Fairview High School - Challenge Yearbook (Fairview, PA)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 52
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1936 volume:
May 1936 THE CHALLENGE Page Thlee
We, the Class of 1936, present this annual
in the hope that it will enable you to know some-
thing of the activities, achievements, and ideals
which have been ours. The cover of The Chal-
lenge has been carried out in our class colors, and
we sincerely hope that it meets with your ap-
proval. We wish to thank the lower classmen for
their contributions and the faculty for their very
kind and willing assistance.
And should this book in any way help to
leave with you pleasant memories of this high
school year, then we will feel that we have really
accomplished our purpose ...... The Editor.
Page Four THE CHALLENGE May, 1936
Fr-'nt IU-w-Jack Hwlluml and Rube-l'l Barron. SECOIIII Rrvw--left to I'iQhtQMis:s King, lillinol'
XYcislI,.:E-I, editm--in-clxief, Charlotte BICUYRIY, Alicc Sisson, Esther Light, and Miss Black. Top How-
Harriet Swalley, i'LlIIIel'IlIv: XYillianIs-m, I-In-lyn livtz, Betty Getz, Betha Lewis, Esluu Leffler.
THE EDITORIAL STAFF
ELLINOR WEISLOGEL L .7,. I ,... EEE,.EE.A...EEEEEEE EEEE EEEEEEEEE I E.,EE ..,.,E E' I I i tor-in-Chief
EDNA LEFFLER I ...,E 4..,,EE .E,EE, I A ssistcmt Editor
ALICE SISSON ' 'E4-' b. EEEEET L L, Activities Editors
BETTY GETZ TETTTE I
JACK HOLLAND ,, I TTTTTT ATTTT Athletic Editor
HARRIET SWALLEY EEEEEE EEEE P lwtograph Editor
EVELYN GETZ ,.ETT.,. . EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE Typist
MIISS BLACK ,EEEE L. Faculty Adviser
THE BUSINESS STAFF
ROBERT BARRON EEE. Bzrsiness Illazmgvr
CATHERINE WILLIAMSON I
ESTHER LIGHT ,L,,LL I
BETHA LEWIS ,L
MISS KING Y,,,,,,, LLLL B usiness Staff Adviser
, Ass1'stant Buszfness Mavzagetr-.Q
THE CHALLENGE Page Five
DONALD J. HAUCK, Principal EEEEE EEEE...EEA,,EEEE,..E, . . ,EE,EEA ...E. M athernatics
Allegheny College, A. B.
GERALD A. MOORE ,eee,eee Social Science, History, Boys' Physical Education
Defiance College, A. B., Columbia University, M. A.
MARGARET R. BLACK .... .........., E nglish, Latin, French, Draznatics, Library
Wilson College, A. B.
GLADYS C. TATE . ,..,......,... .. ...... Science, Music, Girls' Physical Education
University of Pittsbur,Q,'h, A. B.
GERTRUDE E. KING .......................v....,.,....... English, History, Social Science
University of Pittsburgh, A. B.
J, T, RAINE . ........... President
N. C. LEFFLER .... ,..,. V ice-President
C. L. WEISLOGEL . .... ........ S evrefary
F. C. ANDERSON .............. ...................................... T 7'9U3ll7'e7'
A. W. FERGUSON
C. M. HANNAH
A. L. HETZ
H. G. HOLLAND
D. C. MCCRAY
MRS. CATHRINE WALKER
THE CHALLENGE May, 1936
Entered Junior Year: Basketball lletterl, 4: Sub-Deb Club, 3, 4:
Glee Club, -1: Fan Club. 4.
Coquettish and teinpermental
On the dance or basketball floor.
ROBERT L. BARRON
Challenge Business Manager, 4: Senior Class Play, 4: Operetta,
2: Class Treasurer, 2. 3, 4: Football Letterman, 2, 3: Captain, 43
Baseball, 3, 4: Social Science Club, 1: Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3: Vice-Presi-
dent, 4: Glee Club, 2. 3: Hi-Y Basketball, 3.
Our business manager has
Brown curly hair, and a sincere manner
Which always hits the spot.
BETTY E. GETZ
Challenge Activities Editor, 4: Senior Class Play, 4: Oper-
etta, 4: Librarian, 2, 4: Literary Contest, 4: Class Secretary, 2, 3:
Assistant Class Secretary, 4: Basketball Cletterj, 43 Social Science
Club, 1: Sub-Deb, 2, 3, 4: Chemistry Club, 4: Glee Club, 2, 3, 4:
Fan Club, 4.
A tall slim brunette
With friendly blue eyes
Who is as happy-go-lucky as they come.
Challenge Typist, 4: Operetta, 2: Librarian, 4: Social Science
Club, 1: Sul:-Deb Club, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 1. 2, 3, 4.
A clear skinned blonde lassie
Who goes south every winter
And keeps our fashions up to date.
May, 1936 THE CHALLENGE Page Seven
HAROLD H. GOODENOW
Social Science Club. 1: Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 1, 2. I C'
This man of few words
Has blue eyes
And a mysterious air.
EDNA E. LEFFLER
Assistant Editor, Challenge, 4: Sales Managger, Senior Class
Play, 4: Librarian. I-3, 4: Class Secretary, 1: Scholastic Letter, 2, 3,
Latin Club, 13 Mathematics Club, 4: Sub-Deb Club, 2, 3, 4.
Competent, amiable, and demure
She oftens wears brown
To match her hair.
Glee Club, Assistant Accompanist, 1, 2g Accoinpanist, 3, 4:
Orchestra, 1, 2, 3. 4: Librarian, 43 Social Science Club, 1: Mathe- 4
matics Club. 4: Sub-Deb Club, 2, 3, 4,
A eoy little maid
Who is an affable friend
And a fine musician.
ESTH ER LIGHT
Assistant Business Manager, Challenge, 4: Class President, 4:
Senior Class Play, 4: Sub-Deb Club, 2, 3, 43 Literary Contest, 45
Glee Club. 2, 3, 4,5 Lambda Sigma, 3, 4: Social Science Club, 15
Originality, beauty, brains-
Make her a tonic for the blues.
THE CHALLENGE May, 1936
Social Science Club, 1: Sub-Deb Club, 2, 3, 4.
A graceful marionette
With big dark teasing eyes
' And a spicy sort of humor.
Assistant Business Manager, Challenge, 4: Class Vice-President,
2: Class President, 3: Basketball fletterj, 1, 2, 4: Captain, 2, 4:
Science Club, 1, 2: Sub-Deb Club, 3, 45 Secretary, 4: Literary Con-
test, 2, 3: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Operetta, 1, 2, 3, 4: Fan 'Club
2, 3, 4: President, 3: Treasurer, 4: Lambda Sigma, 3, 4,: Cheer Lead-
er, 1. 2, 3, 4,.
A congenial friend
With a sparkling' personality
Our "dancing lady" is an ardent sports lover.
Class Secretary, 4: Mathematics Club, 4: Social Science
Club, 1: Sub-Deb Club, 2, 3, 49 Librarian, 4.
Short and cheerful
Our German linguist most always has
A mischievous twinkle in her eyes.
CHARLES C. ROOD
Entered Junior Year: Senior Class Play, 4: Glee Club, 4: Oper-
etta, 4: Hi-Y. 3. 1
Ruddy cheeks and black hair
Spontaneous humor which overflows
And an amble all his own.
May, 1936 THE CHALLENGE Page Nine
JOHN ROPACH is
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Secretary. 4: Mathematics Club, 4. Q
This enigma of reticence is a collector who E
Has international interests
And is a wizard with a French vocabulary.
Challenge Staff, 4: Senior Class Play, 4: Sub-Deb Club, 2, 3, 4:
Glee Club, 3, 4: Lambda Sigma, 4: Social Science Club. 1: Librarian,
3: Operetta. 4.
White teeth flash when Alice giggles
As she frequently does-
And she never lets the conversation lag.
Photographic Editor, Challenge, 4: Mathematics Club, 4: Social ,.
Science Club, 1: Sub-Deb Club: 2. 3, 4: Glee Club, 4: Librarian, 3, 42
Operetta. 4. Q
Harriet is petite and mischievous
An enthusiastic supporter of everything
From mushball to operettas.
F. LeROY von TREPTOW
Football Manager, 4: Basketball fletterl, 2: Baseball tletterj, 3:
Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4,: Hi-Y Basketball, 3: Orchestra, 2, 3, 4: Stage Man-
ager, Senior Play, 4.
Clear cut features and a perpetual coat of tan
Trip is a determined worker
And a perfect tease.
Page Ten THE CHALLENGE May, 1936
Assistant Business Manager, 4: Class Vice-President, 3, 4:
Basketball, 1, 2, 4: Letter, 2, 4: Senior Class Play, 4: Sub-Deb
Club. 2, 3, 4,: Chemistry Club, President, 4: Orchestra, Assistant
Pianist, 3, 4: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Fan Club, 2, 3, 4: President, 4:
Librarian, 3: Social Science Club, 1.
Red curls, dancing blue eyes
A rarin'-to-go bit of vivacity
Who is a welcome addition to any party.
Editor-in-Chief, Challenge, 4: Activities Editor, 3: Class Vice-
President, 1: President, 2: Basketball, 1, 2, 4: Letter, 2, 4: Senior
Class Play, 4: Sub-Deb Club, 2, 3, 4: President, 4: Lambda Sigma,
3. 4: Fan Club, 2: Treasurer, 3: Secretary, 4: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4:
Orchestra, 1, 2. 3, 4: Literary C'ntest, 2. 3: Operctta, 3, 4: Social
Science Club, 1: Cheer Leader, 4.
