Greenville High School - Trojan Yearbook (Greenville, PA)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1919 volume:
Senior Year Book
Greenville High School
PUHL.1SIIE1 MV THE CLASS OF JI NK. MHO
GREENVILLE, PENNSYLVANIAIP i'll mti i. cm
iCtno Senior llnvok is solemnly
iJcMeateii lo Hie mcmurji of ILoi iliac lliromlru, member of Hie (Class of 3Jmtc
IBISNEW SCHOOL BUILDING3Ut
J-Hiaa Anna 2Kutii 3ror t r
w v k
jHiafi lloia jfiae iBrnmltu 3£immrii .tLtinrr
4’rnxiU Anton GJliomna ?HmlSENIOR YEAR BOOK
To the Faculty
npHE members of the graduating class wish to thank the members of the Faculty for their untiring efforts in helping us to lay the solid foundation which is necessary for everyone to have that the greater problems in life may be solved. It is also fitting to say that they, by their association with the members of the graduating class and the fine examples they set for us, have inspired everyone in the Senior Class.
G. B. GERBERICH Superintendent of Schools
NV. A. HOKSCH. A. B. Science
MISS EVA BACH HR. A. B. English and History
MISS EMMA DICKEY, A. B. Latin and English
MISS KETURAH K. KEPPLE, A. B. Latin and English
MISS NANCY MEYERS, A. B. French and English
H. C. SMITH Commercial and Music
H. W. CUMMINGS Science
MRS. HOWARD KIRK, A. B. Mathematics
MISS RUTH LOSER, A. B. MISS ANNE McCLELLAN, A. B.
English and Mathematics History and Mathematics
MRS. ROBERT S. THOMPSON Commercial
MISS EDNA SELLERS, B. S. Teacher Household Economics
FiveSENIOR YEAR BOOK
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND NINETEEN
The Graduating Class
Kathryn Andrews Wallace Campbell Helen Dickson Claribel Grove Agnes Henry Marvin Hornbeek Knthro Jones Marion Lout .cnhiser Fred MeGarey Helen Porter Elmer Stanton Estella Thayer Thomas McQueen
Grace Hack Daniel DeArmcnt Verne Fisher Madge Harrison Dave Hopkins Albert Jennings Marion Little Rebecca McClimans
Marion Bash Eleanor Chase Bernice Fell Frank Ha .en Earl Hickey Eleanor Jackson Helen Lackey Ruth Me Broom
Helen McLenahan Ruth Shollcnberger Mildred Spcir Evelyn Wood
Xadeno McLenahan Evelyn Saul Lewis Stevenson Albert Wagenmen Emma Fisher
President, Earl Hickey Vice President, Helen Dickson
Secretary, Wallace Campbell Treasurer, Agnes Henry
CLASS MOTTO Not At the Top, But Climbing
CLASS FLOWERS Purple and White Sweet Peas
CLASS COLORS Purple and White
SixSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Our Class History
Our class entered High School ninety-three strong. We were timid and nervous, like all Freshmen are, for the first few weeks at least, for during that time most of us hoys were treated to a free haircut and were otherwise vexed by our superiors. We soon learned our place, however, and after that everything was all right. All the studies were new and mystifying to us Freshmen. We felt out of place among the other classes and made a good many blunders.
The next fall we came back as Sophomores and we felt as if we had grown about two feet during vacation. We were sorry to lose our mathematics teacher. Miss Watson, about the middle of the year. On this account we were forced to end our Algebra classes before the regular time, but the students didn’t protest. In the spring we were all busy gathering specimens for our Botany work, one of the most interesting subjects in our whole course, I think.
When we came back in the fall of 1917, we missed some of the familiar faces among our faculty, but equally good teachers were on the job to take their places. Beginning with the Junior year, each student was allowed to select his course, College Preparatory or Commercial. We also organized our class for the first time. At our first class meeting we elected Earle Hickey, President; Evelyn Saul, Vice President; Agnes Henry, Secretary: Loretta Heilman, Treasurer. To pay the expenses of the class, we
rented the Olympic Theatre and had a Class Benefit show; the profits were over sixty dollars.
There were two main social events during the Junior year. We held our Junior Class dance and it was a grand success. Then in May we held the usual Junior-Senior Banquet. Speeches were made by the Junior and Senior Class Presidents and the members of the Faculty. I am sure that the event was greatly enjoyed by all.
During the year most of the boys subscribed ten dollars to the V. M. C. A. War Work Fund. The girls were anxious to do their part and organized the Girls’ Patriotic Union, a practically new idea, and nearly every girl in our class was a member and helped in the work.
But some of the boys were given the opportunity of rendering further service. In the spring we were addressed at different times by a number of prominent men who challenged all of our boys who were not already employed to join the Boys’ Working Reserve and go to work on the farms
SevenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
under the auspices of the V. M. C. A. of Pittsburgh and the Federal Working Reserve of the State. As many as could accepted the challenge. They were taken to a camp near Harrisburg and given a short course of intensive training after which they were distributed among the farmers of Mercer County.
In the fall of 1918 we started in as usual in September, but bad gone for only four weeks when the FLU appeared in Greenville as in all parts of the state and the school was closed for five weeks.
When we came back we were sad, indeed, for one of our class members, Lois Rromlcy, had been a victim of the FLl Lois was a fine student and popular in the class. Sad also because one of our Faculty, Miss Forster, had also been a FLF victim. Miss Forster had taught some of our class during our first three years and she certainly was a fine teacher and every student was her friend.
When we returned we elected our class officers for the Senior year. They are: President, Earle Hickey; Nice President, Helen Dickson;
Secretary. Wallace Campbell; Treasurer. Agnes Henry.
The war was still raging “Over There” and the High School Students, both girls and boys, were asked to give five dollars toward the maintenance of the various war relief organizations. The response showed the patriotism of our school and we arc proud of it.
We rented the Olympic Theatre for our Senior Class Benefit show and realized over eighty dollars from the sale of tickets.
Our class now has only forty members, some having dropped out each year for various reasons. We are now looking forward to Graduation. A person never knows how much the High School life has benefited him until he is about to leave it. But as Alumni we will watch the proceedings of future classes with interest and sympathy.
Verne II. Fisher.
Ei htSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Dob. Class Vico President; Assistant Editor of Year Book; Soph.-Junior IMavs; Basket Ball ’lfi; Honor Pupil. One of the most popular girls in the High School. Deb has a huge capacity for ice cream and with Sauly is often seen at the Sugar Bowl.
Time never hangs on your shoulders when Red is around. Being full of mischief himself he sees the fun in everything. Of late he has developed an interest in Fords.
REBECCA McCLI M A NS
Rebecca never smiles quietly, she just smiles out loud. She likes camels (Campbells) and is often seen with one.
NineSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Iv. Capt ’n. 1 ‘ Little but never lonesome. " Honor Pupil: Soph. Junior Plays; Champion Basket Ball player; B. B. 4 years; Captain 18- ’19; Cheer Leader Athletic Editor of
Year Book. How does she do it? Nobody knows. She never neglects her “dates" either.
Hazen. Allow us to introduce you to our He-Vamp, whose one fondness is for Doves. Dr. Frank Hazen has been found very valuable in the laboratory.
Her name is a mistake because she is “tall and divinely fair." Marian came from Albion to graduate with us. Although she has not been here long she is well known for her cheery smile.
TenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
One of those quiet girls who acts while others talk. Eleanor's complexion is the envy of all who know her.
Foot Ball '17-’IS: Basket Ball ’18-’19. Really A1 knows a great deal, especially about his lessons, but being of a retiring nature he doesn’t display his knowledge in public.
Henry. Junior Play; Class Treasurer: Honor Pupil. Although always very jolly she is now twice as jolly since a certain person has returned from France. If you want to have a good time ask Agnes to go along. Her favorite pastime is teasing Corky.
ElevenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Class Joker. We recently discovered that Madge has a poetic nature and we expect to sec her name among the famous poets of the future. Madge is always in for a good time.
Steve next to Stanley is the smallest hoy in the class. He had quite a time to train his hair, but now he has a fine pompadour. Steve is the shining star in History Class.
Evelyn may be quiet hut she has a sense of humor. We believe that she has some love affairs but in spite of our prying we have been unable to learn anything about them.
TwelveSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Ruth likes exceptionally well to move, which, of course, accounts for the number of moves she has made in French Class. Her chief occupation is teasing Frank.
Fred believes in keeping his affairs to himself: for that reason we know little of them. But we do know that some day he expects to be a scientific farmer. Good luck to you Fred, we will come and call on you.
Emma’s curly hair is the envy of all the girls in the class. She wears a State College pin which perplexes us all.
Tl i;SENIOR YEAR BOOK
Soph.-.Junior Play; Class Vice President 'IS; Honor Pupil. A general favorite. Saulie is very fond of motoring. Any car from a Ford truck to an Oldsmobile suits her. Strange, isn’t it?
Horny. Foot Ball '17-’18; Secretary of A. A.; Junior Play. It seems strange to write Marvin’s name without another’s, for “they are always together and they’re never apart.”
Honor Pupil. Helen is noted for here funny little giggle. She does not say much, but we always know she is present by her laugh.
FourteenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
MA RIA X LOT'TZEXHISER
Lout .ie. Sophomore I May. Loutzic amuses the entire Chemistry Class as well as Mr. Hocsch with her remarks. She also showed her ability as an artist in Geometry.
