Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 146

 

Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1921 volume:

For Fine Clothes SEE WISE rrThe Man Who Knows” BROADWAY FARRELL, PA.I□ □ □ □ □ □ THE FARRELL HIGH SCHOOL □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ REFLECTOR Published by the Class of Nineteen Twenty-one Fifth Edition Farrell, Pennsylvania □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ □ n □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□Page 4 THE REFLECTOR 1921 1 r. POUT IK K I.I S A. IS. Hiram College To our Superintendent who by his untiring efforts has placed the Farrell Schools upon Iheir present efficient basis. 1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 5 (In all taka haitc htnrknb aittmtg iltrir banks, nr nbbrb, niibrr b t thnugbt nr labnr tn Jarrell Biigh rhnnl (fbtstiuta,, (In tbn smtrrns that halt? tttabn this bank passible (In tbn sntrcrn frinttbs nf JFarrrll B'iiglt (lr ?tth x .OIK ALMA MATERA. fr; Hiram College Principal i Page 8 THE REFLECTOR 1921 MISS ELIZABETH CHASE A. B„ A’ egheny College Science MISS KATHRYN TROUP A. B., Westminister CcTege Latin MRS. HELEN BLAKLEY A. B., Grove City College EnglishTHE R EFLECTOR Page 9 1921 Miss Bessie Eckles A. IT, Ohio Wesileyan University English Miss Harriet Graham A. B., Westminister Co'lege Enjrli h and I at n Miss Gretehen Stewart A. B., Grove City Co lege Hisfo yPage 10 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Miss Hortliy Edmunds Litt. B. Grove City College Lilt. Spanish Miss Marguerite Wicdinnyer B. S. Thiel Co lege History Miss Mary Christy B. Grove City Col'e. e French1921 THE REFLECTOR .Miss Edf c Reider B. S. Carnegie Tech Household Arts Airs. Helen Frankenhcm B. S. Purdue University Household Arts Miss Florence Moulin A. B. Allegheny College CommercePage 12 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Hiss Rosa Schleslngrer A. B. Thiel College Hatliem atics Mr. Samuel McCullough B. S. Westminister Co! lego Science Mr, Richard Weaver Stevens Trade School Electricity1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 13 Mr. Carl Degner Clemson College Pattern Making 3lt.v Isaac Prosser Music CoPege of Wales 31 lisle Miss Louise Humiston Ohio State University Eighth (JradePage 14 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Miss Leila Shank Indiana Normal Eighth (trade Miss Phyllis Pyle Indiana Normal Ki li th (trade Miss Elizabeth Heinze Indiana Normal Eighth (tradeFred Jarrett (Freddie) Class President ’18 and ’21. Took part in “Colonel’s Maid” '9. President Washington Society ’21. Washington Society orator ’20, ’21. Football ’20. Mrs. Charles Weiser (Ellen HofTmsm). Took part in “Polly. Lou” ’20. Took part in “Safety First” ’21. “She found happiness elsewhere.” Jack Laurrell (“Jenny”). Took part in “Aaron Boggs” ’20. Took part in “Jayville Junction” ’19. President of Washington Society ’19. ’20, ’21. Basket Ball ’18, ’19, ’20. ’21. Senior Mascot ’21.Page 16 THE REFLECTOR 192! Constance Lewis (Curls). Took part in “Jayville Junction” '19. Took part in “Aaron Boggs” ’20. Took part in “Polly Lou” ’20. Took part in “Safety First” ’21. Secretary of Lincoln Society ’20, ’21. Lincoln Society Reader ’20, ’21. Russell Sayers. Took part in “Colonel’s Maid” ’19. Took Part in “Aaron Boggs” ’20. Took part in “Polly Lou” ’20.. Class President ’20. Lincoln Society President ’20, ’21. Lincoln Society Debater ’20. ’21. Dorothy Weller. Took part in “Colonel’s Maid” ’19. Took part in “Polly Lou” ’20. Took part in “The Light” ’21. Secretary of Washington Society '20, ’21. Washington Society Reader ’21. Julius Roux (Heavy). Vice President of Lincoln Society ’21. Basket Ball Manager ’21. Football Manager ’20 Assistant Business Manager ’20. Business Manager ’21. 1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 17 Irene Hazlett (Ike). “Irene is a very serious young miss, and believes in “Duty before Pleasure.’ Herbert Bhe (Herb) “This rangy young fellow takes life ra y and all things as they come.” Gwendoljn Thomas. High School Orchestra ’20, ’21. 'Music halh its charms.” John Gatzy (Gates). Editor-in-chief ’21. Took part in “Mr. IioW’ ’£0. Took part “Polly Lou” ’20. President Lincoln Society '21 Basketball ’21. Football ’20. ftPage 18 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Minnie Kruisselbrink Took part in “Polly Lou” ’20 Secretary Washington Society ’21 Arapad Weiss (Assistant Editor) Took part in “Jayville Junction” ’19 Took part in “Safety First” ’21 Lincoln Debater ’21 Isabelle LaCamera (Issy) Took part in “Polly Lou” ’20 Took part in “Safety First” ’21. Secretary Lincoln Society ’20, ’21. Lincoln Society Essayist. Fdward Crivello (Kark) Took part in “Polly Lou” ’20 Willing to sacrifice a day for a good time.1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 19 Willie Mae Johnson “She’s every place at the same time” Merrell Phillips “Famous for singing duets” Julia Kyle “Occasionally there is evidence of Happiness” Pearl Phillips ‘She can take a good joke.”Page 20 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Helen Broscoe Took part in “Polly Lou” ’20. Basketball ’20, ’21. Joseph Neely (Nellie) Took Part in “Polly Lou” ’20. “A man of the world, he seems to be.” Grace Lyons. Took part in “Aaron Boggs” ’20. Mostly seen but not heard” Roy DeBrakeleer Took part vn “The Light” ’21. “A smart rooster never cackles when he finds a worm.” Football ’20. THE REFLECTOR Page 21 Pearl Langrehr (Jane) Took part in the “Light” ’21 A smile is better than a thousand groans' Samuel Chiccarino (Chic) Took part in “Aaron Boggs” ’20 Took part in “Polly Lou” ’2 look part in “The Light” ’21 Washington Society Debater ’20, ’21. Minnie Rosenblum “Happy as the day is long” Abie Sobel Vice President of Washington Society '20 ' Gor d goods come in small packages”Page 22 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Florence Leyshon (Bonnie) Took part in “Mr. BobT ’20 “A friend to all who know her” Arthur Esposito (Pills) “Always willing to give a helping hand.” Ruth Mixer Took part in “Polly Lou” ’20. Took part in “The! Light” ’21 Secretary of Lincoln Society ’20, ’21. Lincoln Debater ’20, ’21. Robert Lee Christman “Truth from his lips prevailed with C. u! le sway and l'ools who came to scoff remained to pray.”1921 THE REFLECTOR P ge 23 'Oertrude Pnpp Took part in “Polly Lou” ’20 “Always seeking pleasuro ’ Took part in “Safety First” ’21 Allador Weiss ‘ Known for his similiarity to his brothe'” Washington Debater ’21 Clara Danessa “Silence is golden.” Anthoney Coneze (Tony) ‘Skilled in pen writing and drawing”.Page 24 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Name Herbert Bhe Helen Broscoe Samuel Chiccarino Robert Christman Tony Coneze Edward Crivel'.o Roy DeBrakeleer C.ara Danessa Arthur Esposito John Gatzy Irene Hazlett Ellen Hoffman Fred Jarrett Willie Mae Johnson Minnie Kruisselbrink i Julia Kyle IsabeJle LaCamera Pearl Langrehr Constance Lewis Florence Leyshon Grace Lyons Ruth Mixer Joseph Nee’.y Gertrude Papp Merril Philips Pearl Philips Minnie Rosenblum Juiius Roux Russel Sayers Abie Sobel Gwen Thomas Arapad Weiss Ailador Weiss Dorothy WeiMer Senioi' Class Course Commercial General Ac ademic General Academi- Academic Commercial Commercial Commercial Academic Academic Academic Academic Household Arts Commercial Household Arts Academic Commercial Academic Academic Commercial Academic Academic Household Arts Household Arts Household Arts Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Roll Address 317 Fruit Ave. 1003 Spearman Ave. 503 Idaho Street, 1103 Spearman Ave. - 310 Federal Street 918 Spearman Ave. 737 Hamilton Ave. 901 Hamilton Ave. 1126 Haywood Street 1119 North Lee Ave. 934 Fruit Ave. West Middlesex 1209 Haywood Street 815 Greenfleild Ave. 917 Wallis Ave. 385 Shenango Street 934 Fruit Ave. 233 Shenango Blvd. Wheatland 524Fruit Ave. 1005 Fruit Ave. 413 Fruit Ave. 1000 Negley Street 1015 Haywood Street West Middlesex West Middlesex 310 North Darr Ave. 418 Fruit. Ave. -?Ii 639 Spearman Awe. 1015 Broadway Shenango Blvd 712 North Lee Ave. 712 North Lee Ave. Haywood and Lee Ave.1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 25 Senior Class OFFICERS PRESIDENT—Fred Jarrett SECRETARY—Isabelle LaCamera VICE PRES.—Samuel Chiccarino TREASURER—Miss Eckles CLASS MOTTO “The end crowns the work” CLASS COLORS Maroon and Gray FLOWER Red Rose Class History In the year 1917 the class of ’21 entered Farrell High School as Freshmen. The class was “New’ and therefore it "Knew” little about the ir.cks of the upperclassmen. As a result of our ignorance the upperclassmen started their first annual initiation cermony by having the boys of our class endure the punishment of having their heads shaved and in the course of a week the faculty had a class of shiny heads presented before them every day for some time. But, as the old saying goes “Revenge is Sweet” so in our Sophomore year the class gave the second annual initiation cermony by receiving the Freshmen of that year into High School in the same manner we were received the previous year. The class of ’21 went little into society this year, but one bright day in May, with Miss Stewart as chaperon, the class took a “May Walk.” It was the beginning of our social career. Our Sophomore year was one of hard study, patriotism and the giving of a class “Bawl” (Ball). The class “Bawl” was the first entertainment of its kind to be given by any class in the High School. A class meeting was held on the 23rd day of September and we chose, red, white and blue as the colors for the Sophomore class, but this patriotic step was small in comparison to what the class did in the latter part of thePage 26 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Sophomore year. About the last month of school the class bought a hundred dollar Libert} bond, the class of ’21 being the first and only class in the High School to take this step,. After a much needed vacation we returned as Juniors to Farrell High School. The class of ’21 featured in nothing else except hard work this year. Very few social functions were held this term due to the fact that our class was preparing for the annual Junior-Senior banquet which was an elaborate success. Then, too, our Junior play, to say the least was a decided success. Our 1 mior year ended by bidding the Seniors good-bye and taking upon ourselves the responsibility of Seniorship in the High School. At last we entered the High School as Seniors, 0 what a relief! After three years of hard study we were about to gain the height of our High School education, but this meant more hard work ami study for our class. In our Senior year, we have had many new teachers but we soon became acquainted and we got along with our teachers just as usual. Our Senioi year has been one of concentration, hard work and many business meetings. The class of ’21 has some very good oratorical and dramatic talent and the members of the class have shown their talent in numerous “plays” and debates throughout their High School career. More ardent supporters of High School athletics cannot be found than the members of the class of ’21. The class of '21 has the distinct honor of being the only classi in High School during the three periods the basket ball team has won the County Championship and it also carries with it the honor of graduating in the year the Farrell High School basket ball team has won the permanent possession of the cup for the Mercer Co. Basket-ball Championship. The members of the class of ’21 have carried with them from the Freshman year their patriotic sentiment. The girla! in the class of ’21 have also shown their desire to ecomomize by limiting the price of their graduation dress to $25.00. The class of 21 has been a hard working class and a class that has kepi i p with , the times; although many of our classmates have left us year by year as we rose thru the educational ranks of the High School. Our graduating class numbers thirty-four (34) yet the losing of oui classmates did at times make us lonely. But now the class of '21 has just about finished its lour years of joyous High School life and it goes iorth into the wide world to bring honors to itself and the High School. We owe our success and our future success to our ever encouraging faculty. Farewell Farrell High, Farewell Teachers and our dear Alma Mater. “The bird of time has but little way lo flutter and the bird is on the wing.”------Fitzgerald. Sam C. '211921 THE REFLECTOR Page 27 Class Prophecy i. Last night as I lay dreaming a vision came to me, Of my old classmaes of 1921, what in the future they’d be. II. Teachers, poets and artists—all had won much fame Preachers, actors, and nurses—some had even changed a name. III. First, I saw Isabelle a little eighth grade teacher All the little tots had fallen in love with this adorable creature. IV. In the circus I saw Minnie K. doing trapeze work. While on the ground as a clown Russel Sayres did lurk. V. Gertrude, a nurse in a ward, with a doctor had fallen in love, E en our Robert Lee Christman had become a turtle dove. VI. Gwen Thomas led an orchestra and married a man named Hughes, While John Gatzy was a doctor who always cured the blues. VII. Jack Laurrell owned a garage and let Abie sell the cars, And Julius Roux furnished enough gas to send them all to Mars. VIII. Grace, Helen and Minnie were running a private school, Arthur declared that Pearl, his secretary, was a perfect jewell. IX. VV illie Mae Johnson was married to a guy whose name was Hill, And Roy, the grocer, kept sending up his bill. X. Dorthy, Ruth, and Florence taught in a country school, Tony Coneze was a traveling salesman just now in Liverpool.Page 28 THE REFLECTOR 1921 XI. Our little Constance tended office for her dad, Merril and Pearl saner duets so awfully sweet and sad. XII. Allador and Arapad now run their father’s stores. While Ed. Crivello, the carpenter, made money hanging doors. XIII Sam Chiccarino was a lawyer with an office on Wall Street, To hear Herb Bhe, the politician, people said was a treat. XIV. Said the signs of all the movies, “Money made by the Pile,” Starring Joe Neely and the demure Julia Kyle, XV. Our girls are still vamping men, but hadn’t joined an alliance, In Prof. McCullough’s school for girls Clara taught domestic Science. XVI. A Prof, stern was E. C. Stillings, the kids all thought him cruel. While I an old confirmed bachelor, was teaching in his school. i1921 THE REFLECTOR P.ge 29 Class Poem i. There have been many classes, That from Farrell High School have gone; But you do not need your glasses To see the Class of ’21. II. In every corner and every nook, Where success is to be won; You need not search a single book To find the Class of ’21. III. The Blue and Gold has never made A better specimen of work and fun Which after years can not fade Than the Class of ’21. IV. Happy, happy were those days; When we just began To sing, and romp and learn new plays: But now, we’re the Class of ’21. V. You need not search far and wide To find! a Class with a sunnyside For there really is none Except the Class of ’21. —R. L. C. ’21Junior Class OFFICERS President Mliton Klein Vice President John Hetra CLASS ROLL Ida Allen Olive A they Carl Bisset Rudolph Bobby William Cardille Joe Carroll Belle Collins George Dvoryak Mary Evans Phillip Foley Franklin Fry Lawrence Greene David Gregory Cecil Guffey Sarah Heizler John Hetra Goldia Hinkson Guy Iacino Lila Jamison Tony Kelberl Milton Klein Bud Laurrell Secretary Nellie Stillstrom Treasurer Miss Chase Robert Luckey Hattie Ma t Mary Miles John Mixer William Moder Idris Morris John Paczak Mildred Phillips Tony Pintar Ida Rernaley Ella Rosenberg Margaret Roux Mary Scardina Alfred Schermer Madelina Scott Beulah Smith Helen Somogyi Nellie Stillstrom Stella Thompson William Thomas Mary Uber James WilliardClass History tt seems it was only, last night that we struggled with each othei through the fog that hung so dense over us. And yet it seems ages ago that we chanced upon the prison shaped cave crouched on Fruit Avenue, and discovered that in reality we were men and women. Some would have liked to evade this building, while others hail it with joy. But to those who would have evaded it, it clutched them by the arm and now they are Juniors of Farrell High. We will not speak of our dreaded studies which we cam. t realize to be the most important factor of our life, but we will speak of oui social activities. When we were Freshmen a number of parties were held and delight fill times were enjoyed by all. A great number from our ranks showed, that they had talent by takiiv oart .in the different plays and by taking part in the programs of the Wash mgton and Lincoln Societies. Also both the boys and girls proved to the upperclassmen that Uiej could play Basketball. Our Freshman year ended with a picnic for the Sophomores at Buhi Park.Page 32 THE REFLECTOR 1921 The waves dashed upon the rocks, the fog grew dense and a hand reach ed out and clutched us by the arm but this time we were Sophomores. Some of our number had been lost at sea for we saw no. their beaming faces on that glad September Morn. This year we took part in cutting the Freshmen’s hair whereas the yeai previous we were the innocent victims of unskilled barbers. The first event of the year the Junior and senior Farewell Party for Mr. Downs. To this we gave liberal support. Our dramatic ability is also worthy of mention. The first play was ‘Aaron Boggs.’ The Sophomores in the cast were: Cecil Guffy as Aaron Boggs William Walker as his father; Olive Athey as the College Belle; and Lylla Jan'isoh as a College Girl. In the second play there was, a cast of seven characters, three of whom were Sophomores. James Willard as the English Butler kept the audience in;an uproar of laughter and Goldia Hinkson as “Patty,” who desired very much to be a dancer. Nellie Stillstrom as Catherine Rodgers, a fun loving girl helped to make the play a success. A party was held on April 15th and everyone had a most enjoyable time, a picnic in our honor was given by the Freshmen at Buhl Park. Thus our Sophomore year came to an end. Again the waves dashed upon the rocks, again the fog grew dense, again a hand clutched us by the arm and drew ut into the cave. But now we were upperclassmen. The first event of this year was a Hallowe’en Party in the Gym. Ever 'one did their best in trimming the Gym and entertaining their guests This year we elected our most efficient members as class officers. Miltor. Klein was elected President; John Hetra, Vice President; James Willara, Treasurer; and Nellie Stillstrom, Secretary. The most of our time has been occupied in preparing a banquet in honor of the Seniors. To raise money for this, the Juniors sold confections at the various games and held a play entitled “A Poor Married Man”. The banquet is going to be the greatest ever given in Farrell High School. The greatest event that has ever taken place in the history of Farrell High School is the fact that our Basket Ball Team was proven to be the best in Mercer County, and having be«n proven the best; the cup is hare to keep. Just think! To Keep! And, most honorable students do you realize that the team that has brought the cup to you consisted of Juniors with the exception of two men. N. S. ’22.1921 THE R EFLECTOR Page 33 Hazel Adams Helen Antol Louis Applebaum Alice Armour Ruth Baird Ruth Barring-tor. Ruth Bazier Nick Bogdan Earl Brauckle Gwendolyn Brown Lucy Brunet Andy Butovsky Charles Campman Steve Chernisky Clara Christman Virginia Davies Florence Davis Martha Davis Walter Davis Mary Day Celina DeBrakeleer Thelma Dresch Mary Eberling Florence Edwards Mazie Elberty Sophomore Class Robert Evans Richard Fleet Pearl Fowler Hazel Frye Sam Garfunkle Rose Garfunkle Elmer Griffith Karl Hoffman William James Roy Johnston Elizabeth Kenny Joe Kudra Helene Laning Gladys Lewis Gwendolyn Leyshon Ralph Livingston David Lowry Helen McClusky Mildred Markovitz John Mathews Madaline Miller Bertram Moskovitz Percy Nathan William Munroe Max Neiman Walter Orr Florinda Restivo Frank Rio Joe Roth Louis Sarcinella Peter Shenker Regis Shields Edith Shilling John Skertich Sara Snowden Pauline Sobel Steven Spisak Ethel Spory Mary Steye Grace Struck Elizabeth Tortoreti Rose Vozar Mono Weiss Lillian Weller Agnes Wheeiei Mary Williams Carl Young Aurelia Zeicu Mary Zimmerman Class History A Play of Life 1st Act. Curtain rises to music. Cast of characters is young and inexperienced, in other words the are freshmen. The first act does not make a very big “hit” because of the participants anil the way in whish they deliver their parts. What more can be expected from such youthful players? They have just come on the stage for has it not been said “All the world’s a stage and all the met. and women merely players?” At last the first act of the “Play of Life” is at an end. Players leave the stage as big as “Ike”. Second Act. Curtain rises to music. Cast of characters is young but quite experienced, and indeed show it. The second act consists of something similar to the following: Player can be seen entering a great yellow brick building known far and wide as Farrell High School. The players can be seen studying lessons very diligently and can be heard reciting their lessons perfectly?-'????? As time goes on news of a Hallowee’n party is in the air and it does not prove ti be untrue as the news in the columns of some papers. At last the party is taking place and it certainly proves a success as is shown by the players. Time rolls along and a picnic is given to these experienced and talented actors by young and “green” ones who prove to be Freshmen. At last the play comes to an end: The player made a “big hit'’ for what more can be expected from such a group? Players leave th stage amid a great applause and prepare to get dressed for the third act or to appear as Junior. G. L. 2.'.SOPHOMORE CLASS Class History The History of the Freshman Class is divided into three ages: Ancient, Medieval and Modern: First the Ancient:- When we first entered, school all was excitement. The chief ambition was to be first in fine or run ervands for the teacher. Then the Medieval Age:- We became more subdued and the chief am bition was to be the head of the class, but later in this age we started to prepare for High School. It was the height of our ambition to become students- of the Farrell High School, and to be able to enjoy its activities. The girls were eager to have the authority to put their hair up and the boys were just as eager to wear long itrousers. At last the long day came, that time to which we had all looked forward with such anxiety. Modern Age:- The 6th day of September, we were admitted into High School, and like all Freshmen we were at!sea, not knowing where to go. How to act, what to do or what to say. The upperclassmen held their annual initiation of the Freshman boys' (you know the results) . In the course of the year we were permitted to participate in many of the school activities. We succeeded in surprising the upperclassmen by coming up to the standard, not only in our school work but also in our sports. The Hallowe en Party which we held in the gym was a great success and I am sure that we shali never forget this party it being our first High School Party. D. J. ’24 freshman class «•  P»ge 38 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Freshmen Class Roll Elsie Addis Janet Freedman Edgar Pritchard John Asafalo Mildred Freedman Maude Purdie Lyle Athey William Gagliardo Gertrude Ramey Annabel Bacon Virginia Grande Wilfred Ramey Helen Bacon Joe Greenberger Florence Read Anna Balluch John Grega William Reiiley Elizabeth Bannish Ellis Haizlip Carl Rio John Bator Victor Hamilla Belle Rosenblum Cecil Bazier Thomas Haney Gussie Roth Paul Beharry Mildred Hazlett Margaret Sage Fred Bennett Max Heizler Florence Schell Matilda Betchie Freeda Herskovitz Alfred Schermer Bertha Berkovitz Theresa Holzinger John Sarcinella Mae Bhe Hilda Horovitz Charles Schermer Anna Blazavitch Dorothy Jarrett Lenka Schlesinger Mary Bobish Katherine Johnson Julius Schwartz Lucille Brenner Stephen Kachic Katherine Schenker Charles Burgoon Andy Karabinzich Frances Shields Marion Burns Mike Krauss Harry Shilling Jennie Cantelupe Elwin Kruisselbrink Eva Smiley Joseph Chervinko Robert Laughlin Bessie Smith John Chiccarino Edith Lawrence Mike Smith Julia Christman Victoria Leone Myrtle Speizer Dorothea Cousins Tudor Lewis Elizabeth Stillstrom Elouise Crawford Thelma Luckey Mike Telkey Julius Crossen Julia Lukacs Murrie Threadgill • Theresa Danessa James Lyons Anna Tobaschko Edward Darlington Mike McCluskey Eddie Tunstall Alice Davis Frank Machuga Anna Turk Sam Destafan Edward Mack Ruth Turk Virginia DiSilvio Eugenia Markiewicz Marjorie Turner Sophia Dobrowsky Andy Matta Steve Ullom . Maurice Douglass Yetta Meyers John Urosevo Ruth Ezenberg ??? Bernard Micheltree Thomas Van Natten Belle Epstein Florence Moody Harold Victor Gertrude Epstein William Morris George Wachter Anna Evans Elizabeth Mucial Mary Ella Watley Lydia Evans William Ordish Albert Wayne Katherin Fischer Mike Palko William White Helen Fleet Stanley Papulich Cleopatra Williams Suzanne Fleischer Susie Picino James Williams Katherine Franek Wade Poling 1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 39 Class of 1925 History EIGHTH GRADE Gathered from all four corners of Farrell where they had been for seven years increasing in stature and wisdom under such able pedagogues as Miss Baker, Miss Heinze, Mr. Davis and Mr, Shellenberger the Class of 1920 arrived on September 7, 1920 on the threshold of a new career. The corps, one hundred and forty strong loved their teachers and their ‘teachers loved them, but Miss Lewis loved some one else better and left them to tutor a lone pupil in matrimonial subjects, Miss Pyle soon made her appearance and promised to steer their educational craft for the remainder of the school year without becoming infected with lovitis. Nor was this the only change they had to face: Miss Hassel thought that she preferred to teach pupils from the north part of town only and left to take charge of the Lincoln Building. Many were agreeably surprised when Miss Heinze, a former friend of numerous rupils appeared for duty. Miss Shank and Miss Hurn-iston have remained from the beginning. The Cla s of ’25 did its share in athletics. A numLer of the 1 oys appeared each evening during the football reason for practice and a soon as the basket hall season opened, the Lincoln Team, composed chiefly .of boys of the Class of '25 began to attract attention. Entering the Shenango Valley Public School Athletic League, they met and defeated all ‘teams from Farrell, Sharon and Sharpsville. In the three game tournament with the East ,. nrd learn of Sharon they won two out of three games played, and are to become the recipients of a handsome cup. Thus the Class of ’25 has brought honor to the already renown Farrell Hi. June will see the Class of ’25 passing the first lap of its educational career and the members entering the various courses of Farrell Hi to win laurels in studies, in literary work; on the gridiron and on the basket ball floor.■ EIGHTH il(AI)i:EIGHTH GRADE Page 42 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Eighth Grade Class Roll Mary Ambrose Johanna Andrews Mary Andrews Donald Armour Joe Bacon Mary Baird, Dorothy Bartolon Anna Beharry George Bechtold Andy Bernard Eva Bernard Frank Bishop Lucien Brunet Margaret Buezo Paul Burgoon Sam Carine Mary Carine Louis Caruso Irene Challacomb Joe Chestnut Mike Cheza Mary Chintella Mary Clune Ste’i’e Clune Louise Constantine Madeline Curry Ophelia Davis Elizabeth Delosse Mike Dumas Vv alter Ebert John Edwards F'orerce Esposito Hannah Evans Donald Foley E’izabeth Godck Lewis Green Rose Greenbaum Julius Grega Beulah Gross Mary Ginther Charles Guffey Matthew Harakal Harold Harakal Steve Harenchar Ora Harrington rchie Henderson Matilda Henning Anna Hetra Alice Hilinski Robert Hinkson Alice Hitching Julia Iiorvatovitch Margaret Humphrey Jeanne Jamison Margaret Jenkins Beulah Klein Barbara Klesek Charles Kluka Mollie Kozar Frank Kreaps Florence Kreaps Amy Kruisselbrink Joe Krizancic Anna Kuedelko Alvin Lando One Langhrer Silvie Ledonne George Logan Mamie Magargee Van Magargee Hilda Markovitz Alice Martini Joe Mason Mike Mason Mary Matta Dorothy McHugh Paul McDade Margaret Miller Joe Miller 1 reda Moder Doris Monks Ida Monaco Mary Morris Richard Morocco Mildred Moskowitz Louis Mourinerc Anna Munro Lee Neely Carroll Nolan Jennie Palanti Stella Pilch utrie Pasher William Pintar John Pollock Andy Polus Mary Ray Rene Ray Edith Remaley John Rinosky Katie Ritchie Steve Robich Edward Rosenberg Richard Roth Mike Roskos Victoria Russo Gertrude Sabo Anna Salloun Jo- n Scardina Theresa Scheli Harry Shuster John Schmidt Myrtle Skuse Mathew Skertish Joe Smegal Joe Somogyi Mary Spirk Merle Speer Agnes Sparano Helen Stefanic Mary Strizzi Dorothy Summer Bertha Sweeney Sophia Szulga William Thomas Rachael Thomas Warren Thompson Stanley Tomczak Mary Turchan Joe Vance Edward Walker Mildred Wanchock Leo Wanic Margaret Weller Christine Wilson Cecile Zoldan . orris Zoldan192! THE REFLECTOR P«ge 43 Reflector Staff Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager Sales Manager Assistant Sales Managers Basket Ball Editors Football Editor Literary Editors Society Editors Alumni Editor Dramatic Editor Art Editor Senior Class Reporters Junior Class Reporters Sophomore Class Reporters Freshman Class Reporters Joke Reporters • Orchestra Reporter Glee Club Reporter Class Poet Class Historian Calendar Stenographers John Gatzy Arapad Weiss Julius Roux Cecil Guffey Arthur Esposito Fred Jarrett Dorothy Weller Minnie Kruisselbrink Edward Crivello Florence Leyshon Russell Sayers Allador Weiss Abie Sobe) Helen Broscoe Roy DeBrakeleer Gertrude Papp Constance Lewis Julia Kyle Irene Hazlett Jack Laurrell Minnie Rosenblum Tony Coneze Ruth Mixer Joe Neely Nellie Stillstrom James Willard Gladys Lewis Walter Davis Dorothy Jarrett Charles Burgoon Merril Phillips Williemae Johnson Gwen Thomas Pearl Phillips Robert Christman Sam Chiccarino Isabelle LaCamera Grace Lyons Pearl Langrehr Clara Danessa Herbert BhePage 44 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Lincoln Society FIRST TERM Pres. Russell Sayers Vice Pres. Julius Roux Sec. Ruth Mixer SECOND TERM Pres. John Gatzy Vice Pres. Idris Morris Sec. Constance Lewis Only two or three weeks of school had passed before that long looktd forward to, order was given by Mr. Stillings, to assemble in the auditorium, for the purpose of electing officers, for the Lincon Literary Society. The first meeting was held on the 17th of September. Every member was full of enthusiasm, and anxious to begin. Each one resolved to do h.s best, and try to out class the Washington Society. The regular Literary work was taken up, until Oct. 29, when a Hallowe’en Play was given entitled “A Midnight Tragedy”. The play was a complete surprise which made it more enjoyable by all. The plot was centeied around a murder which was committed on Hallowe’en night. This play was written by Ruth Mixer, Constance Lewis, and Russell Sayers; who showed extraordinary talent along dramatic lines. The play was very well given by the following people. i Mr. Casey.............. Mrs. Casey............. Louis Casey............ Bill Casey............. Mr. Jones.............. Jim . . Jack lr)ends of Jones ......John Gatzy .Constance Lewis Isabel La Camera .. Edward Crivello ... Russell Sayers f Julius Roux • • ( Joseph Neely A special poogramme was given for Thanksgiving on Nov. 24. The programme was given in the form of a Country School Entertainment. By the peals of laughter with which the students greeted the play it proved that the “stars” could put Harold Lloyd’s Comedies in the shade. E v.Ji character was dressed in country style, and of course was a little exaggerated. The following took part: Reading ..........................................Irene Boyers Recitation ............................ Theima Luckey Duet ........................Merril and Pearl Phillips Speech ......................................Joe Roth Essay ..................................Robert Evans Song “America” by the characters and High School Students. After this play, the regular programmes were rendered. We are now looking forth with great interest to the annual Inter-Societv Programme, and are confident that the Lincoln Society will come out as winners. C. M. L. ’2x1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 45 Herbert Bhe Tony Coneze Edward Crivello Clara Danessa Roy DeBrakeleer John Gatzy Irene Hazlett Ida Allen Carl Bisset William Cardille Phillip Foley David Gregory Cecil Guffey Lyla Jamison Ruth Barrington Earl Brauchle Gwendolyn Brown Lucy Brunet Charles Campman Steve Chernisky Clara Christman Virginia Davies Walter Davis Celina DeBrakeleer Florence Edwards Mazie Elberty John Asafayio Annabclle Bacon Anna Baliuch Cecil Bazier Fred Bennet Matilda Betchie Anna Blazavitch Mary Bobbish Charles Burgoon Jennie Canteloupe MEM BERS Seniors Williemae Johnson Isabelle LaCamera Constance Lewis Grace Lyons Ruth Mixer Joe Neely Merril Phillips Juniors Milton Klein Bud Laurrell Robert Luckey Hattie Mast John Mixer Idris Morris Tony Pintar Sophomores Robert Evans Carl Hoffman Roy Johnston Elizabeth Kenney Gladys Lewis Gwendolyn Lennon Ralph Livingston John Matthews Madeline Percy Nathan Frank Rio Joe Roth Freshmen Joseph Chervinko Joseph Chervinko Julia Christman Julius Crossen Edward Darlington Sam Destefan Virginia DiSilvio Maurice Douglass Ruth Eisenberg Gertrude Epstein Pearl Phillips Minnie Rosenbluni Julius Roux Russel Sayres Arapad Weiss Ella Rosenberg Alfred Schermcr Madeline Scott William Thomas Mary Uber Lewis Sarcinella Peter Shenker Sarah Snowden Pauline Sobol Stephen Spisak Grace Struck Murrie Threadgill Elizabeth Tortoreti Agnes Wheeler Carl Young Aurelia Zeicu Lydia Evans Katherine Fisher Kaherine Franek Mildred Friedman Arthur Greenbaum Joe Greenberger Victor Hamilla Thomas Haney Freda Herskovitz Hilda HorovitzPage 46 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Katherine Johnson Mike Krauss Edith Lawrence Tudor Lewis Thelma Luckey James Lyons Mike McCluskey Eddie Mack Bernard Micheltree Elizabeth Mucial William Ordish Stanley Papulich Wade Poling Maude Purdis Wilfred Mamey Florence Read William Reilley Belle Rosenblum John Sarcinella Lenke Schlesinger Catherine Shenker Ilarry Shilling Bessie Smith Elizabeth Stillstrom Anna Turk Marjorie Turner John Uroseva Thomas Van Natten llarold Victor L ary Ella Watley William White James Williams Washington Society FIRST TERM Pres. Jack Laurrell Vice Prco. Abie Sobcl Sec. Dorothy Weller SECOND TERM Pres. Fred Jairett Vice Pres. Joe Carroll Sec. Minnie KruisseiLrink The first meeting of the Washington Literary Society was held Sep- 17, 1920 and most efficient capable ofFicers were elected. We were so excited by that time that we could hardly wait until our next meeting. The Freshmen and Eighth Graders looked forward to the next meeting with anxious eyes. 1 Finally both societies gathered together in the Auditorium Sept. 24, 1920. The Farrell High School Orchestra opened the meeting by favoring us with a selection. President Laurrell gave an address, Fred Jarretc gave .an excellent Oration on “What Wc Want to Do in Football this Season’’. Next on the program—Echoes of Washington Society by Olive A they; High School Paper, Ellen Hoffman who has now left us; out wc still remember her.. On Nov. 15, 1920 a delightful program in the form of a Meek Trial was presented. The following members took part; Jack Laurrell acted as Judge. Joe Carroll and Mary Evans were the Deiendants. Fred Jarrett and Allador Weiss -Prosecuting attorneys. Sam Chiccarino and Abie Sobel—Defendent attorneys. After each witness testified what they knew of me case, the jurymen and women decided that the defendants should be acquitted. The attorneys for and against the defendants showed skill and pretaiation. Another excellent program was held Dec. d, 1920 which kept the audience smiling and held them in suspense. The debate especially was good “Resolved that a House Burns Up and Not Down."1921 THK REFLECTOR P.ge 47 Affirmative Negative Pearl Langrehr Eirr.e Griffity Tony Kilbert Ethei Sporj The judges decided in favor of the affirmative. Dec. 16, 1920—The Washington Society had an inspiring program which was given in honor of all the teachers and member o of the Lincoln Society. The program was in the form of a “Xmas Surprise”. As each member's name was read each was to go forward to receive) the gift and open it to show the audience what he or she received. There was great commotion as each person showed their present. Some received such presents that would be worth more to some one else and there the fun began. On Jan. 7, 1921 the President called a meeting for the election of new officers. The officers that were elected resolved to do their best to give the best programs in their power from now on. Several meetings were held since the election of officers. The las meeting was the best so far, which was held March 16; 1921. The following members participated: Oration ....................................Guy Iacino Piano Solo...........................George Dvoryak Essay ..................................GeiUude Papp Two Minutes Speech...................Robert Christman Violin Solo...............................Sarah Heizler The critics; Miss Troup; of the faculty and Joseph Neely of the student body, gave a splendid criticism of his program. Helen Broscoe MEM BE US Seniors Minnie Kruisselbrink Gertrude Papp Sam Chiccarino Julia Kyle Abie Sobel Robert L. Christman Pearl Langrehr Gwen Thomas Arthur Esposito Jack Laurrell Alador Weiss Fred Jarrett Florence Leyshon Dorothy Weller Olive Athey .1 Minors Sarah Heizler Ida Remaley Rudolph Bobby John Hetra Margaret Roux Joe Carroll Goldia Hinkson Mary Scardina Belle Collins Guy Iacino Beulah Smith George Dvoryak Tony Kilbert Helen Somogyi Mary Evans John Paczak Nellie Stillstrom Franklin Frye William Moder Stella Thompson Lawrence Green Mildred Phillips James WillardPage 48 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Hazel Adams Helen Antol Louis Applebaum Alice Armour Ruth Baird Ruth Bazier Nick Bogdan Andy Butovsky Florence Davis Martha Davis Mary Day Thelma Dresch Mary Eberling Pearl Fowler Elsie Addis Lyle Athey Heeln Bacon Elizabeth Bannish John Bator Paul Beharry Bertha Berkovitz Mae Bhe Lucille Brenner Marion Burns John Chiccarino Dorothea Cousins Eloise Crawford Theresa Danessa Alice Davis Sophia Dobrowsky Belle Epstein Anna Evans Helen Fleet Susie Fleisher Janet Friedman Sophomores Richara Fleet Hazel Frye Sam Garfunkle Rose Grande Elmer Griffiths villiam James Joe Kudre Heiene Laning David Lowry iielen McCluskey i.Aldred Markovitz Bertram Moskovitz William Monroe Max Neiman Fresh men William Gagliardo Virginia Grande John Grega Ellis Haizlip Mildred Hazlett Max Heizler Theresa Holzinser Dorothy Jarrett Andy Karabuzich Elwin Kruisselbrink Robert Laughlin Victoria Leone Julia Luckus Frank Machuga Eugenia Markiewicz Andrew Matta Yctta Meyers b lorence Moody iiliam Morris Mike Palko Susie Picinio Walter Orr Florinda Restivo Regis Shields Edith Shilling John Gkertich Rose Vozar F.hel Story Mary Eteye Mono Weis Lillian W'eller Mary Williams Mary Zimmerman Edgar Pritchard Gertrude Ramey Carl Rio Gussie Roth 1' lorence Schell Alfred Schermer Charles Schermer Julius Schwartz Francis Shields Eva Smiley Mike Smith Myrtle Speizer Like Telkey Anna Tobaschok Eidie Tunstall Ruth Turk Steve Ullom George Watcher Albert Wayne Cleopatra WilliamsI lie Seniors Lead Again”. I e first, social entertainment of the year 1920, in Farrell High School, was given by the Senior girls in honor of the Senior boys. The Seniors again demonstrated that they lead while others follow. On Friday night October 15, the Senior assembled in the Gym of our High School. JAer -one was ordered to come attired as a ghost. Before the members indulged in the pie. fruit and hard cider, the identity of everyone present was disclosed. The High School Orchestra furnished the music for the evening. Before their departure the guests witnessed a great game of “leap frog, Buck. Buck and How Many Fingers are Up.” The team consisting ol Arapad Weiss, Russell Sayers. John Gatzy and Allador Weiss, defeated the team comnosed of the giants, namely, Ed. Crivello, Herbert Bhe; Joe Neely and Jack Laurrell. Abie Sobel acted as Postman. We have no doubt that everyone enjoyed himself. Junior Party. Following the Senior Class Party, the Juniors held a party in the Gym. Oct. 22, 1920. Games and music were the main diversions of the evening. Many members of the faculty were present and all expressed gratitude for having been entertained so well. A committee of the Junior Girls served a dainty luncheon at a late hour. Sophomore Party. On Oct. P9, a successful party took place in the Gym of the High School. Those present were the Sophomores and the following members of the faculty: Misses Stewart, Edmunds, Chase, Troup: and Mr. Stillings. Those dressed as clowns. Charlie Chaplins’, Babies and Bathing Beauties would have made Mack Sennett and Barnum and Bailey take notice. A dainty luncheon was served at a late hour. Freshmen Party. As usual, the Freshmen decided to follow the Steps taken by the Seniors. Juniors and Sophomores. On Oct. 31, the Freshmen held their annual Hallowe’en party. The Gym was prettily decorated with the Fresn-rnen colors. The entire Freshmen Class and many teachers were present. All the Freshmen had their fortune told in the “witch tent”. At a hie hour a dainty luncheon was served to those present.Page 50 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Basket Hall Parties. The Basket Ball Boys were the guests of honor at a party given by Janies Willard the night of the Sharon-Farrell Gama Games and music were the main diversions of the evening. The guests departed in "high spirits,” declaring Mr, Willard an excellent host. The Basket Ball Boys also attended a party in honor of Joe Carroll at the home of Mrs. M. Maxwell, 928. Fruit Ave. on Friday, March 2a, 1J21. Everyone enjoyed himself immensely and expressed gratitude for such fine entertainment. Dramatics Our Hi School has not been very active this year in dramatic lines, but the plays that were presented proved very successful, and showed a great amount of dramatic talent among our students. The auditorium eas filled at all times, which shows the interest taken in this line. “Safety First” The first play “Safety First” includes members of all classes, and each participant proved his ability in dramatic arts. The play was both humorous and interesting. The leading role, played by James Willard, is that of an innocent and inoffensive young husband who plunged into the abyss of the law after trying to rescue a Turkish maiden from the hands of the police. In his effort to save her, he and I.is chum, are arrested. In order to keep the disgrace from Jack’s wife, Macel they tell them that they are going to a convention of Shrjners by boat. The plot, becomes more complex as the play proceeds, but in the last act, everything is untangled after a series of laughable events. CAST OF CHARACTERS James Montgomery....................James Willard, '22 Jerry Arnold......................Allador Weiss, '21 Mai le Montgomery...............Constance Lewis, ‘21 Virginia Bridser (her sister)......Gladys Lewis, '23 McNutt (a defective detective)... .Arapad Weiss, '21 Mary Ann O’Finnerty (Irish cook) Ellen Hoffman, ‘21 Mrs. Barrinton Bridger...............Ruth Mixer, ’21 Elmer Flannel (very shrinking).....Philm Folev, '22 Abou Ben Moche.....................Milton Klein, '22 Zuleika (Turkish maiden)......Isabel! La Camera, 21 DEACON DlBBS The next play Deacon Dubbs was presented by the Freshman anil Soc-homore classes. These clashes can match the upperclassmen in dramatic talent. The nlay represented a typical country town, and each character was suited to his part.1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 51 CAST OF CHARACTERS Deacon Dubbs..... Amos Colman...... Randon Crawley. .. Mayor McNutt..... Deuteronomy Jones Rose Raleigh..... Philipera Popover.. Emily Dale....... Yennie Yenson.... Trixie Coleman... ........Joe Roth .... Robert Evans . Robert Laugh 1 i n ....Walter Davis ..Sam Garfunkle .. . Helene Laning ... .Grace Struck Elizabeth Kenney ... Mazie Elberty ..Thelma Luckey THE LIGHT A pageant by Catherine T. Bryce The greatest and the most elaborate dramatic event of the High Scnool dramatic season will occur on Thursday and Friday evenings of the first or second week of May. The pageant treats, as a whole, with our educational conditions and how education is deprived of its needful funds is vividly portrayed by Mr. Any City. The whole thing ends up by Mr. Any City making an oath that he will cut ofl his right, hand rather than cut one cent from the school appropiation. The two leading characters of the Pageant are Any City nlaved by Samuel Chiccarino and Miss Education played by Dorothy Weller. The entire Pageant is divided into eleven glimmers. Synopsis. Prologue—-Any city is determining where he shall cut from the various items of the city budget. When he decides to cut the school appropriation falls asleen as in a dream. While thus enveloped in slumber he is led in'o the elevan glimmers by Miss Education. Glimmer No. 1—EXPERIENCE. Strong Arm...........the father.........Carrol Nolan Fleet Foot.......the daughter........Rachael Thomas Ra h Daring..........the son.........Charles Guffey 'll.is glimmer portrays the evil effects of the lack of education in the inability to choose such a small item as food wisely. Rush Daring thru ignorance does not know the difference between good and bad. TRADI riON. Glimmer No. 2. Characters: Old Wome nand Maidens. tradition has taught the student to stick to old tried things and not to make progress. Glimmer No. 3. Invention. Hiawatha and a group of Indians teach that invention, originality, and self-expression are the gateways to progress and tha1, honor goes to the man or woman who is not bound by precedent and to him that is not swayed by might or Favor. (dimmer No. 4. Aesthetic Dance by High School Girls. Glimmer No. Athletic drill by Freshmen boys.Page 52 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Glimmer No. . First Lesson in Democracy. Characters: Baron Olditch Roy DeBrakeleer Minstrel—David Gregory Lady Edythe—Pearl Langrehr Maiden—Florence Moody Man—Milton Klein Man denied education and books in early times; things for which ue hungered, was granted equal privileges by the Magna Charta, and the common person as well as the nobility was permitted to enjoy educational privileges. Glimmer No. 7. Abraham Lincoln—Joe Roth. Education thru personal endeavor. Glimmer No. 8. Force. A Dame School. Teacher—Ruth Mixer. Pupils—Lincoln Building Force in this school is used to make pupils study that the students are not properly taught and that they show no signs of discipline. It Shows that when Force rules, a despot reigns can and a despot beget naught but despotism. Glimmer No. 5) Training for Democracy. Characters: Teacher—Dorothy Jarrett Visitor— Cecil Guffey This glimmer shows that in the school of today the student is eager to lparn and discuss his subject widely and it shows that the average teacher of to-day has a school of high standards, and that no sgcrif .ee m ‘.oo great to bring all schools to this standard. Glimmer no. 10 A Warning. A Public School of the future suffering for lack of public support. The teacher—Olive Athey This glimmer goes to show the situation that is about to come m the Public Schools of the land today, and the situation that confronts our o. or right now if the public does not speedily awake to the danger and pay tne price for competent teachers. Unless the public awakes to this danger the place occupied by skillful teachers will be occupied by the ignorant ones ana that unless measures are taken promptly to secure for every child in America a seat in a healthful schoolroom and books and materials for his education. The public schools of the land will surely sink to the level in the classroom which is shown in this glimmer, which is a level of lack of proper teachers and materials. Glimmer No. 11 Education’s Dream. Characters: Kindergarden through high School. This glimmer shows a school of future how the children will be taught Democracy for once and all the time and that the people should fear the cost ol ignorance. That America has never yet failed to gi.e generously to the cause of freedom and that through education comes periecc medom.THE REFLECTOR Page 53 H2I EPILOGUE THE GLEAM Mr.. Any City awakes from his dream and realizes what the cutting ol the school appropriation would mean and he makes an oath that he will not cut the school appropiation and make sure that “Government of the people, by the people and for the people shall not perish from the earth. FINIS. “A POOR MARRIED V AN." On Friday evening. May 20th, the Junior Class presented ‘A Pool Married Man”, a farce comedy in three acts. This play combined the bes„ elements of comedy with the action and movement of pure farce. The Junior Class, which has always co-operated so successfully in all its activities, went “over the top” in this adventure. 'I he refined comedy scenes of the innocent old country doctor and his modest little daughter stood out in sharp contrast to the ludicrous adventures of the newly married professor and the antics of his negro servant who thought himself poisone i. The action, the dominant keynote of this play, held the. audience from the first to the final curtain. A professor had married a charming young lady whose mother insisted on accompanying the pair to their new home, much to the groom’s disgust. All his friends mistook the mother for the bride and their insinuations in regard to her former career and many husbands aroused the professor s suspicions and he became suspicious of her every movement, and the bride, who married not for love but to carry out her mother’s wishes, finds that she still loved a former beau, Billy, who had- inherited a fortune, Instigated by Mrs. Ford, Zoie divorced the professor. After the passing of a year the professor married June Graham, whom he thought would not encumber him with a mother-in-law, but to his horror her innocent old father was trapped into a marriage with the woman who caused all his former trouble, and Mrs. Iona Ford, once more, became the professor’s mother-in-law. But Billy. Zoie’s former sweetheart on a trip around the world located Mrs. Ford’s original husband. Dr. Graham was liberated from the bonds of matrimony; Billy and Zoie found bliss with each oil er; and June and the professor were left to enjoy married life in Iranquility. The following Juniors participated; Cast of Characters. Professor John B. Wise....................Tony Pintar Doctor Matthew Graham..................Rudolph Bobby I illy Blake............................Phillip Foley Juniter Jackson........................Lawrence Green Mrs. Iona Ford............................Olive Athey Zoie .................................Goldia Hinkson June Graham.....................................Nellie Stillstrom Rosalind Wilson...................................Ella RosenbergPage 54 THE REFLECTOR 1921 GLEE CLUB OF FARRELL HIGH SCHOOL. Work was begun in the year of 1917, by Prof. Reese to organize a Glee Club. At first both the boys and girls composed the Glee Club. Later the boys dropped out leaving the whole responsibility upon the girls. The girls W'orked hard for the next two years imparting some time and efforts toward having a good organization. At the end of this year Prof. Reese left us to teach music in Sharon. But this work was not dropped. Prol. Prosser took up the work. He too found out he could do nothing with tb boys and again they were dropped. In the year 1919 he prepared the girls for a Cantata which was successfully given. Now he is giving the girls practise for a grand “OPERETTA" to be given in the future. Prophecy—Ruth Mixer Donor—Dorothy Weller Artist—Tony Coneze Song—Merril and Pearl Phillips, Willimae and Julia Monologue—Samuel Chiccarino A Special Sale—Allador and Arapad i Recitation—Constance Lewis Piano Solo—Gwen Thomas Class Will—Russell Sayers Senior Stunt Night A Convention of Papas Fred Jarrett Roy DeBrakeleer Herbert Bhe Joseph Neely Abie Sobel Julius Roux Robert Christman Arthur Esposito Edward Crivello John ualzy The Light Brigade Clara Danessa Isabel La Camera Irene Hazlett Florence Leyshon Pearl Langrehr Grace Lyons Helen Broscoe Minnie Kruisselbrink Gertrude Papp Minnie Rosenblum1921 THE REFLECTOR P«s 55 Junior-Sen ior Banquet High School Gymnasium. FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 27. 1920. Breaded Veal Perfecto Salad Sailed Almonds M B N I Fruit Cocktail Buttered Peas Coffee Scalloped Potatoes Parkerhouse Rolls After Dinner ..nl» PROGRAMME Toastmaster Democracy Welcome Response Vive L'America Sweet Sixteen , Farrell Hi in 1925 Myopia Violin Selection Piano Selection Milton Klem Goldia Hinkson Cecil Guffey Fred Jarrell Constance Lewis Olive Athey Prof. Eckles Prof. Stillings Phillip Foley Margaret Roux The Banquet given by the Class of '22 in honor of the Class ol 21 proved a huge success. Also for the first time in the History of Farrell High School a restriction was made in price of the girls’ dresses, an innovation which proved an aid to the success of the Banquet.MOTT ROBERTSON Ice Cream Sherbets Ice In Bulk, Brick and Fancy Form Bell Phone 2051 ?21 THE REFLECTOR P’O' 57 Here to Stay. Page 58 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Athletics Athletics is one of the great things that helps to keep the boys and girls of our High School in good phyisical condition. The various forms of sports are much enjoyed by the great majority of students. Time not devoted to study and to home duties is well spent in one or more of the various forms of athletic activities offered by the High School. The gymnasium classes conducted according to the new State Program is helping to develope a sense of physical welfare and to point out the need for the training of the body as well as ihe mind. Although it was difficult! to develope much pep over foot ball on the part of the student body this fall. We are hoping that a foot ball spirit will be growing until both the students and the good people of the town are as ardent admirers and supporters of foot ball as they are of basket ball. The turn-outs for basket ball was even greater than m previous years. The townspeople and the students backed the team fiom the very beginning, and, as is always the case, the players did their part. Farrell High has turned out some of the best athletes of the Shenan-go Valley, and with loyal support in the future will continue to do oO. Our teams both in football and in basket ball this year have been developed from practically green timber. In football the boys were outweighed by practically every team in the county and had not the advantage of having played together a number of years, as was true in the case of the opposing teams. The careful and systematic training of Coaches McCullough ana Weaver in football and Levine and Firestone in basket ball produced remai-kable results. For the first time in the history of Athletics in Farrell the High School had a football team that lasted the entire season. The schedule consisted of only four games but it was long enough to enable the playevs to exhibit that they had true fighting blood and that Farrell High has a place awaiting her in fooball records as well as in other forms of athletics. Ten men received letters for playing twelve full quarters each. The failure of teams in times past may be largely attributed' to poor schedules or the lack of any schedule. It was under difficulties that the season was begun. There was no equipment nor the means of buying any. Each fellow equipped himself to the best of his ability. This year our school was represented by a small but bravely fighting team. Following are the results of the games played and the players who represented Farrell High on the gridiron: Carroll, Young, Bissett; Gatzy; Kudra; Roux; Manager; Greene; Jarrett, Klein, Rodgers; Wi'lliard; Lamb; DeBrakeleer; Bud Laurrell; Townsend, Wayne, Evans; Orr; and Stacey. Letter Men. FOOTBALL Farrell 0 Farrell 6 Farrell 20 Farrell 14 Greenville 39 Grove City 109 Fredonia 6 Fredonia 0 1920 FOOTItALIi TEAMPage 60 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Manager Willard has already completed the schedule for the 1921 season. We lose only three men of the 1920 team by gradutaion, and hope to have a very successful team of gridiron warriors next year. September 17 Warren at Warren September 24 Open October 1 Fredonia at Farrell October 8 Ellwood City at Ellwood City October 15 Sharpsville at Farrell October 22 Struthers at Struthers October 29 IVieadeville at Meadeville November 5 Crove City at Farrell November 12 hubbard at Farrell November 19 Crrenville at Greenville November 24 Open Basketball Review FaTrell high School was represented by the fastest Basketball team in Mercer County in the year 1920-1921, which was shown by the winn ng of the County Championship.1 and bringing home the cup for good. Unuc the careful training of Doc. Firestone and the supervision of coach Levine, our boys were lead to victory. Although handicappedj by the lact that t.' ey had only two varsity men to build the team, and the rest of the team were young and inexperience but were developed into fast and clean players, our boys were the lightest of all the teams represented in the Mercer County and Northwestern tournaments. The team has passed one of the most successful seasons. Out of the twenty-four games played our team has lost only eight, which is a very good record. Of the ten home games played, one was lost to the Fifth Avenue quintet of Pittsburg who were considered one of the best teams in western Pennsylvania at that time. Out of the twelve games played away from home we won seven and our team ha scored 758 points against our opponents 513. The sports and other activities have aroured more enthusiasm in the student body and townspeople. At various games, the gymnasium was taxed to its capacity. With the addition of the new gymnasium, the school will be able to hold a larger crowd and it will be the best equipped gymnasium for a High School in Western Pennsylvania. This will tend to promote better athletics in our High School. THE VARSITY MEN Captain Hetra—Forward—Hickory has played two years on the varsity squad. In his Sophomore year, he played guard but this season he was shifted to a forward position where he has made a good showing. He is a good shot and has made the best record in the County for shotting fouls LaurreH—Center Jenny is a fast man on the floor and is a dead shot under the basket. Through graduation the team loses Jack.1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 61 Carroll—Forward—Joe is a steady player and is the coolest man «n the team. He is always fighting hard and whenever a basket was needed Joe was there. Green—Guard—This was Lawrence’s first season with the varsity team and he was a decided success. He was not much in shooting but always broke up passes and often held his man scoreless. Bissett—Guard—“Cub” played his first year varsity ball and showed up like an old timer. He was a steady and a reliable guard and made a habit of running down the floor and dropping in a field goal for diversion- Willard—Forward—“Jim” made a good showing in the games he has played. He was always ready to offer his services. Gatzy—Forward—John broke into the game this year and made a good showing at forward. He is a good shot. Through graduation the team loses John,. Gregory—Guard—“Die” is rather light and small in size but nevertheless he played a good game the year round. He was right there when it came to breaking up plays and dribbles. Morris—Center—“Speed” succeeded in making his position although handicapped by weight. He is a plucky and willing fellow and was alway: on the job. Coach Levine—By careful supervision and hard working he has put out one of the fastest teams that the High School has had. He had but two letter men to form the embryo of the championship team. It is probable that Mr. Levine will be back at Farrell High School next season to take charge of the basket ball and track teams. Manager Roux -Besides arranging a good schedule he is a loyal and ardent support. He was always ready to donate his services to the welfare of the team. □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□ When you’re clown in the mouth, Remember JONAH He came out all right. □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□IPage 62 THE REFLECTOR 1921 TEAM OF 1920—1921 First Row Gregory, guard; Gatzy, forward. Second Row- Laurrell, center; Green, guard; Hetra, (Captain) l'orwaru: Bissett, guard; Carroll, forward. Third Row Roux, manager; Morris, center. Willa. Q forward; ‘Ch.liners" Be vine, coach.1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 63 TEAM OF 1018—1019 This is the team that won the second leg of the Championship Cup. They left the final task for the team of Twenty-one. At the fourth Annual Tournament at Grove City, they defeated Sharon by the score of 27-19. and won the Cup from Grove City by the score of 31-24. The members of the team were: Top Row—Rumbel, Carroll, O’Brien; Morris. Bottom Row—Rosenberg; Laurrell, Kress; Connair. Center—Coach Downs.Fagr 64 THE REFLECTOR 1921 TEAM OF 1917-1918. Due credit is given to the 1917-18 basketball team for winning the tournament and the Cup, at the Third Annual Tournament at Grove City. They defeated Sharon 36-35 in the first game and won the Cup from Mercer by the score of 36-26. The players were: Top Row Morris, Laurrell, Coach Downs; O'Brien; Rumbel. Bottom Row—Skuse, Tortoretti; Carroll; Captain; Levey.1921 THE R EFLECTOR Page 65 Schedule of Games The AI ii mm i fails again 46-32 The newly reconstructed High School team met and easily defeated the Alumni in a rough and spirited game 46-32. The playing of Hetra feature of the evening. FARRELL HIGH 46 ALUMNI 32 Laurrell . . . . F. Skuse Hetra . . ..F Davis • Willard . . .C Bissett Carroll ....G Subs: Green for Hetra, Gatzy for Carroll, Rogers for Bissett. Goals: Laurrcll 3, Hetra 9, Willard 2; Carroll 1; Bissett 1; Skuse 6; Davis 1; Phillips 2; Morris 2; Tortorretti 1. Fouls: Hetra 12 out of 16. Laurrell 2-2, Skuse 6-17. Referee: Cotton. This was ail easy one 51-4. In the second game of the season the High Team had everything its own way and easily defeated Sandy Lake 51-4. Willard and Laurrell did most of the scoring for Farrell. Sandy Lake did not score a basket. FARRELL HIGH 51 SANDY LAKE 4 Laurrell . ...F Hetra F Willard .. . .C Beggs Bissett ...G Carroll ...G Goals: Laurrell 9, Hetra 3, Willard 5; Carroll 1; Bissett 2. Fouls: Hetra 10-17. Laurrell 3-4. Armstrong 2-5. Dye 2-5. Subs: Gatzy for Carroll, Green for Laurrell. Refree: Cotton. We Heat Salem. 27-13. The High School team easily defeated Salem at Salem, this being their first out-of-town game of the year. The foul shooting was the feature for the team while McCleary was the best for Salem. FARRELL 27 SALEM 13 Laurrell ..................F...................... Smith Hetra .....................F................... Williams Willard ...................C................... McCleary Carroll ...................G..................... Hassey Bissett ...................G.................. BintkovicPage 66 THE REFLECTOR 1971 Subs: Green for Willard, Gatzy for Green. Goals: Laurrell 2, Hetra 5,Gatzy 1; Smith 2; McCleary 2; Hassey 1. Fouls: Hetra 11-12, McCleary 3-10. Tough to Lose. In one of the fastest games played on our floor our boys suffered their first defeat of the season at the hands of the Fifth Ave. quintet oi' Pittsburg. The visitors lead throughout the game and were never in danger of being defeated. The visitors displayed real basketball to local fans and showed our fellows a few extra tactics in the game which was worth the defeat. The playing of Labelsky was the outstanding feature of the game while Hetra and Gatzy played best for our team. FARRELL 33 FIFTH AVEME 39 Hetra ....................F.,...................... Kahn Willard ..................F.................. W. Brukoff Laurrell .................C.................... Labelsky Carroll ..................G.......................... A. Brukoff Bissett ..................G...................... Moll (C) Subs: Fineburg for A. Brukoff, Gatzy for Hetra, Hetra for Bissett. Field Goals: Labelsky 9; W. Brukoff; Kahn; Fineburg; Hetra 3: Gatzy 3. Fouls. Kahn 13-23; Hetra 13-20. Refrce; Scott. We Beat Thiel Fresh men Farrell High defeated the Thiel Freshmen, after coming from behind in the second half, and in the final parts of the game easily ran away with the Bacon. Laurrell was high scorer for the High School while Phillips was best for the losers. FARRELL III 3.r THIEL FRESHMEN 25 Hetra ..................F................... Christman Willard ................F.................... Forsythe Laurrell ...............C.................... Phillips Carroll .................G.......j............ Dufford Bissett ................G...................... Seiple Goals: Hetra 1; Willard 4; Laurrell 9; Bissett 1; Christman 2; Forsythe 3 Phillips 5. Fouls: Hetra 2-7, Christman 1-4, Phillips 4-7. Subs: Gatzy for Willard. Another Win for ns. We easily defeat Mercer High 52-11 on our floor. The score was never close and Farrell had its’ own way throughout the game. Laurrell starred for Farrell. FARRELL HI 52 MERCER 11 Willard .................F................... Sharlowe Gatzy ..................C..................... Shannon1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 67 Laurrell ..................C...................... King Hetra .....................C Brozel Green .....................G................. Patterson Goals: Willard 2; Gatzy 3; Larrell 10; Hetra 6; Gregory 1; Sharl«w 1; Shannon 1; King 2. Fouls: Hetra 8-14, Shannon 3-8. Farrell High Wins a Hard Fought One. 25-21 The High Team defeated Grove City in a fast and clean game where clean sportsmanship dominated and kept the game going every minute. Post and Gould were best for the losers and Hetra for the winners. FARRELL HI 25 GROVE CITY 21 Hetra Christy Willard F Laurrell Post Carroll G Kelly Green G Cornelius Goals: Hetra 4; Laurrell 3; Christy 1; Gould 2; Post 1. Fouls: Hetra 11-15; Post 13-18. Subs: Gatzy for Willard, Willard for Gatzy. Referee: Fidler. We Walloped Greenville. 47-27. Greenville proved easy for us on our floor and we easily won the game. Hetra and Laurrell starred for the winners and Beil for the losers. FARRELL 47 GREENVILLE 27 Willard F Hgtra F Laurrell C Beil Carroll G Green G Subs: Bissett for Green. Gatzy for Iletra. Gregory for Carroll, McCracken for Beil, Madden for Raub. Bell for Zundel. Goals: Willard 4; Hetra 5; Laurrell 6; Bissett 2; Gatzy 1. Beil 5; McCracken 1. Smith 1, Bell 2, Maddenl. Fouls: Hetra 8-17; Laurrell 2-2, Raub 5-9; Smith 2-3. Farrell Defeats Edinboro. 25-19. In a rough and listless game Farrell High easily defeated Edinboro Normal School at Edinboro, 25-19. For Farrell Green, Laurrell and Hetra were the shining lights and Mallory starred for the losers. FARRELL 25 EDINBORO 19 Hetra F. . Willard F. . Laurrell C.. Carroll G.. Green G... Page 68 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Subs: Bissett for Willard; Simmons for Whipple. Fouls: Hetra 2; Willard 1; Laurrell 3; Green 2; Bissett 1; McCommons 2; Skelton 1; Mallory 2; Simmons 1. Fouls: Hetra 7-11. Skelton 5-17. Another Runaway for us. 53-20. We easily defeated Salem on our floor 53-20. It was our second victory from them this year. Willard, Laurrell and Hetra were the stars for Farrell and McCleery starred for the losers. FARRELL 53 SALEM 20 Hetra .....................F................. Wirsching Willard ...................F.................... Hassey Laurrell ..................C.................. McCleery Carroll ...................G.................. Siskowic Green .....................G................... Spencer Goals: Hetra 2; Willard 10; Laurrell 7; Wirsching 1; Hassey 2; McCleery 3. Fouls: Hetra 5-23; Hassey 8-13. We Beat Sandy Lake. 16-12 In a game played in semi darkness we defeated Sandy Lake on their floor 16-12. Laurrell and Hetra scored all of Farrell’s points and Armstrong w7as Sandy Lake’s best. . . FARRELL 16 SANDY LAKE 12 Hetra F Willard F Turner Laurrell C Armstrong Carroll G Green G Vogan Subs: Bissett for Willard; Hetra for Gatzy. Goals: Laurrell 3; Hetra 3; Dye 1; Armstrong 2; Vogan 1. Fouls; Laurrell 1-2; Hetra 3-5; Dye 4-15. We Lose hard fought game to Grove City. 30-26 In a hard fought and clean game at Grove City which is always the way when we play at Grove City we lost 30-26. We led Grove City until Bissett was forced to retire. Carroll and Laurrell were best for Farrell. Bowie and Post for Grove City. FARRELL 6 GROVE CITY Willard F Hetra F. Laurrell C.. Carroll G Kelly Green G Gould Subs: Bissett for Green, Gatzy for Willard, Post for Christy. Goals: Laurrell 3; Carroll 4; Bissett 1; Christy 1; Purvis 2; Bowie 3; Gould 1;1921 THE REFLECTOR Kelly 1; Post 2. Fouls: Hetra 10-23; Post 10-23. Greenville Heats Farrell in slow frame. 38-2, In a rough and hard game at Greenville we were defeated 38-28. For Greenville Raub and Beil starred while Hetra starred for Farrell. FARRELL 28 GREENVILLE 38 Willard F Hetra F Laurrell C Carroll G Bell Green G Subs: Bissett for Willard. Goals: Hetra 4; Laurrell 3; Carroll 2; Raub 3; Zundel 3; Beil 5; Bell 3. Fouls: Hetra 10-16: Raub 10-16. Meadville comes from behind and defeats us. 27-23 At Meadville we lost a freak game after leading until the last five minutes. Bates was the star for Meadville. FARRELL 23 MEADVILLE 27 Willard F Hetra . . F Laurrell C Carroll G Green .. G Bittner Goals: Willard 2: Hetra 1; Laurrell 3; Bates 5 ; Bylses 2: Judo 1. Fouls: Hetra 3-9; Laurrell 2-3; Bates 11-20. We lose to Sharon. 35 22 Before one of he largest crowds that ever witnessed a game at the Buhl Club. Sharon. Sharon started to drop the ball in from all angles of the floor and kept their score mounting. The Farrellites were stage struck and in consequence did not play their usual game. FARRELL 22 SHARON 35 Hetra ......................F........................ Douds Willard ....................F....................... Alters Laurrell ...................C....................... Bright Carroll ....................G...................... Jonoson Green ......................G...................... Sigler Subs: Bissett for Willard. Gatzy for Hetra. Hetra for Laurrell. Goals: Hetra 1; Laurrell 1; Carroll 1; Douds 1; Alters 4; Bright 2; Jonosson 3. Fouls: Hetra 16-30. Bright 15-26. Referee: Irvin of Pittsburg, Pa.Page 70 THE REFLECTOR 1921 We Walloped Girard 41-13. In a slow and listless game we easily defeated Girard 41-13. At no period in the game were) we in danger of being defeated. Laurrell, Hetra and Morris were stars for the winner and Kyle made all the points for tne losers. Farrell Girard Hetra F Burnett Carroll F Purdett Morris C Green G Williams Bissett Jones Goals: Hetra 4; Morris 2; Laurrell 6; Willard 1; Kyle 1. Fouls: Hetra 10 out of 15; Bissett 5 out of 10; Kyle 11 out of 23. We get a Walloping at South High. 38-14 In a game where we did not understand Ohio rules we were defeated 39-14. The game was very rough. Hetra was the outstanding feature for Farrell and Shull and McCauley for the winners. FARRELL 14 SOUTH HIGH 38 Hetra F Shull Carroll F .. Morris C Green G Bissett G Williams Subs: Laurrell for Morris, Gregory for Green. Goals: Hetra 2; Laurrell 2; McCauley 7; Beede 2; Williams 1. Fouls: Hetra 6 out of 9; Shull 2 out of 6. We Heat Mercer. 27-20. We beat Mercer with only a few regulars in the game. Each member of our team did his share in the winning of this game. FARRELL 27 MERCER 20 Willard ..................F........................ King Carroll ..................F......................McCurdy Laurrell .................C........................ Fate Green ... ............ G................... Patterson Gregory ..................G...................... Brozel Subs: Corris for Willard; Shannon for Fate. Goals: Gregory 1; Willard2; Carroll 1; Laurrell 5; King 2; Shannon2; McCurdy 2. Fouls: Laurrell 9 out of 17; Patterson 8 out of 15. Referee: Patterson. 1921 THE REFLECTOR P«ge 71 Meadville is Beaten. 39-20. In our last home game we easily defeated Meadville 39-20. In the second half Meadville scored but three points. Hetra and Laurrell starred for Farrell and Bates was Meadville’s star. FARRELL 39 MEADVILLE 20 Hetra Carroll F Laurrell C Green G Bissett G Subs: Gregory for Bissett; Morris for Carroll. Goals: Hetra 4; Carroll 2; Laurrell 4, Bissett 1; Gregory 1; Bates 3; Bykes 1; Judd 1. Fouls: Hetra 14 out of 18; Laurrell 1 out of 1; Bates 10 out ofl7. Referee: Callahan. Mercer County Tournament BRINGING HOME THE CLP In the sixth annual tournament held at Grove City, our boys carried home the honors, defeating Greenville the first night by one point. This was one of the hardest fought games ever played at the College Gym. After our boys had been in the rear until the last quarter they came up and tied the score to 24-24 and an extra five minute period had to be played in which Joe Carroll and Beil made a field goal and Hetra made a foul which won the game. Greenville and Farrell had a good bunch of rooters, the former had a special train running from Greenville to Grove City with a noisy cro vd. Hetra’s foul shooting kept our team going while Carroll caged four baskets. Raub and Bell starred for Greenville. Farrell 27 Greenville 26 H tra F... Carroll F.. . Laurrell C... Beil Bissett G.. . Green G ... Smith Subs. Willard for Hetra; Hetra for Willard; Beil for Bell. Goals: Carroll 4; Laurrell 2; Bissett 2; Raub; Zundel 3; Bell 3; Nickerson. Fouls: Hetra 9-17; Raub 1047. Refree: Cal Bolster, Pittsburg FARRELL WALLOPS MERCER Farrell met Mercer on the second night of the tournament. The Mer-cerites went in the game with lots of pep but they soon found out that there was a little too much of Farrell in the game and found themselves on the short end of the score at the close of the game which ended 34-19 in ourPage 72 THE REFLECTOR 1921 favor. Patterson started the game by making a foul and then our boys started dropping ’em in from, all angles and snowed Mercer under. The foul shooting of Patterson was the outstanding feature for Mercer, caging 15 out of 22 free throws, Laurrell was our high man, making seven baskets. Green played a good defensive game. The end of the first half was 23-13 in our favor. Hetra and Bissett were kept out of this game for we could beat Mercer with our second team. They went in the final period to get a little practice. The final whistle blew with Farrell beating Mercer by a large margin. Grove City was toi. be our next victim, after they had defeated Sharon by the score of 25-21. Farrell 34 Mercer 19 Carroll F. Willard F... Green C . Gregory G ... Laurrell G... Subs. Hetra for Willard; Bissett for Gregory; Sharlow for Shannon; Taite for King. Goals: Carroll 2; Willard; Laurrell 7; Hetra 2; Bissett; McCurdy; Brozil. Fouls: Laurrell 2-7; Hetra 4-8; Bissett 1-4; Patterson 15-22. Referee. Cal Bolster of Pittsburg. GROVE CITY IS NOSED OCT 26-25 After defeating Greenville and Mercer, we received the right to piay Grove City in the finals on Saturday night. Both teams had its legion ei ropters and every point was scored to the accompaniment of deafening ■neers . The Farrell rooters went wild at the conclusion of the game. Although our boys were very much handicapped in weight, reach and size they battled against odds and were returned the victors of a hard fought game. The game was real close, and the score sea sawed back and forth anu no one could decide the winner until the final whistle blew. The game started with Christy making a foul and Hetra duplicating the trick. The end of this period was 9-8 favor of Farrell. In the next period Bissett caged two baskets and Bowie made one, but the score resulted in a tie 14-14. In the third quarter Green and Christy were the only ones to . ore. With the aid of a few points made via the foul route Grove City lead the end of this period by the score of 23-21. The last quarter started and both teams also got started but Grove City substitued their hero Post for Christy, who, as in all former games was substituted in the last quarter and won the game for his team but it was different in this game. He maue 2 out of 6 fouls tried. The score was tied until the last minute of play ancl Hetra made a foul w'hich won the game by a margin of one point. Hetra establshed a good record at Grove City making 14 out of 16 fouls which is an exceptionally good record for amateur foul shooting. For Grove City Bastress and Christy were the shining lights.1921 THE R EFLECTOR Page 73 Farrell 26 Grove City 25 Hetra F Carroll F.. Laurrell C Bissett G Green G Subs. Shelly for Kelly; Post for Christy; Goals. Hetra 2; Bissett 3, Green; Christy; Purvis; Bowie 2. Fouls. Hetra 14-16; Christy 15-18; Post 2-6. Referee. Bolster of Pittsburg. Northwestern Tournament In the second annual Tournament our boys participated in at Grove City there were four teams entered, Farrell, Clearfield, Oil City; and Kane. Our team was defeated twice by the champs of Clearfield and McKean Counties. Our boys stood no chance in this Tournament. They played against large and husky backwoodsmen who had a completely different style of playing, unlike the teams around this part of the State. Each team had a center about seven feet tall who, of course, couid get the jump on our center. Then he would run down to the basket and wa,it for the ball to be passed to him and he would just toss it in the basket. We were defeated by Kane the first night by the score of 47-26. The second night we met Clearfield who won by the score of 31-25. This Tournament was won by Oil City who met Kane on the second night and defeated them by the score of 46-43. H. S.—26 Kane—47 Hetra Hadfield Carroll Laurrell Green Bissett Bauman Subs: Gregory for Bissett, Willard for Carroll, Morris for Willard Goals: Hetra 3 Laurrell, Hadfield 4, Morgan 5, Byham; Bauman 5. Fouls: Hetra 18-23, Morgan 15-24. Referee: “Doc” Flint. F. H. S.—25 . Clearfield—31 Hpfra Carroll F Martin Laurrell Neff rJrppn G Norris Bissett G BowesPage 74 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Goals: Hetra 2, Carroll, Laurrell, Hammerman 6; Martin; Neff; Bowes 2. Fouls: Hetra 17-25-, Neff 10-22. Referee: “Doc” Flint. The Inter Class Tournament The Inter Class Tournament was played on the High School gym, March, 23rd. The Sophomores and Seniors were the first to play. The Seniors were defeated by the score of 26-18 after a bitter struggle. The upperclassmen were taken by surprise and downed. The second game between the Freshmen and Junior was a walk away for the Juniors who were expected to win the cup. The score was 40-21. These games were played after school The Sophomore and Junior teams met the evening of the same day in the finals. The Juniors were expected to romp away with the Sophs but the opposite happened. It was a hard struggle and ended in the score 24-20. The Juniors made an attempt to win in the last few minutes of the play but they were unsuccessful. The following were the players of the different classes. There was not much enthusiasm in the Tournament. SENIORS DeBrakeleer, Ar. Weiss Neely Al. Weiss Rloux Sobel capt. and C. F. F. G. G. Sub. SOPHOMORES James Lowery, Capt. Bogdan Kudra Orr Griffiths F. and F. C. G. G. Sub. JUNIORS Wm. Thomas B.. Laurrell Morris Schermer Pin tar. Mixer F. F. C. G. Capt. and G. suo. FRESHMEN Lewis White. Lyons Wayen Sarcinella Gagliardo F. Capt. and F. C. G. G. Sub. Girls' Basket Ball Due to the) entire absence of any form of a schedule at the beginning of the year and the fact that so many of the neighoring High . School Girls teams played only boys’ rules, the girls’ basket ball team had a great difficulty in arranging a satisfactory schedule. Olive Athey acting as manager, did her very best to secure games with, former opponents but always tne same answer returned, namely; “We have completed our schedule monthsago.” Let’s hope that a manager will be appointed very soon so that games can be secured in abundance for next season. Hard playing and determined effort was characteristic of every game played but regardless of how much fighting spirit was in evidence and how strenouly the players fought, the girls seemed to be pursued by a hoodoo. Olive Athey, the manager, who held down the position of forward in 'every game played, acquitted herself in an admirable manner. As Olive has another year before finishing High School we expect to sec her in uniform again next year. Helen Broscoe the captain, played as guard. Although Helen was un able to do any stellar work in any game, nevertheless she played a hard game and added much to the esprit de corps of the team. We are Sorry that Helen is leaving at the end of the present year. Mary Miles and Lillian Weller played center. Both girls showed ability in getting the ball towards their own team-mates. Ella Rosenberg at forward played a good consistent game and is a member that the team is proud of. Beulah Smith was a regular guard and gave all her strengths and pep to the playing of every .game. Mildred Phillips and Helene Laning played a good game each time as side centers. Miss Meryle Pfeifer spent much of her time in rounding the girls into shape. The girls were all pleased with her coaching. Following are the listed games played: January 14 Sharon High at Buhl Club January 21 Leetonia at Farrell February 25 Warren at Farrell March 4 Warren at Warren Alumnae at FarrellPage 76 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Farrell High Reserves The Farrell High Reserves had a fast aggregation this year playing five games. Three of which they won, and lost two. This is the team that makes the High School team possible, but never gets any credit, and very often it is treated very rough by the Varsity. Many a night has been sacrificed by them in order to give the varsity the proper scrimmage. Although the reserves have only played five games, they have not been inactive, for they were kept busy every night trying to bring out tome de feet of the regulars. It was through the reserves that the coach was able to correct the faults of the varsity men. The Reserves this year consisted of Seniors and Juniors. The forward positions were held down by DeBrakeler, Pintar and Thomas. Idris Morris played regular center and Capt. Gregory, Neely, Kudra and Roux played the guard position. Gregory the Captain of Reserves, is a fast floor man and is looked upon to play with the first five next years. Speed Morris, the center is as fast as they come. He can handle the ball, dribble down the floor and shoot accurately and fast. DeBrakeler, the tall forward, made it hard for his opponents and is a good team man. Roy will be lost by graduation. Pintar is right there when it comes to dropping the ball in the hoop, he is a fast man and good shot. He has great hopes for next year. Joe Kudra the small guard showed that good goods comes in small packages. He is one of the hardest players on the team and can sure break up passes and dribbles. Bill Thomas the diminutive forward has played a few games and although light, has shown that he can drop them in. Julie is the boy who can break up the passing and dribbling. Although Rouxie was sick part of the basket ball season, he managed to make the team through hard work. Last but not least, comes the last guard, Neely. He came out every night and worked hard, he played a regular position. He will also be lost by graduation. Not to be outdone by the High School Basket Ball Team the Eighth ('rade boys of the Farrell High School won the championship of the Shenango Valley School League. The championship series was between the Eight Grade Boys of the Lincoln School and the East Ward team from Sharon. The first game was won by thd East Ward by the score of 20-15. This game was played on he Buhl Club Floor. Sharfon, Pa. The second game was played at the Farrell High School Gym and was won by the Lincoln Boys by the close score of 26-25. The last game was played at the Buhl Club Gym and this, along with the Championship, was won by the Lincoln Boys to the tune of 20-11. The games were all hard fought as the scores indicate. Both teams were complimented for their good work and for their good, clean sportsmanship. The Lincoln players are as follows: Green, Captain and forward; LeDonne, center; Caruso, guard; Armour; guard; Morgan, forward. Subs., Griffith, guard; LaCamera; guard; Lewis; forward. Shenango Valley Public Schools AthleticSHENANGO VALLEY PIKLIC SCHOOL ATHLETIC LEAGl'E LINCOLN TEAM mm 0 '■MX Top Row—LaCamera, Armour, Lewis. Front Row - Rogers, Caruso, Green; Morgan; LeDonne. Coach—Hetra.Page 78 THE REFLECTOR 1921 GAMES PLAYED BY FARRELL HIGH. F. H. S. 4b Alumni 32 51 Sandy Lake 4 27 Salem 13 ” 23 Fifth Ave. 39 35 Thiel Freshmen 25 52 Mercer 11 ft 25 Grove City 21 it 47 Greenville 27 it 25 Edinboro 19 19 53 Salem 20 if 16 Sandy Lake 12 ff 26 Grove City 30 99 28 Greenville 38 • 23 Meado.tdlle 27 22 Sharon 35 11 41 Girard 14 91 14 South High 38” 27 Mercer 20 ” 39 620 Meadville 20 445 11 27 Greenville 26M 11 34 Mercer 19M If 26 87 Grove City 25M ro 26 Kane 47N , ” 25 Clearfield 31N Away from home M Mercer County Tournament games. N North Western Tournament. INDIVIDUAL F. G. RECORDS Fouls lotai Hetra 70 221-370 361 Laurrell 92 26- 45 212 Willard 34 63 Carroll 25 50 Bissett 17 5- 10 39 Gatzy 6 12 Green 3 b Morris 3 b Gregory 2 4' 252 254-425 75SI 21 THE REFLECTOR Page 79 VARSITY F MEN Bissett, Carl Basketball ’21 Football '20 Broscoe, Andrew Basketball 16 Captain 16 Broscoe. Joseph Basketball ’16 Carroll. Addie Basketball T7-’18-T9-’21 Captain ’8-’20 Carroll, Joseph Basketball ’21 Football ’20 Gatzy, John Basketball ’21 Football ’20 Green, Lawrence Basketball '21 Football '20 Gregory, David Basketball ’21 Hetra, John Basketball ’20- 21 Captain ’21 Hitchings, John Jarrett. Fred Kudra, Joseph Basketball '17 Football '20 Football '20 Kaliney, Joseph Klein, Milton Basketball T7 Football '20 LaCamera. Frank Basketball 16 LaCamera, Joseph Basketball 16 Laurrell, Jack Basketball 18-19- 20-’21. Levey, Edwin Basketball 18 Morris, Glen Basketball 18-19- 20 Neiman, David Basketball ’20 O’Brien, Joseph Basketball 16-17-18-19 Captain 19 Phillips, Earl Basketball ’20 Rosenberg, Irvin Rodgers, Cecil Basketball 19- 20 Football '20 Roux, Julius Basketball Manager ’21 Football 20 Manager Rumble, Harold Basketball 17-18-19 Schermer, Milter. Basketball 16-17 Siegleman, Harry Basketball 16-17 Manager 18 Skuse, Ralph Lasketball 18 Manager 18 Terpack, Michael La ketball 16-17 Tortoretti, Thomas Basketball 16 Willard, James Young, Carl Basketball '21 Football '20 The members of the Nineteen twenty and nineteen twenty-one Basketball teams extend their thanks to Mr. Morris who in these years has endeavored to support and do all in his power for the Farrell High School Basketball team. They also wish to thank him for his activities in securing the gold basketballs for the teams of 1920 and 1921.Page 80 THE REFLECTOR 1921 TIIK ORCHESTRA The Farrell High School Orchestra deserves much credit for its work during the past year. The members worked very hard as they had to be pre sent at all the plays and other entertainments that the High School had. There has been a great deal of criticizing done about the orchestra, but nevertheless they Jtave taken it all and kept right on. Some of the students appreciate the work of the orchestra while others do not. The members are: VIOLINS—Phillip Foley, William Ordish. John Chiccarino; Alfred Schermer. CORNET- William White. DRUMS—Robert Luckey. PIANO—Gwendolyn Thomas. DIRECTOR— Prof. Prosser.1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 81 The Celebration and Bonfire Monday. March 15; Farrell High started to celebrate the Third joyful victory in Basket Ball. The cup was ours, everybody happy and everybody gay and so throughout the day Farrell smiled its’ broadest and welcomed her heroes as were the old kings in a triumphal march. At 2:30 the High School student body had a mass meeting in the Auditorium. The noise from tho cheering would have awakened the dead. The players gave short speeches. Mr., McHugh., Mr. Eckles, Mr. Levine and Dr. Firestone gave short talks and then Mb. Stillings presented the members of the team with sterling silver basket-ball. After much noise the meeting adjourned. At 3:30 several thousand grade and High School students started to parade the main streets of the town. It was a happy crowd, singing, yelling, cheering and making much noise. In the meantime several student:; tarted to build the bon-fire and they did not cease till it reached a height of thirty feet of very inflammable material. At 7:30 at the American Steel and Wire Co’s, playgrounds at the corner of Haywood and Spearman Avenue the crowds began to gather till about three thousand people were on the grounds. The use of the playgrounds was donated to us through the kindness of Mr. McHugh: A word here for Mr: McHugh, one of Farrell High's most loyal rooters and boosters. He has done all in his power to boost athletics in our High School. I nearly forgot that he also donated the band for our use that night. At 8:00 o’clock the bonfire was lighted by the various players assisted by Coach Levine. The mass was soon in one large flame and (at one time the flame reached nearly fifty feet in the air. For two hours the crowd cheered and sang and danced. The Steel Wire Band gave several good selections and were well received by the people who gave cheer after , heer for them. Coaches Levine and Fix-estone were carried around on the shoulders of the supporters of the team. The members of the team were also cheered and congratulated by all, on their splendid victorieas and the girls were doing most of the congratulating. You may as well learn here as some place else, that not one of the basketball boys was lacking a girl that night.Page 82 THE REFLECTOR 1921 rrThe Blind Orphan In the southern part of Los Angeles where the flowers bloom all the year around and the song of the birds make even the sad people happy, there is situated a large country home about five miles from the city. Ihe beautiful white stone drives the well kept lawns with beds of American beauties here and there, then too the great fruit orchard helped to beautify the home. Just before Mr. Miller one of the millionaires of Los Angeles died that is twelve years before the story opens, he left this beautiful country home to the orphans of the country. Before lie died he spent almost a year finding two hundred orphans from only the best families to be placed in the home and to be surprised by his sister Miss Miller. He left all his property to his sister and a very strange letter which he said was to be opened five years after his death Miss Miller was very strict with the orphans and after four years of trying to be a mother to them, the ooys and girls called her the old crab but they all loved Miss Wilson, the matron, who gave them special priviliges now and then. One afternoon in July when it was so warm that the children in the classroom were very restless: All the corridors were vacant and every classroom was ocupied by the pupils, the silence was broken by the singing of a very sweet voice. Of course the pupils could not study. Even the teacher could not keep her eyes on the book. This beautiful song seem to be endless. at last Miss Miller went in searcr of the happy person. She did not find the singer on the first floor but on the second floor in a back room shefound her. This cheaply furnished room had been given to Caroline a sweet girl sixteen years old because Miss Miller thought she could not see or know the difference because she was blind. Caroline had been ordered to stay in her room for two months because she had eaten some apples stolen from the fruit orchard. These apples had been given to her by Janet because she thought Miss Wilson was paying too much attention to Caroline and knew Caroline would be punished if she ate these apples, so with a promise not to tell who gave them to her she left her eating this delicious fruit. Now this is the picture which met Miss Wilson’s eyes as she opened the door. She did not notice the poorly furnished room at first but what att-raced her eyes the most was the blind girl sitting on a trunk with her head out of the window. She was singing just like a lark about the beautiful day and just as if she could see the beauties of this home. This scene touched the cold heart of Miss Miller but she straightened up and said, “Caroline, what do you mean by singing loud enough to annoy everyone in the school?” Caroline almost fell from the trunk, then she managed to stammer. “Why: I believe it;” well I-I just got so tired staying up here all alone for weeks with no one but Alice to come and see me in the evening that I had to sing. Miss Wilson does not come to see me any more, she is so busy. For the first time in her life Miss Miller was kind hearted when she told Caroline she could room with Alice if she wished. Caroline was so overjoyed that she found her way to Miss Miller and put her arms around her neck1921 THE R EFLECTOR Paeg 83 WELLER-KROUSE CO. DYERS and CLEANERSPage 84 THE REFLECTOR 1921 and said, “Oh; I knew you were not so mean as the girls say you are some-mes.” Janet did not like the idea of Caroline having such a nice room but Miss Miller soon made her feel good by telling her she could have the leading part in the coming play which would be on the day Mr. MUler’s letter would be opened. Miss Miller had not been able to come and see Caroline since Caroline had moved into Alice’s room but one evening she left her work and told Caroline what she had been doing. “You see Caroline, I know you sing very well so I have been helping Bernard with his piano lessons in order that you may be able to sing while he plays in the coining play.” “Oh I do not think I can sing well enough and Janet said I could never sing anything Bernard plays as he is the best pianist you have.” Caroline replied. “Do not worry my dear. Bernard has composed a piece 1 am sure you can sing.” answered Miss Wilson laughing as she left the room. The day Caroline sang her song so beautifully when the others tried to study, Bernard one of the orphans and a lover of music had left his work and had written the song she sang never missing a note. Five years after the death of Mr. Miller the asylum held a memorial service, this was to be the time the letter would be opened. The largest room in the home had been decorated with roses and fern until the odor in the room was like a garden. Each orphan marched up the aisle wearing new dresses and suits which he or she had received for the occasion. The first member on the program was a play in which Janet played her part very well but when Bernard played the spring song while Caroline sang the audience was charmed. Really, they were unable to tell her how beautifully she sang. When the letter left by Mr. Miller was to be oPened and read, all the orphans listened to see if it might contain a present for them. The following words were written on the envelope. “Please read and give answers in the hearing of all the orphans.” The letter read this,—I have placed in your care two hundred orphans, each one from a different family but I have also left in your care my own child. I was married to a very dear girl three years ago. I loved her very much although she was only a shop girl, but she died when our child was two years old. I did not tell you because I knew you would be to proud to have a shop girl for a sister so now I leave the question to you. In this letter there is a check for $200,000. If you name my child in the hearing of all the orphans you may have the money providing you keep my child but she gets the money if you do not name the right child. Each orphan prayed that he might be the one named. Miss Miller studied the faces of the children then named Janet because she thought her proud ana sarcastic way was u.ost like lie: brother. Janec walked up the aisle most .ndependently and grasped Miss Miller’s hand saying. “Oh I hope you are inv aunt.” Alas Miss Miller and Janet were disappointed for the named child was Caroline, the blind girl. Caroline kissed her proud aunt and went to her place with a nod from her father. In their room Alice read the note which said ‘Dear Caroline please forgive me for not making a better home for you.1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 85 Summer Means New Wash Frocks—Fresh Cotton Materials Beautiful New Wash Materials in all exquisite colors of Summer. Well chosen fabrics, and reasonable prices combine to induce the economical shopper to purchase her materials now for completing her Summer wardrobe. Ginghams, Soft Voiles, and Delicate Crisp Organdies are here in a fascinating assortment for the summer days, just around the corner. These fabrics are as inviting and cool-looking as any that ever came fioin the best designers—and in many instances quite outdo themselves. Imported Organdies, Embroidered Batities, Dotted Swisses. Dotted Voiles; Fancy Printed Voiles; Scotch English, French and American Ginghams. M. FITZPATRICK CO. STATE AND VINE STREETS SHARON. PA.Page 86 THE REFLECTOR 1921 I was never ashamed of you because you could not see but loved you all the more. Some day you will come to your mother and father and there.you will be able to see us. Lovingly your Father.” Caroline stayed at the home as one of the orphans helping- to make the others happy until even Miss Miller and Janet learned to love her. When she was 18 she asked Miss Miller to be her guardian and to accompany Bernard and her abroad to study music. More than one person was sad when the two musicians left but after studying music for 2 years in Germany and visiting one of the French specialists they were so homesick that they had to come home. Here comes their boat. Oh I am so glad I can hardly wait to see them.” said Alice who had grown to be a young lady. Although some of the orphans had left the country home they had all come to see the great musician home. As Caroline and Bernard came down the gang plank a- little more than companions, Caroline rushed forth amid the the roses and outstretched arms and said, “Oh, I am so glad to be home; not only to hear your voices but because your glad faces and the beautiful flowers which help to welcome me home.” Now we will go home, Bernard and Caroline will sing their "Spring Song,” said Miss Miller, smiling as she watched Bernard casting more than a brotherly glance at Caroline. D. W. ’21 □ □□□□□□□□□□□□□□I PATRONIZE OCR ADVERTISERS The success of this Annual has been made possible through our advertisers. Let us patronize them as they have shown their patronage to us. Remember that our advertisers are none other than the main business men of their community. They have everything you need from a thimble to an automobile. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS1921 THE REFLECTOR Paea 87 Tour the World on Columbia Records T'AKE a spring vacation trip this year. X Buy unlimited musical mileage on Columbia Records from distant lands. Here, right in our shop, you’re sure to find through tickets to any place in the world. Columbia RecSrds will always transport you to the places where their music was made. Hike to Hawaii. Come to Cuba. Dream that you are in Singapore. Sail for Spain. Make a trip to Morocco. These records will carry you anywhere. Come in today. Choose your destination. POLANGIN’S 917 BROADWAY 47 W. STATE. ST. FARRELL. PA. SHARON. PA.Page 88 THE REFLECTOR 1921 "Sy Higgins Critcises the City” Sy Higgins, who has but recently arrived from a visit to the city, tells the story to the folks at the village store. “Man, I'd advise ye not to go to tha city. They’re the trickedest thing God has cr’rated. Why gosh there’s some ten million people I saw in the city when I was there; and they’re all moven about at the same time. “Theres them big buildings, some as look ta be a thousand feet high, with nothen but windows. Theres some so big that you’d niver find yar way out fur a whole year. Gosh, thyr so built as they run in straight lines fur miles, this way and that: sort o’ like our trees in the orchards. “Then there’s ’mobiles as seem ta be more’n in number thin people. Some’s bigger than this store—with people riding in thim and on top o' thim, so there is. Some as look ta cost many ten thousan’s o’dollars and theyr painted all colors: green, oringe black, yillo, purple, blue and I don t know what else. “Thin there’s the poor children, as seem ta live in barns or nowhere?, and allays tny to steal came per’aps they aint got inybody ta take care a thim. Some ain’t got barely iny clothes. “Thin theres them slim fellers with hi’ necks as got collars not more’n a half uv an inch high. They has got ties on as’re fit ta be shoestrings rather. I don’t know as they try ta be conservative en these hard times but they got the wrong ’pinion o’ tha word in my estimation—so they has. "Then theyrs the ladies—the ladies as is wearing furs ’bout necks and shoulders in this wither and with ther dresses ’bove their knees. Some think as they ain’t civilized as yet. “Thin there’s street cars, as has got ’bout six wheels too many. Gosh, but they certainly do travel. “Wal I must be goin along as tis gettin late. “But. yes, I’ve fogotten tha best part o’ the story. What got me most in the city was tha fact that a person is able to make a livin there without hardly workin. For instance, I didn’t have to work when I was there What I did waz this. I just bought ’bout 8 dozen storage eggs and sold them fur fresh eggs. People believed they was fresh eggs cause I looked like a farmer. And what’s more I made ’bout sixteen cents profit on thim eggs. Then there waz one feller that said he had to sell his jewelry to buy himself some eats. Here’s a diamond ring that he said waz worth ’bout two hundred dollars. Wal, he didn’t get two hundred dollars off av me. I gave him sixteen dollars less fur it. Yep, thats what I did. I saved sixteen dollars: Then when I went into the jew’lry store a feller tol’ me it was worth ’bout fifty cents, but I told him he was a robber as he wanted ta buy it offn me at a cheaper price’n I paid for it. He tried to tell me it wuzn’t a diamond ring. So he did. but he couldn’t fool me—nop. Thit jew’ler wus slick but I wuz slicker, so I wuz. Gosh, how I laugh when I think how I fooled thim city peoples.1921 THE REFLECTOR P»ge 89 THIEL COLLEGE A college of the highest standing only 16 miles from Farrell. Unsurpassed for Situation, on the banks of the Shenango: Railroads radiate in six directions from the town........... The Educational Standaruat Thiel is the highest. The Faculty is a strong one; each member is a specialist, in his own field. A Thiel diploma is a life Certificate in every High School in Pennsylvania and various other States; It will admit you without examination to any Law or Medical School in this State or any other. Courses given: Classical, Scientific, Modern Language, Music (Vocal, Piano, Pipe Organ, Violin). Thiel’s new Gymnasium being erected this year (1921) will be the best and finest in Western Pennsylvania. Thiel is Co-educational. Rooms in Boys' and Girls' Dormitories should be engaged in advance. Expenses very moderate. For further information; catalogue of book view Address Dr. H. W. ELSON, President Greenville, PennsylvaniaPage 90 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Ha! ha! ha! why, tha poor feller didn’t think I knew it was a diamond as it sparkled like anything. Why here it is, right here. Anyone could see it wuz a diamond ring. Anyhow thit poor feller that sola it to me wouldn’t tell me a lie cause he waz a good feller. Why he’n bought me a meal after I bought tha ring. So he did.” Thim city folks has got to come ta tha country to get smart,, ha! ha! ha! “Wal, I must be goin now. Good-bye folks. See ya tamorra:” A. L. W: ’21 "The Little Deceiver It was a beautiful summer day in June when Jane Miller walked along the street toward the Mountain View Park. She was dressed in a well fitting, neat little blue suit, but very well worn and not of the best material and a small red hat fitted tightly over a mass of curly black hair. On this particular day, her beautiful dark blue eyes were sparkling more than usual. She walked quickly along until she came to a bench under a large elm tree in the Park, she sat down., removed her hat; and started eagerly to read from a book that she had brought with her. She had been reading for about a half hour when she glanced up and saw a young man in a light grey suit coming towards her. Now it happened that, everyday, and at 1:30 Jane could be found at this certain spot. “I’d like to know who that young man is in the light grey suit,” Jane murmered to herself. The young man noticed Jane every day for two weeks in the park at this time and decided to make her acquaintance this very day. “How do you do?” he said, raising his cap, as he drew; near her. Jane looked at him with a faint smile, but did not answer. “Oh! I beg your par-on, but I thought you were a young lady with whom I am very well acquainted,” apologized the young man. but he didn’t make the least effort to rise from the seat he had taken beside Jane. “But why the sad and perplexed look on your face this beautiful day?” he continued, thinking to himself that Jane was a very pretty young girl. Jane gave a swift look at the book she held in her lap and saw the words, “A Romatic Girl.” For a moment a smile lingered around her lips and her eyes began to sparkle, then she answered very soberly; “The truth of the matter is that I am debating a weighty question.” ‘May I ask what it is; I may he of some help to you?” said the young man, feeling very sorry for so young a girl to be worrying as Jane seemed to be. Jane looked away from him so he could not notice the twinkle in her eyes, then said in a very sad voice, “Well it is this; I have to tell someone; and you seem so kind and friendly, I might as well tell you. I suppose you have heard of the noted Mr. Van Dyke, the lawyer?” At this the young man was all attention. Jane did not give him time to speak but went on.1921 THE REFLECTOR Paeg 91 ROWLANDS "Your Guarantee of Quality” High Grade Chocolates Delicious Sodas and Ice Cream Light Lunches and Pastries Special Lunch Orders BELL PHONE 2331 44 WEST STATE ST. SHARON. PENNA.Page 92 THE REFLECTOR 1921 "Mr. Van Dyke has asked me to become his wife, which is impossible, because I am engaged to another young man, Bobby, or rather Mr. Van Dyke.has threatened to commit suicide if 1 rfuse him. Now what shall 1 do?” and Jane turned a mournful, yet lovely face towards the young man The young man sat very still and stared in front of him, but just shook his head without speaking. “You see,” said Jane, “You yourself cannot answer it.” Then with a sigh of despair she said. "I suppose there is nothing left but to sacrifice myself to the wealthy Mr. Van Dyke or be a murderess. But I must be going, goodness it is 2:30!” and Jane jumped to her feet. “Can’t I see you home in my car.” said .the young man. “No, no. I’ve got to go to the jewelers and besides I have my own car;” and Jane pointed towards a beautiful large car dowji the road The young man followed her pointing finger and a peculiar look stole over his face. “Good-bye,” called Jane as she quickly ran down the street with a smile upon her lips. As she came near the car she saw that the chauffer was sleeping. Glancing back she saw the young man, cap in hand, watching ner With a light laugh, she softly opened the door, and got in; and just as softly opened the other door and got out. The young man saw Jane get in the car, but didn’t see her get out on the other side. He noticed that the car did not move, and hurried toward it only to find that Jane had disappeared. “Well, that beats the Dutch,” he said under his breath as he looked up in the sky. as if he half expected to see her flying around through the air. ! Ten minutes later Jane, a busy, but happy girl; was serving hamburg sandwiches and milk Over a narrow counter to a group of hungry men. Every now and then she would give a satisfying laugh. “Goodness, what does he want here?” she said a little later, almost out loud, as she saw the young man in the grey suit enter the cheap restaurant. She turned her head but the young man walked up to her with an amused smile on his face and handed the very much embarrased Jane a small card, and then went out. Jane watched him and saw him enter a familiar looking car and ride away. “This is terrible,” she said to herself, and looking at the card and with cheeks burning she read: “You ought to be a lawyer, but the next time don’t be so careful with your business cards. Hope to see you tomorrow again.” Then for the first time Jane saw that the young man had handed her two cards. On one was: Jakes 25 cent dinners. Best jn town, Corner main and Smith. Then she looked at the card with the few lines on that the young man had written to her and turned it over, and wfith heightening color she read: Robert Van Dyke, Lawyer. C. L. ’211921 THE REFLECTOR Page 93 □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□I BE PHOTOGRAPHED THIS EAR ON YOUR BIRTHDAY The Heinz Studios 85 EAST STATE ST. 7351 BROADWAY Sharon, Pa. Farrell. Pa. □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□Page 94 THE REFLECTOR 1921 "How the Debt It as Paid” It was on the morning that Deacon Silas the richest man in the Village of Hanson came rushing to the home of Widow Bolding and her 17 year old son John Bolding, to demand the settlement of the Moragage on their small home. On that morning the question came to Widow Bolding, how was she going to pay the debt? But I have been unable to get the money yet Deacon. You will wait a little longer won’t you? Wal, conserned it. replied the Deacon, as he decorated the front doorstep with a mouthful of tobacco juice. I’ll not wait any longer than the first of the month., to-day is the 24th. if you do not have the money then, I will foreclose. Now let that be final, Good-bye. As the haughty Deacon left, the W'idow Bolding sat down in her easy chair and began to weep, where was she going to get the money? Then-only source of income was that of six dollars a week, which John earned by plowing for Mr. Saunders. When John was returning from his daily labor that evening he met Mr. Saunders daughter. Lucille, now Mr. Saunders was a well to do farmer and he was next to the Deacon, in being the village richest man. but his wealth did not give him the haughty pride and insolence that possessed Deacon Silas. Good-evening Miss Lucille, was the kind approach that John made, goodevening John, replied Miss Lucille: Miss Lucille was giving a party that evening and she had invited John, as she had a liking for him, but John was thinking. Where was he going to get the clothes to go. Well however, when Miss Lucille asked him if he was coming to the party to-night he said. “Yes.” Just to please her. John arrived home, as he entered the house he confronted his mother sitting sadly in the easy chair. What’s wrong mother? asked John. The Deacon was here. John, and he threatened to foreclose on us if we did not pay the Mortgage by the first of the month. John’s thoughts of the party were gone that moment. The main idea in his mind was, how were they going to pay the debt on his income of six dollars a week. As they sat to supper that evening, John's mother asked him if he was going to the party and John shook his head and finally told his mother that he didn’t have the clothes in the first place. Mrs. Bolding wanted John to-ro to the party because it was going to be a big affair, all the village damsels and Beau Brummels were going to be present and of course the haughty son of the Deacon. Harry Silas would be there. Mrs. Bolding told John to wait and she went up in the attic and opened a large clothes chest. Here she took out a suit, the one her brother wore before he joined the Army. The trousers were a little long but she fixed them, muph to Johns delight. In a half hour John looked as neat and cla«sy as any of the village boys. He was off to the party after his mother wished him a good-time and soon enough the party was in full sway. John was greeted by every-one except Harry and Harry could not see how Miss Lucille paid any attention to such a boy as in John's class.Compliments of H. J. Conrath Company BUILDERS ERIE, PA.Page 96 THE REFLECTOR 1921 After the party was started and everyone was having- a good time .John although glad that he was able to come to the party sat in a secluded corner of the parlor with a sorrowful look on his face and thinking how he was to pay the Deacon. What's the matter Johnny asked Miss Lucille as she came toward John. Oh! nothing at all; Miss Lucille just a headache that is all. As Miss Lucille and John were conversing. Harry Silas was talking to some of his friends and he told them what his father had threatened to do if the Boldings did not pay the Mortgage. At once the rumor passed through the whole house, some pitied John and others the friends of Harry thought that it was his own misfortune. When Miss Lucille heard it she at once knew why John was so sad, so she- went te John apd asked him if there was anything she could do. But John did not want help from her because he said that he must pay it himself. What does Lucille do. but goes to her father about to tell him the situation. Mr: Saunders knowing the haughty disposition of Deacon Silas., thought this would be a ripe time to break his haughtiness. How much is the Mortgage Lucille? asked Mr: Saunders, "Why John said it was $900',” answered Lucille: W ell, you tell John I want to see him. Lucille immediately called John and within five minutes Mr. Saunders and John were in a conversation. John; said, “Mr. Saunders. I like you and being that you have always been faithful to me. I am going to loan you the nine hundred dollars and give you two years to pay it, besides I will raises your wages to ten dollars per week. Oh! Thank you, Mr. Saunders. I am very grateful to you, indeed Lucille was so happy when she heard what her father had done that she immediately told all her friends what John was going to do and that Deacon Silas threat was now worth nothing. i When John reached home and told his mother, the delight she showed can not be expressed in words. The next morning John went to the home of the Deacon Silas. Harry came to the door and told John to wait outside for he must ask his father if he would see John, in a few minutes the Deacon came to the door. Wal what is it there boy. asked the Deacon. I have come about the Mortgage Deacon, replied John. Wal come in. what did you come for an extention of time? If that be it. you might as well go now. Hold on there Deacon .replied John. Here is the money as soon as you hand that Mortgage over to me it will be yours. The Deacon and son were left with mouths wide open and wondered where John managed to get the money. W’here did you get that money? asked the Deacn. never you mind replied John, but however by the kindness of Mr. Saunders I am able to get away from your haughty superiority. When the Deacon took the money and handed the Mortgage over to John, he was very angry but John went home and gave the Mortgage to his mother. A happier family in the village of Hanson could not be found. When John went to work that afternoon Mr: Saunders’approached him and told him that Mr. Hawkings, his Manager, had left him and that he wished J hn to fill the position at a salary of two thousand dollars a year. This was more joy piled upon joy and inside of three months more joy was piled on the other by the marriage of John Bolding and Lucille Saunders.Farrell Daily News The Fastest Growing Newspaper in the Shenango Valley Commercial Printing Cash if You Have it— Credit if You Want it 'Zr— THE FARRELL FURNITURE and SUPPLY CO.Page 98 THE REFLECTOR 1921 'Her Horn Tommy Brindle was just turning seventeen. lie was at the silly age when a glance from any of the girls would cause his round, fat, face to become suffered with crimson. Now Tommy was bashful. That couldn’t be denied. He would cross a street or duck up an alley to get rid of meeting a girl. One girl in particular, simply terrified Tommy. Not because she was ferocious, because Margy Channy was the smallest, daintiest bit of feminism imaginable with baby blue eyes, golden curls, and a porcelain complexion; but it was because Tommy was “in love’’ secretly with her. Every morning he left a stick of candy or a confectionary kiss in Margy’s desk. Margy never knew who her ardent admirer was until Kate Simmons inquired jealously,—“think you’re smart, don’t you; since Tommy’s been bringin’ you all that candy?" “Tommy,” Margy opened her big blue eyes, then blushed; “Why. I didn’t-----Oh, yes; I suppose so;” she stammered surprisingly: and turning, hastened down the walk, while Kate; who had stood gazing' ;ulcr her with a contemptuous look, turned around with her snubbed nose high in the air and marched off in the opposite direction. After that Margy was careful to pay more attention to Tommy. The latter not knowing what to make of this and, of course not dreaming that she knew the secret of the candy, hopefully believed that Margy had begun to like him. Therefore, he decided to take her to the Literary meeting meeting- at the High School, on next Thursday night. Hut before he had arrived at this important decision. Tommy had torn nearly a handful of biscuit-colored fyair from his head, -had smashed his great grandmother Smith’s miniature, which hun£? bn the wall in the bedroom, had strewn his neckties all over the floor, and then had not slept a wink all night long, for fear that Margy would refuse to go with him. However, the morning before the meeting. Tommy plucked up courage enough to “scribble” a note to Margy which he put in her desk in place of the candy. All that day until he received his answer. Tommy was in a deep chasm of despair, then hope, then suspense. But Margy went. Ail the way from her home to the school house they walked in painful silence. Only once did Tommy speak and that was to remark “Lovely Evenin’ isn’t it?" and Margy answered “I Yes—d guess so." When they arrived at the school house. Tommy wished that he was anywhere but on earth, just then, for all the girls openly snickered behind their hands and the boys all gave each other the wink. Tommy and Margy, however, managed to make their way to their seats. Margy seemed elated, for hadn’t she been choosen by Tommy from all the rest of the girls? But little did she realize her escort's feelings. Tommy was in agony. His new stiff collar was choking him. His new shoes were pinching him. His embarrassment was burning him. He did not know what to do with his hands, so he meekly folded them in front of him on one knee and gazed steadily at Shakespeare’s picture on the wall to keep from looking at Margy.1921 THE REFLECTOR Paeg 99 Pxm. Ammtmtnt € . FARRELL, PA. PLAYING HIGH-CLASS FEATURE PICTURES and VAUDEVILLE Lyric Theatre Capitol Theatre OIL CITY. PA. FARRELL, PA. Rex Theatre FARRELL, PA. Your Children Will Be Ready for College in a Few Months ---Will you have enough money in the bank ready to give your boy or girl a chance for a college education? ---You will if you start a Savings Account at once in this bank. ---One dollar is enough for a first deposit. PEOPLES BANK Corner Broadway and Haywood Street FA 11HELL PEN N8YLVANIAPage 100 THE REFLECTOR 1921 In the meantime, the girl was thinking, after glancing out of one corner of her eye. at Tommy’s round, fat; flushed face; liberally sprinkled with big orange freckles; “Isn’t he handsome? I’ll bet the girls envy me, especially Katy, ’cause she likes Tommy too and she was just hoping and praying that he’d ask her to come to the meeting.” “I wonder why he doesn’t talk to me?” she finally thought, after a good fifteen minutes silence, so she ventured a---“My but it's cold in here, isn’t it Tommy; and that startled young man, stammered back, twisting his finger around under his collar: “I—You—Why—Y—Yes its tis awfully cold.” As a matter of fact, he was really burning up. Finally, the program was over. Tommy never knew how they got outside the door, but he did know that as soon as they struck the cool; fresh evening air. he felt relieved. He was no longer afraid of Margy. In fact; she was a blessed relief; after all the rest. His tongue becoming loosened, Tommy condescended to tell hen man’s egotistical way; of the different brave deeds that he had done. “It must be.nice to be a boy and not afraid of anything.” sighed Margy wistfully; and all the time she was thinking to herself “My hero. My hero.” “Oh yes;” puffed the flattered youth, “but of course some boys are afraid; but I’m not he added boastingly. “What’s the use of being afraid?” he inquired as they approached the Channey house. “My, it’s awful dark;” called Margy from the top of the veranda steps. “Oh; don’t worry;” replied Tommy; “Nothing would hurt me. I aint afraid.” so ’long. “Good-night.”----breathed Margy; and she turned and softly entered the house. She went to her room at once and she did not care to see her father and mother just then. She wanted to think about Tommy. It seemed almost too good to be true that Tommy, Tommy Brindle had sked her; Margy Ghanny. to go with him. And he; at least to her opinion; was so handsome and so brave. While Margy was thus dreaming of our Tommy’s bravery, the hero of her reflections was sauntering slowly toward home. Say, it was dark. He hadn’t noticed it was so much until just now, and there wasn’t a moon or a single star out to give light. Now Tommy had to cross a dark field surrounded by an old stone wall, and in one corner of the field, set apart from civilization by its’ dark haunting atmosphere stood an old delapidated house. Tommy’s home lay about a quarter of a mile beyond this field on the outskirts of the town. Now this house wasn’t pleasant to pass in day time, especially since folks had said they’d heard weird sounds coming from it sometimes at night. Tommy at this moment was thinking that it certainly was far less pleasant to pass it at night He l ad just passed the corner of the front porch when he heard a “crunch, crunch; crunch, behind him. Tommy’s blood froze. He was too frightened just then to quicken his steps, but he thought that when he got upon the macadamized road that it would leave him. But when he started up the road; stealthy creeping steps sounded behind him. Tommy began to walk faster the creature behind him walked faster. Tommy started to run. the creature started to run. He tho’t every moment it would step upon his heels or grab him by the neck. Now we must remember that Tom was not by any means slender and, the sight of him waddling down the road as fast as his legs could carryin THE R EFLECTOR Paeg 101 Speizer-Cantelupe Co. I EA DING HOrSEFI RMSHERS Furniture - Pell Phone N94 Hardware 201-203 IDAHO STREET OUR EXCLUSIVE LIST Globe Wernicke Book-Cases Marvel Bed Room Furniture World Known Dutch Kitchenettes Celebrated Rex Springs Coles Original Hot Blasts Pathe Phonographs Yale's Builders. Supply Domestic Gas Ranges Round Oak Stoves and Ranges B. P. S. Paints and Varnishes Keen Kutter Tools Pool SuppliesPage 102 THE REFLECTOR 1921 him; his coat flying-; his hair standing on end; for his cap had been gone 'long since; was a sight to have made anyone laugh if the situation had not been so critical. The faster Tommy ran; the faster his pursuer ran; breathing heavily. Finally Tom reached his own gate; he scuttled up the steps; the hideous pursuer following. When he was safe in the door;, gasping; his eyes nearly popping out of his head he drew back the curtain and looked out. The dim light from the room shown out upon the questioning brown eyes of Tom’s big St. Bernard mastiff. Across the wide field in Squire Channy’s home; a blue eyed doll murmured in her sleep. “My Hero.” R. M. 21 r The Young Lady in Gray'5 Ross Weeks, traveling agent, jumped on the outward bound train just as it was about to start. As he entered, his glance fell upon an unoccupied seat beside a lady; a slender figure robed in soft gray. Ross lifted his hat with the inquiry. “May I sit here?” The girl, for she was not more than eighteen or, nineteen, took her satchel, which by the way was exactly like Ross’s little sample bag, and deposited it on the floor. “Yes,” she said, with the sweetest; frankest; smile in the world. Ross him self was a big, long-limbed fellow, and by the very law of contrast, she attracted him. Her eyes were clear, dark; gray; with long lashes and delicately arched brows. Her hair was dark and glossy and looped behind. Beyond the first cordial smile, Ross received no further notice, at least not for some time. She was evidently deeply interested in her magazine and Ross amused himself by looking out of the window. It was getting too dark to read and so with a long drawn breath, the young lady in gray closed her book and turned her gaze towards the window. In a short time the lights were lighted. “Will you be good enough to give me the time sir?” asked the lady. Ross answered and then ventured to remark upon the weather. She proved herself a charming traveling companion, by meeting Ross’s courteous advances with the same spirit in which they were tendered. In short, by the time their train began to make progress towards the station where Ross intended to change carriages, he was quite certain that the young lady in gray was the only girl whom he might love and admire thoroughly. Ross felt a real pang of regret when at last the porter shouted the name of his station. “I am sorry to say good-bye” he said, taking up his bag, “and yet I do not even know your name.” And he dropped one of his cards on the seat beside her. “My name”—as Ross heard through the confusion— “Mary Bell.” There was only time for a bow and a hurried good-bye and he was gone. The next afternoon Ross entered a large retail shop in Chester, ana meeting the proprietor, proceeded to open his bag in order to display his samples. After one glance at the contents, however, he closed his bag hum-1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 103 ! . We don't know how to catch the "Gephrea but we do know how to Jill Prescriptions„ mix Sodas and sell Rexall Goods HAMILTON’S MEYER FRANK When you are ready for us You will find us ready for you With a complete line of beautiful things for your home at Lowest Prices Credit if you wish Idaho Street at Spearman Ave. linoadway and Haywood FARRELL, PA Farrell, Pa.Page 104 THE REFLECTOR 1921 edly, with a curious expression on his face and a half smothered laugh in his voice, as he said to the dealer. “There’s a mistake. This isn’t my bag. I’ll see you again” and away he went. Twenty minutes later, he had entered his room at; the hotel, locked the door behind him and was investigating the contents of the satchel he had taken for his own. There was a pair of slender black kid slippers, but what pleased him most of all. he found .in the very bottom of the satchel a photographer’s envelope containing a dozen first class photographs of his late companion, whom he knew as “Mary Bell”. He would write to her. Accordingly the next mail carried a letter addressed in his hand-writting to “Miss Mary Bell. Essex.” The writer’s business address was printed upon the outside of the envelope and a week later it was returned to him with these words scrawled upon it. “No such person, here.” Ross experienced a feeling of rage and disgust. After all his “Mary Bell” who so fascinated him was nothing but a pretty humbug. Mary Bell was not her name. “She was a little fraud,” as he exclaimed to his favorite younger sister, when once more at home, he related to her interesting ears the story of his adventure. “Oh, I don’t think so Ross,” said Nellie Weeks; shaking her curly head decidedly as she looked at the pictured face of “Mary Bell”, “A girl with such a sweet true face could not be deceitful and then, if she were she would not have been stupid enough to place her photographs in your possession. “You gave her your card. It bears your business address, doesn’t it? Have patience Ross there has been some mistake; you will hear from her.” Sure enough two days later Ross received a little lady-like note, in which the writer wished to know what disposition she should make of his property and also requested him to return her satchel by express. It was signed, “Mirabel Ray.” The mystery was solved. She had given him her fii]st name alone, and in the confusion, he had understood it to be “Mary Bell.” Yes, it all came about as you anticipate. He called at the home of the Rays and was more than delighted by Mirabel in her quiet home dress going about her home duties. Mr. and Mrs. Ray were old-fashioned people and Ross was prevailed upon to spend a day or two there. It was not his last visit by any means; and yet a year after he took her for his wife, “The young Lady in Gray.” I. L. ’21 School Calendar SEPTEMBER 7. TUESDAY—School opens with enthusiasm. 8. WEDNESDAY—Excitement has full sway. 9. THURSDAY—Prof. Stillings makes speech. 10. FRIDAY—Quieted down a little. 13. MONDAY—Everybody happy???? 15. WEDNESDAY—Foot-Ball boys meeting. 16. THURSDAY—Freshies lose locks.1921 THF. REFLECTOR Par 105Page 106 THE REFLECTOR 1921 17. FRIDAY—More hair cutting. Literary Societies hold Business Meeting. 20. MONDAY—Rain, also thunder. 21. TUESDAY—Glee Club organized, all came through 0. K. 23. THURSDAY—Foot Ball practice Russ, skins his knee. 27. MONDAY—Hark! Some said exams. 28. TUESDAY—Address by Prof. Eckles. 29. WEDNESDAY— Exams. 30. THURSDAY—Exams, and some more. OCTOBER 1. FRIDAY—First meeting of Lincoln Society. 4. MONDAY—Foot Ball game with Greenville. I think we lost. 5. TUESDAY—Prof. McCollough parts hair in middle. Good effect. 8. FRIDAY—Grove City wins from Farrell, in an exciting game. 101-6. 11. MONDAY—Ed is late. 13. WEDNESDAY—Dorothy wears a new dress. 15. FRIDAY—Seniors give party. Who took Constance home? 18. MONDAY—Boys’ Lab. 20. WEDNESDAY Girls Lali. More work done. 21. THURSDAY—Jack falls in love. 22. FRIDAY— Juniors give party. 26. TUESDAY—Hurrah’one day of the week is gone. 29. FRIDAY—Sophs, also give party. NOVEMBER 1. MONDAY—Exams, are over, we’re so sorry??? 3. WEDNESDAY—Dramatic season opens. “Safety First” produced. 5. FRIDAY—Everybody doing it. Freshmen Party. 8! MONDAY—School reopens. 9. TUESDAY—Basket Ball begins. 11. THURSDAY—Hurrah, we win from Fredonia. 15. MONDAY—Basket Ball practice. 17. WEDNESDAY—Robert Lee says two words. 19. FRIDAY—Miss Eckles almost loses her patience. 23. TUESDAY—Getting a little cold. 26. FRIDAY—We beat Alumni. 46—23. 30. TUESDAY—Exams. Last day of month. DECEMBER 3. FRIDAY—First Friday in December. 6. MONDAY—A day of wonders. Seniors do not get a “bawling out”. 7. TUESDAY Orchestra organized. 10. FRIDAY—We wallop Sandy Lake. 51—4. 11. SATURDAY—Snows a little. No school. 13. MONDAY—Fred cleans his desk out. 14. TUESDAY—Sam never asked a question all day. 17. FRIDAY—Farrell wins from Salem. 27-13. 20. MONDAY—Joe works an experiment. 21. TUESDAY—Rah, rah, we get off for Xmas.1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 107 “SERVICE” is our motto in our ice department on warm summer days when service means something' to you (wive us a call Having reliable men in our draying department we are able to take care t' any kind of hauling in a most satisfactory manner LARGE SI'PPLY OF COAL KEEI OF ALL KINDS J. B. Roux Phone 867 FARRELL, PA. Phone 867 Good Clothes for Boys and young fellows— at the new “low price” levels. You’ll be pleased with the exceptional values we are ottering. New shirts, underwear, hosiery, neckwear, collars, etc. ANDERSON’S 62 E State Street. SHARON, PAPage 108 1921 ‘ THE REFLECTOR .T ANITA RY 3. MONDAY—Vacation is over 4 TUESDAY—We beat Thiel. 52—11. 6. THURSDAY—Colder. 10. MONDAY—Mary Evans falls. No damage done. 12. WEDNESDAY- J. B. Roux plays a trick. 14. FRIDAY -Gatzy get a hair cut. 17. MONDAY—Local storms. 19. WEDNESDAY—What happened to Allador in Lab. 21. FRIDAY—Irene and Minnie had a fight. 24. MONDAY—Good morning, teacher. 25. TUESDAY—Glee Club practice. 27. THURSDAY—Do, re, me the orchestra has a new piece. 30. SUNDAY—All go to church. 31. MONDAY—We got A’s.??? in Exams. FEBRUARY 1. TUESDAY—Warm weather. 4. FRIDADY—We lose to Grove City. 26—30. 7. MONDAY—Business as usual. 9. WEDNESDAY—Nothing new. 11. FRIDAY—Mr. Stillings almost faints. Herbert Bhe recites. 14. MONDAY—St. Valentine’s Day. 16. WEDNESDAY—'“Red” Orr goes to sleep in school. 18. FRIDAY—Horrors! We lose to Sharon. 22. TUESDAY—Washington’s Birthday. 24. THURSDAY—Juniors get a lecture. 25. FRIDAY—Robert Luckey takes Sally Morton to the show. 281 MONDAY—Gladys and Hazel give atwo minute act in cloak-room. MARCH 1. TUESDAY—Freshies have to stay in. 2. WEDNESDAY—Goldia is sad. I wonder why?? 4. FRIDAY—Big Literary Program. 7. MONDAY—Everyone looking forward to the tournament. 8. TUESDAY—Ruth gives her views on “criticisims. 9. WEDNESDAY—Tomorrow is the tourney. 10. THURSDAY—Oh, we win from Greenville. 11. THURSDAY—Russ, Constance, Fred and and his girl were pinched m for speeding. 12. SATURDAY—Hurrah, we win the big tournament. Irene in a wreck. 14. MONDAY—Big celebration. Bon Fire, ’n everything. 16. WEDNESDAY—Excitement still sways. 17. THURSDAY—St. Patrick’s Day. Fred wears green. 21. MONDAY—Exams here again 22. TUESDAY—Senior girls wear ribbons. 25. -FRIDAY—Holiday 29. TUESDAY—We get reports. Nuf Ced 31. THURSDAY—Last day in month.1921 THE REFLECTOR Paeg 109 The Sharon Herald SHEN V «0 VALLEYS OR E A TEST NEWSPAPER Congratulates Farrell High School GRADUATES ami wishes them the best of success in the1 future The Sharon Herald Leads iySSTews HERALD SPORT NEWS IS FIRST AND ACC! RATE CANDYLAND Henry Dondero, Prop. HIGH GRADE CHOCOLATES and BON BONS COME IN AND TRY OCR FANCY Sundaes and Sodas T-W Broadway, Bell Phone t©" Farrell, Pa.Page 110 THE REFLECTOR 1921 APRIL 1. FRIDAY—April Fool. 4. MONDAY—What was Dorothy’s hurry? 6. WEDNESDAY—Miss Eckles gives Seniors a lecture on manners. 7. THURSDAY—Senior class meeting. Isabell has a beau. 8. FRIDAY—Limit put on Banquet dresses. Gee! it made Pop glad, and his pocketbook bigger. 11. MONDAY—Seniors get “mug” shot for annual 12. TUESDAY---Many had to get pictures taken over, it looked too nat- ural to suit them. 13. WEDNESDAY—Prof. “Mac” turns preacher in chapel. 14. THURSDAY—Teachers get picture taken. All wear new clothes. 15. FRIDAY—Cloudy, but it does’nt stop lower classman from getting pic-ures taken. That’s the spirit. 18. MONDAY—Annual goes to press. FUTURE EVENTS MAY 6. FRIDAY—Pageant. 11. WEDNESDAY—Inter-Society Contest. 18. WEDNESDAY—Junior Class Play. 27. FRIDAY—Junior-Senior Banpuet. JI N E 3. FRIDAY—Eight-grade Commencement. 5. SUNDAY—Baccalaureate Services. 6. MONDAY—Senior Stunt Night. 7. TUESDAY—Senior Commencement. Alumni 1904 Clepper, Frank Harry, Florence Mrs. Albert Rigby, Archtitect Married nee Grace Branchle Cleveland, Ohio Gas City, Ind. Sharon, Pa. 1905 Harry, Geoffrey Walters, Edna Mrs. Claud Rutter, Mrs. Joseph Ingram Ada Reilly Teacher Teacher Gas City, Ind. Meadville, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa. nee Sarah F. Dans nee Sarah C. Hallis Married1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 111 SPORT MODELS For High School oung Men They’re especially good lor the young chaps going into their “first longies” Youthfully styled models that have just the right amount of f.wagger in their designing. Foxy single and double breasted sport belted models are in high favor. We’ve got plenty. The Printz Co. Sharon, Pa. NEVANT BROTHERS Confectioners and Tobacconists Sporting Goods and Firearms Jewelry and Novelties 420 IDAHO STREET FARRELL. PA.Page 112 THE REFLECTOR 192! Klein, David 1906 Jeweler Cleveland. Ohio McCreary, Joseph Carnegie Steel Co. Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Fred Ryers Sharon, Pa. 1907 » Davis, Anna Assistant Postmistress Farrell, Pa. Lewis, Catherine Secretary Mercer, Pa. Thomas, Ethel Actress New York city Mrs. John Richards, nee Mable Davis Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Samuel CcCreary nee Sara Fern Farrell: Pa. Mrs. Richard Richards nee Maizie Griffing Pittsburg; Pa. Mrs. Ray Harris nee Edna Jones Erie, Pa. Martha Milan Married Youngstown, O. Mrs. Andrew Curry nee Ethel Weeter Sharon, Pa. 1908 Owing: to the fact that our three year High School course was changed to a four year course, no class graduated this year. Baird, William 1909 Florist Greenville, Pa. Burnside, Mary 1 'eceased McCreary, Joe. Carnegie Steel Co. Farrell, Pa. Lehr, .John Teacher Tahola, Washington Pasher, Tillie Deceased Mrs. Elvin Roberts nee Myrtle Jones Columbus, Ohio Mrs. Fred Ryers nee Pearl Atwood Sharon, Pa. Sage, John 4 Engineer Farrell, Pa. 1910 Davis, Anna V. Teacher Sharon, Pa. Heinze, Elizabeth Teacher Farrell, Pa. Owens, Richard Dentist Philadelphia, Pa. Seig, Byron Deceased Mrs. Emerys Richards nee May Lewis Farrell, Pa. Green, Wanetta 1911 New Castle, Pa. Teacher Mrs. May me Swagger nee May me Joyce Deceased Kiss, Joseph Engineer Cleveland, Ohio McGrannahan, Charles Civil Engineer Gary, Ind. Mrs. Glenn Carrotherc 3 nee Mary Miller Grove City, Pa. Mizner, Ralph Engineer Wheatland, Pa. Sage, Andrew Engineer Farrell, Pa. Shellenberger, Delmar Dentist Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Mose Kennedy nee Bessie Spears Youngstown, Ohio. Mrs. Frank Sherwood nee Charlotte White Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Steven Evans nee Mary Zushlag Youngstown, Ohio1921 THE REFLECTOR__________ Paeg 113 The SHARON TELEGRAPH " Your Home Newspaper” Best By Popular Opinion! Larger Paid Circulation in Farrell Than Any Other Newspaper Regardless of Where Published! HOOVER suction Sweepers THOR Electric Washer Haulier Mazda Lamps EDEN Electric Washers THOR Ironing Machines LIGHTING FIXTURES The latest designs and finishes Electric Wiring l et ns estimate on your work Electric Service Supply Co. 44-4( Vine Street PHONE 197." Sharon. Pa.Page 114 THE REFLECTOR 1921 1912 Mrs. Wm. Gedge nee Henrietta Allen Mrs. Vesta Carton nee Vesta Bryan Mrs. Robert Mehler nee Gertrude Hcinze Hostetter, Matilda Teacher Livingood, Fred Myersdale Academy McHugh, Emmet Foreman Summerville, Carl Doctor Mrs. Chas. Greenstone nee Lena Weiner Bovard, John R. Cain, Myrtle Mrs. Charles Frankie Mrs. Henry Schaller Davis, Myfawny Frank, Robert Mitchell, Florence Parson, Harold Patton, Hazel Thomas, Jeane Mrs. Harmon Beates Mrs. Floyd Husband Broscoe, Joseph Bryan, Neola Burns, Celia Collins, Morris Connair, Catherine Davies, Bessie Davis, Gladys Davis, Leonard Davis, Robert Francis, Emerys Hunter. Beatrice Johns, Lawrence LaCamera, Joseph McHugh, Paul O’Hearn, Francis Mrs. Frederick Newton Randelbush, Ivei Scovvden, Joseph Armour, Gertrude Avril, Leon Carbon, Mary Mrs. Robert Allen Fern, Fannie Franek, Michael 1913 Salesman Carnegie Steel Co. nee Cecile Connor nee Lida Davis Deceased Jewelry Business Cashier Killed in action Clerk Stenographer 1914 nee Mae Bevelheimer nee Helen Berryhill University of Harvard At home School Nurse Attorney-at-Law Welfare work Peoples Bank Kindergarden Teacher Druggist A. S. T. P. Co. University of Harvard Teacher Carnegie Steel Co. Ohio State University Rubber Plant Kindergarden i'eachei nee Laura Quaterson Teacher Chief of Fire Dept. 1915 Teacher Garage Business Deceased nee Ruth Eckles Bookkeeper Carnegie Steel Co. Farrell, Pa. Albion, Cal. Farrell, Pa. Cleveland, Ohio Myersdale, Pa. Hamilton, Ont. Can. Burbank, Fla. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Wheatland, Pa. Farrell. Pa. Sharon. Pa. Warren, Ohio Farrell. Pa. Farrell, Pa. Fan ell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. 1- arrell. Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Farrell. Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell. Pa. Conn. lvoches.tr, N. 't . Farrell. Pa. Wheatland, Pa. Farrell. Pa. Farrefr Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa.1921_____________THE REFLECTOR___________Page 115 THE DIETRICH MOTOR CAR CO. '‘INVESTIGATE DIETRICH SERVICE" YOUNGSTOWN SHARON A Golden Opportunity for You to Learn to Sew BEFORE—the Pattern stood in the way of many women—not every one could figure out the puzzling circles and perforations. Learning to sew meant really “studying out” the Pattern and a good many women couldn’t take the time for it . NOW—the New McCall Printed Pattern! Where the circles and perforations used to be, printed words that tell you how to proceed step by step. Not a Pattern that some women can use, but a Pattern for every woman. So simple—so easy—so sure—it will help thousands of women to the economy of Home Dressmaking. We are proud to announce a showing of New McCall Patterns at this Store C. H. YEAGER CO. —P»ge 116 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Teacher Cleveland, Ohio University of Pitts bury Farrell, Pa. Carnegie Steel Co. Farrell, Pa. Musi,c Teacher Rochester, N. Y. A. S. W. Co. Farrell, Pa. ■nee Edith Sayers Farrell, Pa. Teacher Farrell, Pa. Teacher Baltimore, Md. Kiss, Anna Markovitz, Benj. Morgan .Sidney O'Hearn, Veronica Pandolfi, Fred Mrs. Harold Carnes Spisak, Anna Tinley, Mary Brown, Elmer Broscoe, Andrew Davis, Clarence Mrs. David Parry Kester, Marion Kozar, William LaCamera, Frank Masquelier, Leon McCluskey, Nelson Mrs. Charles Fessler Mrs. Dale Cole Mrs. William Crubos. Mrs. Donald Carnes Pyle, Phyllis Songer, Albert Soner, Nellie Schermer, Maurice Adler, Louis Mrs. Port Eckles Bryan, Rosanne Buimovitz, Emanuel Mrs. William Thomas Davis, Hayden Devassie, Glen Hamila, Toncha Johnston, Frank Levison, Ruth Mrs Lloyd Berber Mrs. Ewart Evans Morinere, Harry O'Brien, Mary Pfeifer, Meryle Rondebus, Russell Schermer, Milton Schlesinger, Armm Schlesinger, Rosa Skuse, Ivy Smith, Ruth Terpack, Michael 1916 Carnegie Steel Co. University of Ohio Engineer nee Margaret Hopkins Art Teacher Undertaker University of Cincmati Carnegie Steel Co. Carnegie Steel Co. nee Dorothy Mitchell nee Georgia Miller nee Mildred Mizner nee Lucille Phillips Teacher Carnegie Steel Co. Teacher Dentist 1917 Machinist nee Irene Athey Peoples Bank Clerk nee Adeline Davies A. S. T. P. Co. Farmer Nurse Farrell Post Offcie Myer Frank co. nee Emma May nee Isabel Miller Farrell Post Office Stenographer Teacher A. S. T. P. Co. Butcher Clerk High School Teacher Farrell Post Office Nurse Electrician Farrell, Pa. Columbus, 0. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa. New Castle, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Hollywood, Cal. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. West Middlesex, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Wheatland, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Coroapolis, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Wheatland, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Youngstown, Ohio Farrell, Pa. Earrell, Pa. New Castle, Pa. Farrell, Pa.1921 THE REFLECTOR Paeg 117 Sharon-Pa- The Gluck Store sharoo' ■ Summer Dresses Especially Selected for Girls of Flapper Age Summer frocks of delightful fashioning in Organdies, Voiles and othe summer materials. Party dresses in gleaming taffetas particularly appealing to the Girl Graduate. ftttitpFfaluttg fllmttptiuPage 118 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Zentz. Esther Mrs. Charles Adams Mrs. David Davis Davis, Anderson Mrs. Herbert Bowen Fischer, Elmer Lewis, Esther McCallen, David Mrs. R. VV. DeArrmtl Phillips, Evelyn Shields, Edward Skuse, Ralph Tortoretti, Thomas Mrs. Chester Hepler Eh'ery, Steven McCluskey, Mtrle Adler, Samuel Bovard, Mary Bowen, Marie Broscoe, Anna Connair. John Dunham, Myrna Evans, Bessie Hepler, Clifford Johnston, Estella Kenperth. John Kozar, John Kress, Frank LaCamera, Rose Longwell, Gladys Markovitz, Max O’Brien, Joseph Roseblum, Rose Rumbel, Harold Sage, Helen Sayers, Samuel Schell, Homer Schell, Martin Schillings, Doris Van Naten, Wilhelm Baker, April Bullock. Eva Carroll, Addie Collechi, Elvira Forbes, Gertrude Thiel College Farrell, Pa. 1918 » nee Mildred Armour Farrell, Pa. nee Ruth Bowen Newton Falls, 0. Clerk, Penna. R.li. Co Farrell, Pa. nee Marian Evans Farrell, Pa. California At home Farrell, Pa. A. S. T. P. Co. Wheatlandl, Pa. nee Ethel Owens Sharon, Pa. At home Farrell, Pa. Farrell Post Office Farrell, Pa. Chemist, Carnegie Farrell, Pa. Chemist, Carnegie Farrell, Pa. nee Margaret Gregory Farrell, Pa. University of Penna. Farrell, Pa. Farmer West Middlesex, Ta. 1919 University of Penna. Hollywood, Cal. At home Farrell, Pa. At home Farrell, Pa. At home Farrell, Pa. Driver Sharon, Pa. School Stenographer Farrell, Pa. Farrell News Farrell, Pa. Farrell Post Office Farrell, Pa. Edinboro Normal School Farrell, Pa. Carnegie Tech Farrell, Pa. University of Pittsburg Farrell, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Stenographer Farrell, Pa. Edinboro State Normal Farrell, Pa. University of Piltsbuig Farrell, Pa. At home Coroapolis, Pa. First National Bank Farrell, Pa. University of Pittsburg Sharon, Pa. Thiel College Farrell, Pa. At home Farrell, Pa. At home Farrell, Pa. Carnegie Tech Farrell, Pa. Teacher Wheatland, Pa. Clerk Sharon, Pa. 1920 Allegheny College Farrell, Pa. At home Farrell, Pa. Allegheny College Farrell, Pa. First National Bank Farrell, Pa. Edinboro Normal Sciiool Farrell, Pa.1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 119 California Fruit Stores Paplomatas, Williams Drackis Ice Cream Parlor Full Line of Fruits Candies, Fruits, Tobaccos and Soft Drinks 512 Idaho Street Phone 2138-J 717 Broadway Phone 6(MKM WE CONDUCT BOTH STORES FARRELL, PA. P. J. KOCH Sanitary Plumbing Steam and Hot Water Heating Sewering and Gas Fitting EXPERT REPAIR WORK FARRELL SHARONFig. 120 THE REFLECTOR 19: i Mrs. Averd Johnson nee Mary Fulforu heatland, Pa. Gantz, Uldene At home Sharon, Pa. Goldstein. Marguerite Oberlin College Farrell, Pa. Grand, Lucy At home Farrell, Pa. Gross, Benj. Clerk Akron, Ohio Johns, Matilda Eila Slippery Rock, Normal Farrell, Pa. McKinney, Amelia At home Farrell, Pa. McHugh, Robert A. S. W. Co. Farrell, Pa. Miller. K. W. Westminister Farrell, Pa. Morris, Glen Penn State Farrell, Pa. Neiman, David University ,of Penna. Farrell, Pa. P.innutc, Felix Barber Farrell, Pa. Phillips, Earl Thiel College • Farrell, Pa. Rosenberg, Irvin Farrell, Pa. Sabo, Marguerite Hiram College Farrell, Pa. Sarcinella, Felix At home Farrell, Pa. Scardina, Domenic A. S. W. Co., Farrell, Pa. Schlesinger. Clara Hiram College Farrell, Pa. Sobel, Jack University of Pittsburg Farrell, Pa. Sinclair, Helen Slippery Rock, Normal Canonsbur 4, Pa Weiner, Anna Geneva College Farrell, Pa. Hugh Carter, Captain In Irondale High School things were going to the bad, only two weeks more and the Sheridan Valley Chamnionship Basketball tournament would open at Mercer University. It was during the last two years that Irondale got her new gymnasium. The high School boys had worked hard and. with the presence of Hugh Carter at forward, they had won two1 years in succession. Powell, the center, had been hurt and as Carter was the largest man on the team he had be n placed at center. The previous week in playing against Riverton he had his knee wrenched and had gamely stuck through the game winning it by sheer pluck and tight. No Irondale was in a nx, nugh was the only foul shooter on the team and game after game he hau scored most o the points. A little of the gloom was lifted when the doctor gave Powell permission to play. Powell was a large fellow, slow in motion, but a clever guard. The day of the tournament drew near, four teams had entered, and everybody in the valley was much interested in the game. Riverton, the largest town of the four, had planned for a special train to run to Harriston the site of the University. Irondale, Bradington and Harriston were the other three teams entered. As this was the ninth annual tournament, the inerest was very great because if any team of these lour won, the cup was theirs, each team having in years past won two legs. At 2:30 the drawing was announced Riverton vs. Bradington and Irondale played Harriston. The odds were being given in favor of Riverton although each team had won one game from each other during the season but Riverton had run up larger scores on her fl oor.1921 THE REFLECTOR Paeg 121 □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□DO Ideal Cleaners Dyers THE BEST IN THE GAME 716-R □□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□□ White Star Candy Shop CHOICE CONFECTIONS, FOUNTAIN DRINKS SMOKERS GOODS Stationary, Magazines, Toys and Novelties »21 Idaho Street, Cor. Fruit Ave Bell Phone Farrell, Pa.Page 122 THE REFLECTOR 1921 At 6 o’clock the town of Harriston was well crowded and at 7 o’clock the special train from Riverton arrived with five hundred rooters. At 7:15 the large gymnasium was rapidly being filled, by cohorts of all the teams. Mercer University had built a large addition to both the playing space and seating capacity, so now the gym could seat five thousand people. At 7:30 the first game began. Riverton forwards began to make baskets from all angles of the floor and at the end of the first half saw the score 18-8 in their favor. The second half was but a repititidn of the first and though they used all their substitutes, they won the game 43-17. In the second game Irondale was not having an easy time without the sevice of Hugh, although he was in uniform. A new fellow who had recently moved from a little town in Pennsylvania, was filling Hugh’s place. This fellow' had had so hard a time catching up with his work to make the requirments ol Irondale that he had not reported for practice till the Monday after Hugh had been hurt. He had showed Coach Hunt he was a clever player, having played forward for two years on an independent team in the East. The Iron-dale team however was discouraged and disheartened without Captain Carter and their playing showed it. At the end of the first half the score stood 12 to 10 in favor of Harriston. Smith, for that was the new fellow’s name, had made all the points; Reardon, the sub foul shooter, had not made any out of his six tries. During the half the coach talked to the boys in a kind but stern tone telling them to brace up. He also told them he could not put Hugh in the game for he was saving him for the following night. Smith then asked the coach if he might be permitted to shoot fouls, after Reardon had asked to have someone else shoot them. During the second half they braced up and with five minutes to go the score was tied at 22-22. Then Smith who had been shooting fouls perfectly, started to go to pieces and in a few seconds another calamity happened; Powell, the center was hurt and forced to leave the game. Coach Hunt had but one alternate, that was to send Hugh in or lose the game. Then he told Hugh to report to the scorer and referee. In a few seconds Hugh was on the floor and telling the fellows to get in and win the game. There was exactly three more miutes to play. The ball was tossed up at center and Hugh got the jump off to Smith, who passed it to Reardon, Reardon shot it to Hugh and with two men blocking him he passed it to Smith who made a perfect basket. This was the finish of scoring and the game ended wtth the ball in Irondale's territory. The following day people began to straggle into Harriston from daybreak till eve. A great deal of talk and money was floating around from the followers of the Riverton team. They were giving odds of 3 to 1 on Riverton. At 8 O’clock the line-ups were hung up and were as follows: 1RONDALE:-Smith If Reardon rf Carter c Morton lg Dale rg RIYERTON:-Rose If Hart rf Stoops c Morris lg Turner rg At 8:15 t he timer’s whistle blew and the game was on. Hugh’s knee began to bother him but when the cheers of Irondale’s rooters came to him. he realized that, he was not fighting for himself but for Irondale. He also realized that if he kept two men busy watching him he would be able toTHE REFLECTOR Paeg 123 1921 THE HOME OF Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes OF SHARON HART, SCHAFFNER MARX BOY’S SUITS H. J. MEHL CO. East State Street, SHARON, PA. Orange Crush Bottling Co. FORMERLY THE Blue Rock Bottling Company Manufacturers of Soft Drinks of all Kinds Bell 1162-J 742 Fruit Ave. FARRELL. PA.Page 124 THE REFLECTOR 1921 keep feeding the ball to Smith and they vvoti'a win the game. During the first quarter each, team was feeling out for the opponents weak spots and not much scoring was being done. Hugh had made four out of as many fouls and the Rtverton foul shooter had done likewise. The next quarter started with a rush and, at the end of it the Riverton team had made five baskets to Irondale’s four but Hugh had made one foul more than his rival. The score now stood 18-17. During the half the coach had talked to the boys that this was their last chance as everyone would leave school that fall. This was all he said but when Irondale came back on the floor every mans’ face had lines of determination. The half started and for nineteen minutes the teams battled on even terms and the score was sttll in Riverton’s favor 29 26. From a jump-off in Riverton’s territory, Hugh got the ball and dribbled to the center of the floor and was posing to shoot a long shot. Out of the corner of his eye he saw the time keeper wotching his watch nervously and at the same instant saw Smith break from his guard. Without a moments hesitation, Hugh passed the ball to Smtth who banked a short shot. A tew seconds later the whistle blew and Irondale won the championship and permanent possession of the cup. Hugh had lived up to the traditions that Irondale’s captain must be a better man than the team. Needless to say Hugh was picked in the Sheridan Yalley All-Scholastic team as center and Smith as Forward. J. L. ’ I THOMAS MUSIC HOUSE THREE FLOORS Pianos, Player Pianos, Grand Pianos; Victrolas; Victor Records Sheet Mnsie; Musical Mds., Sewing Machines CASH OR EASY PAYMENTS 142 East State Street; SHARON, PA.1921 THE REFLECTOR P»gc 125 FRANK BROS. F. S. Moser, Prop. Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry EVERYTHING IN LADIES CHILDREN’S READY-TO-WEAR 801) BROADWAY, on easy terms FARRELL, PA. 77 West State St. Sliarom. Pa. Two Doors from First Nat. Bank Newest Store in Farrell Milford's Restaurant Bastian Bros. Co. THE CLEANEST THE BEST Manufacturers of Engraved Class Pin, Class Rings Athletic Medals SUNDAY DINNERS A SPECIALTY Com mencemant An noilcements and Invitations 1027 Broadway Farrell Pa. Calling Cards 004 Bastian Bldg. Rochester, N.Y.Page 126 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Courtesy-- The Terpack Electric Co. FARRELL, PA. Leaders in Light LETTER OF A SOPHOMORE Ahj there, Joseph: Your received and contents noted. The contents were so small though, that I came near not being able to note them. Why not make your letters a little bit longer? I never was much interested in telegrams. Am very glad to hear, Joseph dear, that you, too; passed the exams and are now a Sophomore like myself. Wish you were back at Farrell again and in my classes so we could have some of those good times we used to have. You’re right about the Freshies. They seem to be getting smaller every year. Why, we’re getting eni so small at Farrell that some of them have to stand on one anothers shoulders to see over the top of the table in the Chem. Lab. Wonder why they come so small? Used to be that Freshies in High School were five and a half feet tall, at least—like you and I—but not so now. Nay, Nay, Say Joe what do you think of these here goloshes the girls are wearing nowadays? Don’t they make you almost want to jump in the river? What do you suppose they want those things for anyway? Looks? They look like all out doors to me. Some of the girls at Farrell even have the nerve to wear them when the weather is mild and pleasant. They’re bad enough in a rain storm. Flop, flop! flop the girls are marching. Send more news next time. Adois, Senior, Adolph.1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 127 Star Restaurant Mortgages Bonds New Management Chester. Lewis ”Home of Good Eats” Real Estate and Insurance NOTARY PUBLIC “We have thrown the key in the river.” Horton-Hamilton Bldg. BROADWAY. FARRELL, PA. Broadway Farrell, Pa. Bell Phone 1731 COHEN’S If you are particular try Announcing all that is new in The Sport Things Ideal Bakery Suits, Dresses, Skirts; Blouse: Middys and Sport Millinery COR. FRUIT AYE. and Organdie Dresses and Hats to match, a very prominent feature of this Summer's dressing HAYWOOD ST. Bell Phone 1121-J Mrs. Mark Cohen Sons FARRELL, PA.Page 128 THE REFLECTOR 1921 H. V. Weller Matuscak Bros. Cigars, Cigarrettes, Pipes aud Tobaccos Groceries, Fruits. Vegetables and Confectionary • PROMPT DELIVERY We also carry a complete line of Shaving Supplies, High Grade Cutlery and Leather Purses Cor. Haywood Leo Avc. Roll Phone 1191-.! Farrell. Pa. filT Broadway. Farrell. Pa. ■JTwo Freshman boys were walking down the corridor the other day, when a senior maid stepped up and said: “I don’t see how you two boys can he such good pals when one is so homely and the other so handsome. Silence prevailed. That nite each boy looked into the mirror and felt sorry for the other. Thelma Luckey-“Did you ever hear the story of the Shenango River?” Dorothy Jarrett-“Nov Tell me about it.” Thelma-“I can’t, its too dirty.” Mary Ella- “Did he dare to steal a kiss from you?” Cleopatra-”Yes, but I made him put it back again.” Prof. McCullough: “I left my watch upstairs and it ran down.” Mildred- “If the devil lost his tailj where would he go to get another one?” Myrtle- “To a liquor store where they retail spirits.” Susie- “Do you like popcorn ball?” Matilda- “I don’t know, I was never at one.” What would happen if we should see: Thelma Luckey in long skirts? Myrtle Speizer riding in a Packard? Mae Bhe without a smile for you? Dorothea Cousins knowing her lessons? James Lyonss without the air of a millionaire? Tudor Lewis with a hair cut?1921 P.ge 129 THE reflector Olxxufertimter Farrell Auto Supply Co. Ice Cream Sodas and Sundaes NATE ADLER “NIJF CED” as they should be . That’s the real reason why we made entire Sharon Sit Up and take notice. (las. Oil, Accessories and Largest Vulcanizing Plant in Mercer County Cor. E. State and Railroad Strs, S H A R 0 X , PA. TAXI CAB SERVICE DODGE SEDANS Leon F. DeBrakeleer Sharon !)!t Day Farrell or Night MERCHANDISE GROCERIES Dock's Taxi Line C. E. Daugherty, Mgr. BELL PHONE 995 901 HAMILTON AVENUE 0ffiee—Erie Depot—Sharon. Pa. Seven Passenger Buick Sedans for Funerals, Weddings; Parties; Etc.Page 130 THE REFLECTOR 1921 Pianos, Player Pianos, Grand We Handle Only the Pianos, Reproducing Pianos. Victrolas,, Edison Diamond-Disc Best Grade Tires Phonographs Portage, Goodyear anil Firestone. Cord or Fabric Deforests Pioneer-.Music-House Stein way-Duo-Art SCOWDEN SHARON, PA. Hardware Co. Stores Havwood Street, Farrell. Pa. Warren, 0., Greenville, Pa.: Niles, Ohio. Prof. Me who was training the Freshman boys in Physical Culture was try-in to think of the next command and yelled out “Gagliarao, shut your talking machine and give me time to think.” Members of the Freshman Class are going to become famous by one of their number, William Gagliardo becoming an expert spagheeti juggler. What we want to know: Why Florence Moody jumps rope? Why doesn’t Joe Greenberger grow? What happened to Myrtle and her Senior beau? Why Thomas Haney’s red hair is turning black? Why Weda is so bright in Algebra? Why Robert Laughlin devotes most of his time watching Mary Ella. James Lyons- “My sister had a fright yesterday. A. black spider ran up her arm. Robert Laughlin-“That’s nothing. I had a sewing machine run up the seam of my trousers.” Doctor-“My mission is saving boys.” Bessie Smith- ‘‘Save a couple for me.” Senior-'T walked seven blocks to get this cigar.” Junior- “It must be a very good cigar to walk that far.” Senior- “Yes I though that fellow would never throw it away before that.'1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 131 A. PINTAR Dr. N. J. Budd Dentist Fruits nii l Vegetables, Cigars tinil 'IVihnceo HORTON-H AM 1 LTO.N BLOCK 400 Staunton St.. Farrell. Pa. Broadway, Phone Hell Phone J00.» FARRELL PA. 1 FLOWERS and DECORATIONS 4 perfect tit or no sale Open evenings. For your next suit see M. Freed Grant Boyles The Tailor FLORIST 514£ Idaho St. Hell Phone 1082-11 Hell Phone (i3(i-R FARRELL PA. Formerly Peoples Bank Quarters Special Orders tilled Promptly 401 Idaho Street Farrell, Pa. Page 132 THE REFLECTOR 1921 HI SCHOOL FELLOWS Go To SHOES WHO’S The Cozy Barber Shop SMITH’S SERVICE IS OlIR MOTTO Frank Pezuty, Sam Reckert, Proprietors M. Monaco Co. BOOK’S GROCERIES' AND PROVISIONS The Family Skoe Store Imported Roman Cheese and Olive Oils Shoes fbr the whole family. Tinwares, Graniteware, Tobacco and Cigars You do save money at Books Bell Phone 1310-J Wizard Foot Correction System 823 Spearman 716 Broadway . Farrell, Pa. Phone 1392-.T1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 133 HAYWOOD RESTAURANT PliiJ- Sareinelia, Prop. We Specialize on Home COMPLIMENTS OF Made Pies Dr. Firestone 202 Haywood St. Phone 586-Hi FARRELL PA. W in. Murdock PRINTING BUSINESS MENS SUPPLIES Choice Line of Staple Groceries The Farrell Sentinel Red Cloverine, Salve, Talcum “Quick Print Shop’ Powders and Pills Connor, the Printer Bell Phone 1518-J Farrell Pa. 411 Idaho Street Bell Phone 1010 FARRELL PA.Pile 134 THE REFLECTOR 1921 COMPLIMENTS OF Kress Pharmacy Schein and Trust, Props. Cor. Wallis and Idaho St. Dr. D. A. Shellenberger Eastman Kodak Supplies Cut-Rate Drug Store Bell Phone 229 1 COMPLIMENTS A. G. COMINOS OF UP-TO-DATE SHOE SHINING and HAT CLEANING Colonial 131 West State St. SHARON, PA. Theatre Bell Phonn 202-J1921 THE REFLECTOR P.gc 135 SUITS! SUITS! 1 Have your suits made to your Measure by America’s Master Tailors. Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed or No Sale. COMPLIMENTS OF Give lTs a Trial And find out for yourself. Dr. L. R. Landay American Woolen Mills R. A. Huge, Mgr. 724 Broadway Farrell, Pa Reed’s Carrell’s Place to get a COOL DRINK FOR YOUR NEXT PAIR OF SHOES ROOT BEER OR GINGER ALE FOR 5 CENTS !)4i Broadway and Idaho Street, Oft! Broadway, Farrell, Pa. FARRELL. PA.Page 136 THE REFLECTOR 1921 76 Years of Successful Merchandising T }■!». To carry on for seventy-six years continually growing and always retaining an enviable reputation for fair dealing, three things were necessary—-..... QUALITY — SERVICE LOW PRICES You can buy here with confidence—and on Easy Payments WILLSON’S SH ARON, PENN A. i Compliments o± a Friend1921 THE REFLECTOR P.ge 137 SOBEL U. S. Woolen Mills JEWELER WATCHMAKER Men and Young Mens’ Ready-to-wear Custom Built Clothes. Price Range $20.00 to $40.00 Sporting (foods From Maker Direct to Wearer We Save You $5.00 to $15.00. Novelties We also make suits to your in- Bicycles dividual Measure $30 to $50. 1015 Broadway, Farrell. Fa. 33 East State St. SHARON, PA. We Carry a Complete Line of Charles Zentz Ice Cream Cones Ice Cream Pails BAKERY GROCERY Also a full line of Wholesale Confectionary Mrs. R. M. Schell FANCY BAKING Cor. Darr and Negley Ntrs. 900 Darr Avenue, Bell Phone ««7 Farrell. Pa. Bell Phone 1043-J Farrell. Pa.DIRECTORY NAME Dorothy Constance Isabelle Ruth, M. Minnie, K. Grace, L. • Minnie, R. Irene, H. Ellen, H. Florence, L. Helen. B. Pearl, L. Clara, D. Merle, P. Pearl, P. Willimay, J. Sam, C. Ed. Crivello Russell, S. Fred, J. Jack, L. Julius R Joe N. Allador W. Arapad W. Abie S. John G. Tony C. Robert C. Herbert B. Arthur E. Roy D. Julia K. Gwen T. Gertrude P. Apparent Age Facial Expression Noted For Fit For Fond Of 18 Dignified Tending her own business Physical Training Who knows 12 Angelic?T? Making Candy Chorus girl Dancing 10 Kindness Brightness Wife “R. C. C.’ 21 Obliging Lecturess Suffragette Debating 12 Flirting Breaking hearts Stenographer Him 13 Happy Typing Stenographer Sam??? 4 Annoying Silence Stage Dancing 19 Unsettled Latin Milk Maid Harry 18 Sunny Silence Mrs Charles 19 Flippy Being Noisy Old Maid Cats 16 Pleasant Talking “Gym” Boys 9 Noisy Giggling Bill Candy 30 Happy Sewing Cook Cooking 19 Vacant Singing Dressmaker Jazzing 19 Flippy Singing Dressmaker Jazzing 25 Motherly Cooking Cook Sleeping 20 Sweet Hair-conib Lawyer Girls 35 Unsettled Pool-shark Barber Cigarettes 4 Bothersome Bluffling Leading Man Acting 5 Boisterous Noise Lawyer ? ???• 30 Mushy Basket-Ball Mail-Carrier Auto Rides 42 Industrious Weight-mg Circus Walking ? 14 Obliging Teacher’s Pet Minister Girls 3 Grinning A’s Rabi Study 3 Grinning A’s Rabi Study 1 Babyish Noise Cradle Myrtle 16 Happy Teasing Actor Sports 20 Ferocious Making faces Artist Himself 20 Kindly Debating Minister Pearl P. 30 Quiet Height Teaoher School ? ? 19 Obliging Manners Clerk Typing 6 Silly Slams girls Clerk Someone 18 Kindly 'nving Anything Nothing 18 Contentment Piano Musician Bob 20 Kind Cooking Cook Him1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 139 M. Mag not to Wallis Avenue FANCY GROCERIES .V NOTIONS Bell I'lione 1220. Farrell, Pa. White and Sons Dealers in FRESH, SALTED SMOKED MEATS GROCERIES 017 Union Street Hell Phone 291 Farrell, Pa. Grove City College J O is one of the strong- co-education-al colleges of Pennsylvania. Its flexible four terms plan, its wide range of opportunity, its strong faculty, its beautiful campus, its complete equipement, in- j eluding magnificent dormitories for men and women, and its I wholesome spirit, appeal to ambitious men and women. Information, including an unus-al descriptive bulletin will be gladly sent to those applying to the President, Weir C. Ketler, Grove City, Pennsylvania. Gatty Carine FANCY GROCERIES 917 Hamilton Are Hell Phone 1949 Farrell, Pa.Page 140 THE REFLECTOR 1921 MULARSKY BROTHERS AlITO ACCESSORIES, GASOLINE, OILS F R E E A I R “Yours for Service” 218 Spearman Avenue. FARRELL, PENNSYLVANIA EPILOGUE Gentlemen of the jury, and gentlewomen too, you’ll know our story as we’re quite through. In pages that have come and in pages that have gone by careful reading, we’ve endeavored to have shown, what the class of ’21 has to submit, by theme and by story, by comedy and wit, now we trust after reading you will judge by your merit, our happiness is great and hope you will share it it took quite a time to prepare our few notes: To insert all our phrases and little anecdotes. Undoubtedly we’ve consumed considerable time, in trying to describe in favorable rhyme, what has confronted you as you’ve turned page by page, but we leave to your good judgement as says the old debearded sage, whether or not we’ve been a success in putting our thoughts in ink and press. The Engravings in this hook made by the Youngstown Arc Engraving Company, Youngstown, Ohio. Printed by Victor Printing Company, Sharon, Pa.1921 THE REFLECTOR Page 141 High School Clothes SPECIALS The young fellow of high school age used to get a raw deal in clothes. Especially so far as style and fine tailoring were concerned. Not so, now. Society Brand Clothes, long noted for their style and hand-tailoring as well as for their serviceable fabrics, are made in high school models with the same painstaking pride as characterized the older models. Among the clothes we have just received is the suit for you. Colors and fabrics too numerous for description. Single and double breasted models. Coats with one, two, three or four buttons. $35 T0 $45 Shontz Myers Style Headquarters □□□□□□□□□□□□□a □□□□□□□□□□□□□□


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