Mount Jewett High School - Magician Yearbook (Mount Jewett, PA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 80

 

Mount Jewett High School - Magician Yearbook (Mount Jewett, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1932 volume:

MAGI N - . E i I 1 s i i F 1 2 E l 5 E 1 I .I 'UH' . 1' ...L"""'."" ' rf 2 "I uf' J 4.5, f, "UZ iffy f . Ik . - , 4 , vt . I . ., .. ' 1 "-X ll -1 -4 W' " srwqii 1 427-.5 ' -L3 - ' - , " 1 "I ,.. - -v ip .U 4 X uv- 1f.fH-.- -Q 1 ' 1 1? -.A j-5, '- T' .22-. 'A .J - vi, LK' . xi- gl, Q- at L 1 aw 4 -11' Y-L. y 1 jr -.,,,,, f W A A 1 N 4 S" ' x , A -ff - ' M, 'UL- 'f,'7.', ' .1. -.94 ' Maw. ' Jw.-V T, , , +- -' J, ., ,. ,if ,T ,I 1 T! ,'Z - 14-5 S. X ' 'FH-' M e A, L M, W rw .9135 , ir' ' ,ilv '-f .Q 5" X is J .. ' Q 12 ,,+-.4 ' A-Ls" v ' ft-mfg' fr, fl 3:52 . mlmffgvei 11:5 - 1 -. -we-'2,.vf I .MJ-EiQ.Qyw. fl,-:fy f. -,Q "LFS N' " ' Jr I' "-if -:-' ' -'ww' v..:. ., - nw -'rl , , , - ' 1, . ,I , ,.,-, 5 5if'?54i', ,. -"11Qh3,- , ,J ,mf -h '-14,1 341,-gm.: .2 ,. . 'Vt ' if Ti, 11- " x,,,'fw ' - A ',1gg.g- fl , iff ., , ,-. Y .34-:J AWE' ,V XF? .I J' . ibh, Q ',g" u :Z-fu. 7, t I ,gl- f"'a'f, . ' L i-X3 5 ,. ,iz T -f 5 'Vw 1 .L fm , ,WH ' 3, .fvrxv .P4',Q,xgj Q - - ', 13? f 41 1 R , ' Y. Q il. , , I Q ,lm ..-Y, , .f ' ' .' --wwqw 1,1 411- rfigyfi ,-L' . 'L4!,.l5 'fq,.-5 ,. . 5' V A TTT", 1 ' kH!..,A. ., K V -I' H in ,1 4 , 2- QW, ,U 1 :Jil A. figiii -I . ,A +.ws,gJ4:f5,' 1145 L5 -, ,-954.5 '- '42, "-Q4 .,4, .1 ,- ,ll Qi? YL 1-e:"'n' -. . rx' WV ' A'yn:"'3wfl'.3! - .Vw 1 . .g1,,.-V., .9 ., . .. ,. , 1: N. v1yFp.M?1- -M 1:1 -T .- V? - - 24411. , V' 4' . .-4 -1 'aa . ' V- 1: :-ft? , awk f f' '3' ' 21 J ,rl " 7' 4 13.2 fi -mg. -rl I - , Vg, 51, .4 . V N- A,w A ,r WH! A ' - 4' v, , ' A 'Hr I 'li' '. . ...aff-' 1'-. iff"',r - w- - :gr ' ' ,,pfjQeu - -. ,..x..' T., .. ,-.-, .-s..,- ,- , , 1-JL . , ,q.,,--, 4 W Qu E W., f P 10 - "'1 , -- 3.23-55 1- , ' I,-ff-'31,--A,-,. ' 5 fu- -L-'54--4' ., v, ,A Ty "'..'gj1.'I' --u..r.v-. -.31-35 -ag A Y .. ' W , . r. .pi H, QF , V.: V ', X46 la, L M MNT 'Fil' ' - Vs Q. ..,c2.fufw.- - . -P ,I L c THJE MAGIIGIAN ll 9 3 2 Xf- Published by MT. JEWETT HIGH SCCHOOJL MT. IEWETT, PA. If Cl P rr:-1 '-the 1952 A-agici-.511 L.: Lfffmd QJWJZLE1' Hail to the Gold and White, Floating on high. Hear the shouts of triumph Echo through the sky, Rolls the cheering onward, Come on, do or die, Victory be ever For Mt. Iewett High. , ., 5 Q ,..-.:v--.f-i. ' yy:-' "" Q... "gi: XX 1 1 Two '1- V:-:3 r fl F' :fl :the 1952 magiei -all Foreword We, the Staff of the MT. IEWETT HIGH SCHOOL ANNUAL, present this the third issue, with the sincere and earnest hope that it will be worthy of the institution which it represents. We have endeavored to make it a bigger and better annual than the two previous editions. Our success is due to the liberal contributions for advertising given us by local merchants and corporations. The Staff wishes to express their sincere thanks and appreciation for your kind cooperation. We sincerely hope that our readers will be sparing in their criticism and accept this issue in the same spirit held by the staff while prepar- ing it. ' -EDITOR-IN-CHIEF E. Q. Three fr" KN' r V:-2 e -rn P ::1 The 1932 wx-agieiail L.-A eciimfion To our new and highly esteemed principal JW. Harry Fish we take great pleasure in dedicating this issue of the MAGICIAN, the success of which was largely dependent upon his helpful advice and kindly cooperation. if . . H32 1- .V-1--V 'JJ'- .:,. .... up QXXE: .Q ' ' ,Vw v' - N ' lx S1215- Q g N -.4 Four EELS? , V,,, , ,A,,, ,, , ,M MM-ri?-11 'The 1952i M-MBQICIBD V W 7Y Y Zi-wi tw Y 'iwM ij? WA-lAAq-A-'VW W ,412- C............................,.....,,. , jiiffg: pw? mf- X -'.: x b be X, , lu . .. Hiya, ll. , :E 3. .fx I . , ,I I J, I X :4,.. Five ,1'l V22 C C in I-:I I:-r-I 'T1'Ie 15952 MaQician I... E ' Tlzmxxzlltrwwmwhwmlr- LJ The STCIIFIF Editor-in-Chief Business Manager . Assistant Editors Dramatics Editor Senior Editor . junior Editor Sophomore Editor Freshman Editor Typist . . Hi-Y Editor . . Girl Reserves Editor . Assembly Committee Editor Girls' Athletic Editor . Boys' Athletic Editors Alumni Editors Staff Advisor . Advertising Solicitor . ESKIL QUIST . . LESTER LARSON MARJORIE CANEIELIJ FLOYD REEP . IEAN BARTLETT AUDREY ORDIWAY VICTOR LARsoN WILLIAM WEISER ARLENE LARsoN LAWRENCE ANDERSON HARRY ABPLANALP ELEANOR MELLANDER VIRGINIA CHALLSTROM FRANCENA MAI.IvIRosE . GEORGE DEWEY ROBERT HINES OSCAR QuIsT ARDIS LANTZ MRS. LESTER I. ORDIWAY . LESTER D. KELLEY f . .1 NS S 'mm' .Ib 4 ' I I I ' X - 1114: 9' if Wiki A Q1 1, 1 -I I ix Seven I'-'J ci XML In :rl :The 1952 l M-again .. LESTER D. KELLEY Mansfield Teachers' College '30, B. S. MATHEMATICS, GENERAL SCIENCE, AND DIRECTOR OF SINGING Mr. Kelley is the Sophomore Class advisor, Hi-Y advisor, and leader of Chapel singing. He makes a very good leader and has done much to keep the boys' Hi-Y organization active. He is always recognized by his broad smile. lFoICIu1llItlgj PRINCIPAL H. G. FISH Mansfield '19, Bucknell '25, B. S. Graduate Work at Cornell BIOLOGY - PHYSICS - PROBLEMS OF DEMOCRACY This was Mr. Fish's Hrst year in Mt. Iewett High School. He soon got to know us and our town quite well, however, and we to know him, Now he is a very popular person among the students. He has done much to im- prove the school and we all appreciate his hard work. MRS, LESTER I. ORDIWAY Geneva 53 Allegheny '30, A. B. FOREIGN LANGUAGES AND DRAMATICS She is still known to most of us as "Miss SwiCk", even if she did get tired of the name and decide to change it one day last November. She has helped much in our dramatics and is the Iunior class advisor and advisor of the Girl Reserves. .-' J .JJ ,,q,gf3,, A ' ' ' V-I""4j::FAv, .. ...., . -,- , -,, ,,,y,,,. 7. , . . 07", .II X If L, , ,fi I V211 C1 P, rr'-TI 'The 119:52 Ma2ician L.. L MIN-NL-M .,-J faculty ARTHUR T. HOCD Grove City '31, B. S. CHEMISTRY - HISTORY - GYMNASTICS "Art" Hood is a good teacher and a good coach. He had much hard work trying to improve his basketball team. He's not always cross, as you will dis- cover if you talk to him out of class hours. He is also the Senior advisor. THELMA D. GILKEY Geneva '30, A. B. ENGLISH AND DRAMATICS This was also UT, D's" first year in M. H. S. At first she was mistaken for one of the Students but at the end of our first English class, we all knew we were wrong, She is an excellent basketball coach and has had another nice job trying to keep the Freshmen in their place. , L., , c I 7- S ' Q 4 I 'illwl , Ng I 'I -A Eight 7 C1 F' il L:The 1952 !VK'a.Q,i::1'a.rL K K N . .-A-V-T' '1 .1 .: '-212' fr- K 5.13 Xxx-P A4 1 w 5 J ' V222 Cl F1 12:1 'Tha 1952 Magiaiail L....u HARRY R. ABPLANALP "Snapper" Harry has been our class president during the past two years and we were certainly satisfied to see him in that position. This is only one proof of his popularity and ability to do things. He is an active member of the boys' Hi-Y, a cheerleader, and a member of the boys' Chorus. He's 'Handsome in his own dark way, 'R'esourceful and 'A'c- tive. LENORA P. BILLITIER ,.pat,. Somebody is laughing. But why ask whom it is? It couldn't be any but Lenora. That's the laugh that starts us all and gives the teachers an excuse to say "Quiet, please!" We're all glad that there is someone in the class who is always in good humor. Lenora is a graduate of Hazelhurst high school. She is 'L'ively, 'P'ersistent and certain- ly not 'B'ashful. ROBERT T. ALLEN ..BOb,. lf you are lookin for the red-head of our class, you'll tllnd him right here. Bob graduated from the three-year course of Hazelhurst high school and finished his studies in Mt. Iewett. He's 'R'eflective but not very 'T'alkative nor 'A'mbitious. EVELYN L. CALDWELL "Eve" We all know that Evelyn must value her high school education. At least, there are not many of us who would like to drive eight miles to school, in all weather and over all kinds of roads. And we don't envy her any of the flat tires she's Hxed. We all notice her work in our class and in the Girl Re- serves. Aside from that she's 'E'xcit- ing, 'L'anguid, and 'C'andid. Ten V1-"1 El P I:-1 'The 15752 !VX'e.Qx1c1 an l-.A E. VIRGINIA CHALLSTROM MGM.. Look out! Here comes Virginia. We certainly do step when she arrives. She was the leading ligure of the girls' basketball team, an excellent cheerlead- er, member of Assembly Committee, Girl Reserves and "MAG1c1AN" Staff, and last, but not least, an enthusiastic, sporting student. And in her initial description, she's 'E'nergetic, 'V'iva- cious and 'Capable in a big way. LAWRENCE A. ANDERSON Hchet.. Lawrence is another of the very pop- ular students in our class fespecially among the opposite sexi. He is vice president of the class, president of the Hi-Y, chapel pianist, and one of our star basketball players. We all imag- ine a certain vacant place in his mouth will often serve to remind him of his school days. In short, lawrence is 'L'ikable, 'A'miable, and 'A'ttractive, VENUS N. DANE ..Vee.. A quiet girl, hard to become ac- quainted with, but full of fun when you know her better. We don't hear much from her, nor about her, but we always know she's there. She's 'V'irtuous, 'N'ice and 'D'etermined to complete anything she has once started. MILDRED L. ECKSTROM "Min" If you are looking for Minnie you'll find her with Agnes or Eleanor. She's the little one with the blond curly hair. Yes, she's very active. She was for- ward on the irls' basketball team last season. Surely we all like her. She's 'M'erry and 'L'aughable but always 'E'arnest. Eleven fzlgr- I'-.Iii Cl I3 CI--TI :the 19:52 I llmagieiall ROBERT E. CORNELL ..BOb,. Here's another person we couldn't fail to recognize. But what care we if he is taller than the average person? It doesn't keep him from being secretary of our class nor an enthusiastic worker on the track and field team. All six feet three inches of him is 'R'eliable, 'Entertaining and 'Capable of many things. OLIVIA B. GUSTAFSON .,LiUy,, No one likes a nice time better than Olivia and her conception of this nice time is a quiet study hall, a good novel fpreferably by Pedlerj, and some can- dy. This is her idea of contentment. She takes things as they come and wor- ries over nothing. She is 'O'bliging. 