Forty Fort High School - Fort Yearbook (Forty Fort, PA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 116


Forty Fort High School - Fort Yearbook (Forty Fort, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1930 volume:

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'ea A xx A N aim, I .Ax . , N xi Rf 'x 3 14112, 1 -1 A ,-'ffm 4 , n V- 132: 1 1' - -Y , J J 'Tw - - , -X ff X ,1 'Ili X X A I C' ,I A , l .V t X Y 6 , K 1 x X XA J J v X ' ' I, ---,,s.3"' J D 'Ni -ggi' f X .. I ' V 1 1 Q P -1 X 'P 'SX Q xi .L J F' + 5 f f f 1 4 -9 1 E 4 . , W ' f I A N f mt ,- K g X X K ,X N 5 - N f ' ' 1 fy ' Q N xy , J . W x X I L: l X X XY I' - 5 7 ' ' Fa A vj A ' - X 'X X 3 J N v h 'N .XV tw F X -M R V s L 9 1 1 , w g x - K ' J I I --3 H - f Q .X N -N 1 Q2 ' N V A ,Ty Nl 5 X' -X AX N v F F- N XR pf J N -X X x x I -X My wx x I . 1 . X ,L ' A ml r 5 J Z , . , X9 1 9 THE TOFQCH Tihe 5' f' f' XJ ' I I If O: 1, III O IQ ff IH N N U IL INI IA FORTY FORT JUNIOR SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL FOR 1 Y FORT PENNSYLVANIA X OLLML X BH "Mangan-"' P11I'IisI:c'4I Iwyf , - x I . J , I R f N xx N-' X1 V , NE BIO III, I-, . bb ' ' : 7 gl 3' ,I fgqg,I.,-QQQXT,Iii,As:iI-Jgggfg ., 1. 1 - 1 ' ' . -7.232 W "" -7:1-,Q 'M I '. vw", H' I" " 'O fvgfg-rv, mfg. -1"-3 '1" - 'i 3f,. '11-.'i.g:4Q6.:, .,gQg-5 7,5 ' Zf1f.,l14S?f'R -If--ff Y A. I..-Tam. .. .3 I I .A , .- . , -'?'96?s-WWW ' ig W 'f'3r'ff5'i- Q 1: ' -' , 'I' 4 ehiratinn J 1132, thv Class nf IEIHU, minhful nf thv prugrvss main: in thu: junior-Senior Zhigh Srhuul sinre its mfganizatiun in 1525, hu herewith Bchiratv This ,Z-Xiniueil tu thi' Srhnul Zliuelrh, 'Chr Sinpvrirismmrs, emit tht jlierrnnltg, with gratituhc sinh rer- ngnitinn nf their altruisftir vffirivnt rffnrt . ,L ...min in. W W ! X f We 1 N 'V W SKWMW MW W A' W.-X wb' X Af JM! k'QMggQjlw Jf Uris clgl I5 Dthllfclflh in the 4Hunuw nf nm Qhlcussln uh Tluuglas glwelm' who Diva During Eiis Sfuplyn1nn1'e Heat Y Thrcv My W, W 4 " f -fyw J I w inn in . VV W ff J DL -' f l 'X ,, Q THE TORCH School Board and Supervising Principal 1930 uw, sf uv in if af' 44 "L aZf mia lfflfllfflf QjfD THE TORCH MR. J. MILTON ROSSING hftfif Jfuff. Commercial 4-2 XL! MR. GOMER J. WILLIAMS Q7 English and Lalin MISS EDNA MAURER A rl S upcrrisor CS . WILLIAM J. OWN Mechanical Drawing and Shop -I MI MARGARET E. KNAPP 7 Eiyh! MISS A ELL Geogr IJIZCIIMII QJKU, flwf W MISS MARTHA A. JONES English MISS KATHLEEN M. WOOD French and Spanish f4 Fx fdlff pr-.1 ...Jai MR. THOMAS BROWN Physical Director MRS. KATE V. COUGLE t' , gebra, a n a Langu MISS ELLA R. BULLOCK afhemcw MISS MARY POWELL Spelling, Writing ma ' , ,X MISS ANNA JONES X if Guidance fd! JuniorBusiness J' .I , ,J - l ,V A, KU Xduf z l fin X J .. .,a-,, . LM' THE TORCH l'QLW?fl7 fl. ZILULQLFD XIX 1 JV! ' MISS ELIZABETH J. HAWKE Viz-e Principal tll1ll.IICllllt'lIlllfll'N I K?fI', Z!! X MR. PAUL WERNER Fommerciul MISS CATHERINE H. BONE Q11 , Sfienfe 1 . , f . J 1 X , I I MR. EDWARD R. GRIFFITHS llflusic Supervisor MISS ADA L. MYER Physical llirer-for MR. HAROLD LLEWELLYN islory T, MISS GRACE ATHERTON jf English f lfaezzllif Q10 MR. GAYLORD H. SMITH Hislory MISS HELEN FRANKHOUSER Lib? 7 f f MR. REXFORD NOACK Bi ogy, English and B1 e MR. WESLEY E. DAVIES Physical Geography Husinosx Malhz matics and Junior Busirgess ,467 E1 ,c90,wae4... MISS MARY E. SI-IANER Literature fb QZME- MR. LEON BUBECK General Science and Hislory af ci HAMA. M ISS ELIZABETH ANTHONY .Uusie and A rf TORCH vs NME? V fYM 1,8 512 iY'JU". XS, . XJ x s Clam of 1952 President , W illlam Anderson Vice President C ella Stout Secretary . Eleanor Lind Treasurer Elizabeth VVz'Ilia'ms OW did we enter Senior High School? Meek and modest and half afraid, but before long we were very much at home and soon lost our meekness. On September 13th, at the first class meeting of the year, Mr. Smith was elected class advisor. As the class weiner roast is always the first social event of the year we decided to hold ours on the Saturday of September 28th, at Perrin's Marsh. At last the great night arrived, and to the enjoyment of everyone, was a com- plete success. In December we followed the tradition of ordering class rings. These ar- rived in .January and we are proud that "32" has the honor of wearing this high school insignia. The Sophs were well represented in athleticsewespecially on the girls' varsity basketball team. Several of our boys were also represented on the football and basketball teams. Our class has been prominent in all school activities. Much to our joy and satisfaction new members were added this year. Our days as Sophomores will soon end and with the passing of our first year, only two more years remain in which to accomplish our many aims. qi, .A .m ii Claw' of 1931 Advisor Miss Catherine H. Bone Secretary President . Howard Glahn Treasurer . o a Vice President James Beisel Sergeant-at-arms Hamer a ' g FTER the first few bewildering days of school, we, The Class '31 realized that at last we were members of the Senior High School. A weiner roast, held October 20, at Farmers Inn was our first social event of the year. This was a huge success and that night initiated many Sophs intokthe untold secret of toasting weiners jet black and marshmallows still blac er. Our class next prepared to carry on the traditions established by classes '28-'29-'30 in ordering class rings. After some time the rings arrived and we Sophs would proudly extend our fingers bearing nice new rings to every one whom we happened to meet. Nothing further eventful happened. Alas, too quickly June had arrived and a long vacation stretched out before us. How those three months did fly. It was September before we knew it. The Weiner roast again held first place on our social calendar. The majority of the class attended. Pep and enthusiasm reigned supreme and all returned home anxious for another gala event. The first class play "The Goose Hangs High" was produced Feb. 7. Those who attended vouched for the play as very entertaining and worthy of the Junior Class. Many Juniors have brought recognition to our class through participation in athletics, literary society, orchestra, choral, glee clubs and other school activities. Now we await the begining of our Senior Year, but dimly do we anticipate all that lies before us. TH F-ZCH :S J '-v-..,, 0 our mlzzam films Plz rzbelll I H 11111 Il zu has sharffd our bIlTfff'I?9 and joys and ll ho has 0011 n real friend I rf 1120 flass 1930 fI'1Il'f'SS our low and qmfzfzulff +n'f' X 7 cf 1 rf wff xv K- ' I 1231: f" M M23 7' .' . . ' . . ' 'N , . - , 1 1 A f . I7 , - . . . . b . V , , . . of , . , . . . I X 4 Q V f , 1 f , , 7 4 J -ef 1 1 zz'-.. X ' .4 'f JZ ,. v , , . 5 -gf, I - , ., , , . ,,,,,,..-.4-:.6 , -,ffm 1,f:2w..!s1if,,g: iii-Pri,,:f.k': ff 'Q I . , V ' , ' N ' ,:i1"' .. V 'N'-'Q ' ---.--N- 1 'rx 1 -x ,. ' A- -Luau, k 1 , ,,,,Q,-M - ". 4 ., , 41 - , . :-.A ' I V4 -Ap-WN.. N xv, g- - W' ,, - Wm ' ,' 'I x, 4 , - A. .q,'M,ffm ,4fff.f?1,,1L'.s:f'f1a15'f1+Qfvf, ff-+f"fw wiv- -- ,W Y ,H , 01. A ,,.-,,..:.,,. ., , .iv , 1 , .,, 122.-. 'fm-rf-'Q'-f 1' ' " " " ' " " ' ' - f "'v:'W',.' f YQ.-f .J ' fy f, . -. .., - Y - " 4 ,, W .W ,gf -' 1 'ffefA siaffzmsfkifff , ,-1 1, ' " - ' rf? " fb- J 'H "7""f7"'M ' . , Y -f X . . T , -W 2-f ' ,, . .. - 3 gpg lf., 4 .- .-..H.- ,1'q3,g'-'L-ag k ,, ' " ,H .,g:f1 :fvgg 1 V ' wil " ' ' ' ' J- 'f ' ' ' ' " K' , .Y 'E ' S f ' 1 . ,. .W , - fb ' In nrlmmf lfrlqr fm 1 f nf Ins lnbms nm! an rrppfrr ffl 11 I f fnx 1 D I I f 1 1 s I I Illlflfl K ffm for his 111a.wffH'fx11 Qffnrf uw 114' ' us If 1934 vxfefml un' lzffrrrlgy lfrrlru fn .1111 J. .Ufflnn 1f1n.w,w2'l1fJ, for in fffin fs flu ' 111 f x1lr'f'r'x.w :gf flzfs .1 f. I 4 V71 44 1 ff' , . H i yh tern T 12 C H I, vj-f"- M f We L r IC DWARD THOMAS WA LTIC HS "Eddie" "To do nothing by lmlres is Ihc zrriy of noble minds." Academic: President of class '29, '30g Sages '28, '29, '30: +Pianist '28, '29, President 'SONS Athletic Association '28, '29, '30: Football '2T: Orchestra '28, '29, T305 +Leader '30ig Inter- Society Debate '28, '29, '30: Triangular Debate '28, Treasurer of Class '28: Hi-Y '28, '29, '30: +Vice President '29 it .Assistant Editor in Chief of Torch '29g Editor in Chief '30g Flditor-in- Chief of Annual '30: High School Band, Boys' Glee Club '29, '30g Accompanist of Girls' Choral Club '29, '30g Library Club '28, '29. HERMAN LAl'Dl'INSLAGl'llt "Dutch" "Happy and gay: from all crm' frccl Why c1rcn'f lhcy ull conlcnlcd Iikf' hr?" Commercial: Vice President of class '30: Sages '28, '29, '30, Sergeant-at-arrrs '29: Critic '30: Athletic Association '28, '29, T303 Torch Board '29: High School Band '30: 'Leader' Orchestra '28, '29, '30: Football '27, Cheer- leader '29, '30. STASIA MONKO "Stash" "I-Iearl on her lips, and soul within her eyes, Soft as her climc, and sunny as her skies." Commercial: Secretary of class '30, Sages '28, '29, '30g Athletic Association '28, '29, '30. RICHARD ELMER .JENKINS "Dir-ic' "And al his lunch zrild zrcird mclodics misc." Commercial: Treasurer of Class '29, '30: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, '30: Athletic Association '28, '29, '30: Torch Board '30: Annual Board: Orchestra '30: Boys' Glee Club '29, '30g High School Band: Cast of "The Brat": Hi-Y '30: Assistant Baseball Manager '29. THEODORE R. BALCOMB .ifredu "He sc! his hear! upon lhc goal, No! on the prize." Commercial: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, '30g Sergeant-at-arms '30g Athletic Association '28, '29, '30: rPresident '29, 301: Hi-Y '30: Football '27, '28, '29: rCaptain '29i: Basketball '28, '29: Baseball '28, '29: fCaptain '29 1: Annual Board: Class President '28: Track. A ' TORCH ALFRED A. AMBROSINO i.Ammy,, t'Hz's limbs were raft in manly mold, For hardy sports or contest bold." Academic: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30, Basketball '28, '29, '30, Torch Board '29, Sergeant-at-arms of Class '28, '29, '30, Cast of "Oh Kay." GEORGI-I L. BARNEY "Googles." "Grow old along with me, The best of lifc is yet to bc." Commercial: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '28, '29, '30, Orchestra '29, '30, Glee Club '29, '30, Football '28, '29, Basket- ball '29, '30, Library Club '29. SARAH S. BARR "Sarah" "With zrit lt'f'll-7ZI1lIlTPd and books zrell-bred." Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '28, '29, '30, Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30, rPresident Girl Reserves '29, '30+, Library Club President '28, '29,Torch Board '29,' 30, Annual Board, Cho- ral Club '28, '29, '30, Cantata '28, Cast of "Second Childhood", Cast of "Oh Kay." WALTER BENNETTO t'Junior" "A lion fznzfmy thc I,udics," Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '28, '29, '30, Vice President of Class '28, '29, Hi-Y '30, Basketball '29, '30, Baseball '29, '30, Glee Club '29, '30. . 3 T111 nhl ii THE TOF2lCH FRED K. Bl-IRHY "I-'red." "Aff 71 tlrl' 7Z1'1'17' so likely In xflflf 11 Wnglfuyg us 11'l1r'11 Hwy discuss if fmlyf' General: Sages '28, '29. '3l0: Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, 'I30: Football '27, '28, '29: Baseball '28, '29, '30: Cheerlearler '28, '29, T303 Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, fPresident Ili-Y 'riflig Annual Board. A. 4 ,, Y . 4. X! I A5 m. DOROI II? -BOX Ll. - " ot' - s .C4 If' Q 19 .f L 4 .'- ,q,,,.. .2 15.7 x .' , lJ"c K 5 if f .15 4 I I 'I 5,04 J J,,,J'f-f""'A , r ZW , 5 IVV Mjjdlf Af TID ,QA "Her silcnrz' is likc rudiunl, I'f7'jl nm' und wry lziylz in pricr'." 5 AAA' Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society ' '28, '29, '30: rSecretary '291: Athletic Associa- X tion '28, '29, '30: Girl Reserves '28, '29. 'rsoz 'Secretary '29, '330i: Library C'lub '28, '29: Torch Board '29: Cast of "Second C'bildhood": Oratorical Contest '28, '29. JERRY IC. BUSH 2 "Jerry" "Far may uw xmrr-I1 lugforc uw' find, A lzcari so manlyfn1:1sokind." Academic: bmnothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, '30: Athletic Asociatiouf'28, '29, '30: Football '28, '29: BasyalL1'28, '30s Orchestra '28, '29, '30, Glee Club -0: Gym Team '29: Library C911 '28: Annual Board. l'IYl'ILYN JAN ICT C'OL"l"l'S "Evelyn" "Thy modcsiy is fl candle In 11111 TNI rife." i 30. lf Commercial: Demothosophic Literary Soci- l ety '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '28, '29, TH E T 6 CHOLA ELIZABICTH DAVIS ,Tp CP.. "Fr:,n1 u lilflw spark may lmrsl ll mlylrly flIllIll'." Commercial: Sages '28, '29, T303 Athletic Association '28, '29, '30g Choral Club '29, '30: Annual Board: Library Club '28, '29. HVELYN FAIR DAVIS "Evelyn" 2011, 1-ulllzerby HUIIIK' heller name, Iforfrlendship soumls loo cold." Academie: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, T303 Choral Club '28, '29, '30: Cantata '2P4. WILHICLMINA DETRICK "Willie" Nliriglzf us the sun her eyes flze gazers strike, Ami, like Ilze mm fliey shine on all alike." Aeademie: Sages '28, '29, '30: Athletic As- sor-iation '28, 29, '30, Secretary of Class '28, Torch Board '30: Annual Board: Choral Club '28, '29, 'Zl0: Cantata '2S: Girl Reserves: Cast of "The Brat". ALTON DYMOND "Pete" "lie lmltl, l.: lmlrl, lil flvfy lflly lu' lmltlf' General: Demothosophir' Literary Soviety '28, '29, 730: Athletie Association '2X, '29, '30, 'Z ggwq ,, .,'v" ,ff f. ,ff , ,li 1 ' if ,Tiffin I Q ' If I ,Q ', -1' - l Q J' 1 - Sf' D 4 'K' L .'f , ' -,X 3 . lp-f 5 I 3. ' A x . X . EP as x as G ' :N 4, Qi ' A sf glam Tuwrzly-mu A , .J nity-lu-u THE C .... as X 'ronj:!2W ff,Wf" , I' A 7 U' . " of I IC HZABICTII BARTH HDDY P -'nw' "l'nn1rfurll1, 111111 lcl us lfnou' llll'l'.l' Commercial: Demothosophic Literary Soci- ety '28, '29, 30, Athletic Association '28, '29, '30. Q, JOSEPH WILSON EHRHART "Joe" "I rmzc lzrc in my hear! and pay no rcnl. Academic: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30, H1-Y '28, '29, '30, Torch Board '28, '29, '30, Assistant Manager Basket- ball '29, Manager '30, Baseball '29, '30, Li- hrary Club '28, '29, rSecretary and Treasurer Library Cluhi, Annual Board, Boys' Glee Club '29, '30, Football '27, High School Band: Cast of "Second Childhood", Cast of "Oh Kay." Qi N. s C FRANCES SARAH EVANS "Frank" -cfs , "So careful qf llzc lypc slzc seems, So curclcss qv' Ilzis single lifc." Academic: Demothosophic Literary Soci- ety '28, '29, '30, .Athletic Association '28, '29, '30, Girl Reserves '28, Choral Club '28, '29, '30, Cantata '28. A RALPH ICASEN EVANS .Bags "Timc will f'.l'1Ilt1l7I il all lzc is fl lrillfrr, And nrcfls no qucsliorlirzg lzrfurc llc S1Jl'llli'N.'