DANIEL DeAKM ENT
Foot Ball M8; Basket Ball 19; Junior I May; Business Manager of Year Book. He is very fond of French Class. Dan. don't you know that flirting with the teachers is forbidden ?
X AI) EN E Me LEX A11A X
Doanie. Honor Pupil. Although Xadene has dark red hair she has has never been known to lose her temper. Xadene is a pianist. She also knows how to handle a Buick.
FifteenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Felly. Basket Ball ’16; Soph. Junior Plays. We have heard that Felly has a temper but do not know whether to attribute it to- the shade of her hair or not. She is very secretive with her love affairs and therefore we know little of them.
Hickey. (Mass President H8-M9: Secretary A. A. ’17- ’18; Basket Ball'-’19; Junior Play: Honor Pupil.
Hickey is a modern combination of a Beau Brummcl and Lord Chesterfield. He is a well known contributor to the Evening Record, known to the public as “Dusty.”
Honor Pupil. The girl with the curly hair and dark brown eves. Grace is rather quiet, but well liked by all who know her.
Sixtc nSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Chubby; Janitor. Basket Ball M» -'10: Soph.-Junior Plays. One of the notorious B. C. S. Chubby is getting to be a second Annette Keller-man and almost any day may be found at “The Willows."
Honor Pupil: Class Historian; Winner of the Prize offered by the Electric Light Company for the best essay on the advantages of Electric Service in the Home. Professor is our head chemist and a regular shark when it comes to figuring out those awful formulas.
Basket Ball MS. Nothing worries Ann. One thing has long puzzled us, why Ann is suddenly taken ill on pleasant afternoons.
SeventeenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
KATH ERINE ANDREWS
Kate, the girl with the red cheeks. Kate’s home is in Adamsville, bujt she is very fond of Greenville and its inhabitants. It is reported that she went to the Senior picture show twice in order to sell four tickets. That’s a deep one.
Basket Ball ’18; Foot Ball ’lf -’17-M8; Captain ’18; President of A. A.; Editor-in-Chief of Year Book. Since Dave’s Wright” hand helper left he has been rather lonesome, but for all that he has not deserted his class, for which we are thankful.
Jake. Junior Play; Honor Pupil. Never seen without a smile. Estella has one hobby, writing poetry, and she is very Frank with her verse.
KighteenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Leona is very talkative and generally has much to say especially in Chemistry Class. She is a frequent visitor in Sharpsvillc. We have heard that there is a great attraction in that city.
“Ireland must be Heaven ’cause Elmer came from there.” A famous athlete; Basket Ball four years; Captain ’17- '18- ’19; Foot Ball 17-’18; Manager ’18; Vice President of A. A.; Junior Play. We all wonder what will become of G. H. S. athletics after Corky leaves.
Mack. Honor Pupil. Helen often goes to the Sugar Bowl in order to get some sort of a “Fry” from “Harry.” She is also partial to auto rides to Meadville.
NineteenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
“She is a winsome wee thing, ji bonnic wee thing.” Marion studies when she doesn’t have letters to rend. That accounts for poor lessons frequently.
Campbell. Class Secretary; Assistant Business Manager of Year Book. Campbell, with Red Wagenman, Fisher and Red McQueen form the Halogen Elements, in as much as they act alike.
“Her face, her eyes, her manner, all who see adore.” Junior Play; Financial Secretary; Honor Pupil. To whom it may concern: Claribel will never bother her husband about business matters as she had enough in 1915).
TwentySENIOR YEAR BOOK
Dutch. Ruth just entered our class this year and she came many “miles" to do so. She hails from Hadley. She is constantly gazing out of the window for—we wonder whom ?
Rod just joined our class this year, but he was a good addition. He is a good student but never misses any fun. Red is very interested in the Junior Class. We wonder why?
Twonty-oneSENIOR YEAR BOOK
“The only way to have a friend is to he one." That Mildred believes this is shown by the host of friends she has. And jolly—“that's her all over." Basket Ball '16, and ever a faithful rooter.
•Tack. He may be small but he has big ideas. Jack is unmoved by the compliments paid him by his’ lady friends.
SENIOR YEAR BOOK
Now that we’re “grads" of Greenville High, We’ll put our books away.
Not that we know all’s to be known,
But start anew the coming day.
Our honored faculty taught to us,
In each successive class
That each day spent in high school life, Should be more noble than the last.
The parting time is very near.
And in each student's care free life,
Some sorrow seems to find a place,
And lay before him, a new strife.
As time flits by and each of us Has started in life’s race,
Some memory will bring back once more,
Each well remembered face.
. Madge Irene Harrison.
M emorics of Greenville Hi h School
How long will I remember the days of my youth,
That I spent in the halls of knowledge:
Where I learned and was taught much of the truth, That was necessary for entrance to college.
There were days then that were gloomy,
When it was hard to study and recite.
Vet the days that were dark and stormy.
Were outnumbered by the days that were bright.
How happily I remember the first of September When 1 started in, in the fall of ’15.
Then,—there were many, as I remember,
But now there are few,—in the spring of '19.
Four years of memories dear to all,
The best we shall ever possess;
We have spent in these your halls,
Four years in G. H. S.
Daniel DeArmcnt, '19.
Twenty-threeSENIOR YEAR BOOK
THE YEAR BOOK STAFFSENIOR YEAR BOOK
The Senior Year Book
Editor-in-Chief ............................ Dave Hopkins
Assistant Editor..................................... Helen Dickson
Business Manager.............. Daniel DeArment
Assistant Business Manager.............. Wallace Campbell
Athletic Editor............................. Kathro Jones
It has long been the custom for the Senior Class to put out the School annual called the Year Book. As in a good many undertakings the greater part of the work falls upon a few. But since we are now in a position to look back over the years we have been preparing for the work which is to come when we have left this hall of learning, we feel that we can give the time gladly to make this the finest book yet published by a Senior class.
The members of the graduating class, who have for the past four years or longer been trocling the sometimes wearisome paths of knowledge, have arrived at the completion of the first lap in the race course of life’s journey.
We have laid the foundation for the more arduous one which is to come that will at times present obstacles seemingly unsurmountable and which can only be overcome by those who shall have been armed with the sword of training and the shield of knowledge. This journey has been of much more value to some than to others. Everyone has received exactly what he or she has put into it. And now, as we look back over these years of study, we can see where we have fallen short, where we could have made better use of our time. To some this journey is not complete. There are some who seek a higher education, but for others it marks the end of their years of preparation, and they must journey forth on the highway of life. We look back and see the classes that enter and then graduate in a never ending stream. These classes are forgotten in the hurry of life, but the school goes on. This class has the privilege of being the first class to graduate in the new high school building. We have not had the opportunities that are afforded by this new building, but we are sure that the classes that follow will use this new hall of learning as it should be used, which is a fitting monument to the worthy citizens of Greenville, whose efforts have given us these splendid opportunities for education and development.
Twenty-liveSENIOR YEAR BOOK
We have edited this Year Book with the idea of giving to the graduating class and members of the school a souvenir that will he kept as a remembrance of the many happy days that have been spent in Greenville High School.
The advertising in this issue is necessary to the class in a financial way that the book might be published. It also brings the advertiser and the high school student into a closer relationship to each other.
The advertisements of the local merchants contained in this issue, whether large or small, are greatly appreciated and show the loyalty of the merchants to the school. We wish to thank those, who in their hearty response have helped us solve the financial problem which has been greater this year than ever before, owing to the various demands made on the public, and to the present conditions brought about partly by the return of the bovs from the army.
To the class and readers of the Year Book, we wish to say that it is your duty to patronize these firms.
We wish to thank Mr. C. M. Henderson of the Arc Engraving Company and others for the aid that has been so kindly given in the preparation of this souvenir.
Business Manager 19.
Twenty-sixSENIOR YEAR BOOK
I. as junior member of the New York Brokerage Co., was to be sent to Paris to corporate French and American bonds. In order to obtain my passport, I went to Washington the next day to interview the chairman of the foreign relations’ committee. Imagine my surprise, upon being ushered into his office, to see my old school mate, David Hopkins, one of the most prominent Congressmen on the committee. Needless to say I received the passport and set sail the next day. At lunch the second day out I noticed a familiar face at the next table. Later, I went for a walk on the upper deck and there asked an old gentleman who this young man was and was informed that he was Marvin llombeck, a brilliant young lawyer going to Paris to complete his studies. I immediately introduced myself and after a friendly chat I questioned him concerning his cheerful appearance and he said that he had been married a short time before to the sweetheart of his senior days. Marvin asked me if I had recognized the captain of the ship. I replied that I had not and when 1 got up on the bridge whom should I see hut Albert Jennings. Albert said that he had already seen much of the world hut was determined to see the rest.
With two such enjoyable companions the time passed quickly and on the seventh day out of New York 1 arrived in Bordeaux. I went immediately to the American consul and procured a passport to pass the custom official and was advised by him to stay at the American Hotel in Paris. When I arrived there, 1 hired a taxi and drove to the hotel. After registering I asked for an interview with the manager. I was conducted to his office and there, to my amazement, sat Elmer Stanton. I had noticed that the prevailing color scheme in the hotel was green and gold and in answer to my questions I learned that he had just returned from a convention of the Irish Independents, of which another schoolmate, Thomas McQueen, was the chairman.
