Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 144

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1927 volume:

 llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllINNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIinillllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll | a hr SU'flrrtur I -£yinrlmi Sumttg=aw?n- PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE SENIOR CLASS FARRELL HIGH SCHOOL J FARRELL. - - - PENNSYLVANIA lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll.llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINI Three FARRELL HIGH SCHOOLTHE REFLECTOR (Bmtmgs Jfrom the Class nf 1927 Co JMl ICooal Uoosters of JFnrrell High School Co embers of the ILarb of jOirectnrs, faculty, Stnbents anb jMunmi of Jarrell Higl| j chool Co Chose fufjosc untiring efforts Iiahe renbereb possible the publication of tljis ebition of Che Heflcctor FiveTHE REFLECTOR T H E REFLECTOR iU'Mcatiint Jllitlj the qreatcst honor, respect anb befaotion, the Senior (Class has bebirateb this faohune to its most luorthu instructor anb fricub, ifliss tsthrr Zetitz. Seventhe reflector I BOARD OF DIRECTORS H. S. BOVARD ...........PRESIDENT MRS. I ZOLA READ...VICE PRESIDENT JOHN LATSKO.............TREASURER MRS. SADIE HORTON MRS. SOPHIA POLANGIN J. G. MARSHALL J. B. ROUX GEORGE J. WETHERSTEIN SECRETARY TO BOARD OP EDUCATION EightTHE REFLECTOR WILLIAM W. IRWIN SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Because of his understanding of pupils and cooperation with parents, Mr. Irwin has become a friend of all. NineT 11 F REFI.ECTO R FOREWORD The Senior Class of 1927 presents to you all that has been accomplished in Farrell High School during the past year—our defeats, pleasures, and triumphs. In the publication of this “Reflector” we have been obliged to maneuver within a sphere of certain limits. Without a doubt, you will find a few shortcomings which we sincerely hope you will overlook. Yet we have endeavored to produce the best that possibility and experience have allowed. The ultimate aim of this year’s publication is to give the reader a broader view and a better appreciation of Farrell High School. TenTHE REFLECTOR JtJ CONTENTS CANTO—I Faculty CANTO—II Classes CANTO—III Athletics CANTO—IV Activities CANTO—V Alumni CANTO—VI Humor Twelvethe REFLECTOR His wise counsel and administration has made this year one of the most interesting and pleasant years in Farrell High School. Q. G. VINCENT, A. B. PRINCIPAL OF HIGH SCHOOL ThirteenTHE REFLECTOR ANDERSON ATHEY BOMBECK COOLEY DeMAISON Miss Corne’ia Anderson Miss O’.ive Athey Mrs. Clarissa Bombeck Indiana State Normal Edinboro State Normal Indiana State Normal Miss Sarah Cooley, B. S. Miss Adelaide DeMaison, A. B. Westminster College Allegheny College DONLIN DVORYAK GOJDICS GOLDEN HETRA Miss Florence Donlin, A.B. Mr. George Dvoryak Allegheny College S’ippery Rock State Normal Miss Anne Gojdics, A.B. Miss Martha Golden, A.B. Mr. John Hetra, A.B. Pennsylvania State College Thiel College Westminster College FourteenTHE REFLECTOR Miss Bessie Hummer, A.B. Allegheny College Mr. C. H. Jensen, g Allegheny College Miss Orpha Jones, A.B. Westminster College Miss Ruth King, A.B. Bucknell University Mr. Clarence F. Loth Buffalo Normal LUCAS MASON McDOUGALL MICKULONIC Mrs. Hannah Lucas Slippery Rock State Normal Mr. George E. Mason, A.B. Allegheny College MITCHELTREE Mr. T. E. McDougall. A.B. Grove City College Miss Helen Mickulunic, A.B. Westminster College Miss Helen Mitcheltree Edinhnro State Normal FifteenTIIE REFLECTOR MIXER PERRINE PERRINO POLLARD RILEY Mr. E. M. Mixer, M.A. Allegheny College Mrs. L. B. Perrine, A.B. Westminster College Miss Mary Pcrrino Indiana State Normal Miss Florence Pollard, A.B. Westminster College Miss M. Genevieve Riley, A.B. Syracuse University SAGE SCHROT SHEARER SHELATREE SHELLENBERCER Miss Helen Sage, B.S. Carnegie Institute of Technology Mr. Ernest I. Schrot Lock Haven Normal Mr. John D. Shearer, A.B. Gettysburg College Mr. John D. Shelatree Slippery Rock Normal Mr. W. E. Shellenberger Grove City College SixteenT H E R E F L E C T O R SMITH STILLSTROM TURNBULL WALLACE WARD Miss Charlotte Smith, A.B. Allegheny College Miss Nell Stillstrom, A.B. Grove City College Mr. Gerald Turnbull Buffalo Normal Miss Julia Wallace. B.S. Muskingum College Mr. Russell K. Ward. B.S. Grove City College WEINER WIBLE WIESE ZENTZ GANAPOSKI Miss Anne Weiner, A.B. University of Pittsburgh Miss Marion Wible, A.B University of Pittsburgh Miss Mildred Wiese, B.S. Battle Creek College Miss Esther Zentz, A.B. Thiel College Mr. William Ganaposki Central State Normal SeventeenRANKIN JAMISON WELLMAN JOHN BURNS Miss Jessamine Rankin Slippery Rock State Normal Miss Virginia Jamison Grove City College Mr. Durward Wellman Edinboro State Normal Miss Myrtilla John Slippery Rock State Normal Miss Cecelia Burns Charity Hospital, Cleveland, O. SHELATREE FREEDMAN VERMEIRE Mrs. John D. Shelatree Secretary to Superintendent Miss Mildred Freedman Secretary to Principal Mr. Arthur Vermeire Truant Officer MR. FRANK SPARANO Custodian EighteenTHE REFLECTOR Senior Class Officers ANDREW T. THOMAS JOHN D. LOW.... VERA M. KOZAR MISS ZENTZ ..... COLORS Lavender and Silver PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER FLOWER Orchid MOTTO Look! Leap! Conquer! CLASS YELL “Sky-Rocket” NineteenTHE REFLECTOR THOMAS. ANDREW T. “ANDY” Class President 4; Inter-Scholastic Debating? Team 4: “Am I Intruding?” 3; "Green Stockings ’ 4; Kodak Club 4. "True wit is nature to advantage dressed. What oft was thought, but ne’er so well expressed.” KOZAR. VERA M. “VEE” Class Secretary 4; Literary Editor Reflector 4. Commercial Club President 3, 4; ('.lee Club 3, 4; Varsity Basket-Ball Team 1. 2, 3, 4; Captain 2, 3. "A good mind possesses a kingdom.” VANCE, JOSEPH “PIP” Editor-in-Chiet Reflector 4: Varsity Football Team 3, 4; “Am I Intruding?” 3; Dramatic Club 4. “To strive, to seek, to find and not to yield.” TELTHORSTER, MARGARET E. “PEG” West Middlesex High School 1. 2. 3; Basket-ball Team 2, 3, 4; Senior Editor Reflector 4; Dramatic Club Secretary 4. “The secret of success is constancy of purpose.” NODEL. NELLYE “NELL” Wilson High School 1, 2; Maury High School 3 Senior Editor Keflcctoi 4; Literary Contestant 4 Aloha Club Secretary 4: Music Club Secretary 4 “Kcmpy” 4. “Character is a fortune.” TwentyT H K R E F ADDIS. LINDSEY PERCY” Kodak Club 4. “A loyal, just, and upright gentleman.” A R MSTROXG, ELIZA BET11 “BETTY” Kodak Editor KeHector 4; Kodak Club 4; "Green Stockings” 4. “In life drama's stern cue call, A friend's a part well prized by all.” B1STR1TZ, VINCENT “SKINNY” Kodak Club 4. “This altove all: To thine own self be true ” DiSILVIO, PHILOMEXA E. “PHIL” Commercial Club 3, 4; Alpha Club 3; Glee Club 3, 4; Kodak Club 4. “Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low— An excellent thing in woman." CERVENAK. ALBERT “ALM Athletic Editor Reflector 4; Literary Contestant 4; Alpha Club Vice President 3; Dramatic Club President 4: “A Friend in Need” 3; “Green Stockings” 4; Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3. “A heart to resolve, a head to contrive, and a hand to execute.” I.ECT O R Twenyt-onc THE REFLECTOR DVORYAK. ANNA “ANN” Commercial Club 4; Glee Club 3, 4. ‘‘Sweet are the thoughts that saver of content.” DiSILVIO, THOMAS “TOMMY” Class Basket-ball Squad 1, 2, 3; Cheer Leader 1. 2, 3; “Am I Intruding?” 3; Kodak Club 4; Vai • sity Football Team 2, 3, 4; Captain 3, 4. “Thought is deeper than all speech.” EDWARDS, PEARL M. “EDDIE” Commercial Club 3, 4; Alpha Club 3. 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Class Basket-ball Team 1, 2, 3. “She has a gentle smile, a pleasant way.” EBERT, LOIS “LO” Varsity Basket-ball Team 1. 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 4; Kodak Club 4; “Green Stockings” 4. “It’s guid to be merry and wise. It’s guid to l e honest and true.” Twenty-two THE REF LECTOR C.RERN, DOROTHY “DOT” Basket-ball Manager 4: Athletic Editor Reflector 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Kodak Club 4. “Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit.” HILKIRK, ALBERT “SUNNY” Kodak Club 4; Varsity Football Team 3, 4; Varsity Basket-ball Team 3, 4; Captain 4. “The man worth while is the man that can smile, when everything goes dead wrong.” FORTE, MATILDA “TILLIE” Commercial Club 3, 4; Glee Club 3. 4; Basketball Team 3. “They arc never alone that are accompanied by noble thoughts.” GOJDICS, JOHN “JOHNNIE” Derry High School 1, 2; Alpha Club 3, 4; Dramatic Club 4; “Green Stockings” 4; "Kempy” 4. “Act well thy part. There all honor lies.” FLEET, EDNA M. “PATSY” Alpha Club 3. 4: Commercial Club Secretary 3. 4; Glee Club 4; Kodak Club Treasurer 4; Class Basket-ball Team 1, 2; Secretary Reflector Staff 4. “She is ever studious, alert, on the job. Perseverance and ambition from her you couldn’t rob.” Twenty-threeTHE REFLECTOR LAWRENCE. RUSSELL H. ••RUSTY” Conneautville Vocational School 1. 2. 3; Inter-Scholastic Debating Team 4; Kodak Club Presi-dent 4. “I will l»c wise and just, and free and mild, if in me lies such power." MACK. CATHERINE -KIT" Varsity Basket-ball Team 2. 3, 4; Captain 4; Glee Club 4; Kodak Club 4; “Green Stockings” 4. "A faithful friend is better than gold.” HOFFMAN. JOHN "JACK” ‘‘Green Stockings” 4. "Lover of all things alive. Wonderer at all he meets.” HUNTER, ROBERTA C. "BOBBY” Alpha Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Glee Club 4; Kodak Club 4; Literary Contestant 4. “All one’s life is music, if one touched the notes rightly and in tune.” IIRICIK, MICHAEL "RITZ" Varsity Football Team 3. 4; Varsity Basket-ball Team 3, 4. "And oft have I heard defended. Little said is sooner mended.” Twenty-four THE REFLECTOR MAXWELL, KAY “RAM” “Green Stockinets” 4. ‘Thought is the property of him who can entertain it, ami of him who can adequately place it.” MAROSEVICH, EVA “EVE” Commercial Club 3, 4; Commercial Contestant 3, 4; Glee Club 4. “Xo magic shall sever thy music from thee.” MATTA. JOHN T. “JACK” “To follow knowledge like a sinking star. Beyond the outward bounds of human thought. MEIZLIK. CECILE “RED” Commercial Club 4; Glee Club 4; Alpha Club 4; Kodak Club 4. “Howe’er it l e, it seems to me, ’Tis only noble to be good.” MARKOVITZ. JOSEPH J. “MARKIE” Football Team 1. 2; Basket-ball Team 1; Alphr Club 1, 2, 3; Kodak Club 4; Dramatic Club 4; Business Manager Reflector 4. “ ’Tis not the rank, the wealth, the state. But the get-up and the get that makes men great.” '---------------------1 7 II- • tUHIHl . T went y • fi ve THE REFIECTOR PAPAY, MIGHAEL F. “MIKE” Class President 3; “Am I Intruding:?” 3; Dramatic Club 4; Student Athletic Manager 4. “I am in earnest—I will not retreat a single word and I will be heard.” MORRIS. MILDRED “MID" Literary Contestant 1; Alpha Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Class Basket-ball Team 1. 2, 3; (lice Club 4; “Am 1 Intruding?” 3: "Green Stockings” 4; Activity Editor Reflector 4; Kodak Club Vice President 4. “A sunny temper gilds the edge of life’s blackest cloud.” MOROCCO. DOMINICK “DOM” Glee Club 1, 2; Kodak Club 4. “A little nonsense, now and then. Is relished by the best of men.” PATTON. CLARISSA M. “PAT" Literary Contestant 1. 2. 3. 4; Class Basket-ball 1; Glee Club 3, 4; Kodak Club 4; “Green Stockings” 4. "I slept, and dreamed that life was ! eauty, I woke, and found that life was duty.” NUGENT CALVIN “CAL” “There is a destiny that makes us brothers, None goes his way alone; All that we send into the lives of others, Comes back into our own.” Twenty-six T HE REFE EC T O R PU STING E R. AL E X A X D E R “ALEX” "Green Stockings” 4. “I dare do all that may become a man: Who dares do more is none.” SCHELL. MILDRED L. "SO-BIG” Varsity Basket-ball Team 2, 3, 4; Humor Editor Reflector 4; Glee Qub 4; Kodak Club 4. "Sweet and modest, happy and gay. Always neatly to do or say: The kindest thing in the kindest way.” ROMAN. PETER "PETE” Dramatic Club 4; "Green Stockings" 4. "I am master of my fate. I am captain of my soul.” STITT. MILDRED "M ID- Commercial Club 3. 4; Kodak Club 4; Class His torian 4; Activity Editor Reflector 4. “A sweet attractive kind of grace. Continual comfort in her face.” SCHON BERGER. SA MUEL "SAM” "I care little what the world thinks I am, but I care a lot al»out what I am. because I’ve got to live with myself.” Twenty-sevenTHE REFLECTOR THOMAS, CLARA M. •BILLIE” Commercial Club 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Alpha Club 3. “To virtue only and her friends a friend.” THOMPSON, ROBERT H. “TOOTS” Kodak Club 4: Basket-ball Team 3, 4. “Oh blest with temper whose unclouded ray. Can make to-morrow cheerful as to-day." TEN NEXT. GLADYS L. “BID" L. C. L- Club Secretary 4; Glee Club 4; Alpha Club 4. “In life I find a lot of fun. But when there is work. I get it done.” THOMPSON, WILLIAM M. “BILL” Kodak Club 4. “He reads much; He is a great observer, and he looks Quite through the deeds of men.” SCHUSTER. KATHERINE L. "KATE” Midland High School 1; Commercial Club Vice President 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4. “And hers shall be the breathing balm, And hers the silence ami the calm." Twenty-eight THE REFLECTOR WHAI.EN, FRANK “Irish” Kodak Club 4. "Happy is the man that findeth wisdom, Ann the man that getteth understanding: For the merchandise of it is better than silver. Ami the gain thereof than fine gold.” WHITE, EVA Kodak Club 4. “Her air, her manners, all who saw admired. Courteous tho coy, gentle tho retired; The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed And case of heart her every look betrayea.” WHITE. JOSEPH “JOE” Varsity Football Team 2, 3, 4. No pleasure is comparable to standing on the vantage-ground oi truth.” SPISAK. HELEN "LOVE” Literary Contestant 2, 3. 4; Orchestra 1, 2. 3. 4; Cflee Club 3, 4; Alpha Club 3. 4; Dramatic Club •« "Music is love in search of a word.” NICOI.OFF, NICHOLAS “NICK” "Praise ironi a friend, or censor from a foe. Arc lost on hearers that our merits know.” Twenty-nineTIIE REFLECTOR Senior Class History “ days of old When knights were bold And barons held their sway. On September 7, 1923, the massive bridge was lowered so that a group of youths and maidens could cross the moat to Farrell High Castle where they were sent to learn the rules of the Court and to become true knights and ladies. The first year they arc at the castle they are called Freshmen; the second year. Sophomores; the third. Juniors, and the fourth. Seniors. These Freshmen had not been at the court many days when the Sophomores initiated them. They took their punishment with unflinching courage and won the respect of their elders. Finally, barons, Mr. Robb and Mr. Stillings, gave them permission to hold their first social event which was an enjoyable Hallowe’en party in the castle gym. After many months had elapsed, the youths and maidens of the castle held a Basket-ball Tournament in which the Freshmen emerged victorious in both the girls’ and the boys’ contests. The Freshmen-Sophomore picnic brought this year to a successful close. As Sophomores they avenged themselves by making life miserable for the Freshmen. When the Hallowe’en season opened, they held a party in the gym. Mr. Ganaposki, a brave knight, proved to be the “life” of the party. When spring came, the youths and maidens entered the Basket-ball Tournament and won a second class victory. The last event of the year was a picnic given by the Freshmen in honor of the Sophomores. The youths and maidens were given more freedom their Junior year. They elected the following class officers: Michael Papay, president; John LaCamera, vice-president; Marian Shilling, secretary, and Miss Jones, treasurer. The Juniors established a new custom at the castle when they held their first social event, a “weiner roast,” at Shaky Hollow, instead of the customary Hallowe’en party in the gym. They found pleasure in attending the County Basket-ball Tournament in which two of their group, Walter Bernard and Albert Philips, represented the Juniors in the contest in which Farrell High Castle won the cup. The youths and maidens were proud of their champions! Then, the Juniors gave their play, “Am I Intruding?” which was a decided success. On May 13, 1926, the Junior-Senior Banquet capped the climax of the social events of the year. In the Senior year they found two new barons at Farrell High Castle, namely: Mr. Irwin and Mr. Vincent, who gave them many opportunities to display their literary talents in assembly programs, contests, and plays. Their social calendar included: a “weiner roast” at Lingamore Lake; a Hallowe'en party in the gym; a “Pirate Party” at Sharon High Castle; the Junior-Senior Banquet. In dramatics their play, “Green Stockings,” was presented to the largest audience that ever witnessed a play in the castle. The class cooperated and made this event one to be remembered. The Seniors bid adieu to their noble barons, knights, ladies, youths, and maidens, and to Farrell High Castle. Thirty MILDRED STITT. Class HistorianTIIH RE FI. ECTOR Class Prophecy Scene: A comfortably furnished living room. Time: November 12, 1937. Characters: Two sisters, Betty and Jeanne. Betty (sitting at the radio, writing vigorously) “Oh! I’ve just received the most thrilling message over the radio. I’ve copied almost all of it down, so that I can tell you exactly.” Jeanne (seated nearby on divan, reading) : “Oh, after all your complaints about the radio. I’m glad you’ve got something worth while.” Betty: “If you only knew what it is, you’d be as excited as I am.” Jeanne: “Hurry and tell me. I’m anxious to finish this book, for the hero is my ideal!” Betty: “You know we’ve just been dying to hear of our schoolmates of the dear old class of ’27. You remember Mildred Morris and Andrew Thomas. They arc married, and are now heading a very successful club for increasing vocabularies. “For a long time they have been collecting information on the Alumni of Farrell High, and today they devoted part of their speeches to the class of ’27.” Jeanne: “Oh! Hurry up and tell me about it. What has become of that popular bunch of girls: Catherine Mack, Mildred Schell, Lois Ebert, Katherine Schuster, and Betty Armstrong?” Betty: “They have formed a society of man-haters.” Jeanne (almost fainting) : “Is the world really coming to an end? Tell me which girl Thomas DiSilvio has finally chosen.” Betty: You’ll never believe it, but be is a confirmed old bachelor and a bearish pro fessor of Chemistry at the University of Sandy Lake. Peg Telthostcr, you know she scarcely waited until graduation was over, before her beloved Albert Cervenak led her to the marriage altar.” Jeanne: “What about our Arrow Collar man, Alexander Pustinger?” Betty: “At last he is manager of the Five and Ten. Surely you’ve noticed in the newspaper that Madeline DiSilvio is secretary to Joe Vance, who is editor of the “New York Sun.” Joseph White is also connected with that newspaper, as their Sport Editor. Jeanne: “You don’t mean