Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1938 volume:
THE ANNUAL PUBLICATION
OF THE SENIOR CLASS
FERNDALE HIGH SCHOOL
E -L s
z l 5
IS: Am MM, ,,M,, NWN., ww- ,,,., ,...- -,,A,-,.,,
IF THIS RTZ'I"IAECT'UR TIIR0lfljII WURIIS IIN!!
PICTI RES NOW l,'RIf.f1TIz'S ANIIII' I"UR HI! TIIIS
SIIIIOUI, YEAR. TIIIJQN' Tlllz' IVIRST I'l RI'USIf UI"
TIIE EDITORS W'II.I, IIAIII IIEIQX' Al.'IIII,'I'I'fII. II'
AFTER MANY YEARS A BROWSING TIIRUIIIII
THIS IBOOK BRIIYCS BACK MEMORIES UI' TIIE
IIAPPY II0l'RS Sl'I:'NT AT I'ER,N'lI.f1I,h'. TIIIJX OIR
SECOND AIIII WILI, IIAI'h' IIIIIIN RI'f.fII,IZI,'lI.
I M U1 TY
Q1 X881 S
'k 'k 'k
I L ATURES
-- - - -Y --'-' A-' ,, ,W nun urlV' WLS - -
,f I I f
I I N I
ll. ll. YOST. Treasurer U. C. NAtI1:l.E, Vice I'l't'Sl'llf'lll
U10 l'l4'l'llllillt' Avenue -1-20 Ferndale Avenue
Box lVlannfaetnrer Salesman
lfriendly City Box Company Swank Hardware Company
P. K. BRANTHOOVER, Presiflenl
014 Glenwood Avenue
H. li. ,lmoy EDWARD Bi-:LL
T23 Glenwood Avenue IST6 Franklin Street
lnstruetor of Music' Civil Engineer and Draftsman
Lorain Steel Company
F. W. Lisviskooon, Secrelary
tNot a menilier of the Board!
A MR. lfiruig KI-2I,l.l-IR. M. wx.
'lihv l"vrndulv lligh School Class of 101353 is uhout to vnd its f'a1i'vl-I' us ai school group. 'llwvlw
yt-in-s hint- In-4-11 slit-nl in 4-lussrooins undvr thu guidunu- of t01u'ln-rs who haw t'llfl0ilY0l'l'fl to luring
uhout udjuslinvnts in thx- invntul. moral. und pllysii-ul It-yt-ls, All of llwsp udjnsnm-nts that you
huyv nmdv in thvsv diffi'i'vnt pllust-s. muy hv suuunvd up and 1-alll-d vdut-ation. You lmw lvuriwd
to ud-just yoursvlyvs from one stthjvvl to unothtfr suhjvvt. and from om' typv of at vlzlss to anothvr
rluss. 'l'lu-sv vontinuul t'llLlllgl'S lulye not lwvn so dvfinitc' us to vxau-tly' rvflm't the tvxthooks. hut
this vontinuul Vllilltgjlllg is so rvc'ord0d that all of you huyv unconsr'iously' dvvvlopvd your own
th n .u li I I
Your 1-lm1'au'tvi' should now ht' ulylc to stauld firmly for 1-vrtuin uplifting und nolnlv sovial zitti-
ludvs. tht-sv kinds ol uttitudvs that will always dvinuncl uttvntion and rc-slwvt from your followinvn.
ton should ulwuys rn'flvm't tht- lnght-st idvuls und thi- nohlcst print-iplos.
In ordvr lo do this. your vdum-ation should prove il dvfinitt' tool for tht- various adjust-
mvnls you must inulw in tht- futurv which holds lor you u 1-ontinuous program of rlmngvs. You
will find gulls lf-lt hy olhvr units ol' 4-duration that you will ho 1-alll-cl upon to fill. You will also ln'
uslwd to dm-ul vflvc-tin-ly with nvw prohlvins at lllill-IWW purtirulzn' lvw-I of your lift-. You must
l inuintuin. und inulw additions to all thv skills and knowlvdgvs that you lmw clvwlopcwl during
i your school t'ill'l'1'l'. Thi- lutvst clvy'0lop1nvnts in goy'vrnnu'nt. vi-ononiir's. svieiiw. and thv arts will
dm-nunnl thul you kt-vp in stvp with thvin. l'lltillly', in addition to all of these. lvurn to liyc' indv-
pvndvnlly in suvh ll wuy that mutual lllllll'l'SlilllfllllQI and lmppina-ss urvulwuy's yours.
,,t l' . ,f Q pl ,1-
-wf I L ww
l'lKlk'l' M. l'1ISlll-'R n. Q l7R.XXIKl.lY clllikfilf n, s.
-lllllllllil Vnllt-gc llllllllllll State 'l'e:ls'l1rrm Vnllrgn-
1.08 Summit :Xvrnur 723 Gilt-mvoml IXVYIIIIV
l'rim'ip:ul ul llrauln- Svlmnl, llire-vtm' ull .-Xtlnls-lim'-, Ci:-ngrzlpllqx, llixmrx Avistzlln .u'l1, lli-Y
l'lusiu'1ll latllllflllhll, ll:-zllllm, liiulugy
llfmlak C, Hunan n. s. MARGARU1' M. Fucmlvz n. s
lmlizlnzl Stantv 'l'r:u'lwrs Cullellt- litllnlmru State 'l'm-zlvllelw Crulltift-
196 llnvitl Stu-ct l70 liuml Street
Nlusiv Supervisor, xlizlmlu, l,l'K'll6hll'Il, 'l'l1cor3', All Slll7t'l'visnr' Spelling' I5,,gli,h' ReflE.m,,r' 51.
Ulm- flulm, Opera-ttal, lwmre-imc l.t'1ll.flIt' l'l:1y, Opcrettzl
Uk.-xxx' l'l'S'll-IR IL. S.
flillllvilflllll Slillt' llxl'iI1'lll'I'N Uvlln-ge
R. ll, Nu, -l, ,lUllIlNl0Nll
y, Plame Ummm-try
lllzlllllikl' XV. IiNc:l.lsu
Millersville State ,ll-:lt'l1ers l'ullc'1:c'
321 Ohio Street
liuukkevping, Typewriting, 'llll
ll I. lll'1'l'RIl'K .x. n
ll02 i'unl'r-r .'xYt'lllIU
', .Mgt-Imran, Stage' l,:1tin, f'1lt'h1ll', llistnry,
CPRACE M. lllcllucx .x. n
1102 Conlvr Avrl
lior Hllxlllvss lf'-gm-h I
Rnmxm ru. A.
rs x P RX Ii, .
l IIlXLlNiIX of Pittslwurg
S Nquelmn . ln ' '
115 lfermlule ixYt'IlllC
N 9:-ninr Play, Courier
- ' Ii. Sl-,xxr:1.laR
' ' :lchers Cullcge
RIIIXI xmx n 5
l S Il or English,
438 1 xplew
llnnr lmononuu cllll
CW' WQXV. 'lbwxslaxn M.
' hnnnn ' " xitv
' " Nlillffl
,Il'l ' ivcrnty
C'ix'im'., . ' Reflemtm
California State le
910 Yivkruy .'XYt'IllIt'
ju-issue M. S'l.X'I'I.liR A. 11.
Prolvlm-nm uf .AIIIUI
Susquc Inner, V
Vlliversity of lm, Ll
, f:t'llt'l'Ill Sun
le u her
............,.......,.-,-......., ...,..-.-..--,-..v-.-'.-4v-........-.,-f.-...-...-,- ....,.,-,..W. .......,.-...,...--- V .. ,. -4.. , ........-..
lVlur1'll 2,14 and
i Cl! l CT
XJWJLJ' 0 .
WLM K , lL'effJ
l'Rl:'SlIJENT Slfl,'Rl:"I'.lRY l'll.'l:' l'Rl:'.N'llJl:'N'l'
Grzukuu Sm1.r:R "Sim" lineman Sclwuzm "Darby" Gmkrzla 1VlIl,l,HR ".liyyJ"
55+ Summit Avenue 711 Glenwood Avenue 766 Russell Avenue
February 16 june 22 April 7
-1110,-y folfmu-5 .1.j,-,,,,- ,U if if "lI1'1u'Is on hfr lifvx, uml mul "LL'illl- "l:'ml1u'1111n' if ilu' H'llflL'llilI!l
fwrrr a .vl1mlofw." in lzrr fyfkf. Wlllfify,
. Snfl as fll'l' rliun' and .flllllly as .lml przlirrrn' all lllr jwrfuirzg of
we follow: lanmrrnu' :rc I
Navy Blue and f:l'l.lllS0lI
Yellow Tea Rose
P ,UMW ,ffirb 5.11
' ' 'N"fx"Mx P' Mk '
x., CII l L' 'CJ
Rmnaru' Aliisrm "link" CiliR'l'RL'IlH ALWINIC jmx Asnurm "l3i'f1y
-I-04 Vickroy Avenue R. D. No. -L 727 Snter Street
Oftuher 7 july 4 October 11
"Plain fwitlmuf pomp and rirh "ll'r film' in our dull road, hw' "ll'lial fairy rasllrx you build of
Qvillmul a 5l10fw." .vliiniiry irzu'k." good tlmughlxf'
Dokorln' BARRON "Doi" MARY B.n"1' "I!aflir" Rl"l'H Brnn. ' "Sally"
Riverside 1713 Franklin Street 80+ Vivkrny Avenue
April I5 February 16 March 14
"Ii1'f'r lliry rin' lirforf us fwilh "Lvl l'hl'l'I'fllllll'5.f abound fwifh "linac
looks of lwauly and Awards of good." imluxlryf' '
111110 olhrrx as sin' 'would
hafvv olhvrs do ruzlo luv."
.4,14t,L4wI ff,-.wtittiq A Qzc L 1
,me-Q41, 1 1,,,.w-KL, U ,
' g., CII LGT!
V1o1.1a1' 1511111141-21111.11 ".1Iirkry" 17:11:15 1411111114111 "lim-ir" 151.51141 RllIiRSlkI,l'1R "l:'.rl1"
R. D. No. 3, lxllkllllld llolmpplc 551 Yickxwuy .'xYl'llllK'
IVIRIITII I0 Devcrnlwl' I2 Svptexnlwr 9
"Thr lfwn llllllfllff of lllillfji' 'ZL'l'il'fI "l2l11.1l1i11yf is lln' mlnr of a'i1'lu1'." "INul lllllffl lull:-11 yrwzl, .1-'wrvl
arf .vfw1'1'l11r.1x and liylzlf' s1l4'111f."
N1.fXRl.KN lik1'1:.x1Q1a1: l7111u1'1'11Y BL'IiL'lIl,IiX "Uni" j.'1uK liL's11 Hffllllffll
719 f1lL'llN'U0ll .'XVt'lllIt' 505 Vickruy Avenue 723 Suter Strvrt
june ll March 20 j:11111:1ry 9
linux of l'llXl', and foml of "I,1111yfl1 ami If11'fw11rl11la11yl1,vfwilll "Tiff lllilzlllfl Nl!llIll1'l',Y -wifi: fll
" you." 1ll'd"Ut'.ff 111i111.l."
f ' "rw, arm 1 "Jw
g.fL'l1l0'C.4 L "0
DANIHI. CAUFFIEI. "D C" Ulifikfili Iirrzks "lfnfu.'-fwufw" Axx C'.u'Hfnax,
Boswell R. D. No. 1, Box 76 Boswell, Box 63
May 30 September 21 August I5
"lIo111'sly is ilu' lzrsl jwli1'y." Hl1l'6U'IliIIfl by slutly musl lu' fu-ruz, Zralou.v yr'tmo.l1'sl."
'Tfwas Il1"l'l' rnlailrtl from Jun
j0nN Cm-'rm' "Caffeffia" Enrrn CUSHUN "Shurkin.v" EDNA C'Rl'rcKsu.xNK "lid
547 Vickroy Avenue 1636 Franklin Street Clair Street
May 8 May 30 june 27
"lIr prizr: books, and Ihry prize "I1onor lies in honvst foil." "Thy
Ihrm moi! 'wha an' ih1'1n.vf'lfvc.v
moJrJly's Il 1
'amllv lo thy
V Za, gf-
-4446 1144 jf .4 A
and? f -ugh! 'aka' 5,6311 .
C: CII l L' 'CJ
llrakscnlal. linux "lIrr.v!1" 'fun DR,w1s "Tfwin" Ton llluvls "Twin"
558 Vivkroy Avenue SGS Glenwood Avenue 555 Glelmwmml Avenue
March ll August 14- August 14
Hfifllfll' in nm11f1rr,fir1ni11rrulily." "Slylf is ilu' draw.: of lflfllljlllhn "Tfwr1 hrmir arf' llrllrr llmn nur."
Yl0l.li'l' lfl'l'l.l-Il' 'l'noM,xs lfusoxle "Tom" Vnuzu. I':lCllliR "I'iry"
R. D. No. l, Box 48 403 Ferndale Avenue R. ll. No. 3
April 6 April 13 January 16
"Spm'rh is .filfzw'r, xilrnrz' is yoldrn." "Thou xpnzleml a fword of gfrral "Fir.v! fl101lflflfJ arf no! alfways flu
rnomrnl calmly." but."
V. :JJ I :'.Mfaw.1.
' ff'rJ"W A VJMW V 1 7""l'aJ
1 CIIICTJ '
lirzkxmum I"mx,lsR "li1'r1z" Us-:Run l'lliA'l'IlI'lR "Dunk" llmwrm' Flsurik "IMI"
R. D. Nu. 4 806 Summit Avenue 132 View Street
August 9 April 2 April 6
"l.rl lllrm fall if llIiA'!'lliI'f, 'ZL'1lI'II il "Good mannrrx an' maflr up of "Mmlrrarion ir Ihr ,rillwz .vlrinyf
is pas! and pro.vju'rrd,' "I'fwill ln' jwlfy .m1'rifif'1's." running! Ilfrouyfff lln' jvrarl-flmifl nf
-2'irlur." all -1.'irl1u',v."
XVu,soN Umsrnk "liilI' IIHRUHR1' crlllilfl "Grrigf" Mruuz.-uufl Uk.ul,xx1h "Mfg"
932 lferndnle Avenue Ilulsupple 53+ Summit Avenue
April 15 June 21 june 30
"For-u:an1 and frolir ylrz' fwas H.lIIlll.ifi0Il has no rrsf, .ruth jay "Thr yrmt projrlr luwr ,vimpli1'i1y"
lfII'l'I',' ' ambition finds."
Thr' 'will lo do, Ihr .foul Io dana"
, 1,3461 I
Rmu-'R1' l:RI'MIll.lNC "Grun:mi1"' Al.u'la lllcsmv ".Illif" Bli'l4'l'Y llusrtl. "ls'rlz"
S27 Vickrny AVCIIUQ' 823 Vickroy Avenue llulsopple
Nuvrlnher 10 August 17 july 23
"TIM only Quay In ,I1Ii'l' a frirmf "Tln'y 'LL'fl0 arf' plrasmi Il11'rfl.n'l1'f'.r "pl ff'lIAf1'I' hrarl, a fwill inflrxil1l1'."
is lo lu- our." must alfwayx plra.u'."
Cl.II"l'URIl lim. "Cliff" FLINOR lIIl.l.lcr:.'xs "Iiohl1ir" N1.-XR'l'll.X lI1NuM,xx "Marty"
7l7 Stxltiuu Street 392 Ffflldillt' Blvd. 720 I'i1'l'lld1lIf' Avenue
blunt' 20 July 7 April 25
'r ilu' llapjvifxrl f1.L'!lIl IIHIAWX "Tuff-1w'il1 hl'1ll'f.f 'l,4.'I'll'tl'l'l'l1I'llilItf ".l.f lnfrry as lln' Jay is lung
" -is not lo dir."
Jw WJ ,uw f'
IDHN Hocnslrilw "IInl'y" Grzxlsvfx IInFFM.'xN "Cnnnif" I,l.m'n Ilmv.-num "Larry"
330 Charles Street 900 Suter Street 60+ Xvnncllnnd .'xVt'llllC
August I0 Ifehruziry 2 February 5
'fxlirdusfirzgf Ilmugllf, and hafving "sl lrndrr smilf, our .vorrofws only "I,ifr is not so .chori but Ihal lhrrr
fu'i.nlu1n fwillz rafh .vludioux year." balm." :J alfwayx Iimr rnnuyh for rourf4'.vy."
Dotwnn' Illuuual. "Dar" Frucn Ilunuk Hllllllfu Gmaxx K.x1'r'l-MM "l'rnny"
835 Vivkrny Avenue 400 Summit Avenue 31+ Station Street
july 25 May 26 August 24
'l'a1ifmv' and gfnllrnfss is pofwrrf' "'.-I lrlllv nonyfnsr nofw and thru "Br furry mrrry if
IJ rvlzshvd by Ihr' fwisrsl m1'n."
c eu few
'20, A .
, 'A--QQ X
. ff., QQ' Yi! A
Rum' Knnsu, "Holly" Dons I..fuzsoN "Dody" EMMA Lass "Em"
R. D. Nu. 3, Highland Park 706 Summit Avenue 543 Summit Avenue
Sc-ptcxnher 22 December 13 March 17
",-I good man nffvrr Jil-J," "pl f5!'l'fl'l:f fwaman, nobly plannfd "Sil1'Ill'!' J-wr1'I1'r is than -.1'perrh."
To fwarm, to comfort and rom-
IIOMIQR I.l-:vHN'rkx' ".S'1r'afwbrrry" lJuN:u,n Lravrzkcoon "Ray" MARY ELLEN 1,Hy,qN','Ry
I.nruin Borough 716 Summit Avenue 729 Ferndale Avenue
january 2 january 6 ITebl-lmry 7
u'I'lll'I'l' is nlfways safrly in valor." "'ll'l1a11'fL'rr is fworllz doing at all "1 hafw' airways .mid and ffl! lhal
I5 'bU0l'flI doing -'welll' frm' l'llj0ylI1l'!If fanlxot bf' d1'.r1'rib1'd.'
hrfmusla I.1suK.'x "I,ishl'a" Rrcxmkn MARKH. "Iliff" Llaox N14-XKKIHVIIZ "Mari-y
R. D. Nu. 4, Rivvraidr VII llalrlzln AAVCIHIK' 726 Iferndzlle JXVFIHIK'
blllllllllfj' 28 june 23 Sc-pternher ln
"ll'ill1 fflflllflflfj likw Ihr youll lll1'll "Coll-zw'r'511lirn1 is Ihr laboralory and "l'irluP is ily wwf: rmcar.l."
uf nhl, fwnrl' ,flmp of flu' .vl11d1'nt."
Tl'li.r lflilll fill! lrfl flix llmuyhlx
Srl-2 NIICIIIJI MARY -Lwrt Mouse N1.,xRl,xx MOCK "Jn"
Hulsupplc 822 llzlrlzxn Avenue X22 Hzxrlzln Avcnur
.Alljlllhl 9 March 23 Nirlrvh 23
'Hr nulflr in fi'rry fflllllflflf and Uh-1'1'l' in mnlion, lllilflmolln' and "Um'fhi11y ix
III I"'l'l'l'y 1Irr.l." rlwrry, That I1
Slill rlimlling ln'a1'fl1fu'zml, m'-zw'
ly I5 mn'1'.vJ."
Lf ,In V L, K
NIARIIARITI' N10l.N.'XR "l'rggy" lil.vA MURRAY
124 Oakland Awmxe Boswell
Murvh ll Novelnhel' 27
".S'!n' .rlaml.f lN'f0l'l' zu as ll lypr "l:'yr.v bright-ami as lflru'
Of flllllllf, jl1XlfH', and of I'i!lIlf.U llllfllillfl ru' foal."
lhs'1"l'x' NIYICRS "ls'riz" lllzmsx Nmkm'
710 Summit .AVl'llllt' Tire llill
june 2 june 26
"In myrlll and furor' hw' fvoiu' ix low, "P1l'Il.Y1ll'l' ami arlion
Ilrr ralm nlI'lIIl'llIl0l' lId'q'f'l' flul- !llIl1I'JJl'1'lllJflIll'f."
W1l.1.xAM Mum. "Tiny"
' I rr'Jigfr1,
"Ti1lr and fvrnfll
JI of honor .fllall ln
"Trrry" VIVIAN N.-xL'f:l.1a "l'ifu
900 Ferndale .'xVt'lIllC'
nmlw' Ihr' "Ihr fmilr ix as .run on a fiom
A 04" 5. Wg,
. x:JKWQ,,1f 0, , .
CIILLVCJ , gyL
PAUL RACER FnRREs'r Nom, "Toody" MARY ELLEN RANKIN "Rankin"
432 Ferndale Avenue 525 Summit Avenue 138 Oakland Avenue
August 7 May 19 April 10
"Chamrlrr is higher than intcIlrrt." "Gr1'at thoughts, like grmt drrdx, "Thr truth ix alfway: right."
nffd no trumpet."
XVALTER Rosa "Fat" Wn.l.mM Rnnsn "Bill" HARRY Rnnlcx "Hap"
214 Clay Street 862 Ferndale Avenue R. D. No. 3, 281-A
January 30 November 14 June 6
"Hr is truly grrat fwho hall: a "Nothing ix more simplr than "Truth is as'
grrat charity." grralnrss, indcrd, to br simple is by a
to be great."
zmpossible to lu' .roilrd
ny outfward toufh as tht' .run-
,katjf i J
x"'-SQ,-1, 'W"Q,J f
PAIILINIQ SAKSIQK "Paul" GRACE Sfwnu: "Grurif"
756 Forrest Ave-mm 1008 Ferndale Avenue
M:rr1'l1 29 March 17
"Tiff mirror of all 4'o,urIr.vy." "ll'l1a1 is pfllllfiflll is good,
.flmi who 1: good will be b1'auIiful."
rFlllil.MA Sl-IIGH "S1'igl1" ANDREW SM.-xxwr,-x "Pink
R. IJ. No. 4, Riverside llnlsnplmle
june 6 April 30
' 'ly and fwarm "Fair fword.v glznlflnr so man
"1:'la'g1ant ax .fllllfllll ,
"1 I . 4 ,
4' 1 -
Bli'l"l'Y Sl5I'fSlHll,'I'Z "Prarl1rs"
-H2 Ferndale IXVCIIIIP
calls, and g
" 'Tix lzfauly
lfmuty is truth, lrulh braulyf'
Dukornv Sli.-Xlfl-'IRR "Daffy
-H2 VVnocllnnd Avenue
"Qun'n of lb
f' roxrbml g
'bww' Q A
,glyph gl ffuffl-f F V
lNlIRl.KM Smzex ".S'prrl-ir" Blf'l"l'Y Svmu' 'ilmn' FSTHIER S'l.HlI. "lim:
716 Glenwood Avenue Boswell R06 Suter Street
February 27 May 4 December 8
".l irur frirml is a fv'i1'mifnrm'rr." "Sho l!l0'Z'1'5 II gmlllfu, and .vlzr Hfiffllll' of xprrrll, l1rnrj'i1'irnf of
lool-.v n qurrn." mind."
