Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1929 volume:
"Over his keys the musing organist,
Beginning doubtfially and far afway,
First lets his fingers wander as they list
And builds a bridge from dreamland for his lay.
Then as the touch o has loved instrument
Gwes hope and fervor nearer draws his theme
First guessed by faint auroral ushes sent
Along the -'wavering 'vista o his dream
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"For a cap and bells our live: we pay,
Bubbles we buy with a whole souI's tasking."
Like a child whose young mind craves first
attention, and later, love, the nations of the
world have demanded self glory and power, be-
fore brotherhood. Lives have been spent for
power, and souls, underfed from lack of truth,
ave withered. In their undeveloped civiliza-
tion, the Normans of early France, the Saxons
of Germany, the Angles of Scandinavia fought
ruthlessly and, attaining meagre and temporary
satisfaction, forgot the peace, progress, and lives
sacrificed to their wars.
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"'Tis Heaven alone that is given away,
'Tis only God may be had for the asking."
Out of this medley of nations developed a race imbued with truth and chivalry.
This new nation found beauty in its heart, just as the child's mind recognizes its soul
and acknowledges its freedom in communion with nature. The ideals of mortal
triumph were replaced by a fidelity to God and Country. Love was becoming om-
nipotent in hearts where God was becoming supreme.
'-1 Ste ffi' fl
SIXTH ANNUAL PUBLICATION
FERNDALE HIGH SCHOOL
--7 f'l0,' Z, " env '
'-1"-...EF 3: 7
"I go over land and sea
In search of the Holy Grail."
ll' up 4'-
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Hearts which welcomed God Pulsated with the desire to search for the Holy Grail,
and valiant knights started on Joumeysg each for his own visiong some for a cup,
some for a closer companionship with Christ. They were visited by dreamsg and
their experiences enriched them a thousand fold. The vain-glorious returned empty
handed, while those in search of a spirit came home, intimately associated with Truth.
A' ev- W
Daily with souls that cringe and plot
We Siniffs climb and know it not."
The ideals of these men had suffered radical changes.
Those formerly desirous of fame and command now wanted
i f 1
conformity to a new religion. The balance, which had
weighed these ideals, held Truth on its heavier side. These
knights of old had learned that the love of humanity,
coupled with service, brought to them a keen realization
of the infinite nearness the Divine grants to the clay.
1 "Who gives himself with his alms feeds three
'f f Himself, his hungering neighbor, and me."
This lesson gave birth to a new brotherhood with man
and with God. Understanding and unselfishness put
new meaning into each act of kindness. And God gave
to all who loved Him, a beautiful Life.-Because she
expresses these ideals of Truth and Inspiration, the class
of 1929 dedicates this book to "The Ideal Teacher."
AS S X5
Better to me the poor man's
Better the blessing of the
Though I turn me empty
from his doorg
That is no true alms which
the hand can holdf
He gives nothing but worth-
Who gives from a sense of
I W E?" "i 83" 'VE ,
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H. W. HAY, M. A.
FRANK KELLER, M. A.
' Room 203
BRUCE FISHER, ls. s.
Boys' Athletic Club
M. GRACE Hsrlucx, A. B.
"It Pays To Adver
. : ' 9 19
RUTH I. Hsrmcx, A. B.
Girls' Athletic Director
Girls' Athletic Club
Girls' Glee Club
Boys' Glee Club
"The Belle of Barcelona"
HELEN J. HAYWARD, E. s. s.
Shorthand I and II
GEO. W. TowNsENn, A. E.
EDNA G. SOREER
EDWIN D. SNYDER, M. A.
Problems of Democracy
PEARL S. LICHTENFELS,
MARGARET STEELE, A. E.
Girl Reserve Club
JESSIE M. STATLER, A. B.
Good Manners Club
'Lives of great men all re-
W' e can make our lives sub-
And, departing leave be-
Footprints on the sands of
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Q, sw-A bf ,P' -rx-Af .." n, Ai-X -. Waxv X
HUVVARII SUAFFER Prcsidfnt Doucms PHILLIPS Via' President
"Howdy" Shaffer sure is n dandy, l'Doug" Phillips drives a Ford real well,
He manages fine, the Senior Candy, And fail in life, he never shall.
VVith his ambition and noted care, In his work he shall never lie
He will make great headway on Success's And he'll always remember dear Ferndale
MARr:Ak1e'1' MCCALI, Snwlary
"Peg" MrC'all a real Secretary
Always with everyone she is merry.
VVith her tact and personality
She will always be a reality.
HELEN Blucxrx Trmxurrr BERNICE BRUBAKER Sevremry
Helen is our little treasure A'Bernie" Brubaker does all work with a
And in height she doesn't measure. will,
She will always in her work succeed All her time she sure does fill.
And be famous in every act and deed. And as the time flies you'll know her fame
And every where she goes we'll love her
, ,f GR ' ,A ,a
""Y'Xo-3" 'Qwisffi W3 F-we
Senior Play ................................ ............ A pril 25 and 26
Junior-Senior Reception ..... ...................... M ay 29
Class Day ........................... ........... M ay 31
Baccalaureate Sermon .. .......,...... june 2
Commencement .......... .............. J une 3
Climb though rugged the rocks"
Blue and Silver
Ax.r,xsoN, LI-ZORA Marrh 5
Typist for Courier-4
Good Manners Club-4
Al.VS'INE, XVALTER Feb. 16
Boys' Athletic Club-2-3-4
BAKER, CLARENCE A. Jan. 25
Bovs' Athletic Club-2-3-4
ASHURST, RUTH M. May 1
Girls' Glee Club-2-4
Good Manners Club-2-3-4
BARBER, THOMAS, JR. Apr. 5
BARNHART, WENDEL July 27
Boys' Athletic Club-2-3-4
Mgr. Track Team-3-4
' Class President-1
' REFLICTDR ,
BEALS, JOHN MOORE July 23
Assistant Football Man-
Assistant Basketball Man-
Assistant Manager Base-r
BLOUGH, HILIJA Marflz ?7
Good Manners Club-2
Editor of Courier-4
BRUEAKER, DoRo1'HY May 2
A'His Best Invesment"-2
Chairlady of Assembly
Bulletin Board Chairman
"It Pays to Advertise"-4
' 1 ,531
Hall' , i
. fl f "Kim
---A .iv 1' .rinf
BLANK, CHESTER R. July IS
Know Your City Club-3
Boys' Athletic Club-2
BRACKEN, HEI.EN, G.
Assembly Program Com-
Good Manners Club-Z
Class V. President-2
Jr. Sr. Reception Com-
BRUBAKER, BERNICE March 2
Household Chemistry Club
Library Club President-4
fr .S -1
z V r of 's
BERKEY, Lois M. .July 16
Good Manners Club-4
' CHARLTON, EARNES1' VAN
Know Your City Club-3
CROYLE, ROMAYNE Aug. 12
Good Manners Club-4
Girls' Glee Club-4
1 I llb
CRAIG, IRVIN, J. .July I6
Boys' Athletic Club-2-3-4
Ass't. Track Mgr.-4
"lt Pays to Advertise"-4
COCHRANE, PAULINE Jan. I0
Good Manners Club Sec
DADURA, HELEN S. July 31
Good Manners Club-4
ff' :TILA XV
DADURA, s'I'El.l.A Nofu. 6
Good Manners Club-4
DANIELS, RAY Jan. 9
Radio Science Club-4
DANIELS, w7AI,TER G. Apr. 21
Radio Club Treas.-3
Radii Club Pres.-4
X .MM ,,
ERICKSON, Eom-1 I. A.
Sec'y Student Council
Escn, MADGE E. May 9
Girl Reserves-1 '
FISHER, Rm' Marrh 16
Boys' Athletic Club-2-3-4
FORNEY, CHA1u,Iss nlpr. I5
Interclass B. B,-2
Know Your City Club
GRXFFITH, MARY MARIE
Girls' Glee Club-4
I'IAl,I., VIRGINIA M. May 25
. ' .Ai
GRAIIAM E, KENNETH Feb.
Boys' Athletic Club-2-3
Good Manners Club-4
"It Pays to Advertise"-4
I-IAMILTON, Lu.r.1AN E.
Girls' Athletic Club
News Editor Courier-3
Cou rier Alumni Editor-4
Social Com. Chairlady-2
HARTI,EY, JOHN G. July 23
Hman, VroLA A. Sepr. I6
Household Chem. Club-2
Secretary Student Council
Girl Reserve Treasurer-4
HUNT, RxcHARn Nnfv. 20
President of Athletic Club
Chairman of Athletic
"It Pays to Advertise"
KAUFFMAN, CLIFFORD E,
Boys' Atheltic Club-2-3
Good Manners Club-4
uf' 49 Q '
of '9 '
JEROY, VIOLA Dec. 13
President Girl Reserves-2
Household Chemistry Cluh
Bulletin Board Committee
Pres. Latin Club-4
"It Pays to Advertise"
KEIM, MILDRED MAE
Good Manners Club-4
KENNY, RUTH I. Nofu. 9
Good Manners Club-2
Household Chemistry Club
KOON'l'Z, MARY SUSAN
Girls' Athletic Club-3
Koss, GEORGE Marrh 15
Secretary of Class-3
Know Your City Club-3
LOHR, BERTHA MILDRED
l x n
LESTER, DICK Def. 7
"It Pays to Advertise"
LANGHAM, ROSALIE Der. 18
V. Pres.-3, Pres.-4
Good Manners Club Pres.
Household Chem. Club
Ass't. Candy Manager-4
Girl Reserve Treas.-2
Varsity Basketball-3-4 V
"It Pays to Advertise"
LOHR, ROBERT Jan. 9
Boys' Glee Club-3-4
Know Your City Club-3
mix' .uky ,
LYNCH, JEANNETTE MARIE
Editor of Courier-4
Assoc. Editor Reflector-4
"It Pays to Advertise
MCCALI., MARGARET ELAIN E
Chr. Publication Com.-4
Sec. Glee Club-4
Assoc. Editor Reflector-4
MITCHELL, BE'l"I'Y Jan. Il
Ass't. Reflector Editor-3
Ch. of Social Com.-3
Ed. of Hand Book-4
Mxsuuzn, MILDRED Nofu. 12
Household Chem. Club-2'3
Moounv, WILMA R. July 2
Reflector, Asso. Ed.-4
General Kitchen Manager
Pres. Commercial Club-4
Good Manners Cluh-2
ONDESKO, MARION Nofv. 7
Dramatic Club Treas.-4
i , 1
PARNELL, C. MILDRED
Household Chemistry Club
Vice Pres. of Class-3
Girls' Athletic Club-3-4
Girls' Glee Club-4
PHILLIPS, DOUGLAS .Iunf 21
Captain of Baseball-3
Vice Pres. of Seniors-4
RACER, HELEN, J. Der. 2.3
1 i I I Ant
1 r 'hi .
SALA, ROBERT R. Sept. 29
Student Council- 4
Vice Pres. of Class-3
Pres. of Nature Study
Know Your City Club-3
"It Pays to Advertiseu
Rlsci-1, JAMES July 31
Radio Club-2-3 '
Nature Study Club-4
"Milk Man"-2-3 '
SHAFFER, HOWARD July I9
Pres. of Dramatics-4
Chief justice of Student
Ass't. Business Mgr. Re-
Business Mgr. Reflector-4
Business Mgr. Handbook-4
"His Best Investment"-2
"It Pays to Advertise"
J, -' um
4 L il'
SHAFFER, MARIE Jan. 16
SPORY, AGN ES Od. 29
SPORY, RICHARD J. Od.
Good Manners Flub-4
Treas. of Latin Club-4
.2 5 W'
If I' fly 1
sg- . ,
STEARN, FRANCIS M. Sfpz. 23
Assembly Program Com-
Radio Science Club-3
Business Mgr. Courier-4
"It Pays to Advertise"
STONER, MARION April 10
S'I'UvER, NATHANIEL F.
Boys' Athletic Club-2
Good Manners Club-3
JCf'i-f"'fPe'K L ET"NJQmzq-5,
WIIJMHER, W1N'roN Apr. 21
Boys' Athletic Club Sec.
"It Pays to Advertise"
Good Manners Club
Adv. Mgr. Reflector-4
TRACHOK, ANNA May I3
lnterclass B. B.-3
Household Chemistry Club
rliIIOMAS, HAROII7 .lpn 3
VIQNZON, JOHN Junc 23
Interclass B. B.-2-3-4
eff ffmea me
BLOUGH, ALVERTA Sept. 16
WAGNER, GEORGE May 3
Yomzk, JOHN .-Ipr. 27
Vice Pres. Radio Club-3
ZIMMERMAN, RAY Now. 2
Good Manners Club-4
A I. if stuuuon ' .
Q ffx '3 . Hug 'Q' ggi!
RAY K. ZIMMERMAN
THE READER AND THE FLOWERS
There is a Reaper whose name is Death "My Lord has neel f th ,- fl .. ,. U
And, with his sickle keen. The Reaper s:1i:l,0a111les?r1i14glYeh Lily'
He reaps the bearded grain at a breath, "Dear toke11s of the earth are they
And the flowers that grow between. Where He was once a child. Y
"Shall I have naught that is fair?" saith he' "They shall all ll ' 5 . - -
"Have naught but the bearded grain? ' 'I'1-ausplantgd lrvtboaxvlgnrslllb ot light'
Though the breath of these flowers is sweet to me. And saints, upon' their gal-lhpntg white
I will give them all back again." These sacred 'blossoms wear." '
He gazed at the flowers with tearful eyes, And the Inothe 1 ' i t, .. ,-
He kissed their flr00Di11g leaves: The flowers Shilrifostllcliilalltmvaewl mm'
It was for the Lord of Paradise She knew she should find them all a win
He bound them in his sheaves. In the fields of light above. 1 gi
Oh. not in cruelty. not in wrath,
The Reaper came that day:
'Twas an angel visited the green earth,
And took the flowers away.
Cf' .:ti.1'lT..i xv
On August 31, 1925, at the gates of the Ferndale High School, that well-known
castle situatedrin the little hamlet of Ferndale, there assembled ninety-odd knights
and ladies from various parts of the land, come to obtain that greatly desired and
sought-after requisite, an education.
This small army, having surmounted various difficulties on their journey to the
site of higher learning, easily passed the barriers raised by the Ferndale Castle of-
ficial, and with meek rejoicing and secret hopes, entered the portals of the famous
With all eyes turned upon them, for days the new arrivals, known now as Fresh-
men, Were the objects of ridicule. The inhabitants of the castle, in referring to these
Freshmen, made frequent use of the word "greeng" but eventually, by their courage
and gallantry, the new class won the admiration of the castle ranks, and all went
In the course of an eventful year, guided by Lady Martha Jones and Lord Bruce
Fisher, these young knights and ladies chose their colors, blue and silvery purchased
class pins, and brought into the coffers a fair supply of gold. The exciting basketball
tournament, in which the Freshmen knights vanquished all classes appearing in the
lists, added to their honors the coveted championship which crowned them with
wreaths of chivalry and much glory. Then came the summer when the students of
the castle departed, one year of instruction having been completed.
In the fall of the year, the chronicles report that these gallants and ladies num-
bering eighty, Cincluding a newly-made knight, Ray Fisherj, now returned to the
castle as Sophomores, to be placed in a huge apartment in charge of Lady Ruth Hetrick
and Sir George Townsend. Chronicles record the following officers: President-
Lord Gerald Seeseg Vice President-Lady Helen Bracken, Secretary-Lady Betty
Mitchell, and Treasurer-Lord Howard Shaffer. The second semester officers were
elected: President-Lady Mildred Parnellg Vice President-Lord Gerald Seeseg
Secretary-Lady Dorothy Brubaker. During this year, our knights and ladies took
part in all school tourneys, several gallants becoming members of the honorable foot-
After this strenuous year and a vacation of several months, the ladies and lords
re-appeared, this time as Juniors, to find homes in two apartments, one in charge of
Lady Statler, the other presided over by the Knight, Edwin Snyder. The famous
knight Francis Stearn now joined our ranks. Ruling gallants and ladies were selected:
President-Sir Walter Alwineg Vice President-Sir Robert Sala 3 'Secretary-Sir
George Koss, Treasurer-Lady Helen Brackeng Cheer Leader-Lady Mildred Par-
In this period the knights and ladies purchased with shekels of gold and silver,
rings of surpassing beauty. Later, they served a sumptuous banquet to honor the
Seniors, occupants of the castle who were preparing to leave. The board in the ban-
quet hall was laden with delicious victuals and sundry confections. After the repast,
the court was entertained by jesters and by the talented hosts and hostesses.
Time passed. In 1928, as Seniors-the knights in bright armor and plumed
headgear, the ladies in damask gowns-they entered the castle. Again all eyes were
turned upon' the now greatest class ever to enter the portals of the renowned
castle. Lady Grace Hetrick, the dramatist, Lady Ruth Hetrick, the girls' athletic
coach, and the excellent Lord Bruce Fisher became our class advisors with Mr. Hay,
our splendid supervisor, and Mr. Keller, our efficient principal, as leading chiefs in
our class activities. Officers were elected for this eventful year: President, Sir
Howard Shaffer, Vice President, Lord Douglas Phillips, Secretaries, Lady Bernice
Brubaker and Lady Margaret lVIcCallg Treasurer, Lady Helen Bracken.
As Seniors, these illustrious persons contributed to many activities. Lady Jean-
ette Lynch and Lady Hilda Blough edited the school paper while a wonderful book
called the Reflector, was published through the efforts of this august group. Due to
the noble support of the stalwart Senior Champions, the Ferndale castle emerged from
the great annual football turney with signal honors and the acclamations of thousands.
The gallant Dick Hunt led the Varsity basketball team to various victories, while
Lady Rosalie Langham captained the girls' varsity team which engaged in many sal-
It was in this last year that Sir Paul Widmeyer won the Fair Lady Betty. More-
over, the Seniors conducted a cafeteria Cfor the purpose of piling up shekels in the
coffersj to which other lords and ladies flocked in great numbers. They also sold
that delectable confection, candy-the appeal of which is always irrestible to the
students. A class play was given and declared a great success.
Late in the year, after the commencement exercises, the Seniors made a pilgrim-
age to the great Capital, Washington. There the Senior gallants and ladies obtained
more knowledge in addition to that received during the four years at the institution of
learning. They then ventured into the world with high hopes and with the best
wishes of everyone.
This immortal class is gone forever from the portals of the renowned Ferndale
' Helen Bracken.
ef' still, X"-Q
SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the knights and ladies of the class of '29 of Ferndale, County of Cambria,
State of Pennsylvania, being in the act of leaving our beloved castle in sound body,
publish this our last will and testament, hereby revoking and making void all former
wills or promises made by us at any time heretofore.
Item A :--
To our dear faculty we leave forever, our best wishes and good will. The
knowledge obtained from studying the many types of characters of our class we hope
will be advantageous to them in directing future classes.
Item B :-
To the Junior Class we grant free use of rooms 202 and 203, providing this class
uses them as faithfully and respectfully as has the class of '29. Moreover, it is our
with that the Senior Kitchen fulfill its purpose in saving the teachers and students
from starvation at noon:
In addition, to the Junior Class, we gravely bequeath the Senior dignity, demand-
ing that it ever be upheld in all possible seriousness, proportionately to its vast im-
Item D:- , '
Outstanding personal gifts in a kindly and loving spirit, we, as a class of indi-
viduals, leave to the following persons:
To Edward DeFrehn we transfer Howard Shaffer's executive ability, whereas
the secretarial duties of Bernice Brubaker and Margaret McCall we heartily bestow
upon any unfortunate, though capable member of '3O.
