Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA)

 - Class of 1931

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Farrell High School - Reflector Yearbook (Farrell, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1931 volume:

THE REFLECTOR 193!(YearbookFARRELL mm SCHOOL FARRELL PENNSYLVANIA 1031 volume isWILLIAM B. GANAPOSKIDEDICATION In recognition of his splendid work for FARRELL HIGH SCHOOL, of his fine examples of true sportsmanship, and of his excellent coaching of our boys, We, the Class of 1931, respectfully and sincerely dedicate This Volume to our Athletic Director and Friend, WILLIAM B. GANAPOSKI. ]o Tr e o ir ( ope o ir d rca.TT c aj d oVr a»n biT1 oryo realities "NUC l VC ' ' n dertaAei '1l e p iblica,tioi o| 1l »o vol xrr e K.icl D6 ope. Vill be cl erfol d iiy 'Vjea.r to 6on s.CJUTEMTS s • • • • • V . • • - ‘ • • . « • • • • ' • • ... . ’ .. • •• • ■ •• • • ••» T. • •... • •• ••• ■ . • • •• • •. • • • r • , , • • •• V • •• 4 • • . •• • - ».. • . . f drr ir i6lrdlioty clivitie, L t ir£,6 1C6 FARRELL HIGH SCHOOLAN APPRECIATION FROM THE CLASS OF 1931 TO Elite Studio, Farrell, Pennsylvania; TO The Northern Engraving Company, Canton, Ohio; TO Miller, Pyle Street, Printers, New Castle, Pennsylvania; TO The Board of Education, Faculty, Students and Advisers; TO Those who have made it possible for the publication of this volume.1931 REFLECTOR STAFF Rose Gelfand ADMINISTRATION EDITORS Ellen Dvoryak Helen Rougher CLASS EDITORS Helen Szabo Catherine Smith ATHLETIC EDITORS .viike Bobish Joseph Monaco ACTIVITIES EDITORS Marie Carlos Marie Brunet Anthony Pandza Pauline Kutnak FEATURE EDITORS Mary Udritch Frances Wirbanich PHOTOGRAPH EDITOR James Andrew SNAPSHOT EDITOR Julia Marshall John Wonner, Editor Matthew Latinchik ART STAFF John Timko Andrew Waliga Alvin Douglas Mike Kluchunka Jennie Bonadio Carolyn Dobresk John Bartolon Arthur Berkowitz Isadore Rosenberg Lillian Sarcinella TYPISTS Carolyn Dobresk ASSOCIATE EDITORS Steve Ellis August Toda Helen Seeman Jennie Bonadio Leona Chaussard Arthur Berkowitz Anthony Russo Anthony Namey Lewis Mastrian Mary Stiftinger Margaret Duleba Marie Brunet Marie Carlos Eugene McDougall Bernadette Heagney BUSINESS STAFF Harry Form Alice Roditch Leona Chaussard Gertrude Gtflizia Wilma Ingram Helen Thomas Frances Wirbanich Kathryn Yankovich Luther Low, Manager Coe Fisher Alta Quarterson BUSINESS ADVISER CIRCULATION STAFF Virginia Quinn Edward Winslow Milton Bracken ART ADVISER Miss Meyers John Szabo Howard Horton William Tontsch STAFF ADVISER Mr. W. R. Anderson Miss Zentz BOARD OF EDUCATION TOP ROW: Mr. H. S. Bovard, President; Mrs. Izola Read, Vice President; Mr. John Latsko, Treasurer; Mrs. Sadie Horton. BOTTOM ROW: Mrs. Sophia Polangin; Mr. J. E. Richards; Mr. J. B. Roux; Mr. George Wetherstein, Secretary to Board of Education. » ■» «i • MY MESSAGE TO THE SENIOR CLASS Thank God every morning when you get up that you have something to do that day, which must be done whether you like it or not. Being forced to do your best will breed in you temperance and self-control, diligence and strength of will, cheerfulness and content, and a hundred virtues which the idle never know. H. S. BOVARD, President. ElevenTwelve W. W. IRWIN Superintendent of SchoolsW. R. ANDERSON High School Principal ThirteenHIGH SCHOOL ORGANIZATION THE COMMERCIAL CURRICULUM The Commercial or Business Course of the Farrell High School is offered to young men and women who have ability and who show a natural inclination toward commercial work or who wish to prepare for a paying job as soon as they finish the course. Because business life is so complex today, it is useless to attempt more than a training in the fundamentals. Careful attention is given to stenography, typewriting, bookkeeping, commercial arithmetic, English and a thorough knowledge of the operation of the adding machine and the comptometer. For those who want a brief business training which will enable them to make a living for a few years or in case of necessity, a two years’ intensive study of shorthand and typewriting is provided. The standards set for this work are high enough to insure good preparation. Bookkeeping in the last two years includes not only practice in keeping books for various types of businesses, but instruction in the elementary theories of accounting. This work is supplemented by a careful study of commercial arithmetic, including rapid calculation. Recognizing the demand of modern business, several comptometers have been added to the equipment. A thorough knowledge of the operation of this time-saving machine is offered to our commercial pupils. These general courses give a good knowledge of the fundamental principles on which all business is operated and thus furnish the pupil with a background of valuable knowledge that it would take years of experience to supply otherwise. While these curricula are truly vocational, they are also cultural to a marked degree and will tend to have a broadening rather than a narrowing influence. The four years study of English, civics and history will result in valuable general training. Most graduates of this curriculum will probably enter clerical positions at once. However, it should be pointed out that the way is onen for higher education in business colleges, and in the business departments of various colleges and universities. Pupils should consider carefully the possibilities of further education beyond the high school and should choose subjects that will make this possible. FourtrvnOUTLINE OF COURSE OF STUDY I he larrell High School offers its students three choices of curricula. General, for those students who are undecided as to their future work and who desire a wide choice of electives. Academic, for those who are preparing for college entrance. Commercial, for students who desire to prepare for secretarial, stenographic, business or clerical work. Each pupil must register in one of the curricula at the beginning of the ninth year. The greatest care should be exercised by the pupils and parents in the selection of a course. This selection should be governed by the pupil’s ability, capacity, interest or choice of a profession. A classified four-year high school requires for graduation the completion of a four-year secondary curriculum covering not fewer than sixteen units. These units are in addition to the general work required of all pupils in health, physical education, art, music, activities and the practical arts. PROGRAM OF STUDIES SUBJECT YEARS UNITS English 4 4 Civics Vi Vi Health Instruction 4 Algebra 2 2 General Science 1 1 French 2 2 Latin 4 4 Ancient History Vi Vi Plane Geometry 1 1 Modern European History 1 1 Solid Geometry v Vi Trigonometry V.i Vi Biology 1 1 American History 1 1 Problems of Democracy 1 1 Home Economics 1 1 Industrial Arts 1 Vx Typewriting 2 1 Bookkeeping 2 2 Stenography 2 2 Comptometer 1 VxTHE FACULTY MARY I. BAIRD Activities West Middlesex, Pennsylvania A. B., Westminster College ALICE BROADBENT English Mercer, Pennsylvania A. B., Geneva College Pennsylvania State College Adviser of Literary Contest MARGARET CANTELUPE English Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., Mercyhurst College Adviser of Junior Engllish Club FLORENCE B. DONLIN Commercial Meadville, Pennsylvania A. B., Allegheny College Meadville Commercial School Adviser of Junior Business League Adviser of Commercial Contest MARY J. FREEBLE Social Science Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., Westminster College ANNE GOJDICS English Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., Pennsylvania State College Adviser of Sophomore Class Adviser of Literary Contest Adviser of Alpha Literary Society EMMA BOBBY English Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., Western Reserve University Adviser of Literary Contest CELIA BURNS School Nurse Farrell, Pennsylvania R. N., Cleveland Charity Hospital SARAH A. COOLEY General Science Conneaut Lake, Pennsylvania B. S., Westminster College Columbia University Manager of Athletics Member of Athletic Council DOROTHY L. EMERY Mathematics Greenville, Pennsylvania B. S., Thiel College LOUISE GIBSON Commercial Mercer, Pennsylvania B. S. C., Grove City College Adviser of Junior Business League Adviser of Commercial Contest MARTHA F. GOLDEN English Greenville, Pennsylvania A. B., Thiel College Columbia University Adviser of Literary ContestTHE FACULTY HELEN K. GRIMES Mathematics Grove City, Pennsylvania Grove City College University of Pittsburgh BESSIE J. HUMMER Mathematics Titusville, Pennsylvania A. B., Allegheny College Pennsylvania State College Adviser of Literary Contest MARGARET A. JONES Librarian Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A. B., Pennsylvania College for Women Carnegie Library School HANNAH LUCAS English Farrell, Pennsylvania Slippery Rock State Teachers College Pennsylvania State College ALICE MITCHELTREE Penmanship West Middlesex, Pennsylvania Edinboro State Teachers College ADELAIDE MORE Social Science Erie, Pennsylvania B. S., Edinboro State Teachers College A. ROSE MORACA General Science Farrell, Pennsylvania B. S., College of New Rochelle Adviser of Junior Workers MARTHA M. MYERS Art Mansfield, Pennsylvania Mansfield State Normal Detroit Training School Adviser of Art Clubs Art Adviser of the Reflector EVELYN G. HOLLENBECK English Edinboro, Pennsylvania B. S., Edinboro State Teachers College VIRGINIA JAMISON Music Grove City, Pennsylvania Grove City College New York University Orchestra, Glee Clubs and Band Directress Adviser of Music Contest VICTORIA M. LUCA Activities Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., University of Pittsburgh Pennsylvania State College HELEN V. MICKULONIC Latin HomesftuyK'Pennsylvania -A.Oj Vestminster College •iO restern Reserve University Adviser of Literary ContestTHE FACULTY MARGARET ROUX French Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., Seton Hill College Columbia University Adviser of Literary Contest EDNA M. SHORT Mathematics Wheatland, Pennsylvania B. S., Westminster College JULIA S. WALLACE Social Science Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., B. S., Muskingum College European Travel Study Adviser of Literary Contesjt Adviser of Junior Class MARION WIBLE Social Science Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., University of Pittsburgh Adviser of Freshman Class Adviser of Literary Contest HARRY A. BERKOWITZ Social Science Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., University of Pittsburgh Adviser of Current Events Club RANDAL R. FORESTER Science Monessen, Pennsylvania B. S., Grove City College HELEN SAGE Sewing Farrell, Pennsylvania B. S., Carnegie Institute of Technology University of Wisconsin. NORA I. UPTON Physical Education Duquesne, Pennsylvania Slippery Rock State Teachers College University of Pennsylvania Basketball Coach Member of Athletic Council ALDA J. WEAMER Home Economics Homer City, Pennsylvania B. S., Indiana State Teachers College Cafeteria Supervisor ESTHER A. B. ZENTZ English Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., Thiel College University of Pittsburgh Adviser of Senior Class, Dramatics and “Reflector” JOHN A. CASSIDY English L y i cl. A. B., Westminster College Adviser of Literary Contest, Alpha Literary Society and Junior Police WILLIAM B. GANAPOSKI Physical Education Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania Central State Normal University of California Football Coach Basketball Coach Member of Athletic Council EighteenTHE FACUTLY JOHN HETRA Guidance Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., Westminster College Adviser of Banking Council Adviser of Literary Contest TUDOR E. LEWIS Social Science Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., Westminster College Junior High School Basketball Coach THOMAS E. McDOUGALL Social Science Farrell, Pennsylvania Ph. B., Grove City College Pennsylvania State College ANTHONY J. PINTAR Mathematics Farrell, Pennsylvania B. S., Grove City College University of Pittsburgh ERNEST I. SCHROT Mathematics Clearfield, Peni Lock Haven Col Teachers •g State Teach rer of Athletic Council fviser of Commercial Contest GERALD TURNBULL Industrial Arts Derby, New York Buffalo State Teachers College Adviser of Electric Club THOMAS LEWIS Attendance Officer Farrell, Pennsylvania GEORGE E. MASON Social Science Townville, Pennsylvania A. B., Allegheny College University of Pittsburgh Adviser of Literary Contest E. M. MIXER Science Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., M. A., Allegheny College FRED SANBORN Manual Arts Morenci, Michigan Western State Teachers College University of Pittsburgh WILLIAM THOMAS Social Science Farrell, Pennsylvania A. B., Westminster College University of Pittsburgh Manager of Athletics Member of Athletic Council VAUGHN E. WAGNER Commercial Derry, Pennsylvania B. S. C., Grove City College Assistant Football Coach Member of Athletic Council Adviser of Commercial Contest NineteenIn the Superintendent’s office, She’s busy as can be; For at her secretarial tasks She works most faithfully. GERALDINE DAVIS Secretary to the Superintendent Farrell, Pennsylvania If information you may need, To Katherine repair— A truly “Mr.| Foster,” She knows the when and where. KATHERINE L. SCHUSTER Secretary to the Principal Wheatland, Pennsylvania FRANK SPARANO Farrell, Pennsylvania Custodian He keeps the school fires burning; He dusts and sweeps the floors; In truth, he makes the school-room Attractive for our chores. Twenty  THE SENIORS President FISHER Vice President Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4; Banking: Council, 2-4; Class Play, 4; Literary Contestant, 2-3-4; Class President, 3-4; Reflector Staff, 4. Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4; Banking: Council, 12-3; Book Club, 3; Junior Business League, 3-4; Band, 3-4; Cheerleader, 2-3; Class Play, 3; Literary Play, 4; Operetta, 3; Class Vice President, 4; Reflector Staff, 4; Alpha Play, 4. FRANCES J. WIRBANICH Secretary Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4; Glee Club, 2-3-4 ; Junior Business League, 3-4; Class Treasurer, 3; Class Secretary, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. MARIE E. CARLOS T reasurer Commercial Course. Art Club, 2; Banking Council, 1-2-3; Junior Business League, 4; Literary Play, 4; Operetta, 1; Class Secretary, 2-3; Class Treasurer, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. T wcnty-OneTHE SENIORS ROSE H. BLEIER Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3; Glee Club, 1; Junior Business League, 4; Operetta, 1. JENNIE BONADIO “Jay” Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. FRANCES BOWERS Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-41; Book Club, 3; Glee Club, 3-4; Operetta, 1; Class Play, 3. RANNIE L. BURT “Bertie” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Junior Business League, 3-4. LEONA I. CHAUSSARD “Lindy” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4; Glee Club, 2-3-4; Junior Business League, 3-4; Reflector Staff, 4. JULIA BOGDAN “Squeezer” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 3-4; Glee Club, 2; Junior Business League, 3-4. HELEN L. BOUGHER “Irish” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2; Junior Business League, 4; Operetta, 1; Commercial Contestant, 2-3; Reflector Staff, 4. MARIE L. BRUNET Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4 ; Book Club, 3; Junior Business League, 3-4; Class Play, 3; Operetta, 3; Commercial Contestant, 3; Literary Contestant, 3-4; Reflector Staff, 4. D. EVELYN CAMPBELL “Lyn” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4 ; Art Club, 1; Book Club, 3; Glee Club, 2-3; Operetta, 1-3; Class Play, 4; Alpha Play, 4. ELSIE CLARK. “Chick” General Course. T wcnty-T woTHE SENIORS SHIRLEY D. CRAWFORD General Course. Hanking Council, 1-2; Junior Business League, 4; Operetta,. 