN the junior Play was over, all who saw it, agreed that it was one of the best plays ever staged in Union High School. The irresistible Ching starts the first act out with a laugh, which continues throughout the play. Colonel Rudd and his sister-in-law, Mrs. Carroll, try their gwwgwgwwww art at match-making between julia Carroll and Bob Rudd. The young people do not exactly enjoy this, as Bob is in love with Marjorie Byrd who is the daughter of Colonel Richard Byrd, Colonel Rudd's worst enemy. julia Carroll is in love with a certain Ned Graydon whom Mrs. Carroll has never seen, and refuses to see. Colonel Rudd has lost his maid because of his terrible temper, and at Bobis suggestion, Marjorie Byrd, disguised as a maid, wins her way into Colonel Rudd's heart. Mrs. Carroll and Colonel Rudd try to bring Bob and julia together argu- ing, meanwhile, 'over the management of the Colonel's bachelor establishment. Ned Graydon comes, at Bob's invitation, to stay at the Colonells home in the dis- guise of a traveling salesman, and, because of Ned's faulty memory, things be-- come very complicated. The Colonel becomes interested and is going to adopt Marjorie Cknown to him as Hannah Katzenjammerj when her father appears on the scene and accuses Colonel Rudd of kidnapping his daughter. The young folks decide something must be done immediately. Colonel Rudd is going to disinherit Bob because he refuses to propose to julia Carroll. Colonel Byrd and Ching get into several amusing tangles and Colonel Byrd sees Mrs. Carroll, whom he has loved when he was young, and thinks she is Colonel Rudd's wife. Julia and Ned elope. The affair between Mrs. Carroll and Colonel Byrd is straightened out and Mrs. Carroll promises to become the wife of the Colonel. Colonel Rudd and Colonel Byrd forget old enmity. Colonel Rudd forgives Bob and Marjorie for their trick, and the play ends very happily for all concerned. Ching has helped the young folks throughout the play and, after everything else is settled, he caps the climax by presenting his sweetheart, a beautiful Chi- nese girl. Marjorie and Bob have accomplished their purpose and are exceed- ingly grateful to Ching for his help. The play is bright and snappy throughout, and is exceedingly funny. The success of the play was due to the efforts of Mrs. Hayes, our coach, and Miss Holliday, Class Advisor. K '25. I 9 2 4 Page Om' Hundred 5'i.rty-one L... ..............l.+...,..-r.,. , -...Q T' '1 P1 Zllnnrth Annual fllllinzirel HOSE who attended the "King Tut Minstrel" held December 19 and 20 found a real treat. The scene was laid in the kingdom of ju Ju Beezer where the king and his subjects were awaiting the arrival of their envoys. 5233333333255 The cast included such notables of our faculty as Bernd, emgmswmgmg Goldstrom and Linderman, as well as students who have shown their ability as comedians and singers. The minstrel was well gotten up and en- tirely original. Charlie Bernd clowned it all over the place and had the audience rocking with laughter when he sang, "Oh Gee, Oh Gosh, Oh Golly I'm In Love." Other good numbers were: "Hoosier Blues," "Bran New Gal," "Not Here, Not Theref' and the opening chorus, "Sunkist Rose." The scene in "Tut's Tomb" showed us Mr. Bernd's ability as a writer. Our new spot light which was used for the first time added greatly to the effect and success of the show. The bonds of the valley were not strong enough to hold Agnes VVallace, so she decided to see the wonders of the west. Orion Adams, Mary Gluck and Dorothy Keirnes are holding position in Pittsburgh. Tony Mack is helping with the undertaking business in Wilmerding, while James Speelman is a very hard-working man in driving a truck. Dorothy Gochmour is taking a business course in Johnstown. Clyde Kough and Andrew T incho are still living at VVindber. George Parker reads the gas meters. VVe wonder why our bills are so high. Henrietta Berned is taking lessons in house- keeping. Maybe there's a reason. Etta Fineman is working in her father's store. Six members of our Class have decided its too lonesome to make the journey of life alone so have taken a mate with them. Josie Goldner, whose name I do not know, Helen Cline, now Attigg Ethel Hutter, now Ocher 5 Elizabeth Steward, now Remaley, who has a son who will some day be a candidate for Union High: Bessie Muir, now Grimmg and Ruth Hilt, now Brisban. You can see by the above record that our people are serving in the way they are best fitted only because we got our start at Union. I 9 2 4 Page One Hundred Sixty-two ..4,-,.7,..........