it! What has become of that dashing Russell Lawrence?” Betty: “You don’t mean to say you don’t know that. Why, surely you know that he is preparing the architectural plans for the new Lawrence Drug Store.” Jeanne: “I bet Anna Dvoryak is a vocal teacher.” Betty: No, you’re wrong. She owns a modiste shop on Idaho street. Matilda Forte, Edna Fleet, and Roberta Hunter are her models.” Jeanne: “What about our noted sheiks, Robert Thompson, Ray Maxwell, and John Hoffman?” Betty: “Oh, they're all happily (?) married. Do you know that William Thompson and Albert Hilkirk are owners of the Rex and Strand Theatres?” Jeanne: “1 wonder what has happened to John Gojdics and Sam Eisenberg!” Thirty-oneT HER E FLECT () R Betty: “Why John is a very successful prize fighter, while Sam has become the Rabbi of the Fredonia Synagogue ' Jeanne: “I just wonder what happened to that mischievous Mike Papay and Calvin Nugent.” Betty: “Oh, yes, they have followed their natural inclinations and are now the success- ful managers of the Farrell Cigar Store.” Jeanne: “Oh, cigarettes always were their faithful companions.” Betty: “Oh, thrills! Nellye Nodel is pianist for Helen Spisak’s concerts, while Sam Schonberger is very often her dancing partner.” Jeanne: “Why I never knew Sam could dance. I surely thought that he would be a hermit!” Betty: “You always guess wrong. I bet you can’t imagine what happened to Pearl Edwards and Clara Thomas.” Jeanne: “No, what?” Betty: “They are both happily married. They live in Stoneboro.” Jeanne: “Do tell me what has become of Clarissa Patton and Joe Marks.” Betty: “Why you surely know about them! They are two of the most successful persons in the play, “Wicked Eyes !M Jeanne: “I think they ought to be successful along that line. Pm so curious to know what our typist, Eva Marosevich, is doing.” Betty: “Oh, yes, she is married to Nick Nicoloflf. Eva White has left the stage to take up nursing, while Cecile Meizlik is in the Beauty Shop Business.” Jeanne: “I wonder how Frank Whalen is getting along?” Betty: “Oh, yes, I forget to tell you that Frank Whalen and John Matta have pur- chased the California Fruit Store, and have employed Gladys Tennant, Dorothy Green, and Pete Roman as their helpers.” Jeanne: “What happened to that good looking Dominic Morocco?” Betty: “Why he is the director of Sunny Brook’s Orchestra. Lindsay Addis is his business manager.” Jeanne: “I can hardly think of anyone else.” Betty: “Vera Kozar has become a hairdresser of profession and is employed by the Bistritz and Hricik barbers.” Jeanne: “Well, I guess that is all, in our class. Gee, we surely have a bunch of noted people.” Betty: “Consider the fact that our class of ’27 was always noted.” Jeanne: “I almost forgot. Where’s Mildred Stitt?” Betty: “Oh, didn’t you know that she won the $1,000 prize for the best story written this year. It was entitled, “The End.” VERA KOZAR, ’27 Thirty-twoTIIK REFLECTOR MID-YEAR SEN IORS Adler, Mary Antal, Margaret Applebaum, Sidney Armour, Inez Berkowitz, Isadore Bernard, Martha Burns, Kevin Cantelupe, William Cousintine, Josephine Currie, William Davis, Georgia Ebert, Esther Evans, Mary Frank, Joseph Gelfand, Benjamin Gracenin, Bronco Griffiths, Margaret Guist, Mary Havrilla, Carl Heagney, Genevieve Hetra, Suzanne Horovitz, Ruth La Camera, John Low, John Machuga, Bertha Magnotto, Samuel Mammarella, Anna Martini, Margaret Mastrian, Angelo Mastrian, Jospeh Munro, Margaret Newman, Freda Newton, Guy I’annuto, Stella Pctras, Edward Rosenblum, Pauline Sabo, Robert Schwartz, Margaret Scowdcn, Mildred Tortoreti, Margaret White, William Woodfolk, Evangeline Woodside, William Thirty-threeTIIE REFLECTOR Mid-Year Senior Class History Three and one-half years ago a class of immigrants came to Farrell High School. They were emigrants of many places; some came from Washington; some from Pargny; others from Lincoln; still others, from remote Farrell, and even some, from far-off Ecklcs. Coming thus from five different corners of the earth, so widely separated, they gathered here to carry on the work of their forefathers. In spite of the fact that this band of settlers was not the first to enter this field of knowledge, its way was a difficult one. True, previous treasure seekers had reached their goal—but had they not reaped their fruit and borne it off with them? They left only the well defined paths which the emigrants must follow, with their superiors as guides. Each must cultivate his own brain food. Their work began in the home-country where they were endowed with a head consisting of a brain, among other things. Let us compare this brain to a store. The inflexible purpose of every settler should be to put into stock all the knowledge available, then to disseminate this knowledge to mankind. But among this band there are earnest men, purposeful men, lazy men, and foolish men. As a whole, they set to work with a will and soon exhausted the resources surrounding their primitive homes. During this first year they were known as Freshmen. Filled with a desire of learning they pressed on. The second year, the wise fools, or Sophomores, worked very earnestly. Once more they exhausted their supplies and pushed still further forward, this time to the most important term of all, the Junior year. Here they distinguished themselves as never before. Like a group of Vojga boatmen, they continued on their way, bearing burdens which seemed almost insupportable; some plodded wearily, their hearts keeping time to the mournful ditty of discouragement ; otht r: went bravely, their hearts singing to the tune of hope. But it was not all drudgery. There were gala-events wherein the settlers played as hard as they had worked heretofore and proved themselves fine hosts at social events such as: The Freshman-Sophomore Picnic, the Junior Hallowe’en Party, and the Sophomore Weiner Roast. They will never forget the Junior-Senior Banquet. There were trials of skill and exhibitions of achievements such as the county literary roundups each year. Then there were spirited matches with neighboring bands; this brings to mnd the basket-ball trumphs and the immortal cup. It was at times like these that the settlers held aloft their heads and were proud, for their representatives always tame out on top. Now their work in this land is well-nigh finished and we are forced to leave them here. This chapter of their lives has passed forever. Their fourth year spent in this land was one of lasting importance. Hitherto they have pursued the course of a river, viewing the small obstacles, as it were, through a microscope, but now they will be carried by various currents to the ocean of life and hard realities. Having common-sense as their shield, they will wage yet many battles. Therefore this history must be left incomplete. GENEVIEVE HEAGNEY, ’28. Thirty-fcur •• 'mfc N il+iijf'i Vr''4gj-HF" _T HE REFLECTOR JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS HARRY REESE ...-........-.PRESIDENT JOSEPH TOMINOVITCH VICE-PRESIDENT ALBERT MAYNARD ...........SECRETARY MISS RILEY ...............TREASURER Thirty-fiveTHE REELECTOR i Thirty-six JUNIOR CLASSTHE REFLECTOR THE JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Abrams, Pauline Armstrong, Margaret Austin, Rosabelle Bechtold. Thomas Billioni, Carl Bishop, Celia Blazavitch, Josephine Blazavitch, Margaret Bobby, Ethel Burgoon, Mary Burprich, Andrew Collechi, Mary Danessa, Susan Davis, Geraldine Di Silvio, Erma Fisher, Elma Fleet. Elva Flynn, Clare Frankovich, Steve Fritchman, Ellen Garfunkle, George Geletko, Steve Ghirardi, Oscar Gladish, Mary Grande, Angelo Gunesch. William Heiges, Wallace Henning, Edward Hitchings, Edythe Hogue, Edith Mae Jesano, Jacob Jubak, Margaret King, Roberta Leinberger, Lillian Llewellyn, Delmas Loria, Antonio Lurie, Harvey Mackey, George Magargee, Van Marshall, Powers Martin Esther Mason, Bessie Mason. Sarah Maynard, Albert McFarlin, Harry Miller, Steve Mixer, Grace Morocco, Florence Mrozek, Victor Nathan, Willie Ostrowski, Marjan Palko, Marie Pilch, Marie Rainey, Nellie Reese, Catherine Reese, Harold Reese, Harry Roditch, Mildred Rosenberg, Edward Roth. Hannah Roux, Leonard Salanti, Anita Satlos, Mary Schunn, Elizabeth Schwelling, Margaret Seman, Albert Shenker. Carl Short, Ada Smiley, Olive Smith, Margaret Somogyi, Sophie Songer, Priscilla Stevenson. Lawrence Sturdy, Harriet Sullivan, Florence Taran, Samuel Thomas, Grace Tominovitch, Joseph Ulica, Joseph Waliga, John Ward, Beatrice Watters, James Weison. Elizabeth Weison. Helena White, Louise Williams, Margaret Yankovich. Vera Zeigler, Rhea Zimmerman, James Zolton, David Thirty-sevenTHE REFLECTO R Junior Class History In September, 1924, we entered Farrell High School as Freshmen. We were somewhat confused at first, but we soon overcame this. Our study of activities enabled us to put on plays and assembly programs. The members of our class who took part in the play, “Poor Father,” were Beatrice Ward. Martha Meyers, Pauline Moder, Joe Tominovitch, and Antonio I,oria. We Freshmen held a Hallowe’en party in the old “gym” with music, dancing and games as entertainment. We finished our Freshman year by attending the Freshman-Sophomore picnic at Buhl Park. In 1925 we returned to school as Sophomores... We then enjoyed seeing the Freshmen boys initiated as the boys of our class had been, the previous year. We held a weiner roast at Bobby’s Corners with weiners, buns, crackers, cheese, pop, marshmallows, lollypops, and apples as our refreshments. Again we attended the Freshman-Sophomore picnic; this time we were the guests of the Freshmen. In 1926 we entered as Juniors. Our class was organized with Harry Reese, president; Joe Tominovitch, vice president; Albert Maynard, secretary, and Miss Riley, treasurer. We held our Junior Hallowe’en party, and, in spite of the rain, a large crowd attended. The boys of our class who were on the football squad were: Joe Tominovitch, Sam Taran, Albert Maynard, William Gunesh, Jacob Jesano, and Leonard Roux. The boys who were on the basket-ball squad were: Albert Seman, Joe Tominovitch, Joe Ulica and Leonard Roux. The girls of our ciass who were on the basket-ball squad were: Roberta King, and Florence Sullivan. The annual Junior Class play, entitled, “A Strenuous Life,” was a farce comedy in three acts. Although all the teachers seem to delight in reminding us of the fact that we are the worst class in the school, we intend to show them that there is much good in us. We are at present eagerly looking forward to the Junior-Senior banquet. ADA SHORT, ’28. Thirty-eightKATIE KL 03 emotesTHE reflector SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Peter Bauer President William Wachter .........................Vice President Garland Vincent ....................Secretary George E. Mason ...........Faculty Advisor Thirty-nineTHE REFLECTOR Forty SOPHOMORE CLASSAbraham, Anthony Adler, Esther Aicher, Mike Amico, Mike Andrew. William Andrusky, Andy Andrews, Anna Antol, Irene Arkwright. Bernice Armour, Ora Baird, Leonard Bauer. Peter Basta, Louis Bernard, Lucille Berkon, Victoria Berkowitz, Lillian Bianco, Geraldine Bleicr, Harry Bobby, Edward Bobby, Jennie Bobish, Paul Bogdan. John Brestich. Sylvester Brown. Ida Brown. Elizabeth Burgoon, Dorothy Burok, Ethel Cantelupe, Elizabeth Carinc, Rose Cervenak, John Chesmar, Margaret Chestnut. Walter Chiaverine, Raymond Cominiti, Jessie Dango, Gabriel Darlington, Robert Drake, O'Neal Dunkcrly, George Duruttyo, Margaret Elberty, Tom Emerick. Daniel Fabian, John Fecik, John Fish. Wendell Freebie, Paul Galizia. Louis Gelfand. Sydney Grande. Felix Grega, George Grega, Veronica Green, Viola Greenberger. Rose Greenbaum. Isabel Gully, Guy Gully, Wilfred Hallick, Anna THE REFLECT O R SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL Harcnchar, Anna Harzich, Caroline Heagney, Dan Hillinsky, F.rnest Hnida, Andrew Hnida, Anna Holop, Margaret Housman. Laura Hricik, John Huffman, Olive Johnson. Henry Kabakov. Benjamin Kenig. John Kerins, John Kerins, Virginia Klainer. Mike Kluka. John Krauss, Fred Krukar. John Kudray, Margaret Kustron, Mary Kutnak, Mildred La Camera, Alfred Ladzevich, Nick Latzko, Andrew Latzko, Margaret Lawrence. Blodwen Lenzi. William Lewis. Hazel Leiterman. John Liclick. Mary Limpar. Joseph Logan, Alice Luchak. Mary Madura, Mary Malsom. Edward Matusich, Matthew McCartney, George McCallen, Mary Meiss, Freda Meyers, Walter Mickniewicz, Anthony Mihoc, Anna Milojevich. Pete Miller August Miller. Steve Miozek, John Mixoc, Anna Morocco, Susie Mrozek, John Nader, Anes Morgan, Naomi Neiman, Nettie Newman, Max Newman. Henry Ordish, Catherine Paldino, Albert Pannuto, V'iolet Papovitch. George Pendel, Marko Perrine, George Phillips. Margaret Pialorsi, Cecelia Pintar. Anna Price. Anna Province, Marie Rebnicky, Julia Reo, Rose Reo, James Ritchie, Carmel Root, Elenora Rosenberg. Joseph Rosenberg. Walter Rybicka, Sophie Sage. George Salanti. Pete Samball. Marie Sarcinella, Lucy Schcrmer, Mildred Schermer, Morris Schuster, John Schwartz, Alfred Settle, Grace Sever, Bara Sherwoorl, Joseph Simmons, Herbert Snieen, Irma Smith. Eleanor Snyder, Franklin Solomon, Sidney Stephanswicz. Josephine Stepanchak. Mary Stone. Thressa Strechansky. Stella Syphrit. Alvin Szabo, George Szatowski. Sophie Truman, Stella Usnarski. Stella Vaglica, Lawrence Vaughn, Clyde Urbanich. Anna Vincent. Garland Wachtcr. William Wanic, Nellie Wansack, Helen Wasser, Clara Wetherstein. Mary Anita Wilkes, Alfred Wootton, Helen Yazvac. Joseph Zukerman, Mver Forty-oneTHE REFLECTOR Sophomore Class History We, the Class of ’29, are Sophomores now. Because we have taken a higher step in our education, there is no reason for forgetting our former school days. The year all of us will remember was the one when we were green “Freshies”. We surely lived up to the name. The first part of the term passed in entertaining our higher school mates with our innocent stupidness. However, we finally gathered courage enough to get some bashful “Freshies” to form an orchestra which was a success, even if the musicians were slightly stage struck at first. Into our busy times we crowded a Hallowe’en party, at which we surely did have a jolly old time. Then came the Christmas vacation and all the “Freshies” rushed home to see what Santa brought them. You see that was because of our greenness; we all still believed in dear old Saint Nick The next big event was the changing of classes and school schedules for the second semester. Teachers were cross, and Freshmen were crying. After the teachers had pacified us and assured us that we would not be lost in the confusion, we looked at school as not being such a horrid place after all. That winter our basket-ball team really did do its best to bring honor to Farrell High. On this team our class was represented by Joseph Limpar and Harry Bleier. A few Freshmen entered the Mercer County Inter-Scholastic Contest, but, as most of them were very, very bashful, they 'stayed behind. Mary Stepanchak and Louis Galizia represented us in violin and in oration. There was also a Safety-Poster Contest. Many participated in this contest. We are proud to boast that the contest was won by one of our fellow-classmates, Edward Bobby. We studied hard until the end of the year when we were favorably rewarded at our commencement program by being given diplomas with which wc were graduated out of Junior High into Senior High. At our Commencement program on May 26, 1926, we presented the pageant, “The Declaration of Independence”, in which more than ninety members of our class participated. In our first year in Senior High School, we. as Sophomores, worked faithfully and were lauded by our teachers for our interest in our class room work. Outside of our regular work, we found much pleasure in the assembly programs which were presented bv-weekly, and in the clubs which were organized for the first time in Farrell High School. We again participated in the ba ket-ball tournaments, and in the literary con tests in which many of the members of our class displayed their talents. Our only desire is that we may live to be as honorable and as trustworthy as our parents and teachers have tried to teach us to be. Forty-two VIRGINIA KERINS, 29. " ' L. ‘Ww " • ?IH VM .THE RET E C T O R FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS ANTHONY ABRAHAM LOUISE JOHNSTON . WILLIAM FULFORD . MISS MICKULONIC.. PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT ....SECRETARY ......ADVISOR FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL Adler, Mildred Adler, William Alesko, Josephine Andrews, Mary Andrak, Andy Andruskowicz, Stanley Babo, Agnes Barber, Fred Barber, Dominic Bartolon, Mary Bator, Paul Bazilian, Bennie Belcik, John Blair, Herbert Blair, Catherine Bobby. Albert Borowitz, Genevieve Bosick, Anna Boyd. Evelyn Ruth Bracken, Hazel Breene, Ruth Brysh, Helen Buczo, Anthony Burger, Martin Butorvac, Mathew Cagino, Janies Camone, Michael Carine, Frank Carre, Laurentine Carrell, Clarence Capson, Julia Cervenak, Fred Cervenak. Amelia Cheza, Anna Chiccarino. Jerry Churovia, Josepii Christman. Estella Cioca, Paul Costanza, Tony Crivello, Rose Crivello, Tony Cromartie, Virginia Crump, Eltna Dauthit, Kenneth Day. Emmanuel Disko, Anna Dolan. Robert Dolata, Anna Damico. Nunzico Drew, Mary Dvoryak. Margaret Egolf, Eleanor Elberty, Harry English. Julia Evans, Louise Ferm, Harry Fisher, Coe Flynn, Edward Flaherty, Wade Forte, Albert Fowler. Nan Fulford, William Galizia. John Gatet. Dolores Gatzy. Elizabeth Gotch, Anna Godak. Jane Gracenin, Mary Grande, Mary Grande. Robert Greenberger, Harry Griffith. Philip Gross, Mary Guffey, Dorothy Guist, Catherine Gully, Delores Guthrie, Clyde Habas. Anna Holloway. Margaret Haney, Victor Harcnchar. Margaret Hazlitt, Leland Hench. Genevieve Henning, Adele Hilkirk, Margaret Hillman, Elinor Hrivnak, John Ilines, George Hood. Margaret Izzo, Mary Jackson, Flora hsko, John Johnston, Louise Kachic, Mike Kaliney, Agnes Kerins, Charles Klamer. Helen Klenk. Stanley Konilas, Andy Korpa, Helen Kozar. Julius Krivack, Lena Kubyako, Anna La Camera, Catherine La Russo. Josephine Lataseo. Victor Lawry, Victor Lawrence. Ruth Lawrence. Roland Leaveus, William Lozar, Julia Le Donne, Nateline Lichvar. Nick Lloyd. Garner Logan, Helen Lontsch, John Loria. Frank Low, Hazel Lucas. Emlyn Lurtz, William Macuski, Anna Madura, Help' Forty-tnreeT II E REFL E C T C) R Forty-four FRESHMAN CLASST II K REFLECTOR FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL—(Continued) Madura, Mike Magnotto, Tony Malinoski, Stella Malsom, Bert Martin, Helen Martini. Matilda Martini, Hilda Marenovitch, Mary Matusick, Agnes McBride, Mary McSephncv, Elizabeth Mcdvec, Kathryn Meyers, Nathan Miller, Alberta Monteson, Lucy Morocco, Julia Morocco, Mary Morocco, Aniiccto Mularski. Chester Musial, Charles Nader, Anesa Nathan, Moses Notor, John Novocal. Steve Novakov, David Nugent. Howard Orben, Sarah Orendi, Elizabeth Orlander, Nellie Ostrowski, Stella Paczak. Anna Paczak, Mary Palerno, Samuel