'B'lithe and 'G'enerous. GEORGE A. DEWEY HP-fog., If you want someone who is capable of helping in any circumstances, we would recommend George. He has done excellently on the basketball floor during the last two years. He has the ability to be a good leader and we hope he uses this talent to his best advantage in the future. He is 'G'entlemanly, 'A'ssertive, and 'D'auntless. IEANETTE W. HOLMBERG ufanetn "Silence is golden" and that's what makes Ieanette so valuable. She al- ways has a little pleasant smile for everyone. Even though she isn't talk- ative her presence is always felt. In fact, she's 'I'ovial, 'W'inning and 'Happy- Twelve 1 li -Q 'P P'-:I , ci P i::, ld'The 15752 .MBQNICI an HARRIET E. KYMER "Half-Pint" Black wavy hair, large eyes, sweet smile, that's Harriet, the live wire of our class. She is a graduate of the three-year course of Hazelhurst high school. If you should hear someone who has an attack of that old disease called Giggles, you can be sure it's Harriet and Roxie. Besides this, Har- riet is 'I-l'appy, 'Energetic and 'K'een. ROBERT E. I-IINES "Einie" Bob makes a very good character actor when he feels ambitious enough to try it. But that is very seldom any- more. More important matters, fLove and Work for examplel take up too much of his time. Bob is a varsity B. B. man. During classes, he likes to annoy the teachers. He is un'R'eason- able, 'E'arnest, and 'H'umoi'ous. ALICE A. LARSON HAI., I-Iere's another girl who, with her sister Ieanette, has traveled far to at- tend school. She is slow in action and words but always does the right thing in the end. She is positive to be a suc- cess in anything she may do. She is 'A'ltruistic, 'A'lert and 'L'audable. IEANNETTE E. LARSON Hlaneu Sister of Alice, you'll find them the best of pals. Ieannette has many friends among the students. She is full of fun, as the expression goes, and is one of the best of students. She is 'I'ovial, 'E'xcelling and 'L'ight-hearted. Thirteen 'Z' 'The l"5f'.32q p!VX'e.i-2,icies.1g-JC: l....l l LESTER A. IOHNSON "Sam" Everyone knows Sam, whose chief occupation seems to be to help Bob I-lines annoy Miss Gilkey in English IV class. An easy-going, optimistic person is Sam. But what would we do without his cheerful grin that helps us out of our troubles? He's 'L'azy in school, 'A'nimated otherwise, and 'I'ol- ly always. HILDUR LARSON "Swede" Hildur is a Very pretty blond, and is quiet and unobtrusive. She has made her way forward in several things, chief of which was winning the election for girls' basketball manager. She has many friends and we often notice that where we see Hildur we see Helen. Briefly, she is 'H'appy, 'I'olly and 'L'ovable. LESTER W. LARSON "Les" Another of the twenty-eight, equal- ly as nice, is Lester. He is a terrible tease and likes to bother people when they are trying to work. However, he always has his own work done at class time. He has successfully handled the position of business manager of the 'lMAGlClAN,'. Aside from his habit of blushing, he is 'L'anky, but 'W'illing and 'L'ikable. AGNES E. LORENTSON uAggien Agnes is fun-loving, which all goes to make her one of the most popular girls in the class. She's always ready to lend a helping hand to anyone who needs it. Better pals can't be found than Agnes and her two chums Min and Elly. She's 'A'musing, 'E'arnest and 'L'ively. Fourteen VT-H Cl P :rl SThe 1952 fvkaillclan ELEANOR M. MELLANDER ..Elly., A very nice girl, nearly always found with Harry, describes hleanor perfect- 1 She is a two ear letterman on the . Y- Y girls' basketball team and is vice presi- dent ot the Girl Reserves. A brief summary of her qualities leaves us knowing that she's Energetic, 'lVl'erry and 'M odern. RALEIGH G. LORE ..Ral,. He was new to our class last fall but soon we all knew him well. He was elected to the position of treasurer of the class in the fall election of oflicers and has held the position capably dur- ing the year. Raleigh is a fun-loving person. but this doesn't prevent' him from being a good student. He is 'R'eflective, 'G'enial and 'L'aughable. P. VIOLA MILLARD ,.Vi,, Quiet and unassuming, Viola goes about her studies without attracting much attention but we miss her when she's absent and that's the real test. She is a steadfast member of the Girl Reserves and anything she attempts is carried through quietly and firmly. In fact, 'P'atience, 'V'erity and 'M'erri- ness describe her very aptly. AUDREY I. ORDIWAY ..Ree., One of the most popular members of our class, an active member of the As- sembly Committee, Secretary of the Girl Reserves, senior editor on the UMAGICIANH staff, gives a little idea of the ability of Audrey. She is nearly always found with her friends Virginia and Marge. She is 'A'ccomplished, 'I'aunty and 'O'riginal. F1 teen Q"'l'l'1e 1952 !VX'e..Qx1r: 1 an l...l ri V :l p V C-an S a x r ESKIL G. E. QUIST "Nurmi" Eskil came to our class direct from Norway almost six years ago, and dur- ing these years he has excelled us all in our studies and various other things. He is editor-in-chief of the 'lVlAG1C1AN'. We all thought that he was unsuscep- tible to women's charms and it was with great surprise that we changed our minds. He is 'E'xcelling, 'G'itted, 'r:. ntertaining and 'L.2'uiet. Roxua 1. SLOPPY ..S0x,. Another graduate of Hazelhurst high school, she was interested enough in an education to complete her course in Mt. Iewett. She is a friendly sort of per- son, nearly always smiling. She is also 'R'eserved, 'j'aunty and generally is '5'ensible. llilorgetting certain mom- ents when she and Harriet get qto- gether.j H. RAY STROTMAN ..Ray.. 5 Always tired and sleepy in appear- ance, with no excess of ambition, Ray surprised the school by his wonderful work on the basketball floor last winter. He has an unusual talent for drawing and sketching but doesn't care much for school work. No matter if he does seem bored with life in general, he- is 'H'an- dy, 'R'eckless and 'Speedy in basket- ball. HELEN C. SWANSON "Swanny" To Helen we give the honors for be- ing late to school. But no matter how many times she was late, Helen was always cheerful when she did arrive: even though the teachers weren't. She is a jolly good sport, as the English say, and is 'H'earty, 'C'arefree, and 'S'incere. Sixteen lil FJ P E121 :the 1952 magician can luuffsg friends 81 friendship fl! I K' f vf"'f, Friends constitute an es- wgiyfgv sential in the life of every in- M M dividual. No normal person , Q , llliliiiiiiiiiiiiiigggfg X can live his life alone. There , I are times in our lives when the 1 lllE:::5::::::::.g5ggg kind words of a friend cannot f555f:if:'5m:i V' comfort us, and then there re- mains just one thing for us to do. We must seek help and guidance from the only friend that will never fail us,- namely, God. The love of a friend is the dearest thing in all the world, and no man is so happy or miserable that he can scorn or reject it. ln both happiness and sorrow, the heart of a friend is our common need. In the great things that make life worth while, the hearts of true friends beat as one. Deep in the heart is sown the seed of friendship, and good friends are towers of strength to us. When our burden is greater than we can bear, they will share it with us, and when our life is pleasant and easy, they will increase our happiness. The best time in life to make friends is during our youth, and what period in our youth is better suited for the purpose than our school days? The friends we make while we are in school will grow dearer and dearer as time goes by. The cares of life will knit us closer, and if sorrow should come, time will weave a bond between us that can never be broken. Sorrow brings out friends like spring brings out flowers, and there are no truer friends than those who have shared our griefs and faced the storms of life with us. The bond of true friendship is stronger than steel because it is the bond of sacrifice for each other, the perfect reliance upon each other's strength, and the perfect trust in each other's advice. This bond will give counsel in perplexity, courage in fear and wise encouragement in great enterprises. "What then," you may ask, "is the definition of a true friend?" This question is very hard to answer in a clear and direct manner. The following may give some idea of a true friend: A true friend is one who will stick by you in sunshine and rain, in sor- row or happiness. One that will know when to uige you, and when to hold you in check, and who will not give up great en s for smaller things. To choose the right kind of friends is difficult, but if we would only remember that our friends largely determine our way of living, and that a friend with a bad reputation will give us the same kind of a reputation, I be- lieve that we would make our choice with greater consideration and forethought. We should seek the inspiration of those who feel that the world is real, and that everything about us has its importance. Every year we should widen pf... ,. Seventeen 141 ff 'X , lg l , , , . , '- V:-"1 Cl p i ::.:.