-..,4L. . . ,, , T' 'I -1 P Alumni Numa-Qlluaa 1917 VVILLIAM BARRET-Gf3ClHHtC of School of Dentistry University of Pitts- burgh. He is Freshman baseball coach at Pitt-also has an office in East Liberty. ROBERT CRUMPToN-Graduate Dental School of Pitt. Dental office in Turtle Creek, also is part time instructor in School of Dentistry.. R. P. BELL-Manual training teacher at Union High School, attends Car- negie Institute of Technology. EDWARD GOTTLIEB-GT3dU3tC of Pitt Dental School. Has dental office at Universal. HERBERT SCHMALENBACH-Graduate Pitt Dental School. HARRY STERNBERG-Practising dentistry in East Pittsburgh. ROBERT HoDGsoN-Medical student, University of Pittsburgh. IVIARGARET RIDDLE MYHRE--Graduate University of Pittsburgh, teaches Al- gebra at Union High School. THE CLASS OF '22 HAVE FIRMLY ANCHORED THEMSELVES IN THE SEA OF LIFE AND EACH ARE TRUDGING THE IVEARY ROAD TO SUCCESS. XVe are proud to know that twenty-six of our classmates have entered the Halls of our higher institutions of learning. They are as follows: Harry Spranca at Bucknell, Joseph Lippert at Boston Conservatory of Music, Herman Thomas at Tech, Mildred VVilliams James, Isabel James, Rose Sternberg, Elizabeth Crumpton, Louise Schwaub, and Martha Dear are at Indiana Normal. Mina Lane at Allegheny, Harry Slessinger at Indianapolis, Harold Reed at Maryland, Herbert Herskowity, XVilliam Baurer, Robert Donaldson and Theodore Schmidt are at State, Katherine Baine, De Vere Vaughin, Nellie Ash, Lewis Botti, Milo Hoffman, Virginia Anderson, Lester Carver and Robert Pat- terson are at Pitt. Martha Kennedy is at Slippery Rock Normal. Bryce Lough- ery, not known. Cradoc Emanuel is thinking about going away. Myrtle Cline, Beatrice Sharp, Helen Semko, Margaret Stubenfall, Katherine MacAnany, Lulu Addleman, Anna Arenda, Margaret O'Connell, Ruth Mower and Isabell Madock are instilling knowledge in the younger generation and will soon be in line to fill the vacancies of Union High's faculty. Anna Linterner will soon be a graduate nurse taking her course at the Col- umbia Hospital, VVilkinsburg. Wesley C-arton, our president, Anna Kimmick, Ruth VVright, Francis Cole- man, Fred Mai, Anthony Lesnich, Paul Harper, Anna Antis, Eleanor Miller, Eva Kurtz, Walter Dice, Stella Endres, YVarren VVest, Margaret Thompson, Cecil Levy, John Divens, Dorothy Tizon, Raukin jones, Elizabeth Coxon, Kathelyn Lipovitch, Rachel Corn, lVilliam Couch, Minnie Madsgar, Richard Trax, Evelyn Caldwell, Williard Smith, Harriet Lloyd, Anna Henry, Gail McMullin, Helen XVilson, Beatrice Miller, Garnet VVeaver, Helen Vofce, Ruth Stewart, and Godie VValters, have taken their places in the industrial world. I 8 2 4 Page One' Hzmdrefd Sixty-three T' 1 -.....,.f just after graduation Sara Hill left for New York to live with her parents Kirk Marthens and Raymond Griffith have decided to make the high Seas their home and are in training in the U. S. Navy. These are a few of the many Students that graduated in 1923, and their occu pation. AGNES JONES-Stenographer in Vklestinghouse. :HELEN KEENE-Pitt. NIAE KINSEY-California Normal. BERTHA KRUGER-Pitt, Educational. RAY LAPPTN-Pitt-Medicine. JOHN LINTON-Pitt. I'-RED MUTH-Allegheny College-Medicine Course. JAMES NICLEAN-VVCSt Minister College. GLADYS NOBLE-W. E. Mfg. Co. JACOB NX'SSEN-VV. E. Mfg. Co. ROSE SAMUELS-Broadway Cloak X Suit Co., Bookkeeper and Stenographer. PAULINE SCHUSSLER-GCttySbll1'g College. SAMUEL SEESE-Carnegie Tech. LILLIAN SEYBERT--VV. E. Mfg. Co. JOSEPH SHAPIRO-Clothing Store. VERNER SMALLWOOD--Pitt. ETHEL SOLOMON-Sub-teaching East Pittsburgh. DOROTHY STEWARD-Married to Mr. Smith. PEARL ALEXANDER-Stenographer in VV'eStingh0use. BETTY ANTIS-Dictaphone operator. ALICE BARNES-Slippery Rock State Normal. GWENELYN BEADLING-Stenographer in Internation EUNICE BEATTY-Indiana Normal School. IXNNA BECK-Pitt or Teaching School in Export. ELIZABETH BEVERIDGE--W. E. Mfg. Co. ETHEL BoLToN-Housewife. IQENNETH BROWN-Mt. Union College. JESSIE CARBLEY-E. Westinghouse. IXGNES CARROLL-Ready to be a housewife. .ATNTHONY CERVINO-Pitt. 1-fc? 5 I 3 2 4 Page One Hundred Sixty-four al office of Westinghous A VVKK. fif f i??i225X1 , , ffggg,llN4 Qfi 3?Tf5jgf1 if f 1 X X 'ff ' K5-if X X XXX X X sk XX S X ,xv XX Page Om' H1111d1'ed Sixty-five T' 'I .ilnkez Teaclzea'--"VV hat was Lincoln's Gettysburg Address ?" ' Pupil--"I didn't know he had one. I thought he lived at the VVhite House. Miss Fuller-"You go to the office and tell Mr. Lantz why I sent youf' Bright Freslzics-"VVhy ?" Goldstrolzm-"Materials which evaporate