To Helen Hood, Helen Bracken leaves her superb artistic ability while Jeanette
Lynch gives to Helen Davis her talent of "chewing the rag." Six inches of her
height, Anna Trachok bestows upon Catherine Lohr.
Walter Alwine and John Hartley respectfully donate their bashfulness to Harry
Hindman and Harry Bassett, whereas Dick Hunt leaves to Clarence Hurrel his Don
Kenneth Grahame Wishes upon Charles Lightner his love for school and to Mary
Brant, Wendell Barnhart leaves his "million dollar smile."
To no one in particular Clarence Baker and "Tom" Barber leave their flaming
red hair, but upon Walter Ferguson, Chester confers his title "Midget."
Carl Stutzman receives Charles Forney's excellent method of selling candy. To
H . . .
azel Dunmeyer, Mary Koontz gives her good nature, wh1le Lois Berkey and Ruth
Kenny bestow their pleasing personalities upon Louise Sivits and Florence Moors.
LLQK .I..m0.. Nagy'
Marion Ondesko leaves to Mary Kamzic her love for sports, but upon Martha
Mitchell falls Mildred Parnell's cheer-leading responsibility. Two junior girls, in-
terested in cooking, may secure with ease, from Virginia Hall and Viola Hiner, posi-
tions of prestige in the Senior Kitchen. On the other hand, Robert Sala tearfully
hands over to any capable Junior boy his task of selling meal tickets to hungry pupils
Dick Lester kindly bestows upon Horace Petry his tile "Ladies Man," and to the
one who applies first, Helen Rager will relinquish her knowledge of Chemistry.
To Paul Thomas, Winton Widniyer bequeaths his wisdom, to Ruth Henninger,
Viola Jeroy leaves her good looks, while Norma May gratefully accepts Dorothy Bru-
baker's big blue eyes.
Francis Stearn and Dick Spory bestow upon Dick Bracken and Everett Mc-
Vicker, their industrious ways. N
In Conclusion, our jester, Irvin Craig, leaves his art of being original to George
Vickroy, Wilma Mooney gives her dependability to Grace Boller, and George Koss,
his habit of adoring the opposite sex to Vernon Blum.
Thus, having willed our valuable assets, including our prized armor, shields,
lances and spears, the Knights and Ladies of the Class of '29 do solemnly appoint as
chief executors, Lady Grace Hetrick, Lady Ruth Hetrick and Lord Bruce Fisher, of
this our last will and testament.
In witness whereof, we the Class of '29, have heretofore set our hand and seal
this fourth day of June in the year of our Lord, one thousand, nine hundred and
I was seated by the fire place in a huge winged-chair, the Morte D'Arthur lying
open in my lap. I was not reading. Instead, staring into the glowing embers of the
dying fire, I saw the Round Table, stately knights in solemn council, tournaments,
bucklers crashing, lances splintering, the blare of trumpets,-ah,-the days when men
were men and women were good!
Suddenly an unwelcome draft rippled through my hair, causing my spine to
become a column of ice, as the window in back of me which faced the terrace, swung
softly inward. My heart stood still, Burglars! My teeth chattered,-I tried to rise.
Then something struck my head with incredible force and I knew nothing.
When I opened my eyes, I knew that some one had moved me for, now, I lay
on a grassy hillock with the midday sun glaring down upon me. Defiantly I stretched
my arms which were promptly seized and bound by a burly oaf in a dark green doublet
and faded purple hose. About his waist was a wide loose-fitting belt of leather, which
supported a sword and sheath of monstrous size. His hair was long and matted, while
his face was hidden by a great bushy beard. Behind him were two other fellows simi-
lar in appearance except for the color of their clothing.
wi Vi?-Luf P5427 jg.
Stupified, I remained silent as he attached a long rope to my wrists, but when he
attempted to lead me down the hill after him, I protested violently. At first I be-
lieved it to be an advertising stunt, or a practical joke, of which I had had enough.
"Eftsoons, knave, knowest thou that thou art to be brought before the High Privy
at once? Prepare thyself," bellowed another stepping up to me. '
Something about the voice and manner worried, distracted me. Had I gone
crazy? Was I in Heaven, or was it all a dream? Perhaps I had fallen into the
pages of a history book!
About this time we found ourselves before a great stone castle, whose drawbridge,
spanning the moat, we immediately crossed. A group of knights, lounging at the
portcullis, regarded us curiously and tittered,-human after all.
I was led into a small room in which there was a gruff-looking man seated in a
chair upon a raised dais. I looked closer, yes,-it was he, yet how improbable,-
"Howdy" Shaffer, wearing a ruff, a velvet coat, and long hose. I made no effort to
curb my laughter, the room resounding with my hysterical cackling. In a low tone
he gave commands to the two bailiffs and I was taken from the room.
Immediately into the dungeon the guards put me remarking about the strange-
ness of my garb. Being to them, outlandish in clothes, in speech, and in manners, I
was certain that I was not going to be popular among the better or any other classes
around the castle. After I had languished in my cell for an hour or so, again I was
roughly dragged forth by a turnkey, whom, despite his bedraggled appearance, I at
once recognized to be Douglas Phillips. Following him came two other fellows whom
I had known as Clifford Kauffman and Walter Alwine. Led by these, through
vaulted corridors, paved and walled with rough stone flagging, I finally arrived be-
fore a great iron gate about which was standing a motly crew of knights, pages,
and other court attendants.
We passed through this gate and traversing the hall came to a stop before a
throne upon which was seated a very tall stout woman dressed in seven miles or more
of bright red material with a gallon or two of starched frills. She bent a searching
glance upon me. I quivered! Gradually I recognized in this most stately-looking
woman the features and mannerisms of Helen Bracken.
Everything seemed all right so far as I was concerned but she wouldn't share my
opinion. Quickly she summoned three or four brawny knights whom I felt I should
know, that knight in copper armor was surely "Dick" Hunt and the one called
Hook-a-lot, "Dick" Lester. The third resembled John Hartley, while the fourth
bore a strong likeness to "Nat" Stuver. This was the High Council appointed to try
me. After much deliberation and harangue in a strange tongue, only fragments of
which I could understand, a trial by battle was decided upon. A great cheer arose
from the throng for this decision meant a tournament 3-a tournament-a holiday-a
day without Work. They were happy.
Meanwhile I was to be permitted to equip myself with 'proper garb and accou-
trements. So with my guards as guides I began to make the round of the shops in the
village adjacent to the castle. As we entered the village I noticed a group of farmers
haggling over cabbage. These familiar faces must be those of Madge Esch and Ruth
Ashurst opposing George Koss and "Bob" Sala bitterly. Further' on I noticed two
young matrons, Viola Hiner and Virginia Hall, engaged in housewifely duties. We
moved on, arriving first at the smithshop where Winton Widmeyer presided putting
together copper college cuts. Hammering away in the dark din of the forge, barely
discernible, was a horde gathered around the forge and as the smoldering charcoal
glowed from the bellows I saw John Yoder, "Dick" Spory, and Robert Lohr-clink-
ing, clanking. The odd creature who resembled "Dee" Widmyer so strongly, came
forth 3 I was measured for a tin topcoat, promised to be ready on the morrow.
We next passed a baker shop within which could be seen Ray Fisher, with his
corps of assistants, Marion Ondesko, Stella and Helen Dadura, Thomas Barber and
Ruth Ashurst hard at work. Following this was a tavern conducted by Mildred
Parnell. It was an excellent hotel, the food, very delicious. Behind the huge oaken
bar presided Wendell Barnhart while seated at the great hand-carved tables were
"Kenny" Graham, John Venzon and James Risch.
After my two companions and I had enjoyed a tankard of the excellent ginger
ale concocted by Blank and Charlton, we continued to Dame Croyle where some
home-spun could be purchased for a suitable costume. Busily employed here were
Bernice Brubaker, Pauline Cochrane and Mildred Keim. Having obtained the
desired goods we continued to Wilma Mooney, the court style dictator, to have it
made into garments. Briskly plying their needles were seen Leora Allison, Edith
Erickson, Helen Rager and Marie Shaffer. Thence we journeyed to the sword maker
and armorer, who proved to be no other than George Wagner and to the lance makers
where I found Charles Forney 5 lastly, to the distinguished stables where the Dan-
iels brothers reigned.
With the securing of steeds all was prepared for the tournament of the morrow.
I returned to the castle, where I was given an impressive chamber, although,-kept
The darkness of the huge room with its grimy furniture and unexpected drafts
oppressed me. The atmosphere smothered me. There was an air of death about the
place. Breezes ruffled the drapes, shutters moaned dolefully in the sudden wind
which had sprung up. I was afraid.
So it was the next morning, as the hour of the tourney approached, I was pain-
fully restless. My gear was late in arriving and while awaiting it, I watched the
knights wheel up and down the field on their massive chargers. Now too late, I
realized how rash I had been in accepting trial by battle.
My accoutrements arrived. The hour of the tournament being near, I imme-
diately prepared for the battle aided by another, Clarence Baker.
As the stands filled, looking out I could discern with Queen Helen, Voila Jeroy,
the court dancer, and one of remarkable abilityg Dorothy Brubaker, author of the
court ritual, Hilda Blough and Mary Marie Griffith, secretaries to the queeng also,
Rosalie Langham, Bertha Lohr, Agnes Spory, Ruth Kenny, Margaret McCall, Anna
A tty' ww
Trachok, Lillian Hamilton and Jeanette Lynch, ladies-in-waiting to Her Majesty.
Irvin Craig, court jester, and Sir Harold Thomas, Who had been appointed judge of
the afternoon's event, were there too.
At last from one corner of the lists, a brave figure, impressive in flashing colors,--
John Beals, came forth, blowing a fanfare on a trumpet. A silken banner bearing the
arms of the queen proudly waved.
My steed bounded forth, thundering down on my opponent at a terific pace.
But my opponent budged not an inchg I too had stopped moving. What could be
Wrong? I put forth a finger to touch-the copper andiron of my hearth.
I blinked my eyes which seem be-fogged. Yes, it was the brick fireplace, there
were the book-lined shelves, the French window on the terrace, still ajar, and the
overturned chair in which I had been sitting.
Weakly I arose to bathe my aching head. Then I set out to find what had been
taken by the thief. This being ascertained, I walked to the door where lay the morn-
ing paper. Huge headlines greeted my eyes. "Helen Bracken's Inaugural Ball.Bril-
liant Function." "New Revue Opens With Viola Jeroy as Star." "Ray Fisher
Named Head of Ward Baking Company."
Could it have been a dream after all?
,tx M, 4 --
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, M, U 'JM -JZ-' i fr
wwf' 'Y 'sr
President ....,4.4.,...... .,..,..,,,.........,................... .,.,,,,....,.,..,...,.,,...., H o ward Shafier
Vice President ....... ....,,,..,.......,.......,........,.......,....,,,.......,,......,, D ouglas Phillips
Secretary ..........,..... ........ M argaret McCall, Bernice Brubaker
Treasurer ...,.,....,... .,.........,...................,...........,..,............. I Ielen Bracken
Cheer Leader ...,...,. ..............,,.......,..,.......,...... .................,....................... .....,...., .....................,.,. . . , , ,,.,., Dick Lester
STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES
George Koss Viola Jeroy
Dorothy Brubaker Robert Sala
- fp" .
-J-ree-i--71,5-.,3uv'?gp,..,f:f'4gff 114-Y, af Q
Leora is a dear sweet thing
We wouldn't do without her for anything.
"Wally" is very fond of girls
He even snatches their little curls.
Ruth sure has loads of wishes
Especially when she does the dishes.
"Baker," red headed and freckled is hc
Makes all the teachers happy, We see.
"Tommy" a jolly big fellow
To make him listen you need not bellow.
"Wenny" always likes to win
For he has a winning grin.
YVhen "Johnny" plays the saxophone
All the people flock around his home.
Lois is always happy and gay
She is tall and slim with an attractive
Alverta is a new Senior girl
She makes all her studies whirl.
Hilda is bright in P. D. they say
She may be President of the U. S. some
Small and quick is Chester Blank
Always at the head of the rank.
Helen takes care of the Senior "dough"
An efficient treasurer, we all know.
Our Bernice is quite full of vim
And she's a shark at her violin.
'LDot" can act a part in most any play
And is pretty with her curls on display.
This young lad is quite a shiek
Lads, like he girls do seek.
Pauline is always in the right
For which she is always willing to fight.
This young man can play a fiddle
But to most of us, is still a riddle.
Romayne is always a very good friend
And upon her you can always depend.
Stella is the midget of our class
But she sure is a fine lass.
Helen certainly likes to readg
At typewriting she has some speed.
Ray is a natural geniusg
In Geometry he is one of the keenest.
A real Ford this man does own
And is careful not to run over a stone.
Edith Erickson from Kelso town
Has never been known to wear a frown
Madge's chief delight is chewing gum
But she never lets any work undone.
Ray is short and his hair is curly
He likes school, just fairly.
Charles is our candy boy
And the goddies he brings, oh joy.
"Kenny," a football player and captain
Everybody likes him we are certain.
MARY MARIE GRIFFITH
Mary Marie, among our brightest
Is one of the Courier's best typist.
gs dishwashing manager, Virginia does
And types for Mr. Keller part of the
Lillian, a girl very dear
Has a complexion that is very clear.
John, a very tall shiek
Has big muscles that are not weak.
Fun-loving, frolicking you will find her
Look around-it's Viola Heiner.
In basketball and football he does his
But you never seen him wear a vest.
Blonde, fascinating and full of joy
Dancing and happy-Viola Jeroy.
CLIFFORD KAUFFM AN
Drives a Ford, goes with a bang
Also a member of our gang.
Tiny, dainty, sweet and fine
Is our own little Mildred Keim.
When seeking for the life of a party
Just find "Kenny" whose smile is so
Mary Koontz comes from Hooversville Hi.
She's not very tall and not very shy.
Very small, but full of fun,
Owns a motorcycle and he sure can run.
"Rosie's" hair is very curly
You always find her in a hurry.
Tall and slim, thus not a runt
Plays football with a punt.
Bertha Lohr, you cannot easily alarm
If you treat her nice, she'll do you no
This young man does not live in town
And on the farm wears no frown.
jeannettte is our Courier Editor
In this work she could not be better.
Our blue eyed "Peg" McCall
Works in the kitchen and is loved by all
Wilma is Ferndale's artist
This occupation, she cannot resist.
Marion is brilliant in everybody's
We think that she is just right.
Mildred is a splendid athlete
This girl can do most any feat.
"Dongs" a real shiek, full of fun
You can't find another under the sun.
Helen is a another Senior pal
She sure is a very nice gal.
Happy as any one can be
He's willing to flirt without a fee.
Sala, when a baby, was rocked to sleep
Now he studies all night and does not
A very good leader does Howard make
In all activities he takes the cake.
Blue eyed and slim is our Marie
Is liked by the fellows, we all can
Agnes Spory and her "Bob" take trips
To school, Agnes always willingly
Spory, another handsome lad
In Problems of Democracy isn't bad.
Francis has high ambitions
Wants to be a lawyer, so he wishes.
Stuver, a barber's son
Beats every boy under the sun.
Anna Trachok who is called "Slim"
Is always full of vigor and vim.
Laughing Harold with big glasses
Often sneezes in his classes.
Another football star so chummy
Never sad, and always funny.
George is a very fine gentleman
He always does as much as he can.
A jeweler this young man is
Fixes watches with a wizz.
High ideals has John Yoder
We're sure he'll make them go over,
Good looks this Senior does not lack
Hed make a good movie star for a fact
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fsxekvi-r'f'f"tc-1N,f3,i'.' , , fha
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
This vastly amusing play concerns itself with the efforts of Cyrus lvlartin, the
millionaire soap king, to interest his son Rodney in business. All his efforts are
futile, till at last he hits upon the plan of employing his charming secretary, lwary
Grayson, to vamp Rodney, then divert him into commercial lines.
Rodney enters the soap business in opposition to his father, assisted by Ambrose
Peale, a publicity man Whom he met at college. The product of this firm is known
as L'The Thirteen Soap-Unlucky for dirt-The most expensive soap in all the
World,-a dollar a cake." Naturally Cyrus gives them some stiff opposition, blocking
their path at every turn with what appears to be insurmountable obstacles.
The general plan is to advertise for old Nlr. lklartin alone, to interest or annoy
him until he consents to back them. After some Herculean labors which included
the avoidance of lWcChesney, a debtor, and trying to land a French Countess, who
is a fraud, for some money,-they almost land him when Mary gives the scheme away.
Now they are in desperate financial straights and finally manage to raise 510,000
from Hliilln Smith an old friend of the Martin family. lkfeanvvhile they have not
received an order and this is soon exhausted.
Finally when they are completely disheartened lVIartin Sr. gives them an order
through Marshall Field, Chicago's largest department store. It is for 50,000 cakes
but as they are able to obtain only 5,000 they call in Martin, Sr. Again, George
Bronson, buyer for lylarshall Field, sells them out and reports a tremendous de-
mand for 13 Soap, requesting a large order immediately. Cyrus Martin sees that
his son's scheme is sound and puts all his resources at Rodney's disposal. The control
of the combine is given to the elder Martin and a satisfactory deal is terminated.
In the meanwhile Rodney and Mary have fallen for each other and are mar-
ried. Martin, Sr. at first opposes the match but finally gives them his blessing and
all ends happily.
The cast consisted of the following:
Mary Grayson ..............,.........,..........,.... .,....... D orothy Brubaker
Johnson ...,................................... ...........,,,.. R obert Sala
Countess de Beaurien ....... . ......... Jeanette Lynch
Rodney Martin ................... .......... H oward Shaffer
Cyrus Martin ,.......,. ....,,... R ichard Lester
Ambrose Peale ....... ....,,... F rancis Stearn
Marie .....,........................... ....,,,,.. V iola Jeroy
William Smith ................ ......,... R ichard Hunt
Donald McChestney ....... ...,............. I rvin Craig
Miss Burke .................., ........... R osalie Langham
Ellery Clarke .,........ ......... K enneth Grahame
George Bronson ......,.,..................,........,,...................,.............. Winton Widmeyer
The play which was secured through the Samuel French Company of New
York, Where it had a long run in the George M. Cohan Theater, was given on
two successive evenings under the direction of Miss M. Grace Hetrick to whose
efficient, untiring, and unselfish efforts the Senior Players owed much of their success.
The production was outstanding in its plot as well as in its presentation and
scenic effects, receiving a number of noteworthy compliments. h
Thelma is a girl we all love so
She comes to us from Kelso.
A farmer is our Harry
And the milk pails he does carry.
Millard Blough is never blue
Makes a good friend if you only knew.
Vernon is short, rather fat,
And as a tease, he's good at that.
Curly blonde hair, and pretty blue eyes
Grace is a girl whom we all prize.
A new Ford, Dick does drive n
He's a young man, who is sure to thrive.
Mary is a friend in need
Always doing a kindly deed.
Kyle is a handsome young man
And the girls he does not ban.
To the unior Class Thelma is
J , true
She is loyal through and through.
Helen is a girl who loves to hike
Get acquainted if you like.
"Ed" is not so thin and short l
He's the one who's not ashamed of his
f'Dishie's" a girl who likes gym
She always keeps in physical trim.
Hazel rides the Jerome car
We know she comes to us from afar.
Esther comes from Tire Hill
She does all her work with a will.
Short, studious and bright
In History he shows his light.