NIVK Srxcu l,lCK Swvrltxs Rvm BRIEHM "Snookiv"
R. IJ. No. 3, Box 180-li 1642 Franklin Street R. D. No. l, Box 7+
lfclwrunry I Dc-velnber 7 jxumnry 3
".l fl'lrmlly and l'0llfll'0ll.f ornllr- "lla' fwax :ml mrrrly a rlllfw of flu' "Thr onl
num." old lflork, but lln' old lllllfl' il.v1'lf." '
y -'way lo lmfzv' II frirlnl
I5 fo lu' onr."
ef QZKQR C
il ' -J'
- M 'H wi.. if
b4.7"'1.,,4. I 1,1144
fx., CII ILUCJ
Mun 'l'Rlcxl1:l. "1'n'.x-rl" ANN VV.xks1x1:
Boswell 1.l7l'llill BUI'17ll1lh
August -I' April 17
"1'l1u11g1l1!fnI ami quifl, lful fri1'm1'ly 'Hlx ffllfl' ax a fwnrl amz' as prrffvl,
-zciflmlf' .I fmlzlr and l1rlpf11lyirl."
HliI"l'X VVIENIIIZI. "lids" ,IUI.I.x XVrr,lN.xlws141 Sm-nu Y0l'lIHl'SIi "Sofia
604 Yivkruy IXYCIILIC' R. D. Nu. 3, Box 277-A R. IT. 4, Box 328
jllllllllfj' R Mzly R july 7
HTl1ll'lll A'fIllf'1'A' ilxrlf in quir! Hill- "lu rlmrurlrr fwarmly pun' and ".I girl rrlialflr and Irur,
" .vlrrmy." liul f11r'fln'rnm1'r ll fworkrr lou."
THE SENIOR CLASS
President . ,
Vice lresident ,
Secretary . ,. ,
The class of 1038 played an important part
in the activities of the school. It was not until
we were Juniors. however. that we organized.
electing George Simler, presidentg William
Reese. vice presidentg and Helen Scavuzzo.
secretary. Uur class immediately lregan plan-
ning for the annual reception. and it was de-
cided that wax paper should he sold to finance
the affair. ,lust before Christmas. the class
rings arriied and were eagerly received. Final-
ly. on May 214. we entertained the Senior Class
of 1937 at the Junior-Senior Reception held in
, George Miller
. Helen Scavuzzo
the Masonic Temple.
As Seniors. although handicapped hy the
half-day session. we carried on with our activi-
ties as others had done in previous years.
The magazine campaign which proved a
worthy success was one of our earliest func-
tions. Soon afterward the Seniors sponsored
the selling of eandy to cover the debt remain-
ing from the previous year.
A jacket commitee was appointed by the
president which selected class colorsg these
were navy lvlue and crimson.
Flrnt Row--M. Baft. B. Ashcom, E. Bos-rst.ler, D. Hurrel, G. Alwine. R. Ilrehm. R. Beihl.
Pl. Cruickshank, V. lierkehile.
Sea-ond Row-IJ. Barron. M. Hindman, D. Border. B. Helsel, A. H+-stop, IC. Coshun
Ib. Iiuechiey, V. Eppley, IJ. Fisher. G. Hoffman.
'l'hIrd Row-T. Falsonc, E. Hillegas, C, Hill, M. llrnbaker, M. Grahanie, A. Cauffiel
L. Howard. V. Richer.
Fourth llllw-Il. Allison, G. lf'e:itlier, G. Kanffinan, T. llravis, T. Dravis, H. Greig'
II. Dick. G. Byers.
I+'lt'lh Row-R. Grnniblinpr, J. Coffey, B. Fidler, NV. Geisler, J- Illtvllftlvill. J- Bush
D. Cauffiet, l". Huber.
In athletics. the Seniors were leaders. As
memhers of the various varsity teams our class
proved itself capahle. competent. and loyal.
The extra-curricular affairs of the school
attracted many of the students who contrilvuted
their talents and efforts. The orchestra. hand.
chorus. Reflector. Courier, Forensic League. and
Uperetta provided an opportunity for different
memhers of the class to take an active part in
the affairs of these organizations.
At last. our Senior Year approached its
climax. Un March 2-l' and 25 the class presented
the Senior Play. "The Brat." which was staged
hefore capacity audiences with great success.
At last. after many seemingly long weeks.
we found ourselves guests of the Juniors at the
annual Junior-Senior Reception. held May lil.
at the Masonic Temple. On Sunday. May 22,
liaccalauerate service was held in the Franklin
Street lVlethodist lfpiscopal Church where Dr.
W. K. Anderson is the minister: lVlonday. lVlay
23. Class Day exercises were held. and finally.
on May 211. we reached our long sought goal
As Seniors. we are grateful for all the
things that it has hecn our privilege to learn.
to see. to know. from the school and the per-
sons associated with it. We are reluctant in
leaving all the friendships acquired. hating to
realize that all of these things we have known
together tdances. outings. meetings. our asso-
ciations with hoth faculty and students? arc
finished except for memories which we shall
ltccp for life.
a'l.earn to live. and live to learn.
Ignorance like a fire doth hurn.
Little tasks make large return."
First Row-M. Speck, J. VVojnnroski, H. Negrey, M, Fl. Lcventry, A. XVarsim.r, V. Nsuiglc
tl. Sandipf, IG, Stahl. IP. Shaffe '.
Sea-ond Row--Miss Iihoads, M. Mock. li. Spory, B. Seesholtz. M. Molnar. l'. Snksek, lt. Kohn!
l'. Raster, S. Youhouse. XV. Rose, S. Michlo, Nr. Custer.
Third Row--H. Leventry, E. Murray, VV. Reese. D. Stevens, A. Smakula, ID. Larson
B. Myers, G. Miller.
Fourth Row-E. Lees. H. Seavuzzo, T. Seigh, M. .I. Mock, M, Trexel, lt, Market, IZ. NVt-nd.-I,
Fifth Row-G. Lishka, F. Noel, D. Levergood, B. Alull, G. Simler, L. Markowitz, ll. th-dick,
Cf LLM L25
THE IUNIOR CLASS
'ilu' Juniurs. ulilt- tn m'vr't-:mio tlu' llElIlCllC2tlN
mused In an sliurl st-linul day svssion. had a wry
Snun uftvr tht- vlvvtimi nf tht- nffir-vrs.
l'rvsidc-nt llailvy appuintvd lVlargar0l Muvlivskn.
l'uulin4' Siinslnwk. and Waller llvals to seru-
nitll thc- nffiwrs as nwinlwrs of tho ring min-
initlvv. Sinn- claus rings art' lhv insignia of
nppm'-1-larssiiimi. that juniors w'vrv anxious to
vlinnsv nm' vurly. Aftvr vxznnining tliv rings
snlnnittvd ln' svwral 1-oinpunivs, the 1-onnnitlov
rlmsv tlirvv from Balfour tn prm-sent to the class.
With little- quilmlmling tht- vlass se-lt-1-tt-d a very
niudvrnistic unc. made' cntirvly of snlitl gold
except for the little' white vnaint-lt-d rc-ntvr unn-
taining the it-linol name undvr the larger gnld
letter F. Tha- first order arriwd in time' lu lu-
Christmas presents for many. and ntln-rs rv-
veivvd tlivm to wear in tht' Hustvr paradr-.
The ,llllll0l'Sq lvading vxtr'z1-1'l1i'i'ivl1lui' uvtixi-
ty was athletir-s. ln tht- fall thv vlussvs mum- lu
the support of Fc-rndalv as avtiw nn-nllwrs of
tlie winning funtlmall tf-ani. Thr- training tlwst-
lmys gained will lie llltl1ll'ilSlll'1IlllP uiltu' L14
regulars in next yvaris varsity. Altliuugli tliv
1938 lmsketlmall team did not, i'f'c'c'iw honors.
Flrnt Row--C. Ditwrt. A. Eush. V. Hill. B. Brendlinger, B, Howard, M. Phe-rry. R. Ginriles-
lwrgvr, C. lipplvy, C Urs-ndlin for.
sfflllld llow-M. A. lin:-1:-u-iipllnr, J. Davis, G. Krinfmnn, A, K1't'IlJIIl. F, Rnrise-k, G. Ire-rlwy
H. Bush. VV, Ro-ulvs, .l. IM-Ariny, .l. Hailey.
'Fhirft Row-t'. Itnrm-s. J. Ilzrlng, l', KI1-syk, J. Knapp, 13. Hurrnn, li. Hluv, IC. Ilnm:Iiw-rtx.
M. Blttnvr. ln ll1'l'Sllllt'l'l.I1'l', B, K lark.
Fourth llowfii Hush, M. Ilntz, H, Jun:-S, A. Faiy, ll. Kun:-, Il. Buwninn, IG. llnwnrtt.
ll, hriftith. H, lllldvlnnnd, lI.tv1-rin-I,
lflhh Row-li.,Ihu:nni, ll. Hrnnt. U. Ilnyi-r, 11. Bowser, Il. Burns. A. Allshuusc. t'. Bowers
C. Herzog, C, Ixunncl, L. Grown, A. llcrclilcli.
the yva1r's work was at xatlualwlv usst-t to thv The Juniors and Svniors shoxwd good husi
thu Junior boys. ln intrannurul t-ontvsts tht' nvss ability in vzirning lnonvy for tht' ztnnuul
class of i939 wort' lvudvrs. 'llllvy coppvd tht' Junior und Svnior rt'1-i'plion. 'llhv St-niors puid
highest honors in tht- hoys' and girls' vollvy- thv debt If-ft owr from lust it-zu' hofort' tht
ball and lnlskvtlmll lvuguvs. As St-niors next .luniors lwgan thvir fund whit-In wus usa-il lot
y-var. the Juniors should awcept with ease the the rvvt-ption this your. Months ol 4-arm-st plain
position of leaidvrsliip in the st'hool's zithletit' ning prvfu4'0d tht- party in honor of tht- Svniors
world. making it u invniorztlmlv night for lioth vlusst-s
A nuinlmer of thc juniors. who did not t-uw The Class of 1939 has tht- prospvrls of lu-
to participate in thc st-hool's fivld of sports ing the first to grziduutv from tht- nt-w lnodvrnly
wvrc niusivully invlinvd. With other lioys vquippvd high svhool liuilding. 'llhvir lus
and girls tlwy took parts in tht' operettu, or- svhool your will lw u gIt'l'ill opportunity to
cliestra, and high school lnuid, Ag, at-iiw fui'tl1vrd0rvloptln'n1svlwsinst'liolaisti1'ti'aili
lK'ildPl'S in Hi-Y and Girl 'livsvrw-s, or 011 thi- ing and to carry on thvir nurnvrous oxtru
CUUI'it'l' illld livflvvtol' stuffs. the Juniors' con- activities. This now opportunity should ln' an
trihutions wvrv ilivalluililc. inrvntiw to tht- juniors to do lhvir lwst.
,V 1. .
lls l'lllll'illl0ll forms thc' 4-onnnon mind.
,lust as the twig is hent the trvo's int-lim-d."
Flrnt Row-E. Rhoads, R. Livingston. M. Muohssko, A. Malin:-nk, G. Rininger, E, Pstvrs.
V, Lohr, M, Trumrner, M. Metlott.
Sec-ond Row - Mr. 'I'ownSPnd, Miss Hvtrivk. L. Pittman, H. Molnnr. lt. Slitknllw.
l'. Sinn-hok, M. I'ortm-r. Y. Rish. R. Sunvli, .l. Younu. H, Strayer, Mr, Moorhw-nut,
'Phlrd Row-.L Moorv, J. Sally, A, Morliit, NY, lvIl1llQ'l'!t'l'. IC, Slither, A. S4'tin'il1g'. tl. Mm-lu-I.
.l. XVnrinp.:'. V. Mull, M. Mishlvr. lt. 'l'r:ummQ-r.
Fourth Row-J. Zupan, D. Slllllllillit'l', I'. ltuninn-1, l.. ltipplt-, XV. Hitt-tin-y, W. Nosnl,
li. NVrtp:ht. H. Thomas.
Fifth Row-J. Hyvliuk, IC. Shull, W. Wilt-y, J. St'?irie:.g'r.:', VV. Rodp:fu1'S, C. 'I'4-rc-ok, S. lioso,
C, O'Connor, F. Toinkowski.
C LIJJ 6,1
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
Secretary . ,
Une hundred sixteen students entered their
Sophomore year at Ferndale last fall. A larger
part of this nuinlmer are eonimuters who eome
from nearlvy towns and horoughs.
The tenth-year students have shared aetively
with their upper elassmen the responsibilities
of student participation in the various sehool
aetivities. and have shown their loyalty to their
One of the outstanding interests of the
Sophomores was athletics. Many of the boys
were represented on the varsity basketball. foot-
ball. and traek teams. The largest portion of
students participated in the hops' and girls'
interelass lraskethall and volleyball leagues.
The experienee and praetiee whieh the students
gained in these aetivities will greatly strengthen
the athletic program at Ferndale.
Flrut Raw-J Kokorudu, H. Adams, W. Coffey. N. Jones, D. Alwine, F. Boi-rstler, V, Allen.
17. Evans. J. Hs-rshherger, D. Brinkworth, E. Kovaeh.
Sc-eoml Huw-Miss Myton, B Howard, V. Bailey, H. Andriene, IC. Beltz. V, Foy, G. Hoffman.
Y. t'ols-man, H. Chenierys, E, Barron, F. Getzik, G. Feathers. Miss Fleming.
'I'hlrd Row-H. Humphrey. I.. Kosmutin, S. Falsone, J. Frum, IG, Iidwnrds. ll. tlilln-rt.
II. l'l0llN'l1l'., V. Uoviteh, C, llrosjaek, T. Kauffman, Ib. Kramer. H. Fisher.
Fourth llow-T. Boyd. J. Allison, H. l"lllSll'l', J. Easton, IC. Burns. J. lliek. li. Boyer,
I". Fitzprilnhon, K. Brown, M, Kindzi-rn. M. Ilunni-'er.
Fifth Row-F. Klepaek. R. Lane, I.. Felton, R. lieverixooml, ll, GlItYilI'll. XY. l1lVL'llE.4-Ull.
J. Ilebda, J, Beltg, J. Hindman E, Atkinson, J. L4-bdsm.
Thu vlass has LllSllllQIlllSlll'Ll itself lny its With the he-lp of ilu- uplwr rlassiiivn ami
parliripation in the many vxtra-1-urrivular and the l'lll'llllf. lllll vlass gradually ilSSllllll'll ilu-
sovial affairs of the school. A numlwr of in- rolv of an imporlanl organization.
clivicluals joinvd tlw orc'l1vsli'a. tlw band, thc 'l'mvard nvxl year. ills' Sophomorvs look
glee vluli, the Hi-Y and llw Girl llesvrvvs. viilll llillllx and vxpvc-lation: llu-5 1-onsiilvr il ilu-
Ullwrs of lhv class who possvssed various lalenls limi' wlwn they will lm llw juniors and may
offvrvd lllcir selwices in helping to make llw have the opportunity lo vonlinuv llwir parts all
llvflc-4-loi'. thc- Courier, and lhv Forensix' Leagun Ferndale.
"Knowl0clg0 alum' is ilu' lu-ing of Nalurv.
Giving a soul lo her manifold fvalurvs.
Lighting lllrougli lJEllllS of llw primitiw clarlmvss.
The footsteps of Trlllll and llw vision of Songf'
Flrnt Roxy-J. Segrey, M. Saly, C. Querry, A. Pollork, Il. Nzillpxlm-, R. VVohh, XV. Plavhy,
lu. Iosr-ani, R. Walsh. C, Slvek, C. Rom-1.
Sm-und Row'-Miss NvidIing'or. H. Spamxlor, IJ, Rom-r, M. Na-g'1'e'5', S, Nl'L.lil't'j', S. Youiigh
Il. Rohn-rts, E. S1'llllStl'l', H. VVil1-y, 11. Miller, H, NVojn:uroski, U, Snwar. U. May.
'I'hlrd Row-IH. NVvndvll, I.. Thonias, li. Mille-r, li, Rolwrtson, H. Tomkowski. N. Spring' L
N, MvCall, R. lNIc'l'ls-llznnd, B. 'l'0lHXUl'. A. Mvl.1u'as. S. .l. Ilysoimg, Ib. l'or14-r, ll. l.ong',
Fnurlh Row--All M1-Achron, IC. liosv, R. Mic-h:-4-ls. ll, Spamrlvr, I, Mc'Vi1-kor, 12. Svhovn-
waldor. K. Whitv, XV. Mishlvr. XV. Mm'l'urdy, G. Noprrvy, K. Larnvk.
Iflfth Row -.I. Quvrry. .l. Up:-I, G, 'l'o4lhunt1-r, I". Ilorivmaii, li. 'l'hom:is, lt. Mill:-1
V. l'iclu-ring, J. Sluvvr, D. Sll2ll'fl'l', A, l'o1iav1-lc.
THE FRESHMEN CLASS
l'rcsidcnt . .
Allhmigll the l'1t'l'SlllTtf'll at-tivitivs urs' fvw in
numlwr. the 1-laws luis rlvfinitvly niaulv niany
worthy l'0llll'llDllll0llS to tlw Svlmul life at lrvrn-
dale-. lVll'llllH'l'S of the 1-lass haw given gen-
erously of tlwir talents and suppurt in many
nf tln' at-luml at-tivitivs. and eilflvnvnwd to ud-
vanrc thvir intcrt-sts.
Allltltlg thc various organizations in which
the l'll'0SlllIlPll haw lukvn an zu-tivo part art'
the lnanrl. the orc-hc-stru. tht- music- 1-lmruses. the
lllllllltillltlll staffs. Hi-Y. Girl Hese'rwQ and the
Furensiv l.c-izlgrlw. Many pul'tic'ipz1tc'cl in the
upvlw-ttzt, Nlwllll Bello of Bilflflildxi prvsviilccl by
the niusicul clubs of the school.
Flrnt Row-P. Hesatine. J. Bracken, G. Falsone, A. Cruickshank, J, Foltz, K. Bs-rkvy.
M. Branthoover, J. Eicher, E, Boerstle-r. .I. Homnla. A. Elliot.
Sovnnd Row--Mr. English, M. l"arlmark. T. Davis, ll. Blouprh, J, Hrmrl, D. Fitzprihlmn.
.l'. Hurrs-l, H. Griffith, .I. I2luug'l1, .I. Ain-le, XV. Katz, R. Ht-l'shism', t". Cf'Sl1lX'Illli, .I. Iiyvhnk,
'Phlrd Row-ll, flllilllllvll, .I. R4-rc-liivk, Il. Ham-y, U. Kuntnvr. 'l'. Kovm-liiv, N. Capri-tti.
li. Rurne-s, H. .I. Blair, M. G. Adams. N. KI1-pac-k, tl. t':up1'vtti, S. Hunn-r, U. Gilln-rt,
lflllllfth Rnw-K. Dania-ls, IG. ln-zir, R. Ilivk, F. Ashurst, lt. .Xiiclrw-ilw. XY. Clnwsun, ll, lliltlv-
hrzmd, J, Hvilmun, Y. C:u1'lu-y, U. Hunt, R. Kiri-lint-r, ll, lim-ilil, I., Buyvr. ll. Huy:-r. T. th-rhm-r.
lflflh llow-I.. Hall. S. l.ik:t1', IC. Rvltz, li. Iivltz, W. lirum-, .I. .Iona-3, .I. llufmun, IJ. Clatwsun,
.l'. Bluug'h,'1i, Kniss, JJ, Fulix, E. Buck, 15. Bra
Tho Frvslnnen claus has rankvd high in vars-ityis svason. As pairtim-ipants in intvn-lass
tha- scholastic stalmlzml ol tho sr-hool. Con- basketball and vollvyhall many have lnmivfilecl
sislvntly innny studs-nts from its group have from the wnipunionship and sportsmanship of
lwvn plzlvml on thv honor roll. tht' lllllllxl' vlussvs.
l'rolmlily tin' niost ontstannling 2ll'liX'ilf' Vilith liiglwr aspiration and di-lvriniinicl uni-
annong lhv l"rc-slnnvn is uthlm-lie-s. Thi- vluss luilions. thi- l'll't'SllIlll'Il am- looking forward to
has ai lnrgm- i'f-pn-sc-iitattioii on the unions ulli- nr-xt yvair. nhvn thvy will lu' Sophoniorvs and
li-lie tvunis of lhv sm-hool. 'l'ln'ir suhsluntiul will 4-ndvanoi' to slwiigtlivii thi- foundation
support grcutly uimlvml tha' xairsitfs und junior uliivh lhvy 2llI'l'iItlf huwlmilt.
"Not vnjoynwnl illlfl not sorrow.
ls our dvstinvd 1-nd or wan
But to act that l'ilt'll toinorrow
Finals us fan'tln'r than loclaly.-'
I-'Irsl Ron'-S, Simon, li. 'l'hivI, M. Il. Swartz, IJ. V:t1'in-1-. H. xVl'l3.1'llI, U. Ziinnn-rrnun,
'l'. 'l'od1'ow, .I, l':itvh, li. Sivits. li, XV2ll'SllUJ, V. Si-hwt-itm-r. I,. Homin'-I.
S4-4-und lion-Miss Stutlvr. M. A, Millvr. NY. Mztrlu-l, A. Nnliliunl, I., Urlmn, J, Maxriszt,
J. Mvlvin, l,. Svvsholtz, li. liuspotnik. V. Svvsholtz, lb, linninivl, tt. Ilostot-link. l,. XYullu-r.
A. N. Shull, Miss l.il-htvnfn-ls.
'l'IlIr1I Row- M. l,2ll'lt'Yt'C'lllU, IJ, Hhs, M. Shul't'm-r, Ib. Swartz, tl. Smith, Ib. lihodvs, A. NVQ-mivl,
lf. 'l'hom:1s. A. Alost-lx:n1'g'i-1-, VV. Si-lt, IX NYnrin:. tl. IH-tz, .l. Williams.
Fourth Row-17. Muwaxy, .l. 'I'odliuntv1', M. M:iyst1'ox'ivli. U. Millvr, li, l'1'ilts, Al. R1-sin-t,
IG. Spol'5'. U. l'o1'r:u'hio, B. liuinnnil, li. Spotz, 41. liipplv. lil. I'ittm:1n.
Fifth Ilow-U. Noxnk, IG. Nzullgla-, S. Polloi-la, .l. Zlllllllvli, ll, l,ix'inp.1'ston, I'. Svgonos,
M. lf'. Snymlvr, .I. S1-nvnzzo, lb. Yonnlu-in
Magazine Club-45 Operetta-3, 45 Boys' Chorus
-3, 45 lnterclass Athletics-3, 45 Home Room Presi-
dent-45 Band-35 Aviation Club-15 Orchestra-35
Athletic Club-2, 35 Manager-2, 35 Stage Manager
-35 Senior Play-4.