I learned from Elmer that Agnes Henry, the noted dramatist, was at that moment in her suite writing a play based upon the customs of the French people. I called upon Miss Henry at her apartment and was delighted to hear that she was not engaged that evening and made arrangements to accompany her to the opera. As the curtain went up our chum, Mademoiselle Durais, no other than Kathro Jones, appeared in the leading role and charmed the audience with her delightful dancing. Assisting her whom should we see hut Claribel Grove and Stanley Phillips. Later in the evening at a supper party we were informed by Miss Jones that Katherine Andrews, the movie star, was in California posing for a new picture, and that Albert Wagenman, a second Charlie Chaplain, was in a hospital in
Twenty-sevenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Chicago, convalescing as a result of running through a real brick wall in his flivver.
We returned to the hotel and I arranged with Miss Henry to accompany her on the return voyage and then planned my business for the next day. In a week’s time when, all details had been completed we started for America. Soon after we came on board we learned that there was to be a Sunday service on the boat and we at once decided to attend. Imagine our surprise when we found that the evangelist who was to talk was none other than Lewis Stevenson. He had as his pianist Rebecca MeClimans. while the choir consisted of Marion Little, Mildred Speir. Grace Beck and Eleanor Jackson. After this interesting service was ended we had a pleasant chat with our old friends and found that they were returning from China where they had been doing missionary work. Reverend Stevenson inquired if we had heard of the wonderful success of our old classmate, 1-Yank llazen. We answered in the negative and he informed us that Mr. Ila .en had been chosen as the most capable to head a committee of Chicago doctors that were to help clean up the slums. During the voyage we discussed others of our old school chums and the various occupations they were pursuing. 1 was pleased to hear that Vern Fisher and Wallace Campbell, two of our prominent chemists, had been successful at their latest experiment and had acquired a considerable fortune.
We arrived in the States a few days later. We secured a taxi at the dock and ordered the driver to take us to our old friend. Mr. Belfanis, for luncheon. During a traffic jam at one of the busiest corners, 1 noticed a large limousine nearby and calling Miss Henry’s attention, we decided that the occupants were Bernice Fell and Eleanor Chase, two society leaders in New York. They shortly perceived us and recognition was mutual. They beckoned to us and we left our car to join them. They at once mentioned that they were presenting an open air tableaux the next day and they solicited our attendance. We made arrangements for the following day and parted.
The next day we motored to the estate of our school mate who was formerly Miss Chase. Our two hostesses were awaiting us and they stated that they wished to present some old friends. As we went through the conservatory we noticed the beautiful cut (lowers. Before we had a chance to inquire as to the source of these we were informed that they had been purchased from Helen Lackey, who was conducting the leading florist shop in New York. Sitting in a secluded spot in the conservatory was a tall, dreamy looking young woman, who was the leading poet of the day, Madge Harrison. As she had given strict orders not to he interrupted while in her trance, we passed on. We saw that the all important event, the tableaux would soon take place and we hurried to our places. Prominent characters in this beautiful tableaux were, Kstella Thayer with the same smile of old, Anna Reed as full of vim as ever, and Marian Lout .enheiser as petite and charming as in the senior days. The Greek costumes which Twenty eijchtSENIOR YEAR BOOK
they wore were remarkable for their beauty and we were not a little surprised when one of our hostesses told us that they had been made by Saul and Dickson, designers of Lueile gowns. We observed a smiling face approaching and recognized Daniel DeArment, the now famous chemist, lie told us that it was impossible for him to have come any sooner and Bernice said that he was noted for his late appearance at every social affair. Daniel was in an intensely good humor as he had that day secured the assistance of Helen McLenahan, a chemist noted for her remarkable skill. Eleanor later informed us that she had invited Leona Chestnut to the tableaux, but that Leona had sent her regrets, having been unable to leave her work as dean of a select girls’ school a few miles above New ork. on the Hudson.
Miss Henry said that on the following day she must make a business trip to our old home town and she would report to me any chance meeting with old schoolmates.
In a week’s time she called at my ofiice and related with pleasure the happenings of her trip. She had talked with Ruth Shollenberger and Emma Fisher, who were now teaching in the Penn High School and had been directed by them to the smart millinery shop of Bash and McBroom. She had made a short call there and as she stopped to admire the chic hats a lady had entered the store. Upon closer scrutiny she had recognized Evelyn Wood who was now happily married and who had chosen her residence in Greenville. On the day of her return as she hastened to the station she had met Nadene McLenahan who was helping her father establish a system of scientific farming. According to Xadene’s story it seemed that Fred McGarey was still on the farm and a devoted follower of golf owing to the fact that part of his farm had been turned into a golf course.
In a short time we resumed our duties with a keener interest for having come in personal touch with so many of our old chums ot the class of 1919 G. II. S.
Agnes Henry and Earl Hickey.
Twenty-nineThirtySENIOR YEAR BOOK
THE ZERO HOUR.
I recently met one of the finest living examples of American spirit that I have ever had the pleasure of seeing. Before the war he was a clerk rising to he sure, hut not an extraordinary man in any sense. Over night he became a soldier by means of the draft. He was taken overseas ami with little preliminary training, was put into active service in the trenches. He was so severely wounded that it was necessary to amputate one leg. At the present time he uses an artificial leg and has acquired such skill that most people never notice it. This pleases him for he is a modest lad and does not like to he questioned and it was only after long, hard questioning that I got him to tell me the following story.
“You probably know what my life was like tip to the time of my call for service. I was an average clerk in a big office making a good salary and spending it all on a good time. And right there, sir, is one of the benefits of this war. We will have learned to save. When my call came, I was as surprised as anyone. I hadn’t been paying much attention to the papers and it seemed then as though the government had its nerve, asking me to join its army, but I went, I am glad to say. It was not long till I arrived in France. I had now begun to take some interest in the war and was seriously doubting my ability to kill a man. Not only that, but 1 doubted if I would have the nerve to leave my shelter and risk my own life. But the ten minutes in that front line taught me more than the last ten years of my life had done before.
“About two o’clock on the morning of August 12, word was passed around that we were to charge across No Man’s Land at five o’clock. Between two o’clock and five, every man revived his whole life, past and present, and his chances for a future. Some were nervous and shaking, afraid to trust themselves to speak; others worked themselves into a rage the better to keep up their courage. Some kept their minds off the coming danger and so presented a stolid countenance and a steady hand which was a great help to us. I was one of the ones who could not control their thoughts ami I actually believe that but for one thought, I should have gone mad; that thought was that behind us were hundreds of thousands of men ready to take our places and that behind us all were millions of our countrymen only asking for an opportunity to help. There was the great comfort that we were not alone. I mentioned it to some of my comrades and it seemed to help them for at 5 a. m., the zero hour, when we went over, not a man hung back.
“After that it was easy. The thought of our countrymen backing us up. trusting in us and believing in us, was sufficient to establish a morale which was hard to dispel. I, myself, went over three times and was not afraid.’’
“But how about your wound!" I asked him.
“My country can have this other leg any time she needs it,’’ he replied.
A NIGHT ADVENTURE
Two tired, disappointed young men stood gazing down the street car track at a glimmering light that grew fainter and fainter, as the five o’clock ear sped on through the dense timber tract to Portland twenty miles distant.
The two companions were Oscar and Vincent McGarthcy, who had been tempted by the fine October weather to take a day’s outing in the timber. They were brothers and both from the east visiting their uncle in Portland. The day had been spent in target practice and exploring the great forest.
“Well, isn’t this luck?” said Oscar. “To be in sight of that car and then have to wnlk the whole way home.”
“Don’t think of that. I’m dreadfully tired now and the only thing left to do is to stay here all night,” was his brother’s reply as he picked up the lunch basket and started down the bank.
Oscar followed rather reluctantly. The dark, frowning forest looked as foreboding to him as the twenty mile tramp to Portland. Soon they came to a place where two or three spruce trees had fallen together; their tops lodging against each other had formed a small pen.
“Well isn’t this luck?” said Vincent. “Here is our cabin.” Then he parted the branches and crawled under the shelter. “Why here is the softest bed of spruce boughs. 1 don’t care now that we did miss the car.”
“But,” said Oscar, “don’t you remember Uncle telling us about a man who was chased by wolves out in these woods last winter? He built a fire then and was able to keep them away till morning, but we couldn’t do that at this time of the year.”
“We have five boxes of shells left and with them I can stop all the wolves in Oregon as fast as they want to come,” said Vincent.
So Oscar yielded the point again and said he would take the first turn watching. Hut when he had wrapped himself up snugly in his blanket and propped his back up against a spruce bough, his head soon began to nod, and after a few useless attempts to keep awake he fell sound asleep.
However the boys were reminded about midnight that they were not sleeping in a Boston flat. Oscar was awake first and hearing low howling sounds far and near all around him, was not long in rousing Vincent, Even while they tried to decide what to do the branches of the shelter began to shake as one, then another of the animals began to leap on them.
“They are timber wolves,” said Vincent, “and the sooner we let them know what we are the better. You go to that end, part the branches, shoot several times, and then climb up on top. I’ll do the same at this end.”
When the boys peered out through the branches of their shelter the night seemed to bo full of little balls of lire, but a few shots scattered them, and when the boys met on top of the shelter nothing could be seen of their enemies. They believed they were out of danger, but in less than an hour the hungry, howling animals returned in larger numbers than before and showed less fear. Only by firing rapidly in a circle could the boys scatter the band. About every hour tin wolves returned and at four o’clock in the morning the boys ran out of ammunition. Hut as the first ray of light appeared in the eastern sky, the wolves disappeared, and never before had Oscar and Vincent been so glad to see morning come.