Pandza, John Parcetic, Olga Partore, Angeline Parton, Regina Paulitz, Floyd Perry, Sant Pintar, Albert Pintar, Nicholas Polangin, Fred Rachiff, Mary Rogazan, George Rakoci, Anna Reo, Joseph Riennerth, Tillie Robinson, Geraldine Robinson, Mongella Rodgers, Edward Pesky. Roddy Roqueplot, I sly Rosenblum, Janice Rotell, Jennie Royal, Raymond Rudley, Helen Rudley, Elizabeth Rupert, Antonettc Russo, Harriet Russo, Victoria Sabo, Jack Sackacs, Anna Santell, Carmelina Scanlon, Elsie Scardina. Jenie Scardina, Rose Scardina, Mary Schcrmer, Emmanuel Schell, Joseph Schuster, Jennie Scowden. Harold Secovitch, Anthony Shaffer, Grace Sherwood, Dorris Simmons. David Simko, Anna Skertic, Mary Skubich, Anna Smolen, Alex Smolenski, Joseph Snyder, Stanley Sparano. Vincent Spcizcr, Helen Stahl. Eva Stahl, Herman Staul, John Stevenson, Esther Strizzi, Philontena Sumner. Fannie Talmes, Fred Tataseo, Victor Tennant, Grace Terry, Dorothy Thomas, Harry Thomas, Ruth Thies, M innie Tornta, Carl Toliver, Fred Tontsch. John Troy, Jack Toskin, Samuel Trow. Florence Trop, Mary Turosky, Mary Turosky, Mike Ulasz, Anna Valetich, Steve Victor, Margaret Wachter, Bertha Wachter, Albert Wauzzinski, Stella Waliga, Mary Walsh, Catherine Wanachech, John Washington, Corinne Wheeler, Robert Wiley, George Williams. Esther Williams. Clarence Winters, Elmer Woodside. Erma Wood. Rita Wonner, John Wooton. Anna Yanak, Mike Ycrskev, Lewis Zaborowski, Joseph Zantbella. Ermissa Zangari. Sarah Zapatocsky, Elizabeth Zappa. Felix Zipay, George Forty-fiveT H E R E ELEC T C) R Freshman Class History Some large old-lashioncd Galleys drew up to the shore where a crowd of boys and girls—some gay. some sad. some worried, some carefree—awaited the landing of the ships. In the seats, chained to their oars, were weary young people over two hundred strong. But it might he noticed that they were not very firmly fastened for they were tried and trusty rowers. When the ships touched shore, the older slaves limped out and their places were quickly filled by the eager youngsters whom we shall call the Seventh Graders. The old crew were Sophomores. The various masters went about the boats to see that everything was all secure for their long, hard journey. Some masters chained their slaves more firmly than others, but those who chained them loosely found that they had a hilarious, merry crew to deal with and when they tried to tighten the chains the crew protested noisily. The first part of the voyage went all right as some stood up to the tests and others fell low until the cox-swains announced the first stopping place. Hallowe'en. Much fun was had by all there. Then they rowed far until the Spring Picnic made them stop. Finally Summer urged a rest with its swimming pools and trout streams. After a happy holiday the slaves went back to their ships not to he so firmly hound this time. Again they sped through the rough waters of the Sea of Knowledge and again they harbored safely in the quiet Summer for another reel of fun. Finally, however, they jumped into the boat as Freshmen. Last year’s Freshmen, now Sophomores, suddenly took a strange turn of mind and decided to join the Barber’s Union. They ran through the boats and clipped off bits here and there as they saw fit -and they didn't see very well. Boys were bald-headed and not at all good-looking. Some of those lucky enough to escape sat and laughed at the more lucky ones, but they were made victims also. Their Hallowe’en party was great sport, and once more they look forward to a Spring picnic and vacation. Forty-six ELIZABETH McSEPHNEY. ’30.3UftIeJtTC5 ,-cfj j. V Y 7"’ i.h z 'i, ‘ VVw ? • fi r i_ %L KATIE KL005 "2?"REFLECTOR 'I' 11 E WILLIAM E. GANAPOSKI Physical Director and Ccach a Forty sevenT HE REFEECTOR FOOTBALL SQUAD Front Row—Hricik, Jesano, Sabo, Manager Papay. Second Row—Roux, Hilkirk, Coach Ganaposki, Toskin, Captain Di Silvio. Tominovitch, Taran, Vance Maynard. Third Row—D. Simmons, LaCamera, White, Burns. Low, H. Simmons, Magargee. D’Amico, Billioni. Fourth Row—Nugent, Newton, Wilson, Fecik, Fabian, McFarlin, D’Angelo, Gunesch, I.awry. OUR FOOTBALL SEASON The 1926 football season was the most successful season ever experienced in the annals of Farrell High School. Too much praise cannot be given to the team for the splendid record they have established. The tireless efforts of the coach, the fighting spirit of the team, and the excellent support of the sudent body were important factors in making the season a success. Forty-eightTHE RE E LE C TOR SUMMARY OF SCORES Farrell 6 Alumni .... 0 Farrell 0 Sharpsville 0 Farrell 21 Hubbard .. 0 Farrell . 0 At Greenville 0 Farrell 25 Freeport 0 Farrell 13 Bessemer . 0 Farrell . 12 yAt Polish College ... 0 Farrell 0 Sharon ... 7 Total Farrell 87 Opponents .. 13 Won. 5; lost, 1 : tied, 2; Pet. . .840. INDIVIDUAL SCORING Players Touchdowns Pts. aft. Tchdwn Total Tominovitch 6 3 39 Burns .. 3 18 Hricik 2 12 Toskin 3 18 Total 14 3 87 STATISTICS OF THE TEAM Name Nickname Position Wt. Ht Age I)i Silvio (Capt.)—“Tow Face” R. Guard 1501 671 18 Burns—“Hindu” R. Half-Back 130 671 17 Billioni—“Mut” 125 678 16 Gunesch—“Skinny” 160 66 15 Hilkirk—“Sunny" . R. Tackle ...... 159 721 18 Hricik—“Mike” 142 631 18 La Camera—“Harold” .. 131 67 17 Magargee—“Van” Tackle (sub) 142 67i 18 Mavnard—“Al” Left End 148 67 16 Newton—“Lady” R. End 142 711 18 Roux—“Ice Man” 132 66$ 15 Taran—“Steam Boat" .. 142 671 17 Tominovitch—"Big Oak’ 162 711 17 Toskin—“Tubby’ 160 671 15 H. Simmons—“A. B. C.” Center 138 651 17 Vance—"Pio” 162 701 19 Forty-nineTHE REFLECTOR DiSilvio Uillioni Burns Hilkirk Hricik LaCamera Ma argee Maynard Newton Roux Simmons Toskin Tominovitch Taran Vance Gunesch FiftyTHE REELECTOR Our Coach and Our Team Coach Ganaposki, “Gantiy," deserves great credit for the promotion of athletics in Farrell High School. It is due largely to his perseverance, patience, and splendid coaching that Farrell High School has championship basket-ball ami football teams. “Tow Face” Di Silvio played guard and was one of the best captains Farrell High School has ever had. “Mutt’ Billioni, sub half back, replaced Burns in time of need. He will prove valuable next season. “Hindu" Burns, half-back, lived up to his name and literally burned up the field in a game. “Skinny" Gunesch, is a natural born center and one of the youngest members of the team. “Sunny Hilkirk, tackle, is a quiet hoy in school, but a terror in the game. “Mike" Hricik, half-back, specialized in open field running, and it will take a good man to fill his shoes. “Harold" LaCamera, quarterback, showed his best in the Greenville game by running fifty yards in the last quarter. “Van" Magargee, sub tackle, will take “Pip’s" or “Sunny’s" place next year. He has the weight and experience. “Al" Maynard, end, wore a uniform for the first time in his life ami made the Varsity team. “Lady" Newton, end, is by no means ladylike in his manners on the field. He was injured in the Greenville game and was unable to play after that. He did his share and earned his letter. “Ice Man" Roux played his first season as Varsity end and did admirable work. “A. B. C.” Simmons, center, added success to the team. He plays two mo e years. “Steamboat” Taran, guard, is one of the smallest members of the team in size, but the largest in spirit. “Big Oak" Tominovitch, “Dashing Fullback," was the backbone of the team. He takes an extreme delight in line plunges. “Tubby" Toskin. sub fullback, is the most promising member on the team. He will fill “Big Oaks’ shoes capably in the future. “Pip" Vance, “Stunning Tackle," is worth his weight in gold. “Pip” was “Tow Face’s" first lieutenant. Fifty-oneTHE REFLECTOR FOOTBALL “F” MEN Players Season Players Season Armour, Donald ’23, ’25 Lewis, Tudor ’23 Athev. Lyle ’23 Lyons, James . ’22 '23 Bernard, Andrew .... ’23. ’25 Leunis, George ’25 Bernard. Walter '25 Klein, Milton ’20, ’21 Bissett, Carl ’20. ’21 Kudray, Joe ’20, ’23 Bogdan, Nick ’23 Mathews, John ’21 Burns, Kevin '25. ’26 Maynard, Albert ’26 Carroll, Joe ’20 Miller, George ’23 Caruso, Louis '21 Moskovitz, Paul ’25 Cherniskv, Steve ’21. ’23 Newton. Guy ’26 Chervinko, Joe ’23 Poling, Wade ’23 DiSilvio, Thomas ’25. (C) ’26 (C) Rodgers, Cecil ’20 Duffy, Frank ’21 Roux, Julius, (Mgr.) ’20 Evans, Francis ’21 Roux, Leonard ’26 Gatzyi, John ’20 Stasey, Andrew (C) .’21, ’22, ’23 Gagliardo, William ’23 Shilling, Harry ’23 Garfunkle, Samuel ’21, ’23 Taran, Samuel ’25. ’26 Green, Lawrence ’20. ’21 Tominovitch, Joe ’25. ’26 Grande, Frank ’25 Turchan. Mike ’26 Greenbaum, Arthur ’21, ’23 Vance. Joseph ’25. ’26 Heiges, Alton ’23 Wachter. George (Mgr) ’23 Heiges, Verne ’23 White, Joseph ’25, ’26 Hetra, John .’21, (C), '22, (C) White, William ’23 Hilkirk, Albert ’26 Willard, James ’21 Hricik, Mike ’26 Williams. James ’23 LaCamera, John ’26 Young, Carl ’20, ’21. 22 Fifty-twoT II E R E F I. E C T O R BASKET-BALL SQUAD Front Row—Coach Ganaposki, Burns, Tominovitch, Captain Hilkirk, Hricik, Seman, Manager Jensen. Rear Row—Limpar, Wayne, Thompson, Bleier, La Camera, Student Manager Papay. RECORD OF SEASON Farrell 14 Alumni 22 Farrell 22 Mcadville 25 Farrell . 0 tSharpsvillc 2 Farrell . 28 Greenville 15 Farrell 22 At Meadville 31 Farrell ... 20 At Sharon 27 Farrell 7 At Erie East 29 Farrell 26 Oil Citv 15 Farrell 15 At Sharpsville 21 Farrell 32 New Winmington 23 Farrell 19 At Grove Citv 21 Farrell 23 Erie East 24 Farrell 16 Sharon 14 Farrell 22 Grove Citv 19 Farrell 23 At Greenville 25 Farrell 12 At New Wilmington 33 Farrell 16 At New Castle 32 Farrell ... 22 Polish Colcgc 29 Farrell 8 ♦Greenville 14 Total 347 421 Won, 5. Lost, 14. tOanic forfeited to Sharpsville. ♦Mercer County Tournament Game. Fifty-threeTHE REELECTOR BASKETBALL REVIEW Basket-ball did not thrive so well in Farrell High School this year, hut we cannot expect to win every game and every Mercer County Tournament. Every dog has its day. Farrell High School has won her share of championships, and now it is some one else’s turn. During the season our team met with reverses which had a serious effect upon the team and the results of the games that were playd. We have one consolation in the fact that we were successful in defeating both of our rivals in the valley. The team did its best under the circumstances and deserves much credit for its efforts. Only three men will he left for next year’s team, but Coach Ganaposki has the ability of developing green material into first class championship teams. INDIVIDUAL RECORDS Players Position Specialty Games Fouls Goals Ttl Long Shots 18 20-29 25 70 ...Guard 16 18-30 24 66 —Center 19 13-31 20 53 Hilkirk, (Capt.). ...Forward .. ....Dribbling 19 18-33 17 52 Hricik ....Scoring Fouls 16 17-28 16 49 LaCamcra ....Passing 7 10-14 9 28 Blcicr ....Substituting 7 6-14 9 24 Limpar ...Guard ....Practicing 2 3-4 1 5 Total 105-183 121 347 Fifty-fouiT HE REFLECTOR FIRST TEAM Fifty-five THE REFLECTOR VARSITY BASKET-BALL “F” MEN Players Season Bernard, Andrew ..............’26 Bernard, Walter ..............’25, ’26 Bissett, Carl ................’21, ’22 Bissett, Joe .................’16 Bleier, Harry ................’27 Bogdan. Nick .................’23 Burns, Kevin ............'25, ’26, ’27 Broscoe. Andrew (Capt) .......T6 Carroll, Joe (Capt.) .........’21, ’22 Chervinko. Joe ...............’23. ’24 Gatzy, John ..................’21 Green, Lawrence ..............’21, ’22 Gregory, David (Mgr.) .. ’20, ’21. ,22 Hetra. John (Capt.) .....’20. ’21. ’22 Hilkirk.. Albert .............'27 Hitchings, John ..............'17 Hricik. Mike .................’27 Kudra, Joe....................’23 LaCamera. Joseph .............’16 LaCamera, Frank...............’16 LaCamera, John................'27 Lewis, Tudor .................’23, ’24 Laughlin, Robert .............’21 Laurel], Jack ........T8, T9, ’20. ’21 Levey, Edward ................T8 Players Seasons Lyons, James ...............’23, ’24 Morris, Idris .................T8. T9, '20 Morris, Glenn ...............'22 Moses, Joe ..................’25 Moskovitz. Paul (Capt.)..’24, ’25. ’26 Nieman, Dave ................’20 O’Brien, Joe (Capt.) .............. ’16, ’17. '18. T9 Philips, Albert ............’25, ’26 Phillips, Earl ..............'20 Pollock. Joe ................'25 Rosenberg. Irwin T9, '20 Roux. Julius (Mgr.) .........’21 Rumble, Harold '17. '18. T9 Sarcinella, John ...........’24. ’25 Schermer, Milton T6, T7 Seatnon, Albert .............’27 Siegelman, Harry (Mgr.) T6’ ’17 Simko, Paul '25. ’26 Skuse, Ralph (Mgr.) T8 Stasey, Andrew .............’23, ’24 Terpack. Michael ............T6. T7 Tominovitch, Joe ...........'26, ’27 Willard, Janies ............’21. ’22 White, William (Capt.) ’23, ’24 Fifty sixTHE REF EECTOR GIRLS’ BASKET-BALL TEAM First Row—Faculty Manager Jones, Kozar, Schell, Captain Mack, King, E. Ebert, Student Manager Green. Second Row—Sarcinclla, Thomas, Bobby, Fowler, L. Ebert, Coach Rankin. BASKET-BALL RECORD Farrell ............................. 59 Farrell......... 56 Farrell ............................. 22 Farrell ............................ 14 Farrell ............................ 26 Farrell ............................ 23 Farrell ............................. 48 Farrell ............................. 48 Farrell ............................ 51 Farrell ............................ 10 Farrell 40 Farrell ............................ 40 Farrell ............................. 22 Farrell ............................. 37 Total ........................ 496 Won, 11 ; lost, 3; Pet., .785. Alumni ......................... 5 Sharpsville ................... 24 Beaver Falls .................. 19 Sharon ........................ 17 Hubbard ...................... 21 Sharpsville ................... 14 West Middlesex ................ 22 Grove City ..................... 5 New Wilmington ................ 16 Sharon ........................ 19 New Wilmington ................ 34 Grove City..................... 16 Beaver Falls .................. 23 West Middlesex ................ 17 Total ...................... 252 Fifty-sevenTHE REFLECTOR Girls’ Basket Ball Team The 1926 girls’ basket-ball team is the best one that was ever produced in the history of Farrell High School. The brilliant playing of this team is due to the coaching of Miss Jessamine Rankin and to the cooperation of all the members of the squad. The girls had a schedule of fourteen games of which they lost only three games. Five players will be graduated this year. The line up is as follows: Captain Mack, guard, is an admirable leader and a consistent player. She will be missed by the squad next year. Kozar, guard, played well and showed her splendid guarding ability. We shall lose her by graduation. Sullivan, forward, is the scoring ace for our team. She will be with us next year. L. Ebert, forward, is Sullivan’s running mate and was of valuable assistance in rolling up the score. She also graduates this year. Fowler, center, has shown fine playing for her first season, and will develop into a well finished player. E. Ebert, side-center, is the clever little player who has led her team to many victories. She is numbered among the Seniors. Schell, side-center, played an excellent game, but was forced to retire before the season was over because of an injury. Being one of the graduating members on the team she will be missed in the line up next year. King, forward, plays two positions well and will be one of the main players of the team next year. Thomas, guard, played a good game every time she was called upon. We are expecting a lot from her next year. Bobby, center, showed up well at the center position when she took Fowler’s place. INDIVIDUAL RECORDS Player FG. FIs. Ttl Sullivan ............................................................84 21-62 189 I.. Ebert .......... ...................... .................77 22-51 176 King ..................................................................38 18-35 94 Total .......................................................... 199 61-148 459 Fifty-eightTHE REFLECTOR GIRLS’ BASKET-BALL TEAMTHE REFLECTOR GO, BOYS Go. boys! And let them know, boys, That they’re your foe, boys, For Farrell High calls today, boys,. And that’s why we say. “Fight for the right that your colors stand for;” This is the thing to do. So go boys! The rest you know, boys, For the Gold and Blue! Q. K. J. FARRELL HIGH WILL SHINE Farrell High will shine tonight! Farrell High will shine! Farrell High will shine tonight! Won't that be fine ? Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! (We'll make our forward pass.) (We’ll make our field goals.) I We’ll make our fouls. Eleven, fourteen, fifty-nine! Farrell High will shine! OUR FOOTBALL BOYS (Tune of “Peggy O’Neil”) If the team is far from mean, They’re our football boys. If their smiles are all the while, They’re pur football boys. If they play full of vigor and win. If they’re always fighting to win. And deserving great merit. Oh! They’re our football boys. P. D. ’27. Sixty I T HE REFLECTO R THE STAFF Sixty-one • THE REFLECTOR ALPHA CLUB I OFFICERS: PRESIDENT .......................................JOHN LOW VICE PRESIDENT .....................................ROBERT SABO SECRETARY ..........................................NELLYE NODEL TREASURER ............................................EDNA FLEET FACULTY ADVISOR ......................................MISS RILEY Armstrong, Margaret Band. Pete Bianco, Geraldine Bogden. John Burok, Ethel Chaverini, Raymond Cantclupe, Elizabeth Cervenak, Albert Carine, Rose Fleet, Edna Gelfand, Benjamin Gelfand. Sidney Gojdics, John Hnida, Andy Sixty-two Heagney, Genevieve Horovitz. Ruth Hunter, Roberta Low, John Magnotto, Sam Machuga. Bertha Mastrian, Aneglo Mastrian. Joe Morris, Mildred Newton, Guy Newman, Max Nodel, Nellye Nathan, Willie Rosenbluni, Pauline Reese, Harold Reese, Harry Sabo, Robert Schwartz, Margaret Scowden, Mildred Sherwood, Joe Tennant, Gladys Spisak, Helen Sarcinella, Lucy Stephanchak, Mary Ward, Beatrice Woodside, William Welherstein, Mary Zeigler, RheaTHE REKLEC TOR COMMERCIAL CLUB OFFICERS VERA KOZAK ...................... ROBERTA KING .................... JOSEPHINE BLAZAVITCH MISS ANDERSON ................... ELMA FISHER ..................... ...... PRESIDENT ...VICE PRESIDENT .......SECRETARY ....TREASURER SERGEANT-AT-ARMS SPONSORS MISS ANDERSON MISS DONLIN MISS ROBINSON MEMBERS Antal, Margaret Armour, Inez Blazavitch. Josephine Burgoon, Mary Burprich, Andy Cousintine. Josephine Dancssa, Susan Davis, Geraldine Dvoryak, Anna Edward, Pearl Evans, Mary Fisher, Eltna Fleet, Elva Forte, Matilda Geletko, Steve Gladdish, Mary Guist, Marv Garfunkle. George Henning, Edward Hogue, Edith Jubak, Margaret King. Roberta Kozar, Vera Lienberger, Lillian Lurie, Harvey Mason, Bessie Mason, Sarah Marosevich, Eva Newman. Freda Palko. Marie Pannuto, Stella Pilch. Marie Rodich, Mildred Schunn. Elizabeth Schwclling. Margaret Smiley, Olive Smith, Margaret Schuster, Katherine Songer, Priscilla Sturdy, Harriet Sullivan, Florence Thomas, Clara Tortoreti, Margaret White, Louise Wiesan, Helena Williams, Margaret Yankovich. Vera Zeigler, Rhea Colccehi, Mary Latsko. Andrew Satlos, Mary Sixtv-threeGLEE CLUB I Pauline Abram Mary Adler Margaret Antal Bernice Arkwright Inez Armour Martha Bernard Victoria Berkon Elizabeth Brown Dorothy Burgoon Josephine Cousintinc Georgia Davis Madeline DiSilvio Anna Dvoryak Lois Ebert Pearl Edwards Mary Evans Edna Fleet Mary Gladish Dorothy Green Margaret Griffiths DIRECTOR: MISS JAMISON Mary Guist Genevieve Heagney Suzanne Hetra Edythe Ditchings Margaret Holop Roberta Hunter Virginia Kerins Vera Kozar Alice Logan Margaret McCallen Catherine Mack Anna Manunarella Eva M arosevich Margaret Martini Ceceile Meizlik Anna Mihoc Naomi Morgan Mildred Morris Freda Newman Nelly e Node I Stella Pannuto Violet Pannuto Margaret Phillips Anna Price Catherine Reese Pauline Rosenblum Lucy Sarcinella Mildred Schell Katherine Schuster Margaret Schwartz Helen Spisak Margaret Telthorster Gladys Tennent Clara Thomas Margaret Tortoreti Beatrice Ward Beatrice Wayne Nellye Wayne Esther Williams Evangeline Woodt'olk Sixty-fourTHE REFLECTOR ORCHESTRA Piano.......... First Violin... First Violin First Violin... First Violin ... First Violin First Violin First Violin First Violin .... Second Violin Second Violin DIRECTOR: MISS JAMISON Bernice Arkwright Second Violin ...................Mike Horowskv .....Steve Gcletko Second Violin ................Mathew Latinchak .Mary Stephanchak Saxaphone ............................Sydney Solomon Helen Spisak Saxaphone .................Clyde Vaughn Sol Nodel Clarinet ......................Tony Crivello .....Norma Snyder Clarinet .........................Andrew Orben Andrew Hnida Cornet .................................John Strizzi David Zoldan Cornet .................................Carl Bobby Edward Rosenberg Trombone ................Anthony Cyriane .....Elinor Hillman Traps and Drums ...................James Reo Ernest Hilinsky Piano ..................................Ruth Horovitz Sixty - fiveT 11 E REFEEC T O R v CLUBS KODAK CLUB President ..........Russell Lawrence Vice President .........Mildred Morris Secretary ..............Leonard Baird Treasurer..........................Edna Fleet FRENCH CLUB President ..............Victor Mrozek Vice President .........Sidney Gelfand Secretary ..............Rose Carine SENIOR HIGH DRAMATICS President .......................Albert Cervenak Vice President ...............Genevieve Heagney Secretary .........Margaret Tclthorster GIRLS’ HIKING CLUB President ..............Helen Korpa Sec. and Treas...Elsie Mac Rickcnbrode JUNIOR HIGH DRAMATICS President .........................Jack Sabo Secretarv ...........Esther Stevenson LATIN CLUB President .......... William Cantelupe Vice President .................. Morris Schermer Secretary ..............Alberta Miller Treasurer ................Ethel Burok L. C. L. CLUB President ...............Esther Ebert Vice President ..................Bernice Arkwright Secretary ...............Gladys Tennant MUSIC CLUB President ................Clyde Vaughn Vice President .....................Mary Stepanchak Secretary ...............Nellye Nodel BOVS’ GYMNASTICS President .................Paul Simko Secretary ................Peter Bauer SEWING CLUB President ................ Anna Andrews Secretary ...............Louise Johnston Sixty-sixT HE RE FEECT OR SOCIETY THE HALLOWE’EN PARTY The Seniors, the Junior A’s, and the Faculty attended the Senior Hallowe’en Party which proved to he the climax of the social events for the Fall of 1926. Most of the guests came masked. Prizes were awarded to three couples: Martha Bernard and Mildred Schell; Bertha Machuga and Genevieve Hcagney; Miss Jamison and Mr. Dvorvak. The evening was spent in dancing to the music furnished by Sam Campagna’s Orchestra At a late hour the Seniors served a delicious lunch. Everyone who attended the party had an enjoyable time. JUNIOR HALLOWE’EN PARTY The Junior Hallowe’en party was held in the gymnasium. October, 1926. The majority of the class was masked for the affair. Some of the costumes were very pretty, while others were quite odd and unique looking. A few members of the faculty masked also; among these were our little bov—Miss Jones: our walking ghost—Miss Wiblc, and our dear old grandmother—Miss Cooley. Prizes were awarded the cleverest and the funniest costumes worn by those attending the party. Edvthe Hogue and Bessie Mason received the rewards. Games and dancing were the chief amusements of the evening. When the lunch was served, much fun was had with the “suckers”, for attached to the end of each one were different colored bal! ons. THE SOPHOMORE HALLOWE’EN PARTY On the evening of October 22, 1926, one hundred and forty people assembled in the gym to meet the witches and the spooks of the Hallowe’en season. During the evening Sam Campagna’s Orchestra struck up a funeral dirge to which the ghosts of Robert Fulton, Uncle Tom, and little Eva. and others formed the grand march. Prizes were awarded the most originally dressed individuals. After this event a successful program was given. One of the most entertaining selections was the song given by Joe Sherwood. Sydney Solomon, Max Newman, and Harry Bleier. Hallowe’en games were played, then refreshments were served. The guests departed full of gratitude to the committees who had made this delightful party a success. THE FRESHMAN HALLOWE’EN PARTY Laughter! Tinkling bells! Costumes galore! What can it be! A riot? Nay, not so. The Presides are having their Hallowe’en party. Mirth-makers are everywhere until the grand march begins. As the merry boys and girls march, the teachers appointed as judges select the three most striking costumes worn at the party. The committee presents the prizes to the winners. Then the fun commences, for the Freshics play games until everyone is too tired to continue such games as “Three Deep” and “Drop the Handkerchief.” At the hour of ten. the best part of the party arrives (This is the opinion of the majority of Freshies)—the trays filled with good things to eat. The Class of ’30 will always remember the Freshman Hallowe’en Party. Sixty-sevenTHE REFLECTOR THE PIRATE PARTY On the evening of December 16, 1926, the Senior Girls of Sharon High School entertained the Senior Girls of the Shenango Valley Hi School at a “Pirate Party.” At 7 :3() the Farrell Girls with Miss Cooley proceeded to Sharon High School where they were entertained by their “Pirate Sisters”. Music, dancing, and games were the main diversions of the evening. Everyone had a pleasant time. Thanks to the Sharon Girls. THE RECEPTION FOR THE LITERARY CONTESTANTS The contestants of the Farrell-Sharpsville literary contest were honor guests at a party given by the Alpha Literary Club, Thursday evening, January 17, 1927. The first part of the evening was spent in the auditorium, where an interesting program was given. Short addresses were given by Supt. Irwin, Prin. Vincent, Coach Ganaposki, Coach Rankin, and John Low. Mr. Gilkic entertained the audience with his “Magic Art”. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing in the “gym”. At eleven o’clock every one departed satisfied with the evening spent at the Alpha Party. THE RECEPTION A reception, banquet, and dance, was held in the Farrell High School, November 11, 1926, in honor of Supt. and Mrs. W. W. Irwin, and the Farrell High School Football Team. The affair was given under the auspices of the Farrell Volunteer Fire Department. The banquet was served by the Brenner Class of the M. E. Church. The music for the program was furnished by the Firemen’s Band. Interesting addresses were given by President Fred S. Fish of the People’s Bank. Attorney Thomas Armstrong, Hon. Thomas Cochran, Dr. Weir Ketler, president of Grove City College, and Mr. W. W. Irwin, superintendent of Farrell Schools. SCHOOL BOARD S RECEPTION FOR TEACHERS One of the pleasant surprises of the school year was received by the teachers of the Farrell schools when they were invited to a reception given them by the members of the Board of Education. At the appointed time they assembled in the auditorium where they listened to short talks given by Mr. H. S. Bovard, Mr. W. W. Irwin, and Mr. Q. Vincent. Then they proceeded to the gymnasium where they spent the remainder of the evening dancing, after which the teachers left for their different homes feeling better acquainted with their fellow teachers and a greater desire to work and to cooperate with their Superintendent and with the Board of Education. Sixty-eightTHE REFI.EC T O R Director, Miss Zentz CAST: Admiral Grice, a retired old sea dog...............................................Pete Roman William Faraday, a selfish father ........................................ John Gojdics Colonel Smith, the mystery man ........................................Albert Cervcnak Robert Tarver, a young politician .....................................Andrew Thomas Henry Steele, Bobby’s friend ..............................................Ray Maxwell James Raleigh, a rival ............................................Alexander Pustinger Celia Faraday, the eldest sister .......................................Clarissa Patton Madge (Mrs. Rockingham) the married sister ..................................Lois Ebert Evelyn (Lady Trenchard) a young widow ............................ Elizabeth Armstrong Phyllis, the youngest sister ............................................Mildred Morris Mrs. Chisholm Faraday, Aunt Ida of Chicago .............................Catherine Mack Martin, family servant ................................................... John Hoffman Presented by the Senior Class, Friday, November 19, 1926. Sixty-nine Permission, Samuel French of New York.T II E R E F LECT () R “DORIS COMES TO TOWN” Director, Miss Zentz CAST OF CHARACTERS Boh Brewster, a young lawyer .................. Wallie Larkin, a mighty captain of industry ............. Samuel Brewster, president of the Brewster Cheese Co. Ted Spratt, a telegraph messenger ....................... Doris Bancroft, the girl from Vermont ................... Verna Callaway, a lover of cheese ....................... Betty Brewster, the daughter of “The Cheese King” ....... Mabel Hogan, “the voice with the smile” ................. ......Harvey Lurie .......Steve Geletko ...George Garfunkle ....Edward Henning ....Geraldine Davis Josephine Blazavitch Margaret Williams Margaret Jubak Presented by FARRELL HIGH SCHOOL COMMERCIAL CLUB By permission Walter H. Baker Company. SeventyTHE REFLECTOR “KEMPY” Director, Miss Riley CAST: Ruth Bence .................................... “Dad" Bence ................................... “Ma" Bence .................................... Jane Wade ..................................... Katherine Bence ............................... Ben Wade ...................................... “Kcmpy” James ................................. “Duke" Merrill ................................ Presented by the Alpha Literary Society. Permission. Samuel French of New ork City. Genevieve Heagney .......John Gojdics Margaret Schwartz ......Ruth Horovitz .......Nellye Nodel .......Harry Reese ....William Woodside ..........John Low Seventy-one THE REFLECTOR “A STRENUOUS LIFE' Director, Miss Zentz CAST: Toni Harrington, football captain ......... Reginald Black his chum ................... Byron Harrington, Tom’s father ............ James Roberts, the freshman ............... William Everett James, the new Professor Dan Davenant, from the hills .............. Professor Magee, director of the "gym" ...George Mackey James Zimmerman ...Albert Maynard ....Harold Reese ...Angelo Grande Marjan Ostrowski Lawrence Stevenson Chia. a Japanese school girl ............................................Hannah Roth Hawley, a collector ....................................................Van Margargee Mrs. Wigginton Wiggins, the landlady ..................................Vera Yankovich Marion Davenant, Tom’s sweetheart .....................................Ellen Fritchman Ruth Thornton, Mrs. Wiggin’s niece .......................................Elma Fisher Dulcie Harrington. Tom’s sister ...................................... Margaret Smith Widow Maguire, "the widow ........................................... Mary Burgoon Pianist ................................................................ Beatrice Ward Freshmen: Oscar Ghirardi, Harry McFarlin, Victor Mrozek, Samuel Taran, John Waliga. Presented by the Junior Class. February 24, 1927. By permission of Samuel French of New York. Seventy-twoT 11 E R E F E C T O R FARRELL-SHARPSVILLE CONTEST Piano Solo ............ Vocal Solo ............. Essay .................. Oration ................ Vocal Solo ............. Declamation ............ Extemporaneous Speech Recitation ............. Violin Solo ............ ...♦Nellye Nodel, Elizabeth McSephney .............♦Helen Spisak, Mary Izzo ..... Nelly e Nodel, ♦Pauline Rosenblum .............John Low, Sam Magnotto .........♦Pert Malsom, ♦Harry Reese ..♦Angelo Mastrian, ♦ Margaret Schwartz .....Albert Cervenak, ♦Ruth Horovitz ♦Genevieve Heagnev, Bertha Machuga .............♦Sol Nodel, Steve Gelctko Debate—Affirmative: Benjamin Gelfand, William Currie, Joseph Frank. Debate—Negative: ♦Russell Lawrence, ♦Andrew Thomas, ♦Peter Bauer. Results: Farrell, 13 1 3: Sharpsville, 4 2 3. Note: The star indicates the winners. Seventy- threeFARRELL-MERCER CONTEST AT FARRELL:— Oration, “The Constitution” .............. Vocal Solo. “Duna”—McGill ................ Declamation, “Lincoln, a Man Called of God' . Violin Solo. “Saint D’Armour”—Elgar ...... Essay, “Physical Efficiency” ............. Extemporaneous Speech .................... Recitation, “The Fool’s Prayer”’ ......... ....♦Samuel Magnotto ........ Harry Reese ♦Margaret Schwartz ♦Mary Stepanchak xPauline Rosenblum ..♦Angelo Mastrian ....♦Clarissa Patton Debate, “Resolved: That Immediate Independence Should Be Given ’.he Philippine Islands.” Affirmative: Pearl Hoagland, Edward Dillon, Evangeline O’Mahony, alternate. Negative: Andrew Thomas, Russell Lawrence, ♦Peter Bauer, alternate. Piano Solo. “Waltz in A Flat”—Brahms .................................Beatrice Ward Vocal Solo, “Trees”—Rasbach ..........................................Harriet Russo AT MERCER:— Oration, “The Constitution” ......................................... tjohn Low Vocal Solo, “Trees”—Rasbach ..................................... .. .Helen Spisak Declamation, “Lincoln, a Man Called of God” .........................Robert Sabo Piano Solo, “Waltz in A Flat”—Brahms ........................................Roberta Hunter Essay, “Physical Efficiency” ......................................♦Benjamin Gelfand Extemporaneous Speech .........................................................♦Ruth Horovitz Recitation. “The Fool’s Prayer” ..........................................tGenevieve Heagney Debate. “Resolved: That Immediate Independence Should Be Given the Philippine Islands." Affirmative :Benjamin Gelfand, Joseph Frank, William Currie, alternate. Negative: Eunice McMillan, Robert Bartoo, ♦Helen Whieldon. alternate. Results: Farrell. 19; Mercer, 13. NOTE—The ♦ indicates the winner. The t indicates scored points. The x indicates tie. Seventy-fourTHE CAFETERIA WOOD-WORKING SHOPTHE R E F I.F.CTO R fGiti’rary OUR SCHOOLS May we turn back in thought to the Fall of 1901 when the first school building was erected at Wallis and French Streets, and was called the North-Side School. This building, with a two-room frame building on Spearman Avenue, near Haywood Street, housed the equipment of our first schools. These schools were followed by the erection of the Central School, now named the Washington Building, which is located on Wallis Avenue, near Haywood Street. In 1907, the contract was let for the erection of a high school building. Under the direction of Professor J. M. Hostetter, Superintendent of Schools, and Professor W. E. Shellenberger, Principal of the High School, the High School began its work in September. 1908. in the Washington Building, while the new high school building was being erected. The High School consisted of three grades, namely: Freshman, Junior, and Senior. Through the efforts of the superintendent, the principal, and the faculty, a Sophomore grade was added that winter, and the High School was moved to the present building in 1908. Owing to the fact that our three year high school course was changed to a four year course, no class was graduated in 1908. Up to the present time, the number of graduates has increased from three in 1904, to ninety-six in 1926. which fact shows clearly how the population has increased. The task for the Board of Education to provide the necessary buildings and equipment to take care of the large increase in the number of students has grown proportionally, indicating that parents and students generally appreciate the value of a good education. We have made splendid progress and look forward to still better and greater achievements in the future. Mr. Burbank, with his skill, was able to improve plants to the extent of astonishing the world. Just so, can our teachers, with the wonderful material they possess, develop and build up character in those who are to be our future citizens. H. S. BOVARD, President of the Board of Education. Seventy-sixTHE RE FEEC T O R LOOKING FORWARD At this commencement season of the year High School graduates are thinking seriously of their future. Many of you are making plans to attend some higher institution of learning. If you have taken the four years spent in High School seriously, if you have mastered the art of study, if you have developed the power of concentration, you should do well in whatever higher institution of learning you decide to enter. Before entering college you should decide what course of study you want to pursue. The first thing to consider about your course is: What do you like to do? If you like to work with machinery, take up engineering. If you like to associate with people and are unhappy without folks about you then you should decide to become a doctor, a teacher, a lawyer, a min ister, etc. Other lines of endeavor should be analyzed in the same way. Having decided what you want to do. it is time to select the school you are to attend. Scrutinize the school you wish to attend on the basis of its faculty. It is the faculty that makes an institution. If you cannot tell if the faculty is well trained, go to some one who can give you this information. You should select a school with a well balanced faculty. A college education will cost you from $800 to $1200 a year. You should go to college with the idea of getting value received for your time and the money invested. I hope that if you go on to college you will not go for selfish purposes. Ever keep in mind this motto: "He profits most, who serves best.” W. W. IRWIN, Superintendent. To The Farrell High School Graduates:— The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and the