1. ROSEBUD M. DRAKE “Buddy” Academic Course. Glee Club, 2. ELLEN DVORYAK Co TTTner ial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4 ; Banking Council, 4; Glee Club, 1-2-3-4; Junior Business League, 3-4; Commercial Contestant, 3; Operetta, 3; Class Play, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. MARY E. ENGLISH “Me” Academic Course. Glee Club, 2. GERTRUDE P. GALIZIA “Gigi” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Junior Business League, 3-4; Class Play, 3; Music Contestant, 2; Reflector Staff, 4. MATILDA M. FLEISCHER “Tillie” Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 4. CATHERINE GELETKA “Kate” Commercial Course. Junior Rusiness League, 3 4. CAROLINE DOBRESK “Carrie” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Banking Council, 1; Junior Business League, 4; Commercial Contestant, 2; Reflector Staff, 4. MARGARET M. DULEBA “Peggy” ,2-3-4; , 1; » League, 3-4; Contestant, 3; ontestant, 1; 1-3; Play, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. MARY DZURINDA “Dzuri” Commercial Course. Art Club, 4; Junior Business League, 3-4. Twenty-ThreeTHE SENIORS ROSE C. GELFAND “Chi ” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-4; Junior Business League, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. MARGARET E. HAVRILLA “Havrilla” Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 3-4. STELLA C. HRENEVICH “Stel” Commercial Course. Hubbard High School, 2; Junior Business League, 4. DOROTHY J. JONES “Dot” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Glee Club, 4; Junior Business League, 4. DOROTHY KUDELKO “Dot” Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 3-4; Commercial Contestant, 3. MARTHA L GRUMMEL “Marty” Commercial Course. Hickory High School, 1; Sharon High School, 2; Junior Business League, 4; Literary Play 4. BERNADETTE HEAGNEY “Bunny” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Socie ty, 2-3-4 ; Book Club, 3; Glee Club, 2-3; Banking Council, 2; Class Play, 3; Operetta, 1-3; Literary Contestant, 2-3-4; Reflector Staff, 4. WILMA C. J. INGRAM “Wum” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 3-4; Book Club, 3; Banking Council, 2; Academic Contestant, 2-3; Reflector Staff, 4. HELEN KOSHAN “Hal” Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 3-4. | Co PAULINE J. KUTNAK “Kutty” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 3; Glee Club, 2-4; Junior Business League, 3-4; Banking Council, 1; Reflector Staff, 4. Tirenty-F ourTHE SENIORS ETHEL MADURA Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4 ; Operetta, 1; Class Play, 3; Basketball, 3. JENNIE MARTIN “Jay” General Course. TRESSA MASON “Mason” Commercial Course. Art Club, 4; Junior Business League, 3-4; Operetta, 1; Varsity Basketball, 2-3. HELEN MILLER Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 3-4; Commercial Contestant, 3; Reflector Staff, 4. MILDRED I. NEELY “Milly” Commercial Course. West Middlesex High School, 1-2; Alpha Literary Society, 4; Junior Business League, 4. JULIA D. MARSHALL “Marsh” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 3-4; Book Club, 3; Alpha Play, 3-4; Literary Contestant, 2-3; Varsity Basketball, 2-3; Reflector Staff, 4. HELEN MARTIN H General Course. HELEN E. MIHOC Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 4. JESSIE L. MITCHELL “Jay” Commercial Course. Glee Club, 2-3-4; Junior Business League, 3-4; Operetta, 3; Literary Contestant, 4. GRACE PERRY Commercial Course. Glee Club, 4; Junior Business League, 3-4. Twenty-FiveTHE SENIORS ALYCE J. PHILLIPS “Shrimp” General Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-4; Book Club, 2-3; Banking Council, 2-3-4; Operetta, 1; Varsity Basketball, 3-4. ALTA E. QUARTERSON “Sally” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-4; Book Club, 2-3; Glee Club, 2-3-4; Banking Council, 3-4; Class Play, 3; Operetta, 1-3-4; Varsity Basketball, 3-4, Reflector Staff, 4. Junior Business League, 3-4. ELSIE MAE RICKENBRODE “Ricky” | Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Glee Club, 2-3; Operetta, 1-3; Literary Contestant, 3-4. NOVELLA E. ROBINSON “New” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Glee Club, 2-3. RACHEL A. ROQUEPLOT “Frenchy” Commercial Course. Art Club, 4; Junior Business League, 4. ESTHER PRIZANT “Est” Commercial Course. Longwood Commercial High School, 1-2; Alpha Literary Society, 4; Junior Business League, 3-4. VIRGINIA C. QUINN “Ginger” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4 ; Art Club, 1; Book Club, 3; Glee Club, 2-3; Class Play, 3; Operetta, 1-3; Literary Contestant, 3-4; Reflector Staff, 4. ANNA ROBICH “Nicky” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2; Glee Club, 3; Junior Business League, 4. ALICE RODITCH “Christy” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4; Glee Club, 1; Alpha Play, 2; Class Play, 4; Reflector Staff. 4 LILLIAN SARCINELLA “Lil” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4; Glee Club, 1-2; Operetta, 1; Reflector Staff, 4. Twenty-SixTHE SENIORS PAULINE SCHENKER “Mickey” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-4; Banking Council, 2; Junior Business League, 3-4; Operetta, 1; Varsity Basketball, 3-4. IAN HELEN E. SEEMAN “Lolly” A v Commercial Course. ' X. Alpha Literary Society, ; Book Club, 3; Glee Club, 2-3-4; Junior Business League, 3-4; Operetta, 1-3; Class Play, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. CATHERINE A. SMITH “Kay” Commercial Course. Art Club, 1-2-3; Book Club, 3; Junior Business League, 3-4; Operetta, 1; Orchestra, 1-2-3; Junior Worker, 3; Reflector Staff, 4. MARGARET SPARANO “Margie” Academic Course. Banking Council, 3. BESSIE E. STRUCK “Bay” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Glee Club, 3; Class Play, 3; Operetta, 3. ANNE T. SCHUSTER “Toot ” Commercial Course. Art Club, 1-2; Book Club, 3; Glee Club, 2; Junior Business League, 3-4. MARY SIRB “Bubbles” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Banking Council, 1; Glee Club, 1-3; Alpha Play, 4. MARGARET S. SMITH “Peg” Commercial Course. Art Club, 1-2; Banking Council, 3; Junior Business League, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. MARY M. STIFTINGER “Stiffey” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4 ; Glee Club, 3-4; Junior Business League, 4; Alpha Play, 3; Operetta, 3; Reflector Staff, 4. HELEN E. SZABO “China” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4 ; Banking Council, 1; Book Club, 2-3; Glee Club, 4; Junior Business League, 3-4; Operetta, 1; Class Play, 3; Reflector Staff, 4. TtcentfhScvcnTHE SENIORS HELEN L. THOMAS “Skinney” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4 ; Glee Club, 3; Operetta, 1; Reflector Staff , 4. MARTHA L. WOODFOLK “Bill” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 1-2; Glee Club, 1-2. CARL ANDREE “Cal” General Course. Junior Police, 3-4; Usher, 3-4. JOSEPHINE M. ZARELL ■•jo” ( t Academic Course. Alpha Literary Socie Glee Club, 1. SANTO J. AIELLO “Beef’ General Course. Operetta, 1-4; Class Play, 4. MARY E. UDRITCH “Udy” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4 ; Glee Club, 3-4; Junior Business League, 3-4; Alpha Play, 2; Commercial Contestant, 3; Reflector Staff, 4. Cheerleader, 4. KATHRYN YANKOVICH “Kay” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4 ; Glee Club, 2-3-4; Junior Business League, 3-4; Operetta, 1-3; Class Play, 4; Reflector Staff, 4 ; Commercial Contestant, 3. ROSE ZOLDAN “Rosie” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2; Glee Club, 2-3-4; Junior Business League, 3-4. JAMES ANDREW “Jimmy” General Course. Alpha Literary Society, 3-4; Art Club, 1-2; Operetta, 1-3; Band, 3-4; Orchestra, 3-4; Junior Police, 1; Junior Worker, 3; Reflector Staff, 4 ; Junior Business League, 3-4. JOHN BARTOLON “Senator” Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 3-4; Junior Police, 4; Junior Worker, 3; Reflector Staff, 4. T wcnty-EightTHE SENIORS ARTHUR BERKOWITZ “Art” Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 3-4; Commercial Contestant, 3; Class Play, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. MICHAEL BOBISH “Mike" Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 4; Junior Police, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. MILTON J. BRACKEN “Teddie” General Course. Art Club, 4; Junior Business League, 4; Literary Contestant, 3; Stage Manager, 3-4; Reflector Staff, 4. JOHN BUTCHKO, JR. “Rowdy” General Course. Varsity Football, 4; Varsity Basketball, 4. JOSEPH CANTELUPE, JR. “Joe” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4 ; Class Play, 3-4; Operetta, 1; Orchestra, 2-3-4; Band, 3-4. PETE B1LLIONI “Pedro” General Course. Reflector Staff, 4. ROCCO BONO “Bono" Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 4; Class Play, 4; Junior Police, 4. WILLIE BROWN “Bill” alL. 2-3-4; ‘tball, 4. JAMES G. CAMINITI “Chame” General Course. FRED S. CESLAK “Frit ” General Course. Tuunty-S'incTHE SENIORS JERRY C. L. DANESSA “Snap” General Course. Junior Police, 4. MICKEY DZURINDA “Dogs” General Course. Varsity Football, 3-4. FRANK J. EGERCIC “Firpo” General Course. Banking Council, 1. HARRY FERM “Runt” General Course. Banking Council, 3; Junior Worker, 3; Reflector Staff, 4. WILMER C. GROSS “Red” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Art Club, 1-2; Class Play, 3-4; Operetta, 1-3; Junior Police, 1-2-3-4; Junior Worker, 3; Reflector Staff. 4; Alpha Play, 4. ALVIN W. DOUGLAS “Wamba” Academic Course. Art Club, 1-2-3-4; Reflector Staff, 4. EDWARD A. EBELING “Perp” Commercial Course. Banking Council, 1-2; Junior Business League, 4; Operetta, 1. STEVE ELLIS “Curly” Commercial Course. Jun-ior Business League, 4 Literary Play, 4; Junior Police, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. JOHN GIBEL “Gill” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2; Art Club, 1-2. WILLIAM JACKSON “Stonewall” Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 4. ThirtyTHE SENIORS STANLEY J. JANUSKO “Stan” Commercial Course. Banking Council, 2; Junior Business League, 4. MERLE M. LEVINE “Merk” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-4; Operetta, 1. JOHN LOSIK “Curly" Commercial Course. Hickory High School, 1; Junior Business League, 4. FRANK A. LICHAK “Hank” General Course. Junior Police, 2-3-4. STEVE MARINOVICH “Chic” Academic Course. Operetta, 1-3; Varsity Football, 3-4; Varsity Basketball, 3-4. MIKE KLUCHUNKA “Snap” General Course. Reflector Staff, 4. PETER F. LEYSHOCK “Peat” General Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3; Operetta, 1; Varsity Football, 3-4; Football Captain, 4; Varsity Basketball, 3-4. MICHAEL A. LISCIO “Scip.o” General Course. Art Club, 1-2; Literary Contestant, 3. RUSSELL LUBINSKI “Rusty” Academic Course. Eastbrook High School, 1; Junior Police, 3-4. H. PHILIP MASON “Pep” General Course. Junior Police, 4. Thirty-OneTHE SENIORS LEWIS MASTRIAN “Louie” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4; Junior Business League, 4; Commercial Contestant, 3; Class Play, 3-4; Reflector Staff, 4. EUGENE E. McDOUGALL “Mack” Grove City High School, 1. Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Junior Police, 2-3-4; Reflector Staff, 4. JOSEPH M. MONACO “Monac” Commercial Course. Art Club, 4; Junior Business League, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. ALFRED MORGAN “Puggy” General Course. Book Club, 3; Operetta, 1 ; Varsity Football, 2-3-4; Varsity Basketball, 3-4; Junior Police, 1-2-3; ANTHONY NAMEY “Namey” Commercial Course. Junior Business League, Commercial Contestant, Reflector Staff, 4. JOHN L. MAZURAN “Missouri” Harding High School, 1. General Course. Varsity Football, 3. WILLARD A. McDOUGALL “Mac” Grove City High School, 1. Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Class Play, 3; Assistant Manager of Athletics, 2-3; Junior Police, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. JOSEPH MORAR “Joey” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4. JAMES J. MOROCCO “Jimmy” General Course. Junior Police, 3-4. ANTHONY PANDZA “Jake” Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. Thirty-T troTHE SENIORS JOSEPH RIO, JR. “Joe” General Course. Hand, 1-2-3. ANTHONY RUSSO “Kid” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2; Banking Council, 2-3; Junior Worker, 3; Reflector Staff , 4; Junior Business League, 4. FRANK SCOTT “Peaser” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 3; Band, 3-4; Junior Business League, 4; Orchestra, 3-4; Operetta, 1; Class Play, 3. GODFREY STEELE “Dip” General Course. Alpha Literary Society, thy WILLIAM PHILLIPS “Belo” Academic Course. Varsity Football, 3-4; Varsity Basketball, 4. JOHN RIMKO “Rimp” General Course. IRVIN I. ROSENBERG “Izzy” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-4; Class Play, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. FRANK V. SCHELL “Yank ” Commercial Course. Art Club, 4; Junior Business League, 4. BERNARD SONGER “Bill” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Banking Council, 4; Literary Play, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. LOUIS J. STEFANAK “Lew” General Course. Art Club, 4. Thirty-ThreeTHE SENIORS JOHN SZABO “Zake” Commercial Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Junior Business League, 4; Literary Play, 4; Stage Manager, 3; Varsity Football, 3-4; Reflector Staff, 4. JOHN TIMKO “Tim” Commercial Course. | Art Club, 1-4; Junior Business League, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. General Course. Alpha Literary Socie Banking Council, 1-2; Junior Worker, 3. FREDERICK B. TOLIVER “Freddie” Academic Course. Banking Council, 2. WILLIAM G. TONTSCH “Bill” Academic Course. Vice President, 3; Alpha Literary Society’, 2-Banking Council Book Club, 3; Class Play, 3; Operetta, 1-3; Junior Worker, 3; Literary Contestant, Varsity Football, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. JOHN THEIL “Johnny” MORAN O. TANNER, JR. “Chook” General Course. Alpha Literary Society, 3-4; Book Club, 3; Music Contestant, 4; Class Play, 3; Operetta, 3; Varsity Football, 3-4; Junior W'orker, 3. JOSEPH THEIL “Joe” General Course. AUGUST E. TODA “Windy” General Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Banking Council, 2-3; Stage Manager, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. JOSEPH TOMICH “Yosso” General Course. Varsity Football, 3-4. CHARLES TOPERZER “Chuck” General Course. Junior Police, 4. Thirty-FourTHE SENIORS JOSEPH A. TOSKIN “Irish” General Course. Alpha Literary Society, 4; Art Club, 1-2; Operetta, 3; Varsity Football, 3-4; Varsity Basketball, 3-4; Junior Police, 1-2-3. ANDREW WAL1GA “Waligazoo” Commercial Course. Junior Business League, 4; Junior Police, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. EDWARD J. WILLIAMS “Tad” Academic Course. Alpha Literary Society, 3-4; Operetta, 1; Class Play, 3; Manager of Athletics, 4. EDWARD A. WINSLOW “Ed” icademic Course, arsity Football, 4; Varsity Basketball, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. CHARLES D. ZEIGLER “Chuck” cademie Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3; Literary Contestant, 2-3-4. ANTHONY J. USNARSKI “Snarek” General Course. Junior Police, 4. RONALD E. WILEY “Ronny” Commercial Course. Literary Contestant, 2; Varsity Football, 3-4. ANDREW S. WILSON “Scotty” General Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3; Book Club, 3; ; Operetta, 1-3-4; Junior Police, 3. JOHN W. WONNER “Dip” General Course. Alpha Literary Society, 2-3-4; Class Play, 4; Reflector Staff, 4. FRANCIS R. ZIMMERMAN “Zim” Commercial Course. Operetta, 1. Thirty-FiveTHE SENIORS HARRY PALMER CLARENCE THOMAS “Spider” “Bust” Commercial Course. General Course. Art Club, 1; Varsity Football, 4. Banking: Council, 2; Junior Business League, 3-4. STEVE SAMBALL “Terro” Commercial Course. FOUR AGES OF A STUDENT (With Due Apologies to William Shakespeare.) All the world's a school and all the boys and girls are Merely students. They have their exits and their entrances. Their acts being four stages. The first age is the green and foolish Freshman, Enduring slams and scoffs of upper classmen. And then the innocent and guileless Soph Plodding each day unwillingly to school, Yet beaming with pride, when walking with a Senior. Then the saucy, witty, Junior classman, Full of wise-cracks and modern smart sayings. The last age shifts into the dignified old Senior— Haughty and proud of being in the highest class, The best fruit of the tree of education. And thus each one performs upon the stage, Through four long acts of toil and hard study To finally reach the longed for goal—success. —0. D., ’30. Thirty-SixSENIOR