Handsome and strong is our Lloyd
In History Class he sure is annoyed.
"Bobbie" is always full of fun
And enemies, we're sure he has none.
"Charlie" isa tall, blonde lad
With his friends he's never sad.
Harry is not bad in Caesar
He certainly does like to tease the teacher
Full of tricks "Hessie" is
For he drives a "Tin Liz."
Olin is sure a bright boy
All kinds of work he does enjoy.
Little Ruth with curly, blonde hair
Not many girls with her can compare.
CATHARINE HELSEL V
Catharine handles all the money
She's as sweet as sweet as honey.
Glenford is a blue-eyed young man
In his studies, safely he'll land.
Kermit is unhappy never
With the girls he's very clever.
A songbird is our Helen Hood
She is a girl who in school is good.
Louise comes from Somerset Pike
Always has her lessons right.
Sterling is on the Reserve team
In his classes he sure does gleam.
LESTER HosTETLER '
Lester is a shy little lad
Always jolly and never sad.
Quiet, dignified, and very smart
We can't tell the Howards apart.
A very bright boy is our Harvey
With the girls he does not tarry.
Short, slim and very neat
Ethel is very petite.
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President ......4..,..,..,... ..............,,,,... ,,... .,.......,....., .......... E d vs ' ard DeFrehn
Vice President ..,....... ...,.,..,....... Dick Bracken
Secretary ............,....,,.... ...... ' Ruth Henninger
Asst. Secretary .,...,,. .,,,,.,.., F lorence Moors
Treasurer .,........,...... .,...,..... ..,.... C a therine Helsel
Cheer Leader .............,,............,..,.............,,...,.............,.,. ........,,..,....,.... ...........,......,..,...,......,..,...,.,........... G e orge Vickroy
STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES
Mary Brant Harvey Haughton
Ruth Henninger ' Harold Layman
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"Fat" likes a beautiful lass
He's the music composer of our class.
Quite a friend is our Mary
Always blithe and always merry.
She drives a Ford, we call her "Dike"
She comes from a farm above Somerset
She comes from a farm, little Anna Kniss,
She sure is a dainty little miss.
Catharine comes from Davidsville
She does all work with an earnest will.
A blonde, blue-eyed man is our "Hap"
With the girls he doesn't mishap.
Roy is a delightful lad
We are sure he isnlt an awful cad.
EDNA LIGHTN ER
Edna is our Varsity Star
She sends the ball very far.
"Chizzie" is a friend of all
His chief sport is football.
Herels to our loving Kate
Nvho never likes to break a date.
NIELHA RUTH LoHR
Melba is a very tall brunette
She lives in Ferndale now, you bet.
NDRMA Lou MAY
jolly, good-natured, full of fun
Always making an unconscious "pun."
'fChuck" is a good friend to everyone
He certainly is very full of fun.
Beatrice abides by the "Golden Rule"
And seldom misses a day of school.
Great talent does Harold display
Some day he'll be famous, they say.
Reita is a girl we all adore
History to her is an awful bore.
Harold makes everybody happy
He sure does look very snappy.
Here's to the girl we all call f'Mart"
In every class she's very smart.
FLORENCE MooRs .
Here's to the girl we all call "Flip"
We call her that because she's a "pip."
"Horie" is our football star
A broken tooth is his only scar.
"Johnnie" stays in room two hundred and
four V A
He is always glad, and never sore.
"Chizzie" has a very good mind
To everyone is always kind.
Elvin comes from Jerome
He sure does like an ice cream cone.
Here's to the girl we all call "Lou"
If you want a friend, sh.e's one who's true.
Charles doesn't say very much
But sure can talk Dutch.
Staunch, true and full of fun
Catherine has friends, yes, more than one.
Carl is a very cheerful lad
He always makes everyone glad.
PAUL THOMAS 4
"Paulie" is our Iunior shiek
And all the girlshe does seek.
Edith comes from Riverside
By all school laws she does abide.
Here's to Verna who is not a smarty
She's the life of every party. I
GEORGE VICKROY , Q
George is the school cheer leader
Every song and cheer does beater.
Helen lends aid to all
She comes at every beck and call.
Sara is everybody's pal
You can bet she is some gal.
Marguerite used to go to Patton
We Wonder if she remembers Freshman
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S1 JPHOMORE CLASS
President ..,........,,.,.,.,....,. .........,.........,...,......,,.. ,......... H e nry Spengler
Vice President ........... ......,.. I Dorothy Alwine
Secretary ..,....,,, ,,.,. ,.,. .,.. , , .......,.,,..,....,.. ,I e nnie Koss
Assistant Secretary ....... ,...... E velyn Livingston
,, .,................ Lois Hammer
Srumxr COLNQIL REPRESENTATIVES
Robert Henninger Florence Kern
Francis Berman Robert Pfefferl
"Dot" is tall and slim
Always has a sunny grin.
Francis has dark curly hair
At a game or party she's sure to be the
Anna certainly studies well
Look at her grades, they tell.
Tillman Blough a little shiek
Combs his hair very sleek.
Vera comes from the hollow
Mary Yoder she does follow.
EDITH BUSH -
A blue eyed blonde
There is no boy of whom she's fond.
A lad tall and thin
Very athletic and bound to win.
George Cameron, a Sophomore boy
Fills his teachers' hearts with joy.
Janet is fair
And has pretty hair.
Bill is a handsome lad
Certainly makes some girls feel sad.
Mabel has just joined us
In Caesar class she sure can rush.
Frank is light-haired and tall
Never seen failing at anything at all.
"Betty" Diehl comes from afar
She always gets to school at the right
On the drums he has a crush
Always dreaming and in a rush.
"Alex,' a boy with curly hair
Has a complexion thats very fair.
Blue eyes and hair of brown
Comes from the farm to our town.
Ruth can cook and sew and bake
She does not have to eat her own cake.
Robert, who is an early bird
Never says a naughty word.
Tom, who is a grocery clerk
At his work will never shirk.
EMMA MAE FORNEY
This little girl lives on a hill
Comes from a town named Davidsville
She is short and sort of stout
Always running 'round about.
Glendon, who is a very bright fellow
At his wor is never yellow.
Vera lives above Ideal Park
She always tries to have a good mark.
A boy always dressed up is he
Fills the girls' hearts with glee.
Speedy, classy, up-to-date
Never willing to be late.
Lois, the Sophomore treasurer is she
Is never willing to make an UE."
A preacher he will be
A very good one you can see.
Full of laughter is our "Kate"
She does not care for a date.
Edgar is the Sophomore tease
It seems at this he'll never cease.
Blue eyes and rather thin
In everything she's sure to win.
Paul a very small Sophomore lad
Can always be seen with his dad.
This boy cracks his own jokes
Sure can make us laugh-Now can't he
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A dark complected lad
It takes a lot to make him mad.
She is very shy
And never tells a lie.
Verna Kaufman wears glasses
She certainly likes all her classes.
A good-looking boy I
Any good game he can enjoy.
We all like Zeta Keim
She makes all our classes shine.
In his hair he has a few curls
And is seen walking with girls.
"Bob" is our track star
He is busy every hour.
"Flip" is a dark complected girl
In her hair is a pretty curl.
Doris is rather tall
You can always see her in the hall.
Helen is our "giggle box" '
Often changes her hair from straight
"Uncle Walt" is happy-go-lucky
He's the boy that is so plucky.
Jennie is as sweet as pie
Always catching some one's eye.
With "Bob" he is always seen
He's not the kind to be real mean..
John is a quiet boy 1
But his company we all enjoy.
Happy and lucky as any could be
Her grin we very often see.
This girl is good at making poems
She does not care how far she roams.
A great pal of "Chizzy"
Is often seen riding in his "Lizzie."
Pretty, jolly and gay
Wherever she roams Zeta's not far away.
A librarian with straight black hair
When Miss Hemmons wants her she's al-
Keirn is not very tall
But in his work he'll beat you all.
. .ADELAIDE LONSBERRY
A pal to all,
If in need, upon her call.
Brown hair has our "Jeanie" Lynch
To get her lessons is a cinch.
Fred is the Sophomore cracker jack .
He's the one that takes nothing back.
Dan drives a car
Because from school he lives afar.
Charles is short and thin
But when it's basketball time he's full of
"Walt" is not big, but is very bright
He never stays out late at night.
In History this girl is a "brick"
In other ways she's very slick.
Nina is one of the Benscreek gang
Her talk is always filled with slang.
A Household Chemistry member is she
Likes candy we can easily see.
Fred, who is tall and lean,
Is water boy for the football team.
From Riverside this lad does come
At lunch time he sure can run.
Theresa has just joined us this year
Wei are all glad to have her here.
Short and stout with curly hair
Never misses school but always there.
Verna is slim and small
But she can certainly play volleyball.
A giggler is she
Always happy and full of glee,
One of the good looking shieks
Never hollers but sometimes squeeks.
Richard is short but good in looks.
And he makes the best in books.
Virginia, who goes with Jim,
Is always merry and full of vim.
From no one she takes sass.
She tells the bus driver to step on the gas.
Robert can tell you all about a flower.
And over us he sure does tower.
Maxine is a studious girl
And in her hair she has a curl.
Alice is the Sophomore "imp"
In her height she is a shrimp.
"Billie" is a singer you see
He makes the school ring with melody.
EDWARD RYAN ,
From Jerome comes Edward to our school
He does not like to stick to a rule.
John is always laughing and jolly
Making noise is his great folly .
With Helen, Dorothy is often found
She's always seen running around.
Opal, who is a busy Sophomore,
Studies so hard that her eyes get sore.
A very good scout
Always ready to help you out.
Lewis is tall and lean
In a red sweater can always be seen.
Erma is a bright sunny girl
Her hair seldom has a curl.
"Eddy" 'Speicher short and stout
Is always hurrying round about.
A stout blond lass
She studies hard in History Class.
Henry is the boy with red hair.
A trumpet he blows with talent rare.
Carrie is bright and works with a will
This girl lives at Thomas Mill. A
"Bob" is tall and good in looks
And is always at his books.
ALICE TELENKO -
Telenko comes in Phillip's bus
When it won't start she makes a fuss.
"Kenny's" our football player
We're sure he is no delayer.
MELVIN T ODHUNTER
Melvin is a tall lad
When he is with "Buck" hels never bad.
Tom is the boy with curly locks
Always on time because he watches the
Merritt is stout, Merritt is tall,
He is the boy to play football.
George is the Sophomore imp
For his age he is a shrimp.
Anna is a Sophomore sweetie
On her report you never find an UE".
"Barney" is so short and slim
We're sure he makes an "A" in gym.
"Bob" Weaver, of Ferndale High School,
Always obeys the Golden Rule.
Clair, the Sphomore shiek,
An education in Ferndale does seek.
Jolly Joe is not very meek
He studies his lessons once a week.
Mary is a dark complected girl
In gym class she sure can whirl.
Mary has straight hair
She studies her lessons with great care,
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FRESH MAN CLASS
President .....,.......... ......,.., .........,.,,....,. ...,. , ,.,.. .
Ruth May Putman
Vice President .,,.... ........,,............,.., H elen Ryan
Treasurer .,...,.,....,. .......,..,. R uth Spangler
Secretary .....,., .. .,.....,...,...,. Grace Goodhart
Cheer Leader .,.,....,,.,,.,...., .........,... ,...........,........,.........,... ,.......,,,......,,. ,,,,....,.. , , . ........................ A n na Louise Putman
STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES
Homer Hill Louise Hartley
Grace Goodhart Robert Maloney
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Clyde Alwine is very jolly
He never plays with his sister's dolly.
"Willy," who is seen every place
Thinks a good bit of a girl named Grace.
"Billy" is a clever young man
Makes good marksy well, I say he can.
Frank Atkinson V
Frank is very smart in art
He's always willingto take a part.
Caroline is plump and short
But she is a very good sport.
,Rosy-cheeked and pretty-eyed
We all like to be by her side.
Phyllis is a friend indeed
And she always helps a friend-in-need.
Wilma is studious and does her work well
And a secret she won't tell.
Glendon is very bright
And always willing to stick to the right.
A very fine lad is "Kenny" B,
He ,works with his dad in the A. Sz P.
Doris is big and tall
She has room in her heart for all.
"Cliff" is a very handsome boy
All his classes he does enjoy.
Frances is an amusing lady
Isn't it a wonder, her name isn't "Katy"?
"Bob" is in room 101
And he sure fills that room with fun.
Angeline is a line sweet girl
And her hair has a tiny curl.
Helen does not flirt with the boys,
And everything she does, it seems she en-
"Billy' comes to us from Jerome
He doesn't like to stay at home.
Gladys has dark eyes and curly hair
Tillie is very quick
She's always ready for a trick.
"Andy" walks home every night
He sure does his lessons right.
Alice is tall and neat
It seems she is hard to beat.
Frieda is plump and full of fun
She is a friend of everyone.
Mary is one of us
She always comes on the Somerset Bus.
Winona is a friend of all
And she is not very small.
From Maple Ridge comes Frank Desort
He always is a very Hne sport.
Elizabeth is small and prim
And she sure is full of vim.
Katherine is another of our new girls,
Her head is covered with loads of curls.
Susie is our artist
And she draws things of the smartest.
Anna is a curly head
We think she looks very good in red.
"Gracie" is everybody's pal
And she is a darling gal.
Catherine is a new girl, too
But she can always find plenty to do.
Agnes is not very tall
She looks just like a pretty doll.
Dwight is a regular fellow
His complexion isn't sallow.
Mike does his work with a will
All his time he sure does fill.
Ida is tall and light
To everyone she is polite.
Tall and large is our Bernice
And to us is always fair. We know her heart is warm like a furnace
Comical and funny
And she knows all
Homer, whose last
Does all his work
"Eddie" is a popular boy
The Freshmen use him as
Maurice has a very long
He is going to win great
Ruth L. Home
Ruth can surely play the
She might be able to play
Bertha is not very tall
name is Hill
with great skill
But when in need, upon her call.
Thomas Huber, well I gue
He never likes to take a
Isabel S. Jones
Isabel is full of fun
And she is liked by everyone.
Helen is not very tall
But she sure knows it all.
Mary is short and fat
And her Algebra she has d
Alice is tall and plump
We're sure she doesn't mind going
Hazel is a girl for whom we all fall
And she is a friend of all.
Catherine is a very good f
All her mistakes, she likes to mend.
james Kelly, a -handsome
Always happy and never sad.
"Gwen" sure can win the
She is one of our very wis
Helen is always jolly
For she rides the Jerome t
The brighest of boys is our Frank
In his tests, he never sank.
Brownie, who is not so small
Never likes to take a fall.
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Stelfanna is known by all
But she isn't very tall.
From Maple Ridge comes "Mart"
In some books, he's very smart.
"Rockey" is trying to earn a letter
He could not do anything better.
A nice, quiet girl is 'iDot"
For she does know a lot.
Ruth has dark hair and eyes
She is fond of Ferndale pies.
Frances has dark curly hair
She can tell you how to eat a pear.
Freckles, blue eyes, and red hair
When girls are around, he's sure
Clifton is always on the alert
With the girls, he likes to flirt.
"Bob" is not so very tall
He can play a little basket hall.
Helen is in the A-B group
And she is very fond of soup.
Anthony A. Miezwa
Always jolly, and medium tall
Gets good marks, likes the girl all.
An expert at mathematics is Clyde
His knowledge is very wide.
Irene is tall and very neat
We all think she is very sweet.
Ruth is tall and plump
To anyone's aid she is sure to jump.
Bernard is not very poor
Ask the teachers they'lI tell you, I'm sur
"Bill' is the boy of boys
Always must have some toys.
Ardell is a very wise lad
You'll find he isn't very sad.
Gladys is a new girl in Ferndale Hi
She hasn't time to pine or sigh.
J IM A X,
Anna Louise Putman
Anna Louise is peppy and full of vim
She is always out to win.
Ruth Mae Putman
A football t'fan" is Ruth Mae
And her love for Ferndale will always
Esther is light and fair
We all like her curly hair.
Mary joe Reese
Mary Joe is studious and kind
A better comrade, you can't find.
Evelyn is very fine ' D
She thinks it's mean to s1t and pine.
t'Charlie" is a very fine lad
You'll find he isn't a cad.
Here's to another of our girls named Ruth
To us she never spoke an untruth.
Elmyra Lou Roseman
Lou is her middle name
It will lead her some day to iame.
Pauline wears glasses
And her teachers, she never sasses.
Helen is tall and has dark eyes
She is an expert at tying ties.
Clifford is a short boy with glasses
The only time he's quiet is in his classes.
"Chas" is always on the jump
Helping others over a bump.
Mary C. Seesholtz
Mary is a pretty girl
And her hair is full of curl.
John is a regular fellow
He does not have one streak of yellow.
When you hear the girls shout for joy
Then you know vvho's coming, "johnny
Marion is tall and fair
She's one of the first to take a dare.
No doubt all the girls will shout
When Martin Shaffer is about.
Florence has little feet
And she keeps herself very neat.
Lillian is small and light
In her school work she is bright.
Ruth is tall and thin
She is always neat as a pin.
Vanessa makes us all happier
VVhile walking her feet go pitter patter.
Joe is somewhat small
You don't need to coax him to play foot-
Basketball brings great joy
To the Stuver boy.
"Dan" isn't very tall
But he sure can' play football.
Ida is a pal of all
And she isn't so small.
A very nice girl is our Louise
Another Freshman girl, if you please.
Lewis is a very fine sport
He always makes A's on his report.
Violet is very attractive
And in sports is always active.
Allen Weaver has far to go home
Because he lives on a farm above Jerome.
Ruth is our friend from Davidsville
They say she has housekeeping skill.
Walter is very slim and tall
He's a great chap to play football.
Aurelia is polite and nice
She helped friends more than twice.
Our young "Mike" comes on the bus
He's willing to do anything for us.
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the world's broad field
the bivouac of life,
not like dumb driven
a hero in the strife!"
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Coach Bruce Fisher has successfully coached the Black and Gold through another
great season of football. Under his tutelage the squad of nineteen-twenty-eight has
shown the best brand of football ever exhibited by a "Black and Gold" grid team.
A few days after our return from the summer vacation, Coach Fisher issued a
call for candidates. The response was very commendable for a squad from thirty-five
to forty men answered this call. This number included six letter men from the "27"
team, as follows: Captain, Kenneth Grahame, Howard Shaffer, Richard Hunt, John
Venzon, Winton Widmeyer and Lloyd Ford. With these six huskies to form the
nucleus around which to build the team, things looked encouraging to local mentor.
After two weeks of preliminary training, which included the regular training routine,
plays were given and the real work was begun. Hard work and late practices were
indispensible to develop new men for the remaining five open positions. Thus through
hard and consistent work on both the part of the Coach and player, a team was
moulded into shape, which was to represent Ferndale High School on the gridiron
this season. However, the new baclcfield combination did not function properly, so
the local mentor tested out different members of the team until the VVestmont game,
when a seemingly well balanced backfield appeared on the Held. The new combina-
tion, with Shaffer, Perry, Widiliyer and Brant working together, went through the
rest of the season without a single defeat.
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SUMMARY OF GAMES
FERNDALE VS. DALE
Ferndale opened her gridiron season September 21, by defeating Dale at Ideal
Park 12-0. Both teams were handicapped by the intense heat but with a strong come-
back in the third and fourth periods Ferndale was able to secure two safeties and a
touchdown to their credit.
