Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1927 volume:
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-' X 2 51 '
Fourth Annual Publication
FERNDALE HIGH SCHOOL
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CDEDI CA TI ON
This fourth issue of the Reflector, uw
Ihr .vtag of 1927 gratefully llf'dilYll'F to lllr
Franh Keller, 'who has .vo u'illi11yly,, and un-
tiringly uorhzfa' u'ilh us Io llmhe Ihr Ra-
flf'1'f0f a s111'1'f'ss.
MR. FRAN K KELLER
, Ls '
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- '? .. -
IIE ll1lf7l7ilII'J'X of our yrhool days, fhf' hilully
hwlp of our tr111'h1'1's, Ihr' hustfz' of nur 'Zl'Ol'l'iI1y
1I0llI'A', flll' l'Iil'f'fl'i'l' 5tu1l1'11l.v, Ihr jofly f'1'h01f.v of our
fllIlyllft'l', Ihr' x1c'1'r'f111'sx of our friwzdshifr-if thix
hooh-"Th1' RI'f1l't'f0fU fllll Iruly l'Ilfl'h the gfillllllfl'
of Il11'.x'1' things, if truly llf'St"7"l7f'X its 111111115 and in
ymrs to 4'0ll1t' 'iw' hopv, in fllfllillg ily fJIl5ll'.V, films-
1111t ll1l'lll0l'it'3' of our lliyh Srhool days with lhffif
llllfflj' hours may hr brought hurl' to us.
I-'AC lf LTY
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CdlIIIIIIIlilIllllIlltlIIIIlllIllllIIllllIDHIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIUE Clieflector lIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllll!lIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllfzi
'IGIIIlllllllllllllIIlllllIIIUIIIIIllllllllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllll 1-, :IllIllIlllllllllllIIIIIllllllllllltllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIOZO
H. W. HAY, M. A. FRANK KELLER, B. S.
Mr. Hay has been the guardian of educa-
tion in Ferndale since 1912, and it is to
him that much of the praise for our splendid
progress and growth is due. Today, under
his supervision there are twenty-ive instruc-
tors and approximately eight hundred pupils
in our school system. And as a result of
his efforts five courses, including a commer-
cial one, are offered in the High School.
Mr, Keller has ' efficiently headed the
Science Department of Ferndale High School
for the past several years. To him belongs
the credit of the success of the year book.
ln addition the various organizations of the
High School are under his direction.
BRUCE M. Ftsnt-LR, B. S.
Xte are indeed glad that we have as a
member of our faculty Coach Bruce Fisher,
who came to us in 1925 from Juniata
College. In addition to' coaching successful-
ly the various teams he also is advisor of
the Boys' Athletic Club and teaches Voca-
tional Civics and Ancient History.
EDNA G. SORBER
Mrs. Sorber instructs all Art classes of
the school. Iler work aided much in our
school display winning the sweepstake prize
successively for two years at the Cambria
County Fair. Also the art work of the
Year book is the outcome of her efforts.
blIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIlllIIIIlltlIIIIllIIIIIIIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllI Reflectvf ' IIIIIIlllIIIIllllIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIUIlllIIIIIIIIIlIIlllIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIOIG
'20IIIIIllIIIIIIllIIIIIllllIIKlllllIIIlllllllIIllllIlllllllllllllllllllll .11-, UllIIIIIIIIllllllllllIIIIIIllIIIIllllIIllllllIIIIllIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIOIO
tluxvrz Ili-:'1'iw'K, AX, li.
Xliss tlititm- llctrivlc, nur very vmilprtelit
linglish tt-Lwlit-i'. is wi-ll kiimxh us an ardent
xwrlu-1', at t'i'i:-iid, uml LL livlpci' to every rnw.
Shi- is the zulvisrn' nt' tht- Swim' Class and
the- llflklllillllili Vluh, huth uf which liave'
ln-iirtltvfl murh in hw' tuvv, She- ably dis-
wussvs plays and hunks :incl hm' descriptions
tit' people- :mtl scene-s :mrs FXll'2lUl'illllLll'f'.
lQ1"l'u lil-3'riur'K. A. li.
Xliss Ruth lletrivk has many tasks to pei'-
fnrm. licsiclvs her vlzlssvs, whivh incliltlt'
litymology. linglish ll, Latin l, Liu-sai' and
Girls l'liysimtl licltxcutimi, shv is the rapahle
couch of the girls' team, the Girls Athletic
Vlull :intl that spfmsui' ul' tht' ,-Xssemlmly l'rn-
gram f'mmniIte'eM Truly slit' has wrnugllt
xxtmiiclvvs in Hui' XYt'cl1xm-smlzxy pl'0gI'1i1llS and
uv zum- xc-V5 grzltcful tu -hw.
Nl.Xk'l'HX -luxlcs Nltkll-Z ll.-mms
Nliss Almws t-:mu-s to us from liheuslmrg. Miss Ilgii-rig is ilu- miisit- siipi-rvisiir tif
Slit- has k'llIll'gL'tbl-lllt'llHlllllll'l'L'lLll llvpzxrtment l'lm'!'llll21l0 Sfliuols, lligh Svlmol Clmuruses,
and is t'zu'ulty advism' nf tho lluuseflmlcl Orrlivstm. anal Ulu' Vlulxs ure- llIlilt'l' her
t'ln-mistry t'luh, lmth ut' whirh she ulirvcts clircvtirmii. ller smile and jolly nature us-
vttivit-ntly. Slit- is quivt in her ways and is sure her siicvvss in hm' clwscn work,
highly i't-spwtrd by 0vei'ymx1u'.
PlllllllllllllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllIIIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllg Reflec tor gilIIIIIllIlllllllllIIIllIIIIllllIIIIlllIIllIIllllllIIllllllllIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIOIO
Iinwm IJ.. SNWER
Nlr. Snvder is the Mathematics teacher of
the High' School. He heads the Courier
staff and it is through his direction that We
are able to have our paper. In his spare
moments, he has written short stories and
is ever interested in literary work.
GIQURCZIC VV. 'I'owNsf:N1v. li, S.
liver a good friend and a booster of Fern-
dale lligh School is Mr. Townsend. He
rapahly teaches llistory and General Science.
The Debating Team and the Oratorical con-
testants appreciate his guidance. lle is also
advisor of the Radio Fluh.
11-:ssna STATLER. A. li.
ln having Bliss Statler as a member of our faculty, we
are very fortunate. She teaches English and History, The
work of the Library, which is now under a more successful
system, is also under her direction. ller readiness to aid and
her individuality qualify her as an able advisor for the Good
QllllllIllllllllllllllIIllllllIlllllllIlllllIlllllllllllLIIIIIIIIIIIIIC "ni-'i' IIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIOIO
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ALICE MUORIC, '
AN NA PLAICKNER,
Best Developed, Zllost Uxeful all-around Student
ELVA CRIST '
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Senior Play ................,. ,,....,.,
Junior-Senior Reception ..
Class Day ...................,.
4 Commencement ...,..........
Washington Trio w.... ........
Build for character, not fo
MHFOOII and White
Apffz 19, 20
1141131 30-June 3
OIOIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll! "1"i'i- llllllIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIlllIllIlllIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllbi
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LILLIAN A. ARCHIBALD "Archie"
I. B. B. 3-4 Dram. Club 3-4
I. V. B. 3-4 Glee Club 3
Courier 3 G. Reserves 3
Lillian likes to gossip and giggle but this
makes us like her all the better. Since Grace
came we do not see so much of her, tho' she
is always ready to help '27, whether it is to
"star" in a volley ball game or "take the
pans over". The best is our wish for you,
IIAROLD W. COPE
Radio Club 3-4
"His Best Investment"
DOROTHY E. CALDWELL "Dog"
G. Reserves 2-3 S. Council 4
Dramatics C. 3 'tHis Best Invest-
Sec'y 4 ment"
Dot is quite four feet tall! Quite too
small for the title of Senior-in height but
Dot makes up for this shortage in wisdom
and dignity. VVe all love our "midget" and
will not soon forget her.
Inter-class B. B. 2-3-4
Boys' Glee Club 4
Cope is our popular Boy friend. He has lately taken up
the saxaphone and has become very musically noisy. We'll
remember you, Cope, as a dear classmate.
QllllllllIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIII Reflec tor IlllllIIIIIIIllllIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIOQ
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HELEN ERICKSON "Eric"
Literary C. 3 Courier 4
H. Chem. 4
Helen is a very quiet girl, but with her
quiet ways, gets along. We are sure that
she will be successful in anything she tries.
CATHERINE M. CROFT
Inter-class B. B. 1-2-4
Varsity 3 '
Captain Inter-class Volleyball
Track 3 '
ELVA B. CRIST "Crm"
G. Man. C. Secy 3
G. Man. Club 4
I. B. B. l-2-3-4
I. V. B. 1-2-3-4
"His Best Investment"
Adv. Staff Ref. 2
Ass't. Editor 3
Social Com. 4
Class Secy. 2
C. V. Pres. 3
S. Council 1-2
G. Reserve 1-2
"Crist" is one of our tall girls. One can
goes in for the higher
easily see that she
things. She makes the A. B. List regular-
ly and proves big at all athletic events.
She's an artist, too.
Glee Cluh .3-4
Athletic Club 3
Girl Reserves 2-3
"Cate" is one of the good sports of our class. She can
dance, sing, hike and--what more do you want? She does not
like any particular one C?J but every one. She is positively
necessary to the class' welfare. . We do not know what Cate
is going to do but we know that sl1e will succeed.
QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll -1 IIIIIllllllIIllllIIIlIIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
QOIIIIIIlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIlllllllllIllllllIIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllg Reflelf to f SHUIIllllllIIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIDIIIIIIIIIIIIIQO
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MARioN IIELSEL "Heckle"
I. V. B. 3-4 ' Kitchen 4
Dram. Club 4
Our Senior brunette, is Marion. She
comes from Holsopple to our High School.
She's a good friend to all and we know
whatever she attempts in this big world she
Class V. Pres. 4
V. Pres. Club
S. Council 3
3 Sec'y Council 4
4 Courier 4
"His Best Invest-
Here is our Ellen, another dear classmate.
She is an "A
student, a true pal, and the
life of a crowd.
Ellen can make nice public speeches, and
private ones too. She has delightful little
mannerisins which endear her to us.
DONALD B. GRAHAME "Hump"
Football 2-3-4 Inter class B. B. 2-3
Good Manners Club 3-4
Here we have the original "Hump", the world famed
hero of "Why Women Leave Home". The best rfatured and
least conceited boy in the class. When he has nothing else to
do he visits Bill to listen in on K.. Y. VV. or hauls coal for his
Dad. Good luck and best wishes for attaining your goal.
CollllllllIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIJIIIIIII qiefle C to T IlllllIlllIIlllllllllllllllllIlllllnlllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIOIO
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lllARlAM A. IIERRXCK "I1errick"
1 December 5
I. V. B. 3-4 Kitchen Mgr. 4
G. Man. Club 3 Courier 2
C. V. Pres. 4 B. B. 3 U
Glee Club 4 "His Best Invest-
Chair. Soc. Com. 4 ment"
Sub teacher 4
Mariam is one of our gigglers. When did
we ever see "Herrick" when she was not
laughing or joking? Mariam has a good
time and we sure will miss her. She isagood
sport and is always ready to help. The
kitchen surely would have been a sad affair
without her as a manager.
VVILLIAM P. Ili-LNDERSON
Student Council 3-4
Good Manners Club 3-4
Courier l-2, ,
NIARGARET A. IIENNINGER "Mugs"
Orchestra 4 l'lIis Best Invest-
Class Sec'y. 4 ment"
G. Man. C. 4 C. Fin. Com. 4
I. V. B. 4 llistorian 4
Mugs is lively, happy, and gay. VVe
wonder if her name will change some day.
She came to us, in our Senior year, from
Illinois. She is a good student, especially
in Etymology Class. Don't we have fun?
Sled riding and parties-she's there.
Inter-scholastic Debate 3-4,
Glee Club 4,
VVe are happy to present the shiek of our class, "laulie"
Henderson. Isn't he handsome? VVe think so. "Paulie'l is
not only good looking but is clever and a great tease. He
likes to argue too, ask a member of the Senior Democracy
Class. He is well liked by all, and extremely so by the girls.
"lIende" doesn't know where he's going but he's on his way.
Good luck !
Q'IIlIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllnllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIllf 'l'- lllIIIIIIIIIIIlIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIlllIIIllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllf
QIIllllIIIIIllllIIllIIIIIIllIIllIIIlllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllll e C to 1' llllllIlllllIllIlllllllllIllllIIIIll!IllIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
QlllllllllllllliIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIKIIIIlllllllllll ,-,,-ii IlIllllllIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIlIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIOZI '
W. EUGENE KIMM1-QL "Gene"
Radio Club-3 Librarian 3-4
Club. Secy.-4 Orchestra 3-4
A carpenter Gene hopes to be, like his
Dad. Gene is very competent with a hammer
and nail and may some day be a famous
"hammer and nai1er", who knows.
GRACE ALLISON KEENAN
WILLIAINI T. HINDMAN "Bill"
Radio Club-4 B. B. Manager
Basketball-4 Baseball- 4 X
Bill did not join us until we were Seniors,
but we feel that we have known him for a
long time. He has truly become one of us.
Although he is the quietest boy in the class,
just the same he has made many friends and
we like him.
Dramatics Club 4, Inter-class Volley ball 4,
Grace has been with us but a year. However, we have
learned to like her very much.
may be seen wherever anything is going on, for they both like
a good time.
She and her friend Lillian
QIlIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' 3llIIIlIIIIIlllIIllIIIIIIllUIIlIIIIlllIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
6IIIIlIIIIIlIIllIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIllIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIllllll e C to 1' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllflllllllllllllllIllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllli
QOIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIll!IlllllllllllllllllllllllIll l,, llllllllllIIIII!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
FIiANK'KOSS "Komen STANLEY B. Kocmm ' "Pete"
December 12 june 16
S. Council 4 Dramatic C. 3-4 I. B. B. 3-4 Dramatic C. 3-4
I. B. B. 3-4 Courier 4 Kitchen 3
Collecting Courier money is Frank's task.
He is small of stature but he knows a great
deal, especially mischief. He smiles much,
and his good humor is contagious, and an
CLARENCE LEE LEAK
Good Manners Club 4
Dramatics Club 3
Class Treasurer 3-4,
Cheer leader 3-4
Student Council 2-3,
Chief Justice 4
Stanley has, without a doubt, made a
success as a scholar for he is one of the
youngest members of our class. Always in
mischief, is Stanley. The very twinkle of
his eye warns us that he is a tease.
January 2 4
Inter-claSs B. B. 1
Baseball Mgr. 2
"At the End of the
t'His Best Investment 4
Glee Club 4
just look at his list of activities and nothing more need
be said. "Tats" is a good entertainer and a good manager.
He surely can manage our pennies, how about it, Seniors? He
has a girl friend too, but of course you'd have guessed that
and we'll tell you, he's not bashful.
QlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIlIllllllIIIlllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllli 'l""1-' itllIIlllllllEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
QlllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllg ec tor IIIIIll!!IIIllllllIlliilllllllllllllllllllIllllllilllllllllIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
'FIIIllllllllIlllllIIIIIIIIll!!llIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllli -,l,1,,,-i IllllllllllIIUIlllllllllllUIIIIIlllllllllllllllIIIIIIFIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
T. RIcIIARn llANSFl'ELD "Dials"
Football 3-4 Courier
Track 3-4 Ass't Bus. Mgr. 3
S. Council 4 Bus. Manager 4
G. Man. Club
Next we present our witty Dick. He
started as a football player in '25 and '26.
He is a fisherman and hunter and likes the
great outdoors. After leaving school we
know he will make good.
ALICE E. lXlOORE
Student Council 4
G. Manners Club 4
I.-Schol. Debate 3
. September 30
VVILLIAM C. BIITCHELL
Football 2-3-4 Track 2-3
Courier 2 S. Council 2-3
B. Ball 122-3 Ath. Com. 4
Cap't. 4 Reilector 2-3
G. Klan. C. 3
A good basketball player is our handsome
Bill, and, because of his ability, he was
chosen captain of '26, Besides being a good
basketball player he has many other attain-
Lit. Club Pres. 3
Editor Courier 4
Girl Reserve 1
Oratorical Contest 3
Our studious student, Alice, we present next. She takes
care of the Senior candy and other things. A good worker is
she. Dependable and true, ever a keynote to a high goal.
OfvllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllll 'F-il-1 lllllIIllllllIlllllllllllllUIIIIllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIOI0
KQIIIIIIIIllllIIllIIlllIllllllllllllIllllllllllllIIlllllllllllIlllllllllillllllig qieflec to 1' IlllIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllIIIIIIIKIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
OIOIIIIIIIIIllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIll!!IIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllll il, lilIIlllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIllllIllllllllllllllllllvll
Novrzcm R. No11ERER "Nader"
S. Council 2-4 Assem. Program
Courier 1-2-3 Com. 3
Reflector 3-4 President 4
G. Reserves 1-4
"His Best Invest-
G. Man. Club 3-4
Class Sec'y. 3
Ass't. Financial Sec'y. 3
Graced with the power of words is
"Noder". She has plenty of pep and school
spirit too, and likes good times and the
boys. She's also an artist of repute. We'll
hear of her some day.
G EoRGE B. Mf'CLELLAN
Good Manners Club 3-4
Lucv R. MURRAV "Lure"
Dram. Club 3-4 Kitchen 3-4
Somebody told me that Lucy was quiet.
She appears so until you know her and then,
oh my! She is a commercial student and
works hard in that department.
January 1 1
Class V. Pres. 1
I. B. B. 1-2-4
Student Council 1-3-4
Glee Club 1-4
George is our sleepy head, but at track meet he proves
his speed. He hasn't much to say but we know he's not as
quiet as he may seem, and he's a jolly good fellow.
'FIIIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllf 1'-l lilllllIIIllllllllllllllllllIlIIllIIIIIIIll!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
QIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIE Qeflec t01' llllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllvl
OFIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllIIIIIIKJIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllll -li,-1 llIlllllIIIIIIUIlllllllllllllIIIIIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIOP
hi!-XRY E. O'l"1' "Ozzie" ANNA PLAICKNER "Mandy"
May 30 , May 21
S. Council 4 Household Chem. Lit. Club 3 I, V, B, 3-4
Lit. Club Sec'y 3 Club 4 G. Man. C. 4 S. Council 3-4
Girl Reserves 1 Kitchen 3-4 Kitchen 4 ' Oratorical
I. B. B. 2-3-4 Contest 3
Mary is an earnest and industrious girl,
striving to make the most of things. The
gentle manner and pleasing smile of Mary
has won her many friends.
Omva M. RAGER
Anna is a good worker as she has shown
and makes t'A's" easily. She rates highly
among her classmates and friends. She and
her friend "Rastus" have choice nicknames,
don't you think?
A February 1 3
I. B. B. 1-2-3-4 I. V. B. 1-3-4
Class Prophet 4
Ath. Club 3
G. Reserves 1
Civic Com. 3
"His Best Investment"
V. Pres. Dramatics Club 4
Glee Club 3-4 '
Varsity B. B. Mgr. 1
Here is "Ollie", industrious, original, clever, and enter-
taining. VVe like her. VVe have had Olive with us for a long
time and the longer we have her the clearer she becomes. We
love to hear her tells us "woodland tales" in English class, she
surely deserves t'A's" in Public Speaking. Best wishes, Olive.
ivlllllllllllllllIIllllIIIIIIIIIllIIIIlIIIIIllIIlIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllKE Ref-lectof lllllllllIllIIIllIIllllllIllllIIlllIllIllllIIIIllIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
QIIIllIIImlIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIllIIIIllIIIIIlllllllilllllllllllllll ...il-, IIIIlllllIllllUIIIIIllIllIIIIIIlllIIlllllllIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
IIAROLD O. REYNOLDS 'Preaclf' LESTER L. SCHIFFHAUER "Leekie"
March 28 November 29
G. Man. Club 3-4 Track 1-4 I- B- B- 2-3-4 Radio C. 3
Baseball 3-4 Kitchen 3 Orchestra 1-2-3-4 C. Pres. 4
1. B- B, 3-4 F. B. Mgr. 4 C. Civic Com. 4
Mgr. I. B. B. Asst. F. B.
"Preach" Reynolds of Jerome, we now Mgr. 3
present to you. He tried Boswell Hi for a
year but found Ferndale more to his liking,
We are sure he has had a good time in old
F. H. S. for "Let us live well while we
live" seems to be his motto.
DANIEL S. SPENGLER
Class president 3-4,
Dramatics Club 3,
Club President 4
Athletic Com. Chairman 3
The boy with the curly auburn hair, that's
"Leckie", A fine manager for any athletic
team. "Leckie" likes the girls too, we hear,
VVS: are sure he will make good in any-
thing he tries.
Clee Club 4
Oratorical contest 3-4
Metal award, Inter-
scholastic Debates 3-4
"At the End of the
. Rainbow" 3
"His Best Investment" 4
Bus. Mgr. Magazine
Inter-class B. B. 1
"Dan" is one of our most important members. His list of
2l.CllVltiCS prove that. He is competent of handling difficult s't
ations, as we have seen. He is liked very much, especially by
th . . . . . .
e girls. The class unites in wishing him success in the
UllllllllllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIJIIIIIIIE e C to T llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli
JAMES STr:PuENsoN "lim"
Class Pres. 1-2 G. Mah. C- 3
Football 2-3 President 4
Football Capt. 4 Orchestra 4
Basketball' 3-4 , "His 'Best Invest-
Baseball 2-3-4 IQQHV'
Track 1-2-3-4 kitchen 4
In football he excels, does Jim. He 1185
a part in every activity and has competently
handled the Student Council in the past
year as president. The best is none too
good for our jim.
ELLEN I. SwATswoRTH
Dramatics C. 4
Athletic C. 3-4
lilmasr ll. 'l'uoMAs "Thnmax"
Radio Club 3 Kitchen 3-4
V. Pres. 4 Glee Club .4
Stu. Council 4
F-rom Thomas Mills, hails Ernest, the
miller. Some day we expect to see his name
painted in big letters on the mill at Thomas
Mills, Ernest is difficult to excel in Math.
Faithful, is he, to anything he tries.
S. Council 4
I. B. B. 1-2
Glee Club 3-4
Ellen is a Hne girl and has a heart in which there is always
room for another. She likes to play-especially on a gym
floor. We surely were sorry that Ellen could not play volley
ball or basketball the last year. She is the kind of a girl
we like. May you always be as happy as you were in High
QfllllllllIllllllllllIlllllIIIJIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllltlllIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIHE RefleCt0f llllllIlllIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
lXlARY 'l'1usvoRuow "Rattus
l'.it. Club 3 Oratorical C 3-4
I.-Schol. D. 3-4 G. Reserves 1
G. Man. Club 4 V
Clever and witty is "Rastus" which makes
her a real debater. Always cheerful and
ready to serve. If Mary cannot make us
laugh, we are sad, indeed.
Student Council 3
AGNES WALKER "Aggie"
S. Council 3 G. Man. C. 3
V. Ball 3-4 G. A. C. Treas. 4
G. Club 3-4 I. B. B. 2-3
G. Reserve 1-2 'Allis best Invest-
Everybody's friend, Agnes VVa1ker, She
is truly a musician and has entertained us
with her ability to our enjoyment. Curly
han and a. cheery smile are ever present
A concientious worker, Merle. His polite, yet friendly man-
ner causes him to be well liked. He is very bright, being the
enfant of the class. He may not look very big, but he has and
will accomplish great things.
QlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllIlIlllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIf 'i'-'ii IIIIIlllllllllllllllllIlllIlillllllllllIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
UllllllIlllllllllllllIIlIlllllllIllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllg ec to T llllllIllllllIlIIlllllllIIIIlllllllllIlIllIIlllllllIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllll
QllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIllllIlIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 1--11.1 illlllIIIIIIIll!IIIIIIlllllQIIllIIIIllllllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
Now, according to the book of Blanche, whose surname was Berkey, the history
of the class of '27 of the city of Ferndale is in this wise: In the beginning, in
the twenty-third and nineteen hundredth year of our Lord, in the month of Sep-
tember and the tirst day of that month, there entered into this land of learning
nine and forty seekers of knowledge. Some came up from the eighth grade where
they had been engaged in filling their minds with the honey of wisdomg some were
fresh and green from the far countryg others came from farms, where they had
been engaged in tilling the soil.
These seekers of knowledge were lead by certain learned women, namely, Sara
of the house of Hartzler and Mary, of the house of Myers. And it came to pass,
t-hat as they entered this land they were received with great rejoicing and
wishes for their welfare by those who, it was decreed, should henceforth lead them
in the paths of knowledge.
Likewise, it came also to pass that they were received with a certain malicious
glee by a renowned band of wild beings, called Sophomorites, and who, because of
their fierce taste for Freshmen blood, did pounce upon them daily and nightly
and did cause them to suffer great things and to say in their hearts, "Behold,
olessed be the name of Education, for because of it have we endured great torments,
both of the body and of the mind. Verily, verily, have we been martyrs 'to a
great and noble cause. But, as they dwelt long in the land, they fell in with the
customs of the inhabitants thereof and their strangeness wore away, and they became
as one amongst them."
Now, it so happened that, soon after they entered the land, they were one
and all seized by a strange infirmity, which did cause them to act with much
fierceness and strangeness of manner, and to grapple and wrestle with their
enemies, called the "Sophomorites", Ujunioritesu and "Seniorites". Wise men
were called who did examine them with much care and pains and did finally pro-
nounce the infirmity "Basketball", while some declared it "Football". The wise
men did disagree as to the names of the diseases, because the symptoms were
sometimes very different from each other. They did finally distinguish the name
in this wise: that, called Football, was a disease which led the people to attack
their enemies called "Other Schools" and in these battles the Sophomorites,
juniorites, and Seniorites joined with the Freshmenites to help defeat them.
That diseasecalled "Basketball" only caused them to light amongst the four tribes
inn the land. And they, were sore afraid until the wisemen did declare and did
proclaim to them that the malady, while it needs must be contagious and likewise
sometimes fatal, yet it was a necessary evil, and which even they knew not how to
cure. So, with many anxious fears and dire forebodings, did the leaders allow the
disease to run its natural course, and lo! none were killed and but few seriously
injured, whereat there was great rejoicing throughout the land.
QlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIllllf 111- IIIIlllllllIillIllIIIIIIllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIJIIIIIIIE e C to T IIIllllllllllllllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIII!!IIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
ll'IIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIlllllIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllll -1,1 IIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIIllllIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
And it came to pass, after some months, they expressed their desire for
jewelry. Accordingly, with the help of the patriarch of the tribe, called by the
name of jim, of Stephenson. and G.eorge, of the house of McClellan, who came
next in rank, pins were selected, which they, in turn exchanged for the gold,
kept in the coffers by Ethel, daughter of Goss. '
Now, in this tribe of Freshmenites there were many who became discontented.
Some said, HI am in poor health, therefore, I cannot go onf' Others said, "I
must needs toil at home." So then did this band decrease until they numbered
only two and forty. V
Now, after that year it came to pass that they wished to advance further into
the land of learning. Accordingly, since the land of the Sophomorites had since
been vacated by these, they took up their abode there under the leadership of a
certain Mary of the house of Butcher.
And they gained in wisdom and their courage waxed hot. And that year,
according to an epistle written by Elva, a daughter of Crist, the tribe numbered
five and thirty. And they also were rich in gold for in the book kept by Margaret
of Reardon, she who kept safe the riches of the class, the treasure was large.
Now, it also happened in this year that .a great contest was held to determine
what man in the .tribe should be called the strongest in favor. Lots were cast and
Jim, a son of Stephenson was Iirst with Ethel, daughter of the house of Goss
having the next number of lots in her favor.
Now, it also came to pass in this year, that the dread disease "Basketball"
seized them and they fought long and fiercely with the "juniorites" and "Senior-
ites" and were' victors in the end. And great was the rejoicing thereof. But this
year a great sorrow was throughout the land for their leader, Mary, of Butcher,
departed for a far country and there was sorrow at her departure.
Now, in the adjoining territory, formerly occupied by the Juniorites, there
dwelt a man of good repute and great learning. The class, leaving this land
and desirous of a leader, went to seek his aid. On hearing their tale, he removed
from his field of labor and dwelt among them in this land of learning, that the
good work might continue. This man was called by the name of Edwin, whose
surname was Snyder. As the class did journey through the land, behold! there
was a maiden fair to look upon, who had strayed far from her country and was
much dismayed. And as they did look upon her in her loneliness, their hearts
warmed to her and did open unto her that she should be gathered in. And they
called her Mariam, whose surname was Herrick.
Now it also came to pass that the damsels this year were afflicted with a
disease similar to "Basketball", which the doctors did proclaim to be "Volleyball".
It happened that, in their wanderings they encountered a group of Seniorites, whom
QOIIIIIIIIIIIIIKJIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllltf '-l-1'- .IIIllllllIIIIKIIIllIIIIIIIIK!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
QOIIIIIIIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUlllllllg Rgflgc T IIIIIIIllllllIIIllllllllllllllllIllIlllllIlllllIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKO2
QllllIllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllIllllll -1,-1-1 llIIIIllllllIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIQ
they easily conquered and subdued. Likewise were the Sophomorites and Freshmen-
ites overcome. And for this there was great rejoicing throughout the land.
Now, it also came to pass that the class began to wish for badges befitting
their station, and many were the messages sent to the neighboring cities to
merchants thereof for examples of their fine wares, and at last the class was satis-
fied with their choice of a fine ring, which was purchased, and the class rested
well content. Now it also happened that, as the class wished to fill the coffers
of their treasury, the patriarch, Dan of the house of Spengler, conferred with the
next in rank, Elva a maiden of Crist, and according to reports kept by Novelda,
whose surname was Noderer, they had a feast which was called the feast of the
Cafeteria and which did last all the next year and did increase the treasure greatly,
which was kept by Clarence, son of Lear.
And it came to pass that a great shout did go up from the throats of the
people, and the word thereof did rind favor with the members of the tribe, and were
adopted as the class yell. And behold! they did proclaim this yell throughout
all the streets and lanes of the city till it did re-echo from the highways and hedges,
and from all the corners of the city roundabout.
And it came to pass that the tribe of juniorites did feed the great multitudes
of Seniorites in a most auspicious banquet.
And lo! the people did stop their ears, and did flee in terror from the class
of twenty-seven and nineteen hundred.
Now, the fourth year was one of exceeding hard labor, for preparations were
made for them to depart from the country. And so, it happened, that, when the
first day of the month of September, of the year of twenty-six and nineteen
hundred was come, the head wise-man of the tribe, Grace of the house of Hetrick
and their new leader, Daniel of the house of Spengler, and Ellen of Heckman.
did proclaim that they should make many a feast. Therefore, the people were
bidden, that money might be brought into the coffers of the treasurer, Clarence of
Lear, to feast on the 4th day of November. Much money was got from this feast
which was ever after called the "Feast of the Hallowe'en Party."
And behold! as they did, journey through the country they did overtake two
fair damsels wandering alone, and who cried unto them with a loud voice, saying
"Take us into your class for our companies have gone on without us, and we can-
not reach them." And as they spoke unto them, so did the class listen to them
and it was done as they desired. These damsels were thenceforth called Grace of
Keenan and Margaret, whose surname was called Henninger. Likewise they met
a Wise-man, wandering alone and desirous of companionship. He was known as
VVilliam, of the house of Hindman.
Now, it also came to pass that a great feast was held on the eighteenth day
of'l"ebruary at a house where did live a man who did proclaim -God's great truths
Q0llilIIIlIllIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIU l IIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIllllIIllIIIIlllIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIOQ
QlllllIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIlllllllllllllllllg e C to 1' IIIIIIIIllIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
QOIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIS ,-ll LIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIllIIII!llIllIIIIllIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
to all the people. And lo! great crowds did come to this feast and much money
was made. And they called its name Football Banquet, in celebration of the re-
covery thereof of the class from this disease.
And it likewise happened that the class did one and all aspire to histrionic
honors, and did give a play in which each should pretend to be what he is not.
Now the name of this play was called "His Best Investment" and with the non-
equal aid of Grace of Hetrick, they did labor nightly and daily for the amusement
of the public. whereat the people did all say in their hearts, "Heaven preserve us",
and with their lips, 'How perfectly lovely", and the heads of the class did swell
with the praise meted out to them.
Now, it so happened that the class heard of a certain wonderful city, called
"Washington" which many had heard of but which few 'had seen. And they became
desirous of seeing, and so, on the 30th day of May they journeyed thither and
great was the enjoyment of this journey. .
It also came to pass that, near the end of the year, all the members of the
class did write upon sheets and sheets of foolscap, all the great and wonderful
thoughts they had learned from the people, who likewise came to hear from them,
words of Law and profound wisdom upon commencement night, so they were not
disappointed. These speeches were, according to the records kept by Margaret of
the house of Henninger, full of wisdom and learning.
But lo! the numbers of the tribe did increase until there are now only six
and thirty members of the nine and forty which came to this land four years
before. And only these will depart for verily, verily I say unto you, that broad
is the gate and wide the path that leadeth to High School, and many there be
that go therein, but straight is the gate and narrow the way that leadeth to gradu-
ation, and few there be that nnd it.
Four years back the class of twenty-seven and nineteen hundred sojourned in
the land and gathered the fruits of the tree of knowledge. Now, I say unto you,
they depart thence to do they know not what. But it is written, "How much better
it is to get wisdom than gold! and to get understanding rather to be chosen than
gold! and to get understanding to be chosen rather than silver!" "He that keepeth
understanding shall find gold."
So, "Let us not be weary in well-doing, for in due season we shall reap if
we faint not."
And now, may the blessing that ever attend the noble and good, rest and abide
with us, each and all, now and evermore.
-Margaret Hefmiflger, .Secretary '27,
QvlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIILE ec tor gl!IIIIIKIIlllllllIIllllIlllIllllllllllllllIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
QlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllll i-ll.. IlIllIllIllllIllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
Pensively, I wondered one serene calm day what my classmates would be
doing ten years hence. Suddenly, while I pondered, a fairy's voice said, "You
wish to know the future of your classmates F" I
I answered, "Yes',. I
-' "It is not always well to know the future but come with me", the voice con-
I suddenly came upon a rock in which a door stood open. The voice bade me
enter. I stepped in and at the voice's bidding, drew aside a curtain from the middle
of the cave. Behind the curtain was a large mirror.
"Look into yonder enchanted glass and listen carefully."
Breathlessly, I waited. Suddenly, I saw a change in the mirror. I seemed to
hear the music of a symphony orchestra. Before it stood a small person who was
gracefully beating time for each measure. This person was Miss Hetrick.
,Next I saw the "Dirty Dish Restaurant", in which sat Dan Spengler singing
his favorite song, "The Campbells are Coming". D 4
Then I saw a shoppe on Fifth Avenue, New York, on the front of which ap-
peared in bold letters-MOORE 81 PLAICKNER, Sc X l0c INC. In the Shoppe,
Anna and Alice stood quarreling as to which was president of the company and who
had more claim to the private secretary, Wm. Hindman.
Suddenly, I saw the Rev. Eugene Kimmel in a pulpit delivering a sermon on
"Hot Air". I venture to say he was full of his subject. '
The scene shifted to Washington D. C. The President of the United States,
Donald Grahame, who also holds the world's record as an aviator, is seen appoint-
ing Paul Henderson, chairman on the committee for Prevention of Cruelty to Old
Back again to Broadway-The play Macbeth is in progress. Although the
play was a success, it in no way outshone the performance given by the class of '27
at Ferndale High. Ernest Thomas and Mary Ott played the leading roles. As
the people were leaving the theatre, Helen Erickson, the owner of the "Greeny
Dish" and "Pute 8: Gag" Restaurants, lost her pet poodle. It was linally located
at the dog pound of which "Tats" Lear had charge.
Next I saw a court-room in which a damage suit was in progress. Mariam
Herrick, the prosecuting attorney, won the case and made herselffinancially famous
i mi ' -
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when she issued the note worthy "Gump Decision" declaring-"Its not Andy Gumps
fault he doesn't have a chin."
Lo! I saw a beauty contest in progress on the boardwalk at Atlantic City.
Miss Holsopple, Lucy Murray, took nrst prize. Miss Ferndale, Marion Helsel, was
second. Third was Miss Jerome, Ellen Heckman.
The scene changes. James Stephenson, the inventor of red woolen, unshrink-
able B. V. D's arrived in Paris and his wife, Agnes lValker, fainted upon "his
Then I saw a hospital. "Mugs" Henninger, a noted physician, was removing
a tadpole's adenoids.
Hark! Again I heard some beautiful music coming from a- theatre. Imagine
my surprise when I recognized the conductor to be "Dot" Caldwell. Need you ask
who the drummer was?
Before my vision came a newspaper in which the following appeared: "Mary
Trevorrow has succeeded in civilizing and christianizing the entire yellow race. It
is reported she will now attempt the same for the negroesf'
The same paper also states that Harold Reynolds, Merle Yoder, and Frank
Koss have returned from a big game hunt in Africa with native wives.
The scene changes to Hollywood. Stanley Kocher is seen doubling for Petey
Dink who is ill. Harold Cope has succeeded in lilling the place left vacant by the
death of Valentino.
Suddenly I saw a group of people standing on a beach. Upon closer scrutiny
I recognized Bill Mitchell, the brass tongue orator, who was telling the bathers how
to keep dry while bathing. While Bill talked, Cate Croft illustrated a new washing
machine to thoroughly cleanse Bull Dogs.
Next I saw a large imposing residence upon a desert isle. In it Dick Mans-
lield, the inventor of the edgeless safety razor, holds Ellen Heckman captive because
she dared defy him and enter the beauty contest. On a ladder not far distant from
the isle sits Novelda Noderer busily sketching the building.
Ellen Swatsworth, the grouchy violinist, was next seen weeping because of the
departure of Lester Schiffhauer, the inventor of the anti-grouch serum.
Another newspaper appears. It says that the noted mumeyaligists, Lillian
Archibald and Grace Keenan have discovered a waspls nest in an antiquated
Egyptian tomb. Upon' approaching the place they were stung as the wasps were
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The paper also states that Elva Crist has succeeded in preserving the Ancient
paintings by applying paints made in double boilers.
Another article says that Olive Rager has adopted the Morman faith and is
now spendng her time trying to convert her classmates.
The glass grew dim, the visions failed. And as I awoke I realized it had
all been a dream.
--Olive Roger, '27.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF CLASS
Contrary to all precedents, the class of '27 has decided to make public its own
will before retiring from active life. We do not wish you to anticipate grief. In
fact there will be none at all when you know that we quite cheerfully heard the voice
of fate say that on June "at even" the Class of '27 must enter a new World of labor.
As this is the unavoidable lot of all classes, we have made fitting preparations,
executing for the consolation of friends the following will :-
State of Pennsylvania I S gn
County of Cambria S i i '
To the faculty as a whole, we extend our sincere thanks for their earnest efforts
in our behalf, and leave our best wishes and good will.
To the juniors, we bequeath with all sincerity, our Assembly room with its
best quantities and qualities. In addition, the kitchen. May it always answer the
call of hunger and thirst.
The personal bequests we wish to make are as follows:
We earnestly relinquish Daniel Spengler's executive ability to Morley Mays.
Elva Crist leaves her editorship to the person who can surpass her in ability,
for she surely handled it successfully.
VVe will Clarence Lear's ability to take care of Dollars and Cents to Virgil
We hereby bestow upon Mary Miller, Novelda Noderer's art of conversation.
Paul Henderson wills his ability to bluffing the faculty to Wilbur Langham.
Catherine Croft, our Prima Donna, leaves her yelling ability to Laura Smith.
We will George McClellan's right to sleep in English IV to Paul Yoder.
Margaret Henninger leaves her ash-blonde prettiness to Vera Kemery.
Grace Keenan's slenderness, we will to Peg Keim.
Bill Hindman wills his art of telling stories to Harry Smith.
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To Mildred Petry we relinquish Agnes Walker's "school girl complexion."
jim Stephenson hereby bestows his leadership and high ideals to Laurence
Anna Plaickner confers to Madge Kimml her ability to sell candy.
Marion Helsel wills her quiet ways to Dorothy Hoffman.
Ernest Thomas perhaps would will his ability in mathematics but he might need
it in the future.
To Alice Bowman we confer Helen Erickson's bashful mannerisms.
Merle Yoder wills his shoes to anybody who can wear them.
W'e hereby bestow upon Mildred Sanderson, Lucy Murray's art of typewriting.
Frank Koss leaves his ability to short-weight his customers, to anybody who
can beat him at it.
We bestow upon Marietta Hillegas, Olive Rager's ability to hold absolute sway
in an argument in Problems of Democracy Class.
We hereby confer upon Chester Thomas, Stanley Kocher's knowledge of farm-
Donald Graham leaves Harry Hoffman his boistrous habits and liking for girls.
Mary Ott offers her poetic ability to Laura Howard.
Dorothy Caldwell confers her title "Midget" to Dorothy Keller.
To Mae Ramsey, we leave Lillian Archibald's gossipy manner.
We bequeath to anybody who feels that it is his sole duty, Dick M3HSl:lCld,S
nack of shooting himself.
Alice Moore wills, right heartily, her queenly dignity to Ethel Fye.
We' relinquish Harold Reynold's liveliness and "Cut-upishness" to Telford
To Virgil Border we confer the duty of managing the boys inter-class
basketball team which was handled successfully by Lester Schiffhauer.
Our ambitious Ellen Swatsworth bestows upon Cora Davis her love for Athletics.
Eugene Kimmel wills his big Nsmilei' to Robert Walker.
Mary Trevorrow bequeaths a "few pounds" to Mildred Georg or Mary Johns,
Cto the one who needs it morej.
We leave to Dwight Dick, Harold Cope's collegiate correctiveness.
To Helen Helsel we will Ellen Heckman's popularity with the boys and girls.
We bestow to Paul Widmeyer, Bill Mitchell's natural marcel.
Last but not least we hereby confer on Miriam Henderson, Mariam Herrick's
lack of formality.
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The foregoing is the legal will of the Seniors, the Class of '27, and we do
solemnly declare that we published and executed the will in the presence of two
lawful witnesses. In witness whereof we hereunto set our hands and seal this
twenty-seventh day of May, in the year of our Lord 1927.
Wimefsex: jaxeplmr Adamx Ferndale High, '27 KL. S.l.
First year, we were only Freshies,
Ever see such dumb, green looks,
Spilling ink about the schoolroom--
Drawing pictures in our books?
Next year, silly little Sophies,
just like all you've seen before,
We were all could be expected,
Would you dare to ask for more?
V Third year, we emerged as Juniorsg
And our rings, they won the prize,
Such a jolly bunch of workersC?j
None could scarcely be more wise.
Last year, how those memories linger!
From our lips we breathe a sigh,
And our hearts are filled o'erflowing,
With memories dear of Ferndale High.
-Alice Moore, 'Z7.
President , ,, N ,,,7,7 Daniel Spengler Secretary 7,,,, Margaret Henninger
Yiee President A ,ree7,7,ee Ellen Heckman Treasurer to e,,,.e,7, , ,,ee ,Clarence Lear
Cheer Leaders ,, , Ellen Swatsworth, Harold Cope
Student Council Representatives
Ilan Spengler Paul Henderson Alice Moore Anna Plaiekner
Manager , ,,,,, W , ,,,,ee,,, Mariam Herrick
Business Manager ,,,,e,,,, ,,,,e M erle Yoder
Dorothy Caldwell Anna Plaickner James Stephenson Mary Ott
Ernest Thomas Alice Moore Ellen Heckman Lucy Murray
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YE OLDE SENIOR ROLL
Lillian Archibald Frank Koss
Proud, gossipy, a little bit sil'.
That's our intelligent Senior, "Lil."
Little, petite, charming, wee tot,
Is our fascinating lil' 'fDot."
jabbery, cute, always feeding the dope,
This spells our dear little Senior shiek,
Bright, clever, who could resist,
Our sophisticated artist, Elva. Crist.
Here is the girl who has a high rate,
The life of a party is our jolly "Cate."
Quiet, ambitious, her work always done,
This qualties our Helen Erickson.
Wistful and Winsome, rosy and plump,
Equals our "Feetbawl" hero, "Hump."
Sweet, loveable et amat f?l
Ellen Heckman is all that!
Dark eyes, dark hair, she's a "secretarian"
who else could this be but our Senior,
Small, very talkative, hair like a "Collie",
None have been known to get ahead of
Without a doubt, she's quite the "bugsg'
We're referring to the Senior blond.
Amiable, devilish, a mind like a derrick,
Curley-headed, good-looking, our Mariam
Dangerous: With tantalizing freckles
on her face, .
The new Senior from Clearfield, brown-
Punctual, prompt, fascinating and neat,
"Gene's" a "humdinger", excepting his
Playful, likes to teaseg
Stanley, tho', ne'er gets "E's."
Good sport, athletic, shieky, and dear,
Fond of the girls, famous "Tats" Lear.
Tall, thin, made the gun kick,
Shot himself--O-O-O-o-o-o-h-h- yes, that's
Curly-headed, shy, Cuh-huhl a pest,
As a football player, "Bill's one of the
Bill Hindman, who came to us in '27
Has dark hair, winsome ways, in height
is tive-foot seven.
Witty, essential, sporty Frank Koss,
Without him our class would suffer a loss.
Knowledge enough to till a palace,
Attractive, neat, appealing Alice.
Dark-headed, enticing, equals Lucy,
Nix! Ah, me! She ain'tl' a goosseyf'
Our George: dreamy-from late hours
We find him in class very thoughtfully
Another famous artist in our school have
Novelda Noderer, a classmate, as sweet
as can be.
Mary Ott, we're hoping, a "poetess" will
She's practical poetic, and quiet, you see.
Intelligent, dependable, industrious and
Anna's one of the helpers of Dr. Tomb.
Olive Rager, our feminine orator, expects
A college course, and a line of degrees to
"Lecky's" football manager and a radio
He will, if he can, be a radio man.
Our president, an orator, a regular mang
A tall guy with black hair signifies Dan.
Student Council president, he's tall and
The milk-chocolate caretaker-so's our
State College now playing-Who's that
Our Senior cheer-leader, with curly hair-
Ralph Lohr II, when it comes to candy,
As a kitchen man, Ernest's also handy.
Short, plump, studious-very!
She comes next-big-hearted Mary!
Aggie's a dear, no doubt about that!
Curly eyes, laughing hair and far from
Dependable, helpful, "Editor Merle,"
He's a fine ole' chap, but steers clear of
a girl! A
Harold Reynolds, who thought at Boswell
he'd try his stand,
Finds that a change from Ferndale isn't
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john Cortland, a lawyer, sends to prison a circus clown whom he realizes is
innocent. Ambition prompts him to convict the innocent man who is sent up for ten
'l'he adopted child of this clown, after three years, runs away from the circus
and hides in the car of Yan Rensselaer Cortland, a younger brother of the lawyer.