. Academic: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30, Inter-Society Debate '29 '30, Library Club '29, Football '27, Boys' Glee re Club '29, '30, Torch Board '29, Annual Board, X Cast of "Second Childhood", Cast of "Uh Kay", Cast of "The Brat." THE TQWQM HAROLD X. FRALEY "Harold" "Ilw IIIIWS flu ull limi muy lufcrmfc II Hlllll, Wim dures rln nmrr is muff," Commercial: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '28, '29, '30, Hi-Y '30, Sergeant- at-arms of Class '28, '29. M. IRENE FRISBII-I "Frisbie" "Hcr heart was as great uw llze world, bill there was no room in if lo hold llze memory of cr wrong." Academic: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30, Basketball '28, '29, T301 'Captain Basketball '30i, Choral Club '28, '29, '30, Cantata '28, Cast of "Oh Kay", Cast of "The Brat", Annual Board. .JOHN NELSON FULTON "John" "Tl1l'Al.fl1'7lll of man, lo rice alone fl foe." Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society '29, '30, Athletic Association '29, '30, Football '28, Boys' Glee Club '29, '30, Cast of "Oh Kay", Hi Y '29 "SU ' ....'. GIRARD W. GALLLP "Gallup" ".-Um! fllr lnzv- of 11 zrrmmn! Il is li'7I'IIl'7I In lu' ll lowly and ll-lt'1l7'flll flung." Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '28, '29, 'IWC Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, Orchestra '28, '29, '30, Boys' Glee Club '29. '30, Library Club '28, '29, Stage Manager for "Oh Kay": Gym Team '28, '29: Basketball '28: Baseball '29, '30, iManager Baseball '3304 Stage Manager 'for "The Brat." THE TORCH f'Zfi',4f4,Qf1f! X L' -fc f"i'f1:"'2-2 if-'V """"'f""""7' 7!WJ'VZ2'f!.Wf vw WILLARD GERM ICK "Ge-rmick" "A puliclzf mfnfs fl flllfiffll for u king." Academic: Sages '28, '29, 'iillg Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30, Football '28, '29: Hi-Y '29. '30. MARJORIFI HARRIICT GROMHL "Margy" "Shri docllf Iifflc kindrzcsxm ll'l1icl1 mos! 101111, lirlrlmir, or flcspisrf' Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, T303 Athletic Association '28, '30: Choral Club '28, '30, Girl Reserves '28, '3U. MARIAM JOSEPHINE HINCKLEY "Hinckley" "Life is foo short for nzcrnz c1n.ricIies." Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '28, '29, '30, Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30: Choral Club '28, '29, '30: Cantata '28: Library Club, '28, '29, DANIEL HULL "Dan" "His only books zrcrr' I1'U7HllII'N looks, A nd frilly! all flzcy laugh! him." General: Sages '28, '29, Till: Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30: Boys' Glee Club '29, '30: Orchestra '28g Cast of "Second Childhood". .malta gn. FLORENCE A. ISAACS UFIOH "There is no substitute for a thorough-going, ardent, sincere, earnestnessf' Academic: Sages '28, '29, '30q Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30, Torch Board '29, '30g Business Manager of Annual: Girl Reserves, '29, '30g Library Club '283 Choral Club '28, '29,'303 Cantata' 28. GEORGE R. JOHNSON 'lJohnson" "His thoughts have a high aim, though they are dwelling in the vale of an humble heart." Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, '3Og Athletic Association '28, '29, '303 Boys' Glee Club '29, '30g Annual Board. DOROTHY LOUISE JONES "Dottie" "She enters into all things with zeal und zest." Commercial: Sages '28, '29, '30: Athletic Association '28, '29, '30g Girls' Basketball, iAssistant Manager '29, Manager '30l, Girl Re- serves '28, '29, '30g Choral Club '28, '29, '30g Cantata '28, Student Bank '29, '30g Library Club '28. MARJORIE B. JONES "Margie" "Wearing all that weight Qt' learning lightly like 11 jiozrerf' Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, '303 Athletic Association '28, '29, T301 Choral Club '29, 30: Annual Board: Cast of "The Brat." s. Q , ,, ,, ,, " if ,,, .,,. ,ffm , W .W W ,W WWWMW ,.,, ,, . f 'f ,ef rf t W f ,Q f ,iw ,"' f W ff' ' ' 'f f' "" ' -W ,,.,, , 'f ,W V ,,,,, X ,,,f , ,,,,,,,,, , , , ,, in r x.eia1Xs-fm , . sixsaic, L t s. Ci' ,Q 53 K .N 1 i . . Slip Q is . A cccc Milli? ltjv-,F ,L FNX u QS gl ' L fi LL U1 .v r w'3"" " "iii 'U all I ,il ul A ' Hi. :iii s 5-5 , lk ' Rib - NK . -N. s Q xx NT S K Q fi i sc A c sxy -sea , X X ?sRf X . qwsssi.,,ss.s s.s- N. -..s F..-TQNWYNXXW, XXVNW. .. qSSfsfil,,fffs,5 s1fz-seg5.:- was Q- rs 9 : Tu-4 nly-,tire f' f Sf g. ff,,f f "ww A "4 , , W VWWWV ,, ,,,, 2ww Qj , W V., f ff j ZW! ,fr W I X 4, , , , ., ,,,, . W I I OLIVE SHIRLEY KEMPER 'tShirley" "A merry hear! unfroubled by core." Academic: Sages '29, '30, Athletic Associa- tion '29, '30, Basketball '29, '30, Choral Club '29, '30, Track '29, Girl Reserves '28, '29, DOROTHY MARGARET LIND 'tLindy" "Silence is the speech of Love, The music Qf Ihe spheres above." Commercial: Demothosophic Literary Soci- ety '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '28, '29, '30g Annual Board: Student Bank '30, Track '29, Choral Club '29, '30, Cast of "The Brat." fe M, r , . iv , J - ELIZABETH JEAN LINDSAY V irzc,q4-We ,rBetty,, fxcf, , "She needs no eulogies, she speaks for M Lfvszze-I F herself." 47g-,4 ZZ' Commercial: Sages '28, '29,'303Athletic As- 'fb 4 Q 'Z sociation '28, '29, '3Og Girls' Choral Club '28, ' ,-, '29, '30, Cantata '28g Commercial Club. "-'CCM '-'G Twenty-sir DOROTHEA ANN LUPINSKY ALDOt!! "Her z'eryfrou'ns are fairerfar, Than smiles of ofher maidens are." D Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, '30: Athletic Association '28, '29, '30g i Choral Club '28, Library Club '29. X . l A ,,,,f 0 4 Q , I llwii K Q ""'fP2f wg, , wvfffff mm 'f ' ' I XA My , , f , J , f l bij A WMM ,i . " ij-f l ll' b '. ,ll I ALBERT THOMAS KLOTZ 'AKokomo" "The surcs! way Io hi! a u'oman's lzrfarl is In take azm kncelzngf' Academic: Sages '29, '30, Athletic Associa- tion '29, '30, Football '29: Baseball '29, '30, Boys' Glee Club '29, '30. MARJORIE KATHERINE KLOTZ "Mari" "But Oh! She dances such a way: No sun upon an Easier day, Is half so fine a sight." Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society '29, '30: Athletic Association '29, '30: Choral Club '30. ' 1 -, j 'V Q NEVA LEWIS A yy-f .F Q , ' .iNevah,, ,NIL If ' ' Q "To knnu' hcr is a libcral l'dlIf'llfi07I.H N A 1 X Academic: Sages '28, '29, '30: Athletic As- S, sociation '28, '29, '30: Choral Club '28, '29, '30: Cantata '28: Annual Board: Basketball '28, '29, Vx 'Q '30, Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30, Cast of "The U Brat." GRACE LUTES "Gracie" "Thr: brcczc QI' nahlrc slirirzg in lzcr soul." Academic: Sages '28, '29, '30: Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30: Cast of "Second Child- hood": Cast of "Oh Kay": Girl Reserves '30: Choral Club '28, '29, '30: Cantata '28: Track '29: Oratorical Contest '28, '29, '30: Basket- liall '28, '29, '30, X C . Q iaiaawxs Cixi, C X589 ..,,,?Ct? ..t. Q .CT C K S K. . - C X . xr fn.. .gan ,, Twenly-sez-cn H THE TCJRCH .- X X X ,r S si.. .--st 'TNQ sy sr X X :ters -N inf SX QS X st w .A Xe. X X -.-. . N X s - is s X Sf MARJORIH ELEANOR MANN "Marg." 'Tonlenl fhyself' airhile, Pleasure and action make lhe hours seem shnrff' Commercial: Demothosophic Literary Soci- ety '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '28, '29, '30, Choral Club '29, '30, Secretary of Class '29, Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30, Svhool Bank '30, Cast of "Sec-ond Childhood", Cantata '28: Cast of "Oh Kay", Cast of "The Brat", Annual Board. JOHN MOONICY MAL' "Jack" "A man in all lhe u'0rld's new fashion planled, Thai halh a min! of phrases in his brain." General: Demothosophic Literary Soeiety '28, '29, '30, Athletif' Assoeiation '28, '29, '30, Basketball '28, '29, '30, Football '27, '28, '29, Baseball '28, '29, '30, Letterman's Club '28, Annual Board, Tort-h Board '30. MARIAN PATRICIA MAU "Marian" "While in her senses she will find, nothing preferable lo a pleasant friend. Academic: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletie As- soeiation '28, '29, '30, Girl Reserves '28, '29, '30, Choral Club '28, '29. '30, Cantata '28: Library Club '28. FLORENCE Ml-ILSON "Flo." "For lhe highesl she did still aspire." Academic: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletit' As- soeiation '28, '29, '30, Choral Club '28, '29, '30, iPresident Choral Club '301, Cantata '28, Cast of "Second Childhood "g Annual Board. ,-4:52- P DVR -XRD HAH DI' N MILF S Joker at fenzed fha! fum and ge iurr bland X mul rn vu llzrzn lu mmnzun General Dernvtbosophlc Literary Soclety H 9 ill Prekldent I0 Atbletxc Asoocla lf n P4 50 Treasurer 50 Asslstant Managfr of Football 'X Basketball Manager Jys C 4 J 30 I ast of Sect 1 rlhoofl I ast of Kay st 0 e Brat Athlctlr founrll Inter Sorlfty Dc bate MARGARET MOPRIS Peg Her mndu! looks ll colfage mzghl adorn Commerual Demothosophlc L1terary Som ety 'X 79 30 Athletlc Assoclatlon 78 79 30 Glrl Re erxeo 78 '9 30 Choral Club 9 30 Cantata 78 School Bank 30 Llbrary flub 78 OLIXI R BI TI lf R Pl FII' BONI' IR Ullxe II N will! Ihr fuller for Hum Academlc Demothoeopblr Llterary Soclety e 4 soclatlon Aeslstant Mlnager Football 'X Manager 9 IJOROTHH PIC Ixl- T I' Dot -1 gzrl Ju xanax of rlzurflfl ufxlfrrluyx and fonfldfnf lnnznrrnu K ' cademlr Sageo ws, 9, S0 Secre ar 30 Athletxr AQSOCIAIIOU N, "9, '30 Baoket ball '29, 'gfll Tora-b Board TSO: Annual Board Choral Club '28, '29, .302 Girl Reserves '28, '29 CaSt of "The Brat ' ff X X X X x f f ,ff 9 if ,,,, fb! ,aw aff ,jff .eff I l J V 'I ll 1 nly mm ' V ,, "" I W 5' 2 '2 4 M vw I V V , , , I , !l,, f ' ' , ' f f 5? , ' ,, W If ' ' ,f f , ,, ,, , ff V V ,,,, V f , ,Z IMZZX tn YY 5 --y, NH , , H , y Loss ,l r ' d." 5, 7 ' T." ',.,' -. ' V ' " ,. ' 'T tn 2, 29, - 3' - gi '29: lim '." ilee C'lul '29, 'I 5 P. 'K' , -Jnrl fgff Chl "1 " Q "Oh ' Fas f"'l'b1 330. . 1 ,4 , f - ' ' , A , 1' . . df' 1 ,,,+f + M - ,f ' R XX , 4.1 . . l. H 42, I ,K tl , A, - ln .35 'H IIN, 4 ,I I X E' 'pr . -, , - - . - V ,f I ' ' 1: Sr'--,-,-3 -8, , 1- ,., ,. , ., , Y. , . ,. , - 1- , , --Y - y ' - ,f ' - , - 7 , f , - . ,. I , I , - , , ki. lx A ,af -- I K K If ' , I if K I FS Q,-it J I , 1 I 4 A . 4, ' . I' JY . . 7 U I 2 UAH I x fnuliu rm' surh thu! um' lures IIIIII off l M f N J' Q. , , , , I A U . . . , . - 'JI J ff, . -' -: . ' v' 7. -y yu-.f E, V. 1. V. ' ' ' I . A X X 28, 29, .303 Atlll -ti' AFS " 28, 29, -30: to A A K. . 2 . ' . 'L 1 . . 'gl l J' W I QQ X ' lf-2 gf Xl . ,N -"'- .I yy 1 K A-' '-: ' . '2' '2. 'Z 3 If ' t' y Af" A L L M I 3 I A iiMfff""- ,ix .. 1 S isis ws ,ici 5, s Sp? SAX: ig? -'fsl F-liiif ' f ' - ,- 'A' T ,QCAH EDWARD PULAWSKI "Hd," "A man is buf zrlmi l1rfIfrm11'cll1." Academic: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30, Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, 7 Basketball '28, Boys' Glee Club 19, '30, ALMA IRENE QUIGLEY "She docs Ihe things she ozlglif io do, And speaks when she is spoken Io." Commercial: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '28, '29, '30, Library Club '28. HILDA H. RASHEWSKY "Speedy," "A merry heari makcih fl cheerful countenance." Academic: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30, Choral Club '28, '29, '30, Cantata '28, Torch Board '30. ROBERT M. Rl-IDINGTON liB0bu "To lhink zrifhouf confusion clearly, To uc! from honest moiires purely." General: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '28, '29, '30, Annual Board, Custodian of Football '28 '29, Fiastodian of Baseball '29, Custodian of Basket- Ja l '29. ' ' , ff! ,,, f , , I ,,,7,M,,,f , 4 ff, f, DORIS MA Y RHILLY "Dot." "Tim ymrs lim! fry and nmr and nzwnrl, Huw' prorcd hcr zrurflz flu' Iillw, 'Fri4'nd'." Academic: Sages '28, '29, '30, Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30: Choral Club '28, '29, '30g Cantata 28: Orchestra '29, 'f30: Girl Reserves '29, 'I30g Vice President '29, FLOYD MILTON RCNDLE "Rundle." "A man fha! is young in years may hc old in hfmrs if hc has Ins! no lime." Commercial: Demothosophic Literary Soci- ety '28, '29, '30, Athletic Association '28, '29, T301 Orchestra '29, '30: Annual Board: Torch Board '29g Boys' Glee Club '29, '30, High School Hand, Cast of "The Brat": Assistant Baseball Manager '29. JOHN ELLIOT SAXON "Jack" A'Hr' ihllf gow srgffly gocs sufcl1f." Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, 'C50: Athletic Association '28, '29, '30, Boys' Glee Club '29: Literary Club '28. SARAH STEWART "Sallic." "Ami ll'lll'II Ihr' hrurl of 41 110117111 Iflrlirlwlz is slolrn, Thr nmidcn llcrsrlj' will sim! uflwr il Norm." Academic: Demothosophic Literary Soci- ety '28, '29, T303 Athletic Association '28, '29, '30: Choral Club '28, '29, '30: Cantata '281Boys' Glee Club Accompanist '29, '30: Orchestra '28, '29, '30: Inter-Society Debate '29: Annual Board: Cast of "Oh Kay." ' is 9 -xx Q we .gc sv .I5 . lg . Q Th iffy-um 'SS X wcfgf , W' X WML -S ,A z ,rf Milli ,LZVL1 L ,fa fprfcfc Z 'I'hir1y-In-U THE' TORCTH gs fi ss s i sf Sk f SF .. Y A XS NT Ni L- K- A, S- S i ' x CLARA F. SI'TTl-IR "Clara." "Tha zray lo lzarc a friend is to lu' um." Commercial: Sages '28, '29, '30: Athletic Association '28, '29, '30: Track '29: Library Club '28: Choral Club '28, '29, '30. DOROTHY ELIZABETH TAYLOR "Dot." "Sim zralks flzc zralcrs likc a llzing of lifc, And sccms Io dare lhc clcnlcnf lo slrikcf' Commercial: Sages '28, '29, '30: Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30, Choral Club '28, '29, '30g Cantata '28, Scholastic Writer '29, '30, An- nual Board: Torch Board '29, '303 Treasurer Sages '30, DANIEL H. THOMAS "Sailor" UA friend is 'zrorfh all l1a:ards irc can run." General: Sages '28, '29, '30: Athletic As- sociation '28, '29, '30, Football '29. KEITH A. TRESLAR "Treslar." "lvllf'f'l1l'lll al morn, llc zrakcsfrfmz slmrl repose, Brcasls flzc lrccn air and carols as lu' gms." Academic: Demothosophic Literary Society '28, '29, '30: Athletic Association '28, '29, '2l0: Baseball '28, '29, '30: Basketball '28, '29, '30. Ai Q-f""'f ii.. ...-f" -5? Z' ! , -450 9,12 I GEORGE WHITELEY "Jugger." "Not lou serious, not too gay, A yoodfellou' in every way." Academic: Sages '28, '29 '30' Athletic' As- sociation '28, '29, '30, Footloall "2T "Pri "P , -, -9 Basketball '28, '29, '30, Baseball '29, '30 Toreh Board '29. x N ' A vi Xv'V'V.', 4 +21 Dared and doneg at last We stand upon the summit, Dear and True! Singly dared and done, the climbing all of us 'ufere bound to do. Petty feet and yet prodigious: on every side our glances bent O'er the grandeur and the beauty It7I'l'Shl'fl through the zrhole nseenl. Brmrlz ing X-,, fiS.-a.-:- ,VW W 450 W f I f 1 3' WZ lf 7 ,ff aw- Q - N-x..-x.,x ff f W, Thirty-four 1. e rm f W 73? WWWXWIW ,,,,, Q Claw Song ofl 9567 Thoughts of happy years are twatnd'ring Through these years we'1'e had the guidance Of our teachers' care. But As we take the road alone, The task is ours to bear. Where the hand of Fate shall lead us No one can fortell Still we can't help wondering, as We say one last farewell. Through our hearts tonight Thinking of the fellowship That guided us aright. As the gates of school are closing For our green and gold So the gates of life await Our coming to its fold. CHORUS: School days will ne'er be forgotten, , Though clouds appear with the dawn, ,f , lil Friends we'll remember -' Q' With mem'ries tenderg ,Q Dreaming of joys long since gone. l We've reached the goal of our school-days, 1 --v--f-- But Life ojers problems anew, If we solve them glory will be ours And our dreams uill soon come true CLASS MOTTO CLASS COLORS Terseverance brln s Green and Gold g reward Class Flower Sunburst Rose Class' Poem Through a valley facing eastward Toward the waiting bay Flows the River Susquehanna On its weary way Cutting through the rugged mountains Past the rapids force Struggling over rocks that try to Hinder its smooth course Why cant we just like the mer Journey on through Lzfe And though all seems sad and uearu Overcome the strife? Alma Mater this ue promise As we say good bye Though ue can t all pass the rapids W e at least can try Success is not an accident I t's gained by ceaselss toil It comes to those who earn it But the laggard it will foil Some day when we have traveled o er The road that finds Success W e'll realize though rocky I t's the road to happiness UMW ' ef- wwf ' 7 ' , ' 1 s ag ' V . n . 1 Y . r , . . . ' y ' 1 ' I 1 , a 9 ' w y ' . , . ' . Y Y 61 YY v . " 1 l , , 1 v ' ' "::..it5:f,,:',,,,n M VK an-lfly ' ' " ' ': f. - I -. .A- .nal- Claw Hzlrfory 4 4 ISTENV' I said to my colleague,as we were gliding briskly across the sky- scraper in Wilkes-Barre, "let's drop down a few flights and see if the old Forty Fort High is still in existence." We fell through the air at a pleasant speed, our wings spreading to break the fall and we landed on Dana Street, now quite black in the shadows of towering buildings. Sure enough, there stood old Forty Fort High. As we pushed open the door the hinges creaked and a damp, dusty odor filled our nostrils. Upon rummaging in the library we unearthed the 1930 Torch Annual and brushing off a layer of dust proceeded to browse in its con- tents. As we read we were especially interested in the class history. Lo! Behold! Gaze with us upon the interesting history of the class of one thousand nineteen hundred and thirty. Then wilt thou not believe that every enterprise undertaken by that class resulted in success? At an early period in our youth and the eighth year of our education, what a marvelous change occurred! Such a remarkable difference! Instead of returning in September 1925 to the old building, rather crowded and unsuit- able to the needs of the growing school population, how fortunate we were to enjoy the comforts and advantages of the new Forty Fort Junior-Senior High School. To us it represented the attainment of the high aim, which those in power had established years before. Our first sensation was one of bewilderment which rapidly wore off as we entered with zeal and zest into the various activities which were presented to us. How sweet is remembrance, to pause at intervals and dwell upon that happy event! What progress has been made from that time under this new environment! Like a mighty river flowing beneath a bridge so the ever increasing Stream of Education spanned by the New High School-a living memorial-passes into the broad Sea of Life, prepared to stand the mighty current with the same spirit prevalent in school life. When the noble class was in its infancy regular class meetings were held and among other matters legislated the class colors green and gold, the flower, sunburst roseg and our motto "Perseverence brings reward", were thought- fully chosen. Entering the sophomore year the class became acquainted with its new sur- roundings. The happy-go-lucky group of greenies blissfully began the year with a Weiner roast. It was held near Huntsville Dam, where all who were fortun- ate to go, speculated upon the splendor of the Northern Lights. That year the class chose as its president Theodore Balcomb. A constitution was framed and the class was carefully organized under the direction of its worthy and capable advisor Miss Hawke. An outstanding feature of the sophomore year was the entrance into the literary societies. There every member of the class advanced a step nearer their superiors by becoming either a Sage or Demothosophic. When one fine day the other classmen noticed disorder and were seemingly blinded in the presence of a Sophomore, the cause was soon revealed. Each and every Sopho- more haughtily wore a bright, shiny ring which meant that now they were on the level with the Seniors in one respect. ' 7 f r ? ?,f ,,,, V I , f , f ff 7 4 . ,, ,,,, ,W X In that year that "Sophomore" meant "wise fool" and that they slowly but surely mounted some vague "Fool's Hill" was constantly made plain to the members of the 1930 class much to their annoyance. However when the heights of Fools' Hill were attained in June they gazed into another year and iagshllooming in the distancelJunior Mountain, which they were to mount o y. As before they joyously celebrated the new term with a Weiner roast at Glen Echo Park and besides many other activities opened for them. As their first play they chose, "Second Childhood", in which the leading roles were taken by Grace Lutes and Fred Berry. The play met with great success and the audience clamored for a repitition of the performance. The president elected that year was Edward Walters, the famous Eddie of 1930. This year the class thought best to revise its constitution and made many changes in the rules. Other projects were undertaken one of which was to establish the tradition of a farewell party to the mighty Seniors on class night. At that time they dutifully paid their respects to the Seniors who relinquished their superior position to those insignificant Juniors. Then the following year from the heights of Junior Peak, the proud Sen- iors began to scale that precarious summit, Senior Pinnacle. During this last ascent their arduous climb was broken by many pleasant and successful events A hot dog jubilee at Farmer's Inn, again brightened their path "Oh Kay" and "The Brat" were real triumphs the receipts from which considerably swelled the class fund The Annual Board was organized and each and every member was draft ed for some part of the burden Then at the close of their dignified Senior Year they looked back upon the happy years with contentment, and then forward upon the river of life whose current varying and swirling at times, relentlessly pushing forever onward gaining breadth, depth, and power, until it is swallowed up in the sea. They were confident that their worthy high school training, like the river, would carry them into the world well equipped to combat all Obstacles Coming back to the old dusty library, my comrade and I departed with a deep desire to return to those happy days, however the impression still re mained that due to our High School training we were well equipped to com- bat all obstacles 3433. 7 l 7 7 7 ' x f w A ,, Lx'- J ,I -g '4 ,- ' '. ' ' 3, g g,'b,g.qt, ' ' K C aw Prophecy STREAM may be a long affair with twists and turns coming one by one each revealing another in the distance and marking its advance by the bridges which it passes. Thus I had been drifting idly down a certain stream. Now I could see ahead another bridge, one with a name molded in its sturdy and graceful span. I stared at the title, "Time", vaguely unconscious of its significance until, having passed beneath its broad span, to my great amazement, a change, a great change had occurred on both sides of the stream! Things were different, everything was different, great in size and beauty! At the left men were laying a huge cornerstone for some new structure and to my further astonishment, the engraving was plainly marked "1950"! Curiosity directed me to draw up to the nearest pier so that I might in- vestigate this new revelationg but my attention was suddenly diverted to the skies. A huge monoplane was smoke writing in the most thrilling fashion I had ever seen-these words: "Eddie Walters, Noted Editor-in-Chief of the Gazette, gives his organ recital at the Palace tonight." Thereupon the plane swooped down to land easily in the river and as it taxied past me none less than Dan Hull, in the cabin, grinned at my shock. My motor craft had come abreast a steel pier before I recovered and clambering down on it was Dan Thomas, who began expertly to overhaul my motor. I said nothing, regard- ing it as a point of the efficiency of this modern metropolis, but now, when ascending to the pier, I found waiting for me an expert medical corps consist- ing of Drs. Ralph Evans, Joe Ehrhart, and representing the Homeopathic division was Walter Bennetto, with nurses Marjorie Gromel, Marion Mau and Dorothea Lupinsky who insisted on examining me before permitting my entrance into their city. Finally, after this rigid inspection, I made my way into the city and was progressing up a main thoro-fare on my tour of investigation, when suddenly the perfect order was interrupted by a rattling tinny noise, accompanied by a series of vibrations and sharp reports such as I had once associated with Fords. The source of nuisance passed up the boulevard at an appalling speed, Kap- palling for that vehiclei of thirty-five miles per hour. But this disturbance was suddenly increased with alarming crescendo, for as the Ford roadster reached an intersection, it was met by another vehicle hitting easily seventy. Screams followed this union of tin and steel 5 but then a calm voice rose above the clatter and Sergeant John Mau in charge of the city's police began an elo- quent lecture to the offenders. Herman Laudenslager had disengaged him- self from the mess of tin and was howling, "See if that Maytag's all right, my cornet's in there." From the heap of steel came Girard Gallup followed by his son, and Sarah Stewart, now Mrs. Gallup. Sergeant Mau at once turned upon them, "Henceforth let no trifling matter such as teaching ason saxo- phone lessons take your mind off the public safety." He got no further than that when the tenor voice of Harold Fraley demanded audience, "Not so fast, Jack you're hitting two hundred words per minute, and I'm getting this for the Herald." On the fringe of the crowd John Saxon, burdened under a heavy camera, was attempting to get the best angle for news pictures. Before he had accomplished this he was rudely disturbed by Bob Redington who manipulated a complicated Wrecker with which he removed the debris. In the wake of this confusion I saw advancing toward me the latest model Thirty Thirfy-rfghl -4ma W!!! , ,, fn, fff ,ff U Dodge, and Dick Jenkins with his eternal grin offered me a lift. I accepted and found Dick had Irene Frisbie and Olive Kemper along. "Still picking the girls up after basketball practice?" I asked. "Not exactly," he answered, "Got them both at the Y. W. C. A. Irene's physical director, and Olive is an assistant and typist." The ladies left at a designated corner, and Dick pro- ceeded "To the bank," he said, "where I'm Chief Accountant of Investments." At the bank, the class of '30 were in complete control. Olive Pettebone was President of the Board of Directors. He was no longer the thin boy of my memories but had gained considerable avoirdupois. Then Floyd Rundle was Savings Accountant and is said to still be able to understand any problem at the first explanation. In charge of information I found Clara Sutter, re- minding me of the days when we referred the trouble to her with, "Ask Clara." Dot Jones and George Barney were on the typing staff. Both have established