FERNDALE vs. CUMBERLAND
Though somewhat discouraged by her poor showing against a lighter and inferior
eleven the week before, the Ferndale ball totters journeyed to Cumberland 'September
29, determined to play the best game of their schedule against Allegheny High of that
city. After a furious encounter with this heavier and more experienced team the
"Black and Gold" gridders emerged on the short end of an 18-6 setback. This
score failed to indicate the plucky battle which was actually put up by the borough
lads. lt was in this game that Fullback Shaffer distinguished himself as one of the
greatest players ever to graduate from F. H. S.
FERNDALE VS. BOSWELL
On the cold and dreary day of October 6, the Ferndale team boarded cars for
Boswell. Due to over-confidence gained by the fine showing made in the Cumber-
land game we took things too easy and when the smoke of battle had cleared we were
on the short end of a 12-0 defeat.
FERNDALE vs. WESTMONT
Ferndale's third and last defeat was suffered at the hands of the Westmont
gridders October 12. In this game Brant was added to the backfield and Kyle cer-
tainly proved himself a man in need. However, his good work, coupled with the
work of the rest of the team, was not enough to win so we lost another game 8-7.
FERNDALE vs. EBENSBURG
In this game at the county seat October 18, the local boys had litttle trouble in
downing the Red and Black by a score of 20-6. Many teachers of the county wit-
nessed the contest.
FERNDALE vs. DERRY
Ferndale's third victory of the season was gained at the expense of the Derry
High School at Ideal Park, October 27. The boys from our, neighboring county
were badly outclassed and although they put up a plucky battle lost with a 19-0 score.
FERNDALE vs. ADAMS
Fresh from an overwhelming victory over Derry,'the Ferndale yellow-jackets
journeyed to Lovett and proceeded to wallop the township boys with ease, gaining a
FERNDALE vs. CONEMAUGH
The football eleven from the "Iron Horse" was Ferndale's next victim. By
superior play and baffling speed we overcame them with ease and won a rough battle
. 191' X-vw
FBRNDALE vs. EVERRTT
Running true to form, shown in the past few games, the yellow jackets proceeded
to capture a one-sided victory from the Bedford County lads 24-0. The art of swim-
ming was necessary as the game was played in a sea of mud and water.
FERNDALE vs. ROCKWOOD
On November 24, the local gridders met and -defeated the Rockwood ball totters
at Rockwood in the last game of the season. The purple and white proved a formid-
able opponent, but after a hard fought battle in the snow and water the yellow jackets
emerged with a 14-0 victory.
In view of the fact that we played the hardest schedule ever attempted by a
Ferndale eleven, the "28" team is to be complimented on its great record of seven
wins and three losses.
FJ-I. S. Opponents
Ferndale vs. Dale A 12 ' O
Ferndale vs. Cumberland 6 18
Ferndale vs. Boswell 0 12
Ferndale vs. Westmont 7 8
- Ferndale vs. Ebensburg 20 6
Ferndale vs. Derry 19 0
Ferndale vs. Adams 26 0
Ferndale vs. Conemaugh 19 0
Ferndale vs. Everett 24 0
Ferndale vs. Rockwood 14 0
Total 147 44
CAPTAIN KENNETH GRAHAME, Right Tackle.
Captain Grahame was a three-year varsity lineman who performed his work well
for old Ferndale and, although he has played his last game for his alma mater, his
memory will linger with all of us. "Ken" was a scrapper who never quit and had the
spirit of winning with him always. -
HOWARD SHAFFER, Fullbacl,
"Howdy" was our ever faithful ground gainerg a battering ram that couldn't be
stopped, a regular fleet-wing on running the Hanks, and an excellent man to
back up the line. He was big and rugged and a fiend for punishment. We expect
Howard to make a name for himself on some college grid team.
RICHARD HUNT, Right End
I Hunt was a persistent and capable Hank man. On the offense Dick was a great
pass receiver and was very good at running the end-around play, a play with which he
gained not only many yards but touchdowns. '
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WINTON WIDMYER, Quarterback
"Dee," last year's halfback, developed into a very capable "signal barker," who
certainly knew how to use his head. He was a good interference man and could
surely pick holes in the line.
JOHN VENZON, Left Tackle
"Papino" was a hard working tackle, full of grit and determination. He was
like a stone wall, and when the opposing backs hit in his side of the line they knew it.
He could always be depended upon to open holes in the line and was especially good
on running interference. We predict much for John in the football world.
KYLE BRANT, Halfback.
Kyle was a hard-hitting back. He went through the line straight up, and
it took two or three men to bring him down. He was also an excellent passer and a
good defensive man.
LLOYD FORD, Left Guard
Captain-elect Ford, smallest member on our team, certainly made trouble for
opposing backs in spite of his smallness. His knack of getting through and spoiling
plays by hard and accurate tackles, stamped him out as the man to captain the 1929
Ferndale High School team. '
HORACE PETRY, Halfbaek
Petry, another midget of our "ZS" team, is a demon for racing around the ends
for long gains. Horace heads the list of new men who received their "F" this season,
having taken part in every game. He is not so tall but he has a world of grit and
RICHARD LESTER, Left End '
"Rich," our tall rangy end, was a dandy man on the flank. He was an ideal man
on defense and also a sure handler of forward passes. Rarely a game Went by but
that Dick didn't spear two or three passes out of the atmosphere for substantial gains.
We will surely miss Dick next fall.
CHARLES RILEY, Right Guard
Charles, another new addition to the Ferndale Squad, certainly made a name for
himself as a lineman. Though handicapped the greater part of the season, due to
injuries, he managed to see service in every game. He was hard to break through and
was a good man on the interference.
DANIEL MALONEY, Center
"Red" was certainly there when it came to passing the ball. He rarely made a
bad pass and was a demon for breaking through and spilling plays before they got
started. Two more years of experience for "Red" will put his name in the Ferndale
Hall of Fame. H
CLAIR WILLIAMS, Right Guard
This boy was always a tower of strength when he was in the game. He was a
scrapper, a hard-hitter and a consistent lineman.
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BOYAS VARSITY BASKETBALL
Not satisfied with the wonderful record they had established on the gridiron dur-
ing the past season, the able-bodied athletes of Ferndale High School banded together
and formed what afterwards turned out to be one of the few great teams of Cambria
County. Not since the great season of '23 and '25, when the school was represented
on the floor by the famous Davis, Boyd, Rose, Alwine and Steele combination, has
such a well balanced scoring machine been turned out. This year's good record was
made possible only by the excellent pass work and team spirit installed into the boys
by our good and faithful coach, Bruce Fisher.
The call for candidates was issued about December l, and a rather disappoint-
ingly small squad responded. The local mentor, however, was encouraged by the fact
that there were included in this squad four regulars from the previous year and also a
former varsity forward in the person of Kyle Brant. With these fine and a goodly
number of last year's reserve team the local coach Went to work. Then followed a
two-week period of hard training in which the boys not only became accustomed to
the new gym floor but worked out a thorough system of offense and defense which
they were to use in the coming season.
Previous to the opening of the Conemaugh Valley League the local team in order
to perfect team work and correct defects, took on the Alumni in two spirited games.
In the first game on December 14 the varsity had little trouble winning by a 25-23
score but in the second, on December 28, they encountered a much stronger combina-
tion and received a fine lacing 36-15.
This year's schedule was composed of both a league schedule and independent
schedule. In the league, which opened December 18, we had little competition except
from Conemaugh and Westmont. The schedule included two games with each team
or a total of twelve games. We succeeded in defeating Dale in both games, winning
the first at Dale by a 26-21 score and the second at Ferndale 25-17. In Southmont
and Richland we had little trouble, defeating Southmont by 33-10 and 33-14 scores
and Richland by 26-24 and 41-11 scores. The team that gave us the most trouble
was Conemaugh, which succeeded in defeating us at Conemaugh 18-14, but
we avenged this defeat by beating them -in the championship game at Ferndale 21-20
score at Westmont and a 19-13 score at Ferndale.
Encouraged by its wonderful record in the league the team undertook an inde-
pendent schedule following the regular league season. We engaged in two encount-
ers with Johnstown losing the first at Ferndale by a 23-21 score and winning the
second at Johnstown 23-18. Following these games we met Adams Township in two
games and defeated them by the respective scores 42-32 and 52-32. Following this
second Adams game we met Catholic High and were defeated by a 33-31 score.
Tiring of playing local teams, the team journeyed to Cumberland and Frostburg.
At Frostburg we lost a close decision 21-16 and the following night at Cumberland we
were also defeated 40-32 after leading Allegheny High for three quarters. Returning
home we next met these two teams again and certainly avenged the former defeats.
We defeated Cumberland on February 23, by a 34-32 score and cleaned up on Frost-
burg two weeks later to the tune of a 40-32 score. -
After the close of the regular schedule the team entered the Portage and St. Francis
Tournaments. In the Portage Tournament we met and defeated Richland and West-
mont and drew a "bye" for the final round. 1
The following Saturday we played in the St. Francis Tournament and after defeat-
ing Nanty-Glo 30-24 we picked the strong Portage quintet for our next opponent.
After a hard and furious struggle we were beaten 26-20 in a close game, thus eliminat-
ing us from the running.
The team this year was composed of Captain Richard Hunt and Walter Alwine at
guards, Richard Lester at Center, while Wendell Barnhart, Kyle Brant and Kenneth
Thomas alternated at the two forward positions. The wonderful defensive work of
Captain Hunt and Alwine at guards was outstanding in this year's team while the
offensive ability of Lester and Barnhart was very commendableg Lester with a grand
total of 166 points was high scorer while Barnhart was a close second with a total of
The great work of this year's team was also encouraged by the wonderful unfailing
support rendered it by the student body and by the basketball fans of Ferndale Borough
who packed the gymnasium nearly every game. Memories of this year's squad will
linger forever in the minds of the local students not only for the wonderful record
established but as the first team to play in our new gymnasium. '
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SUMMARY OF THE TEAM
Position Field Goals Fouls
Forward 54 19 of 57
Richard Lester Center
Howard Shaffer "
Richard Hunt QCapt.j Guard
Walter Alwine "
. Alumni ...........,................... ....r... 2 3
Alumni r.rr ........ 3 6
Dale ...,.......,,.,.,,. ....,... 2 1
Southmont ,,.,...., .,......... 1 O
Conemau gh ,.,,.....
Johnstown ,,,.,,,..r,,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,, 2 2
Adams Township ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.A44,l, 32
Johnstown .....,...,,,,....,,. ,,,.,,,, 1 8
.. .... ........ 3 2
ToTALs-Opponents ....., 562
19 of 50
28 of 61
20 of 50
18 of 37
,Ferndale S core
, ..............,.....,..,.............,... 25
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GI R LS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
At the opening of the basketball season Coach Ruth Hetrick was confronted
with the gigantic task of building an entirely new team, with the exception of one
letter member, a guard.
Forty dames of the royal court of Ferndale did report to Lady Hetrick, who
aspired to defend the crest of the mighty "F" against the onslaughts of the schools in
the neighboring kingdoms. Hard, strenuous practices were in order Linder the
skilled tutorage of Lady I-letriek.
At a council of the forty, on Ueeember l6, in the year of our Lord, l928,
Rosalie Langham was elected captain and Nlildred Parnell, manager. Finally thir-
teen stalwart Ladies were granted the honor of competing for the royal insignia of
the Black and Gold.
On February l-l, the House of Holsopple did lay seige to the Ferndale strong-
hold and the newly-knighted Ferndale Damsels did 'cover themselves with much
glory when they vanquished the invaders by a 55-6 score.
On February l9, the Conemaughites did attack the Ferndale warriors in a
battle which resulted in an easy victory for the attackedg the result was 20-2.
A week later, Franklin challenged the Ladies of our court to mortal combat
but. due to superior strategy, Franklin was defeated by a 28-l6 score.
On llarch the first, the damst-ls of Ferndale, again sallied forth in search of
more honors and did attack the Holsopple stronghold, whose defenders suffered a
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59-6 defeat. Made bold by repeated victories the Ferndalites reattacked the king-
dom of F ranklin. After a hotly-contested encounter Ferndale was vanquished by a
At attack upon Joseph Johns' fortifications resulted in a defeat of the House of
Ferndale by a 16-22 score, but on March 28, the Ladies of Joseph Johns invaded our
royal court and Ferndale avenged their previous defeat by a 21-6 margin.
Thus ended the remarkable exploits of the Ladies' Varsity Basketball team of
the High School, of the Kingdom of Ferndale. Those awarded the famous crest
of the kingdom, the Ferndale "F," were Captain Rosalie Langham, Florence Moors,
Edna Lightner, Esther Erickson, Viola Jeroy, Martha Mitchell and Mildred Par-
nell, Manager. These leaders were outstanding because of their bravery, courage
and good sportsmanship. Much can be said of the valor of Lady Hetrick in her
unexcelled coaching. The ladies of the squad, to show their appreciation, gave a
banquet in honor of Lady Hetrick, bestowing upon her gifts, brought from all over
of games played, 9. No of games Won, 7. No. games forfeited, 1.
Ferndale H Ladies
Ferndale Ladies Conemaugh ,,,,,,, ,,,,...,,,,, 2
Ferndale Ladies Franklin .,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,., 1 6
Ferndale Ladies Holsopple ,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6
F orfeit .....................
Total Points Scored ......... 255
F. Reserves .....
F. Reserves .....
Con emau gh .....
Total Pts. Opp. Scored...97
Name No. Yrs. on Squad Position Na. of Quarters Played
F lorenee Moors For-Ward 26
Edna Lightner Forward 26
Esther Erickson Cemgr 26
Viola JCYOY S. Center 25
Rosalie Langham Guard 25
Martha Mitchell Guard 26
Dorothy Alwine Forward 10
Anna L. Putman Forward. 3
lN'Iary Kamzic Center 6
Helen Davis S, Center 10
Mary Brant Guard 10
Marion Ondesko Guard 3
Anna Trachok Guard 5
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BOYS' INTER-GYM BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT
An inter-gym tournament was conducted this year for an experiment and it
seems to have worked out successfully. This inter-gym movement introduced by
Coach Fisher gives every boy in school a chance to play competitive basketball, whereas
the old idea of inter-class gave only a chosen few, the best in the class. A system was
Worked out in the gym classes by which a series of fourteen games was necessary to
decide the best team in the gymnasium class. The four best teams in the four respec--
tive classes then met in a tournament in which the junior gymnasium class was victor.
A plan of double elimination was used in the Final games.
In the first game of the tournament, the highly-touted Senior gymnasium class
fell victims to the superior shooting of the dark horse Junior team by a score of 10-9.
The Seniors were eliminated by the Sophomores in the next exhibition by a score
of 19 to 9. The Sophomore team played one of the best games of the tournament to
defeat the Seniors.
In the next engagement the Freshmen fell before the superior Junior team by a
close score. '
Sophomores then eliminated the Freshmen by defeating them in a poorly played
Next the Sophomores met the undefeated Junior team and fell victims by a score
of 13 to 11.
In the final game the Sophomores were eliminated by the Juniors by another
two-point score. -
The lineups of the Champion Junior team and Runner-up Sophomores f-snow:
Juniors Position Sophomores
Harvey Haughton F Edward Ryan
James Risch F Fred Miller
Harold Layman C Robert Kelly
John Plasky G Frank Daugherty
Robert Fuller g G Claire Williams
BOYS' INTER-CLASS BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT
Coach Fisher held two basketball tournaments this season in addition to the inter-
gym schedule. The first inter-class tournament was for every boy in high school,
except varsity players, each class being represented by four, five or six teams according
to the number of boys in the class. After many games and much elimination it ended
with the Seniors being victorious. Both their first and second teams were undefeated.
Senior I Position Senior II
Irvin Craig F Charles Forney
Douglas Philips F James Risch
John Venzon C John Yoder
George Wagner G Ernest Charlton
Winton Widmeyer G Clarence Baker
In the third tournament anyone was eligible, and one team represented each of
the classes. The games were held after school.
The tournament started on March 25 when the Freshmen and Seniors came out
victorious over the Sophomores and Juniors. On March 27 the Sophomores were
eliminated while the Seniors added another victory to their credit by beating the Fresh-
men on the same evening. V
This left only the juniors and Seniors in the race. So on the evening of
April 3 the big game was played for the pennant. The Seniors came out on top
by a one-point margin in the extra five-minute period which was necessary to de-
cide the winners. The lineup and summary was:
Seniors .. Position Juniors
VVendell Barnhartp F Kyle Brant
Dick Lester 2'r"f4, , F Horace Petry
Howard Shaffer' C Everett McVicker
Walter Alwine G John Plasky
Dick Hunt G Edward De Frehn
Substitutions-Venzon for Alwineg Alwine for Venzon.
Field Goals-Barnhart 3, Lester 2, Shaffer 5, McVicker 7, Petry 3.
Foul Goals-Barnhart 3 of 85 Shaffer 1 of 4g Brant 2 of 55 Petry l of lg
McVicker 0 of 53 Plasky 0 of 2.
GIRLS' INTER-GYM BASKETBALL
The girls for the first time in the history of F. H. S., formed an inter-gym bas-
team which was
echoes of cheers
Each physical culture class was represented by its most capable
chosen by the elimination process conducted by Nliss Ruth Hetriclc,
men. women and children found their way into our very large
to witness these games. One can still hear in the distance the
and yells which led each team to victory.
Scores The Sfllilllillgf
Sophomores 22 Class Pl 'rm Los! Perrentrzgr
juniors 8 Sophomores 3 0 1.000
Seniors 1 juniors 2 1 .666
Juniors 2 Freshmen 1 2 .333
Seniors 0 Seniors 0 3 .000
GIRLS' INTER-CLASS BASKETBALL
The girls' inter-class basketball teams have again experienced their great basket-
ball games. Each team was represented by its professional players. The squad mem-
bers from each class were chosen.
Kluch enthusiasm was shown by all the contestants of the games which were
all conducted by
the Uirector, Miss Ruth Hetrick.
Through the wild cheering, one can hear the following report: The Juniors
proved victorious and won the great title of championship.
Class PVU11 Los! Perrenfrzge
Juniors ...,.,,..,,,.............................,,............,,,,... .....,... -1 0 1.000
Seniors ........,..... ...... 3 1 ,666
Sophomores ....... ...... 2 2 .500
Freshmen ........ ...... f 1 4 .000
One Autumn day, while wrapped in peaceful meditation, I had a vision: a net
was stretched across a smooth, glistening floor and a small ball seemed to be fly-
ing back and forth between the opponents. On each side of the net was a force
of nine players.
This contest was taking place in the huge court-hall called the 'AGy1n" which
was thronged to its capacity by spectators.
