Upper Darby High School - Oak Yearbook (Upper Darby, PA)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1925 volume:
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fr Another class has reached the l
L Q-N cross-roads of life. May those quali- 'N
K-3 X f' - of 1 1' - ' - ' A N
ies o eac ership, spoi tsmanship, lp Jr,
I' ' ' ' and fellowship, learned in our youth,
go with us as we leave these halls
of learning. May this book, the final
X reeord of the Class of Twenty-Eve,
' Q recall the lovingimeinories of four
? happy years spent in Upper Darby
11:-li-I-Ja J s ,xx r::......-1
X e - zz
3Hpprr Barhg High Srlinnl Egmn
XYhat is this which morning sunlight
Gilds with golden beams?
'Tis our Upper Darby High School
Castle of our clreanls.
Raise the chorus, keep it ringing
Loud her praises tell.
Hail to thee, beloved High School!
llail to thee, all hail!
Eager faces, bright and joyous
Greet thee, clay by clay.
Hastening toward thy halls of learning
Sing this joyous lay.
'P EU? bfi D l
ll l In recognition of their untiring
M Q efforts to mould and develop the
lj N class along the lines of greater
. things, we, the Class of Nineteen
Hundred Twenty-five, most respect-
fully dedicate this, our greatest
achievement. to our Class Advisors,
x, - Miss Margaret N. Yerkes and Mr.
J Lester W. Nelson, as an act of
lx appreciation of their untiring efforts
Nl in our behalf.
Q, - s Qi i955
TF: ' '
-33 x r if
MARGARET N. YERKES
It is two years that I have been with you: two years in which we have
worked together, in which we have played together. A short time-,' it seems,
but long enough to have formed friendships which, I hope, will continue
throughout our lives.
'When we look back on our four years of high school work, it is not the
hard, up-hill climb that we remember, but the bright, cheery companions
whom we met on the way, the good times that we enjoyed together, and the
goal that finally we attained. And so, in the life ahead of you, may you, in
your climb toward happiness and success, find joyous companionships and
bright realization of your highest aims.
MARGARET N. YERKES.
LESTER.-W. NELSON i
Dear Friends of Twenty-Five:
To-night, you have attained a goal of four years' standing. I am proud
of you and your achievements. VVith an honesty of purpose and an earnest-
ness of effort you have completed a test, and acquitted yourselves as worthy
sons and 'daughters of Upper Darby. You leave behind you an enviable
record on platform and athletic Hielcl, in the class-room and the study,-a
record which will live to inspire those who come after you.
Opportunity has extended welcoming hands to you and given you an
equipment and a training which has fitted you to take a larger place in a
wider sphere of life. Your state and nation extend to you a challenge to
prove still further your worthiness as citizens, as men and women. The
record of your generation will be written by you, and countless others who
have not had your training. Yours is a sacred trust, a mighty obligation.
Go forth and discharge it. Acquit yourselves as men and women, true to the
highest ideals of service. This is my message to you.
Sincerely your friend,
LESTER XV. NELSON.
c o o c l
To the Seniors:
My young friends, as you are about to leave the sheltering influence of your
high school, I want you to take with you this little bit of life philosophy-True
success is not excclliug or equalling someone else, but making the most of your
own capacities and opportunities.
I am very happy to have a place in your Year Book and ask you to accept
my thanks for the honor.
Very truly your friend,
H. M. MENDENHALL.
JOHN H. TYSON
"It is better to follow even the shadow of the best than to remain content
with the worst. Those who would have and see wonderful things must often be
ready to travel alone."
The race is not always won by the swift or the strong. Self-reliance often
hrings the goal to faltering feet. Let us have faith in what Nature has given us,
and with that the courage to face the daily tasks of life with "forward face and
"Not mourning for the things that disappear
In the dim past. nor holding back in fear
From what the future veils: but with a whole
And happy heart, that pays its toll
To Youth and Age, and travels on with cheer."
JQHN H. TYSON.
L Lv... i W. .S-lv. ai, -- -Y
JOHN H. TYSON, Principal
ELIZABETH D. TURNER, Librarian
JOHN H. TYSON
ZITA E. INIALLON. Prm-rptrmv CHARLES H. MORRIS
IXIARGARET N. IYERKES MRS. I..-XURETTA S. DUTTON
INIERLE I. IQOCH INIARGUERITE TENNIS
HEI.EN L. Ross
XVALLACE C. SAVAGE
LESTER W. NELSON STANTON L. DAVIS
MRS. HELEN R. X7OGDES RIARGARET P. NICCANDLESS
XVARREN A. BROSIUS GRACE W. ROBERTSON
JOHN L. DIEHL STANLEY F. TWOES
Commercial Department Science
THOMAS J. MILNE , INICIQINLEY H. STEVENS
FREDERICK BROCRLEDANK MRS. GLADYS S. RICHARDS
SARA I. RICHARDS ' VRXUGHN K. SMITH
IHARY A. TAYLOR MRS. HELEN D. SULLIVAN
MRS. LOUISE C. NIACIVIILLAN MRS. LIILDRED H. SPROUL
E. LUCILE NOBLE
FLORENCE M. CLEGG DAVID M. HAUPT
LYDIA J. FOSTER A. HAXROLD'M1XNCILL
ETHEL G. GEIGER BLANCHE E. BORST S. GRANT CONNER
Physical Training Supervisor of Measurements
IDA M. TREGO IMIARY L. LUKENS
CLASS OF 1925 AS FRESHMEN-SEPTEMBER 1921
M WESVK D M ir
M J 1925
jp Maroon and White Red and White Roses
M Q w
X President-GEORGE B. JACOBY
X Vice-President-JAMES HEFTY
N7 secretary-MARGARET KING
A Treasurer-HELEN LARZELERE
5 Motto g
EVERYTHING TO HELPg NOTHING '
TO HINDER A
urn October 19, 1906 Died JZIIIIIZIYY 2, 1923
rn June 1, 1906 Died December 20, 1923
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GEORGE J. ADAMS, Jr. "Smada"
Before us we have George, the hero of the
junior play, a hurdler, a goal tender on our soccer
team, and an all round good fellow. Smada's one
failing is his fondness for the ladies. The combina-
tion of George's blond hair and New York accent
proves fatal to many of the girls, and in his latest
affair of the heart it is rumored that he has been
very successful. Wie don't like to hint anything, but
George himself admits it's queer that there are only
three Seniors whose names begin with A. S'all right.
Scholastic-Upi-Dah C413 Tribunal C311 Play C31.
Committees-Junior X Senior Reception C313 Dance 131.
.Athletic-Track 13, 41g Soccer 641.
MARY E. ANTHONY
Mary is a product of the academic section and is
one of the few mortals who has come through a
course in economics without fiinching. She's not
very big, and she doesn't spend all her time chatting.
but even Mr. Stevens admits that what she says is
usually worth while. Mary just arrived at Upper
Darby this past year but her attendance at all school
activities has proved, beyond a doubt, that she pos-
sesses real true spirit. And just by way of informa-
tion, that dimple in Mary's chin has upset the calcu-
lations of more than one young senior swain. It's
all right Mary but-why can't we all have dimples?
Committees-Christmas Party Q-11.
ERNEST APPLEGATE "Applejack"
Folks, we do you great honor in exhibiting, free
of charge, this splendid picture of our illustrious
basketball captain. His team brought home the
bacon when it won the county championship. Ernie
is a three letter man and is all that goes with that
honor. Like Cates, he is a veteran road walker since
carfare increased, but he gets to Dot's home as
often as ever. There is a lot more we could tell
about this young cavalier but we won't give him
away entirely. After watching him cage loopers on
the court. we don't have to wish him any luck.
Athletics-Soccer CZ, 3, 41: Basketball 13, 41: Baseball
ALICE E. BALL "Peg"
Dark brown eyes and curly blond hair-what a
combination! Then add to this, vivacity, wit, a lot
of personality and finally that rare gift of having
friends, of keeping friends and of being a friend. Peg
often whiles away weary minutes for the inhabitants
of 212, by her clever foolishness. Still there's a lot
of sense under that blond hair of hers and Alice
has the happy faculty of knowing when to be gay
and when to be serious. This old world needs people
like you, Alice. so just keep on being happy and true.
Scholastic-Play C213 Declamation C313 Monitor 12, 31.
Committees-Ladies' Home Journal 1215 Book 1413
Party 1419 Dance K31.
Listen! lf you don't hear any noise, you know
Carlon is around. Old Bartow makes less noise in
a year than a group of some girls make in a single
lunch period. However. it is true in Bart's case.
that the loudest horn doesn't make the most noise.
Sometimes we think that that quite popular song,
"Mindin' My Business" was written with Carlon in
view. But that't all right though, for this bov is a
faithful worker and he persistently grinds until he
accomplishes his goal.
DOROTHY A. BATTERSBY "Dot"
Ah! Here she is. The champion giggler of the
class. She has been one of our jolly members and
now we hope she will be one of the jolly members
of the world. Dot has been a helping member ever
ready to lend a guiding hand. Now may I ask. do
you know her? Rather late for the question hut I
want to be sure you know the right person, lf you
have not met her. make it a point to do so, for you
will receive a glad hand and a word of cheer from
Committees-Arbor Dny 143: Christmas Cheer 133.
HELEN L. BECHTOLD ' "Buddy"
The fates were particularly kind when they
presented Buddy to us in Sophomore year. It was soon
discovered that dramatics was her forte and it was in
the play given that year that her ability along that line
was appreciated. Her work in the class room is beyond
reproach, and in spite-of all this work she has time to
take an interest in our sports. Football for instance-
Buddy followed the game closely and took much inter-
est in the . . . team. ,
Scholastic-Class Play 12, 43: Debating: Tribunal 143,
Secretary: Monitor 13, 43, President 143g Junior Q
Senior Staff: English Prize Hilnner 133.
Athletics-Class Basketball 133.
WALTER G. BELLAIRS "Walt"
Some one has aptly remarked that Wlalt is one
of our "best." NVhether it's lighting on thc gridiron.
or with the basketball team, or if it's wrestling with
French verbs, we know that he will put forth the
best that is in him. He's loyal, every inch ot hnn,
to the good old Purple and Gold. Que of W'alt's
chief pastimes is amusing the Economics secttoniby
"performing." It looks as though hehis travelling
toward a career in vaudeville. The boy is ratherhazy
on punctuation, but he never forgets lns "Dot."
Scholastic-Orchestra, 12, 33.
Committees-Dance 143: Home Journal 123.
Athletic-Football 13, 433 Basketball Q43.
U P I - D A H
BERTHA M. BENNETT "Dutchie"
Little. loyal. lovely. and loved. XVe couldn't get
four adjectives to better describe our golden-haired
Dutchie. A quick look at her five feet and three
inches of height. will easily convince us that she's
little. One glance at the list of activities below her
name, and we know that she's loyal. She just
couldn't have golden hair and blue eyes, and not be
lovely--and as for the last. well. just ask anyone who
has been privileged by having her friendship. and
you cannot doubt but that she's loved.
Scholastic-English prizes tl, 23: Tjpi-Dah 141, Junior
QQ Senior StatT: Debating: Play HJ: Monitor 13, -lj.
HORACE BINNS "Binnsey"
He! He! He! He! Ha! He! Ha! Vliherever
you hear a noise like that you'll know it's Binnsey.
A scholar of the old school. he is liked by everyone.
He always has an extra sandwich or cake or some-
thing that you may have. Horace is very studious
too, having a very decided learning toward Chemistry
and English. Binnsey is a very versatile boy. These
are some of his activities: laughing. talking, listening.
eating, lending, borrowing. sleeping, and. most
surprising of all. walking along School Lane. As
a matter of fact Binns does all these things very
well. XVell laying aside all jokes. he is liked by all
who know him and is a good fellow.
BENJAMIN W. BISCHOF "Ben"
XVell, well, look whom we have here-Benjamin
VVilliam Bischoi. He's the fellow who put the "hum"
in humor, Do you remember Pa in the Senior Play?
VVell.this is he, and he certainly acted the part well.
Vve should say, too, that Ben is an important boy.
He was chairman of the Senior Dance Committee
and played on the Baseball team. He says he
doesn't know whether he will enter a higher institu-
tion.or not, but we are supposed to know that his
chances are slim, due to his thoughts being centered
around Holmes a great deal. How about it, Ben?
Committees-Dance 13. 41.
Athletic-Baseball C3, 41.
ROSANA BLASI "Rosie"
Here are a few facts about our classmate: she
always has her work done on the day setg she seldom
misses a day at school: she is one of our brunette
beautiesg she is very seldom heard but, oh my, her
report card does look good to usg she -blushes most
beautifullyg she is always ready and .willing to help
some of us who are not such beacon lights to under-
stand the ablative absolute or Emerson's philosophy,
so we are glad that Rosie has elected to be a teacher
for we know she will be very successful.
Committees-Usher for Junior Play.
CARL E. BOHN "Bonner"
Ladies and Gentlemen we now have before ns
the "NVizard ot' Oz." He is the only soccer manager
who ever has come home with money left over. All
of this goes to say, that for economy, he would make
the original Shyloek look like a spendthrift. Carl
likes track, too, but thank your stars he doesn't handle
its tinances. NVell fellows, he is a good sport and
the girls all like him even if he does have a powerful
"drag" with the faculty.
Sehola:-:tie-Debating3 XVinner of Senior Drawing Prize:
Opt-retta Stage Mgr.
Athletie-Soeeer Manager 145: Traek Squad tit,4J.
CLIFFORD P. BOOTMAN "CHE"
Another hard working Commercial is l3oots??
Perhaps you have seen him busy typing. If you have,
your vision is better than Miss Richards Boots
did get behind once in awhile but he always came up
somewhere and came up smiling, too. He is a
prominent member of the Detective Agency insti-
tuted through the Board of Monitors. and who knows
but that sleuth work may be his calling. Most of
us thought Boots was quiet and bashful but a few of
the girls in 212 found that behind his shy and
retiring manner he really had ideas of his own. But
go to it, Boots, they worked out all right.
Committees-Book Q-D3 Motto C-U3 Christmas Cheer HJ
ROSALIE M. BOWDEN "Rodie"
just take a look at all that our Rosalie has done
in the four years of her high school career. Half of
it isn't here. because Rosalie is the kind that does
a lot of things about which no one knows. She has
been on the Honor Roll every report period, besides
doing a lot of drawing and prize winning. 1,111 afraid
Rosalie's biography wouldn't be complete without men-
tioning the name of ,lack because when you think out
Rosalie, you think of jack and vice versa. Vile hope
she'll always be a prize winner.
Seholztstie-Upi-Dali 13, 45: Record Staff: Junior Upt-
Uah: Art Prize C213 Loan Poster Contest 2nd Prizug
S. P. C. A. Poster Contest, 4th Prize.
STANLEY E. BOWERS "Stan"
Yes, this is Stanley Bowers. He came to us last
year from 'West Philly. A very quiet chap is he.
I-Iaven't you noticed it? Stan is the kind of fellow
that accomplishes things without much ado. For
instance, he plays the traps in an orchestra. You
didn't know that did you? lf you are in Ocean City
next summer, drop into The Casino Club and you
will Gnd him there. NVe know that Stanley's absence
from the activities that are attainable here has been
our loss. Swarthmore is the lucky college to obtain
Stanley next year. NVell, Stan, good-luck to you.
U P I - D A H
CATHERINE M. BRADLEY "Kitty"
At the beginning of our Junior year we were
surprised to find Kitty in our midst anti she has
been surprising us ever since. There is no one else
in our class quite like her. Her main characteristic
is her "nnexpeetedness." XVC found ont, after we
got to know her better, that we could expect from
her at any tilne the richest bits of humor. Many of
us also found that we had taken into our class a
school mate who was as faithful as she was friendly.
Our only regret is that Kitty came so late in our
High School life. Keep a good point on your pencil,
Kitty, 110 words per minute isn't very fast.
JEAN E. BRENEMAN
Jeanne says she has no nick-name but it would
not be hard to give her one and it would sound like
"good-natnred" or "sunshine" If any of the com-
mercial people want anything done, Jean is always
ready and willing to help out. Among her many
excellent achievements, may be numbered the "fine
art" of cooking. No matter what the concoction is
she can make it taste better than anyone else can.
This "art " may come in handy some day for we
hear "he" enjoys the results.
Committees-Christmas Party 1415 Dance 133.
EMILY A. CAIN "Freckie"
"NVhere's Emily? There she is combing her
locks again-just once again. Vanity, thy name is
Emily! Freckie is a peach all right, one of the best
of '25 and she has been one of the best ever since
1919 when she came here a petite seventh grader.
She has a motto all her own. If we had more room
we would tell you-but just ask Freckie. Besides
being expert score keeper, she is a prize debater.
Our wish for her is that her life at VVest Chester
Normal will be as happy as here at dear U. D.
Scholastic-Upl-Dah Staff, 1Jr.Jg Debate.
Committees-Christmas Basket 1-D: Arbor Day 1413
Invitation 1-03 Dance 135.
ELIZABETH CAREY "Betty"
Betty, as we all know her, just joined our ranks
this year. She came to us from Sunbury High
School. Although one of our newcomers, Betty has
a host of friends and is very easily recognized by
her broad smile. She was chairman of our Christmas
Party committee, and the success of this party,
together with'the good time everyone had, certainly
proves Betty's ability and power of leadership and
original ideas. She is going to attend Bucknell
University next year. Good luck and best wishes
for success from all of us, in anything you may
Scholastic-Declamation Contest 1-0: Debate 147.
Conunittees-Christmas Party 141.
f , . X xi... - - K A
. ' - 4
U P I - D A H .
HOWARD B. CATES "Giraffe"
It cost real money to have this "bird's" picture
taken. He is only six feet one in his bare feet.-and
some feet at that. Its all right, Howard, Edith says
she likes your heightg it will come in handy hanging
curtains some day. Cates is a real star in athletics.
He shines in soccer, basketball, and baseball and at
the same time steers clear of red marks. A good
fellow. a tireless worker and a clever opponent,-
who is there who claims more! His many friends
and class mates will always remember him.
Seholastie-Debating Team: Operetta til.
Committee-Dance 12, 3, 43.
Athletic-Soccer ll, 2, 3, -U: Basketball CZ, 3, 413 Buse-
imn 11, 2, 3, 4.3.
RUTH CHRISTINE "Ruthie"
Ruth is one of the most consistently cheerful
girls in the Senior Class. No matter when, or why.
or how, she always wears a smile. VVe might
attribute this to the fact that her hair never comes
out of curl, even on the rainiest day but then again,
maybe a certain tall young man in a certain military
academy not far away has something to do with it.
Speaking of military academies. Ruth certainly has
excited the envy of the Senior girls by wearing that
wide leather belt with the P. M. C. buckle. Never
mind. Ruth the class of '25 will remember you as a
happy companion and a mighty good sport.
Scholastic-Alumni Asso. Entertainment.
Committees-Junior k Senior Reception.
MARY P. COX "Giggles"
' Laughter! Giggles! Here comes Mary. No one
need worry trying to think how she received her
nickname, Giggles. Look at her. That expression
tells every thing, and you can see she is full of fun.
Mary came to us from Ridley Park in our Junior
year and has been a "live-wire" ever since. If you
want to know anything about Media High School,
especially boy's basketball and baseball, ask Mary,
Committees-Usher at Junior Play.
Athletic-A. A. Ticket Committee.
