Downingtown High School - Our Year Cuckoo Yearbook (Downingtown, PA)

 - Class of 1931

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Downingtown High School - Our Year Cuckoo Yearbook (Downingtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1931 volume:

John Heffner High School PrincipalPublished by THf JUNIOR CLASS Downingtown High School Downingtown, Pa.A. B. Moyer..........................................Supervising Principal John Heffner ........................ Higli School Principal—Latin Lillie Flinn .........................___________ School Nurse Marian V. jySUdLuL*. . History John R. Reist... Mathematics. Physics Helen U. Hoffman .. £fLXSu>~. ~L\ English R. Vinton Smedley.................0"......Commercial Department Vivian Watkins .. . ........v-7........... Commercial Department M. Brown ...............................'.. Mathematics, Biology Virginia Bentley Spurgeon Gingerich Elizabeth Blake . Alfred E. Allen . Pauline Bush . Ruth Shumway French, English Chemistry, Science ...... .*r-r- History, Civics .-r”?TTT.\ Physical Education .......................... Art Music Mrs. E. Matlack . . Domestic Arts Alice Windle .. i............................................... Secretary TOyjf:Brown, Sara E................................................ Grade 6 Carmichael, Elizabeth .................................. Grades 1-2 Ezrah, Elizabeth ............................................ Grade 3 Freeman, Endora ............................................. Grade 5 Gibbs, Sara B....................................... Colored School Gray, Elizabeth L............................................ Grade 7 Grier, Irma B................................................ Grade 1 Gumble, Winifred............................................. Grade 1 Hadfield, Alice Reed ................................... Grades 4-5 Hall, Anna L................................................. Grade 8 Lillard, Ida V............................................... Grade 7 Miller, Marvenia ....................................... Grades 2-3 Perry, Lillian .............................................. Grade 2 Powell, Sara O............................................... Grade 4 Rodeback, Sara .............................................. Grade 4 Schubert, Dorothy ........................................... Grade 5 Swayne, Mary R............................................... Grade 8 Thompson, Mary...................................... Colored School Touchton, Henrietta ......................................... Grade 3 Walk, Helen M................................................ Grade 1 Way, Sara V.................................................. Grade 2 Yost, Rhoda.................................................. Grade 6^cfyooC. Q^oar'b Ernest Smedley, President Mrs. Belle M. Hutchinson George E. Perry N. Leland Wilson, Secretary Graham BentleyAdvertising Manager . Thomas Brookover Faculty Advisors . . . Helen li. Hoffman R. Vinton Smedley (^wckoo ^faj1!7 Editor-in-chief . Jack Lamping Associate Editor . Arthur Harrison Business Manager Charles Elston Literary Editor Mary Bareford Feature Editor William Ash Calendar Editor Elizabeth Beitler Circulation Managers Mary Jane Hutchison Alice Wray Asst. Business Manager James Elston Photographic Editor Dorothy Diffendefer Music Editor Hannabel Thomas Athletic Editors Horace Hutchison Isabelle Wray Alumni Virginia McMichaelDavid Heilig ‘■Dave’ Football Squad, 2; Team, 3, 4. Baseball, 3-Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club, 2, 3, 4. Operetta, 2, 3, 4. Hi- V, 2, 3; Vice President, 3. Senior Play. Secretary Class, 3; President, 4. Editor in Chief, Cuckoo, 3. Dramatic Club, 4. Art Club, 3. "The ladies call him sweet The stairs hr treads on kiss his feet, ll'hat would the Seniors do without Dare?” Wilson F. Pollock “ Wils” Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club, 2, 3, 4. Operetta, 2, 3, 4. Football Manager, 4. Assistant Football Manager, 3 Football Team, 4. Hi-Y, 2, 3. Senior Play, 4. Vice President of Class, 4. Dramatic Club, 4. "To be merry best becomes you, for out of question, you icere born in a merry hour ” Amy Murray Me" “Amos’ Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Girls’ Quartette, 1, 2, 3, 4. Dramatic Club, 4. Secretary Girl Reserves, 2. Secretary Senior Class. President Commercial Club, 4. Vice President Commercial Club, 3. Bi News Staff, 4. Senior Play. Cuckoo Staff, 3. “A sieeet disposition, attractive and studious, A combination rarely found in a girl” (ELEVEN )Annawyn Philips Johnson "Johnnie" Glee Club, i, 2, 3, 4. basketball Varsity, 2, 3, 4. (Capt.) Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4. Play Committee. Music Class, 1. Treasurer of Senior Class. Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Cuckoo Staff, 3. Bi- News Staff, 4. “A model of sportsmanship, especially i.i basket ' all." Marguerite Ruth Ames "Marg” Cheerleader, 2, 3. Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4. Commercial Club, 3, 4. Cuckoo Staff; Assistant Business Manager. “Marguerite is pretty and bright But still she must have Moore.n Florence Katherine Bareford Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4. Girls’ Glee Club, 2, 3, 4. Dramatic Club, 4. Cuckoo Staff, 3. Bi-News Staff, 4. Operetta, 2, 3. “Books are her passion and delight ” ( TWELVE )Dorothy Emma Battin "Dot” Commercial Club, 3, 4. Girl Reserves, 3, 4. Radnor High School. “Irrational, irresponsible, but irresistible ” Franklin S. Beale "Bealy” Downingtown Public Schools Football, 2, 3, 4; Varsity, 4. 1930 Track Team. “A solemn young fellow With a dignified air He slips in so quiet You don’t know he’s there.” Sara Bernice Bentley "Berm'e” Girl Reserve Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Girls’ Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Photography Editor of Cuckoo, 3. Operetta, 1, 2. “Happy go lucky, fair and free Nothing there is that bothers me. ( THIRTEEN )Frederick Weldon Bicking "flic*" Band, i, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra, 2, 3, 4* Glee Club, 2, 3, 4. Operetta, 3. Treasurer Home Room, 4. Dramatic Club, 4. Senior Play, 4. "Never there, and always late. But with a saxophone, always a date.” Winifred Elizabeth Bowman " Winnie' Girl Reserves, 2. Hockey, 2. "Small but Significant” Harry T. Brown "Brownie" Art Club, 1, 2. Class Basketball, 2, 3. Commercial Club, 3, 4. Glee Club, 3, 4. Football, 4. "Take it easy, have your fun, And let the old world flicker. ( FOURTEEN )Hannah V. Burgess Wallace High School, Glen More, Pa. Commercial Club, 3, 4. Girls’ Hockey Team, 4. Senior Hanker. “A companion that is cheerful is worth gold.” Thomas Deets 'Tom” Baseball, 4. Basketball, 3, 4. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club, 3, 4. Senior Play. "He's always mild, and smiling through, He’s pleasant and good natured, too. Marian Lucille Foreman "Foreman” Cheerleader, 1, 2, 3, 4. Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer, 1. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Cuckoo Staff, 3. Bi-News Staff, 4. Art, 1. Music, 1. Dramatic Club, 4. “Speaking generally, she is generally speaking.” A Valuable Senior. ( FIFTEEN )Warren H. Guie Blaine R. Harkness “Blaine” Harding Junior High School, Lebanon, Pa. Baseball, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club, 2, 3, 4. Operetta, 2, 3, 4. Hi-Y Club, 2, 3; Secretary, 3. Senior Plays 4, Manager of Stage. Cuckoo Staff, Literary Editor, 3. “Not such a hashful Senior after all.” Charles Horning "Chick" Football, 1, 2, 3, 4. Captain of Football, 4. Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball, 2, 4. , Treasurer Sophoomre Class, 2. Hi-Y, 2, 3. Chick would do anything for Athletics ( SIXTEEN )Edith Hyde Pleasant and sweet, she smiles on all. Marion Miller Laird Manny’’ Glee Club, i, 2, 3, 4. Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball, 1, 2; Varsity, 4. Orchestra, 1, 2. Band, 1, 2. Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4. Art Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. “She is full of fun, she is full of pep. As a very good sport she has won her rep. (SEVENTEEN )Helen VanNote Lessig Wallace High School, Glen More. Commercial Club, 3, 4. Glee Club, 3, 4. Operetta, 3, 4. “You don't have to spend all your time on lessons to be bright. For Helen has time to be a flapper, alright” Helen Strickland Lewis *Herbie" Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4. Vice President, 2. Girls’ Quartette, 1, 2, 3, 4. Cuckoo Staff, 3. Basketball, 4. Play Committee, 4. Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Music, 1, 2. Art, 1. “A smile that grows into a laugh - that’s she. Amelia Elizabeth Mahan "Doll" Secretary Literary Society, 3. Secretary of Class, 2. Operetta, ie, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Cuckoo Staff, 3. Dramatic Club, 4. Basketball Squad, 3, 4. Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary, 2; Treasurer, 2. Cheerleader, 4. Music Class, 1, 2, 3, 4. “A friend to you A friend true blue A friend to everyone she knew.” ( EIGHTEEN )Helen Beatrice McCardell -Lei” Wallace High School. Girl Reserve Club, 3, 4. Dramatic Club, 4. “If A's were stars, her crown would be a bright one. Walter McClure •' Walt" Hi-Y Club, 3, 4. Commercial Club, 3, 4. Class Basketball, 2, 3. | “Oh Girls; here’s Walt and his car. ( NINETEEN)Mary Elizabeth McMenamin Lib 9 9 Girl Reserves, i, 2, 3, 4. Commercial Club, 3, 4. Intermural Basketball 1, 2, 3; Squad, 1, 2, 3. Play Committee, “Bab” “To make the world a friendly place. She shows to it a smiling face.” William L. Mendenhall "Bill" Chestnut Dell Elementary School, 1-8, Cain Township. East Brandywine High School, 9-10. Downingtown High School, 11-12. Commercial Club, 3, 4. “Tall, lean, lank, and thin As one of Satan's cherubims” S. Bertha Mercer Prospect, Hill School, Upper Uwchlan. Commercial Club, 3, 4. “Miles and miles of smiles ( TWENTY )Ada Miley Glee Club, i, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra, 2, 3, 4. Band, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club Operetta, 1, 3. Operetta, 1, 3. "Her talents are of the wore silent kind, Except in music, and there she shines ” Grace L. Moore East Brandywine High School. Commercial Club, 3, 4. “Be not so long to speak.” }. Newlin Moore '■New" Football Squad, 1, 2; Team, 3, 4. Baseball, 1. Basketball 4. . Hi-Y, 2, 3. Glee Club, 3, 4. All he wants is to attain his Ames. ( TWENTY ONE )Grant Tansdale Myers “Grant’’ Football, 3, 4. Class Basketball. 2, 3. Track Team, 2, 3, 4. Cuckoo Staff, 3. Glee Club, 2, 3, 4. If fortunes can be obtained from arguments, Grant will surely be a millionaire some day. Clarence E. Myers ‘Patsy’’ Hi-Y Club. Vice President of Sophomore Class. President of Junior Class. Advertising Manager, Cuckoo, ’30. Senior Play, “Bab.” Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Operetta. Dramatic Club, 4. “All great men are dying, and I don’t feel well myself -IVe’ll all remember the Englishman.” Dorothy Caroline Nice ’Dot” Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 41 Secretary 1; President 2. Music, 1, 2. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, d. Girls’ Quartette, 1, 2, 3, 4. Dramatic Club, 4. Senior Play, “Bab”. Bi-News, 3, 4. Cuckoo, 3-Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Basket Ball Manager 4. “It is nice to be natural if you’re naturally Nice.” ( TWENTY TWO )Ella May Nichols Girl Reserves, 2, 3, 4 Glee Clul>, 4-Operetta, 4. Commercial Club, 3, 4-Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Captain Second Team Basketball, 4. We should have more faithful basketball players like Ella May. C. Olive Nichols "AV‘ Guthriesville High School. Commercial Club, 3, 4. “// you think she’s quiet, you should be with her more. Jeanne Pawling “Shorty” Hockey, 2, 3. Girl Reserve Club, 2, 3, 4. ’‘It’s as easy to count atoms as to resolve this proposition.” ( TWENTY THREE )James M. Pawling “Jane” Football, 2, 3, 4. Hi Y, 2, 3. June says: “What's the use of wearing your books out studying Robert Plank ■Bob” Hi Y, 2> 3. Basketball Manager, 4. Senior Play, 4. I am a woman hater, but the Bible says. Love your enemies as yourself. Jean Wallace Pollock Girl Reserves, 4. Glee Club, 4. “It's true that she is much inclined To chin and talk with all mankind ” ( TWENTY FOUR )Allen R. Popjoy "Poppy" Hopewell Elementary School. East Brandywine. East Brandywine High School “Not a sinner, not a saint, nor yet very bad; But well - he’s such a nice littl lad.,r Nadeine Isabelle Reiter -Nicky'’ Wallace High School Debating Team, 3. Banking, 4. Glee Club, 3, 4. Senior Plays Dramatic Club; President, 4. Junior Class Treasurer. Operetta, 3, 4. Girl Reserves, 3, 4. “It is easy to like her.” Alvernon Rimel "Al" Whitford Schools, 1-6 grades. Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4. “They stumble who move fast.” ( TWENTY FIVE )Sara Showalter Neil H. Trumbower Windsor High School. Commercial Club, 3, 4. “I don't know, but I'm against it. Mary Letitia Tweed " Tweedie" Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Dramatic Club, 4. Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4. Art Club, 1, 2. Music, 1, 2, 3, 4. Girls’ Quartette, 1, 2, 3, 4 Bi-News Staff, 4. "Beware those eyes That merry glance Before she tries you to entrance. ( TWENTY SIX )Hazel Virginia Walton Girl Reserves, 2, 4. Glee Club, 4. Hockey, 3, 4. Basketball, 2, 3 ; Varsity, 4. Operetta, 4. Hazel as our center Hazel as our guard; ttr lusty Varsity vorks very hard. Jane M. Walton Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Dramatic Club, 4. Treasurer Girl Reserves, 2 President Girl Reserves, 4. e Manager Candy, 4. Vice President Junior Class. Orchestra, 1. Senior Play, “Bab.” “She is light hearted and gay, A general favorite among all, they say, Especially ‘June'." Eugene C. Watts " Wattsie” Coatesville Grade School. Basketball, 4. Baseball, 4. Glee Club, 4. Commercial Club, 3, 4. Band, 1, 2. Class Basketball, 2, 3. “What a long center, he seemed.' Ida Algier Coatesville High School, 1. Basketball, 3, 4. Glee Club, 4. Operetta, 4. “Silence is golden, so is Ida's friendship ( TWENTY SEVEN )a PON entering the High School in 1927, we were, like all other Freshmen. quite overcome with awe at the way the upper classmen carried themselves. For the first few months, we were pushed hither and yon and didn’t quite know what to do next, but somehow or another we pulled through alright. When Sophomores, we were permitted to organize and for our officers we chose: President, Amy Murray: Vice President, Clarence Myers: Secre- tary, Amelia Mahan: Treasurer, Charles Horning. The big event of the year was a Valentine Party held in the Main Hall of the High School Building. Everyone was of the opinion that it was the best party of that year. In September 1929, we again gathered together as Juniors with Mr. Smedley as our home room teacher. We were now more acquainted with the teachers and routine of work and because we were ‘ Juniors’' and Upper Classmen we thought we were just “IT”. Our officers this year were as follows: President, Clarence Myers: Vice President, Jane Walton; Secretary, David Heilig; Treasurer, Nadeine Reiter. For some reason or another our Class has obtained the reputation of breaking contracts, and having a lot of trouble in making up our minds as to what we want and want to do. But anyway, after quite a few “spats”, breaking of contracts and misunderstandings, we chose our Class pins and rings. In November we sponsored a dance in the Minquas Fire House. Quite a large crowd turned up and the proceeds increased our treasury. We are sure everyone enjoyed the events of the evening. In April, the class, along with a few town’s folks, Mr. Heffner, and Christian Sanderson, journeyed to Gettysburg for an inspection of the Battlefield. "And a good time was had by all.” In May we again joined our friends at the Minquas Gym for another delightful party. Not long after that, in the same month, we gave the Junior and Senior Reception, such as had not been given before. A short programme was rendered by the Juniors and then card playing and dancing was enjoyed by all present. In 1930, as dignified Seniors, we gathered in the historic home of the Senior Class, room 12. Almost immediately we elected officers with David Heiling as President: Amy Murray, Secretary: and Annawyn Johnson, Treasurer. Plans were made to raise money for that famous Washington trip. The treasury was low and something had to be done. A play, “Bab--A Sub-deb , was given by several members of the class and proved quite a success. Our Senior Class gave many heroes to the Football, Basketball, and Baseball teams. A party was given in the Minquas Gymnasium and met with a surprising success. Pennants, emblems, and caps were purchased by the members of the class with almost as much trouble as our rings were last year. Everyone dreads the name of June. For in that month we—fifty-two members of D. H. S.—will have to say goodbye to our Alma Mater to join some other and higher institution of learning. —Amy L. Murray, '31. ( TWENTY EIGHT )(2&iss 31 Hew realize just what a valuable asset the class of 31 has been to Down-ington High School and how much they will miss us when we have passed on to higher fields of learning. In order that the said loss may be lessened to some extent, we, the class of 31, have deemed it necessary and proper to bequeath the following: Robert Plank’s big feet to Duer Smedley. Jean Pollock s plumpness to “Ibbie" Wray. ‘ Dave’’ Heilig's popularity to Clarence Fitzgerald. "Chic" Horning’s success with the ladies to Pusey Lammey. 