Upper Darby High School - Oak Yearbook (Upper Darby, PA)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 112

 

Upper Darby High School - Oak Yearbook (Upper Darby, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1922 Edition, Upper Darby High School - Oak Yearbook (Upper Darby, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Upper Darby High School - Oak Yearbook (Upper Darby, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1922 Edition, Upper Darby High School - Oak Yearbook (Upper Darby, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1922 Edition, Upper Darby High School - Oak Yearbook (Upper Darby, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1922 Edition, Upper Darby High School - Oak Yearbook (Upper Darby, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1922 Edition, Upper Darby High School - Oak Yearbook (Upper Darby, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1922 Edition, Upper Darby High School - Oak Yearbook (Upper Darby, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1922 Edition, Upper Darby High School - Oak Yearbook (Upper Darby, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1922 volume:

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H 6 High IH, Q- 4, L L at 1 .v ta , . .,-,- w.VV,5 112, ,1 ag-h y g, f-,- 5 . im' ,M 1' 'Q f '.---'gb ' gn., f ,- - - ' A 'A ' ' ' ,A Tw:-gr ,B t ,af ' nw 1' ' 9' ug Q- '3 - E. '13, Q , ,Q 55-'1 NA - -91. f ,THA JM wwf . v yr:-. 1 -1 . L PM 'S W-. 1- wgrgs.-I 4, v j,""','? bf.- , ' gg A .- . A M: .Aa 1 OR RECORD NUMBER UPPER DARBY HIGH SCHOOL nineteen twenty-two, f 0 he class t of y friends, we, an ah to our m 9 'a ca 0 'E 'a in 0 .D e Sl z a- O .- C 0 VJ u 5 O 'w .E t offering in If U .Z 'aw 0 I1 as .o I4 N Q H 0 cn. Q. 'D I1 o Qi 0 P o v-4 N 0 u G 5 4-v 0 D. L.. U D- 'U G N L.. 0 if E E 41 1-I .- U JL' Q-I 4-I H-I 0 -4 0 5 N! -C 0 .S 3 0 w O -E Qi :- 0 Hi vs v ..- s- O E 0 E 'U 0 J-11 .m C 0 -I: v DD IL' O .- b, N E I - v-4 N efforts sh Olll' en realized and be will have and earnest desire hope CSt nd rio OU hen t yet four, t 110 YCHFS HFC SC those who In O we Vain. ll'l CCD b have I'l0t 2 UPI-DAH .. MISS ELISABETH D. TURNER In recognition of her long and devoted service to the school, her interest in the life of her pupils and her noble life as a Christian woman, we, the class of 1922, respectfully dedicate this Senior Number to Miss Elisabeth D. Turner. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 3 Mizz Ziurnvfz illllvnaagv NIY FRIENDS: "Old Tinze's great clock that never stops, Nor runs too fast nor slow, Hung up amid the worlds of spare, Where wheeling planets glow, Its dial plate, the orbit vast, Where whirls our mundane sphere, Has pushed its pointer ronnd again, And struck another year." And another class passes out from Upper Darby High School to higher institutions of learning or into Life's great school. As you go forth, knowing that nothnig worth while was ever accomplished without persistent effort, and that true glory lies in silent conquest of yourselves, may you be given strength to encounter that which is to come, may you be brave in peril, constant in tribu- lation, temperate in wrath, and in all changes of fortune, and down to the gates of death loyal and loving one to another. May your lives be fuller and richer for lessons learned in Upper Darby High School, and as you look back upon your student life here may its memories ever be pleasant and inspiring. "While for your happiness thus daily pleading I say 'God bless yon,' and I leave the rest. How can we tell what those we love are needing, How can we tell what for each heart is best? I lift my eyes to Him who only knoweth, And pray that He will bless yon in His way." ELISABETH D. TURNER. UPI-DAH SUPERINTENDENT H. M. MENDENHALL Class Advisor "Still achieving-Still pursuing" SENIOR RECORD NUMBER Mr. ilmmhrnlmllh iillvmmgv DEAR FRIENDS : You are going forth as the twenty-fourth child of dear old Upper Darby. Contrasted, numerically, with the first, which numbered Five members, you stand out, powerful and strong, with your fifty sturdy young men and young women. Contrasted, in other ways-but who can tell? The future unfolds slowly and it alone can give us an accounting of you, in whom we are plac- ing our confidence and our trust. You go forth. today, into the world's confiict to brave its storms or to be overwhelmed with its hardships. The noblest experience which you will have is the good light which you will go through. It is the quality of the struggle put forth by a man that proclaims to the world what man-ner of man he is. It matters not so much to a man that he has won. as it does that he has worked for the goal honestly and with all his force and energy. And, now, go forth with the idea that your Hnished course will be one of triumph and credit to you. Have confidence in yourselves, be self reliant, finish one phase of life before taking up the next. Remember that un- finished tasks must always be done over again, and yet again, no matter how far we may hope to have left them in the past. Be able to feel the thrill of self- respect that arises when one can assert with a justihable pride, "I have finished my course." H. M. M1cNm:N11ALL. 6 UPI-DAH Cfihe iliarultg in Jlnfanrg No. 1. Mrs. Vodgesg 2, Mr. Krall, 3, Mr. Cooperg 4, Mr. Tyson, 5. Miss Mallon 6, Miss Robertson, 7, Miss Davenport, 8, Miss Nobleg 9, Miss Reeder, 10, Miss Cand- lessg 11, Miss Taylorg 12, Mr. Savage: 13, Mr. Conner: 14, Mr. Nelson, 15, Mr. Mancill 16, Miss Howes, 17, Mr. Brosius: 18, Mr. Compton, 19, Mr. Carter: 20, Mrs. Milne 21, Miss Elder. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER THE FACULTY 7 Ill 0 ID VI .v-4 E 0 E E L: 7 3 O on .2 'U Mid 1, Brosius. zz: U s: N E :If as I1 N J UD cu za ns KD 5-4 D o. o o U E o i-U Ch E o U H. U 'IJ I1 N U Nelson, Messrs. I 3 o M Q. o I-' .Z 2 I 3 o DG E o 33' o Q L- 0 C C O U E 5 3 o U1 H. 0 'U u u Oi Ill O V2 Ill -1 E VI U no 'U o P E m w O M G.. O UD +4 I-1 0 -D O D54 u U QI' vm O F14 J s- O CL x: 0 za N D H. 2 Pa cu K-4 vi E G1 .-1 v-1 p-4 .-4 8 UPI-DAH Gllaum IHUPIII In Hppvr Earhg Four years make just a little space, XYhose tale is quickly tolclg But who knows all that takes a place. Or the love those years can hold- The tales of triumph, joy and sorrow, The fears anrl hopes for an unseen morrow? Upper Darby thou hast taught us llow to work and play, Ancl step by step hast brought us To where we are torlay. 'Tis '22's tale of four loverl years, A tale that's written in smiles and tears. XVQ eoulcl not wish for e'er to stay XYithin thy loving walls. Thy lessons taught us rlay by clay. Ricl us answer greater calls, lVe pray. our lives with no blot or scar The racliance of thy name will mar. May these short years within thy care Guide us in the broader life In which thou shalt our triumphs share- Thou, who hast girfl us for the strife. Oh, may our lives from shame be free. That cleerls of ours may honor thee. Now with sorrow, love and hope. XYQ spread our wings for flight. XVith vision clear. we neerl not grope- Thou art still our beacon-light. Upper Darby, who hast taught us to be true Accept the love ancl clevotion of olcl '22. -RUTH BARNES. IN PASSING The Class of 1922 feels especially indebted to Miss Mallon and Mr. Savage, of the High School Faculty, for the valuable assistance rendered in the preparation of this Senior Record. They take this opportunity of extending to them their appreciation. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 9 Qllazn Obrganizatinn Glnlnra Zilnum' BROWN AND GOLD BLACK-EYED-SUSAN President-E. POMEROY SCOTT Vice-President-ROBERT JOHNSON Secretary-MARION ALLEN Treasurer-FRANCES DREWES illllnttn UNDERSTANDING, DILIGENCE, HONOR, SERVICE 10 U P 1 - D A H Glleum Snug '::Q lr' -Iv I J GJ J cf Maarermc rung- wp, Al-wwf: In-ynl Al - way' fue. uv- Al - ina Ma-far fa Homgof wr tr 75,144.4 J Si J J ,r I 1 gli! 5 Hark fo lhu our sary 17 pnfn Wmh we our 7141 V01 - cc: MMM., ev- gf fp, 4.4 MW buf ...VI f--. fum Av ya.. rm 'A' fi? W gi V .- I4- 29 --m- . J J 'QI If: J. IJ J :SEZ ,ou fx., .m.f1,..N nn. un. an yan Jw! 1- yu -s all be ln., r-ns Al! yr:-:l.r4r,y.vf1vvn fur been :any lo: all dum: lr-ro yer ben' al-me ro ,vp Mar ..,. .ff .fn-ww.. run up an 1. f- My nf, - 5 Illiilll-fu-Z! ' Zlilllflff ' 1 A '. 1,1 1- -fn :ln If r G I 11 '- H CHOHUS ,E ,Ill-j. ' Ou' 0.9. gap., Da Ar 1711 ur w r fra cw -leur Alfpvr Tun u pf. y ff w I . 1 f auf up r D by 1 - . If-! Il A Q -I' 5 - 'TL I I v-1--115 E A ZS-r K I ' ' 'H' ' ' 'QQ' 1211 Xl il ul mi lr H1 l A li-1 1- -3,1 lg-?1l1:1 1141412134 AQ - 1' I l ' 2 IQ 1d-- I 4-1- PV: ... - :: '::lll..ll::In1 fl 7,9 7114-fu: I boo! Ike l1I'll1II1 12511111 1 I1 Z Pl 1ilZ-1-'l1B'D1'2"1gl.l'QSl 11: nfl gm I lv' ix Il!l Ill Yo . - Z! J Llll :3f!. ll , . D4-H, , . Bl 1 ' M, 1 E I , N +0 H iv I II . v 'Q r Nl II: I N gum hh. , .W - V-5, , . Ill ' L V ll ' - Z'1o 3 ll E ' 1 "IQ I I u I W' I r I 5' Xe E Q '-D 5--ml., I I . I 1 I Q 1 I ' E ll l - SENIOR REcoR'D NUMBER A -' .Y e 5 lg, If 2 'Ly H- :: ,Q :I : ' 1- Gpld and purfavlg Jrrewmv '7-.nur M. my W, nn fu w.. fn. 7,,. If , ,.h.- .,. .., Q , , .- Lf EE: zz :E5::'f -E:-:: z : ..':i : : Y ' :' . ' . -w 1 ' , ,Q i Vg! ,YT , A , W' 'i P Aw- , ,-..7.,1 1 - 1 , -,, ., ,,"',, U , , ,W ,, .-,..., ,, 5- . 3 : , T . " h'gg 5 g ,Q I I ni . ' ' " i H . - ,fi ' Y J Z waz - ::' , .- -- - - 41.1941 k--f-1 lun back vn you 44- me .rfhwlty 13, .nf-I fun . , - , - , Simi m-h-'-- l.ffIUl llll - a -1 'K -lf I-' 21 - U 11 l ' Y- - -1' I , Y - - :Jr : : : :n 1 , i , , I5 9 n 1 , If Y. . may ::v" -: F 7 ' f ' JJ- 1,,,,,,,,, W. fn. 6. U, .,,,.-. zf,.,,,- Darby? alw-rr ll1'1l1i' LSL 1 . z 7 in 1 - , A' I' 1 F1 I - Y' 11 , - l- l I as "' -:.:r:-::'., :: HA - I 1 . , 2 - -Q--f'1'- ' I- - - - - ' - lniia.-llizg ' I : , 5-li' . l V .: 1 l :rr ' ga: ' 1 an V- tug g . E J Q rg, au rum., fa yu. We will H. Y. , r.,, If 1 .1i hr: I lt: U : 'A-iif-L1--Q - - I I - I ' ' ::::::::::::f: :Q - F 'Q" f -f:!5 , v f g ' -' I 5 Q ' ' : Y . S i M - - G - .a - '4 ,E I 3 1 " . . C 11 2 UPI-DAH Ullman in Zlnfamrg No. 1, L. Weinstein, 2, H. Wardle, 3, J, Woodingg 4, D. Benzingg 5, H. Snape: 6, J. Levitg 7, R. Barnes, 8, F. Rosekrans: 9, F. Long: 10, R. Andrassyg 11, A. Spaethg 12, E. MacGregor, 13, J. Carr, 14, M. Busch, 15, A. Lyboltg 16, R. Knight, 17, A. Gibson: 18, A. Lynch: 19, M. Allen: 20. F. Drewesg 21, G. Solenbergerg 22, H. Ritchie: 23, E. Hand, 24, R. Carlong 25, F. Berg. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 13 Gilaum in Jlnfanrg No. 1, P. Scott, 2, R. johnson, 3, J. Buchanan, 4, C. Johnson, 5, T. johnsong 6 C. Maguigan' 7 G. Fettus' 8 G. Jamieson' 9 L. McC1oy' 10 W. Fanning' 11 B. Hart 12, M. Marcugg ,13, E. Rotl'1g 14, D. Parkerg, 15, Miss Rosss 16: D. MaGirrg 17, Thomp, song 18, M. Bacheg 19, L. Hamilton, 20, L. Pecorig 21, W. Buchanan: 22, F. Pindellg 23, I. Lynch: 24, H. Orr: 25, A. Benson. 1 UPI-DAH SENIOR CLASS U. D. H. S. 1922 SENIOR RECORD NUMBER Eingraphirz UPI-DAH MARIAN ALLEN "Bright Eyes" "When she's around we really can't be sad: She'sI hjrgken the heart of more than one fine a . "Ah reckon" she has: but tell us, little children, who could resist her. She took U. D. by storm last year and we haven't gotten over the shock yet. Little Lily may he more than spectator at a weddin' some day. Marian was honored with the secre- taryship of the class because we liked that little southern lisp and on account of this she is Mr. Cooper's favorite Chemistry pupil. Secretary of Class, 141: Snap-slmts of 11421: Music Club, 141: Deelamntion XVniner. t-tl: Triangular Declarnntiun VVinner. MARGARET M. BACHE .... .."Bachie" "A girl that's born wlth red hair will have red halr untll she dyes." Photographs should be in colors to give Bachie a chance to shine. You know how much her attractive appearance added to the "Snap-shots of 1921" and to her work as Mrs. Kitty Dupuy. Margarefs interest in school affairs never fails. She is always helping somewhere, and this year her interest has extended even to the Jnuior Class. If she were in a desert she would help the sand glisten. Senior Ulnss Play: Snap-shots ot' 19213 Varsity Basketball, 12-Ill: Uluss liaskethall. C2-3-453 Class Secretary. tl-SD: Year Book: Vpi-Dah, 11-2-It-43: Glee Plub. tl-2-3-43: Music Club, t4J3 Dt-elnmatiun Ponte-st. 131: Ilehztting Team. RUTH BARNES "Rl1dY" "A dear little girl with virtues many, And as for faults...we doubt you'll find any," See those lines of intelligence between her nose? They mean that she can write poetry and draw. You can blame Ruth for all those awful cartoons in the "Upi-Dali" and for the adorning ot' the pages in this book. She is responsible for the class poem, also. so it you don't like this poem, why we won't make her poetess laureatess. If ever you hear a new and funny sound coming from Miss E1der's violin class, you'll know it is Ruth. Upi-Dah, C431 Year Book: Tennis Cluh. 4415 English Prize VVinner. 133. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER ANNA P. BENSON "Banna" "A quiet, gentle llttle thing." Can you imagine it? "Hanna," Kernel Grit's permanent passenger, laying claim to that. Anna has saved enough money this past year to pay her class dues and establish a home for legless frogs. Her sole ambition is to keep her hair in curl on rainy days. The only way to do this, Anna, is to run the weather bureau yourself, or to buy a wig. Class Rnsketlmll, 42-3-45: Tennis Club, 445. DOROTHY H. BENZING "Dot" "Little Carbona" "Sweet, petite, and quite wltty, Charming, disarming, and pretty." VVhat do blue eyes, black hair and rosy cheeks make? An Irish beauty? Right! Go to the head of the class! "Full of pep" and ambition make Dottie a marked girl. Remember basketball? Dot lives in Colling- tlale and she. too. has every Friday and Saturday evening taken. CDon't dare com- pare biographiesj She may grow up some day but we doubt it and hate to see the ball and jumping rope missing at lunch time. Snap-shots 1921: Class Basketball, C2-3-453 Varsity Basketball, C2-3-451 Glee Club, C2-3-43: Mnsie Club. 4: Tennis Club, 4. FRANK BERG "Basie" "Foolery, sir, does walk about the earth like the Sun: It shines everywhere." Here he is! Pomeroy, the English butler. On the nights of the Senior Play, Frank had a couple of pillows in his shirt and we ad- mired his looks and carefree manner. Frank is always that way, carefree and careless, and full of fun. Eventually he will grow up and take his share of the world's burdens, and we are certain that he will handle them successfully. Football. 1439 Track, 1231 Senior Play. UP I - D A H JOHN G. BUCHANAN "Ham" " 'Tisn't because he bloomlng can't, lt's just because he blooming won't." John is the Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde ol' our class. Behold! Ile leads a double life. VVhile at school he is the unsophisticated member of the classg while at nights, Oh! Boy! You'd be surprised. -Iohn's greatest pleasure is beating Darby High. His home run tendency has caused him to be dubbed the "Babe Ruth" of Upper Darby. He has recently been seen at our dances and we think this can be connected with the mystery of the nights. WILLIAM M. BUCHANAN "Bill" "All the great men are dying and l feel sick myself." Bill is the man at the helm of the good ship "Upi-Dah," and well has it progressed under his watchful eye. For quite a while he spent his leisure hours in Koeh's Arbor. but recently he returned to the fair suburb of Aldan. He is a good publicity man, and as Mr. Rowlands, in the Senior Play, he gave the Stanlaws quite a boost. Upi-Ilnh. C2-3-41, Iilditnr-in-chief. C435 Secre- tary uf Tennis Club. HJ: Senior Play: Deela- Glee Club. C2-I!-45: Seninr Play: Ulnss 'l're'1- surer. 423: Soccer, tl-2-2-41. f'np't HJ: Basket- ball. 12-Il-43: llziselmll. 12-3-lj, f'np't 121. mation Contest. t2J: Soccer. C2-3-411 Baseball. U-41 MARIE B. BUSCH "Bessie, Love" "Of Tom, Dick and Harry, the first is suffi- cient." XVhat on earth will Bessie. love, do without "Mother" or l.ew next year? "Mother" tells her how to act and l.ew makes her lite miserable. Bessie, love. got her name from the Senior Play. when she had a chance to show a talent that we did not know she had. XVe have tried to keep count of Maries sweaters but it is impossible. You have all noticed how nice she always looks. Snap-shots of 19213 Senior Play: Music Club, is . SENIOR RECORD NUMBER ROYER CARLON "Tubby" HA time mite who thinks himself the whole Cl'166SE." Meet the foremost rival of Mike Dorizas. although we think he would make a hetter hutler. Royer's ehief ambition is to put llarnum and Bailey out of hnsiness, hut the worries of haskethall manager have retarded him in this enterprise. At this time we think it fitting and proper to extend our congratu- lations to a young lady named lfleanor. for having bagged such a prize. Mgr. of Basketball, 1413 Senior Play: Font- JAMES E. CARR "Jim" "As Idle as a painted ship, upon a palnted ocean." Jim is our husiness man. His greatest ambition is to get more adsg hut may we add another eouditiou, with the aid of his fair helper. From Jil'l1lS aeeent in the Senior Play. taking the part of Anton Huber, the Irishman, you would think he was Dutch, hut, in reality. he is a Kanyucli. Jim expects to make "left cheek" on the Checker Team at Penn and to heeome a second XVehster, Traek Squad, K3-47: Senior Play: Business Mnnaprei' Vpisllnh: Debating Team: Tennis Ululi: Flieer Lender. FRANCES D. DREWES "Babe" "My lord, here is a note of certain dues." See that mouth and that chin? Regular Vvlil. S. Hart features! No, Frances ean't ride a horse nor throw a lasso hut she can write stories and she eau talk every other dehater to death. Frances is the Shyloek of the elass and she does not need a pair of priors to get the dues. lt is her winning way that makes the boys hand over every- thing. Some day she is going to have her lingers slapped for marking the desks. l'pi Dah 1" 'R 49 I1 lvitin Y - - . ---- I 0 . pf Team: Glee Club. tl-L:-IU: Class 'FI't'2lSl1l'0l', t-U5 Tennis Club. MJ. U P I - D A H WAGNER FANNING "Fanny" t"And he talked of great things-grasshoppers. e c." Give this fair person the once over, ladies. hut keep control of your hearts. Do not let them leap out of hounds, Once upon a time Fanny had a moustache and some one jolly- ingly remarked that there was a foothall game on his lip-eleven on each side. Wagller is of artistic temperament for he is a violinist with a great future. Orr-hestra, C2-3-45: Senior Play: Mnsie Clnlw. fi!