Reflector-3, 45 Glee Club-2, 45 Dramatic Cluh
-I, 25 Knitting Cluh, 351 Operetta-3, 45 Interclass
Athletics-2, 35 Girl Reserves-2, 3, 45 Orchestra-15
Senior Play-45 Magazine Club-45 Forensic League
-1, 2, 3.
Reflector-45 Student Council-2, 3, 45 Operetta
-45 Dramatic Club-1, 25 Knitting Club-35 Girl
Reserves-2, 3, 45 lnterclass Athletics-1, 2, 45 Glee
Club-35 Magazine Club-4.
Interclass Athletics-1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club-2, 35
Mixed Chorus-15 Know Your City Club-15
Glee Club-45 Courier-3, 45 Reflector-3, 45
Dramatic Club-25 Know Your City Club-l.
lnterclass Athletics-15 Mixed Chorus-15 Glee
Club-25 Operetta-25 Know Your City Club-1, 2.
Glee Club-l, 2, 3, 45 Magazine Club-45 Knit-
ting Club-1, 25 Know Your City Cluh-25 Operetta
-I5 Girl Reserves-1, 2.
Glee Club-1, 2, 3, 45 Magazine Club-45 Inter-
class Athletics-1, 3, 45 Knitting Club-l, 35 Girl Re-
serves-3, 45 Operetta-2, 3, 4.
lnterclass Athletics-1, 2, 35 Courier-1, 2, 35
Reflector-45 Music Club-15 Dramatic Club-25
President Art Club-35 Operetta-1, 2, 3, 45 Glee
lnterclass Athletics-1, 2, 3, 45 Band-1, 2, 35
Orchestra-2, 35 Knitting Club-1, 35 Know Your
City Cluh-25 Reflector-3, 45 Glee Club-25 Maga-
zine Cluh-45 Operetta-2, 3.
Band-1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club-35 Operetta-35
Interclass Athletics-25 Knitting Club-l, 2, 35
Glee Club-45 Operetta-3, 45 Aviation-Science
Cluh-1, 25 Football-15 Interclass Athletics-1, 2, 3, 4.
Interclass Athletics-1, 2, 3, 45 Art Club-1, 25
Operetta-3, 45 Chorus-3, 4.
Dramatic Club-1, 35 Glee Club-2, 45 Operetta
-2, 45 Magazine Club-45 Know Your City Club,
25 Interclass Athletics-2, 3, 4.
Student Council-3,45 Aviation-Science Club-1, 3.
Aviation-Science Club-15 Operetta-45 Football
-15 Magazine Club-45 Glee Club-3, 45 Hi-Y-
3, 45 Secretary-Treasurer Home Room-4.
Interclass Athletics-l, 2, 3, 45 Courier-3, 45
Magazine Club-45 Stage Craft, Operetta-45 Glee
Club-35 Girl Reserves-2, 355 Know Your City
Club-25 Dramatic Club-35 Girls' Athletic Club-
l5 Senior Play-4.
Interclass Athletics-45 Magazine Club-45 Art
Club-1, 35 Knitting Club-2.
Hi-Y-2, 3, 45 Glee Club-3, 45 Interclass Ath-
letics-1, 2, 3, 45 Manager-1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra-15
Operetta-35 Athletic Club-I, 2, 3.
Cheerleader-3, 45 Hi-Y-3, 45 lnterclass Ath-
letics-1, 2, 35 Glee Club-25 Operetta-1, 2, 3.
Hi-Y-3, 45 Cheerleader-3, 45 Interclass Ath-
letics-l, 2, 35 Reflector-45 Magazine Club-45
Operetta-1, 25 Band-1, 25 Glee Club-25 Mixed
Glee Cluh-45 Operetta-45 Aviation-Science
Know Your City Club-1, 35 Magazine Club-4.
THOMAS F ALSONE
Aviation - Science Club-1, 2, 35 Operetta-45
Golf Club-4. '
Glee Club-3, 45 Band-15 Operetta-3, 45
Travel Club-1, 25 Interclass Athletics-2, 3.
Athletic Club-l, 25 Art Club-35 Band-1, 25
Operetta-1, 25 Glee Club-2 51 Mixed Chorus-15
Know Your City Club-15 Music Club-25 Art
Courier-45 Reflector-45 Hi-Y Secretary-45 In-
terclass Athletics-1, 2, 3, 45 Chairman, Magazine
Club-45 Orchestra-3, 45 Glee Club-3, 45 Operetta
-1, 2, 45 Secretary, Aviation-Science Club-1, 2, 35
Senior Play-45 Swing Bees-4.
Interclass Athletics-1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club-2, 35
Operetta-25 Knitting Club-15 Know Your City
Club-25 Art Club-3.
Athletic Club-1, 25 Interclass Athletics-1, 2.
Hi-Y-2, 3, 45 Football-1, 25 Manager-2, 3, 45
Interclass Athletics-1, 2, 3, 45 Athletic Club-25
Operetta-3, 45 Band-15 Glee Club-3.
Knitting Club-35 Interclass Athletics-2, 3, 45
Mixed Chorus-15 Orchestra-1, 2, 35 Glee Cluh
-35 Knitting Club-15 Know Your City Club-35
Hi-Y-2, sg Art club-3, Boys' Athletic club-z.
Glee Club-1, 2, 45 Interclass Athletics-l, 2, 3, 45
Knitting Club-25 Know Your City Club-35
Operetta-1, 2, 3.
Cheerleader-2, 3, 45 Glee Club-2, 45 Drama-
tic Cluh-l5 Girls' Athletic Club-25 Knitting Club
-35 Interclass Athletics-1, 2, 35 Girl Reserves-
2, 3, 41 Operetta-1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Play-4.
Interclass Athletics-1, 2, 35 Aviation-Science
Cluh-1, 25 Magazine Club-4.
Captain, Volleyball-3, 45 Operetta-25 Glee Club
-1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus-15 Art Club-15 Know
Your City Club-25 Senior Play-4.
Interclass Athletics-3, 45 Transfer from Spangler
Football-1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball-1, 2, 35 Class
Officer-25 Varsity "F" Club-3, 45 Hi-Y-2, 3, 4.
Band-45 Operetta-1, 2, 35 Girl Reserves-45
Interclass Athletics-2, 3, 45 Glee Club-35 Drama-
tic Club-25 Knitting Club-35 Music Club-15
Swing Bees-4. I
GLENN KAUFF MAN
Football-1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball-1, 2, 3, 45 "F"
Club-3, 45 Athletic Club-1, 25 Track-1, 2.
Athletic Club-1, 2, 3, 45 Little Orchestra-2, 3,
45 Vice President, Hi-Y-2, 3, 45 Business Manager-
45 Athletic Manager-3, 45 Operetta-3, 45 Band-
1, 2, 3, 41 Orchestra-1, 2, 3, 45 Interclass Athletics-
I, 2, 3, 45 Boys' Chorus-35 Reflector-3, 45 Hi-Y
Council-3, 45 Senior Play-4.
Reflector-45 Courier-45 Glee Club-1, 2, 3, 45
Magazine Club-45 Dramatic Club-l, 25 Operetta-
45 Girl Reserves-25 Officer-3,45 Forensic League-
35 Orchestra-I, 25 Senior Play-4.
lnterclass Athletics-1, 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves-
I, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club-1, 35 Knitting Club-1, 35
Girls' Athletic Club-2.
Aviation-Science Clubg Art Club-25 Courier-
35 Reflector-45 Magazine Club-4.
MARY ELLEN LEVENTRY
Operetta-2, 3, 45 Interclass Athletics-25 Courier
-35 Know Your City Club--15 Glee Club-2, 35
lnterclass Athletics-1, 2, 35 Study Club-1.
Aviation-Science Club-2, 35 Interclass Athletics
-2, 3, 45 Magazine Club-4.
Hi-Y-2, 3, 41 Manager-2, 3, 45 Interclass Ath-
letics-3, 45 Aviation-Science Club-15 Boys' Ath-
letic Club-2, 35 Student Council-1, 2, 3, 4.
Football-1, 2, 3, 45 Track-15 Varsity "F"
Girls' Athletic Club-I5 Knitting Cluh-15 Maga-
zine Cluh-45 lnterclass Athletics-l.
Football-1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y-2, 3, 4550peretta-35
Athletic Club-2, 3, 45 Boys' Chorus-35 Reflector-
3, 45 Intex-class Athletics-3, 45 Senior Play-4.
Reflector-1, 2, 3, 45 Band-2, 3, 45 Interclass
Athletics-1, 2, 3, 45 Courier-1, 2, 35 Knitting
Club-1, 2, 3. W
MARY IANE MOCK 5
Manager, Magazine Club5 Reflector-45 Inter-
class Athletics-l, 2, 3, 45 Courier-1, 2, 3, 45 Drama-
tic Club-I5 Knitting Club-2, Pres., 35 Band-2, 35
Orchestra-25 Operetta-2, 35 Glee Club-2, 3.
Courier-3, 45 Reflector-45 Magazine Club-45
Interclass Athletics-15 Glee Club-2, 35 Knitting
Club-15 Girls' Athletic Club-25 Know Your City
Magazine Club-45 Glee Club-3, 45 Hi-Y-2, 35
Football-1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball-2, 3, 45 "F" Club-
1, 2, 3, 45 Operetta-35 Interclass Athletics-l, 2, 3, 45
Athletic Club-1, 2, 3, 4.
Magazine Club-45 Girl Reserves-45 Operetta-
1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus-15 Glee Club-2, 35 Drama-
tic Cluh-l, 25 Knitting Club-3.
Mixed Chorus-15 Dramatic Club-15 Magazine
Club-45 Interclass Athletics-1, 2, 35 Operetta-45
Girl Reserves-1, 2, 3, 45 Knitting Cluh-2, 35 Glee
Magazine Cluh-45 Operetta-45 Knitting Club
-1, 25 Glee Club-3.
Glee Club-45 Magazine Club-45 Knitting Cluh
-2, 35 Interclass Athletics-2, 3.
Band--1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra-l, 2, 3, 45 Glee
Club-35 Hi-Y-1, 2, 3, 45 Interclass Athletics-
l, 2, 3, 45 Swing Bees-45 Little Orchestra-2, 3, 45
Candy Manager-45 Stage Manager-45 Hi-Y-45
Glee Club-l, 2, 3, 45 Interclass Athletic-1, 2,
3, 45 Operetta-3, 4.
MARY ELLEN RANKIN
Magazine Club-45 Knitting Club-25 Glee Cluh
-1, 25 Know Your City Club-3.
Glee Club-45 Art Club-35 Aviation-Science
Club-15 Boys' Chorus-25 Operetta-4.
Glee Club-3, 45 Band-1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y-2, 3, 4,
Reflector-2, 3, 45 Magazine Club-45 Interclass Ath-
letics-1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra-I, 2, 3, 45 Aviation-
Science Club-1, 2, 35 Operetta-3, 45 Swing Bees-4.
lIi-Y-2, 3, 4, Football-1, 2, 3, 4, Interclass Ath-
letics--I, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Club-1, 2, 3, 4, "F" Club
-4, Stage Manager-4, Orchestra-1, 2, Candy
Manager-4, Band-I, 2.
lnterclass Athletics-1 2, 3, 4, Captain, Basket-
ball-4, Courier-4, Operetta-4, Mixed Chorus-
l, Knitting Club-3, Magazine Club-4, Girls' Ath-
Reflector-4, Student Council-1, 2, 3, 4, Knitting
Club-1, 2, 3, lnterclass Athletics-3, Senior Play
Prompter-4, Magazine Club-4.
Girl Mgnager-3, 4, Sec.-Treas.-3, 4, Glee Club
-1, 2, 3, Qmlrier-3, 4, Interclass Athletics-1, 2, 3,
Operetta-QQ' 3, Girl Reserves-2, 3, 4, Magazine
Club-45 Seniors Play-4.
Magazine Club-4, Operetta-3, Interclass Ath-
letics-2, 3, 4, Glee Club-2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves-3,
Music Cluh-1, Art Club-3, Senior Play-4.
Interclass Athletics-1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club-2, 3,
4, Varsity Basketball--3, Operetta-3, Girl Reserves
-3, Music Club-1.
Glee Club-3, 4, Librarian-2, 3, 4, Operetta-
I, 3, 4, Dramatic Cluh-1, 2, 3, Interclass Athletics-l.
Football-1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball-2, 3, 4, lli-Y-
3, 4, Glee Club-3, 4, Operetta-3, Reflector-3, 4,
Varsity "F" Club-3, -I-, Class President-3, 4.
Magazine Cluh-4, Transfer from Hooversville
Magazine Clnh-4, lnterclass Athletics-1, 2, 3,
4, Dramatic Club-1, Girls' Athletic Club-2, Glee
Club-1, 2, 3, Art Club-3, Operetta-2.
Glee Club-4, Dramatic Club-1, Knitting Club
-2, Girls' Athletic Cluh-3, Magazine Club-4,
Magazine Club-4, Interclass Athletics-l, 2, 3,
Knitting Club-1, 2, Girl Reserves-3, Glee Club-3.
Band-l, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra-1, 2, 3, 4, Glee
Club-4, Student Council-l, 2, 3, 4, Courier-2, 3, 4,
Interclass Athletics-1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club-2,
Operetta-4, Little Orchestra-1, 2, 3, 4, Swing
Boys' Glee Cluh-4, Stage Manager-4, Operetta
-4, Aviation-Science Club-1, 2.
Glee Club-3, 4, Operetta-4, Knitting Club
-2, 3, Mtlsic Club-1.
Courier-4, Dramatic Club-1, 2, Operetta-1,
2, Interclass Athletics-1.
Magazine Club-4, Knitting Club-1, 3, Girl
Reserves-3, 4, Interclass Athletics-2, 3, 4.
lnterclass Athletics-3, Knitting Club-2. Trans-
fer from Richland Township High School.
Interclass Atheltics-1, 2, Athletic Club-1, 2,
Glee Club-2, 3, Girl Reserves-3, 4, Courier-4,
Reflector-4, Magazine Club-4.
The "Belle of Bagdad," written by Godfrey
Morgan and Frederick Johnson, was presented
in the auditorium December 16 and 17. Di-
rected by Mr. Homer Baker and Miss Ethel
Niedlinger, the cast delightfully entertained the
audiences with their unusual portrayal of the
story. The beautiful costumes and the realistic
touch of the stage made the scenes very
descriptive and authentic.
A festive Fair Day in Bagdad is marked
by the arrival of various visitors, among them
being Mrs. J. Horace McCann, the new Ameri-
can Consul, with her daughter, Elsa, and her
daughter's friend, Anne. Lord Archie Fitz-
gibbons, an old friend, is also present, and a
little later comes Henrietta Whipstitch. On
being presented to the Caliph and his daughter,
Jewel, they learn that an assassin is abroad
who carries a bomb concealed in a camera.
For this reason all persons with cameras are
to be shot immediately.
Dick Taylor arrives by airplane from
Hollywood, accompanied by his two mechanics,
Bob and Bill. They are anxious to find a
lovely girl, known only as the Belle of Bag-
dad, in order to engage her as a moving pic-
ture star. They hope to identify her by some
small photographs which they carry, and also
by an amulet she wears, but in order to make
sure they bring a large camera with them to
take pictures of all prospects.
Dick meets Jewel, who welcomes him cor-
dially, but the two mechanics meet Ali Ben
Mustapha, the chief of police, who sees their
camera and orders them to be executed. In or-
der to escape, Bill and Bob resort to disguise,
first as Dervishes, and afterwards as members
of the Caliph,s body-guard. While in this lat-
ter disguise, they manage to capture the real
assassin, and in return for their valor the
Caliph orders Jewel to present Dick with the
sacred amulet. This serves to identify her as
the Belle. Bill and Bob are freed in time to
couple with Elsa and Anne, while Henrietta
finds solace in the companionship of Ali Ben
CAST or CHARACTERS
Mrs. J. Horace McCann
Elsa McCann ..,,.......,..,..,......
Archie Fitzgibbons .....
Ali Ben Mustapha ,,..
Hassan El Carib ....,
Bob Ballentine ...,.....,..
Bill Blake .,.,.,................ .....
Dick Taylor ..., .
Q A , I , aff
bf' 21, Q?
Anne Blackwell ..,......,..,.. ,.....
Mary Grace Adams, Virginia Allen, Min-
nie Mae Bittner, Elsie Boerstler, Florence Boer-
stler, Betty Brant, Anne Cauffiel, Janet Hood,
Betty Pritts, Virginia Reese, Pauline Simchok,
Betty Clark, LaRue Green, Betty Griffith,
Mary Anne Hassenplug, Fern Hershberger,
Dorothy Hurrel, Joan Hurrel, Jean Jones,
Grace Kaufman, Betty Myers, Garnet Rhodes,
Charles Barnes, Leroy Boyer, Carl Bush,
Jack Bush, George Byers, John Coffey, Virgil
Eicher, Thomas Falsone, Gerald Feather, Dick
Gilbert, Robert Grumbling, Charles 0'Connor.
Paul Rager, Harry Redick, James Williams.
American Tourists-Vivian Naugle, Olive
Slaves-John Hochstein, Thomas Gerber,
Homer Leventry, Clifford Hill.
Soldiers--James Williams, Dick Gilbert.
George Byers, Harry Redick.
Guards-Jack Bush, Carl Bush, Robert
Grumbling, Gerald Feather.
Natives-Mary Trexel, Mary Ellen Leventry,
Pauline Saksek, Virgil Eicher, Leroy Boyer,
Betty Barron, Jean DeArmy, Richard
Humphrey, Forrest Noel, Harriet McVicker.
James Patch, Lee Ripple, Ernest Shull, Robert
Spotz, John Todhunter, Frank Tomkowski,
Doris Waring, Janet Waring, John Zupan.
Mr. Baker, Miss Neidlinger, Miss Fleming,
Mr. Custer, Tod Dravis, Clifford Hill, Fred
Huber, Robert Naugle.
THE SENIOR PLAY
The "Brat,,' a comedy in three acts, was pre-
sented in the high school auditorium by the
Senior Class, March 24 and 25. The play, writ-
ten by Maude Fulton, was directed by Miss Sara
Rhoads, assisted by student director, Grace San-
dig. A special matinee was given to the grade
school Wednesday morning, March 23.
Since the entire action of the play takes
place in the living room of a wealthy New York
home, Miss Fleming and Mr. Baker, with the
aid of several boys, designed an appropriate
stage setting. Included in it were a fire place,
a large French window, and an open staircase
leading to the second floor. Attractive furni-
ture, generously loaned by Gately and Fitzger-
ald, added to the reality of the scene.
The story centers about a child of the slums,
called "The Brat." After much searching
through slums and police courts, MacMillan
Forrester, an author, finally discovers the mo-
del whom he needs as the basis of his book.
He takes her into his home to live during the
six weeks that he writes. The naive manner of
the "Brat" is refreshing among a group of so-
phisticated people who are accustomed to all
pleasure and little work. To the Bishop's wife,
she is a "charming little thing," to Jane, the ar-
tist, "a weird little creature" who must pose for
her some day, to Angela, she is an incentive to
act quickly and to marry Mac as once, and to
Mrs. Forrester, the model is only to be endured
because Mac needs her.
When the Bishop attempts to reform the new
member of the household, "the black-sheep in
the happy little fold," he finds her reactions so
incomprehensible that he leaves the house in
despair. Not even MacMillan, whom she adores
and thinks she might marry, understands herg
because to him she is still a type to be returned
to the slums where he found her. In the en-
tire group, only Steve, the younger son, who
knows what it is to be a "black sheepi' appre-
ciates her and comes to her defense. ln spite of
the disapproval of the family, Steve and the
Brat are married and are going to live on. a
ranch which Steve had inherited from his father.
Interwoven into the story is the love triangle
between Jane, Angela, and Mac. Angela con-
trives to win Mac by pretending Jane is spread-
ing false rumorsuamong them, that she is going
to marry him in the spring and that she does
most of his work for him. Of course Mac
laughs at the stories, is caught by Angela's in-
terest in him and proposes. Three months later
when the engagement between Angela and Mac
is announced, Jane sees through the scheme and
reveals it, causing trouble in the romance.
However, since Angela and Mac are really in
love, as the "Brat,' clearly shows them, the af-
fair is smoothed out for a happy ending.
. 12556, f
Bishop Ware .
Mrs. Ware ,... .
Do 1-11 thy
,lane Depew .,.,A,
The Brat .....
.. Wilson Geisler
. Helen Scavuzzo
Scene-Mrs. FOI'I'CSlCl',S New York home.
After dinner. A winter's evening.
Three months later. Forenoon.
Same evening. After the theatre.
Stage and Properties-Miss Margaret Fleming.
Mr. Homer Baker, Walter Rose, John Coffey.
Paul Rager, Elinor Hillegas and Margaret
Costumes-Miss Martha Myton, Ann Warsing.
Make-Up-Miss Jessie Statler, Miss Ethel
Lighting-Mr. Grant Custer.
Slttlng-left to right-G. Hoffman, B. Seesholtz, D. Larson. VV. Geisler. H. Scavuzzu,
M.H'd G.Ali R.Kbl. f
IH man. w ne, o a ,
Standing'-G. Miller, Miss Rhoads, G. Sandig, R. Allison, TE. Coshun.
Qu Vatu 111 cn
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
l'r4-simlcnl . ,. Dick Slcxcns
Yicc l,l'4'Sl1ll'lll , .. . ,. , Ruth Brant
Sci-rclury , . Marian ,lil'HllllllK'l'
llilll' Slumlcnl Council is ai rvprcsciilutivc cnilrlcins. ln auldilion. llic clulv mls in l'llill'f,U'
group of lllc school. lls personnel consists of ol selling lhe individual pictures of cucll slu-
wlndcnls from C'ill'll honic-rooln. clcnt.
Although the luill-day school sessions were The primary aim of the organization is lo
llllbly., the cluli found enough llllllx lo sponsor promote in every way possilile thc lies! interest
any cliffcrcnl an-lixilics. for the school. The Sludenl Council has en-
Tlle principal function ol thc Council was gaged in such lninor aclivilics lliul help lo lnukc
lo promote lhc sallc of thc l7crmlulc Boowlcr lllC Stlloul life what it is.
"All your slrenglli is in your union.
All your danger is in discord."
lflrnt Row-R. Brant, B. Ashcom, D. Cauffiel. D. Stevens, R. Markel, D. Hurrel, G, Sandia.
