Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 108

 

Ferndale High School - Reflector Yearbook (Johnstown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1953 volume:

+ - w -. Q , w A A LJ I , v L rlvxj. IF' 1' , i1 1 E ,3 mi 'Q rf L, .' , ' w , .. ff, Lf. 1 1 4 filif w w 1 I N4 IT., , ,M xl Rf' 01, w 1 1 w v 'u X .. X X ' X X. Y 'X 'fs -' N X X 4 f X, ,fi , XX H V XXX. EX .E XJ 1'4' XJ, X .- A X X N X 1 71? X H I :XX IX X XX. X W, X4 X 'I X. 1 ,X X X The REFLECTOR 1953 PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF FERNDALE HIGH SCHOOL JOHNSTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA FERNDALE HIGH ScHooL jwzewnlzd mm a I, The Reflector staff has chosen the broad but important term Goals as the theme for the 1952-53 yearbook. In a world which at times appears to have lost all sense of direction and yearning for definite attainment, we are particularly aware of the importance of set- ting our hearts, our minds, our very lives on a course leading to some goal. lust as a ship Without chart or destination may founder at sea or enter upon rocky shoals, so do We realize that young lives must be steered to- ward the uplifting experience of successful achievement. A goal is necessary, for without it aimless Wandering shall ensue. The goals of our whole educational system are many, varied, and often intangible, but, in general, they are aimed toward guiding and preparing each student to live a richer, fuller life. Our faculty coaxes, points, and guides the eager student through four busy and cheerful years at Ferndale, inspiring in each some different desire or determination. In this book we shall endeavor to set forth the goals of each division of our school program, showing the goal of the board of education as it plans toward a broad- er program, the administration as it seeks smoothness, efficiency, and harmony, the fac- ulty as it aims toward molding character and dispensing knowledge and understanding. We shall point out the goals of scholarship, teach- ing our pupils to appreciate life at its fullest through knowledge acquired in our classes and the academic program of the school. We shall show the goals of our activities and or- ganizational programs, and the efforts made to inspire careers and hobbies of value to the stu- dents. In our athletic section We Want to ex- plain that our teams seek to Win, but that the main goal must, always be to do the best one can and to accept the result with grace and sportsmanship. As We seek to develop the skills, the minds, the special talents, the physi- cal well being, and the attitudes of our people, the readers of this issue of the Reflector should grasp the utmost significance attached to the Goal of education in' our highf school. Cdr Jfonofz a javofuh J One goal toward which many of the students of Ferndale High School aspire is to achieve some of the ability and person- ality displayed by a certain member of our faculty. In seeking a person to Whom we might point as one having that inner spark, that human understanding, that general "know-how," the Re- flector proudly dedicates this issue and its theme of Goals to Mr. Robert Warren. Friendly in manner, quiet and soft-spoken, yet with an infectious smile for all, Mr. Warren goes busily about his many duties as teacher, advisor, and friend. Besides teaching chemistry, physics, and electricity, he is faculty manager ot ath- letics, in which capacity he handles ticket sales, arranges all transportation for athletic events, and helps to prepare schedules. As faculty advisor of the Newscasters, he supervises the fine reviews of the World, sport, and school news each morning. Our visual aid room and the other audio-visual equipment about the school is cared for, repaired, and operated by him. He also acts as chairman of the Assembly and Noon-time Activity Committees. For the liberal use of his talents, the presence of his personality, and his constant service, the Senior Class of 1953 sincerely thanks Mr. Warren, and to him We proudly dedicate this book. CH!-3 um 'B"6lu-a AQLOMS "-www: 5,5511 I9 -w hluhb ldlldll H' 359153: sau Ill .1 u.4.n. 1361974 I-wi-"" JHIIJEJ 29. Nw 'fi-M-rlllntll Wkhumh -r -gp... ""'z"" f L .'Z'l'.EFi'f31-:pg ...UA :La hi- ": n lo' 3'5,::g:: I -Hvgzg: f ,l im . 36p,"j , L H 1? " 4'- "" ' 31 I J! 'I ,Q fu .hu :Jr rt E-ia-mm-as Saw aa EE FE' mans , MR. ROBERT WARREN C012 jchuica Six SCHOOL BOARD ILett to rightl: Mr. Burkett, Mr. Keller, Mr. Goldberg, Mr. Ashman, Mr. Naugle. Mr. Dick. WILLIAM G. ASHMAN, Secretary 845 Vickroy Avenue Employed at Bethlehem Steel Co. Ten years-on school board. PAUL BUHKETT, President 307 Summit Avenue ' Employed at Bethlehem Steel Co. Four years on school board. ORIN C. NAUGLE, Treasurer 420 Ferndale Avenue Employed at Swank Hardware Co Nine years on school board. Da. RICHARD A. GOLDBERG, Vice-President 407 Glenwood Avenue Dentist Two years on school board. DWIGHT M. DICK 727 Summit Avenue Employed at Bethlehem Steel Co. Eight years on school board. 6012 ' 2 Jn Supnfubn Mr. FRANK KELLER There are few school men who receive the unqualified respect of the community, the school board, the faculty, and the students as does Mr. Keller. He is now completing his twenty-fourth year as supervising principal of Ferndale Borough Schools and his twenty-fourth year as Ferndale High School principal, a period of real progress in Fern- dale's educational system. To Mr. Keller should go most of the credit for the Well-rounded school program which our students now enjoy. Through his persistent effort and care, our high school building is nearly as immaculately clean and unmarred as the day it was opened in the autumn of 1939. Stern With the Wayward, kind and considerate with those in need of advice or friendly counsel, interested in Whole- some youth and their preparation for adult life, Mr. Keller is a real credit to the profession which he so ably represents. The Reflector urges all students to choose high ideals, and as an example of leader- ship at its finest, we at Ferndale can aspire to that type displayed by Mr. Keller. Seven Eight 602 a Qndicatad faculty 8 .,,,,1 X Mr. Dovenspike 3 Mrs. Baker Mr. Drega Mrs. Gindlesberger Mrs. Hill IV, MRS. FLORENCE BAKER-Penn State, B. A., Columbia University, M. A., Sub- jects-English, Problems of Democracy. MR. WILLIAM DOVENSPIKE-Indiana State Teachers College, B. S.: Penn State, M. Ed. 5 Subject-Music. MR. FRANK DREGALLO-Slippery Rock State Teachers College, B. S. in Health and Physical Education. Subjects - Math, Health, and Physical Education. MRS. MARJORIE GINDLESBERGER-Slippery Rock State Teachers College, B.. S. in Health and Physical Education. Subjects-English, Health, and Physi- cal education. Mns. IESSIE HILL-Albright College, A. B. Subjects-English and Library. whiff' MISS DOR EHYQ N Business College, Indiana State Teachers College, Penn State, and University of Pittsburgh. Subjects-Short- hand, Typing, and Machines. MR. ROBERT HUNTER - University of Pittsburgh, B. A. Subjects - Civics and English. MR. EDWARD LEAF-California State Teachers College, B. S. Subjects-Amer? can History, World History, and Driver Education. MR. HALDANE MARTS-Slippery Rock State Teachers College, B. S. Subjects- Biology and Physiology. MR. C. E. MCGI-IEE-University ot Pennsylvania, Wilkes College, AB. Sub- jects-Spanish, English, and World History. MR. DERHY MICHAEL--Lock Haven State Teachers College, B. S. Subjects- History, Health, and Physical Education. Miss WILMA Moomav-School secretary. MISS ELIZABETH MOORE-Memorial Hospital, R. N., School Nurse. yfsiy ' 2 tzf.at',iWfll,5"f Ten Mr. Townsend, Mr. Warren, Mrs. Weimer, Mr. Wolf. MRS. LETA MORG1-IRT-University of Colorado, B. A., and B. E. Subjects-English and Latin. I MISS BETTY IANE CRMS-Indiana State Teachers College, B. S., Penn State, M. of Ed. Subjects-Spelling and Art. MISS ELIZABETH REESE-Susquehanna University, B. S., University of Wisconsin. Subjects-Bookkeeping, Math, Salesmanship, and Law. MISS MARY SPANGLER-California State Teachers College, University of Pitts- burgh, Penn State. Subjects-Geography, English, and History. MR. GEORGE TOWNSEND-Susquehanna University, AB., University of Pitts- burgh, M. A. Subjects-Algebra and General Science. MR. ROBERT WARREN-Indiana State Teachers College, B. S. Subjects-Chenv istry and Physics. MRS. DORIS WEIMER-Indiana State Teachers College, B. S. Subject-Home Economics. MR. LAURENCE WOLF-Buffalo State Teachers College, B. S. in Industrial Ed. Subjects-Shop and Industrial Arts. Miss Orms Mr. Hunter Miss Mooney and Mrs. Gindlcsbcrgcr Mr. Warren Mr. Drcgallo Mr. Drcqallu Mr. Michael Eleven We Acquire KNDWLED One of the primary goals of any edu- cational institution is naturally the dis- pensation of as much knowledge, practi- cal or academic, as the individual stu- dent can acquire during his matricula- tion. In the matter of available courses, our school offers opportunities on a par with the largest, best-equipped schools of the state. Our college preparatory program includes two years of Latin, two years of Spanish, four years of mathematics, in- cluding algebra, plane geometry, solid geometry, and trigonometry, and four years of science. The commercial course provided for students at Ferndale provides full train- ing for those persons preparing to enter the great commercial or business field. The subject available include two years of bookkeeping, typing, and shorthand, plus courses in commercial law, com- mercial geography, and business machine operation. Practical arts courses offered consist of primary and advanced studies in home economics and industrial arts. Pupils with particular talents in art and music may gratify their tastes in special classes in these fields. To receive a diploma signifying grad- uation, each student must earn a total of seventeen credits, one of which is re- ceived for four years of physical educa- tion and health. Every student must take four years of training in English, and four years of the social studies, including civics, world history, American history, and problems of democracy. With such a varied program presented by fully-accredited teachers, Ferndale High School students can indeed feel that their school provides them superior op- portunities to reach their goal in learn- ing. T H E S E WE COMPARE THEM - THEN UPPER PICTURE: FIRST ROW lleil to rightl: Charlotte Hull, Ronald Devine. Rita Koontz, Larry Berkcbilc, Patricia Gelilmann. lnmes Collaugli. Rosemary Bohrer. lohn Hodos. SECOND ROW: Alice Kuzma, Ioseph Adamy. Robert Caspar. lames Laidig, lean Malcljan. Shirley Howard. Emma Komensky, Eleanor Maycrscik. Dorothy Leventry. Mrs. Hill. THIRD ROW: Patsy Kemeny, Anita Iohnston. Mary Ruth Kish, Shirley Diehl. Maureen Collins. Shirley Dugan. Donald Magelit:. FOURTH ROW: Gretchen Gwinnzr. Shirley Baldwin. Catherine Friedman. Arthur Larson. Williani Day, David Butler. Darlene Emeigh. FIFTH ROW: Ioan Eakle, Iames Koontz. Esther I-Iolmok, Dorothy Marclnko, Geraldine Harhaugh, Shirley Kimmell, Ronald Gottlieb. SIXTH ROW: Geraldine King. Leslie Hicks, Charles Bourh, Harry Gorman, Michael Dutko, Riralird Aveni. LOWER PICTURE: FIRST ROW llefl to rightl: lanet Weaver, Nona Wilson, Carolyn Mostoller, lo:-ieph Tomasko. Nancy Lou Pentrark, Delbert Platt, Edna Reese.Glenn Rish. SECOND ROW: Miss Yoder. Leona Mills. Dolores Poehncr. Rohert Rager, Mary Misliler, Tom Rohr-ries, lack VVcaver. Betty Wingard, Francis Troyan. Miss Oi-ms. THIRD ROW: Kay Williams, Frederick Mickel. Richard Zohnrnek. Anna Tceter, Ioan Slrashensky, lean Rininger. Ruth Rctallack. FOURTH ROW: Anthony Morihlatko. Ethel Schweitzer. Richard Weaver. Richard Voytko, lark Russell, Dolores Reed. loan Swartz, Doris Parker. FIFTH ROW: lerry Murray, Harold Rhodes, Alvin Myers. lay Moors. William Riniugcr, Tom Walker, Dorothy Pepley. SIXTH ROW: Donald Micik. Robert Polantz. Fourteen NIOR AND NOW I x,,i UPPER PICTURE: FIRST ROW llefi' to riql1!I: D. Pnclmer. S. Diehl. I. Riningcr, M. R. Kish. E. Holmok, I. Swartz. P. Kemeny, S. Dugan, A. Iohnston. SECONIS RCRW: E. Komcnsky, P. Gehlmann, B. Wingard, S. Howard, C. Mostoller. E. Mayerscik, I. Srrashensky, M. Collins. Mr. rcgn o. THIRD ROW: A. Larson. G. Rish, R. Zalwrnck. lack Weaver. D. Marcinko, F. Troyan, D. Pepley. FOUR'l'I'I ROW: I. Murray. D. Butler, I. Moor:-L. D. Magclifz, I. Rick. I. Ccbaugh. FIFTH ROW: L. Hicks, D. Avcni, M. Dulko. T. Walker I. Anlamy. R. Geyer. I LOWER PICTURE: ' FIRST ROW ilcfl lo rightly I. Toniasko. T. Roberts, D. Parker, C. Hull, S. Kimmell. R. Retallack, D. Emeigh. I. Russell, I. Hodos. SECOND ROVV: N. Wilson. Ianet Weaver, M. Statler, R. Bohrcr. I. Matelian. R. Koontz. L. Mills. C. Friedman, A. Tester. Mr. Hill. THIRD ROW: R, Devine. S. Fousl, G. Harhnuglx. A. Knzma, P. Glover, I. Ealcle. E. Schweitzer. FOUR'l'I'I ROW: R. Wcuvcr. I. Laidig. R. Pnlantz. H. Gorman. R. Voytko. R. Hahn, R. Horner. Fifteen .Samba Klan SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Robert Polant:, Vicc-President: Doris Parker. Secretary-Treasurer: Richard Weaver. President. The Senior class elected Richard Weaver to be their president