world records. Last week Dot typed off one hundred thirty-five words per minute and George ended with as many in the hole. In the Bookkeeping Department Elizabeth Eddy was combing over ledger columns in an effort to console Margaret Morris, who was grieving because she could not locate a error of one cent, "The first error I ever made," she wailed. I was relieved to find Alfred Ambrosino when I returned to the main lobby. He told me he was coaching basketball at the Academy of Culture and persuaded me to ac- company him there. Al took me first to the institution's stadium and pointed proudly to a mighty football team going through the drills. But it was the coaches, not the football team, that drew my attention. Balcomb, Germick and Klotz, still the mighty sinew of the gridiron, had put nothing and nothing together and subtracted the greatest strategy ever employed in Rugby. Al being pressed for time hurried me into the Academy and told me to investigate for myself ,but first pointing out the fact that the institution was running a kindergarten for experimental purposes. When I entered the room to which he directed me, my surprise knew no bounds for the instructors were Marjorie Klotz, Willie Detrick and Florence Isaacs. Parents had complained that their five and six year old children were learning altogether too fast. Small wonder with those instructors. A short half hour later I managed to continue my inventory and here was the result. George Johnson was a pro- fessor of modern languages, and he still manages his few sets of tennisa day. Mariam Hinckley was calling down her class, "You should have learned by now," she reprimanded, "that you should enter everything with seriousness, laughing without cause is mere foolishness." George Whiteley was expound- ing Chemistry and Frances Evans his assistant, specialized in Drugs. Dot Boyle handled Geometry with the greatest of skill! Sarah Barr was head librarian and is expecting an appointment in charge of the Congressional Li- brary. Edward Miles has gained world fame as an instructor of Dramatics. Florence after the close of her class studying the Theory of Music, promised to take me to a rehearsal of the greatest show hit of 1950 5 for which she had written all the theme songs. How glad I am to think that we walked, for there was more than one old friend we met. Dot Taylor was bookkeeping for a large jewelry firm known as "Rau, The Jeweler." The next surprise came when I stopped to pay my respects to the store front of an A SL P. Instead of a red painted wood front, it was of glistening red tile. Then, who should the manager be but Keith Treslar, with John Fulton, assistant, and Alma Quigley, head cashier. "The af 'xr 5.1. . ""' ' f W only trouble with Alma," Keith complained, "is that she never gets around early. But I have worse trouble than that," he continued, "look at the compe- tition," and he pointed across the street. There the object of his trouble was Hilda Rashewsky before her "First Class Grocery Store," with its large front of crystal clear plate glass. We met two more members of the old Class of '30 before reaching the theater. First, Marjorie Mann at her Beauty Culture Shoppe. She still tells customers how impractical bookkeeping is. Yet to my surprise, I found Evelyn Coutts taking care of ledgers and journals for Marg. When we reached our destination we found Eddie Pulawski, impossible as it may seem, stationed in the corridor to bar intruders. I'm sure that from past experience he must be efficient in this honorable position. Stasia Monko turned up then as head usher. After she found seats in the luxuriant auditor- ium, Florence said that this play had been written by the eminent writer Marjorie Jones, and if approved by the greatest critic of the day, Fred Berry, it would be a real success. The rehearsal began and I soon discovered that it was directed by Grace Lutes, the most demanded dramatic coach of 1950. I marvelled at the sound and light effects and was informed that these miracles had all been the inventions of Alton Dymond, and that they were under his full charge whenever he wasn't building ice boats for multi-millionaires. An orchestra furnishing the music had among its members Jerry Bush, violinistg Doris Reilly, reed instrument professional, and Elizabeth Lindsay at the organ. Jerry was behaving true to nature by holding several pads on Doris' saxaphone open with his bow, while he used his foot to operate certain buttons on the huge organ, when Elizabeth could be caught unawares. The glamorous costumes were most effective as well as beautifulg small wonder when we think that they were designed by the firm of Dot Pickett and Neva Lewis. One more outstanding feature claimed my attention-the color- ful and fitting scenery of every act. After due investigation I found that the scenery had been designed and painted by Dot Lind, Evelyn Davis and Ceola Davis. Finding myself alone I began to analyze this change that had come. Then I wandered out to try and find my place in this new metropolis that had apparently been created by the river of life as it passed underamighty span bearing the title "Time." Thirly f ZAMUTU QIVQAIFQIVHHS When High School days are over, And when with cares we've metg Your name eour inspiration, And you u'e'll ne'er forget. e JL fffaia, - f f ' eixfg.,A.g- 2 e he oooh et oi , ,i Z ...,, , - . 7 f of . if f , 1 xl 'I 4 491' '5lafffffg'.z,,7fQJjf H NW f , o o e e eeeeeeee., 7 e e e e h eo he -e fo75fWCd'P-1 ' he e 7feuffcc'42-n!4,ff,v,, e U he e W wkrszzzkzg V Q6QA A We we in eo My CAL , ,M WAVH A e eeowwe e Qfrfllfmzli .ee. A g w W W Ilffflf ,,,,,,, , Wwfw Claw Will! HE majority, if not the whole, of the population of Wyoming Valley was in a high state of excitementg the great work of dredging the mighty chan- nel of the Susquehanna river in an attempt to beautify the surrounding commun- ity was finally completed. Real estate promised to boom, towns bordering the river would soon be turned into summer resorts and in general the future looked very rosy indeed. Another side of this great accomplishment, attractive to naturalists, was the queer assortment of articles taken from the stream. Bones of the noble redmen were found in great numbers, as well as many other signs which pointed to the illustrious past of this historic valley. Among the many articles recovered from the stream was a water-tight, air-tight box on which the pressure of the waters had made no effect. The contents were very puzzling but perhaps the reader will be able to reach a better conclusion than could the finder, for among the papers was one in bold letters. In this The Last Will and Testament of the Class of 1930, we hereby give and bequeath: 1 Item Item Item To our advisor, Miss Hawke, an endless quantity of gratitude, respect and admiration. To members of the faculty, our sincere love and honor won by boundless patience, sympathy and understanding. May they remember us, not by our faults but by our merits. Peg Morris' and Fred Berry's pantomimes of Romeo and Juliet to Connie Lloyd and Howard Glahn. Item Hilda Rashewsky's limitless knowledge of Trigonometry to Willard Bryant. Item Evelyn Davis' distinction to anyone who has the "taste". Item To the remaining forwards, Irene Frisbie's sure-shot ability and ever- Item Item Item Item Item steady aim. Eddie Walters' dexterity in encouraging an argument in English Class to any of the Juniors who may "feel a test coming on". To the struggling class advisors, our sincere wishes that they may resurrect a presentable graduating group each year from exas- perating and seemingly hopeless material. The excursions in Herman Laudenslager's "Henry" to any one who isluckyenough to have the chance. But beware of that rumble seat! Marjorie Jones' blustering voice and boisterous ways to Thomas vans. Oliver Pettebone wishes to pass on to Jack Price his modesty and surplus energy. Item To the "Sophs" our polished manners, never ending courtesy, and quietness. Item Mariam Hinckley's adaptness in "bubbling over" to Ruth Chapman. Item George Whiteley's eligibility to "make the baskets" to Hamer Mainwaring. Item Alma Quigley's tardy excuses to Richard Hunter. Item John F ulton's witty remarks to Millard Glahn. V Item Item To the remaining members of the choral club the joy of finding pleasure as well as "notes", g Our Senior dignity and gravity to those most undeserving, light- Forly X I tem I tem Item I tem I tem Item Item Item Item Item Item Item Item Item Item Item Item Item I tem Item Item Item I tem Item Item Item Item Item ...g minded and irresponsible Juniors. May they endeavor to real- ize our vast importance even after our departure, and may they' then uphold and respect our most glorious attainments of knowl- edge, wisdom, merits, and last but not least, our hair-breadth escapes. Eddie Pulawski's special privilege of enjoying assembly programs free, to his companions who remain for more treats. Keith Treslar's perpetual grin to Rita Quigley, who could consume the addition. Jack Mau's oratorical and demonstrative actions to anyone. May the recipient profit by them as he has. Any worn down erasers and chewed pencil stubs unearthed from ink wells, beloved texts, and other cherished possessions which we may have inadvertently left behind us, to those who forget such. Our dear Junior friends, the privilege of admiring our grades, diplomas and exultant beauty on commencement night. Neva Lewis' expressive remarks to Ida Coburn. To the Sophomore girls the privilege of taking their choice of the "shieks" after the departure of the handsome class of "30". To the Chapel Singers, the power to appreciate Mr. Griffiths "After three now, one, two, sing"! George J ohnson's discordant laugh, to Doris Major. Dorothy Lupinsky's abundance of cheerfulness, to everbody. Harold Fraley's stupendous liveliness to Eleanor Miles. Dan Hull's inventive ingenuity, to Harry Fogg. George Barney's 11th hour English essays, to William Harrison. Joe Ehrhart's business ways, to Baker Wandell. DickhJenkins' "wise ones" and enlightening comments, to Elizabeth W ite. Florenlce Melson's many musical accomplishments, to her sister Rut . . Sarah Barr's executive ability in Girl Reserves, to the next president. Dot Lind's high position Cverticallyl, to Lillian Scott. To Betty Barth, Shirley Kemper's mastery of being everybody's friend. Grace Lutes' stray hair-pins to anyone who is undergoing the strug- gle of letting her hair grow. The lead pencil which has been so well worn by Girard Gallup in writing notes to Sarah Stewart, to their followers, Emily Pickett and Marshall Robinson. To Bob Smith, Alfred Ambrosino's athletic physique. Marjoriei1Gromel's friendship with Seminary fellows to any one lucky enoug . Doris Rj,elly's interest in her "Sax", to Warren Dietz. Dot Taylor's publicity passion, to Ella MacCullum. Florence Isaacs' and Willie Detrick's companionship, to "Suds" Willoughby and Dick Schobert. Marjorie Klotz's still chewable gum to Dot Shook. CWe'll give youabreak Dot, you might find a sufficient supply under a desk in room 12, due to uncertain moments when Marge parted with "Old Faithful".p Bob Redington's "sharpening profession" to the next one in line. 17 M Wf Item 47 Item 48 Item 49 Item 50 Item 51 Item 52 Item 53 Item 54 Item 55 Item 56 Item 57 Item 58 Item 59 Item 60 Item 61 Item 62 Item 63 Item 64 Item 65 Item 66 Item 67 Item 68 Item 69 Item 70 Item 71 Item 72 Item 73 Item 74 Item 75 Item 76 Item 77 Item 78. Item 79. , . Alton Dymond's trips "up country" to another lover of naturef?J .Iohn Saxon's absentness K not mentallyi to Dorothy Bynon. The rides in Frances Evans' roadster to eeeee eeee,e . I . .Ewell it will hold ten. Elizabeth Lindsay's "slams" to Isabelle Richardson. Ceola Davis' "A" in bookkeeping to Evelyn Bonham. Walter Bennetto's regular attendance at the "Rat Races" to Al Rundle. Dot Pickett's motto "break his heart", to Flora Bennett. Floyd Rundle's impersonation as "Bishop", to Joe Kopetchny. Marjorie Mann's bird-like voice, to Ruth Merrell. Wgglard Germick's straight face after making a "wise one" to Jack entz. Clara Sutter's "courage" in English class, to Sofia Botsko. Evelyn Coutt's silent and uncomplaining nature, to Elizabeth Beisel. Elizabeth Eddy's audacious attitude, to Hartley Houghwout. Dorothy Boyle's tricky hair comb, to Margaret Lewis. Marian Mau's tears ffrom laughingj, to the Susquehanna. Stasia Monko's "passes", to the Varsity Football "ends", "Bag" Evans "lab" explosions, to Fred Austin. To the under graduates, our cleats, horseshoes, etc. Dick Jenkins' and Floyd Rundle's humorous ideas, to Laurel and Hardy. Dot Jones' outside dates, to any person sophisticated enough to handle them. To Dick Jefferson, the duty of mending hearts which a certain .I. E. Bush has broken. To the Juniors, any grease which still remains on the flag pole. To Bill Harrison, the right to take up time in Latin class. Eddie Miles' dramatic powers, to Sylvia Adelburg. Ted Balcomb's fowardness, to Carl Brodhun. Dan Thomas' girl friends, to John Hegarty. The task of organizing gangs to replace the "Swine" and the "Ma- tildas", to the "Trash", The success of "Klotz" Kanadain Klub, to the remaining members of "Herman's Harmonizersf' The Varsity suits to our successors on condition that they will keep them as white C77 as we did. To our shockable green members all notes and love letters. QJudg- ing from the supply, they may offer considerable reference, Freshieslj The remarkable records of our "A" in self control, to less fortunate strugglers. To uniformed students, lfif there be suchl the correct method of "Planning the Game." To the