When he arrives home, she tells him her story and he takes her to a school and
deposits ten thousand dollars with the principal without giving his name, and
linmnnses to return mni the niorrow:
'l'he next day, however, war is declared, and he enlists and is hurried to
Canada. 'l'he principal gives the girl her family name, Randolph and adds the
name lfortunee. She is brought up with every advantage and becomes a success-
ful artist. After the death of the principal, Fortunee goes out to the city to seek
her fortune. She becomes a very dear friend of Beverly Gray, a writer. As
illustrate.r of lieverly's new book, 'she is invited to the country home of the Cort-
Meanwhile Yan, who has been shell-shocked in the war, returns. He has been
so desperately ill that all his ambition is gone and he returns little better than a
stranger. He believes that his friendship for Beverly is love and their engagement
bkntunee has and her mrwy to Beverly and adnnts herlove for the hero of her
childhood days. She meets Yan at his country home and recognizes him. He does
not recognize her though, and she does not reveal her true identity, since she
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realizes that he is Beverly's fiance. Van falls in love with Fortunee: Beverly,
who learns that Fortunee is the circus child Van had adopted eight years before.
and also that he loves her, breaks the engagement, pleading that her heart is in
her work. Fortunee, at the request of Beverly, comes to Van in the ragged dress
of the circus waifg he recognizes her and all ends happily.
Uncle Toby's story is closely woven with that of Fortunee for he wrecks a plan
of blackmail to further John's ambition to become governor, and after waiting
ten years for revenge, helps John to become a better manawhen he learns that
Fortunee is in love with Van. ' '
Prologue ,,..,. .,,.,,, L iotng roorn of the Cortland country home--july 1914.
Act I ,,,.,, ,,., , ,, . t,.,.,,,,.. Beverly Gray? apartment in New York4fuly 1922.
Act II .,,,..,.,..,c..,.,,,,,..,,,. . .,,..,,.,,,.,,,,....,,c The Cortland country home-Augurt 1922-
C T he curtain ir lowered for a rnontent during A et ll to indicate a lapse of a rnonthb
Act 111 .,,...,..,,,,...,...,... Q. ..,,.,....,..r,.....,.,.......,...,.,......,. Saane as Act. ll-the next night.
The Child ,,,.,.,.v..,.,...,..,..,,.., ,. ,s,. .,.s,.... D orothy Brubaker
Van Rensselaer Cortland .,,.,, ,,,,.... D antel Spengler
John Cortland .,,,,v 7, ,.,. , s..,,s ...C , ,... f arnes Stephenson
A Persons in the Play
Van Rensselaer Cortland ,,.,,..,,,,.,,..,...,....,.,.,, T ,,.. A returned soldier-Daniel Spengler
Fortunee Randolph .,,,,...,,,..r ,,,.,. ,,..v... A n Art Student--Dorothy Brubaker
Beverly Gray ....,,.,., , ...,,..C,,v.,,,s,..,s.....,...s, A writer-Margaret Henntnger
john Cortland ,,,,,,
Alison Cortland ,,.,,s
Senator Jerome ,.s..,s..,,
Olivia Cortland st,,s
Betty Jane Bailey ,,os.
Uncle Toby ,,.,,,. Y,
Christine Whitman .,,.,
Priscilla Page .,,,,,t,,,
candidate for Governor-jarnes Stephenson
...,,,,,,,...,,..,r,Beverly'r college friend-Agnes Walker
.,,,,..Supporting Cortlandk eandidaoy-Harold Cope
, .,,,...,,,.,,,,..,,z A young journalist-Clarenee Lear
.metal leader-Martarn Herrick
,,..,,0ltvia,r younger .fitter-Ellen Heekrnan
eircus clown-Howard Shafer
ith stage aspiration:-Nooelda Noderer
ith other aspirattonr-Dorothy Caldwell
,.-..-.-,,..,-,-----,..Beoerly'x maid-Olive Roger
,,..,,,,b'efore and after the World War
and near New York City
President 7 77 7 7 Morley Mays Secretary 7 ,7 ..,7 7, 7 777Florence Mooney
Vice-President 77 7 Laurence Helsel Treasurer 777777777 7 Xirgil Border
Cheer Leaders 77 77 7 77777777777 Laura Smith, Clyde Miller
Student Council Representatives
Murlev Mavs Laura Howard
Paul tkfidmleyer Ruby Helsel
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YE OLDE JUNIOR JINGLES
Quiet and good, resembling 'tCal,"
juniors, with joy, hail him as HAI."
Mary Barber, of VVelsh descent,
Is usually found on mischief bent,
A dependable girlie, right on the spot,
This is Miss Beabes, sometimes known as
Edna, whose last name is Berkey
Is frivolous and quite perky.
Very small is Telford Blough
We wonder if he'd recognize a plough.
A very fine lad but not a "smarty",
Virgil's the life of every party.
Loving and cheerful, lacking malice-
You might know that this is Alice.
Snappy, peppy, full of life like a boy,
Exactly like this is Alverta Coy.
Independent and fair, unwilling to brag,
A fellow like that you'll find Creston
A grouchy, fussy, stuck up missy,
Certainly isn't Margaret Crissey.
Cora Davis X
Not very Studious, yet not a "Dumb Dora"
Fine in athletics, this is our Cora.
Vera May Davis
A girl of strength is Vera May,
She's quite unobstrusive so they say.
The juniors are proud of their Dwight
He's not a bit like an animated stick.
Blanche Feight '
A brunette of grace and in weight quite
The resemblance to Blanche is very slight.
Ethel is gay, nice looking and quite
Quite enough to knock out your eye.
Mildred George, by no means slender,
Has a heart that's really tender.
"Peggy" came from Southmont Hi,
She's charming and jolly, vivacious and
Friendly to all and full of smiles.
Helen quite often uses her wiles.
Pretty and gay and not a booby,
This might apply to Peck's sister, Ruby,
Alarmingly charming, plucky as Fate,
l'eck's a true blue member of 'ole '28.
jolly and gay and full of fun.
ls Miriam Olivia Henderson.
This is the verdict of Christenag
The best massauge is the well-known
A merry, lovable, likeable lass,
So is our Mary Etta Ilillegass.
Silken and fine, always ready to dine,
The characterization of Martha Hochstein.
Reticent, bashful, backward, and shy,
Than hear her own voice, she'd rather die.
Energetic and happy, loath to tarry,
A friend in need you'll find our Harry.
Brave and faithful, never a coward,
Surely must he Laura Howard.
Girls who are fresh and green as lawns,
Are no relation to Mary johns.
Evelyn Kaufman '
Commercially inclined and very efficient,
Evelyn's qualification should be sufficient.
A dimpled darling, somewhat of a fairy,
Is Evelyn's chum, our own sweet Mary.
Sober and studious, always on time,
You'll recognize her as Evelyn Keim.
Talking, laughing, worth a dime,
Everyone knows it's Margaret Keim.
Prompt and courteous, always on time,
This we must hand to Mary Keim.
Dorothy Keller Q
' Head of the Library-that's "Dot,"
Always doing the things she ought.
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Here is a girl as line as emery,
Who could it be but Vera Kemery?
Peck'S girl friend, the clever Madge,
Should for her goodness, wear a badge.
Two tooth picks, with a speech out to kill,
None could this be but our junior Bill.
Quiet and bashful, but still full of-cheer,
She's head cook in the kitchen this year.
Alma's her name, she's a good singer,
Out for "track" she's one "Humdinger."
It's "Edie" who drives the Chevrolet,
That'S more than most girls can say.
Norman's a star in inter-class,
You ought to see how he can pass.
Doing big things-"them's" his ways,
'This is always our Morley Mays.
Olive hails from Hooversville,
She's rather quiet and very still.
"Rudy" Meyers is a husky lad,
But he's in love isn't that sad?
In basket ball, Clyde's no shirker,
And in the Library, he's Dot's co-worker.
Always studious, charming and bright,
When at work, it's with all her might.
VVith any work, "Flo" is quite bold,
She's truly worth her weight in gold,
Cal thinks he's the berries on the basket
Refuse him the ball, and he'll get quite
Brown eyes, curls, and rosy cheeks,
Mickey's looks-Hum! they sure speak."
Singing and dancing with all her might,
That's our Mae, she's all right.
Active, and cheerful, a great vamp is she,
"Mid's" strong for athletics, as you can
Harry Smith, both happy and gay,
Comes from Davidsville, six miles away.
"Smitty" is very, very fair,
In picking class rings, she sure is there.
Margaret is Sorta tall,
You can see her above them all.
Carl sure is some "kid" alright,
In Theory, he sings the note at sight.
Chester sure is some Chauffeur-
The girls all call him "Chester dear!"
Hazel is such a nice li'l girl,
She goes around Sporting a curl.
Gertrude is our "lady sl1iek"g
Beat her, you can't where'er you seek.
Tall and lanky, that is Bob,
But he's always on thd job.
"Widdy" is on the Varsity Team.
K'Oh, what a player," they all scream.
Isabelle surely is some dame,
With her rosy cheeks, she all aflame.
Mae is our Junior blonde, note thatg
When you pass her, t'Boy tip your hat."
Mary Frances Yocum
A blonde with freckles, she's in everything,
C'rnon Mary Frances, let's hear you sing.
Paul lives near the nurse's home,
Take care lest too near you roam.
Neat and dainty, extremely chic,
By this description you'll recognize "Vic."
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YE SOPHOMORE WISE CRACKES
Leora Allison Walter Daniels
Quiet, studious, and full of fun.
This describes Leora Allison.
Big, handsome-"Oh, baby mine,'
Given the name of VValt Alwine.
With pep and news about to burst,
This is our little Ruth Ashurst.
Red-headed, cheerful, of friends a
Everyone likes our Clarence Baker.
Thomas Barber '
Freckled and tall, likes to sing,
Tommy Barber, of
Troublesome, noisy, likes to fight.
singers the king.
the teacher's fright.
Little and shv with a look that appeals.
Are the things we see in johnny Beals.
Lois Berkey V
Slender, demure, far from home,
For Lois Berkey comes from Jerome.
Industrious, obliging. if tall he'd be lank,
You now have a picture of Chester Blank.
Sweet brown-eyed. folks, make your bow
To demure little
Miss Hilda Blough.
Dark, curly hair
Helen Bracken-"oil" she studies hard,
Ambition ?-all "A's" on her report card.
appears next on this
and sweet blue eyes.
takes the actress' prize.
Little, attractive, and quite a vamp,
Pauline Cochrane now we "lamp."
,Little and active and full of fun,
He'd be Cowboy Craig, if he carried a
Quiet, dark. how she can toil.
Next we have Romayne Croyle.
Plump. dimpled. always busy,
Daisy Curtis, they call her "Dizzy."
Helen and Stella Dadura
Studious and quiet the sisters, Dadura,
Stella on problems sure, but Helen
Big, strong, and pleasant, we find no
With VValter Daniels, we call him "Walt"
Dark, tiny, brown-eyed, Jeanette Lynch,
From her studies she will not fiineh.
Calm, industrious. likeable, too,
Rose Entigar appears in the review.
Lillian Gish resembles a lot.
In bright colors next we see,
Madge Esch, small and slender
Fisher, quiet, unassuming Ray,
Never has very much to say.
Charles, with a drawl, and hair black as
We like to hear Forney recite.
Mae Garrity, one of the tallest in the
A quiet, blue-eyed, Scottish lass.
Anna Girousky. blonde and merry,
Embarrassed easily-Oh, yes.
Kenneth Graham, big varsity guard,
In the store he's his father's pard.
Mary Marie Griffith
Griffith, obliging, jolly, Mary Marie,
VVith Lois Berkey we always see.
Pleasant, popular Virginia Hall,
She's not very short and she's not very
Lillian Hamilton, precise in dress and
Talks to all within her reach.
john Hartley. our next, lanky and droll,
Can't refrain from joking to save his soul.
Happy, deep-voiced Viola Hiner,
Her outlook on life could be no finer.
Holsopple, Bernice, is her name,
White teeth, curly hair, from Wfashington
"Dick" Hunt, blond, blue-eyed shiek,
No teacher's pet, we're sure 'tis he.
Viola Jeroy, blond, with blue eyes:
In art and dancing she takes the prize.
as can be.
President , Gerald Seeee Secretary , Betty Mitchell
WCG-l'l'CSlClCHt H HCISH BT80146211 Treasurer ,..,,.,., ..,,,.,,,,.. I iowarcl Shaffer
President , ,,,,s , Mildred Parnell Secretary , ,, ,,,s, Dorothy Brubaker
Kite-Preshlent , 7 fierald Seese 'Treasurer r,r s,7s, ,r rlicnward Shade!
Representatives to Student Council
Viola Jeroy Howard Shaifer
Betty Mitchell Sanford Shetler
"Cliff" Kaufman's name next we
Ile'S a Boy Scout, dark and tall.
Mildred Keim Q l
Of studious, accurate Mildred Keim,
VVe could write better if it would ryme.
Next. iolly, laughing, our Ruth Kenney,
Among the boys her friends are many.
William Koontz 1 ,
"Ko1legiate Koontsf' laughing, J0k1UE
Harmonica playing, Singing, hes never
still. Q I
Little and plump, cartoons he draws,A
We like "Georgie" Kossfwell Just
Rosalie Langham U
A chatterbox, good company 15 She, 1
Langham, our lovable, excitable Rosalie.
Lavan Lear '
In this Space will next appear,
Light, curly-headed Lavan Lear.
Robert and Bertha Lohr
Bob and Bertha from the potato farm,
Country life for the Lohr's has a charm.
Black-haired, blue-eyed, "Peg" McCall,
Good in her studies and liked by all.
Meagher, tall, sedate Isabelle,
Seems boy shy, but one can never tell.
Mildred Mishler, tall, blue-eyed, dusky
For the boys she doesn't care.
Betty Mitchell, our girl athlete,
With "Widdy" she is sure hard to bc-vt.
Wilma Mooney, capable, studious, and
Seen with Helen from morn till night.
Peppy cheer-leader Miss Parnell.
Among the boys she's quite a belle.
Curly, freckle-faced Phillips, Douglas,
Has lots of trouble in Biology class.
Helen Rager, blue-eyed, curly haired, a.
friend of UDlZ,i,
Always scared when we have a quiz.
Tiny, shoulder-slapping Risch, called jim,
Can warble ragtime or sing a hymn.
Sala, little slick-haired Bob,
- Of his studies he makes a good job.
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Contralto voiced, blonde Anna Trachakg
About four she starts watching the clock.
"jellie" Seese, small, quiet, we won't tell,
Of the affection he has for "Mim" Parnell.
"Howdy" Shaffer, watchdog of our dough,
Always gets his lessons because he studies
Blonde, blue-eyed, Shaffer
In the halls with the boys
Bobby Shatto, plump and
Many a boy is a slave at
Sanford Shetler '
Sanford Shetler, two languages on tab,
Helps Mr. Keller work in the "Lab."
Agnes and Richard Spory
The Spory's, Agnes and Dick, with
From the farm each morning with the
, Marion Stoner
Marion Stoner, tall, big eyes of brown,
A recent arrival in
Bio. special reports
Nathaniel Stuver, a
Snapny dresser, slicked hair, Oh boy!
Thomas resembles another Harold named
So a movie career he should not avoid.
Karl Williamson -
Karl Williamson. our Viking king.
About Caesar class, he doesn't care a
Lester, tall, dark, lanky "Dick"
On the football team he's hard to lick.
Not Fuller brush, not fuller gloom, but
Is Herbert Fuller, out of town boy.
Mary' Ellen Bennett
Mary Ellen Bennett, both popular and
Is neat as can be from her head to her
Earl Roberts ' ,
Roberts: as John Alden, we envied Earl,
His skill in courting the pilgrim girl.
Handsome and strong, walks far to school
VVith john Yoder's name we close this
we often see.
dark and neat,
our little town.
deliberate of action,
to her are pie.
shiek in a sweater red,
OFFICERS-FRESHMAN A OFFICERS-PRESHMAN B
First Semester First Semester
President ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, l larvey Houghton President ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,..... , , A.... Martha Mitchell
Vice President, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I lanl Fye Vice President ,.,,.,, ,,,..,,,,...... P aul Thomas
Secretary, , Y ,,,,, Thelma Archibald Secretary Y,..,..,i ..,, ,,,...,, C a tharine Stanton
Treasurer W ,, , ,,,,,., ii,, K ermit Hoffman Chairman ,,,,,,,,., .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Kathryn Lohr
Second Semester Second Semester
President ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, , . ..,.i... Edward Delfrehn President ,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, C a tharine Stanton
Vice President W v, ..,. Edna Dempsey Vice President ,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,, N orma May
Secretary ,,,,,,, , ,Thelma Archibald Secretary ,....,,.,.,,.. ,,,,,, I' 'lorence Moors
Treasurer , , ,,,,,,,, Kermit Hoffman Chairman ,,,,,,,,., ,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,, V irginia Neff
Representanves to Student Councn
Clarence Ilnrrel Henrietta Henderson
Lloyd Ford Martha Mitchell
YE FRESHMEN RIMES
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She is fair to see and sweet,
VVbo could have our "Archie" beat?
Little, short, sometimes called "Billie,"
This describes our classmate "Millie."
Humorous, witty, full of grit,
That's why Vernon makes a hit.
Quiet, studious and true,
You'll like Dick as we do.
A big help to the Seniors, never says
This, our own Mary Brant.
Big, happy, a real pal,
Thelma is surely worth while.
Big brown eyes with a broad grin,
That is Helen with all the din.
Little by little the books are mended,
Edna's troubles then will be ended.
Tall, slim, there with a bang!
He's a member of our own gang.
If Chleo could change the rule,
She'd surely say, "No more school."
A trifle lazy but full of spunk,
Charles is the one there with the bunk.
Her work she does with might and main,
To everyone, Hazel's the same.
E ther Erickson
Esther is sweet, she is true:
We all like her, and so will you.
Little head but lots of brains,
His goal, always attains.
Lloyd on the foot ball fieldg
His fate will ne'er be sealed.
Bright, intelligent, and small,
This is what makes our Paul.
Shiny hair and classy clothes,
"Bob" makes friends wher'ere he goes.
Frank, the dark complected lad,
Always happy-seldom sad.
Glenford-always clean and neat,
Good manners has, and always gives the
girls his seat.
Harvey as small as can be.
Likes a girl named Mary Loui.
Our dear little friend Hawrilla,
Sleeps every nite on a big soft pillow.
VVhether it be sunshine or rain,
Catherine is always the same.
Henrietta, reliable and true,
And every inch, a worker too.
Curly haired, blond and sweet,
Ruth's the girl we like to meet.
Joyful, funny-always there-
Never seems to have a care.
Bashful. blushing, and handsome.
Kermit is worth a king's ransom.
Good in silver-Sterling's his name,
Good in boys, just the same.
Helen loves laughter: Helen loves song
She is happy all the day long.
Conscientious, dear, and very jolly,
Sometimes looks just like a "dolly.
Big and strong is Lester,
Not so much a jester.
Laughing, not very busy,-
There she goes, that's our "Lizzie"
Cheerful, short, and fair,
NN'ith pretty brown tinged hair,
Blushing "Issie" without a care.
NVith her gay. bright red hair.
Clarence isn't very thin, 4
Takes a big suit to fit him in.
A fine, brave, funny lad is L. Hessong,
So let's hear him sing a song.
Comic, likes to pull pranks,
Does our Freshman Frank.
Mary is sweet we all think so,
She's one girl we're glad to know.
A studious girl. Dorcas Keim,
Will reach her goal, sometime.
Blushing little Anna Kniss.
We wonder. was she ever kissed?
Catherine Layman '
Catherine joined the Good Manners Club
So she knows 'tis not right to snub.
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A "shiekish" boy is Levergoodg
Seldom "bad," but never "good."
"Dizzie Chizzy," the popular boy,
Likes his girl: very "Coy."
Nice and sweet is Edna Lightner,
Few we hope, will ever slight her.
Stout and short is little "Kate,"
Often staying out, quite late.
Melba Ruth Lohr
Amiable, never gets "sore,"
Does our Melba Ruth Lohr.
Norma sure takes your eye,
Never heard her heave a sigh.
Short and blonde is Merle McDaniel
Ilas a funny little French spaniel.
Hard working is our "Bea",
"Drop in" some day and you will see.
"Brainy," "witty." never loudg
His sky is sunny with never a cloud
Reita we like. who would not,
She, we are happy to have "got".
Harold is small and rather thine-
For his mama, carries coal from the
Brown-eyed. black-haired. athletic,
"Mart" never needs a cosmetic.
Straight and tall is "Flo,"
But that's not why we love her so.
Short, a true brunette.
No, her name is not Annette.
Anna can cook, Anna can clean,
As a housewife, she'd be a dream.
Not tall, not by far,
But he is our basketball star.
Pleasant, healthy, minds the rules,
Says he could do without the schools.
Always a pal, on whom to call,
As you guessed, she's liked by all.
jolly jo, shorty, never mean,
Often with the girls is seen.
Dark complexion and black hair,
Always ready to take a dare.
Elvin, courteous and prompt,
He is very hard to daunt.
Small and quiet, rather quaint,
Never known to make complaint.
VVitty. clever, and bright,
Happy is he, day and night.
VVears glasses, does Harry,
And has never been known to tarry.
lIere's to the girl with the laughing eyes,
Often smiles, and never sighs.
Is she peppy? Well. I guesss.
Do we like her? Yes, Yes, Yes!
Blond, good looking this our Paul.
He can "see over," 'cause he is tall.
Quite the popular hoy- i
George fills his teachers all with joy.
Helen is merry and full of fun,
None so gay under the sun.
Sarah is sweet, and very fair,
Scatters sunshine everywhere.
A farmer boy is little "Bobby,"
Always neat, never "shoddy,"
A dear, sweet girl, an honest pal,
Some day will be some 1addie's gal.
Verna is quiet, a nature dear,
VVe are glad that she is here.
Katy's sweet, and witty too,
Usually cheerful, seldom blue.
Anna's full of smiles and giggles,
Laughs until she almost wiggles.
Ready to work ready to play,
Name any but Charles, if you may.
Rough and ready, that is Andy,
Lots of times he comes in handy.
A jumping jack, here and there,
Here and there, 'most any where.
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THE IDEAL GRADUATE
He is the ideal graduate who has derived the most from his or her high school
studiesg who knows how to apply this learning in his every day lifeg whose high
school education has taught him to distinguish between right and wrong, strengthen-
ing his power to choose between the two.
He must have the ability to understand both sides of a question, and a mind
broadened by his association with his fellow students. He must know how to
reason, and sympathize with them, and must have consideration for all.
The ideal graduate will possess a learning attitude and a will to do. He will
have the qualities of a good leader, not a "bossl'g he will be one who is capable
and willing to work with his followers, not driving but, encouraging and inspiring
them to their tasks.
Reliability, too, he must have, and perseverance, a will to "stick" without per-
mitting any sense of frivolity to sway him from his purpose.
A sense of humor, moreover is necessary, big enough to allow him to enjoy
life in a wholesome, human way, and small enough to keep him from becoming
ridiculous, and a fool. A
What kind of a graduate do you hope to be?
One who smiles when a task is set for him to do, or one who frowns and says,
"I can't"? The person that is grouchy and mean when a disturbance arises, or one
who smiles cheerfully while he overcomes the difficulty? Would you rather lead,
or would you choose to follow, the way your chosen leader wishes to go--up or down?