for the fourth consecutive year, while Robert Polantz served as vice-president cmd Doris Parker, secretary-treasurer. Having reached the top after eleven years of painstaking struggle, the class of 1953 enjoyed the honor and prestige which rightfully belongs to those who reach their goal and become seniors. Even the twelfth and last year had its rough spots, with class pressures such as Problems of Democracy or Macbeth competing with the pressures of a whirl of extra- curricular activities in which the class took its place as leader. Despite the burden of out- side influences, the class consistently placed many oi its members on the honor roll, with Shir- lee Dugan, Patricia Kemeny, Shirley Kimmell, Nona Wilson, Darlene Emeigh, Carolyn Mos- toller, Mary Ruth Kish, Richard Voytko, and Ruth Retallack carrying the scholastic honors. The school newspaper, The Courier, and the yearbook, The Reflector, were heavily staifed with proficient members of the senior group. In addition to showing the Way in these or- ganizations, seniors played important roles in student council planning, noon-time activi- ties, newscasting, cheerleading, all athletic programs, and the Senior Y-Teens. As the period of public school education raws to a close, the members of this class can look back to happy years iilled with poignl t memoriesp they can look ahead as they stand on the threshold ot adult life, confident in the knowledge that they have prepared well for the wonderful mysteries which lie ahead. Sixteen ADAMY AVENI BOHRER BUTLER COBALIGH COLLINS DEVINE DIEHL -MK iff 4 v.f9 ADAMY, IOSEPH Joe Middle Taylor Wonderful dark, wavy hair . . . apparently shy, until one gets to know him . . . blushes easily . . . plans to be a mechanic. AVENI, RICHARD ' mek Southmont Personality plus . . . has that certain twinkle in his eye . . . interested in photography . . . Dick's future? ? ? -Uncle Sam shall say. OHRER, ROSEMARY Rosie Ferndale if Small, but lull of pep . . . one of Mr. Doven- spike's taithfuls . . . wants to be a secretary, preferably to a doctor. U BUTLER, DAVID Dave Riverside Full of good humor . . . pleasing personality 5 . . . capable stagehand . . . makes the morning trip from Riverside with Ierry . . . another future mechanic. COBAUGH, IAMES lim Ferndale Winning smile . . . always obliqing . . . are there any girls? . . . works part-time at a garage in preparation tor his future as a mechanic. COLLINS, MAUREEN Maureen Q Lorain Q The silent type to -strangers t . , a chatterbox 5 to those who know-her . has many friends . . . plans a career in nursing. DEVINE, RONALD Roke Brownstown Possesses a devilish 'grin . . . never in a hurry . . . makes the daily trip from Brownstown . . . wants to be an apprentice in the mill. DIEHL, SHIRLEY I Pickle Brownstown UL Has a cute smile . loves to joke, espe- cially with Mr. McGhee , . . usually seen with Ethel or Pat . . . her future lies in nursing. Seventeen DUGAN, SHIRLEE Shirley Ferndale Has a friendly way .. . participates in all school activities , .. honor roll regular . .. favorite pastime is dancing . . . plans to enter the commercial tield. DUTKO, MICHAEL Duke Brownstown Tall and angular . . . has that extra-special grin . . . gets along well with everyone . . . likes football . . . wants to be cr golf pro. ' EAKLE, IOAN Iocmie Ferndale One of our high-stepping majorettes . . . beau- tiful curly hair . . . note third finger, left :hand . . . plans to be married and move to Washing- ton. , EMEIGH, DARLENE Dee Lorain Wonderful personality . . . pretty hair . . . has reserved spot on the honor roll . . . plans to be a secretary or a receptionist. FOUST, STEWART Stewie Ferndale ' There's one in every class . . . full ot good humor and wit . . . wants to be an excavator or joint the Navy. -- FRIEDMAN, CATHERINE Cathy V Brownstown ' ' Pleasant and easy to get along with . .. one of our peppy cheerleaders . . . hopes to be a physical education teacher. GEHLMANN, PATRICIA 11,3 Pat Brownstown Tiny, but peppy . . . another one of our en- gaged, seniors . . . ambition-receptionist and later, ct homemaker. GEYER, RONALD Wimp Brownstown An unusual Brownstown boy-not interested in girls! . . . spends his spare time on the golt course . . . hopes to become an engineer. Eighteen Q33 X DLIGAN EAKLE FOUST GEHLMANN 'VYL DUTKO EMEIGH FRIEDMAN GEYER x 1 t K . ,tai ' I5 0 l l 1 t 4551!-2 M I GLOVER V GORMAN Gorruaus GWINNER 'X Q HAHN HARBAUGH ffoq eg HICKS Hooos M ,, GLOVER, PATRICIA Pat Ferndale Came from Iohnstown High in her senior year quiet but friendly tuture lies in the commercial field. GORMAN, HARRY Harry Middle Taylor Blushes with ease . . . never lets schoolwork interfere with the rest ol his education . . . intends to be a mechanic. ,In 1- , GOTTLIEB, RONALD Ronnie V Ferndale Friendly and witty . . . has a mind of his own . . . wants to further his career in water safety. GWINNER, GRETCHEN GG Ferndale Friendly to everyone . . . doesn't have much to say . . . deep interest in music . . . goal- to be a laboratory technician. HAHN, ROBERT Bob Brownstown Nice smile . . . man of few words . . . doesn't eem interested in girls . . . another future golf pro. ' HARBAUGH, GERALDINE Gerry Ferndale Well-liked by all . . . sports-minded . . . in- terests lie outside ot school . . . tuture nurse, with plans to take her training in Washington, D. C. HICKS, LESLIE Iunior Lorain Well-known and well-liked by all . . . hates to be rushed . . . always has something to say . . . a future drattsman. HODOS, IOHN Scooter Middle Taylor Contagious grin . . . insists that girls don't bother him, but we wonder . . . a fellow with thoughts ot his own . . . ambition-to be a me- chanic. Nineteen fx Q ik I Milk l d'-xlfl M Q ip my HOLMOK, ESTHER Es Q Lorain Winning smile . . . pleasing personality . . , jet black hair . . . a great friend of "Carrots" . . .plays saxophone in band . . . plans to he a nurse. HORNER, RAYMOND Ray Riverside Quiet and shy . . . proud that he knew some- thing about Pennsylvania . . . makes the trip from Riverside each day . . . a great pal. HOWARD, SHIRLEY Shirley Riverside A colorguard in the band . . . often seen with Ruth and Shirley . . . loves to talk . . . hopes to be a secretary. HULL, CHARLOTTE Carrots Lorain Has a deep interest in the Navy . . . seems to dislike her nickname .. . fiery temper a member of the band . . . real friendly . . . am- bition-private secretary. IOHNSTON, ANITA A-nita Lorain High stepping drum majorette . . . plays guitar in spare time . . . feature editor of Reflector . . . always telling jokes . . . proved she could act in Senior Play . . . plans to be a nurse. KEMENY, PATRICIA Pat Ferndale Friendly . . . honor student , . . flashes a dia- mond . . . assistant editor of Reflector . . . won- derful personality . . . plans to be married. KIMMELL, SHIRLEY Skimmell Riverside Friendly, joking manner . . . beautiful voice . . . crosses the bridge from Riverside each day . . . enjoys sports . . . made a good mother in Senior Play . . . ambition-to be a nurse. KISH, MARY RUTH Mary Ruth Brownstown Rates high on honor roll . . . shy . . . typing editor of Reflector . . . a swell person to know . . . neat dresser . . . hopes to become a labora- tory technician. C Ay Q E, --Y' . 'Q HOLMOK HORNER '4 We S HOWARD HULL 1 r I, L jormsrow KEMENY kfift' 'H-A KIMMELL KISH f-1 C7 .L , Q D 4154772 Tie Q ' L0 fifzi E+-f Twenty IQHX KN Q15 x RJQFKFT7 ,gi A KOMENSKY KOONTZ KLIZMA LAIDIG LARSON MAGELITZ MARCINKO MATELIAN KOMENSKY, EMMA Ferndale Emma Short but nice . . . a very neat dresser . . . doesn't enjoy school work . . . sweet disposition . . . pals with "Kuz" . . . her goal-to be a tele- phone operator. KOONTZ, RITA Brownstown Rita Another shy senior . . . always a kind word for everyone . . . never complains . . . on art staff oi yearbook . . . close friend of Mary Ruth . . lans to be a secretary. if i KUZMA, ALICE Lorain Kuz One of our taller senior girls . . . enjoys gym ing about boys . . . hopes to be a secretary. class . . . has the cutest laugh . . . enjoys talk- LAIDIG, IAMES Lorain lim Has a crop of red hair . . . loves to tease the . great friend of Mr. McGhee . . . lots oi . . always a smile . . . ambition?-what for? ARTHUR Art Ferndale Not very big, but fast on the gridiron '. . . favorite word is "tremendous" . . . did you ever hear that laugh? . . . full of fun . . . looking tor- ward to going to college. MAGELITZ, DONALD Doc Lorain A good sport . . . nice personality . . . al- ways where fun is . . . enjoys being with the girls . . . ready for an argument anytime . . . interested in electronics. MARCINKO, DOROTHY Brownstown M artz Tall . . . full of vim and vigor . . . enjoys talking . . . smooth on the dance floor . . . cute way of expressing herself . . . hopes to become or secretary. MATELIAN, JEAN Brownstown lean Flirtations . . . ready with an answer for any- one . . . has an interest in class of '54 . . . first with a new style . . . looking forward to college. Twenty One MAYERSCIK, ELEANOR Ele Brownstown Shy-until you get to know her . . . always ready to help . . . often seen with Dolores . . . interested in the nursing field. MICKEL, FRED Fred Riverside Interested in commercial line . . . also in girls . . . a "whiz" at running the rnimeograph . . . wants to go into business. MILLS, LEONA Lee Brownstown " ' ' A peppy cheerleader . . . popular with the boys . . . has a shy little smile . . . last year- book typist . . . everyone's friend . . . interested in commercial field. MOORS, IAY Ross Ferndale Always smiling . .. can really work those "trig" problems . . . pleasant personality . . . ready for an argument anytime . . . doing some deep thinking about becoming an engineer. MOSTOLLER, CAROLYN Carolyn Lorain Capable editor of the Reflector .. . has a friendly, winning way and a good word for every- one . . . an honor roll "regular" . . . future lies in the commercial field. MURRAY, IERRY Ierry Riverside Makes the trip from Riverside daily . . . great asset to the football team . . .. favorite song- "Kiss of Fire" . . . always ready with an answer . . . has hopes of becoming a civil engineer. PARKER, DORIS Ieannie Lorain Fascinating smile . . . winning personality . . . very active . . . has the cutest laugh . . . loves gym class . . . cuts a nice figure on dance floor . . . interested in commercial field. PENTRACK, NANCY Nancy Brownstown Proof that "worthwhile things come in small packages" . . . made a swell "little gir1" in Senior Play . . . plays clarinet in band . . . her goal- work in commercial field. Twenty Two V9 L, c . , . , .1 f I ,f A I., 1 L L. - v1.4,L,.- A f J X 1 .1 , V. i1.1,Nf fx 'I' 1 1 PEPLEY POEHNER PO LA NTZ RETALLACK RIEK RININGER RISH ROBERTS X.. V. X x ip tw' J ,xx -,rw - LI PEPLEY, DOROTHY Dot Lorain Not a bit shy . . . naturally wavy hair . . . will take a dare anytime . . . wants to become part oi the U. S. Women's Marine Corps. POEHNER, DOLORES Dee Brownstown Friendly, quiet and sincere . . . has a mis- chievous look in her eyes . . . likes to sew . . . also has quite cr knack for driving . . . wants to be a secretary. POLANTZ, ROBERT Bob Lorain Tall and likeable . . . an ambitious right end on the football field . . . makes quite a hit in the S. N. P. I. minstrels . . . iound frequently at the Dairy Dell . . . undecided future. RETALLACK, RUTH ' Ruthie Riverside Pretty and brilliant . . . sees the practical side of everything . . . friendly . . . companion to Kim- mell . . . wants to become a foreign missionary. I RIEK, IOSEPH loe . Brownstown A neat dresser . . . likes to discuss girls . . . A teachers give him a rough time . . . nice to know . . wants to join the Air Corps. ' QRININGER, BEATRICE- lean Ferndale Known by her red hair and freckles . . . seen occasionally with Gerry . . . is quite handy with thread and needle . . . wants to be a secretary. RISH, GLENN Red Belmont Curly red hair . . . has a big smile for every- one . . . drives his own jalopy . . . seems to ap- preciate women . . . a future Navy man. ROBERTS, TOM Ted Riverside Short arid rugged . . . has a deceivingly stu- dious appearance . . . quiet . . . has a pleasing personality . . . wants to be a machinist. Twenty Three RUSSELL, IACK lack Middle Taylor One of our shy men . . . former trumpeter in the band . . . doesn't like books very much . . . wants to become cr mechanic. SCHWEITZER, ETHEL E ppie Brownstown Has the "gilt ol gab" . . . constant com- panion of Shirley cmd Pat . . . has a time keeping her "beans" straight . . . wants to be a house- wife. STATLER, MARILYN Pixie Ferndale Small, lively blonde . . . head cheerleader . . . typical high school girl . . . found where there is fun .. . future physiology and gym teacher STRASHENSKY, IOAN Ioannie Middle Taylor Hails from the mountain top . . . seen frequent- ly with Anna . . . loves her work at the hospital . . . has interests in Gallitzin . . . wants to be a Wave. SWARTZ, IOAN Ioan Ferndale Has brown, naturally curly hair . . . pretty . . . a nice smile . . . possesses a fine sense of humor . . . friendly . . . wants to be a secretary. TEETER, ANNA