Juniors, the privileges of: seeing overlFools' Hill, behaving in a blase manner, occupying rooms 16 and 17, and having sole control over the front door. C In witness whereof, We, the Class of '30 do hereby affix our seal and signature. CLASS OF '30 Witnesses: THE JANITORS fy-Ih THEi 'ronci-i The Torch Board HE Torch, inaugurating a new plan of publication, proved a financial and literary success. With fine cooperation from every member of the board and the backing of the student body, the Torch was a most profitable monthly publication. Editorials and literary contributions received much favorable comment from outsiders and the faculty. Much of the success attained may be attributed to the new plan of publication. This plan required the Torch to be issued only five times during the school year, giving the board more time to secure material for a better edition. The Torch possesses a large exchange list and many times through this medium the school has been congratulated on its fine paper. A new board has been chosen for the next school term and we hope that they will uphold thc standard set by the Torch of 19330. Editor-in-chief Edward Walters Associate Editor Margaret Ide Business Manager Joseph Ehrhart Bookkeeper Dorothy Taylor Assistant Bookkeeper Evelyn Bonham Advertising Managers Florence Isaacs, Ralph Lewis Circulation Managers Constance Lloyd, Walter David Literary Editors Ruth Merrell, Ruth Melson School News Editors Sylvia Adellierg, Wilhelmina Detrick Class News Editors Richard Jenkins, Hilda Rashewsky Athletic Editors Dorothy Pickett, Richard Grodesky Alumni Editors Fred Austin, Betty Rhoads Exchange Editors Sarah Barr, Tydfil Griffiths Joke Editors Howard Glahn, .lack Mau Faculty Advisors Miss Kathleen Wood, Miss Martha A. Jones, Miss Bessie A. Lewis ff 'cw ,wc , VWWY I , ff ,,f, , WYZW ,JMQLH , , ,, ff ,, . f, 'f ff , l ,ff 41,42 M ,f,ff,",fZ' wif, ff f , ,, ' H ,,,,, , ,, f , Z , ff ,g QQ f at t ff f f it f, t ffffwfww ,ff,, , , ,,,.,,,,,, , , on af, . Girl ReJervc,s' President Sarah Barr Vice-President Dorothy Jones Secretary Dorothy Boyle Treasurer Mariafm Hinckley Advisor Miss 1 'lofrr' lVh2'fl'II'jl IRL RESERVES an Organization fostered among girls of High Schools by the Young Womans Christian Association, has a real place and an important program in every High School. What about the place and program of the Forty Fort Senior High School Girl Reserves? By definite effort the members of this organization have established them- selves in the complex duties of life. Effort has been directed to development of the spiritual, moral, physical and social phase of the members. Other things have also been considered and there has been present the constant aim to radiate good cheer and Christian principles throughout the school and com- munity. For the past decade the Girl Reserve has established excellent ideals, for its membership. The Cheer-Em-Up Club of Forty Fort High has striven to reach these ideals and also to set even higher standards. Forty-si X ,,, X , ,455 f f,,y X I on ,,,, MZZZXW, , T we e f , w l i -.1 J Q A C . 40 . .Q ' ' 5 ,im iff' ' "J A 1' 12-4. ' 1 Dem ollzotvophic Literary Society President. Edward Miles Vice-President. Fred Austin Secretary Eleanor Miles Treasurer Dorothy Lind Advisor. M r. Refqford Noack OOD Afternoon Folks, this is station D. E. M. O. broadcasting from the auditorium of the Forty Fort J unior-Senior High School. Bi-monthly programs, consisting of debates, lives of authors and their works, musical selections and readings have been brought to you by talented, carefully prepared students, thru the courtesy of this station. Thrilling too, was the basketball game staged between the two senior high literary societies. The game was very close and victory uncertain in the first halfeebecame assured when Demos ran away with the game. The score of 34-24 was a real achievement for our society. In signing off we wish the members that are to follow, great success in continuing to make this society honored and a worthy foe in debates and sports. dxf. ' The Sage Literary Soarfy Advisor D D D D D D D Miss Martha A. Jones Edward Walters Dorothy Jones Dorothy Pickett Presidents D D D Vice Presidentn D Secretary D D Treasurer. tt,r D Dorothy Taylor Sergeant-at-arms tttttt D DD D D D DD D Albert Rundle HE SAGES have again concluded another successful year if success is meas- ured by the type of meetings held, the enthusiasm of the members and the work accomplished. The meetings have been composed of well-balanced pro- grams, debates, readings, musical selections, pantomimes, and current topics which have made the meetings delightful entertainments. The numer- ous debates have not been without purpose for the society has developed about the finest debating team ever to represent the Sages and their appearance in the Annual Debate is very eagerly anticipated by the entire school. One of the finest assembly programs of the year was rendered by the Sages in one of their bi-monthly meetings held in the auditorium on December 18, 1929. It was a fine, well-planned program and the enthusiasm with which it was received indicated it was enjoyed immensely. The program consisted of a debate, "Resolved, that the machine age is not detrimental to civiliza- tion", several cornet duets, dialogues, selections by the "Sage Glee Club", and the reading of the Society paper, "The Tatlerf' The last was excep- tionally well Written and brought many laughs. Another interesting feature of the society activities was the inter-soci- ety basketball game. Athletic ability is about equally divided between the two societies, for the boys' team went down to defeat, while the girls' team came through with a smashing victory. A .,.., DD , .D . f f ,' a ' D ff MW D . W "J 'Z D f ' WM D DD DD fi VW 'ff fag. K ,D,, 1 ,,D mf , f D W ' f:,ff,D.nZ wwf f 'Vw fffffw,'ma.' , D . - f VV WW W! , I fa mf , D ,f ADDD 4 ,,, ,af K f 1 ,D f7LQ,- J ,V II L 'Lf gf ,Lge rr ,7 Furfy-ri in F ff: y THE TORCH Girltr' Choral Club Officers: President Florence M elson Vice President Marjorie Mann Secretary Margaret I do Treasurer M2.SS E. J. Hawke Director Mr. T. R. Grzffilh 44 APPY days are here again", we thought. as each Thursday evening at 3:45 seventy girls of the senior high, gathered together on the stage for a most enjoyable period. The Girls' Choral Club is an organization that devotes itself to the preparation of classical numbers for special occasions. Social events also make for "Happy Days". A delightful party was staged by the Club in the gymnasium on January 24, 1930. Members of the club and their guests enjoyed an evening of dancing, singing, and games. jf f Zhi V" ,mfr I 'V I I ff ' f I x . fl -WX fx lfoyw' Gllee Cfyllb T IS remarkable what this group of young men have accomplished under the able guidance of their director. Each piece of music has been taken up and mastered in turn until the boys have become proficient in the art of part singing. They have met regularly and faithfuly each Tuesday and are now ready to serve at the Graduation exercises in June. The Club is com- posed of the following: Albert Klotz Albert Rundle George .lohnson Fred Berry Walter David Joe Ehrhart Edward lYalters Theodore Ralcomb Daniel Hull Edward Pulawski Robert Redington Ralph Evans Howard Glahn Lane Glidden Edward Miles Girard Gallup Ralph Lewis George Barney H. Laudenslager John Hegarty Walter Bennetto Richard Jenkins Floyd Rundle 4113. THE TORCH s I. 'J 1 x,- L Senior H ooh School Orolzefira IT IS not necessary to enumerate the benefits that a high school derives from an orchestra, everyone desires and appreciates good music. The orchestra has been ever willing to serve in order to make our high school better, and it has done admirable work on all public appearances. Each succeeding year finds the orchestra a little larger, and the prospects for the future are very bright. All classes of the senior high school share equally the responsibility of making up this body. The present senior class has many representatives who play a vital part in making the orchestra a success. It is composed of the following: Director S ,Mr. Edward Griffiths Piano Sarah Stewart, Ruth Merrell, Irene Frisbie Xylophone Edward Walters, Betty Jackson, Eleanor Lind Violins Charles Stewart, Doris Major, Jerry Bush Cornels Herman Laudenslager, Ralph Lewis, Robert Smith, Lane Glidden George Barney, Charles Crosby, Boyd Orr Saafophones is Girard Gallup, Doris Reilly, Jane Bare Clarinei S Floyd Rundle, Walter David Drums Sheldon Wintermute Banjo S Carl Brodhun Trombone Richard Jenkins V THE TORCH Debaie IVALRY? Yes indeed and for excellent reasons. Five years ago the first debate between the Sages and the Demothosophic Literary Societies was conducted, which has since been a yearly event. Not only is each society desirous of winning the contest but also of obtaining the faculty award a five dollar gold piece which is given to the best individual debater. Those re- ceiving this award have been Claire Whiteley '27, Carl Mau '28, Daniel Davies '29, Ralph Evans '30. A silver loving cup is in the possession of the Sages having been victorious twice out of the first three contests. Another similar trophy is being competed for at present. The question for debate this year was one of local and state-wide interest, t'Resolved that the county be the unit of support and control of the schools of Pennsylvania." The Demothosophic debating team, upholding the negative side was comprised of Sarah Stewart, George Johnson, Edward Miles and Marjorie Jones, alternativeg while the Sages defended the issue affirmatively with Ralph Evans, Dorothy Shook, Edward Walters, and Ralph Lewis, alter- native, as their representatives. Due to the late date set for the debate it was imposible to state the decision. ,531 Ig.. Fifi Fifly-four THE TORCH School Bank Advisor c c ,Miss Bessie A. Lewis Paying Teller A Dorvflw Lind Receiving Tellers c . Margaw Morris M aryorre M amz Bookkeeper Dorothy Jones PPROXIMATELY 330,000 in deposits banked within a space of five years, with little or no discrepancies, represents considerable activity and maximum efficiency. Activity and efficiency is the motto of the Students Activities Bank of the Forty Fort Junior-Senior High Schoolg a depository and clearing house for all organizations of the Junior-Senior High School. Ably officered by a thorough, competent. willing staff, the bank meetsa real need in the high school organization. In addition, it serves a more practical use in cul- tivating business-like methods among the pupils who make contacts there, and also affords particular training in banking to members of the commercial de- partment. The plan of the organization is similar to that of the Federal Reserve System, offering the use of credit to reliable organizations who are required to anticipate their incomes in supplying equipment for particular activities. f y" 2 y fm f , ff f m,,fy,,,fff , I ' :L " Strength of heart And might of limb, but mainly use and skill, Are winners in thls pastime." ewlbzd f W X W , F Qfflfge I I1 ll R x THE TORCH Athletic Council Mr. J. Milton Rossing , ,,, , ,. ,Y, . ,Principal Mr. Gomer J. Williams... .. . Faculty Chairman Miss Elizabeth Hawke .. ,Chairlady of Girls' Athletics Miss Anna Jones Junior High Faculty Member Mr. Harold Llewellyn Junior High Faculty Member Miss Ada L. Myer Director of Girls' Athletics Mr. Thomas Brown Director of Boys' Athletics Theodore Balcomb President Albert Rundle. . Vice President Sarah Stewart Secretary Edward Miles Treasurer Allen Fry .. Custodian THE Athletic Council is the executive body of the largest organization in the school, namely the Athletic Association. The Association was organ- ized in 1925 and has had a marked growth in membership and financial pres- tige. The principal reason for its organization was to provide funds to pro- mote football, basketball, and baseball, the three major sports in our school. lts other duties are to foster school spirit and enthusiasm in the student body, and also to decide all important questions pertaining to athletics. The Athletic Council is composed of the principal of the high school, a faculty advisor for boys' athletics, a faculty advisor for girls' athletics, two members of the Junior high school faculty, the director of boys' and girls' athletics, and four members of the student body who are elected by members of the Athletic Association to the offices of President, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, and Fustodian of property of the organization. THE TORCH in Kaz , . ta. -aff ' alle' il 5 v E ii R QX gs .4 -i HZ' .. asian. ' ff' lfaofball C C IP 'em up! Tear 'ern up!" All eyes were strained toward Ted Balcomb as he threw a foward pass to Bryant. The spectators hoarsely shouted and yelled as Bryant advanced one yard and another until "Yeal A touchdown!" This spectacular play was in the last game of the season. The squad was much smaller this year than in former years, but under able coaching they were made ready for their first fray. Although our team was light and pitted against many heavier teams, they fought with a lot of fighting spirit. The team was eaptained by Ted Balcomb, who proved his ability as a foxy leader. The Varsity Eleven were: Fullbaek, Schreffler: Halves, Balt-omb and Beiselg Quarterback, Klotzg Right end, Germiekg Left end, Wandell: Left taek- le, Rundleg Right tackle, Anderson, Left guard, Thomasg Rightguard. Whiteley: Center, Bush. Substitutes were Naylor, Evans. Reabuck, Rundle, Mainwaring. Bryant and Tretheway. riff , , ggfyav fly .fp Y . THE TORCH Boyds' Ba.fkez'ball reigned! Not a sound came from the bleachers as our players stood in the middle of the court ready to shoot for a basket. Not until the swish of the ball did the spectators move. Then such a shouting, clap- ping of hands, and stamping of feet as you never heard came from the spectators. Our team was always on its toes, and in every game fought until the last second of play, thus making the games thrilling and exciting. The boys played hard, yet cleang they were good losers as well as good winners. Better sportsmanship could never be shown in any other school. Our squad consisted of Whiteley, Beisel and Mainwaring, fowardsg Ambrosino, Treslar and Mau, guardsg Glahn and Naylor, centers. The season's record 1 Jan. Feb. 15 EOF? PROVE Aviafmlng 7 Forty Fort Wyoming 32 or y or s ey ,. 