Borough of Farrell have expended large sums of money for your education. Your parents have kept you in school for twelve years at a great personal sacrifice and inconvenience ; for which expenditures, both the Commonwealth and your parents have a right to expect that you will possess certain ideals, among which are the following: First, a fine sense of discrimination between right and wrong. Second, the ability to make judgments and the will to carry out your decisions. Third, the desire to make a contribution to the community in which you live and from which you draw your wages. Fourth, the ability to work with others for the good of all men. Lastly, a character, so rugged and so independent that you will not only discriminate finely between right and wrong, but. having made this fine discrimination, you will do the right thing at no matter how great an inconvenience and sacrifice to yourself. Q. G. VINCENT, High School Principal. Seventy-sevenTHE RE IH. ECTOR Impressions of Venice ’Twas on a sunny morning, When Venice came in sight. There were towers on the left hand. And towers on the right. Far on the shores there glistened High domes of ancient times. We gazed with awe and reverence Upon the sight sublime. Soft, mingled with the music Of our “Tuscarier" band, Arose the shouts of gondoliers. Gay couriers of this land. Then soon our barques were drifting Along the Blue lagoon. By wall and palace gliding ’Til early after-noon. We viewed the massive dwellings Of noble. Doge and bard. We passed beneath the Bridge of Sighs Oft paced by doomed and guard. We saw the famed "Rialto” With shops and stands galore. The Campanile of St. Mark's Where countless pigeons soar. Then soft, descending twilight Brought joy, and peace and rest. Gondolas gliding to and fro Fulfilled each wanderer’s quest. Wafted gently o’er the waters Came echoes of the song Of gay Italian gondoliers Guiding their boats along. It seemed as if ’twere Heaven With its angelic choir. Such harmony of voices. Of viol, and of lyre! Ah! ’twas with utmost sadness We bade our friends adieu: Gay boats and Lidos’ shore Soft 'gainst the waters blue. As the illumined shoreline faded. And the moon shone o'er the sea— We left, in truth, a Fairyland In sunny Italy. JULIA L. WALLACE. Seventy-eightTHE REFEECT O R The Influence of Music While it is never too late to learn to appreciate music, the best time is. without a doubt, in youth For this reason our schools are undertaking to develop, even in the children of the first grade, an appreciation of the best music and a love of singing. As Charles M. Schawb once said: “I believe profoundly in music as an element in every well rounded- life; as a means of cultivating the spiritual sides of our natures. In the strain and stress of modern business and industry good music has immense value. It is at once an inspiration, a refreshment, and a joy. As we at school can testify, there is nothing in our school work that gives us more energy or inspiration than music. We all have heard the saying, “Begin the day with a song, and you’ll sing the whole day through.” Our Secretary of Labor. James Davis, says, “Good music during the lunch hour of the working man, will wipe away the cares and worries of the morning and enable him .o relax. It will inspire him with fresh vigor and energy, and will send him to his afternoon's task with a light heart and willing hands.” Music has the same effect upon us at school. Do we not feel refreshed after hearing a beautiful song, or an inspiring selection of instrumental music? Congreve tells us that “Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast.” Comparisons are odious, and we hope our teachers will bear us out in our belief that this statement was not responsible for the introduction of music into our schools. There remains in us, however, a little of the sayage. and what other of our subjects can so effectively accomplish the soothing of that quality in us? Music has played an important part in the lives of all nations. This subject is too broad for me to undertake, but I shall mention as illustrations two types of music peculiar to America. The first is the music of the North American Indian, which has been called “The wild-flower of song.” Longfellow caught the wierd spirit of it in his “Hiawatha.” Indian music, while not always agreeable to unaccustomed ears, is frequently interwoven with melodies of singular beauty and purity. The second type of American Folk Song is the Chant that accompanies the Southern Juba Dances. These Chants, strictly speaking, are African, rather than American, and are accompanied by a peculiar patting and swaying dance. An example of this type of Chant is the familiar plantation rhyme: “Snake he baked de hoecakc, An’ he set de frog ter hoi’ it, ' Frog he got ter noddin An’ de lizzard cent’ an’ stoF it.” Another is the familiar one beginning: “Shake er foot Juba, Slap it in de dus’ Double step o’ Juba, Mit de lef’ foot fus!” Dr. J. T. Tigert, U. S. Commissioner of Education, said: “The person who can appreciate good music and good singing, who can listen to the oratories of Handel, or Beethoven, and feel his soul stirred to the depths by the emotions which these composers have put into their work, who can listen to the singing of Alma Gluck and feel himself lifted to a higher level by their voices—such a person has gained something in this life which no other power can give. NELLYE NODEL. ’27. Seventy-nineT H E RE EEEC TO R Thy Charms Entrancing, Enchanting is the note Of the sun—preceding skylark's throat Out doing the thrush That hides in the bush; Ceaselessly singing The age old song— The song of his wooing. All night long. Sweeter by far Than the hreeze goddess’s breath, Source of all lure To the aspirers beneath Her cadence can mend The leaks of hearts broken. Her notes transcend To realms Plutonian. Her gentle cooing Is enough for subduing All tribulations without end. Being divine. Skylark sublime. Thy charms exceed those of the Nine! But. dear bird of my heart, My love doth impart— Thou art obscured in thy art By a Satyrina. Thy virtues are blemished, Unfinished, Unpolished, When I attempt to compare thee with Lena! JOSEPH VANCE, '27. EightyT H E R E F E E C T O R Lake Baikal At Sunset I.ake Baikal at sunset! Oh! What picturesque sights and memories that beautiful majestic lake brings to me. When the crimson setting sun is already beyond the adjacent mountains, a masterpiece is painted by the hand of nature. The silvery gray surface of the lake is smooth, except here and there a little ripple responds to the gentle touch of the mild breeze full of balsam and spruce odors. From the middle of the lake protrudes a huge rock. There it stands serene—the guardian of the lake. When the last rays of the setting sun are entirely hidden from view by the huge towering mountains, and darkness begins to settle over the lake, a holy stillness seems to be in the atmosphere. Then suddenly comes to one’s ears the sweet melodies of “Volga. Volga Matradnays” or of “Krasna Yabluchka." When the silvery beams of the moon, the creater of romances, fall upon the lake, the authors of those melodies are seen seated in pairs on little boats. The atmosphere is no longer still, but it is filled with romance. The paddles are still; the boats are drifting; the lovers are seated side by side with clasped hands and looking up to the moon. The air is filled with the sweet and love-inspiring tunes of "Krasna Yabluchka" : “Little rosy apple. Where are you turning? Oh, here’s the little girl Who for a husband is yearning.” This is my own translation of the first verse of that popular Russian love-song in English rhyme. Although I was very young and camped only one week near Lake Baikal, the magnificence of nature's works, the luring stillness, and the adventurous spirit that is afloat in the air will never be erased from my memory. Would to God that I were blessed with a poetic ability as were Wordsworth and Emerson, then I would have composed many volumes with songs of praise for the only spot upon this globe that I have ever loved and dreamed about— beautiful Lake Baikal. BENJAMIN GELFAND. 28. Kighty-oneT R E F E C 'I' O R f I The Influence of Music From the bepinning of time, going down through the apes, and coming to the present, music has had a great influence in the life of man. Connected with many of the great-est events and most notable people, music, it is said, has played a great part in their lives. In Roman history we learned that Nero fiddled while Rome burned. The preat Hebrew kinp. Saul, needed music to soothe his soul. Whenever bis mind was troubled, he called for David and his harp. Its soothinp tones chased away his cares. Perhaps the preatest influence of music was shown in the late World War. The soldiers kept up their courape by sinpinp. Before an attack, when the boys had need of all the nerve they possessed, they would whistle, hum, or sinp the sonp that meant most to them. We saw a wonderful portrayal of the influence of music in the “Volpa Boatman.” In this story, we were shown how a sonp pave to the Russian peasant and bondsman the hope of freedom, for which he was ready to pive his life. Music has more influence in our lives than we realize. What would this world be like without any music at all? Even at the theater, we enjoy a moving picture more if there is pood music to accompany it. Music means something to every one of us. Even a baby, upon hearing some music will smile and try to let us know that he enjoys the sounds. Music is the common languape of all people. Every sect or nation has a music of its own, but still we can all enjoy each other’s music. We are as readily acquainted with the works of famous composers of European nations as with American composers. Paderew,iski, Beethoven. Bach. Chopin! Who does not enjoy their wonderful compositions. Does it make the slightest difference that these men are Polish, German, and Russian? Their music means as much to us as it does to the native people. Music is the servant of the people. It obeys every call. It responds to every mood. In our sorrows we have music to console us: in our joys, we have music to keep us happy. We have music to entertain. Who does not need music in his life. There are very few. if any. Even our nursery rhymes tell the power of music. There is one about the old king who needed music to keep him happy. The rhyme is as follows: "Old kinp Cole was a merry old soul. And a merry old soul was he. He called for his pipe, and he Called for his bowl, and he Called for his fiddlers three.” So preat is the power of music that it may influence the wild beast as well as the timid mouse. In the story of the “Pied Piper of Hamlin” we saw how the queer strains of a flute led several thousands rats to an early prave and freed a town of its pestilence. Conpreve said: “Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast.” Eighty-two PAULINE ROSENBLUM, ’28.T 11 E R E F I.IiC T C) R Physical Efficiency The Bible adage, “The glory of young men is their strength,” shows us that physical efficiency was practiced for over three thousand years. Men of might throughout the ages have almost invariably been men of muscle and this can be easily proved by a survey of the great men of the past, beginning as far back as Moses. Indeed, Moses was not only a man of muscle himself, but he believed in the principles of physical culture as they were known in his day. The Mosaic dietary laws show that Moses realized that the success of the exodus into the Promised Land depended largely on the observance of healthful law’s. Add to that the fact that Moses was an aged man when he went up into Mount Sinai and returned with the stone tablets on which were engraved the ten commandments. It took a man of muscle and stamina to do that. Powerful as was Goliath, the giant, young David, a mere shepherd lad. who had lived a clean, healthful life in the open, was able, with a simple slingshot, to drive a stone at the giant with such force that it killed him. There was muscle behind David’s aim. If Samson, the powerful, had developed the muscles of his character as consistently as he had developed the muscles of his body, no force then known would have been able to conquer him—not even Delilah. So we sec that the early Hebrews were quite efficient physically. The ancient Greeks also knew the value of physical efficiency. They knew that a sound and a strong organization of blood, muscle, and nerve is necessary to a sound mind and ability to achieve and to conquer. They reverenced the human body so much that they did not hesitate to show it nude upon certain occasions, regarding it as beautiful and sacred thing. They knew that the natural state of the body is that of health. They fervently believed that weakness was a crime. These doctrines were eventually handed over to the Romans, who gave them to the Teutonic races and who in turn spread the gospels of physical culture all over Europe, especially in Sweden and Germany. In 1825 the Germans first introduced the Jahn gymnastics into America and before the nineteenth century was over, the doctrines of physical efficiency were practiced in almost every corner of the globe. Now in the twentieth century physical culture is so widely and persistently practiced that we may term this century the age of physical efficiency. Never in the history of mankind was anything undertaken with such zeal and enthusiasm as was physical culture. People everywhere, on their own initative. are awakening to the value of physical culture and muscle building. Athletic institutions are being fostered by the people. Gymnasiums are being erected in every section of the country. Big business everywhere has recognized the awakening of a health conscience. Most great organizations now support athletic clubs on their premises and insist upon their employees maintaining a high standard of physical efficiency. For the industrial world, as well as others, has come to the realization that ill health costs millions upon millions of dollars. Neither are the women an exception. A few years ago a woman was supposed to be a fragile mortal whose physical activities must necessarily be confined within the limitations of a home, but women nowadays do not recognize such limitations. They are beginning to see that they must hold their own in a world of men; if the men are going to develop their bodies and promo.e strength and vigor, the women cannot see the least reason in the world why they cannot do the same. They are right. Good health is the heritage of the whole race, not of any clique, class, sect, or sex. The records which are available show that muscle building is one sure road toward the building of a fit and lasting temple for the soul. And if in the physical efficiency doctrine we lay special stress on muscle building, it is because we have come to realize through out the years that muscle is that essential part of bodily matter which gives strength and permanence to the house which we all revere. BENJAMIN GELFAND, 28. Eighty-threeT H E R E FLECTOR SPRING The bells are ringing. The birds are singing, The weather is so fair. The flowers are springing. The birds are bringing Glad tidings through the air. The people are raking. Their gardens making. In the earth so brown. Some flowers are waking. And others are waiting. With others all around. Some children are going To start in mowing, On the grass so green. And others are lying On the grass and sighing: Their faces are serene. The babies are laughing. Yes, actually laughing. There is not a single tear. The mothers are looking. After their cooking. And this is the best day of the year. The cause of all this, Without a miss, I. the message shall bring. Today is the day When everything is gay; This is the first day of Spring. BERT MALSOM. Eighty-fourTHE REFLECTOR The Saddest Moments Of My Life Nellie and I had been going together for a year and half, but now we must part. Although my friend was going away. I could not think, say, or do a thing. Never had she looked so beautiful. Her golden hair glistened in the sunlight. As she turned and looked reproachfully at me. her soft brown eyes held a note of pleading. I knew that Nellie was at a loss to account for my actions, and yet she did not speak to me. She seemed to wait for me to explain my actions. I felt very sad to think that she had to suffer for me. for Nellie had great trust in me. Her love for me would never die. What could I do? Of course she had been terribly wronged through my neglect: therefore it was my duty to do the right thing. I knew this well enough, but I could think of no immediate solution. I could not move; I stood as if I were paralyzed. It was hard for me to restrain my weeping. A sudden thought—a horrible thought—a thought of death—our parting made me swallow very hard. I had never known how great my love for her was until this last moment. I found that Nellie held the deepest place in my heart, for she was my only true friend. A few minutes later. I shook myself out of the greatest sorrow that I had ever known. I assured myself that tomorrow morning would surely bring a solution of my difficult problem. Finally, a plan flashed into my mind. Tomorrow morning I would go to the bank where I would withdraw my savings account; then I would go to the dog-catcher, for he would surely hold Nellie over for consideration. Why did I delay in buying Nellie’s new dog licenser JOHN FABIAN. '29. Eighty-fiveR E F L E C T () R FRIENDSHIP Jean, a substitute on a girls' basket-ball team of Cedarhurst, had a great desire to do something that would give her a chance as a regular player. She knew that she could play a good game, hut, as she was of a retiring nature, she was overlooked in many things. Ruth, the crack player of the team, knowing Jean’s desire, did everything in her power to bring her forward. However, as the season progressed, Jean seemed to lose all hope of playing. The time for the game of the year was approaching, and every day the girls practiced cheerfully and faithfully, Jean and Ruth among them. Rocky Point, the team they were to play, was noted for its ability and speed. They had the credit of not having lost a game that season. The afternoon of the game arrived. It was scheduled for three o’clock. Time passed; both teams were dressed and ready in their gay uniforms of the school colors; but Ruth had not arrived. Jean, with a great hope in her heart, that now perhaps was her chance, remained anxious and silent. Five minute before the game started, came a notice from Ruth stating that while on her way to school, she had been knocked down by a car and her ankle was badly injured. She asked that Jean be allowed to play in her place. The request was granted. The whistle blew; the game started. From the beginning Jean showed her ability. It was a hard game and the girls fought to a close, with the final score of 13-11 in favor of Cedarhurst. Jean had broken a tie score of 11-11 by a deftly aimed and successful basket. Victory meant congratulations, and suddenly Jean felt her hand being shaken. Looking up she saw Ruth before her. Ruth evidently was in perfect health. Seeing the look on Jean’s face Ruth said: “I wanted to give you a chance. 