COMMITTEES WIENER ROAST COMMITTEES Luther Low, Chairman ENTERTAINMENT REFRESHMENT Marie Brunet Marie Carlos Leona Chaussard Ellen Dvoryak Virginia Quinn Helen Seeman Coe Fisher Wilmer Gross Isadore Rosenberg Helen Szabo Mary Udritch Kathryn Yankovieh TRANSPORTATION FIRE Joe Cantelupe John Losik Russell Lubinski Moran Tanner William Tontsch James Andrew Harry Perm Frank Lichak John Losik Gustie Toda SENIOR DANCE COMMITTEE Luther Low, Chairman Joe Cantelupe Leona Chaussard Coe Fisher Pete Leyshock Willard MeDougall Alta Quarterson Virginia Quinn John Szabo Edward Williams Moran Tanner Frances Wirbanich Joe Toskin RING COMMITTEE Marie Carlos Wilmer Gross Martha Grummel Bernard Songer Luther Low Kathryn Yankovieh INVITATION COMMITTEE Luther Low Helen Miller John Timko John Wonner Margaret Smith MEMORIAL COMMITTEE Evelyn Campbell Catherine Smith Edward Shirley Crawford Lewis Mastrian Winslow Charles Toperzer Thirty-SevenSENIOR CLASS HISTORY Long past midnight! Still aloft on my endurance flight! To stem my terror of the impenetrable darkness, I thought of the four years of the Senior’s stay at Farrell High. My heart filled with pride at the remembrance of the achievements of my fellow classmates. We admit that we were quite shy and reticent when we first entered Farrell High, but we can safely blame that on the upper classmen. We did not have to wait very long before they practiced a feat new to Freshmen. Amid tears and cries of consternation, we watched them clip the beloved locks of our boys, apparently envious of their brilliant tresses. After this first step from the muddy depths of ignorance, we Freshies settled down and tackled our books with “Vim” and “Vigor.” At the end of the year we presented an operetta which took the place of our graduation exercises. The next year we returned as Sophomores! With no pangs of remorse or compassion, we found pleasure in clipping the hair of the Freshmen, in a spirit of revenge. After the first month of school had elapsed, we gave a successful Hallowe’en party. The rest of the year was spent in good, solid work. After three months of “hectic” life, we returned as Juniors. We displayed our ability in dramatics by presenting our class play, “Hurricane Hal.” We also held a picnic. Last, but not least, came the Junior-Senior Banquet. It was a success! In the autumn of 1930, we returned to school as dignified Seniors. Our first social event was a Wiener Roast. Then came our Senior play, “It Won’t Be Long Now.” Soon we strove hard, soaring to the skies through our difficulties—Ad astra per aspera—in publishing this volume. Once again we shed our mask of seriousness and turned our attention toward the Junior-Senior Banquet. This turned out to be an elaborate affair. Our Commencement came at last! Quite a few tears were shed at this event as it constituted the last high school event of the Class of 1931. As education is no longer confined to infancy and youth, we have resolved to further our education by taking advantage of that gift given us by God—the intelligent passion for excellence—but before realizing this resolution, we bid an affectionate and hearty farewell to that which shall always occupy a place in our hearts—Our Alma Mater. LILLIAN SARCINELLA, Historian. MOTTO: “Ad Astra per Aspera” Thirtu-Kight COLORS: Orchid and Gold FLOWER: RoseTHE JUNIOR CLASS BLAIR HUK5H MARGARET NUGENT FREDERICK DRESCH President Secretary Vice President TO THE JUNIOR CLASS The Juniors and Seniors fought side by side, They didn’t give up, for they had pride. They fought their battles with that “Do or Die,” To preserve the name of Farrell High. They never weakened when a crisis came. As proved to you by their literary fame. Each time they were confronted by a problem or task, They started right in, no questions did they ask. So brave and noble in truth were they That even in sorrow, they were happy and gay. How can we forget such merry souls Who were always struggling to attain high goals? Let us, Seniors, drink to the Juniors so brave, Their knowledge and service to the school they gave; The Juniors who are awaiting the coming day— Gay Seniors to be, in the fair month of May! SENIOR CLASS I. R. Thirty-NineTHE JUNIORS UPPER PICTURE FIRST ROW: Eleanor McDougall, Lillian Scott, Bernice Turner, Marguerite Gatct. Mary Sypos, Jessie Rartolon, Anna Bubrik. Jennie Gargano, Victoria Popovich, Erma Antal. Clara Santcll. Elma Smeen, Wanna McCnndless. SECOND ROW: William Lucas, Pauline Frankovitch. Darinka Vuckovic, Esther Hnusman, Mary Rozich. Cornelia Ghenea. Clara Fisher, Mary Jane Peat. Virginia McDonald, Margaret Walsh. Helen Samball. Julia Dvoryak, Helen Gatzy. THIRD ROW: Patsy D'Amico, Fred Dresch. William Griffiths, Mike Uiselt. Mary Kopas, Jules Wilkes. Anna Mankas, Nick Asafaylo. Anna Costea. Susie Holmes. Helen Jackson. Dorothy Cook. Norma Biege. Sam Lewis. Thomas Yazvac. Frank Ur sett . FOURTH ROW: Roy Thomas. John Milankovich. William Magnotto. George Madura. Walter Luhinski, Eugene Rongo. Matilda Schuster. Mary Ellen Jones. Helen Slunsky, Mazie Crowder. Matthew Stefanak. Ralph Dolan. FIFTH ROW: Frank Serrian. Nick Sevich. Raymond Egolf. Iaiwrencc Esposito. Estella Matuscak. George O'Masta. Jack Soose. Andrew Orben. Paul Wetherstein. SIXTH ROW: Robert Trow. John Fahr. Walter Supel. Joe Szabo, William Franklin. Edward Panasewicz. Henry Rupert. Robert Sno igrass. William Wanic. SEVENTH ROW: George Yovanovich. Joseph Jackson. Phillip Freedman. Gene Vance. Frank Stokosky. Frank Testa. Mike Wansac. Julius Fratila. Daniel Varro. Cyril Strechansky. Paul Komar. Philip Ladzevich, Michael Poranda. Albert Yersky. James Crawford. LOWER PICTURE FIRST ROW: Sara Rosenberg. Dorothy Andrew. Mildred Roux. Margaret Incerto. Dorothy Dixon. Serena Pauline. Rose Capozzoli. Eileen Heagney. Celia Zawaka. Philip White. Thomas McCreary. Sam Vivolo. Donald McDowell. SECOND ROW: Edith Zolton. Grace Sarcinella. Bertha Nemeth. Helen Mostrog. Lillian Garfunkel. Min- nie Gelfand. Amelia Buzon. Ellen Williams. Dan Kerins. Charles Hamilton. Rockie Bianco. Frank Szabo. THIRD ROW: Margaret Niven. Cinderella Moraca. Hildred Thomas. Hannah Schell. Mary Nader. Agnes Butoryak. Anna Kisegy, Elizabeth Kluka. Mary Zipay. Steve Bauer. Edward Kraute. FOURTH ROW: Mike Fencyk, Ernest Addis. Elizabeth Liberty. William Guist. Mike Steibly. Tony Rotell. Joe Sever. John Malarchick. Mary Valochin. Candida Derloni. Anna Rudley. Mary McCartney. Sylvia Horovitz, Wilberta Ward. Steve Wasko. FIFTH ROW: John Somatic. Thomas Kerins. William Lienberger. William Bower. Jesse Kennedy. Melvin Voshell, Sam Morocco. Steve Musinsky. Jack Miller Annabel Haney. Elizabeth Wayne. Frances Dunn. Lucy Douglas. Frances De Ross. Margaret Nugent. Alfred Schlesinger. Willard Thompson. Nicholas Vccheren. Eugene Hamborsky, Anthony Tomczak. SIXTH ROW: Edward Karpinski. Ralph Berkon. Stanley Kustron. Clyde Zappa. Gilbert Truman. SEVENTH ROW: Blair Hursh. Anthony Cerra. William Burke. George Pintar. Mike Katchic. William Hlinsky. Titus Morar. John Schoger. Mike Markich. Joe Galizia. Steve Sincek.JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET COMMITTEES Miss Wallace, Adviser INVITATION Dorothy Andrew Wanna McCandless Virginia McDonald Margaret Nugent Clara Santell Lillian Scott Elma Smeen Bernice Turner Mary Jane Peat DECORATING Florence Adler Rockie Bianco Carl Bobby Anthony Cerra Alfred Schlesinger Jack Soose Frank Stokosky Roy Thomas Philip Freedman Wilberta Ward Minnie Gelfand George Madura Eileen Heagney William Magnotto William Hyatt Thomas McCreary Edward Karpinski George Pintar Thomas Kerins Anna Rudley ENTERTAINMENT Erma Antal Patsy D’Amico Eugene Hamborsky Estella Matuscek Titus Morar Tony Rotell John Schoger John Somatic Jack Miller Florence Trow Elizabeth Elberty MENU Esther Housman Pauline P'rankovich Hannah Schell RECEPTION Fred Dresch Margaret Nugent Blair Hursh Mary McCartney Howard Horton Robert Snodgrass Rockie Bianco JUNIOR CLASS REPRESENTATIVES JUNIOR POLICE Eugene Kongo Lawrence Esposito Henry Rupert JUNIOR WORKERS Miss Moraca, Adviser William Griffiths Jack Miller Edward Karpinski Lillian Scott Thomas Kerins Roy Thomas William Magnotto Steve Wasko Mary McCartneyJUNIOR CLASS HISTORY We, the Class of ’32, entered Farrell High School as inexperienced students, willing to learn the secret of success. We soon became acquainted with the mechanism of the curricular routine. As the school term drew to an end, we busied ourselves in making plans for our Junior High Commencement Program, which would entitle us to our hard-earned diplomas and give us the privilege of enrolling in Senior High School. As Sophomores, we became more enthusiastic and took part in literary and athletic activities. The first social event of the year was a Senior High Dance. The gym was decorated in an orange and black color scheme. The majority of those attending were masked. We all had an enjoyable time. This was an eventful year which ended all too soon even though we were eager to become Juniors. We are now Juniors and take pride in our recognition as upper classmen. We started this term by electing class officers and by establishing ourselves to our assigned duties. This year we were well represented in both literary and athletic activities, and the participants have done their best to bring great honor to Farrell High. A Senior High Dance was held and all those who attended had a jolly time. I Now we are looking forward to the Junior-Senior banquet, for we hope to have the best one in the history of our school. The gym is to be decorated in colors representing both classes, and with the aid of the beautiful evening gowns which will have been so carefully chosen by the girls, it should make a gorgeous spectacle! ELIZABETH ELBERTY, Historian. MOTTO: “On to Success!” COLORS: FLOWER: Green and White White Rose CLASS YELL: Yea Juniors! Strive Onward! Yea Juniors! Strive Onward! Yea Juniors! Strive Onward! Forty-Two THE SOPHOMORE CLASS t R :ST-' ALBERT LATSKO BETTY ROUX ERNEST MORGAN President Secretary Vice President TO THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Long live the Sophomores, Juniors to be. Their deeds will be recorded in history. Their courage and bravery, we should admire— To be successful is their only desire. Here’s a toast to the Class of ’33! The school memories lost will never be; They’ll linger and rest well in their minds Until their souls a place will find. We, Seniors, wish the Sophomores success, In the gay wide world each one will progress. Those who’ll succeed will not deny That they are grads of Farrell High. SENIOR CLASS. I. R. Fortu-ThreeTHE SOPHOMORES Virginia Stahl, Mary Williams. Pasci Lewi Prizant. Isadore I sen berg, Warren Rodgers, Tony Nevant, UPPER PICTURE FIRST ROW: Joe Rotcll, Cyril Harenchar. Eva Skiljo, Gladys Dunn. Julia Wolfe. Helen Papp, Norman Winters. Charles James Cantelupe. __ ,, , , SECOND ROW: Alyce Monks. Anna Sever. Martha Lasck. Beatrice DiSilvio. 1-ranees Yanecik. Florence Butchko. Ernest Guthrie. Ernest Morgan. Bernard Speizer. Romulus Pritz. Henry Fredel. William S x se. William Tanner. THIRD ROW: Margaret Mastrian. Anna Simunie. Mildred Voshell. Anna Yanak. Barbara Czeka. Lealinda Zappa. Mildred Tomosack. Stove Carin. Pauline Turn Icy. Mildred Bobby. Dorothy Lloyd. FOURTH ROW: Anna Karney. Anna Lichak. Dorothy Thomas. Sue Sudzina. Mary Talanio. Elizabeth Clayton. Colon Hurt, Catherine Titangos. Genevieve Novak, John Gaynor. Helen Solomi. Jack Kimil Felix Palermo. FIFTH ROW': Dorothy Ackerman. Evelyn Dolan. Jessie Lewis. Lillian Zoldan. Leona Williams. Ixiis Sherwood. Hilda Turk, Pauline (|uinn, Mary Ellen James, Anna Bur.on. Barbara Paul. Anna Goorosko, Marie Banial. Phillip Scardina. Mike Rimko. Pete Stanovich. SIXTH ROW: Carmen Pinti. Robert Calahan. Henry Marciniak. Tony Martini. John Lickman. SEVENTH ROW: John Nolan. Jennie Lewis. Phillip LaRusso. Walter Bobby. Carl Pritchard. Helen Repas, Eva Hersich. Albert Serbic. Felix Sarcinella. Kenneth Livingston. George Dobresk. Wilbert Nixon. John Borko. EIGHTH ROW: Frank Wilcox. Edmund Fleischer. William Roscoe. Paul Dueby. Anna Sucky. Regina Ostrowsky. Carl Bobby. Mike Vuksich. Mike Barbat. Carlton Wilcox. Phillip Monson. LOWER PICTURE FIRST ROW': Mike Macuski. Delbert Johnson. Vincent Marcella. Frances Dmohoski. Florence Ruby. Mildred Yanko- vich. Josephine Martin. Leona Jones. Iln Mae Form, Henrietta Spisak, Charles Muldeavau. Mike Namey, Andrew Bakinas. SECOND ROW: Sam Damico. Charles Sanitate, Ada Bougher, Freda Marcella. Lena krbauish. Anna Zipay. Madeline Turzak, Helen Thomas. Sarah Wauzinsky. Olga Yonak, Elsie Henning. Anne Reinnerth, Mike Malarkich. PiUK' 11 v THIRD ROW': Adeline Danessa. Martha Evans. Ixmise Matuscak. Mary Kerins, Louise Carruso. Helen Frantz, Margaret Fulford, Mary Kluka, Margaret Blazevitch. Mary Nicora. Betty Richards. Martin Pandza. FOURTH ROW: Marian Lyons. Anna Uhalic. Marian Nathan. Lillian Zoldan. Rebecca Bazilan. Rose Pcllas. Edna Servich. Nedra Ingram. Elizabeth Gaucsos, Lillian Williams. Eugenia Miller. Elizabeth Munro. Elizabeth Simko. FIFTH ROW: Parthenia Crowder. Diana Desput. Bertha Grncenin. Caroline Jackson. Catherine Weber. Susie Sznbo. Theresa Hornyak. Catherine Mathews. Betty Armstrong. Lillian Winger. Anne Popovich. Madelene Heitz. SIXTH ROW: Catherine Markich. Helen Hlas. Emma Holsinger. Olga Procki. Ida W insow its. Anna Chestnut. Florence Nathan. Pauline Golubic. Leonard Sabo. Betty Roux. Ruth Willenberg, Frank Repas. SEVENTH ROW: Elizabeth Bonadio. Elmeretta McMurray. Josephine Luther. Ixiuis Schell. Nick I.eon. Albert Hersey. Helen Perrine. Victoria Ferezon. Olga Stepanchak. Steve Kohut. Sam Marcu, Andrew Hazar. EIGHTH ROW: Joseph Dorulla. Philip Vagliea. Raymond Guffy. Paul Adler. Wilbert Lucas. Adolph Lotka. Albert I itsko. Cretora Haze. Paul Kudelko. Mike Milarchick. Henry Check. Stanley Guzik. NINTH ROW: Anthony Listopad. Arthur Thomas. Joseph Lotka. Francis Havrilla. Phillip Legal. Joseph Koshan. George Ribik. Roy Duleba. TENTH ROW': Ignatius Ference. John Kuikas. Frank Galardo. Richard LaCamera. Joseph Baron. Paul Lipak. Charles Patron. John Vogoskia. Forty-FourSOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY “Next stop—Farrell High School,’’ cried the pilot of the big tri-motored airplane that was transporting the Freshmen to their place of knowledge. Of course everybody was excited and was craning his neck for a glimpse of the stately building. The big plane rolled to a stop in front of the imposing portals of Farrell High School. Imagine the surprise of the male members of the plane when the Barber Union gave us a royal welcome by shearing our pretty locks. It took about two or three months for us to become accustomed to the taunts and rebukes of the upper classmen, and it took us the rest of the year to get accustomed to the ways of the school, discipline, and last, but not least, the teachers. When commencement time arrived, we received the coveted reward for our faithful labor. We marched into the auditorium where some of us presented a very pleasing program. After the program, we marched into the gymnasium where we received our diplomas. After vacation we returned to our Alma Mater as full-fledged upper classmen. But this time we came in the plane ahead of the Freshmen, for we were on the welcoming committee, armed with clippers. For about a week, we were in our glory chasing the Freshmen for the possession of their golden curls. At last we resumed our old routine, leaving the Freshmen to themselves. Our invitation to the Senior High School Dance in the early fall was our first social function, and it proved to be a success. But now as most of the year is about gone, we are looking forward to the next year, and hoping that we will all be aboard the plane when it takes off for Farrell High School. JOHN NOLAN, Historian. MOTTO: “Enter to Learn, Go Forth to Serve.” COLORS: FLOWER: Red and White Red Rose CLASS YELL Rip----------Zip! Rip..........Zip! Rip - - Zip - - Zess! 1933 -----F. H. S. Forty-FiveJUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL COMMENCEMENT Wednesday Evening, May 28th, 1930. PROGRAM Invocation....................................... Reverend P. B. Logan Pastor of United Presbyterian Church “Nobility”.................................................. Mike Namey Vocal Duet.............................. Betty Richards, Mary Kerins Banjo Solo.................................................. Nick Leon “The Black Horse and His Rider” ......................... Leonard Sabo Selection.......................................High School Orchestra Dialogue.....................................