Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) - Class of 1922 Page 1 of 140
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Show Hide text for 1922 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1922 volume: “ Che Jarrell High ritool
Published bu the Class of Nineteen £uientu-tum
§ixth Ebitiuu ffarrrll, PrmtsuluatttaPage 4
Mr. Port Eckles
A. B., Hiram College, Superintendent fn
V O-Uft :_____
. ,-• OAiLY • • ••; ..-
v N otv
Mr. Elmer C. Stillings
A. B.. Hiram College Principal
OUR HELPER, WISE AND CONSTANT
We, the class of ’22, inscribe this edition of the Reflector.Page 8
Miss Ethel M. Bagley
A. B., Hiram College, Social Science
Mr, Alfred W. Beattie
B. S., Allegheny College, Chemistry and Physics
M iss Jessie F. Bell
B. S., Margaret Morrison Carnegie School Household Arts1922
(i hr ifirtlrrtor
Miss Olive L. Braham
B. S., Westminster College, Biology
Mr. Carl A. Degner
Clemson College, Pattern Making
Miss Florence B. Donlin
A. B., Allegheny College Commerce«Thr iSrtlrttor
Miss Bessie I. Eckles
A. B., Ohio Wesleyan, English
Mr. Howard P. Eddy
A. B., Hiram College Mathematics and Science
Miss Helen M. Foster
A. B., Goucher College French1922
Miss Margaret Frew
Litt. B., Grove City College, Spanish
Miss Harriet Graham
A. B., Westminster College, Latin and English
Miss Eleanor H. Kerr
B. S., Margaret Morrison Carnegie School Household Arts
Miss Nelle J. Mathews
A. B., Hiram College, Social SciencePage 12
Mr. Samuel McCullough
B. S., Westminster Co lege General Science
Miss Anna Minehan
A. B., Grove City College, Latin and Eng’ish
Mr. Isaac Prosser
Music College of Wales, Music
Miss Gretchen Stewart
A. B., Grove City College, History1922
Mr. Richard E. Weaver
Stevens Trade School, Electricity
Miss Dorothy B. White
B. S., Wooster College, Mathematics
Miss Marguerite Weidmayer
B. S., Thiel College, Mathematics
Miss Esther Zentz
A. B., Thiel College. EnglishPage 14
Autographs of our (Elassmatra
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer
. . . Idris Morris .James Willard Mildred Phillips . Miss B. Eckles
Class HI otto:
Red and White
“Action speaks louder than words.’’
“Music hath charms to soothe the savage beast.”
“Most great men are dead or dying and I’m not feeling well myself.”
“Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low.”
’’There buds t h t promise of celestial worth.”
“He knows little who will tell his wife all he knows.”
“There is but one straight way to success and that is merit.”
“They that govern the most make the least noise.”
“What shall I do tc be forever known.’•
Mary Evans— Philip Foley—
“She’s all that fancy “He wears the rose painted her — she’s of youth upon his lovely, she’s divine.” cheeks.”
“To strive, to seek, to find and not to yield.”
“A student, a here a gentleman."Page 18______________________________uhr BrlYctar______________________________19221922
“Dark hair, dark eyes—not too dark to be deep and full of feeling, yet enough to glow with fire when angered '
“His sweetest hours are spent among the lassies."
“What care I when I lie and rest, kill time and take life at its best."
Sara Heizler— John Hetra—
“Beautiful, true and “He has more good-good, but in love." ness in his little finger than many have in their whole body."
“To be or not to be. That's the question."
“A wild, inspired earnestness her inmost being fills."
"Silence Is Golden."
“Character is a fortune."
“Brevity is the soul of wit."
“It's the ginger that makes the snap."
“Knowledge is pow-
“She's a winsome, wee thing."Page 20
“To be merry — to be free.”
“Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eyes, in every gesture dignity and love.”
“Handsome is that handsome does."
Ida Remaley— Ella Rosenberg—
“The breath of fam- “I’d rather talk to a ine is in thy cheek.” man than an angel any day.”
“Very quiet and sedate.”
Mary Uber Alfred Schermer—
“Her yellow golden “A spendthrift alike hair was trimly wov- of wit and
en and in tresses wrought.”
“Let thy speech be better than silence or be silent.
Nelle Stillstrom— Stella Thompson—
“A sweet, attractive A eo,,d m'"d P°3‘ kind of grace, con- sesses a kingdom, tinual smiling in her face.”
“She has a pleasant smile — a gentle way.”
“Stately and tall he moves in the hall, the chief of a thousand for grace.”Page 22
Ida Allen Olive Athey Carl Bissett Rudolph Bobby William Cardille Joe Carroll Belle Collins George Dvoryak Mary Evans Philip Foley Lawrence Greene David Gregory Cecil Guffey Sara Heizler John Hetra Gbldia Hinkson Gertrude lams Tony Kilbert Milton Klein Robert Luckey Mary Miles John Mixer William Moder Idris Morris Mildred Phillips Tony Pintar Ida Remaley Ella Rosenberg Margaret Roux Mary Scardina Alfred Schermer Madeline Scott Beulah Smith Helen Somogyi Nelle Stillstrom William Thomas Stella Thompson Marie Uber James Willard
Senior (Elaaa SnU
Commercial 933 Fruit Ave.
Academic 513 Bond St.
General 337 Shenango Blvd.
General 511 Pennsylvania Ave.
General 64 Broadway
Academic 304 Wallis Ave.
Academic 116 Idaho St.
General 11151 2 Greenfield Ave.
Academic 100 Shenango Blvd.
Academic 68 Shenango Blvd.
Academic Hamilton Ave.
General Hamilton Kedron Sts.
General 510 Fruit Ave.
Commercial 1121 Lee Ave.
General 1108 N. Lee Ave.
Commercial Haywood St.
Academic 636 Spearman Ave.
Academic 1137 Wall s Ave.
Academic 714 Broadway
Academic 618 Broadway
Commercial Wheatland, Pa.
Academic 413 Fruit Ave.
General 920 N. Lee Ave.
Academic 618 French S .
Academic 1017 Washington St.
General 400 Staunton St.
Commercial 922 Fruit Ave.
Commercial 1025 Broadway
Academic 418 Fruit Ave.
Academic 1241 Haywood St.
Academic Sharon, Pa.
Commercial 909 Wallis Ave.
General 423 Wallis Ave.
General 920 Spearman Ave.
Academic 113 Shenango Blvd.
Academic 1117 Fruit Ave.
General Sharon, Pa.
Academic 1026 Wallis Ave.
Academic 255 Shenango Blvd.1922
Ijiatury of 22
Turn back, turn back, Oh, Time in thy flight,
And make me a child, just for tonight.
When we look back to the fall of '18 it seems as if we were but children, although then we thought we were quite grown up.
Early in the year the commercial members of the class gave a party for the classical students. The honor we soon returned. The last party of the year was the one we gave in honor of our basketball team. We closed our social career for ’18 with a picnic for the Sophomores at Buhl Park.
Our Sophomore year was rather uneventful. We were beginning to realize that we didn’t know all we thought we did when Freshmen and with the realization came harder work.
The first social event that we participated in was a farewell party for Mr. Downs.
Our Sophomore year brought out the dramatic ability of ’22, when Sophomores took the leading parts in “Aaron Boggs,” and “Mr. Bob”. The last play, out of a cast of seven characters, all but three were Soph-mores.
The second social event of our Sophomore year took place on the fifteenth of April. A Sophomore “bawl” was held in the Hi School Gym. A series of mock dances were the interesting events of the evening. Our Sophomore year closed with the usual Sophomore-Freshmen picnic.
After a much needed vacation we returned to school in the fall of ’20 to the elevated position of Juniors. We started our Junior year with a Hallowe’en Party in the Gym. Everyone helped to make it a success. Many members of the faculty were present.
This year we organized our class with Milton Klein as president. The other class officers were John Hetra, Vice President; James Willard, Treasurer, and Nelle Stillstrom as Secretary. No time for parties now! All our efforts were bent toward making the Junior and Senior banquet a success. Our efforts were not in vain.
In spite of all, our boys were not too busy to bring back the “CUP”. We were proud to know that the team that brought back the “CUP” consisted of Juniors with the exception of two members, Jack Laur-rell, a regular, and John Gatzy, a sub.
Our Senior year has been one of hard work and concentration.
Our first class meeting was held the fifth of October. Idris Morris was chosen from our list to lead us, James Willard as Vice President, Miss Eckles, Treasurer, and Mildred Phillips. Secretary.
The first class party was held at Prof. McCullough’s farm. It took place in the form of a weiner and marshmallow roast. The enjoyable time made up for the lack of further parties.
Now the class of forty members has almost completed its successful career. More ardent supporters of High School athletics cannot be found. Our athletic career has been very successful. Both the varsity teams, boys and girls, consisted entirely of seniors with the exception of one girl on the Girls’ Varsity.
Now the class of ’22 has almost finished its High School career and it will soon go forth into the wide, wide world to follow out its motto, “Strive Upward.” M. P. ’22Page 24
(Elaafi Prnphmj of 22
One afternoon as I was walking in the woods, I found a small sparrow with a broken wing. It looked so pitiful and forlorn that even my adamant heart was touched, and I resolved to take it home and care for it.
In a week the wing had healed and I was ready to send the sparrow back into the woods again. Kissing it, I said: “Farewell, little sparrow, farewell.” But what was my surprise when I saw before me a maiden, wondrous fair. Her hair was long and golden; her dress fell in soft loose folds around her; on her arm was a basket, woven of sweet scented grasses and filled with luscious fruit.
Then she spoke. “I am Pomono, goddess of fruit and youth. The wicked Loki though he could deprive the gods of life by enchanting me. It only needed a human kiss to set me free. I offer this mirror to you as a reward. You may have one wish and the mirror will show you what you most desire to see. I would give you some fruit but eternal youth is for the gods alone. I must hurry away or Aesir will die before I return.”
Thus speaking, she vanished. But I was still holding a small mirror in my hand, thus proving to me that I had not been dreaming. I pondered as to what the wish should be and I thought, of all my desires, that so see my old friends of the class of ’22 would be the dearest wish I could make. Quickly I wished before the opportunity of a glimpse of the impossible might be snatched away from my grasp.
Scarcely had I breathed my wish when a stately mansion loomed before me. The door opened and Mrs. Bullock, formerly Miss Ida Allen, came out and entered her limousine.
Then that picture vanished and another took its place. This, the science department of Harvard University, where a lecture was being given by Professor Bobby, discoverer of perpetual motion.
I looked again, Miss Evans, physics teacher, speaking with the President of a Girls’ Seminary in Tennessee, James Willard.
Then at Wellesley, I recognized Carl Bissett, who was now a very, very successful coach of girls’ athletics. Carl has chosen for his assistant, Billy Moder. Both were held in high esteem by the girl devotees.
Then another picture flashed across the mirror. This time it revealed a low. white, rambling bungalow, on a large ranch, and in the drivewray a Stutz Bear Cat was parked. On the porch the wealthy Joe Carroll was apparently waiting for some one.
As this picture faded, I saw Mrs. Morris, formerly Goldia Hinkson. who professed herself a man-hater, had finally fallen to the charms of Idris, who is now a successful business man.
A picture of an opera in which Belle Collins, pianist, was the big feature of the evening, then one of George Dvoryak, also a noted pianist, and Ella Rosenberg, leading a jazz orchestra, flashed before me. Then a foreign university, one in Berlin, in which David Gregory was finishing his course in voice culture.
It was then proven to me that Sara Heizler was a famous violinist and1922
plays for Alfred Schermer, who is now a clown in Barnum and Bailey Circus.
When I glanced again into the mirror, in the operating room of a large charity hospital, I recognized Milton Klein, head surgeon, and Lawrence Green, a successful doctor. Madeline Scott was one of the matrons, just as patient as ever.
Billy Thomas and John Hetra had accomplished their greatest desire and had become professional baseball players.
John Mixer is now a pastor of a Methodist church. Gertrude lams is the choir leader.
A part of Chicago’s business section showed to me a large Wool worth Five and Ten Cent Store of which Philip Foley is the manager. Mary Miles is Philip’s private secretary. Margaret Roux, now Mrs. Foley, has just entered and has passed into Mr. Foley’s office.
Then a school building appeared and Mary Uber is teaching fourth grade, while not far away Stella Thompson is teaching sixth grade. Ida Remaley, gentle and kind as usual, is teaching kindergarten
This time the magic mirror showed to me a home in California. Not far away I saw Mrs. McHugh, nee Nell Stillstrom, and Robert Luckey, who leads a band almost equal to Sousa’s famous band, playing tennis.
Again a laboratory, where I saw Tony Pintar, chief chemist, and Tony Kilbert, his assistant, proving some of the mysteries of chemistry.
As the next picture passed, I saw Cecil Guffey, living in Meadville, teaching elocution in Allegheny College.
An office in a department store flashed across the mirror. Bill Car-dille was arguing with the head dressmaker, Helen Somogyi.
The picture which I saw next was a court room, and Mary Scardina, who was recently admitted to the bar, argued her first case.
Beulah Smith’s name was posted before a theatre. Beulah had captivated New York with her beautiful voice.
Then the last picture, a picture of our “Alma Mater.”
As the last picture faded away I stood gazing at the mirror, wishing that I could again visit all my class mates of ’22. O. A., ’22Page 26___________________________________iThr Hrflrrtar__________________________________1922
iUrmitrira nf ’22
Four happy years we have wended our way
Through the work and fun of old Farrell High,
And now let come to pass what may,
We must spread our wings and prepare to fly.
Life’s flight spreads before us with a fate we do not know Maybe ’tis struggle or perhaps it is fame.
But whatever we be or wherever we go,
One bright, splendorous vision will always remain.
We will ever remember our High School career,
The friends we made, the lessons we learned,
Our difficulties met without fear
And praise bestowed where praise had been earned.
The things we forget will only be two,
The petty quarrels and the little troubles.
We’re seniors now, of the gold and blue.
And the mean little things float off as faded bubbles.
We are thinking now of just the joy and glory
Of working and playing and of being chums,
Of each prank, trick, joy and humorous story.
And Oh, we are sorry leave-taking time has come.
How our hearts cherish the dewy red rose,
The flowery emblem and the noble sign
While Class “Twenty-Two” cherished and chose
As the mark of our work and good will for all time.
The colors we love are those of our class,
God meant them for us, the red and white.
The red stands for courage and strength of our class,
The other for purity, faith and honor of right.
What a wonderful thing our class motto seems!
The words it contains are few and small,
But oh. what honor and fame it brings
To the senior who follows “Strive Upward” that’s all.
And now we beseech you, memorable friend,
Do not forget, but be loyal and true,
As the years roll by and your memory’s trend
Recalls to your thoughts the class of twenty-two.
G. H., ’221922
In the little town of Farrell at the side of dear Shenango, On a pleasant summer morning,
Farrell Hi stood open waiting.
Bright above it shown the heavens.
O’er the street came shouting, laughing.
Something in the hazy distance,
Something in the mists of morning,
It came leaping, jumping, running,
Coming nearer, nearer, nearer,
It it not the car of Wheatland,
Nor the street car of the morning.
But, the great, great class of ’22.
From the doors came all the teachers with their hands aloft in sign of welcome,
And they cried and spoke in their learned tongue. Beautiful is our work, of strangers,
When you come so far to learn it All our school in peace awaits you,
You shall enter all our class rooms,
You shall learn to know and care for,
All zeros (A marks) on your grade cards,
So they enter as bright Freshmen,
Learned new truths before unheard of,
Thus we see our class of ’22.
Now as Sophomores ever blithely,.
Through their lessons fairly tripping.
Now as Juniors we behold them,
Ever brilliant, shining, flashing, quickly goes the year before them.
Seniors now again we see them.
Deeds of valor now accomplished Show the greatness of our class.
Now as bright are careful people They depart with happy laughter.
Slowly o’er the summering landscape In the evening dusk and coolness They have waved their hands in parting.
Thus departing we have great honors Class of ’22, ever famous On the purple mists of evening, ,
Ever shining, ever gleaming
On the pathway of success. Mixer, ’22Junior OUaaa Soil
H zel Adams Louis Applebaum Alice Armour Ruth Baird Nick Bogden Gwendolyn Brown Lucy Brunnet Charles Campman Steve Chernisky Clara Christman Virginia Davies Florence Davis Martha Davis Walter Davis Mary Day Celina DeBrakeleer Maurice Douglass Thelma Dresch Mary Ebeling
Florence Edwards Robert Evans Richard Fleet Pearl Fowler Hazel Frye Samuel Garfunkel Elmer Griffiths Carl Hoffman William James Roy Johnston Elizabeth Kenney Joseph Kudra Helene Laning Gladys Lewis Gwendolyn Leyshon Ralph Livingston Mildred Markovitz Helen C. McCluskey Madeline Miller William Monroe
Max Neiman John Paczak Frank Rio Louis Sarcinella Peter Shenker Edith Shilling Sara Scowden Pauline Sobel Stephen Spisak Ethel Spory Grace Struck Elizabeth Tortoretti Mono Weiss Lillian Weller Agnes Wheeler Mary Williams Carl Young Arelia Zeicu Mary Zimmerman1922
jlmuur Qllaaa ffitatnrg
What’s that you say? You wonder who those brilliant Juniors are? If you would really like to know just listen to this story:
We had always lived in what is known as the “common grades”, and were getting quite tired of it. One day in September as we romped and played about in a green meadow we saw something dazzling coming towrards us. As the something came closer we found that it was the diamond-and-ruby-set chariot of the great king, Supt. Eckles. This king had a wonderful palace known as Farrell High. When he reached the meadow in which we were playing, he and his attendant got out of the chariot and approached us. He asked us who we wrere and what we were doing. We told him we were the chief inhabitants of “common grades” and were tired of it, but had no place to go. On hearing this King Eckles’ face was one huge smile. “How would you like to come to live at my palace?” he asked us. As we readily assented to this he took us to his palace.
When we arrived at his palace we were greeted by many boys and girls. We were called “Freshies” right then and there. We later found out that “Freshy” meant green. We were ushered into the palace and placed under the charge of Mr. Imler. We were given books, pencils, and tablets and told to study. At four o’clock we were let out of the palace. We no more than got out of the palace than our boys were soon surrounded by the older boys. We could not make out why our boys were treated so, but we were not kept in the dark very long, for the boys were soon minus a part or all of their beautiful locks. We were later told this was a sacred custom of Farrell High known as initiation.
i It did not take us long to make ourselves at home at this palace. We were everyone’s pets, especially the teachers’, but is it any wonder we were pets? We were so attractive and obedient; so sweet and meek; and so brilliant! Nowhere in the palace were such brilliant people to be found.
After we had lived at Farrell High for quite a while we gave a Freshman “Bawl”. Many attended and all had a good time. Of course the teachers were there to act as chaperons. Near the end of our first year’s stay at Farrell High we were acquainted with the fact that is was customary for Freshmen to give a picnic in honor of the Sophomores. Of course we wanted to do everything which was customary, so we gave the Sophomores a picnic. The picnic must have been a good one because the Sophomores all thought so, and you know they are so hard to please. With this our Freshman year at Farrell High came to an end.
We were called into the king’s office and told we might now return to our homes for three months.
At the king’s request we returned to the palace after three months of vacation. We were ready for work once more. The very first day we enjoyed ourselves by cutting the Freshmen’s hair. Then we settled down to hard work. During our Sophomore year we held but one party. This was a masquerade party which was held in the gymnasium. As Sophomore we still held the record for the great number of A’s. We
[Continued on PaKe 132]1922
upbnmnrr (Elaaa history
Time of Play ...........................September 7, 1920-June, 1921
Setting...........................................Farrell High School
Characters ................................................. Freshmen
A great number of students are assembled at the corner of Fruit and Haywood street, and everything seems to be in a turmoil. But, what is the cause of this apparent riot? Oh, yes! The upper classmen have begun their annual task of running the clippers over the cranium of their unwilling victims. What a pity! Their pompadours, which they have cultivated with so much care, are practically ruined. On the other hand, they have been saved the expense of getting a haircut, so perhaps our worthy upper classmen deserve thanks.
About a month of school has elapsed, let us now turn our eyes to another scene, that of our Hallowe’en party. The gymnasium is lit up and decorated very becomingly. The colors which are present in the various costumes rovals that of the coat of Shakespeare’s “Touchstone.” The evening is spent in playing games. About 11:00 p. m. the crowd is beginning to disperse. We all think that the teachers and committee in charge of this affair deserve great credit for their efforts in making it a success.
We have returned to our studies on Monday and everything goes on as usual. Examinations come and go, and we have finally become accustomed to our positions as High School students.
This scene now shifts to that of the last day of school. We celebrate it by holding our annual Freshmen-Sophomore picnic at Buhl Park. This marks the end of our first act as members of the Freshmen Class of Farrell High School. (Curtain falls).
Time of play.............................September 7, 1921-June, 1922
Setting . ...i...................................Farrell High School
We have come back again to say hello to you, not as Freshmen, but as Sophomores. Today we found revenge and are inflicting the torture on the Freshmen, which we received at the hands of our upper class-men in the first act. We are so accustomed to our position hat we seem to be on a higher plane than the Freshmen. The first month of school has passed and our class is busy making preparations for a Hallowe’en party. This party proves to be equally as successful as that held in our Freshmen year. After this social event we again resume our studies and the time passes very rapidly.