1 hat was the only way. From now on you shall have a place on the team.” Jean thanked her with tears in her eyes; and the knowledge of what Ruth’s friendship meant to her filled her heart with a feeling of security. Eighty-six VFRA KOZAR. ’27.THE REFLECTOR REMINISCENCES Our high school days are almost at an end; Soon out in the world our way we’ll wend. But now before leaving, let us attempt to recall The years that were spent in this sacred hall. ’Tvvas a bright sunny morning in the fall of ’23. Our ambition would have rivaled that of the busy bee; We were just at the brink of a four year’s cruise, And were determined that no oppotunities we’d lose. But long before noon our hoys were a sight. And were all firm believers that might makes right. It was decided that shorn heads were a part of the game, And we’d get revenge when the proper time came. As the Great Hand of Time tallied another year, We found our yacht much easier to steer. Each had learned the ways of this great institution. And were all in the first stage of mental evolution. Yet, this year had its many ups and downs, For the wrath of our instructors seemed to know no bounds. And many, drifting that Spring on the oars of age. Began their career on the world’s Great Stage. Our Junior year found our numbers much decreased; We decided to unite our forces by means of a feast, A truck was secured and we journeyed to Shakey Hollow. ’Tvvas the beginning of success; note the things that follow. The next event was a very famous play. Entitled, “Am I Intruding?” on which we practiced night and day. Funds for the Junior-Senior banquet was our aim; The outcome of this event proved our ability at the game. The fourth year marked the beginning of the last mile; Things to be accomplished made a huge pile. When organization of the class was finally complete. We were imbibed with a spirit that would be hard to beat. In athletics our members played a very prominent part. And literary contests they won as if an art; The Annual threatened to drive us to despair. But as a finished product no other could compare. As the end of this heroic voyage drew near, We were tempted now and then to shed a tear;; The experiences we’d had. and the friends we’d made Seemed to form a picture which we hoped would never fade. —C. Eighty-sevenT II F R E F I. K C T C) R Class Will We, the brilliant Seniors of 1927, of Farrell High School, in the County of Mercer, and the State of Pennsylvania, being in sound mind, memory, and understanding (?), do make our last will and testament in manner and form following: We wish to he buried in the beautiful, blue waters of the Shcnango River. We have been in “hot water for four years, and now desire to cool off. We give and bequeath to our teacher our tine sense of humor: To the Freshmen, our self-confidence; To the Sophomores, our enthusiasm and pep: To the Juniors, our honorable place as Seniors. A few individual members of the class of ’27 desire to leave their possessions, real, personal, and imaginary to the following: Catherine Mack leaves her position as captain of the basket-ball team to Ruth Thomas. Mildred Schell leaves her height to Jennie Bobby. Albert Hilkirk leaves his broad “grin”to Mary Evans. Clarissa Patton leaves her curly hair to Roberta King. Mildred Morris leaves her laugh to Beatrice Ward. Vera Kozar leaves her basket-ball suit to Florence Sullivan. Lois Ebert leaves her boyish bob to Miss Cooley. Mike Papay leaves his English to Genevieve Hcagney. Matilda Forte leaves her quiet ways to Steve Frankovitch. Albert Cervenak leaves his position as class clown to William Woodside. Joe Vance leaves his football uniform to Van Magargee. Joe Markovitz leaves his bright sayings to William Currie. Anna Dvoryak leaves her beautiful long hair to Grace Mixer. Mike Hricik leaves his P. O. D. to whoever wants it. Andrew Thomas leaves his chewing gum to the waste-basket. And Edna Fleet leaves her typewriting ability to Olive Smiley. All other things such as marked and badly abused books, marred desks, “crabby” teachers, and detention room we, the class of '27. leave to the innocent Freshies. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, we hereunto set our hand and seal, and publish and decree this to be our last will and testament, in the presence of witnesses named below, this first day of April, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-seven. THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1927 (L. S). Signed, sealed, declared, and published by the said Senior Class as and for their last will and testament, in the presence of us. who. at their request, and in their presence and in the presence of each other, have subscribed our names as witnesses. MISS ZENTZ, residing in Farrell, in Mercer County. MISS JONES, residing in Sharon, in Mercer County. Eighty-eightTHE REF I E C T C) R Calendar, 1927 AUGUST Monday, 30—School has opened. “Come and trip it as ye go On that light fantastic toe.’” We wonder of we can ? ? ? Tuesday, 31—A new Barber’s Union has just been formed. Hair cut free. i SEPTEMBER Wednesday, 1—Poor Freshies, still being given hair cuts on their beautiful “golden locks.” Thursday, 2—We’re beginning to feel at home. We have to make the best of our young lives. Friday, 3—Oh ! A relief to think that this day closes one week of hard labor. Monday, 6—We return to our beloved books. Tuesday, 7—Many Freshies are still getting lost since they have been given their freedom. Wednesday, 8—“Try outs” for High School Orchestra and Glee Club. It’s a good thing the “try out” is after school. No one’s there. Thursday, 9—A pleasant day was had by all. Friday, 10—All in all a pleasant week was had by all. Monday, 13—Library opened at last. That’s nice. Tuesday, 14 Fire! Fire! No, just plain fire-drill. Wednesday, 15—Fire drills weren’t successful so we have to practice more. Thursday, 16—A new rule in etiquette: “Men first in fire-drills.” What’s this world coming to? Friday, 17—The orchestra is getting on nicely. Thank you. Monday, 20— Seniors plan for weiner roast. Tuesday. 21—Come one, come all, and show your talents in the New Literary Society. Wednesday, 22—The Seniors begin to make themselves known by rendering a program in assembly. Tursday, 23—The famous weiner roast at Lingamore Park. Friday, 24—Who’ll win tomorrow’s football game? We, of course. Monday, 27—Didn’t we tell you we’d win? 6-0. Not so bad? Tuesday, 28—Who’s Frances I ',. Willard? We know. Wednesday. 29—Senior Election. We have to learn some time. Why not now? Quite a busy day today--------. Marine Band also. Only 25c a ticket, and afternoon off. How about this: One little fellow came to the office to get a ticket. Finding that it only cost 25c and that he could be excused in the afternoon, he exclaimed “Gosh, I’d give a dollar to get out every afternoon.” Now who wouldn’t??? Thursday. 30—A month of school so soon? Who would have ihought—??? Friday. 1—Pep meeting. We need it. too. Think of it—eight more school months. Saturday, 2—We played Sharpsville. 0-0. We can’t be beat. Monday, 4—Just a little reminder. Review!!! Thursday. 5—How six weeks fly, and one day drag. No wonder. Exams!!! Wednesday, 6—Exams still going strong. We hope that the catastrophe will come soon !!! Thursday, 7—We are given our pencils. Some were wondering if they really needed them! Friday, 8—Juniors entertain with a play. Also Institute today, so we got out earlier. Can vou imagine ! OCTOBER Monday, 11—We beat Hubbard. 31-6. Three Cheers for Farrell!! Tuesday, 12—Reports!! “Nuf sed.” Wednesday, 13—We Seniors have to use the same class rings as those last year. How awful! Oh, well! Thursday. 1+—Nice day today, thank you. Friday. 15—Root for Farrell in tomorrow’s game with Greenville. Saturday, If)—Ra! Ra! Second time we can’t be beat. Score. 0-0. Monday, 18—Blue Monday as usual. But we can’t help it, if it’s Monday. Eighty-nineTHE REE I. ECTOR Tuesday. 19—We have been so studious that we have neglected our social work. We’re sorry we can’t entertain you right now, but wait. Wednesday, 20—Ghosts!!! No, not Hallowe’en. Only a class discussion in English. Thursday, 21—The Alpha Literary Society entertained with a playet. Columbus brought hack to life. “We’re glad to see you, old fellow. America is quite different, eh?” Friday, 22—Arbor Day—plant a tree, and do the country a good deed. Saturday, 25—Game. Freeport-0-Farrcll-25. “Oh hoy—you Farrcllites!’’ Monday, 25—“Jingle Bells, Jingle Bells”—first snow of the year. Tuesday, 26—Nothing happened today. Something rather unusual, or usual. Wednesday, 27—Announcement!! Numerous clubs to he organized in Farrell High. Let’s hope it’s more than an announcement. Thursday, 28—Why are all the teachers so excited? We know, hut we aren’t going to tell you that they are going to have a “get-together” meeting. Aw! now I’ve gone and squealed. Oh, well. Friday, 29—Boy! P'arrell has some team. We heat Bessemer 13-0. 13 isn’t lucky, after all! NOVEMBER Monday, 1—We thought that all the song birds had flown South, hut just listen to Room 1. Oh, they are just praticing for Armistice Day. Tuesday, 2—What kind of folder ...do you wish your pretty picture in? Such commotion !! Wednesday, 3—The Sophs, get in line with the rest of Senior Hi. Good program in Assembly. Thursday, 4—Give!! And he a good neighbor. Friday, 5—“Better late than never.” So think the Seniors, as they are giving their Hallowe’en Party tonight. Monday, 8—Buy your tickets for the Farrell-Sharon game. Come early and avoid the rush!! Tuesday. 9—Teachers remind us of Exams, next week. Thanks!! Wednesday, 10—Pep Meeting for the Farrell-Sharon game. Everyone is confident that we’ll win. Be sure that no black cats cross your paths!! Thursday, 11—Solemn part of day—Armistice Day program. Friday, 12—Biology classes of Farrell High are undertaking to beautify the school by planting flowers. We wish them luck. Monday, 15—Enter your names for the contests. “Who’s gonna win? We!!! Tuesday, 16—Hammering! Knocking! Fixing! Who? Senior Play, “Green Stockings,” Friday Nite. Wednesday, 17—Thank heavens! End of exams, today. Thursday, 18—Hurray for this Senior Class! Sold more tickets than any other class yet. Hurrah!!! Friday. 19—We were honored with the presence of Congressman Upshaw. A good motto: “Let nothing discourage you: never give tip.” Monday. 22—“Well, bless my soul!” “Green Stockings” was a big success!!! Tuesday, 23—We were given special time to go to the photographer. Poor man, and poor camera !! Wednesday, 24—Holiday for Thanksgiving. Good-bye. See you again. Monday, 29—Back to school and a blue Monday, at that. Everyone knew their lessons ? ? ? ? Tuesday, 30—Two teachers have embarked on the sea of Matrimony. Wednesday, 31—Contest “try outs” this week. DECEMBER Thursday, 1—Senior “babies” had to stay in—and the first day of the month, too!!! Friday, 2—Teachers’ Institute. We get out early today. We wouldn’t mind teachers’ institute every Friday. Monday, 6—All posters in class rooms say: “Watch!! Wait!!? 14th? Bring 25c” We wonder what they want our money for on that mysterious day. Tuesday, 7—Contestants are practicing for the contest on Thursday. The way things look Farrell has a great chance. Let’s go!!! Wednesday, 8—Who’s found a thinking cap? Kindly return. Thursday 9—Tonight’s the great night. Watch Farrell!!! Friday, 10—Hurrah!!! Farrell winners of the contest. We get out earlier. Monday, 13—Now what’s happening on the 14th? What suspense!! NinetyTHE REFLECTOR Tuesday, 14—Junior A’s entertain in Assembly. Oh! I almost forgot that today’s the 14th. Now the mystery is revealed; that “also 25c” goes for the first payment on the annual. Now everyone relax! Wednesday 15—Exactly two weeks from today well say good-bye for a few days. Won’t life be grand and glorious then??? Thursday, 16—Commercial play a success. Friday, 17—All Seniors are worried because their pictures may not be ready for Christmas. We wonder who the lucky ones are!!! Monday, 20—Only four more Christmas shopping days. Tuesday, 21—Assembly. Some program, i think all will remember it; especially old Santa. Wednesday, 22—Hurrah!! No more school until next year; Till then “Au Revoir, but not good-bve.” JANUARY. 1927 Tuesday, 4—Well, next year is here; and the first day of school has to be a rainy day. More than ever, the teachers remind us of Exams. There s always something to take the joy out of life. Wednesday, 5—No more news to write. Thursday, 6—Tickets on sale for Basket-ball. Quite a fine business for this time of the year. Friday, 7—One week of the New Year gone!! Monday, 10—Everybody tried to know his lessons. No wonder—visitors. Tuesday, 11—You’re right. See the teachers dolling up. Guess—they are to have their pictuies taken. Wednesday, 12—Rumors—many teachers were scared on account of the flashlight of the camera. Thursday, 13—The Alpha Contestants, Glee Club, and Orchestra had their picture taken. Oh that poor camera!!! Friday, 14—The big game with Sharpsville. We won. Monday, 17—Have to wait until tomorrow to think what I want to write today. Tuesday, 18—The Contestants were entertained by the Alpha. Oh boy, those magicians !!! W ednesday, 19—Semester reports today. Everybody was nice and happy. Thursday, 20—Very good assembly p.ogram given by the Alphas. Friday, 21—Today is Friday. We thought you’d forgotten. Monday, 24—Everybody’s sorry clubs don’t come until next Monday. Who wouldn’t be; the periods are shorter. Tuesday, 25—Pep Meeting. It’s a good thing there were no strangers. Wednesday, 26—Alphas give matinee performance of "Kempy.” Thursday, 27—“Kempy” a great success, both matinee and night. Friday, 28—Today is the big Farrcll-Sharon game. Come on Farrell. Monday, 31—Aw! You know we can’t win every time! “Give the other fellow a chance,” is our motto. FEBRUARY Tuesday, 1—This is the first day of that wonderful short month. Wednes, 2—Our luck. The ground-hog had to see his shadow! Thursday, 3—An accident at school. A poor dog gone. He got killed. Friday, 4—A cat got run over. But I guess the cat has advantage over the dog because of its nine lives. Monday, 7—We lost the Sharpsville game. Too bad, indeed. Tuesday, 8—No wonder the Alpha had so many present at its meeting. Election of officers. Wednesday, 9—Miss Cooley gave us our monthly lecture. Thursday, 10—Commercial Club gives play entitled: “Not to the Swift.” Free admission. Imagine!!! Friday, 11—Everyone working hard. Contests near. Monday, 14—The Erie game certainly was a close shave. We los; the score 24-25. Tuesday, 15—Commercial Club has party. Wednesday, 16—Contests arc still on their way. Thursday, 17—The only time Farrell High is the center of attraction is during the grand rush for game tickets. Friday, 18—Pep meeting for big game tonight. Let’s go Farrellites!!! Monday, 21—We didn't want to be so selfish, so we let Sharon win the girl’s game, and we won the boys’ game. Good sportsmanship we call it. Ninety-oneTHE REFLECTOR Tuesday, 22—The Senior English classes are presented with a Frances E. Willard picture. We thank the presenters. Wednesday, 23—Can you imagine us getting brand new erasers and pencils!! Miracles will happeji! Thursday, 24—The Junior play, “A Strenuous Life,” certainly gave the audience a strenuous laugh. Fine play. Friday, 25—We are ready to meet Grove City. Do your best, team!! Monday, 28—What’s the matter with the team? They’re all right. Why? Because they beat Grove City by a high score. Rah!! MARCH Tuesday, 1—Seniors are saying: “It won’t be long, now.” Wednesday, 2—Our boys team were treated to New Castle today for tonight’s game. Watch ’em win. Thursday, 3—Aw. gee! We lost the game, but by only one point. Not so bad, after all. Friday, 4—Rah! Rah! We beat Mercer in the Inter-Scholastic Contests!! A joke— Guy Newton was taken for a Farrell Prof, in Mercer!! Monday, 7—Reports!! Tuesdav. 8—Alpha Literary Societv plans joint meeting with Spc-Re-Wri of Sharon High. Wednesday, 9—At last the day has come when the Seniors are recognized, and march out first from assembly, with the lower classmates looking on. Thursday, 10—Seniors are to order their Commencement Announcements today. Sounds good !! Friday, 11—Who said Farrell High isn’t progressing? We even have a new rug in the office. Monday. 14—Something we’d like to know—Why Mondays are so blue. Tuesday, 15—Lost! Strayed! Stolen! A “Book of Knowledge" from the library. We wonder who has become so thirsty for knowledge!!! Wednesday. 16—Seniors are still waiting patiently for their rings. Thursday. 17—Another school day rolls on. Friday, 18—Aw---Tomorrow will be Saturday. Monday, 21—“O Wind! If Winter comes, can Spring be far behind?" Unless something happens, let’s hope this is true. Tuesday, 22—The thrill that comes once in a lifetime—when the Seniors can display their rings o the envious eyes of others!! Wednesday, 23—It has been rumored that those doing good literary work may receive a sweater with a letter. Many wish that they had gone out for the Contests. Thursday. 24—The Glee Clubs arc getting all tuned up to present an Operetta. Friday, 25—We wish that the teachers would have Institute today. But as you know— they’re teachers. Monday, 28—Every one is working hard to get the annual out in due time. Tuesday, 29—Members of the Alpha boast of the great time they had with the Spc-Rc-Wri Wednesday. 30—Fair and warmer. Isn't life grand and glorious. Thursday, 31—How two months can differ such as February and March. One so short and the other month, oh. so long. Just musings!! APRIL Friday, 1—April Fool’s Day. Many should be quoting: “Be merciful to me, a fool." Monday. 4—Nothing unusual. Tuesday, 5—Exactly one week from today and we’ll be entertaining that grand and glorious feeling!! Wednesday, 6—Operetta practices can still be heard. Sounds good. Thursday, 7—“April showers bring May flowers." Friday, 8— Friday, and every one can hardly await the next week. We wonder why. Can it be that Farrell High students really love school? But wait! Monday, 11—Monday, and yet everything is bright and cheerful. Tuesday. 12—Ah. now the secret ran be revealed. We are leaving for Easter vacation. Hurrah! Wednesday, 20—Many dread the oral compositions in “How I Spent My Easter Vacation." Thursday, 21—The great night. Operetta was a great play. “Oh for the life on a farm." Ninety • ♦ woTHE REFLECTOR Friday, 22—Everyone is still talking about the life on a farm. Monday ,25—Seniors are reminded that their orations are due. Tuesday, 26—Try-outs for the Contest are over and the winning Contestants are busy for the Finals. Wednesday, 27—The Seniors are urged to go to College by one of the College Profs. Thursday, 28—Assembly program by the Contestants. It looks as if Farrell will win. Friday, 29—The Great Final Round-Ups tonight. Watch Farrell shine!! MAY Monday, 2—Farrell deserves great praise in her fine appearance in the Finals. Tuesday, 3—A Fashion Show would come in handy now. The Junior and Senior girls are discussing styles for the Junior-Senior Banquet. Wednesday, 4—Same old friends are coming back—Reviews and then—Final Exams!! Thursday, 5—Matinee for the High School Play, “Old Fashioned Mother.” Tomorrow night the great performance. Friday, 6—Night performance of “Old Fashioned Mother” made a professional hit Monday, 9—At last the Seniors decided that it is about time to hand in orations. Tuesday, 10—At last we’ve been struck—Exams!! Wednesday, 11—The Seniors will bid good-bye to our beloved High School. Exams today. Thursday, 12—Gay folks! Dazzling Colors! and Merriment! This is the great Junior-Senior Banquet. Friday, 13—The Seniors were given a treat so that they could bid farewell to Farrell High with pleasant memories. Friday, 20—The great Art Exhibit. Fine work. Sunday, 22—Baccalaureate services. Tuesday, 24—The Seniors and all that attended the Commencement Exercises had the pleasure of hearing Dr. Wier C. Keller. Pres, of Grove City College. Thursday, 26—Junior High Commencement. A pageant. “The Making of America,” was presented. Welcome Address Response ........ Piano Solo....... Address ......... Vocal Solo ...... Address ......... Recitation ...... Dance Music ..... JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET PROGRAM .................................................Harry Reese ............................................... Andrew Thomas ................................................Neliye Nodel ...........................................Supt. W. W. Irwin ................................................Helena Spisak ...........................................Prof. Q. G. Vincent ............................................. Clarissa Patton ....................................Sam Campagna’s Orchestra Banquet Committee Harry Reese, Mary Burgoon, Ellen Fritchman, Van Magargee, George Mackey. Ninety-threeR E F I.ECTO R T H I -A 4 Ninety-four  Al uitmrTHE REF I. ECTOR Farrell High School Alumni CLASS ISM draper. Frank—Architect. Qntknd. O. H try . Flomor -lUrrird. Gas City. lad Mrs Albert J igby .Nrc Gtacc Branchle. Shircm. Pa. CLASS IMS Harry Geoftty-Ttadw. Gas Gty. Ini Mrs. Jt «di Ingram Nee Sara Hall: . Farrrll. Pa Mrs. McOatt- Noe Ada RHUv. FarrrlL Pa Mrs. Cbod Rutter — Nee Sara Dans, Share . Pa Mrs. _ Chester Spris—Nee Edna Waken, Fort Worth. Texas CLASS 19 6 Klein. David—Lawyer. Younffioen. O. McCreary. Joseph Cararjic Steel Co. Farrell. Pa Mrs. Fred Reyer Nee Pearl Atwood. Share , Pa CLASS 1M7 Mrs. Andrew Curry—Nee Ethel Weeter. Sharon. Pa. Mrs. Rot Harris—Nee Edna I one . Erie. Pa. Lewis. Catherine—Secretary. Mercer. Pa. Mrs. Harry May Nee Anna Dans. Shar« . Pa Mrs. Samuel McCreary Nee Sara Fern. Farrell. Pa. Milan. Martha-Married. Youngstown. O. Mr . John Richards—Nee Mahle I avia. Farrell. Pa Mrs. Richard Richards- Nee Maine Griffins. Pittsburgh. Pa. Thomas. Ethel—Actress. New York City. CLASS 1999 Baird. William Florist. Greenville. Pa. Bui n» dc. Mai y — Deceased. Uhr. John Teacher. Pittsburgh. Pa. Pasher. Tillie-- Deceased. Mr EIvtn Robert Nee Myrtle Jones. Columbus. o. Sage. Andrew Engineer. Farrell. Pa. CLASS 191 Mrs. William Broderick—Nee Elizabeth Heinze. Farrell. Pa. Owens. Richard-Dentist. Philadelphia. Pa. Mrs. Emery Richards—Xee May Lewis. Farrell. Pa Sieg. Byron —Deceased. Mrs. Milton Smith Nee Anna V. Davis. Hawaii Islands. CLASS 1911 Mrs. Steven Evans Nee Mary Zuschlag, Youngstown, O. Mrs. Glenn Carruthers—Nee Mary Miller. Grove City. Pa. Mrs. J. Hadley -Nee Juanita Green. Youngstown. O. Mrs. Mose Kennedy Nee Bessie Spears. Youngstown. O. Kiss, Joseph- Lawyer. Cleveland. O. McGranahan, Charles Master Mechanic. Belle Vernon, Pa. Mizner. Ralph Engineer, Philadelphia. Pa. Sage. John Engineer, Denver, Colo. Shellcnbergcr. Dclmar Dentist. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Frank Sherwood Nee Charlotte White. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Mayme Swagger—Nee Maymc Joyce. Deceased. CLASS 1912 Mrs. Vesta Carton Nee Vesta Bryan. Chicago. Ill Mrs. Charles Greenstone— Xee Lena Weiner, Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Livingston—Nee Matilda Hostettcr. Johnstown, Pa. Kiss, Esther—Secretary, Cleveland. O Mrs. Frederick Knapp-Nee Henrietta Allen, Sharon, Pa. Livingood. Fred- College Professor. Chestertown. Aid. McHugh, Emmett -Engineer, Hamilton, Out.. Can. Mrs. Robert Mchler Xee Gertrude Heinze. Sharon, Pa. Swnmm-tllr, Cat-1—IWlar. rViPtppcw ImUtmIa. CLASS Ml) BfiArd. John Manager Farrell FurT.stxrre A Supply Cft, Farrell. Pa Barts, Myiawny—Deceased Frank Robert Frank Candy Co., FarreTL, Pa. Mrs Charles Frankie- Nee Cecil Cv«nn« r. Tnenrcm- Fkjrmcf—ftwMfiiaikti. F mk, Pa. Mrs William Xetre Nee Myrtle Cam. Y«wnp-town. O. Parse . Harold KaDed in actw . Patton. Hazel Oerk. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Henry Scktltr-Xee Lida Da via. Sham . Pa. TVaau, Jeaac—Sfineftaplitr. Farrell. Pa. CLASS 1914 Mrs Georpr Baev Nee Beatrice Lemherger, Wheatland. Pa. B-.:-r.v, Celia Sch. »‘. V..w Fa -ell. Pa Mrs Harm,- Bcatcs—Xee Mae Rcvrlheimer, Warren, O. Broscor. Joscah- -Lawyer, Farrell, Pa. Mrs Robert Boyd—Nee Beatrice Hunter. Farrell. Pa. Ccnwiair, Catherine—Welfare Worker, Sharon. Collin . Morris—Lawyer. YovarMova, (V Davis. Leonard I ruggist. Philadelphia. Pa Davis. Robert A. S. i T. P. Co . Farrell. Pa. Davis, Bessie Deceased Francis. Emrys 1‘niversity of Pittsburgh. Shar.'n. Pa. Johns. Lawrence- Youngstown Tube Co.. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Koaaer— Nee Gladys Davis. Pittsburgh, Pa UCamm. JoOTBh—Ohio State I nnersify, Farrell. Pa. McHugh. Paul Oerk, Farrell. Pa. O’Hearn. Frances MvfiC Teacher. Buffalo, N. Y. Mrs Earl Woods Nee Xeola Brian, Sewtoklei. Pa. Mrs Floyd Husband—Nee Helen Berry hill. Farrell. Pa Mrs Frederick Newton Nee l tura Ouartersott, Farrell, Pa. Roudcbush. Ivel Teacher, Wheatland. Pa. Scowden, Joseph—Automobile Dealer, Farrell, Pa CLASS 191S Aiimnu. Gertrude Principal Lincoln Building. Farrell. Pa. Avrtl. Leon—Automobile Dealer. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Robert Allen Nee Ruth Eckles. Sharon, Pa. Carbon. Mary Deceased. Mrs Harold Carnes—Nee Edith Sayers, Farrell, Pa. Franek. Michael Colonial Trust Co.. Farrell. Pa Mrs. Robert Hanley Nee Fannie Fern, Farrell, Pa Kiss. Anna Truant Officer. Cleveland. O. Mrs. C. Kutchcr Nee Anna Spisak. Farrell, Pa. Marks. Benjamin Lawyer, Farrell. Pa. Mdmn, Sidney A. S vV T P. Co.. New Castle. O'Heara, Veronica Music Teacher. Rochester, N Y. Pandoffi, Fred Ohio State I’niversity. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Dundak- Nee Mary Tinley. Baltimore. Sid. CLASS 1916 Brown. Elmer—Carnegie Steel Co.. Farrell. Pa. Broscoc. Andrew Merchant. Youngstown, O Mrs. Joseph Bechtold Nee Nellie Songer, Farrcl, Pa. Mrs. Dale Cole Nee Georgia Miller, Sharon, Pa Mrs. William Cribbs Nee Mildred Mizner. Denton. Texas. Mrs. Donald Carnes—Nee I.ucile Phillips. Los Angeles. Calif. Kestcr. Marian Deceased. Kozar, William Wrstinghoiisr. Farrell, l’a. LaCamera, Frank- Doctor. Warren, O. Masquelier. Leon- Carnegie Steel Co.. Farrell, Pa McCluskv. Nelson Carnegie Steel C . Farrell, Pa Mitchell. Dorothy- Married, Polk, Pa. Ninety-fiveTHE REFLECTOR Mrs. Ronald McIntyre- -Nee Phyllis Pyle, Sharon, Pa. Mrs. David Parry Nee Margaret Hopkins. Sharon, Pa. Schemer, Maurice—Dentist, Farrell, Pa. Songer. Albert Carnegie Steel Co.. Farrell, Pa. CLASS 1917 Adler, Louis—Merchant, Los Angeles, Calif. Buimovitz. Emanuel .Merchant, New York City. Mrs. Lolyd Berber Nee Emma May, Sharon. Pa. Davis, Hayden A. S. T. P. Co. Farrell, Pa. DeVassie, Glenn Farmer. West Middlesex, Pa. Mrs. Port Eckles Nee Irene Athey, Homestead. Pa. Mrs. Ewart Evans—Nee Isalwlla Miller, Los Angeles. Calif. Hamilla, Antinette—Nurse, Cleveland. Pa. Mrs. Floyd Grace- Nee Rosannc Bryan, Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Edward Hoagland— Nee Meryl Pfeifer, Farrell, Pa. Johnston, Frank Post Office, Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Meltzcr- Nee Ruth Levison. Philadelphia. Pa. Machuna, John—Carnrgie Steel Co.. Farrell, Pa. Marsteller, Carl State Representative, Wheatland, Pa. Moriniere, Harry Post Office, Sharpsville, Pa. Nathan. Harry- Lawyer. Cleveland. O. O'Brien. Mary Stenographer. Pittsburgh. Pa. Rouehush. Russell Clerk. Wheatland, Pa. Schermcr. Milton Merchant. Sharon, Pa. Schlesinger. Armin—Deceased. Schlesinger, Rosa- High School Teacher, Hurley, Wis. Siegelman. Harry Merchant. Los Angeles. Calif. Skuse, Ivy- Post Office. Farrell, Pa. Mrs. H. Ktiappenberger-Nee Ruth Smith. Sugar Grove, Pa. Terpack. Michael -Electrcian, Farrell, Pa. Thomas. Mrs. Wililam—Nee Adeline Davis, Los Angeles, Calif. Zcntz, Esther High School Teacher, Farrell, Pa. CLASS 1918 Mrs. Charles Adams Nee Mildred Armour, West Middlesex, Pa. Mrs. G. Austen Nee Esther Lewis, Wilkinsburg, Pa. , Mrs. R. W. DeArmitt N ee Ethel Owens. Sharon. Pa. Mrs. Herbert Bowen Nee Marion Evans. Farrell, Pa. Mrs. David Davis Nee Ruth Bowen, Woodlawn, Pa. Davis, Anderson Penna. Railroad Co., Farrell. Pa. Day, Joseph—Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Ejdcry, Steven Salesman, Cleveland, O. Fisher, Elmer -Clerk, Sharon, Pa. Mrs. Chester Heplcr Nee Margaret Gregory, Philadelphia, Pa. Mrs. Leyshon Nee Evelyn Phillips, Los Angeles, Calif. McCallen. David—A. S. T. P. Co., Wheatland, Pa. McClusky. Merle -Farmer. West Middlesex, Pa. Shields. Edward Post Office. Farrell, Pa. Skuse, Ralph Post Office. Farrell, Pa. Tortoreti. Thomas Carnegie Steel Co., Farrell. Pa. CLASS 1919 Adler. Samuel Lawyer. Hollywood, Calif. Broscoc, Anna Stenographer, Farrell, Pa. Connair. John-Clerk, Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Albert Bastide Nee Stella Teilhet. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Addi Carroll Nee Gladys Lonwell, LeRoy. N. Y. Dunham. Mvrna Emerson College, Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Hayden Davis Nee Phylis Turner, Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Thomas Evans Nee Bessie Evans, Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Elmer Hylc—Nee Mary Bovard. Farrell. Pa. Hepler, Clifford Dentist. Philadelphia. Pa. Johnston, Estella Teacher, Farrell, Pa. Konnerth. John Carnegie Tech, Farrell. Pa. Kozar, John Clerk, Farrell, Pa. Kress, Frank Druggist, Hollywood, Calif. Ninety-six CLASS 1919 Mrs. John Monaco—Nee Rose LaCamera, Sharon, Pa.. Markovitr, Max Druggist, Farrell, Pa. O’Brien. Joseph Dentist. Pittsburgh. Pa. Mrs. Harold Rumliel Nee Marie Bowen, Sharon, Pa. Rosenblum, Rose—Clerk Erie Railroad, Farrell. Pa. RumbeL Harold Dentist. Sharon, Pa. Sage. Helen High School Teacher. Farrell, Pa. Sayers, Samuel Merchant, Miami. Fla; Schell. Homer Councilman. Merchant, Farrell, Pa. Schell. Martin High School Teacher, McKeesport. Pa. Schilling. Doris Teacher. Wheatland, Pa. Van Naten, Wilhelm -Merchant, New York City. CLASS 1920 Bullock. Eva At Home, Farrell, Pa. Carroll. Abdie Teacher, LeRoy. X. Y. Collechi. Elvira Stenographer. Farrell, Pa. Grandtz, Uldine Stenographer, Sharon. Pa. Goldstein, Marguerite- Deceased. Grande, Lucy Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Gross, Benjamin- Merchant. Chicago. 111. Johns, Myrtilla High School Librarian. Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Averd Johnson Nee Mary Fulford, Wheat-land. Pa. McHugh. Robert—VVestinghouse. Farrell, Pa. Miller, Kingsley College. New Orleans. La. Morris, Glen University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Pa. Neinian. David Lawyer, Cleveland. O. Pannuto, Felix Automobile Mechanic. Detroit, Mich. Phillips. F arl Contractor, Los Angeles, Calif. Mrs. George Ray Nee Amelia McKinney, Farrell, Pa. Rosenberg, Irwin—University of Pennsylvania. Farrell, Pa. Sabo, Margaret—Taylor Co., Cleveland. O. Sarcinnella. Felix -University of Pittsburgh. Farrell, Pa. Scardina. Dominick Musician. Farrell, Pa. Schlesinger. Clara Chemist, Chicago, 111. Mrs. Martin Schell Nee April Baker, McKeesport. Pa. Mrs. B. Shaffer Nee Gertrude Forbes. Farrell, Pa. Sobel. Jack Druggist. Farrell. Pa. Sinclair. Helen Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Weiner, Anna High School Teacher, Farrell, Pa. CLASS 1921 Bhe, Herbert Clerk, Farrell. Pa. Broscoe, Helen -Stenographer. Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Ray Bowen—Ntc Pearl Langrehe, Sharon. Pa Chiccarino. Samuel—Ohio State University, Farrell. Pa. Christman, Robert—Insurance Agent. Farrell. Pa Coneze. Tony Barber, Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Harry Coulson—Nee Grace Lyons, Welch, W. Va. Crivello. Edward Barber, Farrell. Pa. DcBrnkalcc-r, Roy—Clerk, Farrell. Pa. Danessa. Clara Colonial Trust Co.. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Pearl Edmundson Nee Pearl Phillips. Utica N. Y, Esposito. Arthur—Insurance Agent. Farrell, Pa. Gatzy. John Penn State College. Farrell, Pa. Jarrett, Fred University of Michigan. Farrell. Pa. Johnson, Willie Mae—At Home. Wheatland, Pa. Kyle, Julia At Home, Farrell. Pa. Mrs. J. C. Kellogg Nee Ruth Mixer, Union ('it!, Pa. LaCamera. Isabelle Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Laurel], Jack Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Leyshon, Florence—Teacher, Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Harry Mason Nee Irene Hazelitt. Baltimore. Md. Neely, Joseph Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Papp. Gertrude- Westinghouse. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Mcrel Robinson Nee Merel Phillips, Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Jack Walsh—Nee Minnie Krisselbrink. Youngstown, O. Mrs. John Russ Nee Constance Lewis. Philadelphia. Pa. Rosenblum, Minnie—Teacher, Farrell, Pa.K E F 1. E C T () R T H E Roux. Julius—Roux Co., Farrell, Pa. Sayers. Russell Merchant, New York City. Mrs. Robert Thomas -Nee Gwen Thomas. Dun- lalk. Md. Mrs. Charles Wtiscr—Nee Ellen Hoffman. Hub-hard. O. Weiss. Arapad Clothier. Miami. Florida. Weiss. Aladorc Clothier. Miami. Florida. Weller. Dorothy—Teacher. Ambridge, Pa. CLASS 1922 Athcy. Olive- Jr. HiRh School Teacher. Farrell, Pa. Bissett. Carl A. S. T. P. Co.. Farrell. Pa. Hobby. Rudolph Carnegie Tech. Farrell. Pa. Cardille, William Clerk, Farrell. Pa. Carroll. Joe Atheletic Coach. Freeport. Pa. Collins. Belle Teacher. Farrell. Pa Dvoryak, George Jr. High School Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Evans. Mary Teacher. Farrell, Pa. Foley, Philli| —Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Greene. Lawrence Harvard University. Washington. D. C. Gregory. David Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Guffey. Cecil Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Theadore Gaylord Nee Goldie Hinkson. Detroit, Mich. Heizler. Sara Stenographer. Youngstown. (). Hctra, John High School Teacher. Farrell. Pa. lams, Gertrude- Ohio Wesleyan. Johnsonhurg. Pa. Kilbert. Tony Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Klein. Milton Salesman. Detroit. Mich. M rs. L. R. I.anday Nee Ella Roscnburg. Farrell. Pa. l.uckey. Robert Grove City College, Farrell. Pa. Mrs. G. McElwain Nee Mary Miles, Franklin. Pa Mixer, John Teacher, Butler. Pa. Modor. William A. S. T. P. Co., Farrell. Pa. Morris, Idris University of Penna.. Philadelphia. Pa. Phillips, Mildred At Home. Los Angeles, Calif. Pintar, Tony Grove City College, Farrell, Pa. Remalev, Ida Stenographer. Grove City. Pa. Roux, Margaret Seton Hill College. Farrell. Pa. Scardino, Mary Grove City College. Farrell. Pa. Schernier, Alfred Clerk, Sharon, Pa. Smith Beulah At Home, Farrell. Pa. Somogyi, Helen Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Stillstrom. Nelle High School Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Thompson. Stella Married. Pittsburgh. Pa. Thomas, William Clerk, Farrell. Pa. Uber. Mary Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Willard. James Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Wilfred Williams Nee Ida Allen, Farrell. Pa. Mrs. James Watson Nee Madeline Scott. Sharon. Pa. CLASS 1923 Adams, Hazel Colonial Trust Co.. Farrell. Pa. Applebaum, Louis University of Pittsburgh. Farrell, Pa. Armour. Alice Telephone Operator, Farrell. Pa. Baird. Ruth Teacher, West Middlesex. Pa. Bogdan. Nick- Edinboro State Normal, Farrell. Pa. Brown, Gwendolyn Teacher, Farrell, Pa. Brunet. Lucy Teacher, Farrell, Pa. Campman, Charles Clerk, Wheatland. Pa. Chernisky, Steven Foreman Hoop Miil, Farrell. Pa. Davies. Yirgiina Teacher, Farrell. Pa. Davis, Martha Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Davis. Florence Stenographer, Farrell. Pa. Davis. Walter Mgr. P. H. Butler Store. Farrell. Pa. Day, Mary Music Teacher. Farrell. Pa. DeBrakaleer, Celina Teacher. Farrell. Pa. breach, Thelma Colonial Trust Co., Farrell. Pa. Eberling. Mary Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Edwards. Florence Nurse. Washington. D. C. Mrs. Flemond Nee Sara Snowden. Sharon, Pa. Fleet. Richard A. S. T. P. Co., Farrell, Pa. Frye. Hazel Westinghouse Office, Wheatland, Pa Griffith. Elmer Electrician. Chicago, III. Greenbaum, Arthur Automobile Mechanic. Farrell, Pa. Grande. Rose Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Garfunkle. Samuel Insurance Agent, Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Charles Hall Nee Aurelia Zeicu, Youngstown, O. Hoffman, Karl Teacher, West Middlesex, Pa. Johnston, Roy Kent Normal, Farrell, Pa. Kudra. Joseph -Westinghouse. Farrell. Pa. I.aning. Helene St. Luke's Training School. Cleveland, O. Lewis. Gladys Westinghouse Office, Farrell. Pa. Leyshon. Gwendolyn Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Livingston, Ralph Salesman. Farrell, Pa. McDowell. Caroline Teacher. Shcnkleyville. Pa. McDowell, Edward Penn State College, Sheaklcv-vUle, Pa. McCIusky.Helen Nurse, White Plains. N. Y. Markovitz, Mildred Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Miller, Madeline Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Russell Moheney Nee Edith Shilling. Wheat-land, Pa. Mrs. Floyd Mathew Nee Mary Williams, Farrell. Pa. Neiman, Max Salesman. Farrell. Pa. Paczak. John Westinghouse. Farrell, Pa. Rio. Frank A. S. T. P. Co.. Farrell. Pa. Schlessinger. Lcnke Stenographer. Chicago. 111. Sarcinella. Louis Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Solid. Pauline Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Spisak. Stephen Westinghouse. Farrell. Pa. Spory. Ethel Teacher, Farrell. Pa Struck, Grace Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. John Shelatree Nee EIizal»eth Kenny. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. John Todut Nee Pearl Fowler, Sharon. Pa. Tortoretti. Elizabeth Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Weller, Lillian Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Wheeler, Agnes Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Young, Carl Clerk. Youngstown. . Zimmerman, Mary Teacher. Farrell. Pa. CLASS 1924 Adair. Luciir At Home. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Louis Allen Nee Freeda Herskovitz, Sharon. Pa. Baird, Mary Westminster College. West Middlesex, Pa. Ballauch, Anna A. S. T. P. Co.. Farrell. Pa. Beharry, Paul Westinghouse Draftsman. Farrell. Pa. Bernard. Eva Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Bhe, Mac Social Worker. Farrell. Pa. Burgoon, Charles Mgr. Ma-Ku. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Burt Nee Clara Christman. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. John Bowsner Nee Freeda Moder. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Brauchle Nee Dorothy Summer. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Alfred Catcricci Nee Agnes Sparano, Niles, Ohio. Chervinko, Joseph—Westinghouse. Farrell, Pa. Davis, Ophelia Westinghouse, Farrell. Pa. Danessa, Theresa -Stenographer. Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Charles Campman Nee Anna Evans, Wheat-land. Pa. Distefan. Samuel Westinghouse, Farrell, Pa. DiSilvio. Virginia Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Dobrowsky, Sophia Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Eisenberg. Rutn Bookkeeper. Farrell. Pa. Epstein, Gertrude— Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Fleet. Helen—Westinghouse. Wheatland. Pa. Freeman, Mildred Sec. to Principal F. II. S.. Farrell. Pa. Freedman. Jeanette Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Grande, Virginia Teacher. Farrell, Pa. Greenberger. Joseph University of Pittsburgh. Farrell. Pa. Hazlett, Mildred Nurse. Baltimore. Md. Heiges, Verne Bell Telephone Co.. Wheatland, Pa. Hazlet. Ellis M. Harvard University. Washington. I). C. Heizler. Max Merchant. Youngstown, O. Heiges. Alton Westinghouse, Farrell. Pa. Henderson. Archie Clerk. Farrell, Pa. Holziner, Theressa Westinghouse, Farrell, Pa. Horovitz. Hilda H. University of Pittsburgh. Farrell. Pa. Jarrett, Dorothy Ursuline College. Farrell. Pa. Johnson. Catherine Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Kirschenbaum, Morris Druggist. Farrell. Pa. Krcaps. Frank Clerk. Farrell, Pa. Krisselhrink. Aimer—At Home. Youngstown, O. Lawrence. Edith Stenographer. Farrell. Pa Lewis. Tudor—Westminster, Farrell, Pa. Ninety-sevenr 11 e R E K I. EC 'I' () R Lucas. Julia Stenographer. Farrell. Fa. I.uckey. Thelma Teacher. Farrell. Fa. Lyons, lames Clerk, Farrell. Pa. Mahle. Rebecca Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Joseph Metz—Xee Alice Davis, Wheatland. Pa. Meyers. V’etta Stenographer. Farrell, Pa. Monks. Doris—Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Morinierc, Louis Temple University. Farrell. Pa. Moskovitz. Mildred I niveristy of Illinois, Farrell. Pa. Munro. Anna Westminster College, Farrell. Pa. Neely, Lee Carnegie Steel Co., Farrell, Pa. Palko. Mike—Westinghousc Draftsman, Farrell. Pa. Pashcr, Marie Bookkeeper, Farrell. Pa. Purdie, Maude Edinboro State Normal. Farrell, Pa. Moodey. Florence—College. Farrell. Pa. Ramey, Wilford Standard Hotel Sharon, Farrell. Pa. Ramey. Gertrude Pittsburgh. Pa. Read. Florence Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Rio. Carl A. S. T. P Co.. Farrell. Pa. Ro.ncnblum, Relic Musician. Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Romalcv. Edith Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Sabo, Gertrude Indiana State Normal. Farrell. Pa. Sage. Margaret Carnegie Tech, Farrell. Pa. Schell. Florence- Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Shields. Frances University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. Shilling. Harry Colonial Trust Co.. Sharon. Pa. Smiley. Eva Westinghouse. Farrell. Pa. Smith. Bessie Teacher. Brookfield. Pa. Thomas, William Westminster College, Farrell. Pa. Wachtcr, George Acountant. Farrell, Pa. Walker, Edward C’erk, Farrell. Pa. White, William Slippery Rock Normal. Farrell. Pa. Williams, Cleopatra Married. New York City. Williams. James Westinghouse. Wheatland, Pa. Wilson. Christine Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Wilson. Fred Penn State College. Farrell. Pa. Poling. Thomas Wade Deceased. CLASS 192S Ackerman, Walter University of Pittsburgh, Sharon. Pa. . Arkwright. Florence Slippery Rock Normal. Farrell. Pa. Bauer, Anton. Jr. -Carnegie Tech. Farrell. Pa. Berkovitz. Harry University of Pittsburgh. Farrell. Pa. Bcharry. Anna Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Bobby. Emma Western Reserve. Farrell, Pa. Brunet. Lucien Clerk, Farrell, Pa. Burns, Jeanette- Teacher, Wheatland. Pa. Carine, Mary Edinboro State Normal. Farrell. Pa Chernisky. Anna Slippery Rock Normal. Farrell, Pa. Cochran. Twila -Grove City College. Farell, Pa. Colecchi. John Musician. Farrell. Pa. Craig. Augusta Stenographer. Wheatland. Pa. Craig, Natlcla Stenographer. Wheatland. Pa. Chiccarino, John Ohio State University, Farrell. Pa. Cotl sin tine. Louise Sharon Herald. Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Dill Nee Jcane Jamison Farrell. Pa Day. Josephine Westminster College. Farrell. Pa. Dondero, Mildred Western Reserve. Cleveland, O. Edwards John Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Freebie. Mary--Grove City Colelge. Farrell. Pa. Greenbaum, Rose Stenographer. Farrell, Pa. Pa. Griffith. Gladys—Slippery Rock Normal. Farrell. Pa. Gagliardo. William Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Guffey. Charles Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Mrs. Hassell Nee Margaret Weller. Sharon. Pa. Hetra. Anna Edinboro State Normal. Farrell, Pa. Ditchings. Alvce Teacher. Farrell. Pa. Johns, Margaret Edinboro State Normal. Farrell, Pa. Johnston. John Machinist. Farrell. Pa. Kozar. Mol lie Nurse. White Plains. N. Y. Mrs. Adolph Lolde Nee Beulah Klein. Farrell. Pa. Luca. Victoria Westminster College. Farrell. Pa. Linebcrgcr, Mildred At Home, Wheatland Pa. Mahle. Elizabeth Teacher. Sheakleyville. Pa. Ninety-eight Markovitz, Hilda Edinboro Stale Normal. Farell. Pa. Martin. Joseph Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Mastrionnia. Tony Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Miller, Mildred Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Monaco. Ida Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Morocco, Rose New Rochelle College. Farrell. Pa Muntean, Andrew ('.rove City College. Farrell. Pa Moses. Joseph Grove City Colelge, Farrell. Pa. Nugent, Ida Slippery Rock Normal. Farrell, Pa. Nolan, Carroll Grove City College, Farrell. Pa. Pritchard. Margaret Nurse. Wheatland. Pa. Pintar, William Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Reese. Margaret Teacher. Wheatland, Pa. Sarcinella, John University of Pittsburgh, Farrell. Pa. Stahl. Benjamin Lyric Theater. Oil City. Pa. Smith. George Farmer. West Middlesex. Pa. Schmidt. John Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Skuse. Myrtle Edinboro State Normal. Farrell. Pa Mrs. Eugene Songer Nee Katherine Moore, Farrell. Pa. Uber, Howard Clerk. Sharon, Pa. Pollard. Luclla Westminster College. Wheatland. Pa. CLASS 1926 Abraham. Edith Stenographer. Youngstown, O. Ackerman. Florence Clerk, Sharon. Pa. Armour, Donald Clerk. Farrell, Pa. Banish, George A. S. W. Co., Farrell, Pa. Berger. Calara Stenographer, Farrell, Pa. Bernard. Andrew Carnegie Steel Co., Farrell. Pa Bianco, Rose Indiana State Normal, Farrell, Pa. Bobby, Albert Contractor, Farrell. Pa. Bogdan. George Steel Hoot), Farrell, Pa. Burprick. Freda Stenographer, Faricil. Pa. Bleier, Edward Westinghouse Office, Farrell, Pa Cantelupc. Margaret Mercy Hurst College. Farrell. Pa. Carine. James -Clerk, Farerll. Pa. Carroll. Charles Sharon Steep Hoop. Wheatland. Pa Chcsmar, Peter Bcckley College. West Middlesex. Pa. Chrobak, Helen State Norcal School. Detroit, Mich Crivcllo, Marie—At Home. Farrell, Pa. Csatlos. Paul Westinghouse. Farrell. Pa. Carine. Joseph Contractor, Farrell. Pa. Cevick, Olga Stenographer, Farrell, Pa. Danessa, Nlary Clerk. Farrell, Pa. Davis. Mary Slippery Rock Normal. Farrell. Pa Davis. Ruth Edinboro State Normal. Farrell, Pa. Duncan. Yistor Westinghouse, Farrell. Pa. Epstein, Walter Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Frankovich. Frank Westinghouse, Farrell. Pa Garfunkel. Helen At Home, Farell. Pa. Gcletka, Joseph Sharon Steel Hoop, Farrell. Pa. Gojdics. Elias Westinghouse, Farrell, Pa. Gottschalk. Glenn P. (). Electric Co., Farrell. Pa. Grande. Frank A. S. (St T. P. Co.. Farrell. Pa. Gray. Ermissa Music Teacher. Farrell, Pa. Griffith. Alice Indiana State Normal, Farrell. P; Mrs. Harshman Nee Helen Lansdowne, West Mid delsex. Pa. Hayes, Hazel Clerk, Farrell. Pa. Henderson, George A. S. T. IV Co., Farrell. Pa. Henning, Margaret Stenographer. Farrell. Pa. Housntatt, Harry -Westinghouse, Farrell, Pa. Husband. Gwendolyn Clerk. Farrell. Pa. Hunter, David Carpenter. Farrell. Pa. James, Leo Machinist, Farrell. Pa Kabakov, Samuel Carnegie Tech, Farrell, Pa. Kerr, Charles- Grove City O lege, Farrell. Pa. Kerr, Mae Bell Beckley College. Farrell. Pa. Klein. Johanna Slippery Rock Normal, Farrell, Pa. Mrs. Michael Ligner Nee Mary Gunesch, Farrell. Pa. l.acy, Icrene—At Home. Farrell, Pa. Lawrence, Eben Westinghouse. Farrell. Pa. l ewis. Myrtle At Home. Farrell. Pa. Mack, Margaret Westinghouse Office, Farrell, Pa Mackey, John Carnegie Steel Co., Farrell, Pa. Mamhucn, Thcrcsm At Home. Farrell. Pa. Martino, Joseph Clerk. Farrell, Pa. McCallen. Margaret Westinghouse. Farrell, Pa Meizlik, Bernard Clerk. Farrell, Pa. Meyers. Allen Colonial Trust Co., Farrell, Pa.T HE R E F I - E C T O R Miller, Robert W.—Carnegie Steel Co., Farrell. Fa. Miller, Robert Colonial Trust Co., Farrell. Fa. Morar, Elizabeth Colonial Trust Co.. Farrell. Fa. Moskovitz, Paul Cniveristy of Illinois. Farrell. Fa. Moriniere. Harriette—Sharon Business College, Farrell. Fa. Newman, Ethel Stenographer, Farrell. Fa. Newton. Stanley Carnegie Steel Co., Farrell. Fa. Fascouc. Alice Stenographer, Farrell. Pa. Filch, Helen Stenographer. Farrell. Fa. I'rossor, Ruth Business College, Youngstown, O. Rakoci, Mary Stenographer, Farrell. Fa. Ranallo, Guy A. S. T. P. Co.. Farrell. Fa. Roscnlrerg. Anita Clerk. Farrell. Fa. Rosenhlum. Myrtle Slippery Rock Normal. Farrell. Fa. Ruby, Anna—Post Graduate Student. Farrell. Fa. Russo, Dominic Clerk. Farrell. Fa. Russo, Alliert Clerk. Farrell. Fa. Sabo, Edmund Clerk. Farrell. Fa. Sarcinella. Mildred SlipiH ry Rock Normal. Farrell Fa. Scardino. James Clerk. Farrell. Fa. Schell, Grace Clerk. Farrell. Fa. Schlessinger, Helen NVcstinghousc Office, Farrell, Pa. Shaffer, Margaret Slippery Rock Normal, Farrell, Pa. Short. Edna May Westminster College. Wheat -land. Fa. Smith. Edith At Home. Farrell. Fa. Smith, ('.race Clerk. Farrell. Fa. Smith. Paul—University of Pennsylvania. Farrell, Pa. S« nger. Francis Bricklayer. Farrell. Fa. Spisak. Katherine Clerk. Farrell, Pa. Stewart. Hazel Stenographer, Farrell. Fa. Stillstrom, Margaret Peoples Bank. Farrell. Fa. Strizzi. John Musician, Farrell. Fa. Schonlwrger. Edward Clerk. New York City. Thompson. Warren Clerk. Farrell. Fa. Tolatzko. Sara Teachers’ Training School, Pittsburgh. Fa. Torma. John Clerk. Farrell. Fa. Tortorctti. Madeline Stenographer. Farrell. Fa. Tortoretti. Pauline Sharon Herald, Farrell. Fa. Turchan. Michael Automobile Mechanic. Detroit. Mich. Wiley. Gladys Married. Cleveland. O. Zoldan. Benjamin Jewelers’ College. Chicago. III. Xoldan. Freda Stenographer, Farrell. Fa. Ninety-nineT 11 E R K F E C T () R Friendship Page “Should auld acquaintance be forgot And never brought to mind? Should auld acquaintance be forgot. And days o’ auld lang syne?” Name Name I- One Hundred Till R E E I. E C T () R HUMOR “When the exams arc over. The students begin to sing; Put away their text-books— At least until next Spring. ' Senior—“Where have I seen your face before? Innocent Freshie—“Right where it is now.” Miss Cooley—“What do all bugs do in winter? Student—“Search me!’ Mr. Shearer—“What is the difference between citizenship and suffrage?” John Gojd.cs—“You can be a citizen, but you don’t have to suffer.” Albert—“Did your watch stop when it hit the floor?’ Joe—“Sure, do you think it would go clear through?" Teacher—“What is a circle?” John—“It is a line that meets i'.s other end without ending.” "Why is an automobile like a school room?” “The crank is up in front, and the little nuts arc scattered around.” Miss Anderson (walking to the rear oi the room)—"Turn around boys; there’s noth ing to see back here.” Mr. Shearer—“Nick, so tar, you have an K’ in history, and an ‘A in sleeping.” Ben Gclfand—“Isn’t that a 'C average?” "I think that John has an up-to-date office?” “Yes. He has one of these offices where you can find just what you want when you don’t want it by looking where it wouldn’t be if you did want it." Teacher—"This is the third time that you looked on Smith’s paper.” Student—“Yes. He doesn’t write very plainly.” "How did you come out in your exams? "I knocked them cold.” "How is that?” "I got zero.” ONCE UPON A TIME In Arabia the various tribes have their Sundays on Friday. Every Friday they hire a priest and pay in advance. Once they hired a witty priest and paid him in advance. When he came, he said, "Bre liren. do you know the Koran and what it says?” "No,” they replied. “Well.” said the priest. “You’re so ignorant it’s no use telling you.” and he went away. The next Friday they hired him again. He came and again asked the same question and they said. "Yes." So the priest said, "Well, since you know it all, there’s no use telling it to you.” so he went away. Next week they hired him again, thinking to trap him. He came and said, “Brethren, do you know what Mohammed the Prophet says?” One of them got up and said. "Father, half of us know and half of us don’t.” “Well.” said the priest, "the half that know tell it to the half that don’t know,” and so ending, went away. One Hundred OneTHE REFLECTOR MY REPORT CARD What is it that I fear and dread? What is it makes my heart like lead? What is it that I've often said? Doth make me wish that I were dead? My report card. Why is it that I am not glad? Why is it that I’m pale and sad? Why is it that my father’s mad? It is because I’ve lately had— My report card. When is it that I’m filled with fear? When is it that my days are drear? When is it my sky is so far from clear? ’Tis when those awful words I hear My report card. P. D., ’27. HEARD AT PLAY PRACTICE “Bless my soul!” "Is that so?” “You don’t say so.” t % “Let’s go out and get an ice cream soda at Dad’s place.” “Sure. I’ll know it by the final night.” "You’ll find him at Lew’s Place.” "It won’t be long, now.” “I hope so.” “Yis.” "I’m dying for something to cat.” "1 don’t want to. What would mamma say? "Gee, 1 never want to be in a play again. I never knew that you had to work so hard.” "I’ll be here on the dot.” "Don’t you think so?” "Did the furniture come from the Farrell Furniture and Supply Company?” "I’ll bring whatever you need, that is. if mother will allow.” "My! Isn’t the furniture beautiful?” “Let’s make it the best play of the year.” "We have a fine audience.” "Say. it isn’t so bad after all. Why, it’s just like practice.” "I’d like to be in another play.” "Will we repeat the play?’ "That orchestra is great tonight!” "Classes gone before remind us Thirst for knowledge we should quench. And departing, leave behind us, Initials carved in every bench.” I’d like to be a “could-be,” If I cannot be an "are.” For a "could-be” is a "may-be”. With a chance of reaching far. I’d rather be a "has-been” Than a "might-have-been” by far, For a “might-have-been” has "never been”. One Hundred TwoTHE REFLECTOR NEW SCHOOL RULES IN 1926-1927 Tardy pupils must wear rubber soles and heels so as not to disturb classes. If you must throw an eraser across the room, use the one on the end of your pencil. Students accustomed to taking ill before exams should have their exams first. Do not park your gum under the seal. Hand it to your teacher. If you have a good excuse for staying away, don’t hog it; pass it on to your fellow students. Never try to fool your teacher by holding a story-book under your text-book; put your text-book under the story-book. Raise your hand when you ask a question, even though the teacher does not notice you. It is considered improper to raise the fist. In fire drills, boys leave the building first. After every boy is out of the building, then the girls may leave. Don’t become too noisy in the auditorium; if you want to cheer, practice for every game. Seniors leave the auditorium first, after assembly, if it is possible. If you arc a member of any play, do not cut play practice under any circumstances even to secure a ticket for the Farrell-Sharon game. Keep a straight line in the halls, even if your friend is a few steps ahead of you. Don’t under any circumstances whisper in the halls or in the class-rooms. Be a member of a club. Use your surplus energy. Avoid the Petention Room by going to school every day and by being on time. ACROSTICS FOR PUPILS As a pupil of Farrell High School I will K ollow instructions A im higher R ule my spirit R cad good books E njoy my studies L ead a good life L end a helping hand. H old honor my highest ambition I mprovve my time 0 uard my deportment H earken to Miss Cooley’s commands. Miss Gojdics—“Give me a sentence containing the word analyze.” Tommy—“My sister Anna says she never paints, but oh. how analyze.” Jacob—“I wish to open an account.” Teller—“Very well. How much do you want to deposit?” Jacob—“Why nothing. I want to draw out five dollars.” Dorothy—"Did you get your hair cut again. Helen?” Helen—“No, I washed it and it shrank." Miss Zentz (To Junior A’s)—“You boys can be perfect ladies if your only tried.” “Carefree and happy Seniors. Loyalty is our policy. Always ready to win. Study when necessary. Service is our ultimate aim. Old in our ideas. Filled with vigor. 2 do what is best. 7’teen is our average age.” C. P. One Hundred Threetiih reflector AnnuaJ Weslmuj W Repe TS,,. Altoona Him,school ichov v tv noBSUlon Ml ’ ras Massillon High Sc$MI masJlldnia' I r r Mk ?° e t'1 Ne-ca-Hi ||S® ®S llgh School ° 4V N«w C.i.i.gtfl’gh School WAH J )0 ALLICHakp h ioh smAi. tf Sr Oh.WEriW " Cog'Oh 1 ;■ llS “»',Voh.ONOOT»»«h«h.V '" %. 'At J -... , . 8». "!ryT„ "v liversi 'e'“ swssr. tf UENGRAVINGS BY 9fe Canton Engraving Electrotype Co Canton. Ohio S flOO y C°H noR L - «4 . gapp JSR«. Wyoming - oOV 0 7V WYOMING SEMINARY, ); , o°v 36 One Hundred FourTHE REFLECTOR t}he ‘Photographs for this "Reflector were made by Jesano Known for Portraits of CDerit One Hundred Five T H E R E F I. E C T O R BEAVER PRINTING CO GREENVILLE. PA PRINTERS PUBLISHERS BOOKBINDERS Loose-leaf Systems and Binders A LARGE PLANT EQUIPPED TO PROMPTLY SI PPLY THE NEEDS OE T1IE INDIl IDl tl. OR NEEDS OF I BUSINESS For Estimates Please Furnish Specifications Representatives Call at Your Request PHONE 95 PACKARD AVE. GREENVILLE, PA. One Hundred Six


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Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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