14 Forty Fort Kingston . 33 11 Forty Fort Ashley , 1' 16 Forty Fort St. Mary's 30 14 Forty Fort St-Mary S 19 gg gorty Iliort II3i1r'ksv'le . 42 18 Forty Fort Larksv'le 38 orty ort ains. . . - 24 Forty Fort Luzerne 32 21 Forty Fort Plams 28 Forty Fort Hanover 42 25 Forty Fort Luzerne 1' 30 Forty Fort Edwardsv'le 25 28 Forty Fort Edwardsvle 46 THE TORCH X X 5 c "yC"T5iW7 1 1 ' I 3 ' If ' X' ov' fyiiivv' r is 1 C3 Girla' Baakefball 4 4 ANW1' that girl ploy basketball? Look at hor drop 'em in! Some team we'll have this year!'l Such remarks as these were heard throughout the Kingston gym, as our girls' ushered in the League "A" season. The Kingston game was hard fought but our girls were on the short end of a 28-11 score. Then came the Ashley game and this game, which was won by a score of 27-21 was the first victory of a very successful season. Other victories fol- lowed, Luzerne being defeated by a score of 33-8. Plains, however, turned out to be a fast team, the score at the end of the game being 14-13, in favor of Plains, Determined to avenge this defeat, the girls romped home with a 33-4 victory over Wyoming. Then came the season's biggest game, with Kingston. Forty Fort won this game, but it was a hard fought battle, because our most formi- dable and time honored rivals had a good team this year. Ashley then turned the tables in a return game, the score being 30-24 in their favor. This defeat did not dishearten the girls, for they came back strong with a victory over Luzerne, by an 18-11 score. Two more victories followed in short order. They were Forty Fort 30, Plains 12, and Forty Fort 11, Wyoming 10. By dint of hard work and faithful practicing, our girls had won enough victories to finish second in League The second team was very successful, too, winning three games. There were several exhibition games, the scores of which certainly proved conclusively that our teams were of the best. The Roster of Varsity and Scrub Teams follow: Varsity Scrubs Irene Frisbie filljlfllfll II71dFOI'll'lIV'ff Olive Kemper fiflfflflfll und Guurrl Grace Lutes Forward Dorothy Jeter FUfII'tI7'lf Luella Shobert Forlrurd Doris Davis Furl:-ard Neva Lewis Guard Elizabeth Beisel Guard Nellie Davis Guard Arline Willoughby Guard Side f'6'71fl'f Side' f'f'rlf1'r Side Center Cenlcr Dorothy Jones Manager Eleanor Miles Assismn! .Tftlllflgff Guard Ruth Rusbar Side Venter Louise Mack Side Fcnier Emily Pickett Center Ruth Melson Flora Bennett Dorothy Pickett Inez C resswell Lillian Scott .rly lb. k ... . - The Stadium FIVE years ago when the high school was built the pupils marched proudly into the magnificent building feeling certain that nothing could be more per- fect. But alas! when the boys had their first football practice, the question arose, "How are we going to charge admission with an open field?" From time to time rumors were heard concerning the enclosure which was expected. Believing these to be false reports, imagine our surprise when we were informed that a large illustration of the proposed enclosure was on dis- play in the office. Then one fine day the materials arrived and the workmen came. The enthusiasm of the students was now aroused to its highest pitch and every move was watched with great concern. As Thanksgiving Day rapidly approached, the students began to fear the work would not be finished for the last and biggest game of the season. How- ever, with the assistance of a crew of volunteer workmen from the student body, our fondest hopes were realized and the last seat was put in place one half hour before the game began. The field is enclosed on three sides by a wire fence and includes three fully equipped tennis courts. The Oak Street side of the field is enclosed by a brick and cement wall. As you enter the field from the Oak Street entrance you will find a ticket office on your right. On either side of the entrance are large steel bleachers which extend the length of the field seating 1500 people, We take this opportunity to express our gratitude to the members of the School Board for this much needed and long desired stadium-Oak Field. if p I' V . ,p V I .,,.,,,,.a.A .,. THE TORCH AJ'J'6l7Zb4lf Prqzyranus' 1930 Assembly Programs have been diversified and unusual. Programs of oratory, debating, scientific demonstrations, music, magic, impersonations, have challenged the intellect and developed keen interest. 'tThe Adolescent Child" a subject discussed in a plain understandable Way by Prof. James S. Heberling, of the Vniversity of Pennsylvania: "Ruilding'l with many references to character building and the use of proper elements in construction, by Rev. Willmang "Respect for Elders" by Rev. Rergeng "Spring" by Rev. Frick and "Pennsylvania Indians" by Miss Frances Dorrance were Ene examples of in- spiring oratory. Quite different from the regular Assembly Programs were the scientific demonstrations given by Dr. Hilton Ira Jones and Mr. Ellicott Jones. Dr. Jones presented facts and some very recent discoveries in chemistry that have led to the perfection of several new metals more durable than any previously produced. Mr. Ellicott Jones demonstrated the tremendous power of Liquid Air and acquainted the pupils with its properties as well as its great commercial use and value. Music, magic and dramas also had a place on our programs. The Deitric Company presented a very entertaining program of music and magic. The Gage Musical Company's second visit to us was much enjoyed. Robert BoWman's entertainment of impersonations of Abraham Lincoln, Hoosier Farmer, British Schoolmaster, Shylock, and others was the most unusual and dramatic of all. His vivid portrayal of Lincoln and Shylock left nothing to the imagination. High School organizations have also found a place in the Assembly Debates by the Sages and Demothosophic Literary Society. musical selections by the Orchestra, Glee Clubs and Choral Clubs: also dramatic sketches by the Junior High School Dramatic Club completes a list of Assembly events that have had real educational merit. v ' .Yves Y 4 ' f - V? Ju L - , if A C' 'li I " C ' 'i ' ' . fi '- 'i ,-- - f .-.ali ii- C: 0 """il'rEai'?f l,f tv"-' :rv .11 fe 'ty-th Q.. 4 1 A,U'lf4 ,J1QlE2A,.lQfl21fS Life holds its memories street and pure, Deep in our minds they rest obseureg Some faint remembrance as the name May bring them to our sight again. r . ,.vf,f', ,',f,. ,jf -, 4, . 3 X1 , it 4544144 fff,,f,4aff mf f 44, ,fdffff Qui" fi 'f"f l I, A. 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'til V ,, Cf, .. , .n.x. mm Q "" fi if W 4 AIUWD4'VllQA1iQlHKS Upon this page put down your name No need that it be one of fameg But one of friendship strong and true, For by this name I'll think of you. V 4 14,444.4 -a4.J.1,f-Qfff1.ffQ4Zf2f ,K -Cf! f.1L.45Lf.14J44E QLQJQ, MJQ -ggufbl M- 1,154,111 7 v r ,i,YffC4f,f,i,.i.,l. fl-Llfif-ffgi YM, ,A 46 ,g Z xfilxf-LfCf""g--ahl' ,g,.:6ff:f4L- e 19 fjihsss f-iff? lZQQ',,f.4. 0 4 ,, ' , -prow 6 gfcdfii-fl I L e 1542. ci-QAM LJ i ci, i "2,aQsii,,ii is H lZ?1.4L, f, 4 , M- is vlf4z4,Q1v' V A MQ M 54342 J-fe :Q N S ly fm' THE TORCH Second Cfzfldlzooa' H ALL the Colonel! Fall any place! If he has taken too many drops of the Elixir of Youth he probably has gone up into space." Such were the exciting remarks heard at "Second Childhood". It was positn ely the funniest three act comedy ever presented in our high school. Successful? Yes! The financial and histrionic success encouraged us to undertake another play in our Senior Year. "Second C'hildhoocl" was presented in the High School in Februnx ind repeated in Wyoming Borough on March 11 and 12. Professor Reylea, Sylvia Reylea Phillip Stanton Marcella Y Gen. Henry Burbeck Auntie . Mrs. Yiverett Lucille Mrs. Henderson Judge Sanderson Sheriff The Cast Erlzrord Miles Grace Lures Fred Berry Florence Melson Daniel H ull Marjorie Zllann Florence Bornsfein Sarah Barr Dorofhy Boyle Joseph Ehrhart Ralph Emns THE TORCH I U1 , Kayf IN EVERY sense of the word the first Senior event of the year was 'tOh, Kay". Under the capable direction of its coach the cast put over one of the best plays ever staged in Forty Fort High School. The play was filled with thrills and mystery which kept the audience in a continous state of suspense. Finally, the great mystery of the "Black Terror" was solved by Kay Millis of the Millis Detective Agency. The Cast: Edith Whitman Irene Frishie Evelyn Whitman, her molhcr Sarah Burr Arthur Whitman, hrfr hrofher Ralph Evans C'ap't. Geo. Whitman, hcr falhcr John Fulton "Gram" Pembroke Marjorie Mann t'Gramp" Pembroke Edzrard Mihfs Alice Borden E Sarah Stczrarl Black Terror Fred Berry "Jim" Hayes .-1IffPC1A7llbTOSZ'IZO Kay Millis Grace Lures Fred Alden J osc ph E h rh a rl Senior W'ez'ner Roan' ANG! BANG! Another cheer came from the crowd. Small wonder the town was in a frenzy for the high constable had almost completed his job. What job? Tracking and shooting dogs, big dogs, for the last weiner roast of the class of '30. Then one sharp October night we deserted the town to besiege Farmer's Inn. After buying out the entire stock of the proprietor's good things we turned to our own provisions and over and in, mostly in, the roaring fire of what was once a mighty pine, we put into practice the art of turning the color of weiners and marshmallows to a delicious black. Amply filled for once, we turned to the hilarity of the dance floor, and when we finally left some joyous hours later, the proprietor felt sure that we had made our last weiner roast a success. Junior Weiner Roan' 4 4 AY! Get out of there. That's my place!" "Where's the mustard-are you sure she won't forget it?" Many were the exiciting remarks that were heard the night of the junior weiner roast. Many plans had been made for this great night as we were all anxious to excel our previous one of the sophomore year. At last everyone fthe weiners includedj were packed into trucks and auto- mobiles and we departed for Farmer's Inn. It was a clear night but the wind was very cold. Soon a roaring fire was built and "hot doggies" sizzled into enticing edibles. Rapidly they disappeared topped by marshmallows and pop. When the last dog and fluffy marshmallow had become a permanent part of the Junior Class we all adjourned to the pavillion to dance. When this enjoy- ment ceased everyone clamored into the trucks to begin the romantic ride home thru the glorious moonlight. .wg , ,....... .,.... ,. ...... Sophomore Wea'ne1' Ifonoi ONK! HONK! "Hey! Wait a minute!" "Say! Who has the buns and where's the mustard?" Such were some of the expressions heard on Saturday, September 28th as the Sophs started for Perrin's Marsh on their weiner roast. The night was cold and frosty so everyone came with collar turned up. Jumping into the truck, we were off. When we arrived it was much colder and the wind blew across the water. Soon everyone had the doggies sizz- ling hot and placed between rolls with mustard. Then followed the delicious marshmallows. ' But we aren't looking back at this one and wishing we were still there, we're looking ahead to two bigger and better ones! 4111. mm f y .. ,,wwfWW W Girl Rererve Party HAT party of the year was the most successful? The Girl Reserve Party in April was the most successful and most enjoyed party of the year. There were any number of reasons why it was so. The main reason was the orchestra-which was from the Airport Inn. They excelled any orchestra which was ever heard in our school before and thus everyone enjoyed the dancing. There were several specialty dances and prizes were awarded for two. The spot dance, candle-light dance, elimination dance, and balloon dance were all novel in our school. The gym was very attractively decorated in blue and white-the Girl Reserve colors. Card tables with candles on were used to advantage. Comments on this party were fluent and long lived so that the Girl Reserves who leave this year Wish the present girls success with their annual Girl Reserve party next year. .wg ,,.,, i. ,. ,. gg.. H i- Y Pariu NE of the outstanding social events of the year was the Hi-Y Party held December 6, 1929 in the gymnasium. The rainbow hued dresses of the girls made a pleasant sight as they danced with their hosts to the unex- celled strains of "Hermans' Harmonizersn. In the middle of the evening a program was presented which offered a pleas- ant diversion. Refreshments were then served and dancing continued. When it was over the expressions of pleasure gave it the title of an outstanding social event of the year. 111 Y X My I, f, ff ZWW I V If Vffflf3i4fffff,736i1Zff f . """ 7' wwf ' f " V "" V V I ,,,, of ,,,f -wafwrw, 4 ' ' lwfwwwwm yy, ' C ' C . . f' 4 . ' ' 'f ' 'I V:"'ff!fffZf" L0,WVW1f,f. .. 