Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 98

 

Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1936 Edition, Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1936 Edition, Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1936 Edition, Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1936 Edition, Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1936 Edition, Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1936 Edition, Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1936 Edition, Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1936 Edition, Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1936 Edition, Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1936 volume:

EX LIBRIS COPYRIGHT SHIRLEY FITZGIBBON EDITOR JOE DIBERT BUSINESS MANAGER REFLECTOR i936 PUBLICATION BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF FERNDALE I-IIGI-I SCHOOL JOHNSTOWN PENNSYLVANIA Ill gif Ill Ill llllilll FOREWGRD In presenting this book to the svhool, the Refleftor staff hopes that it will aid in bringing back memories of those things which were of interest to each duriny the high school year, 1935-36. The bool' serves as a memoir for those events, both soeial and edu- raiional, in whielz we as Il school have parlieipated. Besides this 'we dedifate a few pages to those who have suffered from the loss of friends and the loss of properly as II result of the flood. In the future may the entire bool' be of intrinsie value to all readers. CCDNTENTS BDDKI THE SCI-IOOL BCCKII SCHOOL ACTIVITIES The School STUDENT SI A1-lSTICS--M11-Y 1926 Sf. Jr. Ferndale Borough ......... ,,,, , V ,. 46 54 Coneinaugh 'Township ..,.,,,,,..,. .,.,... 1 2 10 Stonycreek Township ...... , ,....., 12 11 Lorain Borough .......,,,....,,,,..... ,...... 7 17 Midclle Taylor Township ....., ,, ,...... 3 7 Benson Borough ...,..,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,, , , , N 2 3 Jenner Township ,,,,,, ,,..... 2 6 Paint Township ...,....., ....... I 1 1 84 109 Total number of students -I-1-I-. Sojlh. Fresh 52 41 13 22 10 11 17 20 6 14 3 3 5 3 1 0 107 114 YosT, H. H. President S40 Ferndale Avenue Box Nlanufacturer Friendly City Box Company Lnvmzcoov, F. W. Secretary 830 Ferndale Avenue Bookkeeper Cambria Equipment Company BRANTHOOVER, P. K. Trrfzlsu fer 614 Glennwood Avenue Nlerchandise Broker Buley-Patterson Sales Company BOCKEL, G. R. 907 Summit Avenue Life Insurance Underwriter NAUGLE, ORIN C. Vice President 420 Ferndale Avenue Salesman Swank Hardware Company BOARD OF EDUCATION THE FACULTY KELLER, FRANK M. A. Feb. 20 University of Pittsburgh 409 Golde Street, Phone 6596-B Supervising Principal, High School Principal, Reflector, Student Council. MOORHEAD, KENNETH, B. E. s. March 23 Indiana State Teachers, College 618 Glennwood Avenue Typewriting, Shorthand, Commercial Law, Com- mercial Georgaphy, Hi-Y. FISHER, BRUCE M. B. s. Jug. 15 Juniata College 608 Summit Avenue, Pnone 3649-L Principal of Grade School, Director of Boys' Athletics, Physical Education, Health Education Biology, Boys' Athletic Club. MYTON, MARTHA E. B. s. May 20 Hood College 438 Cypress Avenue, Phone 3118-L Home Economics, Coach of Girls' Basketball and Track, Girl Reserves, Operetta, Senior Play. HEMMONS, MARIAN M. Orr. 17 Millersville State Teachers College 830 Vickroy Avenue, Phone 3774-B Librarian, English, Forensic League, Assembly, Operetta. R1-1oAos, SARA A. n. Now. 8 University of Pittsburgh Susquehanna University 715 Ferndale Avenue, Phone 3145-B English, Civics, Courier, Operetta, Reflector, Forensic League. LICHTENSFELS, PEARL S. A. E. July I University of Pittsburgh 1095 Confer Avenue, Phone 2726-J Mathematics, Knitting Club, Courier, Senior Play. FLEMING, MARGARET M. E. s. Dec. 24 Edinboro State Teachers College 835 Harlan Avenue, Phone 3556-J Art, English, Spelling, Reflector, Girl Reserves, Art Club, Operetta, Senior Play. Eucusrr, H. W. n. s. . April 10 Millersville State Teachers College Bowling Green Business College 321 Ohio Street Bookkeeping, Typewriting, Junior Businesj Training, Know Your City Club. g ,-1 NI 1 X ,. Q X x rt xx' N X t U' U, ' WEIGLE, RALPH E. B. s. Der. 3 Albright College 618 Horner Street Assistant Coach, Biology, Plane Geometry, Alge- bra, Physics, Athletic Club. HETRICK, M. GRACE A. B. July 10 Albright College 1095 Confer Avenue, Phone 2726-I French, English, Senior Play, Dramatic Club. HETRICK, RUTH I. A. B. June 15 Albright College 1095 Confer Avenue, Phone 2726-I Latin, Caesar, Health Education, Physical Education. S'rA'r1.ER, jlsssla M. A. B. Nofv. 20 Albright College Viewmont Avenue English, Problems of Democracy, Knitting Club, Forensic League, Senior Play. ISELE, JOHN C. Ort. 7 Mansfield State Teachers College 374 Ferndale Avenue Music Supervisor, Music, Theory, Orchestra, Band, Glee Club, Forensic League, Hi-Y. TowNsENn, GEORGE W. M. A. March 25 University of Pittsburgh Q 523 Locust Street, Phone 2073-B History, General Science, Aviation Science Club, Reflector. SPANGLER, MARY Nov. I2 California State Teachers College 510 Vickroy Avenue, Phone 3642-L History, English. 'TODI-iUN'l'ER, RUTH A. B. Jan. 22 Theil College 560 Ferndale Avenue, Phone 280 Geography, History. E 1936 REFLECTOR CLASS NIOTTOI mo! life info fif CLASS COLORS: Brown and buff CLASS FLOWER! Tea Rose WALTER Nosm. "Noz" Jan. 30 Jerome, Pa. Class President'3-4, Basketball, Track, President of Athletic Club, Football, Baseball, President of Varsity F Club, "Tulip Time." JANE GERBER "Touts" Dvc. 4 Oakmont Vice President of Class-4, Reflector, Knitting Club President, Girl Reserves. BE'1"1'x' SUTHARD "Liz" Nu-v. 1 Holsopple, Pa. Secretary of Class-4, Dramatic Club, Candy Club, Magazine Club, "Tulip Time." lDoR0THv SLAGLE "Dot" Jug. 11 - K Riverside, Pa. 'N f Assistant Secretary of Class-4, Student Council, Girl eserves, Inter-Club Council Representative-4, Dra- 1 atic Club, Candy Club Secretary, Reflector, Senior f Play. HELEN Bfuzxirz "Barnie'l Jan. 26 380 Ferndale Boulevard Knitting Club, Magazine Club, Kitchen Club. Rrm Almivts xlpr. 21 556 Vickrny Avenue Girls' Glce Club, Knitting Club, "Tulip Time." JACK Baum "Skee'l Du. 27 436 Vickroy Avenue Candy Manager, Stage Manager, Hi-Y, "Tulip Time." 1.1 Y sf. Lnvicfx BAKER "Tiny" Nafu. 17 X. Riverside, Pa. E' Kitchen Club President, Girl Reserves, Candy Club, Athletic Club, C0-Editor of Courier. CHARLES BARN112 "Chick" Nofv. 24 380 Ferndale Boulevard Basketball, Varsity F Club, Athletic Club, Football. Bessie BAUMBAUGH June 10 813 Vickroy Avenue Candy Club, Girl Reserves, Magazine Club, Knitting Club. HE 1936 REFLECTOR SENIOI-1 qugss - - Lorain Borough Vice President Art Club-1, Candy Club, Magazine Club. BERTHA BERKEY "Berkie" .lpril S Lorain Borough Art Club, Know Your City Club. FRANCES IIIXEI. "Fran" Der 545 Ferndale Avenue Knitting Club. ANNA BOWMAN 'tAnn" Marrh I7 R. D. No. 3 Glee Club, Knitting Club, Candy Club, "Tulip Time." JEAN BORDER 'fBorder" May 15 Holsopple, Pa. President Dramatic Club Business Mana er , . g Courier Athletic Club, Boys' Chorus, Football Manager, HTul1p ' C Time," .enior Play. CLARE BRUBAKER 'fClare" Od. 8 719 Glennwood Avenue Student Council, Knitting Club, Girl Reserves. Rosen BRENDLINGER t'Snub" May 28 Lorain Borough Boys' Glee Club, K'Tulip Time," Know Your City Club. JANE BRUBAKER l'Jane" 315 Station Street Girl Reserves, Dramatic Club, Glee Club, f'Oh Doctor," "Tulip Time," Magazine Club. June 25 HELEN CASWELL i'Helen" 512 Vickroy Avenue Dramatic Club, Girl Reserves, Glee Club. LYNN CAUFFIEL 'lLynn" Dec. 29 558 Glennwood Avenue Knitting Club, Glee Club, Athletic Club. June 21 ,I f f 2 rp, -Lo 0, MARGARET CLARK "Peggy" June 16 910 Louisa Street Kitchen Club, Candy Club, Magazine Club, Treasurer Girl Reserves, Secretary Knitting Club, Basketball, Glee Club, Courier, Seninr Play. ROMAYNE COLEMAN "Remmy" Aug. 5 Riverside, Pa. Cheer Leader, Dramatic Club, Candy Club, Maga- zine Club, Girl Reserves, Glee Club, Senior Play, "Tulip Time." VIRGINIA CRAIG "Craig" Aug. 21 922 Ferndale Avenue Girl Reserves, Vice President of Athletic Club, Track, Basketball, Candy Club, Magazine Club. MARGARET CRUIcKsHANK "Peg" May I7 Lorain Borough Art Club, Know Your City Club. JACK CREEK "jack" Aug. 12 759 Russell Avenue Hi-Y, Study Club, Football. HARRY DANIELS "Bebe" July 3 Holsopple, Pa. Dramatic Club, Aviation Science Club. YVIILLAM DANIELS "Bill" Hug. 13 Riverside, Pa. Art Club, "Tulip Time," Candy Club. HARRY DAVIS "Red" May 21 Holsopple, Pa. Athletic Club. ANNA IJILL t'Dill" Martlz 26 Jerome, Pa. Girl Reserves, Knitting Club, Candy Club. JOHN DOERR "Duffy" June 25 405 Glennvvood Avenue Boys' Athletic Club, Football, Hi-Y, Basketball. HE 1936 REFLECTCR THE siagoizsr-4 - Josrzrfnimz Donut "jo" lan. 19 405 Glcnnwood Avenue Art Club, Magazine Club, Girl Reserves. I'IAROI.ll Iinicicstm "Swede" Junr 26 Tire Hill, Pa. Football, Track, Varrity F Club, Athletic Club. JAMES Emvalws "Jim" ,Iuy. 31 Tire Hill, Pa. Football, Athletic Club, Senior Play, Baseball. VIRGINXA Fi,isiacI.ie "Ginger" Url. 27 561 Summit Avenue Basketball, Athletic Club, Candy Club, Track. SIIIRIJEY FI'l'ZGIRIHOX "Fitz" .lunr 28 703 Glennwootl Avenue Reflector liclitor, Cn-editor Courier, Knitting Club, Secretary Girl Reserves, Candy Club, Magazine Club. RICHARD Glu. "Dick" Ori. 15 X09 Virtkroy Avenue Study Club, Athletic Club. Axxx Fonn "Ann" Sffrf. I3 RivcrSicle, Pa. Know Ycur City Club, Candy Club, Home Economics Club. GLENN Giurriin "Cliff" May 17 Oakland Athletic Club, Football, Track. Axim IN1ARf:,xRm FRAMRACH "Fromey" Jug. 21 714 Suter Street ' Candy Club, Kitchen Club, Magazine Club, Knit- ting Club. i RICHARD HESLOP "Dick" flpril 28 601 Summit Avenue Baseball, Study Club, Glee Club. IRENE HATIIERILL t'Shorty" Dec. 5 Holsopple, Pa. Athletic Club, Knitting Club, Candy Club. 720 Ferndale Avenue Candy Club, Magazine Club, Girl Reserves, Dramatic Club. RosEr.vN HUBER t'Rosey" Sept. 29 400 Summit Avenue Dramatic Club, Candy Club, Magazine Club. GEORGE HOWARD "JoJo" June I 612 Summit Avenue Athletic Club, Football, Basketball, Varsity F Club, 'lTulip Time." MARY JANE HUMPHREYS 'KMary Jane" ,-lpril 13 722 Summit Avenue Dramatic Club, Magazine Club, Glee Club. JANE HURREL "Jay" Jan. 19 S35 Vickroy Avenue Girl Reserves, Dramatic Club, "Lelawala," "Tulip Time," Magazine Club, Forensic League. MARX' JAxE KAUSHEP NShortness" July 29 519 Wheat Street Magazine Club, Candy Club, Forensic League. Louis KooN'rz "Tut" April 12 407 Glennwood Avenue Football, Basketball, Varsity F Club, Vice President of Athletic Club, Track. ' AGNES K1RCliNER "Blondie" Narv. 9 609 Glennwood Avenue Basketball, Candy Club, Athletic Club. E 1936 REFLECTOR Juosox HERSHBERGER "Jud" July 9 907 Boyd Street Study Club, Athletic Club. ELLA HINnMAN HDimples" Sept. 12 THE SENIORS MARGARET' KovAcn "Margie" March 20 Lorain Borough Knitting Club, Candy Club, Magazine Club. CIIARLo1"I'E KIRCIHINER "Sister" June 2 609 Glennwood Avenue Basketball, Athletic Club, Candy Club, Magazine Club. RAY LIPHART 'tLippy" .-lpril 24 1616 Franklin Street Study Club, Candy Club Manager, Stage Manager. ALMA LARsoN "Pinkie" May 4 706 Summit Avenue Glee Club, Girl Reserves, Candy Club, Magazine Club, Courier, 'lTulip Time,'l Dramatic Club. LEWIS LocKE "Puffy" July Ia Holsopple, Pa. Secretary of Athletic Club Football Secretary sity F Club, Magazine Cliib. l V ELEANDR LEvERGooIx "Googie" Sept. 20 830 Ferndale Avenue Band, Orchestra, Basketball Manager, Candy Club, Reflector, Student Council, Magazine Club, Senior Play, Forensic League, 'lTulip Time," Knitting Club, Girl Reserves. of Var CLYDE MILLER "Gay" ' Marrlz J , 766 Russell Avenue Football, Athletic Club, Varsity F Club, Magazine Club, "Tulip Time," Senior Play. RICHARD MOORE 'tDick" May 28 600 Summit Avenue ' Basketball, Football, Orchestra, Athletic Club, "Tulip Time" Senior Play. CLAIR MooRs "Touts" Frb. 16 509 Summit Avenue Candy Club, Baseball, Magazine Club, Study JULIA MUCHESKO 'tJay" Aug. 8 R. D. 1, Girl Reserves, Know Your City Club, Kitchen Club, Candy Club, Cheer Leader, HTulip Time." Club. THE 1936 REFLE Bessie Num. "Bess'l July 23 Riverside, Pa. Study Club, Magazine Club, Candy Club ANNA POLIFPO "Anna" Ort. I5 405 Moxham Avenue Knitting Club, Candy Club. Crm Oie1.scnl.AEcER "Toms" Jug. 28 620 Vickroy Avenue Knitting Club, Glee Club, Girl Reserves. WVILLIAM PUSH "Oscar" Klug. 9 Jerome, Pa. Athletic Club, "Oh Doctor," "Tulip Time,'7 Senior Play, Baseball. IRENE PLACHY "Rene" ,flpril I Lorain Borough Know Your City Club, Courier, Candy Club, Basket- ball. ELIZABETH REIMAN "Bets" Der. 20 Oakland Knitting Club, Candy Club, Glee Club. MARY GRACE REDICK 'fGay" June 20 Benscreek Knitting Club, Orchestra, Glee Club. JOHN REPP A'Puss" May 5 431 Vickroy Avenue Band, Orchestra, Aviation Science Club. FAYE RHODES l'Shortyl' Aug. 5 R. D. 1 Candy Club, Dramatic Club, Girl Reserves, Kitchen Club, Reflector. ELEANOR Roncizns "Eleanor" No-v. 8 928 Vickroy Avenue President of Girl Reserves, Reflector, Co-editor of Courier, Magazine Club, Knitting Club. Alfie? l WW Ml CTOR THE SENIORS BARTUN Rosizkrs "Bart" JMU' 3 Riverside, Pa. Kitchen Club, Study Club, Hi-Y, Candy Club, Reflector. MARJORIE Rocnks "Mickey" Now. 4 818 Harlan Avenue Knitting Club, Girl Reserves, Magazine Club, Candy Club, 'lTulip Time," Glee Club. CHARLES RUKOSKY HRed" ,4pril 29 Moxham Avenue Know Your City Club, Kitchen Club, Drum Major, 'lTulip Time," Senior Play, Glee Club. ETHEL MAE SAtN'1'z l'Saintz" July 19 R. D. 1 Kitchen Club, Girl Reserves, Candy Club. VVILLMM Srnaek "Bill" ,-lpril 28 430 Vickroy Avenue Study Club, Aviation Science Club. RUTH SHULL "Ruth" Dec. .75 4-14 Ferndale Avenue Girl Reserves, Secretary of Kitchen Club, Candy Club, Vice President of Knitting Club, Magazine Club. MARY KzK'l'l'1ERINE SIMPSON "M, K." Url. .f R. D. 4 Knitting Club, Glee Club, "Tulip Time," Candy Club, Magazine Club . gf l NELLI A fl' "Brownie" iWcH'c'h 25 7 514 Moxham Avenue Dra tic Club, Girl Reserves, "Tulip Time." Dolus SPANGLER "Hunl' Jan. -,l 500 Ferndale Avenue Girl Reserves, Candy Club, "Tulip Time," Knitting Club, Glee Club. RUTH STRAYER "Ruthie" Scpz. 26 , R.D.3 Vice President of Know Your City Club, Candy Club, "Tulip Timed' X .4 f EARL STAHI. 'fSpook" Hug. 2 810 Suter Street Scrap Book, Senior Play, Student Council, President Aviation Club. FERN XNEAVER "Red" July J Ilalvidwillf, Pa. President of Know Your City Club, Candy Club, Magazine Club. DOROTHY VVeNnEi.I. "Dot" Jan. 27 604- Vickroy Avenue Know Your City Club, Kitchen Club, Magazine Club, Girl Reserves. Lizkoy XVEIMER "Peto!' Jug. 19 Lorain Borough Associate Editor nf Reflector, Secretary of Boys' Glee Club, Senior Play, Aviation Club, Track. JANET VVEST "Mazie" May 27 824- Harlan Avenue Girl Reserves, Student Council, Know Your City Club, Kitchen Club, Magazine Club. MARY Lou ZIMMERMAN "Lou" Nofu. 29 54-0 Vickroy Avenue "Tulip Time," Know Your City Club, Knitting Club. Louisa Vicickov ,"Vicky" May 5 Summit Avenue Knitting Club, Candy Club, Girl Reserves, Kitchen Club. HE 1936 REFLECTOR THE SENIOR PLAY The Senior play of the class of 1936 was a mystery thriller in three acts, called "The Ghost Train" and Written by Arnold Ridley. The play presented April 15th and 16th was a huge success, having ca- pacity audiences. On the afternoon of April 14th a matinee for the benefit of the grade school children, proved to be good advertisement for the evening per- formances. The setting of the play Was an old rail- road station at Clear Vale Junction, which had a. reputation for being haunted by the ghosts of six people and an engineer, who had died in a train wreck near there, twenty years before. The station was run by a surly-ill tempered old man, who in the end, turned out to be the engineer of the HGh0st Train." A group of young people, along with an old grouchy spin- ster and a silly Englishman, were forced to stay at the station for a night on ac- count of missing a connection with the next train. Nlystery was added to the plot when a young girl appeared in the middle of the night and demanded pro- tection. She was followed by two young men, who appeared to be a doctor and the uncle of the girl. During the night, the ghost train appeared. The young girl C. Miller, R. Coleman, J. Edwards, D. Moore, J. Border, C. Rucosky, L. WVeimer, C Barnitz E. Levergood, D. Slagle, J. Baum, R. Liphart, M. Clark, E. Stahl. broke a window to see itg then fainted. The mystery of the train was solved when the silly Englishman revealed himself as a detective from Scotland Yard and arrested the three people who appeared in the night. 1 These three were criminals who sent dope through the country on this "mysterious" train. The play was under the direction of Niiss Grace Hetrick, who selected the cast and conducted practices. A considerable amount of credit should be given to the faculty advisors and students Who assisted in making the stage and sound effects so realistic. The Senior class was divided into ten groups for the purpose of selling tickets, with members of the faculty acting as ad- visors in each group. Every member of the class was required to sell tickets. The group headed by Romayne Coleman proved to be the best salesman, having disposed of one hundred and forty-six tickets. CHARACTERS Richard Winthrop .....,,.....,.,... Clyde Miller Elsie Winthrop ....,,.,.....,,,.. Romayne Coleman Saul Hodgkins ..,....,,......,.,...... Richard Moore Charles Murdock .........,.,,......,........,. Earl Stahl Peggy Murdock .....,............ lklargaret Clark Nliss Bourne ...,.... .,,.,... D orothy Slagle Teddie Deakin ............,... William Pugh Julia Price ........, ,.....,,,. E leanor Levergood Herbert Price ....... ,....... C harles Ruckosky john Sterling ............ ,...,,. J ames Edwards Jackson .....,.......,......... ............... J ean Border Officers ........,, ,,,.,,,,.. L eroy Weimer Charles Barnitz STAGECRAFT Stage Managers Sound Effects ...,,... Properties .... Costumes Other Aides .......... Prompters . .,....... . Miss Margaret Fleming Ray Liphart jack Baum Miss Pearl Lichtenfels jack Baum Robert Brendlinger William Daniels Dick Gill Judson Hershberger Ray Liphart William Shiber William Rogers Leroy Weimer Carl Baum Louis Crislip Gordon Jones George Robson john Gunter Alma Larson Lynn Cauffiel llfliss Martha lWyton Miss Jessie Statler Miss Ruth Hetrick Mr. John lsele Mr. Bruce Fisher Miss Laura Smith Alma Larson Lynn Cauffiel l THE 1936 REFLECT OR SENIOR WILL We, of the Senior Class of 1936, being of sound mind and body, solemnly and seriously draw up this document, our final will and testament. We hereby repeal any and all wills heretofore ratified by any class. Section I. To our faithful faculty we leave our love and appreciation for their efforts in aiding us to seek success. Section II. To the Senior Class of 'f37'l we bequeath rooms 202 and 203 with all their properties. Section III. The Senior Class be- stows upon the Sophomore Class, its wis- dom and dignity. Section IV- To the Freshmen we leave our best wishes for success. Section V. The following codicils were gladly donated by the Seniors with the hope that they will be accepted in a kind and loving spirit. Betty Suthard leaves to Billy Dunkle her pleasing personality. Edward Saintz may have the honor of run- ning off all mimeograph stencils. To Don Schwing we transfer Walter Nosal's mental and physical ability. Lovica Baker gladly gives the position of Kitchen Manager to anyone who thinks he can make a profit. Ethel May Saintz' kind heartedness is willed to Betty Kitto. Faye Rhodes wills a few of her tiny fea- tures to Blanche Hillcgas. To any Junior who thinks he is capable of publishing the Reflector, Shirley Fitzgibbon willingly gives him the responsibility. To John Gunter, Earl Stahl leaves his "perfect hair cut? - Irene Plachy leaves her typing ability to her sister Alice. Barton Roberts bestows upon Carl Stuver, the job of kitchen cashier. Bill Pugh and Clyde Miller give their abil- ity of attracting the opposite sex to Joe Di- bert and HHank" Fisher. Anna Dill leaves her ride to school to any one who comes from Jerome and Margaret Kovach leaves her climb over the hill from Lorain Borough to Anna Borisek and Chris- tine Pechek. Dick Moore's and Richard Heslop's ability to play hook is left to Merle Garman, Jim Ling, and Harry Horne, although they advise you not to overwork the ability. Since Judson Hershberger took a great in- terest in English and learned so much, he wishes to pass on to Albert Howard his Eng- lish books and classics. Bill Shiber's bashfulness is willed to Frank Miezwa with the wish that he overcome it. Nellie Stemmer wills her ways with all the teachers to Kathleen Murray. To Louise Rogers we relinquish Jane Hur- rel's "school girl complexionf' Roselyn Huber wills to Betty Roseman her ability to sell candy. Mary Jane Humphreys leaves to Jennie Hershberger her slenderness. Mary Grace Redick wills her big smile to Ruth Burkey. Virginia Fleegle, Ruth Shull, and Virginia Craig will their athletic technique to Enid Moore, Betty Gilbert, and Mary Margaret McNair. Ella Hindman leaves the way of parting her hair to Beatrice Creek. "Chick" Barnitz surrenders his tactful abil- ity in the halls to George Robson. Margaret Clark bequeaths her French tech- nique to Jean Coulter. The position of being the right hand man to the teachers is given to Violet Spory by Margaret Cruickshank. To Lee Brant, John Repp leaves his slow and independent motions. Glenn Griffith wills his ability to stay out of trouble to "Midge" Jones. Dick Gill, the peroxide blonde, relinquishes his secret recipe for keeping his hair light, to Harold Koon. Since his term has expired, Clair Moors 's willing to give his job of sweeping the cafe- teria to Walter Shikalla. As we know every one would like to Wash the dishes in the cafeteria, Dorothy Wendell, Helen Barnitz, and Anna lvlargaret Fram- bach hand over the positions to Lois Hunt, Marie Sharrettsg and Edythe Robertson re- spectively. Leroy VVeimer leaves to Fred Grening his half of the locker. Bessie Baumbaugh wills her dainty steps to Peggyr Varner. l'Bill" Riddle will receive some of Robert Brendlinger's ability to act as governor of Pennsylvania. Christine Beltz leaves to Florence Koreltz, Mary Chemerys, and Frances Walters her art of discussing home town news. Jane Brubaker bestows upon June Blue her dramatic talent. Mary Katherine Simpson wills to Thelma Harrison her love of giving public speeches. To Annabelle Wilson, Bertha Berkey wills her quiet ways. Clare Brubaker leaves to Betty Vickroy her studious ways, with the understanding that she use them frequently. ' Louise Vickroy and Josephine Doerr will their chuminess to june Williams and Mary Margaret Davis. George Howard leaves his love to any junior girl who wants it. Please dont rush, girls! Janet W'est wills her Hcome up and see me sometime" attitude to Edythe Brubaker. Rita Adams, Frances Bixel, Anna Polippo, and Anna Ford gave their soberness to Julia VVilson, Leona Fisher, and Pauline 0'Connor. Lynn Cauffiel wills her infectious laugh to Anna Dadura. "Puffy" Locke, in spite Of his pleading, wills to Paul Stair his title of the l'Big-He- Man." Mary Jane Kanshep leaves her knack of ob- taining one of a certain Senior's picture for every high school term to Betty Slack. The artistic hand of Cleo Oelschlaeger is relinquished to Jane Hedley. Eleanor Levergood leaves her place on the Honor Roll to Robert Markel. Marion Mosebarger and Evelyn Vvright re- ceive Fern Weaver's and Alma Larson's beau- ty and winning ways. Romayne Coleman and Julia Muchesko re- gretfully give to jimmy Jacobs and jane Mit- chell the positions of leading cheers and songs. The candy managers, -lack Baum and Ray Liphart, leave to any junior who wishes to get rich quick, the task of sorting candy. To Dorothy Langham, Eleanor Rodgers wills her P. D. ability when discussing modern problems. The sisterly love of the Kirchner girls is willed to Bessie and Freida Hershiser. Jane Gerber and Doris Spangler hope that some kind hearted junior girls will dye their hair red so that there will he more color in the school. Jean Border leaves his ability of stuttering to any Junior boy who can learn how. Anna Kathryn Bowman, Mary Lou Zim- merman, Marjorie Rogers, and Elizabeth Rei- man leave their shyness to Mary Louise Barnes, Miriam Brant, and Alice Trevorrow. The drum major, Charles Rukosky, wills the honor to any Junior who has rhythm. ,lim Edwards, "Tut" Koontz, and Harold Erickson leave to Robert Zipf, Bill YValker and Dick Shaffer their football uniforms. The name of Daniels is willed to Caroline by the two Daniels boys, Harry and William. jack Creek and Harry Davis will their ways of getting through Senior English to jatk Marsh and Donald Martin. Ruth Strayer, the adviser of several Senior girls, leaves her knoweldge to Marguerite Pritts. Thus, having willed our valuable as- sets, we the Class of 'A36l' do solemny ap- point as chief executors, Nliss Grace Het- rick, Bliss Ruth Herrick, and Mr. Frank Keller. In witness whereof, we the class of H36,H have heretofore set our hand and seal this twentieth day of Slay in the year of our Lord, one thousand, nine hundred and thirty-six. VVitnesses : DOROTHY SLAGLE MR. FRANK KEI.T.ER THE 1936 REFLECT OR SENIOR PROPHECY As I picked up the evening issue of the Texas "Tribune," August 17, 1956, I was agreeably startled to read the head- lines "Ferndale Will Stage It's Largest Old Home Week." Then and there, I made up my mind to attend this 50th an- niversary of Ferndalels Old Home Week, from August 28th to September Znd. Connecting my rambling thoughts, I meditated for a few minutes on high school days. Oh, how we used to visualize this annual carnival and reunion with its gay crowds, old friends, swing rides, and exciting bingo games. This particular year, invitations were being sent to all Ferndale High School graduates. I stepped into the gorgeous stream lined autogyro, owned and operated by an intimate friend of mine, Clair lNIoors, for- mer graduate of Ferndale. What luck! Overstuffed seats were available. Hap- pily and comfortably seated, I began to think of Ferndale, my destination. It certainly seemed home-like to be back in good old Ferndale and especially on the carnival grounds. I thought I recognized his voice-sure- ly, it was Charles Rukosky announcing: 'fLadies and gentlemen, who are listening in all over the United States, this year Ferndale has been honored by being asked to broadcast the special events of the 50th Annual Old Home Week. We now pre- sent Jane Hurrel in a specially arranged tap dance with music furnished by Eleanor Levergood's 30-piece l'Rythmners.'l This high school tap dancer certainly had kept her charm and gracefulness during the score of years since we had graduated. Again the familiar voice of the an- nouncer said, 'fWe present now the one and only Clyde lVIiller-known as HCrooning Clyde." The award, a Frigidaire, given to Clyde for his unusual voice performance, was said to have been donated by Jack Baum who monopolized the Frigidaire business in the U. S. Betty Suthard, wife of lNIr. lkiiller, said house work was made much easier when Clyde was around croon- ing to her. "We present now the Honorable President of the U. S., Harry Davis, for- mer student of Ferndale High School," spoke the announcer. Harry certainly ob- tained hig goal, for in P. D. -class 20 years previous, he declared he would be President of the U. S. in 1950. I had never heard such an excellent radio speech given by a President. Walkiiig around the booth, stopping here and there, I noticed at the doll stand, a friend of mine, Dick Ivloore. He told me he had been in the doll business ever since graduating and had since made his fortune. From Dick, I learned too, that Mr. Frank Keller had resigned as prin- cipal and to lVIary Jane Humphreys was given the honor of being the first woman principal since the origin of F. H. S. Dick also said that two other positons on the faculty were held by two former students -John Repp, boys' coach and Ethel Ikiae Saintz, girls, coach. Another delightful surprise! I went down to the one time Stuver's barber shop to find it now operated by Barton Roberts, assisted in hair dressing by Alma Larson and Doris Spangler, who were busily en- gaged in giving automatic permanent waves. I was forced to wait awhile till the line of fifty had diminished. In the long line of people, I noticed a diistinguished looking man dressed in :n long tailed coat. At his turning, I recog- nized Earl Stahl. He came over, gave me a hearty handshake and immediately asked me to tea the following day. He said that I must reacquaint myself with his charm- ing wife, Lynn Cauffliel, and his two faithful deaconesses in the church of which he was pastor, Ella Hindman and Clare Brubaker. On entering the carnival ground the second night, I saw Virginia Craig, ath- lectic instructor at Hood College, and Ros- elyn Huber, hockey 'expert at Temple. From them I learned that Shirley Fitz- gibbon and Leroy Weimer were co-editors of the 'fLondon Journalf' I remember in our high school days, Shirley often said that her experience of working on the Courier would some day be an asset to her. Virginia said too, that Dick Gill was the prominent photographer in Johnstown who now took all the pictures for the Reflector. Moving around in the crowd, I saw Chick Barnitz, coach of Notre Dame, hurrying my way. I was thrilled when he gave me a ticket to the first football game to be played with my college Alma lkiater on the 10th day of September. Gladly I accepted the invitation. The first speaker of the second eve- ning was Cleo Oelschlaeger, who related her experience as being a beauty culturist in Hollywood. She told me after the speech that Anna Bowman was starred in the famous picture "School Daysfl During the second evening, I met lklary Jane Kaushep and her husband, George Howard, who were writing a book of everyday life. I had already read several books written by this couple. I also talked with Josephine Doerr who owned and ran an exclusive ladies' apparel store in Jerome. She and her friend Louise Vickroy had gained renown all over Pennsylvania for the dresses they designed and sold. The main attraction of the evening was an animal performance by Harry and William Daniels, an attraction with lions, second only to f'Daniel in the lion's den.', The beautiful girl who performed with them and who was said to have been able to make the animals smile when she ap- peared, was Jane Brubaker, the once well known belle of Ferndale. Standing by the entrance to the grounds stood two familiar people. Sure enough, it was Ruth Strayer and Mary Grace Redick, who told me they owned a prosperous farm in Benscreek. They were still unmarried, but had been con- sidering serious the question of marriage for the last few years. They commented that they needed male help on the farm. Taking these two friends with me, we were traveling around the grounds when we noticed Fern Weaver Brend- linger and her husband Robert, who were quarreling over the prize they should choose for having won at bingo. Bob wanted a boy's erector set while the prac- tical Fern insisted on a 25-lb. sack of sugar. They told us about the excellent hospital service given at the Lorain hos- pital where Rita Adams was head nurse and Christine Beltz, a stenographer. After the last event of the evening, a 500 foot jump into a pile of hay, done by Richard Heslop, l started to my hotel. I was startled to hear Walter Nosal call me and ask if he might take me home in his 1929 Ford. Knowing that Walter al- ways knew the town gossip, I asked him about our old school friends. He and Bill Pugh were inventors and were now working on a new kind of wig. Walter said when he last heard of Jane Gerber and Anna Dill, they were preparing for a double wedding ceremony. They were to marry bankers from New York city. I was also glad to hear that Julia lVIuches- ko had become the head Red Cross nurse, because it had always been her am- bition. It took Walter entirely too long to tell m -e about two other classmates. Through laughter and tears he finally said that Lovica Baker and Judson Hershberger were having a contest to see who could keep quiet the longest. The thing that made it funny was that they were a married couple living in the same house. Walter said that it was only a fad and that this couple had even gone out for the tree-sitting contest and had won. Louis Koontz was the weather pro- phet who took turns with James Ed- wards in getting up every other morn- ing to see the sun rise. Walter promised me he would see me the following evening at the carnival and THE 1936 REFLECT OR SENIOR PROPHECY show me a few more of our friends. I had just finished dressing the next morning when I heard a loud rapping at the door. I opened the door, agreeably surprised to see Mary Catherine Simpson, Mary Lou Zimmerman, and Anna Po- lippo who were called the 'fl-larmony Sistersu from way down South. As old maids do when they get to- gether, we discussed people. Nlary Lou told me that Dorothy Wendell was sell- ing Fords at the Ford Ikiotor Company in Michigaii. Dorothy always did have a weakness for Fords. Janet West had married Henry Ford, IV and had thus secured Dorothy her highly paid job. lblarjorie Rogers had won the knitting prize for three consecutive years. The coats, sweaters, and suits she made were sold all over the world. The morning paper told about the world peace movement headed by William Shiber. Ruth Shull was his admirable secretary who efficiently wrote down every word he spoke. I was anxious to get back to the car- nival grounds that evening. Walter ar- rived promptly bringing with him Glen Griffith, the comedian of the evening. Glen had taken Will Rogers' place in saying wise thiings. Faye Rhodes, nurse of the carnival. was handing out programs. Looking down over the schedule for the evening, I saw that two friendly nivals, Ray Lip- hart and Harold Erickson, were to box for the heavy weight championship. The referee for the game was to be lVIargaret Kovach. These three had t1'avelled to- gether ever since graduating. At the Chuck-o-luck booth stood Jack Creek and his wife Nellie Stemmer dressed in hunting clothes. They were playing this game to win the handsome gun displayed in the booth. Jack told us that he had heard a spe- cial announcement over the radio a few minutes before he had come that Helen Barnitz had won the Nobel prize for writing and that Irene Plachy had been chosen for the champion typist, receiving a 350,000 prize. Presented :in this evenings program was the Kirchner sisters in a carriocha dance. These two, indeed, were skilled performers. Going home that evening I met Vir- ginia Fleegle, missionary from Africa, who was on furlough. She said that Jean Border had been sent to Africa as a gov- ernment research worker. As we rode, we noticed big bills posted on the street car saying that the heir to Duke of Eng- land's fortune was Romayne Coleman, formerly his court jester. The last day of the carnival rolled around. I hoped that I might see or hear something of my remaining class friends. A chorus from Broadwayls 60 most beautiful girls was heard as I entered the carnival. Bessie Baumbaugh, Anna Mar- garet Frambach, and Anna Ford, former Ferndale girls, were honored in being se- lected for this. It certainly seemed good to hear about and see most of my old school comrades, but since the carnival was over, I decided to journey southward on my way home. I arrived at Atlantic City just in time to see Frances Bixel and Elizabeth Reiman try for the swimming championship. I was escorted into the dining room by the aristocratic club host, Lewis Locke, whom I was overjoyed to see because I hadn't heard about him since 1936. Margaret Clark, he Qsaid, was pro- prietor of the largest hotel in Atlantic City and Bertha Berkey was her assist- ant. There were hundreds working for them. The chief cook was Bertha's life- long friend, IVIargaret Cruickshank. In Florida, I visited Dorothy Slagle who owned and operated an orphanis winter home. Never in the history of Ferndale had any class gone out into the World and attained as high a success as the graduation class of 1936. ELEANOR RODGERS KITCHEN CLUB President ...,,. .,.,,..... L ovica Baker Secretary ....,. .......... R uth Shull Treasurer ...... .,,,...... B arton Roberts Advisers ..... .......,., IN 'Iiss Myton lVIr. Keller The Kitchen Club, with the aid of the advisers and lNIrs. lN'Iooney, managed a very successful cafeteria, serving many new and delicious dishes. The menus for the Week were posted on the bulletin board weekly, so that those wishing to be served could order their lunches early. The girls of the club served the food and did the dishes and the boys carried the trays. At the end of the year, the sixty dollars' profit which was obtained was equally divided among the members to be used in pur- chasing senior jackets, rings, or pictures. The club members in addition to the officers, include: Julia lVIuchesko, Helen Barnitz, Ethel lNIae Saintz, Janet West, Dorothy Wendell, Margaret Clark, Anna lldargaret Frambach, Faye Rhodes, Wal- ter Nosal, William Pugh, Charles Rukos- ky, and Clair lN'Ioors. 