JOHN J. DEAL "Jack"
Here's Captain Deal, circumnavigator of the
glorious realm of sportland. A fighting boy he is
whether it be on field, court or diamond. His constant
pranks keep the school in mirth and the faculty .in
distress but no one seems to mind about that. About
four years ago this wiry lad got stranded on the lovely
isle of Rosalie and the experts claim all hope of rescue is
useless. VVhile Jack was out VVest last summer, he
discovered that bungalows can be bought as low as
one dollar down and tive cents a month. All this
looks serious but it is really old time stuff.
Cummittee-Christmas Basket C-U.
Athletic-Soccer 12, 3, 433 Capt. 131: Basketball C415
Baseball 42, 3, 4,5. .
GEORGE DOUGLAS "Jerry"
Here's Jerry. the future accountant of our class,
and one of the few boys who made life worth while
for the girls in 212. Although Jerry has never stood
on the Assembly platform and declaimed for our
benefit, there are those who say he can talk enough
when he gets started. Quiet, unassuming, but dili-
gent, he has made a place for himself in our esteem,
and so we are glad to present him to you as just,
"good, old Jerry."
ROBERT DOWLING ' "Bunnie"
NVe now come to Robert Dowling, the "Frank
Briggs" of our class. The name Bunnie has
appeared on almost every one of our dance floaters,
-you know their quality. Apart from being a
cartoonist Bunnie has experience on the football and
baseball held, to say nothing of his splendid acting
in the Sophomore Class Play. Bun, it may be said,
is a boy who knows when to speak and when to
refrain from speaking, and, this together with his
good sportsmanship. gives us a chap worth knowing.
Seholnstic-Sophomore Playg Monitor: Tribunal: Junior
and Senior 'Upi-Dah Staff.
Athletics-Baseball tl, 2, 3, 41: Football CSD.
DONALD ELTON "Don"
Wie have with us none other than Donald Elton,
the world famous banjo player. Don would rather
play than eat, so he says, but some of us have seen
him eat. He came to us in his junior year from
Commercial High in Brooklyn, and his ready smile
soon won his way among us. Don is not a Jumbo
but he sure has a big heart, he will do anything in
the world for you or break his neck trying. Now,
girls. you see what kind of a chap we have in our
class: so take your chances and try and get this
Committees-Dance 442: Christmas Party.
JOHN ESBIN "Epstien"
Epstien, a fair name, imported from the southern
extremity of Phila., is always accompanied by a long
shadow with a string bean effect. Johnny is the
father of U. D's, giraffe family. For genuine good
nature he's hard to beat and he is just as hard to
beat in soccer, baseball and basketball. Did you
every try to kid Long John and see that billikin
grin you get for an answer? There are some who
say John misses the last car from Drexel 'Hill
every now and then and others who say he keeps
a regular date book.
Athletics-Soccer 12, 3, 435 Basketball 12, 3, 41: Base-
ball q2, 3, 43.
U P I - D A H
Mary is another occupant of Home Room 103
and here she exhibits her cheerful smiling countenance,
but perhaps her wide smile is due to the two dimples
that appear when she laughs. One of Mary's
characteristics is the way she stands up in class and
says just what she thinks. usually to the great amuse-
ment of all of us. At least her ideas are original.
Seriously though. Mary is a mighty good friend and
she's always ready to lend a helping hand, whether
it be in Latin, or in selling tickets for school activities.
Scholastie--Debating 143: Record Staff 141.
Committees--Flower tl. 2. 3, -Ug Play 121: Class
Flower Hb: Cliristmas Cheer Cl, 2, 3, 41.
EULA FONDERSMITH "U"
In 1922 our class welcomed another member to
it's ranks from Philadelphia High School for Girls.
Iiula came as a sophomore and entered the Com-
mercial work. Of course we do not have to say that
she worked very hard. Evidence of that. we have
seen in the Upi-Dah this past year. XVe understand
that Eula is going to be "Son1ebody's Stenogf' If
she works in that position as she has done on the
Upi-Dah Staff. we know she will succeed,
KATHRYN FREER "Cassy"
"Got anything to eat?" Yes. Cassy, we all come
to your rescue. but why wont you show some results
of the food we share with you? Our very slim friend
should have a First Aid kit to carry around with
her because she is constantly breaking some bone
or getting a black eye. You are a good fighter, old
top. and it would be hard for 'ZS to do without you.
Sehnlastie-Fashion Show ill.
Atllletics-Class Basketball C353 Track 127: Girls' Intel'-
Sllllllldjllll Meet QCD.
Here is the living example of Berks County
industry and thrift. Completing his first two years
of work in a small high school. the adjustment upon
entering Upper Darby was not easy. It is a tribute to
Gordon's line qualities that he has overcome handicaps
such as most of us have never had. and is graduating
with the Class of '25. It takes all sorts of people to
make a class. but it has often been a good thing,
and a decided relief to encounter Gordon's quiet
persistence and unassuming attitude. Nor is he with-
out his sense of humor. XVe predict that whatever
Gordon does upon leaving Upper Darby will be well
MARGARET H. GETTZ "Peg"
Peg has two outstanding virtues, namely,--
always having her lessons prepared and being a
"heartbrcaker." Of course, the former would be
more of a recommendation, but as Margaret herself
says, "It's well to be able to do many things." Peg
enjoys dancing and has always supported our dances.
It' you were there to see, perhaps you noticed her
nice looking escorts. the latest of whom has a name
familiar to all of us.
Committees-Danee 1213 Play Ticket 12, 351 Home
KATHRYN GOODALL "Kitty"
One hundred words! And we are expected to
squeeze Kitty's biography into that. One glance at
the list of activities in wlnch she has participated
and you know what a Jewel of a worker we have.
An ideal school girl, whose heart and soul is in
every task she undertakes, so you can be sure that
she will come out "on top." NVe cant say too much in
praise of Kitty. If ever you need a one-lnmdred-per-
cent girl, our Kitty is the girl.
Seholastic-Deelamation Contest 13. 47: Upi-Dah Staff
13, 49: Editor 143: Jr. and Sr. Staff Uslditorj: Debating
143: Quadrangular Deelamation Contest XVinner 149:
Qihlillllltt86S-COI'llCl'Sl0ll0I Play 131.
Athletic-Class Basketball 13, 415 2nd team 13,4J.
LAWRENCE GRIFFITHS "Larry"
This quiet, likable chap became one of us in our
Freshman year. It is said "Silence is Golden." If
this be true, Larry has 18 karats. Reserved, modest
and saying little-we are hardly aware he is about. If
Larry continues to be the steady "plugger" he now is.
it won't surprise us to hear great things of him in the
future, because he is not the spectacular type-just a
"small man with big ideals."
HENRY GURNEY ffciiiciw
Last year there came to our halls of learning one
Chick Gurney, a very unassuming and bashful lad from
Lanstloiyne High. Now, by his picture, just observe
the vast' difference. He is very much larger. his hair
is shiekily curled. and about the uSllllllllg'H part, we
may say that he is very much consuming. Chick has
made quite a name for himself in sports, in both foot-
ball and basketball. Besides possessing a wonderful
personality which has won him many friends, he is
'something of a scholar. We sincerely hope that Chick
goes through college with the spirit and pep he has
CWAtililetie-Football 13, -U5 Basketball 13, 42: Track
U P I - D A H
GLADYS HANKINS "Glad"
"Mose can roll them bones." but Glad can roll them
eyes. She is never without something to say and she
manages to make herself heard 1with the aid of her
several noisy sweatersj. Gladys expects to join the
ranks of the "working girl" when she has finished the
commercial course at a business college. Here is another
cause for the business 1nan's wrath. VVc're glad you are
with us, Glad, and we hope that you are glad, too.
S1-holust ie-Deelamation 135.
MARIAN L. HARRAL "Puds"
Here she is-Cap'n Puds, the little 1?l one, who
led the girls' basketball team through a most success-
ful season. Round. rosy and smiling, Pudsy has
endeared herself to her school and it's going to be
hard for U. D. H. S. to do without her. She has
been one of our best pals, and for live years Pudsy
has given all her ability and all her heart to Upper
Darby High and the class of '25. She always has a
smile for you and we hope that she will have a
life of smiles.
Seholastie-Monitor 13, -lj.
Athletic-Basketball-Class 11, 2, 31: Varsity 12, 3, -05
Captain 145: Class Traek Manager 132, Tennis,Club.
MARGARET HAYES "Peggy"
Do you hear that merry tinkle of laughter. Yes,
here comes Peggy around the corner. VVe know it
is she the moment we hear that laugh, because Peg
is always laughing -and seeing the funny side of
things, She is a very happy-go-lucky young lady,
but she is also very studious. VVe have enjoyed your
company and wish you all the luck possible when
you leave Upper Darby High School.
JAMES M. HEFTY "Jimmy"
Little old Jimmy is a fellow who is hard to get
along with. Oh yes-ask anybody who doesn't know
him. If you look closely you might discern a few
wrinkles around his mouth and eyes, the cause of
which is that original whole-hearted Hefty smile.
If all of us would take the best of the breaks as
Jimmy does, we would have a smiling countenance
that would mean as much as this lad's. Back of
this, however, is the boy of ability and responsibility.
Scholastic-Vice-President 11, 2, 3, 41: Junior UDi'Dahi
Committees-Chairman of Dance K: Play 121.
Athletic-Basketball Manager 141.
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U P I - D A H
G. LUTHER HEPPE - "Heppy"
According to this work of art o11e would believe
him to be the bad man of the upper classes. But
Luther is a good scout and one of the shining lights
of "The Brain League." The historian, while
ransacking his past. discovered that he did not make
those terrible player pianos as was heretofore
supposed. Heppy plays a fine game of tennis and
is interested in baseball altho a certain person informs
us that he reads many books of a certain romantic
type: furthermore we all noticed his special interest
in the junior Play. XVe may be more definite by
saying he liked the acting of the orphans.
Conmlittees-Play tieket CD: Ring 431: Play 123.
MARGARET A. HIGGS Q "Peggy"
Margaret came from XVest Philadelphia High to
Upper Darby in her Sophomore year. Our classmate
seems to be quiet and reserved. She usually works
and keeps her mind steadily on her work. But with
all this she still finds time to be one of our Monitors.
lf you dare to go up the halls or into the rooms at
lunch time without a slip, you will see how soon you
get your orders to go back from this little moanto .
So just watch your step and be sure to have a slip
at lunch time if you don't want to be called down.
tXVe all know -it's Margarct's duty to send intruders
FRANCIS HORSFALL "Horsey"
A gentleman with two qualities, good nature and
cars. He does not hold a berth on the honor roll
but he can give you almost any information you
desire, concerning your studies. VVe know he has
ability because he passes chemistry regularly every
month. Horsey's an ardent rooter at all games as
well as an artistic decorator for our dances. He is
a quiet fellow but those long aerials are always on
the job receiving all that goes on.
ANNA E. HUCH "Hookie"
VVhy? NVhen? How? Of course it's Hookie
asking questions again, or shall we say, still. No
matter what the season or the hour, Anna is always
on hand to receive information. However, the facts
are that she puts this knowledge to some use. And
speaking of knowledge, when Hookie begins to talk
about literature, ancient and modern, the rest of us
pipe down and listen. NVhat she doesn't know about
books and authors isn't worth knowing. Don't
imagine though, that Anna is all seriousness. because
when it's time to laugh shc's on hand with the giggle
just thc same as all the rest of us.
ETHEL HUGHES .
"Oh, for goodness sake!" comes the cry, and
we know that Ethel is approaching. Does she like
to study? VVell we don't know but we are inclined
to think that she does not. However, we do know
one thing she likes -to do and that is to comb her
hair. Every morning we hear the plea, "XVho has
a comb?" Never mind Ethel, it's pretty and we
don't blame you a bit. Ethel loves to worry. She
usually picks on Economics. "Oh, I just know I'll
fail," is one of her favorite remarks-but she usually
doesn't. But for all this, her dispggition is remarkably
sunny and a frown never dulls her face unles an Ee.
test is due.
MARGARET F. HUNT "Peg"
Someone has aptly remarked that the girls from
Aldan certainly are a nice peppy lot. lVell. Peg is
a product of Aldan but we didn't need anyone to
tell us that she was nice and peppy, because -after
seeing her bouncing around Upper Darby for four
years, we're absolutely convinced that she's there
with the spirit and the grit. One of Marney's weak
points is her absolute craving for details. Almost
any afternoon you can see her getting the particulars
of someone's last date. The girls must like it though,
for Peg never lacks confidantes.
Scholastic-Debating Q-Og Monitor 431.
ugommittees-Dance 131: Motto 1433 Christmas Basket
WILLETTA K. HUSSELTON "Billy"
Help! Help! Here comes Billy to the rescue.
for she is always helping people out. Her work is
not done for pomp or popularity, just her bright,
earnest, cheerful self behind her work. There's only
one thing she won't stand for, so please don't call
her "XVisaletta," or you might see some action. Billy
has been with us for only two years but it did not
take her long to win her way into our hearts.
Speaking of shorthand, well. ask Mr. Milne where
Miss Husselton stands. He will recommend her for
secretary to the President of the United States.
Scholastic-Upi-Dah 43, 413 Junior .Q Senior Stuff, Typ-
Ing Contest KSD: Monitor 133 Alternate.
ROBERT HUSTED "Bob"
There are a few people in our class who are
known almost entirely by what they do and not
what they say. Bob says little, but does a lot of
good, honest work. Not given to idle chatter or vain
speculation, four years ago, Bob set out to become
a Senior among us. He'll soon be an alumnus now,
and richly does he deserve the honor. The Class of
1925, and the whole school owe a lot to Bob and the
others like him, who are content to do their work
and leave the rest of us to do the advertising.
U P I - D A H
WILLIAM HYSLOP "Bill"
Bill is one of those fellows who doesn't say much
but gets a lot done. He is a good mixer. Along with
his activities Bill made good with the Sophomore and
Senior play casts and was at one time president of the
Board of Monitors. He is just enough of a diplomat
to invite himself out to another person's house and make
the other person think he is doing him a favor. It
may be this ability that made it possible for him to gain
a place on the debating team in his Senior year.
Scholastic'-Monitor President 147: Debating 1CaptainJg
Play 12. 453 Phi Beta Kappa Prize.
Connnittees-Reception 132: 1'lay 131.
GEORGE B. JACOBY "Bud"
Bud has been president of our class for the last
five years. This in itself is a big thing but he did
not seem to be satisiied'with it and this year found
him business manager of the Upi-Dahf and manager
of the baseball team. His chief characteristic is his
unfailing answer to the call of "help" whenever or
wherever he happens to hear it. That the school
appreciates his work is shown in that he won a
Fidelis award during his Junior year, Bud should go
far in the business world.
Scholastic-l'pi-Dah 12, 3, -U: Deelamatlon 123: Debate:
Class President 11, 2, 3, U.
Athletics-Baseball Mgr. 1-lj. 1
EMILIE B. JONES -qonesyn
Allow me to introduce Miss Emilie Jones. Do
you like her? But what a foolish question,-how
could you help it. Don't like her too well. for a
certain Bill may have something to say about that.
Emilie is one of the few in Upper Darby whohas
been here ever since the seventh grade. She is a
loyal supporter of the school and has backed up the
class of '25 in whatever it has attempted to do. The
class is rather of the opinion that-Emilie has chosen
the wrong course in school. Butuno matter which
course she follows in the wide. wide world. the class
of '25 wishes her great success and the best of luck.
Committees-Ring 133: Home Journal 121: Book 145.
CHRISTINE R. JOSEPH "Chris"
XYhen Chris makes her triumphal exit from
Upper Darby, she'll leave a vacancy which will not
be filled very easily. NVho was it who walked away
with most of the honors at our track meets? Who
was the fast little side-center on our basketball team?
XYho is the young lady who has one ot the sweetest
voices in Upper Darby? And. lastly we asleyou,
who is one of the most untaihng good .sports of
whom we Seniors can boast? The answer 1Slllt hard,
-Chris, of course.
Committees-Play 135: Ring 1333 Dam-e14J.
Athletic-lnterelass track and field 12, 31: Delco Inter-
seholastie Traek Sr Field 12. 3, D3 Basketball Class 12,
3, -D, Varsity 1-U: Tennis 131.
CAROLINE L. KAISER "CQ:-rigf'
A quiet girl! It would he most unusual for
anyone to say "Yes, l just heard Caroline at the
other end of the hall." In order to know where she
ts. one must see her. XYith all her quiet ways.
Caroline has been found a ready, earnest worker.
For those few who do not know her. you will
remember the tall, light haired girl who used to
struggle with her Bookkeeping. Caroline has such a
short trip to school-only an hour and a half journey,
-but tartliness is not in her dictionary. Keep up
this reputation, Carrie.
Committees-Monitors' Nominating GD.
XX-'ho is the girl with the pretty, long red hair?
Wiho is the pride of the Domestic Science Department?
lt's listher kasley! If this little person, who comes all
the way from Prospect Park, ever failed in a recitation,
the members of the faculty would die from the shock.
:X damsel of few words but much action with a bright
smile for everyone, is this girl of whom we see so little.
SCI!..lllSfiL'-RLtl.'t1l'll Staff: Operettn H33 Usher KID.
WALTER W. KELLEY "Walt"
XValter has been with ns all four years and has
helped to make them four snappy ones. Wie did
not hear very much from him the Hrst year, but
for the last three he has been in all kinds of class
activities and has shown real school spirit. He
does not seem to be "stuck" by any "jeune femme"
at present-but, sooner or later! His impersonalities of
Robin Hood are-well. we do not think even Robin
Hood himself thought he could act like that. Walter
has always been cheery and full of'pep. He did much
toward making the junior and Senior Plays a success.
lfVe sincerely wish him success.
Sehol:istie-Upi-Dah Staff GD: Plays 13, 49: Orchestra
Cl, 213 Monitor 43, -U, President HJ.
MARGARET M. KING "Peg"
Here we have another of the dark haired beauties
of the class. This little girl's time is .pretty well
filled, but anyone who knows Peg need not ask how.
VVe know that a certain lad has received a great
deal of his track training sprinting from Clifton
Avenue to Sharon Hill station. Peg is a very, effi-
cient girl as well as a popular one. She has been
secretary of our class for four years and in that
time her minutes have always met with the complete
approval of everyone.
St-luilzistic-Class Secretary tl, 2, 3, 47: Play 1251
Deelamntiun 423: Health Pageant CD5 Monitor UD.
Committees-Dance 1433 Christmas Cheer t4Jg Play
Athletic-Tennis CD. .
U P I - D A H
MILDRED R. KIRK "Kirky"
"Girls, I have forgotten my lunch. Has anyone
a sandwich she doesu't want?" Thus runs Mildrecl's
daily prayer. She usually eats. because who could
refuse such a girl with such beautiful eyes? These
same eyes oftimes get Kirky in trouble for she is
forever breaking some swain's heart. You can always
tell when report time is near because she suddenly
develops an overpowering angelic attitude. Mildred
is a dear friend and a true one and we wish her all
the luck in the world.
Scholastie-Orchestra tl, 2, 33.
Athletic-Class Basketball tl, 27.
EDITH M. KLINE "Eden
Here we have her, Edith Mae Kline. She came
to us in September. her Freshman year, and it didn't
take her long to get acquainted with her teachers and
classmates, as we all fall for her smile. Ede is quite
a gymnast and we all are aware of the fact that she
is capable of standing up for her own rights by the
good work she did in the Debating Contests. Ede
does not know whether or not she will go on to
school. VVhatever she attempts, we say, "Good Luck!"
Committees-Cln'istmas Basket C333 Dance 121.