Reserved but gracious and understanding
And a keen sense of humor.
'I A '.C
Entered Junior Year: Glce Club, 4: Senior lass Play, 4.
A broad grin, a characteristic walk
A unique way of wearing his cap.
Kenny is a carefree trcubadour.
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Page Twelve THE CHALLENGE May, 1936
'SENIOR CLASS WILL
We. the members of the Class of 1936, being
in a super-eminent state of mentality and the
proud possessors of such fine qualities as per-
severance and high ambition, before leaving
this beloved school with all those so dear to
us, do, with all humorous intentions, draw up
this document as our last will and testament.
Because of extreme necessity, and in the light
of the passing fantasies which will fade as we
leave these dear portals, we wish to make this
Article I-To our Alma Mater we leave our
beautiful pennant, symbolic of a desire for
higher goals of achievement.
Article II-To the Juniors we leave the hope
that they may have a prosperous senior year
and one as significant as ours. We also leave
them the spirit of enthusiasm C75 present in
all our classes and comfortable seats to sleep in
P. O. D.
The Senior girls leave the Junior girls their
ability to talk in Senior home room and get
away with it.
Aritcle III-To the Sophomores we leave that
sense of dignity necessary for business trans-
actions in their pre-graduation days. To them
we also leave a spirit of enjoyment to the nth
degree of all school fun and recreation, and
that spirit of generosity in which we find them
Article IV-To the Freshmen we leave our
exceptionally pleasant manner and mien, and
the hope that they will not be stricken with a
shortage of the male sex as We were.
Article V-The following are personal be-
quests of the class members:
Virginia Anderson leaves her daring exploits
to I. Edwards and her art of making-up to
Bob Barron leaves his way with the women
to Jack Holland, and his dancing ability to be
distributed among the needy members of the
Betty Getz leaves her brains to anyone who's
dumb enough to take them.
Evelyn Getz leaves her dieting to Agnes
Rettger, and her typing ability to Mr. Hauck.
Harold Goodenow leaves his accounting abil-
ity to Ernie Leopold.
Edna Leffler leaves her quietness to Wilma
Furber and her marks to Bud Weislogel.
fYou'lll need them, Bud.l
Betha Lewis leaves her piano playing ability
to Doris Pieper and her walk to H. Carlson.
Esther Light leaves her sweet smile to Mar-
Erma Locke bestows her snappy comebacks
on Katherine Ruhl and her limberness on Helen
Hon McCray leaves her ability as an all
round basket ball player to Gladys Baur and
her dancing ability to Owen Grubbs.
Irma Muller leaves her curls to Elsie Gus-
tafson and her car to the fast-moving W.P.A.
Charles Rood leaves his ability to get along
with Miss King to David Schwartz, his argu-
ing with the teachers to Junior Place: and
his laugh to John Bardsley.
John Ropach leaves his quiet way to Gladys
Walter and his modesty to Peachey Dushole.
Alice Sisson leaves her ability as a conversa-
tionalist to Katherine Ruhl.
Harriet Swalley leaves her ski pants to Mar-
LeRoy von Treptow leaves a dent in the
orchestra, because he furnished all the windg
and leaves the length of his name to Max East.
Ellinor Weislogel leaves her tired disposition
in P. O. D. class to be divided among the Sen-
iors of 1937 fjust in casel.
Catherine Williamson leaves her ability to
blow up the Lab to the next Chem class and
her red hair to Jack Holland.
Kenneth Young leaves his neat waves to Mr.
Moore and Alton Skelley, and sadly parts with
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
As a reporter on the New York Sun, I've
met a great many people and enjoyed it all
tremendously. But during this past week, I've
had more than my share of pleasant surprises
in that I'Ve seen or heard about all of my old
classmates from Fairview High School. The
unexpectedness of these meetings made them
all the more enjoyable.
Last Thursday evening was the opening
night of a much-advertised musical comedy,
and I was assigned to get an interview from
the star, Virginia Gable fMrs. Clark Gable, Jr.l
Rather calmly and indifferently, I rapped on
the door of her dressing room. A trim maid
let me in: and after I had stated my business I
was told to wait just a few minutes. Finally,
I was shown into another room, and there,
amid a sea of flowers of every hue, I saw Vir-
ginia Anderson! We chatted a while of this
and that, and Virginia told me that she had
had dinner just the week before with Esther
Light who is married to a Hollywood motion
picture producer. It was nearly time for her
to go on, and so I wished her luck and depart-
ed. Incidentally, the papers the next morning
gave very complimentary reviews of the show,
and from all indications it will have a long run
on Broadway. But to get back to my story.
Just as I closed the door of her room, I saw a
man running towards me pell mell. All at
once, he t1'ipped and fell. I went over to help
him to his feet, only to discover that it was
Leroy von Treptow. Virginia had mentioned
talking with him, but she had forgotten to tell
me that he was the director of the orchestra
for this particular show, and I had to learn
that important fact while he was brushing back
his hair and regaining his poise. Although it
was almost time to start, he couldn't find his
batong and that had been the reason for his
May, 1936 THE CHALLENGE Page Thirteen
mad rush. I left the theatre feeling that this
had been one of the most enjoyable assignments
I had ever had.
When I got back to the office, I learned that
I was to meet the Transatlantic plane which
carried a very prominent explorer. Our Eng-
lish office had telephoned about his departure
and his importance, but the connection hadn't
been very good, and so they weren't quite sure
of the name. I arrived at the airport just as
the plane made a perfect three-point landing.
There was a great crowd for me to push
through, but the lights made the field .as
bright as day. A very shy and timid-looking
man seemed to be the center of attention, and
I knew he must be the explorer because he had
a lion cub with him on a leash. As he ap-
proached amid cheers, I recognized none other
than Harold Goodenowl We talked over old
friends before I tried to get the facts neces-
sar for my interview, and he told me that
he had seen Ellinor Weislogel, now the wife of
the Secretary of the Navy, in Northern Africa.
She and her husband were just setting out on
a big game hunting expedition when he saw
them. As he left, Harold advised me to go
back and inspect the plane. I took his advice,
though I didn't quite know the reason for it
until I saw the pilot. I wasn't sure of her
identity at first, but after she had spoken a
few words, I was positive. The pilot was Eve-
lyn Getz. We went into the airport restaurant,
and over a barbecue sandwich she told me that
Erma Locke was doing very well as an air
stewardess on this same line. She had heard
that Irma Muller was still a nurse at St. Vin-
cent's hospital in Erie. And we found that we
were both devoted listeners to the Young and
Rood Radio hour which has taken the once
famous Jack Benny's place on the air. She
hadn't known that Charlie wrote their script
which is full of dirty cracks between Kenny
and himself though they are still as good pals
as they were in high school. Evelyn said she
had just been transferred to the New York-
London plane, and so we promised to see each
Life went on with the usual mad rush so
typical of New York, and more than two weeks
passed before I saw another member of the
class of 1936. We went to a reception at the
Waldorf, but were so late that the receiving
line had dispersed before we arrived, and since
these big affairs are very confusing, I hadn't
even bothered to find out who the guest of
honor was. We were dancing to the music of
an extra good orchestra when a man cut in
with a very assured air. I looked at him in-
tently after we had danced a few steps, and
then suddenly recognized Bob Barron. You
can imagine my surprise when I discovered that
he is now a botanist who is working on a new
fruit-a combination of apple and pear which
the Japanese started. He promised to send
me a basket of his latest crop, and then asked
me whether I had seen John yet. "John who?"
I countered blankly.
"Why John Ropach, of course. Didn't you
meet him in the receiving line?" I explained
my ignorance on the ground of my late arrival,
and then Bob told me that John was the new
ambassador to France for whom the reception
was being given! We stopped dancing immedi-
ately, and finally found him, looking very
smooth in his white tie and tails with a mon-
ocle in his eye. We talked a bit, and John told
us how he had advanced from his work as
government interpreter through the various
posts in the foreign diplomatic service. He
still seemed a bit breathless over his new posi-
tion, but remembered to tell me that he had
heard Betha Lewis, the concert pianist, in a
very successful performance in London.
The very next afte1'noon, I went to tea with
the dramatic critic who assured me that he had
discovered a popular new place on Riverside
Drive. The tea room was so very popular that
there weren't any vacant tables, but Lynn as-
sured me that he knew the owner, and asked
to see her. A pretty waitress led the way to
an inner office, and there sat Catherine Will-
iamson! Lynn had to take a back seat, because
I knew the owner even better than he did.
Catherine admitted being married, but she and
her husband had just moved to New York and
she thought that the tea room would occupy
her time until they got better acquainted with
New York people. Katty had lots of news
about old friends. Alice Sisson and her hus-
band had just moved to Boston, Harriet Swal-
ley was social secretary to a wealthy woman
whose name appears in the Social Register, and
Betty Getz was a Math teacher in a Long
Island high school. We immediately made plans
to go to the Notre Dame-Cornell football
game together the following Saturday after-
noon, and when I found that Katty had a red-
haired young son on the Cornell team, I was
rooting for Cornell The game that week end
was certainly thrilling. 14-14 in the last quar-
ter, and then a Cornell man plunged through
the line and tore down the field with the two
teams right behind him. The people in the
stands went wild, and as the fellow went over
the line, I received a terrific and unelxpected
squeeze. The source of the squeeze was a per-
son whom I had rather expected to be on the
Cornell side of the field-Edna Leffler. She
had been a Math teacher there, and Katty had
told me that she was the new Dean of Women.