Un one side of the Gym was a huge blackboard upon which was appearing the
record of the games. A small, but mighty official, equipped with a powerful Whistle
could be plainly seen presiding over and efficiently controlling the sport. When
her whistle blew everything was at attention, She was named "bliss Hetrickf'
ln this vision, peculiar though it may seem, after-school events were pictured
charmingly every Tuesday and Thursday afternoons. The small ball continued
dailv to be batted swiftly and furiously till the gasping spectators trembled for
their lives. Four teams were organized: the Seniors, juniors, Sophomores, and
The results of these fighting contests were:
Class lfon Lost Percentage
Sophomores .. ,.... 3 0 1.000
Seniors .,..,..,.. ..... 2 l .666
juniors ,,,,,, ..... l 2 .333
Frosh ..... .... 0 3 .000
After these clouds of battle cleared away, we saw clearly that the Sophomores
were victors and would receive a beautiful pennant. The spectators then departed
and the great hall, with its shields glimmering in the sunlight, was empty
Viola Jeroy-Captain Edith Erickson
Viola Hiner Mildred Parnell,
Virginia Hall Anna Trachok
Mildred Keim Dorothy Brubaker
Bertha Lohr Pauline Cochrane
Mary Marie Griffith Agnes Spory
Wilma Mooney Mary Koontz
Ruth Ashurst Lois Berkey
Mary Brant-Captain Florence Moors
Louise Sivits Norma May
Helen Hood Helen Davis
Catherine Lohr Melba R. Lohr
Grace Boller Catherine Stanton
Mary Kamzic Edith Thompson
Esther Erickson Ruth Henninger
Evelyn Livingston-Captain Vera Govier
Dorothy Alwine Alice Rhodes
Alice Telenko Bernice Kush
Audrey Livingston Erma Sickeri
Helen Kocher Verna Muchichka
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Ferndale High School was represented by a track team in two meets during
the season of 1928. One of these was the Cambria County meet held at Ebens-
burg and the other, the Greater Johnstown Meet, was held on Cochran field.
ln the county meet at Ebensburg, our athletes failed to place. On Wednesday,
Nlay twenty-third, the team took part in the Greater Johnstown meet together
with four other Southern Cambria County High Schools, finishing third.
The team consisted of "Dick" Hunt, Horace Petry, Charles Lightner, Robert
Kelly, Paul Widmyer, Howard Shaffer, Robert VValker, Nlerritt Trexel, and Harry
Smith. Lightner, Hunt, Widmyer, and Smith made up the relay team.
There were no letter men this season, Walker coming the nearest to getting
the required ten points.
Ferndale got her twenty-four points in the following events:
Events flthlfte Plnrf Points
100 yard dash Widmyer Fourth l
220 yard dash Petry Second 3
880 yard dash Walker Third 2
Smith Fourth 1
l mile run Walker Second 3
l mile relay Relay Team Third 2
Pole vault Widmyer Third ftiej 2
Discus throw Shaffer Third 2
Running broad-jump Hunt Second 3
Shotput Trexel Second 3
Running high-jump Shaffer Fourth 1
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The plaintive notes of a trumpet broke the silence, echoed in the air, and died
away. The hugc vaulted hall buzzed with murmurs of approval. A care free spirit
played among the throng,-a holiday spirit,-for this was the grand assembly of the
four great lords which took place every Friday afternoon.
Most powerful of the nobles was Knight Senior who held the greatest castle
in that land called Ferndale. Next in rank and power came Sir Junior, lord of an-
other great fiefg then, Lord Sophomore and the Freshman 'Knight. In his wide
domains each of these knights had many thralls to do his bidding. So it was that a
great hall was needed to house them all, and lo, this was known as the auditorium!
Now the reason for this vast assemblage was that each knight might Weep in
his neighbor's sorrow and revel in his brother's joy. Also here, various knights did
joust as of old with lyre and voice and poem for fame and. glory. Yea, and to re-
ceive instructions in mental, moral, physical, and social arts so that each might play
a noble part in the conflict of the life to come.
But ,ere this came to pass, six knights were selected who did gird their loins
and set out in search of the Holy Grail which was the best obtainable in pro-
grams. These knights met at certain intervals designated by that great lady, the
program advisor, Miss Ruth Hetrick. The personnel of this chosen band consisted
of the following: Dorothy Brubaker, Chairladyg Howard Shaffer, Helen Bracken,
Francis Stearn, Everett McVicker, and Ruth Henninger. The results of this quest
in search of unusual programs were most fruitful.
Programs commemorating outstanding events in local and national history,
celebrating holidays and crystalizing the spirit of the different seasons, were given.
Knights of great renown from far lands and strange climes gave us interesting ad-
dresses. Among these were Professor Yoder of Juniata College, Dr. Crawford of
the Pitt. junior College, the Reverend Dr. Whalen of the Baptist Church, and the
Reverend H. A. Baily of the Second Presbyterian Church. Also, bands of knights
known as clubs did give programsg among these were Radio, Good Manners, Dra-
matics, and others. Many delightful programs of various types were presented
such as the Magic Arts and Pep day programs.
Finally, after all these great councils had been held and closed, there came that
red letter day, the day on which, as knights did of old, the Seniors went forth to
joust with the world leaving all their kingdoms to the Juniors. So the Sophomores
acquired Juniordom while the Freshmen took over the realm of the Sophomores
leaving their lands to whosoever would have them. Another age of assemblies has
thus passed, nothing remaining but tender memories and fond recollections of happy
times. The Senior Knight goes on realizing the truth that
"Not what we give, but what we share,
For the gift without the giver is bare,
Who gives himself with his alms feeds three,
Himself, his hungering neighbors, and Me.
CAMBRIA LITERARY AND MUSICAL CONTESTS
In the month of March, the knights and ladies of Ferndale High School Castle
received rumors of great contests which would determine, by a process of elimina-
tion throughout the country, the high school literary and musical geniuses.
Soon invitations to enter contestants, with particulars regarding entries, were
received. For the next month, the castle was a scene of constant action and pre-
paration for the forth-coming events.
On April 19th, the literary contests, embracing extemporaneous speaking, de-
bating, and reading, were held at Ebensburg to determine Cambria County win-
ners. From these contests, the representatives of our great castle emerged with
flying colors and great honors. Our debating teams, composed of Edward De-
Frehn, Harvey Haughton, Howard Shaffer, and "Bob" Imler, gained first place. In
the reading contest, Norma May, to the joy and pride of Ferndale Castle inhabitants,
received first place, and Clarence Hurrel, our extemporaneous speaker, won, by his
fluency of speech, second place.
So Ferndale knights and ladies were awarded the beautiful silver cup, as win-
ners in the literary contests, and two smaller loving cups for the two first prizes.
The following day, the castle representatives rode in state to Ebensburg, to
compete in the musical contests, from which we emerged, not victorious, but un-
In these contests three third places-in orchestra, in chorus, and in piano, the
latter represented by Helen Bracken,-were attained. '
The tournament was thus at an end, and our school the happier and richer by
three silver loving cups.
On May 6, 1928 a bright, steady group of young knights and ladies who
called themselves the Class of '29 became responsible for the feasting of all those
within the portals of the fortress of learning "Ferndale High School." This place
of feasting was to be called the Senior Cafeteria and it was reported that officers
were to be appointed to take charge of this feasting place.
As General Manager, Lady Wilma Mooney made schedules which assigned
to the Senior Knights and Ladies a proportionate amount of sandwiches, cakes, and
pies to be brought for the feasting. A
As Kitchen Manager, Lady Viola Hiner was appointed to keep the Cafeteria
clean and to help prepare the feasts. For her helpers Ladies Hilda Blough, Mary
Marie Griffith, and Margaret McCall were named.
As Dishwashing Mariager, Lady Virginia Hall, throughout the term made
schedules for dishwashing and saw that the dishes were washed. Her assistant was
Lady Mildred Keim.
"Check" Lady lllildred Parnell notified all persons the day of their appointment
to bring their contribution.
As Janitors Lord Harold Thomas and George Wagner served. They saw that
the place of feasting was swept after each feast.
Two distinguished ticket-sellers were selected, for it was known that each
person was to pay for his part of the feast. This sum was to help the Seniors to
pay for their way to a widely-known city, Washington, D. C. These ticket-sellers
were to be Lords George Koss and Robert Sala.
Many feasts were enjoyed by all those contained within the fortress of learning
and it is with deep regret that those persons of the Fortress watch the coming time
when the Seniors of ,29 will leave its walls.
The Home Room period is observed in Ferndale High School for various rea-
sons: to guide the growth of the individual student, to give each pupil personal,
helpful contact, and to develop in the student the ability to speak and act well in
public. In addition the studentls talents are developed, the correct use of leisure
time, in thought, and variety is added to school life.
In our school there are nine Home Room divisions: Three Freshmen, two
Sophomore, two Junior, and two Senior groups. At the beginning of the year
each group elected its own officers. Every Wednesday fifth period, Home Room
exercises took place in the various rooms.
After the regular business sessions, programs consisting of musical selections,
dramatic numbers, practical discussions and the like, were given. These were enter'
taining and beneficial. During the first semester the program outlines came from
the office, to be followed closely by the home-room officers.
U Home room activities aim to round out the student's developmentg it is in this
activity that the pupil is most easily reached. It is hoped that Home Room, as its
value is realized, will become more and more important and appreciated by the
Thursday fifth period
BOYS' ATHLETIC CLUB
"Clean Sports and Fair Play"
. ......,.A,.... Charles Riley
Vice President .......,,
Treasurer .,.,.....,, ,,.,
Cheer Leader ..,.,,,
a,....,...CoaCh B. Fisher
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Tuesday 8:15 A. M.
Advisor , ,,,,,,,.,.
BOYS' GLIQIL CLUB
VVednesday 4:00 P N1
'fllllsir fllrzlwlll ll fllrrry llmrf'
" Bflfr' of 1Ill7'l'l'!0IlIlH
Assembly I iogram
, ,.,.,,,. Howard Shaffer
en ry Spengler
Miss lylargaret Hay
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Thursday fifth period
Treasurer A .r......
Cheer Leader ....,.
Mary Marie Griffith
COMM ERCIAL CLUB
"Knowledge Is Power'
Speakers Raw Material
.,......,.....Mary Marie Griffith
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R 'us ., 3
Fhursday fifth period ...... .........,................................. .......,..............., .......... A L1 Cl lt0I'1lll'I1
"Play Your Part"
Development of School Talent
"The Uninvited lVIember" "Why Lie About lt"
"Who's a Coward" 'lTWo Aunts and a Photo
President ,,.,.,,,l,,,,,.... .....,.,.. H oward Shaffer Treasurer ......,.,,,,.................. Marion Ondesko
,,,,,..,..,,,.rDorothy Brubaker Cheer Leader ....,,.,.............,..George Vickroy
Secretary ,,,,,,,,,..,...,... ,,.,......... H elen Bracken Advisor ...........,..,,........... lkliss Grace Hetrick
Emma M. Forney
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GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB
Thursday fifth period .....,..............................w.....,..........,........,.......,.,..,...........,...... ...A...,.. . R00m 302
"Health is Wealth"
Health Slides Games
Health Discussions Excursions
Game Rules Sportsmanship
President .,.........,..,4.,..... ......,,.............,..,.. ............, M i ldred Parnell
Vice President .,..s.... ............ C atherine Helsel
Secretary ................., ..........i....... L ouise Sivits
Treasurer .......,,,....... ....................... G race Boller
Cheer Leader ......., ,....,............. M ildred Parnell
Advisor ,,........... ..., .
..,...,....lVliss Ruth Hetrick
Anna Louise Putman
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GIRLS' GLEE CLU B
Tuesday and Thursday .,,...................,,.....,.........,. - ........,...........,..............,,,,.,............ 8:15 A. M. Auditorium
Hfllusic Exalts Each Joy, Alloys Each Grief"
Christmas Concert f'Belle of Barcelona"
President ..r........,............. Dorothy Brubaker Treasurer ........,.,................ Catherine Helsel
Vice President ................... Ruth Henninger Student Leader .......r...... lwartha Mitchell
Secretary .........,,..... ,,...... M argaret McCall Advisor ....,,........,........,. Miss Margaret Hay
Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshman
Wilma Mooney Kathryn Lohr Juniata Hamilton Esther Rager
Romayne Croyle Melba Ruth Lohr Zeta Keim Bernice Hartley
Mary Marie Griffith
Emma Mae Forney
Anna Louise Putman
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GIRL RESERVE CLUB
Thursday -l-:UU ., ,,,..,... ...,,,.. .,,...,.,,, , ......,,, , , , ...,,,., .,,,,,,,,,A,, , , ,,,,AA,,,. ,, ,,,,,,.,, ,,,, ,,,,,,AA.,,,,A,AA.,AA,.,,,,,,A . .Room 303
"To Frm' Life SUllIl?'t'fjl 111111 to Find Illlll Give the Hex!"
Physical Improvement Service Work
Spiritual Improvement Social Work
President .,,,,,,..i....,, ...,, ,...,,..,,,,.,....... , . ..,,,,,,... Dorothy Alwine
Vice President ...... ,,vr...... IN Iildred Parnell
Secretary ,...,,,,.,..,,, .,,,,,,.,,,,.... ,.......1.....,1 I , ouise Sivits
Treasurer , ..,,,,,.........,,, ..,..........,.......,., V iola I-liner
Ai . l Niiss Nlargaret Steele
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lllmrh "" ' """ I Nllss Nlarion Hemmons
Seniors Bernice Brubaker Sophomores Freshman
Mary Marie Griffith Edna Lightner
GOOD MANNERS CLUB
Thursday fifth period ................................,..,.,.....A,.......,.,,,...,..,.....,.,.,,...,.,,,..............,,,,.....,,,,,............,.., Room 305
"Noi fllfrely to Exisl But Io Jumunt to Something in Life"
Street Behavior Entertaining
President ......... ......,,. R osalie Langham Treasurer ...... ................. R ichard Spots
Secretary ,,,,.. ........ P auline Cochrane Advisor ,,.,,... ....,,,,,, M iss Jessie Statlrr
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Mary E. Kauffman
HOUSEHOLD CHEMISTRY CLUB
Thursday fifth period ,..w..,.,....,.,.,A.........,.............,......................A.,,.............,...........w..... ........A. R 00m 10D
"Cooked Food-Not Can Openers"
President .,...,..,,e,,.........,,... Catherine Stanton Treasurer ............ ....,.................... O pal Saylor
Vice President ...... ................. M ary Brant Cheer Leader ..................,........ Louise Horner
Secretary ................ ..,..... R uth Kenny Advisor .....,,,...,...,..,..... Miss Margaret Steele
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HI "YH CLUB
HCVIYIII Spfffrlz, Cllfllll Sfrorlsuznnshijw, Clean Srlmfrzrslzip, Clfrm Living"
President .,.....,.......,,,,.....,....... .......,...A........ ,...,,.......,., H a rold Layman
First Vice President ..,.... ......,.. H arvey Haughton
Second Vice President .,,,,.. ,,...............,,, .I ohn Beals
Secretary ....,,e....,,..,e,... H ..,........ ,,,,e.....,... P aul Thomas
Assistant Secretary ,,,..,, ,.,,,,,.,..t,,,,,,,,,..,.. I rvin Craig
Treasurer ,...............,ee,e..... .i..,e,,.. E dward DeFrehn
Assistant Treasurer ..... . ,,,,,rr,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,, Lloyd Ford
Faculty Advisor .,.e.,,.., .....,... C leorge Townsend
Carl Stntzman Harry Hindman
VVHIICF D-Cll1iClS Vernon Blum
George ViCkF05' Frank Daugherty
Dick Bracken Harold Layman
Francis Stearn Harvey Hanghton
Clarence Hurrel john Beals
Henry Spengler Paul Thomas
.l1iV6I'Ci'I NICViCkCl' Irvin Craig
Williaxii Rodgers Ed, ljelrrehn
Edgar Hindman Lloyd Ford
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LIBRARY CLU B
Thursday fifth period .....,.. .... .,,Y.....,......,,,,........... .,.........,., ,......,..,,,....,,,.,,,,,..,....,,, ,A,.,... R 0 0 r 1 1 704
Ufl Good Boool' Is II Good Friend"
Review Hooks Study of Plays
President ..,.r......,....Yw..,,......., Bernice Brubaker Treasurer .,,e,,e,,.. ........ R uth Esch
Melha Ruth Lohr
.....,.....,,......,.HClCIl Wagner Cheer Leader ...M..,.Y,.,.,,a.....,,tt.Dorcas Keim
Virginia lVlurray Advisor ..,,,...i,,.,..,,, Miss Marion Hemmons
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llvlelhzi Ruth Lolu'
Anna Louise Putman
Zll'lOI1 Heinnions, Faculty Advisor
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NATURE STUDY CLUB
Thursday fifth period .............4..........,.,.........,.................,,......,.,..............,,..... ..,........ R oom 200
"Nature'.v S. O. S."
Study of Flowers-Animals
., .....,..,.............Robert Sala
. ....,...... Nliss Pearl S. Lichtenfels
Klonday, VVednesday, Friday 8:l5 ......,....,..........,. ,.....,,..,,,,,..,,,,..........,.,,.... ..,,...,.,...,......,,....,...,,.. A 1 iditornim
Chapel P. T. A. Programs
Elini Concert County Contest
President .........................A.,. ............A,.......................,.,
Secretary-rl reas u re r ....... ....,....,.,,,........,...
Student Leader ..,.,...,.....
Director ,,,,,,... , .. .... ,..,Y............. .
First fyiufirzx SIIXKIPIIIIIIFS
Howard Shaffer john Heals
Irvin Crai .
bliss Helen Hayward
Charles Forney Iuary -lo Reese
.........NIiss Nlargaret Hay
Anna Louise Putman 1Ji,,,,,,
Emma lliae Forney
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"THE l3lCI,I,lQ OF BARCELONA"
lllargarita de lllontero, the daughter of a wealthy plantation owner, has just
returned home from a finishing school in hladrid. It is fiesta time in Barcelona,
and the day of the season's first big bull fight. Nlargarita meets her friends in the
Plaza where they are singing and dancing, and lauding the great toreador, Emilio.
Three years before, while touring the United States with her parents, Nlargar-
ita niet Lieutenant Harold Wright. It was "love at hrst sight," but their court-
ship was soon interrupted by her unexpected return to Spain.
Lieutenant Wright goes to Barcelona as custom inspector, and arrives at the
time of the animal fiesta. On the day of lN'1argarita's return from Nladrid, as he
is walking in the Plaza, he finds a mantilla on which is attached a silver pin. He
recognizes it as the one he had given her in Washiiigtoii.
They meet when Nlargarita returns looking for her mantilla, and the old
romance is resumed. Lieutenant Wi'iglit learns she has become engaged by her
parents to a scheming Spanish nobleman, much against her will. He secures the
f his friends in his efforts to break this engagement, but is opposed by the
scheming nobleman and lllargaritzfs parents.
lieutenant Wright suspects the nobleman, who is chief inspector for the
Spanish government, as being responsible for certain alleged conditions existing at
the custom house. He begins an investigation that leads to some surprising dis-
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The scenes that follow lead up to a climax in the third act revealing the true
character of the nobleman. He pleads for mercy through lXfIargarita's parents, which
is granted after a promise to release her from the old engagement.
All ends Well as Wedding bells proclaim Margarita's marriage to Lieutenant
Cast of Characters
Louis de Montero, a Wealthy plantation owner , ...,w.......,. Clarence Hurrel
Gloria de Montero, his wife, an aristocrat ..................,,,... Margaret McCall
Margarita, an accomplished daughter ............,,,.....................,........... Helen Hood
lllercedes, her sister .i..,.......................................,.........,....................... Dorothy Brubaker
Francisco de la Vega, Chief Inspector at the Custom
House, who claims to be a nobleman .,...................... Edward DeFrehn
Pedro, manager of de Montero's plantation ........ ,.,,........,...,,,..,,,,,,, J ohn Beals
Emilio, a toreador, suitor of Mercedes ........,......r..............
Don Jose, student friends of Emilio ...........
Dona Anita, friends of Margarita ....,........................................
Martha Matilda Ayers, an English governess ................
.Lieutenant Harold Wright, Custom Inspector
from the United States .......,...........,......,,..............,...,...,,,,,,i,
Patrick CPatj Malone, companion of Hal .............,,,......
Captain Colton, of the cruiser Montana .,........