-43: In-elamation Pontest. 121. GEORGE FETTUS "Fetts" "The very want of tongue makes thee a kind of fame." Gaze upon our most unsophisticated Senior. . George has never heen seen talking with a girl, seldom with a boy, for that matter. But that's not against him. how often have we wished that some of his classmates had this characteristic in larger quantity. Lately he has been perusing volumes from the lili- rary for his Senior llssay on the subject, "How to raise the Eye-less Potato." Trac-k. Q2-R-43, Captain, 403 Football, 141, lilllillllll, 441: Senior l'lny. HOWARD GIBSON Gibby "When taken, to be well shaken." Another of our track men. also another of our silent members. He is a quiet unassum- ing chap and is noticeable hy his ineonspie- uousness. He is interested in wireless and would rather operate a wireless than eat. NVe hope that someday he may emlmlazon his name on the path of fame and hecome .l second Marconi. Tra ek. 122-45. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER LOUISE G. HAMILTON "Lu" "A talker, a writer, a player too, The deflnitlon that stands for Lu." Mrs. Fritz Kreisler, our violin wonder. She certainly can tickle a mean violin. She is known for her talking, as most of the class is. hut it has caused her fame. Instead of zz low deportment mark she receives high marks in debating. VVith a chin. such as you see. you Can tell her middle initial stands for "Grit" Orr-hestrn, 12-3-433 Musle Club, 13-43: Debat- ing Team. ELIZABETH j. HAND "Frizz" "And most of all, I feel the cruel madness of love." She has gone and done the deed! Be after saving up your pennies for that present. VVe are all very sorry that the photographer eouldn't get that solitaire in the picture but, you see, she can wear it only on Saturdays. Sundays and holidays. She belonged to last year's Senior Class but when she saw how good we were she left a year and then cann- haek to graduate with us. All kinds of good luck and happiness, Frizz. from the class. BEATRICE P. HART "Bee" "A bobbed-hair source of mlschlef she, Wherever she is, we like to be." Here's one of the "Gold Dust Twins." The "Gold" is for the light in her hair, and the good fellowship in her heart. Bee is one kind of girl in school-quiet, dreamy and reserved-but when she is out with the erowd-refer to her quotation. She threw away her quietness when she bobbed her hair. She is a dear classmate and a true friend and we wish her many happy days to come. ' Snap-shirts uf 11021: Tennis Club, 141. Snap-shots ot' 19213 Your Rook: Music' Club, 147: Glee Club 11 P ij UPI-DAH MABEL D. HYLAND "A lady, sir, by many accounted beautlfull' Allow us to introduce you to Dame Fash- ion who upholds the class in the world of style. Mabel has been with us only three short months but, like all other seniors. has become well known. She is a wizard! She has done something none of us have ever done--she has captured our President. No. not around school. but at the Crziitsnmn and the Century. Good-bye. Scottie! - GERALD JAMLSON --Jerry" "I pride' myself. I am a stubborn man." Jerry doesn't talk much, you can see that in his deep, unfathomable eyes, but when he does he speaks sztgely. One of the things that he says is that some morning he ex- pects to wake up and find himself famous. VVe hope it conies true. Jerry is conspicu- ous by his silence, rather than by his voice. and consequently, we don't know as much about him as about some others of whom we would know less. Football, 143: Senior Playg Def-lamation Con- test. 131: Trnek. til-411 S1lt't't'I'. QCD. CARL E. JOHNSON "johnny Paul" "Some love two, some love three, I love one and that is me." Carl seems to have been a very busy boy in his Senior year, but we know of several who would gladly have taken his part. es- pecially in the last uct of the Play. He tells ns his hobby is closing up scenes. and we don't blame him. He is noted for his great oratorieal ability and his "silver tongue" led to his great success in the Senior Play, the Triangular Declznnation Contest, and at Swarthmore. Orchestra: Munug-.-r Traekg Xvllllltll' Trianprn- lar Deelzimation: SlV2l!'tlll'lll7l'0 Int.-rselmlaxsiie Contest: Deelalmzltion YVinne-r, KID: Senior I'IzlY. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER ROBERT D. JOHNSON "Dud" "My heart Is wax to be moulded as she pleases." Attention, ye who leaf these pages. Ab- sorb the noble features of Robert. Truly he is a fair youth. But although his features are those of a lady's man, he is one of the greatest scrappers on our school teams, and is lighting all the time. Bob's hobby is going over to Collingdale every Friday and Saturday night to see a certain young lady. Her name is ........ ? VVe won't give him away. Vice-President, 143: Senior Playg Viee-l"resi- dent Tennis Vinh: Sum-er, 1453 Basketball, 13-433 Baseball, Q3-49: Manager of Sm-eer til-43 THELMA M. JOHNSON "Vamp" "Ye boys beware of this small girl, Because she is too clever." And now we present to you for considera- tion the other "Gold Dust Twin." Thel and Bee are always seen together. Thel has no rival in gym work and can stradle a horse like a true jockey. She came to us from NVest Philly and their loss was our gain. She has added to our fun, and helped ns in our work, and contributed to the many "Call-downs" the Senior girls received for their constant talking. Senior Play: Snap-shots of 19213 Year Rook: Uni-Dah. Q-lj: Give Club. 13-415 Music Club. 143: Tennis Ululm, 141. DOROTHY HENRIETTA KNIGHT "Retta" "An earnest girl, with gentle ways, You scarce know she's about." Did you ever know she possessed the name of Dorothy? Neither did we until Mr. Tyson unearthed it last September. Miss Knight l1asn't a whole lot to say but, when she does say. she says. If anyone would tell us a day when Mr. Savage didn't ask her to read the Economies lesson. we eould predict snow for Commencement. Never mind, Retta. everyone of us likes you anyway. Gln-e Club, Q3-413 Music' Club, 441: Snap-shots of 1921. UPI-DAH FRANCES LONG "Fran" "I wanna be in Tennesee." The Chemistry shark! Mr. Cooper's unrlerstuely and right hand woman. The south and Tennessee are responsible for her. Hurrah! for the south and for the jazziest piano player in U. D. The only trouble is Fran can't do without Marion and some- times, in sympathy, she becomes sick herself. VVC love that little accent and sure will miss it from our midst when she "goes south." Snap-shots of 15521: Tennis Club, 1453 Music Flnh, 641. ' ARCHIE J LYBOLT Arch JEANNETTE LEVIT enn "Full of life, gay popular too, Jeannette has shown the l ss "Whos who" "Good Heaxens what have ue here A wee slip of girl just chuck full of things A celebrated pounder ol the lxexs typewriter and piano and our eloquent little oiatoress jenn does not go to the Offieers B ll t Girard anxmore Too bid he doesnt go there anxmore In 1 feu xears R1Cl1H11Illll off is going to be out of luck as M id imoiselle Levitte x ill be the celebrated piinist of the day Senior Plm Upi Dah C-lj tlfiss Basketbill 5 12-3-41: Debating Te 'mm Orchestra K 7 Glee Plub fl 2 'D Mnsn Club Officer Cl "In argulng too the teachers owned his skill For ev'n tho vanqulshed, he could argue still Ladies and Gentlemen iou haxe on the page betore you the Hon Archie Libolt This eminent statesman and or itor his kindly allowed the Up1Dah to treat its readers with a glimpse of his Visage Archie goes in tor everxthmg and xxhatexer l undertakes is done suceessfullx He has led the Debating Team to the championship ot Delaware County If you xx ant to know aux thing about Big League Baseball ask Areh he knows Soccer Q45 Basketball 141 Baseball VU Captain of Delntmg Team MUSIC Llub Xlee President of Class CD Deelamxtlon tnntest CD2 Upi Dah C2 3 41 Senior Play liar Book . - Glue l'lub Tennis C um SENIOR RECORD NUMBER ARNOLD LYNCH "Dan Boone" "l heard a hollow sound: who rapped on my head?" This bird's claim to fame rests on his lung capacity, that is in blowing a trombone. VVe wonder where he got the moonshine which he furnished us in the Senior Play. lt cer- tainly had some kick. Dan's greatest ambi- tion is to become a second Stokowski, but if he can attain a place in the Philadelphia Orchestra he will be satisfied. Senior Play: Orchestra, 13-43. IDA LYNCH "Mrs. Berl" "She dances, looks pretty, and generally shines, And is always foremost in all our good times." You uow gaze upon the features of Mr. Berl's temporary widow, not Arnold's sister. Do you wonder that Russ was captured with eyes like these? She has established her reptuation as the only one who can make Mr. Milne laugh when he is in a bad humor, and she holds the record for having more nonsense than anyone else in the class. Do you remember how pretty Ida looked in her costume at the Gym Exhibition? Upi-Dah, C415 Tennis Club, C455 Year Book: Glee Club, tl-2-3-41: Declamation Contest. 1412 Snap-shots of 1921, Music Club, 4413 Class Basketball, C3-47. ELEANOR MacGREGOR "Mac" "A great devotee of the Gospel of Getting On." Here we have old lady useful! Something very necessary for the success of every class and a fertile brain that is forever sprouting good ideas. Better late than never, was lileanor. and in the short time, Rudolph, our hero, has succumbed to her charms and is now her daily lunch hour companion. Mac is one of our best publicity women. Ads, money and donations are her hobbies so lock your door when you see Eleanor coming your way. Glee Club, 1435 Music Club, C-U. 3555 J. CELESTE MAGUIGAN "Tip" "Mon" "After all there's something about a wedding uown orettier than any other gown in the world." This picture is incomplete without "my Tip." You've all heard about "my Tip" haven't you? His picture hung in 212 for a while. XVell, you see. he is the young man who is always with Celeste :incl who is re- sponsible for a ehest with Z1 lot of things in it. Celeste says she is going to study music. but we are betting on "my Tip" to win out. I'pi-Iizih. 143: Glee f"lub, 62-Il-45: Year Bookg Snap-shuts nf 10211 Music Club, Q-U. UPI-DAH DOROTHY P. MaGIRR "Pat" "With a wink and a twinkle of eye, Our Pat's a most studious guy." Ye Gods! XVhat a talker! Dot. ean't you ever keep your tongue still to study? livery teacher's favorite phrase when Dot is around is, "Miss MaGirr, will you please stop talk- ing?" But then. ever sinee "The Highway- man," and Corrine, Dot has been praised for her vocal qualities. Another thing we shoulml like to know. XfVhy are all the Senior girls so interested in the junior boys? Of course. we don't mean this for Dot. Senior I'l:1y: Snap-shuts of 1'l2i: I7m'l:unn- tion VVinner, lily: Glee Club, I3-43 Musir' Ulnb. 1433 Tennis Vinh. 1-U. MURIEL MARCUS "Marie" "A smile for nll. a greeting glad An amiable jolly way she had." She is tiny. but slie's nice. XYe all founcl that out when we were Freshmen and liaven't changed our minds sinee. But. Muriel eau- not typewrite in u test, and her sole ambi- tion all year has been to write forty words. Being such a child herself, Muriel is going to show some others how to be goocl like she is. She rooms in 212 so you know that she is good CFD. Glee Club, C2-2--tj: Musie Club, HJ. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER LEWIS McCLOY "Lou" "Man ls natur'e's sole mistake." Mr. Millard once told us that if a woman can't get the thing she wants she will take the next best thing, so we think Lou will have a chance to get married. Here is an- other of artistic temperament, for he plays the flute with much success. Another of I.on's accomplishments is that he can throw a piece of chalk unerringly. We hope he will do things in life just as unerringly. Urellestra, Q2-3--U1 Manager of Football. 1473 Senior l'l:1y3 lleelamatiim tfontes EMILY MCENDOO "A girl who's loyal, sincere and true, A irl who's e'er a friend to you." Aren't heathens the lucky people to have such a girl thinking only of their benefit? XVe are sure there are a few of us who wish they were heathen as Emily is going to be- come a missionary. If anyone has any old armor left from the dark ages Emily would appreciate it to save her from the spears of the cannibals. Some day, Emily, turn your eyes and your mind back toward Upper Darby and us. HAROLD ORR "Orrie" "l have missed the endearing elegance of female friendship." Here we picture the "Speed King" of Upper Darby. Lately, Harold has been known to have stayed up late at night alld has been going out to wild parties. At one time in his hectic career. Orrie almost wrote an exposition on "How to Make Love," guaranteed to make you proficient in three lessons, but the proposition fell through be- cause he wasn't familiar with his subject. Hut now, at this time, we venture that he would be able to do it successfully. Senior l'l:iy. UP I - D A H DOROTHY M. PARKER "Dot" "Long and lanky, tall and thin Fun by the bushel stored within." "Great Caesar's Ghost!" W'hat have we here? None other than Dot Parker. the human bean-pole. VVe have been afflicted with her for four years and she has been such a sticking plaster we ean't get rid of her. But the question is. do we want to? The nose have it. She is a positive cure for the blues so, ye who are grouchy, get away closer. Snap-shots of 1921: Flass Basketball Team. I2-3-47: Glee Club, ll-2-3-45: Musif' Club. HJ. LILLIAN A. PECORI "Pee" "Ever in motion, blithesome and cheery, . A sweet little girl and somebody's dearie." Behold-Tanya Huber-well known. ac- tress of the Senior Play. The only disap- pointing feature about the xvhole thing vvas that State College vvasn't given a vacation at that time. Maybe it was lucky for Carl that it Wasn't. Pee. is the kind' of girl who never enters into school activities. Don't look below! just because she is a blonde. you mustn't be down on her, boys. Glee Club, C1-2-3-411 Uni-Dah, 143: Music Club, Q3-475 Declamation Contest, 1395 Varsity Basketball, C231 Senior Play: Sn'1p-shots of 15421: Vief--President of Class, KD: Class Basket- ball, C2-RJ: Year Rook. YW, l FRANCES PINDELL Spindle "Here's to Frances, who possesses the sixth sense-the sense of humorll' See this "Heath" girl? VVell, she is our southern lady. And a mighty nice one at that. just get her to say "here" for you and then you'll know what made Archie laugh so much in the Senior Play. Have you noticed how often her spit-curl has been mussed "heath" lately. That is because she has become interested in Art. XVe wonder that she can come down to anything so Common-place as a debate. Senior Play: Debating Team: Music- Club. HJ. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER HELEN RITCHIE "There's a lot of commotion-sh, no tellin'! Some witty remark-sure it's Helen!" Perpetual motion personified! lf she ever stopped talking she would get lock-jaw. The "wild and woolly" west produced her but just let it try to get her back. Ask Helen about her footsteps on the sands of time and then ask her about "Roinanee." XVe wonder what Mr. Savage and Mr. Cooper will do next year when Helen is gone and they have no one to interrupt the Class with nonsense. Senior Vlayg Music' Flulm. HJ: Tennis Club, FRANK ROSEKRANS "Rosy" "I do desire we may be better strangers." "Kernel Grit" is our star salesman. He is that rare type of genius who discloses to the world his ability by his erratic behavior. One never knows what he will do next. The most consistent thing about him is his per- sonally condueted Aldan to Upper Darby Traction l.ine. Frank intends to be a bar- tender. Here's howl Senior Play: Music Club, 1413 Deelamation Fontest, KID. FLIZABETH ROTH Dodo" "A smilefa gigle and a laugh outright Will tell you Dodo Roth's in sight." Dot does nothing and Dodo is the one who helps her do it. Shes another heart breaker, so we warn you boys. stay out of the range oi' her eyes. Never allow Dot and her to get together for it means mischief. VVe wonder how Mr. Savage has existed so long. lDodo's good for one day a month, and that's the day she thinks Mr. Savage is making out the deportinent sheets. Snap-shuts of 19215 Class Basketball, C415 tilt-e Uluh. til-413 Music' Club, 141. UPI-DAH E. POMEROY SCOTT "Pom" "The sin of excessive length." Here he is-fthe life of the party. "Pom" is always good natured and willing to help his classmates create trouble at any time, even though he is our president. Scotty is the tallest man in the class and because of this gift he can reach farther than others. XVe know the world will treat him well, and reserve its hard knocks for some less-desei'y- ing creature. President of Class. -'l-2-I!-45: Basketball. C22- 3-42: Trztek. K2-3-41: Sueeer, tl--U: Senior l'liy: Vin-Dah, CID: Manager of linsketlmll, f2J: tile'- Vlllll. Q2-2-47: Musie t'!nb. HJ: Tennis t'luh. HJ. T. HARRY SNAPE "Hurdy" "He bows at the shrine of athletics." tjirls, here is a set of features that will rest your eyes. will it not? Those eyes, those lips, those nose! Harry is a quiet, modest chap, but our opinion is that still water runs deep. Harry is our speed merchant. He was called the fastest man on the Floor in the Penn rli0llI'll2llllClll. Harry, Bob, Bill and Archie are seldom seen without one another. They are called "Les Quatres Mosquetairesf' President of Tennis Clubg Seeretary of Class, '2Jg 'l'i'e:1sui'ernI'Class, 4155 Senior Play: Soeeer. fl-2-3741: Basketball, til-472 liziselaitllk 5152-3-413 tnptzun uf Baselmll, 4.4-435 True , J- 3, GERTRUDE W. SOLENBERGER "With gentle, yet prevailing force, Intent upon her' destined course." And still another red head! But this one is tiny and studions. Honestly, How. you ask? Gertrude is just naturally that way even though it is a erime. You all know those posters the Seniors put up4well they belong to Gertrude. She can wield a mean brush up in that Art Room and pretty soon sh'e'll be becoming world famous. Send ns all an autographed picture when you do. Gertrude. Music' Vinh. 445: tilee Club. tl-2-SU. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER ANNA E. SPAETH "Spats" "Upon her countenance she wore a wide, per- petual smile." The only living advertisement for 'iSpaeth's Hats." See that smile and the ridge the hats made? But AIIIIC can play basketball, that is. when the ineligible list consents, and we know Penn State is proud of her. If you want a good laugh just stick near Anne or go to a basketball game when she is playing. Snap-shuts of 114:13 Class Basketball, 431-4 3 7 Varsity Basketball. 