Anna Middle Taylor Friendly . . . sincere . . . always in a cheer- ful mood . . . possesses a distinctive giggle . . . iet black hair . . . just loves ice cream . . . wants to be a secretary. TOMASKO, IOSEPH loe Brownstown Man of few words . . . will never give anyone an argument . . . seems to take to the books . . . wants to do commercial work after high school. TROYAN, FRANCIS F at Lorain Has quite a sarcastic nickname . . . friendly, carefree, and a sense of humor . . . handy in shop work . . . wants to be a carpenter. Twenty Four A RUSSELL SCHWEITZER STATLER STRASHENSKY SWARTZ TEETER TOMASKO TROYAN My VOYTKO WALKER WEAVER, IOHN WEAVER, IANET WEAVER. R. WILSON WINGARD ZAHORNEK VOYTKO, RICHARD Acer Brownstown Tall, blond, and handsome . . . knows all the answers . . . ambition I ! l-to make a million dol- lars . . . editor of the Courier. WALKER, TOM Tommy Middle Taylor Tall and talkative . . . earned the lead in the Senior Play . . . takes his studies seriously . . . all the lassies think he's "so-o-o-o" nice , . . personality plus . . . undecided about his future. WEAVER, IOHN Eager Ferndale Fits his nickname perfectly . . . a sharp dresser .. . Ian's twin . . . manager of the "Big Eleven" . I . Mr. Warren's little helper . . . liked by every- ne . . . future college man. WEAVER, IANET Ian Ferndale One of our high stepping twirlers . . . has school spirit to spare . . . lively . . . cute . . . has an infectious giggle . . . pleasant personality . . . wants to be a secretary. WEAVER, RICHARD Rich Ferndale Friendly, sincere, four term class president . . . quarterback on the football team . . . just loves P O. D.! . . . well mannered . . . well liked by all who know him . . . undecided about his future. WILSON, NONA Squeakie Lorain Short . . . always in a hustle . . . excitable . . . entertains P. O. D. class with her cute little remarks . . . ready to help out on all occasions . . . future Certified Public Accountant. WINGARD, BETTY BGUY Ferndale Possessor of long brown locks . . . soft spoken . . . friendly . . . seen frequently with Gerry . . . wants to be a secretary. ZAHORNEK, RICHARD Dick Lorain Blond . . . well built . . . effective left end on football squad . . . friendly . . . gives Mr. Hill a rough time . . . seen frequently with Bob . . . a future salesman Twenty Five 'fr Ham IUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Charles lerasa, President: Carol Cvrkel, Secretary-Treasurer: Ron Al- wine, Vice-President. The Iunior class, led by Charles Ierasa, as president, had a busy and successful school year as they prepared for their big moment of next year. The most important an- nual job for the Iunior class is the task of raiaing money tor the big event ofthe school term, the Iunior-Senior Reception. This year the class pushed their magazine sales campaign over the quota, thus assuring sufficient funds for the prom and a boost for the Reflector fund. In the tall, the class also selected their rings, the first symbol of their advance as up- per-classmen. In addition to the fine co-operation and zest manifested by the class as a Whole, there Were many individual members Who Were standouts in various endeavors. Contributing their charm and talents to the varsity cheerleading squad were Ianice Miller, Barbara Bodnar, Donna Pihnarcik, and Pat Pillet, Varsity letter Winners and members of the "F" club in- cluded the names of Terry Alwine, Ron Alwine, Don Bush, Ioe Debevc, Wayne Klaum, Charles Ierasa. Richard Popchak, Bill Rubish, Bob Slavik, and Steve Slavik. During the football season, our high stepping twirlers were seen strutting with the band. Among them were Shirley Hoover, Lou Ann Paulakos, Elaine Magelitz, and Phyllis Gohn, as regulars, with Carol Cvrkel and Shirley Leventry also serving. The members of the class who gave their journalistic talents as reporters on the Courier Were: Iames Fleegle, Pat Pillet, Barbara Bodnar, Dave Wagner, Sally Hanlin, Susan Krum, Iay Moody, and Iohn Biber. Among the outstanding honor students in the school were Sally Hanlin, Susan Krum, Pat Pillet, Edward Warfel, Dave Wagner, and Barbara Black. The spirit and effort displayed by the class should assure the graduating seniors that their vacated spot at the top will be adequately filled next school term. Twenty Six IUNIORS: UPPER PICTURE FIRST ROW llcft lo righII: P. Daum, N. Howard, I. Plccglc, M. Ccrnak. S. Hanlin. C. Cvrkel, I. Fctsko, F. Busllwnck. T. llclscl. SECOND ROVY3 lgiss Hoffman, P. Butcrbzmgh. M. Dietz. P. Duncan. B. Black. S. Ktum. C. Coulter, P. Gal- nghcr. .. ush. 'I'I'llRD ROW: I. Devine, S. Hoover, E. Bczek, P. Gohn. B. Bodnar. B. Berkchilc. E. Kolar. FOURTH ROW: R. Kuyal, I. Czyrnik. R. Alwinc. D. Bush. T. Alxvine, N. Beale. l7lI7'I'l'l ROW: B. Kolxan. C. Icrcsa, W. Klaum. R. Katzcnstein. M. Bczek. I. Debcvc, R. Hanson. I. Biber. IUNIORS: LOWER PICTURE FIRST ROW llcft lo righrl: D. Smith, D. Pihnarcik, D. Micik, C. Lees, P. Pillet. L. Levcntrv. A. Robson, D. Lnushc, R. Slavik. SECOND ROW: G. Palko. I. Mcycr. I. Tomak, Miller. I. Stuvzr. C. Thomas. B. Ward, I... Paulakos. Ii. Magclil:. Mr. Townsend. THIRD ROW: I. Pcnlrack, P. Maksim. V. Leaf, R. Popchak. F. Winey, I. Moody. I. Murphy, R. Passcro. FOURTH ROW: M. O'Shcrin. C. Shaffer. A. Morihlatko, F. Lescinsky, L. Ycsh, I. Long, P. Rychafk. FIFTH ROW: D. Wagner, P. Sober, P. Rychak. C. Meyers, C. Shaffer, S. Slavik. SIXTH ROW: E. Warlcl, W. Rubish, IF. Tcrcclc. Twenty Seven jvplwmofm Klum SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Yvonne Hahn. Secretary-Treasurer: Larry Brasher. President: Alice lean Zimmer. Viccipresiclent. Have you noticed those intelligent looking young Sophomores that were the boister- ous, gawky "Freshies" of last term? They have since imprinted their names and records among the annals of the school. Since the school offers many extra-curricular activities, which include interclass events, Y-Teens, and "F" Club, the Sophomores have much op- portunity to display their many talents. Most of the girls Were enthusiastic about basketball and volleyball, vying with the Iuniors and Seniors for superiority in both fields. Pat Sass represented the class among the school's high-stepping majorettes. The I. V. cheerleading squad had seven Sophomores, in- cluding Nancy Slack. Dolores Clawson, Bonnie Ryan, Alice lean Zimmer, Connie Mishler. Marilyn Horne, and Dorothy Babella, While to the varsity group the class contributed Pat Saylor, Peggy Garshnick, Trudy Orsell, and Ianet Watts. On the athletic field, in football, there were three letter Winners, Larry Brasher, Robert Fetsko, and Dick Iames. The I. V. basketball team held its own among district rivals, with the Sophomores contributing greatly to its success. In the spring sports its members were also enthusiastic performers. Scholarship among the Sophomores was a badge of honor, and the regular six Weeks honor rolls Were swelled with the names of Dorothy Babella, Kathleen Hoffman, Connie Mishler, David Plachy, Ianet Watts, and Ray Wagner. The class is looking forward to next term when they Will be upper-classmen, work- ing, playing, and striving together in pursuit of their individual goals. We trust that they will continue to work toward the goal of bringing honor to our school. Twenty Eighth SOPIIOMORES: UPPER PICTURE FIRST ROW flcfl in rightlz I. Gallagher, D. Clawson, A. Horvath, D. Babella, Y. Hahn. I. Cover. R. Fetsko, K. Holi'- nmn. P. Gnrshniclc. P. Hirsch. I. Alvarez. SECONI34 RCg4VIiih VV. Caspar. K. Kerslilter, H. Lambert. I. Dick. G. Berkcbile. M. Horne, I. Cernak, D. Klanchar. r. c 1 cc. THIRD ROW: A. Cvrimmc, L. Luqar. R. Kurtz. I. Gnvazzoni, R. Cruickshank, E. Heming, D.' Iamison. R. Fetsko. FOURTH ROW: II. Bodnar, B. Drum, R. Frnmbach. C. I-Iassenplug. P. Dugan. L. Brasher. H. Ieroy. SOPHOMORES: LOWER PICTURE FIRST ROW ilcll to riql'1lI: M. Bcnvacko. E. Zonin. M. Vasalinda, A. Wicknick, A. Zimmer. I. Mlinar, L. Puzak. A. Morihlntku. V. Troyan. M. Snfko. W. Tumak. SECOND ROW: Miss Reese, N. Slack, P. Saylor, C. Rogers. C. Mislilcr, N. Cramer, B. Ryan, P. Sass, E. Rick M. Slavik. Mr. Hunter. THIRD ROW: G. Orscll. I. Walls, I. Zinla. V. Polak, I. Reed, I.. Parker, R. Scheer. I. Gorman. FOURTH ROW: D. Vnrner, A. Rhoclcs, R. Swarncy, D. Wencck. D. Phcnicie, D. Plachy, R. Young. FIFTH ROW: R. Reese, F. Malisko. R. Wagner. I. Paff, W. Swick. M. Zal-loran. Twenly Nine J EMM FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Edward,DalIape. President: lucly Matus, Vice-President: Iames Ryan. secretary-Treasurer. The new Freshman Class entering Ferndale in the autumn of 1952 had seventy-one students, twenty-seven from Brownstown, twenty-two from Ferndale, thirteen from Lorain, and nine from Middle Taylor Township. At first quiet and shy, the new class quickly got into the swing of things at Ferndale and already its members have displayed talents in several fields. The names of many freshmen appeared consistently on the honor rolls pub- lished at the end of each six-week report period. Freshmen who attained honor rating were as follows: lack Berg, Rosann Granda, Edward Hasse, David Iames, Kenneth Kaufman, Iu- dith Matus, Sonja Maystrovich, Stephen Sober, Iudith Stuver, Florence Warfel, Terrie Weav- er, and Robert Yeager. Campbell Fisher represented the class on the Courier staff, while Barbara Dorman, Ed- die Dallape, Robert Doyle, Kenneth Kaufman, Ronald Leaf, Iudy Yarchak, and Arlene Zimmer were members of the band. Iunior high football attracted many freshmen boys, with the result that our coaches can look forward to some keen prospects for the varsity as these boys move up the ladder in their athletic careers. Those boys from the freshman class who were participating in football are as follows: Robert Ashcom, Thomas Balog, Robert Doyle, Campbell Fisher, Kenneth Frieben, William Gehlmann, Edward Hasse, Iohn Homyak, Kenneth Kaufman, Francis Reinholtz, Iames Ryan, Albert Sabo, and Robert Tercek. The freshman playing Iunior High basketball were Robert Ashcom, Robert Doyle, Camp- bell Fisher, Edward Hasse, Kenneth Kaufman, Francis Reinholtz, Iames Ryan, and Albert Sabo. Terrie Weaver and Anne Grimaldi represented their class as I-V cheerleaders, while Iudy Matus, Donna Leffler, and Ioan Slavik served as Iunior high school cheerleaders. The following freshmen were members of student council as homeroom representatives or alter- nates: Robert Ashcom, Carolyn Blaschak, Edward Hasse, Geraldine Martello, Albert Sabo, and Terrie Weaver. With such consistently fine performances in all fields of our school program, it is clear that the Class of 1956 has already learned the meaning of "Ferndale spirit" and has taken a firm step toward becoming an important class in school history. Thirty FRIESIIMEN: LIPPIER PICTLIRIT FIRST ROW Ilcft lu righlI: B. Dorman. L. Inhnstnn, M. Golicm, I. Beatty, R. Bougher, I. Clark, A. Grimaldi. I. Dulko, I3. Krupkn. A. Kush. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Weimar. M. I. Bcvcc. D. Inmcs. B. Krise, B. Diehl, R. Granda, C. Blaschak, D. Decker. R. Ilcming, Dallupu. Miss Orms. THIRD ROVV3 I. Ilnmyak. 'I'. Dickson. D. Hnrlficl. R. Doyle. K. Kaufman. W. Gehlmann, I. Berq, R. Fedornock. FOLIR'I'I'I ROYJ: II. Bushwack. T. Balog, I'I. Bagley, R. DaIIape. R. Ashcom, E. Hasse, C. Fisher. W. Black. K. Frirwn. FRESIIMIQN: LOWER PICTURE FIRST ROW Ilcft to righlI: . R. Ycagx-r. H. Tcclcr. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Hill. B. Wciglc. E. Slavik, I. Yarchak. T. Weaver. H. Lemansky. L. Orsell. R. Mirhalidcs, L. Moore. THIRD ROW: I. Stuvcr. P. FOLIRTII ROW: R. Lcaf, S. FIFTII ROW: F. Rcinholtz, I. Ryan. W. Majcrscik, R. Tcrcck. A. Saba. S Mock, B. Popclmk. I. Slagln. I. Ward, E. Lenhart, B. Mvers, D. Leffler. Lux, C. Russell. I. Slavik. S. Mayslrovich. F. Warfel, T. Rager. Sober, G. Marlcllo. V. Mlinnr, I. Matus, A. Zimmer, D. Thiel. Thirty One giyhm gmt. EIGHTH GRADE FIRS T ROW Cleft to rightl: R. Otto, T. Clontz, K. Paulakos. N. Pollock, L. Long. I. Frecburn. G. llcnnekc, B os grave. R. Day, C. Kocis. SECOND ROWg M. Burley, B. Barefoot. I. Hoffman. R. Wallace. G. Younkin. G. Innes, D. Hunt, I, Killcn. Miss Spmqlrr THIRD ROW: B. Dick, M. Rubish. D. Liphart, B. Drum, M, Killen. M. Vickroy. B. Goss. A. Kimmick. FOURTH ROW: P. Entler. R. Miller, R. Weaver, D. Krissinger. R. Freeman. B. Kaufman. W. Dick, G. Ritchey. Thirty Two An ambitious group, full of pep, and interested in the varied activities available for them at Ferndale, the eighth grade provided a real challenge to their teachers and administrators. Those members of the class attaining honor roll rating were Lillian Long, Ronald Otto, Nancy Pollack, and Robert Weaver. Iunior High School cheerleaders included Donna Liphart, Barbara Goss, Mar- cia Vickroy, and Marlene Rubish. Barbara Mosgrave represented the class as Courier reporter, While Mary Io Burley and Bert Kaufman were the student council representatives. Many members participated in band and Iunior High sports. .iwnnth Banda SEVENTH GRADE FIRST ROW llcfr In righll: L. Blackburn Schlrnlner. D. Budnar, G. Rogers, R. Rucosky. SECOND ROW: D. Entlcr, Inmes, P. THIRD ROW: li. Karashin. l. Kcmmcny. FOURTH ROW: R. Kuhs, N, Broslus, R T. Dugan, B. Ling. R. Sanker. P. Custer. D. Hostetler, . Hoover. R, Pennington. Newcomers to the high school scene, the seventh grade gradually ad- justed themselves to the "grown-up" atmosphere of our school. The whirl of activities, class changes, and new teachers made school an interesting and fascinating place for most of these youngsters. The class had the following honor roll students: Iohn Gander, Iill Iarnes, Wiliam Krum, Iudith Kemeny, and Richard Sanker. Robert Cousins was the only seventh grade band mem- ber, while Teresa Dugan served as class reporter for the Courier. Teresa Dugan and Richard Sanker were class delegates to student counci1.' . R. Adams. E. Calderwood. I. Glover, S. Beale. R. Cousins, R. Clawson, K. Ashcom, I. Gander. Drum. V. Bock. W. Krum, G. Cuppelt. S. Mack. lcl, Maris. Thirty Three We Enjoy Wholesome RECREATICN Educators in recent years have realized that educating young people means far more than a standardized program of book-learning, so real emphasis is placed on recreational pro- gram in our schools. Worthy use of leisure moments in our busy world might some day prove vital to the individual, so Ferndale at- tempts to provide opportunities for the student to acquire wise habits in fulfillment of idle moments. Dancing has become a necessary social grace in our age, just as surely as neatness, polite conversation, and a pleasing person- ality. Our school provides numerous opportun- ities for our young people to learn to dance without reason to be embarrassed or back- ward. Two of the social events of the year are the Christmas Snow Ball Dance and the Iunior- Senior Reception. ln this television age, when fine dramatic productions are available at the flick of a switch, our school provides students with a flair for the dramatic a real chance to gratify that longing with acting on the legitimate stage, with all the thrills that go with curtain calls, friendly adulation, and cast fellowship. By providing opportunities to participate in or listen to band concerts and choral perform- ances, we seek to provide a sense of appre- ciation for cultural attainment which will be a base for a life-time of enjoyment of these arts. ln our program of style shows, zany initiations, suppers, outings, and group trips, we feel that we have provided outlets for zestful living which may help our students to attain the full- er, richer, life. We sincerely, hope that all of the Ferndale students have learned to enjoy wholesome recreation. Sambfl 691411 SENIOR PLAY CAST KNEELING flefl to righti: S. Dugan. N. Wilson, N. Pentrack, l- Malclian. STANDkNCi:hMr. McGhee, D. Avent, D, Parker, L. Hicks. R. RL-tallack, T W1Iker D Fmciqh I Weaver . o nsron. The Senior Class presented a three-act comedy, The Groom Said No, in two fine per- formances on December 4th and 5th. Under the capable direction of Mr. McGhee, the cast pro- vided an interesting interlude for the many students and parents who attended. The plot of the play was centered around the Cameron family whose son, Steve, had just returned from Korea. Steve, cleverly portrayed by Tom Walker, soon realized that his mother and his high school sweetheart, Clara, had been feverishly planning for the early wedding of Steve and Clara. The part of Mrs. Cameron was sympathetically handled by Shirley Kimmell, while the eager, husband-seeking Clara was enthusiasticallly acted by Doris Parker. The recently discharged Steve, rebellious at the plotting of his family, had fallen in love with cr navy nurse who cared for him during hospitalization. In desperation he faked a psycho-neurotic attack and demanded that his nurse be invited to come to the Cameron home to care for him. Lieutenant Shirley Anderson, ably acted by Ruth Retallack, arrived at the Cameron house, discov- ered the unsavory situation, and although desperately in love with Steve, walked out when the plot developed into a near free-for-all between Clara and the nurse. The situation was finally resolved when Clara, in love with the idea of a home, decides to marry Ed Smith, a chicken farmer, who had arrived to tell Steve just how wonderful Clara really was. With this obstacle removed, Steve married his nurse, and the comedy ended in the traditional happy setting. In the supporting roles, Dick Aveni did an excellent portrayal of the boisterous, indignant chicken farmer, Ed Smith: Iack Weaver was hilarious as skinny, weak Willie who dreamed of being strong and virileg Nona Wilson played a realistic kid-sister, while Nancy Pentrack filled the difficult part of the brat next-door. An outstanding performance was turned in by Anita Iohnston as the gossipy, advice-giving Mrs. Sorenson, while Leslie Hicks looked and acted like the humorous, slightly scornful father, and Darlene Erneigh was natural as Steve's sister, in love with eager Willie. Thirty Six STAGE AND PROPERTY CREW Lt lo nghtl lc S Duqan R Voyt n I Matz an, D. Butler. G. Harbaugh. D. Aveni. SENIOR PLAY CAST Mns. INEZ CAMERON PA'r'I-Y CAMERON ..... VIRGIE CAMERON ,,,,,,....., STEVE CAMERON .... .. MR. WILL CAMERON Mus. SORENSON ,,,.,,,. ,.... WILLIE WILLIAMS .,,,.,,, SHIRLEY KIMMELL . .........,. NONA WILSON DARLENE EMEIGH TOM WALKER LESLIE HICKS ANITA IOHNSTON IACK WEAVER MARY ALICE CALLISTER .. NANCY PENTRACK CLARA CURTIS ...................,.,,, DORIS PARKER LT. SHIRLEY ANDERSON ,... RUTH RETALLACK ED SMITH ...... .,,.,...,. ,.... D I CK AVENI my dear vou'rc going to a ., "See, right here." Thirly Seven Qfubm jfwuhbfg DRIVER-TRAINING FIRST ROW Ileft to rightlz M. Dutko, R. Popchak, I. Bibcr, I. Tomasko, F. Troyan, R. Zahornck. SECOND ROW: P. Kemeny. G. Gwinner. R. Buterbauqh, P. Gchlmann. I. Rinlnger. A. Tester, I. Strashensky, N. Beale. S Howard, R. Bohrer, R. Retallack, R. Koontz. D. Marcinko, D. Emcigh. N. Wilson, M. R. Kish, E. Mayerscik. THIRD ROW: V. Leaf, I. Eakle, E. Schweitzer, M. Collins. D. Parker, A. Kuzma, A. Iohnslon, M. Statler, W. Ruhish P. Pillct, P. Duncan, B. Black, C. Friedman, I. Matcljan, C. Thomas. C. Hull, Mr. Leaf. Stop! Put on the brake! Clutch in! Those are some of the familiar Words We heard this year While trying our best to become skillful drivers. This year the driving class was composed of forty ambitious juniors and seniors. Each prospective driver must spend at least eight hours behind the Wheel, but most students average twelve to fourteen hours. Our instructor, Mr. Leaf, has been a driving teacher since 1937, When the program was first started in Cambria County. At first, he said, many of the students failed their tests, but now an average of 900!o pass their test the first time, the remainder, the second and third. Mr. Leaf insists that the main difference between his students and other drivers is their attitudes: A boy can be a good driver mechanically, but his attitude toward traffic laws and safety may be zero. Boys and girls who take driver training in school have a social consciousness that makes them better drivers. Thirty Eight WQw.4 NEWSCASTERS l7lRS'l' ROW llcll to riglitl: Mr. Warren, N. Wilson, l. Wcavcr, M. Statler. R. Bolircr, S. Howard, M. Collins. M. R. Kish. R. Rctallack. SECOND ROW: G. Rish, L. Mills, D. Emeigh. S. Kimmcll, I. Swartz. P. Kcmcny, C. Hull, l. Weaver. 'l'lllRD ROW: S. Dugan. T. Walker. F. Mickcl, A. Larson. FOURTH ROW: I. Murray, I. Laidig, R. Wcavcr. l7lF'l'l'l ROW- R. goytko, L. Hicks. olnntz. SIXTH ROWE R. This fine group oi amateurs are striving to train themselves in radio broadcast- ing, as Well as to acquaint the students with the daily news. Many preparation per- iods are given up by the would be commentators to give the students and teachers a quick roundup ot world news, sports, and the latest happenings around our school. Every morning a group of three ambitious seniors reports to Room 32 to sum- marize the latest events. Mr. Warren, the club advisor, helps to set up the equipment and to proof read the reporter's column. Then, about 9:15 AM., the reporters go on the air. This program is determined to be a success or failure by the students' support and attention. Members ol the newcasting organization are selected in the spring of the year for the following school term. Selections are made on the basis of a trial in which any interested junior is urged to participate. HOW Well each individual performs in the try- out determines whether or not he shall be a member of the club. The neWcaster's re- marks highlight the morning's activities. Thirty Niue Forty Band Hamm! As soon as the season for the marching band was ended, the concert band began Work on the music to be played in the annual band concert. On Ianuary Z9 the concert was presented to a nice crowd of appreciative parents and students. The pro- gram consisted of a Wide variety of music, chosen to please the varying tastes of all types of people. For those who like mar- tial airs, the band played five snappy march tunes, While for the more serious concert goers, several overtures were ren- dered. There Were also a few old favorites, some popular music, and a "jazz" number, "Humboogie." The program was highlighted by a twirling exhibition by little Ann Mock, a tiny tot who already handles the baton like a professional. Our school majorettes did a nice twirling routine While the band played "Bombasto" under the leadership of a student director, Harry Ieroy. The Trumpet Trio played "Trio for Trumpets" While the Brass Tacks added their musical talents to the popular number, The band contributed three differ- ent types of music to the audience's enjoyment with "Sunset Soliloquy," "Perpetual Motion," and "Bolero Non." Jimmy sf a a xx ss-ss z an -1- xx xx H-my a mgnm as nm amz mm. B ms if ms w ss ss a ss msn mmm my ms mn K uf mx -ss zz was Forty One Salah! Plannbfzq fnnufrziifm l SOCIAL PLANNING COMMITTEE SEATED fleft to rightj: D. Parker. I. Cernak, S. Dugan, C. Mostoller, M. Statler, I. Matelian. STANDING: Mr. Warren, R. Popchak, L. Brasher, T. Walker. R. Voytko, C. Ierasa. R. Fetsko. R. Weaver, Miss Reese. This group was a new organization this year, organized with the idea that it might become the coordinator of our social and activity program dur- ing the term. With Mr. Warren and Miss Reese as sponsors and advisors, the intention of the Social Planning Pogram has been to work out a reason- able schedule of events to keep everyone happily occupied in extra-curricu- lar school functions. Membership upon this committee consisted of one repre- sentative from each class, with a student council delegate being chosen to represent them, and the presidents of all other school organizations. Tom Walker Was chosen as chairman of the committee. While it is a truth that this group accomplished little this year, the theory behind its organization is a sound one, and We hope that this fledgling group has laid the ground Work for an active, sound program committee in future years. Forty Two .Sfuflwf J i I Y j, 1 gl I STUDENT TEACHERS SEATED ilnfl to rightl: Miss Fleming. Miss Berkowitz. Miss Lercu. STANDING: Mr. Mzityas. Mr. Pfirman. Mr. Parker. During the second semester oi the school term we enjoyed the presence of six personable student teachers from Pennsylvania State College. Under the supervision of Dr. Chester McNerney, the group consisted of the following: Miss Sylvia Berkowitz of Ellwood City, Pa., who assisted Miss Hoffman in shorthand and typing classesp Miss Ioan Fleming, from Hanover, Pa., teach- ing art and spelling under Miss Ormsg Miss lane Lereu, hailing from Con- nellsville, Pa., and teaching health and physical education classes with Mrs. Gindlesberger: Mr. Carl Pfirrnan, from South Williamsport, Pa., teaching his- tory, health, and physical education under Mr. Michael: Mr. Rudolph Matyas of Uniontown, Pa., teaching algebra and general science with Mr. Town- send: and Mr. Ioseph Parker from Philadelphia, Pa., teaching business law and mathematics under Miss Reese. Students and teachers at Ferndale enjoy the presence of these newcomers to the teaching field, looking forward to the arrival of our student teachers each winter and wishing them goodbye and good luck with regrets in the spring. Forty Three Forty Four ' J:-.Scanlon ' n IUNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION COMMITTEE LOWER PICTURE: SEATED Cleft to rightl: Pentrack, C. Cvrkel, P. Pillet. B, Bodnar, P. Duncan. S. Hanlin STANDING: I. Biber, M. Bezek. R. Alwinc, I. Fctsko. D. Bush, C. Icrasa. Miss Hoffman. 65' dad Knnfwuzn .., . . ..,. .... V-.... .. v-.. , ... l The Baccalaureate service was held in the high school auditorium on May 24. Many friends and relatives attended this farewell sermon for the outgoing senior class. Commencement exercises held in the high school auditorium on May 26, marked the attainment of a goal and the beginning of adult life for the seniors. The program, which was presented by members of the class, was attended by many parents, friends, and relatives. Forty Five Forty Six A date for Connie! Hi, there! Eat heartily, girls. Hmm! What can that mean? i ! ' - '.