“Father Goes on a Diet” Elizabeth Munro, Joseph Dorulla, Victoria Ferezon, Emma Holsinger, Mike Barbat, Mildred Yankovich, Ernest Morgan. Cornet Solo............................. -................ Walter Bobby “A Legend of Service”.......................................Betty Roux Presentation of Diplomas.............................. Mrs. lzola Read Vice President of Board of Education SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL COMMENCEMENT Monday Evening, May 26th, 1930. PROGRAM Processional..............................High School Orchestra Invocation................................Reverend G. H. Marsh Pastor of Congregational Church Selection................................. High School Orchestra Introduction of Speaker.......................... W. W. Irwin Superintendent of Schools Commencement Address...................Reverend E. Clyde Xander President of Thiel College Selection ................................High School Orchestra Presentation of Diplomas........................ H. S. Bovard President of Board of Education Roll Call of Seniors........................ W. R. Anderson High School PrincipalTHE FRESHMAN CLASS GEORGE HETRA VIRGINIA LLOYD FRANK VALETICH President Secretary Vice President TO THE FRESHMEN CLASS We wish the Freshmen luck and joy, And blessing on each barehead boy; With their piled-up knowledge gained from books, While they imitate the babbling brooks. Let’s give a toast to the Freshmen class— Good luck to every lad and lass; For they’re the foundation where the Seniors began Before they reached life’s lengthy span. Success depends on one’s life work, That’s why the Freshmen from duty can’t shirk. “Let us live and forget the hardships,” we say, Because the Freshmen hope to be Seniors some day SENIOR CLASS, (I. R.)THE FRESHMEN UPPER PICTURE FIRST ROW: Fannie Berkowitz. Rose Tnliano, Edith Koncar. Mary Mergler, Isabelle Hatty. Julia Crivillo, Isabelle Mason. Mary Bubrick. Minnie Baker. Morris Prizant. William Burok, Frank Marks. Albert Morocco. SECOND ROW; Mary Stanovich. Theresa Sarcinclla. Pearl Cully. Violet Palmer. Helen Province. Lorna Lloyd. Tcrciut MIrixio, Mary Jane Jackson. Mike Koleaar. Sabin Popovich. Ijiwerence I’alanti. THIRD ROW: Frances McCandless. Helen Hercegh. Josephine Vageliea, Corinne Lloyd. Nellie Potts, Sophia Kozar. Helen Morosevieh. Clara Palko. John Masckel. Victor Dyll. FOURTH ROW: Freda Greenberger. I»rma Ellis. Lucy Grande. Thelma Cross. Dolly Dolan. Anna Yurcich. Mary Cheza. Mary Comparoni. Jessie Carine. Helen Schuster. Mike Durctta. FIFTH ROW: Crandfield Morar. John Potts, I uura Drake. Florence McKinnis. Mozcl Hyatt. Gertrude Christman. Arthur Davis. Anna Rock, Mary Mankas. Carrie Woods. Clco Nevant. Dorothy Cluster. SIXTH ROW: Eugene Capital. Andy Fleicher, Frank Capuzzi. Virgil Hillman. William Picciotto. Javin Ciea. Vinvent Bitra. Michael David. Edward Lucas. Edward Palcho, Kazimer Hench, Martin Schuster. Lewis Moraca. Edward Peridan. LOWER PICTURE FIRST ROW: Mary Scich. Margaret Papp, Sam Ackerman. Benny Smith. George God man. Irene A Ion go. Margaret Turoaky. Anna Katchic. Anna Bartolon. Mildred Williams. Mary Jeanette Horton. La Verne Covington. Maxine Glover. SECOND ROW: Iji Rue Frew. Sophie Michniewicz. Albert Salantino. Sylvia Russ. Cornelia Luca. Frances Leyshon. Margaret Valikzich, Louise Magargee. Zelma Zukerman. Minnie Szabo, Virginia LLoyd. Mildred Sciljo. Wanda Marciniak. Helen Nugent. THIRD ROW: Sylvester Gracenin. Mike Popodak. Arthur Davis. Tony De Feo. Emily Ferezon. Sylvia Sehermer. Tafia Nader. Jennie Ghenea. Margaret Mastrian. Anna Kmetz. Pearl Zakan. FOURTH ROW: Eugene Voica. Walter Gladys. Andy Ellis. Joe Morsello. Helen Hazi. Joanne Gunther. Mildred Palki. Catherine Skubich. Julia Goda. Mary Ceslak. Rose Fowler. Mary Rossi. Theresa Catrona. FIFTH ROW: Renwick Davidson. John Boyluk, Joseph Janusko. Peter Mrozek. Vivian Moskovitz. Christina Martino. Sophia Baldoska. Margaret Kagarise, Joe Varro. George Bosak. Edward Purick. August Vavrek. SIXTH ROW: Chester Magnotto. Roland Blair. Steve Ellich. Alice Blege. Mary Kurcon. Joe Novaeal. Frank Ostrowski. Bill Vatavuk. Morris Zoldan. John Egelski. Anthony Bruno. SEVENTH ROW. Aaron Smith. George Simon. Nelson Sunderlin. Davit! White. Joe Telega. Walter Ulasz, Anthony Russo. Frank Valetich. William Tinley. Mike Stone. Albert Jarocki. Richard De Martinis. George Bukovinsky. Forty-EightTHE FRESHMEN UPPER PICTURE FIRST ROW: Lcatha Fulford. Helen Roman. Helen Gaynor. Catherine Asafaylo. Anna Day. Helen Simko. Anna Merrache. Jack Jenkins, Nathan Gelfand. John Lenygel. Andy Repas. Carl Kukol. Steve Asafaylo. Andrew Durisko. SECOND ROW: Violet Fratila. Rose Bernard. Naomi Ramey. Mary Carine. Emma Salae. Helen Kohut. Ralph Casciato. Jack Niven. Gabriel Machuga. Bobby Vuskich. Joe Reda. Dan Klaich. Steve Sevic-k. THIRD ROW: Margaret O'Masta. Margaret Bordy. Ida Capozzoli, C'armelina Cannone. Victoria Caminiti. Anna Losik. Stella Kustron. Steve Piller. Mike Makar. William Chambers. John Stiftinger. Edward Ritchie. FOURTH ROW: Verna Purash. Susie Krayniak. Stella Ciscih on. Gladys Jackson. Mary Kubyako. Joe Kadich. Nick Bellich. George Spetar. Kenneth McKenna. George Gardner. Charle . Taliano. FIFTH ROW: Elsie Mason, .ora Furlan. Helen Taptik. Mary Williams. Anna Vatavuk. Mary Fecik. Joe Madura. Mike Benya. Richard Hoho. Vincent Drivcrc, William Roth. SIXTH ROW: Catherine Marinovich. Stella Horvath. Anna Miller. Anna Baron. Berthcl Taylor. Frank Sherwood, Bill Medvec. Andy Schuster, Guido Arci. Steve Miljevich. SEVENTH ROW: Joe Masarovich. James Morocco, John Martinko. Rubin Brochman. John Costar. Stan- ley Sherwood, James Carlos. Sam Klaich. AIcjc Phillips. Luther Stevenson. William Haskin. EIGHTH ROW: Frank Williams. William Williams. Sam Haskin. Raymond Timparo, Peter Potts. IJ)WEK PICTURE FIRST ROW: Ethyl Miller. Mary Millctta. Anna Scanlon. Bessie Zimmerly. Martha Usnarsky, Stella Gladish. Eleanor Thomas. Mike Thomas, Steve Kovach. David Dear. Richard Hamborsky. Joe Alonge. Ray Vuksich. Winifred McClafTin. SECOND ROW: Anna Krvar. Marie Matusnk, Josephine Amico. Madeline Cervenak. Loretta Donofrio. Ruth Robinson. Rocci Russo. Mike Sanitate. Charles Cagno. Frank Gladyish. John Bialko. John Bobish. THIRD ROW: Katy Malovich. Mary Holsinger. Stella Supel. Michael Evans. Thomas Musinsky. George Hetra. Homer Elberty. Henry F'reedman. Basil Vance. Mary .arella. Delbert I.eyshock. FOURTH ROW: Elsie Gibson. Kathryn Skuhirh. Veronica Nemes. Joe Yuretta. Jnek May. Elizabeth ink. Mary Zimmerly. Edith Smith. Anna Matusak. FIFTH ROW: Tisher Johnson. Ora Lee Wiley, Mae Black, Leona King, Helen Kyanko. Edward Fleet, F'anny Zoldan, Anna White. Anna Valoshin. SIXTH ROW : Anita Nixon. Anna Tarly. Ruth Scott. Nicholas Yorchich. Charles Yulo, John Hulber. Mary Nogaj. Arthur Ron go, Mike Borden. Lontine Lazor. SEVENTH ROW: Clara Capital. Dorothy Stevenson. Elizabeth Gardner, Dominie Casaccia, George Golut. William Sunderline. Matthew Strcchansky. Henry Winslow, Frank Asafaylo. Thomas Tomieh, Joe Andrukowicz. Forty-NinrFRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY Doubtful, a little frightened, yet with undaunted spirit, we entered the Freshman Class of our Alma Mater, dear old Farrell High. We took off from the landing field with waving banners, flying colors and high hopes. Off! On a four-year journey in the large seaplane, “Education.” Inside, bald heads of the boys seemed to be the latest style. The teachers piloted the airship and we, the pupils, were the passengers. There were many rough weather days; they were traveled successfully through our pilots’ excellent steering. After we had been settled for a couple of months, we could steer the ship and relieve our pilots many times. Some of us grew discouraged and failed, but the majority of us hope to continue this trip next September, achieving more, and with higher hopes of success. The fog is slowly clearing; the great mad waves have calmed and the sea is balmy. See! The sun is shining and things look much brighter for the Freshmen of Farrell High. MINNIE SZABO, Historian. MOTTO: “Believe in Yourself.” COLORS: FLOWER: Blue and Silver Yellow Rose CLASS YELL 1-9-3-4 F. H. S. Nineteen-Thirty-Four F. H. S. Fifty ». ■ . -• V? • 2%J V wfc • » L.v.i .-V''V'-C w j. r ; Sr ifjm SSBMESSi • • •? .% •. r.s v i?£ VU' sA ; £ •£% ArvJI ATHLETICS THE COACHES W. B. GANAPOSKI N. 1. UPTON V. E. WAGNER Physical Director Physical Director Assistant Coach THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL The purpose of the Athletic Council is to promote interest in and to increase the efficiency of all forms of athletic sports of the Farrell High School. It is the duty of the Athletic Council to have general supervision of all forms of athletic sports such as football and basketball. OFFICERS President ................................. Mr. Anderson Vice President...............„............... Mr. Ganaposki Secretary..................................... Miss Cooley Treasurer....................................... Mr. Schrot MEMBERS Mr. W. W. Irwin Mr. John Latsko Mr. Harry Shilling Miss Nora Upton Mr. Anthony Pintar Fifty-One Mr. William Thomas Edward WilliamsNIGHT FOOTBALL Since a limited number of the higher institutions of learning delighted in this novel way of viewing America’s favorite sport, their popularity was sudden; their praise was nation-wide. Imagine then, the honor that was bestowed upon Farrell High School as the first school in Northwestern Pennsylvania to install means whereby nocturnal football might be enjoyed! Many people had visualized a game played long after sundown, but their predictions lacked the actual beauty of our first night game! Football enthusiasts were amazed to learn how far from correct their predictions had been when they witnessed Farrell High’s first exhibition of night football. When the fans beheld the velvety gridiron and then the glaring electric suns, nesting atop stilt-like foundations, they voiced their admiration in an undirected chorus of beautiful “Ohs!” and “Ahs!” Similar admiration was musically interpreted by our band, as it marched and counter-marched across the emerald field. The fans and the band concluded with, “Ours Is the Victory!” Upon leaving the scene of the fray, the crowd marveled silently at the fourteen poles supporting the huge incandescents that transferred the field into a land of “midnight sun,” whilst all the outside world was clasped in the folds of the dark night. Fifty-TwoFOOTBALL SEASON Entering upon a difficult schedule, with a team composed of many inexperienced and a few experienced players, we had very little hope for a successful season. But under the careful direction of our coaches, Mr. Ganaposki and Mr. Wagner, a team of championship calibre was molded. The football season had barely started when the true strength of the Farrell High Eleven was revealed. The result was a complete surprise for everyone. Striking like an enraged tornado, the “Blue and Gold” toppled over all opposition and ran up a string of seven consecutive victories. Among this list of victories was one over Sharpsville, whom we have been unable to defeat for the past few seasons. But all tornadoes must die down, and we suffered our only defeat of the season at the hands of Sharon High, our most bitter rival. This was a disappointing defeat, for with it our hopes for an undisputed claim for the Mercer County Championship vanished, and it enabled Sharpsville to claim a tie for the championship. Even though we lost complete control of the championship trophy, our season was a decided success. It was the best season a Farrell football team ever enjoyed, for it was the first time that a football championship was brought to Farrell. With next year’s team wrecked by graduation, let us hope that the next season will be as successful as the past one. fifty-Tk,Fifty-FourFifty-FiveTHE FOOTBALL SQUAD FIRST ROW: Student Managers, Zolton. Jenkins. Mor ran. Williams, Kerins. Carlos. Joho. SECOND ROW: Coach W. B. Ganaposki. Tontsch. Cappuzzi. Vance, Phillips, Marinovich. Tanner. Tomich. Captain Leyshock. J. Szabo. Brown. Toskin. Hyatt. Fa hr. E. Winslow. Dolan. THIRD ROW: Milojevich. Franklin. Drench, Vecheran. Dorulla. Dzurinda. Butchko, Cerra. Salmi. Wiley. Burke. Lazor. Feeik. Szabo. Katchic. Majrnotto, Coach Watcner. FOURTH ROW: Hersey. Purich. Graccnin. LaCamera. Damico. Esposito. Jackson. Ejtolf. Lichak. La- Russ. Milankovich. Speizer, Dulcba. Bruno, Wansac, Thomas. Ursetta. FIFTH ROW: Pendal. Wetherstein. Muscarella. H. Winslow, Pritz. Lotka, Scardina. 1930 FOOTBALL RECORD Farrell 6 Brookfield 0 Farrell 44 Strong Vincent 0 Farrell 6 Tarentum 0 Farrell 27 St. Mary’s 7 Farrell 13 Sharpsville 6 Farrell 33 Greenville 0 Farrell 19 Grove City 0 Farrell .... 0 Sharon 7 Farrell 22 Carnegie 0 COUNTY STANDING Won Lost Pet. Farrell 3 1 .775 Sharpsville 3 1 .775 Grove City 2 2 .500 Sharon 2 2 .500 Greenville 0 4 .000 Fifty-SixTHE BASKETBALL SQUAD FIRST ROW: Coach W. B. Ganaposki. Marinovich. Stokosky. Morgan. Co-Captain Hyatt. Mascot Junior Magnotto. Co-Captain Toskin. Lcyshock. Brown, Thomas. SECOND ROW: Butchko, Katchic. Timparo, Phillips, Winslow. Fahr. Dorulla. THIRD ROW: Supcl, Williams, Speizer. BOYS’ BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1930-1931 School Score Opponent Score Place Dec. 19 Farrell 25 Alumni 21 Farrell Dec. 23 Farrell 29 Munhall 15 Farrell Dec. 26 Farrell 25 Peabody 19 Farrell Dec. 30 Farrell 24 Erie Academy 29 Farrell Dec. 31 Farrell 20 Fifth Avenue 23 Farrell Jan. 2 Farrell 39 Meadville 16 Farrell Jan. 9 Farrell 34 Grove City 18 Farrell Jan.16 Farrell 38 Greenville 17 Farrell Jan. 23 Farrell 18 Sharon 16 Sharon Jan. 27 Farrell 20 Meadville 17 Meadville Jan. 30 Farrell 26 Sharpsville 19 Farrell Jan. 31 Farrell 14 Greenville 13 Greenville Feb. 6 Farrell 27 Grove City 10 Grove City Feb. 7 Farrell 23 South High 21 Farrell Feb.13 Farrell 23 Sharon 15 Farrell Feb. 14 Farrell 22 Strong Vincent 21 Erie Feb. 20 Farrell 19 Sharpsville 8 Sharpsville Feb.28 Farrell 27 Strong Vincent 16 Farrell Fifty-SevenFifty-EightFifty-NineTHE BASKETBALL SEASON Would Farrell repeat the same feats accomplished by our preceding squads, that is, would it be one of the strongest contenders for the County Tournament? Mr. Ganaposki had little hope, but taking what he had, he developed a squad that was to be a very strong contender for the championship of the County. After winning three of the scheduled games, we were handed two setbacks, but as the season progressed our team kept getting stronger and stronger, winning the rest of the scheduled games. Then came the County Tournament. Sharon was drawn for the first game. Would history repeat itself? We were determined to even up. We did. Sharpsville and Greenville went under the great avalanche of Farrell victories. At last we accomplished the impossible; thus, for the first time since Nineteen Twenty-Six and for the fifth time since the annual tourney was started sixteen years ago, the basketball title is in Farrell’s hands; there to stay until the following year, when the same course will be run. To Coach Ganaposki goes our everlasting gratitude for his untiring efforts in putting on the basketball court, one of the greatest and most successful basketball teams ever to represent our Alma Mater. SEMI-FINALS March 6, 1931 Farrell 25, Sharpsville 13 Greenville 24, Grove City 17 FINALS March 7, 1931 Farrell 37, Greenville 13 District Ten Farrell 25, Erie Academy 12 Farrell 34, Oil City 23 District Nine Farrell 27, DuBois 15 Western Farrell 22, Scott, North Braddock, 37 SUMMARY OF THE TOURNAMENT FIRST ROUND March 4, 1931 Farrell 19, Sharon 16 Sharpsville 29, Hickory 15 March 5, 1931 Greenville 25, Mercer 17 Grove City 20, Jamestown 16SPORT SPLASHES By