Athletic-Class Track 12, 315 Del. Co. Track 61: Field
WALTER W. KLIQNKA "Walt"
Rattle, rattle, rattle. XVhat is that noise? Oh,
yes, that is VValter's latest "car," or perhaps we
should say, his Ford, for he seems to prefer, that type
of machine. lValt is fond of all kinds of machines
including the typewriter and he is noted for pounding
the keys. Wfalt is very much interested in Juniors,
particularly dark-eyed, dark-haired ones. Oh yes,
he can talk too: just get him to explain anything
and this characteristic will make itself known to you.
Committees-Christmas Basket 003 Dance K-0.
HENRY C. KLUSMEYER "K1ussy"
Here is the successful literary editor of our
UpisDah. He has the light of genius in his eyes,
hasn't he, and it is the real article, let us inform you.
Perhaps you've read "some of his stories in our paper.
If you haven't you've missed something, He writes
under the pseudonym of "Ed Lit." Dig up some old
copies of the Upi-Dah settle down comfortably and
prepare to laugh.: He hopes to take up some literary
work after leaving us and we hope that he will, because
if there is one member of our class whom we feel is
headed toward the hr-ight star of success and renown,
that person is Klussy.
Scholastic-Upi-Dah Q-U3 Junior and Senior Staff.
,Q 3 '
. . ""
U P I - D A H
HELEN V. LARZELERE
May we introduce you to our class treasurer?
But surely everyone has met and knows her. XVe
realized that we could not have found a more able
treasurer so we kept her for all four years. She is
one of those girls upon whom'one can depend. Not
only is she an Honor Roll student, but also has she
taken an active interest in athletics. She certainly made
a snappy center on the Girls' Basketball team. May
Fortune smile upon you forever, Helen.
Scholastic-Class '1"reasm'er fl, 2, Il. ill: English Prize
12J: Art Prize 12, ID: Poster Cont.-St: 'Fl'llYlllli'll 141.
CommitteesN1'lu'istmas Basket 11. ily.
Athletics-Cllss liasketlxnll 11. 2, 3, 43: 2nd Team 121g
Varsity 1-0: Manager 14,2 Trnek 137.
GEORGE LEATHERMAN "Leather',
He is a tough old bird as his name implies. But
we have discovered that his bark is worse than his
bite. Leather is a hard working bookgworni altho
any one who listens to his tales of xx'0,E-didoiilcl think
he was afraid of work. A long line of Amedals now'
adorns his manly chest. The romantic side of this
young man has many phases: according to history he
holds the record with two blonds, three brunettes and a
red head. "
Scholastic-Monitor 1453 Record Staff.
Committees-Danee 1293 Party 147.
Athletic-Soccer 11. 2, 3, U5 Track 13, 419 Tennis 1413
Manager, Cross Country 133.
M. URSULE LIEBENBERG
Here is a glimpse of Ursule. Four years ago
Ursule started to come all the way from Essington
to Upper Darby. This certainly was a long distance,
but we believe Ursule received great benefit from
her perseverance. She has completed her studies and
now expects to go to Coombs Conservatory of Music
for Organ VVork. XVC all 1by the exhibition in the
Music Contestj know that music is one of Ursule's
talents. Many good wishes, Ursule, from Upper
Scholastic-Music Contest 133.
REQ? - - . ,
K 4. ,5 Q
EDWARD B. LORD ' ' "Sox"
1Here is a product of the Commercial Department.
Yes, girls, he has been affected by the love bug. Talk
about speed! This fellow shows some class in
soccer, basketball, track and cross country. His acting
in the "Hottcntot" brought out some talent about
which we knew nothing. VVe would not be surprised
to hear at any time that Sox had been signed up by
the Shuberts to appear on their circuit in the role
of a comedian. Another of the boy's many talents is
cheer leading. He certainly does get the response.
Scholastic-Play 133: Monitor 13, 41.
Athletic-Cross Country 12, 313 Track, 11, 215 Basketball
13, -D3 Soccer 1-0.
KATHARINE MCCABE "Kay"
Sparkling eyes, laughing lips and a sunny dis-
position, yes, that's Kay, full of fun and pep. Kay
has been with us only this year but everybody knows
her and we're sure everybody likes her. She plans
to be a school teacher. Can you imagine such a
laughing, happy Miss settling down to the quiet, CP!
sedate life of a school teacher? However, if she
ever teaches at Upper Darby we'll all be tempted
to disguise ourselves and re-enter Upper Darby again
as green little freshmen. VVell, lots of luck, Kay.
and we hope you teach some day at dear old Upper
MARIE A. MCCABE
Here we have a Latin star straight from the coal
fields of XVilkes-Barre. This child is a wizard at
translating any brand of Latin you place in front
of her. She is also one of the far from silent
academics. You can hear her deelaiming at any time
in class, out of class and in between times. She is
noted for her work in the first elimination of the
Oratorieal Contest. This was the first time we knew
she had any ability along this line. XVe like your
talking, Marie. and be sure to let people know that
you are around in whatever college you decide to
Scholastic-Oratorieal Contest Q-D: Operetta 143.
RUTH McCLAIN "Rufus"
Yes, this is "Ma Benee," that nervous. elderly
lady in "Kempy." This nervousness seemed natural
with Ruth but really we have found that that is her
great ability to act. In her Sophomore year she was
discovered and took a part in the Declamatioh
Contest. In this. Ruth won third place for the Class
of '25. Since then we have given her no peace. Had
she been able to add a few extra hours a day, Ruth
would have been on the debating team this year.
Ruth practices for this work as soon as the last bell
rings. All right, Ruth, we enjoy the results.
Scholastic-Play C-43: Declamation Contest 129.
MARY I. MCCRONE "Wutsie"
XVutsie! XVhatever she does, she does well.
Vtlhether at work or at play, she enters into it with
a zest not surpassed by many. To everyone who
knows her well she proves herself a true and dear
friend. It's funny how some people are fond of
talking. VVutsie is one of these. Her talking is not
alwavs without value for she is one'of our champion
debaters. Mary has worked well and faithfully on
all the committees, and extra-curricular activities in
which she has participated.
Scholastic-Deelamation HJ: Debating 145: Math. Club
Q-U5 Monitor IBD.
Committees-Dance CS, 45.
DOROTHY MCFADDEN "Dot"
Our Dot! She came to us just this year from
Vkfest Philadelphia and we are sorry not to have
had her for the other three. First of all. she showed
her true Upper Darby spirit by making the basketball
team and she surely is some guard? XVoe be to her
forward when Dot gets going. After school hours
we have the hardest time chasing her home. "Don't
go yet. Oh! 'l'here's Betty. Let's talk to her awhile."
Chatter! That's Dot's middle name. Never mind,
Dot, we love you and thank Fortune that she sent you
to us this year.
Athletie-Basketball, Varsity HJ.
EMILY J. MCMULLAN "Fuzz"
A gay. serene bit of life is our Fuzz. She sheds
trouble like a slate roof sheds rain and has often
assisted in chasing the blues from her many friends.
The proper mixture of audacity and vivaeity is a
wonderful aid in her athletics. Fuzz plays a sporty
game of basketball and she has been known to kick
up a few cinders on the track. She enjoys the softened
lights of our dances as much as the rest of us. For
further information along this line . . . , but we
must stop here or we shall be getting personal.
Athletic-Basketball, Varsity HD: Class 12, 3, 43
Track 12, 37.
Helen came to Upper Darby from East Orange
and she certainly made a fine addition to our class.
She hasn't much to say and is not so well known but
she has a sweet way that's all her own. Helen makes
use of her study periods by assisting in Mr. Tyson's
office. She says she is going to be a kindergarten
teacher. How could she help but succeed with that
amiable jolly disposition, of hers. Loads of good
luck to you from all of us.
Do you see that tall young lady coming saunter-
ing up the hall? It's Clare. Never hurried, never out
of humor. never ruffled, with her broad smile. she
wins her way into our hearts. Clare is so glad that
the chef of "hokey-pokey wagon" has such dee-licious
eats and especially pies. NVe have noticed, too, that
this girl has shown during the past year a marked
interest in baseball and boys' basketball. NVC are
wondering why. .
Committees-Junior- Senior Reception.
ELSIE MECASKIE -
This is Elsie, the kindcst girl in 212. If there is
anything important to be done, 'Elsie is the girl to
do it. She never refuses or raises a fuss, but goes
ahead and does the work well. Elsie ismighty quiet
but she certainly makes a dreadful racket on the
typewriter. In fact, she's a record breaker. VVe can
see for ourselves that she is a willing worker by the
activities she has served in, and people won't forget
the Princess Chrysanthemum of the operetta. Fortu-
nate the person who employs this girl as stenographer.
Scholastic-.lnnim' Upi-Dah Staff-Record Staff: Del.
Co. Typewriting Contest 4315 Operetta, HJ.
JOHN G. MILLER
Here is another of the many "Millers" who have
added grist to the Upper Darby Mill. Like the rest
of his family, who have been with us, John has carried
on the Miller reputation for scholastic ability. If
another senior can boast of five examination grades
of 98 to 100 in one period. we haven't yet heard of
it. VVith all his scholastic attainments, john has
found time to make a host of friends among class-
mates and faculty who wish him well. Earnest work,
readiness to help others and impertnrbably cheerful
temperament have made him an alumnus, whoni
Upper Darby is proud to claim as her own.
Scholastic-Second place Lincoln Essay Contest, Phi-
Beta-Kappa Prizeg Orchestra.. '
JOHN G. MILLER i "Dack"
VVhy do they call him Dack? It's a peculiar
nickname but it is unique and serves as a positive
identification for this lad. The teachers find great
dilifieulty in discerning between him and another lad
by exactly the same name, so they have "dubbed"
him John George Miller the 'fsecond" but we'1lfstick
to Dack, it's easier to say. Sensible, witty, always
ready with a smile-this is John. He intends to enter
college but just which one is undecided. If he con-
tinues the good work he has done in U. D. H. S. he
will be welcomed as a student in any college.
Scholastic-Jlniior Upi-Dah Staff. '
JUANITA M. MILLER "Neats"
VVe will now present for your approbation, Miss
Juanita Miller. Like her? Sure, everybody does.
Neats is one of those sweet, quiet girls in a class-'
room, but you ought to hear her in a crowd. She is
a good worker as she served on the Junior Play
Committee and was a member of the Staff of th-e
junior Number of the Upi-Dah ot the Class of '25,
Neats sure is serious at times when she says, "Oh,
I know I won't pass Stenog. or Law." VVe all know
she doesn't have to worry for she always comes out
on the top.
THEODORE MILLER "Aesop"
Aesop is known to us as the boy of general knowl-
edge and as a nature lover. Besides being an Honor
Roll pupil, he has often been guilty of enticing his
schoolmates into the surrounding woods for the purpose
of studying the birds and the flowers. Tutoring and
debating are his favorite extra-curricular pastimes. VVe
all expect him some day to blossom out into a benev-
olent, fatherly professor.
Scholastic-Debate 445: Lincoln Essay Contest, 3rd
Committees-Flower C315 Ladies' Home Journal 121.
MARIE T. MUSI "Mie"
In Marie we have one of the quietest girls of
our class. Good goods are usually found in small
packages, and in this case it is true. Marie's name
has been on almost every honor roll, since she came
to Upper Darby in her Junior year, from South
Philadelphia. She has a host of friends and is always
recognized by her ever ready smile. Marie wants to
be a teacher and is going to XVest Chester Normal.
Wie know that there she will prove herself to be just
as efficient as she has been in U. D. and she has our
heartiest wishes for success.
SAMUEL I. NEELY "Whitey"
Here is VVhitey Neely, another of those quiet
chaps, but one who can be depended upon to help
whenever help is needed, During his stay here he
has become a great Spanish student, and has helped
many others to make the grade. His one fault is a
long nose, which always gets in the way when he is
playing baseball. He is going to enter the business
world and we would not be surprised to see him as
the President of The American Stores Company,
because you know that most of the best men start
at the bottom of the ladder and work to the top. We
all wish you luck and prosperity.
FREDERICKA OSENBACH "Ricka"
Ricka has had much training for marathon
walking as she is one of the many pedestrians from
Drexel Hill. That community should consider itself
fortunate to have among its members such an
accomplished pianist. Our gym classes have often
enjoyed the music she has provided for us. We
couldn't say much about Ricka without mentioning
Roscoe. You all remember when he went to Allen-
town Prep, Ricka haunted the Post Office. Ricka
is a product .of the Commercial Department and if
she can "tickle the typewriter keys" as well as she
can "tickle the ivories" she will be a great success
IIS 3, S te ll0g.
Kew se D
ALLAN EDWARD OSMOND "Al"
"Honorable Judges, VVorthy Opponents, Friends"
-who said debate? Here he is-a debater of the
first rank, one of the bulwarks of this year's team.
NVhen he gets up to talk you should see the other
team quake in their boots. Look a little closer and
see what else he has done. Remember last year, the
Junior Play? That's he, Larry,-fine work we'll say.
He's an all around fellow and a real friend and we're
sure he won't be forgotten soon at Upper Darby.
Next year he plans to take a business course at
VVharton School, Penn.
Scholastic-Debating: Play 133.
Committees-Senior Play: Senior Dance.
JEANNE PERICAT "Jan"
Talk! Talk! Talk! VVho can be making so much
noise in l03? Oh, yes, Jeanne just had another test and
she just couldn't have made more than 60. But when
the papers are marked, no one is a bit surprised to find
out that Jeanne made 90 or more. In fact, she isu't,
either. Jeanne has been a big help to us with our
plays and dances. She has been a big help in another
way. too, and it is hard to say how many young people
would have starved from hunger in class, if it had not
been for Jan.
Committees-Christmas Basket C43: Dance 12, 3, 43:
JAMES PERNIN "Jimmie"
Nearly everyone is famed for something, but few
people can boast of the distinction of setting the
fashions, especially in the boys' clothes. Have you
noticed those long, wide, stunning eorduroys that all
the Senior boys seemed to get as they would get the
"measles" or some other disease? VVell, Jimmie is
to blame for them. Then again, though Jimmie is
supposed to be quiet, he can handle a public speaking
class with unusual ability.
THOMAS POTTER "Tom"
In this corner we have Thomas Potter the
spunky, little fellow who played end on the football
team, Tom is a marvel? at Shorthand, and should
gain great prestige in this field! Here is a lad who
has the manhood to voice his opinions and is always
on hand to back them up. Tom has made a name
for himself 'by his apparatus work in the gymnastic
exhibitions. His plans for the future are as yet
rather indefinite, but we feel sure he will be success-
ful in any vocation upon which he decides.
Scholastic-Monitor 12, 33.
Committees-Dance 1339 Invitations 143.
Athletic-Football 13, 43.
MARIE PRONESTI '
Quiet and studious is Marie, first candidate for
one hundred per cent in conduct. Look in the study
hall or in the library and the1'e you will iind this
friend of ours hard at work. Did you ever notice
Marie's smile? It is one of the slow, wide-spreading
kind that lights up her whole countenance. She is
going to join the ranks at Xkfest Chester Normal, and
if hard work means anything in the ladder of success,
her climbing will be easy.
FRANK RATHMELL "Rats"
Rats has heen with us ever since our Arbor Day
Tree was a shaving. He has a good eye for service
and for a certain,-well, that's not fair to take advan-
tage of him there, and wc'll let it go at that. Rats
has been stepping out with the traps in an orchestra
lately, and we know that he's sure to make big noise
whether he sticks to that or not. But in whatever
he does later on, we know he'll do with the will that
he has shown in Upper Darby. '
Committees-Christmas Party, Arbor Day.
FLORENCE E. REID "Flossie"
Music, cooking. church work and charity. ,That
sounds almost like exaggeration to attribute all those
to one little dark-eyed girl but, not too much for
Florcnce. just the mere fact that she can do all
these things is not enough,-for Flossie excels in
every one of them, Florence is particularly fond of
her music and she has often charmed us with her
beautiful playing. Continue this, Flossie, and perhaps
we will not be the only ones to be charmed.
Sehulastie-Monitor C-U: Orchestra C3, 43.
Committees-Play Ticket C219 Christmas Basket 43, -0
ELEANOR M. RITCHIE ' "Elly"
VVe always knew that Eleanor was clever, but
not until we saw her in the "Hottentot" did we realize
just how clever she was. VVe could always depend on
Elly to wave the Purple and Gold and she has proved
herself to be a sincere classmate and a loyal daughter
of Upper Darby. And just in passing, Elly's affairs of
the heart would till several volumes. Don't forget,
Elly, we're expecting you to live up to your old time
popularity and pep when you get to VVest Chester
SCll0lll,Sli0-JUl1i01' Playg Monitor 43. 47.
Committees-Dance QE, 47-
Athletic-Class Basketball CSD-
U P I - D A H
WILLIAM H. ROBERTS "Bill"
It's just plain Bill,-a fellow who is always
willing to serve his committee, his class and school.
In whatever field he is called upon to serve, he
serves to the best of his ability and that ability is
great. It is just this kind of loyalty that put the
significance behind Bill's 11ame. He is a fellow who
puts the same push and fight in his other work that
he puts on the gridiron,-he puts things across. If
Roberts continues that same light that he showed serv-
ing the Purple and Gold, he will gain his ambitiousl
Seholastie-Plays t3, U: Monitor C313 Tribunal QU.
Committees-Junior 62 Senior Reception.
Athletic-Football t2, 3, 43.
DOROTHY J. ROBINSON "Dot"
Tall, slim and graceful is our Dorothy I., better
known as Dot. just peep at that "Do or Die"
expression on her face and you can see how deter-
mined she is to get her way. She seemed to like to
watch the football games, particularly the beginnings
and the "ends," Dot is a regular on the basketball
team as well as on the Honor Roll. She is another
member of the commercial group and expects to
pound a typewriter for future use. lNe think differently
but either way will find her many paces above par.
Scholastic-Upi-Dah Staff GJ: Junior Staff.
Committees-Dance t2J: Flower QD: Christmas CLD.
Athletic-Varsity 1453 Class tl, 2. 3, 41.
Athletic-Varsity t-4-U3 Class tl, 2, 3, 41.
ANNA E. SALERNO "Ann"
Ann. Even the name sounds peppy, doesn't it?
But it is not nearly so full of life and vim as the
girl to whom it belongs. In basketball, track, in
fact, anything in the line of athletics, Ann excels.
For proof of that statement you can ask any of the
opposing basketball side-centers. She does short-
hand and typing with the same splendid "pep" and
these qualities are sure to foretell success in business.
Athletic-Varsity Basketball 63, 43.
DORIS M. SANDERS "Dits"
Does Doris look speedy? VVell if you could
watch her fingers traveling over the typewriter keys
you would see how Doris can fly. She seems too
small to contain so much speed, but not so. Doris
always writes about twice as many words as anyone
else. This small girl has made one of the best
monitors we have ever had, though perhaps the small
boys she has sent to the Tribunal would not agree
Scholastic-Typing Contest t3Jg Monitor C-U.
MILDRED C. SCHAAL "Mitzie"
Mitzie is one of those irrestible young people
who will never grow up. There is always 'a Teddy
Bear or a doll tucked away in her desk and we don't
know what she would do without her "Jacks" There
were times in bookkeeping and shorthand when the
way looked hard, but Mitzie' kept plugging and
won, as we knew she would. She hid her talents for
three years but we found out just what she could
do when we saw the Senior Play. It is said that
there was one young man in the audience, however,
who was not entirely pleased. Never mind, Mitzie.
Scholastic-Play 141: Monitor 131.
Committees-Ring 131: Ladies' Home Journal 121.
Athletic-Class Basketball 131.
CLARENCE SCHMIDT "Bum"
"Friends, Romans, Countrymen, this dispicable
outrage is incompatible with our highest ideals of
democracy." Clarence, the boy orator of the senior
class. is again delivering one of his famous orations.