2, a wa,.2?' - Torch dnnual Financial Calnpazyn HE public judges and criticizes our Annual but do they realize the effort that must be put forth to make an Annual a success? Since the financial side is the greatest problem it was necessary for the Cabinet to form a plan which would bring about the best results. The Class was divided into twelve teams, each consisting of a captain selected by the Cabinet and four members chosen by the respective captains. A Financial Drive was initiated to extend from February first to April first. The quota required from each team was 5B200.00. The Class agreed to set aside 2550.00 for the purpose of motivation in the following manner. At the end of the campaign each member of the winning team was to receive 552.50 and the winning and runner-up teams were to be banqueted. Each Monday at noon-time curious persons would be attracted by the noise within the Home Economics room. Such expressions as these were often heard, "l'm ahead of Team 11, 320.00 increase this week." "Boy, l'm starved." "How about some cream and sugar?,' But when they finished their dessert a gavel sounded, and the group of captains attempted to be quiet. The voice of Mr. Rossing was heard saying: "Reports from team one." Nothing was heard except the captains who gave their weekly reports. At these weekly meetings problems were discussed, enthusiasm was rekindled and the Captains went back to their teams to encourage the members. It is largely due to this group that the financial side of the Annual has been a success. THE TORCH The Bm! TAND back! Stand back! Stop pushing! Single file, please! Anyone recognizes the time these expressions occurred the Senior Play! For weeks the town waited with anxious expectation for this event, de- lighted at the prospect of enjoying another Senior Fomedy. At last the night of April 4th arrived. Early in the evening groups assembled before the closed doors, and when the barriers were removed how those people rushed to obtain the choice seats! From the time the lights first went out until the final curtain dropped, a hush settled on the audience broken at short intervals by hearty laughs and joyous applause. The play was a fine representation of wit and humor prop- erly seasoned by a bit of pathos making the result agreeable to all. Thus was the final portrayal of our dramatic ability! The Cast. Mrs. Forrester ll'I.UIf'IIll?'INl Dfdrfclf MacMillan, her son, an author Ralph Emns Edward .llflcs Floyd R11 milf' .'lImjor1'f' LUG n n Dorotlz y Lind Dorothy Piclfcrl Angela Smythe, a debutante .Vera Lezris Richard Jenkins .llarjorie Jones Stephen. her youngest son Bishop Ware, her brother Mrs. Ware, his wife Dorothy. his small daughter Jane DePew. a spinster Timson, the butler Margot, the housekeeper The BRAT Irene Frisbie If , fvouo H I wr l . 2 I 5 Q, 5 i. gr TT 1 . i TT A 'r W I A REAL A REAL MIRACLE MIRACLE Tv T A f T THAT'5 rw GIRL ' THEY GOT THE CASH - b ' H ' V 'f QP W fu 'N W fl EN'-1: T QL' JI' 0 'IT M K T x T " X . A' 1. j I T , ,T T FDC? , I h xgx 1 3 ' ' f 'W WHQP' M X W 1 y x x g e T X .. T' ' unse Mmos T H 5 H7 'TT ouR Lenin MAN A TH Mugm MASTER 'T 1 . u 2' A A' F l A W! ' 5' ' A x L, L X "" IL T 5"'UTT'NG HM Up??? " cuvgo GOES GALLQPING X '23 L T' N .. 0 V X Eh QR ,za SANTA its T 5. ' 07' ' S 1 PESEASY agus , ' - 5 u A M' O Xp F11 'Q Pilnvuw-'.ff 'L if 4' 6 , Seventy-eight H X X ff,,fwfW W X M 1 DURIWWENDS NLY through the generosity of our friends, patrons of the Forty Fort High School and the merchants of Wyoming Valleyg has this the 1930 TORCH ANNUAL been made possible. How applicable is their generosity to our theme, the Susquehanna River, whose swift currents and broad Flowing waters have helped to shape the beautiful Wyoming Valley. So, in this word of appreciation, we express the faith and hope that the future will hold for our generous friends, the good-will and business association of increasing numbers of residents of Wyoming Valley, all who gaze upon these pagesfand in particular, the members of the Class of 1930, who gratefully acknow- ledge their indebtedness. G9111' Q51:an:inu5 Zlirienhs Allen, Miss Helen R. Anthony, Mrs. Mary Collins, Cornell, Mr. Sz Mrs. M. W. Rev. Ferris D. Arbogast, Mr. K. F. Coutts, Mr. John, Sr. Arbose, Mr. John B. Crosby, Mr. D. Armbuster, Mrs. Leo Crosby, Mr. Sz Mrs. Chas. P. Ashmead, Mr. C. Westervelt Averett, Miss Pearl M. Austin, Miss Marjorie D. Austin, Miss Leonora G. Baker, Mr C. A. CPlastererp Baker, Mr. G. E. Balcomb, Mr. Arthur, Jr. Balcomb, Mr. Sz Mrs. Wm. Barney, Mr. George L. Beddou, Mr. Howard E. Berkenstock, Mr. F. A. Berry, Mr. Chas. M., Jr. Berry, Mr. C. M. Bertram, Miss Louise Best, Mr. John C. Betterly, Mr. Sz Mrs. A. W. Blase, Dr. Albert Bomboy, Mr. Robert Bonham, Mr. C. H. Dasch, Mr. Fred Davis, Mr. Sz Mrs. Dan B Davis, Mr. W. W. Daw, Dr. Sz Mrs. Wm. J. Donatone, Mr. Joseph Doughty, Mr. J. H. Driesbach, Mrs. A. W. Dymond, Mr. Floyd Eaton, Mr. Sz Mrs. R. M. Eddy, Mr. Walter L. Eddy, Mr. Sz Mrs. Wm. H. Eddy, Mr. W. S. Edgerton, Mr. R. H. Erath, Mr. C. W. Evans, Mr. J. H. Eyer, Mr. Sterling E. W. Q Forty Fort Quick Shoe Repair Fleming, Rev. M. J. Frankhouser, Miss Helen B0Y19, MF- ig! Mrs- W- J- Frantz, Miss Arline BPHCG, M155 A1109 M- French, Mr. Sz Mrs. C. A. Brobyn, Miss Alice M. Friend, A Brodhun, Mr. Sz Mrs. Carl P. Friend, A Brotherton, Mr. Sz Mrs. E. Frisbie Mrs. W. P. Brotherton, iss Margaret '. ' Bubecky Mr- L' C' Gallup Mr. Sz Mrs. F. G. Bullock, Miss Ella R. Bush, Mr. Sz Mrs. Mark Carey, Mr. Clarence C. Carey, Mr. Sz Mrs. Harry Carey, Mr. Lawrence J. Carrozza, Mrs. Marguerite E. Gere, Miss Luella Grant, Dr. Sz Mrs. W. A. Gray, Mr. Sz Mrs. James Gromel, Mr. Howard Guest, Mr.Sz Mrs. J. D. Handlong, Miss Margaret E. C. W ,,,,, ,,,,,,7 ,,,,.,,,zzf1 wffWWff LW Hart, Mr. William Harton, Miss Marie Hawke, Miss Elizabeth J. Heller, Mr. M. Hessler, Mr. Sz Mrs. Wm. Hinckley, Mr. Sz Mrs. T. C. Hooks, Mr. Sz Mrs. Geo. M. Hoyt, Miss Elizabeth M. Hufford, Mr. Sz Mrs. Harry Hull, Mr. John S. Ide, Mr. Sz Mrs. C. A. Isaacs, Mr. Sz Mrs. T. D. Janjigian, Dr. Jessie Jenkins, Miss Grace L. Jenkins Mr. John Jenkins Mr. T. B. Jones, Miss Anna Jones, Miss Martha A. Jones, Mr. Willard W. Kalanosky, Mr. John Keller, Mr. Sz Mrs. Ambose Kelly, Mrs. Will S. Kemper, Miss Catherine M. Kemper, Miss Marion R. Kenny, Mrs. W. Klinger, Mr. A. J. Knapp, Miss Margaret E. Kostenbander, Mr. W. L. Kraboski, Mr. Sz Mrs. Hober Krozch, Mr. F. J. Lare's Market Laudenslager, Mr. Sz Mrs. H. H. Lawe, Mr. Frederick H. Levin, Mr. Archie Llewellyn, Mr. Sz Mrs. Harold Lovett, Mr. Sz Mrs. Thomas Lupin, Mr. William Luzerne Motor Co. Madden, Mr Larry Major, Miss Alice G. Major, Miss Elma L. Major, Miss Ida Makinson, Miss Carl V. Malpass, Mr Chas. A. Mann, Mr. Sz Mrs. Clarence J. Maurer, Miss Edna F. Maxwell, Miss Ada McCole, Mr. Sz Mrs. Con Menges, Rev. Sz Mrs. D. A. Merrell, Mrs. Katherine Montickko, Miss Catherine Morgan, Mr. Daniel J. Morgan, Mr. Robert G. Morgan, Mr. Sz Mrs. Leonard Moore's Garage, Paul Morris, Mr. Sz Mrs. Arthur Morris, Mr. Sz Mrs. J. E. Murray's Sudden Service Myer, Miss Ada L. Noack, Mr. R. J. 0'Mara, Mr. Joseph J. Palmer, Mr. Sz Mrs. F. B. Peck, Miss R. H. Pettebone, Mr. Sz Mrs. O. B. Pickett, Mr. F. M. Prutzman, Mr. Alonzo Pugh, Mr. David Rabert, Mr. Merle Randall, Miss Bertha Rashewsky, Mr. Sz Mrs. L. Rau, Miss Harriet Rau, Miss Marion Rau, Mr. Sz Mrs M. F. Ribble, Dr. W. A. Roberts Mr. Sz Mrs. Owen Robertson, Miss Mamie Rood, Miss Lucy Rossing, Mr. Sz Mrs. J. Milton Roth, Mr. Sz Mrs. O. L. Rundle Mr. Sz Mrs. Collins Rundle, Mr. William Ryan, Mr. John A. Ryan, Mrs. Sherman Saxon, Miss Helen Schultz, Mr Sz Mrs. Henry Shaner, Miss Mary E. Sheplock, Mr. Sz Mrs. Michael Simmons, Mr. Sz Mrs. Fredric Smith, Mr. Sz Mrs. C. W. Smith, Mr. G. H. Smith, Mr. Peter A. Smith, Miss Thelma Smith, Mr. T. T. lNewsdealer Sordoni. Mr. Sz Mrs. A. J. Space, Mr. Fred L. Stewart, Mr. Chas. P. Sturdevant, Dr. Preston J. Sutter, Mrs. John Taylor Mr. Sz Mrs. O. C. Thompson, Mr Samuel Van Horn, Mr. Isaac Wallace, Mr. James C. Walters, Mr James A. Ward, Mr. Sz Mrs. Joseph Watson, Miss Dorothy Watson, Mr. T. R. Weber, Miss Anne Weeks, Mr James Weir, Mrs John D. Whiteneck, Mrs. Myrtle Whitesell, Dr. A. B. Williams, Mr. Sz Mrs. G. .I. Williams, Mr. Sz Mrs. J. F. Williams, Mr. Sz Mrs. Richard Williams, Mr. T. S. Williamson, Miss Margaret Wolfe, Mr. Edward J. Wood, Miss Kathleen M. Worthington, Mrs. E. B. Wruble, Morris lGI'OC9I'l9S1 'Ewa Z For Uvcr Tfzlrly Years' THIS institution has been in constant contact with the employing necessities of this com- munity. IT has been a leader in planning comprehen- sive coursesg in purchasing up-to-date equip- mentg in providing a faculty and building adequate for the training it gives. l THE four regular courses of study offered are Worthy the consideration of any High School Graduate who expects to enter the only profes- sion not already over supplied. Business Administration Course Secretarial Course Stenographic Course Gregg Shorthand or the Stenotype Book- l keeping Course l A callalog will gladly be supplied upon request. l WILKES-BARRE BUSINESS 5 COLLEGE, Inc. 1 VICTOR LEE DODSON, President 29-31 WEST NORTHAMPTON STREET l f "ff V ., V ygfl .......,,,,Wefff14w2a ,,,f 'ffff f'4-4 ' .,,.,,,,f,WW PACKARD Lackawanna Automobile Co 580 Market Street KINGSTON, PA. The William Stoddart Co. .Q-LSQQ-,.. WHOLESALE GROCERS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS 'wav' WILKES-BARRE, PENNA. , . ,uf N ,, f , f W M, ff fa Glnngratulatinwa th HN' xSllll1l Cjlflll IITI Uilllgllhli Il HIE Iilfill Diff, UHIUI' II ll UPL fl Clllf IPF SlHfC9S U LIQGI N211 EDWARDS INC West Slde Department Store KINGSTON PA J ' -Sm1Wr1HifI Sflufcl X ' J K 'U rl I I i xff: f , X7f'f'N' N O , . , ., lik. THE TORCH Always Use The Best To heal your homes, use ilme best fuel'-' Anilzracife Coal. To create power that will move your goods- use the best fuel-lllusiraied Advertzkxhq. lI1usf1'atedf1dve1't13'1hq is the fuel which fires the public impulse io buy your products. CHAFTSMEN ENGRAVEHS 5 West Market St., Willges-Barre, Pa. Phone -f W-B'4744 WYOMINO SEMINARY Thorough preparation for College Board Examinations. Certificate privilege in all certificate colleges. Thorough training in departments of Business, Music, Home Economics and Public Speaking. Catalogue, L. L. SPRAGUE, D. D., President. ? ? JACOB ULMER PACKING CO FRESH 81 SMOKED MEAT PRODUCTS PURE LARD 81 FINE SAUSAGES POTTSVILLE, PA. "+HEIH+" ULMER PRODUCTS are sold in the Representative Stores in the Wyoming Valley. ' cillglcmve Pin inq Wkbl DIILSICN, PA. esp WISHES to extend to the Senior Class ere- and Faculty of the Forty Fort junior- Senior High School, their hearty congratula- tions upon another successful school year, ancl hope that their future success in business and social activities of the community will he a re- flection of this earlier preparation. n i Printers of THE TORCH v 'WW l f fi Compliments and Best Wishes '++?1EENiN' Comerford Theatres Inc KZ 7 My-ffffwfff! Complimemf of A FRIEND s C lft from thls great store cameQ Wlth lt dlStlI1CtlOIl and satlsfactlon WhlCh add much to Its value but nothmg to Its cost dME1KQ41DlWltE lwlfhriwim xt S 'DN S Dzamand Inzporlers and ffccelers 15 Public Square WILKES-BARRE betolzd Nafwnal Bank West Nlarket at Franklm Street NN ILRES BARRE PENXA Resources S17 ,000,000 gfjf :ffm M ,,, W fff ,' W -vQlI'?r9fUlk2+v- ' V N . V '. . , '. 1 W w v - , , A W' . , , H ff W . i Compliments of R. W. Morgan Co. 'ESUISE' Food Jlarfcef 'ESUUGQ' Vaughns Corners 803-804 Wyoming Ave. KINGSTON, PA. Compliments of AI HPOIYI' .INN Compliments of A l"HI,ICND C, M' C ompliments of A FRIEND OF FORTY FORT SCHOOLS , . Y I L - . L. .nil W Compliments of I Ii uggrles Service Station MURRAY'S Home .lladf Ive Cream leilei' Delivered to your home any time up to 11 P. M. daily 35c PER PINT OR 30c PER PINT AT STORE Ralph M. 1-len Rqgfxiered ffrclz Kiev! sane? 618-619 Miners Bank Bldg. WILKES-BARRE, PA. Compliments of The .Kingston Coal Co. iglgfgi . K x 1 M my Compliments of A FRIEN D 'ZMQJZMMMMQM 7 . . fe,,,Jf6'eJ. Qrqdzlali hclurey ,U Cfa .snr fi 1917 1 1 M a A 1, 1 PHGQGRAPHER f W. E. BURLA D -1.-1.4-2.4.-4. Electrical Construction -1.-L-L-ai-M We handle Electric Motors and all Electric Appliances. If it is Electric We can do it. Estimates cheerfully given on home Wiring. Business Address 1334 Murray St., Forty Fort, Pa. Phone: King. 2705 P. O. BOX 343 Wilkes-Barre, Pa. IF YOU HAVE ANYTHING TO SAY "Say lt With Flowers" A. E. CARR 81 SON 4616+0- King. 3152 '+4Hri+v- 309 Maple St. KINGSTON, PA. "55f5'?i 3, SllC'l'6.1'.9 On the Sullivan Trail Four Nliles From Vfilkes-Barre zAItllllQl9GDllQlf Chicken and Waffle, and Steak Dinners Spanish Food Specialties DANCING In an atmosphere of dignity Watch Them Fly While You Dine and refinement. Telephone Kingston 9165 Ace Hojman Proprietor "OVER FIFTY YEARS OF SERVICE Charles Biddle Samuel Mitchell BIDDLE 81 ENG GENERAL INSURANCE Coal Exchange Bldg. WILKES-BARRE PENNA. EVERYTHING IN PHOTOGRAPHY 'L'-'E-'b't-'EM Home Portraits of Children Motion Picture Photography Commercial Photography 'b't"E-!'!'Y' Ralph E. Dewitt 60 W. Market St. WILKES-BARRE, PA. A right start is half the battle: youthful thrift and industry are powerful factors in 21 successful life. -++a+:++ START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT TODAY ,wgggh Forty Fort State Bank "THE COMMUNITY BANK" .. .N,..,,:..T - WW WWW X dy l 1 X ., ,,,,f, ,,,4m I ffl ? VA W, ,f W? MZWWM, I ,, I 2 ff,f ,.,L.,' H , I . ,f A, 5 . f wwf l Z f Fompliments of A. Sz P. Store D. A. Trvslar, Jllgr. -290335 OPPOSITE STATE BANK Wyo. Ave. FORTY FORT, PA. MacLean Sporting Goods Store 129 S. Main St. Successors To Decker-MacLean Hardware Co. 5779-291 .IANTZEN BATHING SUITS ATHLETIC' EQUIPMENT SPORTING GOODS RSO-211 Toys all thv Year A box of flowers is always an zicveptzlble Gift IF FROM DOOLEY'S .QQEYWA-9. High Quality Makes Them Specially So Compliments of . C. Hams FORTY FORT State Bank Bldg. 1493:-ml MAJESTIC Refrigerator and Radio L MSS. - . .alma W W WW n X WW C ompliments of West Slde Auto Co THE FORD PLACE Ask Your f rocer or WILCO BRAND Pure Food Products U7"'0'1l Sold it Local Owned Stores RBI?