'Johnnie" Johnson's athletic ability to Elizabeth Carpenter. "New” Moore’s broken heart to Joe Sciarretta. "Bill" Mendenhall’s love of French to Johnny Francella. Dot Nice’s niceness to Anna Colella. Blaine Harkness' love for women to Stuart Pollock. Nadeine Reiter's charm to Sylvia Weinburg. Bernie Bentley's dates to Sara Kauffman. Allen Popjoy’s build to Earl Entrekin. Helen Johns' sense of humor to some of the teachers. It may come in handy sometime. Jane Walton and June Pawling s romance to Alice Dennis and Park Moore. Lots of luck! Marion Foreman s superiority complex to whoever needs an extra supply. Sara Showalter s daily French work to the Bulletin Board, where everyone can see it. Grace Moore’s brightness to Nip Westmoreland. He needs it! Hanna Burgess’ blushes to Ross Dague. Helen Lessig’s boy friends to Lillian Bareford. Amelia Mahan's poise to John Kaemfer. Helen Lewis' wit and humor to Edwin Lewis. It must stay in the family. Alvernon Rimel's bashfulness of boys to Lois Henry. Jeanne Pawling's brown eyes to the one who most desires them, but watch out - - . Grant Myers' laziness to Mary Bareford. Amy Murray's girlish figure to Elsie Hashinger. "Wils” Pollock's devilishness to Jack Lamping. Tom Deets “man of the world” air to Arthur Harrison. Walt McClure’s jitney bus to anyone who can afford to keep it in running condition. Marguerite Ames curly locks to Mae Bowman. "Lib” McMenamin's inferiority complex in basketball to Ruth Pannebaker. "Dot" Battin's popularity with the opposite sex of Glen More and West Chester to - - - (maybe she had better keep it) Mary Mahood's permanent wave to the one who needs it more than she. Winifred Bowman’s 'swell' boy friend to all the present Senior girls who admire his car. “Patsy" Myers' ability to keep late hours and still get high marks, to Charles Elston. Neil Trumbower’s thriftiness to the Junior Class. They’ll need it soon. Space being limited here, the worthless and useless habits of the other Seniors are bequeathed to the incoming class as a whole and may they use them to the best advantage of all. Duly signed and witnessed. —Attorney Helen McCardell. '31. ( TWENTY NINE )"CCgfc £Wafefc CWVan” // to decide, its left to him All evidence must first be in He'll listen to the man who knows And not the one who thinks he does New ideas, to him are not fust foolish things, a worthless lot Cross examines every day dream For what they are not what they seem A good habit, he’ll quickly make While a bad one, he'll try to break If a strong point, he knows he has He plays it hard and lets them razz He knows the time to think himself And when he takes books from the shelf Foolish magic he will not buy Nor will he let real things go by He lives the life that forward looks And finds a joy in all good books Real things of life he puts above Those things beautiful which he may love To those who need he gives a hand To do his part for fellowman In short he leads a life that true All this he is and more. Are You? — Nadeine Reiter “Q5aC "Bab” ........ Mrs. Archibald . Mr. Archibald .. Carter Brooks . . Clinton Beresford Jane Raleigh .. . Leila Archibald Eddie Perkins .. Guy Grosvenor . Jane ......... William ...... Resume “Bab”, a vivacious young sub-deb, arrives home unexpectedly, since her school has been closed by an epidemic of measles. Being a very romantic young girl, Bab succeeds in fooling her family into believing she has a lover whom she is going to marry. She buys a picture of a current movie hero and claims him as her fiance. Carter recognizes the actor as a college friend of his and turns the tables on Bab by inviting Guy to the house. Bab is terrified when she learns what a turn events have taken. In attempting to regain one of the fictitious letters written to her fiance, disrupting affairs between her sister Leila and her fiance, Clinton Beresford. In the third act Bab is recovering from an attack of measles and, penitent, succeeds in getting Leila and Clinton safely away to the church where they are to be married. Carter returns to Bab and unexpectedly reveals his love for her. The curtain falls as Bab, the debutante, sobs in her father's arms as her lover goes in search of fame and fortune so he may be worthy of her. Marian Foreman . . Nadeine Reiter Wilson Pollock ... . David Heilig Clarence Myers .. . Dorothy Nice ... Amy Murray .. Robert Plank .. Thomas Deets ... Jane Walton .Weldon Bicking ( thirty )(2^55 1931 While drinking the last luscious dregs of an ice cream soda, what was my astonishment to see a particularly delicious chocolate bubble take on a crystal clearness and assume a size almost unbelievable; and there, in that ethereal thing figures were moving to and fro, approaching, I recognized them as my classmates at some future date and a place unknown. “Herbie” Lewis was making the little things in life count, as kindergarten teacher. “New” Moore was making a monkey of himself, as a forester. Great men-he and Pinchot. “Patsy” Myers in a French Cafe; just another Gigolo. “June” Pawling, head of a big chain of roadhouses, lived in luxury with Jane. Need I mention her last name ? “Dave” Heilig was doing great work as head of the Salvation Army. He says he always liked to stand on street comers as well as shake a tamboureen Blaine Harkness was, would you believe it-the greatest field liner at Shibe Park? Warren Guie was the greatest horse back rider in Ringling Bros. Circus. Coming events cast their shadows before you can see Warren cantering along most any day. “Dot” Battin was following in the footsteps of Gloria Cherry as an Evangelist. Some change from high school days! Amelia Mahan was, at fhe time I was crystal gazing, visiting conductor of the Mastbaum Symphony Orchestra. Helen McCardell working as manager of “Ye Olde Beauty Shoppe”, Bryn Mawr. Franklin Beale hailed as one of the greatest sprinters in the 1940 Olympics. “Bob” Plank as the most outstanding criminal lawyer in New York City. “Wils” Pollock has become head of the “Pollock Airplane Construction Co. Inc.” Nadeine Reiter has taken Dorothy Dix’ place as love correspondent of the Evening Public Ledger. “Chick” Horning has succeeded Mr. Gingerich as football coach at Downingtown. Leta Tweed has gone to ease the pain of the wounded Marines in Nicaragua where the natives are still rebelling Jeanne Pawling is Hollywood’s newest discovery as portrayer of juvenile roles. Weldon Bicking has enlarged the Bicking Stores so that it’s only rival is the American Stores, Inc. “Dot” Nice has become head of one of the most famous detective agencies in Chicago. Dot always loved excitement. Amy Murray has established a business school at the comer of Brandywine Ave. and Main St. with Helen Lessig and Elizabeth McMenamin as her assistants. Winifred Bowman on board an ocean liner enroute for France where she will take up her duties as a dress designer in Lucille’s Shoppe. Jesse Trego, shipwrecked on the South Sea Isles, has bcome chief of a cannibal tribe; we always thought Jesse was awaiting some exciting turn of fate. Bernice Bentley has followed in Miss Lillie Flynn’s footsteps as nurse at D. H. S. Jean Pollock has achieved fame as she has taken home the Blue Ribbon from the State Fair for two years for her excellent cake baking. Annawyn Johnson (We’re in the Navy now), as a Red Cross Nurse, proved too attractive for one marine. Ada Miley has proved to be Ted Lewis’ only rival at playing St. Louis Blues on the clarinet. ( THIRTY ONE"They Keep Us From Being Perfect."' Country Cousin ______________ Luck in the Ivory____________ The Jinx ____________________ The Arm of Justice___________ Piccadilly Jim ______________ The Broken Melody____________ A Regular Girl ______________ More Deadly Than The Male Hub of Hilarity-------------- Cracked Nuts----------------- My Past______________________ Paid ________________________ . CHARLES ELSTON . NEIL TRUMBOWER __ ALFRED ALLEN _____MR. BROWN __JAMES HURTT __MISS SHUMWAY SILVA WINEBURG ____IDA ALGIERS SUNNY KAUFFMAN __JOE AND PARK BERNICE BENTLEY __BI-NEWS DEBT Do It Electrically Mr. Gingerich—“What is water?” James Elston—“A colorless fluid that turns black when you wash your ears.” Dot Diff—“Aren’t those new traffic laws fine?” Alice Dennis—How so?” Dot Diff—"Why they’re going to have sophomores stationed at all the ocr-ners downtown.” The Truth About Colin Strephon kissed me in the spring, Robin in the fall. But Colin only looked at me, And never kissed at all. —Sarah Teasdale Not that Colin did not thirst, Honeyed kiss to sip, Colin’s plan was safety first, Colin feared the grin. —Olive Nichols Bright Frosh—“I want the life of Julius Caesar.” Brighter Soph—“But Brutus took it in 44 B. C.” “Here, waiter, this doughnut has a tack in it.” “Well, I declare! I bet the ambitious little thing thinks its a flivver tire.” Dot us. foe Dear Joe: “Don’t come out tonight. Dad’s cleaning his gun.” Modern Maxims “Let’s stick to our business with the glue of industry.” “If you have a hair-raising story to tell, snring it on Mr. Smedley.” “Love’s young dream never yet kindled a kitchen fire on a cold morning.” Mrs. Hoffman—“Thomas what is an illiterate ?” Tom Brookover—“A person who has sense enough not t oread or write.” Mr. Plank—-“Your studies are suffering, son. Do you need a coach?” Bob—“No, dad; a roadster’ll do.” If a woman is sulky and will not speak . Exciter. If she gets excited . . . Controller. If she talks too long . . . Interrupter. If she desires chocolates . . . Feeder. If she goes up in the air . . Condenser If she eats too much . . . Reducer. If she gossips too much . . . Regulator. If she is contrary . . . Transformer If she is willing to come half