13-41: lllee Club, C2-3-41: 'ltnnis tlnli Q43 HELEN I WARDLE Rosie" ELIZABETH THOMPSON "Libby" "The men may come, the men may o, But Elizabeth goes on forever." The biggest say nothing in the class. Libby is noted for her silence but this is because no one else ever gives her a chance to talk. She says she hates the men but we hardly think her so inhuman. Give the men a chance, Elizabeth, we are sure they will fall hard. But, people, she was there when beauty was given out-right up at the head of the line. A hearty friend and comrade true, If she has faults, they are very few." Here we have Captain VVardle. Rosie was a clever guard, but she has played her last game of basketball for Upper Darby. If she can tear herself away from the other two Musketeers she will honor Birmingham with her presence. Before she goes we want to know the name of the hairdresser who waves her hair, and how she became such a wonder- ful basketball player. Snap-shots of 1921: Senior Play: Urehestra, 12-It-MU: Glee Club, C1-2-3-43: Varsity Basket- linll, 12-3-47: Captain Basketball, 4453 Music Club. I-ll: Tennis. L-U. JOSEPH D. WOODING "In walked Jop, one vast substantial smile." smile lurking about his features. always a reason for everything reason for being serious is that baseball manager. The cares of have settled heavily upon his brow times he frowns, but taking him husband. Manager of Baseball, C3-473 Orchestra, 13-435 Football, 1415 Vice President Class, C255 Senior Play. .lop is a serious chap but there is always a There is and Joe's he is our that office and some- altogether joe is a hue chap and will make a good UPI-DAH LEWIS M. WEINSTEIN "Grendel" "A word to the unwise is useIess." Here is one about the direction of whose future we are doubtful, but about the success of which we are conhdent. He is a well- known athlete and captain of that famous basketball team of 1921 and 1922. There may be greater men living. but Lew asserts he has yet to see them. Lew is Mr. Tyson's understudy and every one agrees that he makes a Fine English Teacher. Upi-Dah, 123: Glee Club, C2-31: Basketball. 12-3-41: Captain of Basketball, 145: Baseball. K2-3-453 Soc:-er, C1-2-R-41, Captain, 4313 Senior Play. scJopn R-K L. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 33 Glnmmrnrrmrni June 15, 1922 ORCHESTRA-"Victory Grand March"-QZamecnikQ . . .U. D. H. S. Orchestra INV OCATION ........... Rev. Norman G. Oliver, Garrettford Baptist Church CHORUS-"America, Our Home"-CM. Costaj ................. Class of '22 SALUTATORY AND ESSAY-"Service" ....... Frances Darlington Drewes VIOLIN SOLO faj Negro Chant-CWhitej . . . .Louise Graham Hamilton fbj From The Cain Brake-fGardenerj ORATION-"League of Nations" ........................ Carl Eric Johnson ESSAY AND VALEDICTORY--"Beauty of Simplicity" .... Jeannette Levit SELECTION-"The Scarlet Crow"-CBennettJ ........ U. D. H. S. Orchestra ADDRESS ........ .... D r. Walter Greenway, Bethany Temple, Philadelphia PRESENTATIONS faj Alumni Medal .... Edward T. Bartlett, Jr., President Alumni Asso. fbj High School Prizes .... H. M. Mendenhall, Superintendent of Schools fcj Diplomas .................. J. Milton Lutz, Secretary School Board GIRLS' CHORUS-"Boat Song"-fHarriet Warej .............. Class of '22 BENEDICTION . .. A .... Rev. Norman G. Oliver 34 UPI-DAH Halvhirtnrianki 3 ,smug Elie lirautg nf Svimpliriig I fhinh that I shall 1lC'Zll'l' sec A poem lofzfely as a tree. A tree whose hungry mouth is frost Against the earth's deep jlowmg lu'easf,' A tree that looks at God all day, And lifts her leafy arms to pray: A free that may in summer 'wear A nest of rolims in her hmirj Upon whose bosom snow has lain ,' lflflzo intimately lizies with ram. Poems are made by fools like 1110, Hut only God can make a free. How many of us, lost in the admiration of the classic beauty of a tree, have joined with Joyce Kilmer in his poem of praise to the wonders of Nature! And yet here are found no traces of the ornate, for the world of beauty about us was fashioned by a master hand. The giant oak, dignified and strong: the supple wil- low, swaying with the windg the lissome hr, portraying hope and cheer: they are all beautiful in their simplicity. The unassuming violet. half hidden hy grass: the daisy, fresh and sweety the lily, graceful and stately-all these need no adormnent. They have a beauty which is simple and artless. Nature is the master in all things. Can Man do less than imitate her when creating Music, Art, literature-all vital adjuncts to a full and satisfying life? It is hy disregarding the example of Nature that Man errs in the Arts. "ln character. in manners, in style, in all things the supreme excellence is simplicity," said l,ongfellow. Music that is simple contains the elements of melody. purity and grace. The great masters, Handel. Hadyn, Bach. Beethoven and Mendelsohn, were all disciples of the School of Simplicity. XYhere can he found other music which has stood the test of time, and which is so appealing. so graceful. so full of haunting melodies. so full of winsome grace, so full of stately nobilty, as these heautfiul compositions of the Great Masters? They have no flourishesg they need no ornamentation. hut hy reason of their very simplicity they are musical classics. ln Art. as in Music. the supreme excellence is simplicity. The tendency today is to over-decorate. The Art of the Romans hecame decadent hecause of their love of the extreme. Greek Art stands acknowledged today as the acme of perfection. And why? Because of its simplicity of style. The Creeks helieved that decoration should he appropriate to its purpose. and that it was a greater fault to over-decorate than to under-decorate. ln our own country. where the Folonial style of architecture is the standard of simplicity. we are told hy our artists that over-decoration is the great fault of American Art today. The hest SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 35 type of art is that which is pure and graceful, full of quiet nobility and strength. Americans have much to learn in the art of adornment, but perhaps the greatest lesson they can learn is to use greater simplicity. Here in our auditoriumithis is exemplified, This room gives the feeling of spaciousnessg it is satisfying to the artistic eye, because it is conspicuous for its plain, pure style of architecture. It is beautiful in its simplicity. In literature, however, America has perhaps the most perfect example of beautiful simplicity. I refer to Lincoln's Gettysburg Speech. In its dignity, its depth of thought, its forcefulness of expression. and in sincerity, this speech stands unchallenged as an example of the highest form of pure literature. Sineerity, which shines through the Gettysburg speech, shines alike through the works of Bryant, Burns, Longfellow and Tennyson. XVho can read the last stanza of Thanatopsis without feeling uplifted by the true, sincere thought of being "sustained and soothed by an unfaltering trust ?" Or who can read the poems of Robert Burns without feeling the sincerity in the thought that "a man's a man for a' that"? One must be sincere to express a noble thought in simple language. One must also have great powers to express an idea in language that is simple and easily understood. If simplicity in Art, in Literature and in Music is beautiful, how much more beautiful is simplicity in life itself! Vllith a complex social system abolished, how much more of health, comradeship and higher idealism we might have! If men would live a simpler life, we would learn to know our friends. and to value them. We would learn to enjoy those simple pleasures which will add so much to health and good spirits. Vtle would learn to be more independent. more resourceful, more f riendly. XVe would have more faith in human nature: we would be more un- seltish in our dealings with our fellow-workers. NVe would become better citizens: we would demand better laws and better law-makers. XVe would have higher ideals, and we would strive to live up to them. XYe would learn to value those things which really count-unsefishness. love, friendship, neighborliness, and laughter: and we would learn to value correctly the natural beauties of the Great Out-of-Doors. XVe would find "sermons in stones." and "books in the running brooks." ln the words of Henry Van Dyke: Tllcxv are flze filings I firisv .flml lmlu' of dmrcsf 'zciorflzf Liglif of flie .mfplzirc skier, l't'arz' of flu' .rilcnf hills, Slzelfvr of forests, romfort of flu' g1'a.v.r, illzrxir of liirdx, IMZIVIIIIH' of lifflc fills, Slinrlowv of cloud flmf swiftly fwzxs, .-Ind, nffcr SlI0'ZC'Pl'S The smell of flowers ,-Iml of flu' goml lirnrcin l"tIl'fl1'- .-Intl lnxvf of all, along flu' TUKIVY, I:l'lt'lIll'.Y,llfl tum' lIIl7'flI. il lax N N li'l"l'Ii l.12vlT. 36 UPI-DAH Salutatnrianh Ewing Serum This is the day of democracy in government. This is the day when individuals must be ready to sacrifice personal glory to the glory of the community and to the honor of the nation. just as the Spartan youths who consecrated their lives to the service of their city aimed to leave it greater and better than they had found it, so, today, the ones who serve their country best. are the ones who deny self for the sake of others. Our great land is founded on the principle that, in a unity of states, bound together under a central government, there is more power than in a group of independent states, each existing for self alone. We find that same spirit in the school, in the state and in all civic organizations. Today, the great demand is for service-service to school, service to community and service to country. Each one must give his service.freely, no matter how small it may be. Like the poet who wrote: "If I can stop one heart from breaking, I slzall not live in vain, If I can ease one life the aching, Or cool one pain, Or half one fainting rollin Unto his nest again, .I shall not live in vain." So each one of us must use his talents as best he is able. VVe read in the Bible of the man with the ten talents and the man with five talents and each used his talents as best he could. Each kept the faith and each was successful. XVe, too, must use our talents, no matter how small they may be, as best we can. Service exists in doing one's duty, in rendering aid, no matter how small, when aid is needed. We are not all Theodore Rooseveltsg we can't all be Woodrow XVilsonsg everyone is not ,called to serve as these men have done. History's pages are full of the names of such men as these and will continue to be so. Yet, we all can serve, we all can lose sight of self and find peace in doing well the quiet, unosten- tations tasks of everyday. George Eliot believed that "Fidelity to duty is the path- way to true happiness." That was her motto. She sought to be faithful to duty and she believed that fidelity of duty was the greatest thing on earth. And so, I say, we all can be faithful to duty, each one can give of his best to his nation and by so doing serve it perfectly. But, today, the cry is for co-operation in service. Nations, large nations, hold sway and these see the need for further unity in action. VVoodrow Wilsoii, a great man, who lived in advance of the times, sought to establish a League of Nations. Though distrusted by many, he was faithful to what he believed was Duty and he served unselfishly. V The individual today is lost in the mass. Men bind themselves together and by so doing they are powerful. But no great corporation, no great nation, no state, is able to give of its best to humanity, if each indivdual is not in sympathy with it. VVe need united action. Service is weak if it is 'not universal. Kipling expressed this thought when he wrote: SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 37 "If ain'f tht' guns nor arrnavnvnf nor fund fliaff they can P11-V, But the close co-operation that makes fllflll 'win the day. It ain't the individual, not the army as a whole, But 1110 vzwltzstin' teamwork of every bloornin' soul." That's what real service is-"the everlastin' teamwork of every bloomin' soul." Every one must unselfishly sacrifice his own fame for the sake of the multitude. Could we have won this great war if every one had been seeking glory for himself? The days of King Arthur are over. Knights no longer go forth to battle alone. Men do not serve their country nowadays by winning glory for themselves. No! They unite and they all work together and serve unselfishly for the good of the city, the school and the nation. There is, however, another type of service 5 a type as real and as unselfish as service can be. It would be splendid to be a man like General Grant, a man who went forth to battle and who risked his life for the sake of his country. But there are those who cannot go forth to battleg there are those who are not great generals, those who are not great orators or lawyers. Still these, too, can serve. Milton says, "VVho best bear His mild yoke, they serve Him best-they also serve who only stand and wait." He was a man who possessed the true spirit of service. ile, too, desired to climb the heights but his blindness hindered him. But he was great enough to see his duty and to be true to it. Gifted, talented as he was, he could sacrifice all his ambitions that he might be faithful to his duty. VVhat about Abraham Lincoln? No one will deny, now, that any one could have served more truly than heg yet, that great man served from his heart. He served his land and his flag, not for personal gain, but because he loved them. In the midst of an awful war, surrounded by foes and critics, he stood at the helm of the nation, stood faithful to duty and said, "With malice toward none, with charity toward all." Here is one of the best examples of service. Here was a man who was faithful to duty and who served his best. XV e do not even have to recall these great men who are now dead to see perfect examples of service. In the last war, we saw many unselfish acts of mothers, who gave their sons to their country, and of boys, who, in turn, gave their lives. And more than that, when the war was over and these boys returned, they quietly laid aside their tmiforms and turned to the farm and to the factory. They doubly served their land by doing this. After a great war, a nation is always on the verge of a panic, but there was no panic in the United States because her soldiers were still faithful to the Hag even though they did not wear the American uniform. And last of all I would like to point out as the greatest example of service, this land of ours, America. Here is a nation of which we all are justly proud. Here is the most powerful, the most resourceful land in the world. But we can Gnd no blot on the record of her ascent to power, for America exists, not for her- self alone, but for the world. She rises above all selfish desires for world power and she sacrifices her own sons and spends her own wealth to save others. She feels it her duty to serve the world and she is faithful to her belief. America is truly: "Faithful and earnest to friend and to for, Willing to die in humanifyic muse." America is the greatest living example of true service in the world today. FRANCES D. DREWI-:s. 38 UPI-DAH Ullman Night june 14, 1922 MUSICAL NUMBERS .... U. D. H. S. Orchestra ADDRESS QF VVELCOME . . . ....... Edwin Pomeroy Scott Jane Celeste Maguigan CLASS HISTORY """"""" ' ' Gertrude NVillard Solenberger TROM BONE SOLO-"Oh, Dry Those Tears" .......... Walter Arnold Lynch Louise Graham l-lamilton PI 1 f .. .5 . . QOI HECY ' 1 Elisabeth Catharine Roth LAST NVILL AND TESTAMENT .......... .... l .ewis Martin XVeinstc-in OVERTURE-"Feast of Lanterns"-CBennettj , ...... U. D. H. S. Orchestra A Ida Lynch - T l1H-GTOVCT Buchanan 1'1'11sEN'r XTION .. . . -'O X I S Y 'Walter Arnold Lynch William Marlington Bnclizmrm CLASS SONG .. ................. Senior Class SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 39 lgrvaihvntki Cbrvrting On behalf of the Class of 1922 I wish to extend a hearty welcome to everyone. NVQ know that your best wishes have been with us all through our high school career, and the interest you have shown in our various projects, and the help and support you have lent us in all our undertakings have been greatly appreciated by us. XVe are, therefore, pleased to note so many of our friends gathered here tonight to enjoy our class night exercises, and size up the charming personnel of the class of 1922. We have attained our goal. Our dream as Freshmen has at last been realized. Looking back over the four years spent in Upper Darby we realize just how much our years spent in study have accomplished for us. To the teachers whose wise and persistent efforts have rounded us out into young men and women, too much credit cannot be given. Each individual member of the faculty has done so much to prepare us for whatever the future may hold for us, that whatever our successes may be, we shall always bear in mind the major part that our High School instruct- ors played in shaping our thoughts and in forming our ideals. VVe trust that the intimate relationship that has accompanied our years in high school, and the friendships made among the teachers will have their effects upon our future under- takings. Mr. Savage has become especially endeared to us as a result of his untiring efforts in making our Senior Play the success it was, and in getting out our Year Book. The Class will not be quick to' forget his splendid work in our behalf. lVe take. tomorrow, our place among the graduates of Upper Darby with a certain degree of pride. The Class has been noted for its school spirit and its hearty co-operation. There will doubtless be other classes in the future, but was there ever before, and will there ever b again, a class at all comparable to '22? XVe are not unmindful. however, of him to whose credit many of our various successes may be attributed. Mr. Mendenhall took us as juniors and acted in the capacity of class advisor through our two remaining years. We are the only class that has ever had the honor of immediately associating and working with him, and it is doubtful if he will ever again be able to take time to pilot another class along the way as he has piloted us. We are justly proud of this honor, but we have come to think of Mr. Mendenhall as a pal, classmate, and friend, rather than as an advisor. We have come to know him well and we feel privileged that this intimate com- panionship with this man should have been ours. There is not one of us here tonight that does not dislike the idea of leaving the school we have learned to love. We withdraw in favor of you who have the pleasure of remaining here in school. Our school days are the happiest days after all. even though we may not realize it till it comes time to leave. Take up the work where we have left it and strive to do better than we have done. Allow nothing to remain undone that may add to the glory of good old Upper Darby. Hut these thoughts are not for tonight. We are gathered here this evening to hear a few facts of history and a lot of foolishness. You will hear some very wise cracks and we hope you'll take them in the spirit in which they are given. Laugh at everything even if its not funny to make us feel good. You'll find us in serious mood tomorrow night. 