As the two companions boarded the first car to Portland and settled down in a seat to enjoy the ride, Vincent said, “Well, I guess we can tell a real Western story now, too.” And Oscar agreed that they could. FRED McGAREY
Thiitjr-twoSENIOR YEAR BOOK
FIRST PRIZE. HIGH SCHOOL
The Advantages of Klectric Service in the Home
By VERN. FISIIER, Senior Class
An aged mother returns home from the post office with a letter from her son ‘‘Over There." She steps inside, presses a button and there is a flood of mellow light protecting her from falls and lurking intruders. Mother is patriotic and believes in conservation, that’s why she uses electricity. Her son’s last presents were electrical appliances to lighten her daily work.
Picture this gray haired mother on a hot Monday morning, her electric washer and wringer relieving her of that backache that makes blue Monday blue. Mrs. Jones sighs, with her washing half done and thinks what a drudge wash-dav is. Tuesday is hot and sultry, but mother irons her washing in a few hours in a cool room with her electric iron. Mrs. Jones is almost exhausted after ironing for hours beside a hot stove. Wednesday and Thursday mother does her sewing with her electric sewing machine which runs smoothly and rapidly. Imagine how tired Mrs. Jones is after working the foot treadles for hours. Mother uses her electric vacuum cleaner every day and especially on Friday, cleaning day. The cleaner she guides is always digging into corners and cleaning around rugs which eliminates the use of broom and tedious dusting. Mrs. Jones is raising dust with her broom and after sweeping, must dust all the furniture and woodwork. Needless, Hard Work! Mother has electric cooking utensils such as an electric toaster, casserole and percolator.
Is your wife or mother a Mrs. Jones? If so she works for hours each day when electricity would do the work for her at slight cost. It is your duty to provide her with all electrical appliances at once. Mother is never tired over Sunday. Neither should your wife or mother be tired.
Mercer County Light, Heat Power Co.
NAME ALIAS AS OTHERS SEE THEM WHAT THEY J
1. Cathryn Andrews Kate Attractive Oh Gee!
2. Marlon Bash Marlon Gentle My goodness!
3. Grace Beck Becky Quiet My Heavens!
Wallace Campbell Wally Smiling Holy Smokes!
5. Eleanore Chase Chubby Cute H! C! D!
6. Leona Chestnut Cliessy Fine Oh Hock!
7. Daniel De Arment Dan Awful Wait Till I Tell You
8. Helen Dickson Deb. Sweet Really!
9. Bernice Fell Felly Clever That’s a Deep One
10. Emma Fisher Fisher Pleasant Gracious
11. Vern Fisher Vern Quiet Now Mind
12. Claribel Grove Jimmy Attractive Oh!
13. Madge Harrison Irish Tall Oh Sugar!
14. Frank Hazen Doc. Dignified What d’you Mean?
16. Agnes Henry Henry Jolly What?
16. Earl Hickey Hicks Sporty Oh Piffle!
17. Dave Hopkins Hoppy Great Oh Hen!
18. Marvin Horn beck Horny Good Looking What’s the Idea?
19. Eleanore Jackson Eleanore Modest Never Speaks
20. Albert Jennings A1 Sleepy Donnez-moi?
21. Kathro Jones Kay Usually at 9:15 Ye Gods!
22. Helen Lackey. Helen Bright Eyes Darn It!
23. Marion Loutzeuheiser Loutzie Extraordinary Oh Dear!
24. Marion Little Sis Sweet I Don’t Know.
25. Rebecca McCUmans Dimples Intelligent Oh Cats!
26. Thomas McQueen Tommy Merry Sure.
27. Ruth Me Broom Ruth
28. Fred McGarey Fred
29. Helen McLenahan Mack
30. Nadene McLenahan Deanie
My Goodness! Huh?
31. Stauley Phillips Jack Innocent Oh Heck!
32. Anna Reed Ann Stylish Good Land!
33. Evelyn Saul Sauly Fascinating Oh Boy!
34. Ruth Shollenberger Ruth Hasty My Stars!
36. Elmer Stanton Corky Just Right’""' Where’s that Candy?
36. Louis Stevenson Steve Small """ My Golly 1
37. Mildred Speir Milly Light Hearted" Oh My!
38. Estella Thayer Jake A Joke Gee Whiz!
39. Albert Wagenman Red Noisy " I Don’t Know.
40. Evelyn Wood Evelyn Quiet How?
Thirty-fourSENIOR YEAR BOOK
1. To know everything
2. To help others
3. To be diligent
4. To be an electrician
5. To Joy ride
6. To do nothing
7. Drug clerk
8. To settle down
9. Has none
10. To have her lessons
11. Never said
12. To have a good time
13. To own a Ford
14. To be a Doctor
15. A secret
16. A drug clerk
17. To make on his
18. To get married
19. Nover said
20. Nover showed any
21. To get to school on time
22. To grow fat
23. She won’t tell
24. To get her lessons
25. To graduate
26. To get out of school
27. To be good
28. To graduate
29. To keep house
30. To help others
31. To grow tall
32. To have everything
33. To help raise Flowors
34. To be a lawyer
35. None at all
36. To settle down
37. To set the world afire
38. To grow small
39. To grow big
40. To grow Slim
To run around
To sell tickets
Go to the Sugar Bowl
To be alone
To have a good timo Likes to laugh What is Wright Dark nights LikeB everything To stay at homo To dance To curl her hair To talk To smile
To have her lesson
Lots of things
A soldier boy
To drive a car
To be talked to
To play six-sticks
The opposite sex
To be slammed Worms
To be scratched To be criticised To be all alone Not to be called on Girls?
To walk to school To be bothered To be scolded To recite To speak
Anyone talking to Cork Nothing
To come to school To study To fuss To lose a game To keep quiet Hard work To be still To work To be bothered To bo called out To go to school Girls
To be teased
To stay in
To be disappointed
When he isn’t around
Not to be noticed
To be let alone
To get cross
Coming late to Chemistry Doing her best That’s her business Looking wise Talking
Arguing in Chemistry Teasing Miss Meyers Being present Writing notes Explosions in Chem. Lab. Studying
Collecting class dues
Making trouble Coming late to school Going to New Castle Walking with one Jr. girl Being quiet Running around Writing poetry Giggling
Making others laugh Studying?
Looking pleasant Studying Chemistry Talking Working
Having her lessons Boing good Chewing gum
Writing letters to ---
Being nice Taking walks Looking around Catching a train Stenographer Taking life easy Coming late Koep silent
Thirty-fiveSENIOR YEAR BOOK
President.... ..........-......... Dave Hopkins
Vico President.................... Elmer Stanton
Secretary .......................Marvin Hornbeck
Treasurer ........................Floyd Chrisman
The Athletic Association of the Greenville High School this year was a success. Through the efforts of representatives in each class, a great many of the students were induced to join the association. And since the association finances the athletics of the high school, it is the patriotic duty of each student to he a member of the association.
At the beginning of the foot ball season this last year, the financial condition of the association was so low that only a very small part of the needed equipment could be obtained. When the basket ball season came, the association was in better condition and first-class basket ball suits were purchased. Now the next thing is to get a good foot ball outfit. The teams have for the past years purchased a few new articles each year. This has proved very unsatisfactory. So the foot ball as well as the basket ball squad looks for the support of the student body this next year, so that the athletics of the school may be of the highest order.
The spirit shown towards athletics in this school is not what it should be. It is necessary to have athletics in the school. It is also necessary that each team should have the backing of the school. If the team can see that the school is interested in its work, naturally it wishes to repay the student body by showing them the highest class of sportsmanship in its game. And if the school supports its team then the town will also support it. But if the team is not supported, the players lose interest and incentive, and thus athletics fail.
It is hoped that every student of the school this next year and in years to come will Ik a member of the Athletic Association of the Greenville High School, and ready to do his or her part when called upon to do so.
Thirty«evenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
A High School is known abroad by its athletics. A school that can put forth good foot ball and basket ball teams is looked up to and esteemed. In order to have winning teams money is necessary. In order to have money the students must open their pocket books and give. The per cent, of students joining the Athletic Association in Greenville High School during past years is comparatively small to the number of students attending the school.
It is also to be expected that there be enthusiasm for athletics in the school. If the members of the High School do not support its teams, how can it be expccod that the town will. We hope that next year and in years to come athletics will be better supported in Greenville High School if only for the reputation of the school abroad.
To Mr. Cummings and Miss Loser we owe much for their efforts in coaching the foot ball and basket ball teams: also for their kindness and splendid spirit shown on
trips. Special mention must be made of the fine spirit and loyalty to Greenville High that Mr. Cummings showed at Erie and during the tournament at Grove City. Miss Loser with her cheerfulness kept the girls in good spirits at all times. She is our idea of an ideal chaperon.
Foot Ball 1918
Captain, Dave Hopkins Manager, Elmer Stanton
The foot ball team of this year had the material to make a vietorius record but it could not withstand the attack made by the Spanish Influenza. The foot ball team of G. H. S. with thousands of other teams was overcome by the “flu" and the foot ball enthusiasts had to give up the idea of defeating so many teams.