way . . . Meter. If she wants to go farther . . . Conductors If she will come all the way . . Receiver. If she is no good . . . Discharger. If she is wrong . . . Rectifier. If she becomes upset . . . Reverser. If she elopes . . . Telegrapehr. If she . . . “Why go further?” , Slight Occupations Tom Brookover Wiping the mouth of a funnel. Drawing your breath. Cutting hair on a cocoanut. Pulling teeth from a saw. Sewing buttons on a coat of paint. Blowing Cape Horn . Reading a powder magazine. Hanging clothes on a bee line. Getting your soul mended at the shoemaker’s. Chopping up blackboard for firewood. Playing poker with potato chips. Cooking on a mountain range. Lighting carbide with matches. Being swallowed by a pool shark. Drawing a teacher’s mug (shaving). Falling into a peach pit. Pole Cat Story Ray Larkin—“Yes, sir! I chased him up the river and treed him under a haystack. Then I shot him with the barn shovel; and the first time I shot him I missed him; and the second time I shot him I hit him in the same place I missed him before. The third time I shot him I hit him just a foot behind the place I missed him the second time. Yes, sir, if I had not been so gol durn accurate I’d have buried my other suit today including the one I was wearing the day I treed him.” (THIRTY TWO)afenbar^D 1930-1931 September Tuesday 2-School Opens. Spirit low. Saturday 6- 'Dot Nice took Parke Moore to the movies. Monday 15-"Sunny” Kauffman candidating for cheer leader. CRASH! Monday 22-"Ging" got reckless with H20 in Chemistry class. Wednesday 24-“Spurg" makes first faculty speech. Bravo! Saturday 27-Beat Phoenixville, 19-0. October Monday 6-Day after 'Bob'' Plank had “Herbie" Lewis to church. Monday 13-Injun Joe Stronghold, variety vaudeville, dances and war whoops! Friday-'Greenie'' shows movies at evening pep period. Saturday 18-West Chester wins, 12-6. Lucky break! Tuesday 28-A No. 1 Hobo. “Never ride a freight." Friday 31-Alma Branning becomes most popular girl,- "Alma Mammy." November Saturday 1-Senior Dance. Tuesday 6-Loan passed for New High School. Saturday 15-Although Coatesville scored three points, we call it a victory. Saturday 22-Last of the "Pigskin Tumbles" - 0-0. December Tuesday 2-Mr. Gingerich, football mentor, shoots deer. Friday 12-Bentley did not receive her regular letter from F. & M. Monday 15-“Hutch'' goes to sleep in study hall. Nothing unusual. Wednesday 24-Christmas Cantata. January Monday 5-Everyone ready to go to work. O Yeh! Monday 12-Miss Shumway directs assembly program in honor of Stephen C. Foster. Friday 16-"Pusey” Lammey studies in Study Hall. Monday 19-A calamity! Mary Bareford did not know her Chemistry. Wednesday 21-Stine and Entriken become jail birds. "Bull Montanas". February Wednesday 11-Charity Ball. Thursday 19-McFarland, world's greatest banjo player. Girls beat West Chester in basketball, 33-19. Friday 20-"Four Doobies." Thursday 26-Helen Lessig was not bragging about a new boy friend. March Monday 2-Girls vs. Unionville. "Herbie vs. Alberta" Thursday 5-Ira Smith, aromatic troubador. Thursday 12-Juniors so interested in Chemistry that they forgot bell. Thursday 19-Miss Shepard on "Evils of Mormonism." Girls only. Friday 20-Three bottles of linement, Mr. Heffner; Faculty vs. Varsity baseball. Tuesday 31-D. H . S. vs. Phoenixville, 6-5. A tough opener. April Wednesday I-"A Million Little Fools”: Faculty included. Thursday 2-Lid blows off! Easter Vacation. Saturday 11-Sophomore Party . . . great success . . . relaxation ? Wednesday 15-Wils Pollock teaches Chemistry, or rather the Juniors taught him a few tricks. ( THIRTY THREE )-d\ Tp ri nee eve ‘Was” Charles Martin used to be a prince; that was before his wife died, and he sold his business and became a drunkard. He traveled extensively and upon arriving he was not fit for any further globe-trotting. An old friend attempts to enlist his services as associate editor of a magazine that he controls but is unsuccessful. Then a fairy godmother came to him in the person of a little girl and told him a pitiful story of a fairy princess, who was writing stories in a cheap boarding-house, but was unable to sell them. Martin was interested and after accepting the editorship went to rescue the fairy princess. The boarding-house contained only such individuals as can be found in cheap American boarding-houses; those happy, funny people who live for life only. It contained the fairy godmother, the princess, and an expert in "International Law." Martin succeeds in getting the "International Law” to the proper authorities. and thinks that he has rescued the fairy princess but finds that she didn’t need rescuing as she is a famous authoress, merely looking for background. She gives his heart a new home and thus enacts a lively, interesting and moralizing comedy. Characters Charles Martin . Bland .......... Jack Curruthers . Comfort ........ M iss Vincent . .. Gladys Prouty .. Short .......... Katherine Woods Mr. Cricket .... Delia .......... Messenger ...... Eddie .......... .... David Heiug .. . . Robert Plank ... Thomas Deets .. Jeanne Pawling Florence Bareford ,. . Bernice Bentley ..Weldon Bicking . . . Amelia Mahan . Clarence Myers . Margaret Ames .... Grant Myers .... Harry Brown nce5 Vandal’s Gallery Demosthenes, Mussolini, etc: Neil Trumbower. "All to the Mustard "—After a blackjack game. Vanity Fair—Mary Mahood. Chronic—"Brother" Brookover. Pre-nuptial separation—Ibby vs. Stine. Vibrations—Alice Wray’s rear bumper. Camouflage—"Compact Club ". ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ Spurg: "Why do we put mothballs in gasoline? Leroy: "Because the ole man drives so slow the moths would eat up the gas.” Where's Jason? Little Willie s gone away Never to return this way For what he took for H 2 O Was merely H 2 SO 4. * * * * * Is It Possible? Mary Bareford with a "study" Chas. Elston a "B" student. Leroy Pawling reading Poe. A sane Cuckoo editor. Neil Trumbower a political boss. Case Entrekin a chain store manager. Marny Foreman a nurse at a deaf and dumb institution. (THIRTY FOUR)(THIRTY FIVE)( THIRTY SIX )^Junior (2fa$5 t3^i$forv The years have a way of rolling on irresistibly. When we timidly entered the first grade, on our first day of school, our entrance into High School seemed in the dim and distant years to come. And our commencement day seemed so far away that its glamor was practically lost by its remoteness. In September, 1928, the halls of Downingtown High School witnessed the entrance of about 75 boys and girls who were the beginning of the class of 1932. The rolling years have carried us through three years of High School and today we stand on the threshold of our senior year, with the once distant Graduation looming large and brilliant ahead. Except for the suppressed excitement usual to the Freshman year, our first year held no incidents of unusual interest. Our Sophomore year saw us assuming definite working order with the election of officers as follows: President .... Vice President Secretary Treasurer Earl Entrekin George Stine . Isabel Wray Alice Dennis Old Rose and Gray were chosen as our class colors, and to inspire us to do our best the motto: . Toil Conquers All Things" was selected. In this year we also wrested from Miss Phillips' Seniors the honor of being the only 100% banking class. Thus causing such a spirit of rivalry in D. H. S. that almost every class came up to the 100% standard. In February we attempted our first class party which was a brilliant success, socially and financially. During our Sophomore year we won $25 in the Hutchison Class Popularity Contest. Our class was increased in the beginning of our Junior year, when we welcomed a considerable number of new members. The class election resulted in the ushering into office of: President .... Vice President Secretary .. . . Treasurer .... George Stine Earl Entrekin . Alice Dennis . Isabel Wray Among the events of this year lingering in our memories are the "Doggie Roast" at Upper Dam. and another successful party held in January. This year we bought our class rings, which are certainly good looking. So far the class of '32 has contributed its share to the school life about it. In athletics, scholarship, dramatics, and music, we have furnished stars. And now just ahead is the greatest adventure of High School Life - our Senior year. —Lillian Bareford, '32. ( thirty seven )oitiorc £K\S io In the fall of 1929, about eighty freshmen entered D. H. S. to pursue the onward trend of their studies. Since that time our number has decreased considerably. Being Freshmen, we were not allowed to have class officers but we did elect Park Moore, chairman. Of course, the Freshmen Reception was held in our honor and some of the boys received free hair cuts. Many freshmen enjoyed the weiner roast. This year we organized and our officers are: President ....................... Park Moore Vice President................... Joe Sciarretti Secretary ....................... Robert Ash Treasurer ....................... Marie Yeager Several Sophomore boys were on the football and basketball teams. Many boys and girls answered to the call of Glee Club and Orchestra. Our first social venture was the Sophomore Party which enjoyed great success. We re pushing onward, hoping to be a credit to D. H. S. —Dorothy Musselman, '33. ( THIRTY NINE )Freshman ClassQ^ve$^tnan The gates of Knowledge that guard our institution opened momentarily to admit the Class of '34. This band of Frosh have yet to prove their worth but an active grip is slowly overtaking the various activities. We possess plausible Girls’ and Boys’ basketball teams and are well represented in the Girl Reserves, also the Dramatic Club. And where would the Orchestra be without Freshman aid? Our colors are Crimson and Silver - the American Beauty Rose is our flower - and the motto: “Ours The Victory." We are endeavoring to maintain the high standards of this institution and hope to improve and be improved by it. —Beryl E. Hurlock, ’34. (FORTY ONE)o A H O !