--'-"" I 1 vi, I 1 f I, I I as f w 0 1 I u w r Do they do this at home. too? All Aboard. A flock stopper-ch? Workers of the world! Forty Seven B long orthy GROUP me -Q ms sms ms amz um, H H E E m Em -ss s mms ms EEE W vm H Fi Wigan mam KE mn 35.5 magma Wm EBSQ - SS Fw swim mm EEE - -fmmsa ms a ss ggwx WSE mm E S wigs: Bmw' uma W m ss gn. an QSEH Sing www sms mam ms X aff' 'N The average American citizen is a "joiner," feeling the urge and desire to have his name included in the membership of civic, spiritual, and fraternal groups. In our attempt to give each student the fullest opportunity to realize his potentialities as a human being, we offer at Ferndale an extensive list of worthy groups to which we invite each student to attach him- self. Some of our organizations present practi- cal, small scale replicas of the civic responsi- bilities which our students must face in their adult lite. For instance, our student council is a representative body, trying to reach de- cisions in a democratic way. Each member soon realizes that he must answer to the dic- tates ot those whom he represents. There are also worthwhile educational de- vices among our organizations. Membership on the Courier or Reflector, our school publica- tions, provides ample opportunity for exper- ience in self-expression and initiative. Our li- brarians and ushers perform vital services here at Ferndale, giving their members the sense of being valuable to their school and others. Our band, chorus, and majorettes receive mus- ical training, learn artistic appreciation, and obtain fellowship, in addition to receiving the grateful acknowledgment of their fellow stu- dents. Our Y-Teen groups and varsity F club members, although achieving the spiritual and social ties which their membership implies, are also the initiators ot many social functions held throughout the year. The Reflector herein presents, a pictorial and prose review of those worthy groups to which our students belong, and to which they have devoted themselves faithfully and stu- diously. We trust that many individual goals have been attained through these organiza- tions, and we know that their presence in our program has been a rewarding one for all ot us. Fifty Two foufulm COURIER FIRST ROW lleft to rightl: I. Weaver. M. Statler, C. Mostoller, D. Emeigh, M. R. Kish, R. Rctallack, B. Mos- grave, T. Dugan. Miss Hoffman. SECOND ROW: L. Mills, S. Dugan, Hull, P. Slfelngeny. lllnchner, B. Bmlnar, P. Fillet. THIRD ROW: A. Larson, I. Weaver, . Hamlin, . rum, . oward, I. Moody, I. Fleeqle. FOURTH ROW: I. Moors, I, Laiclig, F. Mickel. R. Voytko, C. Hassenpluq, C. Fisher, l. Biber. The Reflector salutes her monthly journalistic counterpart at Ferndale, the Courier, for it is this publication and its staff which keeps a running account of the happenings at the school. Each newsy article is Written by a member of the staff, proof-read, and sent to the printer. Then the staff marks time until the fa- miliar word gets around that "the Couriers are ready!" For those students who cherish "school gala," there is the regular column, "Findings of Herlock Solmesf' for the musically inclined, there is the feature. "Musically Speakingf' and for those interested in improving their personality and social conduct, the Courier presents "Tips for Teens." In addition to these regu- lar features, students look forward to the sports roundup, the thought provoking editorials, and other important articles. With Richard Voytko doing a fine job as editor, the Courier was a smoothly functioning school newspaper, under the capable guidance of the faculty advisor, Miss Hoffman. Since a newspaper adopts the personality of its staff, it is plain that the Courier staff members must have Worked hard to put their personality into their paper. Again we of the Reflector extend a hand to our brethern in ink, and say, "Congratulations on a job Well done!" ll REFLECTOR FIRST ROW llfl l 'lll I W ' M Statler R Koont- P Kcmcny C Mostoller M R Kish R Retallack A lohnston ' c o rigm 5 . caxcr. . , . -. . , . , . . , . , . . SECOND ROW: Miss Orms. L. Mills. l. Wcavrr. G. Rish, C. Hassenplug, D. Avcni, L. Hicks. Mr. Hunter. The staff of the Reflector was selected by the class of 1953 last spring. Applicants sub- mitted their names and the position they sought, and the class voted for their choices. When school commenced in the fall, Reflector advisors Miss Orms and Mr. Hunter called a meeting of the staff to explain the procedure of preparing the book and to con- sider the many details involved in the preparation of the book as it appears. Bids were re- ceived from photographers, printers, and engravers, with the Conemaugh Engraving Com- pany, Weigel 6. Barber, Inc., printers, and the AndreW's Photographic Studios being se- lected to do our work. Then a theme, "Goals," Was chosen as a subject around which We molded our book. An appropriate cover, depicting graduates achieving a real goal, Was selected. With the preliminary decisions made, editors Carolyn Mostoller, and her asssitant editors, Anita Iohnston and Patricia Kemeny, began Writing and assigning articles. lack Weaver and "Pixie" Statler, as sports editor and assistant, began their task of compiling exhaustive records and results of all sport activities. The art staff of Leslie Hicks, Ruth Retallack, Glenn Rish, and Rita Koontz Worked out the photographic layout, While Craig Hassenplug and Dick Aveni snapped pictures and developed their Work. As each article Was completed and each picture identified, typing editor Mary Ruth Kish and her assistants, Leona Mills and Ianet Weaver, typed and proof-read each article and prepared it for the printer. With a deadline to meet to prepare the book, the staff and its advisors Worked hard and diligently to compile a history of the events of l952-1953 at Ferndale High School. It is our fervant Wish that you will find it sufficient, Fifty Three Fifty Six USHERS FIRST ROW lleft to rightlz M. Statler, S. Dugan, D. Emcigli, l. Wcavcr SECOND ROW: N. Wilson, M. Ccrnak. A. Kuzma. R. Bohrcr. THIRD ROW: P. Pillet, A. Tcetcr. FOURTH ROW: M. R. Kish, M. Collins. FIFTH ROW: I. Mateljan, S. Howard. SIXTH ROW: Miss Reese. The ushers who so ably served at the functions of the school which were held in the auditorium were under the direction of Miss Reese. These girls served as guides and aides to the teachers during school assembly pro- grams, seeing to the orderly and efficient seating of the student body With a minimum of commotion. They were also responsible for the condition of the auditorium after dispersal of the audiences, checking on seats and assuring tidiness and cleanliness. They served faithfully and cheerfully, and contributed nicely to the smooth functioning of our school program. 3 301 ' F. H. A. FIRST ROW Ilcfl to riqhII: C. Rogers. R. Bohrcr, C. Mishler, D. Clawson, L. Paulakos, C. Thomas, I. Stuvcr, M. Hurnc, N. Cramer. S. Lcvcntry. SECOND ROW: G. Palko, F. Buterhauqh. I. Miller, M. Dietz, N. Slack. I. Dick, N. Wilson. P. Saylor. I. Weaver. M. Statler, B. Ward, P. Gehlmann. TIIIRD ROW: E. Maycrscik. P. Sass, E. Maqclitz, D. Pihnarcik, S. Howard, S. Diehl, L. Kush, C. Coulter. FOLIRTH ROW, Miss Orms. S. Krum. S. I'IanIin, L. Lcventry, M. Cernak. C. Cvrkcl, K. Hoffman. Mrs. Weimer. FIFTII ROW: S. Kimmcll. R. Rctallack. S. Dugan, A. Grimmc. G. Orsell. P. Pillct. B. Bodnar. E. Kolar. SIXTH ROW: Zima, B. Bcrkcbile, D. Loushc, E. Bc:ck. Eaklc, V. Leaf, B. Drum, E. Schweitzer. The Future Homemakers of America, a group of girls under the direction of their advisor, Mrs. Weimer, took part in many interesting activities during the school year. They held spaghetti suppers, covered-dish suppers, and bake sales. Among the highlights of the season were the trip to the Harrisburg Farm Show on Ianuary 15, and the "Apple Pan DoWdy" Contest, which was Won by Bar- bara Bodnar. Their monthly meetings were handled capably by president, Shirlee Dugan: who was assisted by vice-president, Susan Krump secretary, Shirley Kimmellg treas- urer, Beverly Berkebile, and program chairman, Ruth Retallack. Fiity Seven ' Khanna MIXED CHORUS FIRST ROW Cleft ro righll: N. Pcntrack. C. Rogers. C. Mishlcr, C. Lees, A. Iohnslnn, D. Avent. E. Warfcl. C. Icx-asa. P. Sobcr. S. Krum, B. Black, I. Stuver, P. Saylor, Mr. Dovenspikc. SECOND ROW: G. Palkc. I. Matclian. C. Hull, V. Leaf, R. Retallack. C. Shaffer, R. Hanson. F. Lcscinsky. I. Gava::oni E. Holmok, D. Babella. C. Thomas. THIRD ROW: N. Wilson. R. Bohrer. S. Kimmell. G. Gwinncr, E. Dallapc, I'I. Icroy. R. Rasscro, I. Pall. D. Bush. K. Kaufman R. Lzat. B. Bcrkcbilc, E. Kolar. I.. A. Paulakos. In the last year quite a few changes have taken place in our Mixed Chorus, The most important was the new practice schedule. Under the set-up the chorus had regular practice sessions every day, instead of once or twice a Week as in former years. These extra hours ot practice increased the repertoire of the chorus along With improving tone quality. The chorus gave a number ot performances throughout the year, including a Thanks- giving program, assembly programs, and a gala choral concert in the spring. To add the secular touch to their activities, it traveled to various churches in the city to present programs of religious music, and sang for the baccalaureate service. Five members of the chorus were chosen to sing in the All-County Chorus concert which Was held at Portage. They included Gretchen Gwinner, Susan Krum, Ianice Stuver, Dick Aveni, and Iohn Gavazonni. The Mixed Chorus enjoyed an active and successful year under the competent direc- tion ot Mr. Sixty Band ss msgs.. M QTSEMH ws. its-Ein -W HE H rs.sgf:r.1.sr.'Hs 1 ...W-grs.mErg H wir.: s BE mtl . SWING BAND FIRST ROW llcft to rlghtlc C. Thomas, C. Hull, E. Holmok. SECUNE ROW: li. Dznllapc, R. llunl, W. Gaspar. D. Iames, D. Plachy. I. Gava: oni, H. lcmy, S. Krum. N. cnlrnck. The swing band in our school is a branch of the parent organization, the marching band. Its members are selected by Mr. Dovenspike on their adeptness with their respective instruments and their abilities to read music. Practice ses- sions were called on special occasions an the band performed for the senior play, gym dances, baccalaureate, commencement, and numerous basketball games. Graduating members of the swing band included Nancy Pentrack, Esther Holmok, and Charlotte Hull. The band boasts of many young members, mostly freshmen and sophomores, who will contribute much toward its improvement in future years. Harry Ieroy acted as student director. 777540 we f cfffif MAIORETTES ll.s:lc ln rlghljg E. Magclitz. L. Orsell, L. Paulakos, C. Cvrkel, S. Hoover. A. Iohnston, I. Eaklc, P. Golm. S. Lcvcnlry, P. Sass. l. Weaver. A. Mock, mascot. Sixty One X A J-Klub Sixty Four F CLUB FIRST ROW lleft to rightlc I. Murray, A. Larson, R. Weaver, R. Voytkn, M. Dutlco. R. Polantz, R. Zaluornck. SECOND ROW: W. Rubish, I. Weaver, S. Slavik. R. Slavik. R. Popchak. R. Iunws. L. Brasher. THIRD ROW: R. Fctsko, I. Dnllape. W. Klaum. C. Ierasa, Mr. Michael, R. Alwine, D. Bush. I. Debcvc. The "F" Club is an organization which strives to teach boys better sports- manship and co-operation in athletics. This year's club consists ot twenty- tWo boys who have earned their "F" in various varsity sports. To receive a letter, a boy must play in more than half the quarters in football or basket- ball, three-fourths of the total innings in baseball, or score ten points in track. The past year's otticersvwerez president, Richard Voytkog vice-presi- dent, Art Larson, and srecretaryireasurer, Ierry Murray. The school is proud ot the "F" Club and ofthe boys who worked long and hard to earn their letters and to uphold the name of Ferndale High School in the field of sports. dmoukztabn GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION FIRST ROW Hull to rightI: G. Hnrbaugh. Mrs. Gindlcsherg cr, I. Weaver. SECOND ROW: Grimmc, I. Miller, S. Kimmcll, A. Kuzma, S. Hoovur, S. Dugan. P. Cohn. I. Watts, N. Pentrack. IIIIRD SYOW: I. blnvcr. M. Vasalinda. G. Hcrkehile, V. Trnyan, C. Friedman. B. Black, D. Poehner, A. Tester, M. citz. The Girls' Athletic Association is a comparatively new activity in our school. It is gaining in popularity under the supervision of Mrs. Gindles- berger, and many girls are now striving for the hundred and fifty points necessary tor membership. The object of the association is to promote interest in sports for girls. Contests are held, and awards purchased by the group are presented at the award assembly. Members strive to attain, in succession, sufficient points for an emblem, a pin, and a jacket. The officers of the organization were Geraldine Harbaugh, president: Patsy Buterbaugh, vice-presidentg Ianet Weaver, secretaryg and Barbara Bodnar, treasurer. Sixty Five wa mn Sixty Six Pep makersl Listening to the World Series. Book reports must be duel 0 w ms See you Monday! Dancing in the streets? XVowl Some homemakers! Our loyal following. J ..,. .. 1.