'PHE CANDY CLUB Nlanagers . ,......,........,.,..,...,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,, Ray Liphart Jack Baum The Senior Candy Club of the class of '36 proved to be one of the most suc- cessful senior activities. The club, organ- ized early in the season, selected Jack Baum and Ray Liphart as managers, whose duties were to assort and distribute thc bars and keep records of the sales. The managers were kept very busy since many members sold a box of candy nearly every day. Romayne Coleman was the leading salesman with eighty-eight boxes to her credit. Most of the sales were made in the halls at noon or after school. Profits per box amounted to thirty-eight or forty-six cents depending on the type of bars. The purpose of this club was to earn money to pay various senior ex- penses including rings, pins, pictures and jackets. TNIAGAZINE CLUB Captains ....,,. ......... B etty Suthard Romayne Coleman This year's magazine club was organ- ized early in October. The members were divided into two groups represent' ing the Army and the Navy football teams, the former captained by Betty Suthard and the latter by Romayne Cole- man. Each subscription secured was con- sidered as a touchdown. At the end of the contest the Navy team, scoring forty- two points, was declared winner of the game. The star player in the game was Janet West of the Army team who succeeded in securing eleven points for her team. Second scoring honor was captured by lNIary Katherine Simpson of the Navy team with six touchdowns. The contest, which was arranged through the courtesy of two leading con- test promoters, The Crowell Publishing Company and lVIr. Keller, netted a pro- fit of about forty-one dollars. This money was used by the players to pay for senior necessities. SENIOR ACTIVITIES SENIOR CLASS President ,...., ,.,,.,, ,,.., , W alter Nosal Vice President ,,,,, ,,,,,.. E lane Gerber Secretary .,,.....,., ,,...,,. ,... ,,,,,.......,... B e t ty Suthard After eight years of preliminary train- ing, the Class of 1936 began their con- quest of more advanced education as fresh- men. September 6, l932 marked the first day of this new epoch, when we found ourselves as full fledged high school stu- dents. Being one hundred thirty-six in number, we were immediately divided into three groups under the sufpervision of llliss Statler, llfliss Hensell and llliss Lichtenfels as home room teachersg stu- dent officers also constituted a division of leadership. After several days, required to adapt ourselves, we began work which continued for nine l-o-n-g months. lt was decided at the end of this period to take a much needed three months' vacation. Upon returning the following autumn, former classmates missing. This time we were divided into two main groups with llliss Fleming and lllr. Townsend as our a b l e supervisors. As sophomores, we found our lot considerably harder than that of our freshmen year. The operetta, forensic league, and athletics attracted many of our students and we were recog- nized as worthy participants in school activities. We realized too soon the end of this school year. llflany were glad for the recreational opportunities afforded by il three month recess at this time, but-as a day. so passed this brief interlude. lVlessrs. Townsend. llfloorhead and Weigle were the captains of our eighty- nine members, who determined to make their junior year the most outstanding of we were disappointed to find ten of our their career. A brighter outlook was re- FIRST ROW-A. Polippcv, A. Bowman, G. Redic-k. D. Spangler, N. Strnnlnz-r, R. Coleman, J Mllelu-sko, R. Noel, A. Ford. SECOND ROW-L. Cuuffiel, Y. Craig, R. Adams, E. Levi-rgnnd. M Clark, J. Dm-rr, F. 1Yeaver R. Strayer. li. Suthnrd, H. Caswell. A, Larson. M. Kovarh. J. Brubaker, C. Beltz. THIRD ROW'-F. Rhodes, E. riaintz. D. Slngle, L, Yiekroy. I. Hntherill, M. J. Karushep, B Berkey, M. Cruiekshnnk, E. Reiman. J. Hurrel, FOURTH ROW'-D. Vl'el1llell. J. WYest. R. Sllull. H. llnrnitz, L. Baker, S. Fitzgihbon, B. Baum- baugh, E. Hindmzm, R. Huber, M. J. Humphreys, F. Bixel. FIFTH ROVY-C. Kirchner, E. Rmlrzers, M. Rodgers. A. M. Frambaeh, M. L, Zimmerman, V Fleegle, J. Gerber, C. Brubaker, I. Plafehy A. Kirchner. alized because of this attitude. For the first time the class, as an entire, business- like group, was organized, choosing Walter Nosal as our capable president. An al- most unanimous vote decided our choice of class ring after a ring committee had, by a process of elimination, presented three selections. Football and other sports pre- sented an opportunity of which our mem- bers took advantage and showed a com- mendable record. Candy selling, dances and other activities were the chief means of acquiring funds for an enviable Junior- Senior reception. The Junior class, as host, honored the Seniors for the first time with a banquet follow-ed by a dance at the Fort Stanwix Hotel. The Juniors completed a very Successful term by show- ing their ability as kitchen managers dur- ing the last several weeks of school. Realizing that as Seniors We were tak- ing up the final stage in our education, we determined to make our record the most outstanding of any class having grad- uated from our Alma lVIater. The eighty- five members, who remained to complete Miss Grace Hetrick and Miss Ruth Het- rick, and elected the following officers: President, Walter Nosalg Vice President, Jane Gerberg Secretary, Betty Suthard, and Assistant Secretary, Dorothy Slagle. As one unit the class immediately entered into their senior activities, the most im- portant of which were the magazine cana- paign, candy sales, kitchen management, Athletics and forensic league. On April 15 and 16 the class proved their ability in dramatics bv presenting the Senior play, 'fThe Ghost Train." At last, after much anxiety, We found ourselves as guests of honor at the Junior-Senior Reception, held Nlay 23rd. We were now coming to the climax of our senior year. With the Bac- calaureate services on May 17, we marked the last Week our our high school career. On lVIay 20 We presented the an- nual Class Day program in the form of a court trial in which the Seniors proved they were thoroughly capable of coping with the :practical problems of the world, and finally on lway 21, We reached our long sought goal-Graduation. the course, organized under guidance of F!Rq'l' ROW'-C. llarnitz, C. Moors. J. Creek, J. Emlwnirds, XV. Nosal. H. Davis, J. Border. ROW-H. Daniels. R. Liplmv-t, J. Bnnm, E. Stahl, ll. Erickson, R. Bremllinger, Ylllagiiiellfoww'-lx. om, c. nuknsuy. R. Hexlop, B. Roberts, J. Hem-uerger, L, L01-ke, G, Howard, ROW-J. Doerr, L. Koontz, R. Moore, J. Rapp, G. Griffith. THE 1936 REFLECTOR -UNIQRCLQ-SS I- I - - - ---- tl President ...,. .....,,,,, ......,, K I ames Jacobs co, VA' Vice 'President ..,,,,.,.. ,,., ...,, R i chard Shaffer QW Secretary-Treasurer , ,,,.,,,.. Robert Nlarkel The Junioriclass this year moved from gram which was mapped out by Nlr. a rather obscure poftion in the backs ground of the high school to the fore- ground of activities, making quite a mark for itself in the school history. During the first few weeks of school the class was organized, and from then on the Juniors worked toward the goal of the year, that of having an outstand- ing Junior-Senior Reception. To raise the needed money for this affair, each member had to do his part in the proa Keller. A large issue in the schedule was the selling of wax paper, in which every individual was given at least ten rolls to sell with the spirit of "to do or die." fxlr. Townsend was in charge of this part of the program. After Lent, the class held several dances, which were not open to the pub- lic, as dances were formerly, but were always exceptionally well attended. For each dance the president, James Jacobs, FIRST ROW'--E. Saintz. N. Priee, J. Knapp, .L H'lowzu'1l, B. Murkel, J. Javobs, li. hhaffer 0. Boyer, J. Balog, G. Robson. SECOND ROW'-J. 0'C0nnwr, D. Martin, L. Crislip, D. Sehwing, C. Stuver, C. Munson, C. Bixel R. Eppley, J. Youhouse, H. Horne, M. Garman, G. Jones. R. Hudson. THIRD ROW'-H. Platt, H. Koon. R, Bender, J. Coulter, P. Ruger, M. Michlo, F. Miezwa C. Blnugh, J. Gunter, P. Clement, C. Baum. FOURTH ROW-D. Spotz. P. Stair, A. Berg, IV. Xvnlker, WY. Sliiknllam, J. Respet, J. Gagan, J. Diberr, J. Ling, R. Rodgers. FIFTH ROW'-J. lilarsll, D. Tnsenni, R. Zipf, IS. Riddle, H. Fisher, R. Frarnbm-h, F. Grening, A. Cluwson. selected a committee to serve under the supervision of Nlr. Townsend and lblr. Nloorhead. The juniors used another method to earn money for the reception, this was the selling of candy in which each Junior took his turn for a period of two weeks. It was in these various Ways that the Juniors filled their treasury. Probably the biggest thrill of the Junior year comes when the class rings arrive. This year the rings were selected in the early part of the first semester in order that the first shipment would ar- rive before Christmas. The Ferndale em- blem was used as the pattern, although it was possible to choose from three differ- ent stones, ruby, sapphire or onyx, for the setting. On either side of the mount- ing is engraved the graduating year, 1937. The committee in charge was composed of James Jacobs, chairman, Virginia Kim- mel, and John Gunter. The Juniors had a large representa- tion in all of the extra curnicualr activi- ties of the year. There Were quite a number of boys on the football, basket- ball and track teams as there were girls on the basketball and track squads. They were represented in the operetta, and the Forensic League, two of the boys were se- lected for the State Band of Pennsylvania. All in all, while the Juniors have not the thrilling climax, as do the Seniors, for the end of their year, they were pleased with the well rounded schedule of the year of 1936. FIRST R0W'7F. Koreltz, M. Dunkle, A. Knapp, L. Hunt, T. Harrison, M. Barnes, R. Noel, B, Roseman, Y. Spory. SECOQD ROW-L. Fisher, K. Murray, B. Creek, M. Davis, M. Melvin, J. Porter, B. Slack, M. Prltts, M. 'Brant M. Qhemerys. R. Burkey, D. Langham, E. Robertson, A. Darlura. THIBD ROW-B. Hersluseru J. Blue, F. I-Iershiser, G. Kelly, F. Heslop, 0. Crow, I. Hrmlin, P. 0Connor, E. Molore, E. Vi right, J. WVilson. M. Warner. FOUTITH ROW-B. Ilillegas, B. Kifto, A. lvilson, Y. Kimmel, DI. Mosebnrger, J. Wvilliams, B. Gilbert, M. MoNAalr, A. Trevorrow, J. Hershberger, E. Brubaker, L. Roders, A. Plachy. FIFTH ROW-M. Fisher, B. Vic-kroy. Y. HValsh, C. Pechek, A. Borsek, F. 1Valta-rs, E. Pntchey, C. Daniels, E. Reese, M. Allison, M. Mite-hell, J. Heffley. THE 1936 REFLECTOR l - EOBHQNLOEE QUES- Radianrly Agreeable Allison Graciously Active Alwine Becomingly Agile Ashcom Merrily Brisk Baft Devotedly Benevolent Barron Radiantly Brilliant Beihl Vigorously Blissful Berkebile Enthusiastically Blithe Boerstler Domestically Becoming Border Rigorosly Blonde Bracken , Righteously Beamy Brehm 1 Mentally Busy Brubaker 1 Diligently Brislc Buechley Ioyfully Brave Bush W Graspingly Bright Byers Civily Carefree Carney Accomodatingly Consistent Cauffiel Dreamily Calm Cauffiel Iudiciously Comical Coffey Energetically Careful Coshun Equitably Courteous Cruickshank Iauntily Decorous Davis Hurriedly Dexterous Dick Victoriously Exhilarant Ei-Cher Vibralitlyr Ernest Eppley Tenaciously Factious Falsonc Good-naturedly Flourishing Feather Suavely Faithful Fey Boisterously Funny Fidler Discreetly Frisky Fisher WillSOITlCly Gallant Geisler Delightfully Genteel Golden Everlastly Gracious Golob Nlodestly Genial Grahame Honorably Grateful Grieg Heedlessly Gabby Griffith Reliably Gay Grumbling Worriedly Hurried Harrison Affectionately Hospitable Heslop Carefully Heroic Bill Eagerly Hilarious Hillegas Methodicallyi Hasty Hindman Iauntily Handy Hochstein Graciously Helpful Hoffman Humanly Honest Howard Favorably Handsome Huber Discreetly Hale Hurrell Nlferrily Iocular James Tirelessly Diplomatic Dravis Tcmperately Discrete Dravis FIRST ROW'-DI. Baft, M. Kramer, H. Negrey, P. Snksek. DI. Molnnr, A. Cuuffiel, B. XYenllel, D. Larson, R. Brehm, B. Myers, B. Aslncom. R. Brelxm, M. Mock. SECOND ROW'-D, Blank, M. Speck. R. Beihl. G. Hoffman, E. Coshun. M. Leventry, S. You- house, E. Murray, B. Spory, H. Svanuzzo. M. Hindmun, D. Barron, M.. Rxmkin, S. Mlehlo. THIRD ROW-H. Howard, D. Shaffer. E. Stahl, D. Hurrel, G. Alwlne. Il. Seesholtz, M. James, A. Warning, G. Sandig, V. Borkebile, E. Cruirkslmnk. E. Boerstler, V. Naugle. FOURTH ROW-D. Buecluley. L. Mr-Gmvan, Y. Eppley, M. L. Trexel, A. Heslop, E. I-lillegas, D. Border. R. Brzu-ken, D. Fisher, D. Golden. EFIIIQTH ROW'-E. Murray, T. Seigh, C. Carney, S. Kimmel, M. Brubaker, M. Mock, E. Lees, '. eacon. Garrulously Knaveyl Kaufman Particularly Kingly Kiser Secretively Kind Kimmel Iubilantly Kittenish Knapp Realistically Kissable Kobal Ioyously Kinetic Kramrasyek Modernly Keen Kramer Daintily Lovable Larson Energetically Loyal Lees Faultlessly Ludicrous Leventry Happily Lucky Leventry Munificently Literate Leventry Discontinually Lively Levergood Graciously Lithsome Lishka Likely Loved Lynk Restfully Mannered Markel Lackadaisically Majestic Markovitz Lightly Melodioug McGown Solemnly Meditative Michlo Gayly Militant Miller Merely Mirthfiil Mock Moodily Musical Mock Nlagnetically Mild Molriar Willfrilly Magiietic Mllll Bloominggly Modest Meyers Vitally Neat Narigle Maideilly Regular Rankin Honorably Refined Redick Wistfully Romantic Reese Willingly Right Ritchey Winsomely Rosy Rose Precisely Successful Saksek Sensibly Resolute Rychak Girlishly Submissive Sandig Heartily Sociable Scavuzzo Bookishly Subtle Seesholtz Iocularly Sturdy Seesholtz Technically Singing Seigh Really Sensational Shaffer Gymnastically Studious Simler Merely Sentimental Speck Bountifully Sunny Spory Equally Shy Stahl Daringly Spectacular Stevens Iocosely Systematic Strong Neighborly Serviceable Sunch Doubtfully Thoughtful Thomas Miniitely Trustworthy Trexel Iudiciously Timid Turk Amazingly Wonderful Warsing Busily Vvaltzing Wendel Honestly Wise Vvilliarnson Iustifyingly Watch ful Vvojnareski Mixidfrxlly Nible Negrev Socially Youthful Youhouse Forcefully Nonchalant Noel FIRST ROW'-J. Coffey, J. Seesholtz, D. Levergood. S. Fey, G. Llshka, V. Eicher, D. Stevens, H. Dick. G. Byers, J. Getzik. SECDND ROW'-Ted Drnvhs. T011 Dravis. H. Leventry, J. Hochstein, C. Hill, F. Huber, VY. Reese, G. Miller, R. Grumhling. WV. Ritchey. THIRD ROWV-J. Davis, WV. Ruse, J. Turk, R. Markel, E. Goloh, R. Kobal, D. Cauffiel, W. Grif- fith. II. Wvilliamson. D. Thomas. FOURTH ROW-W. Harrison, F. Noel, G. Feather, T. Fnlsolne, II. Redick, J. Bush, J. Guy- rlns. G. Kaufman. F. Belskey. FIFTH ROW'-B. Fidler, G. Simler, L. Markowitz, L. Lynk, B. Dlull, B. Geisler, WV. Blougll J. Kramarsyek, H. Grieg. THE 1.936 REFLECTOR FRESHME CLASS A B C D E F G H I J K L M N is for Allshouse, who has thc first chair, is for Batz, a perpetual care. is for Carson, the cream of the crop, is for Dibert with a dark curly top. is for Edgar, the red-headed Howard, is for Frank, who is never a coward. is for Geisel-she'll make a small bride, is for Hodos, who will stand by her side. is forllrma, whols always the same, is for Jerasa, fast Coming to fame. is for Koslco, a happy-go-lucky, is for Lohr, who seems rather plucky. is for lllarks, a vivid red heady is for Nimmo, who looks well fed. FIRST ROW'-M. Knapp, L. Pittman, H. Hildebrand, A. Moore. P, Saylur, R. Shaffer, C, Eppley, M. Bittner, Y. Hill, M. Guvaker, R. Shiknlla. L. Tlmmais, M. Shikalla, M. Porter. SECOND ROW'-G. Mackell. G. Jones, M. Nviirlck, E. Peters, J. Knapp, G. Rininger, H. Bush, V. Lnhr, R. Geisel, M. Hassenplug, V. Hudson, F. Bnrisek. R. Sunelx. V. Rish, L. Green, E. Daugherty, C. Knmiel, N. Molnar, L. Merx. THIRD ROW'-D. Trammer, E. Ashurst. F. Brallier. F. Koskn, E. Slliber, A. Faye, B. Stouppe, V. Reese, A. Mnlinnk, M. Gindlespefrger, R. Gindlesperger, M. Trnmmer, M. Cherry, M. Blnugh, 0. Brendlinger, WV. Saylor, FOURTH ROW-H. Manlis, Y. Mull. J. Parks, C. Herzog, L. Kane. E. Gray, J. DeArmy. H. Cvrkel. -I. Vharing, B. Barron, P. Sims-hok, B. Chappel, M. Mishler, D. Boyer, C. 1Vhite. FIFTH ROW'-A. Sr-hwing, J. Young, H. Bowser, H. Kutchmnr. M. Munhesko, M. Jerasa, E. Rhodes, A. Eash, F. Hershberger, E. Pnllin, R. Blough, B. Blough, R. Brant. O is for O'Connor, coming straight from the farm: P is for Peters who has plenty of charm. Q is for whatever you want it to be 3 R is for Rogers who loves a lassie. S is for Shiber, who likes to be kissed, T is for Tony