Foot Ball Record 1918
G. H. S________________________________39
G. H. S.
G. H. S.................... -........... 7
•G. H. 8_________________________________0
G. H. S________________________________ 0
Total G. H. S. 46 points Indicate games played abroad.
Farrell High School 0
Grove City High School 16
Erie High School 13
Opponents 42 points
Marvin Hornbeck. Horny. One of our last year’s players who played this year in such a way that we know he didn’t forget his last season’s instructions.
Elmer Stanton. Corky. Foot ball manager and member of the 1918 squad. Cork made a fine showing as quarter.
Albert Jennings. Al was the invincible rock last year and again this year he took his same place on the line. He was our stone wall.
Daniel DeArment. This was Dan’s first year, but he had the form that makes a star.
Maynard McClure. Mack played a new position this year, but as in everything he made it go like a whirlwind. Wait until next year.
Thirty-eightSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Floyd Christman. This was the first year for Cheese, but he went into the panic with a determination which inspired the entire team.
David Soiple. Davy has played with G. H. S. three seasons and we know that he can make the game interesting.
Thurman Allen. When Husky came this year he did not know much about foot ball, but before the season was over he sure did know how to block a punt.
Miles West. Hinkle is one of our reliable ends. He made a good showing at Erie.
Lawrence Smith. Dutch sure could show the team how to tackle. We never had to worry about his side of the line.
Milo Keck. Milo, although small and not very heavy, was always there with the goods. Milo is now in the Navy.
William Haer. Hill was one man who could play any position. He made a strong wall wherever he played.
Frank Dickinson. Dicky came out for the first time this year. We look for a star by that name next season.
Xeale Raub. Dusty was another little man, but he had the sand to stick to the last.
Julius Wells. Julie was another of our players who knew how to tackle. We lost a good man when Julie was injured.
Dave Hopkins. Dave was our Captain, and being a leader of men was able to foresee the difficulties to be encountered ami the weak points to be overcome. He played a consistent game as half-back and his ability on end runs was hard to surpass.
Thirty-nineSENIOR YEAR BOOK
The most notorious foot ball game of the season was played with Eric High School, November 23, at Erie. To open the game Erie received and played the ball only a few yards and lost it on downs. With the ball in Greenville’s hands began one of the greatest offenses witnessed on the opponents gridiron.
During the first and second quarters both teams proved efficient in handling end-runs. line plunges and trick formation plays. Near the close of the first half Greenville carried the ball to Erie’s 5-vard line where it was lost on downs and the half ended.
In the second half Erie introduced fresh, and the best material available in an effort to turn defeat into victory, since they had possession of the ball.
Greenville entered the game with an unconquerable spirit and took the ball on downs. By a series of end-runs and forward passes they covered Erie’s 5-vard line for the second time. The ball was lost and returned on the forty yard line. Here Greenville lost and took the defense. By a long forward pass Erie made the first touchdown, and kicked the goal. Greenville then received and through a fumble, one of the opponents covered the ball back of the goal post. It was ruled a touchdown. The goal was missed. This made the score 13 to 0 for Erie, where it remained during the game.
Coach Hopkins intercepted a forward pass and would have scored had he not received an injury in the attempt. West intercepted a difficult pass and played a good game.
Greenville’s back field showed great skill while the line stood inseparable against Erie’s 210-pound full-back.
Prof. W. E. Dimorier of the Erie High School permits us to print his version of the game as written in a letter to Prof. Gerberich.
Your foot ball team gave us the scare of our lives today. They outplayed us in every phase of the game and their speed and aggressiveness has not been equalled on our field for years, if ever. They played to win.
It was pitiful for a teacher in a school of 2200 pupils to see its team so outclassed by a team from a much smaller school. The boys played a clean, sportsmanlike game and shall have a place on our schedule if they wish it.
I congratulate you and the boys. What I say to the spiritless boys of Erie High will not look well in a letter.
Hornbeck _ DeArment _
W. E. Dimorier.
-------BG----------------------- —_______ Burger
--LT , —— _ Srhoenfield
Touchdowns: Erie. Butler and Schoenfield. Goals: Shaner. Substitutions: Erie.
Devine for McMahon. McMahon for Smith. Smith for Burger. Sullivan for Simmons. Referee: John Carney. Umpire: Ainswarth. Head Linesman: Griffith. Timer: Harrington.
H. W. Cummings.
FortySENIOR YEAR BOOK
Girls’ Basket Ball
Captain, Kathron Jones Manager, Margaret Boat
With Miss Loser as roach the Girls’ Basket Ball Team of '10 had the most successful season in the history of the high school. Although the girls were exceptionally small, they played with a swiftness and tenacity which surprised all. Opponents were much larger than our girls which accounts for defeats.
Girls’ Basket Ball Record for 1919
g. h. a______________________
g. h. a---------------------
G. H. S...................
G. H. S_____________________
G. H. 8---------------------
G. H. S.____________________
G. H. 8_____________________
G. H. S................
G. H. S_____________________
G. H. S.
g. h. a---------------------
g. h. a---------------------
G. H. S_____________________
G. H. 8---------------------
G. H. S. (Game Forfeited)
Conneautvillc Vocational School 12
Oil City High School 0
Alumni ..........-....... —----------- 6
Mercer High School---------------------3
Edinboro Normal School......_ 23
Conneautvillc Vocational School -------8
Mercer High School ......._...-........H
Cambridge Springs High School. 13
Moadville v. W. C. A---------------- 15
Franklin High School — -...— 28
Oil City High School ........... 23
Franklin High School— --------------- 20
Cambridge Springs High School - 2
Meadville Y. W. C. A------------------32
Edinboro Normal School —-..... - 0
5SENIOR YEAR BOOK
Margaret Boat. Peg. Manager. At guarding and playing forward Peg is unsurpassed. She is a hard worker and a very good shot and can always be counted on to do her share of the scoring.
Mildred Hodge. Hodge. Our smiling center, and always there when it comes to dropping the balls in the basket. She has another year to further demonstrate her special talent in basket ball activities.
Eleanor Chase. Janitor. She used to star at guarding, but when it became known how well she could “shoot” she became a forward. Chubby finished her high school basket ball career in a very brilliant style.
Helen Harshaw. Red. The terror of the team. Our opponents think she paints herself with mucilage because she is such a sticker when she guards. Lucky for the team Red will be with them next year.
Ada Ashe. Vat. Another guard whom it is impossible to elude. Ada’s girl seldom gets a basket. Ada will be a great help to next year’s team.
Kathro Jones. Captain. The plucky little forward whose departure will cause a gap that will be hard to close. Her ability to shoot from difficult angles always kept her guard at a loss. “Kay” is considered one of the best dribblers of the 1918-19 squads.
GREENVILLE vs. CONNEAUTVILLE.
“Greenville, Greenville,” sang out the conductor, arousing me from my fitful slumbering. 1 turned and looked out of the window. “Greenville,” I mused. “Yes, yes to be sure, I remembered the town. A quiet, restful sort of place with—” Mv train of thought was rudely interrupted by three rousing cheers for Greenville High, seeming to have been given on the rear platform of the coach I was in. 1 turned and saw. what seemed to me to be a whole army of high school girls and boys, charging the aisle from the rear door.
“I guess we're in for it now,” exclaimed the gentleman across the aisle. “Basket ball teams, I think,” he added by way of explanation.
“Hum! Basket ball teams! I don't approve of girls------”
“Charley,” literally screamed one of them standing beside me. “here's a seat for you.”
She turned and in doing so, hit my next best derby squarely on the side with some manner of contraption she had under her arm; hit it so hard that, to retain it on my head I was forced to perform some stunts of Which a Japanese acrobat would be envious. Profuse begging of pardon followed and 1 grumbingly settled myself to sleep again. Hut sleep on that train while those fifteen young people had possession of the coach was entirely out of the question.
There ensued voluntary concerts and the accompaniment was, as nearly as 1 could make out. a couple of young banjoes. One of these concerts developed into a serenade when it was discovered that a bride and groom were present.
When we arrived at Conneautville, I prepared to leave the vivacious crowd of young folks, but, they descended to the platform before I was fully aware that the train had stopped.
I went to MY hotel in a taxi and left all thought of basket ball behind me—but not for long. Soon after I had registered, the whole party trouped into the lobby and I gathered from their conversation that there were to be
Forty-twoSENIOR YEAR BOOK
two games played that night; one a girl’s game between the Greenville lligli Girls and the Conneautville High Girls, and the other between the boys’ teams of the same schools.
As there were few forms of amusement in the town, I decided to attend the games that evening, and about an hour later T mounted the stairs to the basket ball tloor. The teams were already upon the Moor “warming up” as I heard the coach express it. I had not long to wait before the girls’ game was on. 1 had rather hazy ideas of basket ball and I was fortunate in being near the Conneautville Coach, who explained the game and all the plays to me. The Greenville Girls’ Team won a hard fought game by the score of 15-12. Then came what the coach termed the “real game.” Little as I know of the game and the “irregularities” which occurred, my verdict was in favor of the visiting team, but I soon learned that the Conneautville boys had the higher score by four points. A dance followed the games in honor of the two visiting teams. I did not stay, but until a late hour I could hear the orchestra playing catchy dance music.
Perhaps 1 was lazy the next morning, perhaps not. anyway when I went down stairs all but two of the party were there enjoying a good country breakfast. One of the young gentlemen was explaining to the girls’ chaperon that the two absent members needed a LITTLE sleep. Two other young men hurriedly excused themselves, explaining that they intended to catch the early train home, but amid much applause they returned to the hotel several hours later.