-, . , 4 7A" ml ,r S-'n Could lhcy bc thc rockcltcs? Sxm-zu'-up time for Y-Tccxxs. Lvl ns sing! Uslwrr-1 to sparc! Sixty Seven We Strive for VICTO R Y There is an old saying in athletics that a coach with a winning team has been striving primarily for victory, but when the records are not too conspicu- ously winning ones, the emphasized goal is character Building. At Ferndale. our athletic program is primed to de- velop charactexzfrf. leadership, self-reli- ance, and cooperation as a primary goal. lNaturtilfly, we strive for victory on the"'field, but we consider the in- dividual victories of each player and team member just as important. It is often difficult to place a finger on some of., the triumphs which do not show in the record books, yet goals are achieved in athletics in the bitter throes of galling defeat as surely as they are won in the bright glow of gallant vic- tory. In this section of the Reflector, in which we seek to demonstrate the re- sults of our teams' participations on the field, pictures, prose, and records indicate only partially the attainment of our hopes. If some boy has acquired a sense of belonging as a result of a lowly berth on the I. V. football team: if some lad has learned the value of teamwork through an embarassing moment of failure, if some youth has discovered an ability to lead and in- spire others in the thick of adversity, then we can surely count our athletic program a positive success despite me- diocre records. Let us continue to thrill to football victory, strive mightily for basketball success, and run, jump, bat, and pitch in the spring sports for team triumphs, but never let us lose sight of the greater glory of having done our best for the good of the team. To have done one's work for the advancement of the group is a task worthy of our best efforts. fastball VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD FIRST ROW fleft to rghtjz D. Iames, I.. Yesh, T. Alwtne, R. Polantz. S. Slavik. R. Voytko. M. Dutko, R. Popchak, I. Murray, W. Klaum, R. ahornek, D. Bush, B. Swarney. SECOND ROW: Coach Michael. Manager B. Kaufman, I.. Brasher, I. Bibcr. R. Slavik. R. Alwinc, R. Weaver, A. Larson. W. Rubish, R. Fetsko, C. lerasa, I. Debevc. P. Sober. Manager lack Weaver. Coach Drcqallo. THIRD ROW: R. Tercck. M. Bczek, M. Zahoran, N. Beale, P. Dugan, H. Boclnar, C. Shaffer, D. Iamison, R. Katzcnstein, R. Wag- ner. B. Kohan. The football squad began preparations for the 1952 gridiron season on August 18, when the boys met for tour days ot early practice on the Ferndale field. Mr. Derry Michael, the new head coach, and his assistants, Mr. Marts and Mr. Dregallo, then journeyed with the team to Camp Blue Knob for a week of tough conditioning and early scrirnrnages. On the squad were nine lettermen from last year, including seven seniors. The season opener was played at Windber Stadium against Richland High School. The boys made Mr. Michael's debut an auspicious one, as they went all out to defeat Richland by a 13-U count. Sophomore Bob Fetsko sparkled as the team shook him loose for two long touchdown runs of 43 and 63 yards. Fetsko also added the extra point on a plunge. Fine down-tield blocking featured our scoring plays. Ferndale next met the Crimson Crushers ot Iohnstown Catholic High at the Point Stadium. The Yellow Iackets opened the game as if they meant business, driving for three first downs, only to be rocked by a pass interception which was returned for a 90 yard touchdown by a Catholic end. Ferndale quickly struck back, and with Iunior fullback Chuck Seventy Ierasa grinding out yardage at will, the Stingers moved the yardsticks for seventeen first- and-tens to zero for the Crimson. A hard-charging forward wall limited the Catholic grid- ders to a net yardage of minus thirty-one yards, as Ierasa scored all Ferndale points in the 14-6 triumph. Our team next traveled to Conemaugh Township. where Ferndale suffered the first loss of the campaign, 12-6, in a bitter battle. The opposition got off to a 6-0 lead by a second quarter touchdown, but Chuck Ierasa stalemated matters with a six-pointer in the third stan- za. Disaster and defeat struck mid-way in the final period when Conemaugh Twp. scooped up a Ferndale fumble and ran for the winning touchdown. In a rugged, body-beating contest at Indiana, the Iackets battled the Indians to a 6-6 deadlock. Grinding out yardage on the ground, Ferndale moved eighty yards on a sus- tained drive in the second quarter to reach paydirt and a 6-0 half-time lead. With several injured varsity members in the dressing room, Ferndale was unable to stave off a third quarter Indiana drive for the tying points. Ferndale had a wide ll-6 margin in first downs. With fullback Chuck Ierasa romping to four touchdowns in the first half, Ferndale walked over Conemaugh at the Point Stadium, 38-U. One of the features of the game came in the third quarter when line-backer "Midge" Dutko grabbed an Iron Horse fumble and rolled thirty-one yards for a touchdown. In the next game against Adams Township at the Point, Ferndale came up against a Blue Hornet squad that was "up" and pointing for the game. Trailing 25-U at half-time, Ferndale played the Townshippers on even terms in the second half, the final score being 32-7. The Iackets lone score came on an Art Larson to Ron Alwine pass. Bob Fetsko was side- lined for the remainder of the season as a result of a broken leg suffered in this game. 1 COACHES KLcft lo rightj: ' Mr. Drcgallo. Mr. Michael, ' Mr. Marks Seventy One Seventy Two 1, I P . x W IV N I IP? S I ,nk KQV Ir I 1 f Q I 1 I 1 W Y FOOTBALL INDIVIDUALS BOTTOM ROVV Cleft to rightlc Debevc, Murray, S. Slavik. SECOND ROW: T. Alwinc, Dutko. Popchak, Klaum. THIRD ROW: Weaver, Ierasa, R. Alwinc, Voylko. FOURTH ROW: R. Slavik, Zahornck, Larson, Polantz. Bush. Traveling to Dubois for the annual encounter with the Clearfield County gridders, Ferndale battled hard, only to trail by 6-U at halftime, but DuBois rolled to a 33-6 triumph in a big second half. Richard Weaver galloped forty yards for the Stingers only score. Ferndale bounced right back to smother Bedford under a touchdown parade to the tune of 46-19 in a game played at the Point Stadium. Larson, Alwine, Iames, Brasher, and Ierasa scored touchdowns. The Bisons racked up their points in a wild third period spree. In the traditional annual battle with Westmont, played at the Point Stadium, the Iac- kets jumped off to an early lead as Rich Weaver went over from the eight yard line and Chuck Ierasa added the point on a plunge. Westmont scored late in the second quarter, but failed to convert, with Ferndale taking a 7-6 lead into the intermission. Westmont mustered two second half scoring drives to win, 18-7, making the totals in this series, started in 1924, read: Ferndale, 17 wins, 10 losses, and 3 ties. In the final game of the season the Yellow Iackets visited Blairsville on Armistice Day. In bitter cold weather the Stingers went down to a 19-U defeat. the Bobcats showing a sur- prising passing and running attack. The football season came to an official close with the annual banquet in the school cafeteria. The varsity, junior varsity, and junior high squads, along with the cheerleaders, were guests of the school and its administration. The overall season record of four wins, a tie, and five losses was a creditable one in the face of strong opposition. Seventy Three FOOTBALL MANAGERS t to rightl: B. Kaufman, I. Weaver, W. Krum. Due to a shortage of players, the Iunior Varsity played only an abbreviated schedule of four games in the 1952 season. Under the able tutelage of Mr. Marts, the team finished their four game season with two wins and two losses. The experience gained by the I-V performers will certainly manifest itself in future seasons. Our Iunior Iackets opened their season on the Westmont field and earned a convincing 12-U triumph in a hard fought battle. All scoring was done in the first per- iod when the team shook Bob Slavik and Dick Iames loose for long runs and the ball game. In a night battle at Conemaugh Township the Little Stingers made a few mis- takes which helped Conemaugh's I-V to a 19-U victory over our boys. Conemaugh Township capitalized on an intercepted pass and a recovered fumble to earn the win. The Iunior Varsity team next traveled to Richland, where they fought to a 14-7 victory over the Richland I-V. Richland's only score came on a fumble recovered on the twenty yard line of Ferndale. In the final game of the short season, Conemaugh Township visited the Fern- dale field and romped over the Black and Gold by a 39-7 count. Conemaugh Township scored three times in the second quarter and three times in the fourth quarter, while Dick Iames made the Stingers only touchdown in the fourth period with Bob Slavik adding the point on a pass. Seventy Four IUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL TEAM FIRST ROW flcft to riqhtlz R. Ashcom. R. Doyle. R. Fcdornock. I. Homyak, G. Cuppett, L. Blackburn, R. Sanker, T. Clontz, R. Otto, W. Gehlmann. I. Hoffman. K. Fricben. R. Weaver. Manager. SECONB T. Dixon, P. Reinholtz, A. Sabo. I. Ryan. T. Balog. K. Kaufman. T. Hasse. S. Sober. C. Fisher. . crcc. The Iunior High School football team is made up of players from the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades. The squad was handled this year by Mr. Dregallo, a new member of our faculty and coaching staff. The team played a six game schedule and compiled a respectable record of two wins, three losses, and one tie. In addition to giv- ing experience and pleasure to the boys, the season turned up some real prospects for future stardom in Ferndale High School football. The Iunior High team met Richland in the first game on the Richland field. With Ed Hasse scoring twice and Ken Kaufman and Bob Ashcorn adding a touch- down each, the season got off to an auspicious start with a Z5-U win. In a free-scoring contest at Conemaugh Township, the Little Indians whipped the Ferndale Little Iackets to the tune of 42-20. Ferndale met Catholic at Roxbury, the Crimson Iuniors, marching off with a 14-U victory on the strength of two first half touchdowns and a safety. In a second encounter with the Conemaugh Township Iunior High team, the Little Wasps held in a desperate U-U' stalemate until the final thirty seconds when the Indians pushed across a touchdown and point for a 7-U triumph. In a repeat performance of their first triumph over Richland, the Iackets made it convincing by again romping over the Rams, this time by a 13-6 count with the scor- ing being done by Hasse and Ryan. In the final game of the year, the team fought to a 13-13 tie against Shade Town- ship Iunior High. All the Iacket scoring took place in the first quarter on an end run by Hasse and a pass to Kaufman. Seventy Fzve Seventy Six Ferndale 13 14 6 5 38 7 6 46 7 0 143 Name Ierasa Fetsko R. Weaver Larson R. Slavik R. Alwine Iames Brasher Kohan Dutko Zahornek VARSITY FOOTBALL RECORD Richland Township Catholic High Conemaugh Township Indiana Conernaugh Adams Township DuBois Bedford Westmont Blairsville Totals Wins-4g Losses-5g Ties-1 VARSITY INDIVIDUAL SCORERS Touchdowns 10 2 2 2 I 1 1 I 1 I U jzwtball Opponent 0 6 12 6 U 32 33 19 18 I9 145 Extra Points 4 4 2 0 0 U U U U 0 I Ramada IUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL RECORD Ferndale 12 Westmont U Conemaugh Township 14 Richland Township 7 Conemaugh Township 33 Totals Wins-2 Losses-2 IUNIOR HIGH FOOTBALL RECORD Ferndale 25 Richland Township 20 Conemaugh Township 0 Catholic U Conemaugh Township 13 Richland Township 13 Shade Township 71 Totals Wins-2 Losses-3 Ties-1 Opponent 0 19 7 39 65 Opponent U 42 14 7 6 13 82 Seventy Seven dgamtntbull VARSITY BASKETBALL tLeft tohxxghtlai lBe:ek. M. Dutko, W. Klaum, R. Voytko. W. Rnbish, R. Weaver, R, Alwinc, A. Larson, R. Slavik, R. Popchak, 1. ic an . Our basketball team finished its first regular season under Mr. Michael with a re- spectable record of nine wins and twelve losses. Playing in the Class A Tri-County League, and adding a number of independent foes, our boys showed a lot of good basketball and a number of fine individual performances. In the first game of the season the Iackets downed Richland Township 51-45, but fell victim to Somerset on the enemy court, 50-42, despite Rich Voytko's sixteen point effort. In an afternoon game on our floor, Franl-:lin's Blue lays stopped our team, 47-35. In Ferndale's only War Memorial Arena appearance of the season, Southmont car- ried an extra-period by a five point margin to outlast our Stingers, 49-44. Bill Rubish had tied the score just before the end of regulation time with four straight fouls. During the Christ- mas holidays, the Varsity cagers whipped a nice aggregation of Alumni performers, 58-54. Ferndale got off to a flying start in Tri-County competition, leading all the way to tri- umph over Indiana, 58-51. The team next traveled to Ebensburg where the Red Devils tacked a 60-41 defeat upon our record. Ferndale Won its second victory of the season over Rich- land, this time by a 49-43 count with Richard Weaver racking up seventeen points. This victory was followed, however, by a 70-34 drubbing at the hands of Iohnstown's District 6 champions, but our