Chorus of United States Marines
Chorus of Spanish Students
Chorus of Bridesmaids
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RADIO SCIENCE CLUB
Thursday fifth period ,..............,,,.....,.......,.,.....,.,.A,....,,...,., ,,,,,,AA,A,,,..,.,,4,,,,,,,, ,-,,AA, R 0 Om 203
"The Followers of fllrzrroniu
Radio Programs Radio News
New Sets Set Analysis
Old Sets Improved Wave Lengths
President ,...., ,.....,,,,,., W alter Daniels Treasurer ,,,,,,,,AA,AHQ-,vwn---AAA-------A---A--A,A Rav Damels
Robert Lohr Advisor .......,.
NIL George W. Townsend
Thursday fifth period
"A Stitrh in Time Saws Nine"
Mary -lo Reese
.....,..,Miss Lucille Burkett
'fi 'ff WED X"-ale
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llonday fifth period ......,.,,....... ..,. .. .....,,,....YY,.......,........,............,.,,,,.......,,..............4,...... ,.....,.....,. R oom 20a
Self Government Law Enforcement
School Laws Discussions
Improvement Better Citizenship
Secretary .,., ,...,
Rlr. H. VV. Hay
Nlr. Frank Keller
., ....iit,.... Dick Bracken
M r. Bruce
Chief Justice ......... Howard Shaffer Vice President ....,,...... Dick Bracken
President .,,,.....,,,... Rosalie Langham Secretary .,.,..,,.,.....,,,,.. Edith Erickson
Representative from School at Large ,,...,....,...,.,,,........,,,,..,.,,. Everett lNIeVicker
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lblonday eighth period ,..,,.....,,.,, ....,.,.,..,.,...,..,, .,,..,......,.,,,,..,,,,, .,...A..,.........,.,,,A......,.........,.........,,.....,........
,E...IVIr. George Townsend
Emma Mae Forney
STUDENT COUNCIL COMMITTEES
james Risch, Ch.
Mr. Frank Keller,
Margaret McCall, Ch.
Melba Ruth Lohr
Mr. E. D. Snyder,
Richard Hunt, Ch.
lllr. Bruce Fisher,
lVliss Ruth Hetrick,
Representative from Sehool-at-Large
Lillian Hamilton, Ch
Miss Grace Herrick
F ac. Adv.
George Koss, Ch.
Nliss Jessie Statler,
Sept 4-Back again. Everybody is lopk-
ing for every body else-a great reunion
just like we'd been away from each other
Sept 5.-Start classes but oh my the Fresh-
Sept. 6-Studying already. My those teach-
ers. Fleegle made a fire.
Sept. A 7-Orchestra practice. Starting al-
ready and watch their speed.
Sept. 10-Three cheers, one week of school
over and the Freshmen are tamed.
Sept. 11-Football squad are still practicing
and some team too.
Sept. 12-Homeroom elections. Gee don't you
pity the Freshman president?
Sept. 13-The Cumberland game is getting
Sept. 14-Public Speaking Clubs lorganized.
VVe'll all be lawyers now.
Sept. 17-Chorus assembled to-day under
the direction of our new music teacher.
Sept. 18-Junior ring committee members
are getting their heads together.
Sept. 19-junior and Senior Hrst home room
Sept. 20-Clubs organized.
Sept. 21-First Senior assembly and first
football game-Ferndale 11, Dale 0.
Sept. 24-Blue Monday-Student Council
Sept. 25-The Freshman are learning to find
their rooms. Seniors are told how to be
Sept. 26--Pictures taken-Senior home room
Sept. 27-Clubs are all discussing pins al-
Sept. 28-Football Assembly preparing for
the Cumberland game.
Oct. 1-Ferndale defeated on Saturday.
Oct. 2-Magazine salesman met with
Seniors. Who's going to win?
Oct. 3-A great commotion! What's the
matter? Oh! the report cards were re-
ceived for the first time.
Oct. 4-Glee Clubs organized. Reserves
versus Southmont, 0-0.
Oct. 5-Student Council Assembly Program
Football, Boswell 12, Ferndale 0.
Oct. 8-French I Class received books.
They think they are real Frenchmen now.
Oct. 9-Brrr it's cold. Winter's coming.
Oct. 10-Football Programs given in home-
Some new players.
Oct. 11-Individual pictures received. Many
Oct. 12-Columbus assembly--All aboard
for a week's work for the teachers and a
vacation for pupils.
Oct. 18-Ferndale heat Ebensburg.
Oct. 22-Plans started for a Hallowe'en
party. It won't be long now.
Oct. 23-Work is still being done on the new
Oct. 24-Rain, Rain, Rain.
Oct. 25-Henry Spengler injured during
Oct. 26-Fine assembly-Last to be held in
Study Hall--Three cheers.
Oct. 29-Snow! Freshmen are getting out
the sleds. Some Seniors, too.
Oct. 30-Student Council show that they are
awake. Too bad for some.
Oct. 31-Many parties-Hard on nightwork.
Nov. 1-Hallowe'en party. It was great
We will never forget that program and
Nov. 2-Ferndale come out on the top in the
game with Adams Township Rah! Rah!
Nov. 5-Chorus held in Auditorium.
Nov. 6-Freshmen show their talent in the
game with Adams Township. Rah! Rah:
Nov. 7-Chemistry students watching for
gray hairs caused by worry.
Nov. 8-More rain and some long faces.
Nov. 9-Ferndale beat Conemaugh 19-0.
Armistice Day in Assembly. We have
some good soldiers. '
Nov.12-Armistice Day-No school.
Nov. 13-Hand books given out. They sure
are well read.
Nov. 14-Many hands are stiff from writ-
ing in memoranda page of Handbook.
The Sophs are some workers.
Nov. 15-An interesting talk given for the
benefit of some of the clubs by Dr. Blough.
Nov. 16-Dr. Crawford from University of
Pitt, addressed jr. and Sr. Assembly. An-
other victory, Ferndale 25, Everett 0.
Nov. 19-Glee Clubs preparing for a
Nov. 20-Weighed. This is hard on the
candy sellers. The girls have all made
resolutions against eating sweets.
Nov. 21-Did you hear that noise? The
Freshmen girls were first to use the new
gym and were celebrating.
Nov. 22-How many falls did you take
while coming up the hill? Ice and snow.
Nov. 23-Ferndale beat Rockwood-More
Nov. 26-Overcoats and sweaters needed.
jack Frost was here.
Nov. 27-Still cold. Brrr!
Nov. 28-Thanksgiving Courier is out It's
better each time.
Dec. 2-3-Too much vacation. Some could
not get back.
Dec. 4-"Frosh" defeated by "Irs" in vol-
Dec. 5-Group pictures retaken. How about
the flashlight pictures?
Dec. 6-"Sophs" defeat Seniors in volley-
Dec. ' 7-Latin .classes see pictures at Cone-
Dec. 9--Important Parent Teachers Meet-
Dec. 12-"Irs" all smiling. Their ring is
picked at last.
Dec. 13-"juniors" are all blue. Defeated
by Sophs in volleyball game.
Dec. 14-Varsity victorious over alumni.
Dec. 17--Slides used in chorus. Many
Dec. 18-Ferndale 26, Dale 23. A good start.
Dec. 19-Music clubs present a very suc-
Dec. 20-Concert repeated-volleyball pen-
nant won by Sophomore girls.
Dec. 21-Jan. 2-Christmas Vacation.
Dec. 28-Alumni defeats varsity.
Ian. 1-Happy New Year.
Jan. 2-Teachers must have resolved to
make the students work harder.
jan. 3-A-choo. Pardon me. Such cold.
Jan. 4-Inventory day in Assembly '
Jan. 7-Glee clubs all a tune. Practice
starts on their operetta.
jan. 8-Another victory. Reserves beat
Jan. 9-Ferndale again defeats Dale. Yea
team, good work.
Jan.10-Miss Hetrick gives the varsity
girls a hard practice.
Jan.11-Celebrity's day in Assembly. A
Jan.14-Student Council members receive
lectures. Watch them work now.
Jan. 15-Bad news-Conemaugh 18-
jan.16-Home Room Programs enjoyed.
Jan. 17-Auditorium seats arrive. We'll
soon be sitting pretty.
Jan.18-Old times back again. Assembly
in the study hall.
Jan.19-What a game! Ferndale defeats
if Jan. 21-Miss Hay announces characters in
Jan. 22-Mid term eixemption lists- an-
nounced. Hard work ahead.
jan. 23-This is a day for all work and no
jan. 24-Mid term exams begin. Music
clubs give concert at Elim.
jan. 25-Another victory, Ferndale 19,
Ian. 28-juniors and Seniors given seats for
chorus according to the highs and lows of
Jan. 29-Always on the top-Ferndale 21-
Ian. 30-Did you see those long faces The
first game for the girls Varsity was called
Jan. 31-Altogether at last! The entire
High School has first assembly.
Feb. 4-Still thinking about that close
Johnstown game. Blue Monday.
Feb. S-More snow. The glee clubs are
still exercising their voices.
Feb. 6-Professor Yoder entertains with a
talk and songs which made every one
laugh and also think.
Feb. 7-Clubs step out for field trips and
Feb. 8-Patrons Day-Many visitors-
Everyone on good behavior.
Feb. 11-Chorus-new song books used.
Feb. 12-Parent Teachers Meeting.
Feb. 13-Badly needed pencils and tablets
received. Second Courier staff elected.
Feb. 14-Fire drill. Too cold for such things.
Feb. 15-Off for Cumberland-"Fellas" all
wanted to take their girls along.
Feb. 18-Lost both games-Boys needed
Feb. 19-A big victory over a big school.
Ferndale 23-Johnstown 18.
Feb. 20-Music clubs again present concert.
This time at Grange Hall.
Feb. 21-New time schedule followed-
Some fast stepping 'done.
Feb. Z2-First Reflector material sent to the
Feb. 25-Mr. Hay leaves for school conven-
tion in Ohio.
Feb. 26-Seniors announce plans for a high
Feb. 27-Mr. Keller puts in plea for glasses
for the party. We're all coming.
Feb. 28-Club day and more hard work.
Mar. 1-Girls' Varsity squad start their
games with a boom.
Mar. 4-Boys' Basketball team brought
home the bacon from the tournament at
Mar. 5-Ferndale's winning streak broken
by Catholic High Basketball team.
Mar. 6-Girls defeat Franklin.
Mar. 7-Another star for us. Frostburg de-
Mar. 8--Good Manners Club presents a
Mar. 12-Better luck next timeg Joseph
Johns girls defeat varsity.
Mar. 13-March is certainly like a lion this
Mar. 14-Student Council is fulfilling its
threats. Notice the blackboards.
Mar. 15-Boys are working hard for the
St. Francis tournament.
Mar. 18-Another of those delightful un-
Mar. 19-Poor reserves were defeated.
Mar. 20-junior class is getting nervous
about their rings.
Mar. 21-Good Manners Club People tell
each other their dreams. Wonder if some
weren't day dreams.
Mar. 22-At last, what a thrill! The Jun-
iors have their rings.
Mar. 25-The Girl Reserves stretch their
legs on a hike to Krings Greenhouse.
Mar. 26-Sophomore girls beat the Juniors
in a fast game and win the inter-class
Mar. 27-Seniors have an important class
meeting and discuss plans for the big
Mar. 28-Junior boys are on a rampage and
beat the Seniors and Freshmen in Basket-
Mar. 29-Good Friday.
Apr. 1-Easter Bunny must have been too
good-lots of absentees. April Fools day.
Teachers aren't easily caught.
Apr. 2-Rain again-and How!
Apr. 3-A thrilling game. Senior boys win
basketball pennant in an extra five min-
Apr. 5-Assembly program brightens an-
other typical April day.
Apr. 9-Petition started for dancing at re-
.Apr. 10-The Cast of "It Pays to Adver-
tise" looks so sleepy-wonder why?
Apr. 11-Juniors have Arbor Day Program
in home room.
Apr. 12-Pretty clothes! Senior girls choose
Washington clothing when they see the
style show given by the Sewing Club.
Apr. 15-More hopes for a stage curtain.
Several men were here.
Apr. 16-Teachers wish pupils were as in-
terested in lessons as in the curtain. It
didn't come yet.
Apr. 17-Ferndale's clean up day.
Apr. 18-Glee Club and the debaters
demonstrates their talent during club
Apr. 19-Literary contestants carry off hon-
ors for Ferndale.
Apr. 22-Students are now satisfied. The
Apr. 23-Second semester Courier staff posed
in front of the camera.
Jewelry from Ebensburg being flashed.
Apr. 24-Students out for track are all stiff
Apr. 25-More raing every one turns out
for the senior play. -
Apr. 26-O Hum! Daylight saving time
starts. Senior play "It Pays to Advertise"
is a great success.
Apr. 30-No dancing at the reception. Sen-
iors and Juniors questioned. Letter ma-
terial turned in today.
May 1-New screen used for the first. The
picture "Lest You Forget" was shown.
May 2-An interesting program given by
the Household Chemistry Club.
May 3-Latin Club gives an unique enter-
tainment in assembly.
May 9-Music nightg a large crowd en-
joyed this splendid programg Clubs take
May10-Music Clubs present an interest-
mg program in assembly.
May 14-just a school day after another.
May 16-Operetta "Belle of Barcelona"
went off with a bang.
May 17-Another successful night for the
glee clubs. Athletic clubs show their
talent in assembly.
May 22-Everyone cramming for exams.
May 23-Examinations startg it won't be
long now. V
May 29-Junior-Senior reception. More ex-
June 2-Baccalaureate Service.
Class day-much excitement.
June 3-Commencement Exercises.
June 5-Last day of schoolg Seniors are
June 10-Seniors leave on the long-planned
for trip to Washington, D. C.
June 14-New alumni member return.
s 1 .
. , FL
. . A A
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M Love is like a punctured tire,
I'm very sure of that,
For after one big blowout,
She went and left me flat.
A number of students
Both well and strong
Pushed to the cafeteria
At the sound of the gong.
Some slim, some slender
Some short, some long
All ready to devour
The food brought on.
You eat and eat
And end in surprise
To find you've exhausted
The food supplies.
Of all the sad surprises
There's nothing to compare
With treading in the darkness
On a step that isn't there.
L O that L N?
E S its I
G that's good
Y do U ask?
I thought I could take U for a ride in
O I M D lighted
Can you take T with me?
Sure thing that L B E Z for me.
C U at seven.
I L B ready.
She stepped out boldly into the street,
No rubbers covered her tiny feet
No umbrella had she nor a coat,
Her new straw hat well, you just note,
Far be it from her to start complaining,
She didn't get wet, it wasn't raining.
He sat in a corner in silence
Forsaken by women and men,
Murmuring over and over
"I'lI never eat onions again."
I stole a kiss the other night
My conscience hurt, alack!
I think I'll have to go tonight
And give the darn thing back
A small boy strolled into a New Mexico
drug store and said to the clerk: HGive me
a nickel's worth of asafetida." The pro-
prietor wrapped it up and passed it over.
"Charge it," said the boy. "What name?"
queried the druggist. "Hunnyfunkle."
"Take it for nothing," retorted the languid
druggist. "I wouldn't write asafetida and
Hunnyfunkle for a nickel."
Mary had a little lamb,
You've hear it oft before-
And then she passed her
And had a little more.
'tFat" plays the trombone,
"Forney," the clarinet,
And John plays his saxophone,
They surely can make pep!
Under the spreading, bright, blue sky.
We see old Ferndale stand,
The "Super" a kindly man is he
Always giving a helping hand.
Then there is the other "boss,"
Whose able advice and word
Are heeded by all including Kossg
For him much praise can be heard.
And third we must meet our teachers
Who we all agree,
Are deserving of a hearty cheer
For they're fine as they can be.
But we can not forget the students
The most vital group of all
VVithout this illustrious body
Old Ferndale High would fall!
I eat my peas with honey
I've done it all my lifeg
They do taste kind of funny,
But it keeps them on the knife.
.a,:v,f,'l-'SL C xff-'fifssni-'.3-5
A man was having a tooth pulled out
A tack was on the chair.
The man sat on the tack and yelled:
"Do the roots go down to there?"
I stood on the staircase
And gazed far down the hall,
I saw a bunch of green stuff
Arranged along the wall.
I looked again and lo, it moved,
I thought it was moving grass
But no, as I drew nearer,
'Twas only the Freshman Class.
Teacher told us not to
Not to sit up nights to
Not to feel a sense of
At the time of our exam.
And' so we did not feel a worryg
Did not sit up nights to cram
Did not feel a sense of flurry-
But we flunked--in our exam.
Jack Spratt would eat no fat,
His wife would eat no lean,
You see, they spent their money,
For the Fliver's gasoline.
Rock-a-by senior in the tree top
As long as you study your grades will not
But if you stop digging your cradle will fall
And down will come senior, diploma and
"I'll wear a hole in you."
the stocking to the shoe,
be darned if you do."
the shoe to the stocking,
"Let's kiss and Make up,"
I was saying to Hun,
When she answered me coolly,
"I do neither one."
They sat for hours beneath the trees,
Such idleness is Crime,
The girl sat on the fellow's lap,
They call that "Lapse of Time."
Any girl can be nice in a coupe,
In a taxi they all can be jolly,
But the girl worth while
Is the girl who can smile
When you're taking her home in a trolley.
Gather kisses while ye may,
Time brings only sorrowg
For the girls in the halls today
Are the chaperones of to-morrow.
Some boys wash
Regularly in the
But I go to the
And do it when
Clarence Hurrel--"What can I do to bring
my weight down P"
Harvey Haughton-"Step on a banana peel."
Viola Jeroy-"And who will have your line
collection of pictures when you die?"
Rosalie-"My children when I marry."
Viola-"And if you have none."
Rosalie-"My grandchildren I suppose."
Mr. Snyder-"All those who get below 'D'
in their test will have to erase the board
after the blackboard exercises."
Ed. Hite--"Gosh, it doesn't take that many
to erase the board."
LLFK m.mm xxlv
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The scenery, draperiex and stage
lighting for Ferndale High School
Sosman 6' Landis Co.
416 South Kedzie Chicago, lll.
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I FRATERNITY, COLLEGE
g and E
Q CLASS JEWELRY
g COMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS
' AND INVITATIONS
l JEWELER TO1 THE JUNIOR CLASS OF
g FERNDALE HIGH SCHOOL
I N 3
I 1 I
g L. G. Balfour Co. 3
E MANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND STATIONERS E
I ATTLEBORO, MASS.
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g 136 Clinton St. Johnstown, Pa. 2
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S McCall Pharmacy '
g Cor. Franklin 8: Haynes Sts. E
i JOHNSTOWN, PA. 1
g PRESCRIPTIONS CORRECTLY FILLED
i TOILET GOODS 1 CANDY - SODAS i
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Ride the C mfs
Our job is to give you a safe comfortable ride
Q Rain or Shine-Day or Night
Sundays and Week Days
We try to do it right and please you.
JOHNSTOWN TRACTION COMPANY
H TRACTION BUS COMPANY
E SOUTHERN CAMBRIA BUS COMPANY
SOUTH FORK-BEAVERDALE BUS COMPANY
A' ' I -" '."
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From A Frzena' 1
g "Say it with Flowers" 3
5 Th I-I N ' C 5
g e . lessner 0. ,
i Cut Flowers and Potted Plants 5
S Phone 784 ss Poplar sooo: Q
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2 Groceries, Meats, Ice Cream, and Pop
g 436 Femdale Avenue I Phone 3400 l
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2 FERNDALE GARAGE 2
i AUTO REPAIRING
A Day and Night Storage -
5 WRECKING SERVICE g
! Phone 3057-3 T. T. Mougof, Prop. "
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Hillman Supply Co.