The end of the term is fast approaching, bringing with it the Freshmen-Sophomore picnic. This event helps to crown the blissfulness of our Sophomore year in Farrell High School.
Now that we have given you a true play of our Freshmen and Sophomore career, we beg to bid you adieu, and will appear before you in a short time, not as Sophomores but as the Junior Class of Farrell High School. (Curtain falls). Hilda HorovitziFrrsbmett (Class iStstory
It was a bright, sunny morning, the first day of school and a group of Freshmen, girls and boys, marched quietly into the Farrell High School Building.
While passing in the hall they noticed two statues, which they later found out to be Mr. McCullough and Mr. Eddy.
The Freshmen entered their rooms and quietly took their seats and folded their hands upon their desks. The teachers remarked about how obedient and quiet they were.
These Freshmen were now in a very serious state of mind and they knew what they were up against and determined to make good.
Sing Sing Prison is like our High School in two respects: First,
when you leave there, if you ever do, you are supposed to be reformed. Second, wherever the prisoners go they drag a ball and chain along with them and wherever a Freshie goes his looks are sure to go also.
The Freshmen held a Hallowe’en party. It was the grandest affair ever held in the High School and it will always be remembered by all, especially the Freshmen of ‘21 and ’22.
Winter came and snow with it. The Freshmen were going to have a sleigh load but every time things were ready and the time set, to the Freshmen’s great disappointment there was never any snow.
One great habit of the Freshmen was never to leave school without a book, (to study).
The Freshmen have wonderful voices. This was proved at cheer practice and also at basketball games.
The Freshmen of ’21 and ’22 were very ambitious and took a great interest in everything they did and in all High School affairs. They had many honors bestowed upon them, in fact, too many to mention. The greatest ambition of these students is to hold true to these honors with the many honors they are likely to receive before they finish their next three years of High School. A. H., ’24 £
jfrrshmrn (ClassPage 36 Ehe Slrilettor 1922
jFrrjtlmmt (Elaaa IdU
Donald Armour Anna Hetra Carroll Nolan
John Arnoski Alice Hilinsky Ida Nugent
Joseph Bacon Robert Hinkson Marie Pasher
Mary Baird Alice Hitchings Stella Pilch
Dorothy Bartolon Chester Hogue William Pintar
George Bechtold Julia Horvatovich Anthony Polus
Anna Beharry Jeane Jamison John Pollock
Andrew Bernard William Jones Margaret Prichard
Eva Bernard Beulah Kline Rene Ray
Frank Bishop Charles Kleiks Edith Remaley
Lucien Brunett Molly Kozar Margaret Reese
Margarete Bucia Florence Kreaps Katie Ritchie
Paul Burgoon Frank Kreaps Steve Bobich
Jeanette Burns Joseph Deezancie Edward Rosenberg
Mary Carine Amy Krisselbrink Richard Roth
Samuel Carine Anna Kudelko Albert Ruffs
Louis Crusoe Silvie Le Donne Gertrude Sabo
Irene Challacombe Mildred Leinberger Anna Salloun
Joseph Chestnut George Logan John Scardina
Mary Chintala Mamie Margaree Paul Schaeffer
Mary Clune Van D. Magree Myrtle Skuse
Steve Clune Hilda Markovitz Joseph Smegal
Louise Consantine Alice Martins George Smith
Augusta Craig Mike Mason John Smith
Natalia Craig Mary Matta Agnes Sparana
Madeline Currie Paul McDade Merle Spere
Ophelia Davis Dorothy McHugh Mary Spirk
Francis Duffee Ruth Miles Helen Stefanic
Mike Dumas Joseph Miller Mary Strizze
Walter Ebert Mildred Miller Dorothy Summer
John Edwards Rich rd Mitcheltree Bertha Sweeny
Hanna Evans F: ieda Modor Sophia Szulga
Minnie Feigert Ida Monaca Rachel Thomas
Donald Foley Doris Monks William Thomas
Louis Greene Katherine Moore Warren Thompson
Arthur Greenbaum Louise Morinere Stanley Tomzcak
Rose Greenbaum Richard Moraca Joe Vance
Julius Grega Mary Morris Harold Victor
Blanche Gross Joseph Moses Edward Walker
Charles Guffey Mildred Moskovitz Mildred Wanchock
Harold Harenchar Anna Monroe Leo Wanic
Ora Harrington Andrew Muntean Margaret Weller
Alton Heiges Romulus Muntean John Whalen
Verne Heiges Glenn Meyers Christine Wilson
Archie Henderson Leo Neely Nathan Ziering
Matilda Henning Lila Niemi Cecile Zoldan1922
Associate Editor ......................................Milton Klein
Business Manager...............................................Cecil Guffey
Associate Manager...........................................Margaret Roux
Advertising Committee William Cardille James Willard Lawrence Green
Sales Manager.......................................Nelle Stillstrom
Assistant Sales Managers Sara Heizler George Dvoryak Mary Scardina
Belle Collins Stella Thompson Helen Somogyi
Basketball Editors Mary Miles William Thomas John Hetra
Football Editors Carl Bissett Joe Carroll
Ella Rosenberg Olive Athey Goldia Hinkson
Society Editors Beulah Smith Gertrude lams
Alumni Editors Philip Foley William Moder
Dramatic Editor.........................................Mary Uber
Art Director........................................Rudolph Bobby
Senior Class Reporters David Gregory Idris Morris
Junior Class Reporter...............................Helen McCluskey
Sophomore Class Reporter............................Hilda Horovitz
Freshmen Class Reporter............................. Alice Hitchings
Joke Reporters Alfred Schermer Tony Kilbert
Orchestra Reporter ...........................................Robert Luckey
Class Poet......................................................John Mixer
Class Historian..............................................Mildred Phillips
Ida Allen Madeline Scott Ida RemaleyPage 38
MJashtngtnn IHtterarji Sactet|i
On Friday, September 16, the members of the Washington Literary Society assembled in the auditorium for electing officers for the ensuing three months. Those elected were:
Goldia Hinkson .....................Secretary
The programs for these three months were well prepared and especially well rendered. One that stood out as the best for this period was a play, “A Hallowe’en Surprise”. The characters were well chosen.
Cast of Characters
Nell Norton . Gloria Gould . Gail Henry . . Verda Thomas Miss Noesome
Students of Dr. Gray’s Academy
. . Mildred Phillips
. . . Mary Williams .... Martha Davis . . . Nelle Stillstrom
. . .Richard Fleet Louis Applebaum ....Nick Bogden
. . . . John Schmidt
Rare ability was displayed in this play.
The Armistice Day program, that proved to us that the members of the Washington Society were not only talented along the lines of comedy but also there is a seriousness that can be brought forth, when necessary. Those taking part were:
At Military Camp....................Max Neiman
Violin Solo...............................Sara Heizler
President Harding’s Speech.......Beulah Smith
Vocal Selection.......................Florence Moody
The Unknown Hero.............Bertram Moskovitz
On January 6, we elected officers for the rest of the school year. These officers were elected by a large majority;
Joe Carroll ...........................President
Lawrence Green ...................Vice-President
On February 24, a Washington program was rendered by very capable students.
Character Sketch of Washington. . .Florence Schell
A Modern Washington ................Walter Ebert
Musical Selection ...................Belle Collins
Washington’s Farewell Address.......Hazel Adams
Washington, Father of His Country. . .Tony Kilbert Vocal Solo..........................Beulah Smith
The critics had only commendation for this program.
A clever program was one in form of a “Mock Teachers’ Meeting.” The students were very clever in portraying our teachers. Some members of the cast were even dressed to resemble the teacher they were impersonating.
All students of our High School looked forward eagerly for every Washington Society program as they were always clever and interesting.
Other meetings were enlightened by good debates, orations, essays and readings.
The main feature of the year is the Inter-Society contest, in which the Washington contestants have thus far taken first place, and expect to accomplish the same goal this yearias we have in former years.
And now debaters, essayists, readers and orators, win the Inter-Society contest.
“Washington members strive together for succes.” O. A., '22
Olive Athey Rudolph Bobby Joe Carroll Belle Collins George Dvoryak Mary Evans Helen Somogyi
Hazel Adams Louis Applebaum Alice Armour Ruth Baird Nick Bogden Florence Davis Martha Davis Mary Day Thelma Dresch Mary Eberling
James Willard Lawrence Green Sara Heizler John Hetra Goldia Hinkson Tony Kilbert Nelle Stillstrom Gertrude lams
Pearl Fowler Richard Fleet Hazel Frye Sam Garfunkel Rose Grande Elmer Griffiths William James Joe Kudra Helene Laning Helen McCluskey Mildred Markovitz
William Moder Mildred Phillips Ida Remaley Margaret Roux Mary Scardina Beulah Smith Stella Thompson
William Munroe Max Neiman Edith Shilling John Skertich Rose Vozar Ethel Spory Mono Weiss Lillian Weller Mary Williams Mary ZimmermanPage 40
Elsie Addis Lyle Athey Elizabeth Banish John Bator Paul Behary Bertha Berkovitz May Bhe John Chiccarino Eloise Crawford Theresa Danessa Alice Davis Sophia Dobrowsky Belle Epstein Anna Evans Helen Fleet
Susie Fleischer Janet Friedman
Mildred Miller Mary Strizzi Irene Challacombe Anna Salloum Mamie Margargee Matilda Henning Hanna Evans Glen Myers ,Joe Smegal George Smith Anna Behary Mary Chintella Madeline Curry Ora Harrington Julia Horvatovich Barbara Klecic Stella Pilch Katie Richie Helen Stefanic Mildred Wanchock Mary Cnrine ' Frank DufFee John Arnoski
William Gagliardo Virginia Grande John Grega Ellie Haizlip Mildred Hazlett Max Heizler Theresa Holzinger Dorothy Jarrett Elwin Kruisselbrink Robert Laughiin Victoria Leone Julia Lukac Frank Machuga Andrew Miatta Yetta Myers Florence Moody
John Bechtold Matilda Craig Louis Green Steve Harenchar Robert Hinkson Jean Jamison Amy Kruisselbrink Doris Monks Louis Morinere Mildred Moskovitz Anna Munro Romulus Muntean Lee Neely Marie Pasher Antonio Polidoro Edward Rosenberg John Schmidt Merle Speer William Thomas Leo Wanic Christine Wilson Lucile Adair
Mike Palko Edgar Pritchard Gertrude Ramey Carl Rio Florence Schell Alfred Schermer Julius Schwartz Francis Shields Eva Smiley Mike Smith Mike Teleky Anna Tobaschko Eddie Tunstall Steve Ullom George Wachter Albert Wayne Cleopatra Williams
Frank Bishop Lucien Brunet Sam Carine Joseph Chestnut Ira Cole Walter Ebert Donald Foley Verne Heiges Molly Kozar Charles Kluka Mildred Leinberger Van Margargee Mike Mason Kathrin Moo e John Pollock Rene Ray Steve Bobich Alfred RufFo Harry Schuster Bertha Sweeney Stanley Tomzcak Chester Hoguo Joe Miller1922
IGtncaht literary Society
Officers of Society for both terms:
First Term Second Term
President—Milton Klein David Gregory
Vice President—Idris Morris Robert Luckey
Secretary—Ella Rosenberg Gladys Lewis
After the election of officers the regular work of the society was started. Every member was enthusiatic and eager to work and seldom, if ever, did anyone refuse to do what the program committee asked him to do.
The first program which was out of the ordinary was given at the sixth meeting. It was a play entitled, “The Mysterious Thanksgiving Guest”. The cast of characters was as follows:
Mrs. Perkins..........................Gladys Lewis
Cy Perkins............................Walter Davis
Rev. Sage...............................John Mixer
Sally, household m iid.........Thelma Luckey
Miss Susan Cracker, town gossip. .Grace Struck
Bob, the butcher’s boy..........Cecil Bazier
The Prodigal Son......................Philip Foley
The program committee made wise selections in choosing those members to make up the cast. They are all clever actors and on this occas-sion brought honor to their names by the fine manner in which they carried on the play.
The next special meeting was delayed until March third, at which time another play was rendered, the title being “The Man With the Long Nose”. Here again a wise choice of characters was made. The cast was as follows:
Clerk of Courts...............David Gregory
Proprietor of Cafe de Smell.....Cecil Guffey
Citizens.....Robert Luckey and Wm. Cardfile
Waiter ...............................Walter Davis
Man With Long Nose....................Milton Klein
Everyone who saw it proclaimed it the best piece of humor ever shown in the auditorium. The setting for Cafe de Smell was the best stage setting that have ever been exhibited and humorous as' only such a scene is capable of being. Such signs as, “In God we trust, everybody else cash,” “Fresh roast pig from McCollough’s farm” and many other clever advertisements appeared.
The Lincoln Society keenly realized that as a literary society it had work to do and could not devote all it’s time to fun. Consequently the society did more toward discovering and developing talent than it has done in any previous years.
Much progress was nr de in debating. There are several members who are unusually good in this art. At the first program a debate, “Resolved, That American should resume all trade with Russia,” was given. The debaters were well prepared and although the judges decided in favor of the affirmative, the negative bad excellent arguments. TheH,hr $rl rrtor
debates were all much along the line of the first one and were both interesting and instructive.
That -music hath its charms, the Lincolns are convinced, for each meeting was brightened by a musical selection—sometimes jazz, but more oftdrt classical. It was quite a trick of our presidents to call upon students for extemporaneous speeches. At first the speakers were shy and quite shaky in the knees. They were much at loss as to what to say, but after a few meetings everybody who was called upon gave interesting talks.
Owing to the cooperation and fine work of each member the officers have been very successful in their work. The debaters, orators and elocutionists are, at the time of this writing, hard at work and are determined thiat'when the final contest comes off they will come out on top. «.n u G.. H., ’22
Ida Allen Carl Bissett William Cardille Philip Foley David Gregory
Gwendolyn Brown Lucy Brunet Charles Campman I Steve Chernisky Clara Christman Virginia Davies Walter Davis Celina DeBrakeleer Florence Edward
Cecil GufTey Milton Klein Robert Luckey John Mixer Idris Morris
Robert Evans Carl Hoffman Roy Johnston Elizabeth Kenney Gladys Lewis Gwendolyn Leyshon Ralph Livingston Madeline Miller Frank Rio Aurelia Zeicu
Tony Pintar Ella Rosenberg Madeline Scott William Thomas Mary Uber
Lewis Sarcinella Peter Shenker Sarah Snowden Pauline Sobel Stephen Spisak Grace Struck Elizabeth Tortorelti Agnes Wheeler Carl Young
John Asnfaylo Annabelle Bacon Anna Balluch Matilda Betchie Anna Blazavitch Mary Bobish Charles Burgoon Jennie Cantelupe Joseph Chervinko Julia Christman Edward Darlington Sam Destefan Virginia DiSilvio Hilda Horovitz Ruth Eisenberg Gertrude Epstein
Relle Epstein Katherine Franek Mildred Friedman Joe Greenbergcr Victor Hamilla Thomas Haney Freda Herskovitz Katherine Johnson Edith Lawrence Tudor Lewis Thelma Luckey James Lyons Mike McCluskey Ed Mack
Bernard Mitcheltree Elizabeth Mucial William Ordish
Wade Poling Maud Purdie Wilfred Ramey Florence Read William Reilley Belle Rosenblum John Sarcinella Lenke Schlesinger Catherine Shenker Harry Shilling Bessie Smith Anna Turk Marjorie Turner Harold Victor William White James Williams1922
Johana Andrews Donald Armour Joseph Bacon Dorothy Bartalon Andrew Bernard Eva Bernard Margaret Buczo Paul Burgoon Jeanette Burns Louis Caruso Mary Clune Steve Clune Louise Cousintine Augusta Craig Ophelia Davis Mike Dumas John Edwards Minnie Feigert Julius Grega Rose Greenbaum Branche Gross Charles Guffey
Archie Henderson Anna Hetra Elton Heiges Alice Hitchings William Jones Morris Kirschenbaum Joe Kirzancic Beulah Klein Florence Kreaps Frank Kreaps Anna Kudelko Sylvia Le Donne George Logan Hilda Markovitz Alice Martini Dorothy McHugh Ruth Miles Richard Mitcheltree Freda Moder Ida Monaca Mary Morris Andrew Muntean
Carrol Nolan Ida Nugent William Pintar Margaret Pritchard Richard Rath Mary Ray Edith Remaley Margaret Reese John Scardina Gertrude Sabo Myrtle Skuse Mary Spirk Agnes Sparano Dorothy Sumner Warren Thompson Rachel Thomas Joe Vance Edward Walker Margaret Weller John Whalen Morris Zoldan Sophia ZulgaThe Spirit of ’22
The Seniors again commenced the social activities of the season with a marshmallow and wiener roast at the McCullough Farm on October 15. Every member of the class was present, proving that the members of the class of ’22 have genuine class spirit.
Cars were supplied by the class which took the Seniors to the fete. After evading an Indian or two, and merely escaping (he clutches of a lion, the crowd arrived safely. ,
The first heroic deed was performed when Miss Stewart attempted to scale a barbed wire fence and Billy Thomas rushed to assist her. After a few apples had been “hooked” and all the buttermilk Mr. McCullough could produce had disappeared, the boys gathered long twigs for the roast.
Suddenly there was confusion. Someone said somebody had broken loose. Then they saw Alfred Schermer trying his best to break away from a flock of girls while he sang desperately, “The Women Won’t Let Me Alone.” The next surprise was a selection by the “Goofer Gang” Entitled, “If You Will Be M-I-N-E Mine,” while others were roasting their faces as well as wieners. Olive and Belle were eating unruffled. Evidently someone was roasting “their” wieners.
The next in order was a real speech by Cecil Guffey when he spilled a jar of mustard at Mary Uber’s feet. Holes were discovered in Mrs. McCullough’s Brussells Rug caused by a few members of ’22 dancing so long in the same place. Some went home “late”, others early, but eventually the parfy adjourned and the Seniors hoped the McCullough hospitality would never be forgotten.
The Junior “Rube” Party
With the exception of two members, the class of ’23 appeared in costume at their “rube” party, held in the old gymnasium in October. Miss Eckles acted as chaperon and it has been whispered that she occupied a difficult position.
The games were new and exciting and no one was injured, which1922______________________(the Hcflcttor_______________________Page 45
was truly fortunate. Lillian Weller and Gladys Lewis served some delicious refreshments. A pie throwing contest was agreed upon, but owing to the shortage of pies, it was postponed.
Several teachers were present and they wish to thank Bob Evans and David Lowry for their gallant services on the way home. This gallantry was, however, a topic of heated discussion among the Junior girls the next morning.
Altogether the party was a real success. The Juniors know how to have a good time.
A Treat For the Girls’ B. B. Team
As usual, someone waiting to show the girls a good time?? and of course, not one objected, the girls enjoyed a delicious lunch at the home of Miss Weidmeyer after the game with Leetonia at Leetonia.
Beulah Smith, ’22
The Sophies Masquerade Ball (Bawl)
Miss Foster acted as chaperon at the Sophomore party held Friday, October —, and they considered themselves very fortunate to be able to engage a night for a party when the Freshies did not have the gym occupied. Games, dancing and fortune telling were the diversions of the evening. A series of square dances by Florence Moody, Dorothy Jarrett, Alfred Schermer and Robert Laughlin was highly appreciated. Miss Jarrett was awarded a prize by the class chairman in time to present it as a wedding gift to the bride and groom (Alfred Schermer and Florence Moody), who participated in the mock wedding. The class decided that two persons should become acquainted with the altar so they choose Miss Foster as bridesmaid and Mr. Wylie as best man. Billie Ordish acted as flower girl. The young couple were married by Rabbi Schwartz. A delicious lunch was served at a late hour. Everyone having enjoyed themelves to the highest, decided to leave.
The Freshies, last but not least, gave a party in the gym, Friday, October 26. After Miss Stewart reminded them that it was Hallowe’en, they decided to masque.
Miss Stewart proved a competent supervisor and chaperon when she succeeded in convincing the members of the party that these hid-ious faces were only false and they might sit closer to one another without being devoured.
One of the Freshies had heard of the couple being married at the Sophomore party and in order that a Sophomore would have nothing on her, Bertha Sweeney proposed to Frank Duffee and Duffee, not knowing that leap year had passed, took it all in earnest and called “Fats” Evans to tie the knot. Miss Matthews, trying to remain unknown, gave herself away by bursting into a fit of laughter, then she removed her masque and distributed lolly pops to all and reminded them not to soil their new dresses. The Freshies were so enthused over their first party that they were not able to eat much of the lunch that was served them. After lunch was over Julia Horvatovich and Wil-Page 46
liam Pintar were awarded prizes. Miss Stewart told them that “Early to bed and early to rise, makes a man healthy, wealthy and wise.” The Freshies departed confident that they had enjoyed a nicer time than the Sophies.
A Stag Party and More Eats For the Team
All’s well that ends well—so Prof. Eckles proved by giving a stag party, February 18, at his home on Fruit avenue, in honor of the Varsity Basketball Team. The boys had easily defeated Sharon’s five and were still able to eat a variety of delicacies which Mrs. Eckles served.
The room was tastefully decorated with the high school colors, blue and gold, set off by the individual lamps which were attached to the streaming colors hung from the chandelier to the Trophy Cup which took its royal stand in the center of the table.
A four course dinner was served after which the boys were each presented with small blue and gold rosettes and also a painting of the cup.
They had hardly commenced a discussion of Sharon’s sportsmanship when they were interrupted by a loud “taxi’s waiting” and they all piled into the cars and headed for the theatre. In the rush they did not fail to take the eight pound box of chocolates Prof. Eckles had presented to them.
The party was a real success. As the boys expressed it, they had a “regular time.” It has been said that they were so enthused over the girls who took part in the vaudeville that they ate candy with both hands, resulting in a few absentees Monday morning.
The Junior-Senior Banquet this year will certainly be a success due to the fact that the Junior Class, as a whole, has been working hard and putting forth much effort in making it a success.
At the beginning of the year it looked as though we would not have a banquet, but we were determined to have one, so through hard work and co-operation all thoughts of not having a banquet have been removed.
Some very interesting talks are expected from Superintendent Eckles, Principal Stillings, and various members of the faculty and the two classes.
The Junior Class have worked to make this banquet the most successful one ever given in honor of a Senior Class.
Welcome .........................Robert Evans
Piano Selection.................Margaret Roux
Violin Selection.................Philip Foley
Speech .....................Professor Stillings
Vocal Solo......................Gertrude lams
Refuge of the Failures...........Milton Klein
Turning the Trick
The members of the Junior Class will entertain the public on the evening of May 11th, 1922, by presenting the famous three act comedy entitled, “Turning the Trick.” The scene of the play is New York City, and all of the events connected with the action take place in the home of Patrick Casey.
Patrick, a fatherly Irishman of fifty-five, has become rich after years of hod-carrying but has not forgotten his fondness for his corned beef and cabbage. This sudden wealth, however, has gone to the heads of his wife, Mary Anne, who sets out with the help of her daughter, Kathleen, and her son, Michael, to spend it as fast as possible. Her other daughter, Maggie, a home-loving girl, sticks to her father and reprimands her sister for being such a devotee of tango and toddle and her vampish and flapper attitude. Maggie is no “shifter.”
George, a typical Irishman, loves Kathleen, but the former, filled with Madame Bairski’s ideas of free love, spurns his offer of marriage. Patrick confides in Drake and they are assisted by Jim Dougherty, a detective from the United States Treasury Department, who claims to have traced some diamond smugglers to the Casey residence. Meanwhile Patrick hires Eileen O’Malley, a daughter of a rich Irish friend, and Humphy, a tool of Madame Bairski, as servants. Armand, a French modiste, furnishes humor throughout the play.
All characters combine to run down the diamond smugglers. Many humorous escapades and complications bring the play to a successful conclusion.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Pitrick Casey Mary Anne . . .
. Elizabeth Kenney Helen McCluskey Mildred Markovitz . . . . Elmer Griffiths . . . . William James
. .Louis Applebaum . . . .Sam Garfunkel
M. U., ’22DeForests
Pioneer Music House
SHARON—WARREN —GREENVILLE —NILES
Pianos, Player-Pianos, Grand Pianos
Sohmer, Behr Bros., Shoninger, Koehler Campbell, Mehlin, Kimball, Fisher, Brambach, Cable, etc.,
All Sold on Easy Payments
Your Old Piano Taken In Exchange
Agents for Stein way Duo-Art, Weber Duo-Art, Steck Duo-Art, Wheelock Duo-Art, Stroud Duo-Art and the Famous Pianola and Aeolian Player Pianos and Reproducing Pianos.
VICTOR, EDISON AND BRUNSWICK PHONOGRAPHS
Largest Stock of Victor Records, and
Sixteen Sound-proof Booths from which to make your selection.1922
The Alumni Turn the Table
The Alumni turned the tables on the High School, but it was the College Alumni this time. The Varsity led all the way until the last quarter when the Blue team was substituted, and the Alumni staged a rally that the Blue team could not stop, and due to 3 fielders by Laurrell in the last few minutes, the former high scholars emerged victorious.
Farrell High—18 College Alumni—23
Hetra ....................F................ La Camera
Bissett...................G................ G. Morris
Substitutions—Farrell, Caruso, Ledonne, Lewis, Duffee,
Paczak, Kudra; Alumni, Laurrell, Skuse.
Field Goals—Hetra, Morris, Green 2, Rosenberg 2, Skuse 1, Laurrell 4.
Fouls—Hetra, 10-14; Caruso, 0-7; O’Brien, 9-16.
We Lose A Tough One
For the second time within two weeks, we were beaten by the close score of 23-18. This time it was Beaver Falls that turned the truck. We led up until the last few minutes of play when suddenly Beaver Falls began to make impossible shots and they were soon out in front. Our boys seemed to be out of condition in this game, because they could not stand the fast pace which the down-river boys set.
Farrell High—18 Beaver Falls—23
Hetra.....................F.. ......... C. McCandless
Carroll ..................F.................. Hamilton
Morris ...................C.............H. McCandless
Green ....................G...................... Howe
Field Goals—Hetra, Bissett, Carroll, C. McCandless 2,
Hamilton, H. McCandless 2.
Fouls—Hetra, 12-18; Hamilton, 15-21.
We Beat Franklin
In a rather slow game we beat Franklin on their own floor by the close score of 31-30. The game was marred by rough playing, especially on the part of Franklin, who realized that the referee was a home man.
Farrell High—31 Franklin High—30
Carroll ..................F....................... Fry
Green ....................G. . ................. Vogan
Substitutions—Franklin, Buck, Kirber.
Field Goals—Hetra 3, Carroll 2, Green. Bissett 3, Willard 3, Stewart 2, Fry 2, Kirker 2, Burns, Buck.
We Drop One To Grove City
As has been the custom of the last few years. Grove City, one of our most bitter rivals, defeated us on their own floor by the customary margin of four points, the final score standing 26-22 in their favor. The score was deadlocked at 15 all at the end of the half.
Farrell High—22 Grove City—26
Carroll ..................F..................... 'Post
Willard ..................C..................... Bowie
Green ....................G................. Cornelius
Bissett ..................G................... Shelley
Substitutions—Farrell, Morris; Grove City, Milsop.
Field Goals—Carroll 2, Willard 2, Bissett, Post, Bowie 2,
Cornelius 2, Shelley 2.
Fouls—Hetra, 12-17; Post, 11-20; Christie, 1-2.Page 56
We Walloped Mercer
Mercer wjas no match for Farrell and as a result they were taken over on the own floor. Hetra and Carroll were the high scorers for Farrell, while Midget Stambaugh played best for Mercer.
Farrell High—42 Mercer—16
Substitutions—Farrell, Morris, Gregory, Lewis, Caruso,
Field Goals—Hetra 5, Carroll 5, Willard 3, Morris 2, Cramer 2.
Fouls—Hetra, 9-11; Caruso, 1-4; Patterson, 13-22.
We Win Another
Meadville was no match for Fairell, off their own floor, and were walloped by the large score of 45-21. The Blue Team was substituted in this game and as long as
they were in they outscored the Farrell High—45 Hetra Carroll upstate rs. F Meadville-—21
Substitutions—Farrell, Caruso, Lewis; Meadville, Jackson Fairchild.
Field Goals—Hetra 4, Carroll 4, Willard 5, Bissett 3, Caruso, Lewis, Davcrn 3, Trace 4.
Fouls—Hetra, 9-12; Caruso, 0-2; Davern, 7-11.
Alas! We Beat Sharon
In the first gatpe of the two-game series with Sharon, on our own floor, we emerged viettoribus by the close score of 30-26. The only factor that save Sharon from a humiliating defeat was the foul shooting of Douds in the lastt half, caging 14 in a row. Hetra was Farrell’s,ace.
Farrell High—30 Sharon—26
Hetra .....................F.................... Linn
Carroll ................„... F................. Douds
Willard .................. C................Applegate
Green .....................G................ Sigler
Field Goals—Hetra 3, Carroll, Willard, Linn, Applegate.
Fouls—Hetra, 20-27; Douds, 22-31.
Greenville Proves Easy
Greenville High was no match for us on our home floor and was defeated to the tune' bf 32-19. The only time that Greenville was dangerous was in the first half, at the end of which they led us, 13-11. As usual Raub was Greenville’s best bet, while Hetra and Willard were the stars for Farrell High.
Farrell High—32 Greenville—19
Hetra .......................F..................... Zundel
Carroll ................... F........................ Beil
Willard .....................C...................... Madden
Green .......................G................... Nickefeon
Substitutions—Farrell, Morris; Greenville, Petersonl
Field Goals—Hetra ’3, Carroll, WillA’rd 3, Bissett, Zundel
2, Beil 2 Miidden, Raub.
Fouls—Hetra, 16-21; Raub, 7-16. " J1922
Franklin High Fight Hard
Franklin, with an entirely new team from the one which we met previously, battled hard for 40 minutes, but were forced to take the short end of a 34-23 score. Hetra’s foul shooting was an important factor in the victory while the playing of Richardson for Franklin was a feature.
’arrell High—34 Franklin High—23
Hetra F. .
Carroll F. .
. . . . G. .
Field Goals—Hetra 4, Carroll 2, Willard 2 Bissett 2,
Richard 3, Buck 2, Stewart, Kirker. Fouls—Hetra, 14-18; Richardson, 9-15.
We Finally Lose
The usual jinx followed us on the Greenville floor and we were forced to taste defeat. Raub and Beil were the best bets for Greenville, while Green played best for us.
Farrell High-—25 Greenville High—27
H etra F. . .
Carroll F. . .
Field Goals—Hetra 3, Carroll 3, Bissett, Morris, Raub 3,
Zundel 2, Beil 3.
Fouls—Hetra, 9-1C; Raub, 11-20.
Meadville Is Easy
For the second time this year we beat Meadville, this time on her own floor. The features of the game were the playing of Morris and Hetra in the last few minutes of the game.
Farrell High—30 Hetra Meadville High—19
Carroll F. . .
Morris C. . .
Bissett G. . .
Field Goals—Hetra 5. Carroll, Bissett 2, Green, Davern 2, Gueswhite, Phillips, Trace, Bates.
Fouls—Hetra, 12-16; Davern, 7-11.
Westminster Seconds Give Us A Scare
After being behind 26-9 at the end of the first half, the Westminster Seconds came to life in the second half and gave us a scare. We failed to score a field goal in the second half but due to the wonderful foul shooting of Hetra, we managed to come out ahead, 37-32. Hetra made 23 out of 25 fouls in this game, which probably establishes a record.
Farrell High—37 Westminster Seconds—32
Hetra .....................F................ Granger
Carroll ...................F............J. Thompson
Willard ...................C.................. Moore
Green .....................G........... C. Thompson
Substitutes—Farrell, Gregory, Pintar; Westminster,
Field Goals—Hetra 2, Carroll 2, Bissett 2, Willard,
Granger 4, Thomrson 4, Moore 3.
Fouls—Hetra, 23-25; Moore, 10-16.Page 58
Sharon Defeated Again
For the second time this year we beat Sharon. This time at the Buhl Club gym and by the overwhelming score of 35-21. Sharon never had a chance as we took
the lead from the start and 17-11. held it throughout. We led at the end of the
Farrell High— -35 Sharon High—21
Morris C. . .
Bissett G . . .
Substitutions—Farrell, Caruso, Lewis, LeDonne, Kudra, Duffee; Sharon, Nightwine, Broderick.
Field Goals—Hetra 3, Carroll 2, Bissett 2, Willard, Apple-gate, Alters, Douds, Hardy, Sigler, Nightwine.
Fouls—Hetra, 18-20; Douds, 9-17; Lewis, 1-2.
Beaver Falls Beats Us Again
For the second time this year, Beaver Falls beat us, this time on their own floor. Our boys had to play under very adverse conditions as their floor is very small and the ceiling low. Cn account of this they were not able to get started until last quarter, win n it was too late.
Farrell High—19 Beaver Falls—28
Carroll ...................F........... L. McCandless
Willard ...................C............H. McCandless
Green .....................G.................... Lowe
Substitutions—Farrell, Gregory, Pintar; Beaver Falls, Ha-german, Mencina, Reese, Hann, Tennan.
Field Goals—Hetra, Willard, Litell 2, C. McCandless 2,
H. McCandless 4, Hamilton 2.
Fouls—Hetra, 15-19; Litell, 8-16.
We Get Revenge on Grove City High
In one of the best games played on our floor this season we defeated Grove City by the score of 27-24. The visitors started a rally in the last quarter but we managed to win out by the safe margin of 3 points.
Farrell High—27 Hetra F Grove City—24
Substitutions—Farrell, Gregory, Lewis; Grove City, Har-
Field Goals—Hetra, Carroll 3, Green, Bissett, Lewis, Shelley 2, Christie, Cornelius, Pi rvis 2.
Fouls—Hetra, 13-18; Christie, 11-23.
Farrell 24, Sharpsville 21-Rah, Rah, Rah
In the closest game of the year, we won the second game of the series from our Valley rivals. The game was featured by an extra 5 minute period. Sharpsville rooters filled our gym to capacity. In enthusiasm and pep, this game rivaled the first Sharon game.
Farrell High—24 Sharpsville High—21
Hetra .....................F................. Shannon
Carroll ...................F................. Mahaney
Willard ...................C.................. Mehler
Green .....................G................. Maloney
Field Goals—Hetra 2, Carroll 2. Mahaney, Mehler, Hoban.
Fouls—Hetra, 16-20; Hoban, 15-21.1922
Mercer Is Easy
Mercer put up a good fight, but they were simply outclassed when they met our boys in the new gym, and as a result they were taken over by a score which could have been made much larger if we had so desired. This was our last game before the tournament.
Farrell High—32 Mercer High—18
Carroll ....................F................... Roberts
Pintar .....................F................. Stambaugh
Willard ....................C.................... Ringer
Gregory ....................G....................... Orr
Substitutions—Farrell, Lewis, Green, Duffee; Mercer, Jar-rett.
Field Goals—Can-oil, Willard, Bissett 2, Lewis 3, Roberts 2, Ringer 4.
Fouls—Bissett, 7-10; Lewis, 11-13; Ringer, 2-9, Stambaugh, 1-1; Roberts, 3-6.
We Drop A Tough One
In a game which nearly broke our hearts to lose, we were beaten on the first night of the Tournament by Grove City. An extra 5 minute period was required to decide the winner. The score was deadlocked at 15 all at the end of the half, and 26 all at the end of the regular playing time. In the extra period Shelley made two field goals and Christie two fouls for our opponents while the best we could do was to get one foul and one field goal by Carroll. Hetra was easily the star for Farrell with 6 field goals and 15 out of 19 fouls. Shelley and Christie played best for Grove City, the former with 5 field goals and the latter with four.
Farrell High—29 Grove City—32
Hetra ....................F............... Christie
Carroll ..................F................ Shelley
Willard ..................C................... Post
Bissett................. G.............. Cornelius
Green ....................G................. Milsop
Field Goals—Hetra 6, Christie 4, Shelley 5.
Fouls—Hetra, 15-19; Christie, 14-19.Page 60
The Inter-class Tournament this year was held in the new gym, March 21-24. The Senior boys and girls copped all the honors this year but not without a struggle. In the frays which took place on the first night, the Junior girls were eliminated by the Freshmen girls, 8-0. In the second game the Senior boys defeater the Sophomore boys by the close score of 39-37. It required two extra 5 minute periods to decide the winner. In the games on the second night, the Senior girls defeated the Sophomore girls 14-2, and the Freshmen boys eliminated the Juniors from further participation in the tourney when they defeated the upper classmen 25-16. In the games for the championship, the Senior girls met and defeated the Freshmen girls 18-2, while the Senior boys beat the Freshmen boys 25-21. This was a close game, because after the lower classmen had battled the Seniors to a standstill in the first period, they were buried under in the last half.
Mixer, F Luckey, F Paczak, C Thomas, G Pintar, G Gregory, G Schermer, G
Kudra, F Griffiths, F James, F Shenker, G Bogdan, C Weiss, C Neiman, G
Rosenberg, F Athey, F Miles, C Phillips, SC Smith, G Stillstrom, G
Juniors McCluskcy, F Sobel, F Laning, C Leyshon, SC Struck, G Zimmerman, G
Lewis, F Riley, F Darlington, C Lyons, G Gagliardo, G Wayne, G Sarcinella, G
Caruso, G Morroco, F Carine, G Duffee, C Bernard, G Armour, G Green, F
Hazlett, F Turner, F
Betchie, C Herskovitz, SC Fleet, G Smiley, G Purdie, G Myers, G
Freshmen Weller, F Moore, F Gross, C Thomas, SC Klune, G Niemi, G Morris, F1922_____________________glir Urtlrrtor_________________Page 61
A ICUtlp About (limn
Captain Carroll, playing his second year of varsity basketball, enjoyed a very successful season at one of the forward positions. Besides being one of the leading scorers on the team, he was also one of the hardest workers. By his playing this year he earned the right to be placed in the same class as his brother, Addie, who will be remembered for all time by the studends of Farrell High.
John Hetra, who played the other forward position, was the highest scorer on the team. “Hick” always gave the best he had in him, and many games were broken up by his foul shooting and he always came through with the points when they were needed most.
Jim Willard, who played the center position, was a fast floorman and he filled the position left open by the graduation of Laurrell in a very capable manner.
“Speed” Morris started out like a house afire but due to an injury to his shoulder in the second Sharon game he was lost to the team for the remainder of the year. He was big and rangy and never failed to get the tip off at the center position.
“Cub” Bissett, who played at the guard position, was a star at breaking up passes, and he was one of the leading scorers on the team. He seemed to be made of nails and it was woe to the man who attempted to rough it up.
Laurence Green, or better known as Greeny, was one of the best stationary guards that ever played on a High School team. He was the coolest man on the team and if they started to go up in the air he would soon bring them back to earth.
Tony Pintar, although he did not participate in many of the games, was always ready to step in and give his best.
David Gregory, who played a guard position, was handicapped by weight and size, but he made this up by speed and quick thinking. He was also manager of the team and he arranged a schedule in a very capable manner.
Mr. Levine, better known as “Chir.ners”, was again coach of the team. This was his second year in charge of the team, and of his two years as coach he had the honor of turning out two of the best teams in the history of our High School. During his two years of coaching everybody was given a chance and he never showed any favoritism. He will not be back for the coming season as he has entered a new line of work and has removed to Duquesne and he will in all probability take charge of the High School team of that place. He will be sorely missed but we are all wishing him success in his new undertaking.
The chances for a successful team for the coming year are very doubtful as all the first eight men are lost by graduation. There is also the choosing of a coach to be considered, but we hope that the team of next year will be as good as the team of the past year. The team will have to be picked from the members of this year’s Blue Team.
Walter Davis, our cheer leader, worked hard all year and it was through his efforts that we had the organized cheering that helped our team to win many close games.Page 62
g Faaon’a Basket Ball Berurh
Farrell High School . . ....24
Farrell High School . . 16
Farrell High School . . . . .23
Farrell High School . . 25
Farrell High School . . ...30
Farrell High School . . ...26
Farrell High School . . 16
Farrell High School . . . . .21
Farrell High School . . . . .26
Farrell High School . .
Farrell High School . . . . .23
Farrell High School . .
Farrell High School . . 1 )
Farrell High School . . ...35—Sharon
Farrell High School . . ■ • .37—Westminster Sec. . . . .32
Farrell High School . . . . . 19—Beaver Falls ...28
Farrell High School . . . . . 27—Grove City
Farrell High School . . • . . 24—Sharpsville . . .21
Farrell High School . . , . . .32—Mercer ... 18
Farrell High School . . . . .29—Grove City . ..32x
Out of town games
x County Tournament
John Hetra .... Joe Carroll (C) Carl Bissett .. . James Willard . Idris Morris . . Lawreence Green David Gregory . Tudor Lewis . . .
Louis Caruso ..
Id Goals Fouls Total
48 252-327 348
24 7-10 55
6 12-15 24
2 3-10 7
(Stria’ Saakrt Sail ®ram
When it was announced that the girls would play their first game there was little response from the student body. It seemed that nobody had any sympathy with the girls’ basketball team. But the girls remained loyal to their team in spite of the “Ohs” and “Ahs” that they received from most of the students.
The following girls played this year:
Ella Rosenberg, our captain, made a reputation for herself this year. She played forward and showed ability at the free throw line. Due to the fact that she played a game with an independent team she was not permitted to play in the last three games.
Olive Athey, a good example of “good goods are done up in little packages”, played forward and often surprise the fans by getting around a large guard and making a field goal.
Beulah Smith, the best guard Farrell High has ever produced, will cause much sorrow when she leaves school this year.
Nelle Stillstrom, manager and guard, arranged a better schedule than we have had for years and was a player of ability.
Mildred Phillips, side-center, was on the spot in every game she played. She generally succeeded in getting the ball to the forwards.
Mary Miles, our able center, played hard in every game.
Helene Laning, Yetta Meyers, Helen MeCluskey, Katherine Moore and Marjorie Turner, when needed, were capable of taking the place of the regular players.
Miss Wiedmeyer spent much time coaching the girls in order to put forth a winning team and deserves much credit.
The following games were played :
Farrell High School . . . . . 25 Alumni 5
Farrell High School . . ...11 Sharon High School . . . . . 15
Farrell High School . . . . . 17 Leetonia High School . . . 2
Farrell High School . . . . . 11 Alumni
Farrell High School . . . . . 7 Sharon High School . . . . .37
Farrell High School . . . . . 1(1 Niles High School . . . . . . 25
Farrell High School . . . . . 12 99 Leetonia High School . . 8 104
After the above schedule was completed the girls had a class tournament. In the first game the Freshies beat the Juniors, eliminating them from the tournament, then the Seniors won from the Sophomores. In the final game the Seniors won the championship by defeating the Freshmen. The eighth grade girls challenged the High School Champs to a game and were defeated.
Then the basketball season of 1922 was closed. M. E. M., ’221922
u. hr firflrttor
®1tp Mm (Irant
After the first two weeks of practice was over and the squad had been cut down to twenty men, eight on the first squad and the remainder to the second squad. The first eight men were called the Gold Team and the remainder the Blue. The Blue Team comprised most of the promising material from the lower classes. The team was kept together and they made one of the best records ever made by a High School second team. They numbered among their victims some of the best Class B teams in the valley. They split even in their series with the Sharon High Reserves, losing to them on the Buhl Club floor by a margin of one point, 30-29, and walloping them on our floor, 34-16.
Caruso, who was captain of the Blues, was one of the mainstays of the team, playing a guard position he could always be counted upon to play his man to a standstill. He is only a Freshman this year and much is expected from him in the next three years.
Kudra played a forward position and was one of the hardest workers on the team. He has been elected captain of the varsity for the coming year.
Lewis, who is only a Sophomore this year, played the other forward position and he could aways be counted upon to come through with his share of the points.
Duffee, who held down the center position, played a steady game throughout the year and always gave the best that was in him. He is only a Freshman this year and much is expected of him both in basketball and foolball in the next three years.
Bogdon, who alternated at center with Duffee during the year, always played a good game and he usually gave his opponent something to think about.
Ledonne, or more commonly called “Doughnuts,” played a guard position and he was always rough and ready for whatever might turn up. He is only a Freshman, but without doubt he will be seen at one of the guard positions of next year’s varsity.
Green and Moses, who are both Freshmen, were not given a chance to show their worth until the latter part of the year when, because of desertions from the team, players with low marks and the taking of two players from the Blue team to the varsity, there were numerous holes in the team. They were then given their chance and they showed the coach that they will have to be reckoned with next year when it comes time to pick the teams.
Griffith, Morroco, Paczak, Laughlin and Evans also made the team but dropped out before the year was up.Page 66
Haraitg “if” Him
Players— Basketball Football
Bissett, Carl ’20, ’21
Broscoe, Andrew . . . . ,
Carroll, Addie ’17, ’18 (C), ’19, ’20 (C)
Carroll, Joe ’20
Caruso, Louis '21
Cherniskv, Steve '21
Duffy, Frank ’21
Evans, Francis '21
Gatzy, John ’20
Green, Laurence ’21, ’22 '20, '21
Garfunkel, Sam ’21
Greenbaum, Arthur . . . ’21
Hetra, John ’21 (C)
Jarrett, Fred ’20
Kudra, Joseph '20
Klein, Milton '20, ’21
La Camera, Joseph . . . .
La Camera, Frank . . . .
Mathews, John . . ’21
Neiman, David . . .
O’Brien, Joseph . . .
Phillips, Earl . .
Rodgers, Cecil ’20
Roux, Julius (Mgr)
Schermer, Milton ....
Siegelman, Harry . ...’16, ’17 (Mgr)
Stasey, Andrew 21
Tortoretti, Thomas . . . . 18
Willard, James '21
Young, Carl ... ’20, ’21
f Athletic Continued on Page 112 )1922
(0«r Hapr jfor Next Brar’s jfaotball (Team
We hope next year and in years to follow that all classes will turn out for the football squad and thus show their loyalty and respect on the gridiron, to and for the “Gold and Blue.”
All of us have a vision before us, of what will be taking place next fall about our grand old High School. As those huskies who carry the “Gold and Blue” across that fatal line, so gladly in practice, we see a mob of students gathering around them and cheering them on and then, as the first game is nearing, there will be “pep” meetings, to get their vocal chords in tune for the “crash” in which every student will wave the honored colors, while the boys wili smash that line to the last chalk line and then rejoice in victory.
When the boys, not possessed with over-confidence, work hard to prepare for the following game and in this too we see that same old team fight hard for their “Alma Mater,” which has always stood and always will stand high and true on a certain little hill.
As the season is nearing the end, winning game after game, the team will have a period of about two weeks in which time they will be preparing for their last battle against our friendly rivals, “Sharon High School.”
This game will be played over and over by the “student body” long before that Turkey Day arrives. It will also be talked about among the business men of our town.
With the loyal support of the student body and the co-operative, determined spirit, with the responsible fighting and staying quality of the entire team, they will carry that brand new pigskin over the goal line. Here we may picture the ball being brought back where it is suitable for the punter to have the ball placed and as the referee blows his whistle, that nice little ball goes flippity-flop over the bar and the game is ended.
Now we may say that all the credit is due to every class in the High School for their faithful boosting and for their sending representatives from their class to bear the colors that conquered Sharon once more.
G. B., ’22, J. G., ’22
19—F-H-S—22 High School Spirit
During the last year, the students of the Farrell High School have become imbued with that intangible something, known everywhere as “The Spirit of the High School”, to a greater extent than ever before. Never in the history of the local institution has there been evidenced such an interest in all school affairs and in every contest, foreign or home, in victory or in defeat, the students of Farrell High have stood solidly behind their school.
In almost every school this spirit is manifest during the athletic season, but in Farrell High School we find in standing out in other activities as well. Social and literary societies in our High School have not suffered from lack of interest or attendance at all entertainments held.
We have never been troubled with lack of co-operation or dulledPage 70
interest in any activities, and we hope that those students of school at the present time will hand this “spirit” down to the classes to come, as they come, in order that the splendid spirit of this year’s student body will be maintained or increased, but never lessened.
All suggestions made by the faculty and other school officials have received full co-operation from the students and because of this, our school stands alone among the other schools of the county. The sense of fair play and cleanness in all sports has developed in Farrell High School because of the “spirit” of the students and as long as this spirit remains, no one can say old Farrell High will not prosper. E. R., ’22
19—F-H-S—22 The New Gym
Into the history of Farrell High School came a new prospect in the latter part of 1921. This new prospect was the opening of the new gymnasium which had been recently constructed. Although it was not as yet equipped with all the necessary articles that go to make up an up-to-date gym, nevertheless plans are being laid to that effect.
This new gym has helped to perfect the high school team in affording a suitable place for practice and playing. Teams that heretofore would not come to Farrell on account of the handicap of the old gym are now glad to come.
Not only has the High School been aided by the addition of the new gym, but independent teams as well. Never before had Pittsburg teams been brought to Farrell, but this the new gym has made possible.
The new gym has acted as a check in keeping lower classmen in school and will still function as such. This addition also has added a big attraction to Farrell in that people from far and wide come to see it.
L. G., ’22
Our Need of An Alumni Association
One thing which F'arrell High School is in need of is an Alumni Association. Some may ask why such a small school needs an Alumni Association, but there are many good reasons for having one.
First, let us take the Alumni Association from an athletic standpoint, it is the duty of an Alumni Association to back all athletic activies which the school holds. They will elect officers who will be held responsible in this line of activity, to boost, to have all alumni turn out at these activities and to back them with laws and with assistance and with financial help.
Then there is another duty of the Alumni Association. That is to bring all alumni together at one time in the year and have a banquet and renew relations.
Maybe at the time of the banquet or at some fixed date the Alumni Association could show the public of Farrell wrhether or not they are making a succes in life by taking part in some dramatics or literary activities such as they had been accustomed to doing when at school. An Alumni Association, besides helping in the above ways, could help foster higher education and greater interest in High School life by having some of its successful members at different times come before the High School studen's and lecture. D. G., ’221922
it hr Bdlrrtor
Sljr (Sartoner’fl Hamster
Molly’s father had been head gardener on the estate of a wealthy man in the old country, 'but when, at the death of the master, the estate passed into new hands, a younger man was given charge and old Michael was left without a job.
Just at this time a number of the neighbors were taking passage for America, and Michael Malone sold off his pig and his chickens, then with his wife Bridget and two children, Molly and baby Billy, he started out to make a living for his little family in the new land across the sea.
Everything might have gone well but alas, cholera broke out on ship board and strong, vigorous looking Michael was the first to succumb to the disease. They buried him at sea and when a few days later the ship anchored and, after the delay necessitated by the authorities, the passengers were permitted to land, it was a sad little group who stood by themselves after passing through the custom house, and wondered where they would go and what they could do in this busy, bustling city to earn a livelihood.
Here our missionary found them, and after a few questions learned the whole story. He promised to find them a lodging in the tenement district and see that work such as Mrs. Malone was capable of doing was given her to provide a living for the family.
Here we found them three months later in one room on tlie top floor of a high tenement house, but this one room was kept spotlessly clean by the combined efforts of Bridget and ten-year-old Molly. The mother went every day, early in the morning, to clean up the offices in a large building down town, then she came home ready for the simple breakfast which Molly had prepared by eight o’clock. After this was disposed of Molly would go to school, for did not all American children go to school regularly? Molly’s greatest ambition was to be like the other girls she met at public school.
Not for the world would she let her mother know that she was ashamed of her coarse striped woolen skirt, and her cap and coat made after a style not to be seen on Broadway. How her childish heart longed for the outfit on a dainty figure in the window of a down-town department store! The shepherd plaid of black and white, with its plaited skirt and simple waist, the dainty white cuffs and collar and the wide red leather belt. Then there was the sailor hat with its velvet band and the white stockings and patent leather sandals. The price was only $10.00 for the complete outfit, but it might as well have been $100 as far as Molly was concerned. Mrs. Malone got good pay, but rent was high and so was everything they had to buy, and Bridget had wisely put away the $50.00 she had brought with her, in case of sickness.
Little two-year-old Billy did not thrive in this crowded city and an attack of measles had left him with a hard cough. The doctor had said that he must go to the country early in the spring, but where was the money to come from?
Christmas had passed with its tree at the Mission Sunday School, which Molly attended. Nice warm gloves and an orange had been herPage 72
share of the treat. She gave the orange to Billy and the gloves kept Molly’s little red fingers warm on her way to school.
Often on her way home the gardener’s little daughter would go down a side street past a florist’s shop. There she would feed her beauty-starved soul on the display of flowers in the window. Soon the redheaded delivery boy came to know her and often he would give her a rose or carnation that was too faded to sell. One day early in January when the proprietor was busy with a rich customer, Tim showed Molly a whole box full of brown bulbs which he explained were Raster lily bulbs. Molly was holding one carefully in her hand, thinking of the life hidden within, when the rich patron, Mr. Brown, turned to them. “You may add ten dozen of the new Easter lily bulbs here to my order,” then seeing Molly he said, “Well, little girl, do you know what that is you have in your hand?” Molly looked up brightly and said, “Oh, yes, sir, my father was a gardner in the old country and he raised the most beautiful lilies in the county. People used to drive miles to see them in bloom.”
“Well, little flower lover, we will see what you can do with some,” said Mr. Brown, and he selected three fine bulbs and told the boy to bring some pots filled with good earth, and placing them in a basket he handed them to Molly with these words, “I am offering a prize of $20.00 for the finest Easter lily grown by any boy or girl under twelve years of age, and $10.00 each for the five next best, all plants to be brought here to this store on Good Friday, and after the judges’ decision, the
winning plants are to decorate the pulpit of ............... Cathedral,
Easter Sunday, after which they are to be returned to the owners to do with as he or she thinks best.”
Molly’s eyes were shining as she thanked the gentleman and told him she meant to win that prize so her little brother could go to the country, then taking her basket sped home on light feet to show her mother her treasures.
Then came happy, anxious days as Molly watched carefully over her precious charges. How glad she was that they had a sunny room on the top floor. Every morning, before going to school, she placed the pots with their hidden treasures where the first morning sun would warm them and at noon the mother would move them to where the afternoon rays cast their life-giving light. In a remarkably short time Molly’s heart was cheered by the sign of the first green shoot just peeping through the moist brown earth. Next day there was green showing in each pot. How fast they grew and how Molly’s hopes grew with them. Even little Billy seemed to catch the enthusiasm and shouted with glee when one week before Easter the first bud began to open, and said it was ’’Billy’s f’ower” and insisted on having it placed on the stand by his crib when he went to bed that night. Toward morning Mrs. Malone was awakened by a hoarse cry, followed by a cough and starting up she hastily made a light and going to Billy’s side she found him breathing rapidly and with a hoarse rasping sound at each breath. Quickly making a fire she used all the home remedies she knew, but the baiby’s fever became more pronounced and when daylight came Molly was sent for the doctor.
The medical man looked very grave when he came in. “Pneumonia,” he said, after examining the baby’s lungs, “but I think with good care he will pull through.” He left a prescription to be filled and directed192 2
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Mrs. Malone how to care for the little one, saying he would call later in the day.
Molly was sent for a neighbor who had helped Mrs. Malone with the office cleaning occasionally, to have her attend to the down town work, while the mother gave her entire time to the care of her baby, who was the light of the household.
When Molly watered her lilies that morning she found the other two with half open flowers. “Oh, Mother, see! They will be open by Friday, but none will be so pretty as this,” and she turned to get the one from the little sand. When Billy saw her lift the plant he began to cry and reached out his hands, “No, no, Billy’s f’ower,” and Molly had not the heart to take it away from him.
Little Billy’s condition was still serious when the eventful Friday came and Molly carefully wrapped up the two beautiful Easter lilies and took them to the florist’s, but the largest and most perfect specimen remained by the bedside of the sick child.
As Molly entered the door she was almost overcome by the sweet perfume of the lily-filled room, but she soon noticed that there were few specimens to compare with her’s and surely none that would come up to Billy’s flower.
Mr. Brown came up and took the flower pots from Molly, undid the paper wrappings and, turning to the beautiful lady at his side, said, “See, Nora, this is my little Irish friend I was tell you about. I felt sure she would bring some beautiful specimens and look at these,” as he held up the waxen tipped plants. “But, child, where is your other bulb? Did you not have three?” “Billy wanted it,” and poor Molly began to cry. Mrs. Brown gathered her into her arms and soon had the whole story. Holding the little girl’s hand she drew her to one side just as the judges entered. After looking carefully over the display the judges selected five specimens, so nearly alike that it was almost impossible to decide which was most worthy of the big prize. Of these five two were the ones Molly had brought.
Seeing the dilemma Mrs. Brown asked the judges if she might make a suggestion. She then told the story of the third bulb and suggested that the three judges go to view this other specimen. Upon their agreeing, Mr. Brown ordered the chauffeur to drive them all to Molly’s home. Mrs. Malone, although surprised, was glad to greet the visitors especially when she found that Mrs. Brown had been raised in the same county in old Ireland from which the Malones had come.
The judges quickly decided that no lily which they had ever seen could compare with Billy’s flower, and placed in Molly’s hand a $20 gold piece as first prize and two $10 gold pieces as her share of the second prize.
Tears came into the widow’s eyes as Molly laid the money in her hand and said, “Now Billy can go to the country, can’t he, mother?”
Mrs. Brown had been talking earnestly with her husband and now turned to the mother. “Mrs. Malone, we need some one to open up our summer home at the lake and put it in order. Why can’t you take Billy and go down there as soon as he is able and get things ready for us. The caretaker and his wife will help you, and Billy could live outdoors and play in the sand all summer long.”
“This little lassie,” she said, drawing Molly to her, “I want you to leave with us till school is out. We will fit her out with everything1922
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she needs and each Saturday we will drive her out to the lake to spend Sunday with you until time for us to go to stay during the hot weather. In return, she can help me with my baby out of school hours, for I see she is very trustworthy.”
“God bless ye, ma’am, ’tis a God-send ye are to us all. Thank ye kindly and we will go as soon as the doctor says, and Molly, do you want to go with the lady, darlint?” For answer Molly shyly slipped one little rough hand into Mrs. Brown’s, and that lady gave her a little squeeze.
Ten days later found Mrs. Malone and little Billy comfortably settled in the new home and breathing in the pure health-giving air while Molly and Mrs. Brown made a round of the shops to find a wardrobe suitable for a little girl, and Oh, joy! the first thing chosen was the shepherd’s plaid outfit which Molly had so long coveted. M. P., ’22
The Rutherfords were of the average sort of family. The old folks had lived on the farm until the children had become old enough to be beyond the common grades and then they had decided to pack up and go to town as Mother had put it. The town to which they had moved proved to be nothing more than the village of Windfall and, as its name would suggest, had dropped from out of nowhere and settled down at the cross section of the state highway and the Arnlber River. Everybody there knew everybody else and everybody could get along with every-body else. Each believed the other honest and always acted so himself. A robbery or a murder was quite an unheard of thing. The only felonies of such nature that ever happened in Windfall were the pranks of the youths of the village. Whether or not these pranks could be called felonies, I do not know, but anybody who’s orchard or grape vines, or mellon patches had been plundered invariably blustered and stormed and caused such a general commotion in the village that the lads were wont to be tickled into committing a like felony not more than a week later.
In the Rutherford family there were Mother and Dad and Jim and Elsie. The only one who did much worrying was Mother. She never could see why Jim continually must tear his trousers or why he had to go out so much in the evenings, or why Pa didn’t fix the rain spout— goodness only knows she had told him about it often enough—or why Elsie insistently went without her hat—why the girl was sure to catch cold. Aside from all that she had a pretty good family. Didn’t Jim always stay in if she said so? Wouldn’t Pa fix that leak if she kept after him, and wasn’t Elsie a good girl? Why, she always did the dishes and baked the pies and she never stayed out so terribly late and besides if she did Mother always knew just where she was.
So tonight Elsie had finished her dishes and poked her head inside the sitting room door to tell the old folks that she was going to bed early, so “Good night.”
Mother and Dad were comfortably settled for the evening. Mother was darning Pa’s stockings and mending Jim’s sweater while Dad, who1922
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still insisted upon taking he “Farmers’ Joournal”, was heartily devouring an article on “How To Raise Pigs Successfully,” though I very much wonder which he was enjoying most, the article or his apple which was also being devoured. After Mother had finished her mending and Dad was snoring ofF into the land of dreams, Mother went to the kitchen to turn out the lights and lock up for the night. She had everything well locked when she seemed to remember something and bustled back into the room to tell Dad albout it.
“Say, Dad, whatever am I going to do? Jim’s out and I can’t lock the door and I hadn’t better go to bed leavin’ it unlocked. You know, Pa, I don’t believe any more in burglars than you do but just the same Miranda Higgins read a piece in the paper about a burglar down toward Alton and I do declare it was awful the things that burglar did! Why Elsie heard us a-talkin’ and got real scared for a minute! Whatever’ll I do?”
“Go to'bed, of course,” said Dad, raising slightly in his chair. “That’s what Pm goin’ to do!”
“But I’ll have to lock the door and Jim’s out, I tell you.”
“Well, lock the young scamp out. It’s just what he deserves,” suggested Pa.
“But, Pa, you know if he sleeps out on the swing he’ll get his death of cold and he might be scard to stay out alone. Oh, why ever don’t you make him stay in once in awhile?”
“Well, we’ll just fix him tonight!” and Pa nodded his head vigorously up and down. “We’ll just lock him out and maybe he’ll learn better’n to stay out so late again. I jest bet they’re down by the river roastin’ somebody’s corn.”
So Mother reluctantly locked all the doors and windows and went up to bed. Being healthy and happy and thoroughly tired she soon fell asleep, forgetting all about Jim.
As the clock in the hall struck twelve Elsie wakened slightly and started to pull up some more covers when she saw a light flash in her window. She was so frightened she just tumbled back in the pillows and stared at the window. Again it came and again, each time frightening her more. What was that she heard? A low, long drawn out, “Siss-s-s Siss-s-s!” She was too frightened to think or even comprehend the meaning of the sounds. At last she could stand it no longer and so she jumped out of bed and hurried out into the hall. What a relief she felt when she reached her father’s door! She gave the door a vigorous shake and crumpled to the floor, saying, “Oh, Dad, somebody—something—over by my window!”
Inside Dad turned over in bed and grunted. “Wonder what that noise was? Sounds like somebody talkin’ and I guess that young rascal wouldn’t say much if he was sneakin’ in. Guess I’d better go and see. Mebbe Marthy’s sick.”
Suiting his action to his words he betook himself to the door. “Well, now what in the Sam Hill!” this as he discovered Elsie and stooped to lift her.
“Dad—in my room,” she wailed. Dad tiptoed his way down the hall and stood in the doorway of Elsie’s room. He waited a few moments and then he saw and heard just what Elsie had.
He returned to hs room and put on his slippers, threw a quilt around him and went downstairs. He opened the door and stepped out on the1922
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porch, one of those rambling affairs that spread around two sides of the house, and he walked around to the other side. He looked up toward Elsie’s window and then saw a figure perched up in the branch of an old apple tree which overhung the window. It was clearly outlined against the autumn moonlight and Dad recognized it as that of Jim.
“Hey, there, you young scamp! Come down and get in the house! Don’t you know no better’n to scare yer sister into faintin’ fits?”
The lad scrambled down, muttering. “Ah, can’t a fellow have any fun? Giminiy Christmus, I have to be caught every time!”
Mother had by this time been awakened and came rushing out on the porch. “Oh, Jim. my boy, come right in and get warm and then go right up and cuddle up in bed. I put on some more covers—there’s nothing like these frosty nights for catchin’ cold.”
“Oh, no, he’s not,” interrupted the somewhat angered Pa. “He’s goin’ to take a turn out in the woodshed with me. I’ll show him who’s boss around here.”
“Now, Pa, you’ll not do anything of the kind. Jim’s just ibeen havin’ some fun and you’re not goin’ to hurt him.”
By this time Elsie had recovered enough to come down. “There you are, you big tramp. T guess I know where you was. Just give it to him good, Dad. I heard that Joe Hardy sayin’ that the gang was goin’ to have a good time down in Sy Watter’s mellon patch tonight. You thought I’d let you in, didn’t you?” this last to Jim.
“You march back up to bed there, Elsie!” commanded Mother. “You do the same, Pa. Now hurry, get along! I’m agoin’ in to fix Jim a hot lemonade.”
Of course everyone did just as Mother said. Jim knows who’s boss now. G. H., ’22.
Edith Manning looked up from her knitting as if some dynamic force, unseen and undefinable, had her in its power.
What she saw was enough to instill into the heart of the meanest poet the desire to picture his emotion in the most eloquent of words. And when if there a healthy, normal man or woman who can resist the appeal of a western sunset? A twilight which signifies the termination of the day of days, for to Edith Manning, evening would usher in the dawn of happiness.
Soon David would come up the village street with his light, boyish step and his cheery smile which wreathed perpetually his handsome profile. Every evening after his day’s work was done he would do this and tonight—oh, why was her heart beating so madly. What right had she to think that he loved her, she argued with herself. Her mind told her to discard the thought, but the voice of her heart told her that David was going to propose to her, her woman’s instinct, the birthright of every woman, told her that. She loved him, for the first time she realized the truth.
If her instinct had not failed her, if David would ask her to be his wife, she knew what her answer would be.
(Continued on Pape 134)1922
.A. Song is sung; a
speech is made; and the lace of a loved one fades from the mind; BUT A PICTURE—
That lives forever !
THE AMON STUDIO
BROADWAY, NEAR HAYWOODPage 82
Name Nicknami Expression
Olive Athey “Ollie” Kindness
Ida Allen ? Unsettled
Carl Bissett “Cub” Bashful
Rudolph Bobby “Rudie” Dignified
Wm. Cardille “Bill” Obliging
Joe Carroll 9 Sleepy
Belle Collins ? Babyish
George Dvoryak 9 Industriou:
Mary Evans “Honey” Happy
Philip Foley “Phil” Foolish
Lawrence Green “Greenie” Ferocious
Cecil Guffey “Cec” Contended
David Gregory “Die” Annoyinj
Sara Heizler 9 Flippy
Goldia Hinkson “Delight” Boisterous
John Hetra “Hickory” Sunny
Robert Luckey “Bob" Flirting
Milton Klein “Kleinie” Angelic??
Mildred Phillips “Mid” Sweet
Margaret Roux “Peg” Grinning
Ella Rosenberg “Rosie” Flirting
Mary Miles “Smiles” Pleasant
Wm. Moder “Billy” Mysterious
Tony Pintar ? Intelligent
Tony Kilbert ? Bothersome
Madeline Scott 9 Quiet
Marv Uber 9 Happy
Beulah Smith “Greenie” Angelic
Helen Somogyi 9 Kind
James Willard “Jim” Unconcerned
Wm. Thomas ‘Billy” Mischievous
Nelle Stillstrom “Bob” Smiling
Alfred Schermer “Toots” Noisy
Stella Thompson ? Contented
Idris Morris “Speed” Smiling
Mary Scardina ? Pleasant
John Mixer “Johnnie” Stern
Ida Remaley ? Sweet
Noted for Fit for Fond of
Latin Teacher Joe
Typewriting Stenographei Who Knows
Breaking B. B. Coach Athletics
Talking Bachelor Drawing
Silence Barber Himself
Asking Husband Olive
Complexion Actress Acting
Business Anything uto Riding
Being Noisy Stage Boys
Speaking Window Trimmer Parties
A’s Lawyer Beulah
Over-surplus Leading man Meadville
Slang Opera Singer Study
Making Chorus Girl Dancing
Speaking Lecturess Suffragette
One-Hand Coach Someone
Talking Teacher Jazz Music
Arguing Rabbi Dancing
Brightness Wife Driving
Making Teacher School???
Piano (Jazz) “Gym” rypewriting
Basketball Everything Athletics
Noise Chauffeur Funerals
Cleverness Lawyer A’s
Silliness Barber Nothing
Manners Nurse J. D. S.
Whispering Teacher French
Pretty Smile Physical Training Law
Giggling Mrs. Sewing
Bluffing Leading man Flo
Clever Reporter Athletics
Writing Actress Ann Arbor
Giggling Slamming Girls “Lizzie”
Quietness Teacher Ask Stella
Teasing Stage “Laddie”
Disposition French Teacher French
Lecturing Minister Orating
Typewriting Stenographer School1922
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Although the New England winter was raging outside Oakwood Inn and snow had covered the world with its blanket, as you entered the huge, old fashioned hall it’s warmth greeted you and made you forget the cold, dark night.
The living room, lighted and warmed by the huge fire place, revealed many different faces, some happy and cheerful, others sad. These people had been guests at the Inn for almost three months.
“Oh,” exclaimed Jane, with delight, “let each of us tell the important features of our life. We’ll begin with Johnny because apparently he is youngest.” Everyone agreed to relate his life when his turn came. So Johnny began.
“Well, my home is in St. Petersburg, Florida. I am a graduate of Columbia University. My parents being well to do it was never necessary for me to worry. After my graduation, dad become interested in land up here and sent me up to see if I could buy it. And since I have bought it I must stay and carry on the work he has for me to do to prove to him that I am capable of carrying on his business in future years. Well, that’s all that is of importance, so now Miss Thomas must tell her’s.”
“Now Johnny, don’t you call me Miss Thomas, but Virginia. Really I haven’t anything to tell because I am just a stenographer. My parents could not send me to a college but managed so that I might take a business course. And now I am working for a branch of the Metropolitan Insurance Company. But listen, some day I hope to be real rich,” and she cast a shy look at Johnny and Johnny saw it and exclaimed hap-
“Well, that’s a pretty good hint, Virginia. Let’s go into the library a minute.” So Virginia and Johnny excused themselves, Virginia blushing like only she could.
Then Carl Davis, a middle-aged man, began, “My life was saddened first by the death of my father. And two years after he died my mother married again. T could never tolerate my step-father because the memory of my father was very real to me. So having finished high school when I was sixteen I left home and shifted for myself. I went to a small town, Jamestown, where a basketball team was being started. At first I played with amateurs, but through hard work, won a place for myself with a professional team, and now play with the Oakwood team, but S'nce I like solidays, I do not stay with the rest of the team. That is all I can tell just now.”
“Now it is Marge’s turn,” laughed Jane.
Marge was curled up in a large, comfortable chair, with a sad, lonely, far away look on her face. Marge had not smiled since she came to Oakwood Inn. She began, “I am the only child of very wealthy, conservative parents. Dad and mother, since I can remember, have lived in New York, nevertheless they were raised in New England and have never lost their conservative, New England ideas. All my life I have 'been1922
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LOCATION IDEAL—Campus of 40 acres. Elevated, with beautiful view over the Valley of the Shenango River. Pure air and good water.
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Rev. E. F. Ritter, D. D.
General Secretary and Acting PresidentPage 86
surrounded with luxuries. I have never been taught to work. My life has been one round of parties, dances and sports. Until I was sixteen years old I had a private tutor. Then, after I asked to be allowed to go to a seminary they consented, and I was sent to Ward-Belmont Seminary in Tennessee. While at school I met Edith Best, a girl from the Middle West, whose parents were wealthy also. Edith and I became the best of friends. She spent week ends at my home. Parting very happy at the end of our Junior year I promised to go west to see her in the summer. I was permitted to go for a month. There was never a happier girl than I was the morning that I started.” Marge hung her head and wiped the tears from her eyes, but with a determined look went on with her story. “I arrived at Edith’s home, delighted and happy, but Edith did not ell me she had an alder brother,” again a tear rolled down her cheek, “untl we drove up to her home and I was introduced to Ted. Oh,
I can see him yet as he smiled and spoke my name. Before that evening was over Ted and I were in love. Each day I stayed we iiked’ each other more. At the end of the month Ted went home with me. I introduced him to my parents and showed them the third finger of my left hand. Mother looked dazed, Dad was angry and said, ‘Marge, you can never marry anyone out of your set, no matter if he has more money. You can never marry this man and if you do you shall never have a cent of mine.’ And mother said that dad was right. I cried and begged but dad was stern. All the time Ted was trying to comfort me, but he was just as sad as I. I was too excited to tell Ted I didn’t want dad’s money and that I only wanted him. When Ted said good-bye I clung to him and told him to wait, but he—”
Just then a rap sounded at the door. A man asked if they could stay there for the night that their sleigh had broken down. They passed through the hall into the dining room where they were served a lunch, then they came into the living room. Our mistress ibegan the introduction. She introduced first, Mr. Best. Marge jumped from her chair and screamed, “Ted!” Ted clasped her in his arms and said he never would leave her again. Marge laughed and said, “Oh, Ted, I am happy but tomorrow I’ll be happier. Now folks,” with her arm around Ted, she said, “Ted is the end of my story.” O. A., ’22.1922
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( Dtt? nf Siff ’fl ICpaann Si? Nnm iFnr nt
We will begin our adventure on an early morning in spring when all life is at it’s height, the atmosphere of happiness with nature’s perfumed flowers and a robin’s merry chirp now and then that fills the soul with a strange feeling of freedom and romance.
Classes were over for the morning and John was able to think, dream, and ponder to his heart’s content, as boys of his age often do. John was troubled, his head seemed to reel and sway with the thoughts of the negligent habits he had adapted himself to during his college term. His marks were above the standard, his athletic standard was good, but still there was something which haunted him day and night, a something that even his college books could not explain.
John remembered of not writing to his mother, and that was something he had never before neglected. “I wonder why mother and I can’t agree. We always got along splendidly before. Oh, why does she think Nell isn’t tue right girl for me. Can she be right? Does she always know best? Anyway, I’ll stick to Neil.” The words seemed to die on his lips, but he shook the heavy burden off with a slight shrug of his shoulders and put a bit of polish on his faults to convince himself that they were not so toad after all. He said, “He who delights in solitude is either a beast or a god, so back to the study hall for me.” But while repeating this quotation from Bacon he did not recall another moral, “That a weak man is his best admirer and most dangerous enemy.” So here was one of his seemingly insignificant mistakes he had hid his faults from even himself through conceited flattery.
John reached the dormitory in brighter mood than when he had left it, and begun the afternoon routine with the usual unconserved attitude, but had not worked more than two analytic problems when he found himself Staring dreamily from the window at a little bird that flew high in the heaven to disappear in the misty clouds that seemed to outline Nell in every curve. Then he opened his eyes a little wider, but strain them to the utmost was not able to see the bird any longer, and the misty portrait seemed to disappear as mysteriously as the bird. John turned his head with a shudder when he though of losing her, but he would not. What meaning could this vision have for him, But the vague outlines of the picture seemed to remain with him, and the words flashed back and forth on the restless brain: “I can’t lose you, I’m so used to you now.”
While John sat quietly brooding over the past, time slipped on as usual unnoticed. He was surprised when his eyes fell upon the big clock and he found it was only eight minutes to class time.
Days, weeks, yes, even months passed by and still no letter home. While John was passing his spare evenings at college banquets, etc., there was someone longing for just one word from him, tout all in vain, and John’s evening sleep was troubled. He had heard someone singing in hs dream, “There’s a Mother Old and Grey Who Needs You Now.” He realized plainly that all was not well. He was so changed he hardly knew himself. He was fighting a hard battle, a battle between mother love and that of a sweetheart, and three months passed and yet he was unable to reach a solution.
He never wrote home any more, and Nell seemed cold and indifferent.1922
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not at all like she used to be. The next evening found John trying hard to study and reading between the lines. He though more and more of Nell, likening her to a rose that had come suddenly into his life and quickly faded almost away from his garden of romance, he put his books aside, it was useless to study any more. He would take in the banquet at the roof garden where he would not been known and might enjoy the evening alone. But he was wrong. He had only been at the banquet a short time when he saw two familiar looking people step into the hall. Who were they? No! That couldn’t be Nell, for a second his vision was blurred, then he was able to see more distinctly. It was Nell looking more beautiful than ever, but even her charm did not lessen his aching heart. This was too much. Words could not reach the depths of his anguish, which was becoming more intense, not because of jealousy, but because he was broadminded, and because he had met her where he knew she did not belong. John’s thoughts were broken when he heard a scuffle in the lower hall and saw some fellows jump for the window, but they like himself, were too late. A group of uniformed men held them at their pistol points and calmly told them that the place was under arrest.
John was unable to say a word and was only able to follow the leader.
It all came back to him now. He could see where he had made his greatest mistake. He had rejected the austere love of a mother for the fickle love of a girl. He had allowed beauty to lead him while he disregarded the material. He realized he had lost the greatest love God ever gave him; he had lost his high standing in school and spent many days in sombre worry and solitude which should have been spent happily. His life seemed to be snatched from him by degrees, it ebbed slowly toward destruction like a slow tide flows toward the rugged cliff.
All of these had slipped from him in a short time, but during the course of a few minutes he had lost all, everything that was worth living for. Nell asked forgiveness, but, could he forgive? Because of her, his character was ruined. Tomorrow he would be expelled; all hopes for a future career were crushed and he was adding a new burden for a mother to bear. He realized now that she loved him, it was a wise love and her advice was all for the best.
He could hardly believe that he had disregarded and pretended to cease to care for one who had always shared in his troubles and helped bear his burden when all other sources of aid had disregarded him.
The dawn of the new day brought with it a clearer vision. He knew now that a mother’s love was the only love.
Johnnies’ troubles were passed and his mother decided to let bygones be forgotten. John’s midnight adventure had not been discovered and he thanked his maker for it. He would go back and start anew, make himself more cheerful and forget, but as he sat there in the roomy armchair looking into the flickering flames that cast a gloomy, lonely tone over the room that seemed to blend precisely with the deep cast of the tapestry, he looked about him, but wherever his eyes fell she was there, and with a shudder he turned back to build c°stle of smoke and flame. But instead of the airy castles there was still the form of a girl, and with a groan of anguish he stretched his arms appealinglv, toward Heaven and exclaimed, “God help me. I can forgive but not forget.”
B. Smith, ’221922
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938 Spearman Ave. Farrell, Pa.Page 92
i entnr Night
The Seniors will present a varied and interesting program for their Stunt Night on May 30. The program, which includes every member of the graduating class, is lengthy and will take about four hours for presentation.
Violin Solo....................................................Sara Heizler
Piano Duet........................Ella Rosenberg and Robert Luckey
Vocal Solo............................................Gertrude lams
Senior Orchestra—Ella Rosenberg, Piano; Robert Luckey, drums; Sara Heizler, violin; Philip Eoley, violin.
“I’m A Nut’’—A humorous monologue in which Filbert, the son of Old Hickory, reveals the inside dope concerning his relatives and his
love affairs................................................Cecil Guffey
“Si and I”—A country girl monologue. Samantha Simpkins of Squash-ville and her beau visit Chicago. She never had such a time before in
all her life.............•••••.......................Beulah Smith
“Vait A Minute’’—Two Jewish friends, Abe and Ikey, give us a number
of new jokes and an original line of Jewish characterization.....
• ••••••........................Milton Klein and Alfred Schermer
“Initiating A Granger” is a clever one act play which is typical of college students and their pranks. The cast of characters:
Tip Wigs...................................John Hetra
Dig Wright.................................Carl Bissett
Doc Sawyer.....................Lawrence Green
Artist Jack....................William Cardille
Pony Simpson..............................James Willard
Nestor Briggs..............................Tony Kilbert
Mike Mullet....................George Dvoryak
Imco Green..............................Wiiliam Moder
“In the Spring of a Young Man’s Fancy” carried a warning to young men. Poor Dickey Trent has become so affected by the spring that he proposed to six girls. He has a difficult time to get out of this dilemma. Cast of characters:
Dickey Trent.......................Philip Foley
Mrs. Jack Hillard..........................Mary Miles
Her Five Little J’s—
Jo .......................Stella Thompson
Julia .........................Ida Remaley
Marie, a Maid..........................Madeline Scott
A three act comedy entitled “Aaron Slick From Punkin Crick” will be one of the features of the program. In this play the old farmer, Aaron, gets ahead of a city slicker very easily, but he encounters great1922
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difficulty in proposing to the widow. Who’s who:
Aaron Slick, not so green as he looks..........John Mixer
Mr. Wilbur Merriden, a crooked speculator Idris Morris Clarene Green, a mysterious young man . . . .Joe Carroll Mrs. Rosy Berry, an Oklahoma widow . .Mildred Phillips Gladys May Merriden, sweet young thing . . .Mary Evans
Little Sis Riggs, a regular tomboy........Goldia Hinkson
The Girl In Red..............................Belle Collins
“A Pair of Lunatics”—A clever imitation of characters in a lunatic asylum .................................Nelle Stillstrom and Tony Pintar
Class Artist Class Bonor Class Will . . Class History
. Rudolph Bobby . . . . Olive Athe.v William Thomas . Margaret Roux
$Slmt JlantFS IFnnjnt W
It was early morning of the last day of school when Jimmy awoke, opened his eyes and lay there staring at the ceiling as if in deep thought. Then he rolled over on one side, still staring into space. There came a change over his face, then a smile broke and with the quickness of lightning he dug something out from under his pillow—his speech written in ink by his teacher—the speech Jimmy had learned by memory the night before with the help of his mother. It was this very day that Jimmy was to speak before his class, and to think that Jennie was to hear him, for she was in his class.
In school things went very good until the time was approaching at which Jimmy was to speak. At last the teacher had all the books packed in the cupboard, ready for use for the next term. Then Johnny Brown was called on first. He gave a good speech, then Mary Jane, and in order until it was Jennie’s turn. While Jennie was speaking the teacher told Jimmy that he was next. Never in his life did such a feeling, such a weakening of his knees nor ever did his heart beat so rapidly as it did this very moment.
Jennie finished and with a bow thanked her listeners for their attention. Then the teacher announced that Jimmy would give his talk about “Greece and Her Neighbor.” Jimmy’s heart beat worse than before, but he boldly came up front, glanced all around, then there came before his eyes a blur, he could see nothing but a little chalk mark on the black board in the back of the room. In just a second a thousand thoughts rushed through his wind. He began—“Greece her ne—”, then he could get no further, but he decided to try again, “Greece her ne—” Poor kid, he wanted to say “Greece her neighbor” but for all the world could not, and to make matters worse he heard a few giggles from the class. Then he became all excited, but decided to start again, “Greece her ne—”, and again stopped and started a few more times, “Greece her ne—”, “Greece her ne—”, “Greece her ne—” and at this moment Johnny, from the back of the room hollowed out, “Grease her knee again Jimmy, maybe she’ll slide.” R. B., ’22.192-2
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“What the Sam Hill’s the matter with that cook? Why, I’ve been sitting here for the last fifteen minutes waiting for my breakfast,’’ angrily said Mr. Brown.
“Wh-wh-why she is a new one and simply won’t do a thing I say,” and Mrs. Brown began to cry.
“There, there,” said Mr. Brown, “I’ll discharge her at once.”
“That’s what I tried to do this afternoon,” sobbed Mrs. Brown.
“Well, I’ll see that she’s discharged,” angrily said Mr. Brown.
So he began the grand march to the kitchen.
“I’ll show her where to get off at,” he said to himself. He opened the kitchen door and “bang” a flapjack hit him square in the eye.
“What are you trying to,” Brown said, more angered than ever.
“None o’ your business, and what’s more keep out of my road when I’m making flapjacks.” This came in the form of a husky voice from the kitchen.
Brown could not believe his ears. He opened the door and looked up into the face of a towering Swedish cook. He did not know that his wife had hired a male cook His knees began to shake and his face paled and he tried to grin.
“Well, what d’ya want,” the voice seemed to fall on Brown and take him through the floor.”
"Why ahem a-a-hem why-er, you see e-hem, er-a, why, I just came to say that, ahem, your flapjacks are delicious.” He did not know his eye was getting black. He then turned on his heel and almost ran from the kitchen into the parlor and sat down in his armchair, and put the paper close to his face.
“Did you discharge him?” asked his wife.
“Well, you see, we reached a little agreement,” said Brown, “so I guess I’ll let him stay another day. P. F., ’22
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The car, low, grey, powerful, evil-looking in appearance, and a Brougham, swept along the dust-laden road in a sudden burst of speed that was all but maddening. The afternoon was growing late. Already the streets and highways were becoming cleared. Still the silvery car kept steadily on. Down behind the wheel Ned Melbourne was reproaching himself, bitterly. Why hadn’t he asked before, he told himself, and had it over with. Now it was too late, he reflected savagely. It had come when he least expected it—when he thought himself in all his glory and she had refused to take him seriously. The thought maddened him, drove him to desperation, upset him completely. He clutched the wheel more tightly, and the car roared out its challenge. He raced on, on. He let up for nothing. He took curves and bends, dangerous as they were, at such speeds that would have made De Palma shudder with fear. Unknowingly it would have brought a hot flush to the face of Barney Oldfield, that old reckless daredevil of the speedway. He didn’t care. Let death come as it will, gladly would he go. He almost ran down an old man in his demoniac fury. The man showed surprising speed in getting aside, bringing himself up painfully against some briar bushes which adorned the roadside, to the astonishment of an eyewitness who knew Professor Snub to be a life-long sufferer from rheumatism.
Melbourne was like a bit of mechanism, controlled by a human brain.
He crowded the road and sent more than one vehicle capsizing into the gutter. He neared Gassby’s hill. Faint lights gleamed in the distance to the southwest.
The shimmer of heat that hung over the little hamlet ahead was now thick as a mist. Whenever a man walked or rode he was followed by a spiral of dust, white dust which cloaked him entirely from head to foot. A whisper was noisy, and the cries of the young villagers were like the continuing cannonade at the front. They broke up their game to follow Old Nancy, the wash lady of the village, who, with her basket of freshly laundered clothes on her head, was bent proudly on her way to Old Sila’s delapidated hut to deliver her burden. They talked, chattered and teased one another. The noise they were making, penetrating in its shrillness, was drowned out suddenly by a dull roar, which became louder and louder, finally bursting upon them like the thunder of doom. It left Old Nancy, quaking with fear, standing in the middle of the roar. It was not until she caught the streak of what she thought to be lightning itself, that she sent her clothes to the four winds and fell in a heap on tne opposite side. Great clouds of dust enveloped them. Melbourne raced on, on, on.
The road was becoming rocky, and the night was growing cooler. He let up a trifle. He didn’t wait to die after all. Life was sweet, and he was barely twenty-seven. He was thinking of his mother now. She was old and gray and must have need of him. He was all she had left in the world, and he was still her pride. The recollection of that sobered him.1922
DR. FRED A. BELLAND
Dollar Title and Trust Co. Bldg.
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Leslie Estate, Owners J. . Patterson, Mgr.
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Cool and Refreshing
5 Shows Daily 1-3-5-7-9Page 100
mist gathered in hs eyes. He would live! He turned a dangerous cu- e on two wheels, the next he made on all four.
Then it was that the powerful rays of an oncoming car blinded him momentarily. But nevertheless it was sufficient.
The crash came an instant later. The impact was terrific. He was struck heavily about the face, thrown violently forward. Something gashed his neck like the keen edge of a red hot blade. It left his whole side numb. He thought he caught the sound of another car and in his last efforts to attain consciousness, he realized dimly that he had crashed into something else, huge and tall. Dimly, in the light from the car, he saw a girlish form springing toward where he was lying perhaps dying for aught he knew, and heard a woman’s voice. Then all about him was blurred.
When he awoke a few hours later he found himself in a bed, or what he thought to be an oriole’s nest, a beautiful face was bending quite near his own. The eyes, filled with infinite sorrow and pity, were gray, though the brows and lashes were dark. She was very pale and the soft red lips, apart as she panted softly, were tremulous. Her head was bare, and a long tress of dark hair fell in a wave over her bosom.
“Oh, Ned,” she whispered faintly.
“Marjorie!” he cried: “you—here?” he added, bitterly.
Her lips quiveringly formed the word “Yes.”
“I didn’t want to live any longer, Marjorie, I wanted to die. But, somehow, I just couldn’t.”
“Ned,” she sobbed, when he had paused, out of breath, “I love you so much. Don’t you understand? That was why it was so hard. I wanted to be with you, to protect you from yourself.”
“Against what?” he asked, a new light dawning.
“Have you a sister?” she asked, not hearing him.
Melbourne shook his head. “No such luck,” he sighed deeply. “I should have been a better man if I had one, dearest.”
“You are good enough for me.”
The mingled archness and tenderness of her tone, and shy glance of her lovely eyes, captivated him.
“I was trying to take the place of your sister, and to realize what I should feel if her brother came to tell that he had chosen an orphan to be his bride.”
“Marjorie,” he whispered, when they covered the mile circle in exactly thirty-nine seconds, two days later,“Marjorie! My little darling.”
“Ned,” she whispered in a breath, “my motor hero.” L. G., ’221922
Get a Sport Suit! They’re the Style
Young Man, this is a season of sport suits, with their jaunty tweeds and homespuns, their swagger pleated backs and large roomy pockets. Besides being smart looking, ours are well-tailored, and moderately priced.
Your size is here. Many to select from.
Prices $25.00 to $40.00
LEADING HOUSEFURN1SHERS Furniture Bell Rhone 894 Hardware
201-203 IDAHO STREET
OUR EXCLUSIVE LIST
Yale’s Builders’ Supples Domestic Gas Ranges Round Oak Stoves and Ranges B. P. S. Paints and Varnishes Keen Kutter Tools Pool Supplies
Globe Wernicke Book-Cases Marvel Bed Room Furniture World Known Dutch Kitchenette. Celebrated Rex Springs Coles Original Hot Blasts Pathe Phonographs
QUALITY LOW PRICES SERVICEPage 102
3. if. £ . Alumni
Clepper, Frank Harry, Florence Mrs. Albert Rigby Architect Married Nee Grace Brauchle Cleveland Gas City, Ind. Sharon, Pa.
Harry, Geoffrey Walters, Edna Mrs. Claud Rutter Mrs. Joseph Ingram Ada Reilly 1905 Teacher Teacher Nee Sarah F. Davis Nee Sarah C. Hallis Married Gas City, Ind. Meadville, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa.
Klein, David McCreary, Joseph Mrs. Fred Reyer 190G Jeweler Carnegie Steel Co. Cleveland, O. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa.
Davis, Anna Lewis, Catherine Thomas, Ethel Mrs. John Richards Mrs. Samuel McCreary Mrs. Richard Richards Mrs. Ray Harris Martha Milan Mrs. Andrew Curry 1907 Assistant Postmaster Secretary Actress Nee Mabel Davis Nee Sarah Fern Nee Maizie Griffing Nee Edna Jones Married Nee Ethel Weeter Farrell, Pa. Mercer, Pa. New York City Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Erie, Pa. Youngstown, O. Sharon, Pa.
1908 Owing to the fact that our three year high school course was changed to a four year course, no class was graduated this year.
Baird, William Burnside, Mary McCreary, Joe Lehr, John Pasher, Tillie Mrs. Elvin Roberts John Sage 1909 Florist Deceased Carnegie Steel Co. Teacher Deceased Nee Myrtle Jones Engineer Greenville, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Tahola, Wash. Columbus, O. Farrell, Pa.
Davis, Anna V. Mrs. Wm. Broderick Owens, Richard Seig, Byron Mrs. Emrys Richards 1910 Teacher Nee Elizabeth Heinze Dentist Deceased Nee May Lewis Sharon, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Farrell, Pa.fhr firflrdor
P. I. KOCH vk
Steam and Hot Water Heating Sewering and Gas Fitting Expert Repair Work
209 Haywood Street Farrell
64 Woodrow Court Sharon, Pa.
White Cross Pharmacy
“The Home of Personal Service.”
No doubt you have heard of our New Store.
We are now better situated and are able to take care ot your wants at any time, and more satifactorily than heretofore.
We now have a REAL CUT-RATE DRUG STORE where you can purchase your wants every day or any day at the lowest possible prices.
PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY FILLED WE ORIGINATE—OTHERS IMITATE
WHITE CROSS PHARMACY
CHARLES A GREENSTONE, Prop.
106 Idaho St. Farrell, Pa. Bell Phone 1459-RPage 104
Green, Wanetta Mrs. Mayme Swagger Kiss, Joseph McGrannahan, Chas. Mrs. Glenn Carruthers Mizner, Ralph Sage, Andrew Shellenberger, Delmar Mrs. Mose Kennedy Mrs. Frank Sherwood Mrs. Steven Evans
Mrs. Fred Knapp Mrs. Vesta Carton Mrs. Robert Mehler Hostetter, Matilda Livingood, Fred McHugh, Emmett Summerville, Carl Mrs. Ch'-5. Greenstone
Bovard, John R.
Cain, Myrtle Mrs. Charles Frankie Davis, Myfawny Mrs. Henry Schaller 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, Emrys Hunter, Beatrice Johns, Lawrence LaCamera. Joseph McHugh, Paul O’Hearn, Frances Mrs. Frederick Newton Randelbush, Ivel Scowden, Joseph
Nee Mayme Joyce
Nee Mary Miller
Nee Bessie Spears Nee Charlotte White Nee Mary Zuschlag
Nee Henrietta Allen Nee Vesta Bryan Nee Gertrude Heinze Teacher
Nee Lena Weiner
Farrell Furn. Sup. Co.
Carnegie Steel Co.
Nee Cecile Connor
Nee Lida Davis
Killed In Action Clerk
Nee Mae Bevelheimer Nee Helen Berryhill Harvard University At home School nurse Attorney-at-law Welfare Worker Peoples Bank Kindergarten teacher Druggist
A. S. T. P. Co.
At home Teacher Steel Hoop Co.
Ohio State University Rubber Plant Kindergarten teacher Nee Laura Quaterson Teacher At home
New Castle, Pa. Deceased Cleveland, O. Gary, Ind. Grove City, Pa. Wheatland, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Youngstown, O.
Farrell, Pa. Youngstown, O.
Farrell, Pa. Albion, Calif.
Farrell, Pa. Cleveland, O.
Hamilton, Ont., Can. Burbank, Fla. Farrell, Pa.
Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa.
Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Wheatland, Pa.
Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa.
Warren, O. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Youngstown, O. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Connecticut Rochester, N. Y. Farrell, Pa. Wheatland, Pa. Farrell, Pa.1922
Foreign Exchange and Steamship Agents
Sporting Goods and Firearms Jewelry and Novelties Watch Repairing and Engraving
420 IDAHO ST. Bell Phone 1242-R. FARRELL, PA.
The Sharon Herald
Mercer County’s Reliable Newspaper Congratulates
Farrell High School GRADUATES
and wishes them the best of success in the future
Iin News in Circulation in Advertising
Herald Sport News is First and AccuratePage 106
Armour, Gertrude Avril, Leon Carbon, Mary Mrs. Robert Allen Fern, Fannie Franek, Michael Kiss, Anna Markovitz, Benj. H. 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 Crubbs Mrs. Donald Carnes Pyle, Phyllis Songer, Albert Songer, Nellie Schermer, Maurice
Adler, Louis Mrs. Port Eckles Bryan, Rosanne Buimovitz, Emaneul Mrs. William Thomas Davis, Hayden Devassie, Glen Hamila, Toncha Johnston, Frank Levinson, Ruth Mrs. Lloyd Berber Mrs. Ewart Evans Moriner, Harry Pfeifer, Meryle Rondebus, Russell Schermer, Milton Schlesinger, Armin Schlesinger, Rosa Skuse, Ivy Smith, Ruth Terpack, Michael Zentz, Esther
Nee Ruth Eckles
Colonial Trust Co.
University of Pittsburg Carnegie Steel Co. Music Teacher Lavin Restaurant Nee Edith Sayers Teacher Teacher
Carnegie Steel Co. University of Ohio Engineer
Nee Margaret Hopkins
University of Cincinnati Carnegie Steel Co. Carnegie Steel Co.
Nee Dorothy Mitchell Nee Georgia Miller Nee Mildred Mizner Nee Lucile Phillips Teacher
Carnegie Steel Co.
Nee Irene Athey People’s Bank Clerk
Nee Adeline Davies A. S. T. P. Co. Farmer Nurse
Farrell Post Office Myer Frank Co.
Nee Emma May Nee Isabelle Miller Farrell Post Office Teacher
A. S. T. P. Co.
Farrell Post Office
High School Teacher
Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa.
Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Cleveland, O. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Rochester, N. Y. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Baltimore, Md.
Farrell, Pa. Columbus O. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa.
Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa.
Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa.
Hollywood, Calif. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. W. Middlesex, Pa. Farrell, Pa Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Wheatland, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Wheatland, Pa.
Sharon, Pa. Youngstown, O. Wisconsin Farrell, Pa. New Castle, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa.1922
CORDIAL INVITATION is extended to the pupils of the Farrell High School to visit the new Chocolate Shop of Sharon.
UR MAZZANINE floor may be reserved for parties or other meetings by request. Try our Home made Candies and Ice Cream.
(lb? (Ehnmlatf € bnp
214 East State St., Sharon, Pa.
THE FARRELL BUILDING CO.
Materials for Your Home
Lumber, Sash Doors and Mill IVork
Phone 368Page 108
Mrs. Charles Adams Mrs. Charles Davis Davis, Anderson Mrs. Herbert Bowen Lewis, Esther Fischer, Elmer McCallen, David Mrs. R. W. DeArmitt Phillips, Evelyn Shields, Edward Skuse, Ralph Tortoretti, Thomas Mrs. Chester Hepler Eldery, Steven McCluskey, Merle
Adler, Samuel Bovard, Mary Bowen, Marie Broscoe, .inna Connair, John Dunham, Myrna Evans, Bessie Hepler, Clifford Johnston, Estella Konnerth, John Kozar, John Kress, Frank LaCamera, Rose Longwell, Gladys Markovitz, Max O’Brien, Joseph Rosenblum, 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 Mrs. Averd Johnson Gandtz, Uldene Goldstein, Marguerite Grande, Lucy Gross, Beniamin
Nee Mildred Armour Nee Ruth Bowen Penna. R. R. Co.
Nee Marian Evans
A. S. T. P. Co.
Nee Ethel Owen Thiel College Farrell Post Office Carnegie Steel Co. Farrell News Nee Margaret Gregory Univ. of Pennsylvania Farmer
University of California
School Stenographer Married
University of Pittsburg
University of Pittsburg At home
First National Bank University of Pittsburg Thiel College At home At home Carnegie Tech Teacher Clerk
Allegheny College At home
Edinboro State Normal Firsf National Bank Edinboro State Normal Nee Mary Fulfo d At home At home At home
Ohio State University
Farrell, Pa. Newton Falls, O. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa.
California Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. W. Middlesex, Pa.
Hollywood, Calif. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Coraopolis, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Sharon, Pa.
Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Wheatland, Pa. Sharon, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Akron, O.1922
Style Headquarters Where Society Brand Clothes are Sold
IDAHO STREET ALWAYS RELIABLE
COLLINS DRUG STORE
Meyer Collins, Prop.
Cor. Idaho and Greenfield Farrell, Penna.
SERVICE QUALITY PURITYPage 110
Johns, Matilda Ella McKinney, Amelia McHugh, Robert Miller, Kingsley, W. Morris, Glen Neiman, David Pannuto, Felix Phillips, Earl Rosenberg, Irvin Sabo, Marguerite Sarcinella, Felix Scardina, Domenic Schlesinger, Clara Sobel, Jack Sinclair, Helen Weiner, Anna
Bhe, Herbert Broscoe. Helen Chiccarino, Samuel Christman, Robert Coneze, Tony Crivella, Edward DeBrakeleer, Roy Danessa, Clara Esposito, Arthur Gatzy, John Hazlett, Irene Mrs. Charles Weiser Jarrett, Fred Johnson, Willie Mae Kruisselbrink, Minnie Kyle, Julia LaCamera, Isabelle Langrehr, Pearl Lewis, Constance Leyshon, Florence Lyons, Grace Mixer, Ruth Neeley, Joseph Papp, Gertrude Phillips, Merrel Phillips, Pearl Rosenblum, Minnie Roux, Julius Sayers, Russell Sobel, Abie Thomas, Gwen Weiss, Arapad Weiss, Allador Weller, Dorothy
Slippery Rock Normal At home
University of Michigan At home At home
Harvard University At home
University oi: California
Univ. of Pennsylvania
Slippery Rock Normal University of Pittsburg
At home At home
Ohio State University Insurance Agent Barber Barber
Shenango Valley Co.
At home Clerk
Farrell Post Office Nurse
Nee Ellen Hoffman University of Michigan At home News Agency At home Clerk
Stenographer Grove City College At home Clerk
Slippery Rock Normal
Slippery Rock Normal Notre Dame, Indiana Florida
Ohio State University
Slippery Rock Normal
Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Canonsfburg, Pa. Farrell, Pa.
Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. W. Middlesex, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Wheatland, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa.
Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa. Baltimore, Pa. Farrell, Pa Farrell, Pa. Farrell, Pa.1922
“Say it With Flowers”
]OHN MURCHIE FLORIST
i i Vine Street Sharon, Penna.
Store: Phone 1282. Greenhouse: Phone 37 J.
ELMER E. PYLE
Haywood Street Farrell. Penna.
Dealer in Tobacco, Cigars, Newspapers, Magazines, Etc.Page 112
A Smuiiu't fur thr Maraity
The Farrell Chamber of Commerce showed their appreciation for the varsity basketball team by honoring them with a banquet held at the Chamber of Commerce rooms on Broadway. Clyde Ellison served as toastmaster. Professor Eckles was a prominent speaker of the evening and offered an immedate response to Professor Pebley, the coach of the Sharpsville High School team. Professor Eckles, disagreeing with Professor Pebley, stated Farrell had the best team in Mercer county.
The members of the varsity were then called upon to make speeches, concerning outstanding points in various games. Captain Carroll gave an interesting talk when he was asked to explain in detail how the boys held hands before the Grove City game. Green gave his audience a few tips when he told why he called time out at the Mercer game.
The Chamber of Commerce congratulated the boys on their oratorical ability as well as their ability to play basketball.
After more music and toasts to the health of the team, the boys departed for home, assuring themselves they had enjoyed the time of their lives.
£tattstirs of thf JFflotball (Tram of 'Z
Name Position Age Weight Height
Hetra leapt.) Quarterback 18 155 5 ft. 91 , in.
Bissett Halfback 18 155 5 ft. 10 in.
Young Halfback 18 150 5 ft. 8 in.
Rodgers Halfback 17 145 5 ft. 8 in.
Laughlin Halfback 17 140 5 ft. 11 in.
Duffee Fullback 18 158 5 ft. 10 in.
Green End 17 145 5 ft. 8 in.
Willard End 18 145 5 ft. 8 in.
Morris End 17 130 5 ft. 101 , in.
Greenbaum End 17 130 5 ft. 71 , in.
Garfunkle Guard 18 185 6 ft.
Klein Guard 18 147 5 ft. 11 in.
Matthews Guard 17 158 5 ft. 111 , in.
Chernisky Guard 17 160 5 ft. 11 in.
Evans Tackle 19 159 5 ft. 8 in.
Stacey Tackle 17 139 5 ft. 8 in.
Caruso Center 16 145 5 ft. 7 in.
A Poem complimentary to the Basketball Team of Farrell High School For their splendid record during season 1921-22
Here’s to the team of the High School of Farrell,
Led by their speedy young c iptain, Joe Carroll,
With Willard, Greeny, Morris and Bissett,
While Hetra shot fouls, so rarely he misses it.
Misfortune to your centers was the cause of your loss,
Had they been all right, you would have been boss.
Keep up the good spirit, you’ll merit success.
For this is the wish of all fans and the press.
Geo. S. Morris1922
(t. Jtt. fester : : JFuneral Birector
PHONE 1952 516 Idaho Street Farrell, Pa.
CARS FOR WEDDINGS
Wallis S' Carley Company
South Dock Street Sharon, Penna.
Dealers in High Grade Lumber and Builders’ Supplies
Kelly Island Lime Products
Kellastone StuccoPage 114
g rboul Day (Halntitar
Tuesday, 6—School opens with a bang.
Wednesday, 7—Freshies show their greenness.
Thursday, 8—Students becomign settled.
Friday, 9—Stillings gives “spooch” on duties of High School students, for benefit of Freshies only.
Saturday, 10—Alumni defeats High School in football.
Monday, 12—Freshies’ hair cutting begins.
Tuesday, 13.—Olive’s and Mary’s birthday. Sophs still in barber bus-ness.
Wednesday, 14.—First physics laboratory. ’Tis terrible.
Thursday, 15—Junior girls wild about new science teacher.
Friday, 16—End of second week.
Monday, 19—Nelle forlorn. Mary is absent.
Tuesday, 20—0 000000??!!??
Wednesday, 21—High School girls begin vamping new science teacher but do not get very far.
Thursday, 22—Tony Kilbert claims he got hair cut, but we can’t tell it. Friday, 23—Literary societies organized.
Monday, 26—Five school days in this week.
Tuesday, 27—Four days left.
Wednesday, 28—Three days left.
Thursday, 29.—“Hickory” throws sly glances at Lylla.
Friday, 30—Last of the month. 156 more days for Seniors.
Saturday, 1—F. H. S. defeats Fredonia, big game.
Monday, 3—“Hickory” writes first note to Lylla.
Tuesday, 4—Lylla answers.
Wednesday, 5—Exams. Worser!
Thursday, 6—More exams. Worsest!
Friday, 7—Storm, thunder, lightning, hailing, raining, snowing, ’nev-erything.
Monday, 10—Exam papers returned, much sadness. Oh! the beautiful red marks.
Tuesday, 11—Olive absent. Joe looks worried.
Wednesday, 12—Girls begin wearing fall millinery.
Thursday, 13—Lacks one day of being Friday, 13.
Friday, 14—Sam Garfunkle poses in his football uniform.
Saturday, 15—Sharpsville defeated by Blue and Gold football squad. Monday, 17—Freshies have class meeting. Big riot!
Tuesday, 18—Freshies very excited over coming party.1922
Carbonated Ice Cream
Just moved to our new headquarters
905-907 Broadway •
Northside Furniture Company
Furniture and Paints
Bell Phone 1297 M. Moskovitz, Prop.Page 116
Wednesday, 19—Seniors have class meeting. Party next Saturday, quick work.
Thursday, 20—All parties, Juniors now talk of it.
Friday, 21—Disease spreading, Sophs now getting the craze.
Saturday, 22—Seniors have very successful party at Prof. McCullough’s farm.
Monday, 24—Seniors have faces scorched after weiner roast.
Tuesday, 25—Cecil Gulfey manufactures another big word.
Wednesday, 26—Rudolph Bobby takes charge of physics class as usual. Thursday, 27—One day before Friday.
Friday, 28—Freshies have Hallowe’en party all dressed in best “bibs and tuckers.’’
Monday, 31—Last day of the month.
Tuesday, 1—Beginning of a new month. Everyone resolves they will study hard instead of cramming at end of month. Wednesday, 2—Bank day. Everyone brought their pennies.
Thursday, 3—Joe Carroll parts his hair in the middle.
Friday, 4—Nothing happened today.
Monday, 7—Rudolph Bobby amuses students in classes by taking his watch apart.
Tuesday, 8—Cecil went to sleep and forgot to wake up. Miss Foster didn’t forget, though.
Wednesday, 9—Exams today.
Thursday, 10—More exams, that’s all.
Friday, 11—Washington Literary Society gives program. Signing of Armstice ce’ebrated by school.
Monday, 14—Jim Willard meets Florence and escorts her to school. Tuesday, 15.—We find we have a second Olive and Joe.
Wednesday, 16—Grace Struck amuses students in study period today with her tactics.
Thursday, 17—Elizabeth Kenny wears her hair down with ribbon on. Friday, 18—Lincoln Society gives program.
Monday, 21—Not one Senior tardy or absent today.
Tuesday, 22—Preparing for big Sharpsville game.
Wednesday. 23—School dismissed early. No school until Monday. Thursday, 24—Sharpsville wins Thanksgiving Day game in football. Monday, 28—Everyone looks sick after holiday.
Tuesday, 29—Some of the Freshies are still absent. Oh, well! Freshies always were green.
Wednesday, 30—Exams today. I haven’t time to write.
Thursday, 1—Exams again. Wait until tomorrow Friday, 2—Washington Society meets.
Monday, 5—Sophomores begin writing their letters to Santa Claus. Tuesday, 6—William Moder comes to school with new collar on. Could not wait until Christmas.
Wednesday, 7—Mildred Phillips’ hair loses it’s curl today on account of snow.1922
H ome Made Candy and High Grade Chocolates
Cafeteria Plan Lunch Service
Bell Phone 891 11 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Steztuir Bnu; QJmupatttr
1 2 1 West State Street 118 E. State Street
opposite Carver Hall opposite M. M. Bank
7'he Original Cut Rate Drug Stores Buying most, we sell the lowest.Page 118
Thursday, 8—Walter Davis got burned in chemistry class. Better be careful around “chemicals.”
Friday, 9—Lincoln meets.
Monday, 12—Stella Thompson washed her hair. Why so, Stella. Tuesday, 13—Belle Collins wears new glasses to school. Don’t miss anything. Belle.
Wednesday, 14—Cecil gets his physics, French and English lessons. More big words.
Thursday, 15—Nelle is happy. Bob will be home Saturday next. Friday, 16—Dismissed for Xmas vacation. Everybody sad?? High School defeats Alumni. ?
Friday, 23—F. H. S. defeats Sharpsville in basketball.
Wednesday, 28—Alumni defeats High School.
Friday, 30—Beaver Falls puts one over on us.
Monday, 2—Vacation over. Beatie comes back plus a wife. Franklin vs. F. H. S. We won, of course.
Tuesday, 3—Miss Bagley sparkles a new diamond. The vacation must have been very romantic.
Wednesday, 4—Freshies all excited about what Santa brought. They are all very proud.
Thursday, 5—John Mixer says he don’t believe in Santa. Mustn’t tell Frank Kreaps, though.
Friday, 6—New officers elected in Literary societies. Grove City defeats F. H. S.
Monday, 9—Nice day.
Tuesday, 10—“Hickory” and Mary absent caused quite a commotion I among the teachers.
Wednesday, 11—Cat mysteriously disappears.
Thursday, 12—Dog mysteriously disappears. Last around Lab. Beware! Friday, 13.—F. H. S. Defeats Meadville.
Monday, 16—Day before Nelle’s Birthday. Wonder how young she is! Tuesday, 17—Miss Foster bawls French students out, as usual. Wednesday, 18—Milton Klein shaved.
Thursday, 19—Preparing for Sharon game. School bursting with pep. Friday, 20—What more could you expect. We defeated Sharon. Monday, 23—Big celebration. Everybody happy.
Tuesday, 24—We settle down now after day of good times.
Wednesday, 25—High school defeats Greenville.
Thursday, 26—Belle’s curls are straight today.
Friday, 27—High School again defeats Franklin.
Monday, 30—Nothing unusual happened today.
Tuesday, 31—Mary Uber sporting a new ring. Wonder who her new fellow is?
Wednesday, 1—We wonder from whom Stella Thompson gets all her candy.
Thursday, 2—A day of rest.
Friday, 3—High School defeats Greenville.
Saturday, 4—Another victory from Meadville.1922
Exposito Brothers, Proprietors 733 Broadway Phone 1054 Farrell, Pa.
ICE CREAN SODAS and SUNDEAS
We carry the leading brands of Package aivd Loose Candies
IHrlromr jfarrrll High
M. FITZPATRICK CO.
WHERE QUALITY REIGNS SHARON, PENNA.
Leading merchant in Dry Goods, Cloaks, Suits, and MillineryPage 120
Monday, 6—Nelle has her hair bobbed.
Tuesday, 7—Milton Klein made Admiral of Jewish Navy.
Wednesday, 8—Caruso elected captain of next year’s football squad. Thursday, 9—Mary Uber gets the bobbed hair craze, but alas! alack! it stays long.
Friday, 10—Program of literary society. Caruso gives speech. Saturday, 11—High School wins second game from Sharon. “Speed” got hurt.
Monday, 13—Mr. Stillngs announces half holiday. Weeping and sobs heard from students.
Tuesday, 14—Valentine Day. A good chance for all bashful boys. Wednesday, 15—School still progressing.
Thursday, 16—Mr. Brant, new teacher, come to F. H. S. Don’t get excited, girls, he’s gone.
Friday, 17—High School defeats Westminster College second team. Monday. 20—David Gregory has a date. Good luck, “Dye.”
Tuesday, 21—High School again defeated by Beaver Falls.
Wednesday, 22—Too much basketball just now.
Thursday, 23—High School defeats Grove City.
Friday, 24—Senior boys and girls were good today, but then, they always are? ? ?
Saturday. 25—F. H. S. again defeats Sharpsville.
Monday, 27—Nelle and Mary are mannish. They wear neckties. Tuesday, 28—Billie Thomas comes to school in long jeans.
Wednesday, 1—Immediately everyone falls in love with Billy. Thursday, 2--We are waiting for the last day of school.
Friday, 3—High School’s 2nd team defeats Mercer’s team.
Monday, 6—Olive gets her first “B” in Latin.
Tuesday, 7—Demonstration of telephone ‘Ou la la” the girls. Wednesday, 8—Jim Herron speaks to students.
Thursday, 9—Tournament opens at Grove City. F. H. S. lost first game to Grove City. Better luck next time.
Friday, 10—Play, given by Lincon Society.
Monday, 13—Everyone surviving.
Tuesday, 14—Seniors are working real hard.
Wednesday, 15—Ella gets another medal in typewriting.
Thursday, 16—Teachers anxiously waiting tomorrow, mock teachers meeting by Washington Society.
Friday, 17—St. Patrick’s Day. Beattie furnishes the orange.
Monday, 20—Much basketball practice.
Tuesday, 22—Miss Graham gets her hair bobbed. “Looks nice, Miss Graham.”
Thursday, 23—Senior boys and girls win tournament.
Friday, 24—Lincoln’s fail to give literary program.
Monday, 27—Prof. McCullough and Miss Bell absent with mumps. Tuesday, 28—Seniors get “shot” for annual. Heavy expense for photographers.
Wednesday, 29—All teachers getting fad. Miss Frew comes with her tresses shorn.
Thursday, 30—What was the cat doing in Goldia’s desk?
Friday, 31—Miss White calls Alfred Schemer a man.1922
Heinsd llnftertalung Companv
“Kaltex” Fiber Furniture
Favored For Every Room in the Home—
We now have on display a wonderful showing of the famous “Kal-tex” Fiber Furniture, both in the plain, for porch use, as well as upholstered in tapestry and cretonne for every room in the ..ome.
Come and take advantage of the special prices. Convenient credit terms on any purchase.
"WILSON'S FURNITURE STORE
East State St. Sharon, Pa.Page 122
Monday, 3—Classes had pictures taken, although it threatened rain. That’s the spirit.
Tuesday, 4—Miss Eckles informs Milton Klein that he looks like “Tito Melema.”
Wednesday, 5—Mr. Beattie gave seniors the glad tidings that all experiments must be in by Friday or flunk for the year. Thursday, 6—Ella caught writing a letter beginning “My Dear Herbie.” Friday, 7—Senior boys announce that they will buy no flowers for the girls for banquet.
Saturday, 8—“Reflector” goes to press. Editors happy.
Future Dates Thursday, April 13—Inter-society program.
Friday, April 14—Good Friday. No school.
Friday, May 5—Annual came from press.
Wednesday, May 15—Junior play.
Friday, May 19—Inter-society contest.
Friday, May 2 6-Junior-Senior banquet.
Sunday, May 28—Baccalaureate Services.
Tuesday, May 30—Senior play.
Thursday, June 1—Eighth Grade commencement.
Friday, June 2—Senior commencement.
M. E. ’22
In memory of dear old Sharon, That grand and glorious team Which lost its honor and laurel, Through Hetra, Carroll and Green.
And now that aggregation,
It lives tc shine no more,
For Willard, Bissett and Morris Increased that fatal score.
Oh ! Death where is thy sting?
It is an awful bore
To think that you were walloped
Upon your own home floor.
But now the battle is over,
It was the second time
That the Farrell Hi did conquer
And the Sharon team outshine.
By a Loyal Farrell Fan.1922
1). STRl' ZI
s. w. . TOGGERY SHOP
Exclusive Outfitters for Men a?id Boys
Haywood St. Koch’s New Bldg. Farrell, Fa.
JFanrll Jinaitinn Ammtg rltmila
When a student enters a college, the college requires recommendations of the student and often seek further to inquire from what kind of a high school he or she has been graduated. Should they find out that the high school is not up to the standard, the applicant has sometimes a difficult time entering.
Farrell High is a high school which can open its books and shows its clean pages and credentials to any college which seeks information.
A student graduating from Farrell High School need not be timid about going to a college and seeking en:ranee, as it will be granted. Practically all colleges know the work that is required of a student of Farrell High; its courses and the advantages. These courses are offered to the students who daily enter its doors.
A Dean of a nearby college once said, after registering students at the beginning of a new term, “I like to have students come here who have been graduated from Farrell High School. They are the best. They know the work required of them and they do it.”
When you accost a young person who is not attending school and ask him why, he sulks, then finally he answers, “Well, you see, I could not afford to go to college.”
Does this need to be the trouble in Farrell. Without any hesitation this can be readily answered, as Farrell itself has offered a remedy.
Farrell offers to its young citizens a high school where they may choose their vocation.
Boys are given the choice of a mechanical training. They are well directed under capable teachers. Here they learn everything necessary in mechanics and when this course is completed, they can go further in that trait.
Girls are offered commercial and household art courses. After the girls have completed their training in the commercial course, they can obtain positions in any office and do the same work as that of a business college graduate.
Farrell High School is the only high school in this vicinity that offers a commercial course to young girls and boys. So, why should anyone doubt that Farrell High School of the past is the leading high school and Farrell High School of the future is T-H-E best. B. C., ’22
Compliments of THE FARRELL REALTY CO.1922
The members of the 1922 Reflector Staff wish to extend their thanks to the following loyal supporters of Farrell High School, whose names do not appear in any other place, for the aid they have so kindly given in making this Annual a success:
Grove City College JQ
A STRONG CO-EDUCATIONAL COLLEGE
Its flexible four terms plan, its varied courses, its strong faculty, its beautiful campus, its complete equipment, including magnificent dormitories for men and women, its moderate charges and its wholesome spirit appeal to ambitious young men and women.
Catalogues and information will be gladly sent to those applying to the President, Weir C. Ketler, or Registrar, Harold O. White, Grove City, Pennsylvania.
Attorney Robert Abel Attorney T. H. Armstrong B. Berger, Clothier Dr. L. N. Breene Colonial Trust Company First National Bank Dr. E. J. Hamborszky Simon Hess Dr. A. P. Hyde Attorney Ben Jarrett Dr. R. A. Kelly
Dr. L. R. Landay Dr. Robert E. Mehler Dr. R. D. Nicholls John Pollack Dr. C. O. Rickenbrode Dr. Maurice Schermer Dr. R. A. Shellenberger Dr. C. N. Smith Dr. A. B. Wallace Dr. W. M. Writt Dr. W. W. WyantPage 126
ArtiuitipH nf th? pttiBra Jflfr
Basketball ’19, ’20, ’21, ’22. Manager Basketball, ’21. “The Poor Married Man” “The Light”
“Aaron Boggs, Freshman” “Jayville Junction”
Basketball ’20, ’21, ’22. Football ’20, ’21 “Corner Drug Store” Vaudeville Show
Basketball '21, ’22 Sales Manager of Annual, ’22 Secretary of Senior Class, ’21 Secretary Washington Society, ’22 Manager Basketball, ’22 “Mr. Bob”
“Poor Married Man”
Vice-Pres., Washington Society, ’22 New Castle High School, ’19
Orchestra, ’19, ’20, ’21, ’22 Orchestra Editor ’22
Orchestra, ’19, ’20 “Safety First”
“Poor Married Man”
Washington Society Underwood Honors Royal Honors
Sales Committee “Reflector”, ’22 •
Basketball, ’20, ’21, ’22 Captain Baseball, ’21.
Captain Football, ’21 Vaudeville Show Pres. Washington Society, ’22 Vice-Pres. Junior Class, ’21. “Corner Drug Store”
Football ’20, ’21 “Aaron Boggs, Freshman” “Corner Drug Store” “Colonel’s Maid”
President Lincoln Society, ’22
“Poor Married Man”
Secretary Washington Society, ’22 “Mr. Bob”
Underwood Typewriter Honors
Editor-in-Chief, ’22 “Poor Married Man” Basketball ’22 “Corner Drug Store” Vaudeville Show Class Teams, ’21, ’22
Art Editor, ’22 “Poor Married Man” “Corner Drug Store” Vaudeville Show
Basketball, ’21, ’22 Manager Basketball, '21 President, Lincoln Society, ’22 “Corner Drug Store” Vaudeville Show
Basketball, ’21, ’22 Captain, Basketball, ’22 Vice-Pres., Washington Society, ’21 Pres., Washington Society, ’22 Football, ’19, ’20
Underwood Typewriter Honors Royal Typewriter Honors Stenographer “Reflector”1922
WOODSIDE AUTO SERVICE
Wni. J. Woodside, Prop.
712 Spearman Ave. Phone 2022
Repairs on All makes of cars
Si.00 per Haywood St.
Dr. J. E. Frey man
Fruit Ohl Co.
State St. Sharon, Pa.
Headquarters for Sporting Goods. SPALDINGS REACHES STAHL AND DEAN A large line of Baseball and Golf Supplies.
Call and inspect them before buying. We guarantee our goods and our prices.
Walter Murdock COZY CORNER
Cor. Federal and Fruit Farrell, Pa.
CANDY Cigars and Cigarettes
Full Line of Spalding Sport GoodsPage 128
Underwood Typewriter Honors Royai Typewriter Honors Stenographer “Reflector”
Royal Typewriter Honors Stenographer “Reflector”
Reporter “Reflector” ’19 Literary Sec. Lincoln Society, '22 Captain Basketball, ’22 Basketball ’20, ’21, ’22 Literary Editor “Reflector” ’22 Highest Royal Honors Highest Underwood Honors “Foor Married Man”
Business Mgr., “Reflector” ’22 Asst. Manager, “Reflector ’21 Cheer Leader, ’20, ’21, ’22 “Aaron Boggs, Freshman”
Asst. Bus. Mgr, “Reflector” ’22 Washington Society
Joke Reporter, “Reflector” ’22 Class Team, ’21, ’22 Washington Society
.Joke Reporter “Reflector” ’22 Washington Society
President Senior Class, ’22 Vice-Pres., Lincoln Society, '21 Vice-Pres., Lincoln Society, ’22 Basketball ’21, '22
“The Corner Drug Store” Advertising Committee ’22 Vaudeville Show
Sales Committee “Reflector” ’22 Washington Society
Asst. Sales Mgr., “Reflector” ’22 Bus. Mgr., Basketball, ’22 Washington Society
Calendar Reporter, ’22 Washington Society
Basktball ’20, ’21, ’22 Business Manager, ’22 Vice-Pres., Washington Society, ’22 Social Science Medal, ’21
“Corner Drug Store”
Vaudeville Show Alumni Editor, ’22 Washington Society
Sharpsville High ’18, ’19, ’20, ’21 Post Graduate Washington Society Society Editor “Reflector” ’22
Class Poet, “Reflector” ’22
Senior Class team, ’22
Class Secretary ’22 Basketball ’20, ’21, ’22 Washington Society Class Historian
Sales Committee “Reflector” '22 Washington Society
Basketball ’19, ’20, ’22 Society Editor “Reflector” ’22 Washington Society
Sales Committee “Reflector” ’22 Washington Society
Athletic Editor “Reflector” '22 Lincoln Society Class Teams ’21, ’22
Sales Committee “Reflector” ’22 Washington Society
Dramatic Editor “Reflector” ’22
Basketball ’20, ’21, ’22 Football ’20, ’21 Class Treasurer ’21
Basketball ’20, ’21, ’22 Athletic Editor “Reflector” ’22 Washington Society Underwood Honors Royal Honors1922
THE NYAL STORE
DRUGS. TOILET ARTICLES
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded
618 Idaho St. Farrell. Pa.
Low priced leader in Gents’ Furnishings and Shoes
Cor. Staunton and Broadway, Farrell
REED Shoe STORE
Fine Shoes tor the entire tamilv at reasona ble prices.
Your Patronage Appreciated.
94; Broadway, Cor. IdahoPage 132
(Continued from Page 30)
also showed the upper classmen what good basketball players we had in our class by winning the class tournament. The last event of our Sophomore year was the picnic given in our honor.
We could hardly wait until the three months passed away, so eager were we to return to Farrell High! At last the day came when we left our homes for another year’s stay at King Eckles’ palace.
We were now Juniors and had a lot of work ahead of us. The election of class officers was the first this we did. Then we began to make plans for the annual Junior-Senior banquet. In order to raise money for the banquet, some of the boys and girls sold candy at the basketball games.
We had very few parties because we wanted to save all of our money for the banquet. We had a “Rube” party, however, and a good time was reported by all.
We were kept pretty busy all year studying, playing basketball, di-secting cats, and doing many other things. In spite of all this work we still kept our record for A’s. We proved to be exceptionally good chemists as Mr. Beattie will readily tell you. Some even went so far as to really like Geometry. (Of course there were but a few of these).
The great event, the Junior-Senior banquet, is the only thing that is on our minds at present. Final preparations are being made in order to make the affair a success. In spite of the present conditions, this year’s banquet will eclipse all other banquets which have been held in the past.
There! You have practically the whole of our story. Next year, be arobnd, and you will hear the rest. II. M., ’231922 lhr Srflrdor Page 133
THE NEW WAY Cleaning and Pressing Company f A good reliable store to buy your Graduation GIFTS
1009 Wallis Ave. Near Idaho St. Farrell, Pa. Frank Wengler Jeweler
Bring or send your work in. P. H. C. Bldg. Sharon, Pa.
Orange Crush Bottling Co. . Martin Ordish, Prop.
to get a COOL DRINK 742 Fruit Ave.
ROOT BEER OR GINGER ALE PHONE 1162-J
FOR s CENTS
901 Broadway, Farrell,Pa. You smile and whistle when you drink ORANGE CRUSHPage 134
(Continued from Page 80)
Edith sat down on the front steps of the little cottage to wait for David. Soon she saw him coming, but what a different David. He was walking slow’, his hands sunk deep into his pockets and a worried and stern expression took the place of his usual jovial countenance.
Without speaking a word he walked up to the porch and sat down beside her. Edith was the first to break the silence. “David, what is the matter? Have you lost your job? Are you ill?”
“No, Edith, I am not ill, nor have I lost my job. On the contrary, I have a new job. I am—Oh. why should I beat about the bush, I am going to tell you what I have done, although it is vastly different than w’hat I had intended to tell you.
“When I was coming from work I saw' posted over the different buildings a sign which read, ‘Men Wanted for the United States Army and Navy.’ A uniformed officer saw me reading one of the placards and he came up to me and asked me to join. In short, Edith, the United States has declared war on Germany and 1 have enlisted. In three days I shall leave for camp.”
Edith did not dare look at David because she was cry’ng. She did not want him to know she was crying and if she spoke to him her voice would betray her, so she did the only thing that was left to do. She arose and went into the house, leaving David dumfounded at her behavior, inviting him to think ttr t she was angry with him.
David did not call at the little cottage the next day, nor the day after. He left the village on the third day enroute for camp, never dreaming that for tw’o evenings a solitary figure had waited in vain for his coming.,
Six months passed without any word from David. Why had he not come before he went to camp long enough to say goodbye? Was he angry at her? All these questions she tried to answer, but in vain.
When the reports of the wounded and dying filled the newspapers of America, the call went out for doctors and nurses. Never has there been a call answered by men any quicker than the noble women of America answered tne call for nurses, women from among whom many were destined to be martyrs for the cause of humanity. And with this army of service went Edith Manning, whose heart was already somewhere in France.
Somewhere in the front line trenches a terrible battle was raging. The commander had given the order to charge.
With the Red, White and Blue emblem of liberty waving in front of them, the brown clad Sammies rushed into the very mouths of the firespitting machine guns.
The defense of their enemies was too strong, the call of retreat had been sounded and reluctantly the men scrambled to their trench, leaving behind their stricken comrades to whom they paid silent tribute. Long after the retreat had been sounded a scraping noise like something sliding along the ground was heard by the men in the trench and the head of a man appeared over the top of the parapet. The man was wounded and he was losing strength rapidly. “He'p comrade, dy-
(Concluded on Pape 136)192‘2
Baker and Confectioner
Wholesale and Retail 238 West State St. Phone 214-J.
Mrs. R. M. Schell
Cor. Darr and Negley Sts.
Wholesale Confectioner y
Also Paper Bags and Roll Paper
We carry a Complete line of Ice Cream Cones and Ice Cream Pails
Phone 567 Farrell, Pa.
When you want them
Violets Roses Spring Flowers Corsages for Graduation
“IVe serve to sell again"
32 South Water St. Sharon, Pa.
LEADERS in Gents’ Furnishings and Shoes
807 Broadway Farrell, Pa.Pagj 136
(t hr SU'llrrtor
ing, amibulance!” he said and his head fell inert to the ground.
David opened his eyes to look into the anxious eyes of Edith Manning. What he saw there convinced him that his love for her was not in vain. Then a cloud seemed to pass over his face and he said, “Edith, did my comrade die?”
“I think he would be able to answer that himself,” she said as she pointed to a neighboring cot, where a man was lying with his head in a maze of bandages.
The wounded man looked at David and said with a smile, “Begorra. and the mon thought he could kill me with one bullit.”
The next day the nurse and a French general went to David’s cot. The general, with a dexterous movement, affixed the Croix de Guerre to the garment which David wore.
“That,” said the general, “is a nation’s tribute to a brave American.”
“And, this,” said Edith, as she kissed him, “is a girl’s tribute to her hero.” C. G., ’22.
IzxvInits nf thr (Enmmtttrr
With your kind attention, dear readers, I will endeavor to recount some of the multifarious and sundry experiences of the advertising committee during the days that they spend sojourning in the land of icy stares and kindly remonstrances. The following data was derived while looking for ads from people who wanted to advertise and who couldn’t afford to do so, and from others who could afford to advertise and who didn’t want to do so.
One very cold day in March, when the Senior Class of ’22 had unanimously decided to edit an Annual, the advertising committee representing the precocious “38”, started their crusade fully aware of the rebuffs that they would encounter due to the industrial depression of the community at this time. From the High School, which for the nucleus of the unconquered territory, the stalwart committee set forth, some to go north, one to go south, another east, and two to go west, in other words, some to go to Sharon, one to Wheatland, one to the Boulevard, and the last two to pursue their wav along Broadway. On this particular day the gods so willed that William Cardille and myself should go to Sharon. We could have ridden, if we had been supplied with the necessary jitney fare, but under prevailing circumstances we used the old army means of locomotion. We walked to State street, that being Sharon’s main thoroughfare and consequently affording more opportunity for the enhancement of our reputation as business-like ad-seekers in the eyes of the zealous students, who bestowed upon themselves a magnitudinous honor when they chose us as their representatives.
The first place of business that we entered was a store that must not have had any purchasers for about a year, taking into consideration the dilapidated aspects of the counter and the uncleanliness of the floor. This is the type of place where we met with icy stares, icy enough in fact, to have frozen the perspiration which would have broken out on the forehead of any person who was timid and who had never had any experience with such a reception.
The next place to open its portals at our approach was managed by1922
STAR Restaurant The House that Gives You Service I assure you of the very best quality and workmanship always
New Management f CARL MARKS Tailor and Cleaner
“Home of Good
Eats” Men’s Suits and Overcoats Made
“We have thrown the key to Order Also Cleaned, Dyed,
into the river.” Pressed and Repaired at a Price that is right.
Broadway Farrell, Pa. Cor. Fruit and Idaho Farrell, Pa.
Leon l1'. DeBrakeleer • Wm. Murdock
Merchandise Groceries Choice Line ot Staple Groceries
Red Cloverine Salve, Talcum Powders and Pills
Bell Phone 995 901 Hamilton Ave. Farell Bell Phone 1518-J. Farrell, Pa.Page 138
a gentleman who was in sympathy with our cause, and who, after talking with us for perhaps half an hour, finally decided that he could not advertise this year in spite of the fact that his magnanimous heart was bursting with willingness to aid us in our steadfast determination to procure advertisements.
The door of the next 'business house did not open so readily at our plea for admittance. After 1 had worn a very small portion of epidermis from my knuckles knocking at the door which has not long ago been used as a bill board and which still contained a great number of nails that were once driven half-way into it, and received no answer, my advertising colleague tried his fist on the bespiked portal. Still no answer. I tried the knob, the door flew open and we walked in. We found our-serves in an office containing one stove, one desk and one man, who was working on his books and who had evidently not yet noticed us. We waited for two minutes, perhaps, shifting our weight from one leg to another. Still he kept to his books. Not wishing to wait anv longer, I walked up to his desk and tapped him lightly on the shoulder. “Pardon me,” I said, “I wish to speak to you for one minute.”
“Hold on, young fellow,” said the man, “I can’t hear a word you say without my ear-phone, although 1 imagine it is something nice.”
We finally made him understands our mission, but he, like many others, was not interested in our “scheme”. Bill and I decided to try one more place and then ride home, I mean walk home. When we went in, the proprietor was playing a base viol. We interrupted him in his production of the most harmonious discords by asking him if he would like to advertise in our Annual. Before we could finish our monotonous speech about its helpfulness to business men, he interrupted by saying, “Don’t bother me! Go and pester h. . .1 out of my neighbor.” The following day I set out again to try my ability and with me as my|sponsor was the talkative Milton Klein. Before we had finished canvassing the territory mapped out for us, I realized that instead of Milton being my sponsor the tables were reversed and I found that I had a hard proposition to get a word in edgewise.
We perambulated up the railroad track to the Malleable and gained entrance to the sacred precincts of the inner office only after parting with our last name-card which Milton told them to be sure to return. We failed to accomplish our object and had started to leave when Mil-ton found that he could not open the door. He began to giggle, thereby causing me to giggle. He pushed on the door but still it resisted his manly efforts. He then not only giggled, but he laughed outright, causing the echoes to resound in the spacious corridor. By this time I was also laughing. My presence of mind stood us in good stead. I pulled down on the door. Alas, it had opened. It was the most ridiculous sight I ever saw to see Milton partly run and partly stumble in his mad rush to the fresh, soothing atmosphere of the outside. It only took us a few blocks for our hilarity to subside, after which we conducted ourselves in proper fashion.
The only thing that is left to tell, I think, is about the time when Bill Cardfile fought two intellectual rounds with a prospect in Wheat-land, and failed completely to obtain his objective.
This article in ts abstraction wifi give you a hazy idea of the problem which the advertisement committee was forced to confront.
Ice Cream Sodas and Sundaes
»s they should be. That’s the real reason why we made entire Sharon sit uo and take notice of us.
Cor. E. State and Railroad. Sharon
Cook’s Drug Store
Rubber Goods a?id Sick Room Needs
148 E. State St.
opposite Shenango House
W'edding Gifts Watch and Jewelry Repairing Comfortable Eye Glasses
36 W. State St. Sharon
John K. Harris
Assoc. M. A. S. C. E.
City Building Farell, Pa.
Telephone Office 1427 Telephone Residence 736-RPage 140
t hr ffirflrrtnr
Cub Bissett—“I saw something last night I could’nt get over.” His best girl( ? ? ?)—“What was it?”
W’hat would happen if—
Billie Thomas would lake Ida Remaley to the banquet.
Alfred Schermer would keep his experiments up to date.
Olive Athey would attend a basketball game with George Dvoryok Cecil Guffey would go back to Meadville.
Beulah Smith would not be allowed to play basketball.
Belle Collins would stay away from the Capitol.
Mr. Beattie wouldn’t razz the Senior Class.
Seniors: What we like—Fifteen pages of physics per day, Language classics after school, Orations to prepare for English and Problems of democracy, Lab. Classes at 7:15 a. m. to make up back experiments, Junior girls march out before the Senior boys.
Can you imagine—
Ella playing sacred music Sara wearing Belle’s dress Professor Beattie as a preacher Cub wearing number four shoes Hickory as Supervisor of a bungalow John Mixer as a jazz instructor
1st Senior—“How many subjects are you carrying?”
2nd Senior—‘Tm carrying one and dragging four.”
The Reflector is a great invention,
It gives the school much fame.
The class claims all the credit And the staff gets all the blame.1922
Keystone Garage Central Market
m Chevrolet Cars Groceries Meats
Phone 1725-R or 1015. 400 Haywood St. Farrell, Pa.
Spearman Ave. Farrell, Pa. Phone 595-R.
A. PINTAR IF YOU ARE PARTICULAR TRY
'f The Ideal Bakery
Fruits and Vegetables, Cigars and Tobacco Cor. Fruit Ave. and Haywood Street Farrell, Pa.
400 Staunton St. Farrell, Pa. Bell Phone 1005 Call up Phone 1121-J for service.Page 142
it hr firllrrtor
Mr. Beattie—“Fools ask questions which wise men cannot answer.” Milton Klein—“That’s why 1 flunked my exams.”
Miss Eckles—“Repeat some line from Shakespeare whch you know.” John Mixer—“Alas! Alas! My kingdom for a lass!”
Oh, the meanness of the Junior when he’s mean,
Oh, the leanness of the Sophomore when he’s lean.
But the meanness of the meanest,
And the leanness of the leanest
Are not in it with the greenness of the Freshman
When he’s green.
Johnny-Jump-Up ....................John Hetra
Four o’Clock...................The Tardy Ones
Phlox (flocks) ........................Freshmen
Marigold ................................Goldia Hinkson
Goldenrod ..........................Mary Uber
Anemone (any money) ..............Milton Klein
Dandy-lion (among the ladies) . . . .Cecil Guffey
Sweet William ..........................William Thomas
Bachelor Button....................Carl Bissett
Morning Glory......................Mr. Beattie
Tulips .........................Margaret Roux
Sun(ny) Flower.....................Idris Morris
Forget-me-nots (of the teachers) . . .Our Reports
David Gregory—“Well, I must be off.”
Helen Somogyi—“Yes, I noticed that when we first met.”
Things you just can’t understand—
Those cases—Olive and Joe, Hickory and Lylla
Milton Klein’s Jokes
“Cub” Bissett’s harem
The dignity of the Seniors
Mary and Nelle coming to school early
Mr. McCullough, in Auditorium—“It’s too dark to study, so you can go to sleep as long as you are quiet about it.”1922
Home of the AMPICO, KNABE, MARSHALL-WENDEL AND HAYNES BROS.
PIANOS AND PLAYERS
Columbia Grafanolas and Record Player Rolls and Sheet Music
POLANGIN’S MUSIC STORK
917 Broadway Farrell, Pa.
Bell Phone 425
S. Kruisselbrink New papers Magazines
613 Broadway Farrell, Pa.
Frank Candy Co.
Mr. Eddy—“Who" made the first nitride?”
Tony ICilbert—“Paul Revere.”
Miss Eckles—“Come next Monday prepared to take the life of Carlyle.”
Conductor—“Sir, would you please remove your suitcase out of the aisle?”
Alfred Schermer—“That’s not a suitcase, that’s my foot.”
Things we would like to know—
Why all basketball girls have their hair 'bobbed What makes Mary Evans blush in physics class Why Miss Eckles likes romance Why Miss Foster always names the character in her stories, Willie Why Ella has a case on Duffee or vica versa Who is Olive’s beau
Where our money goes—
Mr. Beattie—Wife Belle Collins—Rouge Nelle Stillstrom—Postage to Bob Alfred Schermer—Klein’s Lillian Weller—Hair dresser Mary Uber—Jewelry Florence Moody—Fur coats Ella Rosenberg—Hair cuts Mr. McCullough—Gasoline Foley—Klein’s Superiors Dvoryak—New ties Bissett—Chewing Gum
Bob Luckey—“May I offer you my umbrella and my escort home?” Goldia Hinkson—“Thanks, I’ll take the umbrella.” ,
A Freshman to the Lab did stray,
And oh! it’s sad to tell.
Mixed glycerine with N02 Which blew the J2L.1922 Ehr ffirflrdor Page 145
JOHN MESSINA Richards Coal Co.
Wholesale and Retail DEALER IN Foreign and Domestic FRUITS COAL CRYSTAL ICE Made From Distilled Water Service is our motto.
614 Union St. Farrell, Pa.
Phone 1602 PHONE 2114-M PHONE 2114-M
A Good Place to Eat Pandolfi Bros., Prop.
The Scowden Hardware Co.
ROOFING AND SPOUTING
409 Haywood St. Farrell, Pa.Page 146
Nelle Stillstrom—“I have something to tell you.”
Dave Gregory—“Ask me? Go ahead, leap year is over.”
Prof. Beattie—When water become ice, what great change takes place?
Alfred Schermer—Change in price.
Hickory’s famous after-dinner Speech—“Waiter, bring me the check.”
Prof.—“William, on account of lack of houses where do people in large cities live?”
William, unconsciously—"In underground attics and upstairs cellars.”
Miss Eckles—“What type of men do L’Allegro and II Penseroso remind you of?”
Billie Thomas—“Happy Holligan and Gloomy Gus.”
Miltpn Klein—“I’d like to dance but the music bothers me and the girls get in my way.”
Miss Eckles—“Describe a Shakespearian Theatre.” Student—“They are roofless.”
Billy Thomas—“Do they give rain checks?”
Teacher—Robert, have you read the Constitution of the U. S. ?” Robert Evans—“No, ma’am.”
Teacher—“What have you read?”
Robert—“I have red hair on the back of my neck.”
And Yet They Say “Dumb Freshman”
Freshie—“Where is the othei side of the street?”
Sophie—“Why, over there, of course.”
Freshie—“Well, I was over there and they said it was over here.” Sophie—“Oh, I never thought of that.”1922
Tames Cordi For
m Men s Wear
Electric Shoe Repair Shop see
Prices Reasonable 1
All Work Guaranteed
645 Hamilton Ave. Farrell, Pa. Haywood Street KLEIN’S 7 14 Broadway Farrell, Pa.
Chas. Zentz General Repairing—
mm Guns, Talking Machines
iSSssJI? Clocks and keys
ziigm d Bakerv and Grocery J All Repairing Cut Rate
Fancy Baking 90G Darr Ave. Bell Phone 1043-J Farrell, Pa. Cut Rate Repair Service B. H. ROGERS, Proprietor. 208 Staunton St. Farrell, Pa. Phone 123-MPage 148
Miss Foster, to Cub Bissett—“If you must leave the study hal! during the 8th period, you should go out quietly, so as not to wake Cecil.’’
Milton—“Lend me a dollar and I’ll be eternally indebted to you.’’ Philip—“Yes, I’m afraid so.”
Beattie—“Nothing beats a good wife except a bad husband.”
Things we would like to know—
Why Cecil Guffey likes the city of Meadville Miss Graham’s age. (She taught Cicero).
Wouldn’t it be awful if—
Miss Graham’s look would kill Billy Thomas had no jokes Miss Stewart was thin Mary Evans would be good Tony Pintar didn’t have his lessons Cecil Guffey had short legs
If you ever heard Cecil Guffey’s melodious voice If Billy Thomas will ever grow Why Joe is so interested in Olive 1 When Milton Klein will become graceful
Ain’t It Funny— ;
The way Mary Miles laffs
Why Nelle S. bobbed her hair
Tew wach Ida Allen wauk
To bie in anie of eeicl Guffey’s classes
To lissen to Rudolph Bobby bloe
Man Hater .
Mary Rose Sat on a pin,
Alfred Schermer . Lawrence Green . . . Ida Remaley . . . Walter Davis .Goldia Hinkson .Nelle Stillstrom1922
COMPLIMENTS OF J. L. Elberty
Garage General Auto Fancy Groceries
At the Bridge Fruit Avenue Phone 2094-W. Haywood St. , Farrell, Pa. Phone 9G4-R.
C. O. Shatto Co.
“The Walk-Over Shop”
Compliments of Michael Hobby
Miss Stewart—‘ The lady on the new dollar has her mouth open.” Richard Fleet—“Aw, woman always has her moiffh open.”
Miss White—“I can’t understand how the other class got ahead of your class, but any how, I can’t tell where you are at.”
David Gregory—“I’m here.”
In the Freshmen English class. Miss Zentz—“You can speak on ‘How to make anything you wish’.”
Ed Rosenberg—“Miss Zentz, can I speak on ‘How to make love’?”
Merle Spear had a fortunate escape from serious injury last week when he alighted from a trolley car backwards and fell on his own responsibility, the company not being liable.
Donald, reading his composition to the class—“While passing through an orchard I saw an apple tree with appies on it.”
What did you expect to see on it, Donald? Horse-shoes?
An innocent Freshman wandered into a downtown barber shop and asked—“How long will I have to wait for a shave, mister?”
The barber answered—“Oh, about three years.”
1st Freshie—“Gee, that’s a bad scar on your forehead.”
2nd Freshie—“Oh, that’s next to nothing.”
Miss Matthews—“What are the different instruments of communication?”
Pupil—“Telephone, wireless, etc.”
Miss Mathews—“You have left the most important, swiftest carrier of all out.”
Pupil—“What is it?”
Miss Matthews—“Tell a woman.”
Things we would like to know—
Why Edward Rosenberg gives talks about love
Why Merle doesn’t jump rope to reduce
Why the Freshies lost to the Seniors
Why the Freshies should be seen and not heard
Why Miss Frew had her hair bobbed
Why Hickory like a Freshman girl
Bertha Sweeney—“Will you marry me?”
Frank Duffee—“Yes, if you will pay for the divorce.”1922
“Good Clothes” for the Young Man
"Looks good, fits well, lasts long.”
Single and double breasted models
Sport Models 4-button Models shown in all attractive tweeds and homespuns in handsome patterns and color combinations.
Step in and see them
Superb values at
$25, $30, 535
54 We t State St. Sharon, Pa.
Be sure to get two or three of these for your vacation. You’ll be ‘bugs’ over them when you see the huge brown satin tie that contrasts so beautifully with the natural pongee. Then the braid and emblems are in the dark, rich brown shade as well.
W. W. MOORE CO.
SERVICE and QUALITY
Leading Cut Rate Drug Store
521 Idaho Stret
GIVE US A RING 229
Farrell, Pa.Page 152
We have reflected and echoed the spirit and thoughts of Farrel! High School as we have interpreted them. When in the future you try to recall those incidents which occurred while you were a student, we hope that this book will help you to remember and enjoy again those pleasant events of your high school days. We have worked earnestly in trying to make this book occurate and complete. Our success iii pleasing you, our readers, will spell the measure of our reward.
THE ENGRAVINGS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY THE YOUNGSTOWN ARC ENGRAVING COMPANY
Haywood and Lee Farrell, Pa.
Suggestions in the Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) collection:
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Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.