Iackets snapped right back to rap Conemaugh Township 51-45, with Rich Weaver tallying fifteen points. Seventy Eight In a real thriller on the hilltop court, Ferndale surprised Westmont and led the entire game until the last three and a halt minutes, when the Red and Gray got red hot cmd poured it on to pull out a 68-51 victory over our gallant crew. Next, Ferndale avenged an earlier loss at Somerset, downing the Eagles by a 54-46 count in a game in which Weaver, Voytko, and Larson shared scoring honors with eleven points each. Windber spanked our Iackets, 72-50, on our iloor, with the district's leading scorer, Steve Kaplan, proving too much for our defense. In the following game, Rich Weaver scored eighteen points to lead the Yellow and Black to a 53-50 triumph over Ebensburg, avenging an earlier loss. The Iackets then repeated their win over Indiana, this time by 61-56 in an overtime period in which Art Larson dumped in four points and Rich Weaver and Mike Bezek each pitched in two. Wind- ber's high scoring quintet then swamped the Stingers in a 95-67 free-for-all, Mike Bezek dunked in twenty-two points for Ferndale. Southmont's Golden Tigers repeated their for- mer win over the Michaelmen, this time by a 68-46 count. Wayne Klaum was high scorer tor the losers with ten points. Iohnstown's Trojans continued their mastery over Ferndale with a 67-33 win, and West- mont also repeated their earlier performance, 54-37. Then, in a wild, high-scoring spree by both squads, Ferndale outlasted Conemaugh Township by a 78-73 tally. Art Larson and Rich Weaver shared honors with twenty points pe: man. Franklin closed the season by triumph- ing over our boys by a 56-37 count. The season was successful in the development of some members of the squad, particu- larly big Mike Bezek, so we look forward hopefully to next season when we will have a num- ber of lettermen returning. Richard Voytko, Richard Weaver, Mike Dutko, and Art Larson are the only graduating seniors from the varsity squad. BASKETBALL MANAGERS fLeft to riqhtl: R. Otto, I. Weaver. W. Krum. R. Adams. Seventy Nine ILINIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM FIRST ROW tleft to righti: D. Wagner, D. Weneck. I. Moody. H. Bodnar. L. Brasher, I. Ryan. SECOND ROW: Coach Marts, R. Alwine, R. Framhach, N. Beale. P. Dugan, R. Fctskn. M. Zahornn, R. Wagner. Ferndale's junior-varsity basketball team, coached by Mr. Marts, had a successful season, closing with a respectable ten won, ten lost record. Many of the boys showed mark- ed improvement through the season and should provide real talent for next year's varsity squad. Our "little jackets" opened the season in real style, stepping off to five consecutive triumphs before being stopped. This string included the 40-33 opener against Richland, fol- lowed by a 29-33 whipping administered to Somerset. With Iay Moody dumping in the win- ning bucket, the team took Franklin in a thriller, 35-34, after the score had been tied at the end of the third quarter. In a game scheduled as a last minute fill-in to balance the Var- sity-Alumni card, the I. V. dumped Dale by a 33-30 count. The next victim of the team was Indiana, which fell beneath a big l9 point spree in third quarter action, 42-3l. Ferndale lost its first game to Ebensburg, 40-27, and then lost a close contest to Rich- land, 37-36. Iohnstown's smooth squad whipped our boys at a comfortable 50-32 margin. Conemaugh Township led the entire game until Bob Fetsko sent the game into overtime with a foul. Then Larry Brasher dropped in the Winning two-pointer as our boys eked out a 48-46 win in the extra period. Westmont spanked Ferndale by a 63-47 count on the hilltop court, followed by Ferndale's second Win over Somerset, this time by a 38-31 score. After a close first half, the I. V. breezed past Windber to the tune of a 39-23 margin, but Ebensburg dumped them for a second time by a 46-42 score. ig, L. In the next encounter, Ferndale whipped Indiana for the second time, 45-42, but earned only a split for the season against Windber when they fell before the Coaltowners, 36-32. In the finest I. V. game of the season, our boys lost to Southmost, 56-50, but Coach Marts indicated pleasure with his team's performance against a worthy foe. Next came second whippings at the hands of Iohnstown, 58-37, and Westmont, 62-36, but our I. V. then defeated Conemaugh Township for the second time, 50-44, and closed out the season in losing to Franklin, 36-32. Eighty IUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL ST ROW fleft to riglitl: R. Clawson, I. Gander. E. Dallape, R. Fedornock, R. Sanker. QFCOND ROW: A. Snho, B. Kaufman. R. Freeman, C. Fisher. R. Doyle, R. Hunt. Although losing all their games, with the exception of Richland which was forfeited, the Iunior High basketball team showed considerable improvement toward the end of the season. 1:'ranklin's Iunior High edged past them twice by scores of 31-26 and 42-39. Conemaugh Township walloped them twice to the tune of 35-26 and 45-27. Each of the following teams beat the Iunior High twice: Ioseph Iohns, 61-30 and 41-275 Cochran, 52-16 and 65-305 Richland, by forfeit and 34-155 Garfield, 40-19 and 45-235 Conemaugh, 52-33 and 39-265 and their arch-rival, Westmont, 65-15 and 62-24. The Iunior High had many 7th and 8th graders playing this year, and can therefore expect to have a stronger team next year. Mr. Dregallo, intent on developing our younger boys for future seasons, worked faithfully despite a discouraging record. Eighty One Baakafball VARSITY BASKETBALL RECORD Ferndale Opponent Opponent 51 Richland 45 Somerset 46 42 Somerset 50 Windber 72 35 Franklin 47 Ebensburg 50 44 Southmont 49 Indiana 55 58 Alumni 54 Windber 95 58 Indiana 51 Southmont 60 41 Ebensburg 60 'Iohnstown 67 49 Richland 43 'Westmont 54 34 'Iohnstown 70 Conemaugh Township 73 51 Conemaugh Township 45 Franklin 56 51 Westmont 68 -1- -- 1030 1211 ' Indicates Tri-County League games Total: Wins, 9 - Losses, 12 INDIVIDUAL VARSITY SCORING RECORD Player Total Weaver .... 14 4 9 11 15 11 12 17 9 15 1411 13 18 22 11 6 14 10 20 8 264 Voytko 3 15 9 8 5 8 1 12 1 5 14 11 8 7 5 2 8 2 8 3 12 149 Larson ..,...... .... 9 4 5 9 7 2 0 4 .6 0 11 11 8 12 11 5 7 6 2 20 4 143 Dutko ....... 4 9 0 5 14 14 9 7 2 2 0 0 3 9 8 2 3 0 0 15 6 112 Rubish ......... Slavik ...... Bezek ..... Klaum ......... Popchak Eighty Two 15 7 8 8 14 15 12 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 9 Z 5 1 6 3 105 0 0 0 0 3 6 5 6 8 7 5 8 6 3 4 9 5 3 3 14 3 97 O 0 0 0 O 2 0 3 3 12 3 10 9 4 9 22 3 3 9 0 0 92 6 2 4 3 O U U U 4 9 4 3 2 0 2 5 10 0 4 0 1 59 0 0 0 0 0 U 2 U 1 0 O U 1 0 0 2 2 0 0 U 1 9 IUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL RECORD Ferndale Opponent 40 Richland 33 29 Somerset 23 35 Franklin 34 33 Dale 30 42 'Indiana 31 27 'Ebensburg 40 36 Richland 37 32 'Iohnstown 50 48 'Conemaugh Township 46 47 'Westmont 63 38 Somerset 31 39 'Windber 23 42 ' Ebensburg 46 45 'Indiana 42 32 'Windber 35 50 Southmont 56 37 'Iohnstown 58 36 'Westmont 62 50 'Conemaugh Township 44 32 Franklin 36 770 821 Total: Wins, 10 - Losses, 10 IUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL RECORD H Ferndale ' Opponent 26 Franklin ' V if 31 26 Conemaugh Township 35 30 Ioseph Iohns 61 16 Cochran 52 27 Richland Township 31 19 Garfield 40 33 Conemaugh 53 39 Franklin 42 27 Conemaugh Township 45 15 Westmont 65 27 Ioseph Iohns 41 30 Cochran 65 26 Conemaugh 39 23 Garfield 45 24 Westmont 62 15 Richland 34 403 741 Total: Wins, 0 - Losses, 16 Eighty Three Eighty Four A chocolate sundae. please! Chit-that in the hall Afti-x thc game is ovcr, Dreamy melodies. You don't say! Music lnoise?J makers. A6'aA.al1aU BASEBALL FIRST ROW flcft to rightlz I. Murphy, M. Couqhcnour, E. Wicknick, R. Popchak. I. Hodos. N. Fisher. I, Moody. D. Phenicic. I. Czvrnik, R. Zahornck. SECOND ROW: F. Mnlisku, R. Alwinc, G. Klaum. E.. Paul. M. Bczck. B. Rubish. M. Zahorau. A. Larson, L. Brasher. In the spring of 1952 our baseball team compiled a three Won, eight loss record for a third place finish in the Tri-County League. Coached by Mr. Marts, our Iackets pried the lid off the season with a 6-0 shutout over Richland, with Bob Polantz the Winning pitcher. In league action, Indiana defeated our boys twice, by 4-U and 7-4 scores. The Indians Won the league title. Our boys split with Franklin, winning 6-1 on the strength of Coughenour's homer, and losing 9-3. Iohnstown also administered a double loss to Ferndale, by tallies of 8-l and 5-3. Against Westmont, our team edged the Hilltoppers by a 5-4 count, then Wal- loped them by 9-5. Playing Catholic High in independent action, our boys lost two close and thrilling games, 7-5 and 9-8. Coughenour, Rubish, Klaum, Paul, and Wicknick earned their letters in baseball dur- ing the season. SEASON'S RECORD Ferndale Opponent Ferndale Opponent 6 Richland U 4 'Indiana 7 U " Indiana 4 3 " Franklin 9 6 'Franklin l 3 'lohnstown 5 1 'lohnstown 8 8 Catholic High 9 5 Catholic High 7 9 'Westmont 5 5 'Westmont 4 ' Tri-County Games Total: Wins, 3 - Losses, 8 Eighty Five Ev!! KLefl to rightl:-B. Swarney, I. Gavazzoni, I. Fctsko. R. Geyer. E. Zimmer. M. Dutko, B. Kohan, B. Hahn. B ayt H B. Slavik. Due to the necessity of meeting a printing deadline, the Reflector has es- tablished the policy ot including the late spring sports of the previous school year in the succeeding issue of the book. The golf team which represented the school in the 1952 season, under the coaching of Mr. Kohut, was the best that has ever carried the colors of the Black and Gold on the fairways. Playing a series ot seven matches, the team Was returned the victor in all of them for a perfect record season. Bob Slavik played against all seven opponents Without the loss of a match, While Bob Hahn compiled the best average with a fine seventy-eight strokes per match. THE SEASON'S RECORD Ferndale Opponent 9Vz Iohnstown Pitt Center 5Vz 9V2 Iohnstown Pitt Center 5Vz 10 Vz Ebensburg 4 V2 12 Ebensburg 3 9Vz Westmont 5 V2 l4Vz Westmont V2 11V2 Catholic 3 V2 Eighty Six jxzarlf FIRST ROW Ilcfl ln righlj: E. Wicknick, D. Wagner, D. Bush. B. Layton, H. Icroy. B. Slavik, D. james. B. Shaffer, I. Fctsko. T. Alwinc. N. Beal. I. Boerstlcr. SECONQ ROW: M. Coughenour, I. Moody, A. Larson, R. Wcavcr. R. Dallape, C. Icrasa, R. Swick, W. Klaum. B. Rubish, B. Pclsko. D. Wagner, I. Ripple. THIRD ROW: R. Alwinc, I. Bibcr, R. Humphreys. R. Voytko. M. Bczck, D. Pricc. E. Paul. L. Hicks. B. Katzcnstein, E. Warfcl. The track team representing Ferndale in the spring of 1952 had a respectable record. The squad competed in six meets and finished first in three of them, with Don Price the lead- ing point maker in the high jump and pole vaulting events. In the opening meet of the season, Somerset whipped Ferndale, 102-53. Our squad next competed in the Coaches' Track Meet at Cochran Iunior High School. Placing in all but three events in the Class B division, Ferndale finished with 33 points to triumph over her near- est rival, Shade Township, which garnered 291fz points. Don Price was a dual Winner with first places in the pole vault and high jump. Our thin-clads placed third in the Tri-County Track Meet, trailing Iohnstown and ln- diana. Scoring twenty-three points, the team managed only a first place in the high jump and a tie for first in the pole vault by Don Price, and Bill Rubish's second place in the broad jump. With Don Price gaining two firsts in his specialties, Bill Bubish earning a first in the broad jump, and the 880 relay team also running in front, our boys finished third in the Iohnstown Center, University of Pittsburgh, Track Meet at Cochran. Beaverdale led with 29 points, trailed by Homer City With 26, and Ferndale with 24. Trailing by three-tenths of a point going into the mile relay, the final event, our run- ners breasted the tape in front for a first place and their third consecutive victory in the Cam- bria County American Legion Track Meet. Ferndale finished with 42 7110 points against sec- ond place Beaverdale's 38. In the District 6 Track Meet held in Altoona, Homer City, with 40 points, nosed out Ferndale which finished with 33 points. The 880 yard relay team and Don Price earned sec- ond places, giving them the right to help represent our district in the state meet. A track letter is awarded to every boy who earns ten points during the season or to anyone scoring a first or second place finish in the District 6 events. The letter winners for the 1952 season were D. Price, I. Dallape, I. Ripple, M. Coughenour, B. Rubish, D. Swick, B. Po- lantz, E. Wicknick, R. Weaver, R. Fetsko, A. Larson, and D. Iames. Eighty S even 3121! 