-1 'Tha 119:52 magiein L..n the circle of our friends, and never allow it to grow narrow. In this wide circle we may choose a few that will always be nearest our heart and to whom we may open our soul when in trouble. The most important thing to remember when making friends is the "Gold- en Rulef' If you forget it, your friends will soon forget you, because it is the solid foundation of all true friendship. --Eoiron-IN-CHIEF E. Q. The Vmllwme of u High Sclhooll Education In looking back on our school days we should have some achievements, at least some particular accomplishment to look upon with pride. While we are still in High School we should have some objective in mind and be preparing ourselves for it. This age is one of efficiency and in order to be a success one must be prepared. The time to begin is in high school, but before we start preparing we should consider our abilities and select for our life's job that in which we are the best. Some are destined to be lawyers, some doctors, engineers, school teach- ers, while others prefer the wide fields of science and literature. No matter what our ambition is, in order to be a success we must carefully plan and prepare ourselves for it. No country has made more provisions for fostering education than ours and it is our duty, and should be our ambition, to profit by the advantages provided for us. Any modern business requires a trained and developed mind and there is no place for a person lacking these essentials. A High School Education is our foundation and it is there where we should select and begin laying the foundation for our life's work. -ASSISTANT EDITOR M. C. Education The average boy and girl in this country is receiving two more years of schooling than they did in 1914. More young people are now having the opportunity to receive better education but there are still too many who are cheated from this great oppor- tunity. Last year's records showed a large number of students ranging from 14 to 15 years of age, left school to go to work. Most people will agree that this is too young. Each year thousands of boys and girls go to work for the first time. This year there are not so many jobs as usual. Young people eager to begin their careers face great discouragements in a period of unemployment. But employment has its problems also. One of the greatest difficulties of these ,f .ff 3' . 'ara .-"f'l ..-. -5335 . -Q'55l"' .- 1- ,gf :Q , .-tg r ' m-if-' y 1 X ,, ..f . .ff I Ay 13 r -4, 15' Q ' ' Eighteen N zneteen :The 19:52 fvxsgiei-all young people on their first job is getting adjusted to their position or as some might say, "getting along with the boss." If the young man or woman does not get adjusted and keeps changing jobs they can easily form a habit of this and develop an irresponsible roving attitude. It is necessary that these young people should have the proper and best of training before starting out to begin their life work. If they do not have this proper training they are likely to be quickly displaced and many lives will be colored by a sense of failure. -Ass1sTANT EDITOR F. R. farewell To MRS. LESTER I. ORDIWAY We all wish Mrs. Ordiway happiness in her new position, that of a married woman. A forei n language teacher of her ability will be hard to find. The school will allso miss her work in dramatics. So again we shall say, "Happi- ness and the very, very best of luck!" To MR. LESTER D. KELLEY The loss of Mr. Kelley's ever-cheerful grin will tend to make the school less bright next year. We all wish him great success in his new position at Rixford, and we hope he will be as popular among his new pupils as he was here. ff," ,v ,AA ,, 1. ' ' "'5"1X?g'-T3-,f My N A ,f -iiwllj' x f' 'X aw Y l V . V'-I-3 Cl P r.':..-'I :the IF-932 magician Juniors We opened our Iunior year with a bang on Monday morning, August 31, 1931. For some reason or other everyone of the Iuniors seemed exceed- ingly anxious to get back into the school building. Not because they wanted to begin the "work" part of school right off the bat, oh no, but for many and varied reasons other than that. "Red" Larson was seen roaming around the school building as early as seven o'clock on that exciting Monday morning. Of course, it is not known just why he came so early, but some opinions are that he wanted to get a good seat in the Iunior room, and that he wished to be present to welcome our new principal, Mr. Fish, and new English teacher, Miss Thelma Gilkey. Per- haps he was there to greet the Frosh and make them feel at home, especially a certain little girl of that bewildered looking group. Everyone was glad to see his or her friends and didn't delay in becom- ing acquainted with the new ones. For the first couple of days the classes were conflicting due to several changes in the schedule, but before many days had elapsed we had settled down to the old routine of books and more books. Our first class meeting was held during the latter part of September for the chief purpose of electing class officers. , 1 ..fU,3x 1'1 ff .- 1 'iT?l"' 95955-- " Qffff fffixl- V 4 x Q . ,ir , ' 1 5 K Twenty - ' --'-u snpgyu-u-5:-ry V1-"l Cl P ri' 'The N952 Magic 1 an L-1 i-1 0 Juniors The officers elected are, as follows: President . . . MINNIE KELLEY Vice President GEORGE NELSON Secretary IEAN BARTLETT Treasurer .... VICTOR LARSON The Iunior Class colors are Purple and Gold. Our motto remains the same - "We strive to make our best, better." The class flower is the yellow rose. Last year our class enrollment was 34, but six of our classmates have departed from our school since then. They are: Charles Lasher, Elizabeth Almony, Dorothy Olinger, Arlyne Swanson, Virginia Wise and Mabel Wolfe. We are glad to welcome four new members to our class this year. They are: Iean Bartlett, Marjorie Canfield, Maxine Rafferty and Lois Lundgren, who joined us in the order named. Ruth Stidd also became a member of our class. Late in October we received our class rings and pins, the arrival of which everyone had so patiently awaited. Some of the boys polished their class rings with mercury in the Laboratory. The rings looked very bright and shiny until the polish wore off, then they didn't look so good. Don't worry Iuniors! We live and learn but we are inclined to think at times that it's only the former. The Iunior class was well represented in the two sports, Basketball and Track. Carl Benson and "Red" Larson were a great asset to the Basketball team and appear very promising for next season. The former proved his ability as a guard as did the latter in the center and guard positions. Iunior boys also saw service on the Track Team. Iunior girls who played basketball are Ruth Nelson, Francena Malmrose, Doris Iohnson, Maxine Rafferty and Rosie Rich, They all received letters except Doris Iohnson. Carl Benson and "Red" Larson were each awarded a letter for their performances on the basketball court. We are all looking forward to next year which we hope will be as pleasant and satisfactory as our Iunior year has been. lt will be our last year in Mt. Iewett High School and with this thought in mind we hope to make it our best and most successful of all. Our class now numbers thirty-three members and everyone of us sincerely wishes to return next September to begin that final chapter of High School. The Class of '33 goes on! ' ff 4,g,,,,,. - ,1r:giii:eh'..............:: ffl?" -QQ522. Twenty One 'AZ 'X 3 ' , Q V i I 1 'The 15732 Magic 1 an rf-211 c Ci ra L CI'-1 n..J 1-.A Movies Junior The School for Scandal . .. His Hour ............... Call of The Wild ...... Lovers Courageous ....... Legion of the Condemned .. The Valley of Silent Men . Flaming Youth ........... The Big Parade .......... Secrets of a four, Secretary Blonde Crazy ............ It's Tough to be Famous . The Crowd Roars ........ Forbidden Paradise ....... The Mysterious Mystery .. . The Thundering Herd .... To The Last Man ...... The Shiek ......... . . The Unholy Three ..... The Price of a "Party" Dau hter of the Land ..... Bling Dates ............ Queer People ............ The Understanding Heart . . The Dawn Patrol ........ Heaven on Earth .. Forbidden ...,.. Untamed ....... The Wild Party ......... Red Hair ................ All Quiet on the Western F Common Law ........... Strictly Dishonorable .... The Expert .......... Street Scene ........ The Bad Girl ..... Hell Divers ........ The Lost Squadron .... Sky Line ........... High Pressure ........ Cne Hour With You .... Delicious ........... The Champ ........ Flying Hi h ...... The Big House Possessed ...... The Ruling Voice . . . .... ront I .... ...- -..... . . . Mt. Iewett High School Mr. Kelley leading Assembly singing. Pool Room. lean and Bob. Those who play hookey. Boys' Chorus. "Red" Larson Fire Drill. lean Bartlett. Carl Benson. The Iunior Class. At the Hi-Y Programs. The Library. Why do they all pick on the Iuniors? At dismissal. "Simp" Simon, the cowboy. Sam Ingersoll. Gust, Bus and Chet. Report at the oflice. "Frank" Malmrose. "Pete" Carl's specialty. . . . The Teachers. . . . The Prof. . . . Almarion getting home. No red ink on your report card. ...To write notes in class. . . . The Iuniors. Iunior Prom. Minnie Kelley. When "Red" Larson leaves town. Don't throw paper on the floor. Passing notes in class. lerry playing his harmonica. Iuniors in huddle discussing the latest. . . . Claimed to be in the Iunior Class. . . .Those getting E's. continuously. Slow Freshmen. Hard to Find. Simp selling ice. From 4 to 5 P. M. Served by the refreshment committee. Gust Anderson. Paper wads. Mt. Iewett High School Building. . . .Anything you have your hands on. Operated by Mr. Fish. ..- ..- -.- .1- .un --n -. ... --- ..- Twenty Two f"'f'i I 'if ' vi.-.:e' . - N Q. 31.7333 ., ... . N' QSVQ, QF. .xmzzt .T jjfji,--4 sm -V if 7' X 'L f' " - . . 3 . 4 .1 ' - ,-- -.. --. .1- -+---use-v',,.-,-Tv-'vv-..., . ..-w-'-- '--uv f'l"I fl lg gl-T-I Q"I'he 1932 Magic 1 an Junior' Cllniss Roll GERALD ANDERSON Typifying Tune -- I-Io Hum! Identification -- Always running around. LE ROY ANDERSON Typifying Tune -- Lonely and Blue. Identification -- With a hard-boiled look on his face. CARL BENSON Typifying Tune -- Your the One I Care For. Identification -- Looks like a football player. HARLAND DANIELSON Typifying Tune -- What is It? Identification -- His hair is parted in the middle. SAMUEL INGERSOLL Typifying Tune -- Too Late. Identification -- Wears a Blue Coat. ELMER LARSON Typifying Tune -- One More Kiss, Then Good-Nite. Identification -- Red hair and blue eyes, RUTH NELSON Typifying Tune -- Sweet and Lovely. Identification -- A very pleasant smile. FRANCES O'DONNELL Typifying Tune -- Somebody Loves Me. Identification -- A quiet, fstudious girl. THERESA O'DONNELL Typifying Tune -- In Perfect Harmony. Identification -- Always with Frances. ALMARION PETERSON Typifying Tune -- Three O'clock In the Morning. Identification -- Do you hear someone laughing? MABEL RATHBURNE Typifying Tune -- You Are False But I'll Forgive You. Identification -- Rolls her eyes. Twenty Three yfgjigxmuis I --'ff' ' ' "'ff'if: ' ' LT?