Have you a will of your own with which you can formulate opinions of right or
wrong, and have you the power to "stick" to your decision? Are you strong enough
to choose the harder upward path that is bound to lead to success? Can you
use your learning to an advantage, not in 'tshowing off'l-to less fortunate persons
but in benefiting others, as well as yourself? Are you able to see the other fellow's
side of an argument as well as your own, and have you the broadness of mind and
character to acknowledge that his is the right argument if he happens to be so?
AND DORIS REBELLED
The girl carried her father's heavy, muddy boots down the broad, old-fashioned
stairway and into the large kitchen. r
After he had stamped his feet 'into the boots, Doris approached him rather
shyly carrying a "National" catalogue. 1
"Daddy" she began, "May I order this little red dress? It's much cheaper
than the one down at the village that I want. If I send for it now, it will arrive
about Christmas time. Please say 'yeslf'
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Now, to Mr. Baily, it seemed as though Doris was forever wanting something.
just the other day it was oxfords, now, a dress. He didn't plow and dig all day
long to spend so foolishly.
Doris watched him, eagerly scanning his face, which betrayed great dis-
approval of her question.
"I haven't the money to spend on 'such things," he grumbled, "Besides, I
have some money coming to me down at VVicker's store, and I could get the one
down there cheaper". W'ith that he strode out of the house.
All through that week Doris worked very hard in and around the house, helping
her mother get ready for Christmas. Never a word was mentioned about the
much-desired red dress.
On the day before Christmas, Tom Baily, a hearty, healthy-looking lad, a
brother of Doris' stalked in from the barn and approached his father. "Say Dad.
how about a pair of ice-skates for Christmas? All the fellows are gettin' 'em
bran, new this year," Here he ended, rather hopefully.
Mr. Baily uttered something inaudible, and walked out, jumped into the car.
and went off -to the village to do some shopping which was a customary act the
day before Christmas.
Now, he knew full well that Tom would get a pair of new shoes. Also, he
knew that Doris was one of the best girls around Bellwood village, so why not
get her a red dress if she wanted it? Still, it was a lot of foolishness. She had
plenty of dresses at home, He needed his money.
At Wicker's he stopped the car and entered the store.
He was shown the red dress, but the price was 35.98.
"Now, we have another," said the clerk, "for K3.98".
This dress was brought out and Mr. Baily thought it reminded him of one
of the muddy ruts in front of his home. He thought of Doris' wistful face, bright
eyes, and of the 565.98 dress.
But, as if throwing aside his thoughts, he said, :TH take the cheaper one,
please, and, also, a pair of heavy shoes for the boy, and tive yards of black serge
for the wife".
As he slowly placed the packages in the rear of the car, he could hear the
Wicker's victrola playing a lively tune, and the cheerful laughter of the two
Wicker girls rang out clearly.
"What nonsense," dryly remarked Mr. Bailey, as he drove off.
Supper was ready when he returned home, and although both boy and girl
were so anxious to know what he had gotten them, no one bothered him until he
had pushed back his plate, and had wiped his hand across his face, as a sign that he
had completed his meal.
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"Pa," remarked Tom, almost instantly, "I-Iow's everything down at the village"?
Receiving no answer, he nudged Doris, and she began:
"Father, the VVicker girls are giving a party tonight, and I would like to
have the car, if you please."
"Now, I was jest this instant thinkin' of them girls. They're jest a foolish
bunch, and no good will come of 'em. You'd jest better stay home with your ma
"But Dad," spoke up Tom, "The fellows are havin' a moonlight skating party
tonight, and - - I can go, can't I?" he finished lamely.
"No," Mr. Baily answered, decidedly. Then, as if to change the subject, added,
"Here are some presents I bought today," and he gave each a package.
Almost in an instant Doris jumped up, threw down the dress, and left the room,
sobbing. Heavy sobs came from disappointed Tom, and Mr. Baily, unable to stand
it longer, left the house.
He hadn't meant to make Doris cry. Aw, shucks! Why hadn't he gotten her
a red dress instead of that brown thing? But she needn't have been so "sot" on
one dress, and throwin' money away was foolish.
It was quite dark when he returned home to find only Mrs. Baily in the kitchen.
"Where's Tom P" he inquired.
"I told him to go skating, if he wished," she calmly replied, "And that's where
He looked glaringly at hersfor a moment and then slumped up stairs.
Now, why hadn't Doris a right to go to the party, since Tom had gone skating?
But the car needed gas, and it would cost two cents more where Doris would buy
it, so he let the matter drop and went to bed.
But his conscience wouldn't allow him to sleep, and soon he heard someone
creeping slowly about in the next room. Then the noise ceased.
All at once an idea struck him, and he bolted out of bed, and hurried into the
Sure enough his safe had been robbed! It stood opened and his money was
"Mary" he cried, and almost immediately his wife was at his side and the
"Call Doris," he commanded. The mother went to Doris' room but no Doris
could be found. .
Mr. Baily was silent a moment and then exclaimed, UShe's stolen my money!
Stolen it!" and with that he started down, stairs.
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"Where are you going ?" asked the terriiied wife.
4"l'o find Doris," he answered as he slammed the door and disappeared intg
the cold night.
At the village station he asked hurriedly, "Have you seen Doris ?"
"She took the 9:45 train to Canterbury," replied the agent.
Mr. Baily in a great rage hurriedly secured some gas, then rushed toward
At each hotel he inquired for a Miss Baily, and at last found, her name on the
register of the fifth hotel he had entered that night.
f'Ah!" thought Mr. Baily, "How does she expect to get by with this if she
doesn't change her name ?" '
Glancing hurriedly at the number of the room he made his way up the stair-
way, and rapped loudly on the door.
A sound of heavy trodding, unlike the walk of gentle Doris, came from the
interior of the room. The door suddenly opened, revealing a huge, feminine person,
wrapped in a gown of gaudy colors.
"What do you wish, Sir ?" she sweetly asked, her double chin wagging.
f'Why, I - - - er ---- a - - -" he stammered, all the while his face becoming
redder and redder, HI suppose ---- er - -,- I have gotten to the wrong door," and
he tled, leaving the overly pleasant lady to waddle back into her room.
t'Now, that number was either '409' or '904'. It surely must have been the
opposite of '409', for there's no Doris theref' ,
He was about to try room number '904' when out from that very door stepped
Doris, the subject of all his hot-headedness.
As she came forth, she looked so small and timid, as if she were in awe of
the large place. She turned to go down the hall, but upon seeing her father she
stopped, a brave, appealing look' coming into her eyes.
"Doris," he raged, "You stole my money! Stole it! D' ya, hear? You must
work--any place at all-but you must work and pay me my money!"
All through this speech Doris had not uttered a word of protest, but surprise
was written in every line of her pale face.
'tDaddy!" she gasped at last, f'What can you mean? I didn't steal anything.
I clon't understand! I never stole a thing--never!" A
'tBut you did," stormed Mr. Baily, "Immediately after you left I discovered
my safe had been robbed. The evidence is too plain. What made you leave
unless you stole it? Answer me!"
0llllllllIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIlllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllll. 1 ' lIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIllIIIKIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllldv
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"Father," she cried, "I couldn't stand it at home another moment. I was
never allowed to have a bit of fun at home, and it made me angry, but-oh!
Father--how could you-say that I-your own daughter-stole your money ?"
Her father only stared at the new Doris. She seemed not afraid of him, but
was -telling him her story as if she were indeed innocent.
"And" she continued, not glancing at her father, but gazing thoughtfully at
the opposite door, "When you brought the very dress home that you knew l
despised, and then, on Christmas Eve refused me just one night of fun-I couldn't
stand it all." s.
She stopped abruptly, glared at him, turned and fled into the room and locked
Mr. Baily stood dazed for a moment, and then went to the door, but no amount
of coaxing could force Doris to unlock it. She was a Baily, and like her father,
was easily hurt. 1
As there was nothing more to do until Doris had time to think a moment,
Mr. Baily walked slowly down to the lobby, but was halted and asked if he were
Mr. Baily. A message had been left there for him saying:
"Come home, thief found."
As he looked at the yellow paper, the words that meant so much to him became
blurredg but only for a moment did he allow his emotion to rule.
"May I use the telephone P" he inquired, and without waiting for permission.
he called home.
"Mary, this is jerry. Will be home in two hours, and am bringing Doris
home with mell'
And almost as soon as the receiver clicked into place he had disappeared up
the flight of stairs leading to room number '904'.
-Ellen Hackman, '27,
THE JEROME TROLLEY
"Toot, toot, clark, clark," says the Jerome Trolley as it waits for the "Jerome
bunch" to get on. Now we are ready to start. "Wait,', someone shouts, "someone
else wants on!" Then we see Gertrude Turvey running across the road, with her
coat on her arm, and her hat in her hand. VVe wait for her, and at last we are on
We pass through Jerome, having stopped at the lower end of town for several
more of our friends. Now we are Hyasota, and several others join our crew.
Soon we see green fields and little laughing brooks on either side of the tracks
as we peep out of the window. At the foot of the narrow hill stands a neat white
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farm house nestled among a group of trees. A little to the left is a big, red barn.
The smooth white road is gently winding its way across the patch-work of fields and
farms. For several miles this peaceful rural scene rushes past our window.
Then, at our right we see the Stoneycreek, and know we are nearing Hol-E
sopple. The stream meanders toward the east and we lost sight of it for a while
"Toot, toot," again says the trolley to tell us that we are now at Holsopple
A score or so of our schoolmates join us, "Ted" Holsopple has slept too long, and
is late, so we must wait for him. The next station is the 'Car Barn. Here we find
Margaret and Jim. At Kaufman's half a dozen more are waiting. A short distance
further and we stop again. This is Davidsville. Apparently, everybody here has
over-slept for they can be seen running up the road, their breaths white in the frosty
air. Again we start but we only go a short distance until we stop for Anna Plaick-
ner, and later for Evelyn Kaufman.
By this time all the seats are occupied and several persons are standing
Many of the seats are turned so as to face the back of the car. Little groups of
three, or four or five are seen everywhere laughing and talking. Somebody in the
rear of the car is playing a "Uke" and several girls are singing. A few of the more
studious ones are buried in thought in a book, and still others are gazing dreanrily
out of the windows.
To those who are not too busy to notice it, the rising sun, big and red on the
brow of a hill, presents a very pretty scene.
The fun and laughter is at its height as the car hurries down Tire Hill. All
signs of sleepiness or drowsiness have disappeared. Everybody is full of "pep"
and having a good time.
At Kelso a few more pupils get on, but a little further on, at the coal tipple.
where the street car goes on the Windber Tracks, most of the boys get off. They
take a Hshortcutl' over the coal tipple, through the tunnel, and across the Railroad
bridge into Ferndale. '
The rest of us who have remained on the car soon find ourselves in Ferndale,
and by 8:15 we are in the school house.
-Mary OH, '27,
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WHY CHERISH OUR CONSTITUTION
A parent once said of his children, "How sharper than a serpent's tooth it is
to have a thankless child." Though in their graves they lie mouldering to decay and
dust, if our forefathers, the God of inspired framers of the constitution of the
United States of America, would resurrect, and to-night, at this moment speak
with us, would they speak as his father spoke of his children?
About one hundred fifty years ago, a little band of weary, yet courageous
countrymen, prayerfully and unvauntingly lifted a struggling America from
distress. These men, with only the wrecks of the past to guide them penned for their
children that immortal beatitude. Today, to the envy of the whole world, this
great bestowal stands as a monument to those heroic characters, Washington, Hamil-
ton, Madison, Jefferson, and others. Sacred are these hands that have given to man
this blessed guide which says, t'One an all of mankind are alike excepting none."
America has been justly criticized for selfishness, for we seldom pay tribute
to those valiant men who gave us freedom. Since our fathers have given us such
a blessing, and since we are enjoying life because of their efforts, we owe it to
them to honor their handiwork.
But, my friends, we do not believe this document summons our respect only
because of the heroic characters who composed it, but we believe that we should
further cherish our constitution because of its unrivaled qualities.
Our constitution contains the three characteristics which determine any good
constitution. It is definite, in that it leaves little room for dispute. It is com-
prehensive, that is, it covers everything essential for the best welfare of our nation.
It is brief. It contains about four thousand words, which brevity denotes a popular
trust of government.
Besides these determining factors of a good constitution, other extraordinary
qualities are evident. It is elasticg by elasticity we mean that it can be made to
solve arising difficulties. To do this, additions or so-called amendments can be
made. This takes time and work, but we believe no better method could be de-
vised whereby a problem could be solved by necessity and not by the whim of
popular opinion. Moreover we have a check on our constitution which is the Supreme
Court of the United States of America. This court acts as a guard by inter-
preting the true meaning of the constitution.
As an unfailing test to qualities of this document, we have its successful dura-
tion of one hundred thirty-eight years. Through thick and thin it has never revealed
a sign of strain. It is often said that a country cannot pass from lawlessness to
unity without bloodshed, however, we did, which fact proves that our constitution is
an exceptional piece of work.
Surely we should cherish our constitution for its magnaminous founders, its
unrivalled qualities, its durability, yet greater than all of theselis the supreme test,
the manner in which this masterpiece manifests itself in the life of our nation.
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America's progression under the guidance of the constitution is unexcelled. Where
this code used to 'fgovern" 13 states it now controls 48 states, from 3 million people
to 117 million. To-day young America, though fifth in size of all the countries
of the world ranks first in wealth, inventions, individual labor efficiency, develop-
ment of horsepower and water resources, coal output, machinery exports, miles of
railroads, production of automobiles and trucks, petroleum, cattle, and foodstuffs
such as grain, vegetables, fruits, sugar, fish, and dairy and poultry products.
Yes, America is a great nation, she has flown to her lofty pedestal and perches
there priding herself in her majestic wings, but in that fiight she has lost the respect
for her soul. I ask you, What profiteth a nation if she gain the pinnacle of success
and loses her own soul?
I We do not believe that America should retrograde in world progress but we do
believe that we should pay our highest tribute to that which has so favorably pleased
Ladies and Gentlemen, we have a constitution of which to be proud, but what
shall become of this great piece of work? Shall we allow it to be trampled upon
by unjust and unfounded criticism at home? Shall we allow it to be scoffed at and
ridiculed by those abroad because of our disloyalty?
No, we believe that we should reverence, protect, defend and obey that consti-
tution, for in these lies its future strength.
"What can we do", you ask, Hto create' a better respect for this sentinel of
My friends, there are numerous things that we can do. Oh, that we could
arouse ourselves to perform the duties which lie before us. If one would look at'
the front page of the newspaper to the slander against the 18th amendment one
would find our great problem. Americans act too hastily, we are too prone to
speak without definite proof. A
Who now would prohibit the woman from her right to vote or who would
desire slavery in America? Why no one, yet when the woman was given suffrage
and slavery was prohibited in America, great rudeness was shown for these laws.
Time was all that was needed to show that our constitution was right then and now
time is all that is needed to show that our constitution continues to be just. Slander
must be abolished, respect must take its place. We should not criticize unless we
know whereof we speak and unless we can offer or support a better plan.
Money, too, has gotten in our way and with it has come the corruption of
politics. Many offices have been secured with pecuniary aid, and many guilty
people are liberated despite our laws because of their money.
Again America has nothing'to boast about when she proclaims this a country
where the majority rule, for in the last Presidential election only 5l'Zo of the
eligible people voted. ZW less and America would be ruled by the minority, not the
majority, as she so claims. This would mean autocracy instead of democracy. About
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49? of the American voting population is sleeping. VVhat a task this again
leaves for us, to awaken these slumbering ones.
A more perplexing problem in America, however, is the violation of law. Do
you know that America is first in crime and yet the spiritual leader of the world?
We must not be law breakers but law abiders.
Finally, the most effective solution to all these difficulties lies in education.
The public should be instructed on such matters and should spread this education
to places where it would do most good. The home, school, and church are places
for such movements. The task is momentous and only with cooperation can we ac-
complish it. When we are willing to "hang to-gethern we will have a greater con-
stitution and hence an America, which will be reverenced at home and abroad.
Having accepted these suggestions to create a magnanimous loyalty to our con-
stitution, we must face with courage what is before us. We are past our infancy
and to go on we must overcome our great disregard for law, I am reminded of
what Hannibal said to his men after crossing the Alps and before going into
battle with the Romans. "Men, there is no such thing as retreat left to usg there-
fore we must conquer?
Franklin once said, 'fGod governs in the affairs of men and how solemn should
be the thought that to us is delivered this ark of the peoples covenant, and to us
given the duty to shield it from impious hands." Using his advice let us then
obey, honor, and help to make better in any way we can our constitution, 'the
foundation of the great free prosperous nation of America, and thus keep this
safeguard of human rights, immortal and worthy of the wonder and admiration of
all future generations.
g -Dan Spangler, 'Z7.
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MADISON'S CONTRIBUTION TO THE CONSTITUTION
Every great movement, whether religious, political, or reformatory has had
its pioneers. They have been men of ability-men who saw a great need and
sought to remedy it-men who forgot sellish desires and personal ambitions in
striving to better their fellow men. just such a man was james Madison, "The
Father of the Constitution." He lived and labored when our country was but young
and needed services such as he alone could render.
In his earlier years, he read many of the best works on law, theology, and
philosophy. Because of this, authorities state that "for minute and thorough
knowledge of ancient and modern history and constitutional law, he was unequaled
among Americans of the Revolutionary period."
In studying the rapid rise of Madison to state and national prominence, one
cannot help but notice his clear conception of a situation, calm judgment, immediate
action, and lasting devotion to any cause which he believe to be right. His first
public service was the endeavor to have inserted in the "Bill of Rights" of Virginia
a clause "giving free exercise of religion according to the dictates. of conscience'
In this. he was successful and before long several other states passed similar acts.
Having aroused the attention and earned the confidence of the people bv
fostering such movements as this, he was entrusted with some of the most important
positions which his country had to offer before reaching the age of thirty. At thirty-
six, we tind him a delegate to the Constitutional Convention, one of the youngest
and also of' the ablest members of that body to which such--men as Franklin,
Hamilton, Washington, Robert and Gouveneur Morris, and Charles Pinckney also
The Constitutional Convention was indirectly the product of his great mind.
Madison did his best for our country while it was governed by the Articles of
Confederation, but he was one' of the first to realize that a stronger and better
government was necessary in order to preserve our union. The Annapolis Con-
vention of 1786, at which tive states were represented, was the outcome of a sug-
gestion made by Madison in 1784 that a convention be held to settle commercial
difficulties between Virginia and Maryland. At this convention it was found that
several other states were involved and it was decided to invite them to the Annapolis
Convention. Here it was said that if tive states could meet, why not the entire
thirteen? The result was that on May 14, 1787, there assembled in Independence
Hall, Philadelphia. a group of men whose powerful eloquence and comprehensive
logic coupled with good common sense made them superior to any other assemblage
of public men in our history. A
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For four months these men worked to frame a suitable constitution to govern
our country. The Virginia plan, which was made the basis of discussion, was pre-
pared by Madison prior to the convention, and with three great compromises, was
The fathers wisely permitted no report of the debates to be made public so we
must depend entirely upon the records kept by various members of the convention for
information concerning them. From the incomplete accounts kept by some of the
men and from Madisonls own detailed though modist record, we see that he was
undoubtedly one of the most active men present. Putting union before any other
consideration, he was always ready to plead with those who put individual state
interests above all else.
It was his wish not to favor any one state or group of states, but to so unite
the whole that in all time to come they would remain together tied by the cords of
love. The people should be made to realize that to be an American was greater
than to be a Virginian, a Georgian, a New Yorker, or a Pennsylvanian. Madison
loved his native state, but he had a greater love for his country and the people of
that country. He was possessed of a great yearning to serve and when he was
convinced that a new mode ofsgovernment was necessary he did all in his power
to bring it about. Because of his great part in the organization of the new govern-
ment endowed with national instead of state powers he has been called "The Father
of the Constitution."
After the Constitutional Convention he returned to Virginia where he was
elected as a delegate to the state convention for consideration of the constitution.
It was here that Madison had his hardest battle for union. At least two-thirds of
the members of that convention, led by the powerful and persuasive Patrick Henry,
were opposed to the newly devised form of government. Madison, however, would
not give up and after a long hard iight he succeeded in having the Constitution
Although the necessary nine states approving the constitution had been se-
cured a short time previous to the ratification by Virginia, it is certain that some
of the states would have withdrawn and that others would undoubtedly have refused
to give their approval to it had Virginia done so.
N Brissot de VVarville, a European who was traveling in America at the time,
said of Madison, "Though still young, he has rendered the greatest service to
Virginia, to the American Confederation, and to liberty and humanity in general.
He contributed much 'f 't 4' 4' in reforming the civil and criminal codes of his
country. He distinguished himself particularly in the convention for the accepta-
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tion of the new federal system. Virginia balanced a long time in adhering to it.
Madison determined to it the members of the convention by his eloquence and logic."
During the time that elapsed between the adjournment of the Constitutional
Convention and the convening of the various state conventions, Hamilton, jay, and
Madison wrote the "Federalist Essays," which are, even today, among the best
authorities on the Constitution. Madison wrote approximately three-eights of the
essays himself. These essays, together with Madison's Notes on the Constitutional
Convention, have been of great value to the Supreme Court in interpreting various
clauses of the Constitution.
In numerous state conventions the Constitution had been ratified with the
provision that additions concerning the rights of the people be made. Accordingly,
at the first session of Congress, Madison presented twelve amendments, ten of which
were adopted and are known today as the "Bill of Rights." So great had been
Madison's influence at the Constitutional Convention, that it was largely left to him
to direct the business of the House during the four.terms which he served in that
Madison's great love for his country continued througout his life. In "Advice
to My Country," written to be read after his death, .Madison said, "The advice
nearest to my heart and deepest in my convictions is that the United States of
America be perpetuated. Let the open enemy of it be regarded as Pandora with
her box opened, and the disguised one as the serpent creeping with his deadly
wiles into Paradisef'
Ladies and Gentlemen, thus far the United States has been perpetuated.
VVhether or not she shall continue to exist with all the rights, privileges, and free-
dom which our forefathers fought and died to secure is the problem which now con-
fronts us. There are many enemies, both open and disguised, abroad in our fair
land. Many of the gravest situations that have ever demanded consideration face
us now. Immigration, armament, foreign revolutions, and like matters are pressing
in upon us, and it is high time that we turn our attention to them.
"But," I hear someone saying, "I have nothing to do with all this. I am
only one insignificant citizen. I cannot go to help make our laws so this does not
Friend, right there is where you are making a great mistake. You have some-
thing to do with all this. Have you ever stopped to think of the great debt which
you owe your country, or to search out a way to repay. it? You have been given
the right of suffrage, why not exercise it? It is not only your privilege, but it
is your duty to inform yourself so that you can vote intelligently and you are not
one hundred percent American if you do not perform it.
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QIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIllIIIIIIlIlllIIIIIIIIIIDIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllg C C to f IIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlI!IIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
VIOIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllli -T,- IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIlIIIIIIIllIIllIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIOIO
The greatest evils in our land today are corrupt politics and lawlessness. You
have only to read the report of the last election to learn how degraded our political
system has become. Ladies and Gentlemen, if you have not been casting your
ballots on election day, or if you have not been securing sufficient information to do
so intelligently, then on you rests a share of the responsibility for these dreadful
Madison, Franklin, Washington, and many others gave their lives to the cause
of framing our government. Will you not do your bit toward continuing its exist-
Will you not solemnly pledge to yourself that henceforth you will do your full
duty as an American citizen so that, in the words of the immortal Lincoln, "the
government of the people, by the people, and for the people shall not perish from
the earth P"
--Eilzel Fye, 'Z8f
The time has come for us to leave our dear Ferndale High School. Before
us are Graduation, Commencement, and Alumni, the big three of our High School
Careers. How distant they seemed to us when we were Freshmen, too far away to
even dream of. Now they are at hand and we shall become Alumni before we fully
realize it, We looked forward .and longed for it and now, that it has come it
brings to us sadness and a realization of what our High School days have really
meant to us. With reluctance we bid our teachers and school mates good-bye. May
we go out into the world with lofty ideals and high ambitions to over-come life's
difficulties in a manner showing that our training has not been in vain.