GENERAL MERCHANDISE RETAIL
O r Store Has
IT Meaning Quality
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Johnstown Trust Co.
Mr. Hay CTo Ray Feathersj-Well Ray, are you going to be President when
ou grow up?
Ray F .-Naw, they have a President.
4 Johnstown's Largest Millenery Store
ALL IUILLINERY AT POPULAR PRICES
OPPOSITE NEMO THEATRE
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Flrst Natlonal Bank
i HOOVERSVILLE, PA. i
Capital-325,000.00 Surplus and Profits-370,000.00
Resources-S650,000.00 492, Intent on Time Deposits
WE SOLICIT YOUR ACCOUNT
john E. Custer-President H. Koontz--Vice President
Daniel Shaffer--Vice President E. Naugle-Cashier
Frances Shaffer-Ass't Cashier
Phone 3624-J Johnstown, Pa.
j. S. CRIST
CONTRACTOR 6: BUILDER
Repair Work ll Specialty
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City Phone 285 Bell 285 i
L. L. LAMBERT
REAL ESTATE 6: INSURANCE
306 Swank Bldg. Johnstown, Pa.
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W. R. HAHN
5 FRESH MEATS
Groceries 8: Green Goods
S Phone your orders P176 deliver
Phone 3550 443 Femdale Ave.
0.0014130101 1101010101 limi 101021.14 101 lioioioioioioii it is -11 101020
F. S. Love Manufacturing Co.
Jolly Dans, Peppy Pats, Banquet Jumbo, Salted Peanuts, Sun-
Wink Peanuts, Peacherines, Fruit Tablets,
I llflenthol Cough Drops
Lowney's Chocolates, White Rock Products, Moxie,
J. Hungerford Smith Co. Fruits and Syrups
City Phone-1 1 50 Bell Phone-106
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I.. X1 L. Storage and Service Garage 2
DUNLOP TIRES, ETC.
Phone 3600 320 Cypress Ave.
014 1410141101114rioirlioioininir1010101 ui 11 101111 114 3 li rid ini 0'
I FURNITURE THAT KEEPS FAITH - -
D Correctness of Design,-Quality of Materials,-Ruggedness of
I Construction,-Furniture possessing those "hidden qualities"
K that insure lasting service and genuine customer satisfaction,-
I gneihall at an honest price! Such is "Furniture That Keeps g
A alt ."
1 ROTHERT COMPANY 5
g 239-241 Main sneer
I Phone 3739-J
2 Ferndale Lumber Co. 3
2 MILLWORK AND BUILDERS, suPPL1Es Q
I Femdale Avenue Johnstown, Perma. 5
Q A. BRANT, MANAGER
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LEMON L. SMITH WALTER D. VARNER i
SMITH SL VARNER, Lumber g
524 Homer Street 2
LUMBER, ROOFING 8: BUILDERS' SUPPLIES 2
City Phone 846 BeII Phone 425
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YG R SALARY 5
i DONT SPEND IT ALL 2
5 SAVE SOME i
I Uhr 592112 atinnal Qemk 3
5 JOHNSTOWN, PENNA.
Q , L.
Ozonioinir0103014sixnicrimminiuicliuioioioioioi liuiaxioioioioilliuioicl Qs
Teacher QWho Knew Tommy's Failingsj-"Tommy, did your father write this
essay on AWhy I Love Teacher ?' "
Tommy-"No, Miss, mum stopped him."
John-What is the difference between Bliss G. Hetrick and Mr. Keller? K
Harold-About three feet.
Sick Man QRegaining ConsciousnessJ-"Where are I? In paradise?"
His Wife CAt the Bedsidel-"Why, no, Renset, you see very well I am always
at your side,"
of oioioiuioiniixini 1 mic 1 ninioinioioioix 1 in ioioinioioicvioiultozo
i H. A. MILLER, U. S. WERNER, A. E. McVICKER,
President Editor Business Mgr.
Somerset County Leader
S ROCKWOOD, PA.
Best Advertising Medium Job Printing a Specialty
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COMPLIIVIENTS OF I
2 Johnstown Dry Goods Co.
COIVIPLIIVIENTS OF i
, Jos Rausch, Mgr.
I UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER C0
WORLDfSJ LEADER CHAMPIONS CHOICE
511 Vine St. Johnstown, Pa.
Phone 2570 - City 219
5 . i
1 H. E, Authorzzed Sales
S MQTQR SALES and Service
I COMPANY Lincoln FORD Fordson !
Bedford St. and B. Q. 0. Crossing I
Q JOHNSTOWN, PA.
i 1 '
g N. A. Blough s Dalry ,
JEROME, PENNSYLVANIA 2
"WE TRY TO PLEASE THE PEOPLE"
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Johnstown Cand Co.
Distributors of Daggetts Chocolate
501 Homer St. City Phone 1414
A farmer put an advertisement in a paper-"For sale, a large pigg come and see
Small Boy to Lady-How does a penny sound when it hollers?
Lady-What do you mean?
Small Boy-Mamma said you're so stingy you squeeze a penny till it hollemrs and
I wondered how it sounds.
Banker-And you say you lost your checkbook.
Viola Hiner-Yes, but it won't matter much because I had them all signed
where my name should be.
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Albert L. Baumer
Every Kind -- Everywhere
501-502 U. S. National Bank Bldg. Johnstown, Penna..
Phones No. City 2650 Bell 518
Building Service Co
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i ' ,- ,xfii , A Pittsburg Water Heater assures you perfect hot g
i lfgw V ', water service at all times. '
Q 'I' I- No rust-No attention-you just turn the faucet !
! vi, ancl instantly you have an unlimited supply of Q
' l steaming hot water. i
i , -fri , A 3 gallon Pittsburg costs S95.00. '
a .rhgrg i ,. Payable 35.00 per month. J
l ., i. 1
i I 4 3 i A phone call brings full particulars Phone 1448-R S
i il EARL G. FRITZ, Factory Distributor
i 'AJ j E Office and Warehouse-318 Wonder St., City Q
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Q 'If ifadone with heat, youcan do it BETTER until gas' I
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Sain-I don't feel good.
Jo-Why don't you go to the doctor?
Sarii-Well, you see I had a friend that had tonsilitis and he went to the doctor
and he cut out his tonsils, then he got tomaine poison and he cut off his toes, then he
got erysipelas and he cut off his ears.
Jo-Why would that make you afraid?
Saam-VVell you see man, I got the headache.
Q, mini: 2 ii ri 31111111 1 1 1 1 1 3 1:31111 1111 301111
9 fewelersivr Over36 yeczni Q
2 529 MAIN STREET
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I "Save on other things if you
2 must, but not on milk."
I We term ourselves "health-
I specialists" because, daily we de-
I liver several hundred quarts of
I milk to families of Ferndale and
I vicinity. just ask your doctor
I sometime-he will recommend our
milk as a health food. It's a
pleasure to know that we're makers
of health. Let us serve you, too.
'll D '
3 M1 ers airy
I Phone 3149.w semefeei Pike
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1 W. DeFREHN St SONS '
E MANUFACTURERS OF CHAIRS
Q PATENT BENT STRIP I
i Rock!-:RS AND PORCH SWINGS l
5 .ADVERTISING CHAIRS 2
i JOHNSTOWN, PA.
i FOR SALE AT ALL DEALERS
ga 5' Q
lkliss Litchenfells-"Robert, can you tell us anything about Evolution ?"
"Buck" Imler-"I don't know much about it, but man was originally man until
woman came along and made a monkey of him."
Notice Found on Bulletin Board-Some one picked up a vanity case in gym yes-
terday, if found please return to lost and found committee.
Manicuring Scalp Treatment
Mrs. Wm. Barnitz
380 FERNDALE BOULEVARD
COM PLIMENTS OF
Reese C9 Bernard
140 Market Street Phone 5547
Mr. Keller-Well! now you may start on the typewriter.
"That's funny I didn't notice I was limping when I left home," said Dick Hunt
as he Walked down the side walk with one foot on the curb and the other in the gutter.
Jack-"When did the Scotchman learn to swim ?"
Bob-"When he was told to pay going over a toll bridge."
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BLUE RIBBON HOMEDRESSED
I MEAT PRODUCTS
, Q! Ltffv i
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Q FROM FERNDALE HIGH i
U From this important unit in the Greater D
i Johnstown High Schofol group this store I
U has its usual quota of friends. Specializ- i
i ing as we do in Good Clothes for Boys. i
i this store supplies an ever-increasing pro- -
2 portion of boy neecls-for lads from Fern- !
! dale and from a score of High Schools in !
K the Johnstown trading area. l
g Values That Are Beyond Compare!
! ,, Q
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Q . Clothes That Satixfy j
ozozffztmp 10104: an 4:14:11 an 4n0an0qnI 101 1 1 1 104:01 1 an 1np0104nn10o:o
The teacher was attempting to force Johnny to read the sentence: "Where are
you going?" with the proper inflection.
Teacher-Please, read that again.
Johnny fQuicklyD-Where ya' going?
After several attempts the teacher said: "Haven't you noticed the little mark
O11 the end of that sentence ?" Now try it again.
Johnny-VVhere are you going, little button hoook.
Tourist-Shall I take this road to New Hollen?
Native-Tain't necessary. They already got one down there.
- 9 I
Q SCHAFFER I
g BOSTONIAN so-1 c-mm: Ave. ALL ATHLETIC 2
i SHOES FOR JOHNSTOWN, PA. FOOTWEAR Q
i MEN AND BOYS Q
g MENS FURNISHINGS
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i Fresh Efvery Day
E From Ofven to Horne
Q or At Your Grocer
2 KGLB BAKING Corp. 2
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5 Attention! I
i Men I6 to 50, Women I6 to 45 are paid during sickness 3
I and accident from first day through us. Very small assessment
2 Mortgage money furnished in any amount. S
Q H M S I i
g . . pang er g
E MoR1'cAcE.s sz INSURANCE l
i Office Phone 86 Residence Phone 3499-J I
2 528-529 swank Building Johmrown, Pa. Q
gflxf LQ PQ DWI2Ml12YQUQU-llQUQOQUQOQ U,llQ0,0Q0,0, PQPQQCHUQ
WILL SHE TURNIP HER NOSE?
My Sweet Potato, do you Carrot all for me? My heart beets for you. If we
cantaloupe, lettuce marry. We will be a happy pear.
Aunt Samantha was visiting at a house in Buffalo. She is an old maid and very
devout, always concluding her prayers with the gloria.
"Why does she say such funny things in her prayers?" asked the little daughter
of the house.
"I don't remember all she says, but she always ends with "World without men.
cial 1 201111011 201011121 is if 10191 1101011 101010101 ,103 g
2 The Green Kettle
i 220 Market Street Phgne 829-B
2 FOOD WITH TH AT IWONDERFUL TASTE
E SPECIAL LUNCHEONS AND DINNER Q
5 CAIN' BE ARRANGED
,xg 010101010103 lil11010101011rioioioioinixxioinirrii it i0ini0ioioQlo'Q
i f'1"'l'Y0.Q N2
SHEET METAL woRKERs 2
f All kinds of work in galvanized iron, copper and tin, steel ceilings, i
warm air furnaces, cornice and skylights, house painting. i
769 Lucas Alley
CHAS. J. KIRCHNER City Phones I
- 609 Glenwood Avenue Office-6l06-l..
Johnstown, Pa. Resident-5266-B
esi ent-3 442 -B
rio 0:0 O:
"Ewrythin,7 In Insuranre I
Herbert 1. Stockton 2
208 Johnstown Trust Building E
Phone 443 Q
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A STRONG HINT
She-"Are you sleepy?"
He-"Not at all."
She-"Well, I am."
Mike Cln Biologyj-What is a catapillar?
Ike fAnnoyedj-An upholstered Worm.
Willard K., wished to get a locker key from Mr. Townsend, Walking up to him
said: "ML Science, may I have a locker key?"
ioioixricxioioizriuinioi 11 rioioioiuioia 14 1 if 14 ini vie it Z' 2011
'Johnstown College of Music, Inc.
ALL BRANCI-IES OF Music TAUGHT E
I9 COMPETEN1' INSTRUCTORS W
444 Franklin Street Phone 2337'
E ompogtments E
2 C V 3
3 GALLIKERS 2
E ICE CREAM f 3
Q ELECTRQPURE MILK
Q Q 5
E 451 mn Bell sos-J he 350 E
E 0 5
E 'fswma Helping, Are Alwa 5 an emma"
2,.,,. - .,. ,...,.-,.,,. ,.1,...,.-.,.,..,-.-- t...,..,..,.!.
ee aiilla i XV
i 1 5
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1 TRABOLD TRUCKS Ferndale, Pa. Q
0:01019 ini'Iit11011124D1412oi1Q1411111111ninioio1ois1io1411111oio1o141i010 9:0
A man of the world had slipped and fallen on the icy sidewalk. A deacon came
along and remarked absent-mindedly, "The Wicked standeth in a slippery placef'
"I see that they do, but I can't," replied the fallen man.
Howard Shaffer-'AI hung up my stockings last Christmas."
Marion Ondesko-"And did you find anything in them?"
Howard-"Yes, a summons from the Board of Health."
A pupil in English class was holding up her hand to ask Miss Steele a question
when Virginia lWurray said: "Bliss Steele, here's a hand that wants to be answered."
OO. 01411113111 ioininiuiu2011114110111in1111411010111101111010101 11114 110.
5 THE MUSIC SHOPPE
g "Ewryfhirzg in Il'Iu.timZ jlIf'I'fh!l71I1iSFU l
! RECORDS SHEET MUSIC PIANO ROLLS i
2 Central Ave. and ohio st. i
i JOHNSTOWN, PA. Q
A RADIOS SERVICE
0:01212 ixirioinioiox 1 1111411113111 11 is 3 i:11ia11o1o:c11112 1014111102
uf stiff.. xv
The Foremost Dress Shop of Johnstown
COOL SUMMER FROCKS
59.75 and 514.75
l Clarence E. Hurrel
ROBERT GARRETI' 8x SONS, Baltimore
Telephones: City 929-3640 Bell I5 l -J-l 5 l -M
"Hear about the Scotchman who just went insane ?"
"No, what was the matter ?,'
"He bought a score card at the game and neither side scored.
Hazel D.-"Why are you always looking at your sore foot ?"
Grate B.-"Because the doctor said if I didn't watch it I might lose my leg."
One morning, in Study Hall, Clair Williains was sitting with his feet on the
seat next to him. Miss Steele asked: "Why, what is this, Clair? Clair piped up:
2 Hafffe sem jesti e ,
i Direction of Harris Amusement Co. I
E PHo'roPHoNE MOVIETONE
Playing Ifigh Class Srreen Features 1
VITAPHONE POPULAR PRICES I
Performances Continuous from 1 P. M. to ll P. M. E
03 20101 1 14111 11in1110111110211111111111121111111111 3 1021
and It Will Carry
Carry an . You Through.
Johnstown Motor Club g
Club Headquarters-200 Main Street
Organized for Service, Not Profit.
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011 2011 1031 it 1 1: is if 31 1 110101011 21 if 1 111 in 20101 11 1301011920
CHDHSQ A, MolKeoWm1 Co., I
. O 'OO IVY I L
6 11010101 D1 20101 11 110111111i0i1111110i1r10111i1110i1r10i0Z 121 101010
o 020101 101
James Rish-Why all dressed up today?
Francis Steam-l'm going to Jack Jone's funeral.
james Rish-Did he die?
Francis Stearn-No, he decided to have his funeral first to see Whether it suited
or not. -
Professor-Only fools are certain of anything.
Student-Do you believe that?
Professor-I'm sure of it.
10111110103 1114 11 1 11 311131 11 11101011 301011 if 210'
Nloxham News Company
o:on:o10i0i1110i0111Z1 101 D11 in 2 21 li 12 131 2 1101 1i010i1ri0i0i0i0i0id 9 Q
2010101014 it 111030101 ri li 110101011 1 :init Z1 1 1101031 10101021020
- - Q
I glllifif yzxiznnzxl awk
LARGEST FINANCIAL INSTITUTION Q
l IN CAMBRIA CO.
i TOTAL RESOURCES Sl6.000,000.00
.. I We Send Money We Solicit Your Accounts We Sell Steamship
i Anywhere We Pay Interest on Savings Tickets to All Ports
Main and Franklin Sts., Johnstown, Pa.
201 101020111101010101011liuioioiililbioilriibinioioi ri 1101 12010 0
ANOTHER FAITHFUL READER.
' "Why, my dear man, already my poetry is being read by twice as many people as
"Oh, I didn't know you had married."
.il.l. - ,
Helen Davis-"Charles, why do they put bridges on violins P"
f Charles Gorsky-"To put the music across."
John Yoder fin P. D. Classb-Eighteen hen eggs equal one ostrich egg.
Mim. P.-Make good Easter eggs!
Irvin C.--No, the Easter Bunny couldn't carry them.
MEATS AND GROCERIES
Soft Drinks and Ice Cream
Equipped with Frigidaire Service
Green Stamps Given with Purchases Q
Phone 3666-M 537 Femdale Ave.
rioioilvilritrirrioitvioioicxiavioi 13020101 11011 it it 10101 110202
Chamber of Commerce
Congratulates the graduates of Fern-
dale High School and extends its
sincere wish that all may play a useful
part in the civic, commercial and
industrial development of our com-
Miss Jones-"What tense should I use when I say "I am beautiful."
Marguerite Weir-"The Remote Past."
Miss Hayward-"Fools often ask questions that Wise men can't answer."
Kenneth Graham-"Guess that's why I Hunked in so many exams."
Mrs. Jacks-"Where does John go so early every morning?"
Sis-"Down to the post office to fill his fountain pen."
RIGHT HERE FOR QUALITY GROCERIES AND MEATS
GIVE US A RIGHT TO SERVE YOU AND
WE WILL SERVE YOU RIGHT
GEO. KOS. ESTATE
TIRE HILL PENNA. l
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Rfsouncrs 56 MILLION
A Good Bank in a Good Town
Pat-"Mike, what is the shape of the earth ?"
Pat-"What is the shape of my cuff links P"
"What is the shape of my Sunday ones ?"
Now what is the shape of the earth P"
Mike-"Square on week days and round on Sunday.
Teacher-Use an expression with a simile in it.
Pupil-As fortunate as a deaf man at an "all tallcief'
Flowers for the Occasion
Phone 292 215 Market St
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Q A Swope Bros., Distributors 2
3 i l : 2
2 Asx FOR rr AT YOUR I
i A 2
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Q . . '
g Stanton-Bamhart'Plumlnng 8: Heating Co.
SANITARY PLUMBING 5
g STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING S
Q 410 THOMAS AVENUE !
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i : R
Q COMMERCIAL PRINTERS A
18 Clover Street Phone 3330
2 JOHNSTOWN, PENNA.
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l COMPLIMENTS OF Q
3 olm Thomas E? Son
V Q9 Y
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E Heinze 6? Putman Company
' MEATS-GROCERIES 8: PRODUCE
Prompt Delivery Service
Q BERKEY 8: SEESE
9201102021120103011ximlioioinioioioi 101014 icriuxitxitviibiclicbicrixxiliicv 0:
Fresh Illeats and General Merrhandise
Freshman-"Say pop, did you have a Board of Education when you went to
Pop-"Yes, son. My father kept it in the woodshedf'
Judge-You are to be tried for robbing J. C. Smith's chicken house on April 1,
1924. Do you have any defense?
Hans--No sah. I throws myself on the ignorance of the court.