who'll oblige this miss. U is for Umberger, a freshman greeng V is for Varner, Whom y0u'll see on the screen. W is for Waring, immaeulately keptg X is for Xceptions of this alphabet. Y is for Young who'll always be true, Z is for Zupan who bids you adieu. FIRST ROW'-A. Allshouse, J. Herbert, C. Kuon, C. Dilrert, J. DeLozier, L. Ripple, M. Bntz, C. 0'Connor, G. Bez-key. SECOND ROW-J. Zupnn, E. Howard, J. Rounsley, J. Nimmo, B. Thomas, D. Bowman, B. Ynrner. S. Kaufman, E. Shull, J. Saly, P. Buvino. THIRD ROW-A. Keenan, R.. Brendlinger, A. Ruger, WV. Umberger, J. Archibald, R. KY1-ight. L. Bairon, T. Sturm, WV. Beals, M. Polippw. FOURTH ROW-E. Lognr, G. Young, J. Ivissingvr, WV. Rodgers, B. Koontz, Rose, C. Tercek, C. Barnes, J. Baily. ISEFTH ROW'-J. Rycflmk, F. Tomkowski. Y. linlug, D. Shunmker, C. Bush, F. Haines. H. Marks, . Wiley. l THE 1936 REFLECT SCHOOL PROJECTS ASSEMBLY PROGRAMS The Friday afternoon assembly pro- grams, planned and presented by the com- mittee with the aid of Miss Hemmons, were both interesting and Varied through- out the year. Many of the programs were groups of movies, which rotated among a number of other schools during the week. The stu- dents enjoyed such iclassics as A'The Hunch- back of Notre Dame," A'Wreck of the Hespe1'us," A'Lady of the Lake" and many more which Were of equally high merit. Some of the other assemblies were planned and enacted by the students. The themes for these programs were juvenile Delin- quency, in which there was portrayed at court sceneg Safety First, at which time the School Boy Patrol told of their duties, and the Amateur Hour when some of the school entertainers sang, played, and read. For the remainder of the assemblies, speakers from outside of the school came to suggest new ideas to the student body. Outstanding addresses were made by Nlr. Why'te of Bucknell University, who talked on the theme from Burns' poem, seeing and hearing ourselves as others do, and by lylr. Yoder of Juniata who discussed the qualities of 'character that lead to suc- cess. The student body seemed well pleased with the work of the assembly commit- tee, for the programs were entertaining and educational. The committee included jane Brubaker, Dorothy Langham, Clyde Miller, Edith Brubaker and Gertrude Alwine. PAINTING This year the Ferndale pupils and faculty experienced the joy of working in clean, newly painted buildings. Through the WPA projects, Ferndale was able to have desks revarnished, new cupboards built, and both the grade and high schools repainted. Although it took quite a long time for the workers to reno- vate the buildings, they were considered quite a success after the last coats of paint were applied. The blocked walls of the auditorium with its several harmonized hues, give the effect of a much larger en- tertainment hall than the former with its non-blended colors. The interior parts of the high school building was painted twice in two shades, the lower part of the wall, about six ft from the floor, in gray, -and the ceiling and upper walls were painted tan. The: colors make the rooms seem much light and larger. The outside trimmings 0 both buildings were painted White. To keep the school looking new and at its best, and to keep the walls of both buildings clean, are the aims of every Stll- dent and teacher in Ferndale. N. Y. A. A new project, the work of the Na- tional Youth Administration, was intro- duced to the students of Ferndale High School this year. The plan was sponsored by the federal government as an aid to students from the age of sixteen to twenty. ln Ferndale about sixty-five students par- ticipated in the N. Y. A. movement. Un- der this arrangement, the teachers and school authorities gained the value of so many students working, and the students received financial aid. Many of the boys were used as monitors to keep the halls quiet and orderly, some were used as aids in the care of athletic equipment, several kept the boards and erasers clean, and others acted as secretaries to teachers, cut- ting stencils, correcting objective tests and figuring monthly attendance reports. In return for their twenty hours work each month, these students were paid six dol- lars by the National Government. Fern- dale feels that the project was of real value to the school. School Activities VA-RSLTY-FO-QIBALL Another chapter has been written in the history of Ferndale High School foot- ball. The season which ended on Novem- ber IS, 1935 was really suocessful al- though the records may not indicate it. A closer study, however, will prove that it was, for in several instances Ferndale was defeated by the small margin of one point, which, with three victories and a few moral triumphs tend to point out a good season. Some high spots of the past football year were as follows: 1. Ferndale defeated her greatest ri- val, Westnioiit, by a score of 38-6. ' 2. The team avenged last year's Du- bois defeat by a 13-6 score. 3. The Yellow jackets held Wind- ber to 28-0. Several bad breaks and pen- alties at the wrong time caused the score to be as high as it was. This, however, was in reality a moral victory, because Wiiidber was certainly a strong team. 4. Two trips enjoyed by our grid- ders were to Dubois, Pennsylvania and Cumberland, Nlaryland where we played Allegany High. FIRST ROYV--VY. Nlndzll. BI. Gllrlrldill, G. Miller, V. HOWal'd L. Lorke D q'llW'illg A H li SECOIND R0!VTvCm1el1 Fisher, B. Rodgers, Mgr.: ZX Miller, H. Fisher, I., Braht, J. harder Ong: Llgckgnl? D. Martin, Mgr.g Coach WYQ-igle. , 'T - 'iD . WV. W'ulk1-r, J. Respet. J. Edwards, J. Ling G. Kaufman C Bu t FOURTH ROW-L. K.-amz. R. Mmm-, B. Mun, R. Slmffer, G. Griffith, J. imoen-.' rm Z A N In summing up the results of our sche- dule we find Ferndale with three vic- tories, five defeats and one tie. All the games were conference games except those with Boswell and Allegany High. The entire schedule and the result of it were: Sept. 12-Boswell .... 7 Ferndale ..,...,.. i....... 6 Sept. 20-DuBois ...,.., ........ 7 Ferndale ......... ............. l 2 Sept. 26--Franklin .... ........ 7 Ferndale ..,.... ..,.... 6 Oct. 4-Windber ,,,...... ...,.....,... 2 8 Ferndale ......... ....,... 0 Oct. ll4Allegany ..,,,,... ..,,,,....... l 4 Ferndale ....,..., ..........,.. l 3 Oct. 18-Westinoiit .....,..,,. ..... , ,, 6 Ferndale .,,,,.,.. ...........,. 3 8 Oct. 30--Ebensburg ..,.., ....,,,,,,... l 3 gpFerndale .,,..,.,. .....,.. 0 Nov. 7-Portage .,..,...,... ,,,,,.,, O Ferndale ,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,, O Nov. 13-Conemaugh ..,,, ,,.... ..,..,.. 6 Ferndale ......... .,,,...,.,... l 2 FooTrsAL1. PERSONNELS Seniors Lewis "Puffy" Locke-Tackle, 'co- captain. A determined, aggressive tackle, played in every quarter. He will be hard to replace next year. Walter UNozz" Nosal-Quarterback, co-captain. One of the smallest boys to represent the Jackets. Made up for his lack of Size by always being in condition. His hard drives off tackle and his defen- sive play was outstanding. Received a place on All-County Team. George Howard-Halfback, co-cap- tain. Always in the thick of the game. His interference work was particularly outstanding. Clyde lbliller - Tackle, co-captain. "Red" was a hard charging tackle who was always a menace to the opposing backs. Harold Erickson-Center and fullback. Returning after a year's absence, Harold gave a good account of himself, alternating at center and fullback. Charles Barnitz-Center. Chick, one of the lightest men on the team, was a hard tackler and good all-around player. Lewis Koontz--Halfback, co-captain. Developed into a fine blocking back and gained much yardage on Weak-side plays. John Doerr-End. A strong defensive player. An injured thumb kept him from being one of the best ends we have had. Glen Griffith-Tackle. An aggressive, hard charging tackle, but leg injuries caused by boils prevented him from seeing much action. Richard Nloore-Fullback. D i c k, handicapped by lack of experience, did not see much action in games, but did a lot to get the varsity into shape. James Edward-Halfback. Jim, his first year of ball, took and gave a lot of hard knocks. THE 1936'REFLECTOR - BQYS VMSITX. BQSKETEAQ The Ferndale High School basketball team of 1936 began its schedule with an encouraging success which accompanied them all season. Although Coach Bruce Fisher was seriously handicapped by lack of letter- men, he soon developed a well-groomed varsity squad. After this task was completed, the opening contest with Everett provided lit- tle competition for the Ferndale boys. The next game inaugurated the 1936 Tri- County League season, in which the squad downed Portage. During the greatest part of the season the boys played a deter- mined game, winning thirteen contests and losing thirteen. l At the close of the season, Ferndale placed third in the league, having been defeated only by Johnstown and Altoona. This is viewed as remarkable considering the class of competition which the league possessed this year. Immediately at the close of the season, Ferndale entered the St. Francis Tourna- ment, in which she advanced to the finals. ln the last game, Ebensburg Was fortu- nate in defeating the team by four points, and thus winning the coveted cup. Wal ter Nosal was honored by being placed on the St. Francis Tournament team in guard position. FIRST ROW'-D. Martin, D. Selnving, G. Howard, C. Bm-nitz. WV. Nasal, A. Howard SECOND ROW-Mr. Bruce Fisher. L. Brant, C. Tercek. J. Ling, Mr. Ralph WYeigle. THIRD ROW'-R. Moore, WY. Mull, R. Shaffer, L. Koontz, VY. WValker. Nleanwhile the outlook for next sea- son seems to be the brightest in many years, since the '36 team was composed of many juniors who by next year will be sea- soned players. Among the Seniors who graduate are George Howard and Lewis Koontz, the captains, Walter Nosal, Charles Barnitz and Richard Moore. A summary of Ferndalels games and a record of the individual scoring follows: INDIVIDUAL Scoiuxos Name F. T. A. F.T.M. F. G. Totals G. Howard ............ 50 21 50 121 L. Brant .................. 34 20 46 112 R. Shaffer ..........,. 36 19 39 97 L. Koontz ..,,,.... 69 33 30 93 W. Nosal ..,.,,.,,,,,,.. 42 28 21 70 D. Schwing ..,,,,,,,,,, 27 17 22 61 B. Walker ..,..,.,,,, 11 9 11 31 J. Ling ..,,,,.....,...,..... 13 5 12 29 C. Barnitz .,....,...., 15 S 8 24 D. Nloore ,.............. 5 4 3 10 D. Nlartin ...,,,,,,... 4 1 1 3 13. lllull ,.................... 2 1 1 3 C. Tercek ,,,............ 0 0 1 2 Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale ielferndale akFerndale 11Ferndale XFerndale 9kFerndale Ferndale 1fFerndale Ferndale XFerndale xFerndale 1eFerndale Ferndale XFerndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale 9WFerndale 'e9FFerndale mxlferndale +a'eFerndale SCORES 50 Everett ....... 34 Ex-High ..,.. 25 Southmont 25 Allegany 25 Everett ....., 35 Fbensburg 22 Portage ........ 26 Windber .. 20 Westnioiit 16 Johnstown 8 Altoona ..... 15 Kiski ............,. 34 Portage ,,..,.. 14 Ebensburg 42 Wiiiclber ..... 34 Westmont 24 Johnstown 16 Kiski .............. 11 Altoona 21 Boswell ,..,..... 33 Allegany ..... 23 Boswell ..... 42 Vintondale 32 Conemaugh 33 Gallitzin .,... 18 Ebensburg FT ri-County League games. WSL Francis Tournament Games THE 1936 REFLECT GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL Of the sixty determined girls who came out for squad basketball the early part of January, thirteen girls were chosen for the team. Part of each practicing period was in charge of Mr. Fisher, the boys' coach. Remarkably excellent spirit was shown in the girls' team during this last basket- ball season. Credit is due the compara- tively new team and its coach, Miiss llfly- ton, for fighting the game 'for the sake of the school and not just for the glory of Winning. For the first year as coach, Miss My- ton drilled the girls in the rules and ways of basketball. Hard hours were spent in practicing for the scheduled games. Sev- eral of the league games were lost by the last minute of play, thus making the defeat a more bitter one. Only six of the girls, including the captain of the team, Virginia Fleegle, will be lost through the graduating class. Since any team learns good sportsmanship and better playing through defeats, Ferndale is ready to begin its next years' season with some experienced girls along with some new material. FIRST ROW'-J. Mitchell, E. WVright, E. Moore. SECOND ROW'-M. McNair. M. Davis, Y. Fleegle, B Wickrov C Kirchner L L xerguud THIRD ROW'-M. Pritls, Y. Craig, I. Plnclly, Miss M Yhton A Kirchner VI Hllulmun B Slack E. Brubaker. SQUAD PERSONNEL OUR SENIORS VIRGINIA FLFEGLE Although Virginia's regular position was side-center, she could be placed in any position. She has been on the squad four years and on the regular line-up two years. 'LPEGGYH CLARK Peggy has been on the squad two years and in that time has proved to be very capable. She is a guard and, when she makes up her mind to get the ball, she is hard to turn aside. VIRGINIA CRAIG Virginia is a hard-fighting forward. Although this was her first year on the squad, she made quite a .pleasing reputa- tion for herself as a good player. CHARLOTTE KIRCHNER Charlotte is another forward who has aided the squad greatly. She was deter- mined and aggressive in the thirty-three quarters she played. AGNES KIRCHNER Agnes, a tall center who has been on the team two years, always managed some- how to be where the ball was. IRENE PLACHY Although Irene, a lanky center, played little during the season, she was always an asset and credit to the team. INDIVIDUAL SCORING Field Goals Foul: Tomi J. Mitchell ..,,.,.,,. .......,, 3 6 20 92 C. Kirchner . ......... 10 9 29 V. Fleegle ,...,,. ......,.. 8 4 20 V. Craig .,,,...... ..., l 2 O, Crow l 2 SCHEDULE Dec. 31- -Johnstown Vanitites Years Quarters Ferndale .,,.. ........,.,,,.,. jan. 10-Portage ,.,.... Ferndale ...,.,.... Jan. l4-VVindber Ferndale ......,,.. Jan. 31--Altoona .. Ferndale ..,,. Feb. 4-Portage ....,,. Ferndale ..... Feb. ll-Wiiidber ,,... Ferndale. ........................ . Feb, 18--Johnstown Vanities Ferndale ......................... Feb. 25-Franklin ,,... Ferndale ..., Feb. 28-Altoona ........ Ferndale ...,. Jan. 20-Franklin ..,, Ferndale ,,,. Nlar. 7-Richland .,,,,..... Ferndale .... . QUARTERS B. Vickroy f ...,..- - 2 GI. Nlitchell ,..., ..... .......... 2 V. Fleegle ,,... .....,.... 4 NI, Clark ..... .. ..----v-- - 2 C. Kirchner ..,.... .......--. 2 KI. Nl. Davis ......---- 1 F. Kloore .,.......,..,. .......... 2 F. Wright ...,.,..,. ....,,,... 2 V. Craig ....,...... ----,,4.-- 1 KI. Pritts ..,..... .......... l E. Brubaker ...-..- l A. Kirchner ...... .......... 2 Nl. Hindman .....,.. .. l I. Plachy ........ ----.--..Y 1 THE-1936 REFL ECTOR -1U1!?Rl'ABSlTYF99'EB15LP ... . The 1935 Ferndale High Junior Var- sity football team was composed of young, inexperienced boys. The team had Z2 stiff gruelling schedule of six games with larger, more experienced Junior Var- sities. Although the team failed to win a game, they learned much about the rules and spirit of the game. The contests were usually full of thrills from start to finish. The backfield men were light but they portrayed exceptional fine ability to dodge tacklers, and the linemen showed much grit while keeping the oppositioa from breaking through. Walter Beals, the fresh- man manager, arranged the schedule and kept the equipment in order. Scoiuss or THE GABIES Ferndale J. V Garfield ......,,,............ 18 Ferndale V ....... 0 7 .......13 ' Cochran ,,.,.......,...,,,... Ferndale J. V ..,,,.. 0 Johnstown J. V ..,, 21 Ferndale V .,..... 6 6 Sou thmont ........,.,,... Sou thmont ,,.,....... .... Ferndale V ....,,. 0 Franklin F. V ....... 14 Ferndale V ....... 0 7 FIRST ROW'-E. Lngzlr, F. lirening, L. Markowitz, J. Krmnursyek, J. Herbert, VY. Rose, R. C' bl' . SECHEQ IQTRV-II. Dick, Mgr.g K. WY4-igle, Asst. Coach: F. Huber. C. Hill, J. Bush, J. Ryelmk, J. Knapp, N. Price. B. Fisher. Fmwll: IV. Beals, My-tr. THIRD R0!Vl1". Haines, M. Butz. R. VYright, H. Marks, C. Baum. G, Young. FOURTH ROW'-R. Koontz, G. Shnler. J. Kissinger. R. Frombnch, G. Barnes. The Ferndale Junior Varsity basket- Following are the games and scores 18 hall team closed its three months, season on liarch 16. The team was up against stronger and more experienced teams practically every game, which accounted to some extent for the loss of more than half the contest. Although the boys got off to a bad start winning only one of the first eight games, they managed to snap out of it in time to win a majority of the remaining ones, making a total of five games won and nine lost. Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale Ferndale ......,,,....,....... 18 Ferndale Y. M. C. A. jfs Ebensburg .....,...,, Garfield ......,........., Westmont ,,,........ Cochran ................. Johnstown V Jo. Johns .,,,....,,.... Garfield ...........,.... Ebensburg .......,.. Jo. Johns ............rr Westnlont ...,..,,.. Johnstown J. V Cochran .,,..........,,,, Boswell .....r,,r..,.,,rrr,, Boswell ..................,. FIRST ROW'-R. Grambling. J. Rycllnk. J. Yvissinger, B. Markel, S. Ryclmk, TV. Brill. C l R K ts SECOND ROW'-C. Bush, F. Noel, S. Rose, V. Bixe , . non z. JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL BOYS' INTERCLASS BASKETBALL The interclass basketball contest, start- ing January 3 and ending February 28, was won by the juniors in both the ma- jor and minor leagues. Every Friday evening at four o'clock four games were played, the two major league games in the high school gym and the minor league games in the grade school gym. Albert Howard, the interclass manager, was re- sponsible for the successful arrangement of the schedule. hlajor and lVIinor League Standing: lVon Lost Pct. Juniors ...,,,,,,.,. 13 0 l.000 Seniors .... ,,..,,,,.,.. 8 8 .500 Sophomores ,,.,,....... 4 9 .308 Freshmen .,.......... 