Gentleman, scholar, orator and debaterg classicist and
romanticist, this undoubtable champion has been with
us since we were lowly freshmen, and has risen to a
place with our mightiest,-as a great and dignified
senior, worth his weight in gold.
Scholastic-WVinuer Oratorical Contest 141, Debate 141.
Committees-Corner Stone Laying: Dance 12, 3, 41.
H. RUDOLPH SEIBOLD "Rudy"
An interesting fellow! XVe have noted this with
each conquest of "Herman the Red." VVhether he
is rolling his Adam's apple around a great speech or
whether he is translating Latin, Rudy surely has
some new, original thoughts. He is interested in
his extra curricular work. How many have admired
his technique on the Fiddle, or his form as an athlete!
He is a hard worker, for although we almost lost
him by sickness, he came back with still greater
accomplishments. Rudolph is a regular fellow a11d
is liked for his comradeship and ability.
Scholastic-Debate: Orchestra. 1413 Lincoln Essay.
Athletic-Cross-Country Squad 141.
WILLIAM SHANNON L "Bill"
Although he hails from the "wild and Wooly,"
Bill belies our preconceived ideas of those who
come from Colorado. Aside from his other numerous
line qualities, he has a fine complexion' which he
renews each year by a trip VVest. From- a standpoint
of extra curricular activities, Bill has been rather
quiet, but a peep into 103 any day before school,
or a glance at our Honor Rolls will show where his
energies have been directed. He isn't a bookworm
however. Many of us had hoped to see him enter
some Eastern College, but the University of Kansas
seems to be the lucky place. Well,-if Bill doesn't
"raise a dust" in Kansas, we are through prophesying.
U P I - D A H
STEWART C. SHULL "Stew"
Judging from the number of Stew's feminine
friends, he must talk about something, but the fellows
have never been able to find out just what line of
talk he handles. It's a gift, Stew, hang on to it.
Stewart is one of the real workers of the class.
XVhenever the gym needed decorating or the stage
needed setting, Stew was always on the job. He
played to perfection, the part of Ollie Guilford in the
junior Play. The only time that Stew becomes at
all annoying is when he tries to become a "singist."
Scholastic-Play 133: Monitor 435.
ELIZABETH M. SMITH "Betty"
Another one of the 'Eighth Grade Invincibles and
another loyal worker for '25, Betty keeps in the
background but always"does her share of the work.
There is a great doubt in her mind about her
averages of 40 and 110 per but due to hard labor she
has managed to reach her goal at last. You would
hardly think that slim little Betty would shine in
gym work but it is a pretty sight to see her doing
apparatus work. Her cheerful disposition and helping
hand have won her many friends.
Athletic--Basketball, 11, 21.
MARY C. STELLER
Mary came to us way back in her Freshman Year,
all the way from Essington, and for the past four
years has CO111Zllll.1E1dl her journey to Upper Darby.
Every time we looked at her this year, she had a Law
Book in her hand, especially at noon time. From
one Commercial student to the other she -went always
with open Law Book and always with the same
question, "Do you know anything about this Law?',
Mary did good work in'the Delaware County Type-
writing Contest and has always cheerfully aided the
school and class with her typewriter.
Scholastic-Upi-Dah Staff 1433 Delaware County Type-
writing Contest 131.
Committees-Ticket C415 Invitation MJ.
HELEN STEWARD A
Helen is just the kind of a girl to have around
when you feel blue, for if anyone can cheer you up,
it sure is Helen. She is peaceful and cheerful and
thought to be quiet, but just give her a chance and
you'll soon see how quiet she is. Helen's periods of
excitement never fail to arrive around the time book
reports are due. She may become a good athlete
sometime, having taken part in the Gym Exhibition
of her Sophomore ,Yeah She does not intend to go
on to school. We 'wish to extend to her our hope
for success in whatever she may do.
,, 7 '
U P I - D A H
FREDERICK A. STOCKWELL "Fred"
Frederick HIV. C. T. U." Stockwell, is our far
famed mirth producer. Talk about being versatile,
well friends, listen to this list of avocations: musician,
cartoonist. athlete, actor, poet, playright. Have you
seen the Upi-Dah? Yes? Then you have seen some
of his fine work at cartooning-corkers we call them.
Did you see our Sophomore Play? Then you saw
Fred. the actor. Fred is going to Brown University
and his popularity there is a sure thing.
Scholastic-Soplxomore Play: Operettag Assembly work:
Monitor C355 Tribunal 131.
Athletics-Tennis GD: Football C2, 3. 43.
Committees-Sophomore Dance tChairmauJ.
EDNA M. TEGLER
If you believe that good things come in small
packages-well, then here's something good. Edna has
never been able to remember her rosters or lesson
assignments. It was a most usual sight to see her run-
ning about saying, "Do you know where we have
Economies today?" or "VVhat did Miss Yerkes say we
had for tomorrow?" Edna has enough pep, too, but
unfortunately she doesn't like to study enough to con-
tinue school. She will probably be OllC of our noted
newspaper reporters before very long. VVe wish you
all the success in the world.
Scholastic-Health Pageant CSD.
Committees-Play Property 133.
WILLIAM TURNER "Willy"
How do you like his "magician" smile? Doesn't
it look as though he had something up his sleeve
besides his cuff? VVell, 'Willie is a rather small,
unassuming chap, but if we really tried to learn a few
things about him, we know there would be plenty to
tell. Bill l1asn't burned the school up with activities
but he has the stuff and it's only a case of now or
later for him to break his shell and give the world
his share of cackles.
Scholastic-Orchestra 13, 47.
KATHRYN D. VICKERS "Kitty"
Even Upper Darby can boast of a Gloria Swanson
and we are quite proud of the fact that she will
graduate with '25, How we shall miss Gloria's
symphonious, or shall we say, syncopated, alto during
the Glee Club hour. Kitty always insisted on sitting
with the sopranos, but they didn't mind in the least.
Have you ever seen this little person at work i11 the
gym? If you haven't, you have missed a treat. She
aspires to fame as a gym teacher and we're pretty sure
those aspirations won't be in vain.
Committees-Christmas Basket Chg Dance t2J.
Athletics-Field Day inter-class track C259 Basket-
ball, class 63, 41, varsity 447.
HELENE P. WALBER "Kitten"
This young lady is about the smallest girl in the
Senior Class. She doesn't seem to mind it, though, and
we know several people who think she's just about right.
Kitten just came to ns this year from Pittsburgh, and
she hasn't yet lost that cute little accent. Maybe she's
holding on to it as a reminder of her home town, for
we still believe that Helene's heart is out there. NVell,
anyway, we're glad to have known you, Helene, and
after you graduate, don't forget Upper Darby and the
Class of '.25.
MARION E. WALKER "Jerry
For tive years Jerry has graced the halls of
Upper Darby and in all that time she has ever been
a true and loyal daughter of 1925. Of course, like
all the rest of us she groans at times about Geometry
finals, and French averages, but then. who could help
it? Marion has been a mighty big help to the
basketball team and her unerring eye for the basket
often helped to win a victory for U. D. She is
usually seen in the company of Edna and she manages
to take rather good care of that young lady. VVe'll
always remember her as a true friend and classmate.
Committees-Dance C395 Play 137: Play ticket C-U.
Athletic-Varsity Basketball 4295 Class 135.
GLADYS WARE "Gladie"
She is neither short nor tall, neither slim nor fat,
but she is one of the prettiest of our "Jockey" ushers.
Ciladie is one of those delightful surprises that occas-
ionally appear on the field of action. XVhen she is in
class she is there for business and l1er grades prove
that business is good. True she does not linger in
our midst very long after school unless it is in the
typing room where she and Elsie are hard at work.
XVe are glad to number among our friends one Gladie,
the girl with the sweet disposition.
Committees-Christmas Basket 437g Class Flower C-0.
RODERICK M. WARREN "Rod"
Here is a versatile young man. Rod is a leader
in athletics and general popularity. This young fellow
is the only tive letter man that Upper Darby can boast
of. He captained our soccer team to the Middle Atlan-
tic States Championship and also helped us bring home
the Delaware County Championship in basketball. Most
of us can account for his excellent showing in track.
Running every night for the last car from Sharon Hill
affords great training. Rod wins friends by his smiles
and any college will be glad to sport Rod's name.
Committees-.Junior 8: Senior Reception: Play 143.
Athletic--Soccer Il, 2, 3. 45: Capt., C435 Basketball C2,
Iii 425 3C1Is,ss Country 63, 45: Basketball 42, 3, 435 Track
A. VIRGINIA WILLIS "Willie"
Here She Is! Our athlete who has done so tnuch
for girls' athletics in Upper Darby. VV'hether it be
basketball, track or any other sport, Virginia. stars.
Her ability is not linuted to athletics, though, for VV'xllie
is always on the Honor Roll, and she has won many
prizes for her Art work. I Look at her picture, folks.
and you will agree she is one of the prettiest and
most charming girls in the class of 1925. Here's to
your success, in whatever you may attempt.
Scholastic-Art Prize 1233 Upi-Dah 135, Record Staff:
Tribunal 4339 S. P. C. A. Poster Contest Ctirst prizebg
Athletic-Basketball 11, 2, 3, 45: Track tl, 2, 355 Tennis
fl, 2, 3 .
RALPH G. WILSON "Bud"
Bud. as he is generally known to his friends
Cand he has a great manyj is a very quiet, good-
natured fellow. He is always ready to help you in
any way he can. He was on our Junior Class Ring
Committee and certainly did good work in helping
to choose a ring for us. He has done many favors
for his class and the school with his Chevrolet. That
little ear certainly did come in handy, a great many
times. especially around our Class Play time. Bud
is not going on to school hut we wish him success
in whatever he may attempt.
Committees-Class Ring CSD.
ii f i
The curtain unfolds, and memory holds
Experience, golden here,
The last lap is run, the race has been won
On a path that has grown to be dear.
A ship homeward roams, retracing its foam,
A journey draws to an end,
Set your foot firm, stand on the rock, not the sand,
And profit by friendship with friend.
1, The path branches out 5 dare to do, not doubt,
L C-K Take hold of the reins of tomorrow, LN
XR-H NX Take courage, not fear, have a smile, not a tear, MS, N
A, Iull away from the by-path of sorrow. ' J
X lVe have lived, we have grown, we have reaped, we
X have sown X
In a field of our own creation,
But the orchard of State, is the field of our fate, P
And it grows to the field of the Nation.
A journey is won and another begun, MZ
The test is only beginningg fb'
The kind of a start is the capital part ,
That will count when it comes to the winning. li
4 Tho' we separately go into triumph or woe '
A spark will glimmer foreverg -35
Of the torch of success, in U. D. H. S., 5'
Made bright by our growing together.
Q! GEORGE B. JACOBY.
GX ' :KC 4 K -
" OJ ull
X V, ,EP
li - 7' W ' ' 7 .fi E
Tl 1 '
511. C f l 1
iii Gllmm Night Hrngram ' 3
67 J 1. March ................ U. D. H. S. Orchestra
2. President's Acldres .. .... George B. Jacoby 6' .11 3
I 3. Class Propliecy,
Delivered by Roderick NVarren
Uyritten by Marffaret Kinv, Marian Harral,
J' Rodgrick VVari?enj. fm
M C-s 4. Octette ........................ Boys of 1925 SQ N
l 5. Presentations, y l l
I Margaret Hunt, Benjamin Bischof, XValter Kelley X
6. Vocal Duet .... Elsie Mecaskie, Florence Reid k
Accompanist, Mary McCrone N
1 7. Presentations,
Elizabeth Carey, VVilletta Husselton,
V 8. Class 1Vill ........ Delivered by Howard Cates Xb
3 fXVritten by Mildred Scliaal and Howard Catesj
Q 9. Presentation of School Banner Y
5 10. Class Song ................... Class of 1925 li
- 11. March ...... .... U . D. H. S. Orchestra
M x xxx.
-2- fe P Q ' P
yQsX lf Q
The Class of 1925 has reached its goal, but another game is about to start.
Theypreliminary part is completed, and now we are about to enlist in the battle of
life. Vile celebrate, this evening, one of the most glorious events in our lives, and
asia class we extend to our parents and friends here assembled, a most cordial
welcome, and we hope you will enjoy your brief sojourn with us. XV e appreciate
the great things made possible by you, and we realize that you have given us the
best. Wie extend to you our heartfelt gratitude for this wonderful, recently
enlarged school, so well equipped, and its spacious grounds. VVe also appreciate
the noble men and women who have shaped our careers. and lastly we appreciate
the deep interest you have shown in our various undertakings. A H
In this auditorium, where you are tonight, our class organized four years ago.
Wfe foresaw dimly these exercises. Now we experience them in actuality. XN'e
have grown into young men and women, and we have enjoyed the fruits of
endeavor in the securing of an education. There have been changes even in that
short span of time, and we now realize how these experiences have equipped us
for the game ahead.
lVe will step forth from Upper Darby the largest class in its history. But
we are only a link in the ever increasing chain of students who come here to
acquire knowledge from this plentiful source. As large as we are, and as
occupied as he is, Mr. Mendenhall has always found time to take a deep interest
in the affairs of this class, and the sound advice we have received from him, from
time to time, will be an eternal sun on the horizon of our lives. In Mr. Tyson,
our Principal, we have found a companion, never too busy to help and encourageg
a man of noble character and principles, and a man of ceaseless endeavor.
Also our class has been blessed with class advisors who understand, and class
advisors who have grown with us and are one of us. As friend, teacher and
advisor, Miss Yerkes has come, in two short years, to occupy a distinct and
characteristic place in our affections. Nor, will we soon forget her ceaseless
energy in directing our junior and Senior dramatic productions. VVe feel
our High School life has been enriched by our contact with her. This group
can never forget the untiring assistance rendered by Mr. Nelson. He has
helped us all along the way, and has been a beacon light on the sea of our
High School life. VVe hold him as our pattern of a teacher, advisor, com-
panion and pal, and we hope he can be made to realize how we value his
You are gathered together for a good time and we hope the spirit of fun and
good feeling penetrates and permeates the heart of everyone. You will see the
high-lights of some of the sunny spots of our Upper Darby days, you will see
glimpses of some of the good times we have had together here. This is the
Grand Finale of 1925, and we sincerely hope that tonight there will be created
a memory that will be everlasting to us, as a class, and to you as its friends.
After all, a history of the Class of '25 is a pretty big thing to write, and we
wonder if we can possibly crowd the many events of our four years' climb into
such little space. The goal, at the top of the ladder which we have been steadily
mounting for four happy years, has been reached. Today, we are graduated, and
we leave with joyous but reluctant hearts. A
Wie were over two hundred strong when we first entered the halls of dear
old Upper Darby, one sunny morning in September, 1921. From the four corners
of .the earth XVC.CZlll1C-NOI'1l1, East. South and YV est. Some of us were shy and
silentg others, eager and bright-eyed: all looking forward with anticipation to this
new life at Upper Darby. On October 5, 1921, we assembled in the auditorium
to begin the important business of class organization. Needless to say, we -were
delighted to hear that Miss Davenport and Mr, Nelson had been appointed as our
class advisors. XV e welcomed them and learned soon to know them, not merely
as advisors, but as friends and comrades.
NN' e elected as officers for our Freshman year: President, George Jacobyg
Vice-President, james Heftyg Secretary, Margaret Kingg Treasurer, Helen
Even as early as this it seemed inevitable that we should take a large part in
athletics. Virginia Wiillis was the only Freshman on the girls' varsity basketball
team. A boys' basketball team was organized with Howard Cates as manager.
Our colors won second place on Field Day that year.
The road of our second year seemed brighter and we seemed 1nore grown up
and important as we plodded onward to our goal-graduation. How wonderful it
seemed not to be stamped as Freshmen any longer. The halls and class rooms
took on a different aspect as we entered them. NV e welcomed many new members
into our midst, and started our second year with the re-election of our Freshman
oliicers. Our first appearance in public was our class play, "Eliza Comes to Stay,"
which was produced on April 14. Although this was our first dramatic attempt,
it proved a huge success.
Our second social debut was made May 5, when we gave our first dance.
Everyone will remember what a blossoming success it was. Our ambitious hands
reached out for other ways and means of doing something for Class and School.
1Ve made a very successful campaign for the "Ladies' Home Journal," and earned
quite a sum of money through the subscriptions we procured.
Again we were represented on the athletic field. NVe were the proud winners
of the inter-class meet of 1923. One was sure to find a few Sophomores on every
team. Ruth McClain brought honor to the class in the inter-class Declamation
Contest by receiving third prize. NVe must also speak of our active part in the
organization and enforcement of Student Government which was started that year.
September, 1923, saw us about to embark on one of our happiest and most
successful years. Wie were fast becoming 1110I'C essential to our school and many
interesting things to be done lay before us. It was with sincere regret that We
learned of Miss Davenportis inability to continue as our advisor, and we welcomed
Miss Yerkes along with the new members of the class. Once more the class
organization occupied our attentiong the result of our decision was the re-election
of our former officers. ' '
One of the most important events of our Junior year was the selection of a
class ring, and this was accomplished withoutigreat difficulty.
Our dance on December 1 commenced the social side of our school life. This
dance was said to have been the most enjoyable dance ever given in Upper Darby.
This frivolous side of our nature continued as the uppermost part of our lives:
and invitations fprice, 31.503 were once more issued inviting the public to another
of our dances on January 26. This affair was quite as successful as its predecessor.
The class honor and reputation was once more upheld by Doris Ryder, who won
second place for us in the Declamation Contest. Our next great achievement was
the presentation of the class play, "The Hottentotf' on March 29, 1924. It proved
a "racing" success, and attained for us a place in the dramatic world of the school.
The latter part of May was brightened for us by the reception which we gave
to the Seniors. This charming dance concluded our program of activities for the
year, and we looked forward eagerly and impatiently to the fall of 324 when we
should have the privilege of calling ourselves Seniors.
September of '24 once more reunited us, not as undergraduates, but as Seniors.
Seniors! That title of which we stood in such great awe way back in the misty
past when we were Freshmen. The fact that this year was our last opportunity to
work for our school was an incentive to achieve greater success. Our class oflicers
were unanimously re-elected and we started the year with confidence. Some of our
members were left behind but new ones came whom we heartily welcomed, thus
numbering a class of a hundred fourteen.
On the athletic field we were well represented by both girls and boys, and we
feel that we have helped in bringing home victory in football and baseball and
championships in soccer and basketball.
How hard we debated and rebutted. Once more we gave to our school a
championship-Undefeated Championship of Debating in Delaware County.
Our social life was not -neglected, nor must we slight it here. Our dances
given in November and january were the best we had ever given. Hot dogs,
lemonade and exhibition dancing blended beautifully, November ll, when our
class enjoyed a party of our very own. Santa Claus called us together again to
another "very ownn party. XV ill we ever forget "Romeo and Juliet" or the birth-
day cakes. l
February is now noted for another great event, the greatest accomplishment
of our career, "Kempy," the Senior Play. The Bence family and their friends
shall remain in the memories of all. 'iKempy" was our monument, by which we
shall always be remembered. XVe were also represented successfully in the dif-
ferent Public Speaking Contests by Helen Bechtold and Kathryn Goodall, who
brought further honor to the Class and School. g
Our Senior Essays are iinishedg our long looked for trip to XVashington is now
a delightful dream, and last, but not least, our exams are past. The Senior Final,
our last activity, will soon be a memory. "Everything to Help, Nothing to
Hinderf' has kept us 011 the straight and narrow path to success. To classes who
come after us, we feel our record stands as a challenge for greater effort and more
splendid achievement. XV e have worked and playedg we have given of ourselvesg
we pass on the sacred privilege of continuing an increasing tradition to the Class
of 1926. . ,-
'Tb wtf I-,V-3
52 U P I - D A H
TIME: Present. ' E V PILACE: Upper Darby High School.