Therefore, we, the seniors bid you adieu . . . . . . .
QllIIIIIIIIIIIUllllIIIIlllllllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIllllllllIli' -1-'11 iiIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIlllIIIIIDllIIIIlIllIIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllhf
QllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIll!!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIII ec to 1' IIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIUIllllIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllbi
QlllllllllllllilIllllllllIIIllIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIZ -ili.. llllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIQ
The Reflector staff, desirous of forming an exchange department, made con-
siderable effort this year to that effect. The staff is desirous to hear from other
schools and to learn what they are doing. T
We sent out twenty-two Reflectors this year and received eleven year books
in return. We greatly appreciate these and will welcome any other High Schools
wishing to be listed on our Exchange. Letters of comment upon our publication
too, are gratefully received.
Reflectors were sent to:
La Salle High School, La Salle. Panama.
Westmont High School, Johnston, Pa.
Cresson High School, Cresson. Pa.
Ralla High School, Ralla, Missouri.
Balboa High School, Balboa, Canal Zone.
Honolulu High School, Honolulu, Hawaii.
Tampa High School, Tampa, Florida.
"Red and Black"
Johnstown High School, Johnstown, Pa.
Oberlin High School. Oberlin, Ohio.
Jacksonville High School, Jacksonville, Fla.
Boswell High School, Boswell, Pa.
Dale High School, Johnstown, Pa.
Conemaugh High School, Johnstown, Pa.
VVindber High School, VVindber, Pa.
Bloomsburg High School, Bloomsburg, Pa.
"Red and White"
Hattlecreek High School, Battlecreek, Mich.
Puente Union High School, Puente, Cal.
Norwich High School, Norwich, New York.
Elyria High School, Elyria, Ohio.
Lorraine High School. Lorraine, Ohio.
Show High School, Cleveland Ohio.
Hamilton High School, Hamilton, N. Y.
We received acknowledgements from: ' Q
Conemaugh, Westmont, Windber, Balboa, Bloomsburg, Tampa, Elyria, Hamilw
ton Boswell. and Puente High Schools.
From Windber-"It indeed gives us a great pleasure to thank you for the
splendid annual that you have sent to us. It certainly is a line one. The school
and staff are to be congratulated for putting out such a book. Your book ranks
with any published by larger schools. We especially like the way you have ar-
ranged your class pictures".
'From Bloomsburg-we received the following-"I received your book called
the 'Reflector' and have formed the opinion that it is a line one. It is unique in
its formation of material"
Conemaugh replies-"In going over your 'Reflector' ,we find the Literary De-
partment very well worked out. That cast of 'At the End of the Rainbow' may be
put under organizations, activities, or Dramatics. I believe I would confine my
Joke Department to Jokes and establish another department for 'ruthless rimes'."
The editor of the "Phoenician" of Westmont Hi writes-"We shall be very glad
to exchange with you. NVe like your book very much".
The exchange editor of the "Zonian" writes--"We take great pleasure in
putting your school on our Exchange list and we hope you will add our 'Zonian' to
yours. I wish you luck in your endeavors to construct a wide Exchange Depart-
We thank the above High Schools for their interest in us and would like to
hear from others. ,
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A week after school had started, all candidates for the football team appeared
in uniform on the new football field.
K After a few weeks of hard training, the team was ready for its lirst encounter.
On Wednesday evening at four P. M. AiFerndale met the Cochran Junior High
School for the tirst contest of the season. Before Cochran could imagine what had
happened, our team had put five touchdowns and four extra tries for points over
the goal line. This was the largest number of points ever totaled in one game in
the history of the school.
On Saturday, September 25, Ferndale played the Adams Township High School
at Ideal Park., This game was played on "a field of mud". Owing to the fact
that Adams Township was not very good at mud-crawling they were defeated by a
score of 14-0.
For the third game Ferndale High School went to Ebensburg. Here Ferndale
was able to take their third consecutive victory. The score might have been larger
if Mitchell had not seen one of the Senior girls with some other boy friend. VVith
three yards to go, Mitchell got excited and fumbled the ball. .
Now the time arrived for the big game. Everywhere each day you could hear
the people saying-Portage vs. Ferndale. Portage had not been scored upon for
three years and expected to hold this title. Although they defeated Ferndale
High School by a score of 13-6, We showed them that they could not hold their proud
record any longer since Ferndale scored one touchdown.
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At this game, a seven tube, one dial control, Atwater Kent Radio was loaned
by Rotherts and Co. and was installed by members of the Radio Club 'at Ideal Park
where they received the sixth game of the world series baseball. Mr. Snyder took
his daughter to the game to teach her a few geometrical points about the game
but instead, was forced to listen to the returns of the baseball game.
After the Portage defeat, Ferndale traveled to Westmont for its fifth game
which turned out to be another victory for Ferndale High School with a score 13-0.
The team had a rest for a week to the fact that the Teachers' Institute was at
hand. On October 29, Ferndale High School met the Johnstown Catholic High
School at the point. Like the game with Adams Township this game was also
played on four inches of mud. This time our opponents had the best mud-crawlers.
They defeated Ferndale High School by a score of 7-0.
On Wednesday, November 3, for the second time this season, Ferndale met
the Cochran Junior High School. On this occasion Ferndale won by a score of 14-0.
We are sure we obtained revenge for last year. '
Ferndale went to Boswell on November 13, to meet the Boswell High School.
On account of this being the thirteenth, Ferndale was unable to defeat them.
Boswell scored two touchdowns and a field goal.
The last game of the season was played at Crystal Beach, with Conemaugh.
Ferndale won 6-0. It was good that this was the last game of the season since
George McClellan sustained a broken nose and Kenneth Graham had the ligaments
of his shoulder torn.
Sept. 22 ' Cochran jr. H. S. 0 F. H. S 34
Sept, 25 Adams Township
Oct. 2 Ebensburg
Oct. 9 Portage
Oct. 16 Westmont
Oct. 29 Catholic H. S.
Nov. 3 Cochran
Nov. 13 Boswell
Nov. 20 Conemaugh
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At the beginning of the Basketball season it was learned that a new league was
supposed to replace the Conemaugh Valley League of last year. This was a newer
and bigger league composed of the following eight teams: Westmont, Conemaugh,
Dale, Richland Township, Adams Township, Portage, Beaverdale, and Ferndale.
This made up the southern section of the county.
This news aroused the enthusiasm of the whole high school and was responsible
for the large turn-out of the candidates for the initial practice. In this number
there were five letter men of the last season.
There was no need to develop new forwards because ther-e were two good ones
in the persons of Mitchell and Widmeyer, with Henderson on deck. The center
position was held by Spengler, the towering figure of the team and possibly the
tallest man in the League. The one guard position was easily ,filled by Lear who
held that position during the past season. Coach Fisher soon found another good
guard in Henderson, and developed Stephenson for a utility man.
On December 22 the team went into action on the Cochran floor, QFerndale's
home floorj against Portage High School. This was the xirsttgame of the season
as well as the Hrst league game. An exciting game was witnessed. The result
was a 36-28 victory for Ferndale. This caused much encouragement for the team
which succeeded in turning back the next three teams they met, namely: Richland
Township, Beaverdale, and Adams Township. But the fifth game was taken from us
The next game a few nights later, was an encounter with the Dale aggregation.
Dale, which has been our ancient rival, never has beaten us in this sport. Therefore,
many spectators were on the scene. To Dale's disappointment we succeeded after
two extra five minute periods in turning back our opponents by a 38-32 score.
Another game, played a little later and not a league game, was a game with
the strong Windber team. This game was a close contest until the last plays
when the Windber team, because of their weight and speed outclassed the Ferndale
lads. The score at the end of the first quarter was deadlocked at 18, while the scdre
at the end of the first half of the game was only 32-28 in the coal town's favor.
But in the last part of the game the Windber team was not hard pressed to beat the
Yellow Jackets 48-32.
Two more games not on the League schedule were Johnstown and Juniata
College reserves. The former game was played at Johnstown and was another
close contest. Johnstown had a considerable lead of 22-8 at the halfway mark, but
in the second half the Ferndale team forged ahead and the game ended 38-30, the
Johnstown team holding the former score. The other game, Juniata College
Reserves, was another game played away from home. Although the college men
outclassed us, we were able to hold them to a 43-26 score which they considered a
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The game with Westmont which would have decided our chance for the pennant
was a thriller because of the fact that it was close all the way through, and the
winner, Westmont, scarcely nosed us out by a 29-28 score. A few nights later a
similar game was played with the Dale team. This time Ferndale led by one
NVhen the season ended Ferndale was tied with XVest1nont and Dale for second
place in the Southern Cambria County High School League. The following are the
individual and team records:
Games Field Personal Free 'Zn Years Class
Played Goals Fouls Throws on team
Henderson 31 9-19 .473 2 ,27
Lear 22 5-12 .416 3 '27
VVid1neyer 34 36-74 .486 2 'ZS
Spengler 44 12-36 .333 3 '27
Mitchell 26 34-94 .457 4 '27
Stephenson 7 4-10 .400 2 ,27
Hindman 9 2-3 .666 1 '27
Alwine 2 0-0 .0 1 '29
Hunt 5 0-0 .0 1 '29
'Games Won--11 Games Lost-10 .502
Ferndale High 36 Portage ...A . ..... 28
Ferndale High 46 Richland , Y....,.. 13
Ferndale High 25 Beaverdale .,u,, .. 19
Ferndale High 49 Adams Twp, ,Y,AY , , ,YY,M 22
Ferndale High 18 Westmgnt Yv--,w,-A ,V,--- 2 7
Ferndale High 38 Dale C,,,,,-,,, 32
Ferndale High 32 Pgrtage M, Y-A, Y- 37
Ferndale High 34 Windber ----,- Aglgd 4 3
Ferndale High 60 Richland nfrrfr 19
Ferndale Johnstown Yrrrrv- -,Wu
Ferndale High 30 Beaverdale . ,,,, ,,,,,, 3
Ferndale High 16 Catholic H Vf,',gf-MA n--wn- 3
Ferndale High 37 Adams TWP- -gga ------ 2 0
Ferndale High 26 Conemaugh Pkgfq -kgif 2 3
Ferndale High 22 Vvindber fff7-Mf-fvw --4Am- 4 8
Ferndale High 27 Juniata C511 ggfif i gg-- 43
Ferndale High 33 Johnstown ---A-fg 53
Ferndale High 28 Westmont kfgg 29
Ferndale High 17 Dale ----g, -I -,kfA-- 16
Ferndale High 22 Conemaugh --bid 14
Ferndale High 31 Friedens vg'----- -ggig 2 9
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V GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
Once again the clock has ticked off the season of Basket Ball. The girls of
Ferndale High School, arrayed in their best regalia, put forth every effort to
chime in virtues for their school.
"Call to Arms" was given by Miss Ruth Hetrick, 'tour faithful coach", every
Monday and Wednesday Qand sometimes more oftenj after school. Many willing
girls answered the call to be soldiers for the cause. All were very enthusiastic
about tighting for their "Alma Mater". '
The squad encountered many armies during the war of Basket Ball. Some
of the famous battles fought were Portage, Westmont, Conemaugh, Adams Town-
ship and Geistown. Although the girls experienced several defeats, they were al-
ways willing to attack other armies. Among our victims were Conemaugh and
VVestmont. As a result of this season we can say that the army of Ferndale
High School proved to be quite successful.
We not only fought for victories, but every soldier profited by the practices
which meant so much to each one physically. The companionship with one another
and the association with other schools taught us the great lesson of "Friendship.'l
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The following table lists the soldiers of the team:
Betty Mitchell ,,...,,.,,
Daisy Curtis .....
Helen Helsel-Captain ,lll
Cora Davis-Manager ....
Miriam Henderson .,...
Laura Howard ,,,.l.,,
Margaret Keim ,,,,,,
Mildred Parnell ..,,..
Vera Kemery .....,....
M ariam Herrick .,,,l,
Alverta Coy ,.....,..r,
Rosalie Langham ,,l,,,
G 81 F
During these very interesting encounters the team enjoyed two honorable
The first surprise was that for the iirst time in the history of the Ferndale
High School there was presented to the Girls' Varsity Basket Ball team "jerseys"
and "socksl'. This uniform proved to be an inspiration to every girl, instilling
within each a true fighting spirit for her Alma Mater. At this time we wish to
thank the school as a whole for the excellent interest shown us. The other sur-
prise was that our school has witnessed the initial appearance of "letters" for the
girls' Varsity Basket Ball team. The school has awarded letters to those girls who
have played in fifty percent of the games and who have reached the necessary
The following received letters during the past season 5 Betty Mitchell,
Forwardg Daisy Curtis, Forwardg Miriam'Henderson, Guardg Laura Howard,
Guardg Cora Davis, Side Centerg Helen Helsel, Center.
"Tis not the victories that we win,
Tis not the laurels that we gain,
Tis honor, truth, and loyalty,
That leads us to the road of fame".
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BOYS' INTER-CLASS BASKET BALL
'l'he inter-class basket ball team were reorganized and started their schedule january 11.
Each team played three games with the other three teams or a total of nine games.
All the teams showed good class spirit and every game was a close, hard-fought battle.
The juniors were victoriousg while the Seniors came secrondg Freslmlen, thirclg and Sophomores,
fourth. The line-ups are as follows:
Seniors. F.-Schiffhauer, Capt.g F.-Yoder, F.-Kocher, G.-Reynolds, G.-Cope,
G.-McClelland. Juniors: F.-Border, Capt.g F.-Lohr, F.-Hoffman, G.--Naugle, G.-
Smith, C.-VValker, C.-C. Craig. Sophomores: F.-fl. Craig, F.-Pliillips, F.-Baker, G.--
Fuller, G.--Venzon, 12.-Forney, G.-Koontz, C.--Lester, Capt. Freshmen: F.-Petry, F.-
Braeken, I".-Prosser, G.-Lightner, Capt,g G.-lrlelfrehn, G.-llindman, C.-Clougeon.
11.1 Seniors vs. Sophomores, 19-18. 12.1 Juniors vs. Freshmen, 17-13. 13.1 Freshmen
vs. Seniors, 14-13. 1-1.1 Sophomores vs. juniors, 0-2 1forfeit.1 15.1 juniors vs. Seniors, 9-10.
16.1 Freshmen vs. Sophomores, 11-12. 17.1 Seniors vs. Juniors, 5-22. 18.1 Sophomores vs.
Freshmen. 19.1 juniors vs. Sophomores, 9-11. 110.1 Freshmen vs. Seniors, 11-12. 111.1
juniors vs. Freshmen, 20-18. 112.1 Seniors vs. Sophomores, 20-18. 113.1 Juniors vs. Fresh-
men, 12-5. 11-1.1 Seniors vs. Sophomores, 12-11. 115.1 Juniors vs. Sophomores, 13-12.
116.1 Seniors vs. Freshmen, 30-6. 117.1 Sophomores vs. Freshmen. 118.1 juniors vs.
VVon Lost Pts.
Juniors .... 7 2 .777 7f9'IZ
Seniors .... 6 3 .666 2f3'Zn
Freshmen ... 3 6 ,333 1f3fZy
Sophomores .. 2 7 .222 2f9'72u
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GIRLS' INTER-CLASS BASKET BALL
Yea! lfreshmen! Yea Team! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Yes the lfreshmen won the girls inter-class Basket Ball Championship. "How
did they do it, you ask?" Well, that question has been in the minds of the
Seniors, juniors, and Sophomores for some time, yet they have never been able
to give a satisfactory answer.
The games which opened with a bang proved to be very exciting and pro-
vided many thrills. The Freshmen girls early assumed the lead with the Seniors
a close second. 'l'he Juniors and Sophomores battled for the cellar position, the
battle being a keen one. ' -
This was the second season for girls interclass basket ball in Ferndale. That
this line of sports was very popular was shown by the large attendance at all
the games. No admission was charged.
Our girls' coach, Miss Ruth Hetrick. handled the games in a way that won
the approval of all.
Both the Juniors and Sophomores suffered from the fact that the girls play-
ing in the varsity were eliminated from the class teams. XVhile this rule kept
many of our best players from playing it gave all a chance to play which was the
motive of the league. XVe wish to thank all the players for their good sports-
manship shown in all the games that were played. '
The Freshies, the champs, have won the respect of all fthis is something
unusual for Freshies to doj by their excellent playing.
And this we say to the losers. "It is better to have played and lost than
never to have played at allu. Isn't that so, girls?
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Mariam Herrick ,,,.,,,,..,.,c..,7,, F Sz G Mae Wright ....c....,.,, -,
Elva Crist .,7.,c,,.,,,c,,.7,,c .rcrr center Dorothy Beabes .,....,
Margaret Henninger ....,,,c,,,c. HF 81 G "Peggy" Keim .c,,..,..v, ,
Agnes Walker .7,c,,c,.. .....,., s ide center Isabelle Wiley .,..,,,,, ' ..,..c.
Anna Plaickner .,v,., .. ..7c,, guard Mary Miller ,,,,,.,
Catherine Croft .,,,,,,,....., Yt.77. F 81 G Mary Etta Hillegas .,t, ..
Sophomore : Freshmen :
Wilma Mooney ..,c.,..,,...,.... v,,,c,, c enter Catherine Helsel ....v.,..,,c,,c,,
Virginia Hall .,,.,,,c, c.r....... g uard Helen Davis .,..,,,c..,.
Helen Rager c,..,,,,c,,,c, c,,,c,, f orward Chleo Dishong ...... ..
Mildred Parnell ....,..
Mary E. Bennett .....,
Rosalie Langham ,rr,r
Martha Mitchell ..,.,,
Florence Moors ,,,,
Louise Sivits .rr,....7.cr,,,
Cut your shoving! Keep the ball up! Watch your hitting! Keep off the
The Volley-ball season opened Nov. 8, 1926. The gymnasium as so densely
crowded only small people, like Mr. Keller, could dare venture inside. Bands
were playing, cheer leaders jumping, hats, rings, and ties were used as confetti,
when a very distinguished person was ushered to a box seat. Guess who? Nom
but Mr. Hay! QThe teachers had the front row of box seats reserved for their
own usej. Not only did the instructors try to keep the great auditorium quiet,
but a Ferndale cop was hired for this auspicious occasion.
The Volleyball League was composed of Freshmen, Sophomore, junior, and
The officials tried to conduct a beauty contest at the games, but too many
beauties enrolled, it was announced later.
The first game was between the Juniors and Frosh. The Frosh became too ex-
cited and lost their false teeth. The games ended 15-6, 15-2, 15-12, in favor of
the Juniors. The juniors were so glad of this they wanted to play all the time.
The next game of Nov. 10 was between the Seniors and the Sophs. Mr. Snyder
was then given permission to give his famous cheer HMathematig". As a result
the Seniors won the three games: 15-9, 15-1, and 15-1.
This decisive victory inspired the Sophomores to greater fighting spirit. They pleaded till
On November 15, they played the Frosh. One of the Sophs. must have
had a rabbit foot, because they won the three games. The scores were 15-12, 15-11, 15-8.
they got a game.
The Seniors next played the Frosh. The Seniors won with the scores of 15-4, 15-10, 15-5.
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At the end of the first round the Frosh were cancelled from the championship games, thus
leaving Sophs, juniors, and Seniors to battle. On November 18 the Sophomores played the
juniors. The former won 15-9, 15-13 and 15-12.
The Juniors still being confident played the Seniors November 22, and one of the juniors,
wearing a horse shoe around her neck, brought l1er team to victory: 15-8, 15-13, and 15-6.
On November 29 the'Sophomores again played the juniors and the former team was the
winner. Scores: 15-10, 15-14, and 15-11.
Bang! Fight! Shoot! juniors, Seniors and Sophomores all trying for championship, with
three more games to play! On December 1 Juniors and Seniors played. The first game was
in favor of Juniors and the last two in favor of Seniors. Scores: 15-14, 15-9, and 15-13,
The terrific combat was not to be staged between the Seniors and Sophomores. The final
game was ended. The Sophomores won with scores of 15-8, 15-3, and 15-9.
The rating for the team is as follows:
W. L. Points
Seniors .. , ,... 3 2 .600
Juniors ........ 2 3 .400
Sophomores ..... 4 1 .800
Freshmen ......,...........,,.,,, ,.1............ 0 3 .000
Volleyball season has ended. Congratulations, Sophomores! You did fine work too,
Seniors, Juniors, and Frosh! Yea, team!!!
Yea, Yea, Miss Ruth Hetrick!!! Our referee and coach! ll
' -Laura Smith, '28.
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Early in the spring of 1926, in response to Coach Fisher's call, about twenty-
Gve candidates reported for Track. These candidates proceeded to "Strut their
Stuff" on our 13 lap track. After several weeks of strenuous training, a cut in
the squad was not needed, for only the workers remained.
When we had finally rounded into shape, we met Johnstown in the annual
dual meet. Although we did not win this event, we made a very creditable show-
ing, and found out where our weak points were.
After ironing out these difficulties, early in May our team travelled to
Ebensburg for the annual Cambria County High School meet. At ,Ebensburg we
found a half mile track in very soggy condition. -Here although the boys failed
to earn any points, we went down fighting. We feel sure that after track has
been developed like other activities. that it too will put ,Ferndale High School
on the map.
Four men received letters in track, having earned ten points or more apiece
in the dual meet. They were: Lear, dashesg McClellan and Mansfield, jumpsg
Spengler, distance runs.
The events and participants:
100 YD. Custer Lear Yoder
200 YD. Mansfield Lear Custer
440 YD. Lear Stephenson Mansfield
S80 YD. Stephenson Spengler Mansfield
MILE Spengler Foust Mansfield
TXVO MILE Spengler Foust Mansfield
POLE VAULT Henderson iVidmeyer
HIGH JUMP Mansfield Henderson Lear
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BROAD JUMP McClellan Mansfield
Dan Spangler '27
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A house cannot be built without a foundation, likewise, success. Success to
an individual, comes only after a foundation of the fundamental qualities of life.
Among these qualities, and ranking perhaps the highest, is the ability to speak
and act well in public. Realizing the necessity of equipping the student with
this gift, the first period of every Thursday afternoon was set aside for Home
Room. That is, every class under its own set of officers, conducts its class business
and presents a program consisting of class talent.
The Freshmen were divided into two groups, each with own home room
exercises. The Sophomores were given the study hall. By having this room they
had use of the piano for their programmes. However, they were very nice about
the matter, and ever so often exchanged with the juniors and Seniors, the privilege
of their room, so that all were blessed with music facilities. Many of the Home
Rooms had their own orchestras. The juniors and Seniors each had their separate
home room exercises, due to their experience and wisdom, the latter class had per-
haps, the livelicst time of all. '
As stated before the meeting was in charge of the class officers. After the
business was attended to, a program which brought out the talent of the pupils,
was presented. In this, every student got his chance to speak and show his musi-
cal ability. which will be so valuable in his life experiences.
Even though Home Room is a young adventure, its results are being felt.