:Im-ond Row--J. Euston. V, Coleman, B. Howard, J. Schnefzfg, D. Shaffer, C. Herzog,
'l'lllril Row-Mr. Kellcr, NY. Murkcl, R. Petz, VV. Bruce, M. Miller, 12. Griffith, IG. I,ni-son,
lfuurth Row-W. Swcitzcr, l'. Buck, W. Duvis, V, Sweitzcr, L. Hasgi-nplug.
THE HI-Y CLUB
l're-siclvnl llim'lizml Markvl
Vivo Prvsiclvnt llucly Kolwal
5m'r0lz1l'y , Wilson Cvislvr
,l'I'i'ilSIll'l'I' , lforrvsl Not-l
llllillllillll ,lolm Colfvy
'llw lli-Y is am organization wliosv aims am' 'flu' som-iul progrann ol llu lli X is is
1-loam sportsmamsltip. vlvaui svliolursliip unrl sum-1-vsslul. Tha- 1-lull sponsored sluml umm s
4-Ivan living. loo many who look on il us a so- swims and ollwr zu-tixitivs. 1 m
vizll vlulr fail lo rvulizl' llw lim' siflv of llw ol tht- yvur was llw Allltllill lll Y ly is
lllkflllllllilllllll. 'lilw l7vrmlalc' Clulm has sponsorvfl party.
at llI'U:1l'illll to ht-lp its me-mlwrs religiously. Theorganization was wix it lu m 1
morally. socially and allllc-lim-ally. flllw llaskvtlvall lf-um won su nfl p as
lVlzmy lim' Ill'0gIl'illIlS wvrv plf-smite-rl this yP2ll'. city Hi-Y league.
Sllt'll sulvjvvls as vol-alional vhoices. social The memln-rs liopv that thm m. ms- l
prolrlvms. pvrsonality' trails, lrivnflship and lnvrimgt- on lo fulurf' vlulvs with the lltouff
mllivulioll we-i'vflisi'ttss1'cl. A llilmlv slucly 1-onli-sl that its illlll will always lu- lwfo ll
also 1-omlua-tvrl ln tht-1-lull.
lflrnt Row-VV. Beals, F. Noel. R. Kobal. R. Mzirke-1, NV. Geisler, J. Coffey, VV Rose
Sn-1-ond Row-Mr, Moorhead, W. Coffvy, T. Bowser, H. Dir-k. Ted Itravis, If x s
.I. Euston. Il. Nauglf-, Mr. George.
'l'hIrd Row-NV. Katz, C. Hill, J. Hindman, NV. Rodgers, G. Simler, W. Roe-sl B rms
THE GIRL RESERVE
l'n-sidt-nt . ,
"livin-liing for tln- ln-st" wan tln' uiin of tht-
IUIHS Girl livsvrws. Due' to lan-lx of tilnv and
t'i-owcls-ml sm-livmliilvs. thi- 1-lulm organized latv in
lVlv4'tings wvrv llvlxl in l"4'ln'1la1ry cluring
whivh thi' 1-lull 4-lm-lvrl oflim-vrs. loalrnm-cl the Girl
lla-svi'w Coclv and plannwfl for tlw l'l'IllilllllIlQQ
part ol tln- si-hool yvar. The girls det-icled to
lmw lm-wt-r som-ial activities and niorv meetings
to lostvr il lwttvr understanding lietween them-
svlvvs and olhvrs.
'l'ln'scluy. l"vln'nury 22. lVlissHartwig.tl1c
Girl lit'4t'I'Yt'Sn zulxisor lor grcutvr Johnstown
and svcrvlai'y ol lln- Y. W. li. A.. spolw lo tln-
inmnlwrs of thv 1-lulm on Hl't'ilt'lIlllg lor thi' ln-sl."
Following her talk. thv group was t'lllt'l'l6.llIIt'Il
with a piano solo hy Virginia Allvn. rvuclings
hy Gvrlruflv Alwinv and AlItll't'f Most-liall'gc'1'.
uncl il Clnvt hy Gladys und ,Ivan jonvs.
lniliation for nvw nwnilwrs was ln-lrl lVlzu'm-li H
in thv forni of il 1-own-tl dish snppvr in tht- high
liven though the rluln organize-cl lzilv. lllillly'
stimulating nwvtings wvrv sponwrvcl during tht'
lust low months of thi- lvrin.
First Row-li. Millvr, I. Mt-Vim-ker, E. Burns, M. Carlnmrk, Ii. llurns, l'. Hum-ltim-, IS. Ilrunt.
IG, Hoa-rstlor, B. VViley. V. Allvn, R. Robertson. V. Coy.
s01'lllllI'!g0!V-J. Ifllftllll. S. J. Hummvr. IJ. NX'aring'.- M. A. Milla-r, .L lXltlSl'liJlI'l-IPI1. IS, Vlzirk.
A. tnnltn-l, BI. hlmltt-V. I. lluvls. H. tlnwson, 11, Ripph-, 5. Xouhouse, M. billy, X. 1 Ull'lll2llI.
xx 1 1
lf'. Iiovrsth-r, H, Ho 'z rd, 1. Alwinu.
'l'hIrll Ikon'-Miss l+'lt-ming, ll. lingi-r. li. Spsmgli-r, M. Brzinthoovn-r, IG. lim-1'stl1-r. .I. Foltz,
V. Sm-liwvitzvr, .l. Hood. ll. l4'itzg'ihhon, J. Hnrrvt, ll. Sivits, A. M. Shull, B, VVrii.1'ht, li. t'l:urk.
Il. Kirs-hm-r, B. S1-vsholtz, Miss Myton.
I-'uurth llowflt. 'I'honms. E. Boll. D. Larson. A. Svhwing, Il. Iiorclvr, .I. XX'nl'iin.:, V. lim-sl-,
H. .Xshm-oln, li. Shihvr, M. Ilindmztn, ll. lu'X1'I'S, M. A. l'lilHSPllDlll1.2'. H. XY:-rnlvll. A. All-l,iu':us.
l"ll'lh lhnv-IT, Sll1llil.1'l', IG. llltllf-'fl'I1'l'lj', ll. llurrs-I, lr. l15ll'l'UIl, li Spory, 11. 'l'owlhnnl1-r,
li, Murruv, M. F. Snydn-r, .l. Sm-uvuzzo, 11. St-uvnzzo, E. llillt-guns. J. Um-I. U. Lung.
MZLAXIZUI flip' ll
lfdilor cil'l'lI'llfil' Aiwine-
Art ifdilor . . . . Doras Larson
Business Managvr Rudy Kohal
"I cannot hut l'l'I!lC'IlliN'l' sum-h things that wvrc Tha- staff is particularly gratvful to Mr
so precious to llN'.-i-SIIRIIQPSIlCill'l'. Paul Kunkle who supvrxisvd the- work this war.
Mr. Kunkle is ons' of thc' grads' svhool tc'arhc'rs
Although tht- thvnw of tht- 1938 Rvflvvlor is who has made' an artivr- contrihution to out
as modvrn as tvlfwision. tht- aim is as old as high sr-hool life as advisor to the' Rvfh't'tor and
Gwvt-P-i'mm-inivranve. ll hopes to bring hack CUl1I'iCl' staffs.
meniorivs of our fam-ulty, sc-hool. friends, 1-luhs, We wish to thank Miss Margarvt Flvming
sport cvvnts and four yvars of am-omplishnwnts. for supervising thc art work: Miss Sara lihoads.
In working out our tht-nw. a new sc-heme of Mr. George Townsend and Mr, Irfilllk Ke-ll,-I
linvs and shadows was used. Doras Larson. tht- for advice in editorial and finanviai prohlvnis:
art dvsigner. did outstanding work in planning Mr. Grant Custer for photographing tht' svhool
the titlv, forward, and sectional pagvs. Unlike fvalurvsg and all others who vontrihutvd in somt-
othvr yvars, tht' hook has only two sections: way to make possihlc this volume' of thi'
Pvrsonalitilcs. and Avtivitivs. Reflector.
Flu! Row-S. Youhouse, B. Ashcom, G. Alwine, R. Kobal, D. Larson, G, Sundig, D. Barron.
Sc-cond Row-Mr. Kunktff, Miss Rhoads, V. Lohr, B. Spanglvr, M. F. Snyder, M. Molnnr.
VV. Beals, M. Monk, Miss Flvming, Mr. 'I'0VVllSf"Ild.
Thlrd Row-Il. I.uve-nt1'y, T. Dravis, M, A. Hassenplug, D. Border, NV. th-isle-r, M. BX'lliYiiii!'l'.
M. J, Mogk, J. Zup:-Ln.
w -1 -
Lo-lutlitors Dorothy llarrou
lVlary janv lVlovk
Art lfclitor Harry llnstvr
"'l'hough it ht- hom-st. il is ru-wr gtblifl to hring:
'l'o km-p tht- stuclvnts in touch with the school
1-vvnts and notvs of inlvrvst to thvni, a daily
Courivr was postvcl on thx- hullvtin hoard. This
was unclvr ilu- supvryision of lVliss lihoads and
was wriltvn hy tho nuimhvrs of the staff. Sports.
vluh annount-vnu-nts. st-hedule changes. greet-
ings anml jolws wvrs' usually thc' suhjvcts postml.
Our first big lfonrivr. vonsisting of four
pagus. was mlitval hy Dorothy llarron. At
Christmas tho ith-a of a niagazinv stylv-paper
was nst-il. This issuv. vmlita-tl hy Mary ,lane
Mock. proyml niorv popular and thc' ich-a was
used again for tlw following yolunuf. liclitvd
hy lVIargarvt lVl0lllill', thc Valentine issue was
again a hig sur-vvss. Pauline Saksvk was in
1-liarge of thv Easter copy which was well re-
c-Piwd hy thv students.
Xvith the coopvration of tho vditors, the staff
nwnihvrs. our nvw arlyisvr. lVlr. Kunkle, and
many others who willingly 1-onlrihutvd their
tinw and efforts, many sur-h palwrs. vlinlaxvml
hy a finv Svnior issuv. appcarvd throughout
I+'-Irst lion'-l'. Saksvk. lt. Larson, S. Yonhousv, IJ, Barron, M. .l. Mot-k, VV. th-isle-r,
M, Molnar. li. tivnhl.
in-1-mul lhnv-Mr, Kunklm-, IL Huster. H. Molnar, ll. Shikalla. 't'. Kaut't'man, 314 A. Ilassvn-
plug, A. Warsing. M. My-Hott. V, l,ohr. Miss lihoamt:-1.
'I'hIr4l Ilnus-lt. Stn-yu-ns, lt. St-avnzzo, IC, Shull, F. liost-man, Ill Spamrlz-r, W. th-als, .l. Znnan,
V!! if ,
Dire-rtor Mr. Home-r Baker
Drum Major ,lohn Hamilton
'l'ln- hand at lfvrndalr' is an integral part of The hand at Fe-rridale is an integral part of
tlw et-hool Iifv. lfavh yvar this organization ll is railed upon to play for tho foothall gznnc-s
lnvonn-s a lnorv potent favtor of the tnusim' pro- and at any gf-lmnl fum-tion Whorf- its st-rxit-cs
glam. In lwoth :nt-mlversllip and qualitx' of glrprt-quired,
nliyvrs. the hand has invreasvd grvally. mali- A study of the hand program indic-atvs its
ing possilvlv a wry sum-vssflil year. deep musiral signifirant-P. Rvpivsellttitiw st--
This organization affords an opportunity lvctions from this yvarfs c'ollf't'lion arm-: "Con-
for those' who 1-an slu'c'f'sslully profit from so cord," "Village Chitnt-s." "Little Mario." "'l'ht-
doing to lwvotm- at-quaint:-d with various forms liuglers," '4l'irwrgy." "Co. lXtlI'lllWt'SlPl'Il. tio!"
of hand litvraturv. By playing a great de-al of Hy adding the hands 1-olorful and dramatic'
north-nhilv musiv. tht- sludvnt de-wlops a appearant-0 in nvw uniforms to its fini' ahility.
lotowlwtgt- and an apprvviation of musiv. we have an organization of whit-h wt' max' ln-
First Huw-J. Harniltongltrum Major. J. l':ttc'h, J. Parlu-r. H. Fishn-V. t'. Snyfh-r. lb. N1-It,
'I'. Johnson. VV. lirubakvr, ll. ZllI1Illt'1'HHHI, It. fiilldlt'SD1'l'Ll1'I', th Auman.
S4-vond Row-I". Ulu-I. J. Zunun. NV. t'rnln-rut-r, .l. Easton, J. In-Arlny. V. S 'NIU-Z'll'l'.
Al, Mot-It, lt, Hin-4-tilt-y, G, Ilipplv. ll. llurrol. NV. Sw:-itzvr. Mr. Hakvr-lDirt-4-Itor.
q-mrd lg,,u-fic, Tnmktnvski, .I. Stouppv, F. Ilovrstler. M. I!r:tntt1oovt-r, lt. Kirvhrn-r. H. .l.
ltann-r, .l. Alle-n, ll, Hnniphre-ys. .l. M1-lvin, H. travis, ID, Ste-ve-ns. I t A
Fourth Ikon-B, H+-igh, li, l"itzp.:'iImbon, M. Yost, M. Finlon. BL Iiuvli. M. A. Mlllvr. ll. NN!tl'IllLl'.
ll, travis, I,, liipplt-. 1 H
Iflflh Ilow--ll. ltim-k, R. liur'kwalti-r. R. Kolral. NV, R4-4-se-, U, liJtl'lll'H. NX. Nut-21'l'N. IH NUM"
lnnn, I", Not-I, ti U't'olmor, ll, Swartz, 'l'. tio-rln-l'. H, Ilustvr.
Eilllll year the sehuol 0l'l'llt'Sll'il shows il This group of IllllSll'lLlIlS play' lor the sehuul
marked tlevelupinent. Under the mlireetiun of entertainments at various times. During the
Nlr. Baker, the mgnnizzitiuns have grown both year they aided splendiflly' in presenting thx
in lIlllSll'lilllSlllp and membership, mulling pus- operetta. the senior play, and the eonnnenee-
sihle at prugraun uf worthy activities. ment exercises.
ln the orehestru the students have the oppnr- The lilllp 0,-,-lwglru is Ihr, lwgilllllwgl gi-.nip
tunity to read, study' and actively' participate ill whu ure interested in instrumental lN'l'l'Ul'lll-
the playing of seleetinns from the lmest nr- anee. lfaeh year u llllIlllN'l' uf the younger slu-
ehestrzll literature uruilulmle. This provides an dems! 9SI,H.ial1,. fmm tht. M.w.mh and pighlh
indispensable role in giving the neeessury' ex- grade, lake advantage of the nppnrtllnity to
perienee and skill of euneert perfmnnnniee. Study' and gXI,9,-ipm-Q illis in-lit-ily-, fxglhl-1 Stu-
lfueh year it"Yl'I'ill lllt"lllllt'l'S are seleeted from dents progress in their uhility. they' ure url-
llllf llillld lllld Ul'1'll0Sll'il lo luke part in the all vuneed lu the senior orehestru. In this manner
western State hunrl. The students who were eueh year the oreelistrus gruw larger unfl nmrf
sent this year were William lleese, trumpet, llllll aulvuneecl in their llllISl1'lillISlllll.
ll ll'llill'lT lluniphrey S. lrmnlmne.
lflrst Run'-ll, Sell. l'. Aumun, .I. Wcnrinpsq. ll. llurrel. M. A. Miller. F. Tnnilwwslai, lfl, Slxull.
See-mul llow-.l. l'z1teh, M. Ih':mtlmuver, ll. XV:xring', tl. Ripple, lt, Klrelxner. F. limwslll-l'.
lr. l"itzp.:'lhlmn. .I. lleArmy, IS. llnrrnn, ll, Stevens, ll. lthnsle:-l, ld, Kuruell, l'. Snyder,
J. l'5ll'lil'l', N. Al. Sally.
'l'hlrd Row-.l. Stuuppe. li .1lilldlespi-1'r.:'el', M. Ynsl. K. lmrls. .I, Melvin, lt, llllIllllllI'1'X.
ll. IXleVieker. NV. lirulmlier. 'l'. .lulll1snll. lb. Buyer, ll. Sliull. Ml: linker.
Fmlrtln ltuwe-li. Altemus, li. Fislier. ll. llnvis, W. Selnweitzer, l'. liuelc. M. lluller, ll. Hi-ilnl.
lt. Bnellwnlter, .l. Allen, lt. Kuluil.
Fifth Row-VV, ITlllTM'l'l.1'Pl', J. TTIllIllllUll. VV. Reese, XY. Geisler, .l. Zupun. l', fl'l'Ullll0l',
F. Noel, F. Rusenmn, ll, Ripple.
JJ HJ fc
THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
lVli-inlwrship in lhc Ulm' Cluh proxiclc-4 an linclvr lhv rlirvc-lion of Mr. llulwr. I'l'll1'iIl'SJllh
opportunity for music-ul vxpf-i'ic1r1m-1' wvll worlh wvrf' hc-lfl ezivli lll-flilmluy. innl the' girls wi-ri
lhc liinf' of any girl. Forgvlling work and varv. taught nlzniy clvliglltlul svlc-vlioiis. Songs of
llw group spvncls manly vnjoyalile Ill0lll0lllF lo- ull lypvs-suri'e'fl. sw-iilur aunl 1-lussiv inulw up
gq'll14-111111-ll wg-pk, llw vollem-lion whim-h lhv group sings. Sonic
Thx' vluh is 4-oniposf-cl of girls from :ill Of lllP luvorilvs uri' "l.ullulvy" ln lirnlnna
vlalssvs of lhv si-hool who like lo sing and desire- "Lo llow u llosvn hy l'rzu-lorius zunl "llull1-r-
lo lvurn goofl music. The purpose of the or- Fllllv lll'0lll H. M. 5. l'iIlalfoI'f'.
gunizzilion is lo givv lhf' slinlvnls the joy Thr- Ulm' Cluh lulws an an-liw purl in giving
and c'xp4'i'ic-in-0 of purlivipation in a vom-al lhe opvnfllai. This ivan' the "lil-llv of llugilauli'
group of this kind and lo foster a low for was rlvlighllully presviilvfl ln lhv voinlninvil
lllllSlt'. niusirul i-lnlis ol lhf- si-hool.
"lVlusii' rcsmnhlcs poeflryg in Qurli
Arc IILIIIIPIPSS grucvs which no me-lhocls lP2ll'll.
And which a master-hand alone 1-an tvachf'
Flrnt llow-V. Hill, ll. Bvihl, R. Giiidlr-:ilu-r'g'vr, R. Hrvlini, G, .Xlwiln-, li. Kox':n'l1, I", llmn'l'-
sth-r, ll, Sll2ll'lil'l'.
S4-voml Row-V. Foy, ll. Spzimxle-r, li. lioliertson, II, S+-1-slioltz. lb. lizlge-i'. ll. Krzinivr,
'l'. Kannfmzm, HQ Ne-giw-y, B. Clark, J, Kokorudn, V. Hewlqolrilm-.
'I'Illr1l llow-Mr. liakor, ll. Kunv, l', Kli-syk. ll. l,:irson, lfl li4ll'l'Fllf'l, ll, Ynlllllxvll
Al. liille-rn, .l. Knapp, lb. Portvr, ll. l,onp:.
I"ourtIl Row-IG. Hills-gsm, T. Sviggh, IJ. linrron, M, 'l'l'1'Xt'l, A, l':iul'I'ivl, li. Spory. Xl. llinil-
mun, .l. W:urim.:'. I". Ilerslilwrpxn-r, ll. K:lul'ni:in.
The Boys' Chorus is an organization which
is composed of boys who are interested in vocal
music mainly for the enjoyment which they re-
ceive from group singing. Under the direc-
tion of Mr. Baker the group enjoys a wide va-
riety of worthy musical experience and social
ln the weekly meetings the hoys spend most
of their time in singing. and incidentally gather
a few ideas concerning vocal expression, read-
ing music, and part singing.
During the past year the chorus helped in
the preparation of the operetta, "The Belle of
Included among the numbers which the boys
enjoy singing are g'Caisson Songw by Gruber,
"Jeanie With the Light Brown Hair" by Foster,
"The Song of the Marines" by Warren, and
several sacred selections.
A careful study of this wide variety of
worthy musical experience explains the true
value of the boys, chorus.
"Yea, music is the Prophet's artg
Among the gifts that God hath sent,
One of the most IllZ1gIllflCCIll..,,
First Row-lf. liedick, G. l4'ezitl1ei', VV. Uczils. D, Stevens. XV. Griffith, l'. linger, H. Dick,
. '4' ".
Second Rowell. Byers. A. Allison, N. Snnch, XV. Geisler, W. Mull, G. Simler, Mr. Baker,
.l. Rush. .l. t'ot'tey, W, ltet-se,
J flu J lic'
Swinge--tlie latest thing everywhere. To
keep up with the times our music instructor,
Mr. lluker. decided we, too, needed at swing
After many try-outs u group of ten were
seleeted. l'1'an-tit-es were held eat-h week, and
much effort was put forth to make at suet-ess of
the projeel. All types of songs were attempt-
ed: old. new. fast. slow. dreamy and novelty.
Un the day of their first ztppearaulee at short
demonstration was given at noon. The students.
very mueh uttrueted, turned out for the after-
noon dance. From then on the "Swing lleesf
as they t-alle-d themselves, played every Wednes-
day for our weekly danees. Also they played
for the Allegany Basketball dance.
lVlemhers of this hand are: Forrest lNoel and
William Reese. trumpets: Wilstmii Geisler und
Dorothy Hurrel. saxaphones: Dick Stevens and
Elizaheth Kovueli, violinsg Hit-hard Humphrey
and Frank llosemun, tromhones: ,lim l',illl'll,
drums: john Zupun. tulra: Janet Waring. piano
and Mr. Custer. lumjo and guitar: eondua-tor.
"Tl1ern's music: in the sighing: of ll reed,
Thereis music in the gushing of at rill:
'l'here's music: in all things. if men had ears
Their earth is lm
ul un em-ho of the- spheres."
I-'lrut Row-XV. Reese, F. Noel, IC. Kovzu-h, ll, Stn-vt-ns, D, Hin-rt-I, NV, tl.-isnt.-1-,
N4-4-mul Ruw--G. Jones, .l. .Ions-s, .l. Putt-tt, .l, VVut'tn:.
'l'hlrel Row-R. Humluhrt-y, F. Iiosemnn, J. Zupun, Mr, Uusta-r. Mr. tink'-r.
THE F ORENSIC LEAGUE
ln tllf' l"orensic Ll'ilglll' Contests sponsorvd Those who 4-onipvlvcl in tlw 1-onts-sts wvrvz
by the County at l'ilwnslmrg on April 2, ninv Doris Bordor Poetry llvading
l?t'l'llflillt' stuclvnts vonipc-ted. Of these, Doris Mary Ann Hassvnplng Sliakvspvarean Hvacling
lforclvr and Mary Ann Hassvnplug 1'e1'Pivvfl first llolwrt Allison . , A A Dm-claination
awards, in poetry and Shakespearean readings, xvllllillll Rm-sv , llaritonf' Solo
re-spem-Iiwly. Doris read the "Marshes of lAi'l'0lllIJi.llllPfl lay Janet Waring?