While I was displaying my wares to one of the merchants whose store faces the hotel, my attention was attracted to the front of the store and when I investigated I found that half the town had turned out to see the game of Fox and Geese in progress on the snow-covered lawn before the hotel. I immediately recognized the participants of the game as the jolly Greenville crowd.
“Yes,” said one customer with a laugh, “they were up on the hil! back of the school house having a toboggan ride a while ago.”
“Gay bunch.” murmured one of the regulars at the stove.
I went back to my work but in a short time returned to the hotel for luncheon. As I entered the lobby I heard someone say in a stage whisper, “Sh-h! One of the fifteen.” They all laughed but I didn’t see the joke. It was probably one on me.
Finally, and with not a little difficulty, luncheon was served to the party, and each one proceeded to lick the platter clean.
“To get our money’s worth,” one explained to the chaperon.
“Oh, all right, here goes,” she returned, and I think they succeeded. The proprietor agreed with me.
Shortly after one o’clock bags were piled by the door, the last visit was paid to Joe. the confectioner, and a few minutes later the liveliest bunch that had even been there (according to the clerk) left for the station, all intent on getting back to G. H. S. and home.
How a town can change in six months!
Forty-threeSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Forty-fcurSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Boys’ Basket Ball
Captain, Elmer Stanton Manager, Floyd Christman
The basket ball season was a success. The boys’ team had the skill, speed, and grace which makes a really good team. It is with much disappointment we recall the hard luck with which our boys played at Grove City the first night of the tournament. It can be attributed only to hard luck that G. H. S. did not win the cup, as it is well known that Greenville High had one of the best, if not the best, teams in the county.
Boys’ Basket Ball Record for 1919
G II. S 32 Farrell High School 25
G. II. S .37 Greenville Athletic Club 27
•G. II. S .28 Conneautville Vocational School 32
G. II. S 37 Meadville High School 24
•G. 11. S. .28 Mercer High School 21
G. II. S. 59 Conneautville Vocational School 23
G. II . S ...28 Braddock High School 29
G. H. S 37 Grove City High School 24
G. II S. 41 Mercer High School 24
•G. II. S 21 Farrell High School 30
G II. S. 29 Greenville Athletic Club 28
•G. II. S. 39 Grove City High School 20
G II S 44 Greenville Athletic Club 32
•G II S 22 Meadville High School ...25
•G II S. 19 Grove City High School 29
Total G. II. S. 501 points Opponents 393 points.
• Games played abroad.
Elmer Stanton. Corky. Captain and Center of the team. Corky’s fame at shooting fouls and making baskets is unsurpassed. He is a member of the county all star team.
Floyd Christman. Dutch. Manager and Forward. Dutch is another well known basket shooter of whom we are very proud.
Neale Raub. Dusty is our little but swift Forward. Ilis rapid shooting amazes all spectators.
David Seiple. Davy is a Guard who is always on the job. His floor work is much admired by all.
Albert Jennings. A1 is a second Stonewall Jackson at guarding and woe be unto the man who finds himself with A1 as an opponent.
Lawrence Smith. Dutch Smith is another of our guards who plays, as all Greenville High players do, to win.
Earl Hickey. Although this is Hickey’s first year for basket ball, he showed that he sure could guard and jump center.
The class finally decided that there should be a few snap shots of the class in the book, so on May 6 the class was excused in the afternoon and a few pictures of the seniors were taken. These pictures will be looked at in years to come by the members of the class and by the friends of the class, bringing back memories of our school days
Forty-five)SENIOR YEAR BOOK
There was at least one Campbell at the circus last fall.
Tf Bernice Fell in the creek would Verne Fisher? No. but Evelyn Wood.
(In Physics)—Sound cannot be transmitted through a vacuum, therefore Corky is deaf.
Bernice Fell thought there were miracles performed in Greenville when she asked Mr. Heil to make her nose narrower.
Helen McL.—"I heard something very sad this morning."
Grace—‘ ‘ What was it ? "
Helen—".Mother’s alarm clock."
Stanley — ‘ ‘ What s your greatest wish?"
Frank—"Well, to put 41)r. before my own name and ‘Dr.’ after the name of other people."
Mr. Smith, telling of his fall on the ice said. "Women wear hair on the tips of their heads, but my hair being a naught on the back of my head, that fall sure broke the records (Victrola) and made my pate red."
When a quarter rolled down the aisle did you see Eleanor Chase?
A member of the class saw Chestnut, Grove and A. Keed at the Wood house.
Mr. H.—"Why are you late?"
Kay—"Well, I guess because the bell rang before I got here."
Mr. H.—"Open the windows. Much of the gas is escaping."
Dan—"Yes sir. and do you want me to turn the stove out?"
Cathryn—"What’s vour pursuit in life?"
Madge—"The town trains. Numbers 0 and 10 on the Bessemer."
Thomas—"I want a pair of button shoes for my sister."
Clerk—"What kind do you wish?" Tom—"Doesn’t matter, just so they don’t button in the back."
Mr. Hoeseh (placing his hand over his heart)—"And after getting a whiff of cyanide, I had a terrific pain in my right side. After smelling ammonia for some time, I went into the laboratory and threw up the window."
Forty-sevenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
The senior Bessemer Train Crew are noted for being on time in English ('lass.
Miss Myers—“Will you take those rubbers off your hand?”
Lotsie—“I didn’t know you wore rubbers on your hands.”
Althou' our nerves were almost rent. With Stanley’s music we were content. Burk’s Speech on Conciliation he read so sweet,
While on a squeaky board he placed both his feet.
Earl—“What a peculiar cat you have, I never saw one so peculiarly marked. ’ ’
Agnes—“Yes. when I get excited over writing this class prophecy, I don’t care where I wipe my pen.”
Mr. Hoesch—“The idea of eating parsnips is for the physiological effect.”
Mr. H. (a few minutes later)— “What is the use of eating parsnips, Estella ?”
Estella—“For the Zoological effect”
Do you know why Elmer would make a good soldier? Some of us do; he likes beans.
Evelyn Saul thought Mr. Hoesch had a knowledge of etiquette as well as Chemistry when she asked him if the senior girls were old enough to get married.
Miss Bucher—“ Did the army go the entire distance by the way of Lake Champlain ?”
Verne—“Yes ma’am, just as long as the lake lasted.”
(During luncheon hour). Madge— “O, girls, look here!”
Xadene—“What’s the excitement?” Madge—“Rebecca is riding beside a camel (Campbell) in that Ford.
Cathryn—‘Huh, that’s an every day occurrence. ’ ’
Kay—“ Now we want a full crowd at this dance.”
Marion B.—“1 don't feel very well. ”
Emma—“That’s too bad. Where do you feel the worst?”
Marion—“In French Class.”
If the other girls went motoring would Agnes Henry?
“Plus que” in English “All your life.”
Miss Myers—“You’ve had plus
Estella—“No ma’am, last year was the first we had it.”
Forty-eightSENIOR YEAR BOOK
I he Great Age In Which We Live
When we, the members of the Senior Class, think of the time when we graduated from High School, there will he a great number of other events of that time which will present themselves to our minds. The greatest war the world has ever witnessed came to a close by the signing of an armistice between the Entente and the Allied Powers. President Wilson then went to Europe to the Peace Conference in Paris to make a league of nations.
The Human Voice traversed the Atlantic at 7 o’clock on the morning of March 19. After many months of preliminary experiments in long distance telephony, a Marconi engineer in a wireless hut at Clifden, Ireland, at that hour called “Glace Bay.” Instantly the answer came, “Glace Bay talking.”
On May 17. the American sea plane XC-4. the “Jinx” in command of Towers of the Transoceanic Flying Fleet, established a world record for flying overseas, covering a distance of 1250 miles in 14 hours, making on an average 95 miles an hour.
Because of almost perfect weather conditions the Bar Harbor, Me., station could hear the commanders of the seaplanes talking among themselves, 1250 miles away, thus establishing a new wireless record for distance.
Harry G. Hawker, Australian aviator, and Commander Mackenzie Grieve, his navigator, are winging their way across the Atlantic on the most perilous airplane flight in history. They took to the air at 5:55 p. m. today and expected to reach the Irish coast in twenty hours unless some accident forces them to plunge into the sea. When the aviator found that everything was in good trim and that he would not have to come down again he dropped his carriage and everyone knew that he was on his way to Europe. The people of the I'nitcd States as well as the people of Europe are waiting patiently for some news of the Australian.
The Plane NC-1 and its crew are missing and up to the present time have not been heard from. They have been missing for over 40 hours.
Forty-nineSENIOR YEAR BOOK
FiftySENIOR YEAR BOOK
Fifty-oneSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Fifty-twoSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Fifty-threeSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Alumni In Service
ALBERT MITCHELL D’ARLE BASH LAWRENCE PEARSON JAMES HUNTER RALPH BOST LEON REIGLEM AN HARRY THOMAS EDWARD ZUVER HOWARD BLOSE EARL SEIPLE ARTHUR LOUTZENHEISER J. LYNN WILEY CARL VOSBURC HAROLD ELLIS ROBERT BEACHLER ROBERT KECK WALTER WEST RICHARD AMY LEROY AUBEL PAUL MOYER GEORGE CARTWRIGHT JOSEPH DOYLE READ FORSTER EDWARD K REM IS HARRY SNYDER EDWIN AUBLE JOHN REZNOR THEODORE SMITH WILLIAM NELSON ARTHUR HECKER ERNEST HATTON DEWITT DOWNS LEWIS GLATZAU RAY LEECH
• Died in the Service.