It has made the Ferndale graduate, not only a person mentally and physically
fit, but equipped mentally, physically, and socially. And we firmly believe that
Home Room, when its value is fully realized, will become the best and most
important activity in Ferndale High School.
Dan Spengler '27
The Ferndale High School upper-classmen assembled the first period every
Wednesday afternoon, to enjoy the "Much-looked forward-to" programs. New
talent was found to arise in the most unexpected and unusual places, and accord-
ingly the 'new "finds" were placed upon the "amusement list".
Although we had innumerable numbers, we will only mention here the most
outstanding features-which will duly bring back to you memories of those small-
er and more humorous events.
First we wish to mention the plays presented, which were adopted to any
occasion, namely.: Hallowe'en, Thanksgiving, Christmas, and all the other "big
days". These were always very pleasing to everyone. H
Throughout the year we were visited by numerous prominent men of this
vicinity, and others from far distant corners of the globe. These men gave us
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information and advice of many types. Among them were found lawyers, min-
isters, doctors, and professors. llr. Meyerholtz, of the University of Pittsburghg
Prof. Yoder, an annual visitor from Juniata Collegeg Reverend Michael, Attorney
Lloyd, and Mr. Sandygate of our city, where some of this year's noteworthy
speakers. Our faithful school baard members also honored us with needed dis-
courses now and then.
By using our own amateur talent we were able to supply adequate programs
for all occasions. lVe were honored by a variety of mu-:ical selections among
which we found-vocal as well as instrumental solos, duets. and trios. The Boys'
and Girls' Glee Clubs competed with our High School Orchestra for the group
music honors. The orchestra, however, assisted us mostly. '
livery club contributed by offering an entire program rendered and prepared
by their club members., We wish to especially mention the Radio Club which
donated its service frequently, that we might have a more enjoyable program.
VVe also had the unfailing support of the faculty. VVhen Alumnae visited
us, they seldom left without joining us and taking some part in the day's fun.
Every participant in the program enacted his part without complaint. Such
spirit was duly appreciated by the assembly program committee and represents
the true spirit of Ferndale High School. It was equal to that shown in the
outside competitive Athletic events. We are reaching toward a higher goal that
will bring our Alma Mater fame, not easily achieved, but worth a hearty' attempt.
Only such activities as this, our assembly, can bring about and promote a liner
and truer spirit, for this is where we meet each other in competition as well as
cooperation. The committee wishes to extend its thanks to those who were always
ready and prepared, and to wish that next year's assembly will progress at an even
better rate. , i
The Assembly program committee met every Monday afternoon, the lirst
period to prepare a program for the following Wednesday. At times it was hard
to secure the needed assistance and support but the efforts were repaid by the
Advisor ...,,,,.,, . ..,,,,,,, MlSS Ruth H6tIiCk Iunior .,Y,,,,,,, Y,,,,YYYYYY N Iifiam Hendersgyn
Seniors ,,,......, Clarence Lear, Announcer Sophomore ,,,,,,,A,..,,,-,,,,,,A,, Richard Hunt
Novelda Noderer ..,,,...,v....,....,...,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,v,,,,,,,, Chairman
The Freshmen had their own assembly the period following the upper-class-
men's meeting. It was somewhat different from the latter, in that they were
organized under a president, vice-president, secretary, and cheer-leaders. New
officers were elected at the beginning of each semester.
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They, too, arranged programs by using their own talent and also had some
of the speakers that the upper classmen had heard. One of the chief entertainers in
this group was Clarence Hurrel who with the trombone or mouth organ gave
They had not only music, but a number of one act plays were also presented.
Among them were "Columbus", HA Slight Mistake", and other plays. So it may
be seen that their assemblies were arranged and carried out very well too.
The Seniors were very successful this year with the kitchen. Most of the
money used for the VVashing'ton trip came from this source.
The class of '27 received valuable experience last year in managing it -a short
time after the Seniors of '26 had turned it over to them.
Mrs. Oscar Mays was employed as cook and capably managed her position.
In February the Kitchen system underwent a change and cafeteria method
was put into use and proved very succesful.
The Seniors wish to thank the members of the junior class for the cooperation
they gave in carrying out the work done in the cafeteria.
The Kitchen force for 1927 was as follows:
Manager .........t................. .. .... ....... - .... ..,, ,.,...., ,..,,, M a r i am Herrick
ASS't. ..... ...... C atherine Croft
Tickets .... .. ..., Merle Yoder
Ernest Thom as
Hel-pers .... Alice Moore
Boy Helpers Frank Koss
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BOYS' ATHLETIC CLUB
The Boys' Athletic Club, consisting of thirty-seven members, made its initial
appearance during the latter part of September. The purpose of the club is to
arouse school spirit, create interest in athletics, and increase support of the team.
The programs consisted largely of talks on types of athletics and reports of
the ,various games Ferndale played. Football and basketball rules were made
the subjects of study. The rules of health and clean living were given consid-
eration, especially the benefits derived from the abstinence of alcohol -and tobacco.
The benefits resulting from fresh' air and proper diet were emphasized. XVe also
gaveemphasis to the study of body development.
The club has had a successful year, and the boys feel that much is due to the
efforts of their advisor, Coach Fisher. '
President , .VVilbur Langham Secretary .... - .... .... . .Dwight Dick
Vice President. ...,. ,Lloyd Ford
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BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club organized last November under the direction of Miss
Practice took place each Tuesday from 3:10 to 4:00. After some Weeks of
practice, they made their lirst appearance in Assembly on Contest Day. On this
occasion the Boys' Glee Club and the Girls' Glee Club sang competitively. Both
sang so well that the winning club could not be named.
In December a Christmas concert Was given assisted by the Girls, Glee Club
and the Orchestra.
The 1927 Boys' Glee Club was the best Ferndale High has had and the
success of next Year's club seems apparent.
The Club members are:
lfront row-fleft to rightj-Harold Cope, Miss Harris Cljirectorb, Helen
Helsel Qllianistj, Paul Henderson. '
Second row-Robert Walker, Howard Shaffer, Daniel Spengler, .lames Stephen-
son, Morley Mays.
Back row-XYilliam Koontz, Laurence Helsel. Harold Thomas, Virgil Border,
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li U S. MGR.
lst. ASS"l'. BUS. MGR.
Mary Etta Hillegass
ASS'T. BUS. MGRS.
Ethel F ye
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muy Mitchell '
ASS"l'. BUS. MGRS
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'l'he Dramatics Club, under the direction of Miss Grace Hetrick, had splendid
success the past year.
Many interesting programs were given throughout the year at our regulaz
meetings on Friday, and much helpful advice was given on subjects pertaining to
NVithin a few weeks following the organization, the Club presented a drama,
"That Rascal Pat," the performance of which showed good ability of the actors.
VVe have now conquered the difficult task of reading poetry correctly, and
"tongue twisters" were taken to task. Before the end of the term, most of us
were confident that in the near future we would entirely master Dramatics.
Out of the 1926-27 term we have derived beneficial instruction, as well as
much pleasure for the club and for the entire school, for some of our most suc-
cessful dramas were staged in Assembly.
Pins for the club were also secured during the year to mark us from the rest
of our "World.,'
Nye were exceedingly sorry when our last meeting came to an end.
President A, .,,.,.,,, , co.,,,,,c Dan Spengler Secretary .,,,,,..,,,.,cc,,. "Dot" Caldwell
Vtice-President - ,,,, ,, .,,, Ellen Heckman Treasurer , ,Florence Mooney
Cheer Leader c ccc. .A .,cc,c, , ,c,, ,c,, , c c Betty Mitchell
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GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB
The Girls' Athletic Club organized early in the year with Miss Ruth Hetriclc
In our meetings we discussed health and stressed cleanliness. lVe were very
fortunate in having the library six small health hand-books which contained much
helpful material. Much time was spent on "First Aidl' about which everyone should
be informed. Volleyball, basketball, and other games were often played.
The girls have organized an "orchestra" composed of gazoos, piano, and drums
Thanks to Virgil Border for his drum playing. The "Jazz Orchestrau frequently
substituted for the High School Orchestra and made quite a hit.
In January, the Boys' and Girls, Athletic Clubs sold basketball pinsg the
proceeds were turned into the Athletic lfund of the school.
We had several hikes and a skiing party during the year.
We're some club! just watch us grow. We have lots of good peppy material
which makes the "Girls, Athletic Club" a big success for 1929-'27,
Yea ! Yea ! Yea!
President ,,,.,,... Y... ,,,.C2'th61'l1'1e Croft Assistant , , .,,,, W ,Laura Howard
Vice President ss .s.......s.. Cora Davis Cheer Leader ...s.. .Miriam Henderson
Secretary ,.., ,,... ...,,,,., H e len Helsel Reporter .,..,,, ..,,,,.c M argaret Goodhart
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
'l'he Girls' Glee Club organized early in the term.
Almost immediately, rehearsals on the cantata "Pan" began under the super-
vision of the music director, Miss Harris,
On the eighteenth of October, the girls sang at the "'l'eachers' Institute" held
in libensburg. 'l'he selections rendered were, "Pan on a Summer Night", and
"Night", 'l'hese songs required considerable practice but the club felt their efforts
rewarded by their successful rendition.
A concert consisting of Christmas carols was given December twenty-second by
the combined Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs and the Orchestra.
In addition to these appearances. the girls sang at several Parent Teacher
meetings and in Assembly.
'l'he club's presentation of the cantata 'fl'an", closed a successful year. Con-
siderable credit is due Miss Harris for the splendid results achieved.
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The Girl Reserves, a club that has been in the Ferndale Schools for several
years, was reorganized at the beginning of the school term. The Girl Reserves
have a purpose and a slogan which they try to follow: Purpose, t"l'o face life
squarelyvg Slogan, "To find and give the best".
Chosen by the Club to be used as a theme for the programs of the year was
the 'tcolonial scheme." This added interest and real sport to our annual affairs,
our "'l'eachers' Tea" becoming in reality "A Boston Tea Partyf, Many activities
were pursued during the year, among them being the furnishing of clothes and
toys for seven boys at Christmas. XYe feel that We have had an unusually
prosperous year and are looking forward to even greater success next year.
President , ,,,. , .,,,..,e, Viola ,Teroy Secretary . W mivliriam Henderson
Vice-President H ,.,,.,.,,. Betty Mitchell Treasurer 7 , W ,, ,,,e Rosalie Langham
Advisor E . . ...... ......u..u .. E. , ....Mrs. I. W. Parnell
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GOOD MANNERS CLUB 1
'l'he Good Manners Club under the guidance of Miss Statler, met every Friday
the iifth period in Room 14.
The club numbered thirty-six, sixteen of whom were members of the l9Z6 club.
The club bought pins and adopted a song and cheers.
Interesting programs and good discussions were given throughout the year.
'l'he work was practical: each activity of the club had something to do with
everyday good manners to be followed in school and at home. It tried to better
the school in setting examples of courteous. students and in following such rules
of etiquette as should be practiced by every member of High School.
President .... .,...James Stephenson Secretary ..... Richard Mansfield
Vice-President ...,.. , Mariam Herrick Treasurer . ..,. .... . William Mitchell
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HOUSEHOLD' CHEMISTRY CLUB
The Household Chemistry Club, with Miss jones as advisor, was organized
in October with an enrollment of thirty-three members.
How Chemistry principles could be applied in the kitchen and in good house-
keeping was the purpose of the club. Making and serving refreshments, candies,
cakes, cookies, chocolates, and many other "goodies" were features of the club
The members have obtained much good from this club. Room arrangement
in the home and interior decoration with its color schemes, were topics of discussion.
President , ,,,t,,,,, ,.,,t,, ,,,,,t Martha Hochstein.
Vice-President ,, ,,,, , ,,t,, ,,,,,,t,, R osalie Langham
Secretary-Treasurer t,,Bernice Brubaker
Cheer Leader ,etce,.,., ,t,,e,.t M ildred Parnell
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The lf. H. S. Orchestra was reorganized this year under the supervision of
Miss Harris. New members were added to fill the vacancies caused by the gradua-
tion of 1926 members.
Practice took place every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 8:15 to 9 A. M.
Selections were given each week in the Assembly and in the monthly Parent-
Teacher Meetings. 'On December twenty-lirst, the orchestra took part in a concert
with the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs.
Director Student Director
Miss Marie Harris Margaret Henninger
President ,,,r ee,e . Harry Smith Vice-President ,,ee ,, Daniel Spengler
Secretary ....v............,.,..................................... Mary Frances Yocum
Violins Pianist Cornets
Mary Frances Yocum
Betty Mitchell, Asst
Drums and Traps
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l RADIO CLUB
The Radio club held its lirst meeting September 24, 1926. Each weekly
meeting was spent in listening to interesting talks on the latest radio hookups,
devices, and recent radio legislation.
A new type radio for the general use of the school was constructed by the
club. The reception of President Coolidges address on VVashington's Birthday in
assembly was also made possible by the club. '
Although radio is in its infancy, it is no longer a luxury, but an indispensable
President , c , ,,ee,,e , ee,, Lester Schiffhauer Secretary ee,, mliugene Kimmel
Yice-President ,,,, , ,,,e Ernest Thomas Treasurer ,.,, , , , ,t,,,, .. Morley Mays
Advisor ........,....,.........................,..... ..........,...............,.. lN Ir. Townsend
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The Ferndale lligh School library had its origin three years ago. From that time to
this it has grown from about 300 volumes to 958. lt is maintained by the school and friends.
The yearly school appropriation includes from 200 to 300 books.
The library contains worthwhile literature. Every book therein is recommended by the
State liducational Department. Two-th,lrds of the volumes are non-fiction, one-third, Fiction.
Besides the regular reading list requirements the library meets the demand for reference
materials, there being about 200 volumes of reference books and 20 periodicals circulated.
The library is sutficiently organized to render efficient service. During the last two years
Miss Statler has spent much of her time reorganizing and enlarging it. During every study
period. before and after school, the register department is at work, The accession shelf-arrang-
ing, scrap-book magazine, printing. and repair departments also function. The last of these
deserves much credit for faithful service, about 300 worn books having passed through their
hands. The force is kept busy by the supervisor Dorothy Keller. The staff is a volunteer one.
lt receives no compensation for services rendered except that obtained from individual efforts.
Its members are as follows:
Vernon Blum, Edna Dempsey, Robert Gougeon, Laurence Helsel, Evelyn Kaufman, Alma
Leonard, Nlelba Lohr, Clyde Miller, Ellen Swatsworth, Mary Brant, Catherine Ilelsel, Helen
llood, Dorothy Keller, Bertha l.ohr, Laura Smith, Mae Ramsey, Harold Thomas, George
Vickroy, Paul Fye.
The library has one purpose: To train students to increase their knowledge through read-
ing. While the librarians feel the great increase in the attainment of this purpose, they see
that much more could be accomplished if adequate library space were provided.
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EDITOR ADVERTISING MAN XGER
Elva CfiSt Paul Henderson
Mifiam Hendefson ASS'T ADV. MANAGI RS
ASSOCIATE EDITORS Dan Spengler
Ethel Fye XVm. Mitchell
Edward De Frehn
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Officers of the Court
President ,,,, ,,,,,,,,, -I ames Stephenson Secretary ., ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, E llen Heckman
Vice President .,,,.,,,,,,,..,...,,,,.,.. Florence Mooney
Senior Junior Sophomore
Dan Spengler Morley Mays , Howard Shaffer
Paul Henderson Paul Widmyer Sanford Shetler
Alice Moore Laura Howard Betty Mitchell
Anna Plaickner Ruby Ilelsel Viola -leroy
Clarence llurrel Martha Mitchell
Lloyd Ford Henrietta Henderson
Mr. II. NV. Hay, Supr. Prin. Mr. Frank Keller Mr. Bruce Fisher
Financial-Mr, Keller Civic-Mr. Townsend Organization-Miss Statler
Margaret Henninger Lester Schiffhauer lillen Swatswortli
Dorothy Caldwell Frank Koss Merle Yoder
Mary Ott Laurence Helsel Laurence llelsel
Ernest Thomas Howard Shaffer Ethel Fye
Athletic-Mr. Fisher Social-Miss Jones Assembly-Miss R. Hetrick
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For the Student Council, the year 1926-'27 was an unusually successful one.
In the first period Monday afternoon every other week, the Council assembled to
discuss interesting methods of improving our school. The following laws were
added to our Code of Honor. ,
I. Misconduct in halls will be considered law-breaking.
II. No chewing gum to be permitted in Ferndale High School.
III. Any person who has not earned an athletic or scholastic letter cannot
wear an "F" of any size, but may wear an emblem.
The Council has been a great help to the school in taking charge of classes and
study hall when the teachers could not be present. Loafing in the halls has been
banished and damage to school property has been prevented. Student police,
which guaranteed the safety of the children, were appointed to take care of the
safety signs on Clay Street.
Offenders of the Council rules were reported by the Civic committee which per-
formed its work very efficiently under the guidance of the advisor, Mr. George
Townsend, and Chairman, Lester Schiffhauer. The committee was composed of
representatives from each class and they deserve commendation for their excellent
On Thursday, the fifth period, persons reported were summoned before the
Court which tried the offenders and, if any were found guilty, they were sentenced.
The penalties imposed were varied in accordance with the offences.
The Council members of 1926-'27 extend their best wishes to the Council of
1927-'28 and hope that they may have an even more successful year.
OFFICERS OF THE COURT
Honorary President .........,................,.,... Mr. Bruce Fisher
President ..,.....,........................,.......,..,... james Stephenson
Vice-President .................,...,,..,..,........,,. Florence. Mooney
Representative from school-at-large ...,., Wilbur Langham
He who has naught of fame, -
But can fairly play the game
One who sees the glory of right,
One who will all evil fight
One who has control of will,
Who can make resistance still
One whom "fiend habit" does not rule,
One who is beyond a fool
One who is to all men loyal,
Who is above dishonesty's foil
One who praises all true deeds,
One who sows with righteous seed
To this true man there is no way,
That we on earth can him repay.
. -Wilbur Langham '28.
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In the school exhibits at the Cambria County Fair, Ferndale again won the
grand prize. Schools in every part of Cambria County were represented. This is
the second consecutive year in which Ferndale has won highest honor. It was in-
deed a great day for Ferndale High School. A record has been made that every
student of the school should endeavor to equal or surpass.
The Elementary School and the High School exhibits both Won honor. The
grand prize was given to the school having won the highest number of prizes. A
total of eight first prizes and seven seconds were captured by the Ferndale schools.
Eight blue ribbons, seven red ones, and one white one were won by High School
boys and girls.
A sum of twenty-eight dollars was divided among the prize winners of the
Another commendable prize Ferndale took was a blue ribbon for the best
H. S. annual in Cambria County. The staff of '26 and Mr. Keller, faculty
advisor, and contributors deserve praise.
The prizes were as follows:
O11 Painting ,,,...,.,. .......,. F irst
Cover Design ,,,,.,,, .,.....,, F irst
Oil Painting ....
Cover Design ,...z,.
Water Color ........
Cover Design ,,....,
Cut Paper Design
Wood Cutting ,...... ......,. F irst
Social Problem Notebook ,,...... Second
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The students of Ferndale High School are fortunate in having so many of her
Alumni near them. A number of them visit the school occasionally and their
visits are always welcomed.
Each year our Alumni Department grows. This year adds thirty-six more
to its rank.
The officers of the Alumni Association at present are:
President ....,.,,..... Blair Henderson '24 Secretary .,......,,o, Elvadore Noderer '25
Vice President ,e,.,,,,..., Fred Kemery '23 Treasurer ..... ,...,e F oster Garrison 'Zl
The following members of the Alumni are teaching:
Aida Swatsworth '2l- " Louise Roseman 22-Riverside School
Margaret Steele '22-Portage H.S. Maude Weller , -Edgewood
Katharine Kemery '22-Ferndale Sylvia Dick 23-Ferndale
Florence Benson '23-Holsopple Mary Steele 23-Upper YoderTwp.
-Tire Hill, Pa.
Attending Normal Schools or Colleges
-Seanor Paint Twp
Elvadore Noderer '25-Penn State Betty Rodgers 25-Indiana
Edmund Horner '25-Carnegie Tech Elizabeth Lohr ' 25-Indiana
Mildred Hoffman '25-California Robert Holt Pitt.
Morgan Boyd '25-Springfield Claire Gougeon 25-Seton Hill
Dwight Heslop '26-Susquehanna Oscar Keim 26-Penn State
Bernice Hammer '26-Lock Haven Kathleen Spengler 26-LOCk Haven
Florence Beabes '26-Indiana Grace Gashaw 26-Indiana
Huber Fleegle '26-Bliss Elec School Hannah Barber 26-Indiana
Washington, D. C.
The following are in training as nurses:
Josephine Cope '23-Memorial Louise Spangler 23-Maryland
Mary Barndt '26-Memorial Madie Thomas 26-Memorial
Grace Brubaker '26-Memorial
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The remainder are
Nora Saylor .......... ...- '
Leroy Howard ....... -.-- '
Frank Howard ....... V... '
Milton Hamer ..,.... ..-- '
Eulalia Saly ......
Carl Beales ,.,...
Edith Rhodes ,..,... ---- ,
Robert Howard ....,.. ..-. '
David Moore ....,...... .Y-.
Dorothy Entler ....,,... .... '
Willard Foust ....tr,
Elwood Blough ,..... .... '
James Stagg ,....,.,.... ....
Merle Seese ...,.i... f.ff
Alice Roseman ....,.. .... '
Theodore Rose ..... .... '
Virgil Peterson ....,, .... '
Virginia Truax ....... .... '
Cecil Noel ,...,...... .... '
Ben K0tChlD ,...... .... '
Arthur Steele ,,.,ta. .... '
Grace Kocher ....... .... '
Sarah Fletcher ....... .... '
George Davis ....... .... '
Merle Weaver ..... .... '
Harold Shaffer .i..,.. .... '
John Ramsey .,...., ....
Ralph Lohr .,,.,.....
Eugene Feight ..... .... '
Grant Custer ......... .... '
Pearl Anstead a.,,....... ....
Olive Howard .Y...e. ....
Ruth Yates , ..,..,,
Ray Miller ...,.....,..... .... '
Donald Regan ..... .... '
19-QMrs. Dave Evansj
21-Union Radiator, Johnstown
21-'Loraine Steel Co., Johnstown
22-Conemaugh Valley Sales Co.
23"Bethlehem Steel Co.
24-Loraine Steel Co.
24-Bethlehem Steel Co.
24-At home, Ferndale
24"'Mill Inspector, Erie, Pa.
24'-At home, Ferndale
24-Bethlehem Steel co.
25-Bethlehem Steel Co.
Z5-H. E. Wagner Motor Sales Co.
25'-Majestic Theatre, Johnstown
25-Grocery Store, Ferndale
25-Woolworth's Five 81 Ten, Johnstown
25-First National Bank, Johnstown
25-Alwine's Store, Benscreek
25--Shaffer Pbg. 81 Htg. Co., Ferndale
26-Crystal Oil Station, Johnstown
26-Ramsey's Store, Johnstown
Herbert Miller ....... .,.. '
'26-Davidsville Mill, Davidsville
26-Laundry Co., Pittsburgh
26--Glosser Radio Co., Johnstown
26-Ferndale Lumber Co., '
Ray Brant ....,...,....., .... '
'26-Swank Hdwe. Co., Johnstown
'26-Central Contractors, Johnstown
Nov. 15-Big walk for nothing for certain
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Aug. 30-Back Again! New faces greet
us and some old ones are missing. More
- like a reunion than school.
Aug. 31-We meet Miss Marie Harris of
Indiana. No work yet,'so far so good.
Sept. 1--First football meeting-plans are
made for the '26 season. A good turn-
out, and we see the Frosh aren't afraid.