40 UPI-DAH 5 fjL..i'? I h- J if X SQ' xii M f . 2 711- nf We Q gy Mun L mf 4p Q gf' ' WY 47 , 2151 K, , - 1 V . N Q . .. ,A , Q cu.a.an-e. ff., I " XM a A A 4 MU., .,+Pm.a.wha. " ,by I I o...ng m..g.., Rexx ' g gm cm? , - H Sckuf Tl-xdnsr Saw'-3 LL-dt, M5 ' 4- X' AMAA LJ nck I Clmdvtfvv Plmilaadlalaiq ' O h T smug. N.mm..- J C""'T"i "' rc is N nm... v:.mx.f ' :.4:m..n-f.ha.f 1, , N E..-mg l!..unf. whim I VI U U U g Q Q A . W 4 Aww R.. f,....n aug E,-img T, .5 l f lf! ' D 1' smrr-P.q.a...+ ' ' V, kfgu 1 , Nw! f I Y Morgargff Backs. U 5 54 n qTos-s , PN" , B'd'd" R. Anziv-.su and R IuHnsQn Q Girls. Cfub A quvgt pan. Nizm , Mvwg, fx' ,M f H112 -- ' . 'W XP Q , ' If In 5vVvQf T vu! B Tlwdm A. l Ovnh, www My Lk.. - L H' .f . Lv-own Mngulgan G Ii' Syxmku-.Ftrs-N , Us vvmrnov' of 2 N im.. Ad-,,,. L-.-Am! Ln-3 ?nm.5lvania. '4 . V ' X0 Avchic V4 Th.. CQ? , funn-uf Puifanb 1. fa Mu-in. Buisfu 3 . 4 ,, iw? mm amass I UW ,, F. T H il a .s......m x....:f ' nun. v f,g' , ' - . , E Finial If Snugg Qfsn. Sv-ins k ,X ' ' . . ,l ' ..- A 1' , A Fu-:fuk .Rsnfu-ang M uvmP.n i , , "'4 ' ' "H, P MESH, . ' Th 3' I - 3, A 5'vs'Nf.e.s rf' Thu. ...v "JV N m Ap r K 0 ai: ' ' 1 5,t,,..,,,,g C,.,,vt . f A, TSM vga-itrk SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 41 Gllaaa ihiatnrg Four years ago we, the Class of 1922, entered the Upper Darby High School as Freshmen. For four busy, happy years we have pursued our work and enjoyed our fun together. We can look back over the road and point out work, well done, yet with the best for Upper Darby ever before us, we who have reached the goal, hope that future classes will far surpass us in everything-class plays, debates, oratory and sports. At the first class meeting we elected Scotty President, and he has held that honor ever since. He has fulfilled his task faithfully and led the class through four successful years. We spent our first year in the Old Red Building and we looked forward with longing to entering the new high school then almost completed. The class was made to feel very forcibly its greeness and its inferiority to the upper-classmen. "The Ancient Order of the Union Leader of Tuxedo" took upon themselves the task of hazing us. Most of us, however, escaped with only the temporary loss of hair pins, ties, etc. V Miss Armstrong undertook the task of teaching us Algebra and Ancient History. Miss Turner taught us English and even managed to get us to recite "Thanatopsis" from beginning to end. No other teacher ever dreamed of attempt- ing such a stupendous job. Miss Taylor and Mrs. Milne had charge of the "Foreign Language Departmentl' in the "Ark." In spite of a leaky roof in summer and trying to keep the stoves going in winter, they succeeded in teaching us a fair amount of French and Latin. Miss Clegg and Mrs. Pollock did much toward developing our artistic and musical tastes and abilities. The class made a fine showing in sports in their Freshmen Year. Six of the boys were on the soccer team, one on the track team, and five on the baseball team. They all did splendid work and showed much promise for the future. By the end of the year we were feeling quite at home, and had begun to realize just what school spirit meant. The following members, Frank Berg, James Carr, Louise Hamilton, Carl 42 UPI-DAH johnson, Robert johnson, Thelma Johnson, Archie Lybolt, Elizabeth Roth, Lewis NVeinstein and Anna Spaeth, joined us in ,our Sophomore year. We were the first class to give a dance in the Sophomore year. This was the first dance in the new school and it was well attended. The way in which the class co-operated in making this dance a success, led us to believe that the social future of the class was guaranteed. We were well represented in sports and six boys played on the undefeated soccer team of 1920. It was during our Sophomore year that Mr. Tyson and Mr. Savage came to the school. Both of them have helped us make our school life successful. The first thing that we thought about in our junior year was: "Oh! when will we choose our ring ?" W'hen we did choose it all kinds of remarks were heard, such as, "Oh! I don't like that one, I want this," or "That is a beauty, let's have that. You know we want to be different from other classes." And so we were. Our ring is a fine one and artistic. It surely must be, since Mr. lllendenhall has decided that it is to be the standard' school ring. Many new members were added this year: Marion Allen, Marie Busch. Howard Gibson. Gerald Jameson, Arnold Lynch, Dorothy MaGirr, Frank Rose- krans and Elizabeth Thompson. VVe are very proud of the work that our classmates have done in the Declama- tion Contests during the last three years. The class of '22 has the honor of winning the Championship for Debating in Delaware County. Mr. Tyson's direc- tions and untiring efforts brought us to the top. Can the other classes follow in our footsteps, and will they? Yes, certainly, if they devote as much time and effort to it as we have done. Football has been added to the list of sports this year. A munber of Senior boys turned out for this sport, but most of them preferred soccer. VVe were glad to welcome Frances Long, Elizabeth Hand, Emily Mclindoo, Frances Pindell, Helen Ritchie, Eleanor MacGregor and Mabel Hyland into our class. In the spring we gave our Senior Play, "A Tailor Made Man." It was a great success. Carl displayed his speaking ability but still he claims that he can't speak in public. In the early part of May we left for Washington and we were very sorry to return. Mr. Mendenhall told us we might give the Senior Final in the ball-room of the Pan-American Building, but so far we have not acquired perinission from the Presiclent and we will have to give it in the gym. Now that our exams are over and we have recovered from the trip to XVash- ington, we tell vou of our many secrets and of the experiences that we have had while in High School. May everyone who attends Upper Darby have the same pleasures and enjoy- ments that we have had. XYC believe that this can be accomplished by all working for the same goal. There is not one of us who does not feel that these busy years have been well spent, and we will always carry with us many pleasant memories of the good times that we have had here. together. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 43 Qllaaa Hruplirrg SCENIE--XYitcl1's Corner. Bats, darkness and huge black eat. Iron pot sus- pended on tripod. XYitch stirring pot with huge spoon and muttering to herself. Iinter Miss Roth who gazes about with fear, then goes to witch and crosses her palm with silver. Miss Roth-"Urged on by curiosity and love of the class of 1922. I came to you, hoping that you could give me an insight into the future of what the members of the class of 1922 are doing. NVhat about Frank Berg?" XVitch fMiss Hamiltonj-"l see in the distant future Frank Berg as a very popular man among the ladies. He is the sole owner of the 'Dove Nest,' the smallest aeroplane on land, or, to be exact, in the sky, for he is at the present time flying around lVashington, D. C., with Anna Benson, the sociological writer who became so prominent in the Congressional Debate, 'Should XVomen Support Their Husbands F' Poor Anna. l dimly see trouble. She has plenty of experience about which to write. Gerald fauzfxroiz is the owner of the 'Upi-Dah' Hotel on Pennsylvania and Hart Avenues. He caters to touring parties composed of seniors of high schools. Ifvtririre Hart is the hobbed-haired leading lady who is starring in 'Madamoi- selle Bob' at the Belasco. Manager jameson usually recommends the classes to go to see the clever little musical comedy. Muriel Marrus is the clever gym teacher at the Jeannette School for Girls. Tlzelma Jvlznson has a new idea, Kindergarten. She always was fond of the younger children. Ifniily Mrlindoo has a very fashionable gown shop on XValnut Street. 'Emili- lmporter of Exclusive Modelsf The beautiful wife of the Mayor of Aldan, .'f!Tfl.:l' Lylmlt, of debating fame. buys her good looking gowns there. I see that 44 UPI-DAH Mabel Hyland is a model there. Mabel wore her clothes quite well, and Emily, seeing that, made the Final arrangements, and so her present employment. Jolzn Buchanan has a furniture store in Camden. He and Louise Sitts are making out finely on the 'cash and carry plan.' Frances Pindell is back in Virginny. A golf expert. She winters at White Sulphur Springs, and is quite sophisticated. Elisabeth Hand is travelling with Broeh who is doing nicely. Marion Allen is girls' advisor at the Virginia School for Young Ladies. They say that she is very strict and snaps her eyes at the offender in an alarming manner. Margaret Baehe is a quiet little spinster, dressed in lavendar and old lace. And to think that Bachie was so wild in her younger days. Frank Rosekrans, captain of the S. S. Majestic, is plying from England to France and America. Entertains royalty, etc. Celeste Magnigan is the Song Bird of the Class. Gave up a life of domestic bliss Q ?j for a life of song. In grand opera and bound to rise. Bob Johnson is the clerical gentleman of the class. Quite a congregation in Lansdowne. Several girls have cast their eyes in his direction for he is very handsomein his ministerial garb, but he has remained single so far. Dorothy MaGirr lives on her large estate, and is still single. Strange for 'Dot.' She is raising several orphans and teaching school in her spare moments. Dot Benzing is the cute looking living advertisement for Underwood and Company, Typewriters. She keeps her eyes right on the machine, and draws a big crowd. Ministers are much interested in typewriters. Lillian Pecori, President of the Matinee Musical Club of Philadelphia, spoke to students of U. D. H. S. last week and made a great impression. Helen Wardle is livng at home. Entertaining lavishly. Has stunning clothes and drives her car beautifully. Ida Lynch is established at Wanamaker's as an Eye Specialist. She tries with new fangled methods to make every envious woman's eyes as nearly like her own as possible. Jeannette Levit has run true to form. She is the president of the Jeannette School for Girls at Bryn Mawr. Joseph Wooding is head of the Commercial Department, by the way. William Buchanan is Monsieur Grande this assumed namej, the French professor at Taylor Institute. William always was fond of French madamoiselles. Harry Snape is the Star of the Yankees. You remember a great future was predicted for him. He has invented a new game called "Housekeeping," Patented in United States in 1923. An Upper Darby girl is the charming captain of the team. Franres Drewes is the cashier at Child's, 12th and Market Streets. Still taking in the money. Lewis Weinstein is the Hap-jack turner at the same branch. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 45 l.ew always liked to look at pretty girls, and now he has the chance. He's right in the window, and is very expert. lllarie Busch has a darling tea shop on Garret Road. Quite the coziest I've seen. She ought to get Lew to make Hap-jacks for her teas, and then she would be able to charge even higher prices than she does now. Elirfabeflz Thompson is coaching basketball at Penn. It's rumored that George Fetlus, the track coach, is going to make her walk the line of married bliss. Arnold Lynch is painting signs and posters for all affairs. He ought to be expert, I'm sure. Reita Knight and Harold Orr are dancing teachers. They will be the directors of the Follies for the coming year. Wagner Fanning, married to Eleanor M aeGregor. VVagner is the Economics professor at the Upper Darby High School. He was heart-broken when Eleanor refused to let him accompany Lewis MeCloy, the dare devil explorer, around the world. Anna Sfiaetll is Lotty Love, the Lion Tamer in Ringling Brothers' Circus. Royer Carlorz is the tight rope walker, and Howard Gibson the Lady Killer Giant. Frances Long is a fat lady demonstrating curlers for bobbed hair. Ca-rl Johnson is the leading man in the play called 'My School Days,' at the Academy of Music. His critics say he far surpasses any hero on the speaking stage. To think he got his training in the 'Tailor-Made Man l' The notes the man gets! He's a true matinee idol. I wonder if he would be so popular if the girls knew that his wife was with him. They're at the Bellevue Stratford. I believe. Gertrude Solenlierger is painting the famous posters for Carl Johnson's masterpiece. Dorothy Parker is the pipe organist at the Church of the Savior. Thirty- seeond and Chestnut Streets. Rumored that jlllllfllj' Carr wants her to peal potatoes instead of the organ. Helen Rlfelzle is mixing sodas at the Sixty-ninth Street Terminal. Ruth Barnes is finishing the unfinished frieze around the Capitol. Pomeroy Seoft, the good-looking guide at the Capitol. You will remember that a future at Vtlashington was predicted for him. XVell, he's there, and is in and out of the Senate every half hour. He wears the jazz-bow tie and still has his class ring on." Miss Roth-"And these are my classmates. Many have already given promise of their future. My trip was well worth while. l shall leave you and watch my friends as they go out from Upper Darby." diller, a dollar. a ten o'elock scholar XVhy did you not make haste F" "Sorry. sir." Miss Allen said "B ut it rained and my nose looked like paste." 46 UPI-DAH - H. I , . . . if 'f i t' Y, W. 1 I , .f Y 1 - W .gl ' Q 'R Qlltum will XVQ, the Class of 1922, of Upper Darby 1-ligh School, County of Delaware and State of Pennsylvania, situated in the eastern part of the United States in the Western Hemisphere, being of sound mind and memory, with a bright and intelli- gent lookg do hereby make. publish, and declare this our last VVill and Testament so that our successors may follow in our worthy footsteps tif they are fitj in manner and form following, and we do hereby revoke any will or wills heretofore made by us. As to such estate as it has pleased the fates and our strong arms and intelligent minds to give us, we do dispose of the same as follows: 1. VVe, the members of the Senior Class, do hereby will and bequeath our possessions and treasures to the lucky persons we leave behind. 2. NVC do hereby will and bequeath to our lower classmates our genius. our brilliancy, and our ability for industrious work. 3. XYe do hereby will and bequeath toithem the pep, enthusiasm and perse- verance of our noted athletes and debaters. 4. VVe will and bequeath Marian Allen's famous blush to Mary Rollestou. 5. NVe will and bequeath Robert Andrassy's part as class hero to XVilliam Harrison. 6. XVe will and bequeath to Peggy Bell the much envied position which Margaret llache holds in Howell Pennell's affections. 7. NVC will and bequeath Ruth Barnes' vamping powers to Florence Mecaskie. 8. XVC will and bequeath to Emma VanStavoren and Virginia llurnwood. Dorothy l3enzing's book entitled, "How to make love by sitting near me." 9. NVC will and bequeath Frank Berg's tailor-made clothes to llill Lego. 10. XVe will and bequeath john Buchanan's pretty Darby girls to Charles Fisher. i ll. NVQ will and bequeath the speed of Upper Darby's sleepy-head Editor. XVilliam Buchanan, to Fdward Fecori. 12. We will and bequeath Marie Busch's acting abilities to Irene Tennyson. 13. VVe will and bequeath Royer Carlon's bright and intelligent looks to ,lesse Heacock and his ability as basketball manager to Xklilliam Pickett. 14. XVe will and bequeath to Rod 'Warren, James Carr's form in track. 15. VVe will and bequeath all the powder and paint Francis Drewes never used to Edna Lyle with this request, that she may use it to the best advantage. 16. VVe will and bequeath VVagner Fanning's misplaced eyebrow to XVillie Green. 17. Vtle will and bequeath to XVilliam Lego, Howard Gibson's ability as a broad jumper. and to Gregg. his speed in the 100 yard dash. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 47 18. XVe will and bequeath the ability of Louise Hamilton as a debater and violinist to Charlotte Gruner. 19. VVe will and bequeath Elizabeth Hand's peculiar expressions to Char- lotte Carter. 20. NV e will and bequeath Beatrice Hart's part as one of the Gold Dust Twins to Margaret Manby. 21. XVe will and bequeath Mabel Hyland's "I don't care," unconcerned manner, also her corner on the gym floor at dances, to May Hinchcliffe. 22. NVe will and bequeath Gerald Jameson's ability as a discus and weight thrower to James Costello. 23. VVe will and bequeath Carl Johnson's ability as an actor and orator to jack Hyland. 24. We will and bequeath Robert -Iohnson's ability in basketball, baseball, and getting girls to Peter Saybolt. - 25. XVe will and bequeath Thelma johnson's part as the other Gold Dust Twin to Margaret Taylor. 26. XVC will and bequeath Retta Knight's studying abilities to Yvonne Havens. 27. We will and bequeath Jeannette Levit's ability as a debater to Ruth lleppe, and as a pianist to the whole school. 28. NVC will and bequeath Frances Long's choice of fellows to Margaret Coskery. 29. NVC will and bequeath Archie Lybolt's ability as a debater to all the boys in the Junior Class. As a captain, Archie always led his team to "Victory" 7 30. We will and bequeath to George Barnes, Arnold Lynch's sanctimonious look, and to Allan Hall, Arnold's ability as a player of the Trombone, and to Xl'illiam Spratt his ability as a butler. 