Glynn" by Sydney Lanier and Mary Ann gave Elizalmetll Kenai-li , Soprano Solo
llu' casket svviw from the' Mvrvhant of Vvnir-0. lAt,'k'lllIllJllllli'll by Mary Anna Millvrl
Aftvr l't"t't"lVlIIfI first place' at Juniata. Doris von- John Zupan ., . , , , Sousaplione Solo
tinuvd to the- State' finals at Grow City on tAc'1'oinpanivdl1y Janvt Waring!
April 29. Girls' Trio . . l'aulinP Sllllt'lllll'li
'l'l1v Sllt't'l'SSl'lIl inannvr in wliit-li the students Gladys Jonvs. and Jvan ,Ionvs
1-onipvtvcl lirougllt nvw lionor to lln- sm-liool. lA:-1-oinpanivfl lwy Mary Anna Millvrt
"lNot hate, lint glory, Illlllll' lllvsv vliivls 4-onli-ntl:
And Piltfll liraw foe was in his soul a lrivnilf'
First Row-E. liovuvh, l'. Simch0k, G. Jont-s. J. Wai-inf.:', M. A, llassonplug, D. Bord:-r,
INT. A. Miller.
Sevund Row-Miss Statlvr, J, .loin-s, R, Allison, Mr. Bakor, XV, lim-sm-, Ii. Hurnphrey, Miss
57 -I N
: 4' X
1g w X
Adil! HCIIJ Il'7.f
iVllll'lI vrm-:lil slmulml lu- gin-ii llu- lmys mlm 'flu' lrzuk lrum mm ilu- 4-manly vlluinpimi-
imulv up llu- zilhlvliv li'ilIlls ul' our sf-lnml in ship for llu' first linu' in thi- sf-lumlis liislurx.
IUXT for Q14-wniiiplislliiigg ll lvul mlm-In llll ulllvr 1'c-vm-ixilig lwu lzirgv lmpliicsz mu- lm' lmys'
group uf Xvllms .laulwl zllllli-lc-s haul lu-vii uhh' ll'ill'li illlll livlll vmllpvlitiuil mul llu' ullu'l' fur
In zu-1-miiplisli in mu- yvur. This grmip uf Inns llu- hops' rvlay.
mm fur l"1'rlulul1' llu' Vlblllllf vlizlnlpimisllip ill Nlikv Mivhlo. mile' l'lllllll'l'. mul ilu' l'l'lllf ll'illlI
lmskvllmll.lrzu-lx.1uullmvllrull. 1-mnlmsi-fl uf Slmffvr. lfpplvy. Wullwr mul
'l'lu' lulslwllmll lvzuii l'llIllilXl'll mu' ul ilu' Vlwl'l'l'0li iwrr' llIlCll'llf'llll'll in vmnlwlilimi Illlflllgl
lwsl sn-usmis in ilu' hislury ul' llu- sa-luuul hy lllvsvzlsmi.
xsinllilig ilu' Sl. l"!'illll'lS 'liilllI'IlilllIl'lll auul lhl' 'flux lioullmull lf'lllIl. hy llQ'ln1'illlIlg l,illy lfl U
-Xllu-ri l,. Uilfmiiu-1' lruphy. This gun' ilu' in il post svusmi gzamu- alt llu' Point. mm thi-
5l. l"l'zllu'is vlulv lrnpliy. uluii-I1 ull llu' 4-lmmpimislmip of llu' Wblllllf illlfl ullllmilllvll
wlumls uf llu- Vlhlllllf haul lN't'll trying lu Hill ullu-r sm-lumls in llu' l'UIll.i'l'1'llK'l' fur llu' Clase
rim-v IOZT. 'N'l'lllilll1'llllf In llu- srluml. l"vrn- I3 Clmnipiuiisliip uf We-slvrn l,l'IlllSflXillliil.
ilulu' mm mu' lm-51 uf llu' lrulvliy in lUf-12. aulclvrl 'l'lu' V937 lvzuns nun vighl lrupllivs in ull.
aliurllwr in IUIGIQ mul 1-mnplvlvfl ilu' task in IUIST. gixing V1-riululv il lrupliy 4-asv nl whim-h no Villl
lVl1'Illlll'l'!4 of ilu- Xilfillf in-rr' Sllillil'l'l'. lll',illSllf' prmul.
Svlming. Hrzml. Walkvr. 'livn-vk. Markle. Mur-
lin. llmxurrl mul Mull.
Front-St. l4'r:uu-is Vairsity 14' Club 'l'1-nphy.
lflrnt lion'---6k'1uinty Tran-lx :ind Fri:-1:1 'I'i'uphy, .Kiln-rt L. lllplllllllll' Trwphy.
Sm-4-und Row--1'l:is:4 ll. VYvsti-V11 IH-linsylxwinizi I-'mvthull rlil'UDl1j', Vlass I! .luniur l'itl 'I'r:u-li
:mil lfi-'lil 'l'ruphy, 4':unIvri:1 llwllllly Ifwunllmll l'ul1l'1-iw-ii:-nl 'I'rolnI1y, Pluss I4 Ilvl:i5 liistrivl
Yl 'I'l'upli3'. l'2UlllH'lil fflilllllji lin-lziy 'l'1'oph5.
Ferndale's 1937 football squad, through the
course of eleven battles, displayed brilliance
that enabled them to establish the best record of
a Yellow Jacket team for a number of years.
Under the tutorship of Head Coach Fisher and
Assistant Coach George, the squad toppled
nine opponents, battled to a tie, with one, and
niet with one defeat, which was handed to the
squad by Windber, the State Champions.
The season, one of the most colorful of the
school's gridiron history, found the Jackets get-
ting off to a slow start, rising to their true form
in mid-season, and upsetting every opponent
thereafter to annex the title of the southern
division of the Cambria County Football Con-
ference. This gave Ferndale the right to repre-
sent the southern division in a post season game
with Lilly, the northern division representative.
to determine the championship of Cambria
The Yellow Jackets elimaxed their season
by defeating Lilly and winning the champion-
ship title of Cambria County.
This year's gridiron eleven was a well-
representative team, displaying a spectacular
brand of ball. Onee the Jackets hit their
stride, no opponent was able to mar their
record. The unusual speed represented in both
the line and backfield, powerful off-tackle
thrusts, and deceptive passing and ball carry-
ing featured the ,lacketis success.
Coach Fisher will find it hard to replace
lVliller. Sinilcr. Mull, Huber. Kauffman. and
Nlarkowitz in the lillP in building his V138
edition of the Yellow Jackets. However. with
a fast and capable backfield and a reserve line
with some experience and aggressiveness. the
coaching staff should mold a team that will
hold its own with the strongest teams in the
First Row-S Faisone, R. Barnes, D. Clawson, C. Miller, W, McCall, N. Capretti.
Second Row-R. Kobal, F. Huber, I.. Markowitz, G. Miller, G. Simler, G. Kauffman.
C. Bush, VV. Mull, R. Market.
Third Row-Mr. Fisher, H. Vtfright, VV. Bruce, C. Tercek, E. Atkinson, J. Vt'issiiip.:'er.
J. Rychnk, W. Davis, D. Ohs, XV, Griffith, Mr. Georgqc.
Fourth Row-J. Allison, R. Adreine, D. Chappell. J. Hebda, XY. I.iveng'ood, lt. Michael.
V, Bnlog, H. Adreine, W, Rose.
Fifth Row-H. Dick, R. Petz, B. Hildebrand, M. Butts, C. Koon, J, Zimmck, lt. Lever-
good, R. Livingston, J. Heilmatn. A, Morlmit, R. tlrumbling.
GEORGE MILLER- QCO-captain J , Guard
One of the best linemen to wear the black and gold,
"jigg's" place will be hard to fill.
WILLIAM MIILL- QCO-captainl, End
"Tiny" is a dependable ball-snatching end, and has
developed an educated punting toe.
GEORGE SIMLER-QCO-captainl, Center
"Sim" was shifted from guard to center and de-
veloped into a reliable ball passer and a strongde-
"Tex" is a hard tackler with a style of his own
"Marley" is a determined and aggressive lineman.
CHARLES TERCEK--Fullback, End
"Terch", a fine deceptive runner, is one of the best
defensive ends in the history of the school.
Although "Callie" talks little, he does his playing on
the gridiron. Bush is a hard, dependable tackle.
0 Windber 9
12 Shade Township 12
l3 Dubois 6
l9 Franklin 6
7 Boswell 0
7 Westmont 6
7 Conemaugh 0
31 Ebensburg 0
31 Adams Township 6
6 Curwensville 0
I3 'Lilly 0
Won-9 Tied-I - Losl-1
f"Cambria County Chompionshipj
"Eddie", a hard driving ball carrier, is one of the
best punters in the district.
IOHN RYCHAK-Quarterback, Guard
"Rvch" develo ed into a ca able defensive and of-
IAMES WISSINGER - Halfback
"Pug", a fast running wingback, should be outstanding
BOB WRIGHT - Quarterback
"Goose", one of the lightest men in the team, makes
up in grit and determination what he lacks in weight.
"Ham" is a fast and shifty running guard.
A sophomore, "Heb" should be a reliable lineman
"Bill" is a promising freshman ball carrier.
Handicapped by lack of experience, Harry did not
see much action this season, but he should be a
valuable player next fall.
T. D. P. A. T. T. l'.
Tercek 7 3 11.5
Atkinson -'L 3 27
Mull All 0 2-1-
Wissitigel' all 0 211-
Wright l l 7
Bruce l l T
Rychak l 0 0
Miller l 0 6
23 8 I46
llfxplanatory Notes - T. D.-Touchdowns,
P. A. T.-Point after touchdown, T. P.-Total
: Z'ufAi!! f!Z"r.w1111L x
Hi I ILLEIB
, --4 JT, .
.-:"Pflf5f'f.-"Y 4. . -V I 2g,5:
wgsg . l 4:3 . X
The' lmutliull svasmi I-Inst-it aml pravtirv was on Sm-P,-ul m.t.a,im,S tht. quimvl diSl,1uM.d mm-,.
S11H'1f'fI I'I"W"lIiIIl'IY fm' l'1I5lU'll'iIlI- Hlwdi- 1-lass and form than any nthvr l'UIllt'IlfIl'l'4 ruulcl
1'1llllN'CI Sl'l'I0llFID' IW Iilfli UI f'XlPf'l'I1'llf"'- IIN' hupv tu matt-Ii. hut at uthvr tim:-s thv tvam ft-II
I"i"SI""'l "I H Slliwisflll Ff'U5"" was S"'W'WI'i1l II' wtf t'0IISIfICl'HItly from thvir In-st pcrfmwnam-vs.
cluuht. Only unc rvgular l'I'ltIilIIlt'lI frnni last Amqmg the high spins uf the- Yr-lluw ,lu1'Ii1'tH'
Willis I'i"'5II5'- lllld Cllllvll IJISIIPI' WHS I"l'l'l'fl lv SOQISOII were xiclurif-s nwr thvir 1-hit-f rivals.
IHIIIII it IWW qllitllvl. III'il4'liI'P WHS I'llSl1f'fI UF W4-stnumt and Wimllwr. In arlflitimi. Shadi:
SUIIN' QUIIIIVS wl'l'0 S1'It0CIUIl'fI IWIUI1' IIN' CIIFISI- Township and Allegany c-an-I1 suffvrs-ml sm-tlmzlrks
mas sc-asun. handvcl to thvm hy thv ,Im-kc-ls.
Ifvrmlalv viitvl'vcI a nvwly urganim-cl ICHQIIIP The tvam scoring IIUIIUFS wvrv awarded lu
this YPQISUII, tha- Ctlllvlllilllgll Valli-y Iiaskvthall Tm-rvvk. who nvttvrl I55 uf tht- IOL puintse-a1'm'1l
I,e'ag111'. vunipnsetl of Ilxlllllii from Wimllwr. hy Fvrnclalv. Wissingvr sm-urn-fl svruml with at
Crvssml. Cmivinallgll, I"ranIxIin, IVcstmmit. and total uf I03 points.
I'IIwnsIuurg. Alttmugli 1-mnpvtitimi was Iwvn At thc' vml of tht- rvgular svasun. tht- varsity
In-twm-it the variuus sn-Iltmls. I'IvrmIuIv si-m'0fI a ontvrvcl thf' St. Francis Iiaslwtlvall 'I'uurnamvnt
l'1'Xl'll:I1' nvm' smm' of hvr rivals: hut on rvlwatvrl as cIf'fc'nfIing1 l'I"IilItlIJIUtl. Altar two stu-1-4-ssivtr
mwzlsinlis. lust to 0IIll'l'S in the laft t't'ttIilIllIltfI vivtorivg mer Suuth Fork and Nauty-Gln. the
minutv of tlw ganna YQ-Ilnw ,Im-kets wvrv vliminatvcl from tht' finals
'I'hv varsity gut tiff tu a slow start whit-h hy Franklin. In ilu-4-mmilmitm gIilItl1'lIll'IPilIlI
sm-im-cl tu fulluw thv tram pravtii-ally all svason, upsvt Crwsmi 20-I I and rm-vin-tl tht- Smith
furvingf the ,Izu-Iivts to fight an uphill Imattlv Sulmmm Trophy.
tliruugli thv rvinainflvr of tht- Ivaguc- svhvflulv.
First Now-VV. Rndirvrs, W. Mutt, C. Tr-rvek, G. Simler.
S04-ond Row-Nr. l"iSh4'I', J. Nlfissingf-1', XV. tlriffith, H. Itivk. R. XVrig'Iil, .I. Ry1'I1:nk.
VARSITY SEASON RECORD
Fermlale Oppmzcnls FUFIIIIKIII' 0121101101118
23 Alumni 21 27 UOIlClllilUgI1 440
li-5 'f'Windlw1- 3I 25 Calholim- High 33
32 F31-ully 23 33 Xvvstrnont 36
23 'Cresson 25 -L6 Windlwr 24
I6 'ICune-inaugh 29 21 Franklin 3-1-
23 Shade- Township I6 29 Allvgany 30
21 'Elwnglyufg xi IISOLIIII Fllfk
26 Callmlic High 27 27 'WNHl1ly-G10 I4
27 IIFIYIIIIRIIII 4 I I6 IFlAI1llIiIill 32
28 "IVeslnnmt 23 26 I 5ICrcssun 211-
I7 IeI'IIICllSIJlll'Q,' 21 I IiC0Il0III2llll2'Il Vallcy I,0uguvI
3I Allvguny 28 VHSL I7runm-is Tuurnunicnli
I6 I' Crcsson 23 Won-9 Lust-fI -I
PLAYER F. C. FLS. T. II.
'I'c-rm-ek 7 I 56 -143 55
Wissingcr 644 40 23 03
Mull 66 32 9 73
Rodgers 72 27 6 60
W1-ighl 70 22 I0 51.
Silnlvr I9 II 7 23
Rychak 53 8 6 22
Heilniun 3 I I 3
Huffman 2 0 l I
Griffith I3 0 0 0
Bruve 2 0 0 0
Kauffman 3 0 0 0
Huber 2 0 0 0
I 91- I 06 'I-OAI,
F. G.-Field goal,
FLS.-Fouls, T. P.-Tutal
1 o S- 1
The Junior Varsity finished their eanipaign
with an enviahle reeord. The team Iiattled
through twenty-four games and emerged with
fourteen vietories for the season. The quin-
tet displayed abilities and performances that as-
sure eapahle suhstitutes for the varsity positions
left vaeant hy graduation. Most of the junior
Varsity games were played against foreign
Junior Varsity squads, hut some of their most
eelehrated victories were taken from older and
more experienced quintets.
The team entered in the South Fork Elimina-
tion Tournamenl and here also made an im-
pressive record, their effort earning for them
the runner-up title in the final standing of the
Considering that the junior Varsity is eom-
posed of Freshmen and Eighth Grade hoys, their
reeord is outstanding for the season. Much is
expeeted of these hasketeers next year.
Smsox Rizeonn ,
21 Alumni 20
I2 WilldllPl' 27
I T Joseph Johns 19
I 8 Coeh ran
32 Joseph Johns
23 Helsel's Market
I I Iiportage
l"South Fork Tournamentl
Flrnt Row-G. Hoffman, D. Davis, W. Bruce, J. Heilmnn, D. Clawson. J. Hufman.
Seq-ond Row-Mr. Fisher, R. Market, R. Barnes. R. Levergood, J. Dick, J. Bailey, Mr. George
'l'hlrd lww-H. Andreine, J. Hebda, E. Atkinson.
The 1937 travk ltxiltll vnjoyvd the lwst svn- Only fivv hop vonlpvtvd in thc' District Vl
son in the history of thc school. After an intvr- 'l'l'au'k Moot ill Altoona. The rvluy tvani. vom-
uluss nwvt among all the vundidalvs interestvd posvd of 'llvi'c0k. Shaffer, Wulkvr. and Brurv.
in the sport, Conf-h Fisher s1'lf'c't0d his vnrsitx look first plum-e. and lVlit-hlo ruptured first plnu'
nialeriul and preparations were started to in the mile' run.
round the hoys into shupv and form. l'w9l'lltlillC won first plum' in the County
In the opvningx .lunior High Mvvt with Truck and Field Meet at Elnrnslmurg. Although
Cochran, Fvrndalv onivrgvd wimwr. vdging out the- Yvllow Jun-kvts tivd in l935. lost Ivy 3 points
thvir opponvnts hy thv narrow Illillflfltl ol 75M in 1030. this nmrkvd tht- first tinn- a southern
points to 7-QQ. st-hool had lwvn zihlv to wrvst at travk cham-
A week later the halvy Yellow ,lau'kc'ts nwt pionship from tht- northvrn Cannhriu schools.
Carfivld, and in another vlosely t-ontestvd dnul Thx' outstanding hoy for tht- lllPt'l was Rivh-
won hy a score of T6 to 75. ard Sliaffcr, who svorvd more than half of hit
ln the Junior Pitt Class B Meet the loam lvanfs points. lt was largvly due' to Shuffvr
wus never ill any grvut Clangvr. Thv final rv- that l71'rmlnl1-liaul at rm-vord in V137 to lw proud
snlts showvd that l5'0r11dulv had svorvd -'lift points of. Miko Mic-hlo was tlw lwsl milcr that vvcr
to win first plzwv with tht- runner-up sc-oring 1'vpl'vsvl1tvdthvsvhooltodatv.
second. earning only 20.
Flrst Row-J, Bzliloy.
EPPIIINI llow-R. Itlpplm-y, M. Mivhlo, B. Mull, A. liruvv, Mr. Fisllt-V, XY, NN':1lke-r, lt, Sh:uI't'n-r,
C' Q! lC'CCLl.iJ
'lllle volleyliall league was a distinct Que-
1-ess this season. With the opening of seliool
tho league was organized and representatixe
teams were self-1-ted from each elass. Th:-
svhedule was planned so that eat-ll team would
play a three game series.
lllllff games were played at noon every lVlon-
day and Wednesday. As the season advanced.
keen rixalry developed. and the competition lie-
tween thi- players was very 1-lose. Two teams.
the Juniors and the Seniors, were fighting neck
to nm-k for the league title. ln order to cle-
vide tho pennant winner. a playoff was neces-
sary between the two league leaders. Although
an exeiting game wal experted. the Juniors easily
defeated the Seniors for the title.
Having won the wolleylmall rhanipionsliip
their Sophomore year also, the Juniors have
held the pennant for two stu-c-essive years.
STANDING or 'I'l-:Mis
' Won Los!
Juniors , 9 2
Seniors . 8 3
Sophomores AVL 0
Freslnnen 0 I0
I"lrnt Itowfli. Allison, F. Noe-I, lt, Gruml1lini.:', ll. Steven:-I, H. Ili:-ii, VV. Rose.
Se-1-nml Row-Mr. Fisher, lt, Kolml, lt. Marin-I, VV. Geisler, J. Bush, B, lim-sv. ,
First Row-V. Baile-y, G, Svliom-nwaldt-l', VV. Coffey. H. Tomkowski, XY. l'lzu'hy. IC. Ili-itz,
S1-vond Row-J. Ilindmun, J, Hvbdn, XV, Mt-Call, ti. Michaels.
First Now-NV. ltitvhey, NV, th-als, L. Baum, J. Zupan, .I. tinilvy, If. Tomkowski.
Sem-ond llow-141. Shull, U, Barnes, .I. Si-lim-ug, WV. VViley, C. U't'onnor, A. Moi-hit.
F R IGS ll M ICN!
lflrnt Row-A. Elliot, L. ttuninit-l, J. Iflielier, VV. Clawson, ll. Uluwson, IJ. Ilan:-y, I.. t'rl1nn,
Sa-4-mul Ihnw-C. Zimmerman. ti. Ilnrnes. C. Hunt, It. Kniss, C. Pliappelt. 't'. il!'l'lH'l',
.t'. ltufmnn, J. 1'nt4-ti, lt. NVarsini:.'
Volleyball has always been one of the key
interclass sports for the girls at Ferndale. Ap-
proximately ninety students from the four high
school classes participated in the activity this
year. Many of the games proved to be real
battles since interest and competition were keen
throughout the schedule. Sportsmanship, clean
fun, friendly rivalry, and good playing made
the league exciting and interesting to the very
Each of the classes entered its strongest
team. Although some of the players were more
experienced than others, the beginners applied
the old rule of learning by doing to achieve
some splendid results.
Two teams, the Juniors and Sophomores,
were fighting an even race for the champion-
ship, hut the Juniors edged out their opponents
to keep their record unheaten and to claim the
interclass volleyball pennant for the year.
STANDINQL or TEAMS
Juniors ......,... 6 0
Sophomores . ,. .. . 5 1
Seniors .. 3 3
Freshmen 2 4
SEN IORS 8
First Row-E. Coshnn, A. Cauffiel, B. Myers, G. Hoffman, M. Mock, B. Ashcom,
Ne-cond Row-Miss Hetrick, l'. Snksek. B. Seesholtz. M. Grahame, B. W'en1tcl, M. Raft,
E. Stahl, H. Scavuzzo.
'l'hlrd Row-E. Lees, M. J. Mock, M, Brubaker, IG, llillegzns, T. Seigh, M, Speck.
Flrnt Row-D. Long, J. Crum, R. Miller, D, Shztffer, V. Coy, R. XViIoy, F. Iioe-rstler.
Second lluw-S. Young, J. Opel, G. Todliunter, lt. Robertson, A Mclnlcus. V. Covilch,
First Row-A- Schwing, V. Mull, D. Trammer, Alice Moore, V. Rish, M. Trammer, V, Hill,
Sn-1-ond Row-M. Mishler, IC, Shibcr, H. Hildebrand, M. Husscnplug, I". He-rshlnerf.rcr,
'l'hIrd llow-L. Pittman, C. Kamiel, C. Herzog, D. Boyer, A. Faye.