Edna brought me news of the last member of
our class, Charlotte McCray. We did a lot of
reminiscing, and although it was only Novem-
ber, Edna and Hon had their plans all made for
the Olympics for the following summer. Hon
was coaching for them already, of course. We
came to the obvious conclusion that the mem-
bers of our class had all been most successful,
though I don't believe we could have prophesied
their future way back in the year 1936.
Page Fourteen THE CHALLENGE May, 1936
eniofz Glass . . .
The present Seniors in 1932. Will you look at all the boys they have?
Front HOW-left to risfllt-B. Zeisef, P. Pangratz, J, Honach, XV. Phillips. Second Row-G. Rodak,
E. Light, M. Souza, B. Getz, I. Muller, A. Sisson, E. Leffler, C. XVilliamson, E. Henry, B. YVeisberg, Third
How-Miss Beal, E. Lydig, XY. Bailey, H. Leslie, C. McCray, E. Getz, H. Swalley, A. Mitcho, E. Frank,
F. Amy. E. XVQ-isloyel. Top How-H, Goodenow, B, l'llVt-ll, E. Campfire, C. Michael, J. Holland, R. Bar-
ron, I.. Klemm, A. Milks, H. XYi1dfeur.
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
We do not wish you to think of our class
history as just a collection of dates and events
which have happened throughout the four years,
and are written on a single page in our year
book. Think of it rather as a book itself filled
with notes hastily scrawled on yellow tablet
paper: old programs from plays, operettas, and
dances, and bits of compositions on Macbeth
or Abraham Lincoln. For these make a class
When our memory of the days at Fairview
High grows slightly dim, we can take out an
old 1936 Challenge, and with the aid of the
names and pictures, memories will come rush-
ing back-memories of a certain hard-earned
fgotball victory, of the time a Senior girl spill-
ed on some one at a football banquet, of
the time you got kicked out of class, of a cer-
tain dance or a moonlight strollg of Com1nence--
ment night when we marched, rather frighten-
ed, up the aisle-and of all the other things
which might seem trivial to other people, but
which are so important to us.
Perhaps some folks may say we have not ac-
complished anything remarkable in our four
years here, although we have had our own little
triumphs on the athletic field, in the classroom,
in the auditorium. But what we have not ac-
complished in material things, we have more
than made up for in things which are more val-
uable than any earthly treasure-our friend-
ships and our feeling of good-will toward each
After all, it is this friendship which made
our high school life what we will ever remem-
ber-this was high school.
May, Page Fifteen
uniofz Glass . . .
Front Row-left to right-Alex Rubin, Lee Pratt, Harvey XValter, Second Row-Ann KYil1ian1son,
Margaret Essick, Helen Carlson, Mr. Moore, Agnes Benedik, Grace SCllll1t'llQl', Lucille Fetterolf, Third
Row-Helen Michael, Louise Couihlin, Elizabeth XVilkins, Frances Merritt, Helene Nielrauer, Loyall
Thrall. Top Row-Roscoe Haur, Jack I-Iollannl, Kenneth Bt-mlure, Ernest Leopold, Max East. Sorry
Owen Gruhbs was absent that day.
I JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
We, the Class of '37, entered high school on
September 2, 1933, very meek and excited. We
were not noticed except in regard to our
"green" actions until we were seen sporting
the sophs' ideas of initiation. We took it and
we could have stood more. We returned their
reception by asking them to a Hallowe'en party
at a barn on a frosty night. We froze and so
did the party. However, we asked them to an-
other school party which really hit the spot.
We were happy to win the literary contest.
And as a contribution to the school We gave a
hall tree for use in the office. We ended our
first year with a farewell party on the beach.
September, 1934. Here we were sophs-we
were all set to be straight through our sopho-
more year. First, we attempted tanning and
initiating the freshies. What a job! They
were unusually fresh. But we accepted their
invitation to a return party. As an example
for them, we frequently patronized our new
institution, the detention hall. We held a num-
ber of class parties during the year, and be-
came well acquainted. We would have put
over the school picnic all right-if rain hadn't
September, 1935. Juniors already! We
thought we knew all about high school, but
redecorating got us a bit confused. Classes
skipped about from room to room to make way
for the plasterers, the painters and the Var-
nishers. And the library never did get back
to its original room. When they finally got
the pictures hung again and Miss Black got
her India print on the wall, we began to feel
more natural-and we were much cleaner and
brighter. We chose our motto, "At the foot-
hills, climbing". And from the very beginning
of the year we worked at our task of earning
money. We sponsored many bake sales, a few
parties. and a box social so that by May 14th
we were able to give the Seniors a grand re-
ception at Hunters' Lodge. With our one big
event well accomplished we ended our junior
year, all prepared to accept the honor, "sen-
816255 . . .
Wilbert von Treptow
SOPI-IOMORE CLASS HISTORY
On September 3, 1934, we-a group cf able.
peppy, intellectual, but very modest freshmen
-entered Fairview High, eager and ready to
take our places in high school life. The officers
elected were: Arlene Anderson, President,
Russell Bogart, Vice-President: Phil Baskin,
Secretary, and Betty Walker, Treasurer. Quick-
ly overthrowing the effects of the initiation
given by the sophomores to dampen our spirits.
we gave a Hallowelen party in their honor.
With characteristic initiative fahemlj we set
to work choosing our class colors, a pennant,
and a motto. The appropriate saying, t'Out of
the harbor into deep channels", was written on
our blue and gold pennant. Our literary ability
was proved when we emerged as victors in the
annual literary contest. To fill our coffers, we
staged a series of skating parties which were
very successful. During the second semester,
we did settle down to serious study, and we
were well rewarded by the scholarship plaque.
In preparation for our' sophomore year, we
chose as class officers: Marcella Hippelli, Pres-
ident, Irwin Fall. Vice-Presidentg Phil Baskin,
Secretaryg and Kenneth Osterburg, Treasurer.
When we first appeared in school as sopho-
mores, we were admittedly both larger and
wiserg and gravely we viewed the task that
was before us-the education, or initiation, of
the green freshies. They, like good sports, in-
vited us to attend their Hallowe'en party. Soon
December appeared on the calendar, and with
it came the literary contest. We almost re-
peated the conquest of the year before, but by
a very minute margin the seniors denied us
that privilege. Time seemed to fly, and here
it is the month of May. For the third time,
we have elected officers. Those who will serve
us during our junior year are: Phil Baskin,
President, Alton Skelley, Vice-President: Eliz-
abeth Muller, Secretaryg and Doris Pieper,
It is with a feeling of sadness that We look
back on our first two high school years. Our
tasks were fewg our enjoyment greatg and we
1'eceived a good share of the honors to be had.
We look forward with eagerness and joyful
anticipation. We hope to set down in the
annals of our class many colorful achievements,
May, Page Seventeen
Twsllman Glass . . .
Front Row-left to right-L. Plautz, M. Ifischer. S. linhin, 13, llanr, A, Hetlyer. M. Hlltcliu, M, Coch-
ran, H. Barker, B. Dushole, A. Merritt. Second Row-Miss Black, K. Ruhl. IL. I-'arnl.ain, 1.2. Ht.-rlivol,
D. Light, M. Barron, D. Kruse, A. Hinkle, H, McCray. Ii' Lashnian. G. Ns-wlon. Top llow-D. Coughlin,
R. Erven. H. XYeiss, R. Muller, R. Munch. H. Miller, O. Place. C. Stunlz, L, Pittle, R. Winnie, H. Ifeisler
and C. Pogson.
FRESHM'AN CLASS HISTORY
Thirty-four of us entered our new alma
mater very eagerly yet very, very quietly in
the fall of 1935. Since then, the members of
our class have come and gone until we have
only twenty-eight left. Gloria Herbol served
as class chairman for the first few weeks-un-
til we got better acquainted with each other-
and then we elected these class officers: Sylvia
Rubin, Presidentg Ralph McCray, Vice-Presi-
dentg and Richard Cassell, Secretary-Treasur-
er. The last named officer soon departed to
fill a bigger office-that of husband-and we
elected Marcia Cochran, Secretary, and Gloria
Herbol, Treasurer, in his place.
We had to take it and grin when the sopho-
mores entered their second childhood and start-
ed to play initiation. The comedy lasted only
one day, however, followed by a party which
put us in pretty low spirits. We recovered
gradually and were able to repay the sopho-
mores for their trouble with the usual Hallow-
e'en party. As a class motto we selected "Not
on the heights, but climbingng and our class
colo1's a1'e blue and silver. As freshmen we
are too modest, of course, to claim any wonder-
ful or startling achievements so far. But un-
der the leadership of cur officers for the Sopho-
more year-Marcia Cochran, Gladys Baur,
Oliver Place and Sylvia Rubin-we are look-
ing- forward to the future. We sincerely hope
that all our members will return to help us
make our contribution to Fairview High a val-
uable and lasting one.
Page Eighteen THE CHALLENGE e May, .1936
The Present High School Building
THE NEW GYMNASIUM AND AUDITORIUM
Since 1927 we've been patiently awaiting
the day when we'd have the use of a gymnas-
ium of our own in which we could have the
same opportunities and advantages as the
neighboring schools. At last, if our eyes
aren't deceiving us, we are assured of a gym-
nasium which is to be as good as any of those
Since December, we've been Watching the
slow but sure progress of this project. We
can't blame the slow progress on the workmen.
because King North Wind and Dame Snow
held the work back a great deal. After a
false alarm about the day the project was to
begin, we had orders to park our cars in the
road instead of in the driveway: and the
workmen finally arrived. There was much
hammering of stakes and tying of strings to
outline the foundations. The first really ex-
citing sign of progress was the giant steam
shovel. We never tired of watching the shovel
claw into the earth and carry large buckets of
dirt to the trucks. And steam shovels seemed
much more interesting than class work!