-.. K fill' 'X "4" - 'X ' ' r l K' Alias--"jerry Alias--"Gust Alias--"Cala Alias--"Had Alias--"Sam Alias--"Red Alias--"Ruthie Alias--"Frannie Alias--" Trese Alias--"Al Alias!-" Texas 1 1 1 Tjhe 1952q JpmaQieian T Junior Class Roll ROSIE RICH Alias--"Rose" Typifying Tune -- Let's Get Friendly. Identification f- Very artistic. VICTOR LARSON Alias--"Wick" Typifying Tune -- I'm With You. Identification -- Giving the girls a break. GEORGE NELSON Alias--"Bud" Typifying Tune -- Pals Forever. Identification -- Short, plump and blonde. WOODROW OAKES Alias--"Wood" Typifying Tune -- Smile, Darn Ya, Smile! Identification -- Carries a cane. FLOYD IREEP Alias--"Bus" Typifying Tune -- Time on My Hands. Identification -- Has a joke for every occasion. GEORGE SALVUCCI Alias--"Archie" Typifying Tune -- Tie a Little String Around Your Finger. Identification -- A broad smile, all the while. - KENNETH SIMON Alias--"Simp" Typifying Tune -- Oh! For the Wild and Wooly West. Identification -- When not selling ice he's strumming his guitar. ISABEL SALINDERS Alias--"Issy" Typifying Tune -- Wrap Your Troubles in Dreams. Identification -- Never makes noise. MARY VEROCHE I Alias--"Sally" Typifying Tune -- I'rn Looking For a Girl Named Mary. Identification -- Good-natured. SUSIE VEROCHE Alias--"Sue" Typifying Tune -- Somebody's Sweetheart. Identification -- Short and merry. CATHERINE WAMSLEY Alias--"Kay" Typifying Tune -- Faded Summer Love. Identification -- A pleasant smile always. , . - 'rii l ":' ' W F -vI,".- I -w-"T'ji,a-- A . -'EQ' xfii-it ",i2ggg" Twenty Four ,,f,Hi.. -, f' L-I"The I 575 2 q PfVX'e.Q,i C: 1 an Junior Clloss Rollll IEAN BARTLETT Typifying Tune -- There's No Depression In Love. Identification -- Look for Bob and you'll find lean. MARIORIE CANFIELD Typifying Tune -- My Blue Days Blew Over, Identification -- She wears glasses but look behind 'em. CHESTER SMITH Typifying Tune -- I Can't Write The Words. Identification -- The little golden-haired chap. CHRISTMAS ZAMPOGNA Typifying Tune -- Whistling In The Dark. Identification -- Iolly and carefree. PAULINE CARL Typifying Tune -- One More Date. Identification -- Conversing with Almarion. DORIS IOHNSON Typifying Tune -- Hard To Get. Identification -- Chewing gum and talking simultaneously. MINNIE KELLEY Alias--"Iean' Alias--"Felix' Alias--"Chef Alias--"Chris' Alias--"Pete' Alias--"Dot' Alias--"Biddy' Typifying Tune -- Between the Devil, and the Deep Blue Sea. Identification -- Our red-headed president. FRANCENA MALMROSE Typifying Tune -- Love, You Funny Thing. Identification -- Pleasingly plump and very talkative. ' MAXINE RAFFERTY Typifying Tune -- Why Shouldn't I? Identification -- She knows her excuses. LOIS LUNDGREN Typifying Tune -- lust a Blue Eyed Blonde. Identification -- Iolly and gay. RUTH STIDD Typifying Tune -- Some of These Days. Identification -- Tall, dark haired and cheerful. Twenty Five "Q - X :Gif 'X E1- ,, , , Q . , 'X 1 pr' f P' 1 Alias--"F rank Alias--"Max' Alias--"Pep' 1 Alias--"Ruthie --V. I"I. L gfhe 11952 Magie1an ..l Soplhomores We, the class of '34, entered high school as sophomores on August 31, 1931. Our class was composed of forty-one members the first three weeks. Then we had the misfortune to lose two students, Courtney Reading, who moved to Bradford, and Ruth Almony, who also moved away. At our first class meeting held under the supervision of Mr. Kelley, our class teacher, class officers were elected and class dues were voted at twenty cents a month. The president appointed an assembly committee composed of three students. The next week, which was Institute Week, we enjoyed the first vacation of our sophomore year. When we returned to school, hard work was just beginning. The teachers seemed to have no pity whatever concerning tests, especially Mr. Fish in Biology. When report cards were received there was not so much disapproval as the teachers seemed a little generous the first period. We soon found out how quickly they could change when we received our cards the second time. About this time Thanksgiving was coming and the boys were all waiting for the short vacation so that they could go out and show what real hunters they were. When deer season came, Paul Goodman, a sophomore boy, was the first to get a nice buck. Q.-f 1, N.. H gig' ER ,l w lztt ,x M. ,5 V t if 'v Twenty Szx III! fl p 1:1 L:'1'he 1952 !VX'a.Q'ic:1 an Soplhomonres After the close of hunting season school life became quiet again. Report cards were received for the second time and the teachers did not fail to use red ink this time. There were about three weeks until Christmas and we could hardly wait until the holiday season would arrive. A short time before Christmas vacation a few of the sophomore girls bought decorations and fixed the room so nice that it was the best decorated room in high school. The last days of the week most of the teachers left for their homes where they would spend the vacation. The holiday season was enjoyed by everyone although there was very little snow, a condition which made the use of winter sports impossible. Shortly after Christmas our class was made smaller through the loss of Tony Frasina, who moved to Bradford. With the be inning of league basketball on Ianuary the fifth, school spirit increased. qfhere were four sophomore boys on the varsity, one of them playing on the regular five. After three league games had been played we were saddened by the news that LaVerne Carlson, .the only sophomore boy who played on the regular five, had been moved to the Bradford Hospital. There he was to undergo an operation for mastoids. The first half year of school ended about the middle of Ianuary with mid-year examinations which were long and very hard. Then we started our longest term without a vacation that we would have this year. This long period of hard work and anxious waiting ended with the coming of Easter. After Easter, school opened with a new spirit of work due to the fact that there were only two months of school remaining. At the end of these two months, on Iune the third, we received our cards and left school with three happy months of vacation before us. Clluss Omcers At our first class meeting, the following officers were elected: President . . . . WILLIAM MALONE Vice President LEoNAnD ABPLANALP Secretary . ROSELYN ENNIS Treasurer LUCILLE IOHNSON i Parties At the three parties which were held in the gymnasium, the sophomores were present and enjoyed a good time at each party. They also furnished the entertainment at one of the parties. ,ff Twenty Seven ' , ,X 3 ,j V. ,, 1 F"-'47 'fl P W C'-'-TI :rhe 119:52 magiei-all STUDENT Leonard Abplanalp Pauline Ahl ..... Frances Bowen . . . Margaret Bowen . . Doris Brock ...... Richard Bucheit .. Regina Burg ..... Wilda Caldwell .. LeVerne Carlson . Frank Cibula ..... Gail Cleveland Donald Cornell . . . Calvin Crouse .... Roselyn Ennis .... Paul Goodman Vaughn Gustafson Hazel Hartberg ........ George Iackson . . . Lucille Iohnson ........ Marguerite Lanthier Virginia Lanthier . Marguerite Lau . . . Helen Lucore ..... William Malone .. Doris Mellander .. lack Mitchell . . . Clyde Oakes . . . Verle Ordiway . . . Myrtle Peterson .. Mary Root ..... Lena Salvucci .. George Serokes . Charles Sluga .... Francis Swanson . . William Weiser .. Ruth Wamsley . . . Dominick Zampogna . . . Soplhomonrfes AL WA YS SEEN in company with girls. flirting with boys. doing her work. disputing with her sister. chewing gum. coming in late. with Roselyn Ennis. talking to Ray Strotman. writing notes to Marguerite Lau. working hard. writing out lessons. in trouble. eating candy. watching Vaughn Gustafson. near Billie Lanthier. conversing with Francena. carrying home books. reading books. in the library. combing her hair. day dreaming. smiling at Leverne Carlson. with Frances Bowen. on Anderson Street at night. standing by the radiator. reading "Air Story" magazines. on the basketball court. flirting with the girls. in company with Pauline Ahl. in the library. with Laura Garell. around Gail Cleveland. talking with Geraldine Ordiway. absent from school. writing notes. drawing pictures. sitting near Bill Malone. ,-ff ,Y ,, l' 1 ,,.:,.fs1-.3 N, .. 5.11.5-I.. --. ,, N lf is-.rw . Q.. M., " ff-ef' 2 -Fsmlf.. L -'1 .x HN- ' . : 4 Ak . . , 1 - N- .. Q X , N Twenty Eight I-L-lL:'1'l'1e 1'57C52q p!VX'e.Qsic:1 all :I Sophomore Basketball The sophomore class was well representedlin Basketball. There were four boys on the varsity and also four girls on the girls' team. The following boys were on the team: LEVERNE CARLSON Forward and guard WILLIAM MALONE . Forward and guard CHARLES SLuGA . . Guard GEORGE IACKSON .... Center The following are the girls who made the team: DORIS MELLANDER . Forward and side-center MARY RooT . . . . . Forward MARGUERITE LANTI-IIER Guard LucILLE IoHNsoN Center -W. W. Twenty Nine f" X m y i lzzl-J'The 1f9:52q PMe.giei-ern Sl freshmen The Freshmen Class of 1931-32 constituted a typical lot of bewildered students--dazed but determined to make good in a big way. The upper classmen initiated us a la paint and paddle in assembly, and formally by a Freshman Reception. Perhaps the upper classes enjoyed a laugh at our ex- pense, but we certainly did have a royal time at both alfairs. Our class hasn't been very active, but perhaps when we have become more accustomed to high school routine we shall endeavor to do our part in making the high school one of the best. Eric Frid and Laura Garell, as president and treasurer, respectively, have proved capable and alert. We are held responsible, naturally, for the paper on the floor and for the greater amount of the confusion. The upper classmen have proved adept in the art of love-making, and quite a number of freshmen have profited from the lessons contributed so