Attention, Classmatesl The guards at the outposts have just sent in word that
-Father Time is limping along this part of the universeand will probably pass through
lierc in a few seconds. The officer in charge states further, that Father Time is in a
good lmmor and if treated respectfully and attentively. he may read a few predictions and
prophecies from his great book. F
linter Father Time-
"Greetings. Father Time. It has been almost a year since you have been here as
our guest. My, but you are looking young and spry and I do believe you have just had
your pretty srythe rcsliarpenedf'
"Thanks, for your fiattery. my little children, but I must be moving on. You know
time waits for no man."
"Yes, but Father I am not a man and we are just dying to hear a few lines from
your great book which tells all about our future."
"XVell. no one can say that Father Time ever denied anyone his first request. so I'll
read you a few lines. but only a few because time is short, and what's more my eyes
are getting dim."
at wr - -if wr - x at ir is
Howard Cates is pitchingtin 'line form for the "Athletics" XVhile he is travelling,
his wife usually stays with her mother in,Highland Park. - - .
Virginia lkfillis, the fascinating beauty. will be crowned Queen of the Mardi Gras,
at New Orleans. There are many suitors for her hand, but some say she is waiting for
an old classmate to graduate from college,
Mary Fielding answered the call of the wilds and now she is a charming farmerette.
She milks the cows and chickens and handles a plow like Abe Lincoln.
Gladys Hankins is a wealthy spinster who loves dogs.
John lisbin whose real name is Epstein. is away on an extended tour through the
Holy Lands and reports to his friends that business there is not so good as in South
Mildred Kirk and Betty Smith are joint owners of the t'Knife and Fork Cafe" and
Dorothy Battersby and Catherine Bradley are the attractive waitresses.
Bill Shannon went to Mexico. looking for adventure and armed to the teeth with
four years of Mrs. Sullivan's Spanish. It seems he has found lots to amuse him as he is
constantly fighting duels for the honor of some fair Senorita.
I HThe Reverend Jack Deal and his wife Rosalie are doing missionary work in Drexel
Jimme Pernin and his chums, Stewart Shull and Stanley Bowers, are burning up the
roads in their new racing car, the Upi-Dah, Last yer they broke the record in the
annual Indianapolis 500.
, Frank Rathmell and Donald Elton have surprised the dancing world with their
snappy new orchestra and Miss Emily McMullan is the pianist for most of their dances.
Edward Lord, the famous jockey, rode Diana Mite to a brilliant victory in the Darby
Elsie Mecaskie, Gladys NVare, Mary Steller. Juanita Miller, Helen Steward, Doris
Sanders and Margaret Higgs are demonstrators for the Corona 'Typewriter Company and
give much of their time to aiding Seniors to make forty words a minute.
Caused by disappointment in love. Rudolph Scibeld has lost interest in the world
and has become a tramp. However, he still applies his mathematical ability in counting
railroad ties around the country.
George Jacoby, when not acting as 'lChief Justice at Vlfashington, may be found hunt-
ing wild hot dogs on the banks of the Potomac.
Bertha Bennet is conducting a student boarding house near the University of Penn-
sylvania. Because of her wonderful home baking and motherly interest in her boys, she
has a waiting list of 500.
Carl Bohn is heading a real estate syndicate composed of VVilliam Roberts, Walter
Kelley, Theodore and john Miller. A wonderful tract of wooded land near Naylor's Run
has been sold by them to Henry Klnsmeyer who intends to, transform this land into a
Delaware County Zoo. He has already obtained the services of Allan Osmond as keeper.
George Leatherman has succeeded Tex Richard as a sports promoter, his latest piece
of work being a fifteen round bout between "Fighting Sam Neely and Saber Tooth VValt
Klinkaf' The classic was staged on Conway's Fifty acres.
A beauty parlor at 69 Street is being run by Anna Salerno. She spends most of her
time ruling the waves.
Rosana Blasi was married two years ago to a Spanish Count. 4
Little is known of Caroline Kaiser since she joined the Secreta Service.
Clare May and the McCabe twins are in Hollywood as film stars. It is rumored that
Mr. Bohn may give up the Real Estate business for a career on the silver sheet.
in M Sai ,sae .,
Gordon Geiger has made quite a name for himself with the Royal Northwest Mounted
Police. He won his spurs by capturing, single-handed. four countcrfeiters.
Lawrence Griffiths and Ralph Wfilson. as first and second officers of the good ship
Upper Darby, set a new record in Steamship navigation when they sailed the Atlantic in
five days fiat. .
Margaret Gettz loves tennisg she adores it. she almost sleeps it.-that is. since a
certain tall young man won the national championship. and she started to keep his scores.
Florence Reid and Frederica .Osenbach are alternating as organists for the famous
Wanamaker Organ and their concerts entrance the radio public.
VVilletta Husselton and Helen MacMullan are house mothers for a large orphan
asylum where Esther Kasley is the dietitian.
Marian Xvalker and Edna Tegler are demonstrating the newest dance steps in the
American Studio of Dancing.
Kathryn Vickers is doubling for Gloria Swanson in famed moving pictures.
Mildred Schaal is presiding very gracefully over the tea-table, at her home in Thomp-
Edith Kline is travelling in Spain for the National Geographic Magazine. She speaks
the language fluently. V
Margaret Hunt is the proprietor of a little "XVander Im1" located near U. D.
H. S. Jean Breneman makes the hot waffles and chicken dinners which continually
fill the house with merry couples.
In Keith's Theatre in Boston, Marie Pronesti, Marie Musi, Ursule Liebenberg
are acting in pantomime. The act is under the management of Margaret Hayes. On
the same bill is a-giggling trio composed of Mary McCrone, Mary Cox and Marian
Emilie Jones is conducting va matrimonial bureau.
A new paper has recently come into prominence, the art editors of which are
Helen Larzelere and Mary Anthonyg the dramatic critics. Ruth McClain: Short Turns
and Encores Section, George Adams: literary editors, Helen Bechtold and Alice Ball:
and cartoonist Robert Dowling.
Kathryn Goodall is the prima donna in the successful Turner Opera Company.
Mr. Xvilliam Turner himself conducts the orchestra.
Clifford Bootman is working industriously on an invisible earphone, which he
hopes will prove a success.
Thomas Potter is a conductor on the Baltimore Avenue Trolley Line. His posi-
tion is now in danger as he gave a free ride to policeman, Carlon Bartow, and post-
man, Horace Binns.
Eula Fondersmith and Kathryn Frecr may be heard every night by tuning in
station I M P, where they are announcers.
The Gimbel Fashion Show is more successful than ever. because of the striking
gowns displayed by Ruth Christine. Jeanne Pericat and Ethel Hughes.
James Hefty has run away and joined a circus owned and operated by two of
his old cronies, Henry Gurney and George Douglas. Emily Cain is a trick rider and
Helene Xhfalber a midget in the Outfit. g
Wfalter Bellairs has been serving time as principal in the Upper Darby High
School. The co-operation between the faculty and him is almost perfect since Miss
Dorothy Robinson has taken full charge of the Commercial Department. -
The famous scientists. Benjamin Bischof, Frederick Stockwell. and John Miller
have just returned from a secret conference in Berlin. They are now prepared to
give a series of free lectures on the theory of Atomic VVeights and how to reduce
without exercise or dieting.
Christine Joseph is touring Europe as a second Nurmi.
Eleanor Ritchie is the author of those heart-rending, soul-lifting stories which
appear in the Cosmopolitan every month.
Clarence Schmidt has been elected governor of VVest Virginia. The magnificent
manner in which his silver-tongued oratory quelled the fighting coal strikers, instantly
won him the hearts of his fellow citizens.
Elizabeth Carey is poet laureate of Delaware County.
Dorothy McFadde11 is coach of a champion basketball team.
Luther Heppe is an actor specializing in Shakespearean roles.
Roderick Ivarren, ably assisted by Margaret King, is a guide in Washiilgtori.
Because of their familiarity with,the many cosy nooks in that city, their services are
in great demand. '
VVilliam Hyslop is conducting a Charm School with special classes for the demurei
Ernest Applegate is instructor in dancingg Frances Horsfall and Robert Husted are
acting as proctors. --
Here is another one, but I can't make it out. My eyes are overworked and when
I stand for any length of time my limbs get stiff. Well, I must be on to the peni-
tentiary-time drags heavily there. I hope you all are satisfied with your future.
If any of you are not. just drop me a line and I'll see that it is changed.
.9 -A., -
0112155 will y
XVe, the class of 1925, in a confederation of more than a hundred disjointed
segments preparing to depart from this mortal universe, do now at this time,
decree our last will and .tC4St3.l11C11t. May all, or any, previous wills or testa-
ments be declared null and void in the presence of this, our final decree.
Before making this final will, we of the afore said feel sure that we are "physi-
cally strong, mentally awake and morally straight." As to the enormous
wealth, intellectual heights, and colossal ambitions, attained by us in four
short years of honest endeavor, by hook or crook, we desire after months of
meditation, to bequeath these properties, as follows:
1. VVe will and bequeath to clear old Upper Darby a spirit of good will,
honest endeavor, and eternal friendship. 'B
2. To our friends, the Juniors, we bequeath the last ounce of patience
left in the faculty, provided that it is used up in small doses. '
3. VVe leave to the student smokers our watchful eye and our sense of
precaution as a means of protection against the smoking committee,
4. VVe leave the romantic tendencies of Deal, VVarren, Cates and Bell-
airs to those gallant gentlemen who feel they can safely claim to be honest
5. To Alonzo B. Farr we will the magnificent, silver-toned oratorical
talent of Clarence Schmidt.
6. As old age creeps upon 'our bent and feeble president, we feel it
necessary to quickly bequeath his great powers of leadership to Woody Bond,
the junior Class President.
7. Our athletes leave the hot water from 'the showers to next year's
varsity teams, hoping they will emerge with shiny faces and cleaner counten-
S. NVe leave to next year's chemistry class an acute sense of smell for
dainty perfumes such as carbon disulphide, also numerous cracked beakers
and pulverized test tubes, to be used as they see fit. '
9. Realizing that Upper Darby's best athletes are about to succumb to
that disease known to the medical world as graduation, we suggest that an
athletic incubator be installed in the new building. ,
10. To Senor De Paul we leave the scintillating Spanish ability of Senor
11. VVe will and bequeath a sum of money sufficent to buy Mr. Thomas
J. Milne a new set of moth and burglar-proof lockers for his athletic equip-
12. XVe will to the junior Class our ability to secure enough atheltic
expenses from our A. A. treasurer, Mr. VVallace C. Savage.
U P I - D A H 55
13. VVe desire that the lonely mirror in the locker room be severed into
15. To the Commercial juniors we leave the ability of Mildred Kirk,
17. To the junior athletes we leave a box of cigars to be used to bribe
21. The Great knowledge of Henry Van Dyke acquired by 12 A we leave
22. To our Girls' gym instructor, Miss Ida M. Trego, we leave a Hahne-
23. VVe do hereby will and bequeath to the honorable juniors the sole
24. To the juniors we do will and bequeath the places in the lunch line,
25. W'e will and bequeath to the commercial girls the telephones, which
we used so carefully and so understandingly, and hope they will be used with
26. To those Juniors who are well versed on the line points of poker and
27. To those juniors who have a regular place on a certain list, is willed
28. Wie hereby appoint Mr. Frederick Freehold Brocklebank, as executor
of this our last will and testament on june tenth, in the year of our Lord,
one thousand nine hundred and twenty-tive, with the request that he throw
away his pencil and note book and stop using his favorite expression of "IO
Done this the tenth day of June, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hun-
, -., ..
two sections so that 'botlTl5oys'and girls may enjoy one.
14. To VVilliam Johnson we leave Jerry Douglas' pipe.
Betty Smith, Catherine Bradley and Alice Ball to enliven Room 212.
16. To Donald Wfright we leave the good nature of John Esbin.
Gus Timnis for hot water after games.
18. Elsie Mecaskie's singing ability we leave to Dorothy Kobler.
19. Marian Harrals' rosy cheeks we leave to Thelma Rickolds.
20. To john Le Cron we leave Fred Stockwell's long legs.
to 11 A.
man Medical College Scull pin, to use as she sees fit.
right to the typewriters for which we so nobly fought and lost.
that were so sedately filled by the worthy Seniors.
as much discretion.
crap we leave Room 109, of the Hotel Driscoll.
the studying abilities of Rudolph Seibold, John Miller, first and second.
oii' your conductf,
dred and twenty-live.
RALPH VVALDO EMERSON,
HENRY VAN DYKE.
CIUSS Sonq 0 1925 .
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. Qaj Alumni Medal ........... james E. Carr Q4
K Cbj Diplomas ...... Supt. H. M. Mendenhall
QCD Scholarships ......... Mr. Milton Lutz
Mr. john H. Tyson 5
Chorus-"La11cl of Hope and Glory," -
QElg'u'j Class of '75 5'
Benediction ..... ..... R ex. George C. Dilworth
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Public education, which has played so great a part in our national prog-
ress, has advanced ,almost unbelievably since the establishment of our
country. Wlhen the colonists settled on this continent, popular education
was practically unknown. To a large extent, the boy or girl received his
schooling at home. ,The New England Colonies, however, were the first to
see the value, in fact, the necessity for public education. The Middle Atlantic
and Southern Colonies were a little more backward. Today, public educa-
tion is valued so highly that it is compulsory throughout the United States.
There is no greater factor in the progress of this great union than this
development in which Pennsylvania has taken a prominent part. To whom
are we indebted for this vast improvement? In a large degree to the efforts
of certain men who have helped to make history in education in Pennsyl-
vania. VVilliam Penn, Benjamin Franklin, Andrew Carnegie, Charles Schwab,
Russell Conwell, Edward Bok, Stephen Girard, John lNanamaker, Thaddeus
Stevensg men who have made their marks along their own linesg men with
whom we are familiarg but men whom we have not necessarily connected
with educational progress in Pennsylvania. Volumes would be necessary to
point out the services of all of these men, so let us consider a few as -typical
of the whole group.
Wlilliam Penn, the man to whom we, as Pennsylvanians owe most, by
the founding of a government so liberal and so republican in its nature, laid
the foundation for education in this state. Freedom of speech, thought, and
religion, all necessary if the masses are to be educated, were the ideals which
Penn established. It was on this foundation that the great institution of
of'education was built.
Benjamin Franklin probably is better known to us because of his
accomplishments as author, scientist and stateman. His efforts in the estab-
lishment of the "Academy and Charitable School of the Province of Pennsyl-
as L,-5 ,
vanian which later became the Philadelphia College and finally the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, have endeared him in our hearts. This was one of the
greatest contributions to education which Pennsylvania has received. In
addition, this man, through his work in founding the Saturday Evening
Post and through his writings, has been a great factor in the education of
the public. ' ,
, The man whose services we shall consider next was not a Pennsylvanian
by birth. Thaddeus Stevens was born in Vermont, but he lived the greater
portion of his life in Lancaster, Pennsylvania. Wfhen the cause of public
education in this state seemed to have been defeated, Thaddeus Stevens got
behind it, worked for it, fought for it and finally saved it. In 1834, an act
had been passed in Pennsylvania which established the grand principle of
free public schools for all. This law had been passed with only one dissent-
ing vote. However, the support of these schools brought taxes, taxes
brought discontent, and the public was stirred against this law. The people
sent a legislature to Harrisburg to repeal the act. The Senate considered it
lirst and byl a vote of two to one showed its wish for its repeal. The House,
on a test vote, was apparently in favor of the repeal. The Democratic Party
had warned the governor, who was a member of the same party, that a veto
of this repeal meant his doom. The very structure, the very existence of
public education in our state was being shaken. There was one defender of
the cause, one opponent to this assault, that one was Thaddeus Stevens. He
gave a speech which electrified the Houseg a speech which saved the public
school system from ignominious defeatg a speech which made possible the
progress which education has made in this state. There is no greater con-
tributor to the cause of public education in Pennsylvania than Thaddeus
Russell Conwell, well-known to all of us as the President of Temple
University, performed an invaluable service along these lines by the estab-
lishing of that institution in 1888. This man has devoted his life to educa-
Lehigh University, another of Pennsylvania's many colleges owes much
to Charles Schwab. The building of auditoriums at the various colleges and
universities is but another form of Schwab's generosity.
Andrew Carnegie came to his country as a poor Scotch lad and settled
in Xvestern Pennsylvania. Through his own efforts he raised himself to
the heights of success. This success he used to return to society the wealth
which he has accumulated. He chose education as one means of making these
returns. Perhaps the greatest contribution which he has made has been. in
the form of the Carnegie libraries. The educational value of these is so great
that it can hardly be measured. The Carnegie Institute of Technology, at
Pittsburg is but another instance. The Carnegie Foundation for the Advance-
ment of Teaching--this and the others already mentioned certainly entitle
Andrew Carnegie to a high place among the educational Bgures in Pennsyl-
These are only a few of the men who have rallied to the cause. Men
from all walks of life have seen its value and have been big enough to make
sacrifices for its progress. It is through the vision of such as these that we
are able to have an occasion such as this tonight. Let us honor those who
are daily engaged in this work, but let us also give due credit to those who
have so greatly Figured in the forward march of education.
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Our township is an old one. Its history has been one of prosperity and
peace. Yet, due to the character of the population, only of late has it risen to
its present great position as a "land of homes." Then, the land was dotted
with mills, today, it is covered with substantial homes. The last ten years
have brought with the unbelieveable, yet visable speed of progress, practi-
cally a new township. The district still contains the nine square miles of
former times, yet the occupations, the population, amusements, and roads
have all completely changed. VVith nearly eighty miles of excellent roads
and twenty-two miles of trolley tracks forming a network connecting all parts
of the township, the growth has been steady and well distributed. The
wealth and population have twice been doubled,-today both are steadily
growing! XVith all, there has been a proportional extension of all social
This growth has called for some stabilizer. just as the child needs some
guiding hand, so the growing community needs its guiding institution. The
people in their respective communities are held together by their churches
and clubs, but a union of these communities is needed. A healthy township
must be a unified township, one in which the people work together, in which
a feeling of equality exists.
VVhat is of sufficient agency to do this? Our churches? The churches,
we feel, do not extend their unifying work beyond their own districts. They
may and often do unite the people in their communities, but, although their
fine influence may extend far beyond each little region, it is not felt as a
strong unilier, for it draws only a home here and there. VVe have our clubs.
Can they serve in this manner? No, we are forced to say. Their very nature
does not allow them to hold all the people in union. The number and variety
of our clubs alone seem to account for their inability to unite and demo-
cratize the people. Restriction of membership, difference in ideals, and
localization of action, all weaken their powerito serve in that way.
VVhat is left? Our churches and clubs both hold high the torch of
good-fellowship in community life, but how shall we grasp the hand of our
neighbor who is "so near and yet so far?" XVe cannot live a narrow,
hemmed-in life-it is against all American, red-blooded, and democratic
ideals. The answer to this question is found in that very word that has
taught us to think of such a question. It is our School that thus serves
our township! It extends its arms and covers the whole .township. The
children of the districts are taken as they start school andbhrought up
together. They feel like members of one family, all equal, all together.
They complete their grammar school work and reach the High School.
Here they meet their township brothers and sisters, they work on equal
terms, tlfey learn their lessons together, and have their play hours together.