ANTHONY PANDZA FOOTBALL BASKETBALL Farrell High School is the first school in Northwestern Pennsylvania to install night football. There has been a decided increase in the attendance at night games. Records show that the attendance has been double that of last year. The Farrell team has been successful in breaking the jinx held over it by Grove City and Sharpsville by defeating them 19-0 and 13-6, respectively. Very rarely, very seldom does Coach Ganaposki laugh when his gridders are in action. It happened in the Grove City game when End Brown made a spectacular run. “The dope bucket' was upset when the Sharon gridders defeated the Farrell football team. Tomich, Phillips and Toskin received positions on the All-County Football Team. The 1930 season was the most successful one ever enjoyed in Farrell High. Eight games out of a hard schedule of nine were won. This is the first time in the history of Farrell High School that an outstanding football team was produced. Farrell High has gained renown all over the state because of fair tactics in all its sports. Farrell High School played its first game of spring football on May 15, with Chaney High School of Youngstown, Ohio. Farrell will have permanent possession of the football trophy if they defeat Sharpsville High next year. Our victory over Sharon on their court is considered by Farrell fans as a mighty feat. This is the first time it ever happened on the new Sharon court. To defeat Sharon three times in one season is a difficult task to accomplish. The Farrell squad did it! Ed Winslow, Farrell eager, is a high honor student as well as a good athlete. Do you know that Pete Lcyshock was center on both the football and basketball teams? Our 37-13 victory over Greenville in the final game of the tournament gave Farrell their fifth county title, the second under Coach Ganaposki’s tutorship. In the three tournament games, no Farrell player left the game via the personal foul route. Hyatt and Leyshock were on the All-Tourney Team selected by the officials. Farrell High cagers won the District 10 championship by virtue of their victories over Erie Academy and Oil City. The Farrell High basketball team won sixteen out of the regular schedule of eighteen games. They have won nineteen straight games in the whole season of 1931. It seems as though Farrell's mascot predicts every basketball victory. Farrell High’s championship drive came to a close when the classy Scott High passers defeated them at the Pitt Stadium. “The most alert and the best fighting team I have ever coached,” is Mr. Ganaposki’s tribute to the 1930 squad. Sixty-OneOUR TROPHIES After five years of waiting and effort, Farrell High School again became the proud possessor of the basketball trophy and the mahogany plaque which symbolize that the Farrell Basketball Team has marched triumphantly through the Mercer County Basketball Tournament. This trophy, which is beautifully mounted, will remain in Farrell until the next tournament. The silver plaque, which is mounted on a mahogany finish, will remain in permanent possession of Farrell High School. Sixty-TicoTHE BASKETBALL SQUAD ITRST ROW: Coach Upton. Mary Tnliano. Alta Quartorson. Captain Margaret Nugent, Leona King. Anna Rudley. Minnie Gelfand. Student Manager Florence Trow. SECOND ROW: Evelyn Dolan. Jean Novak. Anna Rock. Rose Fowler. .Josephine Luther. Mae Black. THIRD ROW: Anna Krvar. Gladys Dunn. Hilda Turk. Theressa Sarcinella. Alyce Phillips. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1930-1931 School Score Opponent Score Place Dec. 19 Farrell 25 Alumni 19 Farrell Dec. 23 Farrell 48 Munhall 23 Farrell Jan. 6 Farrell 15 New Castle 24 New Castle Jan. 9 Farrell 42 Grove City 20 Farrell Jan. 23 Farrell 23 Sharon 27 Sharon Jan. 30 Farrell 46 Sharpsville 8 Farrell Feb. 6 Farrell 19 Grove City 8 Grove City Feb. 7 Farrell 25 New Castle 26 New Castle Feb.13 Farrell 32 Sharon 36 Farrell Feb. 20 Farrell 16 Sharpsville 10 Sharpsville Feb. 28 Farrell 30 W arren 30 Farrell Sixty-Th rccSixty-FourSixty-FiveTHE GIRLS’ BASKETBALL SEASON The Girls' Basketball Team of Farrell High School came through with another successful season this year, even in the face of few defeats. These losses did not weaken their fighting spirit, but inspired them to come back with added energy and with the hope of winning the next game. The team was strong in offensive playing as well as in defensive playing, having won six games and tied one, playing eleven in all. The defeats were suffered at the hands of Sharon and New Castle, each having won two games apiece from the Farrell girls, showing that, in reality, they lost to only two teams. They tied their game with Warren. This success, based on the spirit of the players and fans by their exhibition of true sportsmanship, was due to Miss Nora Upton, who with very few experienced players, worked both hard and patiently until her team was brought to the front. The team was composed of the following players: Gelfand, King, Nugent, Rudley, Taliano, Quarterson, Sarcinella, Rocke, Phillips, Luther and Novak. With only two of these players being lost by graduation, we are hoping that the girls will have an even more successful season next year. i JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL We may compare our Junior High Team to Aviation Prep School pupils, wherein the rookies are taught the fundamentals of their aims. Just as aviators are taught many things before they can actually take the plane into the air and perform, so are the Junior High Basketball members, under the direction of Mr. Lewis, taught many fundamental things before they can actually play varsity basketball and perform their well-earned ability. Mr. Lewis, a former star athlete of Westminster, was chosen to cultivate their personal ability. After having practiced for many hard hours, the boys soon became capable of facing opposition. Five games were scheduled for them, three of which they won. They suffered one defeat by the Buhl Club Midgets, but later in the season beat them in another hard battle. These boys, our future champions and stars, are composed of: Chimileski, Magnotto, Brockman, Johnson, Winslow, Gardner, Andrew-kowicz, Martinko, Yurcich, Hillman, Benya, Lazor, Pritchard, Toskin, Carlos, Tinley, Novacol and Kadich. Sixty-SixUPPER PICTURE FIRST ROW: Wanna McCandless. Pauline Schenker. Helen Gatzy. Mary Stiftinger. Kathryn Yankovich. .Julia Bogdan. Rebecca Bazllian. Bernice Turner. Hildred Thomas. SECOND ROW: Helen Samball. Caroline Dobresk. Alice Roditch, Wilma Ingrain. Alta Quarterson. Marie Brunet. WiIberia Ward. Julia Marshall. Mr. John Cassidy. Adviser. THIRD ROW: Margaret Duleba. Hannah Schell. Helen Thomas. Helen Slunsky. Virginia Quinn. Rose Gelfand. Mary McCartney. FOURTH ROW : Godfrey Steele. Coe Fisher, John Wonner. Wllmer Gross. Vice President ; Eugene McDougnll. Luther Low, President: Willard McDougall. LOWER PICTURE FIRST ROW: Bernadette Heagncy. Serena Pauline. Sara Rosenberg. Evelyn Campbell. Frances Wirbanich. Dorothy Andrew, Ellen Dvoryak. Treasurer: Mary Udritch. Novella Robinson. SECOND ROW: Howard Horton. John Malarchick. Donald McDowell. Mary Sirb. Lillian Sarcinella. Mildred Neely. Dorothy Jones. Rannie Burl. THIRD ROW: Isadore Rosenberg. Bernard Songcr. Bessie Struck. Mildred Roux. Anna Rudley. Secretary; Elsie Mae Ricken- brode. Charles Hamilton. Patsy Damico. Miss Anne Gojdics. Adviser. FOURTH ROW: John Milankovich. Rookie Bianco. Nick Vechrin. Jack Miller. Ixmis Mastrian. Alfred Schlesinger. Eugene Hamborsky. FIFTH ROW: Thomas Kerins. Blair Hursh. John Szabo. Steve Wasko. THE ALPHA LITERARY SOCIETY The Alpha Literary Society, which was organized in 1924, is one of the most active clubs in our school. It aims to improve the music and the literary abilities of its members and to sponsor the Interscholastic Contests. For the purpose of raising funds for the Music-Literary Contestants’ awards, a play is presented annually by the society. Gold, silver and bronze medals are awarded to students who have represented the school in two contests within the year. Blue sweaters with gold stripes on the sleeves, designating how often the student has participated in Literary Contests, are awarded to Senior Contestants. Educational as well as social semi-monthly meetings are held. The main social events of the year were the swimming parties, the dances, and the meetings with the Spe-Re-Wri Club of Sharon High School. Sixty-SevenFIRST ROW: I .a Verne Lucas, Helen Ferrenee. Mary Najdusak. Francis Fershen. Elizabeth Missinay, Elizabeth Burprick. Julia Rocco, Mary Lap, William Plaster. Henry Holmes, Olga Stepanchak, Isabelle Mason. Ix uise Magargec. SECOND ROW: Anna Dzurinda. Mildred Dvoryak, Mary Brown. Minnie Schogcr. Margaret Schuster, John Hillman. Rocky Vivolo. Rachel Roqueplot. Lillian Zoldan. Esther Prizant. Mary Dzurinda. Helen Miller, Tressa Mason. THIRD ROW: Lillian Benetto, Maida Higgins. Stella Marcella, Condolora Mancino, Ralph Caseiato. Leonard Sabo. Jack Niven, William Jackson, Joe Monaco. FOURTH ROW: Harriet Scowden. Mary Macuski, John Miskolitz. Thomas Bianco, Edward Ingram, Edward Schlesinger, John Timko, Milton Bracken, Matthew I ttinchich. Louis Stefanek. FIFTH ROW: Miss(Myers, Alvin Douglas, Frank Schell, Edward Palko. THE ART CLUB The Farrell High School Art Club is divided into two separate clubs, the Senior Art Club and the Junior Art Club. The meetings of the Senior Art Club are held every first and third Tuesday of the month. The officers are: President, John Timko; Vice President, Louise Ma- gargee; Secretary, Rachel Roqueplot; Treasurer, Tressa Mason; News Reporter, Milton Bracken; Art Adviser. Miss Myers. The Junior Art Club meetings are held every second and fourth Tuesday of the month. Their officers are: President, Edward Schles- inger; Vice President, Anna Dzurinda; Secretary, Mildred Dvoryak; Treasurer, Miss Myers; News Reporter, William Plaster. The membership in both clubs is limited to those who show ability being: leather-craft, oil painting, decorating metal boxes, motto printing, water colors, stenciling, glorified glass work, basketry, and chief of all—poster making. The members of the club are specially talented in making posters. Farrell High has had the satisfaction of advertising its plays and games through the work of such industrious artists. st +m0htFIRST ROW: Mao Berman. Alice Kerins. Norma Jackson. Pearl Feinberg, I .a Verne Lucas. Francis Kosarik. Catherine Somich. Alex Frew. Mike Namey. Steve Kudvlko. Carl Wachte -, John Leon. Francis Piciotti. Paul Bobby. SECOND ROW: Helen Baron. Betty Richards. Bernice Turner. Mary Kerins. Goldie Krvar, Anna Scanlon. Edward Schlesinger. William Soose. Norman Wright. Harry Joho. THIRD ROW: Mary Hubrik. Mary Williams. Irma Antal. Dorothy Andrew, Vida Carrol. James Gregory. FOURTH ROW: Gertrude Shaffer. Sylvia Solomon. Florence Trow. Margaret Gatet. Elsie Mason. Leonildu Zappa. Luther Low, Leonard Sabo. Frank Scott. FIFTH ROW: Francis Leyshon. Pauline Quinn. Hannah Schell. Alta Quarterson. William Piciotti, Ralph Rccdn, Jack May, James Cnntelupc. SIXTH ROW: William Tinley, Frank Valctich, Ellen Dvoryak. Mr. Hetra, James Carlos. Gene Vance. Phillip Freedman. Alfred Schlesinger. Bernard Songer. Roy Duleba. Tom Kerins. THE BANKING COUNCIL The Banking Council is a new organization, but its constitution contains old ideas which bring memories and mottoes, such as: “An empty sack cannot stand upright,” and, “A penny saved is a penny earned ’ Our Banking Council composed of two representatives from each Report Room in the Junior-Senior High School assumes the task of creating the Spirit of Thrift among the students. Short talks on the subject of banking are given each Monday by the members. In our monthly meetings which are held in Room 4 after school hours, we discuss methods of how to interest students in banking. In the contest on thrift, the lower grades carried off the honors. The officers are: Luther Low, President; Alfred Schlesinger, Vice President; Alta Quarterson, Secretary; Thomas Kerins, Treasurer; Mr. John Hetra, Faculty Adviser. Sixty-NineFIRST ROW: Pauline Kutnak. Mary Udritch. Shirley Crawford. Kathryn Yankovich. Leona Chaussard. Frances Wirbanich, Julia Bogdan. Ellen Dvoryak, Helen Szabo, Helen Secman. Martha Grummet. SECOND ROW: Miss Gibson, Alta Quartcrson, Caroline Dobresk, Marie Brunet. Mary Stiftinger. Mar- garet Duleba. Mildred Neely. Dorothy Jones. Anna Costea. Helen Mihoc. Rannie Burt, Tressa Mason, Helen Miller. Matilda Fleischer. Rose Zoldan. Miss Donlin. THIRD ROW: Catherine Geletka. Mary Dzurinda. Rose Bleier. Rose Celfand. Pauline Schenker. Gertrude Calizia. Margaret. Havrilla. Marie Carlos, Jennie Bonadio. Margaret Smith. Rocco Bono. Harry Palmer, James Andrew. FOURTH ROW: Helen Koshan. Dorothy Kudelko. Rachael Roqucplot, Esther Prizant, Helen Bougher. Catherine Smith. Anne Schuster. Milton Bracken. William Jackson. Mike Bobish. Frank Shell. Andrew Waliga, Joe Monaco. FIFTH ROW: Wilkie Brown. John Timko, Frank Zimmerman. John Szabo. Bernard Songer. Coe Fisher. Lewis Mastrian. Anthony Namey. Anthony Pandza. Anthony Russo. John Bartolon. Arthur Berkowitz. Steve Ellis. John I osik. THE JUNIOR BUSINESS LEAGUE Our Junior Business League aims to give the Commercial students of Farrell High School the fundamentals of business essentials to success and also to present to the Commercial students who have won first, second or third place in the County Round-Up, a gold, silver or bronze medal, respectively. The semi-monthly meetings are educational as well as social. At various meetings talks are given by members of the Faculty. A special meeting was held in which Mr. Peters from Youngstown gave an interesting talk on the history of the Comptometer and the life of its inventor, Mr. Felt. Miss Walters also gave a demonstration on the Comptometer. The members of the League combine pleasure with their work. They took a number of interesting trips; the two outstanding trips were to Biggin’s Ice Cream Factory and to the Colonial Trust Company. The governing cabinet is: President, Coe Fisher; Vice President, Bernard Songer; Secretary, Leona Chaussard; Reporter, Marie Brunet; Advisers, Miss Donlin, Mr. Wagner and Miss Gibson. SeventyFIRST ROW: Directress. Miss Virginia Jamison: Robert SnodKraw . John Hillman. Alfrod Srhlcsinifor. Corrine Lloyd. Leader, Cot Fisher. SECOND ROW: Howard Horton. Andrew Orben. Kenneth Livingston. Mike Steibly. James Cantclupe, Francia Havrilla. THIRD ROW: Anthony Listopad. James Andrews. Wilberta Ward. Georyc Andre. FOURTH ROW: Mike Schunn, Frank Marks. Thomas McCri»ary. Paul Sherwood. Frank Scott. Walter Bobby. FIFTH ROW: Frank Sherwood. Viryil Hillman. Carl Bobby. Joseph Cantelupe. William Piccati. THE BAND Two years ago, when the call came twenty-four students were on hand for the first band practice. After some practice in the art of music, these musical aviators donned their Blue and Gold band uniforms. They made their first appearance at the Farrell-Sharon basketball game at the home court. Here the band was tremendously applauded when it marched around the floor and formed the Farrell “F.” Vacation interrupted their marches for awhile, but when the football season arrived, they were on hand with a bigger and better band. The band had increased to thirty-two members. It participated at both football and basketball games and became a great success. Praise for the band increased when the Farrell Band played for the Armistice Day Celebration at New Castle, and for the Home Coming of Senator James J. Davis. Our band will journey to the Grove City gymnasium to urge our successful basketball team on to VICTORY. Thus, with the close of the Annual Basketball Tournament, the Farrell Band will close its proceedings until the next Football Season. Seventy-OneFIRST ROW: Alice Monks. Hannah Schell. Lillian Zoldan. Josephine Luther. Regina Ostrowski. LeoniIda Zappa. Ig i» Sherwood. Leona Jones. I la Mae Form, I uise Caruso, Ann Popovich. Helen Hlas. Norma Beige, Helen Perrine. Elmeretta McMurray. SECOND ROW: Betty Armstrong. Evelyn Dolan. Mary Stiftinger, Irma Antal. Ann Rudley. Margaret Dulelm. Mildred Bobby. Helen Swman. Alta