• Eighth GradeNot more than five or six years ago, the Eighth Grade in the Downing-town Public School could very easily be accommodated in one class room, and presided over by one teacher, but that time probably has gone forever. The Eighth Grade at the present time consists of seventy-five pupils and occupies two classrooms. Departmental work is being done in the Seventh and Eighth Grades, and we feel that the children are doing a fine piece of work. Most of these seventy-five pupils are residents of Downingtown, but we have one from West Whiteland and one from East Bradford Township, and three from East Cain Township. Several of these boys and girls play in Junior Orchestra and also in the Band, and can speak very well on an Assembly program. With sincere earnest effort on their part, we are in hopes many of them will enter and be a credit to Downingtown High School at the opening of school in September, 1931. (FORTY THREE )Lillie Flinn School Nurse Girls’ High, Philadelphia Swarthmore College Philadelphia General Hospital University of Wisconsin (Extension) Alfred Allen Physical Education Palmyra High School Temple University Phi Epsilon Kappa ucai\on MAY DAY 1930 A beautiful and glorious May Day! Spring poured healingly over a budding earth. The Queen of the May is crowned and a day of festivities is inaugurated. The First Annual May Day was held on May 16, 1930. The ceremony was officially opened with a grand parade from the high school building to the scene of the coronation at the East Ward building. The various high school sections, with colorful floats leading the gala procession, with the tuneful melodies of the Band blending to create a perfect atmosphere. Upon arriving at the lower building a series of ceremonies led directly to the crowning of Sara Diffendefer and Charles Horning as Queen and King of the May. The crown heads then sat as judges at the "Trial of Johnny Jones," a health play with a moral. It was characterized with amusing and complicated acting as well as rhythmic dancing. The May Pole Dance was administered by girls of the high school and exercises from each of the grades. But now that the magnificent pageant is verbally told, to whom belongs the credit? With patience as their handmaiden and skill as their guide, Miss Flinn and Mr. Allen successfully directed and staged this colossal outdoor pageant. To their efforts belong the laurels and the praise. (FORTY FOUR)o vc^e$iva^D The High School Orchestra was organized in 1921 by Miss Sylvia Cover, who besides being the director was one of the few members. It has been developing and increasing rapidly since that time, but the orchestra was not very well known in the county until 1928 when Miss Ruth Shumway took charge. The orchestra is very often called to play at many dramatic and social functions of both school and many other organizations of the town. They also played for the Chester County Directors’ Convention in December In 1928 the High School Orchestra won its first honor which was the second prize at the Play Festival where an inter-county scholastic orchestra contest is always held. Since that time it has always won a prize; winning first in 1929, second in 1930. and first in 1931. Through the orchestra work much talent is developed which would probably never have been developed if it were not for the orchestra. It is the duty of every high school student who can play a musical instrument to be in it, and for those who cannot play to ably support it. Miss Rutii Shumway, Conductor Stuart Pollock Jack Lamping Carroll Moore Eleanor Levenite Mary Eva Dowlin James Elston Naomi Hashinger David Heilig George Ciarlone Jack Pannebaker Wilson Pollock Horace Hutchison Mary Jane Kehler John Francclla Weldon Bicking William Ash Parke Moore Joseph Sciarretta Theodore Dowlin ( FORTY FIVE )ramafic C^fw£ When work and worry can be placed aside pleasure is welcomed. Entertainment in the form of the living stage is highly appreciated. During the last semester a proficient dramatic club was organized by Mr. Heffner and Mrs. Hoffman. The students seeming most talented in this art were selected by a series of try-outs. Entertainment and drama are gifts of the ages. From the early drama of the Greeks to the modern musical comedy they are a series of histories, romances and experiences. Drama implies beauty, skill and grace. It trains the actor and perfects public speaking. An experiment performance was wholly successful and proved that D. H. S. was ready and eager for a club that could supply a serious melodrama or a mirthful, side-splitting comedy. From the pathos of Shakespeare to the frivolity of Cohen and Kelly. Among the many performances of the club were: "Inn Scene’’ from David Copperfield", "The King's Fool", Tea and Algebra’, “Too Late for Worcestershire ', “A Lover's Errand’, "The Case of Sophronia’’, and the cyclonic melodrama, “Nevertheless the Villain.” The advisors and the members cooperated every week to present some striking feature. The season was accepted with pleasing results and larger plans are being formed for another theater year. The club wishes only to entertain and make happy the students. It needs your cooperation and solicits your goodwill. If you are dramatically favorable, interview the advisors and perhaps some day you will be a Lon Chaney or a Charlie Chaplin! But until then let's give the actors a big hand . . . Curtain. ( FORTY SEVEN ) {Bop’ (gfee Su The Boys' Glee Club of Downingtown High School has had a very successful season in music. A Christmas Cantata was given and was quite a success. It proved their ability. The club also assisted in giving an Operetta. They have accomplished these things under the able direction of Miss Ruth Shumway. Victor Amvvay Robert Am way Harry Brown Weldon Ricking George Ciarlone Thomas Deets Earl Entrekin John Francella David Heilig Members Rlaine Harkncss Arthur Harrison Kenneth Habecker Jack Lamping Evan Lewis Newlin Moore Clarence Myers Grant Myers Park Moore Edwin Mendenhall Wilson Pollock Howard Baldwin Stuart Pollock Leroy Pawling Joseph Sciarretta George Stine Carmen Travaglini Horace Hutchison (Piano) (FORTY NINE )( FIFTY )f£a^ Glorious nature in her maturity, the puppets of her royal domain are marshalled for the Blue and Gold. The glowing sun, tinctured with superfluous pillow-like clouds, mounted on a background of sea blue. A mighty yell ascends, Rah Team. Rah Rah Team Team, and the warriors rush to the hardened gridiron. The Band strikes up, "When the Blue and Gold Men Fall in Line!" Lusty cheers and waving of pennants are only a peep at the opening of an ever popular football battle. Experiences that are never forgotten are afforded the Band members, while following the team, adding their share of pep and vigor. Who could forget their inspiring music at Coatesville, or that colorful ceremony on Armistice Day? The commanding baton of Amos Miley is as essential as the rudder of a ship, his successful piloting bringing them to ports of rich rewards. Thanks could never be fittingly expressed for his untiring efforts. The twinkling of carnival lights, heated contests, the aroma of strawberries on cream, and marching under the Stars and Stripes to pay homage to our liberators are mere glimpses of that organization’s varied life. The curtain is drawn amid vociferous applause for that organization and it goes into "winter training" only to inaugurate another successful season with the dawning of Spring. President . . . A. B. Moyer Secretary . . . Ruth A. Siiumway Treasurer . . . Ernest Smedley Director . . . Amos Mii.ey Cornets Joseph Sciarcttia Parke Moore Theodore Dowlin Arthur Harrison Leroy Pawling Galusha March Mahel Haberle Richard Robinson Evan Lewis Robert Ash Horace Rodger Clarinets Ada Miley James Elston John LeFevre Mary Eva Dowlin Carroll Moore Elenor Levenite Richard Rittenbaugh Saxophones Horace Hutchison Weldon Ricking William Ash Altos Mildred Deputy Jack Lamping Basses Carry Milej Lois Brown Baritones Howard Baldwin Trombones Carmen Travaglini Drums Jack Pannahaker Robert Amway Canuioates Clarence Fitzgerald William Gilland Havard Gilland Victor Amway Horace Miller Donald