Fifty-fourSENIOR YEAR BOOK
RIGHT AT HOME, GREENVILLE
A Great Opportunity for the Young People of Greenville
Have you seen the High School Edition of the Thiel College Bulletin? Here are a few extracts from it:
Does It Pay?
A thousand times it has been said and truly said that the chief object of a higher education is, not to make money, but to enlarge the vision and create a new life; but even from a money standpoint it pays decidedly to educate. Here are a few figures:
Uneducated laborers earn on an average $500 a year. Men having a high school education average $1000 a year. The salaried graduates of a certain eastern college were found to be receiving an average of $2309 the fifth year, and a salary of $3804, the tenth year after graduation.
What do you think of this? One per cent, of American men are college graduates. Yet this one per cent, has furnished 55 per cent, of our presidents; 54 per cent, of the vice presidents; 02 per cent, of our secretaries of state; 69 per cent, of the justices of supreme court.
Arrangements have been made with the University of Pittsburgh by which a student wishing to study law, medicine or dentistry, may spend three years at Thiel and take his last year at “Pitt” and in this way he can receive an A. B. or B. S. degree and gain a full year.
Thiel College ranks among the best in its educational standard. Its entrance requirements are the same as at Harvard. A Thiel diploma will admit you, without examination, to any law or medical school in the State and it is a life certificate for high school teaching in Pennsylvania and also in many other states.
Fall Semester begins Sept. 16, 1919.
For catalog or any information see
HENRY W. ELSON, President or
Rev. E. F. Ritter, General Secretary
Fifty-fireSENIOR YEAR BOOK
You must specialize along some one line if you you want to 4'make good. ’ ’
If you are undecided what profession or business to follow, a training at this school will help you make a wise decision and will fit you to proceed in your chosen line with more certainty of success.
Business ability is needed in every line. Ve develop it
Arrange now for the fall term at
SCHOOL OF MODERN BUSINESS
THE PRACTICAL SCHOOL A. R. MARTIN, Principal SHARON. PA.
Where the successful business men and women of the future are being trained
IT HAS PAID US TO MAKE A STUDY OF THE IDEAS OF YOUNG MEN. WE KNOW THE KIND OF SHOES THEY WANT—AND HAVE THEM HERE FOR THEM. FLORSHEIM SHOES ARE PRICED
OXFORDS, $7.00 TO $10.00 SHOES, $10.55 TO $15.50
N. N. MOSS CO.
THOSE AWFUL HEADACHES
in ninetynine cases out of a hundred are the results of eye strain. . We have countless cases where people have neglected to have their eyes fitted with glasses at the proper time, and that we have relieved by testing their sight and fitting it with properly adjusted eyeglasses or spectacles.
DR. J. A. PALMS
235 Main Street
FiftysixSENIOR YEAR BOOK
four Photograph is the most cfjcr= tsfjeb tiling: pou can gibe to those most bear. JHafee an ap= pointment tobap. I etl=IDonalbson ;§ tubto
(Dlpmplc iBuilbing, ffflain £ t.SENIOR YEAR BOOK
For Fire Insurance
— WRITTEN RIGHT —
— —==S EE=
SAMUEL J. ORR
No. 12 Canal St. Both Phones
J. E. SAUL
PLUMBING AND HEATING
22 CANAL ST. GREENVILLE. PA.
All Home Dressed Meats Eggs and Butter
61 CLINTON ST.
Fifty-eightSENIOR YEAR BOOK
WHERE EVERYBODY GOES
Where Everybody (Joes—Tlu» Sugar Bowl We have the most delicious Ice Cream in the city. Don’t forget to take home a quart. Take home a box of Sugar Bowl Chocolates. We make them in a sanitary place. Meet me at the Busy Ice Cream Parlor. There we’ll have a drink. Meet me. treat me, meet me at the Busy Ice Cream Parlor
“Say it With Flowers”
For Graduations Weddings, Birthdays, Social Events, Sick Rooms, etc., you can always “Say it with Flowers” to fully express your sentiments. We handle complete line of Flowers for every occasion.
WM. BAIRD 8c SON
18 Rosedale Ave. Both Phones
Flowers Sent by Telegraph Anywhere in United States or Canada in a few hours’ notice
Fifty-nineSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Greenville's Larges) doming Stare. Because Best
Styleplus Clothes, Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes
Hats and Gloves
GIBSON'S BIG CLOTHES STORE
Complete Line of Dress Hats
In the Leghorn and New Pastel Shades
Special Attention Given to the Graduation Class
MRS. E. I____DAVENNY
All up-to-date Homes use Gas ....for Heating and Lighting....
Greenville Natural Gas Company
New Spring Shoes and Slippers
NEW SHAPES—NEW TOES—NEW HEELS
Our now spring stylos of footwear aro now in from the world’s host shoemakers for your inspection. “The Latest” is written all over them in every
curve, corner and stitch.
A pair of those now spring slippers will greatly add to the appearance of the best dressed young man or young woman. See them at
The Dorwart-Harry Shoe Co.
SixtySENIOR YEAR BOOK
Sixty-onoSENIOR YEAR BOOK
The Best Place to Get Well Dressed Would Be From
First Class Repairing Tires and Accessories
im NEW ELGIN SIX U2H
“THE CAR WITH A PEDIGREE”
GREENVILLE AUTO REPAIR
South Water Street Phone 229-J W. F. SCHAIBLE, Prop.
180 4 Main Street Over Rowley’s
THE POPULAR-PRICE SHOP
ALL THE LATE STYLES AND SHAPES CHILDREN'S HATS
GIVE US A TRIAL
Sixty-twoSENIOR YEAR BOOK
DAVIS DRUG STORE
“IN BUSINESS FOR YOUR HEALTH"
WHAT PEOPLE WANT
is carefully considered in stocking our store and their desires are met in every possible way—not only in pure drugs and medicines, but proprietary goods, toilet articles, bath room supplies, perfumes, lotions, toilet waters.
A. M. O R R
64 South Mercer Street
Specialists in Amateur Finishing and Commercial Work
Greenville Dairy Company, Inc.
PASTEURIZED AND CLAIRIFIED MILK AND CREAM CLAIRIFIED MILK FOR BABIES
Manufacturers of “BANQUET" ICE CREAM—ALL FRUIT FLAVORS
Greenville and Sharon Both Phones
Sixty-threeSENIOR YEAR BOOK
FASHION PARK CLOTHES MANHATTAN SHIRTS
STEIN-BLOCH CLOTHES BORSALINO HATS
ROCKING CHAIR UNDERWEAR HOLE-PROOF HOSE
COOPER CLOSED KROTCH SMART NECKWEAR
W. J. NEIGHBOUR
MEATS AND DRY GOODS
72 South Second Street We Deliver to All Parts of the City Call Us Up—Both Phones
Greenville National Bank
THE BANK TO BANK IN THE BANK TO BANK ON
G. B. CHASE, President T. R. THORNE, Cashier
Sixty-fourSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Wall Street, North from F. M. Trust Co. GREENVILLE, PA.
AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING AND MACHINE WORK ACCESSORIES AND MOBILE GARGOYLE OILS RACINE AND HOOD TIRES 5000 Mile Guarantee
WE TRY TO SATISFY OUR CUSTOMERS—TRY US
Bell Phone 4-R Free Air at Curb
ATTENTION ! Automobile Owners
We are Equipped to VULCANIZE Tubes and Casings of All Kinds and Sizes. Give Us a Trial.
EUREKA VULCANIZING CO.
South Second and Ohl Sts.
Bell Phone, 371R Union, 173-X
Cleaning, Pressing French Dry Cleaning
Repairing a Specialty
FniiaaeiDhia Cleaning. Pressing arm Repair Shop
KID GLOVES CLEANED
Basement New Commercial Hotel Nick Torel'i, Prop. Greenville, Pa.
SENI OR YEAR BOOK
BUILD WITH BRICK
The Old Reliable Firm
“A LEAGUE OF RATIONS”
A real “League of Rations” would combine the food powers of the world into a body called Peace Bread.
The real piece of bread will come to you only when you use
Smith Steam Bakery Greenvil!z:
Sixty-sixSENIOR YEAR BOOK
DRAPERIES AND CHINA
Sheaff Bros. Meat Market
No. 2 PLUM STREET
FRESH MEATS ALL THE TIME TRY US
Presto-Lite Battery Service Both Phones
Battery and Tire Service Station
C. E. HUNT, Proprietor 135 Main Street
Vulcanizing Tires and Accessories
Fir§l National Bank
TOTAL ASSETS, $1,600,000 CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $450,000
Sixty-nevenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
W. C. DeForeest
Prices and Terms to Suit You
240 Main Street GREENVILLE, PA.
GET IT AT-
A GOOD DREG STORE
1 SO .Main Slreet
Dandruff, As All Medical Men Know, Is a Disease
ROSE RICHARDSON SPENCER
No. 4 Park Avenue
Positively Cures Dandruff You Can Buy Dandruff Cure from Her or at Teen Rideout ’s Barber Shop, 131 Main St. Try Us
If Your Shoes Are Sick, Take Them To
RINELLA, THE SHOE DOCTOR
Corner Main and Water Streets
Sixty-eightSENIOR YEAR BOOK
L. L. KECK SON
DRY GOODS CARPETS CLOAKS
Do It Electrically
AND SAVE TIME AND LABOR. LET US ESTIMATE ON WIRING YOUR HOME. A FULL LINE OF APPLIANCES AND FIXTURES.