generously. .l x Th' , zrty . Vi ' 'H , f. lf' fl P Cil'l grae 1952 magician freshman Genius Delbert McCool has originated a new way to wear your shirt, buttoned up to the neck with a slip-on sweater. Although Delbert is a little bashful, he is a great favorite among the girls, and he enjoys playing peek-a-boo with Miss Gilkey. Wallace Anderson is a born prize-fighter. Eric Frid is admirably fitted to be a President of the United States in the near future. Hazel Simons has talent to be a remarkable school teacher. Carl Nelson, Ir., has the born talent of being an artist. He always spends his spare moments in drawing. Leola Du Chanois is a born opera singer. We all enjoy hearing her sing. Minor Keeley is goingvlto surprise us all by turning out to be the cham- pion basketball player of . I. H. S. Angeline Rich has talent to be a dancing instructress. Pearle Wilson has the hidden genius for being one of the best volley ball and basket ball players among the girls. Laura Garell, "treasurer" of the class, is going to take up interior decor- ating after graduation. She's so adapted to it that when we decorate in school or gym she never misses a chance to help us. We all expect Beverly Hanlen to become one of the greatest tap dancers. Walter johnson, Ir., was born to be an engineer. Alice Osbeck has in mind to become an actress. Some of the boys and girls say she looks like "Clara Bow." Arlene Larson has the talent for being a nurse. She's always handy if there is anyone hurt or injured. Harold Cornell was meant to be a minister. He should become an ambassador to some foreign country in later years. Betty Coon is a born gymnastic instructress. Emilia Dewey is going to follow in the footsteps of her sister and be- come a nurse. Geraldine Ordiway is a born musician. We enjoy her piano playing. Helen Adair thinks an "Old Maid's Life" will suit her. Maxine Bengston has no special talent. We all expect her to turn out to be of great value. , M ...., Thirty One "' f A A 3 . l-3:1 C1 P 1:-11-1 :fha 1'S'52!VX-e.QNici'a.r1J freshman Genius Paul O'Green has the unexpected talent for being a dry goods clerk. Grace Mitchell has different talents. She hasn't made up her mind what to be as yet. Marie Wolfe is going to be one of the greatest beauty culturists. She has a clear understanding of the word "beauty". Mary Patrick, Pauline Carlson, Geraldine Lundberg, and Hazel Swan- son, have no special talent but whatever they do become, will be of great credit and value. Evelyn Gustafson also has the talent of becoming a school teacher. Clyde Lester is going to follow in the footsteps of his brother and be- come a barber. Arthur Keyser and Delbert Sorenson are born architects. Cecil Garell has no special talent, but he's going to become a great en- gineer one of these days. l'le's also the "Sheik" of our class. Roy Elbel has many talents. But we think he will follow the same vocation as his father. Melvin Hanson and Billy Gustafson are going to be typical farmers. They don't show any of their talent yet. Frederic Anderson has not revealed his talent either. No other class can boast of such genius and talent as the Freshman Class. -A. L. fff, gf 'N' Thirty Two f gt.: :rm lgsi pfvxgiei an Reginald Peters Iulian Hewitt . Ioe Iohnson . . . Annie Peters . . Molly Peters ...... Cissie Saunders Drumontics MISS MOLLY CHARACTERS a crabbed old misogynist ..... George Dewey ......fhisward...... ...RaleighLore . . his colored servant ......... Robert Hines . . . his twin sister ..... Virginia Challstrom his niece lean Bartlett a girl from "Noo York" .... Audrey Ordiway Pearl White . . a colored girl whom Ioe loves . Francena Malmrose Lady Elesia Miston . . Annie's invited guest ....... Doris Iohnson Director .. .... ........ M rs. Ordiway On November 24, the High School presented the two-act comedy "Miss Molly" in the gymnasium. The cast worked hard to make this play a success and despite handicaps they succeeded. Owing to illness, Francena Malmrose and Raleigh Lore were unable to participate: however, their parts were ably taken by Mrs. Ordiway and Lester Larson, who are deserving of credit for their excellent work. The play opens with Reggie stalking up and down calling for his ward, sister and servant. Annie brings him the news that their niece, Molly, whom they have never seen, is coming to make them a visit. Of course, Reggie, the "woman hater", is furious. Molly arrives with Cissie Saunders, the maid, and to win her uncle's love she decides to be Lady Elusia, while Cissie pretends to be the missing governess and teach poor Reggie manners. Pearl, who has come 'to the Peter's house by mistake, is persuaded to don a veil and be Molly. To complicate things Iulian falls in love with Lady Elusia, in reality, Mol- ly. Finally after many complications the real Lady Elusia arrives. Explan- ations and forgiveness follow: Reggie consents to Molly's and Iulian's mar- riage, and everyone is happy. ' , ,f Thirty Three ff! it . l l. f FT-'I , 'Il I3 :::1 'The 15752 l!VX'a.Qsicie.r1-J ,, U Drumutrcs THE COLLEGE HOBO CAST Sally Sims ...... Mr. Sims' attractive daughter . . . Harriet Kymer Marvin Marshall . Ministerial student at Blake Univ. . Robert Hines Mr. Sims ............... a farmer ............. Lester Iohnson Hobo QRodney Rochesterl . Star football player at Blake University Miss Weaver Prof. Crockett Patricia tPatj Fritzy ...... Bess ...... Elleen . . . Venus Dane Mildred Eckstrom Olivia Gustafson Ieanette Holmberg Alice Larson Harry Abplanalp Cousin Susie Iohnson . a comical old maid ....... Lenora Billitier Iohnnie Iohnson ..... Cousin Susie's nephew ....... Lester Larson P Adolphus fRedl . . . a witty college Freshman ..... Robert Cornell . Dining room supervisor .. Virginia Challstrom College President ......,. George Dewey . . . . . Hobo's sister . . . . . . . Audrey Ordiway Evelyn Caldwell Attractive Co-eds ..... Eleanor Mellander Agnes Lorentson STUDENTS AT BLAKE UNIVERSITY Ieannette Larson Hildur Larson Viola Millard Roxie Sloppy Helen Swanson Robert Allen Lawrence Anderson Raleigh Lore Eskil Quist Ray Strotman Director ......................... Mrs. Ordiway Assistant Director . .L ......... Virginia Challstrom "The College Hobo" is a peppy college play, dripping with wit and humor. The plot centers around Sally Sims, an attractive co-ed from the little village of Mountain Hill. Her expenses at Blake University are being paid by an unknown party. Hobo, twho hoboes it all over the country just for a thrill--a "ne'er-dofwell" until Sally's desire to attend college inspires him to take an interest in bigger things in lifej is the Hero of the play. Sally is in the midst of her college career, and is happy for the first time in her life, when she is accused of having stolen the money from a church benefit, for her college education. The evidence is so strong that she is asked to leave college on the eve of an important football game, in which Hobo is to be the star. There is much excitement when Hobo walks boldly to the front and calmly says, "I stole the money." He leaves college in disgrace. Sally later learns that Hobo has been paying her way through school out of his allowance. In order to clear him of the theft she confesses. Hobo then turns detective and finds the real thief, who happens to be Iohnnie Iohnson, Cousin Susie's heart's desire. Sally and Hobo are both reinstated in Blake University and all ends happily. The Seniors worked out an entirely new idea this year in giving the four act comedy "The College Hobo" with the entire class taking part. The play was presented in the High School Gymnasium, May 5 and 6. Sify' Thirty Four S' K . f -. "':14'ff7.. MK,,,fiLff:1g:, ,N Pg- . X -at -- iz-AZ' ,J Y egg-ff ,VW if N 3,7 f 4 'Tl E121 :Phe 1f9'52q pwxf-5.31211 2.13 Drumutics SWEETHEART TOWN - "Sweetheart Town", under the direction of Miss Peggy Swanson, rep- resenting the Frederick B. Ingram Productions and sponsored by the Parent- Tegchers Association was presented at the Palace Theatre on February 25 an 26. The opening number of the show was an attractive scene "The Wed- ding of lack and Iill" in which a hundred children took part. Lois Hill and Bobby Lindholme were charming as the bride and groom. The big attraction of the evening was the play "Sweetheart Town" in which Marjorie Trumbull was excellent as Mary Parks, who is in love with Ioe Brooks, the man who goes to New York to make good and much to the surprise of everyone he succeeds. Edwin Robinson played this part well. Maurice Nelson, as Martin Pierce, the young New Yorker, was convincing in his love making to the charming Peggy Biglow, capably enacted by Mrs. Lester I. Ordiway. Dr. L. R. Cupp gave a humorous characterization of Ezra Parks, and Virginia Challstrom was amusing as his wife, Bedelia. Audrey Grdiway, as Mazie Woods, manages to vamp Squire Biglow, forcefully por- trayed by Ray Ewing. Adelbert Anderson as the mysterious Prof. Light- head, sent shivers up our spines, and Ardis Lantz supplied a touch of comedy as Tillie Biglow, Howard Oberg was good as Almos Black and Mildred Swanson was realistic in the role of Kaba. The play had for its background a chorus comprised of thirty high school irls. 9 Mrs. L. R. Cupp, pianist, Allen Phillips, violinist, and Norman Ross, trap drummer, furnished the musical accompaniment. It is to be noticed that Virginia Challstrom and Audrey Ordiway, both members of the Senior class, and Mrs. Lester Ordiway, teacher of languages, had prominent places in the cast among the other local people. -1. B. 1 """ . A -li' A . Thirty Five ff 'X 'qua' Nt , 1 ' T 'gs rf: Cl P I'-T1 'Tm 1932 M-agieiarl L.: President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer Advisor Harry Abplanalp William Malone, Ir. Samuel Ingersoll Paul Goodman Dominick Zampogna Raleigh Lore LeRoy Anderson Clyde Oakes ll-lI5i Y . . v OTHER MEMBERS Tony Frisino Verle Orcliway Harland Danielson Chester Smith Leonard Abplanalp Lester Iohnson William Weiser Elmer Larson, Ir. 1. LAWRENCE ANDERSON . CARL BENSON CHRISTMAS ZAMPOGNA . FLOYD REEP LESTER D. KELLEY George Dewey Gerald Anderson Calvin Crouse Woodrow Oakes Vaughn Gustafson Kenneth Simons lack Mitchell George Sorokes Thirty Six Iii CI I-3 li-1 Q'The 1952 !"X'e.Q,i'c1 an ll-lli Y The dues of the club are 25c per month. Meetings were held every Tuesday evening in the High School gymnasium at 7:00 P. M. until basket- ball season began, when it was changed to Monday evening. The first meeting, conducted by the officers who were elected last year, was held on September 10, 1931, in the High School gym. It was decided that the club should take in several new members. Induction ceremonies and initiation were held for the new members the following meetings. Several trips and parties were undertaken during the year. The first one of these was a trip and party combined. A Retreat Meet- ing was held in the Wildcat Park at Ludlow for the purpose of making plans for the coming year. The club decided to have a Iunior Hi-Y, and several topics were brought up to be discussed at the different meetings. It was also decided that different men of the community would be asked to speak at the regular meetings. Other trips made to district meetings were: Franklin, Tarentum and Bradford. Eight members and Mr. Kelley went on the Tarentum trip. They at- tended the "Older Boys' Conference" there on December 4, 5 and 6, 1931. Those who attended were Mr. Kelley, Lawrence Anderson, Carl Benson, William Malone, Ir., Gerald Anderson, Lester Iohnson, Elmer Larson, Ir., Floyd Reep, and Tony Frisino. All the fellows reported a good time. On the Franklin trip the Girl Reserves accompanied the Hi-Y. They attended a banquet given by the Rocky Grove Hi-Y, and after the banquet a play was given by the Rocky Grove High School. Both the banquet and the play were enjoyed by all. At the Bradford meeting all the Hi-Y clubs of the district assembled and had a Iamboree. They had an indoor track meet, and afterwards a supper was served. During the year several things were undertaken by the club towards helping the High School and community in general. Early in November the club took charge of the devotional exercises of the High School. Later in the year this was turned over to the Girl Reserves. At Christmas time the Hi-Y asked the students of the High School to bring anything they were able for the purpose of giving someone a Happy Christmas. A barrel was placed in the Sophomore room in which the dona- tions were deposited. This was then turned over to the Welfare Association of the town. Christmas cards were also sold at this time for the purpose of raising funds enough to send the delegates to Tarentum. Q 7 If fi" Thirty Seven f , , X gifts' , if -A 'Tha 1952 Magician L.4 Girl Reserves President . . MINNIE YELLY Vice President ELEANOR MELLANDER Secretary . AUDREY ORDIWAY Treasurer .... . RUTH NELSON Advisor .... MRS ORDIWAY SLOGAN--"To Face Life Squarelyf' INSIGNIA--The Blue Triangle. OUR PURPOSE--To create a better spirit of cooperation among the girls CODE--As a Girl Reserve I will be: Thirty Nine G I R L R E S E R V E S racious in manner. mpartial in judgment, eady for service, oyal to friends. eaching for the best, arnest in purpose, eeing the beautiful, ager for knowledge, everent to God, ictorious over self, ver dependable, incere at all times. ,f ,f .....m:. ' wi :Q-lg 1531? ' 'ang f 'F ' ' X .. : ,. I V13 fl F1 l'...."'.ZT1 Q'The 195 2 Magi c: i an Girl Reserves On September 26, 1931, the old members of the Girl Reserves Organiza- tion of the Mount Iewett High School met to reorganize and elect new officers for the coming year. On October 1, 1931, another meeting was held for the purpose of urging other girls of the high school who were not members to join the club. A com- mittee was appointed by the president to see these girls. It was decided that the initiation fee would be 50 cents. Initiation for these new members was held in the gymnasium in the form of a Candle Light Service on October 16, 1931. The services were conducted by the president, Minnie Kelly, under the supervision of the advisor, Mrs. Ordiway. This was followed by a social hour with lunch and dancing. Two trips have been made out of town to district meetings of the club. The trip to Franklin on November 6, 1931, included both the Girl Reserves and the Hi-Y. The meeting at Corry was for the Girl Reserves only. Many of these girls attended these meetings, and all reported a good time. On December 8, 1931, the Hi-Y gave a party for the Girl Reserves. We returned this compliment i'n the form of a St. Patrick's Day party on March 17, 1932, from 8:30 to 11:30 P. M. The gymnasium was prettily decorated in green and white. This work was done by the decorating committee con- sisting of Minnie Kelley, Almarion Peterson and Pauline Carl. The evening was spent in games and dancing. This entertainment was prepared before- hand by the committee composed of Evelyn Caldwell, Doris Mellander, Mary Garell, A lunch was served late in the evening. Audrey Ordiway, Virginia Challstrom, lean Bartlett, Eleanor Mellander and Betty Coon were on this committee. Early in February, the Girl Reserves took charge of the devotional exer- cises in the High School. These were formerly in charge of the Hi-Y. Chair- men were appointed by the president, Minnie Kelly, to take charge of the different rooms. These chairmen are changed every week. There are now 42 members in the club. Meetings are held every other Thursday evening in the gymnasium. Dues have been collected, and con- siderable money was made by the girls selling candy at the basketball games. The Girl Reserve Club is steadily progressing. This is only the second year for this organization in the High School, and more work will be expected of the girls in years to come. -E. M. M. .V 3. . s-iS?'g1,e, figw ig ,V .N rf: .- 432 X -,. .I-. Forty I1-2 Ci P fr-ri :The 119:52 Magieieol Assembly Committee Shortly after school began, the Assembly Committee was organized. It is composed of twelve mem ers, three from each class. SENIORS-Lester Larson, Chairman: Virginia Challstrom, Audrey Ordiway. IUNIORS-Fl0Yd Reep, Catherine Wamsley, Kenneth Simon. SOPHOMORES-Leonard Abplanalp, Doris Mellander, Pauline Ahl. FRESHMEN-Betty Coon, Clyde Lester, Harold Cornell. PIANIST-Lawrence Anderson. The Assembly period may be defined as a period for social education, a period of inspiration, a period of focusing of attention on the higher and better things, and a period in which pupil participation is essential. It may be said that the Assembly mirrors the entire life of the school. The purpose of Assemblies and of the Assembly Committee may be enumerated thus: I To unify the school and create a spirit of comradeship among the students. II To correlate school and community interests, and to arouse a spirit of fellowship between the towns-people and the students. III To develop the aesthetic sense of the individual student. IV To widen and deepen student interest. V To promote an intelligent patriotism. tsit 1 Forty One iymgx Ei. i . VI'-22 Cl P L-I1 'Tha 11952 Magieis.1-LL 1.1 Assembly Committee A definite calendar was carried out by the Assembly Committee for the year of 1931-1932. Sept. 9 -- Rev. Elbel spoke to us, his subject being "The Value of a High School Education." Sept. 23 -- We took over Freshmen Initiation in a big way. The "Frosh- lets" were arrayed in comic dress and were made to perform many queer stunts. Oh well, you're only a Freshman once! Sept. 25 -- After our harsh treatment of the Freshmen, we gave a party in their honor in the High School Gym. We are trying to make the "Wel- come, Freshmen" party an annual event. Oct. 7 -- Mrs. T. Butler gave us an interesting as well as educational talk on her trip to the West Indies. Oct. 30 -- We aided the ghosts and goblins by having a Halloween par- ty. Prizes were awarded to jean Bartlett, Arlene Larson, Leola DuChanois, Robert Hines and Robert Cornell. We could Hnd only one fault with it-- everyone ate too much. , Dec. 23 -- The play "The Reunion at Pine Knot Ranch" was presented. This delightful, entertaining play was enjoyed by all. jan. 27 -- Dr. L. R. Cupp gave us an inspiring talk on "Pip" and "Pep". The purpose of this assembly was to stir up the school spirit for the Kane game. Feb. 3 -- Mr. R. S. Howe gave us a talk on "Be Prepared". In fact, everyone was so interested you could have heard a pin drop. Feb. 12 -- The American History Class sponsored a program in honor of Abraham Lincoln. ' Mar. 16 -- 'Twas a bit of Irish humor to brighten up the day. The principal events on the program were: Biddy Talks a Bit ---- Harriet Kymer. Saint Patrick ---- Frances Bowen. just Rambling On ---- Verle Ordiway. Mar. 23 -- To close up school before Easter vacation, a special program was rendered, following: Easter ---- Virginia Challstrom. Spring ---- Audrey Ordiway. Religious Life of Washington ---- Dr. Redinger. April 1 -- All Fools' Day, but you couldn't fool us. We had a party in the gym, quite a colorful affair. A very good time was enjoyed by all. Special recognition should be made of Lawrence Anderson, Mrs. Ordi- way, and Mr. Fish. Lawrence was the accompanist for all our assemblies. He and Eleanor Mellander furnished the music for our parties. Mrs. Ordiway helped to make our parties the success they were, es- pecially the lunches. Mr. Fish fitted in just anywhere to aid us in everything we undertook. All in all, with the aid of these loyal helpers and the cooperation of the students, we have made this year a success. -E. V. C. ,ff .fri-g i .gp ' Forty Two Forty Three ...NNN fii Cl p tj,-L-'I L:-l1l'1E 1952 fVX'e.Qxic 1 'arm-J Mother and Daughter Banquet On Saturday evening, May 7, 1932, the Girl Reserves of the High School gave a banquet to their mothers in the High School gymnasium. The different work to be done was in charge of the girls of the four classes. All Seniors were on the menu committee. The Iuniors ar- ranged the tables in a very pretty manner and took charge of all things con- nected with the serving of the banquet. The Sopho- mores decorated the gymnas- ium very beautifully in pink and white. The Freshmen girls couldn't be excluded so they were all on the dishwashing committee. Chairmen were chosen by the president of the club, Minnie Kelley, to take charge of the different groups. They were: Seniors -- Virginia Challstrom. luniors -- lean Bartlett. Sophomores -- Doris Mellander. Freshmen -- Beverly Hanlin. The group assembled early in the evening and a good time was had by all until adjournment. Songs were sung and speeches were given by different mothers and members of the Girl Reserves. -E. M. M. ALUMNI BANQUET Four years of hard work, worry, and waiting have been rewarded. The Seniors were officially welcomed into the ranks of the Alumni Association of the Mount Iewett High School. The Class of '32 were the guests of honor at the Annual Alumni-Senior Banquet and Dance late in May. The Dining Room was prettily decorated in gold and white, the school colors. I-larry Abplanalp, president of the Senior Class, responded to the Alumni welcome. Professor H. G. Fish, various members of the Faculty, and Seniors, were called upon to give toasts. After the Banquet came the dance. Twenty-eight names were added to the files of the Alumni Association. The Senior class whole-heartedly extends its 'ithanksn to the Alumni and shall endeavor in every way to live up to their part. -E. V. C. .,, NWN ,we . .,.,.,. .. W .... met, gy ,min Qg-gv bfi?