Sept. 2--First practice.
Sept. 6-Labor Day-No labor for us.
Fair week ahead.
Sept. 8fSenior Kitchen opens. Now you'1l
get good eats.
Sept. 9-Ferndale takes sweepstakes in
school exhibit at Fair. Good word, Fern-
Sept 10-Clubs organize. 1
Sept. 13-Fire drill-everybody out.
Sept. 14-Weighed and measured.
Sept. 15-Student Council elected. We will
Sept. 16--Musical Assembly.
Sept. 17-First shipment of candy has ar-
rived. We shall see how good the Seniors
are at selling candy.
Sept. 21-Girl Reserves organized. Fern-
dale beats Cochran, 34-0. Yea team!
Sept 23-Ferndale-143 Adams Twp.-0.
Sept. 24-First test given. Begins to be
Sept. 28-Courier elections. We're anxious
to see the first paper.
Sept. 29--VVe receive our Report Cards.
A-B List is rather brief.
Sept. 305-Patriotic Assembly.
Oct. 1-Something going on--Flag Raising!
Oct. 5-We get off early: 'l'eacher's Meet-
Oct. 6-Home Rooms-Plan for Senior
7-W. C. T. U. Day Assembly.
Oct. 144Home Room-Special meeting for
the Seniors on how to make money.
Oct. 16-Ferndale beats Westmont 13-0.
Down with Westmont!
Oct. 18-First real vacation - Institute
Oct. 25-Dick Mansfield shoots himself Cin
the foot.J Catholic Hi game ahead, too.
lsn't it sad? .
Oct. 26-Parent-Teachers' meeting. School
Oct. 29-Catholic Hi beats us, 7-0. Sad
Nov. 3-Halloweien Party-Lots of fun.
Nov. 4-Cochran-03 Ferndale-12. Coch-
ran's getting good.
Nov. 9-"Macbeth Day" in English IV.
Funny faces, witches, witches, mysterious
Nov. 10--Assembly-American Legion send
Sandgate and Lloyd. We appreciated it.
Nov. 11-New teacher in Senior Democracy
-Prof. T. Blough.
Nov. 12--juniors measured for ring. They
think they're the berries, Cand they arej.
girls. Boswell beat us 17-0.
Nov. 18-Junior girls beat Sophomores in
Nov. 22-We beat Conemaugh. Good game
but rather cool.
Nov. 24-Turkey Day ahead.
Nov. 29-New Chorus Books-Now we can
sing! First Basket Ball practice.
Nov.. 30-Sophomores girls defeat junior
girls in Volley Ball. Looks as if the
Sophs. might win.
Dec. 1-Contest Assembly-Harry Smith is
given title of "Miss F. H. S."
Dec. 3--Individual football pictures taken.
Dec. 6-Dan received letter from Lock
Dec. 7--First practice for Senior play.
Oct. 8-Clubs as usual. Pictures taken and
a couple Cameras broken' Dec. 8--Sophomores take cake in Inter-class
Oct. 9-Portage vs Ferndale 20-6 Cnot uslj Volley Ball Series.
Oct. 1l+Freshmen Home Room organized. Dec. 9..Mr- Keller steps out in goggles.
Oct. 12-We have visitors-Mrs. Frank Dec: 10-More Excitement. A Victrola
Keller and Betty Claire. visits Ferndale!
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Dec. 13-First Basketball game. Ex-Hi
beats us 33-36. Not so hot for Ex-Hi.
Dec. 15-Rellector engravings sent.
forgot her Vanity Case
girls with shiny noses.
Dec. 22--Music on the Columbia! Off for
jan. 3---New Year, back again. VVe make
jan. 5---Resolution Assembly, bigger and
jan. 6-More candy has arrived for the
Seniors to sell.
jan. 7-Clubs-lotsa' noise. Good Manners
Club selects pins.
ja-n. 10-Basketballs out for Athletic Clubs
to sell. Twenty-five cents please.
jan. 11-Big game! We beat Beaverdale
25-19. Parent -Teacher-Girl Reserves
serves "Teacher's Tea."
jan. 12-Assembly-Cope steps out with
his sax. Also the first edition of High
Jan. 13-Boys beat Adams Twp. Girls lose.
Crainming for Mid-years.
jan. 14-Big game tomorrow. VVindber.
jan. 15-Lost to Windber 40-35. Too many
jan. 17-Westmont beats our boys, we're
now in second place! Weep-weep.
However the girls won!
jan. 19-Good Assembly. Dan gives his
opinion of the faculty.
Jan. 26-Assembly day, is Wednesday. Rev.
Michaels visited us. We appreciated his
talk very much.
jan. 28-Portage beats us. The girls lost
their game too. We'll blame it on fickle
Jan. 3l-Yea! VVe won a game. It was
Richland that we played and the score
was 58-19. We still have hopes.
Feb. 1-Some players, and others, "hayed
in" this morning. Too much celebration.
The juniors received their rings today.
The school's all "a-glitter."
Feb. 2-We are honored by the presence of
Dr. Meyerholtz. We liked him,and hope
he comes back again.
Feb. 3-Ferndale vs. Johnstown tomorrow.
Frosh girls beat the Senior girls! Oi!
Oi! sech a sadnessy The Senior boys
proved their worth by leaving the Sophs
Feb. 4-Johnstown beat us 30-38.
Feb. 7-Beaverdale beat us, 30-37. Our
luck hath turned.
Feb. 15-New Couriers out. Scandal and
all spread abroad.
Feb. 16-Valentine Assembly. Good pro-
gram, but we laughed too much.
Feb. 17-The Seniors give the football
Banquet. Good time for all and the Sen-
iors made "heaps" of money. Dan and
Paul made a break tho-sh-it's no secret.
Feb. 21-Our girls wear their new suits and
consequently beat Conemaugh.
We had "Patriotic Assembly today and
heard our president speak over the radio.
VVise people took notes.
Feb. 24-Another friend of Mr. Hay's
visited us today. Professor Yoder of
Juniata College. We always welcome his
Feb. 25-Windber beat us last night but
the fellows are setting out for Huntingdon
Feb. 28-They must have had a good time.
Ask Dan. He's going to learn how to
dance! Pretty bad, that.
Juniata beat us, tho'.
The Courier Staff picture was taken today
Mar. 1-Tests ----- Brr!
Mar. 2-Westmont beat us! Terrible mis-
take on some one's part. It was a great
game tho' and our boys surely played
well, and fought hard.
We bid the Senior members of the '26
football team farewell today.
Mar. 7-We play Dale. Of course we
brought home the bacon. We welcome
a new-comer, page Miss Fisher!
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Mar. 8-Our teams visit Conemaugh. Both
teams were victorious. The score of the
girls game was 31-6.
Mar. 9-Good Assembly today. Senior play
practices have started.
Mar. 14-Fisher calls a. track meeting.
Some one thinks spring has come, besides
Mar. 16-Saint Patrick's day! Green is
much in evidence in our halls of learning.
Good Saint Patrick's Day Assembly.
Mar. 17-Two Seniors have the measles,
these childish diseases!
Mar. 21-A farewell party is given for
Miriam and Paul Henderson. It was a
surprise! Everyone had a good time.
Mar. 22-The awake to find it snowing.
Such is spring poor robins.
Mar. 23-That Rascal Pat is given by mem-
bers of the Dramatics Club. t'Pat" alias
Laurence Helsel scored a big hit.
Mar, 25-Couriers out! Oratorical contest.
Mar. 28-Mr. Hay took charge of Chorus,
we hear some real singing then.
Mar. 29-Tests all over. One more month
Mar. 30-Assembly today-Miss Elwood
addressed us, She made a very good
speech which we cleverly presented. We
hope she visits us again.
Mar. 30-No more candy for Senior sales
men to sell. Great rejoicing among them.
The Juniors fall heir to the kitchen also.
April l-Every body fooled. juniors still
rejoicing over their capture.
April 4-Back in school, feels more like
an ice box. Won't spring ever come to
April S-Senior Play postponed for a week.
Too many measles. Dan wins first prize
at Ebensburg in oratorical contest-Beats
April 9-Seniors and Freshmen are tie in
the inter-class baseball league. I'm bet-
ting on the good old class of '27! QI
April 20-21-Senior play presented. A
great success it proved to be. It's on to
Washington for sure now.
April 22-"His Best Investment" given at
April 29-junior Senior Reception.
May 7-Track meet.
May 22-Baccauleaueate sermon.
May 26-Class day exercises.
May 27-Commencement held in Moxham.
The class of 27 requires room. Reflec-
May 30-Seniors "said" for Washington.
The juniors try to take their places.
June 1-Last day of school. Farewell.
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Johnny had a little goat, Not knowing of the goat's sad plight,
He tied it to a stick- Johnny's temper rose,
One day that goat ate dynamite, He gave that goat an awful kick,
And it got very sick. And now poor Johnny knows!!
-Miriam H enaferson, '2S.
VVhen I went to Italy, and refused a million
When I got to F. H. S., and failed to accept the best,
But when I reach the palace great,
And look over the garden gate, it'll be,
-Agnes Walker, '27.
THE JEROME STREET CAR
The street car is sticking in snowdrifts From one corner comes a call
deep, t'The snow is deeper and deeper,
I hope it can't get out I hope we don't get to school at all,
There ought to be a bigger heap, Oh, if the snow were only steeper."
And then we'd laugh and shout. n
Shovels full flying this way and that
But the street car is sticking still,
But you know I just bet my hat,
That it will get up that hill!
-Anna Plaiekner, '27,
The Seniors gave a little play,
The people liked it well,
For everywhere the Seniors went,
Folks said, "Gee, wasn't it swell ?" I
J -Helen Erickson, '27.
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Our kitchen is a line old place
To come to now to feed your face:
Our soups are of the very best,
S0 are our salads and all the rest.
Goodness! We must not forget the
To them come your soups and victuals,
They care for the kitchen,-good rea-
sons have they,
"Experience teaches best" is what they
Our cook,-well Mrs. Mays is fine
She makes good things at any time
There's Mr. Keller-we can't forget
Who samples the food-ever notice
This kitchen force is composed of six
Ellen and Ann-they come from the
And Alice, Lucy, Mary, and Dot
Before the meals, all "nose in the pot".
Folks all wonder about our good trade,
Well we'll tell you-think WCy1'6 afraid?
Some day at noon you just pass by
And look at the kitchen force-that's why!
There are many schools in many lands,
There are schools that stand near by,
But there are no schools in any lands,
Like our dear old Ferndale "Hi",
There are flags that float o'er many
-Dorolhy Caldwell, '27,
This we will not deny,
But there is no school that a Hag
That shows pride as Ferndale "Hi'l.
-Mary A. Keim, '28.
THE SEN IORS
We're the class that have worked through thick and thin,
The group that's given her best to win,
-Agnes Walker, '27,
EXTENDS ITS BEST WISI-IES TO THE
First Class Service to the entire
COME AND LET US PROVE IT
Located in the
H 8 A. M. till 8 P. Nl. Next to the Ferncl l
S t 8 A. M. till 9 P. Nl. Bakery
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Phone 8-R-2 Holsopple, Pa. R. D. No. 2
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R'IllQ'S-'FDDI' thc last time I ask you for that nickel you owe 1110.
Daisy C.-Thank HCx2lN'Q'I1S that's over.
M1'. Snyder-U11 Plame Gcoliietryj--Arc: there any questions conceriiing the
Bill Nlitciicil-It's all 21 qucstioli to 1116.
4111101 11:14nicrioiuioiuininifxioiuiuioinioic102010101 21301
Cambria Auto Equipment Co.
V Wholesale Only
AUTO ACCESSORIES :-: RADIO '8z EQUlPMENT
647 Railroad Street
Bell Phone 584-R City 2160
We take pleasure in extending to the
Graduates of the Ferndale High School our
warmest felicitations. We hope the future
may hold for you that full measure of success
which comes from conscientious service.
Johnstown Chamber of Commerce
0:0101 111111 111131111 3 11111 1 11111 2 21111 3 111111
010201 111 ifxiuioingnioxninin11 210101411011winioioiuioioio
I Both P hone:
JAMES O. EASTON
THE HOME OF PURE DRUGS
WE I-IAVE IT
cor. R. R. at Clinton sn-ea Jaimsfown, Pa.
0:0101111111131234l101o2oixl101o1oi4110201: 2 xi 14 inioioioioiiriui
'li m' ' ' 'immf 'Wi'Q''f'UWi'n'T'U'm'U'i' Y' D
E KLINE S-The Quality Store of Cxty Hall Square
l E on - Q
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2 ' ' 3
IE ., :ne .9 ,
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g E H City Hall Square Johnstown, Pa. Q
If Canadians come from Canada, why don't Armenians come from the army?
VVe ask you!
Cllr. Snyder to Kliss Ruth Herrick and Nliss Harris when the fire alarm was
soundedj-"Hurry girls, we want you to move faster when there is a fire."
lllae Wright fgiving report of Household Chemistry Clubj-Every week we
have candy, cakes and something to drink. Good Club!
The Green Kettle ff
220 Market Street Phone 829-B ju
FOOD WITH THAT WONDERFUL TASTE
SPECIAL LUNCHEONS AND DINNER ll
Q CAN BE ARRANGED +,
goifnxixxii rx 1: rx rx vi vi vxoxnxozoxfrxozozox rx rx If 1 1 1 rx 12111141090
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. 'r E
J. W. WHITED 55
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, Nffzya JOHNSTOWN'S LARGEST
'QMZQ HOME FURNISHERS
5 ef I
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Newly Weds should visit our
store without Fail before buy-
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IF IL U R H S T
Phone 292 221 Market Street
FLOWERS F OR
yj9joi014nj0io1o11xifr1rn1avi4r11r1cr21r14r1fri1r:1xi4r1 201 ri ri 10101014
oiwzxi 1 1 11111 1:3 1 1 3 2 1 L 113 1 :ug 241 1 111 211 1011?
I SOMETHING INTERESTING-ALWAYS
I Every day, every minute-there's always something of in- I
I terest to somebody going on at Glosser Bros. You should keep '
I in touch with the daily advertising. Come to the store often- i
i and save lots of' money. i
2 ' AT YOUR SERVICE
- This store conducts a specialized department for
i young men and Women, appealing particularly to the '
I High School and College boys and girls. j i
I ' G
i CONGRATULATIONS HONORED SENIORS 2
i We extend our hearty congratulations to the l927 class-- i
I may your future be Hlled to overflowing with happiness and :
- prosperity. I
' L0 R '
I avemrsoavts stone Q
. l I
Paul W.-What part of a tlivver causes the most accidents?
Paul H.-The nut that holds the steering wheel.
Teacher-Lavan, what is the name of the First Bank of England?
Lavan-The river bank.
Robert-Jackie, can you use Catskill in a sentence?
jackie-I have seen some cats kill rats.
2 V .
' 'l I
g 1CtOI'1H Theatre, Moxham 5
I HOME. OF PARAIVIOUNT 3
g FIRST NATIONAL, METRO GLODWYN, MAYER
i UNIVERSAL PICTURES 2
EUQUQIQ - Q E
we f F , e -,
223 Franklin Street Johnstown, Pa.
STEINWAY A':R,3gl'j'ER PUANOS
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211111 11130111 li 21111 11111 11111 1 111131111 2:11111
Our Motto: "Cleanliness"Q
Nowhere on earth does Cleanliness count
more than in a market. Realizing this, we
maintain a perfectly Sanitary Condition.
Quality, Only the Finest
lf a clean market, clean market products,
choicest of quality and right prices appeal to
Buy Your Meats of
Stephen J. Pamula
020110111 2 101 1:1 1:1 111:11 2 :ri 1 111 2121111 11111 1
01011ioioiuiuiuini11 3110101011211020111 xi 3 Z 1 iris
Walter I-I. Matrin
604 Central Avenue
SHOES FOR MEN, WOMEN, AND CHILDREN
FURNISHINGS F OR MEN AND BOYS
Z adv Z riniujoioiuiuiwbicliuininioirrinix141201 in 1 1 in
E COIVIPLIIVIENTS OF
g Penn Smoke-:less Coal Company
2 MINERS AND SHIPPERS
Q QUEMAHONING COAL
I Hiyasota Mine, Jerome, Pa.
Firii National Bank of Jerome, Pa.
Resources, M Million
A GOOD BANK IN A GOOD TOWN
5:9011 ix is 1o1u1n3u1u1u1c102021114nizxixaiuiwrinioioinimxi 1 1 121
E. G. PETERSON 8: SON
FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS - GROCERIES -
ICE CREAM-TOBACCOS AND NOTIONS AT
GOODS DELIVERED FREE
Fair Dealing -:- Promp Service -:- And Good Goods
Is Our Motto
Phone 3550 443 Femdale Avenue
Ioiniuioicrioiarloi ri ni 21:ifrililri:131rimrimhirxioicliuinioioiu
RIGHT HERE FOR QUALITY GROCERIES AND MEATS
GIVE US A RIGHT TO SERVE YOU AND
WE WILL SERVE YOU RIGHT
GEO. KOS ESTATE
Zoioinioinioi 110101 ri ini rioini ri D1 11 li bi ri 1101412010101
124 1 11311 ri ri: 3 10103111 xioiuioioioil 202 xi if 1 1 it
451 Franklin Street City Phone 350
Milk Office Telephone 470
"Second Helpings Are Always in Demand"
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iw:---Us if1112011vioirrioiuznxoxrmannIfwiviuivifrivivivivi li -cu:--Q-vi
2 Thomas Dale Garage 2
EPPLY AND BLOUGH, P1-op'a. S
Q GENERAL GARAGE WORK 1
5 GAS, AND OILS i
E Phone 8-R-3-2 Holsopple, Ps., R. D. No. 2 F
-.- - -.- - -- - -...,- -,- -,- e....-.- -...-,-,.....-.,,,.i
2 .S. Love Manufacturing Co. 5
g Manufacturers and Distributors Q
l of Q
! l..owney's Chocolates 1 White Rock Products !
l A Hungerford Srnith Fruits and Syrups Q
2 Moxie Sun Wink Peanuts Peachries 5
l ,,1,.A.s A Q
g Ciy Phone 1150 JOHNSTOWN, PA. Bell Phone 106
l ' I
QEQK UQUQUQUQUQUQU UQUQUQU 0 UQUQUQ0 U 0 0 U U I 0a0a0Q0aU f.i
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5 ll. E. WAGNER MOTOR SALES COMPANY
. I .1
3 E AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE gg E
3 Bedford St. 6: B. and O. Crossing, Johnstown, Pa. g
j OPEN EVENINGS EASY PAYMENT PLAN Q
E Ig? UQ Q Q ulIQUQUQUCDUQUQUQUQ W 2 M Q M liogfi
A ' I
Q REESE 699 BERNARD i
1 . 5
5 Electnc Company, Inc. Q
i ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS
g Electrical and Radio Supplies and Apparatus- 2
i Wholesale and Retail Lighting i
g Fixtures-Wiring E
! 140 Market Street Phone 5547 Q
I "Why Are We Always Busy ?"
30201121111 -l Qi- DUQOQ QI, PD QI C IQ Q H Q - m M lQ0gUf!.
E A U GL E Q
2 - E
Q MEATS AND GROCERIES
E SOFT DRINKS AND ICE CREAM I
A K GREEN STAMPS GIVEN WITH PURCHASES i
5 Phone 3666-M 537 Ferndale Avenue.
Mary johns-Everybody come to the game tonight. We need some supporters.
Farmer-Get off those trees.
Boy-But it says "Keep off the Grassf
Mr. Townsend professcs the ability of running up the blinds. Ah! anothei
human Hy in our midst.
Experienced Drivers Long Trips a Specialty
E PHONE 60
2 Umon Taxlcab Company
I CARS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Q Day and Night Service
g Clfflce 31 V2 Iron Street Johnstown, Pa.
2.n-.,- .. -.,...,.. .- -..-..- ,- ,-.,-.,- .- ,- - -.,-.,-....-1-.....-.-.,-.,
Q Cambrla-Rowe Busm ess
g Main Street
2 JoHNsTowN, PENNA.
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1. O T I S 2
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'D mm"- 'lm' ' ' 'N' ' 'M' '1 "' ' "M"
C? THE GREATEST BUICK EVER BUILT if
l be ir Q
i Vibrationless Beyond Belief !
Swank otor Sales
i IE 537 LocUsT STREET Q Q
!., 1.-.,-, '1 Q
Mr. Keller and lllr. Townsend were seen going down street in the latterls
Forde whereupon Mary Kauffman inquired of Evelyn Kauffman, "I wonder what Mr.
Keller sees that he looks out the back windows so long ?"
"Oh," answered Evelyn, "he is just watching to see if any of the parts fall off."
Pete Kocher-"Is Nlerle ill ?"
Frank Koss-"Not exactly, but no stomach can stand thirteen pies."
9511101 1 1 2 1111111 2 1 3111 1 1 2 1131111 111113 3111112111010
1 E -E 1
1 Photographs 3
2 G H O lk Q
E o o
543 Main street Johnstown, Pa. Q
Q E E 5
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A man entered a butcher-shop and asked the butcher if he had any nice steaks.
"Yes,l' the butcher replied, I'We have steaks as tender as a woman's heart."
"Well," said the man, 'lfliinme a pound of sausage."
Bill L.-Do you play on the piano?
Bill NI.-Not when niawls aroundg she's afraid I'l1 fall off.
2101 1 2 1 1 ni 1 ni ni 11111 1 3 1 1 1 1 iii 11101021111 loin?
PROMPT PARTICULAR PRINTING
i :J I
TICKETS FOR ANY OCCASION PROGRAMS. FOR ANY
PRINTED ON SHORT NOTICE OCCASION, ON SHORT NOTICE !
Priced Right Priced Right 5
e am na rmtmg ompany I 3
Th C IJ' P ' ' C '
305 Market Street JOHNSTOWN, PA. City Phone 6140
1011111 1 11212 1 in in 1 lim 20101112 1:1 xi: in is in in in 111101031021
Phone 3355-L Johnstown, Pa.
J. S. CRIST
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
Repair Work a Specialty
020110101 3 1121111 1 10111ir11ni01n101411u110141 11213 3 1 1
A021 111 11111111 11111 1 xiii 1111121111 111
Quality Since 1862
HARDWARE, ELECTRICAL GOODS
COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS
Main Street Johnstown, Pa
1412 112: 10311: ir 102 1 101 1 1 20: 1:21111 21311 1 111
1201010113 20102 1114150112 1 101014110101 11 14111 1 1 1
Berkey 86 Seese
FRESH MEATS AND GENERAL
11 11014110301 11 1201024xiuiniuinioiuix i010141ini0ix11
OiOU?'7iU iiiiiii liilitliilltlitlifllllillilli iii iii 3 i i 3 ig
3 erndale Pharmacy gg
2 PAUL v. WEISMILLER, Ph. G. 3'
2 PERNDALE JoHNsTowN, PA.
2 Gaps HEHQCCDIYHDQTS gi
3 COMMERICAL PRINTERS Q'
S 18 Clover Sfmt Phonef 3330 1+
3 JoHNsTowN, PENNA. Qu
Dill!! iiil W iiil fi iii' iiii 'ii li 31131 31 iii iii? io?