3 10 .230 Seniors-R. Heslop, C. Moors, J Hershberger, J. Creek, R. Gill, L. Weim- er, W. Daniels, G. Griffith, Baum, E. Stahl, H. Davis. Juniors-NI. lkiichlo, G. Jones, N. Price, R. Eppley, R. Blarkel, C. Bixel, H. Koon, R. Frambach, F. Nliezwa, G. Robson, C. Stuver. Sophomore:-G. Miller, R. Grumb- ling, W. Griffith, W. Geisler, F. Noel, F. Huber, G. Simler, Ted Dravis, Tod Dravis, W. Rose, H. Dick, R. Markel D. Stevens, R. Kobal. Freshmen-J. Wissinger, R. Wright, B. Rogers, R. Koontz, J. Bush, H. Marks, S. Rose, C. Dibert, E. Howard, W. Um- berger, D. Bowman, C. Koon, D. Blue. SENIORS SOPHOIIIORES JUNIORS FRESHZIIEN The interclass basketball teams repre- sent the athletic ability of each class in the high school, since every girl in the gym groups are eligible for membership. The class elects a captain and, according to a schedule arranged by the interclass manager, ,plays the games in the high school gym at four olclock. For the sec- ond time, the class of 1937 was awarded the pennant, having won all three of the games played. The standings were: Won Lost Pct. .luniors .,,, ....................,... 3 0 1.000 Freshmen ........ 2 l .666 Seniors ,.., ,...............,.....,....... l 2 .333 Sophomores ......,.,............,..... 0 3 .000 Seniors-D. Wendell, A. Ford, L. Cauffiel. H. Barnitz, E. Saintz, Mu- chesko, R. Shull, L. Baker, M. Rogers B. Suthard, R. Huber. Juniors--M. Melvin, Hershberg- er, A. Trevorrow, L. Fisher, D. Lang- ham, M. L. Fisher, E. Reese, 0. Crow A. Plachy, M. Mosebarger, M. Allison V. Kimmel, L. Barnes, Wilson, Blue Sophomores-E. Coshun, E. Hillegas T. Seigh, R. Bracken, A. Cauffiel, B Seesholtz, H. Howard, M. Mock, M Bait, D. Buechley, B. Helsel, M. Gra- hame, lVI. Mock, M. Brubaker, H. Sca- vuzzo, Strong, G. Hoffman. .Freshmen-V. Hill, L. Pittman, A Nloore, M. Trammer, C. Herzog, C Kamiel, D. Trammer, V. Reese, War- ing, R. Brant, F. Hershberger, L. Thom as, C. Kosko. SENIORS IUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN GIRLS' INTERCLASS BASKETBALL i TRACK Bovs' TRACK The winners from the inter-class meet in which the Seniors, were victorious, made up the boys' track team for 1935. After having practiced several Weeks, the team was prepared for the county meet held at Ebensburg at which Ebensburg tied with Ferndale for first place. Medals were given to the first, second, and third place winners in all events. In the dual meet with their arch-rival, Westmont, Ferndale was again victorious, Winning six out of the eight places. Ray Mackel set a new record for the 440 yard run, beat- ing thc time record made in 1927 by one- third of a second. Gmrs' TRACK In the history of Ferndale High School's girls' track, the 1935 season has been the most successful. Since the num- ber of contestants for girls, track did not permit the interfclass tryouts, the team was chosen by competition among those out for the squad. Charlotte Wright proved to be the main point gainer in the county meet, scoring 13 points, with Betty Vickroy com- ing in second, having set a new record for the 50 yard dash. The relay team brought to Ferndale the permanent pos- session of both the relay and team trophies. FIRST ROW-N.' Price, G. Simler. SECOND ROW-A. Kimmel, C. Ivrigllt, B. Vi:-kroy, J. Strong, V. Craig, E. Moore, X Fleegle Miss R. Hetrick. THIRD ROWV-Mr. Wveigle, VV. Nasal, J. Border, G. Robson, I'. Stair, R. Mackell J Ling C. Baum, F. Grening, Mr. B. Fisher, J. Knapp. FOURTH ROW-J. Hess, H. Erickson, L. Markowitz, R, Shaffer, R. Stoner, E. Williams R Mock. L. Vveimer. FAMILIAR FACES THE REFLECTOR STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF lffliml' ........ .......,.,..........., ,,,.... S h irley Fitzgibbgn Assistant Editor ......,....., john Gunter Associate Editor .,,,,....... Leroy Weimer Editorial Staff ....... .,.... . Eleanor Rodgers Eleanor Levergood Dorothy Slagle Lovica Baker lllarian Mock William Reese Faye Rhodes Gordon Jones Dorothy Langham Advisor .,,,,..... A,.. ,,v....,....,., M i ss Sara Rhoads The Reflector, edited and published by the Senior class, contains an iauthentfic record of the student life and activities in Ferndale High School. This year, since the Work of the business staff was greatly diminished because of -lohnstoWn's STAFF joe Dibert Assistant Maiiager .,..,,,.t... Williani Pugh BUSINESS Business lVIanager .,,,..,.,.. Business Staff ...,...,, .,.,....... B arton Roberts Margaret Clark Earl Stahl Margaret Dunklc Evelyn Wright Jane Gerber ' Frank Keller Nlr. George Townsend Miss Margaret Fleming Adviso rg ......, ........ llf I r. disaster affecting our advertisers, this group compiled and edited the flood sec- tion including pictures and statistics. Al- ways the aim of the staff is to make this year book of greater value each time it is read. FIRST R0'W-L. Baker, D. Slagle, L. WVeimer, S. Fitzgibbon, J. Dibert, B. Pugh, E. Levergood, M. Clark. SECOND ROVV-Mr. Keller, Miss Fleming, F. Rhodes, E. Rodgers, J. Gerber, M. Mock, D. Ln.nglmm, M. Dunkle, Miss Rhoadn, Mr. Townsend. THIRD RCKV-B. Roberts, J. Gunter, VY. Reese, E. Stahl, G. Jones. E. Wvright. During 1936 the Courier staff worked under an entirely different plan from that of previous years with three senior co- editors directing the publishing of the monthly Courier and being responsible for the daily Couriers. The daily page, better known as the "Little Courierfl was posted on the bulle- tin bourds every morning and was made up of the daily news and announcements of the high school. Miss Lichtenfels sup- crxised th.is work of helping the staff , . Lo-Editors .,..... ......... S hirley Fitzgibbon Eleanor Rodgers Lovica Rodgers Business hlanager .,......, Jean Border choose news incidents which were of real value to the student body. About once a month the staff com- piled newg and features into a three page ininieographed HCourier." Each time their aim in editing was to give the stu- dent body the details 0.1 up-to-the-minute news. This usually included a page of general news, of sports, and of sp.-cial features. For the first time this Courier was given free to every student in Fernw dale. FIRST ROW'--IJ, Spangler, J. Border, E. Rodgers, S. Fitzgibbun, I.. Baker, M. Clark. SECOND ROW'-Miss P. Liehlenfels, D. S1-hwing, A. Larson, I. Plachy, Nl. Mock, J. Gunter, Bliss S. Rhoalls. ' THIRD ROW'-D. Slngle, M. Dunkle, D. Langham, B. Creek, M. Muck, E. Bruhnktr, J. Blue. THE COURIER STAFF QIRL R-IQERVE-i CILUIL - President .......,....,.,. ...,... E leanor Rodgers Vice President .... ....... li dythe Brubaker Secretary ........... ....... S hirley Fitzgibbon Treasurer ........ ....... IX Iargaret Clark This year as in other years hundreds of girls who are of "teen-agel' share in a quest for better living. Everywhere they are trying to make Wise choices of things to think and do. These 'Ateen-agen girls start their quest as Girl Reserves. The Girl Reserves of Ferndale had a two-fold program, providing help for others and enjoyment for themselves. At the Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays the club provided food, clothing and toys to make the seasons happier for those in need and at Easter each member filled at- tractive baskets for the children in the Memorial Hospital. For themselves there were covered dish suppers, initiations, and dances. The closing event of the year was the dance which was given by the underclassmen in honor of the Seniors. FIRST ROW'-E. Murray, R. Coleman, M. Fisher, J. Hurrel, S. Fitzgibbon, E. Rogers, M. Clark, D. Slagle, M. Davis. SECOND ROWV-T. Seigll, E. Reese, B. Myers, B. Ashcom, V. Berkebile, R. Burkey, A. Faye, M. Hindman, D. Barron, K. Murray, V. Craig, B. Vickroy, E. Levergdod, B. Baumbaugh, D. Spangler, B. Sutlmrd, Miss Fleming. THIRD ROW-M. Yarner, D. Hurrel, G. Alwine, V. Hill, F. Rhodes, M. Wirick, E. Coshun, 0. Crow, J. Wilson, E. Brubaker, J. Muehesko, E. Saintz, D. Larson, D. Blank, V. Kimmel, N. Stemmer. FOURTH ROW-A. Larson, H. Caswell, L. Baker, L. Thomas, J. Waring, B. Roseman, J. West, D. Wendell. R. Shull, M. Rmnklin, J. Porter, M. Rogers, M. Brubaker, E. Lees. FIFTH EOVY-B. Slack, A. Schwing, A. Dadura, DI. Brant. R. Brant, A. Yvllslill, M. Melvin, J. Brubaker, E. Reese, J. Gerber, M. Masebarger, B. Gilbert, J. WVilliaims. The 1935-36 season marks one of the most outstanding and successful terms of the Hi-Y Club in Ferndale High School. The work accomplished this year sur- passes that of previous years since many President ............. ...,.... J ohn Gunter Vice President ...,, ........ R obert Rodgers Secretary ......... ..,...... J oe Dibert tion to the flood-stricken Y. M. C. A. and donations to the Junior class soon dwindled the surplus, but tended to re- mind the students of Ferndale that the proceeds derived from social functions were not used for the Hi-Y alone. All the members of the club appre- ings. ciated the interest shown in their club work by their advisors, Mr. Moorhead and llflr. Isele. interesting activities were carried on out- side of the regular Monday evening meet- Towards the latter part of the year, the club amassed more money than was needed for immediate use. A contribu- FIRST ROW'-WV. Rose, A. Howard, J. Dibert, J. Gunter, R. Rodgers. G. Jones, D. Martin. H. Wvilliamson. SECOND ROW'-Mr. Mnorheml, J. Jacobs, R. W'right, E. Saintz, C. Baum, N. Price, H. Dick. R. Grumbling, Mr. Isele. THIRD ROW'-B. Roberts, D. Schwing, G. Miller, B. Rodgers, P. Sta-ir, B. Mull, J. W'issinger, G. Slmler, J. Bxulm. HI-Y CLUB THE OPERETTA 'ITU LIP T1ME" The well chosen operetta HTulip Time," written by Godfiey Morgaim and Frederii-ck Johnson, was enacted to two moderately large audiences, December If and 13 in the newly painted high school auditorium. Strenuous practice brought to the cast and glee clubs the well-earned success that the operetta achieved. Ap- proximately 650 people saw the two per- formances. This operetta, the major parts of which were portrayed by students with dramatic ability, proved to be of a differ- ent variety because of its setting and mu- sic. The beautiful tuplips, costumes, and Dutch windmills helped to transport the audience into the land of Holland. Credit is also due to the seven-piece or- chestra consisting of Ferndale High School students who played for this pro- duction under the direction of Nlr. Isele. THE STORY The Holland village is enjoying a holiday when a party of American col- lege tourists under the leadership of Pro- fessor lWcSpindle, who tutors botany, came to Holland to study the tulips. Two of the party, Ned and Dick, find their interest in Christina and her friend Ka- tinka. News that a thief has been steal- ing prized tulip bulbs reaches the village, and with it a handbill describing the thief and offering a reward for his cap- ture. Ned and Dick induce lNIcSpindle to wear clothing, answering to the description of the tulip thief. When the burgomaster beholds NIcSpindle so attired, he orders the arrest. A With lVIcSpindle out of the way, Ned and Dick promote their friend- ship with the girls and learn that Chris- Uina's stock, which her father had bought years previous, is immensely valuable. They reveal the truth to her and thwart Burgomaster van Ooster's attempt to grow rich at her expense. With the assist- ance of Chrfistina's Aunt Anna, the inno- cence of MCSpindle is established, and he declares his affection for her. S0 with the prospect of a triple marriage to be per- formed by the burgomaster, the curtain fell on one of the best performed operettas in the history of Ferndale. THE CAST H3118 .,.A,....................................,....,.......... Jean Border Aunt Anna ......,..........,.......,.......... Jane Hurrell Katinka ...........................,..,..,,, Margaret Dunkle Hendrick van Ooster ............,..... Carl Baum Christina ,...,....................,,,.,.,,......,,, Betty Suthard Theophilus McSpindle ,,... Charles Rukosky Ned Baxter ,..t,,............ ,.,,,ttt,,,tttt,tt,, C lyde Ming.- Dick Vvafrerl .,ii,,.,..,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,, Vvilligm Pugh American Chorus, Dutch Chorus, and Ameri-can Students Boys' and Girls' Glce Club Music ...vv..........,,,..,.......,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,l hir, John Igglg Dramatics .,......, Miss Nlarian Hemmons Nliss Sara Rhoads Art Effects .,,v..... Miss Margaret Fleming Stage Nlanager ,,,,,,,ff,, ,A,, ,w,,,,,, J 3 Ck Baum Ray Liphart Tickets ....... ......... M r. George Townsend hir. Kenneth Nloorheatl Chorus: Rita Adams. hlargaret Alli- son, lklarian Brubaker, lldythe Brubaker, Doris Border, Anna Bowman, Jane Bru- baker, Violet Berkebile, Ruth Burkey, Ruth Beihl, Ruth Bracken, Biary Louise Barnes, Minnie Mae Bittner, Margaret Clark, Orma Crow, Ann Cauffiiel, Anna Dadura, William Damels, James Ed-- wards, Nlary Louise Fisher, Leona Fish- er, Dorothy Fisher, Betty Gilbert, hlar- garet Graham, Jennie Hershberger, Fern Hershberger, George Howard, James Jacobs, Gladys Jones, Virginia Kimmel, Alma Larson, Mary Ellen Leventry, James Ling, Mary Block, Elva Nlurray, hiary Rose Melvin, Jane llflitchell, Nlar- ion lylosebarger, Leona McGowan, Kath- leen Murray, Walter Nosal, Joseph O'Connor, Pauline O'Connor, Norman Price, Marjorie Rogers, Louise Rogers, Diary Ellen Rankin, Virginia Rish, Eliza- beth Reese, Joseph Youhouse, Ruth Stray- er, Nellie Stemmer, Williani Walker, Doris Spangler, Betty Slick, Ted Dravis, Tod Dravis, Rosetta Sunch, Robert Brendlinger, Ruth Shikalla, Betty Stouppe, Charles O'Connor, Thelma Seigh, Jack Baum, Jeanne Strong, Robert Rogers, Mlary Katharine Simpson, lldax- garet Varner, Betty Vickroy, Janet War- ing, Ann Warsing, June Williams, Julia VVilson, Evelyn Wright, Vera Hill, Mar- garet James, Nlary Baft, Nlargaret N101- nar, Romayne Coleman, Helen Scavuzzo, Nlartha Hindman. THE 1936 REFLECT OR THE BA D President ................. ,..,. . Richard Stevens Vice President ,..., ,..... H lohn Gunter Secretary ....,,...,... ...... D orothy Buethley VV'hen football season is ushered in, an- other department of Ferndale High School begins to function, although it is almost entirely unheralded. That is the high school band. Few people realize the color and interest added to a football contest by the band, but they would certainly miss it if it were omitted. This year our director, lllr. lsele, working under the serious handicap of lack of material, managed to expertly piece together a very presentable band. It was done by gathering together quite .L large library of music and pep songs, and then also securing, with lVlr. Keller's aid, snappy new band berets. Both of these things, along with serious practice and training, were the factors upon which the band owes its outstanding success. FIRST ROW-D. YVnring, J. Patch, T. Dravis, J. Gunter, F. Rukosky. SECOND ROVY-L. Blum, R. Markel, D. Stevens, B. Kitto, E. Schuster, J. Easton, E. Lewergood M. L. Fisher, DI. Dunkle, lil. Pritts. THIRD ROW-Mr. Isele, R Humphreys F Roseman M Mock VV Blough WI Mock D Buechle . , . . . , . A . , 3 BI. Brubaker, TV. Rogers, WV. Griffith. i J FOURTH ROW-H. Mitchell, Ii. Kobnl, WY. Umberger, L. Ripple, C. Carney, J DeArmey R. Thomas, H. Hamilton. FIFTH ROIV-IB. McCurdy, C. 0'Connor, F. Noel, P. Stair, J. RQDD, VV. Reese, J. Abele If you happened, by chance, to enter the Ferndale High School auditorium any Nlonday, Wednesday, or Friday mornings at 8:15, you would have found the high school orchestra busily engaged in re- hearsal. Although somewhat cramped through limited talent, it proved to be very suc- cessful this year, under the direction of Mr. Isele, who skillfully selected music proximately thirty-five young musicians, all intensely interested in their Work, played the march for the assembly pro- grams and sometimes obliged with a special number. An outgrowth of the high school or- chestra Was the popular HLittle Orches- tral' composed of a few of the more ex- perienced students. This organization, started two years ago to play for the oper- which suited the material with which he had to work. This yearls orchestra, made up of ap- etta, proved so popular that it was con- tinued and has since played for senior plays, assembly and operetta. FIRST ROW-L. Fisher. A. Heslnp, A. Plaehy, B. Bnrrnn, E. Moore. SECOND ROW'-J. Patch, J. Gunter. D. Larson. v ' THIRD ROW'--Mr. J. Isele. C. 0'Connur, WV. Fmherger, F. Noel, E. Shull, F. Tomkowskl, D. Stevens, M. G. Rferliek, J. Todhunter. FQURTH ROW'-R. Humphreys, J. Easton, B. MeCurcly, R. Kobnl, R. Markel, M. Prltts. D. WV111-ing, L. Blum. I FIFTH ROW'-C. Carney, M. Mock, J. Rapp, R. Moore, 1'. Stair. M. Brubaker, J. DeArmey, M. Dunkle. THE ORCHESTRA GIRLS' CHORUS The Girls, Glee Club, the largest club of the school year, concentrated its atten- tion on semi-classical songs. Nleeting every Wednesday morning, the same period as previous years, the girls sang songs and learned to enjoy and appreciate good musical numbers. Some of the classical tunes were Schubert's 'iserenadef' HI Would That My Love," "Green Cathedralf' "The Lost Chord" and "Bar- cerole." They also sang a few short lively songs such as "The Marines," and several rounds. Although the club did not enter the Forensic and Mllsic League Contest this year, they helped form both the Amer- ican and Dutch choruses of the operetta production "Tulip Timef, The ninety members of the club were under the direction of the music supervisor of the Ferndale schools, Mr. lsele. FIRST ROW-J. Brubaker, ll. Slack, F. Hershberger, L. Thomas, Ii. Jones, M. D. Fisher, 'B. Roseman, B. Suthard, M. Simpson. SECOND ROW'-E. Wvrlght, Y. Hlll, M. Bittner, A. VVurslng, E. Boerstler, XVI. Levefntly, M. James, D. Border, T. Seigh, K. Murray, N. Stemmer. THIRD ROW'-M. Speck, R. Burkey, V. Berkebile, I. Hnnlin, J. I-Iersllberger, A. 0. Crow, A. Cmufliel, R. Strayer, J. Wilson, V. Rlsh, M. Dunkle, E. Brubaker, B. H. Molnar, J. Strong, M. Melvin, E. Robertson, A. Dadurm, Mr. Isele. FOURTH ROW-R. Suucll. M. Prltts. J. VYa.ring, H. Scuvuzzo, J. Dlltchell .V Rankin, M. Bah., Borurmaln. Stnuppe. K immel, L. McGowan, J. Ynuhouse, E. Murray, P. 0'Connor, G. Huffman, R. Coleman, M. Fishe . FIFTH ROW-A. Wilson, M. Rogers, M. Allison, E. Reese, M. Brubaker, M.. Mouek, B. Kitts. E. Patohey, M. Grahame, A. Larson, R. Adams, L. Fisher. SIXTH ROVY-M. Barnes. M. Mosebarrger, J. WVilliums, B. Gilbert, B. Creek, B. Vlckroy, E. Levergood, M. Clark, C. Oelschlaeger, E. Hlnrlman, R. Bracken, L. Rogers, D. Spangler. r President ,.........,, ...... J oseph O'Connor Vice President ....... ..,... W alter Nosal Secretary ,,.......... ....,. L eroy Weimer The Boy'5 Glee Club met and worked mostly for their own benefit and im- provement appearing in only one public performance, 'ATulip Time." Mr. Isele, Weatherly, and A'Nancy Lee" by Stephen Adams, but they enjoyed more the drama- tic composition "Street Urchin Yledleyf, Deviating from the arrangement of as supervisor of music, directed the clubs' work. The boys were very much Interested in the interpretations of the songs of the sea. such as the fAMid5hi mate" b Fred met the sixth period Wednesflay. P Y FIRST ROW'-M. Pnlippo, WV. Griffith, XY. Nosal, N. Price, J. Jnnohs, C Baum, R. Kabul. lV. Fmherger, P. Bnvlno. ' SECOND ROW'-Mr. J. Isele, L. WV0in1er. VY. Pugh. ll. Redick, L. Frislip, T. Drilvis. T. Dravih. C. 0'Connnr, C. Rukosky. WV. Daniels, Y. Balog. THIRD ROW'-J. Ilorrler-, D. Tnscnni. R. Bn-ndlingn-r, C. Miller, HV. SValker, WV. Riddle, J. Baum. E. Noel, J. 0'Cnnnor, J. Ling, G. Howard. other years, the group was divided into two sections, one of upper classmen. who met the second period every Tuesday and a second group of lower classmen, who BOYS' CHORUS THE K ITTI G CLUB President ...,,,........... .,..... ,I ane Gerber Vice President ....., .....,. R uth Shull Secretary .......,.,.... .,..... ll flargaret Clark Reporter ...... ...... A nna Dill The knitting club under the super- vision of Miss Pearl Lichtenfels and bliss Jessie Statler, proved to be one of the most successful clubs organized du"- ing the year. The members willingly cooperated with these advisers by bring- ing material each week so that the en- tire club Was busy all the time. A great variety of things were made by the girls of the club including collars and cuff sets. skirts, sweaters, a coat, and several suits. One girl made a doll sweater for her lit- tle sister's Christmas gift and another a bedspread of different colored, silk called a yo-yo quilt. When at the end of the year the sixty members of the group exhibited the beautiful knitted and cro- cheted articles they had made, much praise and many compliments were given to these students. FIRST ROW'-E. Reimnn, . . , . . , J. Gerber, V. Nnugle, M. Mob:-k, M. Rogers, E. I-lillegas, A. Frmmbach. SECOND ROW-F. Brallier, R. Snnch. M. Knapp, F Borisek, H. Kxltcllrrnar, S. Fitzgihbon, E. Levergnod, M. Clark, H. Hildebrand, H. Negrey, L. Rogers, L. Viekroy, P. Saylnr, A. Schwing, H. Barnitz, R. Brehmi. C. Brubaker, Miss Lichtenfels, Miss Statler. THIRD ROW'-VV. Saylor, B. Hershiser, M. Cherry, M. Trammer, M. Govaker, M. Wlrick, G. Sandig, E. Stahl, V. Berkebile, E. Cruiekshamk, G. Kelly, A. Bowman, G. Redick, D. Spangler, M. Hassenplug, E. Rodgers. FOURTH ROW-D. Buechley, H. Soavuzzo, B. Spury, M. Rankin, J. Porter, B. Slack, A. Wilson, L. Caufflel, K. Murray, M. L. Trexel. C. Carney. R.- Sllull, M. Mock. FIFTH ROW-J. Park, B. Hillegas, B. Baumhaugh, J. DeArmy, R. Shikalla, R. Brant, J. Wil- liams, M. Davis, R. Blnugh, B. Blough, A. Dmdurav, F. Bixel, R. Adams. M. Yarner, J. Knuvv. G. Rining-fr E Daugherty R Gelsrl, W Lohr Under the supervision of lVliss Grace Hetrick, the Dramatic Club has had many activities during the year. Jean Border, president, appointed a committee to plan and supervise the programs for the year. Early in January the club pr-.-- pared and presented a short one-act play entitled "Babbitt,,' which was so enjoyed President ,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,........ J Carl BOfdCI' Vice President ..... ...... B City Shlthilfd Secretary ..AAAA..,v ,,,,, A Ima LHTSOII peated in assembly. Other outstanding programs included an amateur hour, read- ings, pantomines, and an interpretation of about twenty lines from Shakespeare. This group is one of the oldest and most successful clubs in the high school and has had a large membership in it every year. by the club that it was, by request, re- FIRST ROW-V. Hudson, M. Barnes, C. W'eight, V. Rish, B. Sutlmrd, J. Border, Y. Kimmel, B. Creek, B, Gilbert. SECOND ROVY-V. KVn.lsl1, Miss G. Hetrink, R. Coleman, D. Blank, D. Slagle, J. Brubaker, E. Murray, B. Myers, B. Rosemun, N. Stemmer, M4 Fisher, E. Brubaker, D. Barron. THIRD ROW'-H. Daniels, D. Shaffer, D. Hurrel, G. Alwine, F. Rhodes, A. VVarsing, E. Hindman, J. Hurrel, D. Larson, B. Ashcom, H. Bush, WV. Reese. FOURTH ROW'-M. Mosebarger, M. Dunkle, E. Pullin, J. VYaring, R. Huber, M. Humphreys. D. Langham. F. Hershberger, G. Mackell, H. Caswell. E. Gray. IBEFTIT ROW-A. Larson, D. Border, L. Fisher, B. Barron P. Simchok, M. Chemerys, E. Reese, . Me vin. TI-lE DR MATIC CLUB THE K OW YOUR CITY CLUB President .........,... ,,,,,... F ern Weaver Vice President .,,,,, ...... . -Ruth Strayer Secretary ............... ,,,,,. E velyn VVright The Know Your City Club, composed of both boys and girls, met every week with lVlr. English, their advisor. The club's aim was to give its members an op- portunity to become acquainted with the industries of Johnstown and the suburbs. However, because of iinclement Weather conditions, excursions to these interesting places could not be taken each week, but on those days valuable informal discussion aided the students to understand their city better. The students will long remember many of the factories visited, particularly the Ferndale Bakery, the DeFrehn Chair Factory, and Henderson's Dry Cleaning, because of the useful souvenirs received there. Every member of the group feels that his time was profitably spent in be- longing to the Know Your City Club. FIRST ROW'-A. Fauffiel, R. Beihl. A. Faye. SECOND ROW'-Dlr. H. WY. G. Hoffman, D. Fisher, D. THIRD ROW'-VV. Harrlsn M. E. Leventry. E. Moore, FOURTH ROW'-A. Ford, B. Yarner. FIFTH ROW'-f'. Pechek, Zimmerman. I. Phu-hy. E. W'right, E. Szmintz. M. Jerasn, F. Weaver, R. Strayer L Hunt English, T. Harrison, R. Burkey, H. Cvrkel, E. Cnshun, R Bracken Golden. B. Kittn. G. Jones. n. J. Vl'ilnon, R. Brehm, M. James, M. Baft, J. l-leffley,'J Mueheiko 0. Frnw. L. Merx. L. Green. J. XVest, D. Xvendell, E. Rhodes, A Mahnak, I". W'nlfers. A. Blrrisek, E. l'ul0hey, C. Daniels, M. Brubaker M I This year the Girls' Athletic Club was made up of thirty-seven members who had as their program a day in camp. The sche- dule began with reveille and ended with taps. Each week two girls were in charge of one certain phase of the camp day such as morning exercises, breakfast, devotions, recreation period and vespers. This type of program was chosen as a way to teach the President .i......,....... ...,...,... B etty Vickroy Vice President ...,............. Virginia Craig Secretary ......,......,.... ......, C arolyn Kosko Treasurer .,... ...,... P auline O'Connor girls cooperation, good sportsmanship, and fellowship. It aims not only to build the girls physically but mentally as well. The Girls' Athletic Club chose as its motto "Follow the Glea1n," as its flower the "Forget-lVl-e-Not" and as its colors Hlklaroon and Silver." As in other years the club is under the direction of Miss Ruth Hetrick. FIRST ROW'-H. Molnnr, P. 0'Connor, A. Trevorrow, J. Hershberger, M. P1-itts, L. Baker, M Mohair I. Mitchell. GECOBD ROVV-Miss Ruth Hetrick, S. Youhouse, L. McGowan, L. Pittman, B. Chappel, A. Moore, WI Mishler V. Mull, V. Reese, M. Porter, M. l-linzlman. THIRD ROVYiR. Gindlesperger, E. Howard, V. Hill, J. Blue, E. Ashurst, I. Hanlin, M. Speck, I Hatherlll C. Kusko, A. Knapp. FOURTH ROW'-L. Thomas. V. Craig. C. Kirchner, H. Mardis, B. Viekroy, M. Brant, V. Fleeglc, E Lees A Kirchner, M. Allison. THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB THE AVIATION SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS President ............,.....................,...... Earl Stahl Vice President ....... ..l ..... Donald Spotz Secretary .,,.,,.,.,.... ........ W ilson Geisler The Aviation Science Club was estab- lished with the goal of pointing out to its members many of thje basic funda- mentals of aviation. Among the things that are discussed during the meetings are the principles causing an airplane to rise. the structure of the body, Wings, and tail surfaces, the operation of the steering units of the airplane, and explanations of the working parts of the motor. In addi- tion to this valuable instruction, every- day occurrences in aviation are reported by various club members. Another inter- esting phase of the club is model build- ing. Through it, advice which has proven useful, has been given to members. The club meets every Wediiesday afternoon in room 200, under the supervision of Mr. George Townsend. FIRST ROW-R. Brendlinger, L. Baronl, G. Berkey, VV. Geisler, E. Stahl, D Bowman V. Eicher, WV. Rodgers. SECOND ROW'-Mr. G. Torwnsend, E. Shull, L. Ripple, J. Bush, L. Wveimer, T Fnlsone I-I. Horne, R. Mnrkel. THIRD ROW-F. Mlezwn, J. Gunter, B. Marks-l, J. Youllouse, M. Michlo, E. Saintz FOURTH ROWV-VV. Reese, D. Spotz, P. Stair, C. Munson, C. Bixel. "Art for art's sakeu has been the motto of the Art Club since its organization in 1930. The purpose of this club has al- ways been to teach its members the beauty of art and its value in every day life. This year the club made all the post- ers used for advertising school activities. During the first part of the year this ad- vertising was done for the football games and the operetta, HTulip Time," and dur- OFFICERS President .............,..,,,..........,........... Harold Koon Vice President .,,.,,,,,,,,,,,r,.,.,.,... Christine Beltz Secretary 81 Treasurer ...,,,,, James Jacobs ing the second semester the posters were designed for the basketball games, the Reflector and the Senior play, A'The Ghost Trainfy During club period the mem- bers had individual projects in batik work, oil paintings and 'portrait painting. The club, slightly larger this year, is still under the supervision of Miss Margaret Fleming. FIRST ROV!-C. Brendlinger, D. Seesholtz, B. Berkey, M. Cruickslmnk, H. Klum, M. Krammer, F Kor lt D. T M. Sl'k ll . e z rmnmer, n n a QEFOVD ROW'--Bliss Fleming, B. Thomas, J. Jaclvbs, J. Sheeshultz, G. Byers, S. Fey, D. Shu- maker T Sturm. E. Golub. D. Thomas. THIRD ROVY-C. Beltz, A, Plmvhy, H. Leventry, WV. Blough, R. Eppley, B. Fidler, D. Lever- good J Doerr, M. Gindlesperger. THE ART CLUB THE STUDE T COUNCIL - President ..,,,,..., ......... Walter Nosal Vice President .,,,, ......... C lare Brubaker Secretary .........,....,. .,..,..,..,,,,.. M argaret Dunkle To help the students both as a group and individually, and to further the sale of tickets and year-books were the aims of the Student Council members and its advisor during the past year. The Student Council was organized again this year under the supervision of Mr. Keller. Although it began its Work late in the year, the council promoted the sale of the Reflector. Each member was placed as the chairman of his home room to give sales talks in order that the year-book might be better advertised. A number of members of the council handled all the money for the books and 'suc- ceeded .in getting more subscriptions. The members of the Student Coun- cil are elected and represent students of ability and good character. They tend to give to the rest of the pupils examples of worthy school citizenship. f'IgSTbROVY-D. Slagle, C. Brubaker, XV. Nasal, E. Stahl, E. Brubaker, E. Reese, R Shaffer . seo s. SECOND ROW'-Mr. Keller. Mr. Fisher, T.. McGowan. B. Ashenm, G. Snndig, D Hurrel W. Reese, D. Schwing, B. Markel, J. West, D. Shaffer. M. Townsend. THIRD ROWV-YV. Llewellyn, D. Blue, H. Marks, J. Schnegg, J. Diberf, DI. Dunkle, C I-Ierzwg M. Trammer, M. Miller, D. Ohs. The preliminary contest of the 1936 Forensic and Music League, which Was scheduled to be held at Southmont, was entirely eliminated because of conditions following the flood. All contestants Went directly to Ebensburg on April 4, Where they competed against the winners of the north-county preliminary. Ferndale was well represen1.ed in both the musical and literary sections of the contest. Among the musical entrants were the cornet solo by Paul Stairg piano solo, Eleanor Lever- goodg alto solo, Jane Hurrell, and soprano solo, Margai'et Dunkle. The literary events consisted of poetry reading, Ger- trude Alwineg declamation, Dorothy Langham and Shakespearean reading, Mary jane Kaushep. From this contest three entrants emerged victoriousg namely, Paul Stair accompanied by Margaret Dunkle, Eleanor Levergood, and Mar- garet Dunkle, accompanied by Betty Suthard. These winners advanced to the semi-finals at State College on April 18, where Paul Stair succeeded in capturing the honor of competing at the finals held April 24 and 25 at Pottsville. IIRST ROW'-J. Hurrel, G. Alwine, P. Stair, E. Levergood, D. Lzulglmm. SECOND ROW'-M. Dunkle, Miss S. Rhoads, Miss M. llemmons, Mr. J. Isele, B. Sutlmnl. Miss J Statler. THE FORENSIC LEAGUE soon after dawn to JOHNSTOWN FLOOD OF 1936 1- St. Patrick's Day, Iklarch 17, 1936, Ferndale students reported to school, wishing that it would soon stop raining. About eleven o'clock several parents from the district above Ideal Park tele- phoned the school office and asked to have their chiIdren sent home immediately. At noon, INIr. Keller excused school, having learned that the Ferndale bridge 'was out of use and trolley cars were crossing the street car bridge very carefully. Fran- tic attempts were made to telephone to parents but the lines were so busy that few could be reached, Nlany tuition students were stranded in Ferndale over night, those from Conemaugh Township because of the high water at Crystal Beach and those from Ikliddle Taylor Township be- cause the bus could not get through town. The stranded ones were given Ferndale addresses at which to stay. From 3 o'cIock until supper time large crowds stood along the railroad tracks, watching the high water as it dashed against the two bridges and constantly re- assuring each other that the water could not rise any higher. At about 6:40 I was walking along the Hillside Road above the Ferndale bridge when I heard a crash and, away went the Nloxham half of that hazardous Bridge Street span. The debris and swift roaring water soon sent the rest of the bridge down the river to its pres- ent resting place in the bed of the river just above the Cochran bridge. Leaving the Hillside road, I walked down to the corner of Ogle Street and Ferndale Ave- nue where the water showed a depth of ap- proximately three feet in the center of the avenue. At the next intersection, the water was three-fourth of the way between Vickroy and Ferndale Avenue on Helen Street. I later learned that Spanglerls store which is at that corner had shown a height of about ten feet on the outside of the building when the water was at its highest. At the next corner, Station Street, I watched beams and planks from the Ferndale Lumber Company and the large black tanks used for gasoline at the Independent Oil Company, floating down the river of Ferndale Avenue. All eve- ning it rained, water rose even more rapidly until it reached the highest mark at about midnight when it had come up Ferndale Avenue above Atlee Street. The families who had abandoned their homes on Ferndale day afternoon and friends over night, Avenue during Tues- evening to stay with slept little and arose see what damage had been done. It seemed unbelievable that the water had risen, ruined so many fine gardens and homes, and had not receded many feet towards the river banks. The Independent Oil Company was on the or- der of an exploded shell. The Button fac- tory had the appearance of a long hollow building. One house had been the back- stop for tons of debris and the people within could not get out as this debris was -piled high in front of the door. Wash- ing machines, furniture, clothes, and store goods were scattered over the lower dis- tricts of the borough. The trolley car bridge which was piled high with debris, was badly washed out on the Ferndale side and seemed to be held together by the street car tracks. Later in the morning people scooped sholvelsful of mud and muck from their houses and business centers. Furniture YVHS being washed with the hose and things not usable were being thrown out to be for- gotten. The flood was over, but the darn- age was great. The afternoon brought the great scare of the mighty Quemahoning dam's breaking. In the borough people rushed from their houses and climbed the hills, trying to find refuge there. After several hours the people were assured that the report was false and back to their cold homes went our Ferndalers to finish their interrupted work. Later when accounts of Johnstown's disaster was better realized ,Ferndale appreciated that their own con- ditions could have been worse. Jane Gerber JOHNSTOWN MARCH 17 6? 