9 BOYS' INTERCLASS BASKETBALL UPPER PICTURE: SENIORS FIRST ROXV Ileft to righrlz R. XVcaver, G. Rish. R. Devine. I. Weaver, D. Butler, I. Tomasko, A. Larson. SECOND ROW: D. Magelitz, R. Hahn, R. Polantz, L. Hicks, T. Walker. F. Mickel. R. Geyer, R. Zalmrnek LOWER PICTURE: IUNIORS I QLQII to rightI: C. Ierasa, R. Katzcnstein. S. Slavik, I. Biber, R. Hanson, D. Bush, P. Sober. I. Czyrnik Eighty Eight T. Helsel. BOYS' INTERCLASS BASKETBALL SOPHOMORES: FIRST ROQW tlelt lo rightjz L. Rhodcs. P. Dugan, I. Gavazzoni, R. Iamcs, R. Sheer. I. fmllnghvr. SECOND ROW: ll. lvruy. D. Klanclmr, F, Malisko. D. Phcnicic. l'. Balog, L. Parker. l The seniors captured the championship of the annual boys' interclass tournament, waltzing through their schedule undefeat- ed. With Bob Polantz their leading player, the senior squad toyed With the opposition. The sophomore team, with Richard Iames and Don Phenicie bolstering the squad, made a fight of it as they captured second place. Bob Katzenstein supplied the juniors with height as they nailed down third spot, followed by the freshmen, Who had trouble rounding up enough boys for their games. The games were always played after school on days when the varsity was playing at home. Eighty Nine 9011.4 Qnfmdam ILINIORS SENIORS FIRST ROW ilcft to rightjz G. Har- bauglu, A. Tester. SECOND ROW: L. Mills. S. How- ard, S. Diehl. I. Weaver, N. Pen- track. THIRD ROW: D. Poclincr, R. Re- tallack. S. Kimmcll. M. Collins. A. Kuzma, S. Dugan. C. Fried- man. 4 Although competitive sports with other schools are limited to male participation, we have a very comprehensive and active girls' interclass sports program. Under the direction of girls' physical education supervisor, Mrs. Gindlesberger, the interclass schedule proved highly successful this year. During the autumn months cr volleyball tournament was held, with the junior girls Walking off with top honors, followed by the seniors, sophomores, and freshmen in that order. During the Winter a basketball league was conducted, and the juniors again emerged vic- torious With the sophomores capturing second place. A spring softball league has also been scheduled. Active participation in competitive sports adds much to a girl's physical and moral back- ground. It is to be hoped that girls' interclass sports continue to expand and improve, attracting more and more of our girl students to join in this zestful program. Ninety 1Lcft to riqhllr I. Miller. I. Sluvcr. P. Maksim. S. Hoover. P. Golm. M. Dcitz, E. Mishlcr. GIR LS' INTERCLASS SOPHOMORES: FIRST ROW llcft to rightjz P. Saylor. P. Garshnick, I. Watts. CENTER: C . Rogers. STANDING: M. Vasalinda. G. Bcrkcbilc. A. Grimmc, V. Truyan. FRESHMEN CENTER: T KNEELING Stuvcr. STANDING: B. Kru . WCilY'Cf. Qlcft to rightI: D. Lcfflcr. I. Clark, I P. Lux, I. Dulku, A. Kush, V. Mlinar pka. Ninety One Ninety TWO Larson going in for a lay-up! Bczek goes after a rebound Half-time for the I. V. al Richland Pre-game talk for the Iunior High in Prc-game lineup-intcr Rulmish through the lin Thr bcnch al a crucia Voytko gels fi free Ihrpw. ., .11 -- clnss. Voytko in a driving tackle. c. lnxerclass action. I moment. I. V. action at Richland. -Weaver-off to the races. Weaver hooking one in! Ninety Three . I I I 5QI'I.l.0fl dctuutma ADAMY, IOSEPH-Football 1. AVENI, RICHARD-Boys' Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 15 Ring Committee 35 Student Council 15 Driving 35 Track 25 Stagehand 45 Photo Club 35 Iunior Play 35 Senior Play 45 All-County Chorus 4. BOHRER, ROSEMARY-Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 F. H. A. 3, 45 Usher 45 Audio-Visual 45 Interclass 2, 3, 45 Driving 45 Iunior Play 3. BUTLER, DAVID-Boys' Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 35 Driving 35 Stagehand 45 Manager l. COBAUGH, IAMES-Audio-Visual 45 Manager 15 Boys' Interclass 1. COLLINS, MAUREEN-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Audio-Visual 45 Usher 4. DEVINE, RONALD-Interclass 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1. DIEHL, SHIRLEY-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 F. H. A. 45 Driv- ing 35 Girls' Interclass 1, 2, 3, 4. DUGAN, SHIRLEY-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 F. H. A. 2, 3, 4 fPresident 415 Girls' Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Courier 45 Usher 45 G. A. A. 3, 45 Gym Team 45 Audio- Visual 45 Cheerleader 25 Ring Committee 35 Stu- dent Director ot Senior Play 4. DUTKO, MICHAEL-Golf 2, 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Driving 4. EAKLE, IOAN-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 F. H. A. 45 Girls' In- terclass 15 Driving 45 Majorette 2, 3, 4. EMEIGH, DARLENE-Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Band 3, 45 Usher 45 Courier 3, 45 Audio-Visual 45 Driving 45 Y-'Teen Chorus 35 Ring Committee 35 Senior Play 4. FOUST, STEWART-Boys' Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. FRIEDMAN, CATHERINE-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Cheer- leading 2, 3, 45 Girls' Interclass 2, 3, 45 Driving 45 Usher 35 Gym Team 35 Ring Committee 3. GEHLMAN, PATRICIA-Y-Teens 1, 3, 45 F. H. A. 45 Driv- ing 45 Girls' Interclass 1, 2, 3, 4. GEYER, RONALD-Golf 35 Driving 4. GLOVER, PATRICIA-Y-Teens 4. GORMAN, HARRY-Basketball 11 GOTTLIEB, RONALD-Courier 45 Driving 35 Basketball 15 Football 1, 25 Track 15 Boys' Interclass 2, 3, 4. GWINNER, MARY-Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus Z, 3, 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Swing Band 15 Iunior Play 3. Ninety Four HAHN, ROBERT-Golf 2, 3. HARBAUGH, GERALDINE-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Photo Club 35 Band 3, 45 Girls' Interclass l, 2, 3, 45 Fern- dale Bees 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 3, 4 tPresident 415 Iunior Play 3. HICKS, LESLIE-Football 1, 2, 35 Boys' Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Iunior Play 35 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Audio-Visual 45 Reflector 45 Senior Play 4. N, HODOS, IOHN-Boys' Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 1, Z5 Baseball 3, 4. HOLMOK, ESTHER-Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 45 Bcmd 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 All-County Band 35 Forensic 25 Swing Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Driving 45 Interclass 3, 4. HORNER, RAYMOND-no activities. HOWARD, SHIRLEY-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 F. H. A. 3, 45 Band 45 Courier 45 Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Audio- Visual 45 Driving 45 Usher 45 Student Council 1. HULL, CHARLOTTE-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 3, 45 Swing Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Driving 45 Audio-Visual 45 Interclass 35 Courier 4. ' IOHNSTON, ANITA-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Reflector 45 Band 15 Senior Play 45 Twirler 2, 35 Drum Majorette 45 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 45 Band Council 45 Iunior Play 35 All-County Chorus 25 Forensic 25 Driving 4. KEMENY, PATRICIA-Courier 45 Reflector 45 Audio-Vis- ual 45 Driving 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4. KIMMELL, SHIRLEY-Chorus 3, 45 Iunior Play 35 Senior Play 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4 tlnter-club council 415 Driving 35 Audio-Visual 45 Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 45 F. H. A. 3, 4 fSecretary 415 Spring Concert 3, 4. KISH, MARY RUTH-Y-Teens 1, Z, 3, 45 Reflector 45 Courier 45 Usher 45 Driving 45 Audio-Visual 45 Interclass 1. KOMENSKY, EMMA-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Coun- cil 15 Interclass 1, 2, 3, 4. KOONTZ, RITA-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Reilector 45 Driving 45 Interclass 1. KUZMA, ALICE-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 P. H. A. 25 Inter- class 1, 2, 3, 45 Usher 45 Driving 4. ALAIDIG, IAMES-Courier 3, 45 Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Noon- time Committee 45 Audio-Visual 4. LARSON, ARTHUR-Football 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 3, 45 F Club 3, 45 Audio-Visual 45 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Band 15 Class Officer 3 tVice President15 Courier 45 Student Council 2. MAGELITZ, DONALD-Iunior Play 35 Track 1, 25 Inter- class 1, 2, 4. MARCINKO, DOROTHY-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Driving 4. MATELIAN, IEAN-Band President 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Audio-Visual 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Direc- tor 3, 45 Usher 45 Interclass 1, 2, 35 Driving 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Band Council 45 Forensic 25 Social Planning Committee 45 Ring Committee 3. MAYERSCIK, ELEANOR-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Driving 45 F. H. A, 45 Interclass 1, 2. MICKEL, FRED-Courier 3, 45 Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Audio-Visual 45 Iunior Play 3. MILLS, LEONA-Y-Teens l, 2, 3, 45 Courier 45 Reflector 45 Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Audio-Visual 45 Cheerleader 2, 3, 45 Iunior Play 35 Student Council 3. MOORS, IAY-Interclass 15 Class Officer 15 Student Council 25 Track 1. MOSTOLLER, CAROLYN--Courier 3, 45 Reflector 45 Y- Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Social Planning Committee 4. MURRAY, IERRY-Basketball l, 25 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 35 F Club 2, 3, 45 Audio-Visual 45 Class Officer 15 Interclass 3, 45 Chorus l, 2. PARKER, DORIS--Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Usher 35 Class Offi- cer 2, 3, 45 Ring Committee 35 Prom Committee 35 Interclass l, 25 Band Council 3, 45 Driving 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Play 45 Iunior Student Director 35 Social Planning Committee 4. PENTRACK, NANCY-Senior Play 45 Usher 45 Audio- Visual 45 Courier 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 Swing Band 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Interclass l, 3, 45 Concert Band l, 2, 3, 4. PEPLEY, DOROTHY-Y-Teens 1, 2. POEHNER, DOLORES-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Courier 45 Interclass l, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 1, 2, 3. POLANTZ, ROBERT-Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 25 Baseball 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Student Council 2, 35 Prom Committee 35 F Club 3, 45 Driving 35 Iunior Play 35 Class Officer 45 Audio-Visual 4. RETALLACK, RUTH-Ring Committee 35 Driving 45 Y- Teens 1, 2, 3, 4 tProgram Chairman 415 Iunior Play 35 Senior Play 45 Audio-Visual 45 Chorus 45 F. H. A. 2, 3, 45 Courier 2, 3, 45 Reflector 45 Librarian 15 ln- terclass 1, 2, 4. RIEK, IOSEPH-no activities. RININGER, IEAN-Driving 45 Y-Teens 1, 45 Librarian 1. RISH, GLENN-Iunior Play 35 Audio-Visual 45 Inter- class 4. ROBERTS, TOM-no activities. SCHWEITZER, ETHEL-Librarian 1, 45 Interclass 1, 35 Y-Teens 1, Z, 3, 45 F. H. A. 4. STATLER, MARILYN-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 4 tPresident 415 Audio-Visual 4 fPresident 415 G. A. A. 3, 45 Gym Team 3, 4 fCaptain 415 Cheerleader 2, 4 fCaptain 415 Reflector 45 Courier 3, 45 Driving 45 Iunior Play 35 F. H. A. 45 Social Planning Committee 45 Inter- class 1, 2, 3, 45 Usher 3, 4. STRASHENSKY, IOAN-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Driving 45 Librarian 1, 3, 4. SWARTZ, IOAN-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Audio-Visual 45 Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Librarian 1, 2. TEETER, ANNA-Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 45 Prom Committee 35 Noontime Committee 45 Usher 45 Driving 45 Interclass 1, 2, 3, 4. TOMASKO, IOSEPH-Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Driving 45 Ring Committee 35 Noontime Committee 4. TROYAN, FRANCIS-Driving 4. VOYTKO, RICHARD-F Club 3, 4 tPresident15 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Courier 3 fEditor 415 Student Council 4 fPresident15 Stage- hancl 45 Prom Committee 35 Ring Committee 35 Au- dio-Visual 4. WALKER, TOM-Noontime Committee 45 Interclass 2, 3, 45 Prom Committee 35 Audio-Visual 45 Iunior Play 35 Senior Plcry 45 Student Council 4. WEAVER, IACK-F Club 3, 45 Manager 1, 2, 3, 45 Courier 45 Student Council l, 2, 3, 4 fVice Presi- dent 315 Audio-Visual 45 Senior Play 45 Iunior Play 35 Photo Club 35 Reflector 45 Chorus 2, 35 Forensic Z. WEAVER, IANET-Librarian 1, Z, 3, 45 Reflector 45 Y- Teens 1, 2, 3, 4 tTreasurer 1, Secretary 215 Audio- Visual 45 Gym Team 3, 45 Twirler 3, 45 Courier 3, 4 lSocial Editor 415 G. A. A. 3, 4 tSecretary 415 Interclass 1, 2, 3, 45 Prom Committee 35 F. H. A. 2, 3, 4. WEAVER, RICHARD-Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Class President 1, 2, 3, 45 F Club 2, 3, 45 Ring Committee 35 Driving 35 Audio-Visual 4. WILSON, NONA-Y-Teens 1, Z, 3, 45 P. H. A. 45 Iunior Play 35 Senior Play 45 Chorus 45 Audio-Visual 45 Usher 45 Driving 4. WINGARD, BETTY-Y-Teens 1, Z, 3, 45 Interclass 1. ZAHORNEK, RICHARD-Football 1, Z, 3, 45 Basketball 25 Baseball 35 F Club 3, 45 Driving 45 Track 2. Ninety Five 255653 92 - RUE?-3' W V' ' phi iff ,Q 3198 X WZMAM6 N092 -1 24 'kin . ILA 1 HTC. In I I I ju -I II., -- -P-U1. ,II ... I: I.,- I I I I J I Mum: I i xx' If V' X I ' I I I' N II ' I III II I II -'I I II .I-, I. ,-I II I -K I. I rI III , I I' ' " I- ' ' L1 III I 1 +I III I vu- 1 I .I I ' "I ' ' I L" III 'I In I I I "' ' 1 I ' ' ' J ' I 'r I ,II I I W II -,I V L III I I J ,, III,...I ,.A,fUI'-.- X UII I V I I I X I I 0 I - ' I A .II I - " ' ' I- L h 'N W IV. 'I Q , ' I. 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