-81 Wllllams Brothers and Company WHOLESALE DISTRIBLTORS Strohls Florist 1274 Wyoming Ave. KVFOGTU Greenhouses, Dennison St. Forty Fort, Pa. WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS AROUND THE WORLD mmm Member of F. T. D. Telephone King. 8014 For all who seek pure mother cooking or a true square meal, cheerful surroundings, and an atmosphere of home comfort 631055: Forty Fort Dining Room H80 Wyo. Ave FOKTY FORT, PA. 'QEUOIQ Noted for pure mothers eats. '2'7f-V-fx, ,Y 2 . - - ,.g,,,-.43I.jefg31f- 4 - ,, - . -- -7 W f H A f"A W AW Wm ,,,fffvW ,w, m WV' X 11 40, gm, LI! AZ MIWV ' X7 wma., f f - ,W My f L "" T ,wfw,,0,,,, if X X ,W 2? Compliments of A.P.STARR Fire, Life and Accident Insurance Bell Phones King. 8672-J W.-B. 8042 Peoples Nlarkeh -'+31K+" Fresh Meats and Groceries -'45'R++' Bell Phone 7733-M Shoemaker and Murray Sts. FORTY FORT, PA. Compliments of AIWHEND Jig Kalna 81 Lulcesh Co. THE SANITARY MARKET Choice Meats, Fancy Groceries and General Merchandise. "The Best Place to Buy After All" King 4705 343 Hughes St MALTBY PA Compliments of John B I ones Compliments of Ix E A R B X S Harvey s Lake STOP For Refreshments The Henry C Johnson Co LL ZERXE PA General Electric Refrigerators LL MBFR HARDVK ARF lohnston A Lutz 12 No Main St Wilkes Barre s Leading Kodak 'Store Try our Photo Finishing I X RIC RADIOQ Q 4: 1 , Q . . , . . Y !, 1 7 9 S A , , 7 1 , 0 0 I , , ' r u o Q J v v V ' A , . A . . . ,i ..+ag+.. . . . . ' V n .qgggw v I v 7 , ' J 4 4 A ,.,,LL - , - ,M ,Je I A , x W HART'S HOMES AND HOME SITES All West Side Location TO Nl HA lil rl REALTOR LEARN TO FLY Wyoming Valley Flying School Private Pilot s Course S600 00 Limited Fommerclal S1300 00 Pas enger service to any point in the Lnited States Rates gladly quoted upon request H. E. l+'Hl+1EN1AN JEWELER Elgin, Waltham, Hamilton and Gruen Watches 81 Main Street LUZERNE PA. Fompliments 0 S P l4rant7 SL Son Fresh Meats Fancy Groceries LUZERXF PA Compliments of Friedman's Dept. Store "Where The Well Dressed Shop" Phone King. 2379 242 Hughes St. Maltby Fompliments of lfaddenis lee Cream Compliments of A. Friedman or Sons ios Main st. LVZERNE, PA. C. A. FRENCH 1296 Murray St. Forty Fort, Pa. Portrait Enlarging And Picture Framing I have framed more High School Diplomas than any other framing house in the Valley. WHY? JW: 7 ff I V, ffww A ',fwwW"'f' ' 1 WW A ' ffy, pi W! 1 S G J . . . ' . , ' f 1 1 1 A w L. . . , A ,.,a,Pwz ! X ., J. ,1111 ,gy """' W WZ" www W . ,,,,, , fffwkf f . . , fa Phone King. 3156-.J "None Bur ThPPBeSt" , Imported Bird Seeds and Bird Clarence Gower Supplies. Dog and Puppy Foods and Dog GENERAL HAULING Medicines. Ashes and Garbage Removed 318 River St. We deliver. Phone Your Orders The Seed Store 43 S. Washington St. FORTY FORT, PA- Phone 173 Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Fortyl7ortDressShoppe French Brothers FRocKs-MILLINERY Forty Fort State Bank Bldg. FORTY FORT, PA. King. 8950 VICTOR and MAJESTIC RADIOS KINGSTON CORNERS Compliments of First National Bank Of K1NGsToN, PA. "The Neighborhood Bank" Compliments of Fine's Dress Shoppe 49 Public Square, 2nd. floor WILKES-BARRE, PA. Compliments of I lloverfarm Store Jimmie Evans, Prop. 108 Welles St. We Welcome Your Patronage Compliments of A FRIEND 771-ff .. -- ' ' ' People's Shoe Repairing QUALITY WORK fl. A. REYNOLDS PRINTING Work called for and delivered. AND Joe Palermo, Prop. STATIQNERY 1272 Wyoming Ave. Kingston 3555 196 Main Ave. Luzerne, Pa. SVVAINBANICS , , - N , QUALITY DICK Srm ILK Furniture and Rugs 260-262-264 Wyoming Ave. KINGSTON, PA .,4h3+,. FINE FLOWERS Stull Brothers Indian Motorcycles Bicycles 15 Union St. KINGSTON, PA. Compliments of Lattimore Lumber Company Phone King. 4444 449 Main Ave. LUZERNE, PA. Phone W.-B. 7456 Open Evenings Dr. S. I-I. Straessly SWEET AIR DENTIST SERVICE 47 Public Square WILKES-BARRE, PA. If Your Sedan Roof Leaks or the Upholstering Needs Repairing Standard Top Co. 596 Market St. KINGSTON, PA. WILL REPAIR IT 'JW llevvillis Xlzirliel, EVERYTHING cooo TO EAT WYOMING, PA. S. li. DUHIANIJ SAND CO. wroulixcs, PA. QALDSHI-p B ' d Q, P'33?'353?-31'31 SV. E. BE R RY W ' S " Q Printing Highest Class of Plumbing Heating lo l St k d 0 'S Worzinaiizhip "+g"N' sERv1CE 501 Bennett Se. ,Q- Ay,v5 UNEXCELLED , , , LUZERNE, PA. Courier Herald Publishing Co. Ph H 4422 6 W. Market St. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. O e ' ' AMERICAN Barney's Super Service Station Corner S. Wyo. Ave. SL Northampton St. FIRESTONF1 TIRES KL TUBES Vulcanizing Lubricating STORES CO' Recapping Car Washing GAS, OILS AND GREASES De Soto De Soto , Six eight Compliments of Pierce Street Automobile Co. Pierce at Third Ave. KINGSTON, PA. Phone King. 4479 Clover Dairy Co. Quality Dairy Products Phone 4564-R - A2 Aafsffe A Z Fompliments of .X l"HllCNlJ Compliments of The l..oWe Bros. Co PAINTS VARNISHES Benj. L. Disbrow, Representative Cott's Drug Store Distributor C O T T ' S The Rexall Store .,,gg,,. 1008 Wyoming Ave. FORTY FORT, PA. Phone King. 7262-J Russell Bogart Coal and General Hauling Auto Repairing 39 Ransom St F ORTY FORT PA STOP! Shur-Line Will Stop Fire E. J. BARNES, Distributor FORTY FORT PA. B0yd's Quality Markets and Bakery THE HOME OF REAL QUALITY BAKED GOODS Fresh From Our Ovens Every Hour For your next luncheon, party or dinner, serve Boyd's delicious baby size Parker House Rolls, Pullman Bread or delicious deserts PIANO Without Art there is no Life, Without Life there is no Art. Louis l-l. 0'Connell 21 N. Franklin Wilkes-Barre Phone W.-B. 144-R DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CARS TRUCKS Williams Sales Co. 912 Wyoming Ave. FORTY FORT. PA. Compliments of G. R. Murcloclc Sc Sons Miner-Hillard Milling Co. Becker ancl Plieskatt MEAT MARKET KINGSTON, PA. WE ARE IN BUSINESS TO SERVE YOU Plymouth Lumher Co. PLYMOUTH, PA. For Appointments W.-B. 3094 Johnny Prioels Golf School Rear Louis Rosenthal, 2nd. floor 3 S. Main St. WILKES-BARRE, PA. "ALWAYS BETTER CLOTHES FOR LESS MONEY" Louis Rosenthal 3-5 So. Main St. WILKES-BARRE, PA. Upstairs Over Kresge-'s Compliments of Roberts' Service Station Fort and Wyoming Ave. FORTY FORT. PA. Salyers Garden FLORICULTURAL 1405 Wyoming Ave. FORTY FORT, PA. 456 A 1 W lloy Stauffer Chevrolet Co. 5 STAUFFER RADIO Co. NEW AND USED CARS 'f A Good Place to Buy a Radio COMPLETE SERVICE if MAJESTIC ZENITI-I LYRIC CROSLEY Phone 470 WYOMING, PA. 'f At me Traffic Light rim 474 wro, PA. ROAT---On The Avenue Hardware, Automotive and Electrical Supplies KINGSTON, PA. The Decker Dress Parlor 38 W. Market St. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Specializing in . . . Complete Wedding Outfits For Formal, Informal or Semi- Formal Ceremonies Styled True to the Mode Moderately Priced Compliments of The Tracey Dancing School 160 So. Main St. WILKES-BARRE, PA. Compliments of Dr. A. B. Whitesell DENTIST Forty Fort Bank Bldg. FORTY FORT, PA. Do you appreciate Quality and Service? lf So Try Our BUTTER EGGS CHEESE Delivered at the door, but cost you no more. King. 7862-J E. C. CROMPTON PURE F000 SPECIALTIES 105 Oak St. FORTY FORT, PA. hiteis Shoe Store O. K. Tailoring Co. Associates Outfitters From Head To Foot 974 Wyoming Ave. FORTY FORT PA. fin Exclusive Millinery Moderately Pric-ecl AT' Mrs. John Nlitchellis 459 Bennett St. Luzerne, Pa. West Side Market R. ll. LEWIS, Prop. Fam-y Groceries and Fresh Meats Phone 8720 Cor. Wyoming Ave. 81 Slocum FORTY FORT, PA. St. T. R. MORGAN ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR Electrical Fixtures Day Fan Radios 177 Main St. Luzerne, Pa. Phone King. 2643-J. Compliments of IX Ii A FT C H IC ICS P. M. MALKEMES Distributor 1 I4 J Oncayis Service Station W. A. Oncay, Proprietor Willard Storage Battery Agency Alemite Service Car Washing Battery and Tire Service 1014 Wyoming Avenue Compliments of BON INCH 84 CU. The Shop of Quality Meats 181 Main St. LUZERNE, PA. Bell Phone 9150 Bell Phone 7758 Free Delivery W. J. PHILLIPS Dry Goods and Groceries 1230 Wyoming Ave. FORTY FORT, PA. Compliments of Blue Bird Candy Shop 72 Public Square The Home of Spumoni Ice Cream DC ,, ,,,,,,, ,,., W M, VW 1 f M! W ,,,,,, , ,pwfrwl Deemer and Company B K S EVERYTHING FOR YOUR Homt But in 1 i - 'S OFFICE Prescription servic-e. 6 West Market St. WILKES-BARRE, PA. KUNG!! 647 Wyoming Ave. KINGSTON, PA. FRIGIDAIRE The Electric Refrigerator PRODUCT OF GENERAL MOTORS Davis Electrical Co. 26-28 N. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. PAT HONIZE OU li A DV li Ii'el'lSlQ HS Groblewskfs Bear Brand Salve V Riders C0 llege ,Y 3 For Boils, Fresh iv Q' ' Cuts and Wounds TREQ-Loggglj ' C4 . In S . "' . "Draws Boils to New Catalogue if Jimabf 3 Heafl Without The Eriest Eorpfrations Amer- ' " ica sen t eir m o ment ire tors Squeezmg' to Rider for the plillrpliase of Selesting ' E t t ' d A t t , S - Albert E. Groblewskn 8: Co. ,gzizesi i:':,':,':,,f2a,:ti.,:.f,, PLYMOUTH, PA. C"adu"te" Compliments of if 'N fire FUN of if i 2 Q 2 lSiliiiN4L7Mi li TN liiliflitluzgxxx li- li lg The Beautiful Theatre With The Highest Class of Moving Pictures Seely Motor Co. .,4g,:+,. Ford Sales and Service 44334. 349 Wyoming Ave. VVYOMING, PA. Phone 215 Phone King: 4788 Guaranteed Work Lawnmower Sharpening Service Robert Nl. Redington 1618 Wyoming Avenue FORTY FORT, PA. Prompt Service Electric Process Compliments of Forty Fort Fixture Company Educational Equipment R. A. Pile Corporation MAMARONEC K, N. Y. Local Rep. Phone O. M. Wirntermute W.-B. 5604 1478 Wyo. Ave. King. 2754-R. Forty Fort, Pa. J. J. LISMA N FUNERAL DIRECTOR -HERN- Lady Attendant Formerly With Murray Smith Co. WYOMING ELECTRICAI. STORE Let us demonstrate A Day Fan Radio in Your Home. Product Of General Motors. Phone 260 54 W. Eighth St. Wyoming, Pa. Mrs. O. Hicks Kile Compliments of C. A. IDE HUSBANDS HOME OF GOOD SHOES 257 Wyoming Ave. KINGSTON, PA. X W.A.ShepherdGarage 1, H B I . 1 . . . , STARTER GENERATOR " 'I recxernlfhe BATTERY AND IGNITION THE F'-ORIST SERVICE Kingston Corners Phone King. 8287-W KINGSTON, PA. STAUFFER RADIO C0. Cor. 8th and Wyo. Ave. Phone Wyo. 473 USED RADIOS And Victrolas At Bargain Prices Radio Repair Service King. 7098 Battery Service Brown Radio Co. AUTHORIZED DEALERS General Motors Day Fan Stewart-Warner and Philco Receivers and Aerials, Distilled Service and Repair Work a Specialty 777 Wyoming Ave. KINGSTON, PA. Compliments of Sinclair Helining Co. Compliments of F rank M. Iwhitenight D. T. DAVIS King. 3281 , Gladstone Bags, School Trunks, IJCSSICY lx. Steele Laundry Kits etc. lnco'Po"'ted At the home of good Luggage. REALTORS 599 Market St. KINGSTON, PA. S. S. BREESE 7 N. Main St. my ZHbl George Risch ORCHARD HOME. DAIRY Grade "A" Raw Milk Compliments of mm Qflndrew Sordom 65-R-2 Fentermoreland R550-tal CARVERTON, PA. Roosevelt Theatre has been acoustically treated by the Johns Manville acoustical en- gineering staff, at a great cost, insuring patrons of perfect sound results. Showing the latest all talking and sound productions. Frank V. Pepe Vincent M. Tate Prop. Mgr. , Y 1 I k Y JA A 'W J- I 1 Pl ' f, M If W A ustln Photo Service Commercial Photography FORTY FORT PFNNA. Old liort C. lit Shop 1255 Wyoming Ave. FORTY FORI PA. Diplomas Framed at Reasonable Prices. Graduation Cifts and Cards. Lending Library Phone King. 4223 Phone 8613-R If l Brotherton I Registered Plu mberl umbing, Heating and Sheet Metal CONTRACTOR 29 Walnut St. FORTY FORT PA. Evans Pharmacy Oldest Drug Store In The Town Prescriptions Carefully Compounded e tall for and deliver promptly W. E. Evans Prop. 1205 Wyo. Ave. FORTY FORT PA. The Hessler Laundry Phone WB. 334 JUST GOOD FOOD eary K Turner RESTAURANT KINGSTON CORNERS VV. B. 10209 l'. LANDAW BEAUTY OPERATOR Permanent and Marcel Waving Hair Bobbing Manicuring Pulawski Barber and Beauty Shop 82 S. Main St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Rook 3' Glen lee Go. PURE ICE SOLD HERE Rear of Virginia Terrace FORTY FORT Open from 6:00 A.M. to 6:00 P.M Sunday 7:00 A.M. to 11:00 A.lNI. W i A Cf11111,LAC.-- f LA sffflf Frank Martz Cadillac Company' 694 Wyoming Ave. KIN CSTONT PA Compliments of Gage Musical Service Co. 3rd floor 13 S. Main St. 0706691 Agents For "KING" Band Instruments KVPOGYI Repairers of All Musical Instruments Protex A Motor Mfg Co Manufacturers of Automo tive Products KUNVWN Makers of SeeA Lite Traffic Signal Finder Protex A Car License Fastener E Z Chain On Tire Mounter Protex A Motor Casoline Strainer Pam Brake Drum C auge Pam Brake Lining Stretcher KUNOGYU PITTSTOIN PA Compliments of FORTY FORT FIREMEN W 'Y I I J iv I l , . N 1 I . . 3 Shade-A-Later Ventilator . ,.. ..-1'8-

Suggestions in the Forty Fort High School - Fort Yearbook (Forty Fort, PA) collection:

Forty Fort High School - Fort Yearbook (Forty Fort, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Forty Fort High School - Fort Yearbook (Forty Fort, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Forty Fort High School - Fort Yearbook (Forty Fort, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Forty Fort High School - Fort Yearbook (Forty Fort, PA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Forty Fort High School - Fort Yearbook (Forty Fort, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Forty Fort High School - Fort Yearbook (Forty Fort, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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