Bob Lohr-"Did you see Mr. Keller's blind boy ?"
Dick Spory-"No, he hasn't any."
Bob-"Oh, yes, he has. He takes care of the blinds in the laboratory."
1 10101 12111011xiiri:lillilD11litlitlitlitrid102021rioiiiioioioinioiuitlii 0
R. C. Vincents' Garage
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5 Cjnffzth-Custer Steel Co. 2
g .lol-rNsTowN, PA. 2
! shops Main office 2
g Iolite Alley Schenkemeyer Bldg. I
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Q Citizen's Phone 2-R-24 R. F. D. No. 7 Q
2 JOHN 1. BOWMAN g
g PLUMBING AND HEATING i
i Estinmtfs Furnished 3
g Johnstown Pennsylvania
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2 Edw. G. Schwmg Barber Shop
I ' scuoor. TRADE SOLICITED l
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2 coMPL1ME.N'rs OF Q
2 Howard Grocery Co. g
E 700-2 SUMMIT AVIENUE l
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5 i I
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' A dl S do 9
I 549 MAIN STREET 2
5 Telephone 2038 Johnstown, Pa. S
I Satisfaction Guaranteed 5
IVF Do ,411 Kinds of Enlargrflnfntx l
I COMMERCIAL AND AMATEUR FINISHING I
ein 1vgoicrimizvioiviuilwi-riI Iixi 13 111 cm1rimrx:riu1o:n1ugng01,,1,,E,
I D. E. DAUGHERTY G. C. DAUCHERTY I
Shanksville, Pa.. 532 Ferndale A.ve. I
Johnstown, Pa. I
I aug er y ro s.
5 D h t B A ' i
I BRICK CONTRACTORS
I BOTH PHONES CITY PHONE I
I County Phone, Stoyestown 3463-L
i Bell Phone, Berlin.
pig 03011: 11i1i11u1wir2rZ1ir141010S 10241 iii Zoioiuicgcgn
Q Chester B. Koontz 2
2 MEATS AND GREEN coons
I Equipped iiiiiii Frigidaire
! Phone 3644 ' 702 Summit Ave. I
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g SHteeMeHalrrli1s lno i
E 223 Franklin Street Johnstown, Pa. 5
l STEINWAY AND OTHER FAMOUS PIANOS Q
! BRuNswicK EDISON l
l PANATROPES PHONOGRAPHS Q
2 BAND-ORCHESTRA INSTRUMENTS I
i 1 E-verylhing in fllusifr E
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2 1 T f
i The l'-lend er ravel Bureau 5
Q JOHNSTOWN 5
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Edna L.-"I always did like to see boys wearing knickers."
In Freshman English Class Miss Statler: "Now, boys and girls, open your
books to exercise 5 and I'll run around the class."
Old Gentleman Cwho had collided violently with a young manj--"I beg your
Young lVIan-"Entirely my fault, sir."
Old Gentleman-"Then why the blazes can't you look where you are going?"
The height of painlessness is a splinter in a wooden leg.
Ee fc: i
Oz v 'U G
55 -vet' .sf
328 Lincoln St. Johnstown, Pa.
10:4 xzoiozozozojojoxoza xzoiozo Q0
Schade SL Nelson
l ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS
SPALDING sPoR'r si-lor
A. K. RADIO R. C. A. RADIO
o:o w141eia1o141cr:::o:14x1o1o: 0:0
Mr. Townsend-"What kind of a box did they use to start fire with in Colonial
Phyllis B.-"A snuff box."
Teacher-"What was the greatest ride in history ?"
Willie-"When Providence Rhode Island."
"Who composed that ?"
J. B. Holsinger 6? Sons
WATCHES, CLOCKS AND JEWELRY
Repairing a Specialty
,go 01020101031 ioioioioioioic 1 1 111 if 1 liz 2.1111 3 'ici
g J. ROSS HORNE
305-30556 Market Street
g JOHNSTOWN, PA.
g OFFICE AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
3 Laboratory Furniture
i Manual Training P11003-2386
- Shelving, Lockers
Q The Sterling Specialty Co.
bzozzniui. 11.1 hifi 1-si 1010102 xi vial ri 10101 1101 10101 xi 7101:
6.0111101011 20101031 11 ini: if 2 i lioioioinic 1 1 21 3.1
5 Qlzrmhrizr ,Bums msiuess
2 ' sf. Qlnllege rf.
g Main Street
JOH N STOvWN PENNA.
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' D H W d I I
g . . en e g
' SHIPPER or
I SAND: STONE-GRAVEL
i BRICK: TILE: LIME I
i Sclxenkemeyer Bldg. Bell Phone-197 S
Local Phone 1777 305-7 Bedford St.
E, 01 1u1o1n:uzrr1o:o1o1a 1 10301: 1: 1011 i0i0i0i0i0i0if if 1020101
g LIVE FOREVER
g ILO Go II-Ilorrrrnrrelk
2 543 Main Street Johnstown, Pa. Q
0:0wirrioioinioirrinioirxi 11 rioioiuioioioi r1oio2o11n1oZo14x1rxjoZ4xj110,0
Freshman Cfrom the farm,-"Guess this riddle: What has four feet, fur, goes
meow and has nine Iives?I'
Frosh-"Aw, somebody must have told you."
Clyde-"What do you mean telling Alpha I was a fool ?"
Mary Shoop-"I'n1 sorry, I didn't know it was a secretf,
He-"Can I have the Iast dance?"
She-"You've had it."
Many a true word has been spoken between false teeth.
S Harry I-I. Benford 6: Son
5 INSURANCE QF ALL KINDS I
2 qsrocx and MUTUAQ
2 244 Marker street Jormrown, Pa. E
Ozvzir-rioioioioimliuillioi iuirlioioioioioirxi lir110irl1rxi0Ztl1QQu?1Q?uf.0
:Car wig' X'-ab is
fzesar' ffwxfq' 'ng
1 BIG DAYS Q
2 Graduation Day
i Your First Day in College Q
i Your First Day At Work Q
i The Day when You Pass Your First su,000 l
i Your Wedding Day Q
E The Day When Your Home ls Built S
i Most of these High Points of life are still happier if you have a good Q
Q reserve in the bank. ln fact savings maeks some of days possible. To i
i promote yourself Hx upon an objective. Then save to reach it. Open i
i your account here.
g The Umtecl States The Umted States i
Q National Bank Trust Co. 2
: 216 Franklin Street 206 Franklin Street
! e 0 s
.5.----'- - -0- lo- -1 ---- -1 -- - -- -- -- -- -I -- if - if -U--fm -0--qi'
5 At Your Service 0 2
3 ASSCCIATED SYSTEM
i 65 TRlC Q
, 0 ,, Q
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91.011 it 10101 110211101014 ini 101 1011
E Century Gas Ranges
Rock-a-bye Seniors on the tree top,
As long as you study the cradle will rock,
But when you stop studying the cradle will fall,
Down will come Seniors, diplomas and all.
Two Excuses Received by a Teacher:
Dear Mister-Mary's stomach was off and l kept her home two days.
Dear Sir-Hazel was not well enough to come to school today. Her head was
very bad all day, but worked off during the night.
...Q ioioioioioioioia 11130101014 14 1 ini: 11 101014 :oil
There's a way to clress better without spend-
ing more-buy TWO Richman suits for the
price you usually pay for ONE suit. Change
often you'll feel better ancl look better.
give you authentic university styles-rich
fabrics in newest shades-fine workmanship
The price is low only because we make these
fine clothes in our own Cleveland factory-
ancl sell them in immense volume through
our own stores.
Suits, Topcoats and Tuxedo Suits all at
The Richman Bros. Co.
538 Main Street
1 ri 1101 1010
5 THE NEW STYLE
2 1929 SILVER ANNIVERSARY BUICK
Swank Motor Sales Co.
i OIL, GAS AND AUTO ACCESSORIES
Thomas Mills, R. F. D.-2, Holsopple Phone 22-R-12
First Senior Girl :-"I wonder if Florie loves me ?"
Second Senior Girl-"Of Course, why should he make you an exception ?"
"What was the reatest war son ever written ?"
"Here Comes the Bride!"
He-"And What happened to your old flame ?"
She-"He started to smoke in the house one night and Dad put him out."
I J. M. Murdock 6? Brother, Inc.
l HARDWOODS - LUMBER - CAR OAK-BRIDCE TIES
3 SWITCH TIES and PINE BILL STUFF
g Office: First National Bank Bldg. Johnstown, Penna.
,.o 1. '9 '
,zgoioioioioioic 1011 2014 30301011111 3010: nil it 1011 ini: it it 1 11
! Bring your financial problems to us. We will
l assist you by affording a safe place for your
i money, by paying interest on your savings deposit
i and by advising with you on any of your financial
I We act as executor, administrator, guardian,
E trustee or in any other fiduciary capacity.
2 The Moxham atlonal Bank
I 550 Central Ave.
E JOHNSTOWN, PA.
"Out in the country where I spent my vacation, they gave me one of those three-
"Never heard of them."
i For .
! PURINA CHOWS
g CALL 587
2 A. F. Siulzman 6' Son
i 427 Somerset Street Johnstown, Pa.
Oftvioioioinioioifrioioioi 10201 11 xinioixrirlioiflioiflitbioiititbiillo
lisif-'f gong .JJ
lgf 'IQ1 Q - ,I Q1 QI QU, il! D l IQ YQI ll -0i0QOQOQ lQ QYIQOQUQ0,0a0QfYQl.i.
I Since 1862 E
E Nearly Every Quality Buyer at Moderate 5
E Prices Depends Upon Swanks as the Result
I of 67 Odd Years of Helpful and Sat-
2 isfactory Service. l
i - ,
I 9 Q
Q S WA K S Q
I SINCE 1862 A E
Q MAIN M BEDFORD sts.
L fh l
u er T Gardner -
5 JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
l and Q
2 FIRE INSURANCE Q
Q 734 Femdale Avenue Phone-3386-L
5 WORLD'S WORD 2
2 'ai 3 I
E I- 55 l
1 C 2
2 ELEVATOR SAFETY
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Q City Phone-3 385 -B Residence-3 60 4-J
g Shaffer Plumblng 81 Heatlng Co.
g and i
5 JOB WORK 2
5 xr i
1 fefjfx Q
2 " 2
g 501 Ferndale Avenue Johnstown, Pa.
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1 Kenney 5
3 LOAN S-REAL ESTATE-INSURANCE 2
2 xr 1
Q as S
2 560 Central Avenue
2 Phone 3280 Johnstown, Pn. Bell Phone 9651
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i Manges Candy Co. I
w. B. TROSTLE, Prop.
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James-"Miss Brown, I ean't get this trial balance."
Miss Brown-"How much are you out?"
James-"Only three cents."
Miss Brown-"I am sorry, James, but you will have to stay till you get it."
James-"I can't stay tonightg here is three cents."
Senior to Freshie-"How many subjects are you carrying?"
Freshie-"I am Carr ing one and dra gin three."
Y g g
There was once a Seotchrnan was so close that he wore mittens so the money
wouldn't slip through his fingers.
Standard over city for years. Try the
largest selling Vanilla in the world.
i Citizens Phone 1-9R2 Fervndale Borough City Phone 34-42M
, Q3-YL V '
.,e-44" E X3 .
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2 R 2
5 D 'd 'll G 2
5 HVI svl e arage g
g V. F. WEAVER, Prop. 5
i DAVIDSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA i
3 Agency for I
2 CHEVROLET-OAKLAND-BORNTIAC-GARDNER 2
2 ou., GAS AND Accassonuas 2
i CYLINDER REGRINDING, TIRE REPAIRING g
5 Authorzzed S
2 Chevrolet Service Q
Q A i
g General Repair Batteries and i
E Work Magnetos Charged
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E COMPLIMENTS OF
2 The FIISI National Bank Q
2 of Davidsville
l I Q.
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2 F. L. Kaufman 2
2 GENERAL MERCHANDISE g
! ICE CREAM AND SOFT DRINKS l
5 Davidsville A Penna. 2
.!.-.-.-.--. ...... ...-..-.............-......................2.
The toastmaster was introducing the speaker. He complimented him on his re-
markable physical condition for his age. But the speaker rose and said, "My old age
is nothing where I come from. Where I was born men grow older than any other
place in the world." "That is a pretty broad statementf, said the toastmaster, "Can
you prove it?" "Well,,' said the old man, 'KI was walking down the road when I saw
a man 76 years old crying like a child. When I asked him the reason he said his
father licked him. Iaskedhimwhy and he replied: "For throwing stones at grandpa."
Milton Bradley Co.
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A 'M Sew
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2 BANISH THE WORDS
i "I Can' t Save"
g FROM YOUR THOUGHTS-REPLACE THEM WITH
g "P LL TRY"
i then get your Savings Account started with this
i Some Pay Days you'll spare only a few dollars,
others you'll spare MORE, and the more you do
i SAVE, the more you can and will! Just Try.
i 35676 Interest Allowed.
i ' Q -
5 gluhmsiuhm VS ahmgs awk
Q Open Saturday Evenings from 6 to 7:30
g STEEL CEILINGS-HOT AIR FURNACES
I CORNICE AND SKYLIGHT
g . . C El O.
Q C S M C ll 8: C
SHEET METAL WOIRKERS AND ROOF ERS
Q ALL KINDS OF WORK IN CALVANIZED IRON
E COPPER AND TIN
Q office 325 Homer sf. Local Phone 1613-B
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3 ' f 2
l . i
2 CLOTHING 5
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2 - COMPLIMENTS OF
2 J . E. Adams 5
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Q ::: Q
' MAX i
Q "BEATS 'EM ALL" Q
i 320.00 Suits and Topcoats S
Always New Models
1 other suits 025.00 to 540.00 Q
S 138 Clinton Street g
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Q F em ale Pharmac 5
I d '
i PAUL v. WEISMILLER, PH. c..
2 606 Femdale Ave. Johnstown, Pennsylvania
ef tiiisllllon. X9
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l or i
l SOMETHING INTERESTING-ALWAYS
i Every day, every minute-there's always something of in- Q
i terest to somebody going on at Glosser Bros. You should keep l
- in touch with the daily advertising. Come to the store often- Q
2 and save lots of money. I
l AT YOUR siznvlclz l
I This store conducts a specialized department for
l Louagsnilenlanddwgnnan, akppealingi parficularly to the
i lg c oo an o ege oys an gir s.
l CONGRATULATIONS HONORED SENIORS l
Q We extend our hearty congratulations to the l929 class-
! may your future be filled to overflowing with happiness and
it ini 11111 xi 11011 1 D1 1101020101011 2 111101 114 1 Dioioi if
, '0'G2'H'5E'i'.2W'iF0.S'!:ER 5
Dolly-"Do you know what they do in Germany when it rains ?"
Dolly-"Why let it rain of course."
111 11 ini1m1o101n1n11r1u1111a 11 1111011rini0i111ni1m10ioi1 3 1 3011020
WM. BARD CAFE WM.' BARD HOTEL 5
Rooms with or without bath
Rates SL50 and up -
A good place to !
Eat Pure Foods
Reasonable Prices Q
533 Main street JOHNSTOWN, PA.
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"Gifts That Last"
Unim ed Jowe ors
CASH OR CREDIT
A. ZION 410 Main Street M. LEVINE
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Valley Drug Company, Inc.
324 Washington Street
Your Dollar Value Every Time With
More Service Than Elsewhere.
WE DELIVER TO YOUR DOOR
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Thomas' Mills Q
E. S. THOMAS, Propl
FLOUR AND FEED
Citizens Phone 22RZ Route 2, Holsopple, Pl.
' bioioinioiu 020
Penn Smokeless Coal Company
MINERS AND SHIPPERS
Hyasota Mine Jerome, Penne.
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iffy s E ,
If You Would Talk
to All Ferndale
Regularly each day there
are 518 Tribunes delivered
to the homes of Ferndale.
lt's the one medium through
which you can talk to the
Ferndale is therefore just
another of the many "high
spots" in the big circulation
The Tri une
Largest circulation of all
newspapers in this section
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YOUR Evening Gowns, Party Dresses, etc., must
be immaculate-just like new for each occasion.
A careful cleaning and the skillful, cleft touches
of an expert pressing, will remove all signs of
soil, the wrinkles and other evidence of wear.
Our customers in Ferndale tell us that, when
we clean a garment, somehow we bring the
bloom back to itl
"l1f"lzr'r'z' Qualify Counts" I
226 Franklin St. 1 41
Phone 444 .
Qi " X
vffw-A!! ,fbi Y 'fic - g is ,k'l
5 w C -E'
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. In 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 OF ENGRAVING, INC.
"COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS"
The practical side of Annual management, including
ad-vemlvlng. selling, organizalion and fnance, is corn-
preheruively covered ln a series of Edilnrial and
Business Management boob zalled 'Surreal in Annual
Building," furnisludfrre In Annual Execulives. Secure
"Bureau" cn-operatiun. We invih 'our correspon-
Now Move by Yost Vans 1
ONE MILE OF ONE THOUSAND
i Catering to Johnstofwn's Finest Moving and
2 Storage Trade
i PHONE 3433
Agnes-I made a IOOZ today.
Mary-Gee you are getting brighter every day. -
Agnes-Yes, made 50 in shorthand test and 50 in problems of Democracy.
A Chinaman who was lost in New York, asked a man where the depot was.
Stranger-"What's the matter John, lost ?"
Chinaman-"No, me no lost, depot lost."
Miss Burkett fln Bookkeeping Class,-Jennie, do you have the draft?
Jennie Koss-No ma'am, the Windows are closed. E
Robert Lohr fln P. D. Classj-The Uscage wales" Qwage scales? have gradu-
ally become lower.
101011 2014 101010103011 10101 lit 10101
COAL DEALER I
Mine: Tire Hill Residence: 190 NVorth St., Johnstown, Pa.
f' fifillx 'K
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On the Threshold l
of Bigger Things.
A vast army of youthful graduates throughout the land are now
ready to take up the serious business of life.
Trained minds function best in healthy bodies, and food should be
selected with care and much thought given to its Quality and Purity.
Butter, because of its almost universal use and consumption at every
meal should be of the best. Louella, sold in your Asco Store is that kind.
Every Pound contains the pastuerized cream from Ten Quarts of rich
Milk-it will pass with the "highest honors" in any company.
B U T T E R
THE FINEST BUTTER IN AMERICA
SOLD EXCLUSIVELY BY
ASCO Goods will Pass the Test-
ln Any Class, They're Always Best.
ASCO Stores Conveniently Located in Johnstown and Vicinity l
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C' U I
Q "WHERE ECONOMY RULES " I
E HE secret of success in business is in rendering a real service to the !
public. The Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea Company is successful !
l because it is enabling its customers to make a real saving on their Q
g food purchases. I
i This saving for our customers is made possible by our great
i organization of trained specialtists which enables us to bring food to our E
I customers with less expense than is involved in the distribution of food -
i through a series of independent jobbers, wholesalers and retailers. 5
Our buyers at the source of production are alert to obtain the !
best of food products in every line for shipment to our stores. Our E
system of warehousing and distribution brings our merchandise to the Q
store fresh and at the lowest possible Cost. And then these savings are I
i passed on to our customers in lower prices. l
E Foods of excellent reputation and quality are always obtainable !
E at A. 61 P. Stores at prices that represent savings in the family budget. I
- - 25
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Weigel 84 Barber, Inc.
204 Bedford St.
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Suggestions in the Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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