-ru.. M-, 1 , .- . - K," ' ' ' .R .f J W X , 1 i' ' I'-:J , . C1 P, 1-I L-l"The l 575 2 Magi C: i an Social llfoents ILINIOR-SENIOR PARTY All through the year the Iuniors and Seniors looked forward, dimly seeing the Iunior-Senior party on the horizon. As the year ebbed slowly by, it became more and more distinct. Finally, on May 19, it arrived, with the Iuniors and Seniors anxiously awaiting 8:00 o'clock. Shortly after eight, everyone had assembled, ready for a good time-- and a good time was had. The gym was attractively decorated in the colors of the two classes: red and white, and purple and gold. A delightfully, entertaining program was presented by the Iuniors. A very appetizing lunch was served. The rest of the evening was spent in dancing. At twelve o'clock we went home, tired but happy and contented. SENIOR FAREWELL A Senior Farewell Party was held for the Senior members of the Girl Reserves in the spring in the gymnasium. The place was prettily decorated and lunch was served. All the Senior Girl Reserves were guests of the lower class members of the club. The loss of these Senior members will be noticed next year but there are many others willing to take their places and help to improve and make the organization a success. -E. M. M. THE CICERONIAN CIRCLE An advanced Latin Class was again formed this year in which the speeches of Cicero were studied. There were three Iuniors: Minnie Kelley, Doris Iohnson, and Francena Malmroseg and five Seniors: Roxie Sloppy, Harriet Kymer, Lenora Billitier, Viola Millard and Venus Dane. The class was instructed by Mrs, Lester I. Ordiway. The name Ciceronian comes from the name of Marcus Tullius Cicero. Cicero was a famous orator of Rome, who laid bare the conspiracy of Cataline. He lived from 106 B. C. to 43 B. C. On December 17, 1931, the Ciceronian Circle was entertained at a Satur- nalian Party at the home of Mrs. Clarence Okerlund, sister of Viola Millard. At a late hour the lunch of the old Romans, fruit and nuts, was served. Gifts were exchanged and games were played. Mrs. Ordiway entertained the Ciceronian Circle at her home to a candy party. Everyone made candy, and at a late hour a lunch was served. Every- one reported a very good time. -V. D. V32 5 I 55? I ' Forty Four 'L' f ' I if . , f:::l C1 p K r::-:1 :The 19:52 Magxi-C1513 Bogsi Basketball Upon returning to schoolvlast fall, we began to think about what the coming year would bring forth along the line of basketball. After surveying the situation, it was discovered that the outlook was decidedly unfavorable. After graduation last Iune, only one letterman was left. However, Mr. Hood set out to do what he could with the material on hand. He proceeded to build a team with Dewey, the only letterman from last year, as the central figure. A few other men had had some experience, and a team was picked which consisted of Lawrence Anderson and LaVern Carlson as forwards, Elmer Larson as center, and Dewey and Hines as the guards. The reserve material consisted of William Malone, Lester Iohnson, Victor Larson, George Iackson and Charles Sluga. This line-up did not remain throughout the season, however. Some dropped, either due to sick- ness, or for other reasons, and some were added, so that when the season ended we found Anderson and Garell at the forward posts, Dewey at center, and E. Larson and Strotman as guards. This proved to be an effective corn- bination. Forty Five '75 Eg. : F .ry IT-I-1 1 451 P C:-'ig :The 19:52 magician Boys' Basketball THE SCHEDULE -- 1931-1932 M.1.H.s. OPP. 37 17 " Eldred Qnon-leaguel " Alumni Qnon-leaguej 22 28 Bradford 14 31 " Sheflield 12 30 Iohnsonburg 21 44 " Ludlow 6 15 St. Marys 1 1 38 ' Kane 20 30 Emporium 22 26 " Ridgway 19 35 " Bradford 16 36 Sheffield 18 41 " Iohnsonburg 31 35 Ludlow 15 7 " St. Marys 29 19 Kane . 16 32 " Emporium 21 26 Ridgway 21 61 Eldred Qnon-leaguel 17 18 " Home Games. ELDRED at MT. IEWETT Mt. Iewett had an easy timehdefeating Eldred on the local court. They played a steady game with the result that the final score was 37-17, M. H. S. vs. ALUMNI The Alumni succeeded in downing the school by a late rally. The game proved to be very interesting with a linal score of 28-22. MT. IEWETT at BRADFORD On Ianuary 8, Mt. Iewett journeyed to Bradford to open the league, meeting defeat by a score of 31-14. The boys were behind from the start, the half ending 17-12. SHEFFIELD at MT. IEWETT The Sheffield boys played one of their best games to defeat us by a score of 30-12. MT. IEWETT at IOHNSONBURG Iohnsonburg's high scoring offensive proved too .fxuch for the "Magic- ians", and we were defeated 44-21. LUDLOW at MT. IEWETT In what was undoubtedly the worst played game of the season, Iewett was upset by the Ludlow "Giants" 15-6. V-'-14x H Forty Szx f -' I x -.. if W f fs 'i ' VII V fl F' 3'-TI Q'The 19:52 Magielail Bogsi Basketball MT. IEWETT at ST .MARYS St. Marys displayed a fine brand of ball and had little trouble in defeat- ing Iewett 38-ll. KANE at MT. IEWETT In one of the most exciting games of the season, the boys fell down in the last half and were defeated 30-20. MT. IEWETT at EMPORIUM The Mt. Iewett cagers were defeated by Emporium 26-22. Iewett led during most of the game only to lose out in the last few minutes. RIDGWAY us. MT. IEWETT Mt. Iewett played a better game than usual, but were no match for the powerful "Elks" who copped their seventh league victory 35-19. Strangely enough, however, we outscored them 5-4 in the third quarter. BRADFORD at MT. IEWETT The "Mystery Team" was again defeated by Bradford with a score of 36-16. The 'Magiciansn led the scoring until late in the second quarter. MT. IEWETT at SHEFFIELD Last year's champs again proved too much for Iewett and stepped away after a close first half to easily defeat us 41-18. IOHNSONBLIRG at MT. IEWETT Section Seven's "Mystery Team" almost pulled another surprise out of the bag when they lost to the high scoring Iohnsonburg quintet, after holding the lead until the last few minutes of the game. They were defeated, however, by a score of 35-31. MT. IEWETT at LUDLOW Success at last! After a long line of defeats, we beat Ludlow for our first league victory. It was a low scoring affair, Ludlow being limited to one field goal, the final score being 15-7. ST. MARYS at MT. IEWETT Another victory! By holdin the visitors scoreless from the field in the last half, the "Mag- icians" chalkedg up their second league victory 29-19. MT. IEWETT at KANE The "Wolves"q9layed strong basketball and defeated us 32-16. We outscored them 6-2 in the last quarter, however. EMPORIUM at MT. IEWETT After a very closely contested game, Emporium rallied in the last few minutes of play to defeat the "Mystery Team" 26-21. .............3 Forty Seven ,fewi-Q.-ff .. --a f- ...-411. ., X, Eb S 5. ,--- X N. x fy' ,gn ' "-if , P li'-' fl p r:-.::'1 I-J"l'l'1e 1952 Magician Boys' Basketball MT. IEWETT at RIDGWAY Ridgway gave Iewett the worst beating of the season in the last league game, 61-21. MT. IEWETT at ELDRED After leading for more than three quarters the "Mystery Team" again lost out in the last few minutes of the game. They were defeated by one point only, the score being 18-17. THE MAGICIANS 1931-1932 GEORGE HFROGH DEWEY QCaptainJ Being the only letterman left after commencement had taken its toll, his was a responsible position. His versatility enabled him to play any position well, and he became the mainstay of the 1932 "Magicians". He ably filled the place of captain, and piloted the team throughout the somewhat temp pestuous season. Not only as a team man, but individually, he became well known. He won the individual foul shooting honors of section seven, there- by carrying on the good work started by Arnold Swanson H301 and continued by Adelbert Anderson Q'31l. He ranked ninth in league scoring and was given honorable mention by the Bradford Era in the selection of the "All League Team". We hope someone will come forward to fill his place which will be left vacant by his graduation in the spring. LAWRENCE HCHETH ANDERSON Coming to the front after three years of obscurity, "Chet" surprised many by his steady, effective work as a forward on the team this year. He had -a good many quarters to his credit, and was second to Dewey in scoring. It is too bad he will be leaving as it will be hard to Hll his place. RAY "D1zz" STROTMAN Not attracting notice until the season was nearly half finished, Ray en- joyed even a shorter career than the other Senior lettermen. He made up for lost time after he did start, however, and proved a very powerful figure in the back court. It will be