Page ( FIFTY ONE )(girfs' (§tte 0U The Girls’ Glee Club is an organization which has been continued each year. At the beginning of the school year Miss Shumway, the supervisor, tested every student’s voice and the members were thus chosen. At Christmas, the Club gave a Cantata entitled: "The Nativity" by Adam Geibel. The Operetta, “The Belle of Bagdad" was held during Music Week with the help of the Boys’ Glee Club. Our ever dependent accompanist is Horace Hutchison. Members First Sopranos Dorothy Diffendefer Helen Fahey Mary Jane Hutchison Elsie Hashinger Mary Jane Kehler Helen Lessig Eleanor Levenite Helen McLain Ella May Nichols Bessie Radcliff Gladys Spence Beatrice Schultz Leta Tweed Christine Travaglini Mary Travaglini Marie Yeager Evelyn Algier Merle Dowlin Elizabeth Dove Virginia Johnson Ruth Laird Caroline Marshall Dorothy Musselman Lillian Reutter Gladys Rittenbaugh Dorothy Yost Betty Pollock Second Sopranos Lillian Bareford Eileen Farrell Marian Foreman Beatrice Holman Marian Laird Ida Algier Alice Dennis Thelma Esworthy Marie Fahey Grace Hadfield Marguerite Hertel Violet Houck Jean Pollock Hazel Walton I sabel W ray Carrie Miley Amy Murray Amelia Mahan Ruth Wein Margaret Wirth Betty Rossi First Altos Mildred Deputy Lois Henry Helen Lewis Elizabeth Murray Nadeine Reiter Quindie Rossi Accompanist . . . Horace Hutchison Jane Walton Alice Wray Helen Hyde Elizabeth Beitler Erma DiBeredinis Hannahbelle Thomas Margret Renshaw Margret Stien Second Altos Florence Bareford Mary Bareford Lois Brown Annawyn Johnson Ada Miley Virginia McMichael Dorothy Nice Ruth Pannebaker ( FIFTY TWO )tlhrU Qu The softening of brushes, odor of paints, and cutting paper shook the vacation dust from the Art Department. The Club was organized under the direction of Miss Bush and officers were elected: President ......................... Robert Ash Vice President............... Beatrice Shultz Secretary ................... Mary Travaglini Treasurer ................... Donald Shultz In order to belong to this club a poster each month is expected of each student. This gives the student a chance to show his talent for art. Outside of the poster work the class has accomplished much in the craft line, such as painting dishes, waste baskets, book-ends, and doorstops. The club hopes to enlarge next year with the coming of the new High School Building. (FIFTY THREE)oA.u&w£oji Nature again triumphs! D. H. S. has a nature club, the Audubon Society. Now the students discuss their problems under expert guidance, and future botanists are born. Mr. Brown, Biology instructor, successfully organized the club during the last semester with the following officers: President ........................ Wayne Raysor Vice President .................... Robert Ash Secretary & Treasurer......... Mary Travaglini We expect much of this organization and wish it glorious success. ( FIFTY FOUR){23i-CWe(vs Editor in Chief . . . Marian Foreman Associate Editor..........................Jack Lamping Business Manager.................Amy Murray Associate Business Manager . Carroll Moore Boys Sports...................Charles Elston Girls Sports.........Annawyn Johnson Humor Column.............William Ash Social Editor .... Mary Jane Hutchison Alumni Editor...................Leta Tweed Reporters Mildred Deputy Wm. Crawford . Miss Hall . Miss Perry Mrs. Hadfield Faculty Advisor . . . Elizabeth R. Blake Assembly Programs . Senior ........... Junior ............ Sophomore . . . . Florence Bareford . . Dorothy Nice . . Isobel Wray Dorothy Mussklman Freshman East Ward West Ward ( FIFTY FIVE )Cheerleaders Entrekin - Mahan - Hurtt - Foreman - Elston - Hyde Characters Wilson Pollock . Leta Tweed Joe Scarietta . Park Moore Dorothy Nice . David Heilig Akel Ben Mustapha . . . Earl Entrekin Mrs. J. Horace McCann . . . Mary Bareford Hassan El Arib . . . . Elsa McCann..................Alice Dennis Jewel...................... Anne Blackwell...................Amy Murray Bob Ballentiney . Archie Fitzgibbon..........Clarence Myers Bill Blade................. Belinda..............Dorothy Diffenderfer Henrietta Whipstitch . . . Rose........................Isabel Wray Dick Taylor....................... Lily.....................Mary Jane Kf.hlf.r Natives, Etc. The new American Consul, Mrs. J. Horace McCann, arrives in Bagdad with her daughter Elsa, and a friend Anne. Lord Archie and Henrietta arrive in the role of friends. On being presented to the Caliph and his daughter, Jewel, they learn that an assassin is abroad with a bomb in a camera. Dick Taylor arrives from Hollywood with Dick and Bob, searching for the Belle of Bagdad for a picture. Bob and Billy are arrested but are freed in time, and couple with Elsa and Anne. After uncovering the real assassin, Dick is presented with the sacred amulet which serves to identify Jewel as the Belle of Bagdad. ( FIFTY SIX )Spurgeon Gingerich Football York High School Gettysburg College Theta Kappa Nu Virginia Bentley Girls' Basketball Mechanicsburg High School Dickinson College Pi Beta Phi Wheel and Chain ivtctovsO Myrl Brown Boys' Basketball Baseball Waynesboro High School Lebanon Valley College Ida Lillard Girls' Hockey Coatesville High School State Teachers College, West Chester ( FIFTY SEVEN )Football Squad$>. &c. 5. (£ootU( 5 tason The football season of Downingtown opened on September 27 when D. H. S. pulled through with a nice victory. In the first quarter. Yohn intercepted a pass and dashed 35 yards to make the first touchdown of the year. In the third quarter, Grant Myers, end, made the second touchdown. Joe Sciaretta dashed through Phoenixville's line for the third touchdown. This was a good opener and a fine brand of football was shown by the 1930 eleven. Downingtown 18 Stevens Trade 0 The same story as last week. Downingtown was much stronger than its opponents. One of the most tricky plays of the season was displayed by Nip Westmoreland when he hid from the Stevens Trade team and caught a long forward thrown by Captain Horning. Many members of the second team played well and Buzzy Yohn was present with his spectacular end runs, one of which resulted in a touchdown. The line held often when the Stevens Trade line threatened. The last touchdown wsa made by the flashy quarterback, Joe Sciaretta. Downingtown 6 West Chester 12 Downingtown High's eleven outplayed and outclassed their opponents in the first half but lost to West Chester in the second half, scoring two touchdowns. Downingtown led in the first half 6-0, our lone score resulting from a forward pass thrown from the arms of Horning to Yohn who dashed across the line for the first tally of the game. West Chester’s first touchdown was scored in the third quarter by an end run. The second touchdown for West Chester came early in the last quarter when Bruno received a pass which was over the goal line. This day will long be remembered as it was an ideal football day. Downingtown 13 Middletown IS Amid the cold winds of Autumn our High School eleven bumped up against the boys from Middletown. Middletown were trailing at the end of the first half, 6-0, Downingtown’s touchdown resulting from a forward pass caught by Mike Mento, but came back in the second half with a very strong rally and scored three touchdowns, all on end runs. After Middletown was done scoring, Downingtown was again moved by the old spirit and scored a touchdown from a forward pass which Mike Mento caught. The first point after the touchdown was then made by Nip. Although Downingtown did not win, they made a very fine showing against the upstate eleven. Downingtown 14 Collegeville 0 This time Downingtown turned the tables and won from Collegeville by the score of 14-0. Touchdowns were made by Nip Westmoreland and Buzz Yohn. Each of the touchdown scorers made an extra point. ( FIFTY NINE ) Downingtown 6 Berwyn 14 On a brilliant Armistice Day, Berwyn High came to the J. Hunter Wills Athletic Field and went home with the American Legion Trophy. The first period of the game was scoreless but on the very first play of the second quarter, Berwyn scored a touchdown. Berwyn also opened up another drive late in the second quarter and had the oval on Downingtown's 18-yard line when the half ended. Early in the second half the opponents partly blocked a Downingtown punt and the ball was given Berwyn on the thirty-yard line. On the next play the right halfback of Berwyn dashed thirty yards for a touchdown. This made Downingtown’s fighting spirit rise and fleety quarterback, Joe Sciaretta, with the ball on Berwyn's nine-yard line, plunged under a mass of players for a touchdown. The biggest crowd of players ever assembled on the Downingtown field were present. There were approximately three thousand fans and there was more school spirit than in any other game on Downingtown's schedule. Downingtown was also one of two teams to score on the county champions and it was the only county team to score on them. Downingtown 0 Coatesville 3 Before a crowd of fifteen hundred fans on a very wet day, Downingtown's powerful eleven held Coatesville to a field goal gotten