31. NVC will and bequeath to Marion McGowan Ida Lynch's ability as a "peppy" dancer and also her Uvociferous outbursts." 32. XVC will and bequeath Louis McCloy's musical knowledge to Lambert Spaeter. 33. NVe will and bequeath to Anna lierenson the speed and accuracy of limily Mclindoo. 34. 1Ve will and bequeath the frivolous manner of Dorothy MaGirr to lithel Behrle. 35. XVe will and bequeath Celeste Maguigan's war paint to Emilia Karwan. 36. VVC will and bequeath Eleanor MacGregor's ability at capturing class heroes to Virginia Burnwood. ' 37. W'e will and bequeath to the girls of Upper Darby, Muriel Marcus' book entitled, "How to vamp through a telephone." 38. XVe will and bequeath to Joseph Carr, Harold Orr's ability at taking notes in shorthand. 39. NVQ will and bequeath to Marion Geyss, Dorothy l'arker's place at the piano during Glee Club period. 48 UPI-DAH 40. XVe will and bequeath Lillian Pecori's ability as a salesman of advertise- mcnts,tickets, etc., to David Cathcart. 41. XVe will and bequeath Frances Pindell's acting abilities to Mary Dawson. 42. Vtfe will and bequeath Helen Ritchie's ability at holding a boisterous conversation about nothing to Russell Brosius. 43. We will and bequeath the possessions of the world to John Moore with the compliments of Frank Rosekrans. NVe also will to him the gloves which Frank wore to bed while at XVashington. 44. XVe will and bequeath E. Pomeroy Scott's ability at playing basketball to john Marsh and his genius for striking oil to Bernard Jacobson and to the school, the past word "psssst." 45. XVe will and bequeath the cheerfulness of Elizabeth Roth to Gladys Robinson. 46. XVe will and bequeath Harry Snape's ever-constant disposition to Van Leer Bond and his ability as an all-around athlete to Thomas Goldenberg and the care of the Sophomore girls to Pennell, Harper and Jack Hyland. 47. NVe will and bequeath Anna Spaeth's ability as a girl athlete and basket- ball player to Virginia XVillis and her quick wit to Rose McDermott. 48. VVe will and bequeath to Bettie Anderson, Gertrude Solenberger's wonderful ability at keeping quiet. 49. VVe will and bequeath to Evelyn Abrahams Elizabeth Thompson's quiet and peaceful manner. 50. XVe will and bequeath to Myrtle McCullam, Helen XVardle's ability to captain the basketball team and her ability as a guard to l.illa MacAlpine. 51. XVe will and bequeath to Carl Feld, joseph XVooding's ability as a base- ball manager and as a football player. 52. XVe direct that all our just debts and funeral expenses be fully paid after our decease. XVe hereby appoint Superintendent H. M. Mendenhall to be sole Executor of this, our last will and testament, where unto we have set our hand and seal this 15th day of June in the year of our Lord, one thousand and nine hundred and twenty-two. Ciiignedl LEWIS XYEINSTEIN. Signed and Sealed in the presence of: I. M. CRAZY U. R. A. NUT U. R. Dunn SENIOR RECORD NUMBER Marion Allen Margaret Bache . Ruth Barnes .... Dorothy Benzing Anna Benson . . . . Frank Berg john Buchanan .. VVilliam Buchanan Marie Busch .... Royer Carlon .... james Carr .... Frances Drewes . . X'Vagner Fanning . George Fettus .. Howard Gibson . . Louise Hamilton . Elizabeth Hand .. lleatrice Hart Mabel Hyland .. . Gerald Jameson . . Carl johnson . . . Robert Johnson . . Thelma johnson . Retta Knight .... Jeanette Levit .. lgrwvntatinnz Frances Long .... Archie Lybolt .. Arnold Lynch Ida Lynch .... Louis McCloy . . . Emily McEndoo .. Eleanor MacGregor Dorothy MaGirr .. Celeste Maguigan . Muriel Marcus Harold Orr . . . Dorothy Parker . . . Lillian Pecori .... Frances Pindell . . . Helen Ritchie .... Frank Rosekrans . . . Elizabeth Roth .... E. Pomeroy Stott . H ar-ry Snape ..... Gertrude Solcnberger Anna Spaeth ..... Elizabeth Thompson Helen XVardle .... Lewis lVcinstein . . joseph XVooding .. 50 UPI-DAH Uhr Sentara in maahingtnu At last the eleventh of May arrived, much to the satisfaction of the senior class. On this memorable day, the members of that class were to begin their won- derful trip to Washington. VVhen the conductor finally called his "All aboard," at 8:32, Broad Street Station resounded with the Upper Darby cheers, songs and every form of noise peculiarly characteristic of the senior class when its members are happy. At the Central Station in Washington the class clambored aboard the sight- seeing busses, and before finishing the exclamations of wonder over the beauties of the place. were landed safely at the Hotel Driscol. Everything was in readi- ness for the quiet Upper Darbyites. After luncheon, the trip through Arlington Cemetery was particularly impressive. The guide showed the tomb of the Unknown Soldier, who was buried there on Armistice Day. They viewed the tombs of the great heroes of our country of Revolutionary times, of the Civil XVar times, and of the World War times. They saw the spot where the survivors of the Maine are buried under the giant anchor from that ill-fated ship. During this time there was no levity, only an awed reverent silence. From Arlington to Mount Vernon by trolley, the trip was uneventful. How- ever, the class was getting acquainted rapidly and plans were being laid for fun ahead. Mount Vernon was at its best in its spring attire. The stroll between the rows of blooming spring flowers, the inspection of the rooms in which the Father of Our Country lived and worked, combined with the beautiful natural setting of the place, created an awe inspiring atmosphere. The ride up the Potamac in the late afternoon seemed to cast its soothing infiuence over everyone except those who could not resist the call of the piano with its insatiable appetite for nickels. Dinner that evening was a welcome affair. Judging from the well laden trays carried to the dining room in the alcove, the Driscol did not find Upper Darby High a paying guest. The visit to the Bureau of Engraving and Printing showed how stamps and to the class. Its beauties brought out in pictures, mosaics, stairways, and friezes. at first startled, then soothed, leaving an impression which will last forever. The Pan-American Building, with its Hall of the Americas, in which the Disarmament Conference was held, the Red Cross Building, displaying the wonder- ful accomplishments of this humanitarian organization, the Corcoran Art Gallery, in which are shown the noble statues and beautiful paintings, and the White House, appalling in its gorgeousness of furnishings and decorations, were all visited in a morning. When the call came for luncheon, how welcome it sounded! The visit to the Congressional Library, at its best at night, appealed strongly our paper money are made. The next stop was the Vlfashington Monument. This massive pile of granite seemed to reach into the very clouds as the class gathered SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 51 J' HewreS 'tg J? NWC'-' H1 VN J7 GJ FWHME-1E f ' " 'WQLZ X' XDayiak.' ny Qwxki x' 3 I' f A4-' f Povwlf 2? . 1 ff .Uh DQAY Di.dYo1-L See- f 1 E 1 f , I if 5- X Sql f I I - M3233 -.ffSJ?'Sl73"" -" Q ' R - Vlaams! , 9 . , - ' The Eh Ro LL-Le' S Washtngfon we amend Tl-xuv.Eve Oh the poa'c,h OF ngpflscdl R l --f'7-ff n Qiflliiiil M , 2 , 4 H+ 0 "'-f-1'-.113-Nirigmllizi TR' F , p R , E- eff? E R gm! 'R 1 ' . E Aff- -ff: W 'ES PE ? 'Q, YN f'fLf Q X 6' - Im- -XX '-', ' 2 N , V V h 'I x, " I :iz XISQC. N E? fl X I .far-fyf K 'PMG' 'N '- 12" ' 4 ,XX 2 M ' A K 54 1 ul ' Z -,,p.Qi,y2 . V ! L nf! X L, N 1, XR -, Mi g r I -- .A-:lg ' ly I , -F, , " f W: 1 A 1 x E NX., A , N V ' I ' b "ht -- - is V , 4:,"3 The Su.L'Y.C-rl-xuvI.ceYx"'5 . L . l fi s'vTxX7Tn4 XLS ' O v Q "a, K ,Y -XX AWeeTxm ofou-S L tilt BCASS-if. aY,kDgxThqlfRixL-X63-wer I KL T Pd ,msc vw 'W ?'q ff-E r M A '5m2wL- 1 A, D. f if' - 5 8 0-rwvm . tvs' w X-E K R Sy w! - 'fam " " ,.. 1... hvf 7,4 cms. A GQXJ HDL N bfi-if . ffl 4 ,N gy. X N U V , ,X 9 'If n Y I A ns W , X '-A Y x 'I l X iv 'H R' ,a 2' - qw 4 4 A 1 ' px E Q E .fn f R .11 +4 M Em M1 - Aw as ' X Y Rentals Li mmf ' f, . W I .. ,Gig-. ,, W'gR Cham-mote 'nw The Lure of T e C 'wh -ITOTN l Seize the oyevcu-nity our Lu.: LC tragedy.--f L Hgjd. CYXMXA. Thos alovesl 7 W " f-44 A whoLe am-ec! Mkiiww F Theve .wma WW Sweets qLa.ssfuL! - - -1 xy ' M , , S pifzzw. M- Ewa. R 'WY U Q 3-'N Qhvg U-N ' Yum , V X - ' , E :g pm " --. .- if ,Z 7' l 9 '-Q ! R 1 M Ill N Q4 I ' -.A+ :R - E E-.-1 . . .s L-Lf.-1-2,4 , -R' 5 l v: Q. , 1 ite .E i U f E Illllllfl P I 7?-. ,,,ii K Qi 'Q ff Illlllllllll J mlllllllifllllllllll ' ,wb f .-mg. V -"T 2, ms R llllllllllllllllil M lllllllllllllllll Rf R ki? t""- f' me ' OV FRBC! ulululmrailmlnw'Hmmlunnnl as LEE ROOYYNYNQ f9 - VMTN ij? out Vg, soaked! '10 51 R , 5. 1' X-'QE1?f,T4EX Light! .. E? 1, """" " " - ' U " " Qwfesf: .-. 1 W i f , 2, JWYS Heve ' G' ' 5 .W rJ'IEfiH7i'j1ii'i' ,Z - .wh ' fem l . ,. X XXX, ' I G X W lifg-4i,:gf-ffff+ R f f REE NRM P9 ,1'-:gig ' gtgigf' Y Q - ..-f , if, , , fx -. v, y X 7 x Q V ..-YxgS.... ..,. .. ,,, --- ' -A. ' ,gg . ' Q- A A 1 X 3 I, Q'-ciufw x lv ?i- fig-' ,-1::4-:.f.T.X ' xt Seemg g 5 '1 M ' X 1 - YF I.,-Ted I!-' ,P ' 'E Pwr l'x1lLl'Y-ji to be ' A f' " " K " Sevuof Y !Ra.LmLww3Q E Ever " Buklilwx 4.M1,A,.mmviltu A '5fwfJL Moonlight Nf K't-T k' 11 0 " . A g fa av weLX askl con! sz UPI-DAH at its base. Fortunately for the stout members, the elevator was running, so there were no casualties. The feeling of weariness, induced by excessive exercise and lack of sleep from the night before, began to show its effects. VVhen the sight- seeing busses arrived for a trip around the city, no one had to be coaxed to sit down. The evening was spent at the Balasco Theatre, at which one of Henry Savage's comedies was being given. The dance at the hotel after the play ended a long, long day, with more than the usual twenty-four hours. The last visiting place was the Capitol of the United States. Visits were made to the Supreme Court, the Senate Chamber and the House of Representa- tives. Fortunately both Houses were in session, so that those in the party who are aspiring to a seat in Congress will know the proper manner of procedure when that desire is fulfilled. Everything was excitement after luncheon. The visit to XVashington. antic- ipated with so much excitement for months, was soon to end. The class made the Driscol ring with the cheers and class song. After all the noise, the proprietor extended a hearty invitation to the oncoming classes to make the Driscol their headquarters, insuring us that he was sincere in his invitation. The return trip was uneventful. Restful sleep seemed to revive the spirits of some, so that, when Philadelphia was reached, they felt that they could still endure a picture show before going home. On Monday, the whole class was ready to take up school work once more. With the background which this trip to VVashington has given, its influence should be seen in renewed efforts to try to exemplify some of these beauties in everyday life. Marie Busch-"I feel so tired that I could stretch to Europe." Lew W.-"Go ahead. Then we would have a bridge." NVhy not make it Camden, Marie? ON THE TRAIN A snore-a blow-Uh! Wlhat is that? And still he sleeps and sleeps. Our Arnold is a dosie lad. No fair, Dan-Some one peeps! lt was someone's tough luck to be located next to a chap with a seemingly perpetual cold in the hotel at VVashington. Each night he rendered long concert solos on his catarrh. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER U. D. H. S. AT MT. VERNON UPI-DAH 'THE' ThQSenior'S Washinqiart STUDES-',4:?0" - ' ww ,J M, '. A r N7 4 Y uf ' S :Alf J , tl, , , ML- ' .9 f A a 11, X H. fi Tllk X msec AV' Hogg FW' . -H, 1 ,g""'f Tas r U 504-D Du: rx ,Y UR7 N . E Gian: fwwa -1.-.-.. SEN 1012 RECORD NUMBER . -- -""'t5.Q,i h ' P Q 5 3- QQNE' , - JHELL. 'ifomwci ans cont' Tam? ' 0'-"Li LA:-r fvfgnri Tug 'v'GH7' K. 500:-sg v:m.j v . 1 HSAK A A SA wohnki .1 'X mini i 77-Io, 56 UPI-DAH -B lm is mar lmvrffvs Tue E ' - .. l10f1iN7' ! 011 Ilwey .1 0 . , X , a A A ....,.,ws...gun 0 If You he msuvj Lmwe JUNGHINE necks RMH7' 7N.4r'J A Pawn A YEAR, A NINWUM , ' 53711-1,4 ni I rfrauoar .mf fm.: - ,'1??3 ff? 113, mu mwx In 4 T0.0f souaqr' 5 06 Youfllf' IVAN Kama rp TAIL, MM A' I b gg l'M.Avvv Mas. I, 1 ' fvrznaqms, .915 ' D L A 'Jmf cm. ur Lrmax , 7Ivar.r11E, Pmfqw'-IW ego Jo .rofzlzy ro uvrxuget, ' Colmwvf, Dew? 1 +2 'ku' S-' lllg A l ug, E Nw.: ffncnwcx - - SNAPSHOTS OF THE TAILOR-MADE MAN C' ' . A -S . 113 R. ,-in SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 57 G Ellie Cfleiilur-illlahv Mun Do clothes make the man? It might take a genius to prove it. If so, the class of 1922 must take first rank among the illustrious few, for those who saw "The Tailor-Made Man" went away with the firm conviction that they owed a visit to their tailors and dressmakers. judging from the applause and the remarks of the audience who were for- tunate enough to witness the two performances of "The Tailor-Made Man," we made a hit. Mr. Cohen himself could not have wished a more appreciative or enthusiastic audience. For an amateur production, it takes first rank among those seen this year or in years past. Not a little of the credit for the successful presentation of the play was due to the skill and judgment exercised in the selection of the cast. In every instance the characters fitted the role they played as though they had been made to order. For that most difficult task of selection, Mr. Savage and those who aided him are to be congratulated. As for the direction of the play, nothing more eloquent can be said in its favor than that which one spectator was heard to remark as he made his exit after the first performance: "I didn't know that Upper Darby hired professional directors for their plays." The second important factor that contributed to our success was the splendid stage setting and background. In comparison with that used in similar productions in other High Schools, it was second to none and superior to most. For that we are indebted to the untiring efforts and interest of the Art and Manual Training Departments. Miss Clegg and Mr. Mancill certainly proved themselves the best qualified for the task. They say music has the power to soothe the troubled mind. Had any of us needed soothing, the music furnished by the Upper Darby High School orchestra, would have been well qualified to do it. Not a little of our successful debut was due to that organization so ably led by Mr. Mancill. Having disposed of the contributing factors that made "The Tailor-Made Man" a classic, and thus furnished a background for our cast, let us hie them hither. See who appears before us. W'ho is this be-spectacled proprietor of the tailor shop, Mr. Huber? None other, we are sure, than our business-like Manager of the Upi-Dah, James E, Carr. VVith what commendable and business-like precision he takes the measure of the man before him. And who could wish a more able assistant than Peter McConkie, who is known to his classmates as Arnold Lynch? Mr. Huber is fortunate indeed to have such a daughter as Tanya, who learned her lesson of filial devotion as Lillian Pecori. To her, Dr. Sonntag's theories of economics can not "keep the wheels of the social organism functionally reciprocal" because Frank Rosekrans 58 UPI-DAH lurks behind the theories. There may be another reason, too. john Paul Bart. better known to the tailor shop as johnny Paul, has such a disconcerting and nonchalant attitude for a mere presser. Certainly that air could be obtained only by Carl Johnson, "The Tailor-Made Man." He, it is, who is to prove to us that clothes make the man and it is done with such an air of sang froid that we marvel at our own stupidity. Social entrees are not difficult to obtain if we follow Carl's methods. Why, even Mr. and Mrs. Stanlaw are easy to access for such as johnny Paul, but then with the Stanlaws "everything is very, very simple." As to the exact methods employed, doubtless the newspaper man, Mr. Rowlands, could enlighten us. We marvel at the self-restraint of Mr. Jellicot, who despite Pomeroy's best etiforts, looks as though his yachting plans had sprung a leak. Is Pomeroy Scott usually so self-contained under provocative circumstances? It is indeed amazing to find Jellicot and John Paul Bart so congenial. But then, what are clothes to .lellicot when the great Nathan is the goal? Apparently John Paul Bart has an "open sesame," to society's welcome. Perhaps it is jellicot's clothes but we more than suspect that the moment which The Tailor-Made Man has "long anticipated." has arrived. At least Corinne Stanlaw and Kitty Dupny seem to make John Paul Bart believe that. Still it is a relief to know that Kitty's ingenuousness and her daughter Bessie's naivete prove so innocuous. As for the other dramatis personae, who but Jeannette Levit could have been the efficient Miss Shayne, or what other trio could have represented labor so capitally as Weinstein, Fettus and Wooding? Harold Orr proved to be an ex- cellent secretary as Mr. Grayson and not a few might take profitable lessons in social behaviour from Mrs. Stanlaw's guests, represented by Gerald jameson, Helen Ritchie, H. Wagner Fanning, Robert Johnson, T. Harry Snape and J. Lewis McCloy. And to prove our belief that clothes do make the man, XV. Royer Carlon proved to be an excellent butler to the Stanlaws. It is with a spirit of pardonable pride that we venture to congratulate our- selves on our class play, "THE TAILOR-MADE MAN." There's the girl that you take to the movies, There's the girl that you drag to the game There's the girl that you sport to the dances But they never are one and the same. But here's to the girl that's above them- Her praises would read like a rhyme The one that you take home to Mother And bring 'round at Commencement time. ENIOR RECORD NUMB ER 59 MAN" MADE HE TAILOR ST-"T CA PLAY OR I SEN 60 UPI-DAH , I SENIOR DEBATING TEAM Behating From comparative obscurity in debating to the Championship of Delaware County is the record that Upper Darby has made during the current year! Last year the debating done by tl'e Senior Class consisted of two debates with Media High Schoolg one, between girls' teams in Media, and the other a boys' debate held at home. Both