Wfhat is the result? Each year the High School, as a climax to the school
system. turns out boys and girls who will be the future citizens of the town-
ship. They are fitted for their task, but above all they know how to work
with one another as neighbors, friends, and rules of our land in the future.
Not alone does the work of the school extend to the pupils, but also to
their fathers and mothers. The athletics, the home and school organizations,
the displays, the entertainments, the school magazines-all these draw our
parents together. Nvhere could one find a group more representative of all
parts of the township, more interested in the affairs of the township, and
finally more united in effort to turn out better citizens, than in this assembly
and every assembly at .the commencement exercises in this High School?
This school work, so necessary in the township, has been growing and
achieving success. VVe have seven school buildings in the districtg six grade
schools, and oneihigh school. All of these, with one exception have been
built within the last twelve years. They stand as a mark of progress. NVith
each increase in population our school system has grown to cover the need.
XVhen we consider the stupendous growth of the district in the past ten
years, we realize just what this means. ' -
In considering this growth, remember that while much credit is due to
those who build the state, those who protect and strengthen it are to be
praised as well. So now while thanking our business men, our realestate
men, and our professional men, let us pause and extend our grateful thanks
to those who have worked out our school system, the democratizer and
educator of the people.
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"Eliza Glnmra Un Sing"
The Class of 1925 chose as its Sophomore Play, "Eliza Comes to Stay."
The Honorable Sandy Verrall, the part taken by joseph Glenn, our famous
actor. was a young bachelor who had no cares in the world, until the time he was
called upon to fulfill his promise to "cherish" the child of an old friend of his.
This child Cas he thoughtj was to be sent to him to be taken care of and Sandy's
aunt and uncle agreed to help him with his task. The aunt, Helen Bechtold, and
the uncle, Frederick Stockwell, however, did not approve of their nephew's fancy
for a young actress, Alice Ball, and they nearly quarreled with Sandy on this
account. Sandy had three other very important helpers in his proposed task 5
Kathryn Goodall, the nurse, Robert Dowling, the butler, and lVilliam Hyslop,
another bachelor. He needed all this help, for when "Eliza," Margaret King,
came to Sandy's residence she proved to be altogether different from anything any
of the other characters had seen before. Instead of a little child, as they had
expected, "Eliza" was a queer, wild, uneducated girl of about eighteen. Poor
Sandy was overwhelmed with the sight of her terrible clothes and with the
apparent fancy she had taken to him at first sight. So he decided to go away
and leave his friends to take care of Eliza. Xllhen he returned everything was
changed, the bachelor, the aunt and uncle were all very much in love with
f'Dorothy," as they then called 'iEliza,,' and even more than that, the bachelor
wanted her to marry him. Dorothy refused him, however, and when her new
manner and clothes fascinated Sandy, he offered to take care of her forever.
The year of 1924 rolled around and we realized that the time had come for
us to select our junior Play. "lVe wanted something clea11, peppy and unusual,"
we said, and so our class advisors started to pore over copies of the latest plays
and finally handed us for our approbation, that masterpiece, "The Hottentotf'
George Adams was the bedraggled young chap, Sam by name, who was
compelled to ride that fiery steed, "The Hottentotf' in order to stand high in the
favor of his lady-love, a part played by Doris Ryder.
Edward Lord leaped into prominence by his inimitable portrayal of Swift,
the butler, who, though endeavoring to aid the generous tipping Sam, caused him
many agonizing moments. '
Eleanor Ritchie, as the dashing young widow, was "perfectly priceless" and
caused many a young swain's heart to flutter.
Allan Osmond, as the "also ran,'l Jeanne Pericat as the French maid, Bill
Roberts as connoisseur of race horses, Stewart Shull and Dorothy Harvey as the
perfect host and hostess, Lawrence Grilhth as the horse trainer, and 'Walter Kelly
as the gallant young army officer, contributed their talents toward making our
Junior Play a memorable one in the annals of U. D. H. S.
SOPHOMORE AND JUNIOR PLAYS
66 U P I - D A H
And then the fun began! XV e do not know a better way to start a reminiscence
of our Senior Play masterpiece, "Kempy," than by these few words. What a job
we had ahead of us when we realized that we had to live up to the reputation
established by the cast of "Eliza Comes to Stay," and added to by the cast of
"The Hotteutotf' Besides, we wanted to give a production as good as, if not
better, than those given by previous Senior Classes.
And so we started to enact the story of a family. Bence by name, in a small
town in southern New jersey. Discouragement, hard work, yes, these we had,
but always ahead gleamed the star of hoped-for success.
The'night of our first performance arrived and with dry mouths and trembling
knees we waited for the closing bars ofthe overture. The curtain parted-now
close your eyes and once more picture our play. Grouchy, lovable old Dad Bence,
none other than Ben Bischof, continually complaining about the extravagances of
his daughter, Kate, played by Helen Bechtold, a girl who had many and various
avocations and who is really in love with Duke Merrill, a young millionaire,
played by lliilliam Roberts.
Picture again, Mildred Schaal as the good-looking, beautifully dressed,
"spunky" eldest daughterg Bertha Bennett, the sweet, demure, lovable Ruth, the
peace-maker of the family and her unforgettable love scene with bashful Kempy
James, played by XValter Kelley, who was not really a plumber, but an architect.
Picture Bill Hyslop as the rollicking real estate agent and husband of Jane-
generous, not always sober, never aware of the fact that sometimes "two is
Picture Ruth McClain as poor down-trodaden Ma Bence, who is devotedly
attached to her family and who, in spite of her many blunderings, is a quaint old
soul and an outstanding character on the stage.
After you have reviewed the violent outbursts of Pa, the blunderings of Ma,
the rising to power and authority of Kempy. and various other outstanding Scenes
in the play, open your eyes and tell the world that "Kempy" was one of the best
productions staged by a Senior Class at U. D. H. S.
Muclrcredit goes to the cast, of course, but without the aid of Miss Mar-
garet Yerkes, our most able and hard-working coach, and Mr. Lester Nelson, our
most capable business manager, their efforts would have been fruitless.
And so we close the curtain on our dramatic achievements, and just as the
faculty, the student-body and the community have aided us, so we, when we
leave dear old Upper Darby as alumni, hope to reciprocate.
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Back Row-LeCron, Adams, Klusmeyer, Dowling Manning.
Middle Row-Seyfert, Gillespie, Jacoby, Goodwin, Pennartz, Eicholtz, Goebber.
Front Row-Bennett, Tenneyson, Husselton, Goodall, Robinson, Bowden, Fondersmith.
XV hen we look back over the four years of our high school life, with its work,
its fleeting pleasures and its lasting joys, can we help putting the Upi-Dah at the
head of that list of things which we remember longest and best of all? How
eagerly we waited for each issue, crying continually, "Oh, when does the Upi-Dah
come out P" or "Oh, I'm so anxious to see the Upi-Dah, I wish they would hurry,"
until the weary staff wanted to shout, "Silence! we are doing it just as fast as we
can." That is one side of the paper, but do you ever stop to consider what it
means to the staff and its faculty advisors who work--and worry sometimes, too-
to give you a school magazine of which you can be proud?
'ellie hope our first attempt at a school paper will meet with great success.
Our object in presenting this, our labors, to you, is to bring the school and you
closer together." Our sentiments exactly, but this quotation was taken from an
editorial in the very first issue of the Upi-Dah, which, by the way, was not called
"The Upi-Dah," but the "U, D. H. S." It was dated November, 1916, and very
bravely and creditably started out as a three-column newspaper of four pages.
In 1920 the name was changed to "The Upi-Dah." These words, suggested by
Mr. Savage, were taken from the chorus of the college song, "Excelsior," and
were chosen most of all because they represented the spirit of that song and also
because they contained the first letters of "Upper Darbyf, During these four
years the tiny paper grew to a thriving magazine of thirty-two pages. I imagine
it stiffened its back and fluttered its leaves, ready to compete with other high
school publications. A splendid literary department was added, athletics were
given no small amount of space. and throughout the whole paper a spirit of fun
was prevalent. l XVell, it grew and grew and grew some more, until today Upper
Darby has a magazine of sixty-four pages-a magazine of which to be proud,
worthy of distinction and appreciation. '
It is almost unnecessary to say that the Upi-Dah is issued six times during
the school year. The fifth edition, however, being the junior Number, is edited
entirely by a staff selected by the Juniors. And then, of course, the very last and
best issue of' all is our record-breaking Year Book, the Seniors' very own book,
the realization of all their best dreams. At present, it is our policy to have those
who care to work on the staff, hand in their names. From that list, the faculty
advisors select the staft. and with all heads together the year starts off with a
campaign for funds. Oh, money, money! Even the Upi-Dah could not exist
without that medium of exchange fshades of Economics U Financial aid has been
given to us, first by our own subscribers, and, second. by our advertisers. Not only
is it necessary to thank those boys and girls who, early in the year, gave every
minute of their spare time to secure these ads, but also must we express our
gratitude to the community for its hearty support in our advertising campaign.
Wie have spent long hours over copy or reading proof or pasting the dummyg
we have had last minute anxieties over too much or too little materialg but always
we have worked with a will. KVe have tried to be worthy of our position as
keepers of the Upi-Dah and in all love for our paper we pass it on to our successors.
May you guard it well!
1 it l
Back Row: Osmond, Schmidt, Klusmeyer, Cates, Bohn.
Middle Row: Mr. Tyson, Coachg Jacoby, T. Miller, Kelley, Hyslop, Seibold,
Mr. Nelson, Coach.
Bottom Row: McCrone, Hunt, Bechtold, Bennett, Kline, Fielding, Goodall, Cain, Carey.
If progress is to be measured by growth. then the Suburban Debating
League may he said to have progressed rapidly during the last year. It has
spread its arms, so to speak, and now includes Media, Glen-Nor, Swarthmore,
Ridley Park. Lansdowne, Darby, and Upper Darby,-seven schools in all.
lfVith this astonishing increase in participants, the schedule of debates was
necessarily enlarged. Each school was required to complete a series of eight
debates on two of the important questions of the days there were to be eight
teams representing each school, four to argue the questions away from home
and four to argue the questions at home. The championship was to be deter-
mined hy percentages. and no one person was to take part in more than two
debates. By reason of this last rule Upper Darby was enabled to put nineteen
members on its alloted teams.
After much preliminary debating in the various Senior English classes,
the first teams to carry the name of Upper Darby through the battle of
tongues were Iinally selected. The altirinative team was composed of
Rudolph Seibold, Clarence Schmidt, Mary McCrone and Allan Qsmond,
alternate. These went to Media to defend the question: Resolved, That the
modern high and secondary schools are laying too much stress on inter-
scholastic athletics. That same day the negative team-Kathryn Goodall,
Bertha Bennett, Theodore Miller, and Helen Bechtold, alternate-remained
at home to dispute the question with Media's affirmative team. The results
away and at home were both two to one victories for Upper Darby.
Naturally the second round of debates found us enthusiastic. The same
question was to be fought pro and con with Glen-Nor as our "worthy
opponents." Our affirmative team, this time, consisted of Edith Kline. Carl
Bohn. Rudolph Seibold, and Clarence Schmidt, alternateg the negative team
was made up of Kathryn Goodall, Helen Bechtold, George Jacoby, and Mary
McCrone, alternate. Again did fortune smile upon usg away our victory was
this time unanimous, and at home again, two to one. C C
But, if we had considered our successes easily secured in theseqinstauces,
we were yet to know a more easy and effortless triumph. Swarthmore being
unable to get a team together, defaulted two of the debates. Six victories
were now chalked in our favor. Still the championship was not yet ours,
Lansdowne had won five debates in her series and lost but oneg they were
running us a close second. To achieve the title of champions we were thus
compelled to win the remaining two debates which were to be held with
Darby, an ancient and experienced rival, as well as 1924 champions. lf Lans-
downe were to secure two more victories and we, a defeat, the championship
would then be tied. Wle had to win two more times.
Back to the English classes went the new subject for debateg Resolved,
That some form of restriction should be placed on Supreme Court decisions
affecting Congressional legislation. An agitating week for Seniors passed
before the new teams were ready to be picked. Mr. Tyson went into quarters
with the negative team: Elizabeth Carey, Howard Cates and Wfilliam Hyslop
with Margaret Hunt as alternate. Mr. Nelson retreated to the board room
with the affirmative team: YValter Kelley, Clarence Schmidt and Henry
Klusmeyer with Emily Cain as alternate. Under the deft direction of these
two able coaches ample preparations were made for the approaching day.
NVhen the time did actually arrive for the linal round of debates, a bright
and sunny day was discovered. Ut seemed as though the sun was bright all
that day lj Down to Darby rode the affirmative team, a little nervous, a little
dlry in the mouth but with pleasant premonitions. At home the negative
team prepared the reception for the visiting team. Gallons of water were
consumed. Hours drifted into eternity and then the presiding officer pounded
his gavel. By three o'clock the news was all around. VVe had won two more
victories, each by a unanimous vote. - .
Oh! how the debating team smiledg the school smiled, Mr. Tyson smiledg
Mr. Nelson smiled, the day and the entire world smiled! XVe were champions!
Wie had won eight debates,-two by default, six by good hard work and,
greater yet, three of these victories had been given us by unanimous vote
of the judges. Indeed, we were champions, with a championship we could
proudly hand to the incoming Senior class. May they try as hard to defend
it as we did to secure it.
Standing: Schmidt, joseph, Goodall, Ball, Jacoby.
Sitting: Carey, Hankins, McClain, McCrone, King.
The Class of 1925, in its Sophomore year, was represented in both the
Girls' and Boys' Declamation Contests. In the Girls' Contest, Ruth McClain,
Christine Joseph and Margaret King were our representatives. Ruth McClain
tied for thircl place with "The Legend of Bregenzn and gave the class its
first honor in the line of Declamation. George Jacoby represented the class
in the Boys' Contest held that year. In our Junior year, we were represented
in the Girls' Contest by Kathryn Goodall, Doris Ryder, Alice Ball and
Gladys Hankins. Ive were more fortunate, as juniors, and Doris Ryder won
second place with "Billie Brad and the Big Lie."
In our Senior year, Elizabeth Carey and Mary McCrone were our
representatives in the Girls' Contest. Elizabeth Carey, a newcomer, won
second' place with a humorous selection, "The Return of the Hoe." No Decla-
niation Contest was held for the boys but Clarence Schmidt won the Upper
Darby Elimination Contest which is preparatory to the National Oratorical
Regional Contest. His oration was "The Constitution." Kathryn Goodall
competed in the Delaware County Quadrangular Contest and tied for first
place in the Serious Reading class. Her selection was entitled, "An American
Citizen." By this victory, Kathryn again gave Upper Darby the cup, which
we had won last year in the Serious Reading Group.
For the lirst time in the history of our school, the Music Department gave an
operetta this year. This was in line with the program, entered into this year, of
developing our curricuhun in this department.
Under the able direction of Mr. Haupt, a large cast of thirteen members,
supported by a chorus of fifty voices and an orchestra totaling thirty pieces, was
trained to a high degree of perfection.
The leading character parts were taken by Elsie Mecaskie, who assumed the
title roleg Frederick Stockwell and Frank Rathmell, the two suitors for the hand
of the Princess, George Linn, the gruiif, old Emperor, XVliat-For-XVhi, whose
chief purpose in life was cleinencyg Elizabeth Cox, the beautiful Fairy Moon-
beam, and Elliott Swart, whose debut as Court Chamberlain was very impressive.
Added to the above were Harold Mulloy and his band of Sprites, whose
"Meow,' song proved very popularg Howard Cates and Roderick XVarren, the
fierce, imperial attendants, and a small but attractive group of attendants to the
princess, composed of Dorothy Kohler, Anita Fulton, Eleanor Murray and Betty
XVhite. The costuming, scenery and lighting effects were new to our stage, and
did a great deal to enhance the sue-:ess of the whole production.
A great deal of credit belongs to everybody who so unsellishly devoted time
and energy to making this, our lirst musical production, such a success, that it is
sure to be only the forerunner of many other animal aPfairs of like character.
Standing: Dowling, Stockwell, Roberts, Adams.
Sitting: Goodall, Larzelere, Bechtold, Willis,
About three years ago the faculty of Upper Darby had a meeting. They
decided at this meeting that if some of the poiver of making and enforcing
laws were to be put into the hands of the students themselves, the school
might be benefited. Accordingly, our present System of student participation
in government was inaugurated.
The plan of this government provided for two administrative depart-
ments called the Tribunal and the Board of Monitors. To these organizations
was given the power of creating and enforcing rules governing the conduct
of the students in the lunchroom and on the school property.
The Tribunal, consisting of two members from each of the Five classes,
elected semi-annually, is the official court in our government. It meets once
a week and has three oPficers,-president, vice-president and secretary. The
body has all the functions of any official organ.
The chief duty of the Tribunal is to try all cases of violation of the code
of rules which are reported to them by the lllonitors. Thus far the efforts
of the Tribunal have met with l'C11mrkalJle success, and we extend to them
our best wishes for the future,
Back Row: Horsfall, Esbin, Schmidt.
Third Row: Bartow, Douglas, Kelley, Hyslop, Gurney.
Second Row: Elton, Lord, Higgs, Miller, Bechtold, Harral, Hefty, Geiger.
First Row: Sanders, 'Reid, Bennett, Ritchie, Hayes, McFadden, Smith.
Co-operating with the Tribunal is the Board of lNf'lonito1's. This organiza-
tion is the second factor in our student government. Not less important than
the Tribunal, and requiring a highly efficient degree of organization, the
Monitor system has made itself felt in all three years of its existence.
The institution consists of thirty members, three girls and three boys
from each class acting as representatives of their respective groups, and
elected every ten weeks. In this department are originated practically all
the rules governing students in the lunchroom and on the school property.
VVhen the laws in the Code of Rules are amended it is the duty of the
Monitors to maintain and enforce them, Theirs is the power of upholding
the Student Code, and the authority of reporting violators to the 'l'ribunal.
Since the inaugurfttion of the system, the'Monitors have seemed to feel
the importance and the seriousness of the job they have undertaken. And,
it is a job and a hard one-this holding the responsibility of one's conduct
on one's own shouldrs.
In leaving Upper Darby, the class of '25 urges the student body to give
to our present system its best support and respect. lVe believe in the students
of the school, and we go with the sincere belief that in the future, Student
Government will be a bigger and better thing' in Upper Darby.
The Senior Class, following a custom started three years ago, observed Arbor
Day this fall by planting a tree. A committee of three, Frank Rathmell, Emily
Cain and Dorothy Battersby, made all arrangements and prepared the program.
The entire Senior Class, Class Advisors, and other members of the faculty
collected near the south entrance of the school where the tree was to be planted.
George Jacoby, as Class President, was in charge of the exercises. He read a
poem written by a member of our class, Alice Ball, entitled "Our Oak Tree,"
which is an ode to the large oak standing near the south entrance to the school.
Mr. Nelson made a few remarks and then other membersfof the faculty present
were called upon to say a few words. U
Each member of the faculty present threw a shovelful of dirt about the roots
of the tree, and following them the class ofhcers. Then it was asked if other
members of the class wished to take part in these exercises by throwing in a
shovelfnl of dirt. Many responded and soon the roots were entirely covered.
The exercises were concluded with the singing of the High School Hymn.
On the 25th of November. 1924, the cornerstone of the new 'addition-to
the Upper Darby High School was laid. The entire student body and faculty
gathered behind the school, where the exercises were conducted by the Senior
Class with George Jacoby, the President, in charge.
A committee of live members, with NVilliam Shannon as chairman, had
collected a number of things to be placed in the cornerstone. These included
lists of the faculty, Senior Class and School Board, a Bible. two local news-
papers, several coins, a Upi-Dah, and a small American Hag.