early in the second quarter. In the first part of the game Downingtown appeared to be the stronger team, and in the second quarter Coatesville threatened and struggled hard but our team were watching. On the last down, Coatesville High booted a field goal. In the last two quarters Downingtown often threatened and twice in the last four minutes D. H. S. was within one yard of the goal line. One of the last plays of the game was when a Coatesville player intercepted one of our forward passes and dashed fourteen yards and was abeut to go for a touchdown when that hefty halfback, Buzzy Yohn, made a flying tackle. The game was a hard fought one and was the first time in five years that our High School suffered defeat by the Red and Black. Downingtown 0 Pottstown 0 On a good old football day, Downingtown High bumped up against the strong Montgomery County team. In the first quarter. Chick Horning was injured and did not appear the rest of the game. George Ciarlone was put in and displayed himself as good material for the 1931 team. This closed our inter-scholastic football season. Downingtown 6 Alumni 0 At a post-season game played for the benefit of the welfare committee of the Lions Club, Downingtown High outplayed and outclassed the old grads, even if they did make a touchdown after the final whistle had blown. D. H. S’s. touchdown resulted from one of Yohn’s spectacular runs. This was the last football game for Captain Charles Horning, fullback; David Heilig, center; Junior Pawling, Newlin Moore, Thomas Deets, and Wilson Pollock. They probably will join the Alumni squad for the 1931 season. This team will long be remembered for its clean fighting spirit and determination, for it proved that victory is not the only principle of Downingtown High's football team. ( SIXTY ),Q$o£s QSa$&et£a(t 1931 "Results Downingtown 22 Alumni 36 Downingtown 38 Spring City 17 Downingtown 38 West Chester 45 Downingtown 20 Bethany 39 Downingtown 14 Phoenixville 11 Downingtown 20 Berwyn 16 Downingtown 40 Parkesburg 37 Downingtown 20 Spring City 18 Downingtown 16 Pottstown 22 Downingtown 20 Unionville 31 Downingtown 23 No. Coventry 13 Downingtown 31 Avon Grove 32 Downingtown 25 Unionville 30 Downingtown 29 No. Coventry 42 Downingtown 22 Berwyn 19 Downingtown 18 Bethany 45 Downingtown 10 Parkesburg 31 Downingtown 16 Phoenixville 23 Downinytown 33 Coatesville 37 Downingtown 21 West Chester 37 Downingtown 39 Avon Grove 20 Downingtown 20 West Chester 36 ( SIXTY ONE ) £>. at. 5- i2$a5e£aff 1931 March 31 Phoenixville Away May 5 Spring City Away April 7 Phoenixville Home May 8 Spring City Home April 18 Coatesville Home May 12 Pottstown Home April 21 Unionville Home May 16 Coatesville Away April 24 Pottstown Away May 26 Unionville Away April 30 West Chester Away May 29 West Chester Home Coach Student Manager Field Manager . . Blaine Harkness ( SIXTY TWO ) Dec. 26 Downingtown 44 Alumnae 46 Jan. 7 Downing town 22 North Coventry 21 Jan. 16 Downingtown 23 Phoenixville 31 Jan. 23 Downingtown 25 Marple Newtown 38 Feb. 6 Downingtown 24 Berwyn 34 Feb. 11 Downingtown 29 Coatesville 39 Feb. 19 Downingtown 33 West Chester 16 Feb. 24 Downingtown 24 Coatesville 12 Feb. 27 Downingtown 22 Phoenixville 19 Mar. 2 Downingtown 23 Unionville 18 ( SIXTY THREE )IIMIMMIMIIMMMMMIMMIMIIMMIIIMMIMIMMIMIMIMIIMMMMIMIMMMIMIMIMMII||||i Lewis Cartun E. Downingtown, Pa. Sales BUICK ‘All Eights’ Service Dry Goods, Clothing DOWNINGTOWN MOTOR CO. Furnishings and Shoes Edwin I). Baldwin, Mgr. Phone 214 • MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMim . 1111111111 Ml III11111II11111111II111111.111111111111 M 1111111111111111111111111II111111M111II III 41 • || MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMIMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM* <11 MM MM Ml III 1111111111.I MM 111111111111111111111111111III MM 11 Hill IIIMMI Mil llllllllll* WILLIAM MITTEL WEST END GROCER New and Beautiful FOOTWEAR -For- —Delivery Service— Downingtown 643 W Spring and Summer George E. Perry 101 - 103 East Lancaster Avenue • IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIMMIIMIIMIMMMMIMMMMMMMMMMIMMMIIMIMMMMM* •MMIMMIMMIMMIMMIMIMIMMIMMIMM.111111111IIIII11111111111111111 M M 1111111111 •IIIMIMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMIMl immmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmi imiiimi Leading Athletes Use SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS BASEBALL SUPPLIES TRACK EQUIPMENT TENNIS GOODS BATHING NEEDS Nuebling’s SPALDING SPORT SHOP 847 Penn Street Reading, Pa. .....Mill..II.Ml..I.MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMI ilMHIinilMIIIIIMIMIIMIIIIIMIMMMM Mill Mill MMMMMMMMMM Mill IIIIIIIIMIMM I Mill F. W. Kicking Groceries Fresh and Salt Meats A full line of TARTAN PRODUCTS —Delivery Service— 135 West Lancaster Avenue Downingtown, Pa. PHONE 280 mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmimmimmmmimmimmimiiiiimmmmiiimmm' >* «MMMM IIMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMI Ml IMIIIMI IIMMMMMMMMMMM i { Something New under the Sun i { The New— REMINGTON PORTABLE WE HAVE IT ON DISPLAY It’s a modern miracle of mechanism—the = I lightest, most compact typewriter with a = = standard keyboard—and the efficiency of : \ the standard office machine, though it I I weighs only one-fourth as much. It has eight new features—some of which I i you can’t find on even big machines—and i : yet—no increase in price. Come in and try | i it today. C. N. SPEAKMAN and SONS Coatesville, Pa. IMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMIMMMMIJA. Travaglini Cleaners - Tailors and Dyers WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED Phone 102-W 24 Brandywine Avenue Downingtown, Pa. • iMiiiHMiiiMiMiHiiiiiiiimiiMMimiMmiiHimiiiiHiimimmimiMHiiiHiiiiHiii,,, Costumes and Academic Caps and Gowns of a Superior Quality on Rental WAAS & SON Costumers | 123 So. llth St. Philadelphia IIIIIIIIIIIIIMIHIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIimillllllllltllllllllllMl GEORGE M. FOREMAN \ Paperhanging Painting Windowshades \ ; :■ Textured Walls Spalding Tennis Racket $3 -to $13 \ Tennis Shoes Phone 137-W $1 -to $2 —We Equip for All Sports— 103 Webster Avenue COATESVILLE HARDWARE CO. Downingtown, Pa. Coatesville, Pa. mu Ill mi m BARRETT’S BAKERY | Headquarters for Fine Cakes, Pastry and Ice Cream FRESH DAILY FADS AND FANCY GIFTS A SPECIALTY Phone 127-W llllltlllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMIItlllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHMIlMIIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIItllllllllMlllMHIItlHIIIIIMHIHIIIIHHHMMIIHIHtlHtlllllllllHIIIMIIIMIIIIIHIIMIIIMHHIlHMMI* W. I. Pollock, Jr. ENGINEER and CONTRACTOR Downingtown, Pa. PHONE—Downingtown 103 ... i• • • i• • in111 ..................................... For Your Drug Needs PHONE 23 or 83 Worall’s Drug Store We Deliver E. Downingtown, Pa.Compliments of — The Grange National Bank of Chester County Downingtown, Pa. Downingtown Paper Box Company Downingtown, Pa.II.IMIIIIIHHIMIIIIIIHIIIIMHIIMIIIHIIinillllHIlflHIlfllOIMIIIIIIIIIHIIIHIMIHMIllll* , J. J. Lewis | GENERAL MERCHANDISE I j Lyndell, Pa. Phone---------------------------Glenmore 31-R-2 { f • iiiiiMiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiuimiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii iir iMiMiiniiiiiiiiMiiiiiiMiMiiiiiiiiinmiiMimmiiiiMMiiiiiiiimiiiiimmiMiiiiiiii* Bell Phone 216 Wallace MOTOR COMPANY CHEVROLET SALES and SERVICE Hay G. Sheeler, Prop. MHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMUIMIIIHIIimiHlllllllllliMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIItllMllllllHIIIHIHIIIIHIHIIMlIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHHIlHIHmillHIIIIIIIMIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIIMIIIIIIimimilHIIIIIIIIIIHIItM Reliable and Dependable A Good Banking Connection May Mean the Difference between Success and Failure in any Enterprise. That Very Fact is Appreciated by Various Concerns doing Business here. DOWNINGTOWN NATIONAL BANK Downingtown, Pa. Open an Account New Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent MMMMIIIIII Mini IHIIIIHMMIIII Mil 1,11 IIIHIIII IIIHIHIHIIHIIIIIHIIHIIIIIIIMIIIlim 111IIIII111111III III 111IIIIIIIIIIII11IIIIIIHI III IIIH • III11IIII Ml • 11111111111IIIIIII Ml IIII11 • 11111 • M11 III |?Downingtown Manufacturing Company Downingtown, Pa. Paper Mill Machinery GUYON MILLER President A. H. STANDLEY Vice-President ELLIS Y. BROWN. JR. Secretary and Treasurer CHARLES L. ELLIS Second Vice-President and General Sales Manager JACOB EDGE Assistant Sales ManagerPurchase Your Jewelry from . . J. F. Apple Co. Inc. Lancaster, Pa. “Jewelry of the Better Sort Since 1893” Manufacturers of Rings and Pins for Downingtown High School QUALITY PERMANENCY SATISFACTION miMMIIHIIIIIHHIIIIIMIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIHIMIIIIIIIIIItlimillllllllUHIIHIIII I • M 11 • • 11II111111 • 1111MI • I........ JOHN H. MOWERE Architect Phoenixville, Pa. B. F. Leaman & Sons CHRYSLER and PIERCE-ARROW SALES and SERVICE White Trucks Goodyear Service Station Vulcanizing Lincoln Highway Downingtown, Pa.Mitchell & Ness Specialists in School and College ATHLETIC SUPPLIES Outfitters of DOWNINGTOWN HIGH SCHOOL TEAMS 1223 Arch Street Philadelphia, Pa.e p* N w w i—i ■M K c W w o o • a w o • Cf) *0 ! £ Salt M Kinds u K 1 u* Q £ ] I Downingtown, Pa. C 2 I a < x 2 3 X H K X CO a* c £ o ■M W) c c £ o QI.IMIIIMIIMIMIIIIIMIMIIIIIMMIIMMIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIMMIIMIIMIMIMIMMIIMMMMIMMM II MMMMMMMMMMIMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMIMMMMMMMMIMIM Compliments of — Downingtown Maclntire’s Hardware Co. Restaurant 145 West Lancaster Avenue West Lancaster Avenue Downingtown, Pa. HOME MADE PIES Breyer’s Ice Cream Builders Hardware Sporting Goods House Furnishings Paints and Varnishes \ Electrical Supplies Glass and China Ware = General Electric Mazda Bulbs Regular Meals and Short Orders Phone 372 WE DELIVER | Salt Water Oysters Arthur F. Nields, Prop. | iniiiii mmimimmi linn him mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmi linn Mini iiiniM him 111111111 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Mr Compliments of — Downingtown Paper Company MMMMMMMMIMMMMMIMMMMMIMMMMMMMMIIMMMMMMMMMIMMIIMMMIMMMMMIIMMMIm”^IMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMI Ml IMIII IMMMIMI 1 MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMIMII FORD STAR FARMS SALES -and- SERVICE Located near Downingtown 1 Chester County New Models on Display 1 Products of FREE WHEELING UNITS Silver Standard and Alaskan Foxes Washing—Greasing—Storage Also Home Of All Star and Canadian Foxes Mink and Fitch 1 and James Grassie Elston’s Fox and Fur Farm Ford Dealer H. E. ELSTON Downingtown, Pa. 6318 Woodbine Ave. Philadelphia Phone Greenwood 5811 •IMIlllllltlttltllllllllllllltlllllllllltllllllllllilllllllMlllltlllMItMIMIIIIIIIIIIMMIMM II* MIMMMIMMMMIIIIMMIMMIIMIIIIIIIIMMIMMMMMIMIMIMIIMIIMMMMIMIMIMMMIMMMMIIMM MMMMMMMIIIMMMIIMMMMIIIIIIiMMIMMMMMMMMMMMMIMMIIMIIIMMMMIMMMMI 1 IMMIMMIMMIMMIIMMMMMMMIMMMIMMMIIMIIIIIMMMMIMMIMMMIIMIIMIIMMMIM Lowebrook Farming Company i Downingtown, Pa. Phone 223-W High Grade Guernsey Milk and Cream ................................ mi..mill............••""Mil"............................................................. I.....till HI mi.......Ill.......................... •Illllllllll III Mill III!.....IIIIIIIIIIIIIIH AUDITORIUM Coatesville, Pa. Come and See and Hear WESTERN ELECTRIC SOUND SYSTEM And be Assured of Enjoying the Finest Talking Pictures Produced Iitiiiiiiiiiiiiii*i■ ■ i iimu i• • • • 1111• ■ . iiiiii.■ 111 ■ i ■ i ■■■■■■111 ■ i■11111■i■■■■■11111111* ........ mil............ » Charles W. Walker [ Mill Work — Lumber — and Coal \ LIME — BRICK — SAND — CEMENT ] CONCRETE BLOCK — AND BUILDING MATERIAL E. Downingtown, Pa. PHONE 288 llllllllllllllllimmiimmillllllllllllllMliMIIIIIIIMIHIMIHIIIIHMiMIIMiiMHIIMM II* The Best for Less Publix Market Fruits, Produce and Sea Food Fresh Daily Downingtown, Pa. | Phone 36 FREE DELIVERY |• ItHHIIIIIIIIimillHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIMIIIIIIHHIIIIIHIIIIIIinilllllMIHIIIIMtlHIIIIimi* I Compliments of — DOWNINGTOWN LUNCH ROOM C. Nicholas, Prop. ! Compliments of — Davey Company East Lancaster Avenue Downingtown, Pa. Downingtown, Pa. PHONE 337 W riiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiniinMiiiiiiiiiMiiiMiiiuiuuiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiMiiiiniiHi1 | Compliments of — The Woman’s Club of Downingtown : Compliments of — The Candy Box Mary Lee Candies Breyer’s Ice Cream MRS. HELEN PAWLING 80 West Lincoln Highway Downingtown, Pa. • • ••1111111111111 Hill IIIIIHIIIIIHIIII Mil HI lllllllll Hill II Mill 1111111111 HI It llll II1IIII III II lla HIHIIHHIHIIIIIIHIIIHIHIIIIIHHHHIHIHHHHIIIIIHHHIHHIHIIHIIHHHHIIIIIIHHP Compliments of — Let us Help You to Select Gifts at \ Greenleaf The ROTAMO Pharmacy ELECTRIC SHOP i Motion Picture Cameras Fountain Pens Desk Sets Candy Leather Goods Stationery Toilet Articles 127 East Lancaster Avenue 207 W. Lancaster Avenue Downingtown, Pa. Downingtown, Pa. PHONE 651 HHIHHIHHIHHIHHIHHIHHIHHIHHIHIHHIHHIHHIHHIHHIHHIHIHHIHIIIIIIIH II HIHHIIIHIHHIIHHIIIHHIHIIHIHIIHHIIIIIIIHHIIIHIIIIHHIHIIIHHIHIHIIIIHIIIII II* •■■•tiiiatiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiaaiia(iai«iaaiiiiBaiiaiiaaiiiiaiiiiiaiiaiiiaiiiaiii«iaiiiiiia» HtflMHIMHIIMtHtHtllHIHHIHIHMItHIMHItHIHIMtHMIHHItHIMIIHIHMIMIIIMIMHI* Business Administration and Secretarial Courses for young men and young women embracing such college-grade subjects as are applicable to business. 67th Year Book PEIRCE SCHOOL of \ BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION j Pine St., west of Broad Philadelphia Charles A. Way TAXI SERVICE Phone—Downingtown 265 CLOSED CARS DAY and NIGHT Service .......................................................................................“ JmMMMMMMMMMMMMIMIMMMIMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMIIMMMIMMMMIIMIIMMMMII'5• iMIlllllllllltllllllllllMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIIIIIIIIIillMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH* •II ........................................................ Illllll........................Illllll..... | Compliments of — J. H. McGowan & Son CONTRACTOR and BUILDER ! William Kaempfer Glen Moore, Pa. Phone 43-R-3 «iiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiii •»* Tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii • lltllllllll 11 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMtllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllll tint llllllllllllllltllllll* I0IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIII The Hadfield Press Real Estate — of Every Description “High Quality Printing” Frank B. Henderson Brisk and Pleasing Glen Moore, Pa. Typography Downingtown, Pa. Phone 43-R-2 PHONE 235-R-l vllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIMHIIIIIIIIIIMIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHI II mi ANTON ER two thousand Annuals in the past eleven years have selected Canton engravings coupled with the Canton plan of building a distinctive Annual within its budget. Ask any editor or manager about their experience with Canton Service. The Canton Engraving and Electrotype, Company, Canton, Ohio.IbllHHIIIIIIIIIIIIHmmiMIIIIIIMIIMimilimiHHIMMHimiHIMIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIlim* 11111111111111111111IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIMMIMIIIIIIIMIIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMMIMIIIIIMM* Compliments of — Compliments of — SWAN Hotel Downingtown E. B. Maclntire Fresh Salt Meats Fresh Fish Thanks for the Past Patronage and hopes for the Future H. G. Barry, Prop. iiiiiHiiMiimiiiiiiimiiiitimiiiiiiiiimiimiiimiitiiiiMiMmiiimiiiiiiimiiiiim n" 'l'HE CUCKOO STAFF reserves this space for the purpose of thanking those advertisers who have helped so nobly to make this Annual possible. The generous response of the advertisers is only another indication of their desire to be of the greatest service to the school and the community. Buy Now!! East Lancaster Avenue Downingtown, Pa. PHONE — 266 .............Mil.till.I. I... W. C. Johnson REALTOR = and | INSURANCE Downingtown, Pa.Downingtown Iron Works Downingtown, Pa. Steel Plate FabricationillHI mi | || MM Min mi Ml || Mil MM I1(11111111(11 Mil II III • Mllll IHIIIIII HIM (lllllilll III Ml III II III I III •••• 1111 ••• 111 •• I •••••• I •• 111 •••■••••••••» I •• 11 • I •• ■•*••••• ••••■I ■•••*••• I*!* ■•■*1 *» The Taylor School 1002 Market Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Phone—Walnut 0621 The Distinctive Business School Men and Women Day and Night i STENOGRAPHIC (GREGG) SECRETARIAL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ACCOUNTING COMMERCIAL TEACHERS’ COURSES Outstanding Opportunities for Training and Employment Many of the Most Successful Young People in Downingtown and Vicinity are Taylor School Graduates. *,,,. mu.inn.i............inn inn.nil...11.itiMMM.nnnnnnnnnnnnnn.1.ninnn.nil* t**MMMMMMMMMMMIIMMMMMMMIMIMMIIMniMIIMnMMMMMMMMMMMMIMMMMMMMMMMMlMMMMMMIMMMMMIMM""MM"Mn'IMMMIMMM,MI"IM,MMIMIIIIIMMIIMIMI,IIIM* PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS ........... ninnn. inn..(in ....nnnnnn.nnnnnnnnn."innn.......nnnnnnni." • >'•>*-: vgr •-** ■. - ., _ 1*' V.M*

Suggestions in the Downingtown High School - Our Year Cuckoo Yearbook (Downingtown, PA) collection:

Downingtown High School - Our Year Cuckoo Yearbook (Downingtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Downingtown High School - Our Year Cuckoo Yearbook (Downingtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Downingtown High School - Our Year Cuckoo Yearbook (Downingtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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Downingtown High School - Our Year Cuckoo Yearbook (Downingtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Downingtown High School - Our Year Cuckoo Yearbook (Downingtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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