of these, Upper Darby won. This year. through the influence of Mr. Tyson and other school principals of the county, a debating league was formed and plans laid for a series of debates that should be the outgrowth of the study of debating in the high school. Debating got its start from the inter-section debates held in the Senior English Class. Under the guidance of Mr. Tyson, the Seniors soon developed a clear convincing style in their constructive argument and skill in rebuttal. XYhen the Debating League was organized, Upper Darby entered with four of the best high schools of the county. The lirst debate was the one with Lansdowne High School on the subject: "Resolved: That immigration is detrimental to the United States." The team consisted of James Carr, Frances Drewes, Archie Lybolt Ccaptainj, and Frances Pindell Qalternatej. Upper Darby took the negative side in this first debate, and the judges returned a verdict in favor of the Purple and Gold. Both teams had done splendid work and our school was very proud of the four Seniors who had started us on the road toward the championship. After this initial victory, Upper Darby met Darby High School. The subject for debate was the same as in the Lansdowne-Upper Darby debate, but this time SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 61 Upper Darby took the affirmative side. Because of a wealth of debating material in the Senior Class, an entirely new team, with the exception of the captain, was chosen. The team for the Darby-Upper Darby debate consisted of Jeannette Levit, Louise Hamilton, Archie Lybolt Qcaptainj, and Margaret Bache falternatej. In the Darby auditorium, our debaters argued so well on the affirmative side that the judges voted unanimously for Upper Darby, The entire Senior Class had made the trip to Darby hoping for a second victory for Captain Lybolt and his team, and a very jubilant group returned to Upper Darby after the debate. Having defeated the Lansdowne and Darby High Schools, the Purple and Gold had yet to meet the other undefeated member of the League-Media High School. Since Media had defeated Ridley Park, ,the fifth school in the League, this Media-Upper Darby debate was held for the purpose of determining the County Championship. A new subject was chosen: "Resolved: That the Closed Shop is detrimental to the people of the United States." Media chose to defend the affirmative side, and Upper Darby therefore took the negative side of the question. Before a large audience, the Upper Darby team, consisting of Jeannette Levit, Frances Drewes, Archie Lybolt fcaptainj, and Frances Pindell Calternatej, demonstrated once more its superiority in debating. The speakers on both sides showed a clear knowledge of their subject, and spoke with clearness and force. The rebuttals were unusually good. The student body waited eagerly for the judges' decision, and, at the announcement of a final victory for Upper Darby put all its heart into its "U-p-p-e-r D-a-r-b-y." Even in our moment of victory, we could not help realizing what a "good loser" the Media team was, and again the auditorium rang with cheers for our opponents. By reason of these victories, Upper Darby has been awarded the Champion- ship of Delaware County in debating. We are proud of our title. We earned it by hard work against schools who are rightly called "worthy opponents." The realization of their ability makes victory all the more pleasant. The Class of '22 has indeed established an enviable record for future classes to emulate. THREE CHEERS FOR OUR DEBATERS! 62 UPI-DAH THE "UPI-DAI-I" STAFF Top Row-T. Johnson, R. Barnes, M. McGowan. Middle Row-E. Pecori, C. Maguigan, W. Pickett, I. Lynch, J. Carr, L. Pecori, J. Barry, J. Levit, W. Harrison. Bottom Row--F. Drewes, Jas. Carr, W. Buchanan, A. Lybolt, M. Bache. Uhr Staff Tlzerc"s a. joy in a task tlzafs completed, T110re'.v cz pleasure in 'work fairly clone. Among the many activities of a well-organized high school, there are few more interesting than work on the editorial staff of the school paper. The young people chosen to make this group are selected for the promise they give of being developed into capable leaders for their various departments. In the 1921-1922 staff, the members have been faithful to the trust placed in them, and, looking always for the best for "The Upi-Dah," have pleased us with every issue. Many of the members are prominent in other school activities and the time and etifort they give are appreciated by every one interested in the best for Upper Darby High School. SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 63 SPORTS 64 UPI-DAH CAPT. JOHN BUCHANAN CAPT. LEWIS WEINSTEIN Soccer Basketball CAPT. HELEN WARD LE Basketball CAPT. HARRY SNAPE CAPT. GEORGE FETTUS Baseball Football and Track SENIOR RECORD NUMBER MR. CONNER MR. MANCILL MISS WILLIAMS MR. CARTER MR. SAVAGE MR. MILNE 66 UPI-DAH illnnthall One of those phenomena long looked forward to and hardly ever expected took place during the past year. Uper Darby boasted of a Football Team. The eleven was enthusiastically supported, and gave a splendid showing for a lirst year team. Football is a game that cannot be learned in a year. It takes a good deal longer to mould a smooth machine. Notwithstanding the fact that most of the boys were green at the game and had to be taught the rudiments, Coach Carter turned to his task with a determined heart, and accomplished wonders. The boys, even though defeated, made their presence felt in every game, and kept fighting till the last down. Let it be said that our football men were no quitters and gave a wonderful example of courage and perserverance. Furthermore, every boy on the team was a gentleman at, all times. and Upper Darby is proud to claim each and every player as her own. Such a start as the boys have made can only lead to greater things. The Alumni look for greater results from the teams to come.. These boys will have the added experience of a year's coaching, and will surely bring the bacon home many a time for good old Upper Darby High. Best wishes! LINE-UP Costello Left End Feld Left Tackle Carlon Left Guard Berg Center Jameson Right Guard Fisher Right Tackle Wooding Right End Pennell Quarterback Saybolt Left Half Lego Right Half Capt. Fcttus Full Back McCloy Manager Maher Substitute Barth Substitute RECORD OF GAMES U. D. Opp. Lower Merion High School 0 52 Palmyra High School 6 33 Gloucester High School 0 7 Glassboro High School 0 32 Quakertown High School 7 6 - Darby High School O 14 Haverford High School 0 7 13 151 SIENIKDR RECIOIQD NIJMIYER Ui Nl AM, 1921 TE OTBALL U. D. H. S. FO 68 UPI-DAH Surfer A f ter running through a lengthy and difficult schedule, Upper Darby was the acknowledged champion of Delaware County. A finer crowd of fellows never got together before, and it is with pride the old school points out her victorious eleven. The spirit and co-operation of each and every member made for a great teamg and, with the added inspiration of Mr. Milne's splendid leadership, there could be no question about our success. I The school loses almost the whole of one of the greatest soccer teams ever representing Upper Darby, but the Purble and Gold still retains its splendid example and memories of its lasting devotion. These boys fought for four years for good old Upper Darby, and their record will long remain on the sport annals of their Alma Mater. To the boys of next year, who will be ledrby Captain Green, they leave a last word: "Never say die l" It was because of this motto that they were able to "carry on," when all odds seemed against them, and finally pull through as winners. SUMMARY OF GAMES School Opp. U D H S West Philadelphia 1 West Philadelphia 1 Northeast 1 George School 3 Southern 0 Germantown 0 Central 2 Penn Freshmen 1 Penn Charter l Wilmington 1 Germantown 0 Girard College 3 Southern 2 Central 1 Wilmington 1 Totals 18 LINE-UP Andrassy Goal Tender Brown Left Fullback Bartlett Right Fullback Lybolt Left Halfback Capt. J. Buchanan Center Halfback W. Buchanan Right Halfback johnson Outside Left Weinstein Inside Left Goldenberg Center Forward Snape Inside Right Scott Outside Right Jacobson Substitute Green Substitute Pecori Substitute Marsh Substitute Leatherman Substitute SENIOR RECORD NUMBER AM, 1921 TE CCER SO U. D. H. S. 69 C cu E I-1 o J: 4-I cu sv o-I rf o u 5-1 U .2 'o 'U .... S 6 C Mil Carr, Coach Mancill, Asst. Mgr. Coach AJ rn vz 4 E im ,QE a-I 5 0 M EQ -e 0 u 0 D1 I 33 0 Q ti o E m 3 If o Ill C J: o v-n .5 0 OJ Vi .E 5 J D1 sv C ID .E ID H m E :.-2 va rn N L- 'U G 4 aB H 4.8 05 gg-ca .- 0 go I-0 J -H 0 U I0 ri 0 I0 an o U N "5 :5 o .n Pa r-I +7 54 2 'C N m 15 n. N U C. N s: N J: Q :J N Fa G. N c: N .n U :s Q 70 U P I - D A H Ettnkrthttll The good old name of Upper Darby High received quite a boost and became widely known in Philadelphia for the iirst time as a result of the recent basket- ball season. Not a home game was lost, in fact, but one game ton our own floorj has been lost in the past two seasons and that to Germantown Academy in 1920-21. The boys crowned their great work by running through the Penn Tourney to the semi-finals, where we were eliminated by XVest Philly. Bartlett and XVeinstein shared honors, both being essential factors in our success. Coach Milne feels justly proud of his boys who went through an extensive period of training and a strenuous schedule, coming out on top in true Upper Darby fashion. Although we did not capture the cup this year, we want Captain Marsh to know that next year, when his mates are on the Penn floor, we are backing them to the utmost and pulling just as much for victory as when we were out there fighting for a win. As a result of her great record, Upper Darby now holds two Delaware County championships, those of soccer and basketball. We hope the future holds for our school as successful years as the past one has been. Weinstein Bartlett Andrassy Scott Marsh Buchanan THE SEASON'S RECORD School Opp. U. D. H. S. Media Z2 24 Radnor 21 29 Pierce School 7 S0 Coatesville 20 22 Chester 23 27 Eastown-Tredyffrin 1? 57 Media 13 31 Germantown Friends 9 32 Radnor 15 33 Darby 16 34 Chester 26 20 Lower Merion 21 40 Southern 58 23 Bryn Athen 24 37 Pfastown-TredyFfrin 20 F7 Coatesville 26 27 Darby 15 32 Totals 351 575 THE TOURNAMENT' School Opp. U. D. H. S. Wilmington 24 Z7 Moorestown 16 33 Bethlehem 12 21 Dover 16 27 West Philadelphia 33 19 Totals 101 127 THE TEAM Forward Snape Forward Johnson Forward Lybolt Center Pennell Center Carlon Guard Mr. Milne Guard Guard Guard Guard Manager Coach SENIOR RECORD NUMBER U. D. H. S. BASKETBALL TEAM, 1922 72 UPI-DAH l ii' n i U. D. H. S. GIRLS' BASKETBALL, 1922 Miss Williams, Coach: M. McCu1lam, R. McDermott, D. Benzing, E. Behrle, V. Willis, H. Wardle, Capt., A. Spaeth Cairls' Basketball 'The third year of Girls' Basketball in Upper Darby has shown a marked improvement over our first attempts at the game. Until three years ago, when we first entered the new school, the girls had not represented Upper Darby on the athletic field. This didn't discourage them at all and when Miss Slack sent out the first call for candidates, a large number of girls reported. Impromtu games were staged several afternoons a week. Class teams were picked and games were scheduled between the various classes. Out of these games were picked the girls to make up a squad of fifteen. Hard and faithful practice followed but our girls did not have the experience which goes to make a victorious team. The second year was much better. The team consisted of all the team of the previous year with the exception of one. To this several good additions were found. We had three different coaches that year and it took a long time to get a method of playing established. Nevertheless we came through the season on 'a fifty-fifty basis, winning half the games and losing half. Through graduation that year, four members of the team were lost and Miss Williams had the task, last fall, of whipping a new team into shape. The classes were well represented. Senior, juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen had a place on the team. Ineligibility rules proved to be our handicap this year, but much credit and praise must be given to every member of the basketball squad. They worked hard and earnestly and have, we believe, given girls' basketball in Upper Darby a fresh start. . The Senior members of the team were the mainstay.: Captain Wfardle, Dorothy Benzing and Anna Spaeth were the representative of 1922. Dottie has been on the SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 73 team for three years and has looked after her position, side center, in such a way that she has no rivals. Spats is the kind that is hard to stop when she gets going. She has a sure eye for the basket and no guard can fool her Captain Rosie was a find. She used to watch practices until one day she was asked to fill in. She stayed! And she has kept more than one opponent from scoring. She knew how to keep her girls going and the team had perfect confidence in her. These girls have played their last game for Upper Darby, but their best wishes for success in the future should give the new teams much encouragement in the 1923 season. GAMES AND SCORES School U. D. Opp. School U. D. Opp. Swarthmore 25 14 Abington 23 27 Swarthmore 5 64 Abington 17 38 Lower Meriou 22 34 Darby 25 23 Lower Merion ll 35 Darby 17 31 Radnor 13 23 Chester 20 35 Radnor 9 16 Media 14 23 THE JUMPING JACKS dumping 3la1rk Baum The lid opened and out popped seven of the prettiest jumping jacks ever seen in Upper Darby High School. Ida Lynch, Elizabeth Roth, Beatrice Hart, Thelma johnson, Lillian Pecori, Dorothy Parker and Dorothy MaGirr proved to be clever little dancers The stiff jointed dancing took the audience by storm and the music was sprightly and catchy. The dance came at the very end of the Gymnasium Exhibition Program and was a very pleasant surprise to everyone. The costumes half white and half black, were made by the girls themselves, which showed that the Senior girls were not only clever dancers, but good seamstresses. 74 UPI-DAH Qaarhall Starting with a rather uncertain line-up and several unproved green men, Coach Savage worked incessantly and developed what has proved to be one of the best baseball teams Upper Darby has ever claimed. With Captain Snape as an example, the boys strove to follow this splendid leader and become a real Upper Darby fighting team. Whether ahead or a good deal in the' rear the boys were always pulling to win until the last man was out. A few games were lost, due chiefly to ineligibilities, but these setbacks were over-shadowed by the great teamwork and spirit of the nine at all times. Snape was our most consistent swatter and Bartlett our mainstay on the mound. These boys were great factors in the success of the Purple and Gold and although we shall lose these men and several others, the school has enough splendid material for next year to assure it of a winning, if not a championship team. Possibly the greatest reward for Coach Savage's efforts was the winning of the West Philly contest, a game everyone had set his heart on. This makes two sports out of three in which our boys have defeated the Speed Boys this year. TEAM Bartlett Pitcher, Outfielder Buchanan Pitcher, Outtielder Goldenberg Pticher, Outfielder Pennell Catcher Weinstein ' First Base Snape CCapt.J Second Base Jacobson Shortstop Deal Third Base johnson Outhelder Andrassy Outfielder Davis Outhelder RECORD U. D. Opp. School r. h. e. r. h. e. Haverford l0 12 2 l 4 5 Palmyra 9 13 6 8 9 8 Germantown Academy 2 3 3 1 3 0 Darby 9 10 1 2 2 3 Swarthmore 6 8 5 7 7 4 Media 6 13 0 3 5 6 Darby 2 8 8 6 S 1 Gloucester 8 10 0 4 8 4 Radnor 5 8 1 l 4 l Germantown Friends 23 22 1 ll 12 5 West Philadelphia 3 5 3 1 6 2 Abington 8 11 3 2 6 3 Cheltenham 6 10 1 10 11 2 Brown Prep. 4 7 3 2 6 2 La Salle Prep. 6 10 4 3 5 4 Chester 10 12 3 12 17 5 Haverford Media Abington SENIOR RECORD NUMBER Xl U1 LL TEAM, 1922 BA BASE U. D. H. S. ndrassy. Coach. Middle Row-A enberg, Mr. Savage, si o B E0 03 Uv-n UI Er: 9-D I 5 E OG E o s: ni 4: U :s My +0 ,o "ICQ -Er. 55 z: ..:: .20 ,P-. N . QM , B SALE 2,5 bE .53 'U 'T Q44 Q. re O 5 la Es- M5 95 Fa: I-I KU an UPI-DAH U. D. H. S. TRACK TEAM, 1922 SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 77 Flrark Coach Carter began the outdoor season with a hrm resolve to build a team that would bring honors to'Upper Darby in future years. He worked so diligently and his boys trained so rigidly that our track team has brought more individual honors than any other team this year. A good deal of untired material blossomed out into the foremost track stars of Delaware County. The schedule was a very difficult one, and included dual meets with George School, Girard College and Southern. In the first two, although the boys did not come out on top they gave the much larger school a good race for its money. The tirst meet that the boys were victors in was with Southern. This gave the boys confidence in their ability and thereafter they were always on the top. At Glen Mills Brown and Lego were easy victors in the pole vault, and at Cheltenham Captain Fettus brought added honors to the Purple and Gold. But it was in the Lower Merion meet and in the Swarthmore College field day that the boys brought home the bacon. In the former Upper Darby easily won the Class B Championship of Delaware, Mont- gomery and Chester Counties. In the last meet our Speed Boys gave to Upper Darby the Championship of Delaware County, the goal to which they had strived so valiantly. The two beautiful cups that the school possesses are due entirely to the efforts of Coach Carter, Mr. Milne and the finest crowd of boys that ever represented Upper Darby. The feature of the year was the development of a freshman, Vtfarren, who was the hero of the Delaware County School Meet and who won more points this year than any other boy except Captain Fettus. VV ith three years ahead of him this boy should become one of the greatest track stars in the State. Jamieson, another boy who was a great factor in our success, did not obtain a medal, although he took four first and two seconds during the year. The boys who won medals are as follows: ' Fettus, 5, Swarthmore, Lower Merion, Cheltenham: Carr, 3, Lower Merion, Swarthmoreg Snape, 