18 1oH1ysjQvyN-FLpop QF 1236 - The flood which hit Johnstown Marcli 17-18, 1950, was one of great property damage although its toll of lives was far less than that of the flood of 1889. The deluge was caused by the four days rain that preceded St. Patrick's Day and the melting of the remaining snow on the mountain heights of the water sheds of the Stonycreek and Conemaugh rivers. Workers in town little realized the great depth the water was to get before they were to leave their offices in the late afternoon. Most people became slightly alarmed when, at noon they saw the great height of the water at the Frank- lin St. bridge. The river seemed to be rapidly rising but they did not think that it would ever cover the bridge. About the middle of the afternoon the people were to be seen hurriedly leaving the of- fice buildings and stores. The streets already had about two feet of water cov- ering them. Trolleys and autos were un- able to get out of these flooded areas. The Bell Telephone operators, one of whom was Marjorie Knavel, a graduate of F. H. S. in '35, are to be congratulated upon their courage in staying at their switch- boards through the entire period of danger, even though they lost contact with the world during the night. They stayed un- til noon Wednesday and did their duty wherever possible. Between 5 and 6 o'clock everyone knew definitely that the flood was here, for the water kept rising rapidly, with little sign of receding. George C. Buch- anan of the Johnstown Water company kept the most accurate account of the water's height, as he recorded the rise and fall of it by minutes and hours. Be- tween 7 and 9 o'clock the steady rise of the water was at the rate of 18 inches per hour, or .3 inch per minute. At 12:10 A. M. his highest record was made, show- ing 12.36 feet of water on Locust Street. Some of the other high water marks are clearly seen on buildings inside and out. The Penn Traffic Company's high point is shown by the clock over the double ele- vators on the first floor, where the mud- dy line bisects the face of the clock across the nine and three. In Cambria City at the highest place, the old Jordan home- stead, 508 Broad St., the water reached a height of 18 inches higher than the height of May 31, 1889. Some other places in Cambria City, the water was from 3 to 4 ft. higher than 47 years ago. Our own city hall holds the marks of two floods, the mark of the 1889 flood being six inches higher than that of the flood of March 17 and 18, 1936. Although the water reached a height of 9 ft. in the banks, it didn't demolish the valuables in the vaults and safe deposit boxes. After a night of terror for those i.1 johnstown's trapped buildings, the gray morning of March 18, supposed to have been Johnst0wn's Spring Opening Day, dawned on a sight of destruction and dis- couragement. Large plate glass windows were broken, cars overturned, pianos, living room furniture, frigidaires, stoves, caskets, Lorain Steel patterns and many, many other articles had moved from their places and had floated down the main streets of town. In our city park we found the bust of Johnstownls founde.', Joseph Johns, off its pedestal and calmly sitting on the edge of the park near a row boat. The streets contained several inches of mud and slime with debris piled high on every side. Everywhere it was practically the same-wreck, ruin, mud and demolished property. Loss was great but soon a billboard sign appeared which read, "lt might have been worse, all together now for a greater Johnstown." With this spirit and under the good council of its mayor, Daniel J. Shields, Johnstown took on the burden of the damaged flood area. Surrounding boroughs gave help by opening fire halls, dance floors, schools, and homes for use in housing refugees, as hospitals, medical and food supply stations, and amateur radio stations. Work went on rapidly until late 'W ed- nesday afternoon wnen the false alarm of the Quernahoning .Uam break was given. hlverything tangible forgotten, the people having homes in town, sightseers, workers, shop-owners and others made a frantic dash to the hills on sheer nerve alone. Some said a radio operator gave the report, others said it was an airplane pilot, but the news seemed so authentic that nothing else was important. Lven people who were comparatively safe made a mad dash for the hills. Young and om alike rushed, slipped, scrambled up Green Hill and the Westmont Hill at the ln- cline. Many didn't even wait for the Incline but made that very steep clin.- in great rapidity. During this rush many hundreds of feet of films and snapshot- were taken by movie cameramen in the flooded area. After several hours the people were finally convinced that the alarm was false and those people who had dashed so madly to the hills were return- ing to shops, stores, buildings and homes. That night many shop owners could L- seen Standing deep in mud, guarding their shops against possible looting. Thursday brought help from the ou. side world. The State Highway Patro men came in, directing traffic and pro- tecting devastated homes. From all of Somerset County and Cambria County came thousands of W. P. A. workers with shovels to cheerfully serve shop and home owners in clearing out the mud. The Na- tional Guardsman and C. C. C. men i khaki uniforms patroled the streets day and night for several weeks, that steal- ing would be discouraged. As in all na tional emergencies the Red Cross was soon on hand to give medical and food sup- plies to families affected. During the fol- lowing month this organization reported helping 14,000 different families. The total loss will never be known, but a few notes may help you estimate for yourself the great deficit. The rivers, Stonycreek and Conemaugh, within their banks on Thursday made a great total on the "red side of the bookfl The bridges which crossed them were almost all out. The Cambria City, Franklin Street, ,Pop- lar Street, Ferndaleg Riverside, Kelso, and Krings and other small bridges had been torn from their peirs and were lodged along river banks. Promise was given by the state to forward money for replacement of these spans during the summer. Our churches suffered a loss of approximately S4-25,000, through books, Bibles, furnishings, pianos and the costly pipe organs which they had. The flood of 1936 had a report of eight drowned, although many deaths since have been at- tributed to the flood and the Quemahon- ing Dam scare. The official list of drowned for March 17 and 18 were: 1. Daniel Gallagher, aged 36, 509 Pine Street. 2. Foster W. Buchanan, aged 55, 243 School Place. 3. Mrs. Jacob Fruhlinger, aged 36, 340 Union Street. 4. James Langham, aged 10, 203 Vine Street. 5. joseph Runko, aged 50, 159 jones Alley. 6. Gregory Kostoff, aged 62, 115 Front Street. 7. Mrs. Cecelia Seifert Wehn, aged 49, drowned at the Inclined Plane, body recovered at Seward. 8. Tony Weibach, 27, of 382 Ebensburg Road, seen by number of people to fall into Conemaugh River near upper Woodvale bridge. Body re- covered on May 6, near Seward. JOHNSTOWN FLOOD OF 1936 - E. PAL-1'RICK'S DAY E2-CRERIENCES Some former students of Ferndale have kindly given accounts of some of their ex- periences. The staff is sorry that the com- plete letter can not be reprinted. Charles Slagle, 35, was marooned in the First Presbyterian Church in town. He tells of being with a group of twelve persons with a cat, though he didnlt know whether to call it a lucky or unlucky thir- teen. In his story he tells that the group had only one quart of ice cream which was left from a luncheon in the church. Nothing so cultured as spoons and forks were available, so they had to resort to a finger nail file with which to eat it. From a window, they watched the water rise at the rate of 4 inches every fifteen minutes. Harold Hall, of the '33 graduating class, tells a tale of his experiences in the Riverside district. He was helping to carry his invalid mother to higher ground when he fell into an open man-hole. The cover had been forced off during the ris- ing of the water and as he was walking along in the high water he disappeared from sight of his father who was aiding hi1n. His jacket, zippered tight, saved him when the air within pushed him up to the surface of the water. Harold tells us, as many others do, the story of the rising table. It seems that folks abandoned their homes just at meal time, when many tables were set with dishes and food. Upon returning, the peo- ple found that their tables had risen with the high water and had again settled down on the floor unharmed when the water went down. Maiiy say that not even the table cloth had been touched by the water but that the table had the welcome ap- pearance of an inviation to come and eat. Marjorie Knavel wrote a glowing per- sonal account of being trapped in the Bell Telephone building over night. As she was leaving the office about 1:30 Wednes- day, the dam burst was reported. The lack of food, nervous exhaustion, and the shock caused her to faint. She was cared for in Dale and returned home the next day. Some of our own high school boys, Jim Ling and Georgie Howard were rescued from eight feet of water. They had been in a home helping to save some furniture and personal belongings when the wat-:r began to rise rapidly. Some Ferndale firemen came to their aid with a rope and hauled them to safety on a raft the boys had made from a bannister. On Ferndale Avenue in a fish pond, which was covered by four feet of water, three small gold fish, that had survived the winter, also stayed in their pool through the rushing water of the flood. List of snapshots on opposite page. 1-Former site of Ferndale Bridge. 2-Corner of Ferndale Avenue and Ogle Street. 3-The alley below Ferndale Avenue, near Station Street. -l--A street in Riverside. 3-Railroad tracks below the Inde- pendent Oil Works. 6-The railroad bridge at Riverside was caved in along the side. 7-Atlee Street, showing the Button factory on the right. 8-The wash-out under the railroad tracks below the Oil works. 9-A garage near the Dodge lVIotor Sales. 10-The wash-out under the cement road at Riverside. ll-Holsopple houses. 12-Ferndale was guarded by soldiers who patroled streets constantly. 13-The street in front of Chevrolet Nlotor Sales. 14-The Riverside Bridge. 15-Lawn in front of Cochran Junior High School. 16-The site of the Ferndale Bridge. 17-The Independent Oil Company. 18-The Riverside Bridge lodged in the debris along the river bank. vs I , A FERNDALE MARCH 17 6? 18 APPISECIQTIQN- - - - - - The 1936 Refleftor staff express their appre- riation to those who aided in jhrodufing this book. They are grateful to all advertisers but particu- larly to those who, in spite of destruzition to their businesses, have contributed in publishing the Illl' nzml year 110012 Sept. 3-School started today. Rained hard. Sept. 4-Glee Club and Band organized today. Still raining. Sept. 5-Classes on schedule now. Girl Reserve Cabinet met. Sept. 6-No Assembly, so chose clubs. Library opened today. School excused early. Sept. 9-First Band practice on field to- day. Girl Reserve meeting after school -57 members. Miss Myton and Miss Fleming advisors. Sept. 10-New gym floor varnished. Girl Reserve Cabinet meeting today. Sept. ll-Ruth Shull and Lovica Baker chosen as officers of Kitchen Club. Bill Pugh and Dorothy Slagle chosen as offi- cers of Candy Club. Drum-major try- outs. Sept. 12-First Pep Meeting. Romayne Coleman, Julia Muchesko and Jimmy Jacobs, new cheer leaders. First game with Boswell at the Point. Good luck boys! Sept. 13-We lost 7-6. New drum ma- jor is Charles Rukosky, a senior. Fri- day the thirteenth. Sept. 16-Blue Monday. Faculty went fishing over week-end. Sept. l7-Snappy band practice. Election day. Sent. l8-Boys' tryouts for opcretta. Freshmen broken in by now. Sept. 19-Band costumes brought bat-lr from cleaners. S'-nt. 20-Dubois-Ferndale game tonight. Hope we win! Sent. 23-Congratulations boys for win- ning the Dubois game l2-7. The paint- ers started to paint the auditorium tr-- dav. but we don't get out of school. Band practiced new drills today. Scot. 74-Clyde Miller got his leg hurt in scrimmage today. Nothing more. Sept. 25-Band excused at l2:00 to play down at the Point today. School was excused at 1:10 to hear the bands and the U. S. Marine Band. flnoint Sta- diumj Sept. 26-We play Franklin tonight. Sept. 27-Well, Franklin defeated us 7-0. Better luck next time. No Assembly today. Sept. 30-Band practice after school. New Hi-Y members elected. Oct. l--Tryouts for operetta. Mr. lsele's birthday. Wonder how old he is? Oct. 2-Co-Editors for Courier chosen. Boys tried out for operetta today. Art Class made some snappy new signs for the big VVindber game Friday. Oct. 3-Still more tryouts for operetta. Clubs were organized and officers were elected. The magazine man was here yesterday. Campaign on its way. Two sides chosen, Army and Navy. Oct. 4-Operetta cast selected and an- nounced. Play Windber tonight. Bit- terest game of the season. We had moving pictures today-"The Call of the Wild." Oct. 7-Well, welll Windber defeated the Yellow Jackets Friday night. The boys played one of the toughest games they have played this year. Oct. 8-Operetta cast for boys chosen. School went on as usual. Oct. 9--Just another Wedn-esday. We had Friday's sixth period today. Oct. 10-Courier meeting after school. Oct. ll-School dismissed at 2:00. Paint- ers getting along fine. Oct. 14-Allegany defeated the boys Fri- day night 14-13. Girl Reserve initia- tion. Walter Nosal got a facial treat- ment in the last football game. Jacket man was here today. Oct. 15-Girl Reserves running around with ribbons tied around their necks and carrying baby dolls. Hi-Y meeting to- night. Senior class voted for motto, colors and flowers today. Oct. 16-We tried to make excitement but nothing happened. Oct. 17-Courier typists are getting the Courier ready for printing. Franklin J. V. and Ferndale V. clashed last evening after school. Franklin l3-Fern- dale 0. C-5-LIQNQAQJ-:OR 1935-36 ADVERTISEMENTS x SOUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided us with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel. and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers oi fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. B17 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois ln the foreground- Ft. Dearborn referectcd in Gram Park on Chicago's lake front. Illustration by Jahn fr Ollier Art Studios. Oct. 18-Big Courier out today. What! lwoving pictures again. Well we play our old rivals again after a yearls rest. Here's hoping boys. Oct. 21-Boy! Oh Boy! What a game. Yellow Jackets defeated Westmont 38-6. Oct. 22-Hi-Y and men teachers had a. sauer kraut and Weiner supper. Oct. 23-Everybody excited about the coming vacation-two days of Institute for teachers-vacation for students. Oct. 28-Students raring to go after va- cation. Girl Reserve meeting 4:00. junior Ring committee selected rings. Oct. 29-The high school students have been honored by getting new steps. Oct. 30-The Juniors have picked their rings. They are black onyx sapphire or ruby on gold mounting. Oct. 31-Individual pictures taken yes- terday. "Just keep that position little girl, and watch the birdiefl Some of the group pictures were taken also. The classy Ebensburg team defeated the Yel- low Jackets last night 13-0. Nov. 1-Had Thursday's 4-th, Sth, and 6th periods today. We thought we were going to get out early. Nov. 4-7th grade defeated Sth 27-20. Nov. 3-Election Day. Nov. 6-Door to room 101 has been fixed. lt doesn't screcch anymore. Nov. 7-We play Portage tonight. Looks as though we'll have to swim down to the Point. The band practiced after school. Nov. 8-Boy, oh boy! What a game, it was a scoreless tie. Ferndale 0, Port- age 0. We had a study last period in- stead of Assembly. Nov. ll-Armistice Day. No school. Nov. 12-junior rings are on display in trophy case. Order today. Nov. 13-Painters have started painting Auditorium walls. Girl Reserve pa- rade. Nov. 14-Hi-Y initiated tonight. Those boys certainly can take it. Nov. 15-We understand Don Schwing sang "I Wished On the Nloonfy We had movies again today. 'il-lunchback of Notre Dame." Nov. 18-Girl Reserves meeting after school. Nov. 19-School excused last period. Practice for operetta. Nov. 20-bliss Statler'5 birthday. 7th and Sth graders see puppet show. Nov. 21-No club today. Nov. 22-Seniors elected Vice President and Assistant Secretary today. Oper- etta practice after party today. All went well until we remembered the dishes. Nov. Z5-Girl Reserve and Hi-Y had a meeting this morning concerning dance. Everyone feels fine today. Nov. 26-Gym is finished and girls are having gym classes now. Nov. 27-Everybody is happy thinking of the two days vacation for Thanksgiving. Dec. 2-53 ipupils absent today. We know the turkey dinners did not keep some awayg it is deer season. Dec. 3-Varsity F Club met at noon. Dec. 4-First meeting of volunteers for girls' basketball. Congratulations Miss lVlyton for receiving title of "Coach" of Ferndale High. Dec. 5-First real practice for girls' bas- ketball. There are about 65 lappli- cants for squad positions. Dec. 6-Friday. No Assembly. Dec. 9-Dr. Wicks, a local dentist. talked to Hi-Y. Dec. 10-Student Council organized. Dec. ll-Operetta matinee for grade stu- dents today at 2:00. High school got excused at 2:00. Dec. 12-First big night for "Tulip Time." It was s-w-e-l-l. Dec. l34Are we superstitious? Today is Friday l3th. Dec. 16-Boys getting ready for first bas- ketball of season with Everett. Dec. 17-Well, the boys Went off last night with a bang! They beat Everett. CALENDAR FOR 1935-36 ADVERTISEMENTS I - - Q S f S ? 1, ' T 2 Andrews Studio g 5 549 MAIN STREET 3 5 E T I h 2 38 I Q R a 5368 B 1oHNsTowN, PA. Q J CL .5 E Satisfaction Guaranteed if, 515- ' Ti P' 'Ev 3.