2 ' Some Day You Will
S Need 35500.00
i WHEN THAT DAY COMES, DoN'T JUST NEED IT-
2 HAVE IT! l
Q A Small Weekly Deposit Will Do The Trick
i A A
5 Pxrmsglhanxzr Gfrusi Q'Lnnq.mn1g
E uf Hulqnsinhzn, 3531-
ini12lirinicriuiuioinioi 1 3 3 1 is ini in 1
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Schade 81 elson
SPORTING AND ATHLETIC GOODS
RADIOS, FISHING TACKLE, KODAKS, GUNS
Baseball, Basketball, Football, Tennis, Golf
JANTZEN BATHING SUITS
126 Market Street Johnstown, Pa.
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE
11 iii 1 112 1 101 111 1 iniuiuioi 111 ugniuini 3 3
11 ri 1:11:11 1 1:11111 1 111:11 1:1 Quinn.:-iniviui rin
mwl"' E :: z E g 1 s-'1I I
437 Vine Street
City Phone 494
Q QIQ Q Q Q 1 -I Q l0TllQl7Q0i0illl Q1 QI il ill QUQbQlQ
.1 ::: Q
'I MAX '
jg "BEATS 'EM ALL"
522.50 Suits and Topcoats
ll Always New Models Q
1: Other Suits 525.00 to 540.00
1I 138 CLINTON STREET
IQ Buy at
C IS THE
Phone saoo VERY BEST Q
'I 429 Horner Street OF QUALITY
UT Fi I U U I U 7 1 UQ!! I Q illilllli
Q: Llberty Steel Wwe Produets Co.
I: Manufacturers of K
" STEEL LOCKNUTS, wAsHERs
'I AND TOY FENCES Q
7rI2UQUQOQ1lQ D lQ4lQUQllQU?UQ DI Q IQ QUQUQ l-UQUQ li D UQUQUQUQ ,140
Ig Beerman Auto W reckers
:E Everything for the car E
'Q 397-399 FERNDALE AVENUE Q
:I Phone 3636 Johnstown, Pa. Q
11111111111 113111 11: 1 3 11 11111121 31 21 Z1 2 :1r1'ui11i1ri1r1o1oi 1
TRABOLD TR CKS 15E'1'G'I?IfZ
Teacher-IVIike, find United States on the map.
Mike I-Iawrilla pointed to the United States.
Teacher-Who discovered the United States?
They met on the bridge at midnight,
Never to meet againg
One was an eastbound cow,
The other a westbound train.
ai ni in 201:13 iuioioioiogc101011131wx:-10101:-11:1 11 ri 14
W. DeFREHN SL SGNS
PATENT BENT STRIP '
ROCKERS AND PORCH SWINGS
FOR SALE AT ALL DEALERS
ui vi 11312 101111011viuioiuimiiozu101111:2 101 142 :yin
2 141101 is1inriviuioiaxiuiuioi 1 111111
Remember that number when you
would Buy, Sell, Rent or Exchange
Something. lt's the Classified Desk at
Through the Classified Pages of
this paper your message will reach the
entire Community---Six lines Costing
fi J Qin
More than 160,000 Daily Readers
31111: 10213 2111010111 20101010101 1
0 1Q0-llDUDf .0-llQ0Q0,0-lYQUQUQUQYUQIIDD!IQ!DDQ!!-0QUQ0-Of0-UQ
E Qualiw Jewelfl' THE BEST PLACE TO
,E Dependable Watches
2: ' Sparkling Silverware I
l ' i ReaI Leather Goods i
,J W r h R ' '
I E i i Guaranteed , 5 d B R
IQ ii C:,:.,C, a'f:::u::,. g, C1 .J lo 6256
A 0 Q - Distinctive Potte y 2 :
Q . l Clever Giftware: Q . ewe er
. - . -
- ' I Anhque Braves I 132 Market St. Johnstown, Pa.
i rg Expert
i jewelry Repairing Directly Opposite Postoffice
0:0114114ii1viiQ11rinirriuirriuiuriuiui in ini 1014101 11101011121 in
520111411 11 1 lic ini: 1 xi ni 1 111:11 1 11 rim: xi wir ini 111111 xi
l O O I
g Penn Public Service Corporation
g FURNISHES LIGHT, HEAT, AND POWER
I IN JOI-INSTOWN DISTRICT
g ADVICE AS TO IMPROVEMENT IN
i YOUR SERVICE CHEERFULLY FURNISHED
E 222-224 Levergood Street Johnstown, Pa.
05121xinioioioinioirvjrrinioirriu110103020101 1 121 Z ri 11 11 1 1
5,Do1031airnitricri:I11103011vioirrivicu-nnioirxic1111311101 1:2 1 his in
IA. N B okn Fo Thi Su
E EURQPE AOIITYJVI-IETKE 'oN Il'HEnElI..OBE '
Travel Without Trouble via the I'IencIIer Service
Cabin Rates Round Trip ..................................,.......,. 3290.00
Tourist Third Class Round Trip ..,..r...................,................ 35170.00
Regular Third Class Round Trip ,.... ..,............................... , ..Sl50.00
1 :E -
I IE ' , ' ................ Up
I , . . 1 . . Up
1 ' . Up
gi B. HLNDLER, Travel Bureau
In co-operation with the worId's Ieading Travel Organizations
i JOHNSTOWN, PA.
Qi lgmlilzf 21.03 Q Y,0QlYaUa0,UQIlQ.Q0'a0QOQf7, D D' Q IQ I- IQ
Wears Best Proves Cheapest
11311 3 ini 312110301 1111112120213 iii 3 1111 Z 2
11:21111111x101011r:01010111i1 1 10101 -11011 1.13011 10203
Confidence is the foundation of our sell-
ing, every article from the smallest inexpen-
sive one to Diamonds whose value runs into
hundreds of dollars, is sold for just what it
is. You can depend upon this shop, abso-
lutely in your gift buying.
Opposite City Hall
13112019031 111 1301011121121I11111D11ri1ri011z102030i0i1r10i 1 3
1 1010101 30111 1 1010102 2 3 i1r11viv111i0i1.i1ri 1 1 1
Johnstown College of Music, Inc.
ALL BRANCHES OF MUSIC TAUGHT
' 19 COMPETENT INSTRUCTORS
444 Franklin Street Phone 2337
2112n31ai1u11i11vi1111120303020302 11 1 21 11 11 11 10102010101
111211 51111: 111113 1 111 1 1131112 1 1 11211 11
xiii: 1 :xi 11111 1 101010311 1 1:1112 L 3111111 1111:
21102 211111111 1 11:11:11riuiuirxiuioiuir 1 3 :mimi 1:11
Ferndale Lumber Co.
MILLWORK AND BUILDERS' SUPPLIES
, A. BRANT, Manager
3 iii 11111211 inwinioiniuiuiuiui 311 Z 1111 itil
Blough Motors, Inc. .
233 Adams Street
Both Phones '
,Q nf Q QI - I la lQOQllQOQOQllDUQOilPQ Q PQ QI Ml Q - la
Shaver Electric Co. .,
424 Central Avenue Phone 3061-B
xioiuiuioioioiui 1111103112113 111 1 xi iniuirnioxoiuiu
2 1 1 2 1 1 vi 2 ininioitniuiu-1010101 1 11111:-I 1 1
In Honor of
Ferndale High School
1926-27 H. M.
WM. BARD CAFE WM. BARD HOTEL
and Rooms with or Without bath
Rates 31.50 and up
A goocl place to
Eat Pure Foods
533 Main Street JOHNSTOWN, PA
Stanton-Barnhart Plumbing 8: Heating Co.
STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING
410 THOMAS AVENUE
li 11 li 11 11 11 1 hisri-rinmisxioioioioioioioi 210102010101
bgnioioiirinini ini 11zo1viuiucsoiocnzmboiucn 1 3 31121201 1 in
Lane Sc Putman Co.
THE SANITARY MARKET STORE
Cor. Grove Avenue and Bond Street. Johnstown, Pa.
xi riuiuiexiuiuiomuioisnioimrim 103 in 1 3 moguiuioioiuimn
1 111111141 1 141 30111 11111 1 1 ini 1 111 211110
Your First Day ln College
Your First Day At Work
The Day When You Pass Your First 31,000
Your Wedding Day
g The Day When Your Home ls Built
i Most of these High Points of life are still happier if you have a good
' reserve in the bank. ln fact savings makes some of days possible. To
l promote yourself fix upon an ohjective. Then save to reach it. Open
g your account here.
I . .
E The Untted States The Untted States
g National Bank Trust Co.
3 216 Franklin Street 206 Franklin Street
.EJPQQQ D1 DUQUQIQUQUQ1,al,QiIQIIQ4l-17,1IQUIDIulIQUQUQUQUQUQUQUQI
E FIRST NATIONAL BANK
I LARGEST FINANCIAL INSTITUTION
I IN CAMBRIA co.
g TOTAL RESOURCES ----- Sl6,000,000.00
i We Send Money We Solicit Your Account We sell Steamship
i Anywhere We pay Interest on Savings Tickets to All Ports
Main and Franklin Sts., Johnstown, Pa.
rinioiuiuiuim1211111101:1 :ning 1 111111xxniuiniuxuiuxsx
QWQUQ Q a D UQ D Q Q YQ IQUQUQUQUQC U , i
I 6961 PVHDEDHJISIDECHJAREHJ 1
l 810,738.68 is paid in interest to HOME SAVINGS FUND Q
g DEPOSITORS in 1926
i The Home Savings Fund up on the Sec- i
! ond Floor of the Dibert Building, Corner Main !
! and Franklin Sts., has had a very successful Q
Q year, and after closing the books and accounts i
' December 3l, we were able to pay the usual :
i dividend of 5W1, PLUS AN EXTRA IW,
- MAKING 67, FREE OF STATE TAXES. .
I Start an account today-keep adding to
i it, and watch it grow. 51.00 will start you.
1 i r Q
, HOME SAVINGS FUND Q
Ccfrner Main and F ranklfn Streets Dibert Building
91102111 ri 110102 120102412 3 11 rzui 2 ii mi xi I1 :init 2 11113113 iiniuiu 0,0
Hump-I donlt think this paper deserves a zero.
Nliss Hetrick--Neither do I but that's the lowest I could give you.
Witty-If germs come from Germany and parasites from Paris what Comes
Witty-Klike Crobes Qmicrobesj
Tats-The last number will be by the orchestra.
Mr. Keller Qto studeutsj-We'Il pass out on this.
1 18 Market Street
lf """""""'1""""""'-1" 'QU-1--f'-""f'-f"f'-1' -'-' U" ' " "' "f ri
illlnrgan fllllunir Starr 2
,.-,-i,.y-i,-,-r-,---.---,--, .... M-.. ......
rioilxisrioioiuioioi 1:11311 1 1 1:1 11311010
S14xioinirxiuxuioini 3 1 1
J. B. Holsinger 63 Son
, WATCHES, CLOCKS, AND JEWELRY
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
231 Bedford Street Johnstown, Pa.
Parnell Cowher 65' Co.
601-602 Title Trust Bldg.
Phone 1109 E. O. CRAMER,
111111101 ni 3 1 ifaiu-ixriuirxioiuinir1 1 311 1 mi:
Chas. A. McKeoWn
"Forty Years a Printer"
ni 2:1 11 11111309 114111121 1 1131113131 In
T, zxliimnre iife Fhtsnzfzxnfn Qin,
CHAS. M. BOSTON, Supt.
524-5254526 Swank Bldg., Phone 5743-B
101:rinin1oirx1uiniu1ui1:ini 112 1 1110101 iuiuisriuiuiuiu
1 3 1 li xi :ini xi 1101 1ininio1010303111031rinioilliuioioioic
JEWELRY STORE AND GIFT SHOP
Selected class rings and pins
Black Onyx and other color stones
Or Enameled Solid Gold from
55.00 to 37.50
JOHN K. LUTZKE
564 Central Avenue, Johnstown, Pa.
Ldu m g?
THE. POPULAR STORE OF HIGH SCHOOL
GRADUATES SINCE 1889 CONGRATULATES
THE MEMBERS OF THE 1927 CLASS OF
11 11 ri 11 1: rx 1:1101 1 114110101 11 11 rx rx 11 x1u1u1o1o1n1n
iii 21113 ini 1010101oiuininilliui 1 3 1 1 303111
Miss Statler-Gerald name the Executive organ of our Government.
Gerald S.-"The electric chair."
Teacher-Give me a sentence containing the word 'ldisdainf'
Boy-She wanted to go earlier but we talked her in disdain till later.
Teacher-Use demean in a sentence.
Johnnie-VVhat did demean?
jim Stephenson, although very bright, became mistaken and took William's
Shaving Powder for talcum powder.
2 THOS. W. JONES
i E PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS Q i
Q 430 Central Avenue Q E
l E JOHNSTOWN PENNA Q Q
IE ' ' E!
Q Ig Phone 3040 Q
l l' tl
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E If you have perseverance, a desire to learn, willingness to !
be taught and a determination to get aheacl-with a growing
2 bank account to take advantage of life's opportunities--
g Nothing can stop you on the road to success.
g M oxham Q
l ' Z
1 atlonal !
S ank 1
g 550 Central Avenue
i JOHNSTOWN, PENNA. Q
0:02011 in if ini Z xi 10101 rin 1 11011: 1 ii ri 101 D1 li 1 A1 ii rinlioimfb
210201 if 1 1 ni xi xi mi r1o1u1nio1u14110101011iw 2 1 3 1 1 3
City Phones 3385-B 3162-J
63 Heating Company
501 Femdale Avenue Johnstown, Pa
Designers and Manufacturers
School and College Jewelry
Jewelers to Ferndale High School
Qzovioioi riwi 1 xi 2 1 1 11:21 101010111 1 1 1 1111311 3 3 1
ui 1 1:1 1 1 itit1ifinriniuioioeabnioiozl1 1 1 2 311111
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SMA ,.:, V ,f 4 ' L ,,,-f- "J A A A E M 4 T--1
Backed by 25 years of good Range building
HIGHEST QUALITY A
Sold direct-Factory to user at a saving
Century Stove 81 Manufacturing Co.
Phone 3090 Dupont Place Moxham
121113 3011313 1 1 ?0iuin1u1n1r Us in in 3 1010311203011
014111 3 1 1
of Dairy Products
from selected tuberculin
Somerset Pike Pl10I1C 3558-W
JOI-INSTOWN'S OLDEST DAIRY
120103011 2 ri 2 Z nz in in 1019:
:mini 111912 213 111 P1 2 in
101 111:11 vi 11111120111111341103111411011111:11 1111 1:1
v. F. WEAVER, mop.
OIL, GAS AND ACCESSORIES
CYLINDER REGRINDING, TIRE REPAIRING
Authorized Ford Sales and Service
General Repair Batteries and
Work Magnetos Charged
"'""""'"U""""""'"""f""""""""' ' ' """""' "mf
We, as your printers, extend
our most hearty congratulations to
the Class of 1927, and hope for the
future prosperity and the enjoyment
of the best of health for each in- Q
difvidual member. E
W IEHGHL, K IBMRBER9 QINQQ 3
Printers, Engravers and Loose Leaf
204 Bedford Street Johnstown, Penno.
pil ig! i 2111 ii if i i inilliui 3 iii i 31731373130 Oi
Oif TQUQUQUQUQ YQUQUQUQKYQ'IUQUQKFQUQUQUQUQU- Q 7- Q Q 'Q Q al QUQUQKOEQ
Q Flowers and Plants Grown at Stuver's
i Grow and Bloom in Profusion E
Q Asters, Crego Asters, American Beauty Asters, etc. E E
g Ainnia, Calendula, Nlarigold, Coreopsis, Strawflowers E
: E 2
l 9 I
Q STUVER Q
g Riverside, R. D. No. 4 Phone 3356-Y E
.iw--i- - ---,---------1- - - --- - - --ug ---f- ---- '-- 3'1"1"'3"E
Q AND Q
g THE VERY BEST OF GOOD WISHES
i G I
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g II9-V2.3 MARKET srnsst
Q fohnsto1c'n'x H COUflCSy
2 Jllost Bffautiful a !
E Food Shop Lgrnifen g
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The Sterling Specialty Company
OFFICE AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
FURNITURE, EQUIPMENT, SAFE CABINETS
J. ROSS HORNE
305-305W Market Street
' JOHNSTOWN, PA.
1 xi 11 11 xi 1101 1111111111111 11 xi io: 10111 1 111111101 it 111111105
DON 'T SPEND IT ALL
Ihr Earle atinnal Memk
Dick Lester-"I'll spend 'discent' with youf,
Tats Lear-"You'rc reported for chewing gum!"
Nlary Nliller-"Noi I swallowed it!"
Honeymoon Salad-"Lettuce alone." CLct us alonc.j
1 1 1:1 1 1 1 11mifuioimioioimrioicxir3 3
Ramsey's Grocery Store
MEATS, GROCERIES AND HOME BAKED PIES
WE AIM TO SATISFY
805 Ferndale Avenue
110303niuioioiuioi 311 ini in 1 2 3 1 1
1 1 1 1 11101014111 2 1u1o2uioio1ni 1
Otto W elm
BARBER SHOP AND CIGAR STORE
LADIES BOBBING A SPECIALTY
562 Central Avenue
110:01 Iiuioi-'qauiui 11 1:1111 if 1:1 1 1 1
oi 1 mi 2 1 1 1 1134vioiuioioioioioi 1119
Candies, lce Cream, lces, Pastries
510 Main Street 2 06
Cor. Market 8: Mem St
111rcboinsiclicmincboicli- 1 iii iocmnioioioioi
Harold Thomas-YVlmt is 21 polygon?
Ellen H.-A dead parrot.
Lillian-I heard Nfr. Townsend married
Lillian-Eva Dently! ls that her name?
some girl I
l-le-Do you love mc?
She-Sure, the farther away the better.
I1 im in in 3 3 1 3 Cl 11-4111xiozoinioioin1111111 in 11 if 11 21 it
Do You Know?
You can now buy groceries at HoWard's
on a cash and carry basis, as well as on a
charge and delivery basis-
We Give 102: Off if You Buy Cash and Carry
l-lowarcl Grocery Co.
700-2 Summit Avenue
. . WENDELL
' W gf J '
J, if ig? I
Corner Station Street and Ferndale Avenue
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0101011114111 1411112 3 211 1 1 1 1 111 1201014121111 2 11 in
J. W. Lohr R. L. I-Ienninger
Davidsville Flour and Feed Mill
FLOUR, FEED, LIME AND SALT
ini 12111-'11-1-131111111111 1 1:11 31301 1 1:1111 101111111 ini
Louise-How do I look?
Charles-Sweet enough to kiss.
Louise-Aw, go on!
Dick B.-What time is it?
Ed. D.-This clock says 12:30, but that's wrong.
Ed.--Because it's a cuckoo clock.
NIL Snyder to Laura Smith-Be quiet now or I will chase you away.
REMEMBER AT SCI-IWARTZ BROS. YOU CAN
BUY THE HIGHEST GRADE WEARING
APPAREL AT LOWEST IN CITY PRICES
Right now, our assortments of Boys' and Girls'
-Neckwear--Gloves, etc., etc., are at their best.
And remember, you get the best in everything, at
prices lower than the lowest.
'in .rv 1 ' fa. H- 5
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XAILX I ' lplzyfiuk, ,KY I J 1: X
I fi HNSNWNSLUNPRICELEA
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. . M0 ER
230 FRANKLIN STREET JOHNSTOWN, PA
FIRST IN CLOTHING SERVICE TO
MEN, YOUNG MEN, BOYS
Ilinnlf 8: Qwgnnlhz, ilnr.
New York Office at 366 Fifth Avenue
21:3 1 1 1 1:1-1111 1 103010141 1 Z 11111 31111 1 2
R li F L IC C TOR
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Wlmippet and Willys-Knight g
I Automobiles I
I ENGINEERING LEADERSHIP I i
g IN EVERY PRICE CLASS
. . sougeon
i Horner St. at Cherry Phone 5770
Q ' !
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ozovxnxinxugoxnxm110101 1111110101 cpu: 1 1 1 1:1 1 1 11:11 1 11164
Ruby H.-Oh! jim, how 1 like you!
-lim S.-You're not the only one.
lN'Iiss Statler lin lixiglish classj-What is the color of the frame structure on
Harold KI.-Red brick.
lfdward IJ.-Where did you get those pretty teeth?
Norma llay-They're not II1lI1Cj they're my SiSter's.
'Y "" Y H'
The new and unusual-that sparkling reality which is
known as the life of each school year-is caught and
held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals.
The ability to assist in making permanent such delight-
ful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of
creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual
work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and
taste and the fitness of doing things well. ln the finest
year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genu-
ineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses
one. They are class records that will live forever.
BUREAU DF ENGRAVING, INC.
"COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS"
The practical side of Annual management, including
advertising. selling, organization and finance, is cam-
prchcnsivcly covered in a series of Editorial and
Business Management bool: called 'Success in Annual
BuiIf.ling,', furnished free Ia Annual Execulives. Secure
"Bureau" ca-operation. lVc invill 'nur correspon-
0 ioioioiuic 1 if 31114 1 ri mi 2 2 xi if 1 11134 1 if 14 1 1011 20101195
The Reflector Gratefully acknowledges
MOXHAM EWS Co.
Q and ni
f E. ADAMS, Archifecf
.E.,-.,- ,-.,- -,.,-,-,- :L - -r -r - -. --. ..... ,-..-,.,-.-,.!.
I had a little Ford
Her name was HVera,"
Whexi she roared
VVe sure could hear-ah!
Lady Cto applicantj-UDO you know general housework ?"
Dutch Applicant-"Nein. I know ,Sheneral Shaekson and Sheneral Grant,
but not Sheneral Housework, to speak of."
Ellen Swatsworth-Abraham Lincoln was killed in Ford's theatre and died the
llfliss Harris Qto Freshmenj-l know who is talking. l can pick them out
four times out of three.
Miss Spangler in Study Hall-Nlary Nliller, what is your name?
R IC I" I, If C T O R
oloioioi 1 1 1
1 1 1 1011131 1 111311111
RICH A 'S CLOTHES
All Wool r AIIQSZZ 50
You Want good style in your clothes-
smartly cut lapels, shoulders the right
Width, correctly placed pockets-and, of
course, you Want good tailoring to make
the style last as long as you wear the suit.
You will get all these good clothes
essentials in Richman's Clothes. Rich-
man designers are rated very highly in
the clothing worldg they study the trend
of young men's style preferences at the
sources of fashion, London, Paris New
Yorkg and at the great eastern univer-
And the Richman price-9622.50 for
any suit, topcoat, or 'full three-piece tux-
edo-makes it possible for you to buy two
good suits with the money you ordinarily
pay for one.
The Richman Brothers Company
Originators of 'Taclory to You" Clothes Sellmg
538 Main Street
110202011 3 ir 1 2 31102
5, 0441101 1 111111112 3 11 2111101111 1 11111 10301 1041 1 I 2014010
11 T' Q
g Jo nstown 1re g
s and Rubber Co. Q
' JOHNSTOWN, PENNA.
2 CAMBRIA TIRES AND TIRES FOR SERVICE, SAFETY
Q SATISFACTION i
I l Q
Bill-How can you compare human beings with a peach?
"lVIugs"-Peaches taste sweet--so with people, is it not?
Bill-I donlt know, never tasted any human being, 1,111 no cannibal.
lhliss Hetrick Cin Eiiglislij-What part of this classic did you enjoy the most?
Irvin C. Cspeaking quiclclyj-The end.
Rastus says he is really pleased because a burglar broke into his house. Wllcrl
asked why he said, "that the burglar came in at the window we hadnyt been able to git
open since the house was painted l"
JOSEPH HARRIS Director ,
'U' ' ' ' 'M 'U' """""""0'1''-W"'"""' ' "
l-larris School of iolin
' ' E i
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Q Studio-227 Locust Street Q i
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