First Row-S. Simon. H. Rostochek, J. Marisa, V. Secsholtz, C.. Ceslovnik, ld. Ikoerstler,
M. Brunthoover, B. NVright, T. Tedrow,
Se-4-ond Row-S. Hamer, B. Itounsluy, M. Miller, A. Most-b:iru'er, ll. VV:nrinp.r, lb. lfitzgihbon,
I., Seesholtz, lt. Sivits, T. Davis, J. Hurrel, G, Capretti, M. Shaffer.
'l'hIrd Row-I'. Hesultinc, lt. Kirevhner, G. liloupgh. M, Snyder, D. Younker, S. Likar,
11. Murray, J. Scnvuzzo, M. Swartz, F. Ashurst.
CJ ll l4."'rCLi.i.4
The lvojs' intvrvlass basketball lvaguv was
organizc-ml into two divisions. thc' Majors and the-
Minors. lzavh vlass sc'lv1'lf-fl two learns: the 50mm-5 I
more' PXjlfxl'll'lIl'4'll lnoys playing on the- Majors Freshmen
lvann. whilf' lhv playvrs with loss skill coin- juniors
pnlod Ill- lhv Minors. lwho lvaguu games W.l'I'6 Sopjlmmjres
ilivnlcd into Iwo halws. Ihr- winner of the- first MHNORS
half to 1-onipvlv against the sc-1-onfl half win- 9 - ,
. . ,,ClllUlS .,
nvrs for lhv l'll2lllllJlllIlSlllp. . N
Thr' gainvs wort' vxvoffdillgly interesting anfl SOPIIUIIIUWS
vxm-iling. 'lwK'illllS wvnl lo lhv liotloni only to turn Fl'f'Sl1lllGIl
up latvr with a winning vonllmination. 5543050 HALF
M tho halfway mark on the svhvflulf' thc MAQIORS
lvadvrs of lhv Majors playvfl lhf' winnvrs of lhf' Senfmis
Minors. ll happmwd that thi- Seniors wvrv -lilmmfs
loading in lvolh lvaguvs. Aflvr a hard halllc-. 'hr' EI'0SlU'lf'n
Majors vlnvrga-cl vivlors. Again. at lllf' c-lose of 5Ul7hUl'N'l'f'S
thc- sf-1-ond half. tha' lwo Senior lvams wr-re MINORS
hvacling tho lvaguv. ln the playoff. thc' Svnior Seniors ,
Majors gainvcl lhv umlispulvrl 1-hanipionship of .luniors
lhv inh-rm-lass liaslwlhall lcaguv for the year. SUlJl'l0fll0l'C'S
Thu' rs-snlls of thi- svason arc: Freshmen
Flrut Run'--ll. Iiivk, R. Kohal, ll. Mznrlivl, F. Hulwr. YV. llosv. R. 4:l'll!l1lllllll-11 NV. Run
N4-vuml Ilow-l'. li:Ag'm-r, ll. Stvvn-ns, fl. Millor, R, Allison, l.. Howard.
'l'Inlrql llowi.I. Hovhstn-in, Mr, Fisln-1', J. Rush. F, Nool.
Flrnl llow-l'. Iiumnn-I, .l. Zupnn. F. Tomkowski, VV. Hvals. IC. Ilownril, J. llnvi-4
S4-vund Huw-V. Hnlog, .l. Sc'lil10g.:'g:, NV. XYiIev,
S0l'lI0lI0lll'Ii: ' '
M. liatz. I.. I-.ironi
First Ilnwfli, Atkinson. U. Howard. K. Brown. J, H1-hda. J. Allison. V. Ilailvy. J. Mmm
S4-1-oml Run-fl'. Hlswk, H. Amirvine-, U. lvorry, XY. MUCHII, J. Ilf'l'Nllll4'l'ill'l'. R. Walsh.
'l'hlrd Row-I., 1"x-Iton, IP. Rornoo, F, Rosm-niun, M. lxll'Af'lil'l4'l1. J. Hinilnizln, Ii. Michal-ls
Fl! ICSII M ICN!
First Row-R. IH-IZ, VV. M
nrlu-I, 13. Swartz, IJ. Hhs, U, Kantnm-r. ll. Iiarnv-s, XV. Katz.
S4-4-mul Rllll'-fi. Zll11lYIl'l'ITHlll, A, Elliot, Ii, VV:a1'sinp: I! llilchbl ind I l'x1h1I I l'rIrin
Tlllrd llnw-U. Hunt, C, Mille-r, .l. Ziminn-k, K. Hotz, 'IL f'l:1ws
lnterclass hasketlmall was one of the out-
standing sport cvcnts in the girls' proggraln of
athletics this year. The league was composed
of a team from each class, and approximately
eighty students took an active part in the con-
tests. The rivalry hctween the class teams
made most of the games interesting and hard-
The Junior team swept through the season
undefeated to capture the basketball honors
for the year. Although the other teams finished
in the lower brackets of the league. each group
provided much competition to help make the
intcrelass league as successful and exciting as
The lmaskethall program helps to find for
each girl a place in the recreational field. and
to promote the physical well-heing and sports-
manship among tho students.
STA Nm xo o F Tm M s
Juniors . . 8 0
Eighth Grade 44 44
Seniors 3 5
Freshmen . . 3 5
Sophomores . 2
First Row-M. J. Mock, All Speck, M. Raft, M. Ilrulsaker. I'. Saksek. M. Mock, ll. Ilurrf-l,
Ii. St-esholtz, S, Youhousc.
S04-oml Row-Ii, He-trick, R. 1-lelscl, IC. Uoshun
, , .
, A, fitllfill'l, lu. Hlllegas, H, Scuvuzzo,
Al. Graharne. M. Trcxel.
Flrxt Row-A. Moore, lt. 'l'
rammer, V, lit-csc M 'I'rammer, V, Hill, M. Mcllott,
Second Ron-I". l'lt'l'SltlN'l'5.Z'0l' C Kamicl lt lilnlilt f' Ihrrof
- Y, , . 4 , f. ' 1 1...
ISI:-st llow-T. Kaufman B How-ird V Uov V Kwitth H XV'
. - V - . . .. . 1 ' . . lley. I". Rot-rstler.
Second Row-ll. Spangler, Ii. Miller. Il. Robertson, ll. l.onp:', A. Mcllucus.
FII IGS ll M lf! N x
First Ilow-M. A. Miller, Il, Waring, E. Ron-rstler, lt. Sivits, II. I1'itzp.:'ihI1on, M. th-nnthoovn-r,
Second llowfli. ttlnnlncl. M. I". Snyder, B. l'ritts, J. Scuvuzzo, T. lmvis, ll. Kirchn-i'.
VARSITY F CLUB
FIRST Smit-:s'1'i:ti Sizmxn Si:xn:sTi:R
Thu Xursitx' If liluh is un organtizutifm
nhusv lln'lnlwrship is vmiipnsvcl nf all allhivtfvs
who. thrnugh thvir svlwit-Us un il xursity tmnn.
hun- In-on amailxivd il h'ltl'r.
Thi- purpose-s nf tht- 1-luh ztrv ln rlvwlnp vn-
npc-rutiun with tht- zihnnni in supporting thc
wltuni utlilt-tit-S. tn hmlst tht' athlvtic prugirutn.
to vu-zxtv at innrv frie-nrlly lliiciwstaiiidiiig hvtws-On
utlila-tvs. and tn purtivipulv in hm-lpingf tn raise
tht- stumhirtls uf uthlvtivs all l'i4't'lIflillI'.
Many illlf'l'K'SiillQl,' prngruins wwrv t4lNlllS0l'l'fi
thiring tht' yn-ur. Ont' of tht- tnnst vnjnyuhlv.
Q15 fill' RIS lill' lNt'llliN'l'S WVU' t'0ltl'l'l'IIl'fl. WHS
tht- inltlutnm of tht- nvw I!ll'IllIll'l'S. Tiltltllglh thr-
cffnrts uf limit-it Vishcr, sewral dum'vQ were
lwlil uftvr thc' lnuskvthzlll gatiws. At mtv of thr-
Briivv i"iShvi', l"runklin Gmwgv
svllmml zwsviiihlivs Cuzwh Bl'lll'f' Fisiivl' pl'vs1'lit4'tl
the funthull uwurcls tn the tmys who vurmwl
thvtn this sms:-ri. in pn-svtitiligr tht- awards. hm-
vxplainvrl tht- rulvs and nmrul4 of lhv s-lnh
In the' stuflvnt hotly. An iniportant funvtinn nf
tht- group was prmnuting thv intf'rm-hiss sports.
With tht- huys' hm-lp il wry Sllt'!'l'SSi-lli lH'llQIl'lllIl
was worked nut and imlmigrvd.
Thi- annual Athlvtit- Party rliniaxvti tht- pru-
gzraini for tht- yvur. Thr- lvtts-rs wvrv uwurdt-fl tu
thc' uthlvtvs who fulfillvtl thv N-q11it'1'ltivi1ts in
tho diffvrvnt spurts.
The! 1-Iulw vnjnyvd u wry stu-1-4-ssflzl yvalr. 'intl
through tht- 1-mmpvrutimi uf tht- fpmisvrs. thx'
nicinhvrs liavv he-iwfitcd grvatly.
First lhlw-XY. Null, I". Hnln-r, 41. Kunffnizin, G. SilIll1'l', tl. Atillvr, I., Mnrtcnwitz. XV. tins:-.
S1-1-nlul Huw-li. hVl'iH,'ill, V. 'I'1-V04-li, IC, .xliiill!4HIt, J. lla-latin, XY, iil'lll'l', J. XVissinn'i,
Seuthern Cambria League ,4,,, ,,.,, 1 b011lllfIl0I'lI Grade Relay ..,.....,.,.. ...,.....,...,.. 1
S0l1l1'l6I'Il CH!l'llJl'18 Leaglle ..,..............,,..... Rglhglein Greater Jghngtown Trgphy
St. Francis College Tournament Consolation 1931 1928-1930-1932
St. Francis College Tournament Winner ..,. 1932 County Boys, Relay "A"'--"" "" """ A ' ' ""' 1930
Tri-County-2nd Place ..i...,....,4........... .....,. 1 933 County Track BOSS-3rd Place V. .. 1931
TI'l-Cullllty-2nd P1306 .....,...........4......,....... Boys, Junior Pitt Trgphy ,,,,,,, ,4,, , , 1931
St. Francis College Tournament Winner .... 1934- Boys' County Track-Relay Q lllbl ..vV'V.'V'v H H 1932
St. Francis College Tournament Runner-up 1936 Bedford American Legion Trophy-Relay 1933
St. Francis College Tournament Winner .,., 1937 Boys, County Track-2nd Place blvvx A H 1933
"F" Club Large Three Leg Trophy ..........., 1937 J P M 1 35
Boys' unior itt eet ........ ..,,.. ....,.. 9 ' .
Consolation-St. Francis Tournament . ,...... 1938
C C' 1 7 C T -k .........,...., .. .... 1935
J. V. South Fork Tournament Runner-up 1938 lr S Oumy ran
Girls' County Track-Relay . ....... 1935
Football Junior Pitt Meet .........,......,... ...,... 1 936
B ' C T k ....,.,,.... ..,,., 1 937
Community Club ....,.. ..,.. 1 931 oys Oumy me
Community Conference ..... 1933 Boys, County Track-Relay "'i"' 1937
County Conference ,,....,,,,.. .... ..,.. 1 9 37 BOYS, C1355 B Junior Pitt '-"--' "-' - - 1937
Class B Western Conference . . ,..i. 1937 Boys, Relay District V1 , 1937
Sun Telegraph Oratory-Dan Spengler 1927 Piano and 4-7 Instruments-lst Place 1931
Class of 1927 Trophy Cambria Co. Forensic League-
I , , Orchestra-2nd Honors .,,.. ......, 1 934
Cambria Co. Forensic League-Debating 1928
X I I , . Cambria Co. Forensic League-
Cambrla Co. FOYCIISIC League-Reading 1.929 French Hom-lst Honors H 1934
Cambria Co. Forensic League-Literary 1st 1929 Art Craft Guild-Yearbook
Cambria Co. Forensic League-Literary 1930 Grand Award Class B-Poster Art Contest-
Cambria Co. Forensic League-Music 1930 Ad. Club of Johnstowngcl Kino
Cambria Co. Forensic League-
Inter-Cym Rothstein Trophy
E if ff"":
We, the graduating class of 1938, about to leave Ferndale High School do hereby make,
declare, and publish this our last will and testament, and in so doing declare all former wills and
promises null and void.
ITEM A: To the faculty, we wish to express our sincere gratitude for their willing help
and assistance during our four years of high school life.
ITEM B: To the Junior Class, we bequeath the Seniorls dignity, providing it is worn
ITEM C: To the Sophomores, we leave the satisfaction of knowing their long-sought-after
goal is only two years away.
ITEM D: The Freshmen are to receive the use of our faculty for three more years, with
instructions to keep the growth of gray hairs to the minimum. H
ITEM E: The following endowments are made with good intent in the hope that they will
be received in the proper manner.
To john Bailey is intrusted Ann Cauffiel's prac-
tice of delaying her school work until the last minute.
The knack of eating candy in class is awarded
by Betty Myers to Betty Howard.
john Hochstein willingly hands over his quiet
way to Eileen Shiber.
Julia Wojnaroski will permit Helen Molnar to
use her sober expression.
The art of getting caught chewing gum, Helen
Scavuzzo leaves to Marian Trammer.
Edith Coshun imparts her continual chatter to
jean De Army.
Mary Baft's brisk movements are willed to Lee
Ripple, providing he uses them.
To Leona Pittman, Betty Seesholtz surrenders her
love for jazz.
That special talent of Gertrude Alwine to give
character portrayals is intrusted to Florence Borisek.
Esther Stahl and Lloyd Howard leave their dark
complexions to Orpha Strayer.
To Helen Bush, Dorothy Shaffer wills the lead-
ing part in the operetta.
Gladly, Herbert Greig yields his position on the
typing list to Catherine Brendlinger.
Sue Michlo hands down to Charles O'Connor her
ardent approval of Roosevelt.
To Virginia Reese is left Doras Larson's extraor-
dinary use of words.
Bill Mull leaves his ability to sleep in class to
To Bert Brendlinger is left John Coffey's state-
Frank Tomkowski is to acquire Walter Rose's
knack for getting into mischief.
Herschel Dick wills his contagious laugh to David
That talent for composing last minute public speak-
ing talks, Ann Warsing leaves to John Znpan.
Leon Markowitz bequeaths his tackle position to
To Mary Ann Hassenplug, Violet Eppley pres-
sents her bashfulness.
Mary Jane Mock wills her typing accuracy and
speed to james Saly.
jack Bush's 'tHarpo Marx" hair cut will be be-
stowed upon Lloyd Baroni. ,
Agne Malinak acquires Dorothy Barron's counter
in the five and ten.
David Bowman will receive the delight George
Lishka obtains from trapping
The method George Miller uses to "get around"
is transmitted to Dean Blue and Wade Umberger.
Elsie Boerstler yields her accuracy to Virginia
Miriam Speck and Sophia Youhouse decided to
advance their formula for writing secret notes to -
Being a manager, Richard Markel can resign this
position to William Griffith.
, it ' 'L
Mary Ellen Leventry's good working habits are
gladly imported to Anthony Morbit and Walter
Forrest Noel surrenders his ability as a candy
salesman to Betty Barron.
Pearl Klesyk is left Geneva Hoffman's prowess
on the basketball floor.
Martha Hindman grants her cheery smile to
Mary Cherry takes Dorothy Hurrel's place in the
Betty Ashcom cedes her composure in embarrass-
ing moments to Ruth Brant.
Walter Beals receives Donald Levergood's job
of dusting erasers.
Erma Rhodes, Geraldine Rininger and Jean Young
procure Helen Negrey's detailed health talks.
The tailored clothes of Mary Trexel are trans-
fered to Janet VVaring.
Gordon Berkey should be happy to accept Rudy
Kobal's friendly smile.
Spending her afternoons in school is surrendered
to Alice Fay by Pauline Saksek.
The famous "colonial" hair cut of Dick Stevens is
begrudgingly endowed to Charles Tercek.
Betty Helsel's plans to become a nurse are willed
to Helen Cvrkel and Rosetta Sunch.
All the duties of hall inspector, Clifford Hill
grants to William Rogers.
Bernard Thomas acquires Thomas Falsone's habit
of thinking out loud.
To Agnes Berchick, Fern Hershberger and Clara
Herzog, Grace Sandig hands over her gracious and
Paul Rager hands down his perpetual bluffing
the teachers to Alice Eash and jacob Schnegg.
Gladys jones has been accorded Alice Heslop's
habit of just getting to school on time.
The art ability of Elinor Hillegas is transmitted
to Paul Rummel and Jim Young.
Betty Wendel cedes her friendliness to Rebecca
Carl Bush is to receive Robert Grumbling's mili-
Dorothy Fisher hands over her slow and easy be-
havior to Grace Kaufman, Lois Kane and Caroline
. Andrew Smakula intrusts his politeness on duty to
Betty Spory wills her long journey to school to
Homer Leventry transfers his deep voice to
Emma Lees cedes her height to Cora Eppley.
The Dravis Twins relinquish their double acting
to joseph Davis.
Those long class recitations of Bill Geisler are
left to Alvin Allshouse and Rosemary Burns.
Curtis Koon inherits Margaret Molnar's desire to
VVarren Wiley unwilling inherits Robert Allison's
Regretfully, Glenn Kauffman and Bernard Fidler
bestow upon Edgar Howard their old Fords.
George Simler's dancing style is presented to Mike
VVith a sigh of relief, Harry Redick resigns that
five mile walk to school each morning to Sam Rose.
George Byers imparts to Victor Balog and Han-
nah Hildebrand his Trig ability.
To Vera Mull, Violet Berkebile wills her ability
Daniel Cauffiel's serious attitude toward life is
inherited by Charles Dibert and John Rychak.
To Charles Barnes, Fred Huber leaves his well-
worn football uniform.
Gerald Feather cedes his knack of slipping in
before the tardy bell to Margaret Muchesko.
To Martha Govaker, Nick Sunch leaves his
Virgil Eicher presents Vera Mae Hill and Mary
Mellott his retiring nature.
To Helen Bowser and Dorothy Trammer is left
Margaret Grahame's job of property manager.
Vivian Naugle bestows upon Julianne Knapp her
position as librarian.
Alice Moore and Vada Lohr inherit Edna Cruick-
shank's love for public speeches.
Elva Murray imparts her flashing eyes to Ruth
Livingston and Edna Mae Peters
To Betty Clark, Ruth Beihl wills her arden ambi-
tions to become a missionary.
Dorothy Boyer and Mary Lou Porter are to re-
ceive Dorothy Buechley's ability to tickle the ivorie
WE, THE UNDERSIGNED, DO HEREBY
AFFIRM THAT THIS IS THE LAST WILL
AND TESTAMENT OF THE SENIOR CLASS.
SIGNED AND WITNESSED THIS THIRTY-
FIRST DAY OF MARCH, IN THE YEAR OF
OUR LORD, ONE THOUSAND NINE HUN-
DRED AND THIRTY-EIGHT.
Mary Ellen Rankin and Thelma Seigh impart
their ability to keep their houses spick and span to
Grace Mackell and Ruth Shikalla.
Marian Mock hequeaths her love of arguing
to Mary Grace Mishler.
Doris Border leaves to LaRue Green her ability to
appreciate good music.
MISS SARA RHOADS
SENIOR CLASS DAY
The Senior Class Day this year was in the form of a Silver Jubilee Reunion
for the members of the class of '38, Each Senior was portrayed as he may look 25
years hence. Music was furnished by the Ferndale Swing Bees who were led by their
former conductor, Mr. Homer Baker. Mr. Baker was taking a vacation from his
activities with the Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra. All Seniors were included
program as it is listed below:
Proclamation ......,., .... ........, ,....,..,. ..,. C l a s s President, George Simler
Address of Welcome .,..4....... ,... , Master of ceremonies, Dick Stevens
Music ,..,... ...,..,.....,... ....,,.... .... , ...... S w i ng Bees
Roll Call ,....., .,,. , . All Seniors
Declamation .. c,.c,.... Robert Allison
Vocal Solo ,.,.c,.........,.. ...... .,.. . . Bettie Seesholtz
Parade of Models ....., ..,. I Eight Senior Girls
Huber's Famous Orchestra .. I .. .. Eleven Senior Boys
Class Will .,
Trumpet Solo .
Vocal Solo ,,
Music ...,.. ....,,,.,. . ..
Dialogue .. .. .
Vocal Solo ..
Class Song .....,.....
Music ,.,. ,.....,,..
The teachers in charge were: Mr. Custer, lVIr. Baker, Miss Hetrick and Miss
.. ., . Forrest Noel
.. .. I Thelma Seigh
..... Swing Bees
and Doras Larson
., . Dorothy Hurrel
.. ....... . ..,, .,..,.., .... . . , Doris Border
. Grace Sandig
5 A V
1 ' .. X Nfi'?'
THE, THESE ST
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UN A MEBBY TUNE.
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I a x - All '
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WAIT FOP. TH E WAGON
cf... ya., ..,
In the course of my Sophomore year at col-
lege in the year 1940, I had the good fortune to
make the acquaintance of the brilliant professor,
Hendrick Manning. One evening while discuss-
ing a problem with Professor Manning, he asked
me to witness the trial of a marvelous invention.
We stepped into a sound-proof laboratory where
countless wires and humming dynamos were
causing a nerve-wracking drone. In the center
of the room stood a huge machine which caught
my eye immediately. It was composed of very
intricate parts such as coils, tubes, generators,
leydon jars, and rectifiers-a truly ingenuous
invention. On the left of the strange apparatus
was an oval-shaped view-plate or screen which
when examined closely, I found composed of an
aluminum alloy containing radium. At the
back of the screen were five electro magnets
arranged in a star fashion. They were con-
nected indirectly to the cathoid tube, first going
through four strange looking metal cases. To
the right of the machine was a large switch-
board containing many knife switches, tuning
dials and three electric eyes for delicate tuning.
Professor Manning stood at the switchboard
giving commands and throwing numerous
switches. At last, all was ready and the strange
apparatus began to function. My attention was
immediately focused to the view-plate which
glowed weirdly with effervescent light. Strange
shadows flickered across it but in the matter
of a few seconds the plate became quite clear.
Professor Manning informed me that what I
viewed was down-town New York. On the
corner of the crowded streets I recognized my
old school chum, Bob Allison, who appeared
to be about forty-five years of age. Seeing Bob
in the future aroused my curiosity concerning
other school chums of Ferndale High and I
asked Professor Manning if we might try to
locate my other school companions in their fu-
ture lives. This idea pleased the professor and
he agreed to my suggestion.