Mercer County Light, Heat Power Co.
E. S. Templeton T. C. Whiteman Geo. II. Rowley
Templeton, Whiteman Rowley
Attomeys-at-Law Greenville. Pennsylvania
G. K. ANDERSON
Manufacturers’ Agent and Installment House
GREENVILLE WATER COMPANY
No. 8 Canal Sued Greenville, Pa.
Sixty-nineSENIOR YEAR BOOK
J. L. BENNINGHOFF Greenville Coal
DENTIST and Ice Co.
W. E. FELL. Manager
2nd Floor Benninghoff Block Office 1 Irs.: 9-12 a. m.; 1 :30-5 p. m. Greenville, ... - Pa.
Spring Opening J. M. HAMILTON
EM BROI DERI ES LACES Dealer in
MUSLIX UNDERWEAR H ENDERSOX CORSETS FINE...
RIBBOXS HOSIERY GROCERIES
LADIES’ SILK AND WASH WAISTS WINDOW SHADES AND PROVISIONS
221 Main St.
The Racket Store Bell Phone 27 Union 108
IF YOU EXJOY FIRST-CLASS WORK AND GOOD SERVICE Greenville Motor
The National Hotel Company
Barber Shop ACCESSORIES
IS THE PLACE
H. R. LOVELL, Proprietor Trouble Hunters and Adjusters
In Xntional Hotel Block, Greenville, Pa.
UXIOX SHOP No. 1 Clinton St.
Greenville Electrical Supply Co. MARTIN KANE
INSURANCE AND REAL
WIRING FIXTURES ESTATE
228 Main St. Greenville, Pa. BROKER
SeventySENIOR YEAR BOOK
GREENVILLE BOTTLING WORKS B. T. CARTWRIGHT, Prop. MURRIN BROS. Auto Repairing
All Kinds of SOFT DRINKS 39 South Race Street
SUGGESTION FOR COMMENCEMENT
Pearl Neck?aces, Fine Quality Wrist Watch, Ruby and Diamond Rings. 1. J. Keller Co. “The Women’s Shop’’
Roland, the Jeweler
J. F. CHRISTMAN
J. C. BRICKER Tailor 4y2 Canal Street FANCY GROCERIES FRESH MEATS Home Rendered Lard
36 West Main Street
Make Hasenplug’s Your Headquarters For Shoes 217 Main Street STOP and EAT At the New Commercial Hotel C. H. CAMPBELL, Prop. Everything New But the Name
Seventy-on®SENIOR YEAR BOOK
Phones: Hell 87-W; Union 9-Z
Dr. S. F. Shakely
Livingston Block 190 Main St. Greenville, Pa.
THE CASH AND CARRY STORE
137 Main Street A Full Line of Staple Groceries Churngold Oleo a Specialty A. HARNEVIOUS, Prop.
Guns and Sportsmen’s Supplies
Automobile and Bicycle Sundries and Repairs
60 Clinton St. Greenville, Pa.
Meet Me at the Fountain
CREAM SUPREME CHOCOLATES and BOX BOX'S
HARRY D. WEST
DR. C. J. PEEBLES
Over Dunlap’s Jewelry Bell Phone 173-J Greenville, Pa.
John J. Donaldson
F. M. Trust Co. Bldg. Greenville, Pa.
9 to 12 a. m.; 1:30 to 4:30 p. m.
H. J. ALAN, d. d. s.
W. C. JOHNSON
Goods Stored, Packed and Shipped
54 Canal Street
Seventy-twoSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Everything Wears Out
KECK’S SHOES belvedere;
OUTWEAR EVERYTHING OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Greenville, Pa. 147 Main St. Greenville, Pa.
Greenville Floral Co. Harry L. Keck
FLOWERS Attorney and Counselor-at-Law
TOR ALL OC CASIONS Greenville, Pa.
18 Canal Street Greenville National Bank Bldg.
PETER NAGENGAST The New
FINE City Restaurant
SHOE REPAIRING A REAL HOME FOR THE
18 Canal Street 178 Main Street
W. C. PETTIT Notary Public
Stanley A. Gillespie
Greenville, Pa. INSURANCE REAL ESTATE
Seventy-threeSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Bessemer Coal Riverside Garage
Supply Co. DA VEXXV and BASKIN Dealers in
Our Service Is At Your Service Ford and Studebaker Automobiles
8 Wall Street Both Phones Xorth Water St. Oreenville, Pa.
Everything in MARATHON
GROCERIES DAIRY LUNCH
John F. Brown EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT
139 Main St. Both Phones Opposite Post Office
Greenville Electric Shoe Repairing Company J. M. HITTLE ATTORNEY
105 Main Street Both Phones
Two Doors East of Bridge Vosler Building Canal Street
ART AND Dr. P. N. Teare
MILLINERY CO. DENTIST
Fashionable Millinery 19 XORTH MERCER ST.
and Art Need'e Work Telephones: Bell 280: Mercer 5W Office Hours: 9 to 12 a. in.; 1:30
161 Main Street 4' to 5 p. m.; 7 to 9 p. m.
Seventy-fourSENIOR YEAR BOOK
PACKARD N. B. FRY’S
HARDWARE CASH AND CARRY STORE
Everything in Hardware All Orders over $5 Delivered Free
Boosters for Greenvi’le
Since 1854 41 S. Race Street
Dr. H. C. Sturdevant W. F. Amy Sons
Specialist in Extracting PARLOR MEAT MARKET
Greenville, Thursdays Choice Meats of All Kinds
Linesvi'le Balance of Week BOTH TELEPHONES
WEBER’S STUDIO TRENTO and TRIESTE
11Canal Street BARBER SHOP
— Where You Get the Best of Serv-
Wherein are Made Pictures of the ice for Less Money
13 Canal Street
WE ARE ALWAYS AHEAD
New-York Coney-Island 144 Main Street Hot Dogs and Hamburgers Light Lunch Chili Con Came a Specialty, 15c Something for Your Money M. H. FETZER DENTIST 220Vi Main Street Office Hours: 9 to 12:00; 1:30 to 5:00
Seventy-fiveSENIOR YEAR BOOK
J. W. DUNLAP
JEWELER THE VERY HAT
Greenville, Pa. you have been looking for is here
. _ waiting for you
Bracelets, Watches and Diamond Carlsson Millinery
Rings for Graduating Presents
Buy... Dr. J. P. McCormick
Vesper’s Bread OSTEOPATHIC
ALWAYS FRESH AND
138 Main St. 94 Clinton Street
Philadelphia Optical Offices D. A. Seiple Sons
Successor to E. F. Henry
EYE SPECIALIST FANCY
We Examine Eyes and Furnish Glasses. That’s All We Do, But GROCERIES
We Do It Right.
Over Beatty’s Book Store 213 Main Street
ROY FOULK Auto and Sign Painter Over Beil’s Livery GREENVILLE Shoe Shine Parlor AM. KINDS SHOES CLEANED
Let me figure on painting your OR SHINED
house. Pure lead and oil used. Hats Cleaned and Blocked
Both Phones 133 .Main Street
Seventy-sixSENIOR YEAR BOOK
S. T. DEAN
H. J. ALEXANDER RETAIL GROCER
The Rexall Drug Store 220 MAIN STREET
RIVER FRONT NATIONAL
Horse and Auto Livery, Garage Gas, Oil, Tires and Sundries SOFT DRINK EMPORIUM
BEIL Both Your Patronage Phones Solicited Ye Make Our Own Root, Herb, and Raspberry Beers
JOHN O’GRADY GUY THORNE
CIGARS and TOBACCO 10 Canal St. Greenville. Pa.
101 Main Street Member Class of 1895
Remember Poolos Candy Company for Quality JOHNSON'S AND APOLLO KEYSTONE LAUNDRY
CHOCOLATES A. II. CHASE. Proprietory
POOLOS CANDY CO.
Opp. Olympic Theatre Corner Wall and Shenango Sts.
Seventy-sevenSENIOR YEAR BOOK
Buy Your Next Pair of
CUT-PRICE SHOE STORE
J. C. WINTER
Dealer in FRtTTS, VEGETABLES, and
FRESH MEATS A Full Line of Choice GROCERIES 44 V. Main Street
O. G. KNAPP
S. Main St.
Gold Standard Value Bell Phone 914-R-2
W. R. KECK
GROCERIES and PROVISIONS
Both Phones 173 Main St.
S venty-eightSENIOR YEAR BOOK
KAVCR pointing ca cr p .—
The Beaver Printing Company
PRINTERS BOOKBINDERS PAPER RULERS
WE WILL FURNISH ESTIMATES ON ANY BINDERY OR PRINTING PLANT PRODUCT
Packard Ave. GREENVILLE, Pennsylvania
“THE SHOP THAT'S MAKING GREENVILLE FAMOUS"
Society itfruiifl (flnthro
Rowley’s Clothes Shop
High School Models
Sizes from 32 to 36
The New Wai§l Seam Models in Suits and Overcoats
$25.00 to $35.00
Fine Hats and Furnishings
Fine Neckwear and Silk Shirts
180 Main Street,
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