Rev. Norman G. Oliver, pastor of the Drexel 1-Iill Baptist Church, gave
the invocation. Then, in a short address, Mr. Mendenhall told us how the
schools of the township have grown, making necessary the building of
several new ones. Mr. Tyson also addressed us and read one of Van Dyke's
poems which was very appropriate for the occasion. Wie were honored to
have one of the members of the school board, Mrs. Hopwood, speak to us at
this time. Both Mr. Nelson and Miss Yerkes, the Senior Class Advisors,
made a few remarks and then Miss Turner, our librarian and principal of the
old Upper Darby High, spread the first bit of mortar on the cornerstone.
The troxvel passed from her hands to each of the members of the faculty
present, to the Senior Class Officers. and to the members of the committee.
Led by a few pieces of the High School Orchestra, the student body
joined in singing two stanzas of "America," This was followed by the High
School Hymn which closed the exercises. The Senior Class felt it an honor
to have been asked to take charge of the laying of this cornerstone
Back Row: Jacoby, Schmidt, Klusmeyer, Leatherman, Warren, Dowling.
Middle Row: Bennett, Fielding, Bowden, Kasley.
Bottom Row: Bechtold, Husselton, Goodall, Mecaskie, Willis.
Uhr illvrnrh Staff
'Never before has the number on the Record Stall' been so large. The
inembers were chosen from those seniors serving on the Upi-Dah staff.
This number was supplemented by ten more seniors. The work of compil-
ing the book was divided among the different committees made up of staff
members. The readers will note many changes made in the book this year.
Vtle hope they will approve of the most important change, namely, the
arrangement of the pictures in the biography section. lVe have also
attempted to have a snap-shot of each senior placed in the year book. You
will iind a unique change in the sports department. The pictures of the
lettermen have been arranged in an entirely dilterent way. These are but a
few of the little personal touches in our record number. XVC, of the Record
Stall give you this book with the hope that it will fullill your expectations
and that you will approve and like any changes we have made.
,,,, ,,,,,, W, ,, , . , . V
Upper Darby has at last discarded that annual uneasiness so often felt,
when the major portion of a good team graduates, and our faith in any Milne
combination is complete. All he asks of us, each year, is eleven real fellows
with time enough to inflate a new ball, and, instantly, a successful team is
This year, our Hrst big objective was to retain the laurels and prestige
oi' our' predecessors. If we -could do that, our critics said. we would be a
success. VVell, the boys refused to guard any old traditionsg they wanted
new lands to conquer, or better yet, they wished to climb from the sky to
the sun. i
VVith0ut a field and with only a very small squad, the new machine
began its difficult task. A few times they slipped, but they never stopped.
The boys rode roughshod through the goal of Girard College, which had
always proved impenetrable in the pastf At the close of the season, the
team entered the lists of the first interscholastic soccer tournament held at
the University of Pennsylvania. The first contest was won by a default.
Then Girard College made a last minute entry and tried to avenge their
defeat, presented by Upper Darby a few weeks previous but our toes couldn't
be turned. The following day the boys contested with Baltimore Poly for
the championship. The Houston Soccer Cup, to be competed for each year
at the University, now bears as its first inscription, the name of Upper
Darby. This cup reposes in the University of Pennsylvania Trophy Case.
A less pretentious cup. symbolic of our championship, now graces our own
trophy case, as a constant and visible reminder of what a royal group of
fellows can do. ,
Next year a new team will put on the old' harness. VVhat they will do
and how they will do it will remain a problem for the futureg but the boys
may hang up their shoes and rest assured that Mr. Milne will unearth some
plan to equal, if not exceed, their splendid achievements.
RODERICK M. WARREN, Capt. THOMAS J. MILNE. Coach
Front Row: Lord, Harral, Leatherman, Deal, Binns, Hill, Simpson
Back Row: Mgr. Bohn, Bond, Capt. Warren, Esbin, Cates, Applegate, Hall,
Adams, Mr. Milne, Coach
LIN E- UP
Cates, 'Za ..,.... ..... L eft Fullback
. Center Halfbaek
. Right Halfhack
J. Esbin, '25 .....
G. Leatherman. '25
E. Lord, '25 ...........
R. NVarren, '25, CCapt.J.
R. Bond, '26 ..........
V. Simpson, '26 ........
Deal, '25 .....
VV. Binns, '27 ..
Hill, '25 .....
R. Hall, '27 ....
G. Adams, '25 ....
C. Bohn, '25-Manager
U. D. Opp.
5 3 Germantown H. S.
XV-est Philadelphia H. S.
Northeast H. S. .......... 4
Central H. S. ...... .
West Philadelphia Hfsulll 2
Northeast H. S.
0 XVesttown Friends
. . 3 l Penn. Fresh. ....
O 0 F. Q M. Academy
Allentown Preparatory School ........... ..
Girard College .............. . ............ . .
Baltimore Polytechnic Institute .... ..
Total ........ . . .
. .. ...... Inside Left
. ..... Inside Right
. .Outside Right
U. D. Opp.
.. 3 4
.. 1 .1
.. 25 12
How many times that sharp command from Captain Gurney brought
our weary fighting machine back to life from a dustry trance. How many
times that injured machine responded with another brace of lirst downs
which led to many unexpected victories over teams of higher and heavier
The boys, still heavily handicapped ,with lack of experience, fought game
after game like tried and trusted veterans. Yes, they had a few slips now
and then 'but never affall or a setback from lack of grit or punch.
-The team opened the season with Ridley Park and lost, 13-0, but
Manager Mulloy displayed great tact by playing the County Champions as a
starter. From this game the team gathered a heap of knowledge and a store
of valuable,conlidence which helped to turn in victories later on in the season.
The playing of Bellairs and Glenn, at the ends, made a worth while exhibi-
tion. Wfith Hinkle as the bulwark of defense and XVieland as the chief
aggressor, the team reached a new level of football skill. Wlhen the Darby
game rolled around our opponents arrived at the gridiron to lind waiting
for them, eleven real experienced players, backed by a throng of loyal rooters
one hundred per cent strong and all set to wipe out the smarts of past
defeats. Vtfex concede to Darby great credit for their pluck and light but for
iofice we 'XXlC'lig:ihiilt'S11l'Dl'lSC1l to find our team rewarded with a 7-0 victory
NVieland with-la iiercc line plunge in the third period with eight yards to
go for a lirst down, rammed his way for a touchdown and a win, thus ending
a four year endeavor.
Chick Fetters is captain-elect and he will lead an experienced team next
fall, with the vacant positions well filled with the cream of this season's
yearlings. To Mr. Conner, should he continue in the capacity of football coach
next year, we wish the best of good luck.
HENRY GURNEY, Capt. HERBERT S. HERZOG, Coach
Bellairs . .
Britton . . .
Davis . . .
Roberts . . .
Behrle . . .
Hinklc . . .
Ridley Park .
Glen-Nor ...... . .
Back Row-Guenther, Roberts, Glenn, Manley, Arrison, Linn.
Third Row-Schaum, Davis, Britton, Hinkle, Woodring, Fetters.
Second Row-Mulloy, Mgr.g Hall, Dowling, Weiland, Behrle, Lugar, Wright,
Farr, Mr. Herzog, Coach.
Sitting-Berman, Bellairs, Gurney, Cleaver, Bryde, Sheehan.
.. . .Left Tackle
Gurney fCaptainl .......
. . . . Left Guard Fettcrs . . . . .
.. . . . . . . .Center lhfeiland ....
. . . . .Right Guard Bryde . . ..
. . . . .Right Tackle Cleaver ...
.. . . .Right End Manley . . .
U. D. Opp. Temple .....
. . . . 0 13 Haverford ...
.. .. 7 0 Coatesville ..
.. . . 12 0 Radnor ..
. . . Quarterback
. Left Halfback
.. . . . . .Fullback
. . . .Substitute
. 0 13
0 7 I
XYhen the pigskin died in the snow, which meant that soccer and football
were over, the boys were ready and in good condition for a real live hoop season.
XV ith tive veterans and a new man, our good coach was sure to pull through suc-
NV e had a tough start with Reading, but we learned lotsg and, it didn't take
the team long to catch up with its stride. There are few, if any. who will ever
forget the Lower Merion and Norristown games with three regulars ineligible.
There was so much cheering and yelling that only whispers could be heard for a
The great work of Cates and Esbin, who were awarded places on the "All
Suburban," was the feature of the season. Much can be said for the other mem-
bers: Deal, XVarren, Davis, Lord, Gurney, Bond and Bellairs. These boys
worked hart-l. and it was their efforts that put the bacon in the ice box for dear
old Upper Darby. E
After a successful season, finishing third in the "Class A" Suburban League.
the boys were ready for the Kiwanis Delaware County Tourney at Chester. XVe
walked through Media, Glen-Nor and Chester in championship style and the trophy
case sports a new cup. XV e now have two legs on this cup and one more victory
will assure us permanent possession.
Three rounds were travelled a week later in the Penn Tourney and everything
was going O. K. when we bumped into Scott High. a clever team from Ohio, and
lost 28 to 33. The team appreciates the Fine work of Manager Hefty and hopes
that next year's manager will be as good.
The entire team with the exception of Bond is lost by graduation, but we all
know it won't take Mr. Milne long to assemble a new machine. Upper Darby may,
or may not. win next year, but we believe she will. If hoping and believing are of
any avail, we know she will. At any rate, there will be a group of new alumni
who will wish many a time for the good old feel of the ball.
ERNEST APPLEGATE, Capt. THOMAS J- MILNE, C0HCh
H. Cates. Zn..
R. Bond, '26..
XV. Bcllairs, '25
R. NVzn'r0n, '25
Reading H. S.
Chester H. S.
Radnor H. S.
Media H. S.
Darby H. S. .
Chcstc-1' H. S.
Radnor H. S.
Media H. S. .
Darby H. S. .
Standing-Mr. T. J. Milne, Coachg Bond, Esbin, Cates, Eastburn, Warren, Hefty, Mgr.
Sitting-Davis, Gumey, Applegate, Bellairs, Deal.
H. S. ..
H. S. ..
Forward J. Esbin. '25. . . . ...Guard
.Forward J. Deal, '25 ..... .. .... Guard
Forward H. Gurney, '25 .... .... G uard
Forward lf. Lord, '25. .. ....... Guard
. .Center l. Hefty, '25. . . . .... Manager
U. D. Opp. Kiwanis Tourney
46 U. D. Opp.
20 Media H. S. ...... . ss. 17'
G9 Glen-Nor H. S. .. 39 28
01 clwsm- H. 5. .......... 25 9
13 Penn Tourney
20 U.xD. Opp.
is York H. S. ............... 2 0
09 Pottstown H. S. ........... 0 0
US Souderton H. S. ........... 40 10
gg Scott H. S. CTolcdo, Ohioj.. 28 33
15 'lg -'
32 Total .... 623 466
A championship team!
ls it or isn't it? As this book hits the press, our diamond chasers are
leading the League, with Norristown and Chester close and fearsome
seconds. Our only slip has been Norristown. However, Norristown, having
been beaten by Lansdowne and Chester, we believe that they can be con-
quered. ' .
The pitching staii, although a little weak, is holding its own better than
was expected,+Cates, the versatile star, doing most of the work with Drewes
and Bischof acting as valuable assistants and relief men. The back stop is
well filled with two veterans, Esbin and VVarren. Captain Deal can easily
be located-.around the hot corner, and McCullough occupies the cut off posi-
tion. Much credit goes to Binns for his snappy playing at second base.
Lott and Applegate alternate at lirst, and both nien do fine work in spite of
the fact that they are green at the job. The hard hitting outfield consists of
Davis, England and Hartman. The boys are hitting the old apple all around
the orchard this year, and this helps cover some of the poor fielding caused
by inexperience. It's had business to fortell a season, but we all know that
the team and coach will not accpet anything short of a championship. VVe
don't care about the past or future prospects.-all we want is a champion-
ship team for 1925.
L gg .
JOHN J. DEAL, Capt. WALLACE C. SAVAGE, Coach
Standing-Coach Savage, Lott, Wackenhot, Hartman, Esbin, Peters, Catesg Jacoby, Mgr.
SittingfEngland, Bischof, Applegate, Captain Deal, Davis, Binns, Dowling.
Front Row-McCullough, Drewes.
Cates, '25 . .
. : . . Pitcher
VV. Binns, '27 .....
Drewes, '26 .... Pitcher H. VVackenhut, '26
Bischof, '25 .... .... P iteher P. McCullough. 127
Peters, '26 . .... Pitcher I. Deal CCapt.l, '25
VVarren. '23 ...Catcher R. England, '27 ..
Esbin, '25 . .. .. .Catcher H. Davis, '26 . . . ..
Bfyde, '26 .......
... . ...Catcher
R. Hartman, '26 ..
. .... Short Stop
Applegate, '25 . .. .First Base R. Dowling, '25 .L. . . .Outheld
XV. Lott, '27 ...... .... F irst Base
U. D. Opp. U. D, Opp.
Farm School ,..,... ,. 8 7 "Lansdowne H. S. .... . . 11 4
Glen-Nor H. S. ....... .. 3 4 'Lower Meriou H. S. .. 7 3
'Lower Mei-ion H. S. .. .. 11 5 'kfhcster H. S.
Southern H. S. ..... 4 3 "'Norristown H. S.
Northeast H. S. .... . . 2 2 ikAlJillg'fOl1 H. S. . . . . . .
Swarthmore Prep, . .. 15 3 Germantown H. S.
'Norristown H. S. .. .. 0 6 "R-P1Lh101' H. S.. .. . ..
'Chester H. S. ........ .. 7 5 'Lansdowne H. S. ..
"Radnor H. S. ............ 9 7 l'Al9i11gf0l1 H- S-
"'Suburban League Gaines. Total ,, ,,,.,..,
Few answered the crack of the starte-r's
gun this season. Ytfithout a place to
practice and with most of the veterans
gone, track did not form a good attrac-
tion for young athletes. However, a
l team was organized with Capt. Leather-
. man and VVarren as a nucleus:
The first competition was staged at
- Lansdowne. Upper Darby Tied with
Ridley Park for a second place,-Charles
Stetson and Rod W'arren being the high-
., est Upper Darby scorers. The Junior
High School Relay Team romped off
with first place and a handsome silver
cup in this meet.
In the . Swarthmore Inter-scholasties
the competition was fast and Upper
Darby retired without a tally. The fol-
lowing week, a dual meet was fought at Haverford College with the Freshies.
The old boys roinped away with the meet, the score being 68-30 in favor of
the Collegians. The Penn Relay Team failed to make a good showing.
A new man earned his U. D. when George Adams captured third place
in the 220 low hurdles at Lower Merion.
Three more efforts will be made later in the season. Next year will
bring a new track, greater interest and revived spirit. VVith this aid Upper
Darby will regain her old place among the leaders.
S. GRANT CONNER, Coach
GEORGE LEATHERMAN, Capt. TI-IOS, MILNE, Coach
Back Row-Mr. Conner, Coach, Applegate, Warren. J., Bryde, Kunkel, Hall, Watson,
Papale, Berman, Hodges, Mgr., Mr. Milne, Coach.
Middle Row-Bellairs, Harral, Kelley, Garven, Leatherman, Capt., Stetson, Bohn, Deal.
Front Row-Joseph, Hertig, Bond.
LANSDOWNE INVITATION MEET
Relay Team-Leatherman, Gurney, Kelley, Xvarren ...................... Second Place
100 Yard Dash-Stetson ................. ......... .............. F 0 urth Place
Broad ,lump-Stetson, Gurney . .... First and Fourth Place
220 Yard Dash-XVarren .............. First Place
Javelin Throw-NVarren ..................... ..... F ourtll Place
Friday-Leatherman, Gurney, Kelly, Stetson ........ ..... F ifth Place
Saturday-Leathcrman, Gurney, Kelly, Harral .................... ..... F ifth Place
HAVERFORD COLLEGE DUAL MEET
100 Yard Dash-NVarren ................................. L ...... ..... S econd Place
220 Yard Dash-VVarren ..... First Place
Javelin Throw-VVarren .... ..... F irst Place
Discus--VVarren ........ ...... ' Fhird Place
Shot Put-Cates ............ ..... S econd Place
High Jump-Bohn ........... ..... S econd' Place
440 Yard Run-Leatherman .... ..... S econdwP1ace
Pole Vault-Gurney ............................................. .... S econd Place
LOWER MERION TRI-COUNTY MEET
220Yard Low Hurdles-Adams .................................... .... T hird Place
Action! That's what the Purple and Gold sextet showed on the basketball
court this year.
lVith Miss Trego to coach and Marian Harral to captain the team, the girls
started otif with plenty of vim.
liven though we did not win a majority of the games, our opponents topped
us by only five points in the total of the scores.
XVe lost the first two games to Media and Haverford but, being optimistic.
we believed the third time would be lucky, so we came out on top in the game
with Lower Merion after a hard battle. From that time our luck came in spells
and we seesawed between victories anld defeats.
Marian Hfalker, Virginia XVillis and Eleanor Goehber played in the forward
position., Helen l.arzelere, Christine joseph and Anna Salerno held the center
positions and they played a good all-round game: the honors of the defensive
positions went to Captain Harral, Dorothy lN'lcFadden and Mabel Klinka, who
played with the spirit characteristic of Upper Darby.
Practically the whole of the girls' team will graduate this year, leaving only
two veterans, Eleanor Goebber and Mabel Klinka, to start the 1926 season.
However, Eleanor is one of the best forwards in scholastic ranks and Mabel is
an excellent guard, so they will act as the mainstay for the next team. It's not
the winning of the gameg it's the spirit in which the game is played that really
counts in the end, and that is what Upper Darby girls havwsportsmanship and
the hghting spirit. As long as they retain these, no team can be really down
So, for the 1926 defenders of the Purple and Gold we wish the best of
success in their efforts.
MARIAN HARRAL, Capt. IDA M. -TREGO, Coach
Standing-Larzelere, Mgr.g Willis, Marsh, Klinka, McFadden, Miss Trego, Coach.
Sitting-Vickers, Goebber, Harral, Capt., Joseph, Walker.
M. XV:1lkcr, '25 ....
V. XV1llis, '25 ....
IE. Goebber, '26..
H. Lzirzelerc, '25..
A. Salerno, '25 ....
Media H. S. ...
Haverford H. S.
Lower M erion H.
Glen-Noi H. S. .
Radnor H. S. ..
Hzwerforcl H. S.
. . .... Forward
S. .. ..
.. .Forward C. Joseph, '25 ................. S. Center
...Forward M. Harral. '25 QC:1pt.J .... ...... G uard
D. McFadden, '25 ....... .... G uard
.... .Center M. Klinka, '26. . . . . .. .. . . . .Guard
. .S. Center H. Lurzelere, '25 ..... ...Manager
U. D. Opp. U. D. Opp.
13 - 21 Lansdowne H. S. . . ,. 20 30
13 lS Ridley Park H. S. . . '. 25 Z8
22 20 Abington H. S. ..... . . 35 35
25 15 Lhcster H. S. ........ .. 42 19
28 28 Lower Marion H. S. .. . . 16 ' 27
26 10 Media H. S. ......... ... 19 -41
Total .... .. . 284 289
Back Row-McLaughlin, Peters, Mr. Stevens, Coach, Shannon, Heppe.
Front Row-Bond, joseph, Vickers, Goodall, Chain, Klinka, Willis, Shiller.