The next picture that appeared on the
view-plate was the inside of a pawn shop. The
owner and proprietor was none other than Leon
Markowitz, who was doing a flourishing busi-
ness. The reason for this success was due to
the fact that he was established near the campus
of Riverview College. The dean of the school
happened to be Doctor William Reese, a gradu-
ate of Columbia University. Visiting the Col-
lege at the time was the honorable John Coffey,
the governor of Alabama. The physical educa-
tion instructor at the College was George Sim-
lerg Helen Scuvazzo, a former actress, was
Professor Manning next turned the machine,
at my request, to the "Hi-de-Ho" night club in
my home town of Johnstown. The club was
owned by Harry Redick and the popular orches-
tra, "The Racketeersf' which was directed by
Forrest Noel entertained each night. His lead-
ing violinist was the celebrated Dick Stevens and
the leading saxophonist was Dorothy Hurrel.
Forrest had recently written a new song, "Trum-
peting Trump To You,', dedicated to Rudy
tClark Gablej Kobal. Among the crowd pres-
ent at the club I recognized a party of my old
chums, composed of Mary Baft, who was a
well-known New York model visiting her home
town, and Bettie Seesholtz, who was the featured
soloist at the club and who had won much fame
by several song hits she had written. In the
party I also recognized Sophia Youhouse, who
had become the interior decorator of the new
White House. Over in the corner, scribbling
rapidly in a note-book, I saw Ruth Biehl. Ruth
had become a missionary to India but during a
short vacation at home she was taking notes for
a book entitled, "The Dangers Confronting
Modern Youthf, Just as Professor Manning
switched the machine elsewhere, I noticed Her-
schel Dick standing at the door of the club.
Herschel was now a prominent man about-town.
The view-plate now seemed to 'be in the
vicinity of Ferndale and as it passed over the
borough I noticed many astonishing changes.
Richard Markel was the new Justice of the
Peace. Next door to his office was located
Edith Coshun's hardware store, while close by,
George Lishka, who had followed up his hobby
of trapping, maintained a prosperous fur busi-
ness. Vivian Naugle had opened a school to
instruct girls in the art of "How to Be a Good
Cookf' and among her most studious pupils
were Elva Murray and Marian Brubaker. Fail-
ing to find any more of my friends in this region,
Professor Manning inquired of me where we
might find more of my former school friend. I
replied that they might be found entertaining
others, so with this thought in mind, he turned
the controls and the view-plate showed Madison
Square Garden where the featured attraction for
the evening was the Olympic ice-skating cham-
pion, Donald Levergood. The announcer at the
event was Jack Bush.
The next picture to be seen on the screen
was a crowded theatre in Chicago. There Betty
Helsel was playing the lead in "Camille,' and
Bernard Fidler was cast as her leading man.
The performance was splendid and I could see
that their success was assured.
Professor Manning next turned the controls
to that well-known American city, Hollywood.
Strangely enough, none of my former class-
mates were picture stars, but several of them
were discovered working in other picture busi-
nesses. Ann Warsing was employed as a director
and Nick Sunch helped the Hollywood stars
to keep slim. Nick had perfected a "get-thin-
quick" machine which was guaranteed to take
off ten pounds in ten days. Near Hollywood
was the make-up factory of Rager and Byers,
Inc. which seemed to be doing a good business
since both boys knew the business thoroughly.
As there were no more friends of mine in
Hollywood, Professor Manning switched the
controls and the silver sands of Hawaii ap-
peared on the view-plate. As the islands came
into view we heard distant sounds that seemed
to be smile sort of music. There on the shore
was a strange sight-Geneva Hoffman on one
side of the beach with her Hawaiian guitar
players and Pauline Saksek on the other with
her swing hand. Each leader was trying to out-
play the other but I never knew the outcome
for the machine was quickly turned to Texas.
In Texas, Glenn Kauffman had established a
flying school and his head mechanic was Her-
bert Greig, who also wrote plays as a side-line.
Not far from the airport we noticed the flags of
a circus tent and as the screen was adjusted
nearer l recognized the side-show barker,
Gerald Feather. The main attraction of the
show was the sword-swallower who, much to my
surprise, turned out to he Homer Leventry. This
seemed to be the end of my school chums in
Texas so the dials were turned to Florida.
However, we discovered Andrew Smakula
and Betty Weridel on one of the numerous high-
ways. They appeared to be enjoying their
honeymoon in a trailer which was covered with
lion skins, monkey tails, and many other
trophies of Andrew's recent game hunting ex-
pedition to Africa.
As the screen focused upon Florida. the
first sight we saw was a crowded stadium. Upon
concentrating the view-plate, we discovered
that the event was the annual six-day bicycle
race of which the leader was now Bill Mull and
it seemed to he certain that Bill would keep his
place at the front. Not far from the stadium
was a lunch stand called "Double Trouble." l
wasn't at all surprized to see that it was owned
and operated by the Dravis twins, Ted and Tod.
A large sign on the front announced that their
super-special was the f'Twin Hamburgerf, The
one and only waitress was Martha Hindman who
lured the customers by singing popular songs.
Near the lunch stand was a military training
camp where we discovered Fred Huber and
Bob Grumbling had become hard-boiled army
Professor Manning next suggested that we
view the continents to discover more of my for-
mer school chums. As we crossed the ocean
the screen sighted a large ocean liner and we
discovered the commanding officer of the boat
was Lloyd Howard.
After turning the controls to Europe we
stopped first at Paris. There the newest sensa-
tion was an America dance team called "Jimmy
and Jeanf, This was only the professional
name however, for the pair turned out to be
Walter Rose and Mary ,lane Mock. Their grace
and charm had brought them great success
but they seemed unaffected by it.
The next stop in Europe was the old city
of London. Here we discovered George Miller
as a London bobby, or a policeman as they are
called in America. Thelma Seigh had mar-
ried an English duke and was living in his an-
cient castle just outside of London. Thelma
was now known as the Duchess Smathers. ln
London we also discovered Virgil Eicher run-
ning a Chinese restaurant known as the "Chop
Suey Cornerf' Just up the street was an ex-
clusive dress shop for midgets which was owned
by Doris Border.
After covering the other countries of Europe,
and failing to find any more of my old friends,
Professor Manning adjusted the switches and
brought us into the wildest jungle of Africa.
ln this remote section of the world we found
Daniel Cauffiel heading an expedition. Dan
had been a.silk stocking salesman in the United
States but hadn't done so well, therefore he
had conceived the idea of selling silk stockings
to the natives of Africa. Thomas Falsone and
Clifford Hill were accompanying him. the first
selling fur coats, and Clifford selling hair pins.
ln Egypt we saw John Hochstein, a well-known
archaelogist, diligently searching for the lost
tomb of Phoenicious l.
Returning to the United States we visited a
national radio studio where the "Three Sparks",
who had taken the place of the Boswell sisters
in radio, were featured for the evening. This
charming trio was composed of Miriam Speck,
Betty Spory and Esther Stahl. As the pro-
gram consisted of an all-girl arrangement we
found Dorothy Barron as the announcer, Marian
Mock, the 'principal speaker, Eleanor Hillegas,
the commedienneg and Dorothy Fisher, a ven-
At my request, Professor Manning turned
the view-plate westward. As we passed the
CLI!! MGX 61.7
Philadelphia tennis courts we saw Margaret Gra-
hame defending her seven-year title as tennis
queen of the United States. In Montana we
came upon a race track where the favorite to
win was Gertrude Alwine with her new
racer, "The Flying Fishf' Across the street
we observed the mortuary owned by Anne
Cauffiel and Elsie Boerstler. As the view-plate
drifted along the road it passed a truck which
proclaimed that it was one of the Trexel Truck-
ing Company. In the state of Washington we
discovered that Sue Michlo had inherited a lum-
ber camp from an uncle and was doing a very
profitable business. Not far from the camp was
a dancing school guaranteed to make any patron
an expert dancer in ten easy lessons. It was
owned by Betty Myers and Violet Berkebile.
Their star pupil was Julia Wojnaroski who had
an ambition to he an adagio dancer.
From the state of Washington we proceeded
to turn the screen through Canada. The first
former school friend that we discovered within
the Canadian border was Dorothy Buechley,
who was established as manager of the Canadian
Branch of the Hershey Chocolate Company.
Her private secretary was Edna Cruichshank.
Not far from Dorothyis office we saw a flower
shop owned by Violet Eppley, and next door
was a pet shop operated by Alice Heslop. In a
public school in Quebec Emma Lees was teach-
ing short hand and typing, and Mary Ellen Lev-
entry was the instructor of home economics.
This seemed to complete my school-mates in
Canada so the dials were regulated back to
Maine. There we found Helen Negrey operating
a tourist camp. While in Portland we discov-
ered Mary Ellen Rankin and Dorothy Shaffer
editing the Portland Tribune. In Connecticut
we found Grace Sandig as an attorney defend-
ing Doras Larson who had been falsely accused
of bigamy. Across the street from the court
house was an attractively decorated window
filled with French pastries, a shop owned and
operated by Margaret Molnar.
Thus having been informed of my fellow
students, fates or successes, the professor
switched off the machineg the view-plate grew
dim and shadows flickered across it slower and
slower until the screen was blank. When I
looked at my watch, I was surprised to find it
was past midnight. I must be getting homeg
so I thanked the professor for his time, bid him
good night, and left, wondering if the machine
was right. Time will tell.
The Commencement program was held on May 24 in the auditorium. It con-
sisted of a different type of program in that it presented a play ,based on "The New
Leisure." Its purpose was to show everyone the importance of knowing how to
spend his leisure time in a worthy manner. Over forty per cent of the Senior
Class participated in the program. The students who had speaking parts were:
Lloyd Howard, Marian Brubaker, Marian Mock, Margaret Molnar, Pauline Saksek,
Grace Sandig, Mary ,lane Mock, Gertrude Alwine, Richard Markel, Wilson Geisler
Elva Murray, Robert Allison, Betty Ashcom and George Simler.
Those students who represented sports and who aided in the production were'
Sue Michlo, Dorothy Buechley, Doris Border, John Hochstein, Dorothy Hurrel,
Walter Rose, Fred Huber, Rudy Kobal, Martha Hindman, Homer Leventry, Ted
Dravis, Betty Spory, Doras Larson, Elsie Boerstler, Edith Coshun, Forrest Noel,
Dorothy Barron, Ruth Beihl, Ann Warsing, Dorothy Shaffer, Violet Berkebile, Helen
Negrey and Donald Levergood.
The new type of program successful and hopes are high that we may
have similar programs in the future ydirs.
The teachers in charge were: Miss Statler, supervised the play writingg Miss
Neidlinger, coached the cast, Miss Fleming, stagecraftg Miss Myton, costumes and
Mr. Baker, music.
IORT OPERICTT x Siwrzri
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1938 0Pr:1ucTT,x ST'-VLI-I
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G Telephone 2112 1
CAMBRIA MOTORS, Inc. 1
537 Locust Street F
Buick Passenger Cars-General Motors Trucks 2
E. P. BLOUGH
Electrically Pasteurized Milk and Cream
451 Franklin Street City Phone 350
Milk Office-Bell 908-I-City V470
"Second Helping are Always in Dernandv
3 Qn?Nbc?fQ::fXb4?4Q::?QvcGNQ:s?Nbc?fQ:sGN9?fbc?' b4?Nb:G
J J. B. HOLSINGER 8z SONS, Inc.
J WATCHES, CLOCKS and JEWELRY
3 REPAIRING A .SPECIALTY
3 230 Bedford Street Iohnstown, Pa.
0'4DkJ'Q::9 a:DVi:J k95QsJ54bkJ,Q G
REESE 8: BERNARD ELECTRIC CO.
"WHY ARE WE ALWAYS BUSY?"
140 MARKET STREET IOHNSTOWN, PA.
Sterling Office Sz School Supply Co.
Adding Machines Furniture for
Typewriters Office, Bank, Church,
Duplicators School, Theatre, Lodge
Printing Filing Equipment
Legal Supplies Equipment for
306 Market Street City Phone 2386
Aug. 30-School opened today with three new teachers welcomed to the faculty
staff. They were Miss McCandles, Mr. Custer, and Mr. Kunkle.
Aug. 31-Band has been practicing for past week and has chosen John Hamilton
for its drum major.
l-Candidates for cheerleading reported at noon in the gym.
2-Reflector staff was invited to attend corn roast held at Mr. Townsendis
3-First pep meeting held today.
7-First football game was a wet one. The score was 9-0 with a victory
8-Hi-Y held first meeting of the year.
13-The game between Shade and Ferndale resulted in a tie.
li.-School welcomed two new student teachers, Mr. Seigler and Mr. Ake.
Detention room started today.
l5-Mary Ann Hassenplug elected new cheerleader.
l6-Hi-Y organized Monday night.
17-Band leaves for DuBois for the game tonight. Score l3-7, Ferndale.
20-Everyone happy over Friday's victory.
.21-Walter Nosal, former student of Ferndale, had his nose broken in an
Indiana Football game.
22-Remedial room for high school started today. It meets from 1:15 to 3.
. 23-Ferndale defeated Franklin 20-7.
24-Measurements for new band uniforms were taken.
27-Hi-Y meeting in gym tonight at 7:30.
28-Courier staff organized. D. Barron chosen editor for October news.
29-Rumors work shall start on new high school.
HE DERSO s, L...
DRY CLEANERS - LAUNDERERS
Makers of Shoe Groom
Cambria-Rowe Business College
5, wfowwwwxomwwxomwfnwmwmwmwfow ca
1-Ted and Tod Dravis declared g'Men Style Leaders of Ferndale."
4-Mr. Baker drove his new car to school today.
5-Hi-Y planned a Hallowe'en Dance to be held Oct. 22. Admission 25 cents.
6-Home Economic Classes started cooking this week.
8-Pep meeting today. Big Courier came out, edited by Dorothy Barron
ll-Ferndale won over Westmont 7-6.
12-Hi-Y took in twenty-three new members.
13-Reports were given out today.
14'-Senior meeting held to discuss jackets.
15-The new band uniforms arrived!
18-Miss Grace Hetrick was taken to a Pittsburgh Hospital for a thyroid
19-No school Thursday and Friday-Teachers' Institute.
20-Hi-Y meeting held in auditorium today.
21-Band played at pep meeting to get ready for Conemaugh game
25-Ferndale defeated Conemaugh by score 6-0.
26-Junior Class organized today.
27-Dr. Tomb, the school doct c1t', arrived to give students health examinations,
28-Cast for operetta, a'The Belle of Bagdadn, has been definitely chosen.
29-junior ring ct niriti mittee appointed.
Nov. 2-Seniors are selling wax paper.
Nov. 3-Seniors scheduled to have their pictures taken for Reflector.
Nov. 4'-Ferndale won the Southern County Championship by defeating Adams 31-6.
HUGO ERDMANN FLOWERS
Clty Phone 1670 130 Market Street Q
Bell Phone 16 Opposite Post Office
Wall Paper and Paint
344 Washington St. Iohnstown, Pa.
0545 PJ :J'fia:0Fi::95qD::9 sJKD:e:9'QC9
Stephen J. Conway
211 MAIN STREET
5-Had to repeat the 4th period again.
8-Mr. Ake and Mr. Siegler's teaching period ended today.,
9-Reflector and Courier meeting.
10-Seniors measured for jackets. Mary Jane Mock chosen to edit ser-ond
11-12-Vacation for Armistice Day. Team defeated Curwensville 6-0.
16-Hi-Y meeting tonight.
17-Bill Geisler attempted to repeal the Law of Gravity today.
19-Reflector meeting. Members planned work for the year.
22-Girl Reserve meeting at 1:00 oiclock.
23-Miss Myton and Home Economic' class are making costumes for the
24'-Thanksgiving vacation started today. ,
29-Gladys and ,lean Jones sang over Deroyis program tonightg Ferndale
captured Cambria County High School Conference Championship by de-
feating Lilly High, 13-0, on Nov. 27.
30-Ferndale was awarded class g'B', championship last night at Altoona, win-
ning by several points over Portage.
G Q::?fQz?fQz?4b4?2Es?fQ:s?Q:s?b:GAfE.?fQ7:fN'Sc6NQm G
RIDE THE CARS
The street car is the safest place in the streets.
Operation on rails avoids many of the hazards to
which vehicles weaving in and out of traffic are
subjected. Street cars are safe and comfortable
in all kinds of weather. There is no skidding on
slippery pavements. The service is frequent.
Johnstown Traction Co.
1-Junior English Class is enjoying the dramatizations of "The House of
2-Today the ground was broken for our new building.
3-Ferndale Band was invited to the Windber Championship game.
6--Marine Chorus practice at noon in auditorium.
7-Tonight Ferndale holds its big football dinner at Closser's cafeteria.
8-Only a few days till Xmas vacation.
13-Seniors enjoyed three periods of entertainment Friday, when a Syrian
spoke to them.
DIAMONDS and WATCHES
CASH or CREDIT T
410 Main Street Iohnstown, Pa.
I4-Dress rehearsal tonight for operetta. Seniors received their jackets.
15-Students enjoyed their slide to sm-hool this morning!
l6-The operetta shall have its first perlornianve tonight.
l7-Uperetta went over big last night.
20-Operetta party in gym tonight.
21-No little Courier today.
Dec. 22-Mr. Weisriiiller, Ferndale druggist, fell and lvroke his wrist.
23-Xmas edition of t'Big Courier" came out. The covers were painted lfy
seventh and eighth grades.
3-Many new year "Resolutions" floating around.
-'lt-Miss Louise Stouppe starts to suhstitute for Miss Grace lrletriclc.
5-Football trophy was added to our trophy ease.
6-Seniors organized candy club.
7-Cover chosen for year hook.
I0-lndividual pictures taken today and tomorrow.
Jan. ll-Ferndale plays Cresson.
M. D. IQEYNULDI ll
We Rent, Sell and Repair All
Makes of Typewriters
All Makes of New Portables
437 Lincoln Street Nathan Bldg. Q
For Tire Service Call Phone 1145-L ly
WENDEL TIRE SER VICE
TIRE RETREADING and VULCANIZING CQ
tb 405 Washington Street lohnstown, PH. Q'
NEXT TO PUBLIC SAFETY BUILDING Q
12-F Club meeting tomorrow at 1 oiclck.
13-Miss Grace Phelan, the amateur typing champion of the world. demon
strated to the typing class.
ll-Miss Grace Hetrickis condition reported better but she is still out of school.
li'-Ferndale won its first basketball victory Friday night by defeating Shade
18-Today is last day of the first semester.
19-Senior President appointed invitation and announcement committee, and
the flower and motto committee.
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
IOHNSTOWN, PA. WINDBER, PA.
Jan. 20-Cirlis interclass basketball season opened. Report cards today.
Jan. 21-Home Economic Classes preparing to sew.
Jan. 24'-Girl Reserve's nominating committee meets today.
Jan. 25-Mr. Yoder from Juniata College spoke and sang to the Seniors this
Jan 26-"The Bratw has been chosen as the Senior Class play.
Jan. 27-French classes were taught two French songs.
Jun. 28-Tonight we play our biggest rival-Westmont.
31-Doras Larson chosen Girl Reserve president.
l-Seniors are still selling candy.
2-Dance held in gym this afternoon. Today is groundhog day.
34Forensic League tryouts in Shakespeare will be heard at noon in
4-Seniors chose class flower. class motto and commencement announcements.
7-Big Courier edited today by Mary .lane Mock.
8-Dance in the gym for girls only.
l0-Robert Allison chosen to represent Ferndale as the Declamation Reader
in the Forensic League.
MEET AND EAT AT
FAMOUS FOR HOME-COOKED FOOD
Light Lunches-'Tasty Sandwiches'-'Delicious Salads
TRY OUR SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNERS
Iumbo Ice Cream Cones Giant Milk Shakes
Feb. ll-Big crowd at the dance after the game.
Feb. 14-Doris Border and Mary Ann Hassenplug will represent the school in
poetry and Shakespeare reading.
Feb. l5-Hi-Y meeting tonight.
Feb. l6-Dance this afternoon.
Feb. l7-The music contestants for Forensic League were chosen.
Feb. I8-Ferndale lost to Westmont tonight, 36-33.
Feb. 21-Mr. Custer took snap-shots today.
Feb. 22-Short dresses, good food, and the Big Apple at the Cirl Reserves covered
Feb. 24-Girl Reserves wear hair ribbons and paint.
Feb. 24-Gertrude Alwine and Audrey Mosebarger broadcasted over the radio.
Feb. 25-Mary Jane Mock typed 6l words a minute.
Feb. 28-Reflector staff chose type of print to be used.
Mar. l--Cirl Reserves held short business meeting in gym. H
Mar. 2-"Swing Beesf' the new school orchestra, in action today.
Mar. 3-Senior Class selling tickets for the Senior play.
UWHEREVER SHE STEPS"
LILA ROSE SMART SHOES
TOWN'S SMARTEST WHITES
' ' SIZ S
AAXAVISJHEEE 31-95 P 311' 1 IOEQ
SMART SHOES FOR WOMEN
547 Main Street IOHNSTOWN, PA.
Q ETSQ7s?fQn?fQn?2QzfN'Q:s?fb-c?ebsGNQvsGNbc?5Q7s?fQz?'b1fNb1?5b1 G
, THE PAINT S1 ORE, Inc.
9- 1. w. ASHCOM H. E. MITCHELL
3 Opposite U. S. National Bank
J 217-219 FRANKLIN STREET
PHONE sae PHONE sas
Buley-Patterson Sales Co., Inc.
P. K. BRANTHOOVER, Pres.
City Phone 152 Bell Phone 943-I 2
John Henderson Company 2
, ESTABLISHED 1870
632 MAIN STREET IOHNSTOWN, PA. 'I
4-Picture of trophies and basketball team selling for 50 cents and 75 een?
7-Hi-Y players defeated Cochran tonight 27-26.
8-"The Bratsw are practising hard today.
9-F Club meeting today.
10-Seniors and Junior girls play basketball game at noon
ll-Reflector meeting to finish some articles.
14'-Stage managers painting wall paper.
15-,layvees play Portage in South Fork Tournament. Senior girls won 13-6
over Sophomores at noon.
CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF ,38
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE
Archlock, Arch Relief and Treadeasy
Shoes for Women
Pro-tek-tiv Shoes for Children
95Q?Jy:D::974iwJVYaJ3g5k95'Q:J7gD :J94i:59Q PQWQS
- Qx?4 Qz?fbr?' Q:-t?Ebi?QEi?'
i EIDE l3l201'l'lfDf
5 COMMERCIAL PRINTERS
3 18 Clover Street Phone 3330
3 IOHNSTOWN, PENNA.
O1fik95:Dk05':0as9"Q:J?Q kD'Qk95gDk9Vi:J9Q::D9QzJ5cD G
16-Monday's 6th repeated today.