are put in colored bottles." Skelton-"Does alcohol evaporate P" VVhiskey comes in a colored bottle." You are a dear- I love each glance. I'd love you, too If I had a chance. You are pretty, And adorable, toog You little darling, Iim glad I'm you!" Miss Risher-"VVhat's that awful screeching upstairs ?" Quinnie-"That orchestra is practicing again." C Ziff Qto Berndj-"I wish to ask you a question concerning a tragedy. B ernd-"VV ell ?" Cliff-"NVhat is my grade ?" Senior Advisor-"Always love your teachers." Student-HI tried that once, but she got mad." Freshie-"How can I cure a sleep-walking habit F" Senior-"Sprinkle tacks on the floor." Many men seem to "Keep That School Girl Complexion" on their coat col lars. Bob C. fto Foxyj-"Have I shown any big-team stuff as yet ?" Foxy Miller-"Your hair looks promising." Q Gracie-"How do you spell 'receive'?" Bernd-"G-e-t." Teaclzer-"What is the shape of the earth ?" Willie-"Pop says it's in a helluva shape." I 8 2 Paige. One,Hmuired Sixty-sing 7 T' '1 "Mother, why don't the pictures of men angels ever have whiskers ?" "Because men get into heaven with such a close shave, dear." Mr. Hughes-"Can you give me the first example of the electric light ?" Freshic-"Yes sir, Noah's Arc." Ballflcuir Cgallantlyj-Have you this dance ?', Wallflower fdemurelyj-"Not yet.', Balfleur fcapriciouslyj-"Please hold this stogie while I dance." Some so-called open minds should be closed for repairs. Professor-"Give me a sentence with "detest" and "deduce" in it." Soplzomore-"I flunked in detest and dad gave me deduce." Miss Holiday-"Explain the "Iron Agef' Fred L.--"I'm a little rusty on that subjectf' Frenchy-"This history book of yours is all wrong." Cla, 'ton-"How come ?" 3 Freuclzy-"It says Mason-Dixon is a line and any girl knows it's an or- chestra. " Coojvvr-"What is AVOg3d1'0'S Theory ?" Joe C.-fwearilyj-"I pass." Coofvcr-"You,re mistaken. You Hunk." Ab-'Tm from Bermuda." Ella--"You look big and strongf' How did Abie, the pawnbroker's son, make his letter? In hockey, I suppose. Nels--"VVhen I marry, lim going to marry a girl who can take a joke." Helen-"Don't worry, little boyg it's the only kind you'll ever get." OH How UNFABIILIARl School will be dismissed at 2 o'clock. I will assign no lesson for to-morrow! The Senior class has more funds than they can possibly use. All who are tired may sleep the rest of the period. Tablets and supplies will be passed out three times a month. Boys and girls you may have this study period to talk. The football team this year wins the County Championship. I824 Page One Hundred Sixty-seven i I ...J Miss Sfwanson-"Have any of you ever been to a penitentiary? 'l'hey're very interesting." . . . .Mr. Goldstrohmls example of the decrease in boiling point according to alti- tude. "Try to boil an egg on Pikes Peak, you'll probably get stewed chickenf' Miss Milspaw-"What can you tell of the North Pole ?" Freshie-"It is a pole 16 feet high." Miss Midspaw-"What about the climate P" Freshie-"The Eskimos climb itf' Foxy Miller-fGymn Classj-"Lots of girls use dumb-bells to get color in their cheeks." Bright one-"And lots of girls use color on their cheeks to get dumb-bells." Professor-"Do you think you are a teacher here ?" Student--"No Sir." Professor-"Then why are you acting like an idiot P" Weiss-"Have you read "To A Field Mouse F" Riggs-"No, how do you get 'em to listen ?" M r. C ooper--"Light travels in a straight line." Ethel K .-"If it didn't we could see around a corner, couldn't we ?" Thorne-"The work of some of the students in this class is not worth a 'D' !" Familiar Expressions and Sayings of Faculty Members . Try and guess them: "The general opinion seems to be -1-." "Don't forget quizz day." "If there's any more talking." "Is that all right now ?" "So to speak." "All books closed." 'fWhat's your opinion PU "I say, get in the game." "Calm down." "That's what its nothing else but." "We'l1 talk about this some more tomorrow." "Check it up." "The following see me in front of the auditorium after these exercises." "These people don't seem to have landed in four o'clock club last evening." I 9 2 4 Page One Hundred Sixty-eight A-.-...MA jus. ,,,, ,, . .. .' . , , M, w 4 M Y I , X ' W-Q Q' Z lv f ,. yi r I X ..4 J., Q 'V .WJ 3 A 4 1 ,i V my Q X ' ' 1.,5,Q-4 H hje g fvhifi' ' if 1. , , ff Vt i dim' -' - K' ' 'K -, 2 yy f 4 U 1 a , E 1 1 51 A 55 g ,. , 5 qpuuq I f E1-an-ly L 1 Q E X if L9 K gghu. L 4 B. FURLONG OONFEGTIONERY SUMMERS Sz HILLS ALL KINDS OF FINE PASTRY LUNCH MEATS PHONE VALLEY 9702 135 MONROEVILLE AVE., TURTLE CREEK. PA. A Hea and a Hy in a Hu. Said the Hea, "Let us Hy." Said the Hy, "Let us Hea." So out th y H . Mirror Restaurant "SER VES BEST MEALS IN THE VALLEY" Dining for Ladies and Gentlemen 610 Penn Avenue rf: Turtle Creek, Perma I OHddS' Q For Those Who Seek Exercise combined with Pleasure Try Bowling Four Brunswick Alleys installed in a Clean, Airy Room ALLEYS MAY BE ENGAGED IN ADVANCE y RAY C. JOHNSTON 543 Penn Avenue Bell Phone Turtle Creek, Pa. Valley 162 A Dave-"Mary, Vl'm not myself to-night!" Mary-"Then we ought to have a good time." J. B. MCCLAY STUDIO Ufficial Photographer for the Class of 1924 WILKINSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA 825 Wood St. - - Franklin 2670 110 HdiS Oh! Mr. Santa Claus, ' You're so very goocl. Please send me alcohol, That hasn't any wood. L.C.SNHTPl8:BRIMi Typewriters ' 'Ball - bearing, Long-wearingl' Cl The Silent Smith is best for home, school or office use. Special rates to students. Free Employ- ment Department. 112 Fulton Bldg. Pittsburgh, Pa. D. A. BARBOR, Phone . Manager. Valley 425 W. L. Hankey 8 Co. REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE East Pittsburgh National Bank Building, Wilmerding, Pa. East Pittsburgh Savings Sc Trust Co. . Building, E. Pittsburgh, Pa. Page Om, H1l1ldI'Cll Seveufw one MORTON SCHOOL 906-908 VVood Street VVilkinsbur , Penns lvania g Y PHONE, FRANKLIN 3005-W SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING, SECRETARIAL TRAINING, BOOKKEEPING, OFFICE PRACTICE, BUSINESS ENGLISH, FILING, COMMERCIAL LAW, TEACHER TRAINING WHY WASTE A SUMMER? If you intend to take a commercial course, start NOW and avoid the Fall rush with its large classes. If you are a Commercial graduate, our Post-Graduate Secretarial Course will prepare you for a better position than you could now fill ::: ::: ::: ::: ::: ::: INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION INDIVIDUAL SCHOOL D. M. JORDAM Principal She-"The language of love is kisses." I-Ie-"Good, Let's talk it over." Arthur's Leather Shop Canton, Ohio Eastern Ohio's Largest Athletic Outfitting Establishment The Canton Bulldogs-Worlds' Professional Football Champions, 1922-1923-VVere Completely Equipped by Arthur's The Foremost Shop in Ohio for Hartmann Ward- robe Trunks, Traveling Bags, Luggage-Hull Bros! Sterling Umbrellas and Ireland's Gloves I j fjll ll111m'1'vd Serwlfy-Iwo UNITED ELECTRIC SERVICE makes this a Better Community in which to Live and Work Electricity-in its modern applications to business and to the business of running a home-pays for itself many times over in the time it saves, in the health it conserves, and by the thorough and com- plete manner in which it accomplishes the tasks asked of it. If you are not now using Electric Service, or if our experience and advice can assist you to realize its fullest use, please call upon us. United Electric Light Co. "The Home Company" Valley 121 Miss Swanson-"Are you afraid of Work?" Quierco-"No, I can sit right clown beside it and go to sleep." In the hot days keep your head cool with one of our straw hats Bell Phone, Valley 215-J Sam Levy 413 Station Street Peter' Wilmerding, Pa. MCGlaShan justice of the Peace "Men's Wear that Men Wearu . M. B. Swartz 199 Electric Avenue 510 Penn Avenue Turtle Creek, Pa. East Pittsburgh, Pa. Payr Om' Hzmdrrd Svtwztj fl e Lugiber Timber ill Q Millwork Hardwood BRAoDocK LUMBER Co. Manual Training Hardwoods a Specialty 219233 Corry Avenue f Braddock, Pa B Bell Phones Braddock 1031-1032 ,, ,, 74. , , Enhr 8a lCnPP Zliunnail 16111152 Ghnrrh Strrrt Efurilr Glrvrk, 1Ha. "You pulled a good one that time," M howled Miss Sh yanked out the wr e as the dentist ong tooth. COSTUMES For Plays, Operas and Pageants and Academic Caps and Gowns Of a Superior Excellence Supplied on Rental Basis Booklet Sent on Application W A A S CS, S O N PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. COME TO THE APOLLO GONFEOTIONISRY All Home Made Candies - - and - - Delicious Chocolates Loose or in Boxes Sam Grossman Gents' Clothing, Furnishings and Shoes 317 Station Street Wilmerding, Pa. P 1 O H dvd.Sc7,'c1zty-ji go ine qloung women oill lyme Qaaoualingy Gfcwo Novdoubt you are thinking seriously of what vocation you will follow. Why not Bell Telephone Opemtin ? g It is a profession replete with opporf tunities. It pays well. Chances for advancement are assured. Come in-I will tell you about it. Miss MAYR 1st Floor, 416 Seventh Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa. T HE BELL TELEP1-1oNE Co. GF PA l lat and Jill went up the hiv, iw' M The? 22512 Tlgilitijioxgiinlroliiiir ' M CA thing t at was forbiddcm. WIZSTINGHOUSE BATTERY SERVICE Established D I X 0 N w.H.SemmenS Motor Supply Co. gg S O H WILMERDING G ENERAL INSURANCE ' Bank Bldg.. Turtle Creek. Pa. Jqtlanlic Motor Oil and Gasoline Telep hone Valley 12 I O llil' I Eri Eau Glub U. C. G. Freshf-"l've an idea." Senior-"Treat it kindly. lt's in trange placef' Westinghouse Air Brakes promote suc- cessful trans- portation by providing the , element of control necessary for safe operation at high speeds of railroad trains, electric cars and heavy motor vehicles. Westinghouse Air Brake Company WILMERDING, PENNSYLVANIA Pay O II i YIM! C1aWson's Confectionery' l " Y "The Coolest Place in Town" 311 Westinghouse Ave. WILMERDING, PENNA. JVIILLINERY Hand-made Hats, Picoting and Hemstitching Not-a-seam Hosiery at a Reasonable Price FRANCES SHOPPE 509 Wilson Avenue EAST PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA L. SIMON East Pittsburgh, Penna. Burtnettqs Hardware " The Best Place to Buy" Phone Val. 479-R 107 Bridge St Wilmerding, Pa. The race was ong Quqeilifecivcblhbeflzghietheedgrandstand, "Is Cabbage ahead?" D. H. DAVIES Our "The Peoples Store" Congratulations '366' Good dry goods, notions and furnishing goods at the lowest prices Your patronage and trade solicited To the Class of 1924 on the attain- ment of the goal for which they have been striving during the past four years. Star Printing Company E. H. KIESTER, '03 Manager Priya Om' Uzmdrcd Eighty-0 7 Y .. .. l 4 E 1- 2 rn W .E Z C3 3923299323 5 E 3 5 3 N I Q.. D 3 O S O o B m sv :s Q. oo 0 FY xv 0 .Q c: 93. 3 CD Q. 5' 5' cv i Y,.VV.C.A. V OUR AIM help you make new friends give informalion f ish a cheedul rest room help you fnd work ing place LITTLE HOUSE ON THE HILL Buy Good Clothes for Young Men al MILLER BRQS. '23 624 DCHIT AVCITLIC TLIRTLE CREEK, PA. We always laugh at the teacher's jokes, No matter what they be. Not because they're funny jokes But because it's policy. CDon't you?D SRdITH'S RESTAURANT 6 WESTINGI-IOUSE AVENUE WILMERDING, PA. "'C'heVALLEY NEWS CO. TD. GRUMET, prop. Opposite Penn Avenue School "The place for Magazines ancl Books" REAL ESTATE CLARENCE E. STONER 210 Electric Avenue East Pittsburgh, Pa. C G. SCHWAIQTZ SL CO. Wholesale and Retail DRUGGISTS Wesringliouse ond Slotion St. Wiumercling, Do. P f Om' l'l11mz'1'rdEzlflzfx'-fm'o H E N RY,S TI-IE jAlVllSON'S Underiaking Companyfs S 0 E NEW HOME FOR SERVICES S ' In 0 R E Now located at 127 Grant Street ls one of lhe most modern C2 establishments in the valley Remember 902 PENN AVEN UE The Jamison Service TURTLE CREEK, PA. And call Valley 643-J A tear fo the gl l 1 the L coln Who swo she c ulcl cl ve Wlthout think oln. While indulg ng t lk She steered off th cl ck And the fe y m cl she's still sinkoln. Everything in Hardware HUF FMAN CS, LAWRENCE 1' f' O 'If 1" iF'1Ilz'j-fl' , ,7, 4 i JOHN PAPPAS, Prop. IIIIQST NATIONAL IBA Ii of WILMELQDINQ, DENNA. JOHN F. MILLER, AUDLEY BLACK, Chairman ofthe Board Vice President and Cashier P. W. MORGAN, C. STAUFFER, President First Assistant Cashier W. L. HANKEY, F. FLOYD ASKIN, JOS. S. HUGHES. Vice President Assistant Cashiers JNO. W. CARACH, Manager Foreign Dept. CAPITAL - - 5 200,000.00 S URPL US - 5 200,000.00 RESO URCES OVER i85.000.000.00 I-low do you get that Way? Leaning against a Window and getting silly. Sleeping on a pin cushion and getting a jag on. Going to a corn field and getting husky. Seeing your name in the" MEMORIES OF 'U' H and getting read. A freshly painted welcome awails you al GROSS' Qyick Service 'prices Reasonable 'XXX CLEANING ll FF ll lilweff' "Will i A sf 2 iff rffgfgfxm-'lee it for Laclies and Gentlemen X w. , W will I V Q5 X i i ,:-, w x l DYEING W la m gf lr 'j k' l . f W" M ig l me he REPAIRING M a i s. ' . MO RC JE ILLE N si A 2 V. , pf -'1 ' e "'ff' sig Nwmiufffffmixkvirrriixlvzlrmwldxfffriiiwfllfciillliif SHOES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY We recommend our shoes as filling all of the require- ments of the public for the highest quality shoes at the lowest possible prices I I7 Monroeville Avenue L' G. TURTLE CREEK, PA. 210 Electric Ave.wEast Pittsburgh, Pa.-105 Braddock Ave. Pagv Om' llzrlzdrvd Eigflzfy-fam' William G. Johnston Company Stationers and Printers Manufacturers of School Supplies Sales Office 343-345 Boulevard of the Allies QNear Smithfield SLD Manufacturing Plant 1130-1142 Ridge Avenue, N. S. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania "Shall l brain him?" cried the l-lazeri And the victim's courage fled. "You can't. It is a Freshman. just hit it on the head." FRANK PIKA Jeweler 8z Watchmaker 824W Linden Ave. East Pittsburgh - Pennsylvania BELL TELEPHONE 178 Valley J. E. CHESNICK Real Estate and Insurance General Steamship Agent Rents Collected 665 Linden Ave. East Pittsburgh, Pa. WOLF, me BARBER Ladies' an d Childrerfs Hair Cutting a Specialty 611 Penn Avenue TURTLE CREEK - PENN A. FRANK SWARTZ Confectionery and Ice Cream Parlor Home for Records BI'3C1C10Cli Avenue Turtle Creelc, Pennsylvania Pagfu Om' lllnulrvd Efgflllx f Legal Papers Carefully Prepared Rents and Accounts Collected Bell 7-R Valley FRANK j. RIDDLE REAL ESTATE - MORTGAGES - INSURANCE JUSTICE OF T1-1E PEACE 906 Penn Avenue :-: Turtle Creek, Pa. A little moonlight, now and then, Marries off the best of men. UNION To Succeed We Must have U N I O N UNITE YOURSELF WITH A 'W Savings Account Peoples State Bank gf East Pittsburgh, Pa. State Depository A FRENDLINESS PLUS That's the Wilmerding Y. M. C. A. Vigorous Health-giving Exercise. Showers and Swims. Social ames. Stimulating Lectures, Bible Study and other helps to Sturdy Christian Manhood. Finest Clulu Fellowship Membershzp only S8 per Year I O H i d I ylly-sigv C. A. MILES SLATE ROOFING TINNING HEATING and REPAIRING 209 Bridge Street :-: :-: Wilrnerding, Pa. BeII Phone Valley 457'W I-I F I I. I1 I E. I A I1 I ns they give. SENIORS The Prescription Store IUNIORS SOPHOMORES OF THE VALLEY FRESHIES We can fl you all- from head to foot. J. D. FLUDE C0 WILMERDING, PA. The R. W. NEVIN Quality Drug' Store soe LINDEN AVENUE EAST' PITTSBURGH l'c1g1U Om' llzzzzriwd 111,111 f TO THE FUTURE OF oUR FUTURE 0 MEN AND WOMEN O Tho' You Start Your Career Rather Shy, Ne'er Give Up, Say "I Quit," Nor Say "Die." Since You've Solved Vexing "Probs" In Your "High,' You Can Solve All The Rest If You Try. Knowledge Gained, Goal Attained, You Have Shined So ,Tis True, And 'Tis Sure You Will Find Life's Great "Probs," Or Complex, Ev'ry Kind, Can Be Solved just As Well, If You Try, As The Most Vexing "Probs" In Your "High," Q7VIAY HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND PROSPERITY BE YOURS ALWAY iife PEOPLES NATURAL GAS COMPANY P 1 O Ilmzdred Izzqlzlx'-czqllt East Pittsburgh Savings SL Trust Co. EAST PI'rrsBUReH, PA. Capital, Surplus 81 Profits S 450,000.00 Total Assets over - - - 4,500,000.00 OFFICERS P. W. MORGAN, President, C. I. MILLER, Vice President 81 Treasurer, R. V. VVISSINGIER, Secretary 85 Asst. Treasurer, C. D. LUDVVICK, Asst. Secretary, T. W. ADLESIC, Manager Foreign Dept. DIRECTORS H. F. BAIETZ, E. M. HERR, J. T. MILLER, T. L. BROVVN, A. G. HoLMEs, C. I. MILLER, W. C. HARVEY, J. R. MCGINLEY, P. W. MORGAN. A. T. MORGAN, ,Member Federal Reserve Svstem 47, INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS Don't let your studies interfere with your goocl times. Don't Whisper in study hall: just talk out loucl-it breaks the monotony. Don't borrow pencils or tablets. Steal 'em and economize. Don't forget to knock the Annual-the staff expects it. Do You Want A Good Permanent Position? Duffs-Iron City Colleg e 424 Duquesne Way, Pittsburgh, Pa. Receives daily more requests for trained office workers than it can supply, notwith- standing it is the largest school in Western Pennsylvania devoted exclusively to COMMERCIAL EDUCATION It has Successfully Trained Stenographers Salesmen Bookkeepers . Accountants Typists Secretaries Bank Assistants Filing Clerks Business Executives Oifice Machine Operators Commercial School Graduates will profit by Vannais Accounting for C. P. A. Degree and The Famous Sheldon "Science of Business" courses. New courses, day and night sessions, begin February 4 Payv Ono Hmzdrcd Eiglzty-nine After Graduation, What Then? Now that you have Graduated from I-Iigh School, WHAT ARE YOU GOING TO DO? You should not be satished with your present attainments. "Satisfaction is Destruction. When you have topped the first rise, forget it and stride on into the foothills." Many of you will be fortunate enough to go on to coIIege, The rest will get a job, hut cIon't discontinue your training. Night Schools are your opportunitles. Westinghouse Tech offers you training if you must "EARN WHILE YOU LEARN." MEN WOMEN ENGINEERING STENOGRAPHY ACCOUNTING SEWING SPECIAL COURSES CALCULATING MACHINE OPERATION IVI I LLI NERY Enrollment for Fall Semester, September 3 VVESTINGI-IOUSE TECHNICAL NIGHT SCHOOL EAST PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA O HIZX STRUBLE 8C R I L E Y Lincoln Cars Ford Trucks F orclson Tractors Valley 226 Grant Street, Turtle Creek, Pa. "The Store Even With the Times" H. H. BIERMAN 1- FINEMAN "The Ladies' Sioren W0men's, Misses' and Childrerfs Ready-tm Wear Apparel 508-10 Station St. Wilmerding, Pa. y TURTLE CREEK' PA Bell Phone Valley 90 M en's Furnishings M ?EZ'EJZZifi1i2Zi1y siagifisibiisizz M R CDT lillrb RESTAURANT MEN'S and BOY'S Good Things to Eat C L O T H I N G TURTLE CREEK, PA- TURTLE CREEK, PA. "VVhe1'e Quality and Purity Count" SCHMITTS PASTRY SHOP EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT Bell Phone Valley 645-J 528 Penn Avenue, Turtle Creek Pa l1OlIrII'Xl BCH DIXOIXC X clllt Ll IOIC BELL PHONE VALLEY 485 YYII WOVR GLICIITNXTCCQI CASPAR MARTIN P. W- HARBOURT Monumentol Works Home Dressed HIGII GRADE GRANITE AND PIAIZIBLE M e at t S ISO CIXLIITCIX ST. -I-LIITIC CVCCR, DCI. 413 Commerce Street Open till 9 O'CloCk in Evening Sh d g h ll d I-I d b f h l t h g Y lp t k cl t t t g d A th f th g 1 I k QUALITY MERCHANDISE Nyal and San Tox Remedies Whitman Chocolates Eaton, Crane and Pike STATIONERY SPRCWLS' PHARMACY PO!liiX Rutter Bros. Lumber Ce. TURTLE CREEK Bell Phone 45 My girl is l lm M Ellleinlleioo f h d M To change ld h l . f , Sluclelnelaer THQIHGS 5'mD50'l Sales and Service TNG LESHEIQ ZXLITU CU Hclrclware A Slove ,S , 96.5 Air Brecllie Avenue Nctur the Bridge Wilmerclimg, DQ. , T urrle CreeR, Do. The oldest bank in town The Turtle Creek Savings 81 Trust Company Corner Shaw and Penn Avenues The strength of a bank is its Capital Stock, Surplus Fund and Unclivided Profits. Uur Capital Stock S125,000.00 " Surplus Fund - 100,000.00 H Undivirled Profits - 33,000.00 S258,000.00 This 3258000.00 guarantees the safety of your deposits. AF E ' OUND URE 419 Interest Paid on Time Deposits Vive solicit your banking business, and whether your account may be large or small, you will receive the same courteous treatment. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent VVhy keep your valuable papers in your home when less than a cent per clay rental paid for a box in our absolutely safe vault, protected by the best up-to-date Burglar Alarm system in the world, will give you absolute security? Our Real Estate Department Manages, Buys and Sells REAL ESTATE Money to loan on first-class mortgages I 1 One Ilznzdrvd .NI-iltlfj'-f01l?' l i , GEO. V. BEECH Bell Phone Valley 920 PAUL XI. KINGSTON I-II-WAY GARAGE AGENTS FOR HUDSON and ESSEX CARS WAVERLY GAS AND OILS 346-348 Electric Avenue - East Pittsburgh, Fenna. EAST PITTSBURGH MARKET HoUsE W. A. BLUE FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS GROCERIES, VEGETABLES, FRUITS 206 WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Electric Ave., East Pittsburgh, Pa. 3 I 0 WgSt1ngh?uSe Avenue store, Valley 963 and 964 Wllmefdlng, P3- Res., Valley 97l-J A certain young fellow named Fitz Falls asleep wherever he sitz- On the curb he did nap With his hat in his lap. When he Woke he had in it six bitz. NI. A Compliments FAMILY GROCER Of Phone Valley 97-R 631 PENN AVENUE A STORE TURTLE CREEK, PA. JoHN GAGETTA IVIEATS and GROCERIES VALLEY 689 - - I67 STATE STREET WILMERDING, PA. I C If lwd N1'izvfy-f What Will You Do? After you have graduated from high school or college, what will be your future course? This is a subject which should be given considerable thought. Public utility service offers opportuni- ties Which should appeal to young men ancl women who are seeking a Held in which to serve a great community, such as the Pitts- burgh District. Applications are sought from High School and College graduates so that posi- tions which are available may be Hlled as soon as possible. These applications should be addressed to Employment Manager, l303 Chamber of Commerce Building, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Duquesne Light Company l O 11 d fl Vuciv- 100 17, 100 My Walter J. Yenny non Mike Pocket Billiards ewel . . I er Clgars 8: Confectionery Optician Call Valley 130 for the Score 104 Electric Avenue Daily Brothers ' . 626 Penn Avenue East P1ttsburgh, Pennsylvama Turtle Creek, Pennsylvania Jack and Jill Went up the hill T h I f fi 0 get a ott e 0 zzer. jlll came down and told the town That jack had tried to kizzer. VICTROLAS RECORDS FALLERS Home Furnishers For 30 Years The Best Place to Buy Furniture TURTLE CREEK WILMERDING DONORA I 0 Om' Ilzzzzdmd Ninrty- WATCHES CLOCKS HIS store was estab- lished before the first High School was built in Turtle Creek. We have seen it grow to its present proportion, and have always taken a keen interest in its development, and will continue to help make it what it should be, a civic center for the development of manhood and womanhood, and good citi- zenship. We invite you to make this store your headquarters for anything in the Jewelry line. Our Optical parlors are at your service. We are Registered Op- tometrist, with State Certificate to examine eyes and fit glasses. Let us demonstate to you that We can save you money in every department of our store. JEWELRY DIAMONDS JOS. J. SCHMIDT Jeweler and Registered Optometrist 537 PENN AVENUE TURTLE CREEK PA l If Om' llzrlzdrrd Nizzvfy-vz'g1I1t CLEVELAND REO STUTZ I Sales and Service IT'S TI-IE CAR IN THE CORNER AND OUR SERVICE THAT COUNTS IVIETCALF 6 IVIETCALF 329 Airbrake Avenue U Valley 854-J :-: :-: Wilmerding, Pa. "Won't you come into my parlor ?" Said the spider to the Hy, "Parlor nothin'!-getta flivverl Was our modern fIy's reply. For Real Values L A D I E S ' The PEQPI-E,-S STORE Goods and Millinery W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES I STYLEPLUS CLOTHES ' 614 Penn Avenue OPPOSITE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 608 Penn Avenue :-: Turtle Creek, Pa. DONT . Look Like an Indian Comphments of A FRIEND SEE BOB 514 Station Street :-: Wilmerding, Pa. 110-ll1"'1N-I' Era linnm sinh Qlnnfvrtinnerg Uhr Glrvam ilinme 5321 iivnn Auenur Eurtle Qlrrrk E. 31. Qlamphvll 1Hhnnr Iiallrg H112 17 - PHONE VALLEY 984 TAXI SERVICE ROBERT M. CHAMBERS Auto Aee esso ries. Garage and Repair Service Oar Big Wrecking Crane Always Ready 123 CHURCH STREET TURTLE CREEK, PA. The Joke Edito k h d gh cl d y And its very g h h y l y say, M 1. h f M N "A eck I d h b . Q ow I k YOU ld YOU get sore?D Bell Phone Van 457-R 5 Renting Foreign I I Il t C ' Co ec ions urrencies W. C. SCHUBERT DRUG STORE NOTARY PUBLIC Real Estate and In- surance. Licensed Steamship Agency. Foreign Exchange. WILMERDING, PA -For- Drags, Chemicals Fine Candies, etri 300 We stinghou se Ave Wilmerding, Pa. I T I III J. J. HICKEY Gents' Clothing' and Furnishings 607 Penn Ave., Turtle Creek, Pa. OAKLAND PA IGE JEWETT Graham Auto Co. Braclclocli Ave. Turtle Creelc, Pa. M. J. DONNELLY ICE CREAM. CANDY AND CIGARS BOX CANDY A SPECIALTY Zarcone Fruit Co. "HOME OF THE SUNKIST FRUIT" Valley 48 Turtle Creelc, Pa. Mary had a little lamb, But now the poor thing's dead. Still Mary takes the lamb to school, Between two slices of bread. Compliments of Colonial Theatre Turtle Creek. Pa. Central Meat Market YOURS FOR CHOICE MEATS AND SERVICE 629 Penn Avenue Turtle Creek, Pa. ESTABLISHED 1900 HARRIS SL CO. The Store of Personal Service DISTINCTIVE CUSTOM TAILORING HATS AND FURNISHINGS WILMERDING f - PENNSYLVANIA L. P. P A R K E R Tobacco. Cigars. Ice Cream and Cancly Stationery ancl Baseball Goods 917 Penn Ave., Turtle Creeli, Pa. I IC Two Hzmdrcd Four A Graciuateis Resolution Resolved-That I will be independent- My money is my own,I will put it in the bank Where it is safe until I Want it, and I will have freedom from fear of Want, sick- ness and debt, the three things which might cause my failure, Signed-A Graduate This friendly bank can help you keep your resolution I FIRST NATIONAL BANK TURTLE CREEK, PA. SAFETY and SERVICE Ijllfddl 5U1eEr1d Q , .,.., X X I . ,I K j K! fl 1 , xx wi? k 2 , 1, .- vw lx., gli 4, N A. B ,Mi AVN MQ xx 9'?7m1.,,. 1 5 N w'A,' .fft-wg "-f " 6' df' , ixx. dl' Q-ALI' f' Lg: Jff 1 K! , x f 9 X'--H----.JI Y - 'A' ?5!g?Q fl '1 4 ", 1, .pr Hb fi. K X .- X 17 T 'R ' N. iffnkskfjj .X Ex xxx v X jc' fX gg N5 -Q? .f ff, .Q 4 -A-' A lglffdb 5 , ', fi A X . 1 QW , JN 5 I? X?-.vffsxx-5 S H 4'.- IWW , , V ml, ' ' 42 ,T xgjn, Io. 1,3 t ,, K..: ,K ' fy VO' 4 1 f ,"1 , I M W "pX"L It , I A k ul I :J Lg kgigy ix X Aww Q: X XL, .. -- XMU Q xv f -'m ,.,.-. x , . N " - ,- , I 'UM1,v'f L , X 'HV ff f w 1 Pagf' Two Ilmzdrfd Six O "gn 12900 efdq, 'kv' - Lzf1f.., 1'1'qmf.ug E I ? 1 Z ,Y . 'L

Suggestions in the Turtle Creek High School - Memories Yearbook (Turtle Creek, PA) collection:

Turtle Creek High School - Memories Yearbook (Turtle Creek, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Turtle Creek High School - Memories Yearbook (Turtle Creek, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Turtle Creek High School - Memories Yearbook (Turtle Creek, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Turtle Creek High School - Memories Yearbook (Turtle Creek, PA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Turtle Creek High School - Memories Yearbook (Turtle Creek, PA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Turtle Creek High School - Memories Yearbook (Turtle Creek, PA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.