The court game this year has progressed as rapidly as may be expected
under the adverse conditions. The season was well started before any
organized practice was obtained and as there were no available tennis courts
it was Coach Stevens, problem to construct some. lvith nothing but a
piece of ground and a lot of determination as material, two tennis courts,
situated behind the new high school building, were the result.
It is well to mention the excellent spirit which is prevalent among the
boys and girls of the tennis teams, practicing as they are under unfavorable
XVe hope, however, to produce some winning teams and it is very prob-
able that we will, having quite a few veterans, both girls and boys, from
last year. Virginia XVillis, Margaret King and Christine Joseph are the
girls and Richard Bond, Sidney Peters, XVilliam Shannon and Luther Heppe
complete the list of "vets."
'There are several matches on the schedules which will also aiord
pleasant trips, the most prominent being those at Wfest Chester and
In concluding we wish to thank Mr. Stevens and those who helped him,
for their efforts in behalf of this infant sport of the Upper Darby High
SENIOR WEARERS OF THE U. D.
. T. Potter
Wie are dreaming just now of tomorrow,
But how soft, stealing hack while we dream
Come the thoughts, not of days that will follow,
But of days that we cannot redeenig
Gur fond menfries of school days are dearest,
And of these over-topping the rest
Are the days spent in old Upper Darby-
These are mem'ries we class with the best.
llle will long for the days we've passed over,
And while longing we'll soon realize
just how dearly we love Upper Darby,
Fond our praises will ring through the skiesg
And again when the class, reunited.
Gathcrs back in the old chapel hall.
Well forget all the days we're divided-
Only school days we'll try to recall.
Well achieve fame, success and great honor
All for thee, dear old fostering High.
Every victory will echo thy glory,
As the years in procession go hy,
We will eagerly face the tomorrow,
And the joys it surely will bring, A
For these joys will make lighter our sorrow,
As the winter is softened by spring.
XVe must go: there is work to be finished,
And to each one his task is assigned:
Though we all have a goal and a purpose,
'Tis the way to the goal we must Hndg
So we bid sad farewell to our High School,
and farewell to our friends that renriin'
Always over you all, dear old schoolmates
May the Goddess of Happiness reign.
Blll lY CAREY.
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A V x Y i i ' Digi
U P I - D A H
See you tomorrow 8.30 Standard.
Hairdressers' and tonsorial appointments.
Breakfast. smelling salts, and last minute injunctions.-
The angry mob assembling. new straw hats and some new shoes. Helen Bower's
mother makes last minute rush.
Mr. Nelson starts to count.
Eats appear-and disappear.
Many smokestacks smoke.
Our first stop: Kelley misses the strawberries.
Pass Elktong Rosalie and Jack still with usg Rod and Peg undecidedg Shull perks
Havre de Grace. Cates bets on No. 7.
Miss Yerkes still eating.
At last! The bums' rush begins.
First meal at Driscoll. Soup and sherbet begins.
Off for Arlington.
Tomb of Unknown Soldier.
New shoes take their toll. Partake of Fountain of Youth. Numerous pictures.
Marian Harral and Betty Carey hold down end seat. Alexandrian subway and
ice cream. Tom Potter mcgaphones a chaperone.
Here's Mount Vernon-five minutes to eat. Don't loiter!
Picture. Two for the price of onel Explorations. Rathmell's going strong.
Antiques and River View!
Down to the boat. Two tickets over. One dollar saved.
Hot dawgs' debut. All the nickels gone. First exhibition by Freer-Salerno.
Esbin besieged. Buddy and Bill still at it. All corners occupied. Too busy for
cheers. Eula disappointed.
Terra tirma once more.
VVe wash our faces and eat. Unpack.
Off again, this time to Congressional Library. Bill and Dutch extremely happy
-in the park.
The wonders of the Library.
Seibold asleep on front steps. OIT to buy eats. Attractions of the park.
Check in. Cates writes a letter. -
The riot begins. Tete-a-tetcs broken up.
VVashington Police Force answers the riot call. Schmidt forgets to pocket the
pot. Water descends. Cracker fights. Date making with Woodburians.
Mulinils locked out. Frist fioor pajama parade. Proprietor sends Miss Yerkes
to e .
Mr. Nelson telephones.
Lull in the storth.
McCrone and Pericat all dolled up for first sunrise.
Try to find your clothes. Early breakfast.
Promenade through park with squirrels.
VVe eat again. Tough steak.
The walk begins.
CLASS OF 1925 AT MT. VERNON-MAY 14, 1925.
Red Cross curios.
Corcoran Art Gallery. Park your canes. Seibold raises Cain.
Continuation of soup and sherbet.
All right hands washed.
Meet Coolidge. "Glad to see you!" Seniors hire Gold Room for Final.
VVashington Monument. Some get as near heaven as they ever will.
Bureau of Printing and Engraving. Money. Money everywhere. Try and get
a bit! Jerry tries to push machine over. 1
New National Museum. Rest room well patronized. Kirky the victim of theft:
Bradley guilty. .
Rubberneck busses. All ye who do value your life. hang on! Peg King thinks
little of D. C.'s traffic rules.
Debarkation-and not from ambulances. Shoes off. Curling irons on. Remove
Codlish. P. S. Soup.
Elevator man fast losing weight.
Mr. Mendenhall delivers oration taccording to Hoylej for evening's conduct.
Enjoyed "High Hatters' at Keiths. Also nap during pantomine.
Cut loose. VVashington moon affects most dignified members of '25, NVe hope
'1'.AMiller and Helen enjoyed their stroll.
Check in! Hop till one. Miss Yerkcs enjoys Tegler-Osmond combination.
Elevator rush followed by ice water corps.
Cop gets ice water shower in court yard.
Revcille again. Girls sleeping but boys still at it. Ice water still flowing.
Morning strolls and squirrels breakfast.
Dancing begins again. Potter changes sleeping quarters to ball-room. UD
Happy reunions. Dot takes XN7alt's picture.
Scrambled eggs and ham-Mary's still waiting for the ham. XVoobury last again.
Rah! Rah! John! '
U. D. fishes visit near relatives at the fisheries. Betty Smith stays outside. Page
Old National Museum.
the fudge? Presidents' wives take the cake.
Aircraft Building. Mr. Nelson feels at home. Cates joins tank corps.
lNVashington's mounted police -force puts Miss Yerlces off the cannon.
Three women weigh eight tons.
Emily McMullen tries the Presidents Chair.
XVe see Mr. Longworth.
Upper Darby congregates in rear of Capitol-Procession for lunch begins.
Stock up for trip home. 0170 sure got our inoney's worth.l
i'Don't forget to tip the waiters."
Search for suit-case keys begins.
Train dates made. I
Candy, magazines, life-savers make their appearance.
Cheers, school song.
Farewell to Xvoodbury and Driscoll.
Sox turns guide on rubberneck line.
More eats. ,Q "
"Track 5 for Upper Darby."
Bed-room slippers the vogue. Fellows discard coats. vests, shoes, ties, and collars.
Bill Turner coiues out of his shell.
Baltimore. "Ice Cream! A spoon in every box."
Horsfall and Edith nearly fall out of window. "Don't sit so closely.J
More money lost. Gang getting tired.
Elkton. Horsfall restrained with difficulty.
Chester! VVeary gang begins to diminish.
VVest Philadelphia. Party sadly shot.
El platform finally reached.
All off! Let's have a long ray Riegel. Hip! Hip! Let's have a long ray Seniors
Hip! Hip So long. Don't forget the school's there on Monday.
lVonders of the world. iFudge.! Fudge! Vtfho bought
WS W VD
..5 .ix K
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X. .,. 3
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' - b f-Q --- Q v x
GEORGE JOHN .ADAMS ........
BIARY ELIZABETH ANTHONY. . .
D. ERNEST fX1'PLEGA'l'E .....
.ALICE E. BALI. ........... .
JAMES CARLON BARTON' .....
lDOROTlIY ANNA BATTERSIIY. ..
HELEN LEONA BECIITOLD ....
XVALTER GREY BELLAIRS. ..
BERTIIA MAY BENNETT ......
HORIXCIE F. BINNS ............
BENJAMIN XYILLIAM BISCIIOE .
ROSANA JULIA BLASI ..... . . .
CARL EIJMUNIJ BOIIN. . .
CLIFFORD P. BOOTMAN. . .
ROSALIE DIARY BOIYDEN. . .
E. STANLEY BOWERS .......
CATIIARINE Nl-ARY BRADLEY ....
JEAN ELIZAIIETII BRENEMAN. ..
EMILY .LXBIGAIL CAIN ........ .
l2l.lZAl!ETlI REED CAREY ....
l'l0WARD BENJAMIN CATES. . .
RUTII CHRISTINE .........
DIARY PEDAN CON. . .
JOHN JOSEPH DEAL. . .
GEORGE J. DOUGLAS. . .
ROBERT IDOXVLINGE. . .
IDONALD C. ELTON ......
JOIIN HARRISON ESIIIN ......
l.X'lARY EMMA FIELDING ...... .
EULA XVALKER FONDERSMITH. . .
KATIIRYN M. FREIER .........
GORGON R. GEIGER .........
lX'lARGARET HORTON GETTZ ......
Ii A'rII RY N G OODALL .............
WILLIAM LAWRENCE GRIEEITIIS.
HENRY BRANDON GURNEY ......
GLADYS H.KNKlNS ........
MARIAN LEE HARRAL ..... .
MARGARET ANGELA HAYES. ..
JAMES lVlARSllALL PIEFTY ....
GEORGE l.UT1'lER HEP1'E. ..
lX'lARGARliT :ANN HIGGS. . .
FRANCIS J. HORSFYXLI.. ..
.ANNA E. HUCII ..........
ETIIEL JANE HUGHES ......
1'lARGARliT FRANCES HUNT ......
IQATHRYN XVILLETTA HUSSELTON. .. ..
ROBERT 1'IUSTIED ................
XVILLIAM T. I'lYSLOP. ..
GEORGE BROXVN JACODY. .
EMILIE BURTON JONES ....
CIIRISTINE RITA JOSEPH. . .
CAROLINE L. IQAISER .......
BIARGARET ESTHER IQASLEY. .
George Joins Anthony
May Escape Adams
Does Entertaining Acts
Active Earnest Bluiter
Just Curiously Bashful
Dig and Browse
Has Lassoed Bill
VVhy Girls Blush
Behold Much Briilianey
Has Funny Bone
Ben XValtzes Beautifully
Rosy Joyously Blushes
'fan Evince Bravado
Can't Prove Bookkeeping
Rules My Boy
Easily Started Blushing
Can't Mind Brocklebank
Jean Enjoys Buzzing
Earns All Credits
Exercises Real Capability
Has Been Caught
Makes Passing Connnents
Jack Joins Daily
George Juggles Debits
Does Crave Excitement
Jolly Happy Ezzie
Much Extra Feeling
Excited XV hen Fussed
Keeps Many Friends
Goes Running-? Geometry
Many Happy Giggles
VVillie Loves Geometry
Holds Betty's Graces
Merry, Laughing, Happy
Modest fxlld Helpful
Jimmy Makes Happiness
Good Long Head
Makes Another Happy
Finds Joy Hiking
Answers Every Hypothesis
Ethel's -Just Happy
Many Freckles Has
Kind, lVilling Helper
Wlillyfliej Take Her
Great Big Jobs
Comes Long Kilometers
Enjoys Bil1's Jokes F
Calls Running Joy
Ministers Every Kindness
WALTER XVESLEY IQELLEY ....
NIARGARET RIAY KING ......
IWILDRED RITA KIRK ..... .
EDITH RIAY IQLINE ....
WALTER XV. KLINKA. . . . ..
HENRY C. IQLUSMEYER. .. ..... .
HELEN XZILONA LARZELERE ......
. . .XVild, XVoOly Kelley
.Nlany Medals Keeps
Mirth Rules Kirky
.. Entertaining, Modest, Knowing
. . .NVields XVicked tTinj Kan
Has Constant Knowledge
Holds Venerable Larks
GEORGE CORNELIUS LEATHERMAN... ...Grand, Criant, L'enfant .
MARIE URSULE LIEBENBERG .....
EDXVARD BALL LORD .......
ICATHERINE V. BICCABE ....
MARIE AGNES RICCABE ....
RUTH ERMA MCCLAIN ....
MARY ISABEL MCCRONE ....
DOROTHY RLICFADDEN ........
EMILY J. MCMULLEN .........
NIELEN LOUISE MACMULLEN ....
FLORENCE CLARE RIAY ........
ELSIE CATHERINE RTECASKIE ....
JOHN GEORGE MILLER .........
JOHN G. MILLER ............
JUANITA RIILDRED MILLER ....
THEODORE IROBERT MILLER ....
BIARIE TERESA RIIUSI .........
SAMUEL IRVINE NEELY .....
FREDERICKA C. OSENBACH ....
ALLAN E. OSMOND ........
JEANNE MARIE PERICAT ....
JAMES B. PERNIN ............
THOMAS CATHCART POTTER ....
MARIE CONCETTA PRONESTI ......
FRANK FAIRCHILD 1-QATIIMELL...
FLORENCE :ELIZABETH REID ......
ELEANOR MARION RITCHIE ....
XVILLIAM H. ROBERTS .....
DOROTHY I. ROBINSON ....
.ANNA E. SALERNO .....
DORIS LIAY SANDERS ....
NIILDRED C. SCHAAL ..........
CLARENCE E. SCHMIDT ..........
HERLIAN RUDOLRH S. SEIBOLD. ..
XVILLIAM EDWIN SHANNON .....
C. STEWART SIIULL ...........
ELIZABETH MARIE SMITH .....
DIARY CATHERINE STELLER ....
HELEN STEWARD ............
FREDERICK A. STOCKNVELL ....
EDNA IWARIE TEGLER ........
XMILLIAM WALKER TURNER. ..
IQATHRYN DORIS XFICKERS ..
HELEN PATRICIA XVALBER .....
MARION ELIZABETH VVALKER ....
GLADYS XVARE ................
RODERICK M. XVARREN ....
ANNA VIRGINIA XVILLIS. ..
RALPH GEORGE WILSON ....
Makes Us Like'er
Eats Big Lunch
,Ketches Very Many
.. .Marks Are Memorable
., ,Right Earnest Miss
Mary Interests Mary
Ever Jolly Midget
Handles Lotsa Mail
Earnest, Capable Musician
, ilust Grabs Marks
loking, Giddy Miller
jollies Mitzie Much
T k S'
a es lxoyal Marks
Most Thorough Mite
Seemingly Innocent Neely
Fast Catches On
Autoes Everywhere Often
. . .just Must Prance
, , ,James Be Prompt
Tom Can Play QBallj
Modest, Calm, Precise
.Fairly Foolish Rathmell
,Fails English Rarely
,Entices Many Roineos
.XVilling, Helpful Rascal
,Dot Jazzes Rarely
Active Every Second
Does MuclI Smiling
I ::,MitZie Coaxes Sweetly
Can Eagerly "Speech"
Has Ready, Steady Standards
XVOrks Earnestly, Steadfastly
i:iClIenIistry Saturates "Stew"
Ever Merry Smiles
Mary Can Sew
Edna Must Talk
Wiilly XV inks Timidly
Kitty Dances Vigorously
Has Pleasing VVayS '
Makes Eyes NVistfully
Receives Medals W'ell
Athletic, Vivacious VVillie
Right Generous NVOrker
I .Sf . RAY.-. ...A
Ellie 3Hpi-Bah Ahuertismi
Aldan Grocery K Meat Co.
J. Wfalter Jones
F. A. Pfeiffer
John McKeeman ik Sons
P. J. Lawler
Studio of Expression
XVarren H. W'ise
XV. H. Brown
Chain 8: Jackson
Drexel Hill XV. C. T. U.
Drexel Hill Title K Trust Co.
Carl G. O. Deiter
Drexel Hill Barber Shop
A. M. Papa
Drexel Hill Sweet Shop
Drexel Hill Drug Co.
Dr. J. Elwood Garrahan
Mrs. R. Jarvis
Spencer T. Lynch
XVm. J. Scott
VVainwright 8: Lupton
'T. C. NVooding
John XV. Young
- Delaware County Tobacco Co
Miller's Original Cut Rate Store
First National Bank
Crawford J. Nelson
Geo. VV. VVilson
Collingdale Brick Co.
A. M. Derman
Pauling M Christie
R. E. Parker
H. XV. Reading
XVIII. J. Vtfaters
Essington Auto Supply Co.
The Tinieum Bank of Essington
Fernwood Drug Co.
Standard Fruit Sz Produce Co.
John J. VVeber
Fernwood Tailoring Co.
George K. Handle
George L. Barnes
Evelyn B. Baldwin
Mary A. Gandy .
The VVliite Apron Club
DARBY Emily Niemeyer
Gotshall Sz Morgan HOLMES
The Mione Soap Mfg. Co. George H Mohler
L. Rosen i
Shunlan Drug Co. KIRKLYN
David Thomas b D. F, Ryan
DREXEL HILL ' LANSDOWNE
Alexander R. Alessi Adams Mfg. Co.
Drexel Hill Realty Co. The Brass Kettle Tea Room
J. F. Brosnon, Berry's Store
The Concrete Product and Construc-
Jay VVylie Clark
The Rufus C. Hoopes Estate
The Lansdowne Ice Sr Coal Co.
The Lansdowne National Bank
The Leonard Machine XVorks
D. S. Lloyd 8 Sons
M. G. Miller
Mitchell's Lumber M Coal Co.
VValter C. Powell
G. G. Robinson
O. J. Spangaro
VVycon1be Shoe Shop
JV. Raymond Evans
The Union Meat Market
The Ideal Tonsorial Parlor
George VV. Dieter
VV111. J. Roberts
George L. Wfadas
John VV. :Sz E. MeKeeman
American JNater Softener Co.
The Bitrodite Paving Co.
The Brady-Hindle Co.
The Chestnut St. Engraving Co.
The Dixon Valve X Coupling Co.
J. T. Fitzgerald
The Goodall Rubber Co.
H. NV. Geshwind
Robert VV. Hurlbrink
Raymond A. Higgins
Jacob Reeds Sons Co.
Joseph A. Juliana
Jacoby K Son Co.
Kirks Steam Laundry
VVm. H. Kensil X Son
George B. Margerum
MacDonald K Campbell Co.
I. L. Rupert
Strayer's Business College
E. H. Shannon
The Stanley Drug Co.
George E. Schilling
Strawbridge K Clothier
The Van Sciver Corporation
Edward K. Tryon
Taylors Business School
Pyle Sz Innes
Mason-Heflin Coal Co.
H. T. Patterson Sz Co.
Louis F. Eisile X Son '
L. H. Clarke 8 Co.
Chas. N. Valentine
Michell's Seed Co.
Supplee-VVills-Jones Milk Co.
Drexel Institute Q
George K. Goodwin'
Suburban Supply Co.
Dr. VVm. T. Aclelhelnl ,
The Arcade Toggery Shop
The Burroughs Adding Machine
Miss Adella Barnhill
The Casalam Shoe Store L
Edge Hill Farm
Elwin G. Kreitzer
The Mackey Press
The Marine Shop
The Red Star Bus Line
Morris C. Rath
The Media Title Q Trust Co.
Savills Electric Shop
S. XV. Speers Co.
Freas. B. Snyder
Suburban Title 81 Trust Co.
E. T. Small
69th St. Theatre
OUR OAK TREE
Vile see your virtues as you grow
Beside us, mighty tree,
In every way we build our school
That it may equal thee,
In noble, strong and upright life
XV ith firmness in each testg
And, arduous though the task may be
XV e try to do our best,
NVQ: want you ever here with us,
Like a sentinel at our door
To glory in our triumphs
To guard us evermore.
-A. E. B
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