17-All members must be Freshman-just because it's St. Patrickis day.
18-Poetry unit in Senior English is bringing forth some of our hidden poets.
21-Girl Reserves to usher at Senior Play. Juniors selling candy.
22-Pictures for year book taken today.
23-Matinee of Senior Play, "The Brat," held this morning. Picture taken
Gb1GN QA?QA?eQn?bifNb4fNQ4?f Q:4Gh4QA63fEi?QL4
THOS. J. APRYLE XL SON Q
230 Franklin sim:
IOHNSTOWN, PA. r
24-First big night of Senior Play. "Fw club meeting held.
25-Cast of Senior Play had a party at Alwines. Miss Rhoads was gixen a
Yardley's Vanity Case.
28-Another shipment of candy for ,luniors arrives.
29-New Girl Reserve members performed-sang, danced and told stories
31-Pauline Saksek chosen as editor of Big Courier.
30-Girls were scolded.
April I-April Fool's Day. Everyone was fooling each other.
GLOSSER BROS. extend hearty congratulations
to the 1938 Class-may your future be filled to
overflowing with happiness and prosperity.
AT YOUR SERVICE
Johnstown College of Music, Inc.
ALL BRANCHES OF MUSIC TAUGI-IT
19 COMPETENT INSTRUCTORS
444 Franklin Street Phone 2337
0 bc?QA?fQ7s?fQvs63fbi63fQ:cG:NQ:c?3QvcGNQA?fbs?fQ7s?fQ:c?Es?fQ7s?4QA- 9
j DD. A. M. SLUTZIYEIQ
J SINCE 10052
5 EYES EXAMINED-GLASSES FITTED
L For Clear, Comfortable Vision With
5 Neat Appearance
lj 120 Market Street Iohnstown, Pa.
When Are You Going to Switch to a New Car?
SWITCH TO DODGE! DODGE STANDS up
H. E. Wagner Motor Sales Co., Inc.
850 Horner Street IOHNSTOWN, PA.
DEPENDABLE DEALERS FUR 30 YEARS
LOOKS BEST- -
April 4-Ferndale was successful in capturm, several honors in the Forensir
League on Saturday:
Mary Ann Hassenplug-First-'Shakespeare
Bill Reese-Second-Baritone Solo
Elizabeth Kovach-Third-Soprano Solo
April 5-Girl Reserves went on hike, F Cluh meeting at 7 o'r-lol-lc.
April if-Dance held in gym today.
THOMAS FLOWER SHOP
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
PHONE 6441-I-Nights 1538-I
109 Franklin Street
FANCY GROCERIES -1 CHOICE MEATS
600 FERNDALE AVE.
5 UNDERWOOD ELLIOT FISHER Co.
No Need To Be Satisfied With Less When an
UNDERWOOD COSTS NO MORE
Let the Typewriter Leader of the World Supply You
With Your Personal Writing Machine
R. L. JOHNSON, Local Mgr.
444 LINCOLN ST. IOHNSTOWN, PA.
City Phone 2570 Q,
GQn?' QzfNQvc?fQ:1?fQ::?fbc?fQ,c?f5?fb4?fb4?fE1GNEn?XQ:-s C9
MARTIN 'S FASHION CORNER
WOMEN and MISSES
Corner of Washington and Market Streets
THE MOXHAM NATIONAL BANK
Deposits in This Bank are Insured by the Federal Deposit
Insurance Corporation as Provided in the
Banking Act of 1933 as Amended
0Gi?5b1?fbifAeEt?4bi?'bifA5 QxfAfbs?f Gam:-t6:NQ:-1
E. A. SCHUSTER A
WATCH CLINIC ,-
WATCHES - CLOCKS - IEWELRY 2
231 Bedford Street Iohnstown, Pa. 3
9VisJVik05QaJ'gDk9V5k95Q:J9Q se95Q k95Qvf:95Qk99Q 6
April 7-Student Council meeting in auditorium. Girls' basketball game at
noon. Junior candy shipment came.
April 8-Mary Ann Hassenplug and Doris Border went to Huntington for
April 11-Doris Border received first place in poetry reading.
April l2-George Simler and George Miller came to school with German haircuts.
April 13--Meeting of tennis team at 12 o'clock in the auditorium.
April 14'-Mrs. McCall is substituting today for Miss Fleming, who left early on
April 19-Tennis team meets at Roxbury courts at 3 o'clock for practice.
April 20-Miss Grace Hetrick's condition has greatly improved.
April 21-Report cards carrie out.
Ajril 22-Junior dance in gym with i'Swing Bees" furnishing the music
April 25-Supplies given out for last six weeks.
April 28-Installation of Ferndale's Boy Scout Troop.
April 29-Doris Border goes to Grove City to represent Ferndale in State Finals.
May 2-Clean lockers and books.
May 3-Track meet at Westmont.
AND ' GOODS
MINERS, W. E. BITTNILR, Prop. PHONE
SUPPLIES 3 780
l BITTNER HARDWARE co.
L 533 FERNDALE AVENUE
and Housewares .
We want our customers to come back again 5
and again. And to maintain such good-will f
and patronage we sell only the kind of fur- 't
J nishings we know will give dependable
"FURNITURE THAT KEEPS FAITH"
I2 0 I I'l I: I2 I 9 I
May 4-Class Day planned for Seniors.
May 5-Boys practicing for Saturdayls track meet.
May 6-Try-outs for State Scholarship at Ebensburg.
May 9-Miss Ruth Hetrick sent 5 representatives to Pitt Class Day on Saturday.
May 10-Announcements and name cards arrived.
May 11-Practice for commencement program.
May 12-Juniors meet to make detailed plans for reception.
May 13-"Swing Beesw appear on radio program.
May 14f-Looks as though we'll be in the new building next fall.
May I6-Marine Band here.
May I7-Girl Reserves meet.
May I8-Junior-Senior Reception at Masonic Temple.
May I9-All library books are due.
May 22-Seniors listen to Rev. Anderson at Episcopal Church.
May 23-Class Day.
May 24-Commencement services to-nite.
May 25-Courier comes out.
May 26-Books turned in.
May 27-School ends.
IN MOST EVERY HOME
l0HNSTOWN'S BIC HOME NEWSPAPER
hz rlhune p
C 0 M PL1 M E N TS
S TAHL'S GARAGE
Storage and Repair Work
C. W. STAHL, Prop.
Barber-"Was your tie red when you came in here?"
Fred Huber-"No, it wasnitfi
Barber-"Gosh, I must have cut your throat."
Assistant-"No, madam, we havenit had any for a long time."
Manager loverhearingl-"Oh, yes, we have it, madam. l will send to th:-
warehouse and have some brought in for you. fAside to assistantl-Never refuse-
anything, send out for itf,
As the lady went out laughing, the manager demanded: 'iWhat did she say "
Assistant-"She said we havenit had any rainf,
Hobo-5'Kind sir, have you a quarter to spare a poor man '
Rudy-"Co on across the street-lim working this siclefi
Office boy-"Someone to see you, sirg a gentleman with a mustachef,
Absent-minded employer-"I ean't see him. Tell him l have one alreadxf'
Little Girl-"Oh, look at our new radiof,
Brother-"Radio nothing. That's grandmother's coffin."
Kathrynis Beauty Shop
.ll KATHRYN LOHR, Prop.
sas FERNDALE AvENuE r
BITTNER HARDWARE BLDG. 93Qss95Qk95Q:J,Qa:D5'Qa:95QQ54QseJVi.k53QaJFiaJ5'Qe5Qe5Qe54DsJQ 0
l.EON'I FUI? SHDD
REMODELING , REPAIRING
V LEON ABRAVANEL, Prop.
City Phone 550 114 Market Street
Patient lrecovering from operalionl-"Why are all the blinds drawn, doctor?"
Doc-"Well, there's a fire across the alley, and I didn'l want you to wake up
and think the operation was a failure."
Helen-"Now I know why we women are called lmirdsf'
.liggs-"Because you're always crhatteringfw
Helen-"No-because of the worms we pick up."
Politician-"Congratulate me, dear, I was elected."
Politician-"Why bring that up?,'
J. F. MILLER TIN SHOP
RooF1NG - SPOUTING - T1NN1NG ,-
HoT.A1R FURNACE WORK
REAR BITTNER HARDWARE 1
533 Ferndale Avenue Q
The Moxham Lumber Co.
LUMBER AND BUILDERS' SUPPLIES
AND PLANING MILL WORK
Phone 3135 Cor. Park and Griffith Sts.
MISSES' AND WOMEN'S
508-10 Main Street
5. E C12
2 Z I
'U El Q'
CD Residence 5368-B
S Satisfaction Guaranteed Q
Q ' I ' I
TI' , DN ,
O 3, .
We Do All Kinds nf lL'r1In1'gc1l11'r1Is 3
COMMERCIAL AND AMATEUR FINISHING
Well Equipped for the Class of 1939
i Any Picture APIJBCIFIIIIQ' in This Hook May Be Orrlercrl
FRAMING KODAK FILMS
Q SECOND FLOOR
Torledskfs Fur Shop
J 414 MAIN STREET, Embassy Theater Bldg.
8 PENN-POINT SERVICE STATION
Corner of Central Ave. 8 Du Pont Place
EXPERT LIIBRICATION AND WASHING
Mr. Townsend-"Chick, what did Paul Revere say at the end of his famous
Mother ttelephoning from a party!-"Johnny, I hope you and Bobby are being
good boys while I am away."
Johnny-"Yes, we are. And, mama, we're having more fun. We let the bath-
tub run over and are playing Niagara Falls on the stairway."
Grandview Flower Shop
FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION
MARKET AT LINCOLN ST.
GREENHOLISES IN WESTMONT
Ferndale Service Station
421 Ferndale Avenue
S FERNDALE BOROUGH IOHNSTOWN, PENNA. QD
We DBFPBIIHSS gf S0118
CHAIRS, TABLES, STOOLS,
ROCKERS, Etc. 'Q
DUWLING QQ CO.
Phones--City 1793-1794, Bell 420
SHORT STREET, P. R. R. Yard
Statler ompany, lnc.
RELIABLE CLEANERS AND DYERS
Q IN Youn COMMUNITY G
439 Lincoln Street
"ROTllSTElN,S GIFT HEADQUARTERS"
Nationally Advertised Famous Watches-
GRUEN - BULOVA - ELGIN - HAMILTON
You can use our Convenient Payment Plan
529 Main Q Iohnstown's
Street I N I Leading Iewelers
DRESSES AND COATS
Lovely to Look At
Delightful to Wear
Mary ,lane-"VVould you hook this dress for me?"
Pauline-"Why? Don,t you want it any more?"
"Your neighbors are honest, l hope?" one asked the old negio
"Yassin dey isf'
"But you keep that loaded shotgun near your hen coop."
'sYas, dat,s to keep ,em honest."
A pious and uncommonly homely spinstvr was acccosted by a staggering drunk.
"Lady," he said, '4you're the horneliest person l ever saw."
"And you, sirf' replied the spinster, "are the drunkest man l ever saw."
"lVIelJlie so, lady," countered the drunk, "hut Iill lie okay tomorrow."
Before marriage: he talked, she listened. l year after: she talked, he listened,
5 years after: they talkedg the nighbors listened.
While walking down the street he discovered a man wearing three voats while
painting his barn. He said:
"Say, Harry, it isn't cold enough for three coats."
"No, sir, but directions on this can of paint read: 'For best results put on
three voatsf "
A pedestrian is a man whose son is home from college.
L LEARN T0 DANCE
J N '21 gl
5 Gene Kelly Dance Studw Y
S Special Classes for
L High School Students
is 443 Vine at Franklin St. Phone 2638-M
Manges Candy Co.
SCHRAFFTS CHOCOLATES S
WM. B. THOSTLE, Prop. ,
In a rrowded street car sat a very thin lady greatly disvomfitefl hy' the pressure
of an extremely fat lady who sat next.
Turning to her neighbor, the thin lady remarked: "They really should charge
ivy weight on those rarsf,
PHONE 3400 101 SUMMIT AVE.
DlBERT'S ECO 0lVlY STORE
Cleanliness and Quality is our aim,
We're located on top the hill,
We can help you cut your bill.
MEATS -- GROCERIES - PRODUCE
JOE DIBERT. Mgr.
PHONE ORDERS FREE DELIVERY
Rastus: "Say, Samlio, what time in yoah life does yo' think yo' wuz scared
Samho: "Once when Ah wuz callin' on a married 'ral an' hcr huslmum vomz
in and raught me. Boy, wuz Ah sa-ared?l'
liastus: 'How are yo, shuah dat wuz de worslest yo' evah heen seared?"
Sainho: "Cause her huslbum turned to dat wife oh his un, he say: 'lVIandy.
whut's dis white man doin' here?"
He: "lf l kiss you will you 1-all your mother?,'
She: "What do you want to do, kiss the whole family 'fi'
Judge-"Do you challenge any of the jury?"
Defendarit--"Well, I think I can lick that little guy on the endf'
Headquarters for Graduation Gifts
of Fine Quality
-Nationally Famous Watches-
CASH or CREDIT
112 Market St. Iohnstown, Pa.
FERN DALE DAIRY STORE
ALL KINDS OF BOTTLE DRINKS
Try Our Giant Milk Shake
FROZEN FUDGE SUNDAES
PATRONIZE IOHNSTOWN MADE PRODUCTS
Champ-"What's my temperature, Doc?',
Doc-"Hundred and three."
Champ-"What's the worldis record?"
A Chinese immigrant was being questioned by a custo1n's officer.
"What is your Il3IllC?,, asked the officer.
"Sneeze," said the son of the Orient.
"ls that your real name?', asked the officer.
"No, sah," replied the immigrant. '5Me translate it into velly good English."
Well, what's your real name?" persisted the officer.
Ah Choo," said the Chinese.
Miss Rhoads-"Correct this sentence-'Girls is naturally better looking than
Fat Rose-"Girls is artificially better looking than boys."
Dentist's Daughter-"Well, dear, have you asked father for my hand yet?"
Shy Suitor-"No, Every time I step into his office I lose courage. Today I
allowed him to pull another toothf'
"Gracious! How fat Betty is getting to be Y"
"That's because she daily doesnitf'
CHAS. C. SIVITS
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
390 Ferndale Blvd. Iohnstown, Pa.
OIQIJIQ safokofmsafogofowwkofnyafn Q
A beggar approached him, asking for a dollar.
Victim-"Seems to me you have pretty big ideas in asking for a dollar."
Beggar-"Well, sir, lim putting all my begs in one askitf'
The critic started to leave in the middle of the second act of the play.
"Don't go nowf, said the manager. "I promise there's a terrific kick in
the next actf' I
"Fine," was the retortg "give it to the authorf'
Smart Alec-"I hear you got thrown out of school for calling the dean a fish.'
Dumb Dora-"I didnat call her a fish. I just said 'That's our dean, real fast."
Curt Stanton Curt Barnhart
PLUMBING sz HEATING co. 2
SANITARY PLUMBING 2
STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATING
City Phone-1503 f
439 Vine Street Iohnstown, Pa. 2
9'Qx9VQ k99gDk07QwJ34Dk5yi:J5QsJ5Q:J7Q:J5Qk55 6
O GxG5EbiFA2ExfxQz?4Q:t?f b4?4 9
S. C. SAYLOR
CLOTHES FOR MEN WHO ARE
111' 'CLINTON STREET
A Little Off Main St.-But It Pays To Walk
L If It Is to Be Used in the School, We Can Supply Il
Q Kunz 131201.
THE SCHOOL SUPPLY HOUSE
of Clearfield, Pa.
MANUFACTURFRS OF "MODERN" SCHOOL PAPERS
L A .
Busy man tusing phone?-"Give me 2-2 double 2.,,
Busy man-"Yes and hurry up. l'll play trains with you later."
,liggs-S'You've been out with worse-looking fellows than l ani, haven't yon?
She did not reply.
"I said you've been out with worse-looking fellows than l am, haven't you?
"I heard you the first time. I was trying to think."
Her Pa-"Say, it's past midnight. Do you think you can stay here all night."
Sim-"Gosh, I'll have to telephone Mother, firstfi
307 Bedford Street
GQy63fb4?fbi?fQ:1?fQz?4bsGNLn?f bi?fQx?fQx?f Q
RAWLIN GS APPLIANCE COMPANY
242 Franklin Street Phone 1260
Authorized Exclusive C. E. Service
C9 VQvJ5QvJVQ:JKi:JVi:J5Q:JVissJ5Q:JFQ::0Fi::DVi::9gi k0ViG
Father-"Where's that young man who was calling on you?,'
Betty Asheom-"Oh, he left in a huffln
Father-"A huff? A huff? They are getting so many new cars on the mar-
ket now, a fellow simply can,t keep track of them."
A chap was arraigned for assault and battery, and brought before the judge.
Judge-"What is your name, occupation, and what are you charged with?,'
Prisoner-"My name is Sparks, I am an electrician, and I am charged with
Judge lafter recovering his equilibrium!-L'Officer, put this guy in a dry
9QnGN Q::63'Sa?eGi?5Qvt?3QvcfREA?5bs?f Q
9VY7J7Q39Qk0ViJ:JF5 aJ5Q3:9V:DiJyQ:JV:0 k9KiwJV59
Butcher-"Come, John, be lively now, break the bones in Mr. Simpsoifs
chops and put Mr. Smith,s ribs in your basketf'
Bill Geisler-"All right, sirg just as soon as l,ve sawed oH Mr. lVlurphy's legf
Betty Spory treading newspaperj--"This terrible war in Spain. We had a
Civil War here and what did we get outiof it?,'
Elva Murray-"Nothing, except 'Cone With the Windf " '
Bill Mull fstopping his car by the roadside?-"How far is it to Smithville?"
Farmer-"Waal, it,s about 24,999 miles the way youire goin', but if you turn
around it ain't but four."
ATIONAI. BA K
OF JQHNSTUWN, PA.
GOOD BANK IN A GOOD TOWN"
1IllHlA7iS l0UR BlSl1Nl'S.5
G biGNEx?f Qx?fQy.?4
Y. M. C. A. BOYS DEPARTMENT
CAMP REYNOLDS HI Y
A short-sighted gentlemen went to choose a pair of spectacles
"These glassesf, he said, "are not strong enough for me
"But, sir, they are No. 2."
"What is next to No. 2." ,,,,,,,
ssN0 las '
"And after that?" v
"After No. 1, sir, you will want a dog."
Archiw"Careful. One single move and this canoe will collapse
,lean-"Can I move my chewing gum to the other side of my mouth?
M. E. NAGEL 8 SCN Photographer of Schools
235 Woodvale Ave. lndwulual Photographs
IOHNSTOWN, PA. Group Photographs
975 2:93 7:93
She could swing a six-pound dumbbell,
She could fence and she could boxg
could row upon the river,
She could clamber 'mong the rocks
could golf from morn till evening,
And play tennis all day longg
she couldn't help her mother-
fCause she wasn't very strong.j
Miss Stouppe-6'Why did the ancients believe the earth to be flat'
Joe Davis-"Because they didn't have any school globes to prove lt was
LUNCHES ICE CREAM V
ON THE PIKE
POPULAR BECAUSE OF QUALITY
A Scottish horseman went into saddler's shop and asked for one spur.
"But why only one spur?" asked the puzzled clerk.
Replied ,lock-"Well, if I can get one side of the horse to go, the other'll
go with it."
Waiter-"Are you Hungary?"
Waiter-"Den Russian to the table and l'll Fiji."
Brokerw'5All right, Sweden my coffee and Denmark my bill."
Mother-"VVhy are you making faces at that bulldog?"
Bill Reese Lwailingj-"He started it."
BE SURE IT'S
CREAM COTTAGE CHEESE
228 Locust Street Phone 2509
P I I I
GAMBLE 8a GIBSON
"NU JOB T00 SWAII Ulf T00 I HNF
Ph ne 2551
B 1 Pa.
E A GIBSON
L tobe, Pa.
!, y A M, QYNSXBLE
l fy Yoon .'
Milk is health food - and Nature's medicine.
Our Cream and Milk are perfect in quality and
-THE FARMER BOY
YES, there is a difference in milk. The "
Q full creamed Milk that we sell will help your
mealtime enjoyment and your appetite. Purity lg
is what you want-and get here.
SOMERSET PIKE IOHNSTOWN
0 G-FN o
5 THE HARTER PUBLISHING 3
L COMPANY F
L Educational Publishers V
J SPECIALIZE IN THE MANUFACTURE OF- 1
K, SHEET DIPLOMAS f
J BOOKLET DIPLOMAS I
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J COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS 5
' CALLING CARDS 6
Y PROGRAMS ,
J PRINTING AND ENGRAVING FOR ALL OCCASIONS 'l
L, WORK BOOKS AND SEAT-WORK C
J GENERAL SCHOOL SUPPLIES 'I
J Send for Our Complete Catalog
3 zo-I6 East 71 Sfmt CLEVELAND, OHIO 2
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Tourist Un Yellowstone Parkj-"Those Indians have a blood-curdling yell."
Guide-"Yes, ma'amg every one of 'em is a college graduate."
"Oh, mamma, look!" cried the little girl on her visit to the country. "There's
a duck! AIId it walks like it had just got out of a rumble-seat!"
Two gangsters were escorting a member of a rival gang across a field on a
dark and rainy night.
"What rats you are," grumbled the doomed one, "making me walk through a
rain like this."
"How about us?" growled one of the escorts. "We've got to walk back."
J COMPLIMENTS f
J OF r
M RUM 62: SON C0
L . . W
L. 6. Balfour Company
3 Leaders in the Manufacture of
CLASS RINGS and PINS
Q CUPS -1 MEDALS -1 TROPHIES
3 Ieweler to the Senior and Iunior Classes
5 of Ferndale High School
L C. M. KLINGENSMITH
j 1001 Milton Street
L: Regent Square
4 PITTSBURGH, PA.
Q We are grateful for this opportunity to
Si express our gratitude to the Directors of the
0 Ferndale Borough School District and their
fb Architect, Horace A. Bailey, for selecting so
many of our products for incorporation in the
B new Ferndale High School Building.
i THE ALTDUNA
l CLAY PRODUCTS Q
5 ALTOONA, PENNA.
OUND managerial policies and long,
successful experience have provided
with sufficient equipment, adequate
personnel, and ample resources to render
dependable service as artists and makers
of fine printing plates. That you will be
secure from chance, is our first promise.
JAHN 8 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
811 Wes! Washington Blvd., - Chleslo, Illlnols
In the foreground- Ft. Dearborn re-erected
in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front.
Illustration by Jahn 6- Olliur Art Studios.
WEIGEL sf BARBER, Inc.
"The Home of Real Printingn
WEEKLY AND MONTHLY
HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS
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Suggestions in the Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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