Bags of cement and piles of sand and gravel
next appeared in our back yard-athletic field
to you-and with the building of frames and
the pouring of cement for the foundations, it
looked as if something worthwhile was being
done. But not until the window and door
frames were set up did this strangely shaped
hole in the ground begin to look like a build-
ing that we could really use. For a few days
before they got the driveway cindered, the
heavy trucks wallowed in oozy mud and spent
most of the time getting stuck. Then steel
girders were stretched out on the grass, and
piles of bricks and tile were unloaded. We
marveled that they could dump bricks off the
trucks and have them land in neat rows in-
stead of all in a heap.
We spent all the time we could spare-and
some we couldn't-from one whole day watch-
ing them unload the big cement blocks for the
entrance. They had to use inclines and rollers
and plenty of muscles to get those in place.
But some of the smaller blocks were laid in
rows on the grassg and the boys called the area
"the graveyard", and walked around during the
noon hour picking out their own tombstones.
As we write this, the brickwork stands six
feet high along one wall, and We are all anx-
iously anticipating the day when the gym is
entirely finished. And every student in high
school is grateful for the long hours which the
members of the school board have devoted to
finding ways and means, to interviewing sales-
men, and to perfecting plans. Perhaps we
should also thank those nameless taxpayers
whose money furnished the federal aid which
made the project possible. Certainly those of
us who have worked on plays and operettas in
the basement auditorium, and those of us who
have practiced basketball in an icy barn or
taken showers next to the coal bin will appre-
ciate the new gymnasium to the fullest extent.
May, page Nineteen
Qtliletics . . .
X r I 41.
. .1- 'iff
Front Row-left to right-C. Pogson, R. Mcllruy, R. Muller. D. Schwartz, K. OSteI'ljrur,g, O, Place,
Q IP PB Bdl EL1o1dPB 'lLXY'lellH11dan
-ecom tow- .. Ogart, J. ar s ey, . 901 , .. arron lcaptafln , . V 'EIS og' , . . 0 an , d
L, Pittle. Top Iiow-A. Rubin lassistant manage-rl. H. XYalter. H. Cassell, U. Gruluhs, A, Sl-zelly, M. East,
H. Erven, L. von Treptow :manage-rr, and Coach Mooore.
The.1935 football picture held a gloomy as-
pect as the coach sounded the first call for
candidates. We had only five lettermen- back
this year: Leopold, Holland, Barron, Weislogel
and Pittleg and because of the fact that our
entire line had graduated, things looked al-
most hopeless. But these gaps were filled
quickly with good looking material, and by
the day of our first game we had worked up
a team that had only one weakness-inexperi-
ence. Through the first part of the season
the team surprised everyone Qincluding Mr.
Moore, I thinkj in that it suffered no big set-
As the middle of the season approached, we
found that we not only had a good defensive
combination, but that the inexperienced fellows,
with a few games behind them, had rounded
the team into a smooth scoring machine. The
following schedule is the story of grid warfare
Date Team Fvw. Opp.
Sept. 7--Alumni ...........,.. 6 0
Sept. 14--North East ...... 6 12
Sept. 21-Academy Reserves ..... 6 6
Sept. 28-West Millcreek ...... 2 18
Oct. 5a-Harborcreek ........... 21 0
Oct. 17-McKean .............., 34 6
Oct. 26-Wattsburg ...... 40 O
Nov. 3-Edinboro .... 22 7
Nov. 10-Girard ...... 7 26
Totals ........................................ 145 75
From this two things stand out: Fairview
was the only team to score on the champion-
ship Millcreek eleveng and we were the high
scoring team in the County Conference.
Looking at the schedule we find that the
team turned in a remarkable number of wins
considering the fact that we started from
We opened the official season at North East
after taking the measure of a slightly disor-
ganized Alumni team, 6 to 0. North East man-
aged to squeeze out a 12-6 win, though most
Fairviewites still think we had the best team.
Then after playing to a tie with a tough Acad-
emy Reserve outfit, we went down to Mill-
creek and got buried in the mud. CWe were
Page Twenty THE CHALLENGE May, 1935
buried to the depth of 18 to 2.1 However, on
the following week we got back to solid ground
to clean up a light Harborcreek combine 21-O.
Next came a scrappy McKean eleven aching
for a win to atone for the 40-0 walloping they
received from Fairview the year before. Well,
if they ached before they game they must have
ached worse afterward, because we took them
into camp 34-6. The next week we went out
to Wattsburg and saw a splendid example of
real football spirit-a team that stayed in
there fighting, even though hopelessly beaten.
Our athletic teams might well profit by Watts-
burg's showing. The final score was 40-0.
We followed this up with a decisive win over
the Turtles from Edinboro 22-7, after which
we iand everyone elsej thought that at last
our big chance had come-to beat Girard. But
on November 10 when they beat us 26 to 7,
this hope vanished! Well-we'll beat them
Our record is: 5 won, 3 lost, and 1 tied-one
of the best seasons Fairview has ever enjoyed
-but we're looking forward to an even better
one next year, with only one team member
leaving. He is Bob Barron, left end, and our
honorary captain. He was a valuable asset to
the team, both with his stellar line play and
his unruffled manner. The latter put grit and
pep into the rest of the team. We're really
sorry you're leaving, Bob, for we certainly wish
you were going to be with us next year.
The varsity lettermen include:
Barron, Weislogel, Schwartz ........ .......... E HdS
East, Erven, Cassel .................... .-.-- T ackles
Walter, Bogart, Grubbs ........ .--.--- G U21'dS
Skelly ,A,,,.,,,,,i,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,,.,,A, ....... C enter
Bardsley ...........1...... --.---..-.- Q Haftel'
Leopold, Pittle ,i,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..................., Halfbacks
Holland ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,............,.. FLlllb3Ck
The faithful subs, many of whom will be seen
in the varsity lineup in the next few years,
are: Osterburg, McCray, Place, Munch, Muller,
and our prize recruit, "Snake Hips" Pogson.
Along with Bob Barron we have a manager
graduating LeRoy von Treptow. We want to
give Von a vote of thanks for the way he pro-
vided for our wants during the season.
And now, Jerry Moore, we want to take this
opportunity to congratulate you on your fine
leadership through this, one of your most suc-
cessful campaigns, and on the way you've up-
held clean sportsmanship at Fairview.
On the night of November 13th, 1935, the
good laymen gathered from far and near to
eat, to listen to Tolette's jokes, and to do honor
to the 1935 football team. The P. T. A. women
prepared a great feast which the senior and
junior girls served iwithout a single casualtyi,
and which the footballers devoured with much
justice, and also with the satisfaction of having
finally received a great deal for nothing, as
they were treated to the affair by the merch-
ants of Fairview and Avonia.
The menu included mashed potatoes with
gravy, roast beef, celery, radishes, noodles, peas
and carrots, cranberry sauce, cabbage salad,
rolls, bread, apple pie and coffee.
After everyone had eaten heartily and had
gotten into a comfortable position, we got down
to the business of the evening. Ange got
away to a whirlwind start with a' smoky
Ethiopian joke, after which he became serious
and introduced in turn Mr. Hauck, who wel-
comed those present and pointed out some of
the obstacles that have to be overcome in or-
der to turn out a winning team at Fairview,
Mr. Holland, who gave an interesting sideline
view of the season, Captain Barron, who de-
scribed the benefits he, as a player, had re-
ceived from football this season, and Mr. M-oore,
who awarded letters, and in turn introduced
the speaker of the evening, L. C. Drake. Mr.
Drake is coach at Academy High School in
Erie, and his team won the city championship
Mr. Drake spoke on his experience as a
coach and pointed out how different coaches
depend on different things to 'build up their
teams. At Southern California and other big
colleges for instance, they "Grow 'em big and
have "em three deep". But at a place like
Fairview a coach has to depend on something
else to turn out a winning combination.
Mr. Drake showed that one of the biggest
factors 1n a successful small school team is
community support, this being one of the big-
gest reasons for the good record Fairview
achieved last season. In closing, he lauded Mr.
Moore for the way he rounded out a really
good team from so few candidates.
After everyone had enjoyed a good speaker,
Angelo thought he'd show them something in
contrast by calling on some of the rest of the
team members. But they proved too well pre-
pared, and by the time Ange had got them
stopped, they'd told so many stories about him
that he wished he had never thought of calling
These speeches concluded one of the biggest
banquets in Fairview's football history.
F. A. N. CLUB
This year the F. A. N. Club has quietly used
its efforts and finances for Girls' Basketball.
It has been a huge success, and we have en-
joyed our work because we felt that we were
training girls for the team next year which will
have so many advantages in the new gym-
nasium. There have been just a few of us,
because officially we didn't have basket ball
last year, and couldn't take 'in any new mem-
bers. This year playing basketball made the
following girls eligible for membership: Vir-
ginia Anderson, Betty Getz, Margaret Essick,
Ann Williamson, Arlene Anderson, Wilma
Furber, Doris Pieper, Betty Walker, and Vir-
ginia Stuntz. The officers of the club for the
year are: Catherine Williamson, President, El-
linor Weislogel, Clerkg and Charlotte McCray,
Treasurer. We are leaving to the club much
ambition, and a brand new gymnasium-we
May, 1936 THE CHALLENGE Page Twenty-0119
Front Row-left to right-L. NVQ-isloeel, D. Schwartz. II. Barron. J. Holland, .I. Dardsley. L. Pittle.
Sec-onel Row-P. Baskin, L. Allen, R, Erven, Coach Llnnro, fi Knoll, li. l.envm1d. .I, -Xllllg-l'S0l'l. Top How-
R. Banr, ll. Muller, H. 1'ochran, H. Miller, H. Miller, l. lfall. U. Place. L. Pratt.
On April 13 Coach Moore issued the first
call for Baseball candidates. Of the 'twenty-
one aspirants who turned out, three were let-
termen-Leopold, Weislogel and Holland. From
this inexperienced group, quite a few of the
fellows soon developed into baseball players.
We started the season with the boys taking the
Catcher ....,,....,......,,, ,.,...,.,,.........,... B ardsley
Pitcher .,....... ,...., L eopold, Weislogel
First Base ..,.. ,..,,,,..,....,,........., P ittle
Second Base .... .....,....,..,,,,,.,i....i.i F all
Short Stop .... ,.....,.....................,, R ood
Third Base ..... ..... L eopold, Weislogel
Left Field ...... ,,....,..,.,.,,,,.....lil E rven
Center Field .,.,. ...,,.........i,,..,i, H olland
Right Field .....,.,,.,....,,,.,..........................i. Baskin
Lee Pratt was chosen manager for this sea-
son, and has done a good job, even though he
had to learn the art of keeping score through
experience. Roscoe Baur is assistant business
manager. The second team includes Bob Bar-
ron, Place, Anderson, R. Miller, H. Miller,
Muller, Schwartz, Allen, Hinkle and Cochran.
Supplies for our new gym are occupying
most of the space on our athletic field this
year, and so we have had the handicap of
playing all games away. This means that the
boys play every game on a different field, and
take about half of each game to get used to
As this is written, the team has suffered two
setbacks, one at the hands of Girard and the
other from Albion. Everyone feels, however,
that the experience and enjoyment gotten from
these games more than makes up for the de-
feats. And since the team is improving rapid-
ly. the fellows expect to redeem themselves by
moving over into the win column. Certainly we
are getting a lot of m.aterial in shape for the
Last minute news flash-We just beat Edin-
boro 14 to 5.
1- E. '
,,g,f:Mg,Ji- 1- ,H , .Mk , ,, 4.5-1, ..-H4 ,JQAL4,.:+. ' 1. I
'-rf ' ' 1 H ,
, x .:w"
Page Twenty-two THE CHALLENGE May, 1936
Front Row-left to right-Betty XYalker, Charlotte McCray lcaptaini, Virginia Anderson. Second
Row-X1'ilma Furber, Ellinor XYeislogel. Miss Tate lC03.Clll, Ann XVilliamson, Margaret Essick. Top Row
iDoris Pie-Der, Catherine XVi11ianison, Betty Getz, Virginia Stuntz, Arlene .'XllflGl'SOll unanagerw.
At the beginning of the school term basket-
ball was far from our minds, but as the season
approached, we became anxious to show our
prowess. Proof of this was shown by the suc-
cess of a home made candy sale at the fair,
made possible by interested girls. A squad of
twelve was selected by Miss Tate, our coach.
Following is the schedule of the games and
Date Team Fvw. Opp.
Jan. 24-Millcreek .......,.............i. 8 31
Jan. 28-St. Benedict's Acad. .... 14 18
Jan. 31-Millcreek ............,...,....,. 18 8
Feb. 4-Lawrence Park ,........ 13 27
Feb. 11-McKean ....,,,,......,..,.,. 16 27
Feb. 14-Lawrence Park ......... 6 34
Feb. 21-St. Benedict's Acad. .... 31 21
Feb. 28-Girard .....,..,,....,,.....,.,,.,... 21 13
Mar. 3-McKean ..,.,.,..................i 20 27
From the varsity this year we lose three
seniors who will be missed greatly when we
have a new gymnasium. These girls are: Char-
lotte McCray, captain and forward, who proved
herself worthy of her position, even though at
the latter part of the season she was handicap-
ped with an injured knee, Ellinor Weislogel,
another star forward, who worked with Mc-
Cray, and made possible the splendid passwork
that went on in their courtg "Katty" William-
son, fiery side center, who had perfect team-
work with Margaret Essick, in the center. Sen-
ior subs were: Virginia Anderson, who because
of illness could not participate during the whole
season, and Betty Getz, who was always ready
to do her best when called upon. The usual
Forwards ...,. ,.... C . McCray, E. Weislogel
Center .......... .....,.......,........,...,., M . Essick
Side Center ..,.. ......................... C . Williamson
Guards ........................ W. Furber, A. Williamson
To Miss Tate, our coach, we extend many
thanks for her never failing interest in the
squad and her splendid coaching. We thank
Arlene Anderson, manager, and her assistant,
Lucille Hershelman, for their co-operative work
Thanks a1'e also due the Fairview Tavern
for the use of their hall for practice.
As a fine ending for the season, the P. T. A.
sponsored a banquet with the basket ball squad
as honor guests. At this dinner the inspiring
and interesting guest speaker was Miss Erma
Weinheimer, girls' athletic coach at Strong
Vincent High School, who told us the history
of the Olympic games, and gave a first hand
account of the games she, saw in California
Charlotte McCray, captain, Ellinor Weislogel,
and Catherine Williamson, all of whom have
been members of the F. A. N. club this year,
issued invitations to the following new mem-
bers who also received letters: Virginia Ander-
son, Betty Getz, Margaret Essick, Ann Wil-
liamson, Wilma Furber, Betty Walker, Doris
Pieper, Virginia Stuntz, and Arlene Anderson,
May, 1936 THE CHALLENGE Page Twenty-th1-ee
activities . . .
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
After much vigorous searching, Miss Black
decided upon the play, "Where's Grandma?"
by Priscilla Wayne and Wayne Sprague, a de-
lightful non-royalty play in three acts. Three
different audiences seemed to enjoy it im-
The next thing was the rather difficult task
of picking out the cast. The play called for
nine characters, but there are nineteen mem-
bers in the Senior Class-thirteen girls and
six boys. Miss Black and Mr. Hauck, wishing
to choose the members of the cast as fairly as
possible, held tryouts. Miss Black had read
the play aloud to the class, and as a try out
each Senior was given an opportunity to read a
selection from one or more parts. After an
agony of waiting-half an hour to be exact-
the cast was announced, and the rehearsals
After spend'ng much time on memorizing
their parts, some seriors decided that putting
on a play wasn't all it was cracked up to be.
Memorizing the first act wasn't bad, but
when it came to the second and third, it wasn't
so easy. Finally, after a little over three weeks
cf rehearsals, we gave our first real perform-
The story is centered around Grandma, who
comes to visit her grandchildren. She has
never seen them and she longs desperately to
have them love her. Her granddaughter,
Gretchen Blake, who feels it her duty to
boss her younger brother and sister and her
young attorney husband, is shocked by the ap-
pearance of Grandma, all decked out like a
sixteen year old girl. Her grandson, Jack
Worley, is madly in love with a shy, Winsome
girl, Lucy King, who works in a Five and Ten.
Arline Truesdale, the wealthy villainess, whose
father owns the Five and Ten. is out to beat
Lucy's time and marry Jack herself. Mean-
while Carol Worley, her second granddaughter,
is planning to run away and marry Tom Gar-
ton, much against Gretchen's wishes. To
make things exciting, there is a shortage at
the Five and Ten store. Jack is blamed
for it, but Lucy confesses to the crime to
shield himg and Jack goes off to marry Arlene
in order to shield Lucy. Grandma fixes things
up by having a detective investigate and find
that Arlene Truesdale's father is the guilty
one. Grandma finally becomes the sweet, mod-
est old grandma that she really is. She com-
mands Jack and Lucy to get married, Gretchen
to stop running the whole family and Carol to
marry Tom. She also adds that some day she
wants to be a Great Grandmother and every-
one is happy. Everyone in the cast did his
or her best and with the help of all the Sen-
iors the three performances brought 365.00
into the class treasury. This is the largest
amount the senior class play has earned since
these seniors entered high school.
Miss Black was delighted with the beautiful
bouquet of pink, and red, and yellow rosebuds
which the Senior Class gave her, and the Sen-
iors were all very much pleased with the suc-
cess of "Where's Grandma?"
Cast of Characters
Grandma ............................,..... Charlotte McCray
Gretchen Blake ,,,..,i ..,,..i E llinor Weislogel
Bob Blake ,.........., .......i R obert Barron
Jack Worley ......., . ........ Charles Rood
Lucy King ............... ...........,... E sther Light
Arline Truesdale ......,...............,....... Alice Sisson
Carol Worley .,......... ...... C atherine Williamson
Midnight ..,..,,..,.,,., ,............ K enneth Young
Dahlia .........,.., .,......,.,..,..... B etty Getz
THE LITERARY CONTEST
The evening of December 12th found a large
audience assembled to hear the Seventeenth
Annual Literary Contest of Fairview High
School. With the aid of this audience, the
faithful participants, the High School Orches-
tra, and the Girls' Chorus this event proved to
be a great success.
The contest was a battle from beginning to
end, for each one put his best into his part of
the program. The results, announced by Mr.
Pratt, Assistant Superintendent of Erie Coun-
ty Schools. were very close. Esther Light,
Betty Walker, Helen Carlson, and the Junior
Debating Team were successful as the indi-
vidual winners, while the Senior Class polled
highest in the total number of points.
The following program was presented fTherc
are stars before the winning eventsjz
Lovely Night, from Tales of Hoffman ..,.,,,...,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ln .
A Love Dream by Franz Liszt ..........................,..,,................. J "A""i""' ii""' G ul S Chol us
f'Book Review-From Deep Woods to Civilization, by Eastman ,,.,.. ..,,,.,,,, B etty Walker
Book Review-How They Carried the Mail, by Walkei '.., ......,.,,...... .....,. M a rcia Cochran
Poem-Lochinvar, by Scott ......................,..... .,..,.,................,........... ...,,,. S y lvia Rubin
":Poem-Eve of St. Agnes, by Keats ,...........................,...... ,.,.,,. E sther Light
i'Essay-The American English Language .,,,,.............,................,,..........,.,...,., Helen Carlson
Essay-Tint Your Skies ................... ...................................................................... B etty Getz
Debate-Resolved: That Capitalism as an Economic System is Unsound.
Affirmative ........,...,......,,....,.,......,......,......................,.......,... Edward Cohen-Phil Baskin
'FNegative .,.,.,,,...,...........,..........,............,.....,,,...,....., ....,.....,.. A nn Williamson-Alex Rubin
War March of the Priests, by Felix Mendelssohn .....,. ....
Marche Militaire, by Franz Schubert ........................... . ..... High SCl100l O1'ChGSf!'a
Liebestraum, by Franz Liszt ................................
Page 'lkventy-four THE CHALLENGE May, 1936
Front How-Left to right-L. Allen, R.Bogar1, G. Schinelter, M. Essick, S. Rubin, H. Michael
XVI PN1 Q d BL'sHSll lIf1l1PGt 1' L'lt M' Tat
H. a ter, .. i cCray. cecon Row-- . ewi.., . wa ey, . .e fi. e z, u. igi , iss e,
E, Getz, D. Light, G. Herbol, V. Stuntz, A. Benedik, Third Row-I. Edwards, H. Barker, V. Anderson,
A. Sission, D. Grubbs, E. lVeislogel. H. Carlson, A. YVillianison, C. XVilliainson, C. McCray, M. Hippilli,
Top Row-P. Baskin, K. Young, D. Schwartz, J. Holland, K. Benflure, M. East, I. Fall, E. Cohen, E. Leo-
pold, H. XVeiss.
The Glee Clubs, directed by Miss Tate, open-
ed their schedule of events for the year with
a smashing hit, an operetta entitled "Polished
Pebblesm I'm sure most of us remember a few
of the tunes especially "I For One Can Say",
"When I Was in Paree", "Polished Pebbles",
"Mother Sent Me Out", and "Town Talk". Now
to refresh your memory as to the story of the
Mrs. O'Brien and her two daughters, Wini-
fred and Millicent, have just returned from a
visit in Europe. Mrs. O'Brien's wealthy broth-
er, Bob, had given her S5000 to educate her
daughters and her niece, Rosalie, but Mrs.
O'Brien selfishly squanders it on her daughters
and herself and treats Rosalia as a servant.
Mrs. O'Brien and her daughters snub their
old friends and use Martha and Nick, two
country children, to advertise to the town folks
their expensive clothes and accomplishments.
Uncle Bob, disguised as a negro servant, gets
a job working for Mrs. O'Brien and finds out
the true state of things. He forgives her for
Rosalie's sake and continues her monthly al-
lowance. Uncle Bob and Rosalie are prepared
to leave on the morrow for a trip abroad. Mrs.
O'Brien has learned her lesson and everyone
The Cast: . I
Uncle Bob ........................................ Phil Baskin
Mrs. O'Brien ....... ......... E llinor Weislogel
Rosalie .............. .....,.............. E sther Light
Winifred ........ .... C atherine Williamson
Millicent ........ ........... H arriet Swalley
Mrs. Gabble . .... ...,... C harlotte McCray
Mr. Gabble ...... ......... H arvey Walter
Martha ............................................ Doris Grubbs
Nick .....,...,............................,................. Irwin Fall
The Girls' Chorus proved their abilities as
Prima Donnas in their first appearance alone
at the Literary Contest. May We commend
them on their splendid presentation.
Again the two Glee Clubs appeared in their
second operetta, "Maid in Japan". The de-
lightful Japanese garden scene and the lovely
Japanese costume were valuable assets in the
success of this operetta.
Tom Long and his friend, Bill Wood, have
been sent into Japan by Tom's father to intro-
duce Long's Life-Time Suspenders to the Jap-
anese. Tom's sister, Peggie, accompanies them,
their father having made her a college gradua-
tion gift of the Oriental trip. Upon their ar-
rival in Japan the trio are confronted with un-
forseen difficulties. They discover that they
are not allowed to sell their product until
officially stamped: "Made in Japan". Unable
May, 1936 THE CHALLENGE Page TWenty-five
to obtain this stamp in the diplomatic way
Tom attempts to circumvent Hirohito, the Lord
Keeper of the Seal. by securing an introduc-
tion to Hanano, Hirohitos only daughter. This
ruse leads to complications, for Tom falls in
love with Hanano! Hanano, however, is en-
gaged to the elderly Prince Matsuo. Matsuo is
far from being Hanano's choice, but her father
considers it her duty to marry the prince for
reasons of state. Tom and Hanano are meet-
ing for the last time, secretly, in Hirohito's
garden, when Hirohito enters and banishes
Tom under pain of death, decreeing at the
same time that the marriage of Hanano and
Matsuo be celebrated that evening.
Tom fails to heed Hirohito's warning and re-
turns to see Hanano, but he is apprehended and
sent to the dungeon. Bill, assisted by Toshi,
daughter of Manyemon, a fortune teller, suc-
ceeds in having Tom brought before Hirohito
while a tumbling act is to be presented for
Hirohito's pleasure. Manyemon suddenly re-
veals to those assembled in the garden that
Hanano is not the daughter of Hirohito, but is
the only child of an American missionary who
was killed years ago in an earthquake. Hiro-
hito admits the truth of the assertion, and un-
der the accusation he releases Tom, pleads with
Hanano for fo1'giveness, and gives the two
young people his blessing. I-Ie also puts his
official stamp upon the American made prod-
uct, Long's Life-Time Suspenders.
Bill suggests a double wedding wherein he
and Peggie will play an important part.
Some of the tunes which still stick in our
minds include, "When Dreams Come True",
"The Good Old U. S. A.", "April Showers",
and "Land of the Rising Sun."
Hanano .,....... ..............,...,,,..,..... D oris Grubbs
Tom Long ...... .,..........,..,., ..,....... I r win Fall
Peggie ......,..... ,,...,, E sther Light
Bill Wood ..,.........., ....... D avid Schwartz
Prince Matsuo ............ ........ J ack Holland
Emperor Hirohito ...... ...... H erman Weiss
Juja ........,...,...,.......... .........,.. E dward Cohen
Toshi .............,.....,.. ,................,. A lice Sisson
Ishl 5 .,..i,,.,..
Yatsubusa .,..,.. ........ R alph McCray
Manyemon ....., ,.,....,... P hil Baskin
Lototo ................. .,..,...,..,,.. ....,..... B e tty Getz
The Coolie ..............................,.,.,...., Charles Rood
Both the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs took
part in the Eighth Grade Day program and the
Forum which the Parent Teachers' Associa-
tion held. The Glee Clubs made their final ap-
pearance at the Commencement Exercises. They
sang "Night in May", "The Green Cathedral",
and "The Waterlilyf'
HIGH SCHOOL POLITICIANS
On the afternoon of Friday, April 3rd, ten
delegates from the Junior Class journeyed to
the Mock Political Convention sponsored by the
Erie Center of the University of Pittsburgh.
At 3:30 o'clock Friday, delegates from ten
schools assembled for a general meeting. Fol-
lowing this they adjourned to their respective
committees to formulate planks for party plat-
forms. Committees of the three parties KDemo-
cratic, Republicans and Independentl were:
Currency, Tariff and Banking, Foreign Rela-
tions, Labor, and Farm Labor.
The afternoon was mainly spent in becoming
acquainted with other delegates and the con-
At 10 o'clock Saturday morning, we resumed
committee discussions and completed our
planks in time to do a little shopping before
luncheon. An interval of elevator riding infu-
riated the operators: and so we returned up-
stairs for luncheon which was served by Sigma
Nu Sigma Sorority.
At two o'clock each party met separately and
adopted the platform which the committee had
formulated. The presidential nominees were:
Roosevelt on the Democratic ticket, Landon on
the Republican ticketg and Thomas for the
Progressive Socialists. Because of the unit rule
of voting, which was determined by the school
population, eight Republican delegates from
Fairview had only one vote, as did the two
We relaxed after the strain of mental con-
centration by seeing, "Follow the Fleet" and by
In the evening, all the parties met together
in a general assembly to C0mpal'E platforms
and to hear campaign speeches, given by Pitt
Center Seniors. Students had been invited, so
the assembly hall was more than full.
Dr. Sones extended an invitation to the high
school representatives to attend an academic
meet to be held later in the spring. To enable
the rest of the student body to benefit from
their experiences at the convention, the dele-
gates later held a forum in chapel.
EIGHTH GRADE VISITING DAY
On arriving at school on May 4th we found
that the student body had been enlarged. It
was Eighth Grade Visiting Day and forty-one
future freshmen were being welcomed.
They spent part of the morning taking an
Intelligence Test. Mr. Hauck, Mr. Moore and
Miss Tate described the high school program
and activities and answered their questions for
the remainder of the morning.
The Borough P. T. A. and the Township
P. T. A. served these visiting students a very
good lunch. The menu consisted of escalloped
potatoes, baked corn, meat loaf, cabbage salad,
rolls, jello with whipped cream, cocoa and
They were entertained by a program which
included acrobatics by a few students of Mr.
Moore's physical education class, several selec-
tions by the Glee Clubs, a one act play "Six",
by six Junior boys under the direction of Miss
Black, and orchestral pieces under the violin
baton of Miss Tate.
After they had been shown through the Sci-
ence laboratory they were supposed to have be-
come sufficiently acquainted with the high
school so that they will be ready to start next
Page Twenty-six THE CHALLENGE May, 1936
I-'rant Row-left to llilll-:UQX Rubin, Jack Holland, Roscoe Baur. Second Row-Ellinor XVeis-
louel. Helen Carlson. Miss Black, Agnes Benedik, Loyall Thrall. Third Row-Esther Light, Charlotte
1ICl,'Ik1Y. Alice Sisson.
In the fall of 1933, Miss Black and the peo-
ple who had been in the literary contests went
down to Holland's and organized the very ex-
clusive Lambda Sigma. Later they decided to
receive into their midst all those who had par-
ticipated in the literary contest or who had
done good work in English or dramatics. The
club continued, meeting from time to time at
the homes of its members or at the high school.
At the first of this year, according to cus-
tom, the Lambda Sigmas held a thrilling initia-
tion ceremony for three new members, with
Alex Rubin officiating. Part of the initiation
ceremony is the same every year, but the
thrills are changed for the sake of variety.
When other special clubs were organized in
September, the Lambda Sigmas were able to
meet during school hours. At their first meet-
ing they discussed several suggestions for the
year's program, and finally adopted the most
ambitious suggestion-the publication of a
high school newspaper. The club members
became a newspaper staff, and everyone took
turns at writing the various kinds of articles
for the paper. Several amateurs got some ex-
perience on the typewriter. Every one of the
four issues was sold out, and so there wasn't
any doubt that the school liked our project. We
were only sorry that we couldn't print a larger
number of copies on the mimeographing ma-
chine. On May Sth we went into Erie to see
the exhibit of high school newspapers at the
Y. M. C. A., and that made us want more than
ever to fulfill our big ambition-the purchase
of a printing press.
Certainly we feel that we have something
definite to show for the time we have spent in
club meetings. And who knows? We may
turn out some real reporters, or feature writers
This year the Sub-Deb Club, made up of
upper-class girls under the direction of Miss
Tate, reorganized with the following officers:
President, Ellinor Weislogelg Secretary, Ann
During the year we have enjoyed some very
interesting programs. Miss Postance, a visiting
teacher from the office of the Erie Superin-
tendent of Schools, gave us a delightful talk on
character and personality. Miss King and Miss
Black were very kind about giving us several
readings. Among our social high-lights was a
ctmblned Bunk?-Dance party on October 25th,
and we expect to give a dance the last day of
school. Altogether we have had a very enjoy-
able time, and that is what the club is for.
As we bring to a close the third year since
the organization of the Hi-Y, we are able to
look back on a period of enjoyment and ad-
vancement. Our branch of the 1-ii-Y assembled
this year, after having acquired many new
members from the former freshmen cla-ss, with
the purpose of creating, maintaining, and ex-
May, Page TWenty-SeVen
tending throughout the school and community
the high standards of Christian character. Our
platform is: clean livingnclean speech, clean
athletics, and clean scholarship.
During the term we were honored at various
meetings with talks from outside speakers in-
cluding Mr. Herbolsheimer and Mr. Hengst,
the district Hi-Y Secretary, whose most wel-
come talks were appreciated by-the freshmen
boys who were our guests at several meetings
as well as by the club members.
One of the big events in our year was a
swim at the Erie Y. M. C. A. building to
which all Hi-Y members were invited. To pro-
vide for club expenses we sponsored a bake
sale early in the term which proved a financial
success. The officers for this last year were:
Jack Holland, President: Robert Barron. Vice-
President: Lee Pratt. Treasurer, John Ropach,
Secretary. Gerald Moore was our faculty ad-
visor. We are all agreed that the club has been
a source of enjoyment for every member.
The Chemistry Club was organized at the
beginning of this year with Catherine William-
son as President. And we are closing the year
with many accomplishments to our credit.
These benefit and interest only those who have
taken the subject, because we have carried on
technical experiments under Miss Tate's direc-
tion. We made qualitative tests and then ap-
plied them by analyzing unknowns. We even
made guncotton, and tried our luck with two
industries-blue printing and bead manufactur-
ing. Our only difficulty was that we didn't
always have all the time we needed to work
in the lab, Club periods seemed very short
for all that we wanted to do.
THE C. B. A.
In September when Mr. Hauck announced our
schedule, he said that special clubs were to be
held on the third Friday of every month. Per-
haps it was Miss King or perhaps it was some-
thing else that lured a host of freshmen and
sophomores into Room 9. Everyone found a
place and sat down. After much discussion
about what to do in our new club, we chose
a name. It is Le Cercle des Beaux Arts, and
it stands for our work. Our club is open to
freshmen and sophomores only. The next few
meetings we were busy organizing. We de-
cided to have five main types of work, and for
each one a chairman was elected. These chair-
men make up the executive committee. The
departments are as follows:
WVriting .....................................,.. VVilma Furber
Drawing ................... .......... ..... V i rginia Stuntz
Crafts .................. ...... B etty Walker
Literature ............................................ Phil Baskin
Public Speaking ........................ Edward Cohen
After organizing thus far, we began work-
ing. Our first accomplishment was setting up
our constitition. Every organization must have
finances. We have no dues in our club: and so
we hunted for a way to make money. We under-
took selling Christmas cards and with the co-
operation of everyone we made enough to take
care of our financial difficulties. We bought
supplies for our club work, and we bought the
lattice work to add to the stage decorations.
We have had three parties and have had many
other good times.
Our club has put on two plays for assembly.
A group of our talented members also present-
ed short stories, poems, and readings. This
program and our plays were coached by our
adviser, Miss King. We have donated the post-
ers for the operettas and baseball games.
Our C. B. A. has grown considerably since
the first of the year, and we hope it continues
to grow. This year's sophomores must leave
and make room for the incoming freshmen.
Everyone hates to leave, for we certainly have
THE MATH CLUB
We opened the year with an enrollment of
seventeen members, but we were surprised to
note that there were only three boys among us.
Before our next meeting we peered through
a transit which Mr. Charles Weislogel demon-
strated. The transit had to be lowered for one
short member. At our second meeting we be-
gan a plan of the school grounds. Under Mr.
Hauck's direction we have worked on these
plans all through the year, and hope to grad-
uate as full-fleged architects.
The seniors elected Jack Holland, President,
Helen Carlson, Vice-President, Owen Grubbs,
Secretary, and Ernest Leopold, Treasurer, for
The juniors elected Phil Baskin, President:
Alton Skelley, Vice-Presidentg Elizabeth Mul-
ler, Secretary, and Doris Pieper, Treasurer.
The sophomores elected Marcia Cochran,
President, Gladys Baur, Vice-Presidentg Oliver
Place, Secretary, and Sylvia Rubin, Treasurer.
Fairview High's Orchestra meets every Mon-
day morning in the Assembly Room. Our
Orchestra isn't very large, but it is often said
that good things come in small packages. We
are hoping that next year's Freshman Class
will all be musicians. The Orchestra played for
the Literary Contest and for the Eighth Grade
The members of the orchestra are:
Drum ........................................ Ellmor Weislogel
Bass-horn ..,,....,,...,.....,.....,.. LeRoy von Treptow
Piano .................................................. Betha Lewis
Clarinet ............................................ Jack Holland
Violin ........ Gloria Herbol, Kenneth Osterberg
Cornet .....,,................,.... Lloyd Allen, Irwin Fall
Guitar ................ Helen Brown, Marcia Cochran
Director .,.,. .......................,... M iss Gladys Tate
On May 7 each report class voted on the
Senior Six, and although people protested that
they didn't know whom to vote for in some
cases, the totals show that in some mysteri-
ous way everybody agreed decisively with
everybody else. Check your vote with the fol-
lowing list, and see whether you picked the
Most Pouplar Girl ................ Ellinol' Weislogel
Most Popular Boy ...... ......... R Obert Barron
Best Girl Athlete ...,. ...... C harlotte McCray
Best Boy Athlete ....... ........ Robert Ba1'1'0l'l
Best Girl Student .......................... Edna Leffler
Best Boy Student ........................ John Ropach
LeRoy von Treptow took second place for
the best boy athlete, and Charlie Rood took
second place as the best boy student.
Page Twenty-eight THE C
HALLENGE May, 1936
INTER-CLASS TRACK MEET
On May 5, the whole school turned out for
the annual track meet. Everyone who had par-
ticipated in physical education was required to
enter in at least two events. This gave every-
body a chance and helped to stir up much class
rivarly. The individual stars were LeRoy Pit-
tle and Elizabeth Muller, who collected 12 3-4
and 25 points respectively, and consequently
took the letters.
Running high jump-5 feet-1, Place: 2, Pit-
tle and Skelly tie.
100 Yard Dash-Three fellows tied for first
place: Pittle, Bogart and Walter.
Running Broad Jump-16 feet, 11 inches-
1. Allen: 2, Pittle: 3. Place.
Pole Vault-9 feet-1, Allen, 2, Bogart, 3,
220 Yard Relay-1, Juniors, 2, Sopohomoresg
Tug of War-1, Juniors, 2, Seniors, 3, Soph-
50 Yard Dash-1, Bogart, 2, Walter, 3, Pit-
Shot Put-42 feet, 2 inches-1, Barron, 2,
Holland: 3. W. von Treptow.
Running Broad Jump-13 feet, 6 inches-
1, E. Muller: 2, Isaacg 3, Essick.
Standing Broad Jump-7 feet, 5 inches -
1, E. Muller, 2, M. Essickg 3. A. Williamson.
Tug of War - 1, Juniors, 2, Seniorsg 3,
200 Yard Relay-1, Sophomoresg 2, Juniorsg
Baseball Throw-138 feet-1, C. McCray,
2, A. Williamson, 3. E. Muller.