3, Lower Merion, Swarthmore, XVarren, 3, Lower Merion, Swarthmore: Brown, 3, Swarthmore, Glen Mills, Lower Meriong Gregg, l, Swarthmore, Gibson, l. Swarthmoreg Andrassy, 1, Swarthmore, Scott, l, Swarth- more, Lego., 1, Glen Mills. Upwards and onwards our path ever leads Publishing tales of our glorious deeds. ln friendly relations with schools far and near, ' Daring to challenge and Fight without fear: Always remc-mb'ring the Purple and Gold, Here's to our paper-its spirit of old. Bar T lett H 111'I'1S0l1 UPI--DAH Snap E L yholt XVcinst E in Scot T Fct T us Spa E th And R assay M aycr D E al Carlo N MCC U llnm P cnnell P L-Cori Gold E nhcrg B R own XV:1r D le Hnrr A l Lcnthc R man B enzing S11 Y bolt Bart H F I Sher Bef G tl. Buch H :man Gib S on C ostello NV. Buc H :man J O hnson james O n L ego F Qld XVO 0 cling G R een MCCIO Y 13 E hrlc J A cohson M11 R sh 1921-1922 SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 79 4 ' ro' A i n UJVQYLQST Uhr iEhitnr illintmn in nn Sfvninr Efhnnght Maura at the Zllinnln Question-"XVhat are the constitutional duties of the President of the U. S. F" Answer-"Ch, I say! If you start to question me about the Washington Trip, I'll shut up like a clam. Ask Lew Weiiistein, he knows." Question-"XVho was Benerenuto Cellini?" Answer-"Now, Vou're talkin ! XVho was he anvwa F I'm fame." . , Y 5 Question-"XVho were the Romanticists P" Answer-"XVho 'are' theyy' is easier. Do you want initials, their full names, or a drawing of them ?" Question-"VVhat do you think of the following irregular French verbs, etc. ?" Answer-"Fm afraid you might Hunk me if I wrote down what I think about them. If my personal opinion is required, may I see you in private after Com- mencement ?" Question-"How would you prepare potassium chloride P" Answer-l'I'cl take fifty cents to the Media Pharmacy." Question-"Describe the dissection of the arterial system of the frog." Answer-"There's a book about that in the library. Mother says I mustn't even think about such things, they tend to make me brutal." Question-"Tell what you know about England at the time of King Arthur." Answer-"I refer you to "The Connectciut Yankee." He knows all about it." Question-"Give a good rebuttal on the question: The immigrants are illiterate." Answer-"I am not a goat and am not in the habit of hutting people. I must decline to do what you ask me. You might ask Archie." Question-"How is the business in the Senate conducted?" Answer-'Alt is conducted by one man who talks as long as he pleases. The rest of the senators sit and read newspapers or indulge in conversation. Ilventually a spit ball or two is thrown at a bald head and when anyone is tired he gets up and goes ont." U P I - D A H TKPD Evttrr Bags in 152231 illife Frcslz11-um Year -Became the proud Freshmen at U. D. H. S. -A little hazing by those Sophs. .-Held our first class meeting. -First Soccer game-five Freshmen on the team. -Chose our class colors-Brown and Gold. -Became high and mighty Sophs. Sophomore Year -Invaded the new school and took our rightful position. -Got back at the Freshmen for our hazing the previous year. -The two Johnsons, Carl and Thelma, arrive to join Bob. -Our first dance. A St. Paddy's one. Junior Year -Cn with our third yearg Marian Allen, Gerald Jameson, Arnold Lynch, Dorothy Magirr and Frank Rosekrans decided to honor our class. -Won first and second places in the Girls' Declamation Contest. 14.-Red and white were the decorations at that dance. All in honor of 80 Sept. 8 Sept. 10 Sept. 15 Oct. 25. jan. 17 june 25. Sept. 8 Sept. 20 Feb. 10. Mar. 13. Sept. 8 Dec. 23. Feb. Apr. 23 May 5 May 29. Sept. 8 Sept. 9 Sept. 23 Oct. 29. jan. 10 Jan. 11 Feb. 2 Feb. 10 Mr. Cupid. Elizabeth Roth captured the Lucky Number. -The Seniors were given the best time of their lives at the Junior Reception. -The junior Upi-Dah. VVe showed the school how We could write stories, poems, editorials and write-up our part in athletics. Our last dance as juniors, Brown and Gold was the color scheme this time. Senior Year -Much dignity is noticed in the appearance of many new Seniors. llc knew we had it. -Seniors went over the top in the advertising campaign. Thanks to Lillian Fecori and Frank Berg. -The Senior Class bought 100W in A. A. tickets. -Another of our successful dances. The new lighting effect of darkness came into vogue. -First basketball game. All Seniors but Ed and he doesn't mind being called one. .-Dates were set for our llVZlSl1lI'lgl'Ol1 Trip. -Frank Rosekrans had his hair cut after seven weeks of growth. -Senior debate with Lansdowne. NVQ took one step toward the Cham- pionship. Feb. l' eb. Mar Mar SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 81 24-25.-At last "The Tailor-Made Man." VVe dare anyone to say it wasnlt good. 28.-Mabel Hyland arrives. 3.-The new debating team put Darby behind them. 10.-Carl and Marian came back to us with honors from Chester in the Declamation Contest. Apr. 22.-Our last dance in U. D. H. S. and our best. Apr. 25.--The Seniors handed to the school another honor, the Champion- ship of Delaware County in debating. May 11, 12, 13.-Three grand and glorious days never to be forgotten and which can never be repeated. Hurrah for Vtfashington. May 24.-The class flower. the Brown-eyed Susan, was adopted. May 27.-The long-looked-for Junior Reception. Did we have a good time? 691 h k ran Foolish question No. 986. Zllnr the lllant Ginn, in ll. EB. E. Sv. Scotty has called the class to order. Fettus has won the 220 low hurdles. Lew has caught a man off first. Snape has batted his average of .35O. Thelma has met little John Rice on the stairs. johnny Buchanan has sent the ball into the haytield. XVm. Buchanan has asked for an excuse slip for the library. The Jazz Orchestra has performed. I lipprr iBnrhg'a lllvfinitinn nf 1 Homvwork-Something which keeps us from spending thirty-tive cents at Street. Give Club-The bi-weekly gymnasium period for the vocal cords. Class Meeting-The time for storm and strife. Hook k'1'p0rf.r-A rampage on the Library several days beforehand. .'1.Y.VC141I?1j'-A place where we sing 128 or 144. Senior f?SSlI:V--T119 cause of much lines between the eyes and a Frank Rose- s attitude. A Seniors-The Runners Cot everythingl. E.1'rus0 Slips-The skipper's aid. .S'fzfu'y I'i'r'imi.v-A vacuum. UPI-DAH Bag Dreams nf at illrwhman ling I hope that I some day might be- A wearer of the great U. D. A breaker of the line, then go Ahead, just like our noble joe. S0 tall and thin, a Steady shot, And have the fun and pep of Scott. A piper of a jolly tune, I mean MeCloy and not Dan Boone. A stall-man and a worker hard Like Bill, and Jim, his worthy pard. If not all these--I hope to he A loyal rooter for U. D. Ellrnm ax Zllrrnhman Girl I hope that I some day might be- A Senior great in idgnity. A singer like the Glee Club hath In Ida, Spats and 'Lizabeth Rath. So swift and sure upon the floor . As Rose, when once she leaves that door. A typist who can pound the keys Like Libby, with the utmost ease. An artist of undoubted fame, Oh, little Gertrude is her name. For these are things. you all can see. Successful Seniors have to he. James Carr-"Mr, Brosius. are we going to study the Appendix? Mr. Brosius-"No, we shall leave that to the physicians." SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 83 lille ilismr ilienrh an Ent Ahnut manhingtnn, hut me Svlinulh Still flllikr Un flinnmz- NVhy Frank Roskrans never took off his gloves? XVho threw the water out on the policeman? Where all the spoons and menu cards Went? XV hat the Fortune Teller told Frank Berg? , How the spots came to be on the walls and ceiling in room 410? VVhy Retta got up to wash at 3.30 a. m.? XVhat made Royer Carlon's hair turn white over night? XVhat gave several of the class such terrible headaches on Thursday night? How Lew came to play "Old Maidsn? XVhy Frizzie had to sh-h-h her front teeth out? llow Jeannette's cot got wet during her absence? How Archie gained all that weight? He weighed l49 lbs. before he went into the Restaurant. After eating some wheat cakes he weighed 157. XVhy all the buildings in Washington have so many steps? XVhy the Seniors hate the song "Kiss Me Agaiu"? XVhy Archie had an extra charge of SAS? XVho was the girl across the street that liked our boys? How the girls on the fourth Floor personally met the manager? XVhy Dot Magirr talked so sleepily? Elin Eamvnt nf '22 How can I leave thee Dear Upper Darby High! liach desk and room and hall Some mem'ry holds. l-lere's where we meet to sing Iri 011 fvarlf frnnfais, Here show on field and track Our spirit bold. He--"XVhat did you notice in particular about the Seniors when the refresh- ments were served at the junior Reception ?" , She-"Their open countenancesf' g-A-::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::4 SUBURBAN HOMES I have hundreds of stock plans of all types of homes. Many at 340 per set. Call or write. J. ROGERS ULLRICH, flrchilect 212 Flifvigw Avg,-lfzljland Park g:::::::::::::::::::::-:::::L-::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::.g W1'ffio.rt: Most Popular: Think They Arc: Best Looking: Most 'I'aIkatizfv: Quirfrst: llffosf F00llSlI.' Bart lVo1'ki'r.r: l-hurt Atlzlotrxf Bos! Actors: Most Pull: illosf Pronifvf: K now T110 M oxt: Think Thoy Do: Most Sfzlclious: Biggvst Flirty' Iiiggost I'r'.vt.r.' Biggest Afvfwtifi'.s'.' Host Iilujfoifsr Slvcpi1'.rt.' UPI-DAH 0116155 Ballot GIRLS SAnna Spaeth Marion Allen Lillian Pecori Dorothy Benzing Dorothy MaGirr Gertrude Solenberger Anna Benson Margaret Bache Dorothy Benzing Margaret Bache Margaret Bache Celeste Maguigan Jeannette Levit Eleanor MacGregor Gertrude Solenberger Thelma Johnson Helen Ritchie Louise Hamilton Anna Benson Marie Busch BOYS Louis Weinstciii Harry Snape William Buchanan Harry Snape Frank Rosekrans Howard Gibson Wagner Fanning blames Carr Harry Snape Carl Johnson Pomeroy Scott Harry Snape james Carr Archie Lyholt Carl Johnson Robert Andrassy Frank Rosekrans Royer Carlon Pomeroy Scott Arnold Lynch rm un .Hmmm UPI-DAH I H f .v..v---v ---- ---- - ------ ::::::::::::::::::::::::1 il ll H Keysffme. Darby 68-D COLUMBIA slx MOTOR fl NORMAN R. KEPHART CARS 15 PAPER HANGER ml7fQf1i2ESffiIl2VAY if li ,, INTERIOR DECORATOR Darby Pa ,, ' ' mi ii 211 Parker Avenue THEODQRE A. MEISNER 2 It Collingclale, Pa. Keysfmw, Darby ss-A ll K:::x::::::x:xx::: 3 ':::::x::::::::::I o WALTER L. TINDALL ll 1: Caterer COMPLIMENTS OF LI 51 s. LANSDOWNE AVE. A FRIEND II ff Lansdowne, Pa. 2 g:::::::::::2f:::f::f::: ::":::::C::::::::::::::3 ":f::::::::'::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::z U ' " VVhen you say Printing 0 if Call Llanerch 126-VV CRAISTSITIQIISPCLUB JAMES A. KELLY me ' ' 3' nv 30 Madison Avenue ..... :I ii Highland Park, Pa. QE omce MOVING PICTURES 3 L KLANG 81 KELLY . Every Monday Evening U 262 N. 10th St., Philadelphia I, 2::o:::::::::::::::::::: 22:23:22::::::::::::::::i r:::::::::::-:::::::::::v - :::::::::f::::::::::oq yy ll THOS. H. RHODES in if Hardware, Housjexxrnizhing, Oils, COMPLIMENTS OF Pa' s. Glas n K c-lssnrif-s 3: Delivleliy I 8 ulgoth Phones A FRIEND in Parker Ave., Collingdale, Pa. II L::::::::::::fQQ::0::::2 2'::::::::::::::::::"::4 r::::::: :f:ff:f:::::-::- 2:::-:::::::ff::::::-P'-A1 Bell Phone, Spruce 7944 REAL ESTATE SPENCER T. LYNCH 112 S. 16th St. Philadelphia, Pa. Insurance Mortgages I :::::::::::fo::::::::::1 Kramers Coal BUILDING SUPPLIES Phone, Lansdowne 56 SENIOR RECORD NUMBER ,c::::::::::3:::o::::::: 0 0 ll SE 'I UNIVERSALIZE YOUR ll HOME Il with 21 complete Line of li Universal Electric Equipment ll nl Il li THOS. M. SAVILL, JR. ll II 208 Cedar Lane II llighland Park, Del Co., Pa. U If All Orders Receive Prompt :I Attention ll ll II Telephone, Llanerch l74-R ll ll lt lb II L- AA........ L A.....A. -- F II I INTERIOR EXTERIOR I A. B. AICHELE I, Painter If 8534 WEST CHESTER PIKE l II Llanerch, Pa. Il Phone, Llanerch 347-W l lr U B::3t0c:3t::::::vi:::::: Xlliliittitiliftlilt-D 3 tt: II Complimnts of 1: MR. J. McCLOSKEY Il Highland Park 2::-:,::::::::::::x:: r::::::::::::::::::o::::- li ROBERT G. BLAIR II Contracting Plasterers II Jobbing Promptly Attended To ,, Chester Pike and Cherry St. ll Bell Phone, Sharon Hill 510-W o------ ---- A----A------- I I I L Y II ll ll ll It lt I ::::::::::::::::-:,:-.-:::1 F II H I li L T ll ll F It It li II ll ll ll ll ll ll ll 0 L ll ll ll ll ll ll I I Bell Phone, Lombard 6588 I DR. C. MOSES 'I I PAINLESS DENTIST I I 112 Market St., Phila. ll i Ofwn Evenings and Sundays First Dental Otlice From Market Street Ferry ,, MY ONLY OFFICE ll Special Rates for Pupils of Upper Darby High School Il ::-:,--::::,::::::::::l iiiiitttttililiiZttitiltw The FellfJwHTlgat Pig The Dash n a erdas ery U I CHARLIE KLEIN il I The Haberdasher 912 Main Street, Darby, Pa. 4. ::::::::::::e::::::t::3QQ I FRED C. GRETZ I Groceries, Meats, Etc. I 14 E. BALTIMORE AVE. ll Bell Phone, Lansdowne 950 :::::::::::::::p4:::J...4::4 ::::::::::::2222333333121 I II I Prompt Delivery If I ll 3 SHOE REPAIRING ll A. G. GERBER II 69th ST. THEATRE Rear Betts Bakery Phone, Lansdowne 1847 :::::::::::::::::::::...2 I iifiiiiifii-2:15511 Z SOR :I I: TAILORS ,, I 8215 SI-IIESITER PIKE II ig an ar , a. II French Dry Cleaning Pressing ll Llanerch 423-J ll L-:::::::::::-:::::::::::1 KLEAN RITE II Electric Rug and Carpet H Cleaning Company 11 I, 6128 Market St., Philadelphia I' 2 Belmont 5820 12 ::::::::::1::::::::::::1 gag Q UPI-DAH 5,,.......-Q.o-.QooQoQQooooc --- - - v v - vv---vv - ---- v v - - - - 01 SUBURBAN SUPPLY COMPANY COAL, FEED, BUILDING MATERIALS Quality and Service NONE BETTER SHARON HILL, PA. 0 O 2 0 0 0 O 0 I -v vvv-- vvvvv... o -vo ......... ,,,. - ,---q PEIRCE SCHOOL I . - H, 0 0 0 A 3 f i -2 -III Tp Business Admmstratlon . .. , M21 ',1l" ' "W-4Nv Elf! iff. fH -,- :, Courses of Study Teacher Training, Ctiavo yearsj Buamess Afll1I1I1StT'ltI01l, Ctuo years, V 3 L U E P A Accountinfz, Ctwio gears, nk " ii i" 55? ql1OI'tlI'IIld and Typewriting: ' Il 'A v w ' 1 VL?nuUE9g3Uw 5 " . V' lg, 5 'C rlllllflq ,F n nf3Mfyg.gU 3? fl iL',lgfJ'EllllllJ Y ogi: v EI IW L lil' 'll r A V ' A u?':fL'1 Till? ln ,ll +P 'H fl' in-fl-Ella ,Ql Vlqllggu ill! 5, General Busmess fda Secretarial Fbilagl iii, 'iq T5 5, ' I , fi Salesmanshnp "'L fi' ,W 11- ,if It 57th Annual Catalog upon fi?'i?1 fd- -..4...l Application PEIRCE SCHOOL PINE ST. WEST OF BROAD PHILADELPHIA : :: : : : ::oooQo: : :--Q-Q::QQQ0o::o: : ::oooo::oo::::: : : : cf I EDWARD C. THOMPSON CREGISTEREDJ Plumbing and Heating Contractor jobbing Promptly Attended To Highland Park Upper Darby, Pa. Phone, Llrmerch 393-M 0.00000QooocQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ::--::gg ::::::A---A--A--- - -- -- A -: 1 0 u ll 0 ll nr ll ll 0 lr ll ll lr ll 0 0 ll ll 0 0 0 ll O ll ll ll tl ll ll 0 O O O O 0 ll O O E -..QQ -A U ----o-Q. :::i53Ei'TE3iB'6rTx: SENIOR RECORD NUMBER 1 ll I Bell Phone a e U Wllllam Waters FLORIST Funeral Designs a Specialty Plant: U Collingdale, Pa. H H It It 4, ct:f:::::::f:::::::::::j Steam and Hot Water Heating U 23 Cherry St. Collingdale, Pa. ,, Bell Phone, SharoxrI-IjQi322tll!IA- nu vvv- v,-,v, -------------1 WHITE BROTHERS li ll Garage " 422 Chester Pike, Folcroft, Pa. ll Bell Phone, Sharon Hill 874 . ' ll 4 Auto Repairing and Supplies :::::Q:::Q:::::::::::::j 4 ll ll ll Skilllcrafters 55 INCORPORATED nl u nn Stationers - Engravers nn Jewelers EE 4 "HONOR QUALITY 'I AND SINCERE SERVICE" ll lb an ll 1723 RANSTEAD STREET II ll Philadelphia, Pa. ll 35 :21t333?331:2:2 A'2: 33332 7 ll ll ':-- A---A-- ,---------Q--m- u 5: BASKETBALL FOOTBALL U nl if We have equipped Upper 1: Darby's 1920-1921 Foot- 1: ball and Soccer Teams. EE 0 gg E. K. Tyron Co. in 55 sPoR'rlNG coons ll ll ll Il 912 CHESTNUT ST. ll 1: PHILADELPHIA, PA. Il IC "The Worlds Greatest House 11 of Sports" SE 1: SOCCER TRACK LxSS-::::,:::x:x:I: TtI33I2:::::LCt:3::2Z2?3' 1. JOHN W. KINDT IC DREXEL HILL If Agent For 1: Ohio Vacuum Cleaners L:::::::::::::::::::::::: rt::::::::::::::::3:::9:: ll 1: WINDOW SHADES 1: Estimates Cheerfully Given If Expert Upholstering 1 if PETER o. JOHNSON ll 3014 RIDGE AVENUE U PHILADELPHIA, PA. 0 Diamond 3720 0 L H ll -----v----,----- -----ad Pi: "-'-- A-"-'- -"- 'A' YOUNG 8: CO. lb li Dry Goods and Notions if 27 S. Lansdowne Ave. booo::::n: ::::1::::::::::r4:: UPI-DAH Compliments of Henry F. Miller 1: 1: S 1: 1 Z 1: 1 1: W2 'fl 1: 1: 2' 3 1 1 1 122 11 1 1 1 5 . 1 1 1 11302 D11 1: QE 2 1 1: 1: 1: QE 1: 1: 2. 5 F1 1: ,.. 2 1: 1: gs O Z 1: 1: 5: gh 1. S 1: 5 ,.,. 1 1: 1: . 512 1: 1: UQ ,, IL' 11 4 1 1: 1: PUD? 0 1: 1: Q, n 3, 1 1: 111 'U 1 1: 1: 3 2 7Q 1: 11 5 5' 1 1: 3 ':r' 1 1 1 2 r 1: 1: 11 5- 2 1 1: a 1:1 1 1" W 1-1: 1 1111 U 1 1: 11211 '1-'11 1: 1 1 . 1 1 'D Z 1 1: 9 3 1 1: 5-f 3 I 1-1-1 ST 1 1 1: 0 1 :1 1 0 1 1 1 5 11 1 Q 3' 1 1 3 11 U1 ' if 1 1 1 9? 111 01 1: 2 " 1 11292132 UJP1 " " " -1 CU "' o H JU us 1 1: Q 15:01 1 -1 1:ga3rHm,1:1 1 1: :S U' 'Z 1: 1: 9 Pm y U' 1 4 ,I '1 93 pg I- ll 111-Um rl 0 : z 1: 1: 3 :S UU3 1 1 0 - mv' 11 1: 1: 1T1Q'r2-l.,-I 1: 1m"Or193"l:UU"1 1: 1: il 1 I 1: r:::::::::::::::::::, 10 9, Owns' O 9' 1 " U1 7' 1 1 oz O I 1 11 1 2 21170: 1 f 1115SEfG"'1111 1: ,-. Q, 1 5- un 5 1: 11 21 C 1: 1 1: 1: 1 we 111 E Q1 1: PJ 1: 1: O 2 1: 1 o F1 Q 1:1 1,11 5- 01: 1: 201121: 121122 UQ : 1: mg E r-I 1: 1: gf Z2 111 2. ' 1: 1 1- o D E : 1: 'UAQ ,-, 1: 1: 5 D 3 9- 11 1 ' 1-1- 1: 1: Fon 1: 1: rv W 11 -1: 1: 1: Oo: O 1: 1: 2 O '13 5 1: 1 1 '4 1: 3 5- 1: 11 " O "' Q.. W 1: 5 1 11 , 2.-U D' f-f O 5 x 1: 1: N :J Z 1: 1: ' gg 1: an 1 1: 1: PU: 1: 1: .U U3 2 U 1: 0 1 1: 1: Egg Q 1: 1: 9, 1-U 5- O p1 11 6' 2. S 1 11511151 Q11 11 551111 Q 21 11 121 'f I 1 1: 1: 1: 'L 51 1: 1 1 1: 32 0 1: 1: E9 1: 1 1: ff ' 1 1: 2 1: 1 : .,,, L ...-..---- ll 1 ... .2 11 ---....-... ll ---------...