hard to find anyone with his speedy ruggedness next year. ROBERT UEINSTEINH HINES After graduation last year it was necessary to find two good guards to fill the places that graduation had left open. Bob Hines, with previous basket- ball experience, was selected for one of the posts. He did good work in the back court and was a strong figure on the team because of his fighting quali- ties. His leaving will be regretted. of i X K Forty Eight f7f'i 3 1 Forty Nine 1-J"The 1952 Magi-ei-an Boys' lBc1slke1l:lbulllli Cscu. "Cass" GARELL "Cese", like Strotman, did not start until after the season was well under way. Fortunately, unlike Strotman, he does not graduate but is a "high hope" for next year. He did some very outstanding work, starring in some of the games, and he deserves much credit. ELMER "RED" LARSON Well known by his tall frame and red hair, "Red" was a marked man. He played some good games at center during the first of the season but finally found his real place as a guard, at which position his speed and height enabled him to do some outstanding work. He is another "high hope" for next year. CARL "CuLA" BENSON Although this was Carl's first year, he proved to be an efficient man at both the guard and forward positions. His policy was to light hard from beginning to end. He will also be one of the hopes of next year's team. In addition to this list of lettermen, there are some others who did not obtain letters but did some good work and deserve to be mentioned. Lester Iohnson played a good game as a forward in a number of games and also played a good game at guard on different occasions. He did not make his letter, which is too bad for this is his last year. Nevertheless, we appreciate his effort and good work. Bill Malone is also another "comer" who played very well a number of times. He has two more years, and much is expected of him in the future. LaVern Carlson started the season as a regular, but as luck would have it, was taken seriously ill and could not finish the season. As he is only a Sophomore, much is expected of him in the next two years. Charles Sluga and George Iackson are two more Sophomores for whom we have much expectation. As we see, taking everything into consideration, the prospects for next year are not so bad after all. Last, but by no means least, is our coach, Mr. Hood, He was back of us all the time throughout the season, always confident that we would "win the next one." We are certainly glad we did not disappoint him entirely because he worked faithfully and hard. When we take into consideration the material with which he had to work and the keenness of competition in Section Seven this year, we realize that he deserves much credit. - --G. A. D. 8 R. E. H. ,f f .4-.J ,- Mmm r ,:.P, :Q7g.-fi-A K 1635?-' R. ,ff ,X . . j Q L FZ 'Thggzl 1f952q pmagiaian :J L...x Girls' Basketball When the season of 1931-32 began the team gave promise of a more successful season than in previous years. A word must be said about each individual member. Ruth Nelson and Eleanor Mellander in their positions, as forwards, con- tributed much to the success of the team. Ruth Nelson was unable to play in a number of games because of an injured knee. Her place was ably filled by Doris Mellander, and at times by Mildred Eckstrom. Our guards, Raf- ferty, Rich and Malmrose showed great ability in keeping the opponents from scoring many points. Challstrom at center and Betty Coon at side center constituted a center division which ranked with the best if not the best in the league. The subs must not be forgotten, Geraldine Lundberg, Geraldine Ordi- way, Doris lohnson, Marguerite Lanthier, and Susie Veroche were always ready to light for Mt. Iewett. ,f ,.i,,..., ,..Hv :Q ,I Us '- , Fifty . I I 5 I. 1 V V'-1'-I fn P in L-The 1932 !VX'e.Q,ic:1 'an Girls' Basketball THE SEASON SCHEDULE Opponents M.I.H.S. Eldred lhomej 17 33 Bradford 20 14 Sheffield Q home l 13 26 Kane Q home l 33 9 Emporium 36 19 Ridgway thomel 4 15 Bradford fhomel 38 23 Sheffield 24 6 Kane 26 10 Emporium fhomel 1 1 8 Ridgway 35 12 Eldred 22 27 ELDRED at IEWETT The 'girls' Mt. Iewett Basketball Team started the season with a new line-up. he girls' team was successful in launching the new basketball season. Elclred proved to be an easy victim, the final score reading 33-17. Ex- cellent team work and accurate passes marked the game although numerous fouls were called on the locals. JEWETT at BRADFORD The Mt. Iewett girls' team on Ian. 8, journeyed to Bradford in hope of another victory but these hopes soon vanished. The final score being 20-14. SHEFFIELD at IEWETT Cn Ian. 12, Sheffield came to Mt. Iewett determined to beat the girls but changed their minds when the Iewett girls won with a score of 26-13. Eleanor Mellander contributed a lot to the victory with her excellent foul shooting, being successful in making 12 out of 14 attempts. KANE at IE WETT On Ian. 29, Mt. Iewett was' very unlucky. The Mt. Iewett girls out- played the opponents in pass work but Kane drew away from the locals. The game ended with a score of 33-9. IEWETT at EMPORIUM At Emporium on Feb. 2, the Iewett girls met with another defeat. Ruth Nelson, the one forward whom they needed so badly, on this night was in- jured. It affected the morale of the team which rapidly fell behind. The final score was 36-19. RIDGWAY at IEWETT After being defeated by Emporium they were determined to win their next game. which was with Ridgway on Feb. 5. Due to good team work Iewett came through victorious with a score of 15-4. ,ff f-lv' f N- xg E M s. '- 'fty ne 'f ilrx l Fi C1 me C:-:I :The 1952, mm Magiciazl Girls, Basketball BRADFORD at JEWETT At Mt. Iewett on Feb. 9, Mt. Iewett and Bradford met again, but with- out the service of Max Rafferty they were unable to win. The game ended with a score of 38-23. IEWETT at SHEFFIELD Cn Feb. 12, Iewett met another defeat when they went to Sheffield. They completely forgot team work and without Virginia Challstrom our center work was lost. It was the team's off night and the game ended with a score of 24-6. IEWETTI at KANE They again met defeat at the hands of Kane on March 1. Both guards were put out on fouls and the final score was 26-10. EMPORIUM at IEWETT On the following Friday, March 4, Emporium came to Mt. Iewett. But it seemed fate was against the locals. Having good pass work and the good forwards, it did not seem right that we should lose. But the score was 11-8 in favor of Emporium. IEWETT at RIDGWAY Too bad but Iewett just couldn't get going. The team just forgot all idea of team work. And the game finished with the score of 35-12. IEWETT at ELDRED This being the last game of the season, lewett thought it not more than right to bring back a victory to Mt. Iewett High. It was the roughest game of the season. But the final score was 27-22 in favor of the hard fighting Gold 8 White lassies. - LETTERMEN ELEANOR MELLANDER "Elly" was exceptionally good when it came to foul shots. She couldn't be beat. Though small, she was alert and always ready to do her bit to fight on for victory. Eleanor is a Senior, so Iewett must find another forward for next season. VIRGINIA CHALLSTROM "Gin" is easily recognized as being the biggest member on the squad. She was a sub during her Freshman year. The next two years she attended DuBois High School. This year she came back to fight for Iewett. "Gin's" slogan was "Never Say Die." She and "Coon" ranked as the best center and side center in the league, even though Virginia did not always get the tip-off. She is a Senior, and it will be hard to fill her place next season. BETTY CooN UD. B." or "Coon" has proved that a Freshman is as good as an upper- classman any day. Try and find a better side center anywhere than "Coon". She and Challstrom's passwork was incomparable. The squad has a fairly encouraging outlook, since "Coon" has three more years of basketball. What will she be when she's a Senior! Fiffy Two T is I-313 q I3 il L-A"l'he 1952 !VX'a.Q,i::1 arll Girls' Basketball MAXINE RAFFERTY Try and find a better sport than "Max". Though "Max" was nearly always put out on fouls she was always on hand to hold the opposing for- ward down. "Max" was our captain. She certainly exposed her power of leadership in Eldred. Maxine, a Iunior, always cheered the team up whenever they needed it, and they did at times, K FRANCENA MALMROSE What's the team without "Frank?" When "Frank" and "Max" got started, the opposing forwards didn't have a chance. This is "Frank's" third year as a letterman, and she surely has deserved it. She is also one of next season's brightest outlooks. Rosm RicH A Though Rosie was not on the regular line-up she was always ready to fill in for "Max" or "Frank". This she did very efficiently. This is Rosie's second year as a letterman. She is a Iunior and will be back next year to help Francena. Doms MELLANDER Doris aided her sister, Eleanor, in the position of forward. Doris was the smallest member of the squad, but that didn't make any difference. She was always on the spot to do her share. Doris is a Sophomore, with two years ahead of her to show her skill. RuTH NELSON 'ARuthie" was coming along in great condition to help us on to victory. But the fates decreed differently. "Ruthie" had the misfortune to injure her knee in the Emporium game. "Ruthie" will be back next year to play doubly hard and help the team on to victory. MILDRED ECKSTROM "Min" is the third Senior girl that got a letter this year. She started playing after "Ruthie" was hurt and she very capably filled the position. This was Min's first and last year of Varsity Basketball, much to our regret. This forward position will be hard to fill next year. THELMA GILKEY--coAcH Where can a better coach than "T. D." be found? She always pushed us on with "Come on, Gang! You can do it!" Out of our respect for her, we'd do our best. This was "T. D's" first year as coach, and will do her very best to put forth a better team next year than this year's. "Good luck, T. D. You deserve it!" - ,,., , TTT QTTSEQ1. