Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA)

 - Class of 1924

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Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1924 volume:

til24 Reflect jj 3 page 3 3it iMsttttfrnun To Our Classmate WADE THOMAS POLAND, Whose undaunting spirit as an Athlete lasted him to the end, do we the Class of Twenty-four dedicate this edition of the High School Reflector.flngc 4 1924 Superintendent S. M. Hold), A. J{., Grove City College1024 Reflect oil l tgc 5 ffitmxt thz Class xtf 1024 — TO — ADVERTISERS AND ALL LOYAL BOOSTERS OF FARRELL HIGH SCHOOL. — TO — FACULTY, STUDENTS AND ALUMNI OF FARRELL HIGH SCHOOL. — TO — ALL THOSE WHOSE UNTIRING EFFORTS HAVE RENDERED POSSIBLE THE PUBLICATION OF THIS REFLECTOR. Ibtgc 6 IvrflcctnB ti!24 1924 ivcflrrtnr ;S»faff '—' C' Editor-in-Chief ..................................... George W. Wachter Associate Editor ..................................... Hilda II Horovitz Assistants...................... Marie Pasher, Gertrude Sabo, Mike Palko Business Manager .......................................... Andrew Stagey Assistant Business Manager ............................. Florence C. Read Advertising Committee Frank Kreaps Mildred Moskovitz Mildred Freedman Louis Morinere Archie Henderson James Lyons Lee Neely Sales Committee ...................... Agnes Snprano, Mgr., Anna Munro Basketball Editors ..................... Freeda Herskovitz, Tudor Lewis Football Editors ........................... Joe Cherv'nko, A'ton Heiges Alumni Editor ....................................... Sophia Debrowsky Dramatic Editor.......................................... Florence Moody Cartoonist ................................................. Anton Bauer Class Historians Senior .................................................. Luella Mae Ehe Junior ...................................................... Mary Carine Sophomore............................................................ Gwen Husband Freshman ................................................. Emma Wachter Joke Reporter ........................................ Amy Kruisselbrink Orchestra Reporter ........................................ Ruth Prosser Stenographers Hilda H. Horovitz, Mildred J. Freedman1324 iReflcrtoll •jitnge 7 (He flDitr Cfnrhcrs “Here’s to our teachers one tnd all, Some may be short while others are tall, Some seem lively and very happy. While others are sad and by no means snappy. But Nevertheless, We must confess; They’re alright — Indeed yes! Some have blue eyes others brown Some always wear a smile, others frown, Some teach science, others math, There’s no difference; they all use their wrath. But Nevertheless, We must confess; They’re alright — Indeed yes! Some are married, others are not, This clears up a difference in dispositions a lot. But— All are good sports and we think they re dandy, Oh!! Thanks, the money will come in handy.” D. J. ’24 l rfl retail tS'4 Mr. Klmer Stillings A. H.. Hiram College, PrincipalH124 ileflectail }Jnge 0 1. Miss Bessie I. Eckles, A. B. Ohio Wesleyan, English. 2 Miss Olive Bra-ham, B. S, Westminster College- Biology. 3. Mbs Margaret Frew. Litt. B., Grove City College, Spanish. 4. Miss Nelle J. Matthews, A. B„ Hiram College, Social Science. 5 Mr. Howard Eddy, A. B., Hiram College, Mathematics. 6. Miss Anna Minehan- A. B., Grove City College, Fnglish-La in ■ 7. Miss Frances Verner. Westminster College B. S. 8. Miss Esther Zentz, A. B.- Thiel Co'lege, English. 9. Mr. Samuel G McCul’ough B. S., Westminster College. General Science. 10 Miss Marguerite Wiedmayer. B. S , Thiel College, Mathematics. 11. Mr. Gale R. Kirsehner, B. S, Allegheny College, Chemistry and Physics 12. Miss Coral McMillan, A. B.. Allegheny College, French, 13. Mr. John D. Shearer, A. B., Gettysburg College, Social Science.tO JlefDctcIl 1924 14. Miss Marie Charlton, A. B.. Allegheny College. Mathematics 15. Miss Marguerite May, A. B., Buchnell University, Latin-English. 16. Miss Orphia Jones, A. B„ Westminster College, English. 17. Miss Lois Patterson, A. B., Geneva College, Social Science, 18. Mr. Ralph E Peterson, B. S., Grove City College, Science-Mathematics. 19. Miss Florence Donlin, A. B, Allegheny College, Commercial subjects. 20. Miss Jessie Bell, B. S.- Margaret Morrison Carnegie School, Household Arts. 21. Miss Katherine Schawecker, B. S., Carnegie Tech, Sewing. 22. Mr. Richard E. Weaver. Stevens Trade School-electricity. 23. Mr. Milard C. Koons, Mechanics Institute-Woodwork. 24. Miss April Baker, Temple University. Girls Physical Director. 25. Ml'. Isaac H. Prosser, Music College of Wales, Music 26. William E. Ganaposki, Central State Normal, Physical Director.H124 Icctti-R 1112 £lcf Icrtii-R 1324 ilcflertoll ■jflage 13 1. Lucile Adair “And yet so grand were her replies, I could but choose to deem her wise.” 2. Mary Baird “To see her is to love her, And love her forever For nature made her what she is,” 3. Anna Hal Inch “Never idle a moment, But thrifty and thoughtful of others- ’ 4. Paul Be Harry “Many try, but few succeed; Strive to be one of the few.” 5. Eva Bernard “She is ever studious, alei’.t, on the jo 4 Perseverance and. ambition from her you couldn’t rob,” Mae Bhe “None knew thee, but to love thee, None named thee, but to praise,’ 7. Charles Burgoon “Active natures are rarely melancholy; Activity and melanchly are incompatible.” 8. Joe Chcrviuko “A loyal, just, and upright gentleman.” !). Clara Christman “The truest friend she, The kindest one in doing courtesy. ’ 10. Theressa Danessa “Silence in women is like speech in man; Deny i|t who can.” 11, Alice Davis “How Women love love,” 12. Ophelia Davis ‘The cheerest one you ever met, Her temper never sours; The minutes spent with “Phil’ Grow into golden hours.” 13. Sam Distefan “Deeds speak louder than words.” 14. Virginia IliSilvio “As true as steel.” 15. Sophia Dohrowsky “When you want something done, You must do it yourself.” 1( , Ruth Eisenberg ' The world is a looking-glass and gives back to every person the reflection of his own face.” 17. Gertrude Epstein “Be not simply good; Be good for something.” 18. Anna Evans “The deepest rivers have the least sound.” 1!). Helen Fleet “Politeness is as natural to delicate natures as perfume is to the flowers.” 20. Mildred Freedmam “Her voice is ever soft, gentle and low, An excellent thing in women,”14 JlcflectorR 1924U124 Reflect nil }Jagr 15 21. Jeanette Freedman “Just being happy is a fine thing to do; Looking on the bright s de rather than the blue. ’ 22. Virginia Urande “Achieve the highest, then go high er.” 23. Joe (irecuiberger “Joe is not very tail, In fact he s rather small; But we couldn't get along Without him at all.” 21. Ellis Hai .lip “If at first you don't succeed, Try. try, again.” 2” . Mildred lla .lett “My heart is as wax to be molded as he pleases, And enduring as marble to reta'n.” 2 i. Verne Heiges “Learned men are the cisterns of knowledge.” 21. VIf,on Heiges “Unlike my subject now shall be my song; It shant be witty and it shant be long.” 28. .Max Heizler “He is never i;a a hurry— He has lost his heart to none, Studies never aaie his worry And he's not afraid of fun. ’ 20, Archie Henderson “Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil o’er books consumed, Ihe midnight oil?” 30. Freda Herskovitz “She is not only intelligent— she's witty; She no;t. only thinks— she does; She’s not only popular—she’s esteemed; And that's a lot to say for anyone. And we re glad to say it for ‘Fritz’.' 31. Tliresa Holsinger “I- had rather hear my dog bark at a crow, Than to hear a man swear he loves me.” 32. Hilda Horovitz “They are never alon that are accompanied by noble thoughts ” 33. Dorothy Jarrett “A heart to resolve, a head to contrive, and a hand to execute.” 34. Catherine Johnson ‘A sweet attractive kind of ‘grace’. Continual comfort in her face.” Morris Kirse lien him in “Morris is a bright young lad, Although yet very bashful, lie skillfully scorns the pretty lass.. For studies are more essential.” •Mi. Frank Kreaps ‘‘It is not the man who has the most, That gives the most away, It is not the man who knows the most, Tnat has the most to say.” 37. Amy Krissell rink "Sunny hair and sunny face Of sadness there you 11 find no trace She knows the other sex full well. The lucky one—W ho can foretell? ’ 38. Edith I.awercc.ce ‘ I love but one and only one, And he’s the boy for me.” 3!(. Tudor Lewis “Tis not the rank, the wealth, nor state But the get-up and the get that makes men great.” 10. Julia Lucas “Boys may come and boys may'go, but I go on forever.”U124 3nyt 17 41. Thelma Lackey “Coquettes are the quacks of Love." 42. Janies Lyons "I am the master of my fate, I am the captain of my soul.-' 43. Rebecca Malile “I have a little dimple, That goes im and out with me, And what can be the use of it Is more than 1 can see!” 44. Yotta .Myers “Her smile is contagious.” 45. Freda Model" “Variety is the spice of life, That gives it all its flavor ” 4 i. Doris Monks “She that was ever fair and never found, Had tongue at will and yet was never loud.” 47. Florence Moody “A full nature free to trust, Faithful and always very just. Thoughtful and earnest, prompt to act And makes her generous thoughts a fact.” 48. Louis Moriniere “He wears the rose of youth upon him.” 4!). Mildred Moskovitz ' Her words do show her wit incomparable ” 50. A linn Mini roe “A smile is the same in all languages.” 51. Lee Neely “Sleepy at morn, he wakes from short repose; Breathes the sweet air, And dreams as he goes.” 52. Mike Palko ”1 awoke one morning and found myself famous.” 53. Marie Pa slier ‘ Aim high, and believe yourself capable of doing great things.” 54 Maude Purdie “When joy and duty clash, Let duty go to smash.” 55. (Jertmde Ramey “Women should be what they seem.” 5( . Wilfred Ramey “If the heart of a man is depibssed with tears, The mist is dispelled when a woman appears.” 57. Florence Read “Thou hast no sorrow in thy song. No winter in thy year." 58. Dorothy Sumner “Beauty is always queen. ’ 5!). Carl Rio “And worry is what Carl does everything but.” lid. Belle Rosen Id it m “The maiden with the meek brown eyes.”ni24 HrflrrtoB lagc tit (51. Gertrude Sabo “Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others. ’ 02. Margaret Sage “Modesty is a candle to thy merit." 03. Florence Schell “Happy am I— from care I'm free, Why ain’t they all contented like me?” 04. Francis Shields “To be efficient in a quiet way, That is my aim throughout each day.” Of). Harry Shilling “In life I found a lot of fun, But when there is work I get it done.” 00. Eva Smiley “A sweet attractive kind of ‘grace', Continual comfort in her face.” 07. Bessie Smith “A perfect woman, nobly planned, To warm, to comfort, to command. ’ 08. Agnes Sparano “As full of spirit as the month of May.” 0!). Andrew Stacey “Don t flinch, don't foul; hit the line hard.” 70. Edith He m a ley ‘She is just the quiet kind, Whose nature never varies.” 71. William Thomas “To strive is worthy, to achieve is nobler still.” 7"?. George Wachter “Thought is the property of men who can property use it; and for those who can adequately place it.” 73. Edward Walker “He that can have patience can have what he will.” 74. William White “Bashful once, but never again.” 75. Cleopatra Williams ‘ The deepest rivers, have the least sound.” 70 James Williams “He blushes. All is safe.” 77. Christine Wilson “Her words do show her wit incomparable.” 78. Fred Wilson ‘ Common sense in an uncommon degree is what the world calls wisdom.” 1 9 2|Jage 2ft 1924 iii cmuru's Oft I remember those whom I have known In other days, to whom my heart was led As by a magnet and who are not dead, But, absent, and their memories overgrown With other thoughts and troubles of my own. As graves with grasses are and at their head The Stone with moss and lichens so o’erspread, Nothing is legible but the name alone. And is it so with them? After long years, Do they remember me in the same way, And is memory pleasant as to me? I fear to ask; yet wherefore are my fears? Pleasantness like flowers may wither and decay, And yet the root perennial may be Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Aitfmiraplis r»f (Our (JLJnssmntrsIi'24 jRfflertiift .'aiic 21 enrur ikss ©ccitrrs Pitesident................. Vice President............. Secretary.................. Claes Treasurer............ Faculty Treasurer of Class. ...James R. Lyons ....Dorothy Jarrett Catherine Johnson Hilda H, Houovitz -Mr. J. D. Shearer Name Lucille Adair Mary Ba.’rd Anna Balluch Paul BeHarry Eva Bernard Mae Bhe Charles Burgoon Joe Chervinko Clara Christman Tressa Danessa Alice Davis Ophelia Davis Sam Destefan Virginia DiSilvio Sophia Dobrowsky Ruvh Eisenberg Gertrude Epstein Anna Evans Helen Fleet Jeannette Freedman Mildred Freedman Virginia Grande Joe Greenberger Ellis Haizlip Mildred Hazlett Verne Heges Alton Heiges Max Heiz'ler Archie Henderson Freda Herskovitz Tressa Hoizinger Hilda Horovitz Dorothy Jarrett Catherine Johnson Morris Kirschenbaum Frank Kreaps Amy Kruisselbrink Edith Lawrence Tudor Lewis RO-STER OF CLASS OKI!! Course Academic Academic Commercial Industrial Academic Academic Academic Industrial General Commercial Commercial Academic Industrial Commercial Commercial Academic Academic Commercial Commercial Academic Commercial Commercial Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Commercial Academic Academic Commercial Academic Academic Academic Commercial Academic Address 612 Bond St. West Middlesex Hickory Township 1004 Greenfield Ave. 400 Hamilton Ave. 317 Fruit Ave, 939 Wallis Ave. 309 Florida St. 1103 Spearman Ave. 737 Hamilton Ave. Wheatland Pa. 217 Fruit Ave. 700 Union St, 931 Emerson Ave. 234 Emerson Ave. 1222 Haywood St. 902 Spearman Ave, Wheatland, Pa. Wheatland, Pa. 635 Darn Ave. 635 DaiT Ave. 1132 Haywood St. 1125 Haywood St. 1034 Hamilton Ave. 1008 Fruit Ave, Wheatland, Pa. Wheatland, Pa. 1121 Lee Ave, 318 Fruit Ave. 1222 Haywood St. 1154 Fruit Ave. 917 Darr Ave, 1209 Haywood St. 700 French St. 1111 Spearman Ave. 1234 Haywood St, 341 Shenango Blvd. 919 Wallis Ave, 1016 Fruit Ave, Jage 22 ftsflectuft Name Julia Lucas Thelma Luckey James Lyons Rebecca Mahle Yetta Myers Freda Moder Doris Mofnks Florence Moody Louis Morfiniere Mildred Hoskovitz Anna Munro Lee Neely Mike Palko Marie Pasher Wade Poling Maude Purdie Gertrude Ramey Wilfred Ramey Florence Read Edith Remaley Carl Rio Belle Rosenblum Gertrude Sabo Margaret Sage Florence Schell Frances Shields Harry Shilling Eva Sm,iley Bessie Smith Agnes Sparano Andrew Stacey Dorothy Sumner William Thomas George Wachter Edward Walker William White Cleopatra Williams James Williams Christine Wilson Fred Wilson SENIOR CLASS ROLL Course Commercial Academic Academic Academic Commercial Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Industrial Academic Deceased Academic Vocational Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Vocational Academic Academic Industrial Academic Academic Academic Academic Academic Vocational Academic Academic Academic Ti124 Address 1028 Beechwood Ave. 618 Broadway. 1005 Fruit Ave. 503 Fruit Ave, 629 Wallis Ave. 920 Lee Ave. 105 Hamilton Ave. 1027 Haywood St. 625 Emerson Ave. 626 Park Ave 403 Fruit Ave, 1000 Negley St. 1107 Haywood St. 625 Emerson Ave. 1012 Fruit Ave, 1104 Hamilton Ave. 1104 Hamilton Ave. 815 Negley St. 922 Fruit Ave. 1115 Fruit Ave. 914 Darr Ave. 502 Wallis Ave, 1103 Wallis Ave, 522 Dari- Ave. 301 Spearman Ave. Wheatland, Pa. 1019 Hamilton Ave. 654 New Castle St, 945 Fruijt Ave. 531 So. Oakland Ave. 503 Wallis Ave. 320 Fruit Ave. 727 Emerson Ave, 603 Spearman Ave, 611 Union St. 601 Spearman Ave. Wheatland, Pa. 310 Fruit Ave, 928 Wallis Ave.ti124 •piiiir 23 JJrflerttrft 3iisiitrg xtf iht Class xtf '24 Two well-known biologists, namely, Mr. Eckles and Mr. Stillings, were very much surprised one day, upon discovering among their large collection of Butterfly eggs, one egg, in particular, which seemed to stand out from all of the rest. It was, of course, very much like the others, but that it was ex-' tremely larger, and thus drew more interest from those studing along that, particular line, Neither of the two men were slow to realize the fact that a new speciman of Butterfly was about to be theirs, and soon other workers under the employ of these men became interested. Together, they watched and waited for the time when the Butterfly should flit about in the large Laboratory and Garden. But if these people were so greatly interested in the first stage of this peculiar speciman, even greater was their interest when a very large brown caterpillar appeared. And now, those in this large establishment were not alone in their interests, for the townpeople began to hear of the startling appearance of this new and exceptional speciman, and they too, began to question and inquire of the biologists, regarding it. During all of the second stage of its life, the Butterfly-to-be, was found to be able to move about faster than all of the many others about it. It crawled around continuaily an,d. appeared to be stronger ar.d livelier than all of the rest and up until the time that it entered into the pupae stage, it contiued to be so. Then, during the time it remained in that state, the interest became greater throughout the town; the people became more eager and expectant each one giving his own opinion as to what the butterfly would be 1 ke. One day, news was spread very rapidly through the town; that the Butterfly had appeared. Its beauty could not be excelled it’s speed in the air was to be marveled at, said only those who were there to see it w'ere really able to appreciate all of its wonders. It flitted about the building, and to all those whom it came in contact with, it seemed to give new l'ife and inspiration w'hich enabled them to go about their daily tasks cheerfully. Everyone admired it and their interest never slackened while it remained in the laboratory. But one day as Was the custom in this great institution, the doors were flung open, and the Butterfly was permitted to fly out into the open from thence to take it’s place in the wobld, as many others had previously done. Just so, did the Class of '24 go through four similar stages in their school life, only to find in the end that they too, must pass out of these open doors to make their own way in this great world, taking with them, memories only of their many happy days spent in Dear Old Farrell High School, L. M. B. ’24jEvrflectiiB 1324 (Ulciss ntpltcrg As we stare into the depths of the future, our imagination pictures our classmates in different walks of life, according to our knowlerge of them as members of the Class of '24. Let Fancy take us to a theatre owfned by Mildred and Jeanette Freedman. with Edith Lawrence as Manager. Thressa Denessa sells us tickets, while Wilfred Ramey, (you know, he married Lucille Adair) ushers us to our seats It is lucky for us, that they have just begun a Comedy, “Custer s Last Custard Pie.” The Scenario was written by Florence Read. Ah, the Comedian is Louis Morinere with Freeda Moder as his leading lady. Of course there are bathing beauties, (a comedy isn,t a comedy without a troupe of balh ng beauties who stay away from the water) We recognize some of them as old classmates. They are Agnes Sparano, Anna Evans, and Mildred Hazlett., Frank Kreaps was the villian. We enjoyed the comedy as Louis is so realistic that it reminds us of our school days. The next thing flashed on the silver sheet is a seiiall, one of those hair-raising spectacles, written by Ellis Haislip, The poor heroine (and that was still more exciting when we found her to be Christine Wilson) is on the top of a fast moving train, which being on flip, is pursued by the villian Farmer Williams, and his accomplice Doris Monks.. All seems doomed for the heroine when out of the clear sky comes the rescuing hero, George Wachter. in an airoplane and snatched his fair lady from the clutches of the villian who was so sure of getting her.. They soared far above in the airoplane and to happiness. while the vidian and his accompl ce watches them without noticing they are approaching a tunnel. Yes, then they hit the top of the tunnel f | id fall. (The End.) Then Aimee tells us of George Wachjter's charming wife. May Ehe who was managing the coming Actor's Ball. Then next comes the five reel feature which has brought us to the theatre, fer I claimed that I had written i t. I wanted to get the opinions °f such celebrities as Marie and Aimee. They were to be my critics and judges Eva Smiley was the Nita Nalda of my play. Dorothy Sumner the Mary Pickford Dorothy Jarrett the Pola Negri. James Lyons the Rudolph Valentino. Car’p Rio the Charlie Chaplin. Joe Chervinko the John Barrymore. Paul Beharry the Douglass Fairbanks. Anna Balluch the Lillian Gish Sam Destefan the Lew Cody, Claire Christman took the maid s part while Mac Heiz'er took the part of the Valet, Aimee who as of old is very frank w Sth her opinion said I was hope’ess as a writer (which I guess is time) while Marie said it couid have keen better. Next appeared on th sere n a weekly, ‘ The World News ” Well, it ccrt inly contained news. The first was the pictures of the Candidates for the coming election. Ruth Eisenburg and Gertrude Epstein. Then it showed Pennsylvania prize essayist, Sophia Dobrowsky In the next scene we beheld William Ihomas with a peaceful ccir-itented smile. He is the acclaimed winner of the Bok Peace Plan, The following scene shows the New York Harbor with the Amencan Ocean Steamer As the passengers walk up the plr.nk we see Mr. and Mrs. Red Heiges (Anna Munroe). Mr. Heiges our minister to Africa is on his way there.U124 IfcflcrtnH ■ ag 25 Then came Edward Walker, our minister to Japan. Alice Davis leaning on the arm of her Dutch Nobleman husband, ascends the plank to star,t on her honeymoon fen the wilds of Africa. The famous Rabi Joe Greenberger solemnly walks up. He is on his way to Palestine Tntn came Fred Wilson who was on his way to Africa as he is a leader of a tribe of head hunters It also shows the Captain of the Ship, Afndrew Stacey in his stately uniform. The next scene shows Ann Pavlowa’s ballet dancers and William White as a prominent one. Then we see Bessie Smith photographed on the night of her successful opera. The admirers of her exquisite voice are many and they say it with dowers. The successor of Steinmetz, Mike Palko is snapped working in his workshop. Our next picture is exciting. It is an auto race Among the contestants are, Margaret Sage. Florence Schell and Frances Sheilds. The next one we all love, a circus scene. The Neely and Bernard circus, successors of Barnum and Bailey. We espy Mildred Moskovitz as the tight rope walker. Relle Rosenblum as the horse-back rider and Yetta Meyers the trapeze performer. Rebecca Mahle is the chariot driver of the fiery steeds Then it shows a newspaper office with Maude Purdie as its cartoonist. Cleopatra Williams as a reporter. The construction of a large dam under the supervision of Verne Heiges, flashes across the screen. Next Edith Remaley smiles at us from the screqn, She is the President's secretary. Mary Baird smiles with her. She is a representative to Congress. Freeda Herskovitz, Speaker of the House and Hilda Horovitz Justice of the Supreme Court are also grouped with Edith and Mary. Then we see a broadcasting station. Tresiia Holsinger is Radio Broadcasting a bedtime story for her sleepy little fans. Then Harry Shillings sings the older sleepy-fans to sleep. Next we behold Archie Henderson and his wife Eva Eernard, Erf Archie don't laugh now. Goodness no, he cou’in’t for he is a famous undertaker fwhq has buried most of the notables of the U. S. With them is seen Orphilia Davis out she is laughing (imagine Phil not laughing). She har just returned from Wales after studying mus:c abroad. Next we see thrr'Burgoon and Kirschenbaum establishment of Wigs (all kinds . Hairnets and Toothpicks Kirschenbaum handles the treasury Department. Then we behold Virginia DiSilvio and Virginia Grande in Bathing costumes, They are rivals for the National Championship We see Gertrude Ramey starting for Siam. She has just accepted the position of chief manicurest to the King of Siam. Then we witness the rehearsing of the Zeigfield Follies. Florence Moody and Thelma Luckey are the prominent figures. Catherine Johnson is also in the Follies having resigned her position as Vice-President of the Woolworth Co. Tudor Lewis is the director. Previously he had been Coach of the Eskimo’s All-Star Snowball Team. G. W. S—A. W. K, —M. W. P. '24fhtge 26 ilcflertnil 1624 Then we see Helen Fleet starting for England to take up the position of governess to the Young Prince of Wales. Julia Lucas is accompanying her as she is to become the Secretary for the Prince of Wales. They were always good pals, and had to go abroad together. That ends the programme so Aimee, Marie and I leave feeling that we are very well informed concerning the old Classmates. The Motion pictures certainly are wonderful and we thanked them for the information we had just received. A. W. K —M. W. 1 . —G. W: S: ’24 “THE COURSE OF TRUE LOVE” (The experience of many Senior Boys) “She was a blushing country lass, And he. a farmer lad. They both to school did daily go, And each meeting made them glad. But ere the time did pass away, Their meetings were less few, For of him she soon did tire, And w:fh him would have aught to do. The weary lad kept plodding on, His past love to regain. But cruelly Fate did with him play, Mis eff orts were in vain Thi.u many months the poor lad toiled, And everyday grew graver. But she, of anoother fonder grew Who’d give his life to save her. But fickle was the newer love. And from the lass did wonder: The poor girl’s heart did heavy grow. Her plans were wrought asunder. Time passed on as e’er before, Forgotten were the lovers, In opposite pathways each did turn, Their tho’ts were e’er of others. But again the pang of love returned. And with it the lad grew bolder, As a modern Apollo, speaks to his love, Such were the stories he told her. Then Cupid did pierce her heart cruelly. And to the dear lad did she flee, So we find that each who desperately tries To him in the end comes the Victory.” L. M. B. ‘24.1924 ItcflerttfiJ ngr 27 Class ©filters Junior President .... Junior Vice-President Junior Secretary ...... Junior Treasurer .... .... Carroll Nolan Lucien Brunette Margaret Weller . Miss Matthews •'IMOR CLASS ROSTER Addis, Elsie Armour Donald BeHarry, Anna Eernard, Andrew Brunet, Lucien Turns. Jeanette Carine, Mary Chiccarini, John Constantine. Louise Craig, Augusta Craig, Notlcla Cuitrie, Madeline Gagl ardo William Green, Lewis Greenbaum, Rose Gross, Blanche Guffey, Charles Harrington Ora Hetra, Anna Hitchings, Alice Jamison, Jean Klein. Beulah Kozai Mollie Leinberger, Mildred Markovitz, Hilda Miller, Mildred Monaca. Ida Moore Catherine Moses, Joe Muntean, Andy Nolan, Carroll Nugenjt, Ida Pintar, William Pritchard, Margaret Reese, Margaret Rosenberg, Edward Sarcinella. John Schmidt. John Skuse, Myrtle Smith, George Thompson, Warren Weller, MargaretTHE JUNIOR CLASS Our Under-classmen are felling a sense of pride in their more mature superiors. Let us put forth every effort that this loyal admiration may not be shaken.1924 agc 29 Jftistarg nf fitt Class itf '25 We, the Class of ‘25, entered the portals of the F. H. S in 1921. and as Columbus tried to find a short route to the West Indies, so we tried to find a short route to the “Sea of Knowledge.” We were told that the ‘Sea of Knowledge was full of monsters in form of teachers, whose fiery wrath was poured out upon unsuspecting Freshmen. It did not take us long to get acquainted with our Alma Mater. The most important events that occurred in our first year were: the Masquerade Parity and the Freshman-Sophomore Picnic. Many times we felt that the machine of fate was going to reverse rather than progress, for we will admit thnt we entered the F. H. S. as fresh and verdant as any class ever did. The next year we returned as Sophomores, and our time was mostly devoted to study and hard work. The capital event of this year was a “Weiner Roast.” This year ended with the Freshman-Sophomore Picnic, The third year was most successful. As Juniors our Social Activities were increased. February 25-26 we held a benefit show entitled, “Blow Your Own Horn ” and we have been blowing it ever since. During this year the Jun'or Orchestra was organized May 23, we expect to give the Seniors a “ripping good” Banquet. Carol 'Nbland, as president, is doing much for the success of the banquet, and the Junior Play- "Adventures of Grrndpa” which we hope will be successful with the co-operation of the students of the Junior Class. Our underclassmen are feeling a sense of pride in their more mature superiors. Let us put forth every effort that this loyal admiration may not be shaken. To the Juniors: It has been said that the great function of tyivironment is not to modify but to sustain and we are therefore looking to you to assure the dignity of the Seniors.. Blanche Grosse— 25. ’ 2 5 = ]E  xtnhixmxivz QLlass Jlxtll Abraham, Edith Ackerman, Florence Ackerman, Walter Arkwright, Florence Bannish, George Bauer, Anton Berger, Clara Berkovitz. Harry Besevich. Nick Bianco Rose Bobby, Albert Bobby Emma Bogdon George Bonekovic, Frank Bosack Mike Bryan, Luther Burprich, Frieda Cantelupe, Margaret Carine, James Carine Joe Carroll James Cevenak, Albert Cevich. Olga Chrobak, Helen Chirnisky, Anna Chisman, Peter Cumberlidge, Donald Olune, Steve Cochran Twila Col lech i John Crivello, Mary Danesso, Mary Davis, Mary Davis, Ruth Day Josephine Demaria, Rocci Dodatta Elsie Dondero Mildred Dresch, Ralph Drew, Thomas Duncan. Victor Edwards. John Eisele Helen Epstein Walter Evans Margaret Frankovitch. Frank Freebie, Mary Garfunkle, Helen Geletko, Joe Gelfand, Ethel Ginter Katherine Godek Stanley Gottschalk, Glen Grande, Frank Grande George Gray, Ernice Griffith, Alice Griffith Gladys Gunesch. Mary Guthrie, Clifford Hayes, Hazel Henderson, George Henning. Margaret Hilkuk. Grace Hillman, Paul Hinkson, Mary Housman, Harry Hunter David Husband, Gwen James, Leo Johns, Margaret Johnson, John Habakoo. Sam Haminski John Kerins, Helen Kerr, Mae Belle Kerr, Charles Kiefer, Mary Klien, Susan Kozma. Charles Lacy, Irene1924 ileflectoil Ingc 31 Lawrence, Ebein Lewis, Myrtle Luca, Victoria Luckey, Anna Machuga, William Mack, Margaret Mackey, John Madura John Mahle, Elizabeth Mambuca, Tressa Matji ’.n, Joseph Martino,, Joseph Mastroni Tony Meizlick Bernard Meyers, Allen Miksulen. Barbara Miller, John Miller, Robert Miller, Robert Mitchell. Lucile Mortar, Elizabeth Morinirer Harriet Morocco, Rose Moses, Joe Moskovitz Paul Newman Ethel Newton, Stanley Nusbaum, Anna Ostrowsky, Anna Palmer, Marie l’ascone, Alice Pilch, Helen Pinter, Frank Prosser, Ruth Pritchard, Minnie Rakoci,, Mary Rrinallo Frank Richards, Beatrice Rosenblum, Myrtle Rosenberg, Anita Ruby, Anna Ruffo, Elizabeth Russo, Dominic Russo, Albert (Sabo, Edmond Samball Anna Sarcinella, Mildred Satlos, Paul Scardlno, James Schell, Grace Schlesinger, Helen Schomberger, Edward Shaffer, Margaret Shenker, Fred Shields. Josephine Short, Edna Smith, Grace 192 5 Smith, Robert Snyder Bennie Somogui, Joe Songer, Francis Spisak, Catherine Squatrito, Frank Stahl, Benjamin Stewart Hazel Stillstrom, Margaret Strizzi, John Struck, Nora Sullivan, Mae Taylor, Kosanne Thompson, Viola Tolatzko, Sara Torma, John Tortoreti, Pauline Tortoreti, Madeline Turchans, Mike Wanic, Joseph Weber, Mary Wilko, Louis Williams, Elizabeth Winslow Anna Wiley, Gladys Zimmerman, Elizabeth Zoldan, Freda Zoldan, Bennier THE SOPHOMORE CLASS “We all have an idea that school is the place to meet your friends and have a grand and glorious time, but we are beginning to realize the importance of our High School career i(n relation to our future success in the great struggle in life.”1924 ilrflcrtn-R tngr 33 33tstxmt xtf Class xtf f2ft One October morning in September last July of ’22, when the sun was shining brightly and the clock had just struck eight bells: we, a group of green-eyed F reshies, were lined in single file from Fruit Avenue to Spearman. Owing to the fact that there are several entrances to our great High School ouilding, we were kept in doubt as to which one we should enter. In our great excitement, exclamations such as these, could be heard and enjoyed by the upper-classmen: “Gee! I'm scared how about you?” “Oh! I just know I'll die of heart failure before I leave this horrid old place.” “Gracious Margaret! Just look what I did: I'm so nervous, I tore my schedule into shreds ” After several weeks, the daily t-urmcrl finally came to an end, the Fresh-ies had ceased getting lost in the halls and the upper-c'assmen had captured all their victims; giving them the r accustomed form of initiation—the hair clipping. The first notable event of our Freshman year was our Hallowe’en party, which wQl forever linger in our memory. After many terrible examinations, cross looks from our teachers and other worrjies of school life our minds were turned to the coming of the great month of June, which marked the ciose of the school year and at which time the Annual Freshman-Sophomore picnic was held at Euhl Farm In spite of all the knocks and hardships of our Freshman year in High School, we will always remember it as the first step on our ladder to success. In September of 23, we once more entered the doors of Farrell High; no longer as green-eyed Freshmen but as full fledged Sophomores. We found revenge and inflicted upon the Freshies, the same torture which we had rece;-ved at the hands of our upper-classmen. But all this was taken in good sport; as ip is only one of the mi.ny things that help us in after years, to paint a vivid picture of our “Bear Old School Days.” On November the 9th . we held our annual Hallowe’en party, and needless to say this party proved as great a success as our Freshmen party.. We were very glad to see the Christmas holidays close the doors of school for, a couple of weeks. But two weeks later the pealing of the 8:30 A. M. bell, brought a throng of light hearts fikled with joy and laughter, back to those strong doors of Farrell High. Just now, we are kept constantly at work but try as much as possible to comfort ourselves with the thoughts of our coming Freshman-Sophomore picnic at the end of the year. The grind of school work goes on from day to day bringing with it joy and sorrow mixed with fun and laughter. We all have an idea that school is a place to meet your friends and have a grand and glorious time. But we are beginning to realize the importance of our High School career in relation to our future success in the great struggle in life. Although we get discouraged at times, and wonder why the teachers give such long lessons, we must stick to the race and not give up until we reach the final goal. After all. “School Days are the happiest days in one's life.” G. G. H, '26I dllctss Jlitll Addis, Lindsay Aldler, Mary Alaska, Anna Am;ico, Sam Andrews, Mike Antqlv Margaret Armour, Inez Applebaum, Sidney Armstrong, Betty Barbush, Veronica Belinic, John Berkowitz Isadore Bernard, Martha Bistritz. Vinerut Boyer, Lovenia Brown, Agnes Buczo, Coleman Budanka. Anna Burns, Kevin Cagno, Carmon Cantelupe William Capujto, Ermino Cardinskj Caroline Carouso, Elvira Cousdntine, Josephine Currie, William Davis Georgia De Maria, Albert De Martinis, Felix Disilvio Madeline Disilvio, Thomas Dondero, Helen Duffee Phoebe Dvoryak, Anna Dzurinda, Tony Ebert, Lois Ebert Esther Edwards, Pearl Edwards, George Eisefle, Rose Eisenberg, Elies, Joe Embrer, Florence English. Minnie Etto, John Evans Mary Ference, Mary Fleet Edna Forte. Matilda Frank, Joe Fuqua, Viola Gracenim, Bronco Graham; Remel Gagnica, Lasko Gelfand, Benny Gladish. Mary Goleb, Mary Gran die Sam Green. Dorothy Green, Frank Grega Andrew Grezeszcak, Antoinette Greenbergei', Edward Griffiths. Margaret Guist, Mary Harakal, Steve Hardesty, Gwen Hanej Irene Havrilla. Carl Haynick, John Heagney, Genevieve Hepler, Louis Hetra Suzanne Hilkirk, Albert Hlass, John Hoffman, John Horovitz, Ruth Horovitz, Herman Hricik, Mike Hunter. Roberto Jackson Janie Kaminsky, Notly Kelly, Stephen Kirshenbaum, Benny Klamer, Susan Klamer, Mike Klotz, John Konik. Sophia Kozar Vera Kubyako, George1924 iRcflcrtuil Ja§c 35 LaCamera. Antony Miller, Elizabeth Settle, Ralph LaCamera, Frsjnk Ostrowsky, Marjan Sevich, Joe LaCamera. John Ott Francis Schaffer. Gail Low, John Palko, Anna Schillings, Marion Machuga, Bertha Palmer, Tressa Sika, Anna Mack. Catherine Pannuto. Stella Simko Paul Mackey. George Papy. Mike Smith, Walter taaduro, Anna Papolich, Mike Smrgal, Tressa Magnotto. Leonard Patto J Clarissa Smeen. Mildred Magnotto, Sam Pelc, Tadeues Sparks, James Mamareha, Anna Pesky, Nicholas Spisak, Helen Marenchin., Susan Pelras. Edward Stitt, Mildred Marks, Joe Phidps, Albert Stone. Joseph Markovitz, Joe Pollock, Joe Sweeny, William Marseoich. Eva Portor Minerva Szabo, Elizabeth Martini. Helen Pott. Mary Tennant. Gladys Mar.ini, Margaret Pustinger, Alex Thomas, Andrew Mastrian, Joe Rabitin. Helen Thomas Clara Matta. Jno, Rac, Thomas Thomas, William Maxwell, Ray Reese, Harry Thompson, Robert McFarlin, Harry Rio James Tomic, Marco Meiss, Anna Robinson, Charles Toprizer, Matilda IVleizl, ck, Cecile Robinson, Joe Tortoueti, Margaret Milakovich Mary Roditch. Katherine Turk John M'.'Hei;. Margaret Rogueplot, Eugene Uheiyr, Mike Miller, George Roman, Pete Usnarski, Mike Misinay. Anna Rosenblumv Pauline Valetich, Catherine Morocco, Victoria Ryscr Ethel Wachter, Emma Morocco, Dominic Sabo, Robert Whalry, Frank Morocco, Carmon Samzone, Florence White Eva Morris, Mildred Sarcinella. Frank White( William Munro, Margaret Scanlon, Paul Williams, Thomas Mursum. Jhn ScheD, Mildred Winters, Thelma Newman, Freda Schercer, Bella Woodfolk, Evangeline Newton, Guy Schonberger, Sa, Woodside, William Nicoloffi Nick Swartz. Margaret Yankovitch William Nugent, Calvin Schwelling, Charles Zapotoczky, Constantine Nusbaum, Pearl Scowden, Mildred Zoldan, Fanny Ondich, Alona Seaman Albert Zolner, Stanley■ wmm THE FRESHMAN CLASS The biggest, one of the best and most active, of all Freshman C'asses that have blessed the halls of Farrell High School with their presence,1924 itrflctinil p.-tgc yc Bitsforg i f ilxt (Jllctss xtf r2i We, the Class of ’27, entered Farrell High in throngs as fresh and verd-nat as any class ever did. Having been warned by our sympathetic friends, of the torture to which Freshmen are subjected; we took our punishment with unflinching courage, (especially the boys). All went well for a few weeks, but soon we became acquainted with our new class mates. Then the fun commenced and we began to neglect our work, (but wre really did not know what work mean't), In a little while,, we met “Mr. Worldly Wiseman”, and we thought we would not have to study, but before long we found the s|tudy hour “Slough of Despond”, although the teachers struggled earnestly with us. but without avail. Many fell by the way-side, hoping to do something more worth while. The others worked hard and succeeded in reaching the summit of the “Hill of Difficulty” which was indeed, very difficult to climb. We soon realized the importance of our books and began to use them. Of course, we had good times also. We played Basketball but did not prove a success at it, Although we did not do ‘wonders’ in this sport, we decided that our lessons came first and our fun ranked second. Our social life has thus far been uneventful, owing to the fact that we have not yet made our debut into the heights of High School Social affair's. This class at the end of the school year has made the upper Classmen recognize us as not only the biggest, the best, but also the most active of all Freshman Classes who have blessed the halls of Farrell High with their presence. E. W. ’27 illlllllllllllllllllll ■ 2 71 IllllllllllllllllllB lagc 30 Kvrflcrtnlv 1024 - Afitlrtirs Ihuttlmil The Foot Ball season of 1923-24 was not as we ..might term, “a vc' y successful one” for our High School team. This was due to a number of things, among- which were the feather weight of the team, the lrck of experience of many of the players, and finally, the lack of support from the student body of Farrell High School, Our Foot Ball Team was outweighed by their opponents in every game we played, except in the Greenville game. The result of the Greenville game was a tie 0-0. Of course we realize that the lack of weight in a team, as a whole should give room for more speed, but speed and accuracy are developed mostly by experience. At the beginning of the season, coach Ganaposki and assistant coach, Koons, had only four letter men whom they, were sure of. 1 he other men many of them, had to be trained and tried at different positions until the coaches found the position that they could best fill, The coaches and each player deserve much commendation on their perseverance, their pep and their loyalty. They faced the odds and won- morally. Foot Ball in our High School has not yet aroused the students to thajt stage of enthusiasm that they show over basketball. Many feel discouraged on account of the team’s defeats. They should be told their mistake —the team meets with defeat only when the students show their discouragement and. do not back their team. How can a team lose withouit a guilty conscience—when they know that the whole High School is back of them? Let s start the next foot ball season with a bang—Rah! Foot Ball!' Rah , Rah! Rah! Rah.'. (Eitc iWsih Players Position Height Weight A ge Chervinko End 5’ 8” 138 18 Lewis End 5' S” 139 18 Stacey(c) Tackle 5’ 11” 160 18 Miller Tackle 5’ 10” 142 17 Heiges Guard 5’ 8” 140 18 Williams Guard 5’ 7” 141 18 Poling Center 5’ 9” 139 18 Armour Quarterback 5’ 2” 128 16 White Half back 5” 6” 141 17 Athey Half back 5” 5” 139 18 Ggliardo Full Back 5' 7” 145 17 Substitutes:— Lyons, Bernard, Shillings, Wanic, Chiccarino. Green. Dresch, Johnson, Cumberlege, DiSilvio, and Vance,1324 ijJnge 33 (Our Jhudlutll Aggri'gntitut Stacey, our captain, aggressive and versatile at all times, fast on charge and deadliest of all tacklers. played a wonderful game through-out the season. He will be lost through graduation. Chervinko (Chinco) played a wonderful game at the end, this being the first year at the gridiron game, it is to his credit that he came unheralded! and fought his way to a regular place on the eleven. He will be lost by graduation. Heiges (Red) played every quarter of the game throughout the season, he showed a great amount of aggresiveness and always out-played his opponent. He will be lost by graduation. Williams (Farmer) made good at guard, ?,nd always had the fighting spirit, and pep. He wild be lost by graduation. White (Billie) was a reliable man on the squad, and possessed fighting spirit, pep, and was a main jtay on the team. He will be lost by graduation. Lewis (Toots) played a wonderful game at the other end, his ability in punting and dropkickisg was a feature, he also made sensational catches during games, for which he won praise. He will be lost by graduation. Miller (Homer) was a player that could be depended upon. He was a sure tackier and hit them hard, with two years ahead of him, he has the opportunity of being the first four-letter man of Farrell Hi. Lyons (Jimmie) played a wonderful game in the backfield, he was an open field runner, and a versatile player. Jimmie is lost by graduation. Shillings, a player with a cool-head, a stellar linesman, he was given credit for his perfect passes from center. He will be lost by graduation. Armour (Doe) short in stature, as his name implies, was the smallest man on the team, but the saying is ‘good goods comes in small packages’, is quiet true in this case. Doe has one more year ahead. Bernard (Barney) played a good game at t!id and at times was called in the backfield to throw forward passes, he still has a year and we hope luck remains with him. Athey, for the first year of the gridiron game was an asset to the taam, he hit the line with much force and was also good defense. He is expected back next year again. Gagliardo (Giggles) played a good game at full-back, and was another stellar backfield man. he was always on the ruin and plugged the line hard. Much is expected of him next year. Poling played a wonderful game at cester and at times was called to the backfield to make end runs which was a feature, he was a reliable, versatile man. Green. Cumberledge. Chiccarisn, Vnnce players who left us before the season played a very good game at the time they played. Chic and Green are expected to be with hs again next year.ipljujr AD ficSectofi 1324 M ODES OF FOOTBALL (• IMIS Season 1923 Farrell Opponents Sept. 15. —Alumni 2 Sept. 29. -—At Hubbard 0 24 Oct 6. —At Meadville 24 Oct. 13. —Greenville 0 0 Oct. 2(1 —Sharpsrille 6 19 Oct 27. —Grove City 0 60 Nov 17. —At West Middlesex 0 33 Not. 29. -—At Sharon 14 97 iriirnitm 1923 - 24 Captain A P. Stac-ey Joseph Cherrinko Lyle Athey Donald Armoui Harry Shillings: Alton Heiges William White Tudor Lewis William Gagliardo James Williams Andrew Bernard Wade Poling George Warhter. Manager James Lyons1324 ■Reflected la$c 41 WEARER'S OF THE “ F n In the history of our High School Back as far as one can see There looms up deeds of athletes— Men who fought for Victory. Men of pep, and ginger. Men who shall not regret, For our school will ne’er forget The wearer's of the “F. Even now we see before us Men who battle not in vain Ever struggling, never quitting. They have fought to make our name. Who are these, our noble Victors Some are present, and some have left, BehoCd them! the same contenders, Wearer’s of the “F ’. How they trained and toiled and practiced, How they worked cannot be told, Aflid tlnrr services are rewarded By a letter of gold—; Though its value may be trifling In this emblem they beget, Praise and glory, land and honor. For the man with the “F”. “Clean Athletics”, that’s our motto, May we ever keep it true, Men tho lettermen be always Loyal to the Gold and Blue, And undaunted, may our athletes. Still uphold ideals of success—; And forever may our heroes, Wetir the Good Old ‘ F 42 £l flectii;R 1924 Pmktlbzdl (H'R VARSITY STANDING. Left to right—Coach Granaposki, Paul Moskowitz. Sub. guard. John Sarcinella. Sub. Lewis Green, Sub. forward. SITTING, left to right—Andrew Stacey, center. Joe Chewinko, guard. William White, forward (captain). James Lyons, guard. Tudor Lewis, forward. Mascot, Chester Magnotto1924 Jlfflertbil •}.lage 43 tyithxtits mtit 3zftnt A bird with fluttering wings of blue. And eyes of wandering, whispering hue. Walked up to Robin, a fi iend in red. And began to talk as if being led. “I hear of a team with wonderful scouts. Whp the townspeople often doubt, As to whether they are any good Or juit a jinx to tjie neighborhood.” “They were the Best,” said the bird in blue “That ever trod foot on Avenue. “And they can play! said she with a smile, T’was the best team around, for hundred of miles “The coach was the best and stood the tests Of listenirg to people who were cn'y jest:! He walked through the town with a smile on his face. And down in his heart, he knew no d’s-grace. “Ah! T’was a terrible sight to look at the eyes, Of the boys on the team, just s:ghs and sighs,” “And as I repeat this, my bone: to tremble, , They were not preud affluent, nor humble. Their first defeat was an awful wallop, Sharpsville took it as if by rollic. But this just made them fight harder and harder. As if in business first the penny then the dollar. “Then Sharon the most apprehensive of all, Took a chance at defeat, slim chance looked tall, The game, a.t the half, just fit to a 'I'. “Farrell won by a close, thrilling margin of three.” “They went down to Sharon to play them once more, Our chances were bright, but we lost just for, The short, simple reason that Sharon did play a clean, fast game, which we marvel at today.” “The rest of the season I will not describe, They would win then they'd lose, which did not decide Whether our team or their:, was the best debutrnt. In the forthcoming county tournament. “The drawings were made one bright summer day, The best teams took risks, the small teams were safe, We were to play Sharon, our very best friend. Both teams knew their jealousies right there would end. “The game started off with a rush and a roar.” The canters walked up to the middle of the floor. All hands came together for friendships sake. And everyone knew the victory at stake. First Sharon then Farrell would raise the score, Then a Yell. A cheer, and a thump on the floor. Sharon was leading by a margin of One. Stacey, our victor scored a field goal and won.’ Sharon was a mob of frightened ghosts, They tcok a chance and got their dose. To morrow we play a team of h;gh re-uto. o won that night with little to boot?” But this game wa:i tough so they say, For Grove City got walloped this very day, Greenville came next widh little to start. But finished up strong and won by a dart. The ciowd was disgusted at this unbe-lieveable game. The boys unquestionable were but the same, But the town, nevermore, did slam this tearm And the Coach, without a doubt, held in high esteem .’ Thus did end the career of the:e heartbroken boys, Such is life when we play with alloys. Which at first are disgraced and held very low. And then their faith would grow, grow and grow. “FINIS” ngc 44 1924 THE COUNTY TOURNAMENT Although winning only six of the fourteen scheduled games during the season, our boys made one of the best showings at the County IcvirCt-ment, The games that Farrell played at the Tournament were among the cleanest, fastest games that were played on the Grove City College Gym. E„ch of the games proved that Coach Ganiposki had taught the boys to play a “real brand” of Basketball, and that the boys were quick at learning. During the last game of the Tournament, the game between Farrell and Greenville, each member on the Farrell team put forth every ounce of energy and every bit of skill they possessed to “bring home the cup”. The cup was lost by one point. The townspeople were greatly disappointed, but also highly pleased, We hope that next year our Basketball team will show the same fight, the same pep. and the same spirit that was shown by the F. H. S team throught the Tournament. © SEASON'S RECORD 1923 - 24 S C 0 R E S Farrell Opponents Dec. 28. ,—Alumni 32 46 Jan, 5 —At Sharpsville 11 32 Jan. 11. -—Greenville 27 25 Jan. 18. —Sandy Lake 39 21 Jan. 22 —At Grove City 26 22 Jan, 25. —Sharon 25 22 Jan. 30. —Mercer 21 14 Feb. 1 —At Sandy Bake 34 17 Feb. 2. —Meadville 20 28 Feb. 8. —At Sharon 24 27 Feb, 15. —Sharpsville 24 26 Feb. 22. —Grove City 27 21 Feb. 29. —At Mercer 16 32 COUNTY TOURNAMENT Mar. 6 —Sharon 15 14 Mar. 7. —Grove City 28 16 Mar. 8. Greenville 21 22 Total Scores Farrell 390—Opponents 385t024 Reflect t»J!l finite 45 hxmtt xin$ Abtfut ©itr llag rs William White. Captain (forward) “Willie” has piloted our team through a very successful basketball season. When Willie “got goifng” he could not be stopped, He was a clever player. Tudor Lewis (forward) “Toots” has few eoua'ls among basketball men. He is always ‘good’ and in everything—guarding, jumping, shooting and dribbling. A cool headed man—a man to win a game in the last minute of play. We wish him success. Andrew Stacey (center) “Andy” showed plenty of fighting spirit throughout each game. Although this was Andy’s first season on the varsity squad he was a great asset to the team. He proved his worth at the tournament. Joseph Chervinko (guard) “Chinco” was as good a guard as could be found. He was an aggressive and brilliant player. James Lyons (guard) “Jimmie” was a tower of strength at guard. He was a good man to fill in a place in the winning combination which composed the last season’s team. John Sarcinella (Sub) .... “Sarcy”, a substitute who was capable of filling any porition. to 'advantage. He played only the laqt half of the season. We expect a great deal of him next season. Lewis Green (Sub., forward) “Greeny" is fast, a good shot—a very capable floor man, He will probably star next season. Paul Moskovitz (Sub. guard) “Mossy” deserves much credit for the work he did l(ast season. His playing will earn him a regular berth on the varsity five next season. Chester Magnotto (Our Mascot) Chester caused great amusement among the basketball fans by his sensational shots and dribbling between halves of the games, Someday he will be an extraordinary star ci(n the High School team. Coach Ganiposki Only the student who has been active in athletics in some form this year can appreciate what an admirable man our High School has had for a coach. In the first place, Ganiposki has been a coach who has always stood firmly for ‘clean athletics,’ and who has urged the fellows on to show the ‘old pep’. In fcotball he was handicaped by the ma|teial which he had, In basketball he would always go though stiff practices and continually show the ‘stuff’’ that it takes to make an athlete, He has proved himself every ich a coach. Fiarrell High has a right to be proud of such a coach. Chinco ’24.} tge 4$ AveflcctnR 1324 STANDING, left to right Margaret Weller, Sub-center, Nora Struck, guard. Coach April Baker. Hilda Markovitz, back-center, Catherine Moore, sub-guard. SITTING, left to right- Lois Ebert. Side-center. Mary Carine. forward. Free-da Herskowitz, center (captain). Anita Rosenberg, forward. Vera Kozar. guard.1924 ALefl retail ■jilngc Al GIRL’S BASKETBALL SUMMARY The Girl's Basketball Team had a very successful season this year. A schedule of sixteen games was played, of which nine were won and seven lost. 319 points were scored to our opponents 290. Miss Baker, Coach of the Team, had a great deal to do with its success. She also acted as manager and arranged a good schedule, the best that the Farrell High Girl's have ever had. The following players earned their letters: Freeda Herskovitz '24, Captain of the Team; Anita Rosenberg '26, forward, who could at all times be counted on to play a good game; Mary Carine ’25, forward, who proved heir-self a very capable running mate for Anita; Lois Ebert ’27,. side-center, who played with the Varsity for the first time this year but filled her position like a veteran; Nora Struck 26, guard, who proved herself a great asset to the defense of the team; Vera Kozar 27, guard, whose defensive work has brought her much commendation; Margaret Well 25. sub-centcr, who made a splendid showing in each game she played; Catherine Moore 25. sub-gu rd, who has played a good consistent game when ever given the opportunity to get into the game; and Hilda Mrrkovitz 25. bcck-ccn cr, a player w'ho h s proved herself reliable and a hard-worker. THE record Alun ni 0 Farrell 2 New Castle . 65 Farrell 8 Sharpsville 21 Farrell 20 Greenville 39 Farrell 23 Sandy Lake 2 Farrell 41 Grove City 9 Farrell 30 Sharon ... 29 Farrell 16 Mercer 4 Farrell 38 Sandy Lake 6 Farrell 27 fieflectuit 1924 Dnutmtirs “ MOLLY'S AI VT ” The first play of the year, entitled "Molly’s Aunt" was presented on January 16, by a group of Seniors finishing: in January. In spite of the fact that the time for rehearsal was limited to a very short t'me. the play was a great success. It was a play of the farce comedy type, full of humor and excitement The Griggs family live a very high life among their society friends Bjnt.Il they get word that Mrs. Grigg’s aunt is coming to v’sit them Supposing her to be very sedate and religious, they abandon all parties, dances slang, etc., and get ready for a dry old time Seraphiny, the maid, played a very humorous part and brought many a laugh from the house. Chubby, a wei lthy friend of the family, and hoped-to-be husband of Molly played his part to perfection Hut poor Aunt Jane is not a dry old conventional thing—she has come for excitv ement and is afraiid she will not get it until Chubby falls desperately in love with her and the secret is exposed! The Griggs family once more assume its natural atmosphere. Molly marries a wealthy youjng man by the name of Fit-gerald. Cast of Characters Denman Griggs, Manufacturer with political aspirtions. Harry Yalin Shill'igs Chubby Jones-—Influential politician ....... George Wi liam WacMer Fred Fitzgerald Son of pickle manufacturer .......J. mes Pobert Lyons Marietta Griggs- Denman's gay wife ........ Hilda Hortense Horovilz Molly Griggg—Denman's daughter ................. Dorothy May Jarrett Jane Cabell—The Aunt ..................... Florence Josephine Moody Seraphiny Peabody—The maid ................. Freeda Rifa Hcrshkovitz —Junior Play— 1 “ THE ADVENTURES OF GRANDPA ’ Cast of Characters Mongomery Kay, Grandpa's grandson ..................... C. rroll No’an Tod Hunter, A you,ng dancing master................. John Sarcinei a Otis Hammerhead. “Grandpa" from Yellow Bud. 0 .io .....Ch. rles Guffey Officer McCormack, (who seen his duty and done it) .William Gag'Tardo Lucy Hunter, Our little wife ................... Margaret Pritchard Dorothy May, Just out of college......................... M ry Carine Mrs Pansy Hopscotch. Fair, fat and forty ........... Margaret Weller Marie Ribeau, The girl from Paris .................. Hilda Markovitz Kloompy, Twelve days from Copenhagen ................ Margaret Reese Synopsis Scene Reception Room of “Hunter Dancing Academy.” Time Tomorrow. Time of Playing A full evening. Act I. That afternoon. Grandpa arrives. Quarantined! Act II. That night, Pansy almost breaks out. so does Grandpa. Smallpox! Act III, The next morning. Kloompy spills the beans. Good-bye, Grandpa’ ‘The Adventures of Grandpa" was given in a very pleasing manner The audience was kept at intest through the entire play. Although this was the firs ! time that the characters took part in a class play, they proved that they were well chosen—they enacted their parts splendidly.1924 ilcflcrtn£ Patje 43 “ MIS UNCLE'S NIECE ’ Given by I 2IS Section May 10, 1!)24 Cast of Characters Richard Tate. Esq., a rising young lawyer.................... Frank Kreaps Francis Felton, the cause of all the trouble .............. William Thomas Dora Hale, very much attached to the “cause" ............... Gertrude Sabo Alice Malcolm, a close chum of Dora's....................... Fi'eeda Moder Mrs. Sarah Ann Mullen, a woman of few words; from “Happy Valley" ................................. _............... Alice Davis Simon F. Felton. Francis' unclq, who never makes a mistake.... Mike Palko Philander Filmore, ‘ humble but wise”.......................... Lee Neely Timothy Haye, gardner at Happy Valley Junction ...........Archie Henderson Silas Sickelmoore, the constable at Happy Valley ............. Paul EeHarry Scenes Act 11—Interior of Francis Felton s and Richard Tates’ bachelor cstablish-men at Boston. Act II,—Same as'Act 1. Afternoon of same day. Act. III.—Exterior of Uncle Simon’s newly acquired summer home at Happy Valley Junction. Evening three days later. Time:—Midsummer. Synopsis The plot of the play centers around Simon Felton, a certain gentleman of means, Simon firmly believes that he lias a niece living in another city. Foor Simon got things slightly cojnfused. for his soddrought niece was really a male, Like all proud, rich uncles; Simon decided to give his niece one million dollars should she marry a gentleman of her uncle's choice. The nephew, instead of correcting his uncle, disguises as a real niece and with the help of a llawyer tries to get the million dollars without marrying. Thrills and humor were abundant throughout the play. 50 teflectipR 1024 (Our Hijh (Orrlt siru Our Orchestra has been a very successful organization during the entire season of ’23 - ’24. It is composed of students from the Freshman. Sophomore and Senior Classes, who are faithful to their director and also to the Student-body; they are indeed, enthusiastic and this helps to make the orchestra one of which we all can be proud. Its popularity is confined not only to the High School alone; but its services have been called for by various community organizations. This orchestra has proved to be one of the best ever organized in Farrell High School, Its success is due primarily to the successful and diligent supervision of its Director, Professor I. H. Prosser. The Personnel of the Orchestra is as follows: First Violinists Second Violinists Olga Cevich Paul Satlos Grace Schell Glenn Gottschalk Helen Spiaak Herman M. Horovitz Ruth Prosser Harry Housman Steve Galetko David Zoldan Drums Anna Lackey Pianist Hilda H Horovitz Director I. H Prosser R. P„1924 JleflectujR ijilngf 51 ALPHA OMEGA A new literary society was born in Farrell High School, January 1924. The antiquated Washington and Lincoln clubs were discarded, and ultra modern “literati” was set up. The chief motive for its organization was the fostering of Literary talent. Its members met in the chemical laboratory and there the following officers were elected to superintend it affairs: Hilda Horovitz. President; Mike Pa'lko to serve in the capacity of Vice-President; Mildred Freedman. Secretary or guardian of records and Mr, Stillings, the offic:al banker or Treasurer. At first ithe society lacked a name, but this state of affairs was soon remedied for a committee was appointed to select a suitable appelation. After much kjngthy deliberation, they selected Alpha Omega as the cognomen which would be handed down to posterity. It is actually a dual combination for it acts as both the name and motto. This maxim has been adopted from it, “What we undertake, we resolve to accomplish.” Affairs went along summingly. Then the suggestive Frank Kreaps proposed that a box social be held as an expedient to increase the membership and the treasury. Thus the Alpha Omega’s made their debut into society, To say that a good time was had is putting it mild. It was the best and most enjoyable event in our memory. Mr. Stillings cast off his school teacher’s dignity and assumed a role which made him the life of the party. Those who were unfortunate enough to be absent certainly missed much in the way of merriment After this splurge, normal conditions were again resumed, but the thought uppermost in the minds of everyone was the interschoi’.astic contest against Mercer at Mercer, Finally the subjects for the various numbers were given out and a grand hub-bub ensued for the next few weeks to decide who would represent Farrell High in each event. Eventually came the try-out . nd at_ last the contest itself. These representatives journied—aiather plow'ed thru the huge snow drifts —to uphold the gold and blue. (Farrell was given the affirmative side of the debate ) Debate Resolved:—That moving pictures v re more beneficial than harmful, Affirmative ............................ Hilda Horovitz, Freeda Hershkovitz Declamation .................. True American'sm ........ Mildred Freedman Oration .......................The Dignity of Labor..........Frank Kreaps Essay .................. Values of Propaganda .......... Anna Chernisky Recitation .........The Wreck of the Hesperus...............Clarissa Patton The program was rendered and the judges left to mete out justice. While they were thus occupied, a revival of ‘ Old Home Week ’ took place in the assembly room of the Mercer courthouse. Old ballads and melodies were sung by the audience. At length the judges came to a decision. Farrell listened literally ‘on suspenders’, while this was given by the moderator, Eveijythfing else was oblivion but they managed to get these words, Farrell 8—Mercer points. A sweeping victory foi} Farrell! They were awarded the debate, oration and Recitation while the declamation and essay were granted to Mercer, On the trip home the only intelligible words heard were “we came we saw, we conquered,” i;n proclamation of their victory. After the celebration of this had quieted down,, the usual routine was again taken up but the goal of Farrell High again beckons toward Mercer where Farrell intends to repeat her sensational triumph in the county Literary tournament. Anna Chernisky 2652 JReflcrti'il Ti124 (UK AM MM ASSOCIATION There had been a number of unsuccessful attempts to organize an Alumni Association, for Farrell High School. On June 8, 1922 the members of the Senior class met and drew up a constitution and by-laws for such an organization. The officers elected were all members of the Class of ’22. The President being David Gregory, Vice President, John Hetra; Treasurer. James Willard and Secretary, Nelle Stillstrom. The work laid out for the summer was to get as many members as possible. The response of the older graduates was very good, for the firt year. The first social affair was a dance held the following December after the High School Alumni basketball game, The following March the officers began to plan for the annual banquet. The committee in charge included David Gregory, James Willard, William Cardille, Tom Tortoretti, Goldie Hinkson; Mary Scardina; Ida Allen and Cecil Guffey. Finally on the 18th day of May, 1923 the first annual banquet was held in the Moose Hall. The decorations used were of blue and gold Dr. Del-mar Shellenberger acted as toast master and carried the banquet over successfully- Burgess Fish was the principle speaker of the evening. At the banquet the results of the election were announced. The officers for the ensuing year were: President, Dr Shellenberger; Vice President, Carl Marsteller; Treasurer, Tom Tortoretti and Secretary, Goldia Kinkson, The annual Christmas Alumni Dance was held on December 27, 1923 an 1 a good sized crowd attended, The crowd included many members of this years graduating class. .Plans are in the making for the Annual Banquet and Dance to be held in June, before which time the Association hopes to add the names of many new members to their roll. The society boasts of 150 members at the present which is a wonderful membership considering the age of the Organization- Election of new officers will take place in May to be installed at the Banquet in June. The members of the Association wish to take this occasion to extend a hearty invitation, to the Class of ’24 to become members. Dr. S. 'll.Iil24 .Rcflrctolf flag 53 fanim Arfifcrtiss Liicile Adair Washington Literary Society '21 22 ’! Speller—Mercer County Round-Up ’! Mary Baird Washington Literary Society 21 22 '! Anna Balluch Lincoln Literary Society 21 22 23 Eve Bernard Lincoln Literary Society '21 22 23 Secretary English Literary Society ’I Mae Rite Washington Literary Society 21 23 Reflector Staff '24 “All on Account of Polly ' 23 Class Basketball 23 Charles Burgeon Lincoln Literary Society '21 22 23 Joe Chervineo Lincoln Literary Society 23 Football ’23 24 Varsity Basketball 23 24 Class Basketball '22 Clara Christman Lincoln Literary Society '21 22 Theressa Danessa Washington Literary Society 21 22 23 Alice Davis Washington Literary Society '21 22 23 “All on Account of Polly'' 23 “His Uncle’s Niece’’ 24 Ophelia Davis Lincoln Literary Society 22 ’23 Class Team Basketball ’23 24 Samuel DiStefan Lincoln Literary Society '21 '22 23 Class Basketball 23 Virginia DiSilvio Lincoln Literary Society '21 '22 '23 Class Basketball 23 Sophia Debrowsky Washington Literary Society '21 '22 '23 Reflector Staff ’24 Essayist-County Literary Contest '24 Ruth Eisenberg Lincoln Literary Society 21 22 ’23 Class Basketball '23 24 (iertrude Epstein Lincoln Literary Society '21 22 '23 Anna Evans Washington Literary Society 21 22 '23 Helen Fleet Washington Literary Society '21 '22 '23 Jan not te Freedman Washington Liter.my Society '21 '22 '23 Declaimant-County Literary Contest'24 Virginia Braude Washington Literary Society 21 '22 '23 Mildred Freedman Lincoln Literary Society 21 22 '23 Decla'mant -Mercer-Farrell Literary Con'.est ’24 Extemporaneous Speaker-Final Roundup 24 Typewriting-Indiana State Normal 23 ’24 Pianist-Sharon-Farrell Literary Contest 24 Alpha Omega—Secretary '24 Reflector Staff '24 Joe Breenberger Lincoln Literary Society 21 22 23 Class Basketball '23 Ellis Ra .let Washington Literary Society 21 22 '23 Mildred Hazlett Washington Literary Society '21 '22 '23 Class Basketball '22 '23 Venie Beiges Washington Literary Society '22 23 Class Basketball '22 '23 Alton Beiges Lincoln Literary Society '22 '23 Football '23 24 Class Basketball '23 '24 Reflector Staff '24}3 tge 54 ilrflcrtnit li!24 Max Heiv.ler Washington Literary Society '21 22 ’21 Debaitor-Sharon-Farrell Contest 22 Class Basketball 23 Archie Henderson Lincoln Literary Society ’21 22 23 Class Basketball 24 Poultry Show Debate ’22 Reflector Staff '24 “His Uncle’s Niece” 24 Tressa Holsinger Washington Literary Society 21 22 '2i Reflector Staff '24 Catherine Johnson Lincoln Literary Society '22 23 Class Secretary 24 2 Class Basketball ’23 Mercer-Farrell '24 National Constitution Oration- Mercer County Representative Typewriting—Indiana Stat Normal ’24 “All on Account of Polly" 23 “Molly's Aunt” '24 Reflector StafT—Associate Editor 24 Orchestra '23 24 2 Class Secretary 23 Class Treasurer '24 Dorothy Jarrctt Washington Literary Society 21 22 23 Recitor—Sharon-Farrell '22 Farrell-Grove City 23 Final Roundup 23 Class Vice President 24 “Molly’s Aunt'' ’24 Reflector StafT 24 Morris Kirsrlicnhnum Lincoln Literary Society '21 22 23 Class President ’23 Class Basketball ’23 "All on Account of Polly" 23 Frank Ivreaps Washington Society ’22 Poultry Show Debate ’22 Alpha Omega 24 Oratoi| — Farrell-Sharon Contest ’24 Farrcll-Mercer ’24 Finkl Roundup ’24 “His Uncle’s Niece" 24 Reflector StafT ’24 Cheer Leader ’24 Amy Krisselbrink Washington Literary Society ’21 '22 '23 Class Basketball ’23 24 Secretary English Literary Society 24 Reflector Staff ’24 Edith Lawerene Washington Literary Society '21 '22 '23 Class Basketball ’23 Julia Lucas Washington Literary Society '21 '22 '23 Thelma Lnckey Lincoln Literary Society ’21 '22 '23 Hilda H. Horovitz Lincoln Literary Society '21 '22 '23 Alpha Omega President 24 Debator—Sharon-Farrell 24 Grove City-Farnell ’23 Sharon-Farrell ’23 Tudor Lewis Lincoln Literary Society '21 22 '23 Class Basketball 21 Varsity Basketball 22 '23 '24 Football '24 Reflector Staff ’24 James Lyons Lincoln Literary Society ’21 22 23 Alpha Omega ’24 Class President 24 “All on Account of Polly" 23 “Molly’s Aunt’ ’24 Reflector Staff ’24 Class Basketball ’21 ’22 Varsity Basketball 23 '24 Football ’22 23 '24 He been Mahle Lincoln Literary Society '23 Class Basketball '23 Doris Mnnkas Lincoln Literary Society 21 22 23 Yetta Myers Washington Literary Society 21 22 ’23 Alpha Omega ’24 “All on Account of Polly” ’23 Class Team ’23 ’24 Freda Model Lincoln Society ’22 23 ‘ The Doctob" (Spanish Play) ’24 Florence Moody Washington Literary Society '21 22 '23 “All on Account of Polly” ’23 “Molly’s Aunt’’ ’24 Reflector Staff ’241924 JlcflcctoH .lagc 55 Lewis Morinere Washington Society 22 23 Reflector Staff '24 Class Basketball 23 '24 .Mildred Moskovitz Washington Society 22 '23 Alpha Omega 24 Orator—Farrell Grove City 23 Class Basketball 23 24 Reflector Staff '24 Anna 31 uni rue Washington Literary Society 21 22 '23 Class Basketball '23 Reflector Staff ’24 Leo Neely Washington Society 23 '24 “His Uncle’s Niece” 24 Reflector Staff ’24 Class Basketball 23 Mike Palko Washington Literary Society 21 22 23 Alpha Omega Vice-Pres:dent '24 Reflector Staff ’24 Marie Rasher Washington Literary Society 21 22 23 Class Team ’23 24 Reflector St..ff ’24 W ade Poking Lincoln Literary Society '21 22 23 Class Basketball ’22 ’23 Loot-ball '24 “All on Account"of Polly" 23 Maude Purdie Lincoln Literary Society '21 22 23 “All on Account of Polly" 23 Class Basketball 22 '23 Gertrude Rainey Washington Literary Society 21 22 '23 Wilfred Rainey Lincoln Literary Society '21 22 23 Class Basketball 23 Florence Read Lincoln Literary Society 21 22 23 “All on Account of Polly" 23 Reflector Staff '24 Essayist Sharon-Farrell Contest 23 Edith Renialey Lincoln Literary Society '22 23 Carl Rio Washington Literary Society '21 '22 ’23 Cheer Leader 23 Class Basketball '23 Foot-bail ’23 Belle Rosen hi ii in Lincoln Literary Society '21 22 '23 Gertrude Sabo Lincoln Literary Society '22 ’23 “His UrcVs Niece” 24 Reflector Staff '24 Margaret Sage Washington Literary Society '21 '22 ’23 Florence Schell Washington Literary Society '21 '22 '23 Frances Shields Washington Literary Society '21 '22 23 Harry Shilling Lincoln Literary Society ’21 '22 '23 Class Vice-President ’23 Class Basketball 23 “Molly's Aunt" '24 Foot-ball 24 Eva Smiley Washington Liter, ry Society 21 '22 ’23 Bessie Smith Lincoln Literary Society "21 22 23 Soloist Sharon-FarreU Contest ’23 Final Contest Mercer 23 Agnes Sparano Washington Liter, ry Society 21 22 '23 “His UncVs Niece” 24 Reflector Staff 24 Andrew Stacey Washington Literary Society 2i 22 '23 Varsity Basketball 24 Class Basketball 23 Foot-ball Captain 23 Reflector Staff 24 Dorothy Sunniei Lincoln Literary Society '22 23 W illiam Thomas Washington Literary Society 22 23 ‘The Doctor’ (Spanish Play) '24 “His Unc’e's Niece” 24 American History Contestant Literary Roundup ’24 Class Team ’2456 IRcflcctti l 1?24 George Y. Wachter Washington Literary Society 21 22 Debator Sharon-Farrell Contest 23 ‘‘All on Account of Polly” 23 “Molly’s Aunt“ ’24 Class Basketball 23 Foot-ball Manager 23 Reflector Staff 23 Editor-in-Chief ReflcctoR 24 Edward Walker Lincoln Literary Society 22 ’23 William White Class Basketball 21 '22 Varsity Basketball 23 Captain ’24 Foot-ball ’22 ’23 Reflector Staff 24 Cleopatra Williams Washington Literary Society '22 23 allies Williams Lincoln Literary Society ’21 22 23 Class Basketball '23 Foot-ball ’22 23 ( hristiiie Wilson Washington Literary Society 22 23 Class Basketball 23 ’24 Fred Wilson Washington Literary Society 22 23 Lincoln Literary Society ’21 22 23 ptnitit Dirrrfitnt NAME NICKNAME AGE Fac’al Expression NGTEJ) FOR FIT FOR FOND OF Lucile Adair “Lucy’’ 20 Happy Knowledge of Physic Mis ???? Mr ???? Mary Baird “Marie” 35 Friendly Silence Farmers Wife Horses Anna Balluch “Margie” 10 Childish Shori ness Stenographer Sleigh rides Paul BeHarry “Radio” 22 Uncovered Use of Slang Bachelor Drawing Eva Bernard “E ’ 18 Cent' nted Snicker ng Tutor School Mae Bhe “Perhaps” 1 Mischievc us Talking Preacher’s Wife George Charles Bui goon “Chuck” 24 Mu hy Humor Anvthing Pipes Jie Chervinko “Chinko” 15 Sleepy Tv as ng B.B. Coach Gwen Clara Christman “Clar” 35 Dutiful Calmness Housekeeper Cooking Thressa Danessa “Toots” 16 Dreamy Poe«ry Poetess Moon-light Alice Davis “Al” 12 Dsgusted Jabbe ing Chorus Girl Stacey Ophelia Davis “Phil” 30 Smiling Heght Mrs. R History ?? Sam Distefan “Cupid 14 Clown’sh C ever Remarks Skv Pilot Julia Virginia DeSilvio “Vir” 16 Very Sweet Facial Fxpress;cn Mrs. Emory Sophia Dobrowsky “Sof” 20 Content As Teacher Typewriting Ruth Eisenberg “Ruthie” 21 Dignified A kins- qurstion Secretary A. F. Gertrude Epstein “Gert” 17 Troubled Wr rrying Teacher Physics ? Anna Evans “Ann” 26 Wo1 ried Manners Wife Charles Helen Fleet “Star” 13 Sublime G’ggling Opera Singer Someone Jeannette Freedman “Jean” 29 Sublime lengihy recitations Public Speaker Ncrman ?NAME Mildred Freedman Virginia Grande Joe Greenberger Ellis Haizlip Mildred Hazlett Verne Heiges Alton Heiges Max Heizler Archie Henderson Freda Hershkovitz Tressa Holzinger Hilda Horovitz Dorothy Jarrett Catherine Johnson Morris Kirschenbaum Fhank Kseaps Amy Kruisselbrink Elwin Kruisielbrink Edith Lawrence Tudor Lewis Julia Lucas Thelma Luckey James Lyons Rebecca Mahle Yetta Myers Freda Modjer Doris Monks Florence Moody Louis Moriniere Mildred Moskovitz Anna Munro Lee Neely Mike Palko Marie Pasher zxxixxx xxtttxxx NICKNAME AGE Facial Expression noted for FIT FOR FOND OF “Molly-O” 20 Haughty "(Coquetry Queen Philadelphia “Jimmy ' 12 1 Content Hearty laugh Housekeeper Charlie “Josephine” 3 Foolish Shortness Circus His Cousin “Ella” 35 Studious Intellect Professor Books “Mitz” 4 Flirty Vamping Ti apeze perfor erl Percy “Chick” 78 Sleepy h story recitation Janitor Himself “Red” 6 Grinning Brightness F. B. Coach Anna “Dummy” 8 Vacant Curly Hair Milk-Maid Dancing “Archibald” 2 Funny Facial exprenson Comedian Girls “Fritz” 10 ‘I dare you!' B B. Center Toe Dancer Bowman “Lanky” 15 Happy Making Candy Nune Acting “Horteiue” 32 Motherly Helpfulness Lawveress Debating “Babe” 21 Dignified Elocution Elocutionist Spaniards “Cats” 11 Boi: terous Jazz Singer Dancing “Moss” 40 Undecided Seriousness Rabbi Drugs “Pancho” 5 Annoying Noise Orator Himself “Freddie” 3 Innocent Silliness Chorus Girl Boys “Kriss ’ 48 Unsettled Changeableness Journalist Soft Drinks “Bobby” 12 Shy Noise???? Stenigrapher Parties “Toots” 1 Simple Giggling B. B. Coach Sophomores “Babe” 8 Sunny Her Dimple Cheer leader Percy “Theba ’ 25 Loveable Flirting Chorus Girl Germans “Jim” 6 Angelic ? ?? Popularity Critic Athletics “Becky” 11 Babyish Giggling Opera Singer Farmer? “Billy” 8 Sympathetic Complexion Chorus You ns town ‘Free 1 11- Uncncerned Chewing Teacher Spanish “Dots” 80 Angelic Quietness Maid “Totchie” 28 Pleasant Beauty of form Wife Joe “Louie” 2 Inquisitive Witty remarks Court Fool Blowing Nose “Milly” 3 j Kiddish Interrupting Society Dame Gum “Curls” 56 beyond descript’ Peculiar laugh Chaperone Red—! “Sheik” 21 Odd Standing at cor. Husband Sheba “Mick” 35 Thoughtful Brightness Steinmetz-2 Someone “Pepper” 64 Ferocious Arguing S. S. Teacher Drawing 2S a5lJtt ££«as 'eiticr lUrerttmt NAME NICKNAME AGE Facial Expression [ NOTED FCR J FIT FOR FOND OF Wade Polang “Thomas” 5 Sunny j Chemistry Di uggist Good times Maude Purdie “Mud” 18 Haughty Sarcasm Artist Law Gertrude Ramey “Shorty” 14 Likeable Silence Wife Miss Wilfred Ramey “Will’ 30 Worried Being love sick Married men Study Florence Read “Choate” 3 Uncertain Fickleness Society Belle All Be vs Edith Remaley “Ede” 30 Docile Quietness Mis: ion ary Study Carl Rio “Cactus” 6 Ferocious Scaring people Clown A Jewess Bella Rofrenblum “Belle” 32 Serene Music — Music Teacher Writing Gertrude Sabo “Gert” 40 Dignified Wh sparing Novelist Cats Margaret Sage “Marge” 18 Calm G gg ng Teacher Idleness Florence Schell “Flo” 18 Blank Simple ans. Old Maid Who knows V Frances Shields “Prim” 44 Sweet Quienes - Governess Football Harry Shilling “Malin ’ 18 Sei ious Making faces Banker Josh Eva Smiley “Eve” 9 Smiling Flirt;ng Actress Glvnn Bessie Smith “Bess” 28 Annoying Sweet vo'ce Teacher Talking Agnes Sparano “Dimples” 16 Happy Teasirg Anythin;’’ Earl Andrew Stacey “Hick” 18 Flippy B’ufDng Cave man Clarissa Dorothy Sumner “Dot” 16 Daring Dancing Wife Study William Thomas “Bill” 16 Sunny A’s Teacher Ties ' George Wachter “Georgette” 2 Babyish Sing-'ng Preacher Mae Edward Walker “Eddie” 29 Sweet Nothing Who knows Sports William White “Willie” 19 Determined Field goal:; Musician Mr. Dixon Cleopatria Williams “Cleo” 20 Lcvable knt wkdge chem. Wife Becky James Williams “Farmer” 5 Sleepy Sleeping Lawyer Math. Christine Wilson “Bobby” 10 Puzzling Ans. notes Wife Certain Boys Fred Willon “Nine Ninety” 7 Cheerful Arguing Husband Kisses 1924 JfUflectu El ijlngc 59 A ittusftximis ktxk “Let me warn you--all that glitters is not gold.” “Oh, those fables of yours will drive me insane, sometimes I wish Kipling, Shakespeare- and that lot had never existed, you’re forever quoting their disgusting sayings.” “But surely you can see he’s not worth your time—we don’t know a thing about him, his work,, or his people. Who would ever be ashamed to tell who their parents were, even if they were ignorant and poor as peasants. I shouldn’t be surprised if he turned out to be some famous impersonator, or —or even—a thief.” “A thief!” Jeanne fairly screamed, “|Ann, think of what you are spying;. Why—you,—that’s impossible, Norman’s ways are those of a perfect gentle -man. If he were such as you have prophesied, he would have given himself away long ago.” “Oh, then you think a thief aan’t be a gentleman Let me tell you little sister, the dudes are the worst” Here the conversation ended and the girls went to their rooms to dress for the coming event. Fight o’clock found Norman Blairf waiting patiently for Jeanne to finish her dressing—she came down looking like a radian rose. “You look wonderful to-night, Jeanne.” Norman told her with a faint smile. “You think so? ’ she asked, “I’m so happy.” If her friends had only known what kepjt her to her mysterious stranger they would probably have waited anxiously to see the results, It was Norman’s queer ways he was not like other lovers, he was different, seldom praised her ways or looks. He had never said he liked her. He talked l,ong on most interesting subjects. It was not his wonderful looks, his incomparable manner of dress—not his long speedy limousine, just his clean, clear cut disposition. Then too, she secretly told herself that many of her rivals waited every minute to g'riasp him and she held on all the tighter. Normian was tail, athletic build with a pleasing personality and encouraging smile. He talked on many subjects, but on the question of people he was silent. He found a place in soaiety, felt his presence was welcomed. He also knew that many of the young butterflies of the society circle would have gladly accepted more than just his mere companionship!—many were the sly-fleeting glances of admiration from those who might have been considered a “lucky catch ’ But Norman’s mind was too busy to find room for these frivolous, empty-headed admirers. He made few fijiends with those of his own sex, and dodged, constantly the question of his vocation of which some formed their own opinions. He was perhaps a wealthy man’s son seeking adventure, or perhaps a cast-out who made his living at taking what belonged to others. He was no doubt well educated and had traveled a giieat deal for he talked of far off foreign lands with an air of experience.ftngc 20 2 p!cct 1924 NAME Wade Polang Maude Purdie Gertrude Ramey Wilfred Ramey Florence Read Edith Remaley Carl Rio Bella Rorjenblum Gertrude Sabo Margaret Sage Florence Schell Frances Shields Harry Shilling Eva Smiley Bessie Smith Agnes Sparano Andrew Stacey Dorothy Sumner William Thomas George Wachter Edward Walker William White Cleopatria Williams James Williams Christine Wilson Fred WiJlon pznixtr JMxttixtvxt NICKNAME AGE Facial Expression NOTED FOR 1 FIT FOR FOND OF “Thomas” 5 Sunny Chemistry Di uggist Good times “Mud” 18 Haughty Sarcasm Artist Law “Shorty” 14 Likeable Silence Wife Miss “Will ’ 30 Worried Being love sick Married men Study “Choate” 3 Uncertain Fickleness Society Belle All Boys “Ede 30 Docile Quietness Mis:-ion ary Studv “Cactus” 6 Ferocious Scaring people Clown A Jewess “Belle” 32 Serene Music — Music Teacher Writing “Gert” 40 Dignified Whispering Novelist Cats “Marge” 18 Calm G'gg ing Teacher Idleness “Flo” 18 Blank Sin.pie ans. Old Maid Who knows V “Prim” 44 Sweet Quiet nes • Governess Football “Malin ’ 18 Sdi ious Making faces Banker Josh “Eve” 9 Smiling Flirl;ng Actress Glynn “Bess” 28 Annoying Sweet vo’ce Teacher Talking “Dimples” 16 Happy Teasing Anythin; Earl “Hick” 18 Flippy B’uff'ng Cave man Clarissa “Dot” 16 Daring Dancing Wife Study “Bill ’ 16 Sunny A’s Teacher Ties “Georgette” 2 Babyish Sing:ng Preacher Mae “Eddie” 29 Sweet Nothing Who knows Sports “Willie” 19 Determined Field goalu Musician Mr. Dixon “Cleo” 20 Lovable knowledge chem. Wife Becky “Farmer” 5 Sleepy Sleeping Lawyer Math. “Bobby” 10 Puzzling Ans. notes Wife Certain Boys “Nine Ninety” 7 Cheerful Arguing Husband Kisses1324 itef lire fait 53 jk M sttxitxns htik “Let me warn you--all that glitters is not gold." “Oh, those fables of yours will drive me insane, sometimes I wish Kipling, Shakespearie and that lot had never existed, you’re forever quoting their disgusting sayings.” “But surely you can see he’s not worth your time—we don’t know a thing about him, his work,, or his people. Who would ever be ashamed to tell who their parents were, even if they were ignorant and poor as peasants. I shouldn’t be surprised if he turned ou t to be some famous impersonator, or —or even—a thief.” “A thief!” Jeanne fairly screamed. ‘‘Ann, think of what you are spying.’. Why—you,—that’s impossible, Norman’s ways are those of a perfect gentleman. If he were such as you have prophegied, he would have given himself away long ago.” “Oh, then you think a thief aan’t be a gentleman Let me tell you little sister, the dudes are the worst.” Here the conversation, ended and the girls went to their rooms to dress for the coming event. Eight o’clock found Norman Blair waiting patiently for Jeanne to finish her dressing—she came down looking like a radian rose. “You look wonderful to-night, Jeanne.” Norman told her with a faint smile. “You think so?” she asked, “I’m so happy.” If her friends had only known what kepf, her to her mysterious stranger they would probably have waited anxiously to see the results. It wss Norman’s queer ways -he was not like other lovers, he was different., seldom praised her ways or looks. He had never said he liked her. He talked long on most interesting subjects. It was not his wonderful looks, his incomparable manner of dress—not his long speedy limousine, just his clean, clear cu,t disposition. Then too, she secretly told herself that many of her rivals waited every minute to gr asp him and she held on all the tighter. Norman was tail, athletic build with a pleasing personality and encouraging smile. He talked on many subjects, but on the question of people he was silent. He found a place in society, felt his presence was welcomed. He also knew that many of the young butterflies of the society circle would have gladly accepted more than just his mere companionship!—many were the sly-fleeting glances of admire ation from those who might have been considered a “lucky catch,.” But Norman’s mind was too busy to find room for these frivolous, empty-headed admirers. He made few fijiends with those of his own sex, and dodged constantly the question of has vocation of which some formed their own opinions. He was perhaps a wealthy man’s son seeking adventure, or perhaps a cast-out who made his living at taking what belonged to others. He was no doubt well educated and had traveled a great deal for he talked of far off foreign lands with an air of experience.60 Jleflcctnfi 1024 The party was at its height, dancing, singing, games were in full sway. Everyone was thinking of his or her good time, Looking around, Jeanne noticed that Norman was no where to be seen. Somewhat puzzled she went in search of her stranger—lover, and found him in the garden, sitting alone with his head in his handsu “Norman, what on earth is ailing you to-night? You seem so down-hearted and blue.” He started at her voice. “Oh—I—er—I’m not well,” he stammered. Jeanne laughed, “Not well?” she questioned doubtfully. “Now what are you up to?,’ He looked at her and frowned, then rose suddenly and walked away, leaving her standing there alone. But Jeanne had grown used) to his queer ways and turned to join her friends, “Where’s Norm?” queried many. “Don’t know,” she shrugged her shoulders carelessly, I can’t keep tab on him,” was the short reply- Twelve o’clock brought no signs of the party breaking up At 12:30 the house was suddenly put into complete darkness. A few minutes later the lights were put on again. “My necklace!” a voice screamed. “My watch!” came the cry from several. The police were called and the house searched, Money, jewels, silverware was gone. Two servants lay bound and gagged, one death Norman was nowhere to be seen. Jeanne’s face was flushed with shame and indignation. The significant glances from her friends were like daggers to her pride. “Now what did I tell you. ’ bantered Ann. “A stitch in time saves nine,’ if you had dropped his company when I warned you, you would, have been saved this embarrasment.” Days passed—weeks. The papers glared with Norman’s name, Evidence seemed everywhere, altho it was indeed but circumstantial evidence ----It was a warjm moonlight night, and Jeanne sat alone in the. garden with her thoughts—with it all she knew, if he’d return and apologize, she would forgive him. A soft step interrupted her thoughts. “Jeanne,” someone whispered, she rose quickly to rush away, but he caught her hand. “You believe it all?” he asked meekly. “Why shouldn’t I?” she returned, “Evidence is plain everywhere. All the world knows that you are guilty,” “What evidence,’ he asked puzzled. “You were the only one missing, the night of the robbery. You didn’t even show up to prove yourself innocent,” and her voice was near the point Continued on Page 87,1624 Bcflcrtall Ijtgc 61 FIFTH ACT OF HAMLET IN MODERN FORM Cast of Characters Hamlet ..................................................... Mr. Shearer Ophelia.................................................. Miss Minehan Laertes ........................................ Mr. McCullough Horatio ................................................. Mr. Kirchner King ..................................................... Mr. Peterson Queen....................................................... Miiss Eckles Orsic ............................... „.................... - Mr. Koons Fortinbras..................................................... Mr. Eddie After the death of Ophelia, the grave diggers are preparing her grave, Hamlet and Horatio returning from captivilty, do not know what is going on. The funeral train approaches in the distance, Hamlet and Horatio retard to see what they bear. Laertes, Ophelia’s brother, is stricken with grief from the loss of his sister and death of his father, Polonius. He awaits to return vengeance on Hamlet, who killed his father and is indirectly responsible for Ophelia’s death. The procession advances being composed of the Corpse, Laertes, and mourners following; King; Queen and train. This procession is surprised by the appearance of Hamlet, who grabbing Horatio by the left ear says— Hamlet—Why ther is Laertes, the ole’ kid himself. (Priest continues with ceremony) Hamlet—What! Ophelia croaked? Queen—Bitters to Bitters So long. I was dying for you to hook up with my son, Laertes—Oh slush! When I see this vile bum, I'll nop his scop. (Tangos into the grave.) Pile thy geological stratum upon the live and |t.he lifeless, Hamlet (Advancing)—Say ole kid, you don’t need to think you’re going to pull the wool over my eyes. I feel just as sorry over Ophelia kicking the bucket as you doF- (Does Camel walk into grave ) Laertes—Take your putrid fingers off my Adam’s apple—I’ll get hard in a minute and bust you one. Hands off there! King—Kick them out! Queen—My precious, my darling. Horatio—My lord, dry up. (Attendants part them and they all skip out of grave). Hamlet—I will shake a wicked sword with him until my eyelashes can no longer nabble. Queen—My darling. For what? Hamlet—I fell flat for Ophelia and believe me now I care more for her than any one else does. Kin--Oh! He’s not hitting on all cylinders, Laertes. Hamlet—Ding blast it! Just show me what you can do! Would you eat a bed bug? Paste yourself one? Drink blood, Kiss a rattle snake? Come on, I’ll take you on. Queen—Hugh. They’re just two nu;ts, don’t pay any attention, tliey'll get over Continued on Page 71. agc 62 JltflecioJH 1324 (lilts jttissittg Csgartt “Maria”, exclaimed Queen Isabelle “Make haste for we must depart to the Royal Court at Portugal this midnight!” “But why does your Royal Highness desire it at midnight? What will the other servants say?” asked Maria. “Put no questions before me now but do as you are told.” returned the Queen. Whereupon Maria turned and left the room. The Queen then reclined in a large armchair and became very deep in thought. But there was that worried expression on her face which in no way marred (its soft and kind expression. She formed a very pretty picture as she leaned her head on the back of the chair and her soft white robe fell graciously about her. Her hair served as a soft cushion. It was of a luxuriant chestnut brown, not curly but here and there were soft waves which, as it seemed when the breeze blew in through the open door leading on to the piazza were, being rolled back and forth as waves on the ocean. Maria re-entered the room and at the click of the door when it snappe,d shut Queen Isabelle was awakened from her reverie and starting to a sudden jump she saw Maria place a few articles in a valise.. “Maria,” said the Queen “We shall take no valises or packages with us. ’ “Won’t Your Majesty want some gown in which to be presented to King Ferdinand?’ asked Maria. “No,” answered the Queen, “there will be no need of a formal presentation on this occasion. All that you or I will need will be some papers which I shall procure. Wear your long black cape. No one will see us and we will be back within a day. Go down and tell the servants that I am not feeling well and w id not leave my room for an indefinite time. None of them are to come to the room. Tell them that you will j ake care of me.” With this Maria once more retired from the room and her Majesty, the Queen, hurriedly threw over herself a lace shawl and descended into the palatial gardens. Behind a tall, thick bush which was loaded down with roses she jent closely to the ground feeling it to see if there were any dints in it along the curb of the walk which was very frequently used. The walk could not be seen because of the trees and bushes which had been planted there by Quern Isabelle’s father. The walk was a very narrow one of red brick which made it very easy to be hidden, No one knew of this walk but the Queen. She was not -here for any length of time when she heard footsteps coming in her direction. With a sudden impulse of danger she quickly retreated to her room. At midnigth Maria and her mistress were prepared for their journey. Continued on Page 65.1924 Reflectuil — CONT HIB VT0 HS — We, the Class of ’24 graciously thank the men whose names are listed below: They have been the means of a very great help in the publication of this ReflectoR. Dr. L. N. Breene Dr. D, L. Ekker Dr. Harry Kusmin Attorney Ben. Jarrett Dr, W. H. Rumbell Attorney B. H. Marks Dr. Delmar Shellenberger Dr. W. W. Wyant Dr. A, B. Wallace Dr. Harry A. Whyte illlllllllllllllllli PATRONIZE 01 R ADVERTISERS Without their help the publication of this RetleetoR would have been impossible. Til24 i nom t nm 1 y - y r - ur w 1924 Reflertnit 3agc 65 THE MISSING LEGACY Maria did as she was instructed and when a tap was heard on the steps of the Piazza the Queen motioned for Maria to follow her. They glided very softly across the veranda and on to the lawn where at the gate stood a carriage with two fine white horses. A coachman quickly alighted from his perch at the top of the carriage and bowed reverently putting the hem of the Queen’s gown to his lips. The whole atmosphere was in accordance with the perilous journey about to be taken. The moon was hidden beneath the clouds and the silver of the Queen’s gown shone out through her wrap in all its splendor. She had thrown over her head a very thin silvery scarf to keep her hair in neat order. The party arrived at their destination about dawn and were quickly ushered into the presence of King1 Ferdinand who was awaiting them. Maria left (the room and no more was seen or heard of Queen Isabelle and King Ferdinand until the following midnight when Queen Isabelle and her confidential maid, Maria started on their homeward jouiiney. Nearly all of the way Eer Royal Highness was in very high spirits. Humming some old Spanish airs and every so often ejaculating, “Oh, Maria!” About dawn they arrived home and in the morning Queen Isabelle, after going through her usual routine called a meeting of her counselors in the throne room. When they were assembled she opened the session with the following speech: “Gentlemen, the purpose of this meeting is to inform you that after overcoming a great many difficulties. I have at last secured that part of the testament of my dear father which was missing, through the aid and courageousness of Prince Ramon, second son of the King of Portugal, whom I have the great pleasure ef presenting at this meeting. Will Prince Ramon do me the honor of coming forward?” When the Queen was seated in her throne Prince Ramon came forward and made obeisance ti Queen Isabelle and her counselors. He was a clepn cut, man, i. e. his features were well defined His black hair was parted on the side and his black eyes sparkled as he smiled veiv kindly at her Majesty. His deep red lips were of medium 'thickness and were firmly set, He was tall and slender, wearing a military uniform with a cape thrown over his shoulders, on this occasion.. When the formalities, familiar to the proceedings of those royal courts, weue gone through Prince Ramon handed to one of the counselors a sealed document which was at once opened and read. This is what was written: “1 King Alphonse of Spain, do bequeath to my oldest and only child, Queen Isabelle, the sovereign throne and kingdom of Spain. This is a position which is much coveted and a great many shall sue for the hand of my only child, Isabelle. In ordeh to assure myself that the right young man shall be given the 1324 Radio Headquarters of Mercer County Entertainment for all the family—Radio Parties for your friends—-and Quite the Best Item of Entertainment Possible tv take to Camp, We are prepared to demonstrate sets from the cheapest that are Good to the Rest that is made. “Pay as you Listen In”—Licensed Operators in charge. SEVEN REASON'S WHY YOU SHOULD OWN A “ONE-SIXTY” One—Can be easily operated to receive both local and long distance broadcasting stations. Two—The “music of the air” ip recreated with surprising purity and tone and with “clear as a bell” volume for loud speaker reproduction. Three—Covers the wavelength range of all brcadcrs ;ng stations iin the country. Four—Long distance stations on a loud speaker can ordinarily be heard using an indoor antenna or loop. Operates best, however, with a small out-door ante- na. Five—It, ideal for home entertainment, the cab:net harmonizing with the interior decorations of modern American homes. Six—Is only nineteen inches long by eight inches square. Seven—The FADA “One-Sixty” receiver dots not cause interfering signals (those prolonged up and o’own squeals and whistle.) that disgust your nt-xt door neighbor who likewise wishes to enjoy the radio entertainment “on the air.”1924 JXcflectoJl ngc 67 TIIE MISSING LEGACY privilege of suefing for her hand, and helping her to rule and for the welfare of my people, I do bequeath to heoj four million pesos which shall be given to her when this portion of the legacy shall be found by my choice, Prince Ramon.” The counselirs ceased to read and sat staring into space and everyone marveled t such a peculiar and strange legacy. Prince Ramon was ahked to relate the story of how he found it. He said that his father told him of a se-cet walk in the back of the palace, telling him that he thought it would be good for him to know. Prince Ramin thrilledi upon knowing of such a great secret wondered what idea there was in having a secret path. Immediately he visited the place and happened to see something white protruding from the bottom of a bush. He pulled it out and read ‘‘The Missing Legacy ofKing Alphonse of Spain placed there in the presence of King Ferdinand of Portugal.” When he saw this inscription he delivered vt to Queen Isabelle who hid A FRIEND Inge $8 1924 Your Education Is Not Complete Until you have learned about the SHERWIN-WILLIAMS Household Painting Guide •—Takes all the guesswork out of buying paint. —Insures good results by recommending the right product Eliminates disappointment caused by the use of the wrong product. Drop into our store to see the Sherwin-William Households Gusde and get a copy for yourself. Like having an expert technical man from the Sherwin-Williams Paint Company at your beck and call. Northside Furniture Company Farrell, pa. 1924 iRrflrrtoil 99 THE MISSING LEGACY it in the secret path of her palatial garden At midnight Prince Ramon in the disguise of a coachman conveyed Queen Isabelle and her maid to his father's r ) castle where they made arrangements fop and for and found out all details of the Missing Legacy from King Ferdinand. He stated that the journey had to be made at midnight so that the people would not suspect anything because they were very much aroused over the missing legacy. When this was finished the meeting was adjourned and congratulations were extended to the happy couple. The news spread abroad quickly and the palace was soon surrounded by a jiyous crowd eager to see them, Amidst the roars and shouts of the crowd they stole out into the heretofore secret walk and stopped under a huge tree. "Queen Isabelle,” said the Prince. "Prince Ramon,” answered the Queen. The End. M. J. F. Compliments of W. W. MOORE CO. 32 West State St. Sharon, Pa. THE BUTTERICK PATTERN AGENCY OF SHARON.$nge TO 1024 CONGRATULATIONS TO FARRELL GRADUATES May you be successful in all you undertake. THE SHARON HERALD Mercer County’s Largest and Fastest Growing Newspaper. FIRST IN READERS IN NEWS IN EVERYTHINGIi124 itcfbctolR -jlaijc 71 FIFTH AC T OF HAMLET IN MODERN FORM it! Hamlet—Laertes, we’ve been good old pals and I think you're a fine scout. But the time has come when we will have to come to blows. (Exit) Scene II —A Hall in the Castle, Oscir1—Gee, but the fellers in Lenmark would be glad to see you now, “Ham-mey.” Hamlet—Thanks ole bird. By theway, do you know this insect ? Osrie—Not by a long shot. Hamlet—He’s a dirty crook, a glutton for land and don’t kid yourself he has plenty of it. Osrie—Can’t I get a word in edgeways? I got important news from his nibbs. Hamlet—Shoot! I’m listening, Osrie—Thanks, Hads ole top—it’s rich! Hamlet—Can’t see it. Proceed! Osrie—The King is bettin’ high on you ole duck. He told me to tell you so. Ya see, Laertes, just blew into court, a good old scout at that; too.. Hamlet—Durn right he is. Osrie—I see you are handing him T. L’s. Hamlet—Whats the use of chewing the rag about it? Whats he nibbing jin. for? Compliments of (lalifiratin (Emtfsrtixmsrgffagg 72 1924 Life Time Furniture North Side Furniture Company M. Moskovitz, Prop. 905-907 Broadway Farrell, Penna.Xil24 73 FIFTH ACT OF HAMLET IN MODERN FORM Osric—Huh? Hamlet—Aw eat your apple, can’t you understand United States? Osric—-I get you, your gabbing about Laertes. Horatio—Well if he isn’t the ameba’s toothbrush You ve been poppin’ off for one hour and he hasn’t heard a word of it. Hamlet—That’s who I mean—Laertes. Osric—I know you’re no dumbell. Hamlet—Huh, Hon. could you; you freak? It sure would be the death blow to me. Osric Laertes head is a block of wood, to yours when it comes to something. Hamlet—Oh, I neever brag for some day I might get a set back. Osric— What I mean is that he shakes a wickedknife. that kid does. Halet—What kind of a weapon does he brag? Dsric- A mean lookin’ Rapier and dagger. Hamlet—Gosh they must be the snakes hips! , Osric- The king is bettin’ big odds for Laertes—he has all his nags and mares jp for challenge. He also has his rigs and surrys, Hamlet—Holy mackeral! and sufferin’ cats! The old crab need not shed any crocodil tears for me or loose any scales either. What a whale of a blow. Osric—Yep! The old dear would like to know where your keepin’ yourself. Hamlet—At this time of day I always lay down on the job. In other words “take it easy.’’ He needn’t worry, I’ll fight my darndest. Colonial Theatre _ Idaho and Spearman FARRELL, PENN A. EXHIBITORY of HIGH CLASS, PLEASING PHOTO PLAYS. FIVE SHOWS DAILY 1-3-5-7 and 9, P. M. 05 c 74 X924 Polangin’s Music Shop Farrell, Pa. THE ENGRAVINGS in this book were made by the THE YOUNGSTOWN ARC ENGRAVING COMPANY YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO.1924 JlfflectoJl •JJage 75 FIFTH ACT OF H AM LET IN MODERN FORM Osric—Shall I let the cat out of the bag? Hamlet—Persactly. and rush the order, fsric—I get ya. Ta-ta. Hamlet—He runs like a chicken with its head cut off. Horatio—Yep. he’s a sap right but thatsnothin’ the whole bunch of them are. They’re all half cooked! (Enter a Lord). Lord—The old boy wants to know if you are ready to fight or if you want to count awhile. Hamlet—I’m Johnny-on-the-spot. Ready to fight where it so pleases his nibbs. Lord—Here comes the King and his better half. Hamlet—Harry for Hell! Lord—Your old lady wants you to kind of fix things up with Laertes befctre the bout Hamlet—That's a mouthful. She is a wise duck. Horatio—The odds are against you old thing Hamlet—Oh. I don’t know. I have been in action for sometime and my gifts with the sword aren’t the worst. But gosh. I hate to fight the kid! Hamlet—Its only play buT. then I’d rather be at the park on a fer.ris wheel mating peanuts, it is lots more fun. Horatio—If you don’t want to fight—why don’t. Ill fix it with the old man Hamlet- Nothing doing. I’m here to stick and fight to the last eye lash. Finis. BOOK’S SHOE CO. FOOTWEAR for the WHOLE FAMILY BEST STYLES BEST QUALITY POPULAR PRICES 716 BROADWAY Jagc 7$ !Ee£lectii 1924 BE SURE IT’S Mott Robertson i Ice Cream1924 •Rrflecto'R ngc 77 SCHOOL CALENDAR September Tues. 4 —School opens with a rush A lot of innocent Freshies make their appearance. Wednes 5. —Freshies are shorn of their treasuied tockr. Much weeping, Thurs. 6. —More bare domes appear to grace Farrell Hi. Friday 7 —The annual battle ceases today as all Freshies are captuied Mon. 10. —We are getting more accustomed to the life of study. Tues. 11 —A w ek from to-day school s arted Wednes. 12. —Just another day deciding whether we’re Juniors or Senioru Thurs 13. —Good thing to-day is nt Friday Friday 14. —Aimee appears dignified with her long long skirt. Mon. 17 —Another school week commences. Tues 18 — , o'hy reaches the floor qui’e suddenly to-day in g m class. Wednes. 19. —’Not one study period today. Thurs 20 —Agnes smiles enchantingiy to-day Wonder why?? Friday 21.—Ah! to-morrow will be Saturday. Mon. 24.— School is dull to-day. Tues 25. Horrors! Aimee losser, her compact. Ah. ’tis found Wednes. 26. —Mildied parks her everlasting gum seme place but she won’t tell where. Friday 28 Last school day in Sep tern-Ve- Ah! t s fine. One month has rolled by. October Mon. 1. —Frank is unbelievably quiet to-d:y S rarge but true. S’matter Frank?? Tues 2. —A Senior giil carries a crazy kat around. Wednes. 3. —We got walloped by Mead-ville in Football Thurs. 4 —Archie dreams in study period but Miss Zentz interrupts his fond dreams. Friday 5. —Fair and Waimer. Mon 8 —A lot of “cramming” of scattered bnowledge is done to-night. Tues. 9. —Tests Nuf sed Wednes. 10 —Tests continued Thurs. 11. —Ah! what a relief! those detested teste are over, all over. Friday 12. —Columbus sights land 431 y ears ago to-day. Mon. 15 —It never rains but pours. Wednes 17. —Why dees Mr. Eddy love to yell at the students SO. for nothing but a wjr'spered conversation? N poetic v Cameras ANSCO ANSCO Films Cameras COLLINS DRUG STORE MYER COLLINS, Prop. Corner Idaho St, and Greenfield Ave. Farrell, Pa. Telephone 12‘24-U Toilet Prescription SUNDRIES DRUGS Requisites Filled|tnge 76 1924 F. A. WELLER PRES. AND MGR. A. W. KROUSE SEC. AND TRES. WELLER-KROUSE CO. BETTER CLEANING PHONE 7241924 cflcctol T9 SCHOOL CALENDAR Friday 19. —Freshmen are excited over their party. Men. 22. —Mi;s Matthews didn’t catch anyone chewing gum in history class Thuis 25. —Mr. Shearer tells us abcut the wonderful city of York Haven. We are still searching the globe’s expanse for it Friday 26. —Seniors have a grand party. Mon 29. —A Freshman got lost in the amazing labyrinth of Fa. re 11 Hi Tues. SO. —Our Junior English Literary pr gram could have been better. Wedne. 31 Ooh! The witches are riding on their bioom sticks with their cats to-n:ght. Halloween night. Ooh! November Thu s 1 —Everyone’s s'eepy to-day after staying up so late. Friday 2. —Juniors enjoy their party Just the Sophomores remain now to have a paity Friday 9. —Sophomores Hallowe'en party takes place. Men, 12 —A number of high school tudents had a special Armistice Day celebration. The effects of the celebration lasted a week Wednes 14. —Some Senior boys wear pretty red colored shirts with green collars. Thurs 15. —Everybody looks bored today Fri. 16. —The Glee Club Blues practice to-day, Mon 19. —The Frenchmen entertained byvocal selections. Tues 20. —How far off is Thanksgiving Day?? Wednes 21 —The Faculty think it’s time Ihey had a party. Thurs. 22 —Freeda appears with long skirts in order to look more grown up. Fri. 23 —The end of a schiol week. I on 26. —Sale of Booster Badges starts tc-day — Tues. 27. —Not a good day for artificial curls Too much rain Wedne.. 28. —Literary tryout. No school for 4 days Rah! Rah! 'ihurs 29. —Farrell-Sharon game. We lest December Men. 3. —Just 13 mote school days before Xmas vacation Wednes 5. —I wish something interesting would turn up. Thurs 6. —Frank displays a brand new necktie Some class. Frank. Friday 7. —The halls echo with “A Capital Ship” coming from the members of the Glee Club Blues Men. 10 —Somethings bound to happen to-morrow. Tues 11 —Joe Chervinko tears his trousers sliding down the bannister. (I thought something would happen), half semesters knowledge in one single rThe Great Electrical Store” WHATEVER VOIR ELECTRICAL NEED WE CAN BEST SERVE YOU The Electric Service Supply Co. “Buy your Electrical Equipment at au Electrical Store’’ Vine ami Pitt Streets Sharon, Pa. Telephone 11)75flage 00 JU£l cin|l 1924 MYER FRANK - FURNITURE Furnish Your Home With OUR Quality Furniture Our Lower Prices 501-503 Idaho St. Bell Phone 1338 FARRELL, PA. "Grove City College” A Strong Co-educational College. Varied Courses, including Courses itn Arts and Science, Commerce, Chemical Engineering, Music and Fine Arts. Large and beautiful campus. Magnificent dormitories for men and women. Modern gymnasium and adequate playing field. Moderate expanses. Wholesome atmosphere and attractive environment. For information and application blanks write— PRESIDENT M l Ell C. KETLER or Registrar HAROLD O. M'HITE GROVE CITY PENNSYLVANIA1324 iRrflfthill jtngc 31 SCHOOL CALENDAR Wednes 12 -—Mr. Stillings delivers a fine speech cn friction. He gave us a few interesting illustrations. Mon 17 —Five yeais ago to-day Prof. Shearer was dismissed from the army. B’g celebration in P. 0 D class. Tues. 18 —We have an inkling that the Seniors are going to do something Friday Wednes. 19 —Letters to dear old Santa are flcw'ng fiom good ’ittle Freshies. Ihurs 20 —Boy friends are keeping away from girl friends Too near Xmas lime. Friday 21. —Seniors entertain us in the afte. neon The enterta;nmi nt was quite original No more school till next year. January 1924 Wednes 2. —School reopens Hew happy everybody is to get back to work?? Miss Matthew:’ flashes a new diamond ring Thurs. 3 —We take up cur interiupted routine of school life No tne seems ever plersed Mon. 7 —We begin reviewing for semes er tests Tues. 8 —Aimee interviews Mr. Stillings in his o ice with the permission of Mr. Shearer who kindly con ented. Wednes 9. —Another school day rolls by. Thurs. 10 —Cheer practice for to-morrow’s game. Friday 11. —We play Greenville Mon 14. —Our last day for cramming a Tues. 15. —Can’t write Oh! those exams! night. ’Tis marvelous Wee nett 16. ■—More! More! Seniors who are Laving give their play Wednes. 23. —Prof. Shearer proves to Le a cartonist in 0 O D class F id iy ?5 -—We beat Sharon. Rah! Rah! ivion. 28. Miss Frerw returns with her hair re-babbed King Tut fashion W dnes. 30 —We play Mercer. February Mon. 4 —Just a blue Monday. Tues 5. —New rule. We must get our wraps one row at a time Back to childhood day:'. Wednes. 6. —The rule is a failure, much to our pleasure. Friday 8 —Farrell-Sharin game. We lost. Score 27-24. Tues. 12. —Hilda gives essay on Life and Character of Lincoln Seniors begin getting their mugs shot. Thurs. 14. Mr. Norton, superintendent of Sharpsville Schools speaks. Girls and teac.hers receive very appropriate valentines Friday 15 —Farrell-Sharpsville game. We lose. Mon. 18. —Ballet dancers appeared in Gum class??? warning. The doctor was here. Tburrl 21. —Intcrscholastic contest. We’re aga'nst Mercer. We win. Friday 22. —Washington’s Birthday. In If You are Particular Try THE IDEAL BAKERY 723 BRODWAY Farrell, Pa. Call up Phone 1013-W for service 1824 Cl. itt. fester (JFimrrnl J rrrtfnr PHONE 1952 516 Idaho Street Farrell, Pa. AMBULANCE SERVICE CARS FOR WEDDINGS rfSay it With Flowers” JOHN MURCHIE FLORIST 11 Vine Avenue Store Phone 1282 Sharon, Penna. Greenhouse: Phone 37X924 Beflcrtnlx Pn r $3 SCHOOL CALENDAR Tues. 10 Mr. Stillings gave us a fair POD class a few original jokes were cracked and enjoyed. Men. 25. —Frank falls gracefully cut of his seat i,n Senior English cla e. Tues 26 Getting prepared for exams. Wednes. 27. Exams! We play Edinburgh and lo:e. 42-27. lhurs. 28 —Joe Chervinko and Freeda Herskovitz give speeches abcut the game Friday 29. —New song for Tourney. The high students are beccming regular composers of verse. March Mon. 3 What’s all the haircuis for girls? Phil and Chris come back with ha'r cut King Tut style. Tues 4. —Mr. Stillings gives a warning to beys not to powder their nose in school. Society doeu’nt approve of it Wednes. 5. —Last cheer practice before the lourney. Ihuis. 6 —We play Sharon to-night at the Tournament Rah! Rah! we beat them! 14-15 in our favor. Friday 7. —We played Grove City Hi and won by a mile. Now shouldn’t we smile? Mon. 10 —The best team didn’t win the tourney. We celebrated anyway. Tues. 11 —Nobody has their lessens today. The teachers were “grouchy” and Continued on Page 91. cross. Wedne:. 12 —Mr. Eisenberg of Slippery Rock Normal speaks. Thurs. 13. —Orful history quizz Senior girls win class tourney. Friday 14. —Freshman boys win class t’ urney M n. 17. —Walter Davis speaks in chapel and vi. its our Span’sh Class. Friday 21. —If Winter Comes can spring bo far behind? First day of spring by custom but the snow came falling down. Now how can that be? Mon. 24. —The students who won in the Literary Contest at Mercer receive their medals. Tues. 2| . —The students strut thru the halls with their medalu Wednes. 26. —We had a visitor, a dog, but Mr. Perersen unceremoniiusly took him out by the collar. Men. 31. -—Miss Matthews comes back with bobbed hair. Most Wonderful. Basket ball boys and girls display their new “F” sweaters. April Tuer, 1. —Fools first to-day. ’Tis their day of all days. So let them hold sway. Wednes. 2. —We get enthusiastic over the ccming final Literary Contest in Senior English class, lhurs. 3. —Alpha Omegans give a literary programme in chapel. Congratulat- Try Us when in Need of any Drugs or Drug Sundries If kite Cross Pharmacy “The Home of Personal Service" Clias. A. Greenstone, Prop. Bell 1459-R 106 Idaho Street We Fill Prescriptions Carefully ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICEtH JRefUctjj R 1924 Nevant Brothers MOST COMPLETE SPORTING GOODS STORK IN TOWN Spotting Goods and Firearms Jewelry iund Novelties, Match Repairing and Engraving Golf, Basketball and Football Supplies THE LUCKY DOG KIND 420 IDAHO STREET Phone 1242-R FARRELL, PENNA. Nathan Rosenblum Company WHOLESALE GROCERIES 194 - 220 Silver Street, SHARON, PA. —Distributors of Town Crier, Pillsbury’s Best Flours—Rjoseul Coffee—1924 RrflettaR •JJngr 95 unmx ptmxix Wnnxtntt The Junior-Setnior Banquet was held in the High School Auditorium May 23, 1924. During the various courses musical selections were given by the “Carson-Miller” Orchestra. The following program was rendered: “Welcome” .......................... Junior President, Carrol Nolan “Response” ........................ Senior President, James Lyons “Address” ..._...................... Superintendent, S. M. Robb "Address” ............................. Principal E. C. Stillings Stunts by the various members of the Junior Class. Chicken Patties Tuna-Fish Salad Ice-Cream MENU Fruijt Cc rktail Buttered Peas Coffee Rolls Mints Mashed Potatoes Scalloped Potatoes Butter Cake STYLISH. GOOD QUALITY SHOES FOR EVERY MEMBER OF THE FAMILY AT MODERATE PRICES 905 Broadway, R E E If S Farrell; Pa, —WHERE EVERY DAY IS BARGAIN DAY— JUfUcfoJl 1924 Compliments of— J. jB. Jlmtx SHOES FOR EVERY MEMBER OF THE FAMILY - THE KIND OF SHOES YOU LIKE — —AT THE PRICE YOU LIKE TO PAY SILVERMAN’S1924 Brflectgft Ingc ft 7 THE MYSTERIOUS S1IIEK of breaking into sobs. “Evidence,” he muttered and laughed softly. Jeanne flushed with anger at his calmness. “Then You wouldn’t even trust me?” he pleaded. “Trust you? she sneered, “Never, I have learned a lesson ” “Then,” he began resolutely, “I must give up my little game and it is not finished yet, for I could never go on with it and know that you were to believe me a ‘common thief’.” “Lititle game. A common thief,” she repeated after him “Do you call it a ‘game’ to take a man”s life?” she asked. He turned, “Perhaps you’ll change your mind to-mortrpw.” he told her. “Change my mind? Never. Don’t ever come near me again, I don’t ever want to see you. ” “Be at court at 3:30 to-morrow,” he said mechanically and slowly walked from her. The night dragged, morning found Jeanne still resolute in her vow. “I will Not go. Does he thank it will please me to sit there and have h[im plead guilty of murdering a man and lowering himself to take what belongs to others.” But like all women, Jeanne found herself telling everyone she met of ner adventure of the night before and the appointment at the courthouse. A. DI-STEFANO Dealer in FANCY LINE OF FRUITS, GROCERIES, TOBACCO, STATIONERY, CONFECTIONERY AND NOVELTIES. FREE DELIVERY Bell Phone 1576 TOO Union Street Farrell, Pa88 li124 Thomas Music House ALL KI I)S of SMALL MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS PIANOS VICTROLAS PLAYER PIANOS VICTOR RECORDS GRAND PIANOS SHEET MUSIC . .. i CASH OR EASY PAYMENTS Thomas Music House THREE FLOORS SHARON, PA. i Meet Me At Ward's Pocket Billard Parlor 517 Idaho Street You know ED HE’LL TREAT YOU RIGHTU124 ReflcrtiiR 3agc 0 3 THE MYSTERIOUS SHIER At three by the clock the courthouse was filled with young romatic girls and adventurous young men. At a quarter past the hour the judge walked solemnly to his chair. The jury took their place. Three short, ragged, burly looking men were pushed forward. They were typical murdering looking men with shifty glances, and fidgety fingers. At three thirty two tall men appeared. One was known by everyone. His face and name was often seen in the daTy papers from England. He was was the head of “Scotland Yards.” The other was Norman, calm and quiet. Jeanne •aw again that expression on his face of the night she found him in the garden. The girls sighed romantically. “And to think, he’s a common thief.” ventured one of them. "No, not a common thief, ’ her escort told her; “Burglars don’t usually dress like that.” “Now, Mr. Blair, what have you to say,” and there was not that sitern; cold look, that usually dawned the judges countenance. “Shall I tell everything?” Norman asked. “Everything, from start to finish.” the judge urged; who being the father of Jeanne made him a little more interested i’n 'he history of his daughter’s companion. “I’m from England,” Norman began, “My work is based on hunting up men who break the Laws of Parliament. The ryght of our famous party, we had three guests who were not invited, also strangers. They did not take part in our festival, but enjoyed themselves—alone—again it was odd that these guests were the reason for my trip to the States. I enjoyed myself keeping trace of them, till finally they disappeared, finished their work; and were preparing to take ‘French leave’, when I interrupted. “Then,” interrupted the judge, “if you had caught your man; what was your reason for keeping in seclusion?” “But, I have not caught my man yet. ’ explained Norman; “there are two more at large who must be caught before I return. Mr. Bradly will take up my story from here.” Judge Reese, stirred uneasily—the presence of this man was indeed an honor. He took the stand: “Mr. Blair, Honorable Judge, is the most highly valued detective in all Gleat Britain. He seldom fails in his work, but for some unknown reason, he has given up this work before it is finished.’ Several eyes turned toward Jeanne. Her face was scarlet. She knew well she was the90 HrflcrhyR 1924 THE MYSTERIOUS SHIEK cause of breaking up his work. “These men ane wanted by two governments. Their work has been going on for several years, but somehow they could not be caught. There work was done—and—they were gone. In England Mr. Blair will receive a reward of $3,000 for the recovery of these men ’ In the library of the Reese home,, sat four interested persons “Didn’t I always say he’d turn out to be something you’d be proud of?” predicted Anna. “Never cross a bridge before you come to it, Jeanie., and Uis-ten to me after this.” “You” laughed Judge Reese, “Why you prophesied the worst that could ever happen to Norman or anyone.” “Well,” she bantered back. All four joined in the laugh. FINIS Madelyne Currie ’25 MARKS— “THE TAILOR” RIGHT— In Workmanship . RIGHT— fin Style - RIGHTf— In Price i WE 4ISO DO CLEANING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING Corner Fruit Idaho Streets Bell Phone FANCY GROCERIES— PHONE 964-R J. L. E L B E R T Y 1114 HAYWOOD ST. FARRELL, PEXXA.1524 Reflect oil 91 SCHOOL CALENDAR ions Omegans. ’Tis good work. Friday 4. —Chemistry class entertains us by interesting experiments which meet with successes. Tues. 8. —Junior English Literary program. Wednes. 9. -—We had a passable Spanish les on hoy Senorita Frew? Thurs. 10. —The noisy ‘gang’ study period. Friday 11. —The students ‘sit pretty' for their annual pictures. Mon. 14. —Exams over the six weeks woi k that’s all. Tues. 15. —Mbre Exam:'. School closes fer Easter vacation. Tues. 22. —School reopens. Students wear new Easter clothes. Future Dates May 8. —Junior Play. “The Adventures cf Guandpa.” May 15. —Exhibition of Scjtool Work. May 16. —Senior Play, “His Uncle’s Niece.” May 17. —Commercial contest at Indiana Slate Normal School. May 23. - Junior-Senior Banquet. May 25. -—Baccalaureate Sermon. May 27. —Eighth Grade Commencement. May 28. —High School Commencement. May 29. —Last Day of School. Compliments of— THE FARRELL REALTY CO. M I L K :— You need fresh milk for cooking as you need fresh eggs for baking. The Farmer Hoy says our milk is rich and pu,re. You need to drink more milk. Nearly everybody does. And you need to know and order milk that is pure. Dependable quality here. And a smiling service. 407 Idaho Street IS ALA’S DAIRY Phone 1997-R JUrflectitJR 1324 SCOWDEN BROS. I 409 Haywood St. Farrell, Pa. Bell Phone 1297-R —BAKERY AND GROCERY— —FANCY BAKING— C H A S. Z E N T Z - 900 Darr Ave. Bell Phone 1043-J Farrell, Pa.— FRANCIS MOTOR CO. —: THE FLINT SIX :— 821-23 Spearman Avenue Bell Phone 2017 ACCESSORIES and TIRES —ICE CREAM SODAS AND SUNDAES AS THEY SHOULD BE — -----SWEETLAM) CONFECTIONERY ------- THAT’S THE REAL REASON WHY WE MADE THE ENTIRE COUNTRY! j SIT UP AND TAKE NOTICE1924 •Rrflcrtoil Ingc 93 VERY SAD INDEED! “Before me sits old grandfather Squeeers, His nose is slightly tinted. While down his cheeks flow a raft of tear , And his dear old eyes are squinited. Some say he lost his estate, Others, he proposed too late, I thought upon his toe he had a bunion. But alas, I discovered he was eating an onion ” F. M. ’24 Compliments of— FRANK CANDY CO. Greenfield Chocolates MEHL’S __THE HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER a MARX CLOTHES— __54 R. STATE ST. SARHON, PA.— 24 E. STATE ST. SHARON, PA. 1924 PLAY BALL!!I PLAY BALL ! ! PLAY BALL!! ! BASE BALL— GOLF— TENNIS ETC. GET INTO THE GAME WITH SPALDING EQUIPMENT (Catalogue free on request) A, G. S P A L I) I N G B R 0 S. 608 WOOD STREET PITTSBURGH. PA. Arrange to Meet Me At DAD’S PLACE Cor. Fruit Haywood SOFT DRINKS CONFECTIONS TOBACCO POCKET BILLIARDS WHITE STA R i —BOWLING—BILLIARD PARLOR STATIONERY—MAGAZINES— —ICE CREAM—CANDY—SOFT DRINKS— DiSILYIO CASCIATO 613 Idaho Street Farrell, Pfl. FRANK WENGLER When Yon Get An Artivle At Wengler's You Know You Have The Best SHARON’S RELIABLE JEWELER 36 East State Street Sharon , Penna.1924 cflscto ?age 95 Norman D. Randall Clarence I). Pried RANDALL PRICE JEWELERS and OPTICIANS EYES TESTED GLASSES FITTED 118 W. STATE'STREET SHARON., PENNA. MON A STIR It EST AIR A N T DOT Greenfield Ave. Farrell, Penma. “HOME OF GOOD EATS” Nicliola Dimitroff, Prop. FARRELL HIGH SCHOOL’S CLOTHES FRIEND BERGER'S “THE MEN’S STORE OF FARRELL” 725| Broadway AIAYAYS FIRST WITH THE LATEST HASSELL’S ARCADE GENTS FURNISHINGS IDEAL PLACE TO SHOPPE MOST VALUES FOR YOUR MONEY$age 96 ■R fl ctn, 1924 Compliments of— —FARRELL FASHION SHOP 731 BROADWAY FARRELL, PA. Compliments of— W HITE A NI) SONS I —: THE COZY BARBER SHOP GIVE ■ US - A • TRIAL FIRST CLASS SHOE REPAIRING All Wprk Guaranteed —p:— JACK KAROLEWSKI, Proprietor 640 Wallis Avenue Phone 2229-R Farrell, Ponna.1024 JUflrctoiR fn$t sr N E LSOX A I) A V I S ELECTRICAL STORE WIRING. FIXTURES AND ANYTHING IN THE ELECTRICAL LINE •345 Fruit Ave. —GIVE US A TRIAL— Phone 227!)-.! LAVIN' RESTAURANT 321 Idaho Street Our Motto:— “SERVE THE PEOPLE” —Private Booths For Ladies— Maxwell and Moody Props. U. S. L. Batteries Freedom Motor and Vulcanizing Oils and Gas HIGGINS TIRE and BATTERY SHOP H. Higgi ns, Proprietor Firestone and Oldfield Tires ACCESSORIES 710 Fruit Ave. Bell Phone 682-R —THE SIGN OF QUALITY— W E N T Z P R 1 C E —JEWELERS— —SI L VERMUTHS— SHARON, PENNA.|Jngc 90 1924 You Are Reasonably Sure to Find What You Want in Foot Wear at —: W I L L I A M’ S SHARON EIGHTY FIRST YEAR A. P I N T A R Groceries and Provisions—Fruits and Vegetables—Cigars and Tobacco 400 Staunton Street Farrell, Pa. i .1. II A M 1$ 0 K S K Y, M. I). 520| Idaho Street, Farrell, Pa. M. 0. Tanner “SERVICE FIRST” H. D. Tanner TANNER BROS’ GARAGE GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING ALL WORK GUARANTEED 743-745 Fruit Ave. Bell Phone 2( (i-J Farrell Pa.1924 tage 99 Compliments of— P. G. 1) 0 L L A R K T 0 R E —AN INVESTMENT IN GOOD APPEARANCE KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES FOR THE YOUNG MEN S A M L U R 1 E 74 WEST STATE SHARON. PA. RICHARDS COAL COMPANY BEST QUALITY —: Cbal - Cement - Lime - Feeil - Fertilizer - Viniculture Lime :— “SERVICE” IS OUR MOTTO PHONE 2114-M W m. M U R I) 0 C H RED CLOVERINE SALVE—TALCUM POVVDEIV-AND PILLS CHOICE LINE OF STAPLE GROCERIES 504 Fruit Avenue Hell Phone 1518-J FarreJI, Penna.•jjlngc IDO flrflcrtojl 1924 S. KRUISSELBRINK NEWSPAPERS:— —tMAGAZINES Gin BROADWAY FARRELL. PENN A. I’H ONE 1895-J Compliments of— DR. L. R. LAN DAY —DENTIST— JOHN REYER CO. SHARON PA. “SHOES TH AT WEAR” SHOE RETAILERS SINCE 1885 EVERYBODY BOOSTS “THE TELE” THE “FOl'R SQUARE” FAMILY NEWSPAPER FAIR— NEWSY— TRUTHFUL— AND ACCOMMODATING Telegraph Classified Ads are Bead by .More Than 30.0C0 Readers Daily Bell Phone 2313—2313—23141£24 EUflcctoJl XOI —PRINTING BUSINESS MEN’S SUPPLIES- - THE FARRELL SENTINEL— QUICK PRINT SHOP— CONNOR, THE PRINTER - 411 IDAHO STREET- BELL PHONE 1010 —FARRELL, PA. —: FANCY GROCERIES—FRUITS—CONFECTIONERY WALTER S. MURDOCH CALL 1765t-R —: SUSTIE CARPET CLEANER AND POLISH Friend wife (To her husband after attending- a party... “I’ll never take you to a party again.’ “Why” asked the mystified husband. "You asked her how her husband was standing the heat.1 ‘Well, W'hat about it?” “Her husband has been dead for two months.’- Compliments of— A FRIEND}}nvjc M2 1924 WHO IS PROFESSOR? A hat is cast upon a chair a top-coat and muffler are dropped in the same direction, a pile of papers is p'aced on the reading- stand His cravat is tied with the game care and neatness as one would take in tying shoelaces two buttons are gone from the front of h’s coat his trousers are bagged at the knees and his shoes are covered with Haywood Street dust. He fits his glasses behind his ears and straightway the lecture begins. His oponing remarks are, "You will find Albert’s book very easy reading” (He says this with assurance; dentists pass their hackneyed phrase '” this won’t hurt much!) His voice is a bit weak this morning; he sang for the folks last night and church hymns are so awfully high. He plays with his knife and chain, like a girl down with her first engagement ring His posotion at times resembles that of a man suffering from hemiplegia. He twists his neck in his collar, sentence after sentence pours from I is. lips as water pours from a well soaked sponge. With every motion of his hands the pungent odor of burnt tobacco is w. fted to the audience. He walks talks, and twists the hour away and brings his hectic lecture to a close with, ‘Please awake the men in the last three rows!” Florencia Dortica Mr. Kirschner—“Where does wool come from,” Bill Pintar—“Cotton Ball weeved:’ I Miss Eckles—“Who was Polonios?” Charles Burgoon—"The King’s Chambermaid. ’ Miss Braham (to Viola Thompson) —"Name sime of the oragns of the. body that you don’t use.” Viols—“My brain.” Miss Braham—“Correct.” Hilda Markovitz (coming down from the Boulevard) —“My nose was running all the way down.” Christine—“Did you see me coming?” Ophelia—“Yes, I saw you coming throughythe kitchen window. ’1924 JlcflecttHR Pa3c 103 Fred Wilson—“I wonder1 if Shakespeare really wrote all those plays that they say he did.” Harry Shilling—“I don’t know', I never thought much about it but w'hen I die,, if I am fortunate to go to Heaven I will ask him.” Fred—“In case he isn t there, then what?” Harry—"Oh then you can ask him.” Louis Moriniere (translating Spanish aloud) “My beloved ” Eva Bernard (also translating)—“What?” Louis—“Beg pardon, I was not speaking to you ” Marie Pasher (Illustrating point in debate)—“Suppose you eat some candy tha,t your mother has hidden, is it not your conscience that pains you.” Lee Neely (Drowsily)—“No your stomach.” WONDERS OF FARRELL HIGH SCHOOL How the case of “Red” and “Curls” developed How Frank and Mildred manage to be so talkative and Doris so quite. Why Phil and Chris followed the King Tut style of hair dress. Why Louis is so deliberate? Why Marie becomes so serious in arguments. What sets Eva into peals of merry giggles. Why Lee is an admirer of red hair: How( Mary manages to be so unaffected. Where Florence Moody met Joe. Where George got his spats. Who broke James Williams heart. How Dorothy Jarrett manages to get so many letters from Grove City. Why Thelma Luckey st'll wears a hair-net, since her hair is bobbed? Where Mae met George. age llH 1924 fayilxtqnz Ma.v (In mistakes that occur in this RetlectoR not act as blurs to mar the reflection of the Hiyli Scihool Spirit; May this RetlcetoR be the means of bringing' back fond recollections of our “Happy High School Day,” in later years; And may it act as a means to briny tin- members of the Class of Twenty-four into closer relationship, in thought:—with each other, with their teachers, and with their Alma Mater;—may it serve to preserve this kind feeling. If these sincere wishes of the Staff are fulfilled, then our work has been crowned. THE EDITOR A GOOD PLACE TO CONTINUE YOUR EDUCATION —W E S T M I N S T E R C 0 L L E G E : W. ( HAS. WALLACE, I). I). Pres. NEW WILMINGTON. PENNA. THIS REFLECTOR WAS PRINTED MY THE VICTOR PRINTING COMPANY, SHARON. PENNA:

Suggestions in the Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) collection:

Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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