---...l SENIOR RECORD NUMBER Collingdale Sweet Shop All Kinds of Candy, Cigars and Soft Drinks :::::::::::f::::::::::94 1 0 II Ice Cream Parlor 0 0 0 :1o4::::::::-::::::::::::7 G. HOWARD LUNDY Suburban Real Estate Glenolden, Pa. Sharon Hill 154 ::::::::::lT0::::::::::4 -:::::::i::lf2::::::::::x CHAS. H. DREWES 1: Funeral Director II Darby, Pa. ::::::::::?f33333C33:33g v,--v-,v,v-,,,-------v Hell Phone, 1712 911 H. Goodstein, Prop. Overbrook Furniture Co. 1: Furniture, Carpets Sz Beddings 6123 MARKET STREET L --A--A-----AAA----A-'--1 MORTON SWEET SHOP if Pastry Ice Cream and Candy T. MULLEN gg ::::::::::2::::::::::::l vrt:2::::2:12ff::::CC2::1 T. C. WOODING ll Highest Quality Meats and Groceries If Drexel Hill, Pa. :::::Jc:::li:2:::::rt::1 ELECTRIC SHOE 'H REPAIRING SHOP 1: NICK BADAME, Prop. ll 6407 Market Street West Chester Road ll ::::2:::::::3::3::2::3tj :::::::::gEOZfRi::::::::: 1 U "THE BRIDGE" ll Repairing and Accessories Springfield Auto Sales Co. 0 1 -- EPILUQEQQE Fi' ...A. M r- ::::::::::::2:::O:::::::4 II It is to your advantage to insure in the Prudential "Let me tell you why" :Q JOSEPH PECORI U ll 302 FAIRVIEW AVE. Il Highland Park, Pa. With Prudential Life Ins. Co. Phone, Llanerch 101-W ----A--------A---,,--:al :::1::::::::::::::::::::1 ELTORRE BROTHERS Park Road, Llanerch Shoe Repairing .I "Old Shoes Made to Look Like New" , ll 222322223332I3t33I?33331Q 1 WILLARD SERVICE STATION gg Service That Satislies wILsoN T. PECK 7 E. Baltimore Avenue Lansdowne, Pa. Phone 1344 II U t:::::3:::3::::::::1ttIl 'E5fPRiE:T.TaT12iiEEiW33:7 , I GEORGE B. TURNER It Contractor and Builder Highland Park, Del. Co., Pa. 1' I Real Estate Mortgages , ::I:3tC:3tlC::3:::I:3ZP1Q - vv.. ....v gv----------, T Church of the Holy Sacrament il EPISCOPAL 1: West Chester Pike 8: Cedar Lane SUNDAY SERVICES ll 7.30 a. m. Holy Communion. 9.45 a. m. Sunday School. 11.00 a. m. Morning Service and Sermon. 8.00 p. m. Evening Service and nu nu nu I Address. Rev. George W. Barnes, Rector , 8020 West Chester Pike qi :-oo:::::::::::::::::::4 UPI-DAH zzqujnlsft , Asfwjujopfjet , foxes? A 101.-jujwjnferg lr:::::::::::::::::CC::::1 'IQ ei. - Geefge H. Beret. Peee. :ga VICYFOIHS And 4. A. T. George, V.-Pres. :ij , qt ze: V1ctor Records are aio 20th Century . ex- 2 :21 A Fine Warehouse 5: .i. 3. 904 1.3 Fireproof Storage fi: MAN st DARBYPA' ING n vlf L::::::::::::-::::::::::1 jj Pierce-Arrow Vans jj 3 Packing and Shipping .--i:::::"'::'::::::::i:::4 3,13 'M Season Noveltles -'Q exe W AT THE '21 Z h C s3oM ' s. fi Ot entury D SHOP Dug f 'A' - ........... STORAGE WAREHOUSE "" ' "' "' " """"' 'S 'Z' 'I' ::::::--::::::::::::::::1 ig COMPANY ISIDOR PERSIN 'X' . 'X' Ice Cream Cigars Oysters -xe - ez- . ' ' 4, Opp. West Plnla. Statmn 4. Statlonar and To S ,., . . , Y Y 3, Phlladelplua, Pa. jg 635 PARKER AVE. S 'Z' 'Ze Collingdale, Pa. 4 'Z' 'xox' 'xox' ,X 'X' ,F if :::::::::::a:::::::::::::4 .,g. .g. q. 01. gag. .g..1..g..g..g..1. ,- ,., . r::::::::::::e::::::---::1 ::::::::-:::::::::::::::T H . Com ml'm ts of 3 11 J. WALTER JONES 1: ' 1 6" ' 3 Ii COAL 81 FEED MERCHANT John M. Gessler's Sons it Poultry Feeds if MEMORIAL CRAFTMAN'S H 1: ALDAN, DEL. Co., PA. II STUDIOS gg :I Yard and VVareho11se II Clifton Station Baltimore Ave. at 39th St. 1 ll Both PIIOHCS Phone, Preston 3775 in----un-MA-H up-in ::::x:::::ffx::::::::J A:::::::::::::::---::-- :::::::-::::::::::::::::1 Teen Phone: Belmont -1039 n JOHN C.. PAPPAS :I IK When golng to Phlladelphla ll Home Made Candies, Ice Cream, u Stop at First Class Restaurant ,, 1: The Milbourne Garage 19TH Sz MAIN STS. Zcccs:::::::,::::::::::,., ::::::::::::::::::::::1:1 I R. W. ROBINSON AUTO REPAIR SHOP H wb Manufacturer and Distributor 1I 90 CHESTER PIKE 1: Brushes, Brooms, -IZ111lt0I',S Il B Cqlllngdglewlig-. ,, 4' Supplies, Etc. 'I razmg an . e mg 4+ II 115 s. znd st., Philadelphia t Phone, Shawn HU' ZH-YV Auf 5::::--Q::::::ooe:::::::: :::::::::::1:::"':::--- SENIOR RECORD NUMBER r --v-------------- v---------v--- ----' -----"----' 1 E Let Electric "Al" Take Care Of :I -. yer- Your Electrical Repairs 1, E Wiring, Appliance Repairing, Lighting :Q H 7 """f- Fixtures and Appliances .i 3 , SITUATION "lhe Bright Spot" .i H EQ WANTED! A Phone Call or a Post Card Will Bring ll ' , vme Coe Us To Your Door Il , , euacmnui. 852 MAIN STREET .. II p 1 ' Q- A, KEYSTONE 102 DARBY, PA. Il i::::::::::::::::::::::::::200:::00:::::0:::::::::::::3,2 ,,::::::::::-::::::::::::-1 r::-:::::::::1:::::::::::1 r Eg Electric Shoe Repairing WM. J. sco'r'r If A. PAPA, Mgr. Groceries :I GZLITCYK Road Dfexel Hill DREXEL nv Phone, Lansdowne -1844-W 1 in L:::::,::::::--:::--:::::4 Loo::::::::::::::::::::::pQ 35:3::::::::::-::::::---::jI r::::::::::::::::::::::::n H NOVELTIES UNITED STATES TIRES U Cu.toll'laMadPlErli1Ttic2hin Notions F' B' Clark Sz Sons U rm' I g' U Lansdowne 184 " ll iL::::::::::::::::::::::::4 L:::::::::::::::::::::::11 rx::::-x-- 2:-"x"if'i ,,ee---eeee-ee,eeeeeeee,e, Il ll " ,, ,, Phonographs :I 3 1: Victor and Vocalion Records 1: as ll Player Rolls " ii J' J' MAGENNIS 8: SON Greeting, Place it Tally Cards ll ll 12 Highland Park Transportation lifts Favors in ri THE DAHIS MUSIC " Company 'l SHQP LLANERCH, PA. EXPRESS--MOVING ODCH Evenings L::::::::::::::::::::::::n4 Local and Long Distance Hauling l..""..."."-----.'...'l 1504 Walnut Street, Philadelphia PHoNE, LLANERCH 430-J Phone' Spfuce 4664 ll Compliments of ii ' ' T F Daily Trips o and rom HARRY W. KOCH Phlladelllhla Real Estate, Insurance and Q: Mortgages :v Drexel Hin, Pe. :E 2 Phone, Lansdowne 1500 pe... .........---------..4 p.---------- UPI-DAH ' -- A-A-A .... - ------ SPGRTING GOODS Guns, Rilies and Revolvers Loaded Shells 81 Ammunition Foot, Soccer and Basket Balls r U U U 0 U 0 n 0 U U U U U 0 0 0 0 0 ::::::::::L::::::::::::1 BERTHA LEUTE Infants Wear, Art Needle Work, Lingerie, Gifts, Greeting Cards 14 N. 60th St. 7008 Garret Rd. Philadelphia Upper Darby, Pa. bc ---vv. ...v. v--------' -1 ll Head Helmets, Shoulder Pro- j::::::::::':::::::::::1 tectors, Bladedrs, Pumps, Etc. If ll SR Compliments Skates Ice and Roller 'l ll of U 0 9 U u Powell s Store 55 gg Lansdowne El AHtOHlO ROIQ if 0 H ,- ......,.. -- 'l ll ::::::::::-' ""------' ll ::::::::::::,:,::::::::- U n cHAs. sci-iwARTz II and Il French Dry Cleaner and Tailor ,I 110 DARBY ROAD gg 1' Llanerch, Pa. na li H1091 Elarifflijiilxxx Ii L Cl f It U U Phone, Llanerch 69 SIDNEY T. isizrr Qx::xx:::::::xt:3:17 Dealer In ,t::::::::::lT::::::::::t1 Coal, Wood, Sand, Gravel DCC0fHtiI1g Glazing ll Lime, Cement, Etc. " J- M- CAI-LIE I1 4, Painter in LLANERCH, PA, Garret Road, Drexel Hill, Pa. l-1EQLE'f32fE1Ee'1S99ii'1e. UEQ .... 1 Ptt:::::::::3:::::::::::: Ft:::::::::::f:::::::::::1 ANDREW MCCREA Il NORMAN CONNOR II Heater and Range VVork II Llanerch Roofing Spouting " Steak and Oysters the best to be 1: Llanel-Ch, Pa, found at the Lowest Prices 4c::::,-:::::L:::::::::1: g:g:::::::::::f:::I::JQ:3Q SENIOR RECORD NUMBER II Ceo. Bron, Switzerland Watch Institute Graduate. Master of Watch: also dealer of Jewelry U U U II gifts that last. I I I I I I L7 LANsDowNE 422-w I I --.-- iii'52'LiD2l":Ee'QQE!'if:l. D0-1::::::::::::::::::::::'1 1: Bell, Darby 258-R gg Keystone, Darby 30 A 1: DARBY HOME BAKERY gg :I E. KESSLER, Prop. II 874 Main St., Darby, Pa. gg L::::::::::::f::::::CC22 i p::::::::1::,':::::::::::q g 1: I THE PENN LUNCH .I II 5 Chester Pike, Collingdale I 0 I 1 :I The Most Sanitary Place in Town 1: For a "Good Home Cooked Meal" I II Breyer's Ice Cream Served I LI All The Year I II I Il ED BIRCH I lxxeexxeeeeeeeeexeeei :::::::::::::::::::::::-1 I Bell Phone, Lansdowne 1235 Q H Dr. Wm. T. Adelhelm Dentist I II POST OFFICE BUILDING ,, Opposite 69th St. Teminal g, L::::::::::::-:::::::1:1.q r::::::::::::::::::::::: 1 If BEN MAR BUTTER II 871 MAIN STREET II I: Darby, Pa. II Bell, Darby 201-R II poot::::::::g::::::::::::? 'I II QI P. W. Staines A. E. Staines I II Bell Phone, Lansdowne 307 I II U U U U U U 0 0 0 0 I STAINES BRos. I Builders 1 SELLERS AVENUE Bywood, Del. Co., Pa. Lt:1P0C0433:3:3C::33I::?::: I I I 1 poooc:::::::::::::::::::: G. M. SCHLAGEL gg Electric Shoe Repairing U II Hand Work A Specialty II ll 832 Main Street, Darby, Pa. Lc::::::::::1A::::::::::1Dl pot::::::::::::::::::::::1 gg DARBY MAIN BAKERY ' 880 Main Street ' 4 I 0 U II g, Darby, Pa. Ileeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeexeexi pq::::::::::1::1c:1::oc:11 II II II ll 1: Have you tried our gg I 1: delicious Ig I I In mu gg Home Made Candy gg II ga gg All wonderful centers of But- I' ter, Cream, Marshmallow, Nuts, etc. Buy a box today and be con- vinced that they are the best you Il have ever tasted. 11 Sold at a Special Price of 59c :I a pound on Saturday and Sun- day. U U U U H H U 15.1. Rubens, Ph.G., P. c. g I if West Chester Pike and II Cedar Lane I I ll Highland Park, Pa. Ii :E The Rafal! Store If IC ?1IZI1IlZ1LZ3Z1Il3lll11x II ADAM J. WEBER gg II Cigars Tobacco Candy Q H Garrettford, Pa. U U I: "Try The Drug Store First" I BLEcKER's I 207 CLIFTON AVENUE 'I Collingdale, Darby P. O., Pa. I,::::::::::::i:::::Jo1:::roQ UPI-D AH MacDonald 8: Campbell l 0 A-------A---------..----1 nl Estimates Cheerfully Given WILLIAM J. HARRIS Electrical Contractor 66th and Spruce Sts., Cardington Telephone, Lansdowne 1404-J --,---- --A--- ,----------- It ll U 0 ll U 0 4 ---A-------A---AA-A--Q-.QQ TILING Anywhere and Everywhere A. J. BUSCH 6241 ARCH STREET Belmont 645 Residence, Lansdowne 414-J 5 0 0 0 0 U U 0 0 U 0 U U U U U U ' I oo oooooa 9oQQooo l Dependable :::::'i'?J31i1ii5f:iv:5E:x:xl ' Teas and Coffees " Clothlng Quality Only Haberclashery and Hats 1200 Afch Sfiiladellflgfahiafket St' For Men and Young Men :::::::::::: "":::::::::' I334-1336 chestnut si. ::::xx:x::xxxxxl PHILADELPHIA it U S P O RTI N Ci ' ll ::::::::::Q::::::::::::1 gi' JANE J. VANCE. gg S 1: 1' Scalp and Face Specialist 0 2nd Floor Post omee Building 11 . , , it 1: 69th St., Upper Darby, Pa. 0 Of tested reliability at the Llfgl Phone, l.irlsi1gvlni :::E most moderate prices our 1: "v -' v vast purchasing power can command. it tttlti 331 gg PARK TAILOR co. gg L: Ladies 81 Gents Custom VVork b cd 4, 4 3 N. 63 d STREET it VV " :E Mang. by JoerRomano formerly X With W. H. M. Wick 81 Son U . 3:---::::::::::::-::::::4 W 81 Clothler 5: ro-Q----v-H ------ -Q-Q'-1 ll 11 A. N. APPLETON 1: Heaters and Ranges I' Athletic Suppliers to Scores " Tin and Slate Roofing of Schools and Colleges 4' 11 Chester Pike and Cherry Street Il Phone Shaon Hill 510-W 0 is L::::-2:::--f-::---::::::1 ::::::::::::f::::::::,..4 V1ol1n Vo1ce Plano foams Wraps Suns Blouses For a Good Haxrcut and Shave tl C ll 854 Mam St No 1 Chester Plkc " 1 0 U U II lu ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll tl ll ll ll :bl 1 IP IP lb IP lb 0 lb ll bd fl H IN IN lb lb lb ll 0 -1 A1 ll ll u ll ll :fl -1 ll 0 ll ll ll ll ll U ll 0 ll ll U U lr ll U U 3Q 31 ll lb U H ll ll xl U :bd UPI-DAH P F:::::::::::::::::::::-::::of::::::::::::::::::::::f-.::w 1 1 HUGHES BROS 1 Il ' ll 1: STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING ll QQ Power Piping 1, nr 1: 108 Ardmore Avenue Highland Park, Po. gg 1: Phone, Llanerch 133 1' :r ll 590' Q-ooo:::::::::::::::::::--cz-::::::::::::::::::-A::::1 I::::::::::::f::::::::::::W I 'E' 'E' 'EH I- " I bb' P mptly Attended To 4' U I: O mg ro 1: H PRINTING E lp Phone, Lansdowne 393-M 4, In L II li School ' EE David C. Thompson, Sr. Business " House Painting Contractor I' Social ll tu ll ' ll li Highland Park, Upper Darby, Pa. In Cox Si MASON T ll ll 1522 SANSKINI ST., PHILA. - t:::.,::,.,-:::x--:--2 ii -me H--me 'Q .,.:,:::-:::::,:x::x:-,., 'EH 12+ IE-I tn 1+ ll WI If H 0 Stfivef to Seek' to Tiieitffiaelioiifiiifvif::ITT find, and not to 3 Haverford Rabbitry 55 - 1... ,, L. R. Butcher II Yield" Tennyson SUWSSQS' ll 6617 Haverford Ave., Philadelphia if :L Drexel Hill W. C. T. U. 11 , Rabbits Of All Kinds 1, U U L:::::::::::Q::::::::::po.-4 ge:::::::::::::::::::::::4 f:::::::::::::::::22:22:21 gf :::::::::::2::::f:::::O1 if PAPERING 8: DECORATING W. A. J. PAYNTER 1: LEONARD BRADLEY gg Cafe Of gg U 45 Peoooek Ave. Highland Park,Pn. ., Heaters and Lawns 4. 11 Phone, Llnnerch 108-R 116 Wilde Ave., Drexel Hill L::::::::::::::::::::::::i L::::::::::::::::::::::::pq ,t::::::::::::::3::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::1 ii Lansdowne 1817 1: AT YOUR SERVICE gg tl tl " PARKER THE TIRE MAN ' ll 3 U ll jf Tires and Tubes - - We Have Them T l: United States, Fisk, Firestone, Racine Special prices on i H 10 per cent below list pairs and sets U II 7025 West Chester Pike, Upper Darby H " sr V 1 ' ' Aut R oifio " tl L Cam U C3.fl1ZlI'lg 0 ep g lj Ljgjliiillii2222122222222Zliliiiiiiiiillliifii555115333 SENIOR RECORD NUMBER -----------------AAAAAA--AA ---:1 pQQQQ0 oooo00- ---- -- v-vv-- -v ---- v -'-- -- ':"' ' ' A. F. DAIVION, JR. CHIEF OF BUREAU OF PUBLIC WORKS U H I H 1: 11 Upper Darby Township, Del. Co., Pa. tl I fg Room 1oo Post onine Building Upper Darby, Pa. Il U E ---------------A------------A A-------A---------------4 e ----------- - A---- -- ---- -A-- -A--A -- -AAA-- - --AA-- -A-S---1 un" "-vv""""---T' 'vi'--vvvvv'--vv--'-vvvv'-vvv U II Phone, Lombard use EE ll ll U U THAT'S ALL UNION SHOE REPAIR SHOP 244 MARKET ST., PHILADELPHIA Branch No. 1, 69th Street Terminal U 3: :: i .I...I...... - ......... -- r 0 U IVIONOGRAIVI PRINTING CO. Printing of Quality Engraving Wedding Announcements II u nu ll U 3: Il H 115 S. Sixth Street Darby, Pa. U il Keystone Phone, Darby 50-A Bell Phone, Darby 410 ll e -,---v-v--------vv---vv--- --::::::::::::::::::Dt::3t::1Q ,,,- -------------------oooo-----:::::::::::::::::::::1 - .-...-v.-...... ---1 Q-q::::::p4:-1::::::::::::::::-:- -::::::::::3:::::::::,f:,.:: U H Bell Phone, Lansdowne 1154-W Keystone Phone, Darby 101-R JOHN J. WEBER Printer 19 Church Lane Fernwood, Pa. nr nu ll II u u u I n li I . . :E This book as a sample of our work I 5::--:::::- ::::::-::-:::::-:::-:::::::::::::---:::: 91 :DQ UPI-DAH ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES ADD DISTINCTION To the modern home electrical appliances add a touch of distinction -while serving. Sometimes utility, service and durability mean a lack of beauty and appropriateness. Not so with electrical appliances. In the better electrical home devices you will find pleasing charm carefully thought- out design which beautilies while serving. Electrical Chaiing Dishes, Coffee Urns, Percolators, Tea Samovars, Toasters, Grills Dainty Lamps-all found at our office. The most exclusive designs in the most practical forms. Counties Cias 81 Electric Co. ARDMORE BRYN MAWR WAYNE :::::::::::::: ::::: EE 3412222222 :::::::::: . 0 :L :L Courtesy Values Prescrlptlon ll ll De artment 32 11 p 3 EE "PEP" Auto Supply Co. li ll EE IE WITH AN EXCELLENT TIRES REPUTATION 2: ACCESSORIES. TUBES tl ll 0 ll 9 ll 0 F' R' PERRY S 3: 9 N. sad street, Phila. DRUG STORE :E :E II lb LLANERCH, PA' if Service Qualities SENIOR RECORD NUMBER p4:::::::::::::::::::-::::::14:::::::::::::::::::poo-4:::::q tl i 1: ll ll 3 The Lansdowne Natlonal Bank 1: ll ll Lansdowne, Penna. ll ll if Undoubtedly in starting your new school year you find yourself 1: ready to bend your strength to the work-and we wish you success in 1: all of your studies. H il The ofiicers of this institution are very much interested in the il li young men and women 1 we realize that a vigorous manhood and woman- li hood add strong fibre to the community fabric. ll Il We like to see the young people acquire an early recognition of ll ll ,, the part a banking connection plays in a well-balanced lifeg how great 2 an influence the careful handling of financial affairs exerts not only on ,Q II oneself, but on one's associates. ll ll 1: You are always sure of a welcome at thls bankg students' accounts 5 jg are especially appreciated. ll H in ll :::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::-::::::::::Jo4:::ro2 AFTER THE SHOW E EE STOP AT at U li ll H as KILLEGARRY SWEET sHoP 5? I ll ll if Next to 69th STREET THEATRE ll EE FOR ll ll Q REERESHING somxs 5 E DELICIOUS SUNDAES .. gg ICE CREAM U U 0 , Hot Chocolate, Hot Bouillon and Finest Candies o ll , . ::Doooc::1:::::bo4:::oc::rooo4:: 102 U P I - D A H lsfsfss'sfsssfsssssssssfsssssssssfsf.0 D::::::::::::::::::::::::::::o::Q::::: :::::::: I P COMPLIMENTS OF II 0 :t 9 0 0 S The 69th Street Terminal 55 Title and Trust Company CORGANIZINCU 1 1 0 1 u 0 n 0 L:::::::::::::::::-::- ::::::: ::oo::oo:::::::::::l CGDQPQPQYQYQP1b4b4b4bAbAD4b4P4P4b4bA54b4b4D4b4YQb154545. r::::::::::::--::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::1 U U U U ll ll BEN. L. CARROL 3 Builder 69th Sr MARKET H U U U , U E:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::Jooc:::::3c:aooi 'NHr1v4lMQy4bAIw1b4bACw1V4b4lMQr1V1b4b4lWIrQV1V1LMQr1V1D4l!1U4lI SENIOR RECORD NUMBER vvv ---. ---vv ---- --o----v-o-,--vv---- ...-... .... 10004: - ,ffffwwa WMI! ttrx ldnm f , rp 1 "--.A R ill A ,f"' 1 up R S QGORPORATE QD, A l 3 Q S oc'roBER zow g Q x E S N 7- , "" -a E Q 890 'nv 1 '-. M' I f N' ,,1"i in , -E.. .,,, ,.,, D QMEDIARF 1404, , nllffl Word To Parents The question of a child's education must be met sooner or later- why not talk it over with us? The best way--the safe way-is to put by a little money each week or month for an education fund. Two dollars deposited in this bank weekly will produce over S1500 by the time that little boy or girl is ready for college. Let their prosperity begin by opening an account today. 51.00 Opens An Account In Our Savings Department The Media Title and Trust Company 69th Street Terminal COpen Friday Eveningsj A,--I- ........ ......... - -YY------- .... --- 91 p-QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ -QQ - The Success of Success The Old Saying That nothing succeeds like success is a true one. Qnce a man gets started on the upward path it is usually almost an impos- sibility to stop him. The problem for most of us is getting started. We Invite You To open an account at the "FIRST NATIONAL" this week and begin to make regular deposits. This is the start you need. Why not give yourself the chance? First National Bank Clifton Heights, Pa. ---9.4:-A------q:-A---+--:---- ---- ---A--------:vc-ooo.-4 'swf-I., f-fv'f2H -H-Rf 1 w1f"f'1t----:','- f-W'-W'v".:'-is-'ff "H-as uv we .ffK'fi-'rw-'WM wnnffv-vqmww--we ' We ,,.',g'1 - 4- ' 1,-4' '- 'M 1 A .ff-az: - re .. A-aw ., . ' -.im L.'-.'Y'r1'-iff f, .- ,- Q x , - vga' 'K 15- "f, .- -,, -V-- , -' j ,?'qg?E'r"giy.'r' 3 3 "' xqvww Y' 43: W?-'T 3' img' '5':'r'!Lh'r31 :F " aa""?:,i5lf 'fldiingf 2fz?,:ad'v-.fs M35 344. ,534-f ffzdw- -'Rf P+, if ' gs 3?-Q, N, 'sum' ns:-fn-, ' 'V' ' -f'-fN?Llf'f,tf,, :Minh said.. .f-Y' W a x ,".'Q,l, ,'ggQ,,fj455H1A Ltd, 43,41 -5 .giwihf ' 5, mf K V, dn-iw -.7 r , . j- M n,w.,' Z :ra V4 V5.5 Q, . , V if . '2""s4" -"W f"fN"i?'W'Ea?A5'+i:"E:""Qf bf' fum? QLSFJW' bmi' .df awa-we-1-1--at ...fL1-Wg-Q--a1,.':,fw.: .Wiz .amqvf " 'gin-iw., Mr 1 ir. 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1925

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