-1 ' 5 S 5 S 5 SF Q 'Q 5 Q' S U' if D 'IH Kinrlx of Enfrzr Q T 2 COMMERCIAL AND AMATEUR FINISHING S 9 S E -I 5 P flare flpfmzlring i fh B I U B O cl' d 2 S Q FRAMING KODAK FILMS ig 2 S G 914941 Kb., Q, QR-D 9 NUYQG Dec. 18-Seniors are all worrying about their big P. D. Test. Girls' basketball squad picked temporarily. Dec. 19--Club met today. Miss Myton has chosen her squad. There are 15 girls and 2 managers. Dec. 20-Movies for 7th, Sth and 9th graders. Excused early. jan. 2-Well the girls and boys squads certainly did practice during vacation. School started again today after a long rest. Jan. 3-Movies for Assembly. First So- cial Club Dance sponsored by Alumni. Ian. 6-Girl Reserve meeting. Fern- dale defeated Everett. Jan. 7-Girls' basketball practice. The llacketg defeated Ebensburg tonight 35-31. Jan. 8-Club today. Boys practice basket- ball. lan. 9-Doctor Winey examined girls and bovs basketball squads. lan. 10-Friday again. We are going to have a nlav in Assembly given by th" Uramafif Club-"Babbitt", Ferndale bow and girls nlav Portage tonight. Ian. 13-The Portage girls beat Fern- dale girls 45-7. Boys beat Portage bovs. lan. 14-Ferndale beat Windber 26-25. Alan. 15--Jayvees played Joseph Johns. Know Your City Club visits DeFrehn factory. Ian. 16-Girls' squad defeated Johnstown girls 43-20. Jan. 17-Assemblv todav. What! Movies again. Boys play Westmont tonight. Dance after game-music by R. C. A. Ian. 20-Westmont defeated the Yellow Jackets. Dance was a big success. Ian. 21-Nothing to do. nothing to say, just another good old Tuesday. Jan. 22-Boys' basketball practice. To- day is Miss Todhunter's birthday. We wonder? ? ? Club today. Jan. 27-Johnstown defeated Ferndale 28-18. Senior Play practice started Play started today. jan. 28-Girls, basketball practice today. Girl Reserve will have initiation to- morrow evening. Jan. 29-No club. Score between Fern- dale and Joseph Johns was 35-27. Jan. 30-The Senior Play has been an- nounced. Jan. 31-Friday and the Girls' and Boys' Basketball squads are all excited today, they are going to Altoona tonight. As- sembly today-moving pictures, 'iWreck of the Hesperusf' Feb. 3-Blue Monday and a new month. Juniors planned for a dance Friday evening. Feb. 4-Basketball Squads go to Portage tonight. Good luck. Feb. 5-The Senior Play Stage is begin- ning to look like something now. The Portage girls defeated the Ferndale girls 30-17. It was a hard fight. The Yellow ,lackets defeated Portage 34-31. Feb. 6-The Seniors took an intelligent test today. Feb. 7-Assembly today. Play by sev- enth graders. Girl Reserve meeting. Fe-b. 10-Ferndale 24-Ebensburg 11. Feb. 11-Basketball squads play Wind- ber tonight. Feb. 12-Bovs Won 42-35. Club today. Feb 13-ffirl Referves had a covered dish supper. Feb. 14-Girl Reserves and Hi-Y dis- cuss plans for farewell dance. Feb. 18-Dr. Ade addressed teachers. Girls' game with Vanities postponed. Feb. 19-No club todav. After supper practice for Senior Play cast. Mr. Keller? birthday. Feb. 20-The Ferndale Students heard a verv interesting talk today given by Dr. T. P. Whyte. professor from Bucknell. Feb. 21-Friday. Todav's assembly con- sists of a play called "Juvenile Delin- quency." The program was written by Miss Hemmons and introduced bv Dor- othv Langham. Big Courier out to- day. Feb. 24-Ferndale was defeated by Johns- town. score was 37-24. CALENDAR FOR 1935-36 ADVERTISEMENTS G 2' 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 22 2 2 2 2 2 2 22 22 2 2 2 2 2, .2 2 NK EA LB pw ML Wm sm Y E w HCM TI W NAT E 2 2, 22 2, 2 2, .2 2 2 2 cb 2 2 2 2 2 2 2, 25 2 2 2 2 2, 2 2 2 2 Feb. Z5-The boys basketball squad is go- ing to play Kiski Prep School. The girls go to Franklin. Feb. 26-lllr. Yoder from Juniata Col- lege sang and talked to the students. The boys score with Kiski was Ferndale 17 and Kiski 32. Franklin defeated the girls 27-8. Feb. 27-Eighth grade plays Lorain Borough. Feb. 28-No Assembly today. The boys and girls played Altoona. Excused early. lliar. 2-Girl Reserves discussed a roller skating party. lllar. 3-Plans made for Big Courier. Junior rings came today. lllar. 4-Basketball girls' pictures taken today at the Studio. lllar. 5FSnapshots taken for Reflector. Mar. 6-Assembly today is Amateur Hour. Some people take it, especially the ones who got the gong. Nlar. 9-llleeting of Girls' Basketball team. Boys were defeated by Allegany's five. Mar. l0-Girl Reserves discussed skat- ing .party today. Snapshots taken for year book. Mar. ll-Girls' chorus. Tickets out for "Ghost Train." Mar. l2-Courier meeting. Movies on Alps shown today. lllar. lfu'-Friday 13th. Mar. l64Game with Boswell. All snow has disappeared by now. liar. 17fIt is raining hard today. School was excused in the afternoon. The rivers are rising. Mar. l8-25-BIG FLOOD. lllilitia men stationed in high school. Emer- gency hospital establishment in grade school. lllar. 26-Students look both depressed and happy. Back to school again after a vacation. lllar. 27-Another Friday. No Assem- bly. Making up for periods lost. lVIar. 30-llflr. lyloorhead and hir. Town- send extended belated birthday greet- ings. Nlar. 31-Senior Play postponed until l5th and l6th of April. Apr. l-Boys go to Loretto tonight to play Fbensburg. Alpr. 2-Senior English classes finished debating today. April 3-Assembly consisted of Forensic League contestants. They go to Ebens- burg Saturday. Apr. 6-ln Forensic contest 3 first places and 4 second places, were Won. Big Courier out today. Apr. 7-Train crew practice for "Ghost Train." Apr. S-No club today. Varsity F club meeting. Apr. 9-Senior Play coming along fine. Apr. 10-School dismissed at 2:00. Good Friday. Apr. l3-Everyone feeling fine after va- cation! Nleeting of cast for assembly. Apr. l4-The "Ghost Train" will be in Ferndale today at 3:00. There will be a matinee for the children. Apr. 15-No club today. Tonight first night for Senior play. Apr. 16-Senior plav a big success. The auditorium was filled. Apr. l7-FridavfAssemblv todav. A hu- morous play about invention of air brakes. Loads of honey to Senior plav cast and to all who helped make it a success. Anr. 20-Paul Stair took first place in semi-finals Forensic contest. Hi-Y meeting tonight. Anvil 2l-The man came from P. T. to- dav to measure Seniors for jackets. Anr. 22-Club todav. More material for Reflector sent in. Anr. 23-School goes on as usual. Anr, 24-Assembly todav consisted of Shakespeare picture. "Julius Caesar." Apr. 27-'Plans made for G. R. and Hi-Y dance. Apr. 28-Had Assembly today. Chevro- let talkie picture. CALENDAR FOR 1935.36 ADVERTISEMENTS -u - - - I 2 PAIITFK E fnsgfj 5 Q5 PU RE MILK - is NATURES GREATEST Q 3 COSMETIC T R Llt lffiim ZE5ZCfhfEfSf22Zm 3fEsi?fg f S 5 Q DRINK MORE MILK , I S ' I 55 , I MILLERS DAIRY I 52 SOMERSET PIKE IOHNSTOWN, PA. S I 3 2 Apr. Z9-Track events announced. Joe Knapp hurt at practice. Apr. 30-A vote is being taken on chang- ing the school hour. May 1-Junior Pitt Track meet at West- mont. School excused at 3 o'clock. G. R.-Hi-Y Dance with Bob Waterys or- chestra. May 4-Ferndale made 45 points in Fri- day's track meet. beating her nearest competitor by 26 points. May 5-Reflector cover chosen. May 6-Parents' night. Students are the subject of conversation. Tea served. May 7-Girls' interclass meet. May 8-Rip Van Winkle movies. Seniors practiced for Class Day. May ll-The Firemen and Auxiliary have a play and dance. Well attend- ed. Some of our students took part in the program. May 12-Girl Reserve breakfast hike. May 15-junior College professor speaks at Assembly. Big Courier comes out with plenty of news about Commence- ment week. llday 18-Baccalaureate for the Seniors was held in the Methodist Church last night. The Rev. G. R. Haden gave some fine advise to the students. lblay 19-Seniors busy taking tests and getting ready for class day program. lNIay 20-Class Day. Seniors proved to their judge, Leroy Weimer, that they were fully capable of meeting the world problems. They were prosecuted by Barton Roberts and defended by Jim- my Edwards. May Zl-Graduation day! Rev. T. Stacy Capers of Hollidaysburg was the speak- er. Among the student speakers were Clare Brubaker, Walter Nosal and Jane Gerber. Other students who DZ!!- ticipated were Eleanor Levergood, .piano solog Dorothy Slagle, readingg and jane Hurrel, alto solo. bday 22-Courier staff, led by Juniors, plan to edit last Courier for the year. May 25-The junior-Senior Reception Saturday night at the Fort Stanwix was a big success. A good orchestra P1aYCfi, turkey dinner was served and every- one looked lovely. County Track meet held Saturday. May 27-28-29-Examinations. Everyone working hard. june l-Big Courier out today. J une 2--Books collected. June 3-School dismissed. "Have you really tried to cure your insomnia ?" "Have I? I've laid awake nights think- ing about it." "You mean to say your car climbed up hill at 35 miles per hour." "On the level!" "Oh that's different." "Golf is pie for mef' "It must be. I see you just took an- other slice." Boy Friend: "And were you angry when they took away your lines ?" Charine: "Angry? I was positively speechless I" f'Did you really put some wild Arabs to rout in the middle of the desert?,' "Yes, 1 took a couple of practice swings and they thought a. sand storm was blow- ing up." He: "Believe it or not, three different men tried to buy my roadster this after- noon.'l She: "Say you canlt kid me, I guess I know there are only two junk dealers in this town." Hattie: "There's good blood in my family." Katie: "Oh, have they had some trans- fusions?" THE 193-6-REFLECTOR ADVEBTISENENTS. . . . - . . E I ri Q Sf' p-Q5 'Q """ S 5 Q Q 2 32 W i CD 2 '1 Ll D Sf I 32 ei- K 5' Q 9' S E S ' Q O C 4 ee es 99 5 U3 FF O P1 ru 3 SQ Q 438 Ferndale Avenue K, . i TIIRIFT PLUS SATISFACTION E 5 5 1-1 CII Po :cs O U CI 0 rn CD va O 0 rn E rr: U7 Q QA? X193 KS Phone 3019-L We Deliver 3 5 N URSERY RHYME Hi diddle diddle, Dick Stevens fiddle, Bill Geisler-he barks at the moon Joe Davie looks wise, Like the rest of the guys, And the girls-well, they just spoon. Robert Allison ,iL,.1- First Fly: "Why are you making so much noise ?" Second Fly: "Whoopee! I just passed the screen test." ,ilil Who's that man you raised your hat to? Oh, thatls my barber. He sold me a bottle of hair restorer two months ago, and when ever l meet him l let him see what a fraud he is. Teddy: UYou havenit whiskers or very much hair." Sister's Hero: 'KWell, what of it ?'y Teddy: A'Oh, I was only wondering how Pa was going to manage it." Sisterys Hero: A'lVlanage what?'l Teddy: HHe said he was going to mop the floor' with you." Q DRAVIS BARBER SHOP "You Illust Be Satisfied" Service for Men, Women and Children 700 Summit Avenue Harold Dravis, Prop.-f"31" HI-Ienry," said his nagging wife as he prepared to retire, His everything shut up for the night ?" Wfhat depends on youf' muttered Henry. 'AEverything else is." Barber: A'Haven't I shaved you before, sir?' Customer: "No, those scars are from the warf, I knew right along it was Harry you were engaged to. How did you know. I recognized the ring. Waiter: HDid you say you Wanted this egg turned over?" Patron: HYes, turned over to the Miiseiini of Natural Historyf' He: "I'm keeping a record of all our good times in 21 book. She: HO-oh! A diary? He: "No, a checkbookf, SHETLER BROS. Baby? RDVQKD 550. COAL IS OUR BUSINESS-1 NOT A SIDE LINE Res. Phone l5fR-2 Phone 12-Rf2 DAVIDSVILLE, PA. HE 1936 REFLECT I ... :UQYCERIISEMENTE .. - - - - - - .- ? buf M332 26599 'Waits Bn-1 . SWQEE E525-Q' 505519 ?5"w9f "wings M32 25 Q' 2 Sf 32 T Q' SQ' YQ im is S is Q :gm n as Y :X Q' 'Q Qi 52 Q1 3549. C9 QQ 9? Q-1 Eiva gg 5 3 I 3 ie and prosperity. AT YOUR SERVICE 9 Medieval hdother: L'Hast Sir Gordon yet asked thine hand in wedlock?" Daughter: 'iNot yet, mother, but the knight is still young." And when the judge asked the motorist if he's ever driven his car under the influence of liquor, he answered: "No, your honor, my wife never drinksf' "I met the laziest man in the world today." "Oh, yeah? How does it feel to be ex-champion ?" Co-ed: "Has college given you a passion for books?'y Senior: "Yes, check booksf' First Asylum Inmate: "Time passes slowly here, doesn't it?l' Second Asylum Inmate: "Yes, I wish I knew what to do with my odd moments." fAMuscleneck Bigchest, the wrestler, died by his own hand last Weekfl "You mean he deliberately committed suicide." "No, he thought he was choking his opponentf' 53QQIAARQA625Sa?Q:f.FCe,-c?Q7:fNbs?2Qes6:NQn67N'bs?fQ7s6NS.62fQ:sC7ofb:?2Q7x9 Yost Van Company :Jiri Geox we YQ 'E B - bs 'E 'Q 32 -F' :E so Po QS S O 3 H5 QS!! 1 9. 'S N MGD R'N cu Q s 'Q- 2 -.2 Qx9'Qaf:9V:D Fine Moving and FS 39 S Cabinet Toilet NIBROC Drinking Paper Super Wet Strength Towels Cups Are Used in zlfost of Our Better Schools Anderson Paper 8: Twine Co. cj Distributors Iohnstown, Pa. Altoona, Pa. 'lWhat happened when you were thrown out the side exit on your face T' HI told the usher I belonged to a Very important family." USO what 7' "He begged my pardon, asked me in again and threw me out the front doorfy "Won,t that new nov-el keep you amused while youyre waiting for me to dress?" 'Tm afraid not wifie dear. There are only 200 pages in itf' There was a fellow so afraid of sunstroke he hired a detective to shadow him. She Qawkward dancerj-This dance floor is certainly slippery. He: It isn't the dance floor. I just had my shoes shined. Fatso-My, this suit of mine is tight! I feel as if I were poured into it. Clerk: Yes, and forgot to say when. 'Tm wild and wicked and extravagant with my money. VVill you marry me and reform me F" "No, but I'll marry youf' S E cl T 2 in Q' 'D S T 'Q K' 'Q K' Ll K' C2 Q' 'Q if 'D S if G 5.624 'EAGRE-46:4 COZIIPLIAIENTS OF Q Qorledsleefs gut Qshop 05 HE 1936 REFLECT A-IQVERIIS-IQMEIEI S i- - - - ALLEN SL SONS 501 Coleman Avenue WE DELIVER PHONE 3767 3 Q Q 2 Q J Q Q J Q Q Q 9 Q il, J Q J Q Q Q Q .5 GQQVQQ HThere's an article in here that's not to be sneezed at." KAWhat's that?'J HA story on how to cure hay feverf' Hhflurphy got rich quick, didnit he ?" 'tHe got rich so quick that he couldn't swing a golf club without spitting on his hands." HDid you ever hear anything so perfectly wonderfulf' exchainied a daughter as the radio ground out the last notes of the latest thing in jazz. HNo,'l replied dad, "I canlt say I have, although I once heard a collision between a truck load of empty milk cans and a freight car filled with live ducks." Kind lady: "And how you like a nice chop ?" Weary Tramp: A'Dat all depends, ladyfis it lamb, pork or wood ?" 9 2' '1 5' .O, QS :ui 552. Q42 ii -.W Llg QU 1-'Q Q 50 ns: :r-M 22. avr mm :r 572 FTW gf? 539 gf! :JE 'N-2' F'f"" ET "5 gm f-QW 53' rbi'-' FP S--Q 'bl EVE. fl! H3 EY 5'q 9. o : '-U '1 V: E PJ w GQWQ 540. EIDE IBIQDTHEIQS Q Li 9 QE K7 C0111 Illfffilll Printers Q 5 QEWNQM? J IQ J Q Qi Q Q Q J Q J Q 9 Q J Q QD Q Q Q5 Q 9 i 2 9 Gililyzb 18 Clover Street Pl'l0I12 3330 IOHNSTOVVN, PENNA. se 2 2 2 'E T 52 K' 32 Sf' 'E S S S G 'l S 6 52 S QD O E464 3 Cambria-Rowe Business College Q Q fi Main Street S2 IOHNSTOWN, PENNA. 99 fi 3 e 9 e Q e Q re Si e Q e Q e Q ls 5 e Q e 2 J Q I QQJ "Before initiating you into this lodge, I want to know if your connected with any other orders. "Yes, Welre all married and our wives are always handing out orders." Actor: USO youlre going to use me in your next play? You've really discovered at last what I am!" Director: "Yeah, hurry up and get into the hind legs of that stage horse over there." Mike: "How are you going to get famous?" Ike: "Well, I'm going to get famous from a literary anglef' lNIike: HHOW are you going to do that?l' Ike: "Well at the present time I'm writing a book about donkicsfl Mike: "Oh, I see an autobiographyfl Moe: 'fMy, what a pretty canary." Joe: A'That ain't no canaryf' Moe: "Then what is it?" Joe: "Thais a sparrow with the yellow jaundicef' effsefeeefifxeg I In il T cl T cl T Cl lf cl T Ll Il 5 3 I' il T il Sf' C32 T il Q3 sawsafeoxofmo SAY IT WITH FLOWERS 'll"lHllE ll-ll. NIESSNER CCUL. Phone 784 I I 'U o 1: ..- : 3 'Ti 5 if 92 3 1,A 5 5' it Q. is Q K 2. 2 5. 'E ni Q. F. E' N a 'i 55 'X 51 R T 'C 14 o S rr : B 'C UI : FU' o S 5' 'U 5' Qsafo 9376 i i I .D Q Q e Q e Qi QQ 2 Q e Q e Q e 9 S Cl, l T. IT! D-1 NO os ON 'FU U1 'Tl F' U1 G H ADVERTISEMENTS -y - - - - - - 1 .?Q E 'Q Q Q il QD C12 K3 Ll Q 5 Q Q Ll Q 5 Q 2 2 Q . T iQ. 0 me Wm ,F . 552 203' offm Sain-j PFI-1 1-ova., Pgm B 52 "U 'D' F3 f'-se 55515 :RIN 'ogg web' 5:2 553- 332' wg:- "'O 2. fl! Bell hop fatter guest has rung for ten minutcsj: HDid you ring, sir?" Guest: "No, I was only tolling. I thought you were deadf' Dumb Hunter: "How do you detect an elephant." Guide: "You smell a faint odor of peanuts on his breathf' Collector: 'lSay, bozo, I Want to collect some back payments on your antique furnituref' Head of the House: HYoulre crazy, I never bought any antique furniture on the installment plan." Collector: K'Well maybe it Wasnyt antique when you bought itf' The average woman shows her age on her race long before she shows it on her birthday cake. HA match is certainly of vital importance." l'Yes, but still everyone makes light of it." Ask a man what law interferes most with his ersonal liberty and if he's mar- . P ried he'll shout, "my mother-in-lawlv G2fQf5"N'bQ6"f-'QE-up 2 Q Q Q Q if Q Q 2 Q Q Q5 Q Q6 2 2 2 Q Q Q Q Q Q 9 I, .5 Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q .5 Q Q .3 Gie Davidsville Garage V. F. WEAVER, Prop. jk PLYMOUTH - DESOTO Citizens Phone 24-R-12 Davidsville, Pa. K' 'I Q' il K CD K Cl T 'E Q' C2 K' '32 T 52 I 'Q if 2 cl Sf 2 E T Q30 J WEIGEL se BARBER, Inc. 5 5 "The Home of Real tPrinting" if S1624 'bc6gfQ02'fbr62'- Pu if cu Q 75 Fl O 4 "4 F11 Z E O 5, A 5 W E E' U' W ' r-1 M cn O Z U 'I' U 1 Z GH 5Qk5yi 6ix:9'f5.e55QQ5QQ54iQ3ar9ViaQ:95QaJ9Q WEEKLY AND MONTHLY SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL ANNIIALS BUSINESS AND COMMERCIAL TYPOGRAPHICAL DISPLAYS T 5 We are thoroughly equipped to 3 complete all orders promptly . . . Write us, or call our representa- ff 5 tive for an interview. -:- 4- Q7i?96::'fEc?S Qu: SS' S2 NO 'D gm ZZ mo S53 tw ie 'E wc P95 JQQVQEQBJ HE 1932 R-EfLE-CI 4 -AUTQGR4-ILHS - - - - -J Jgffaf QWLSZWAM 'vm Yi fu! 'jx x. f x J 6"'l w nf , j. nf T 'x-N . . 0 X , YA f , 1 KX p V ,fffxfm J- A QR J k N .-65 2 J X - J 1 4 W H' CJ fw 'x 4 QC T-H E -1-9J3 p - R-El EIL-E C T AUTO AQHQ - - ' Q " 1 97, . M 'E M551 V 351 M MQW L33 IJ Qc '67 3 .J ., WWJMVKYM, ap.. + ,, '65, 0 .-310 Lfqfg J? Q99 .J fi ,' ,Tu xt xxfz, ,lv M1 s .


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

Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.