Running High Jump-4 feet, 4 inches -
1, E. Getzg 2, E. Muller: 3, M. Cochran.
50 Yard Dash-1, E. Muller, 2, M. Essick'
3, G. Herbol.
100 Yard Dash-1, E. Mullerg 2, M. Essickg
3, G. Herbol.
The point totals for each class were: Sen-
iors, 245 Juniors, 43 1-2: Sophomores, 67 5-65
Freshmen, 25 5-6.
H. Weiss--"I wonder why the teachers don't
learn to spell Mink." They always put "inc" at
the top of my papers.
TAXES AND TACKS
Miss King-Charles, will you give me some
examples of direct taxes?"
Charles Rood-"Property tax, income tax,
school tax, and thumb tacksf'
SWEET AND SOUR
Harvey-"Why can't you change sour milk
back into sweet milk ?"
Miss Tate:-"Well, Harvey, how could you
Harvey--"Feed it back to the cowf'
221 Ik IF
Miss Black-"Are there any violinists in the
Charles Rood-"Sorry! I was learning to be
one, but I broke the bridge and now I can't
get across the strings."
CHEESE IT. THE COPS!
Second Quintuplet ftalking to the first quin-
tupletl-"Don't look now, but I think W671'6
-Bottle on the Phil Baker Gulf Hour.
In class Nickname Favorite Expression
Mr. Hauck-Don ................ "Is that clear now?"
Mr. Moore .... Jerry ................ "That's it exactly"
Miss Black .,.,
Miss Tate .... Brick ........ "As quickly as you can"
Miss King .... Gertie .................... "Quiet, please"
Marg. ........................ "You people!"
:gf eg. :ge
Teacher-"Now is that clear, class?"
Johnnie-'iClear as mud.'l
Teacher-"Then it covers the ground."
23 :F Sli
A certain Senior thinks St. Patrick's Day
is celebrated in honor of Patrick Henry.
A BURNING QUESTION
He-"Do you care if I smoke?"
She-"I don't care if you burn."
ON EIGHTH GRADE DAY
rivalry. The individual stars were LeRoy Pit-
Mr. Hauck-"The only thing I like better
than jello with whipped cream is more."
Miss King-"Does Mr. Moore know how
much you like him?"
Miss King-"Where is the American Bill of
History Student-"In the first Ten Com-
May, 1936 THE CHALLENGE Page rI'1K'enty-nine
Scriver Lumber Company
"Ell67'jjfl2l'7lg From. the Ground Up"
LUMBER and MILLWORK
PAINTS, GLASS and BUILDING HARDWARE
SASH and DOORS RUBEROID ROOFING
Powell Ave. and R. R. Tracks R. D. No. 1, Erie, Pa.
C. E. Weislogel SL Son
E152 ATS. iU1Cl-.9.RQCEQlQ3
Phone 430M Fairview, Pa.
The Style- Conscious "Hi " Student
. . . is guided by the fashions worn at the leading colleges . . .
and our Style Scout sends us immediate reports of the new-
est. smartest University styles. The illustration shows a
half-belted inverted pleated model, which is but one of many
we' are displaying . . . in plain shades or gay, hilarious pat-
terns. Wonderful values . . . and expertly tailored in the
Meyer-lllanner . . .
PREP SUITS 310.95 to 2519.95 7'
WHITE ELANNEL TROUSERS 254.95 X
Hats, Shoes, Shirts, Neckties . . . very reasozzably priced
P. A. MEYER SONS
Page Thirty THE CHALLENGE May, 1936
EASY WASHERS and IRONERS
Asif for Dcmonsfrnfiorz
RED and WHITE STORE AVALON
WATCH FOR OUR FILLING STATION
Phone 423 M IVE Deliver gl COFFEE HOME-MADE PIE
A- L- 0SfF1'5Ul'fl H. R. Haflzfazvay, Prop.
Fairview, Pa. Phone 406-R 1-2 Avonia, Pa.
OUN HAUCK J. E. EAcLEY's
1 NERAL T E
CE S OR BARBER SHOP
Groccmlcx Meats DW Goods YO1l7'PClf7'07ZClQ6 Kindly Solicritecl
Coal and Coke Cliid Apjwecilllfefl
We Deliver Phone 41312 Faiwiewy Pa-
Fairview Water Supply Co.
May, 1936 THE CHALLENGE Page Thirty-one
Trask, Prescott, Richardson Co.
GLEN W. DUNCAN
TITAN TOOL CO. HOT HOUSE TOMATOES
Fairvievv, Pa, alld
R. F. D. No. 2 Fairview, Pa.
STOP FOR A
REFRESHING MILK DRINK
or Cnnzplinzezzfs of
DISH of DELICIOUS ICE CREAM
fir FAIRVIEW HOTEL
WHITE SWAN FARMS
' West Lake Road
P1'0fIzcceirs of Certified Milk
Every Meal Cl Plcfrsfzizf Mcnmry
Route 20 Fairview, Pa.
SANITARY BARBER SHOP
HAIR CUTTING A SPECIALTY
Frm! Pieper, Prop.
Page Thirty-two THE CHALLENGE May, 1936
All plain Dresses and Plain Coats sss. 75
Suits and Topcoats sssssssssssssssssssssssssss. .75
Cleaned and Pressed sssssssss.ssssssssssssss .75
657 W. 26th St., Erie, Pa.
Phone 9-1-191 Plant Owner
HEIMAN JEWELRY, INC
1130 State St., Erie, Pa.
WHAT'S THE DATE?
Bendure ltalking to his neighborj-"What's
Ei the date?"
ji Miss Black-"What do you want, Kenneth?"
Senior-"This story, the 'Lagoon', is awfully
Rood-"It is not. The lagoon's full of waterf
WEST SIDE FEED and
H. W. Wwrst, Prop.
FEED COAL HARDWARE
1355 W. 26th St., Erie, Pa.
B. P. Cobb
GROCERIES, GAS and Mgofgon OILS
"We Serve You With fl. Smile"
May, 1936 THE CHALLENGE Page Thirty-three
CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH
Sales and Serz'z'ce
h Fairview, Pa.
Serz'1'ng the World on Wheels
GAS! OIL Q5-NDY. CIGARS
TES LUNCHES POP
Harold Vollhrcclzt, Prop.
3 Miles West of City Limits
NOON DAY LUNCHES
1527 W. 26th st.
E. K. VIGRASS
Church St., Fairview, Pa.
RED and WHITE STORE
Cor. Powell Ave. and Ridge Rd.
GROCERIES and MEATS
W. M. Holmquist, Prop.
C. W. ZUCK and SON
Page Thirty-four THE CHALLENGE May, 1935
McCRAY MOTOR SALES
See Us for Your New
CHEVROLET, PONTIAC or BUICK
Phone -103J Fairview, Pa.
Wholesale and Retail
GASOLINE, OIL and KEROSENE
No. 1 SILUIIOIZ-TOll'll Line-Ridge Road'
No. 2 Station-123 E. Eleventh Street
O. H. WILLIAMS
General Line of Nll7'S97'y Stock
Catalog on Request
Minister-t'I'm glad to see you at Sunday-
School today, Elmer. What do you expect to
Elmer-"I expect to learn when the date of
the Sunday-School picnic is."
The main course at a political banquet al-
ways seenis to be the roast.-Patter in the
The movies have solved the problem of per-
petual emotion.-Patter in the Readers' Digest.
PYRAMID OIL CO
R. S. BATTLES BANK
Renziizgtoin Typezm'ite1's and Supplies
May, 1936 THE CHALLENGE Page Thirty-five
SWALLEY and PETERSON
QUALITY MEATS and GROCERIES
North Girard, Pa.
WM. G. AMY
Sound Kendall Gas
Phone 401-R-12 Sterrettania
John-"Awfully Sorry. but your party
pletely slipped my mind."
Jane-"Weren't you there?"
Jane-"Have you a sec to Spare?
Jane4"'1'e1l me all you know."
Powell Ave., Erie, Pa.
FEED COAL COKE
PROGRESSIVE PIANO METHODS
Reduced Sum mer Prices in June
Flow' Feed Grain
BEA'S BEAUTY SALON
Girard, Pa. Phone 3-R
Page Thirty-six THE CHALLENGE May, 1936
COTTON 'S RESTAURANT
1 Mile West of Fairview
on U. S. Route 20
FINE FOODS and LIQUORS
PORTRAITS and COMMERCIAL
Erick Leading Plzotographers
21st and Peach Sts.
Gravel and E'l'CClUCl-f7I77,Q ct Specialty!
Route 20 at Fairview, Pa.
A Good Place to Eat and Drink
HSPAGHETTI a SPECIALTY"
Hozvczrfl Lcuzrlon, Prop.
3330 Peach St. Phone 99-691
LIFE FIRE ACCIDENT
H. C. HERBOLSHEIMER
Girard Phone 412J Fairview
Emblem. Oils Tires and Tubes
Keystone Gas Batteries
AT THE LIGHT
Jack Keefe Operator "Smiling Service"
May, 1936 THE CHALLENGE Page Thirty-seven
MR. and MRS.
T. WOODS STERRETT
MA-MADE and JUMBO BREAD
In Bottles O11 D'I'G'ZlghfI
MR. and MRS. H. STEVA
Edinboro Road, Stop 10
This Space Is Donated by the
DR. J. K. POLLOCK
for Services S0 Kindly Rendered
E1'ie's Oldest and Newest
ISAAC BAKER Sz SON
CLOTHING and EQUIPMENT
Camping Riding Hunting
L. PRESS 8z CO.
1216 State St., Erie, Pa.
FAIRVIEW P. T. A.
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