Quarterson. Miss Virginia Jamison. Frances Wir-hanich. Leona Chaussard, Margaret Fulford. Mary Elizabeth Kerins. Florence Nathan. Pauline Turosky. Madeline Turzak, Marion Lyons, Pauline Schenker. Martha Evans. THIRD ROW : Helen Frantz. Olga Stepnnchak, Kathryn Yankovich, Mary Sypoa. Clam Suntell, Betty Richards. Jennie Lewis. Alyce Phillips. Mary Udritch. Ellen Dvoryak. Helen Szabo, Pauline Kutnak. Mildred Thomas. Bernice Turner. Sylvia Horovitz. Adeline Danessa, Dorothy Thomas. Anna Lichak, Cornelia Luca, Sarah Wauzzinski, Margaret Blazevich. FOURTH ROW: |FJizabeth Munro. Eugenia Miller. Louise Matuscak. Betty Roux. Ruth Willenberg, Grace Perry, Jessie Mitchell. Ada Rougher. Lillian Winger, Kathleen Blair. Olga Yonek, Rost' Pellis, Florence Ruby. Virginia Stahl. Mildred Rochcll. Julia Wolfe. Emily Fcrcson, Elizabeth Simco, Freeda Marsillo. Anna Zipay. Ellen Mae James. Colon Burt. Dorothy Cook. THE SENIOR HIGH GLEE CLUB From behind the heavy smoke screen of silence a plane bearing its eighty passengers emerges and soars into view. The spectators stand aghast! They burst into applause as the plane loops-the-loop with “Tulip Time,” sideslips with “Polished Pebbles,” and hits the sky with “Up in the Air.” This airship is the Senior Glee Club. It has been working diligently to inspire the appreciation of good music in Farrell High School. These endeavors have not been in vain since success may be measured by the beautiful operettas given by the members of the club. This year the executive body of the club consists of the following members: President, Frances Wirbanich; Vice President, Ellen Dvoryak; Secretary, Madeline Turzak; Reporter, Bernice Turner; Adviser, Miss Jamison. Seventy-TiroFIRST ROW: Matilda Zink. Mary Mender. Anna Sirnko. Catherine Asafaylo. Eileen Sullivan. Isabelle Hatty. Lillian Ix-yshon. Evelyn Turner. Caroline Chicearino. Hilda Riennarth. Katherine Somich. Anna Day. Minnie Schoger, Kathleen Wetherstein. Katherine Romeo, Laura Tamber. Mary Pandza, Marie Monteson, Mary Janet Horton. SECOND ROW: Mary Tierno. Mildred Sciljo. Maxine Glover. Louise M agar gee. Mary Miletta. Armenia Salandra. Pearl Gully. Emily Ferezon. Miss Virginia Jamison. Mary Brown. Mildred Williams. Ethel Miller. Anna Krvar. Lorna Lloyd. Anna Shetek. Vivian Moskovitz. Minnie Szabo. THIRD ROW : Harriet Darlington. Arthur Davis, Franees Koazarir, Ethel Miller. Mary Ceslak. Helen Matuzic. Wanda Marsiniak. Jennie Ghena. Josephine Amico. Harriet Scowden. Elinor McKnight. Gertrude Shaffer. Urma Ellis. Mary Frischkorn. Johanne Gunther. Hattie Shermer. Anna Turosky. Goldie Kravar, Sylvia Solomon. FOURTH ROW: Stella Kustron. Rose Mlakar. Mildretl Garfunkel. Wilma Redfoot, Sophie Kozar. Mar- garet O’Masta, Margaret Bordy, Ida Capozzoli. Mary Douglas. Rachel Taylor. Naoma Ramey. Currie Wooda, Gertrude Christman, Tlahor Johnston. Leona Thomas. Helen Hazi. Tresa Castruna. Julia Crivello. Cristina Martin. Catherine Marinovich. FIFTH ROW: Jack Jenkins. Sadek Franz. Rocky Russo. George Godnny. John Lingyel. Virgil Hillman. Jack Kevin. Richard Joho. Arthur Davis, Paul Sherwood. Frank Sherwood. James Carlos. J. B. Thurston. Cash Hanch. Ralph Casciato. Nathan Gelfand. Nellie Potts. Frances McCandless. Emma Salae, Anna Yurcich. Zelma Zukerman. THE JUNIOR HIGH GLEE CLUB The members of the Junior Glee Club are to be congratulated upon the remarkable attitude they have attained. These sonster-aviators are so determined to succeed in musical fields that they eagerly welcome their weekly meetings under the supervision of Miss Jamison. The members of the Junior High Glee Club also made their musical debut in the operetta, “The China Shop,” which was presented May 1, 1931. This year the governing body of the club consists of the following officers: President, Evelyn Turner; Vice President, Rose Mlakar; Secretary, Paul Sherwood; Librarian, Frank Sherwood; Monitors, Anna Harriet Scowden, Jack Nevin, Richard Joho, Catherine Romeo; Reporter, Lillian Leyshon; Treasurer, Miss Jamison. Seventy-ThreeCENTER ROW: Albert Latsko, William Picciotto. Anthony Listopad. Andrew Orben. Wilberta Ward. James Andrew. Edna Serwich. George O’Masta. Evelyn Turner. SECOND ROW: Matilda Krautc, Clare Fisher, George Godnoy. John Lenity el. John Desput. Tony Nevant, Arthur Thomas. Lillian Winger. THIRD ROW: Joseph Cantelupe, Walter Hobby, Frank Sherwood, Virgil Hillman. Robert Snodgrass. Kenneth Livingston, Mike Steibly, Francis Havrilla. James Cantelupe. Directress, Miss Jamison : Sylvia Horovitz, George Hetra. Frank Scott. Paul Sherwood. Members not present: Carl Hobby, Howard Horton. THE ORCHESTRA Under the supervision of Miss Jamison, our High School Orchestra has developed into an organization with high standards, high ideals, and symphonic perfection. Although a number of the talented members were graduated last year, the spirit of the orchestra has been maintained. The orchestra composed of students from the Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior Classes is capable of playing either classical or popular music. Throughout the year it has furnished music for Literary Contests, plays, operettas and dances. The officers for the year are: President, Joseph Cantelupe; Vice President, Robert Snodgrass; Secretary, James Cantelupe; Treasurer, Miss Jamison. Svvenly-FuurORCHESTRA: Carl Bobby. Walter Bobby. Frank Sherwood. Tony Crivello. Wilberta Ward. Andy Orben, Cornelia Luca. William Picciotti. George O’Masta. Mary Stcpanchnk. Mr. Polangin. Andy Komlu . Kathryn Smith. Catherine Blair. Clara Fisher. Alex David. Robert Snodgrass. Frank Scott, Paul Sherwood. Derwood Cochran. Sylvia Horovitz. FIRST ROW PRINCIPAL CHARACTERS: Edward Flynn. Margaret Duleba. Charles Kerins. Jessie Mitchell, William Rowers. Bernice Turner. Miss Jamison. George Rogozan. Helen Rudley. Coe Fisher, Evelyn Campbell. Ellen Dvoryak, Emanuel Day. SECOND ROW CHORUS: Ruth Breene, Alberta Miller. Rose Scardina. Scotty Wilson. Helen Speizer, Janice Roscnblum. Elsie Mae Kickenbrode. 'Elsie Scanlon. Elinor Hillman. Margaret Hilkirk. Esther Housman. Julia Lazor. Antoinette Rupert. Ruth Nixon. Marion Tackacs. Helen Madura. Joe Toskin. Joe Greenspon, Steve Bauer. Jerry Chiccarino, Harry Greenberger, William Tontsch, Wilmer Gross, Jack Sabo, Mathilda Martini, James Andrew, Elizabeth Rudley. Mildred Roux, Kathryn Yankovich. Mary Stiftinger, Bunny Heagney. Anne Rudley. Margaret Nugent. Eva Stahl. Virginia Quinn. Helen Seeman. Bessie Struck. Dolores Gully. THIRD ROW—CHORUS: Emlyn Lucas, Emanuel Schermer, Ernest Hlinsky. Albert Bobby, Norma Beige, Al Pintar. Alta Quartcrson. Marie Brunet, Fred Cervenak, Bert M a Isom, Moran Tanner, Moses Nathan. Steve Marlnovich. Santo Aiello. Fred Polangln. FOURTH ROW CHORUS: Esther Damico. Jenny Gargano, Armalinda Grande. Tony Magnotto, Sam Toskin. “UP IN THE AIR” Imagine yourself to be spending the summer of 1929 at Beverly Hills, California. Is that not the most attractive spot in this corner of the globe? But to add to its attractiveness, dramatize “Up in the Air,” the operetta with the aviation theme, which took place in sunny California. This operetta was presented by the musical organizations of Farrell High School on Thursday April 10, 1930, under the direction of Miss Virginia Jamison. The purpose of the performance was to raise funds in order to purchase music, instruments and band uniforms. Thanks to the artistic ability of Robert Wheeler of Class of 1930, the scenery for the operetta was painted to perfection. Seventy-Five“HURRICANE HAL” A Three-Act Comedy of College Life Presented by the Class of 1931 Directed by Miss Esther Zentz Friday, April 25, 1930 CAST Sarah Howard, in love with love ................................... Alta Quarterson Esther Harris, a girl who courts attention ...........................Ethel Madura Aunt Bobby, a surprise .............................................. Helen Szabo Angela Fisher, Professor of Mathematics ........................ Bernadette Heagney Kay Dixon, the girl who upsets things ............................ Virginia Quinn Martha McCarthy, with a nose for news ............................... Marie Brunet Ruth Colby, a Psi Chi Delta ...................................... Gertrude Galizia Becky Porter, bored with life .................................... Frances Bowers Orpha Little, with a reputation for density ........................ Bessie Struck Dick Cooper, a fraternity man ......................................... Coe Fisher Junior Harvey, a song and dance man .............................. Joseph Cantelupe Bud Watkins, Ludd’s shadow—a Freshman .............................. Wilmer Gross Dave Isaacs, Hal’s nearest friend .................................. Edward Williams Harold Miller, (Hurricane Hal) the perennial Senior ............... William Tontsch Harrison Gregory, a fraternity man .................................. Frank Scott Prof. J. Shuman, a fraternity brother.......................... Willard McDougall Ludd Mason, a Senior ................................................ Moran Tanner Don Kellogg, a fraternity brother ............................... Lewis Mastrian PLACE: The Zeta Kappa Fraternity House. TIME: The Fall of 1929. BENEFIT: For the Junior-Senior Banquet Fund. MUSIC: Farrell High School Orchestra, directed by Miss Virginia Jamison. Sevcnty Six“PEG O’ MY HEART” A Three-Act Comedy by J. Hartley Manners Presented by the Alpha Literary Society Friday, May 16, 1930 CAST Mrs. Chichester, an aristocratic matron ............. Mary Stiftinger Montgomery Haivkes, a solicitor........................ Albert Bobby Ethel, the haughty daughter of Mrs. Chichester...........Ruth Rreene “Peg,” a poor Irish girl ............................Elinor Hillman “Jerry,” an English Lord.............................Edward Flynn Christian Brent, a married man in love with Ethel ........ Jack Troy Alaric, Mrs. Chichester’s son ....................... Fred Polangin Directress of the play.................................Miss Wallace Jarvis, a footman....................................Fred Cervenak Mary Bennett, a maid ................................Julia Marshall PLACE: The Living-Room of Regal Villa, Mrs. Chichester’s House in Scarborough, England. TIME: The Summer of 1929. MUSIC: Farrell High School Orchestra, directed by M iss Virginia Jamison. The purpose of the play was to raise funds in order to purchase awards for the Interscholastic Contestants. Seventy-Seven“IT WONT BE LONG NOW” A Farce Comedy in Three Acts Presented by the Seniors Directed by Miss Esther Zentz November 13, 1930 CAST William Meek, a clerk ............................ Lewis Mastrian Ann Winston, Robert Preston’s sweetheart .........Evelyn Campbell Rev. Dr. Loring, of the Playground Center............John Wonner Vivian Darrell, a flapper who lisps.................. Helen Seeman Miss Wilkes, Robert Preston’s stenographer...........Ellen Dvoryak “Beansy” Blake, an office boy....................Isadore Rosenberg Olga, a cook.........................................Alice Roditch Thomas, a butler..................-........-......... Wilmer Gross Frances, a maid................................ Kathryn Yankovich Dr. Walter Talley, a physician....-...............Joseph Cantelupe Robert Preston, a successful young business man......Luther Low Charles Dobson, a politician ........................ Rocco Bono Frank Cullen, of the People’s Party...............Arthur Berkowitz Policeman............................................Santo Aiello PLACE: Robert Preston’s Living-Room. TIME: The Spring of 1930. BENEFIT: Senior Commencement and Class Memorial. MUSIC: Farrell High School Orchestra, directed by Miss Virginia Jamison. Seventy- h-igh tFIRST ROW-COLLEGE FLAPrERS: Mr. F. Patt. Mr. T. Lewis. Mr. H. Tennant. Mr. H. Hughes. Mr. M. Spcizcr. Mr. W. Davis. Mr. C. M. Kester. Mrs. A. Bintz, Mr. S. Leyshock. Mr. W. Peat. Mr. A. Stefanak. Mr. .1. Cantelupe. Mr. W. Miller. Mr. J. McCreary. Mr. B. Parry, Dr. Dave Williams. SECOND ROW GIRLS’ CHORUS: M. Udritch. E. Dvoryak. II. Seaman. H. Szabo B. Struck. V. Quinn. M. Stiftingor. P. Kutnak. E. Campbell, C. Smith. B. Turner. A. Katchic. P. Quinn. M. Carine. .1. Carine. E. Turner. C. Santcll. L. Grande. E. Heaney. K. TiUngoa, E. M. Rickenb rode, B. Heasrney. M. .1. Pejit. THIRD ROW THE COMEDY CAST: Mr. .1. Nolan. Mr. S. Chiccarino. Miss R. Davis. Mr. G. Horner, Mr. H. Reese. Miss M. Morris. Mr. W. Thomas. Mr. V. Wagner. Miss K. Cantelupe. Mr. F. Jarrett. Miss M. A. Reid. Directress of the Cast: Mr. E. Francis. Miss .1. Wallace. Mr. W Cardille. Mr. H. S. Bovard, Mrs. I. Thomas, Miss R. Horovitz. Mr. H. Davis, Miss H. Schell. FOURTH ROW GLEE CLUB: Mr. E. Griffiths. Mr. H. Kelt .. Mr. W. Davis. Mr. W. Williams. Mr. .1. Bechtold. Mr. G. Vermiere. Mr. I.. Davis. Mr. W. Broderick. Mr. M. Palko. Mr. A. Mastrian. PIANISTS: Sylvia Horovitz and Percy Francis. “THE COLLEGE FLAPPER” When a group of men get together, what happens? Something explodes and then the fun begins. Through the co-operation of the business men of Farrell, who were in the Flapper’s Chorus, and the students of Farrell High School, who were co-eds in Boola-Boola College, the play w'ent over with a bang! “The College Flapper,” a Universal Production, sponsored by the Alumni Association of Farrell High School, wTas presented February 11-12, 1931, for the benefit of the Alumni Scholastic Loan and Award Fund. The novelty feature in the production w’as a Special Baby Pageant, “Take Me Back to Babyland,” under the direction of Miss Ruth Horovitz. This interesting feature included two hundred children between the ages of five and eight. Special music was furnished by the newly-organized Alumni Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. William Broderick. Seventy-Nine“THE FAMILY UPSTAIRS” Presented by the Alpha Literary Society A Comedy of Home Life by Harry Delf Directed by Mr. John Cassidy Friday, April 10, 1931 CHARACTERS Joe Heller, the father....... Emma Heller, the mother...... Louise Heller, the elder sister Willie Heller, the brother... Annabelle, the baby sister... Charles Grant................ Mrs. Grant, his mother....... Herbert, his brother......... Miss Calahan................. .. Wilmer Gross ..Julia Marshall ......Mary Sirb ... Don McDowell Sarah Rosenberg .....Coe Fisher Evelyn Campbell ..Patsy Damico .... Serena Pauline SYNOPSIS “The Family Upstairs” portrays a typical average American home. The mother’s anxiety is to get her daughter, Louise, properly married, while the father’s ambition is to get his son, Willie, interested in work. The “baby sister’s” passion is to get out of piano lessons. Louise announces that a young man is calling. Sensation! Her first date! She and Charles Grant fall in love and become engaged that evening. But mother puts her finger into the domestic pie and tells the neighbors that he is a banker, in reality he is making forty dollars a week. The game of bluff goes on, but the young couple see through them and discount them. SCENES ACT I: Dinner Time. ACT II: 9:30 Next Sunday Morning. ACT III: Four Hours Later. PLACE: The entire action of the play takes place in the parlor of the Hellers. MUSIC: High School Orchestra, directed by Miss Virginia Jamison. EightyTHE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The Farrell High School Alumni Association includes all graduates of the school and the wives or husbands of any one who has graduated from Farrell High School or any one who has attended Farrell High School for one full year or more. When the members of the Class of 1931 are included, we will have almost twelve hundred on our Alumni roll. If the saying is true that the strength of a school is in her Alumni, one can to a great degree ascribe the present strength and prosperity of our school to this large and loyal band of graduates, nearly all of whom use their influence wherever possible to promote the interests of Farrell High School. The purpose and aim of our association is to benefit the athletic, social and scholastic standing of Farrell High School. First: By persuading athletes to remain in school the full four years so that the athletic standing of our school will be maintained. Second: By helping all plays, debates, concerts and contests in a financial way and co-operating with the committees in charge of such affairs, and by purchasing the yearly annual. Third: By helping to foster in the High School pupils the advantages to be had in completing the four-year course, by fostering in them some appreciation of the benefits to be derived from a diligent perusual of studies, and by creating prizes to be awarded for excellency in scholarship. The Alumni officers for this year are: Mrs. Wm. A. Broderick, nee, R. Elizabeth Heinze, 1910, President; Lucy Brunet, 1923, Vice President; Hazel Mae Patton, 1913, Secretary; Harry Shilling, 1924, Treasurer. Board of Directors: Attorney Fred Jarret, 1921, Chairman; Celia Burns, 1914; Ruth Davis, 1926; Jeanette Friedman, 1924; Elmer Griffiths 1923; Margaret Cantelupe, 1926; John Hetra, 1922; Jules Roux, 1921; Florence Read, 1924. During the year the Alumni holds a banquet to honor all athletes and literary contestants of the High School. Beginning last year a scholarship fund was created whereby the boy or girl intending to further his or her education in a higher school of learning, receiving the highest grade for the High School course, is awarded a prize of $100.00 for excellency in scholarship. In order to defray these expenses, the association from time to time sponsors entertainments such as dances, card parties, and benefit shows which are open to all friends of the High School. These have been moderately successful in the past, but still are not up to par. Every graduate should turn out for these affairs in the future even at personal sacrifice, for the sake of dear old Farrell High. MRS. WM. A. BRODERICK, President. Eighty-One.SADIE WEISSBERGER JANICE ROSENBLUM HONOR STUDENTS Sadie Weissberger, valedictorian of the Class of 1930, completed the General Course in three years with an average of 93.75 per cent and with sixteen credits. She was a member of the Alpha Literary Society and of the Senior High Glee Club. At present, Sadie is enrolled in the Education Course at Westminster College where she was awarded the Westminster Tuition Scholarship of three hundred dollars. The first Scholarship prize of one hundred dollars ever to be awarded by the Farrell High School Alumni Association was presented to Sadie at the June Banquet. Janice Rosenblum, the salutatorian of the Class of 1930, was graduated in the Academic Course with an average of 93.625 per cent and with nineteen and a half credits. During her high school career Janice was an active member of the Alpha Literary Society, the Glee Club, the Reflector Staff, and participated in the Alpha Literary Play, the Junior and Senior Class Plays and in the Interscholastic Contests. At present, Janice is enrolled in the Education Course at Slippery Rock State Teachers College where she is active in literary and dramatic events. ighty-Tu'oBERNICE TURNER OUR VOCALIST Bernice Turner, a member of the Class of 1932, has won a secure place on the honor roll of Farrell High School by her vocal ability. As a representative of our school, she competed in the state finals and won second place in the State Contest held at Philadelphia, May 10, 1930. Her first honor was that of the victory in the annual Mercer County Interscholastic Contest, which made it possible for her to bring her school the fame that she did. She won her next laurels at the Northwestern Pennsylvania Contest in Meadville, Pennsylvania, in which six counties were included. After this contest, the Board of Education made plans to send Bernice to Philadelphia where she emerged victorious. Not only has she won Scholastic Contests, but she has also gained much praise and popularity from her host of radio fans over Station WKBN at Youngstown, Ohio. Everyone is proud of our young vocalist who has brought fame and honor to our community. Kiffhty-ThrceLITERARY CONTESTANTS FIRST ROW: Francos Dmohoski. Mildred Roux. Elsie Mao Rickenbrodo. Ruth Breene. Bernadette HoRjcney, Bernice Turner. Olive Dixon. SECOND ROW: Ilildred Thomas, Florence Nathan. Julia Marshall. Wilma Ingram, Marie Brunet, Pauline Goluhic. Mary Nicora. THIRD ROW: Leonard Sabo. Charles Hamilton. Herman Stahl. Milton Bracken. Mike Liscio. Charles Zeitrler. FOURTH ROW: Mike Turosky, Bert Malsom, Fred Polangin, Luther Low. Andy Konilos. I THE INTERSCHOLASTICS On April 11, 1930, our Interscholastic Dirigible left its mooring mast and glided gracefully on a non-stop flight to Penn High School's Hangar in Greenville, where throngs awaited its arrival for the Annual Music-Literary Round-Up. After they had demonstrated their ability, everyone anxiously awaited the decisions of the judges. When this period of relaxation was over, the assembly was informed that Farrell High School had won third place in the Class A Contest and fourth place in the County Round-Up. This success was due to the diligent efforts of the coaches, Miss Wallace, Miss Gojdics, Miss Riley, Miss Burrows, Miss Mickulonic, Miss Wible, Miss Bobby, Miss Jamison, Mr. Mason, and Mr. Hetra. The county presented gold, silver and bronze medals to the first, second and third winners of the Class A and B schools. Eiuhtu-FourCOMMERCIAL CONTESTANTS FIRST ROW: Dorothy Kudelko. Mary Gracenin. Mary Udritoh. Ellen Dvoryak. Kathryn Yankovich. Stella Owtrowskl. Anisa Nader. Serena Pauline. SECOND ROW: Mary Paczak. Margaret Duleha. Helen Miller. Marie Brunet. Julia I tzor. Helen Bougher, Adele Henning. Mary Scardina. THIRD ROW: Lewis Mastrian. Anthony Namey, Herman Stahl. Anthony Coatanza. Arthur Bcrkowitz. Roland Lawrence. William Leinberger. FOURTH ROW: Harry Greenberjrer, Moses Nathan. Emanuel Schermer. Steve Wasko. THE COMMERCIAL CONTEST The annual Mercer County Commercial Contest held in Greenville April 11, 1930, afforded many thrills to the contestants. Farrell soared very high in this contest by winning four first places. The Junior Business League awarded gold, silver and bronze medals to the following students who won first, second or third places in the county: Gold Medals, Ellen Dvoryak, Shorthand I; Adele Hen- ning, Shorthand I; Stella Ostrowski, Bookkeeping II; Harry Green-berger, Commercial Mathematics. Silver Medals, Helen Bougher, Typewriting I; Dorothy Kudelko, Bookkeeping I; Mary Paczak, Shorthand II. Bronze Medals, Helen Miller, Shorthand I; Emanuel Schermer, Bookkeeping II; Lewis Mastrian, Bookkeeping I. The success of the contest is due to the tireless efforts of our advisers, Miss Donlin, Miss Gibson, Mr. Wagner and Mr. Schrot. Eiohtu-FivcCONTESTANTS ALTERNATES CONTESTANTS FIRST ROW: Marie Brunei. Frances l)c Ross. Florence Ruby. Cornelia I.uen. Kathryn Titangos, Bernice Turner. Hildred Thomas, Hannah Schdl. SECOND ROW: Charles Zeiglcr, Luther Low. Moran Tanner, Virginia Quinn. James Cantelupe, Leonard Saho. Mike Namey. ALTERNATES FIRST ROW: Bernadette Heagney. Elsie Mae Rickonhrode. Marie Brunet. Mildred Roux. Jessie Mitchell. SECOND ROW: Anthony I.istopad. Isadore Rosenberg. Ronald Wiley. THE INTERSCHOLASTICS The triangular annual Mercer County Literary Contest was held Friday, December 12, 1930. The Blue and Gold squadrons of Farrell easily defeated the squadrons of Mercer and Sharpsville by the score of 14-2. At the conclusion of the Farrell-Mercer contest, Booth Tarking-ton’s one-act play, “The Trysting Place,” was presented by members of the Senior Class. PLAY CAST FIRST ROW: Marie Carlos. Martha G rum me I. Margaret Dulcha. SECOND ROW: Bernard Songer. John Szabo. Steve Ellis. Coc Fisher. Eighty-Six__™ • . IVT, •- ,• • r-v 1 .v- - . . %•:, a m f if -V. - v; •«; • 'V%, • Of y v vf g. 7Vv - VL»t- • .; » • • ■»; ■ '»v » ■. ,' - . , y : 3 %- -A;' Jjo " ' •• f •• • • V ? ..-i s FEATURESTHE BEACON Vol. 1 FARRELL, PA. No. 2 BY MARY UDRITCH STUDENT CREED I believe in the Farrell High School as an institution which gives a training beyond price, developing those qualities that produce the finest type of American citizenship, personality, honesty, reliability, promptness in meeting obligations, service, and morality—and trains for the serious business of life. I therefore believe it my duty to render cheerfully and enthusiastically every assigned service, to co-operate with the faculty and fellow students, and to uphold scholarship, and to maintain at all times a loyal school attitude. ENROLLMENT The total enrollment of the Senior High School is 908 pupils. The enrollment is as follows: Freshmen ...................... 350 Sophomores .................... 229 Juniors ....................... 183 Seniors ....................... 146 OUR FOOTBALL FIELD The new improvements on our football field have made it one of the best fields in this part of the state. It has been taken care of by workmen throughout the whole summer; new grandstands have been purchased. The greatest improvement is the introduction of a lighting system. This is a great honor for Farrell High School since it is the first school in Northwestern Pennsylvania to have flood lights. CLASS MEMORIALS The Class of 1930 purchased a very fine filing cabinet as their class memorial to the Farrell High School. The cabinet is used solely for Reflector work, for the purpose of collecting material for our year book. It is also the first piece of furniture for the Reflector Room, which is to be one of the features of our new High School. The wicker furniture and the rug which are to be seen in the Teachers’ Room and in many plays, are gifts of the Class of ’29. The beautiful Baby Grand Piano, the memorial of the Class of 1928, has played a prominent part in all our school activities. The bronze tablets of Lincoln’s “Gettysburg Speech” and a selection from Scott, were presented by the Classes of 1926 and 1927 respectively. The statuary and the beautiful oil paintings, which are in the main hall, are memorials of the Classes of 1924 and 1925. All previous classes presented beautiful oil paintings which may be seen in some of our class rooms. JUNIOR WORKERS The Junior Workers under the supervision of Miss Moraca, sell refreshments at football and basketball games, in order to help defray expenses of the Junior-Senior banquet. This little group of workers has accomplished much toward the success of the Junior-Senior Banquet. Members of the Junior Workers are as follows: William Griffiths, Edward Kar- pinski, Thomas Kerins, William Magnotto, Mary McCartney, Jack Miller, Lillian Scott, Roy Thomas, Steve Wasko. NIGHT FOOTBALL When night comes because no one can stop it, you may find in the parks, country roads and even in the trees, lovers who bill and coo while the man in the moon winks at the stars and laughs up his sleeve. Night means privacy, and day means scarcity of lovers. But whoever thought that night football would be played at Farrell? Well, to make a long story short, it gave Kif h ty-Sevin2 THE BEACON Class of 1931 BY MARY UDRITCH many people a chance to attend games which they couldn’t attend in the day. The result—Farrell tied Sharpsville for Mercer County Champion. This was due mostly to the great support of the team by the football fans who would rather attend a game than play ping-pong with the neighbors or feel the new tooth of little Oswald who is the center of attraction in the neighborhood. As the gossipers will tell you, we won eight games and lost, one—that one to Sharon—a feat never accomplished by any other team of Farrell. As years roll by, you will always remember the football team of 1930. This team was under the leadership of Pete Leyshock, our captain and Mercer County’s all-star football center. Every player fought like a tiger and when the game was over, the opposing team would think lightning struck them while the Blue and Gold warriors were as cool as cucumbers. We must not forget Coaches Genaposki and Wagner, who were responsible for our successful team. They accomplished what they set out to do. Last, but not least, think of the referees and umpires who received jeers instead of cheers. But such is football life. Ho, hum! THE FOOTBALL TROPHIES “To the victors belong the spoils.” Therefore Farrell and Sharpsville, who tied for the Mercer County Football Championship, are the proud possessors of two ornamental football trophies. The Schmidt Memorial Trophy is to remain in Sharpsville for the first six months, and the Ideal Service Stations’ Trophy will remain in Farrell during these six months. At the end of six months, both schools will exchange trophies. As the Schmidt Trophy is a three-year trophy, it will be handed over to next year’s Mercer County Champs. The Ideal Stations’ Trophy will remain in permanent possession of the winner of the 1931 football game between Farrell and Sharpsville. FARRELL BASKETBALL CHAMPIONSHIP RECORDS 1918 Farrell . 35 Farrell 1919 . 26 Farrell . 19 Farrell 1921 .. 24 Farrell . 26 Farrell . 19 Farrell Northwestern .. 25 Farrell 1926 . 47 Farrell . 16 Farrell Northwestern 19 Farrell 1931 . 21 Farrell 16 Farrell 25 Sharpsville . 13 Farrell District 10 . 13 Farrell . 12 Farrell 34 Oil City District 9 . 23 Farrell Western . 15 Farrell 22 Scott FIRST ASSEMBLY 37 The first Assembly Program for the 1930-1931 school year was given by the Seniors. Merle Levine acted as chairman. The following is the program: Address .................... Mr. Anderson Selection ................. Harmony Seven Address .............................. Mr. Irwin Selection ....................Frisco Boys Short Talk ................... Luther Low Piano Solo ......................... Wilma Ingram Selection ................ Harmony Seven Reading ............. Bernadette Heagney Selection ......... High School Orchestra Eiffhty-KiflhtClass of 1931 3 THE BEACON BY MARY UDRITCH HERE AND THERE After the Basketball season is over, the class teams are organized. Members of the varsity squads act as coaches and referees for the inter-class games. The schedules for the boys’ and girls’ games are the same. They are as follows: Seventh versus Eighth; Ninth versus Tenth, and Eleventh versus Twelfth. Winners of Seventh-Eighth and Nirth-Tcnth grades then play. The victors in turn play with the winner of the Eleven-Twelfth grade game, and the grade that wins this fray is pronounced the champion. Since each team is boosted by its class, the attendance is always large. THE BOOSTERS BONFIRE The Farrell Boosters, an organization of our business men, sponsored a bonfire to celebrate our Mercer County Championship victory. On March 16, at 7:30, a parade was formed on Fruit Avenue, south of Haywood Street. It was led by State Troopers and the High School Band. The procession went over Fruit Avenue, down Idaho, over Broadway to Hayw’ood, then up Haywood Street until they reached the football field. At the field speeches were given by Mr. Ganaposki, Mr. Wagner, Mr. Irwin and Mr. Stoeber, the director of athletics at Thiel College. At last the great moment arrived. The fire had been started! Soon the flames were leaping into the air. Exclamations of delight were heard from the crowd as the light from the fire changed the darkness into semi-daylight. As the fire grew smaller so did the crowd, but their holiday spirit did not leave them. This affair showed the valley what loyal boosters the Farrell team has. The whole town, old and young, were present to celebrate the victory. “Our hoys have won the Mercer County Championship so we have reason to be happy.’’ These words were spoken by Mr. Anderson at an assembly held in honor of our floor team on March 9th. Mr. Thorn, director of athletics at Grove City College, presented the trophy to Mr. Anderson. Medals were presented to the team by Coach Ganaposki. The program was concluded by cheers led by John Nolan. More reasons to be happy! Farrell basketball team is now’ the champs of District 10. This time the trophy was presented by Mr. Stoeber, director of athletics at Thiel College. After the medals were awarded to the team, our mascot, “Midge” Magnotto, congratulated the team on its good work and urged them to take the State Title. This meeting was also closed by cheers. SEMPER FIDELES The Semper Fideles Club is an organization formed by thirteen Senior boys, who maintain that the ties of Friendship should not be broken after graduation. This aim is carried out in the club-name, Semper Fideles—“Always Faithful.” Many social events are sponsored by the club, including: parties, a basketball game with the Senior Girls’ Basketball Team, and a wiener roast. In addition to this, the members have decided to hold a banquet each year after graduation. The membership includes: President, Michael Bobish: Vice President, Pete Bil-lioni; Secretary, Joseph Monaco; Treasurer, .josepn iviorar; Andrew Waliga, Anthony Russo, Bernard Songer, Stanley Jan-usko, Edward Ebeling, William Jackson, Rocko Bono, Mickey Dzurinda, and Steve Samball. JUNIOR POLICE The Junior Police is a group of boys from the Senior High School whose duty is to put up the canvas and to patrol the field during football games, to act as usher uuring basketball games, and to see that the lines are orderly during dismissal. Eighty-NineBY PAULINE KUTNAK SOCIETY NEWS JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET The Social Calendar of 1930 was brought to a close on May 22, 1930, when the Seniors were honored guests of the Junior Class at the annual Junior-Senior Banquet. A delicious dinner was served at the Methodist Dining Rooms by the Ladies of the Brenner Class. The menu included: Fruit cocktail, chicken (English style), mashed potatoes and gravy, buttered peas, green vegetable salad, rolls and jelly, ice cream, cake and coffee. Luther Low, the Junior Class President, acted as toastmaster at the affair. Luther delivered the speech of welcome, and Albert Pintar, President of the Senior Class, responded. Bernice Turner, a guest artist, gave several beautiful vocal numbers. Talks were also given by Mr. W. W. Irwin and Mr. W. R. Anderson. The Banqueters then retired to the gym, where music for danfcing was furnished by Les Daniels Orchestra. The gym was transferred into a beautiful dance hall. A huge Japanese lantern formed the center light decoration, with the class colors forming the streamers. The success of the event is to be credited to Miss Riley, the Junior Class Adviser, and to the committees in charge. SENIORS HOLD WIENER ROAST The Senior Class of 31 was caught in the midst of a wind-storm caused by the commotion of their first social gathering, resulting in the Wiener Roast, held Tuesday, October 7, 1930. Through the courtesy of Myer Frank’s Furniture Store, the People’s Hardware Store and John Losik, the Seniors were piloted to their destination and landed at Buhl Park. The entertainment consisted of games, dancing, and vocal solos by several of our talented girls. Red Gross and his Tin Pan Orchestra also rendered several musical selections. In the midst of their enjoy- ment, the Seniors were hurled into a panic over the disappearance of some of the refreshments. In due time, however, all were found. We ate, made merry, and were then piloted “back home.” BANKING COUNCIL WIENER ROAST An occasion to be remembered by many of the younger fliers is the Banking Council Wiener Roast, held Tuesday, October 14, 1930, at Buhl Park Landing Field. The night was an ideal one for a roast, with the moon and the girls inspiring the boys to build a huge bonfire over which they roasted their wieners and marshmallows. An enjoyable program was given by the Frisco Boys, the Turner Sisters and Steve Kudelko. THE SENIOR DANCE On November 21, 1930, the Senior High students stopped their plane of learning to enjoy a few twirls in the High School Gymnasium. The passengers, having discarded their uniforms for a few hours, made their entrance in the gymnasium in their dark new suits and flowing dresses. Music was furnished by the Harmony Seven. TEACHERS GOLF PARTY The teachers of the Farrell High and Public Schools were guests at a Golf Party, given by Messrs. Ernest and Rudolph Schrot. The party was held at the Evergreen Golf Course on Thursday, February 19, 1930. Golf, cards and dancing were the main attractions of the evening. Special guests at this affair were Mr. and Mrs. Read and Mr. and Mrs. Irwin. SHARON GIRLS ENTERTAIN The Sharon girls proved to be very charming hostesses when the T. M. T. M. Club members entertained the Senior girls of the Valley. NinetyClass of 1931 THE BEACON 5 BY PAULINE KUTNAK The Farrell Higrh Squadron set out for the Sharon Airdome with only one thought in mind—to have a good time. Upon arriving there they were ushered to the auditorium where a program of each school’s individual number was given. The valentine and magic stunts presented by Sharon and Sharpsville High Schools were enjoyed by all. The program was followed by dancing in the gymnasium. Refreshments were served in the cafeteria. SWIMMING PARTY A swimming party sponsored by the Alpha Literary Society was held on February 15, 1931, at the St. John’s Parish House, at Sharon. It was a very cold night, but this did not keep our bathers from venturing into the water where they enjoyed the swimming for one hour. In spite of the fact that transportation was not furnished, a large number of students attended. BUSINESS LEAGUE OUTING The day of the Junior Business League Picnic had finally arrived. The truck was soon filled, and the happy members were driven to Riverside. Many future opera performers made their debut at the opening of the program. Many games were played and a stunt was presented. This caused each picnicker to be the proud owner of a large appetite, and so they ate unsparingly of their limited supply. But as each day must end, this day of days also ended, and the picnickers turned toward home with hopes of more happy gatherings in the near future. JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET May 28! Subdued voices! Exclamations of delight! Tense excitement filled the air. A riot? No, something more important—the Junior-Senior Banquet! In anticipation of this great event, the JuitTors put forth much effort to make this banquet the most successful of any yet held. To the strains of Sam Campagna’s low, melodious music, and the entrancing voice of the crooner, the gym was immediately transformed into a panorama of coIot. The charming girls, beautiful in exquisite evening gowns glided slowly in the arms of handsome and well groomed boys. The Juniors were highly rewarded for their hard work by the sincere appreciation of their guests. SENIOR GIRLS’ PARTY On Monday, April 20, 1931, the Senior girls entertained the Senior girls of Sharon and Sharpsville High Schools at an enjoyable party in the Farrell High School Gymnasium. The entertainment began with the Farrell girls presenting a one-act play, “A Matter of Husbands," a vocal solo by Helen Szabo; a Style Show by a group of Seniors. The Sharon Seniors delighted the audience with two recitations and a piano solo; the Sharpsville girls presented an interesting pantomine. At the conclusion of the program, the girls enjoyed several hours of dancing to the music of Billy Ward and the Harmony Seven Orchestra. After the dance the girls went to the cafeteria where refreshments consisting of home-made cake and ice cream were served to one hundred seventy-five girls. The committees in charge of the party were: Refreshment, Gertrude Galizia, El- len Dvoryak, Catherine Smith, Helen Bou-gher, Wilma Ingram, Bernadette Heagney; Entertainment, Marie Brunet, Tressa Mason, Frances Wirbanich, Rachel Roqueplot, Ethel Madura; Reception, Rose Gelfand, Mildred Neely, Julia Marshall, Alta Quar-terson, Helen Seeman; Orchestra, Virginia Quinn, Evelyn Campbell. The advisers of the party were: Miss Sarah Cooley, Miss Margaret Jones and Miss Helen Mickulonic. Mincty-OucBULLETIN—1930-1931 FRANCES WIRBANICH, Editor. “Schoolday memories bring back Pleasant thoughts of happy hours Spent in work and play.” SEPTEMBER 2. Everybody is smiling and happy. First day of school! 3. Have you seen the Freshies? Their beautiful golden locks are being shorn! 4. Room 3 kept in. Miss Cooley appears to like the new Seniors. 5. First “Reflector” meeting. One week of hard labor over. 8. Hear those low melodious tones? Certainly. Senior High Girls’ Glee Club is reorganized. 9. Perfect imitations of Hamlet and Ophelia dramatized in English IV Classes. 12. In Freshman English Class: Miss Broadbent: “Why did they call John Silver, Barbeque?” Freshie: “Because he had a face like a ham.” 18. Seniors elect officers. Luther Low retains former position. 19. A sensation! Farrell plays first game of night football on their field. 22. A girl in Civics class asked this question: “What two things does every normal person possess?” Bright Freshie: “Body and soul.” 29. Committees are selected for the annual Senior Wiener Roast. OCTOBER 2. Seniors are assigned memory selections. We’ll be intelligent by the time we are released. 4. Mr. Turnbull to Jack Soose: “Why are you trying to pound that nail into the block with that Chemistry book? For goodness sake, use your head!” 6. Various organizations have their pictures taken. Everybody smile. 7. A full moon and the Senior Wiener Roast. A howling success. 11. A great amount of midnight oil is burnt. 12. Poor Camera! Senior individual pictures taken. 14. Senior Class play cast announced. They can’t be beat. Banking Council Wiener Roast. 17. Good news! Report cards! 19. Miss Upton in gym class: Attention! Feet together—if you can! 23. Tickets on sale for Senior Class Play. 24. Senior Class meeting. Mr. Anderson explains various scholarships. 25. Miss Mickulonic: “Wilmer Gross, you and “Scotty” Wilson separate. Can’t you study your French alone?” Wilmer: “Two heads are better than one, teacher.” Ninety-TwoNOVEMBER 3. Junior Business League visits the Colonial Trust Company. The money was so near and yet so far. 4. The battle is on. Seniors are voting for class rings. 5. Will it be an Onyx or a Kuby? Onyx is chosen as the set in the class ring. 6. Preparations for Music-Literary Contest 7. Miss Wallace: “Does any one know what nationality, Ramsey McDonald, Premier of England, is?” Class: “Dutch, Irish, English, Swede.” Miss Wallace: “No, he’s Scotch That’s why England has no financial troubles.” 12. All are out to witness the talent of the Seniors. Matinee performance of “It Won’t Be Long Now.” 17. Seniors are ordering rings. 18. Teacher: “What country has the most colonies in Africa?” Pupil: “Great Britain.” Another Pupil: “No, sir. England.” 19. Donations for Mercer County Children’s Home. 20. Social season opened with the annual Senior “Hop.” 21. Mr. Pintar: “Why couldn’t you get your problems, Steve?” Steve: “I tried to work them on scrap paper.” Mr. Pintar: “Wouldn’t work the same on good paper, would they?” 24. A Blue Monday? Not at all. We don’t know what they’re like. 26. We’re going home to eat turkey. 29. Chemistry teacher: “What is a flaw?” Izzy: “A female flea.” DECEMBER 1. Back from our vacation. Five months to go. 2. Hurrah! We get new school pencils. What do you think about that? 5. Found on Freshman English paper: Once times once is twice. (Good arithmetic, too!) 8. Bookkeeping classes receive Christmas presents from Mr. Wagner. Bookkeeping sets. We were very glad to get them? 12. Music-Literary Contest. Farrell carries many laurels. 15. Half day off to celebrate our Music-Literary Contest victory. 16. Miss Cooley (to class operating on frogs) : “Cut open your heads and find the brain. Draw what you can see and label the parts.” 19. Certainly we all believe in Santa Claus. Christmas vacation begins and we don’t have to come back until next year. CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS. Ninety-ThreeJANUARY 5. Back to strenuous work. 14. We cram and cram for the semester exams. 15. Alpha Swimming Party is a great success. 20. Kay is busy telling murder stories (Ballads) in English Class. 21. Miss Golden: “What are vowels?” Anna: (confusingly) “Chickens, geese and turkeys.” 22. Everybody be a proud owner of a 1931 Reflector! 24. Farrell beats Sharon, 18-16. 26. Half day holiday to celebrate victory. 27. Reflector work is going on in earnest. 28. Miss Hummer: “On what day do you prefer to take your tests?” Chester: “Oh! Let the class decide that, so I can be absent.” 30. Sharpsville game. Farrell girls and boys are victorious. FEBRUARY 1. The beginning of the month of famous people’s birthdays. 4 It really doesn’t seem like school, so many of the teachers are absent on account of illness. 6. MissWible: “What’s the matter, Paul? Didn’t you sleep well?” Paul Komar: “No, mam. I was unconscious half the time.” 7. Farrell boys are victorious in game with South High. 9. Freshman “Lincoln” assembly. 11. Alumni presents “College Flapper.” Laughs galore! 13. Friday. 13th. Not our bad luck day. Farrell 23, Sharon 15. 14. Hearts all around to celebrate St. Valentine Day. 16 T. M. T. M. Club of Sharon High School, entertains Valley Senior Girls. A good time? Sharon girls are wonderful hostesses. 22. Washington’s birthday—Hurrah! School all day. MARCH 2. Seniors exhibit rings. 4. Tournament. Farrell defeats Sharon, the third time this year. 6. More Tournament. Farrell defeats Sharpsville. 9. Athletic assembly. Mr. Thorn, of Grove City College, gives an interesting address. Trophy and plaque are presented to the school. 10. Six weeks tests claim their victims. 11. Thirteen Senior boys organize a club named “Semper Fideles.” 13. Hurrah! We’re out for Northwestern Championship. 16. Another victory to celebrate. Farrel gains District 10 title. Mr. J. B. Stoeber presents school with a trophy at an athletic assembly. 17. St. Patrick’s Day, especially observed to show the Freshmen’s fondness for green. 21. Game with DuBois for Northwestern title. We win! 22. Spring is here two days already and, “In the Spring a young man’s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love.” 24. Farrell plays Scott High School at Pittsburgh for Western Title. Farrell 22, Scott High School 37. Ninety-FourAPRIL Easter Vacation. March 27 to April 1. Something unusual! 7. We resume school after a well earned vacation. 8. Mr. Mixer: “What is the highest form of animal life?” Phil: “A giraffe.” 9. “The Family Upstairs” was presented at a matinee performance by the Alpha Literary Society. 10. Evening performance of “The Family Upstairs.” 13. The Basketball squad, coaches and contestants are entertained at a banquet, sponsored by the Christopher Columbus Society. 15. Seniors order invitations. 17. County Round-Up. Farrell wins second place. 20. Senior Girls of Farrell play hostess at an entertainment at which Valley Senior Girls are honor guests. 22. Junior Class play cast announced. 24. Seniors are reviewing for state scholarship examinations. 27. Letter men receive awards. 30. Glee Club portrays its talent in the matinee performance of the operetta, “The China Shop.” MAY 1. Evening performance of Operetta, “The China Shop.” Scholarship examination given at Mercer. Ten Farrell Seniors participate. 5. Freshies are happy because it won’t be long until they drop out of the “green rank” and then return as honorable Sophomores. 8. Chemistry teacher: “There is no steel that is perfectly elastic.” Student: “How about Godfrey Steele?” 13. Just a few more weeks and it will be “Farewell, Alma Mater.” 14. Reviewing for semester exams. 15. Spring football game. Farrell and Chaney High Schools. 18. A pageant held at Farrell High Athletic field. 21. Matinee performance of the Junior Play, “The Tightwad.” 22. We congratulate the Juniors on the successful outcome of the evening performance of their play, “The Tightwad.” 25. Junior and Senior girls are busily engaged in discussing new styles in evening gowns. The Banquet can’t be far away. 28. Dreamy melodious music, dim lights, charming and beautiful girls, handsome and well groomed boys! Only one guess. Right! The Junior-Senior Banquet! 31. Baccalaureate services. JUNE 1. Senior High School Commencement. 2. Junior High School Commencement. 4. Farewell, Alma Mater! Ninety FivcNinety-SixNinety-SevenPete's Harem Piper's hewic Band Blwc.H LlBRDRT StBFF Blvd. Bums TfcEMEW Wood Simps ‘R G h ns BbchelorS Club CLIQUEL5 Q, Min' ?uM-fliMK GhttlY 5 FftFA fl mm?, NinetvNIuvATMLELTCSFrankic FIltfi Fete Musician R NE5 English Clbss Mike HERE rnd THERE One Hundred Tiromr HMONGthe seniors One Hundred ThreeJsj -2 T -3 " xX W s£- ' ? ‘“ v S. lE lst ,« FINIS • • 

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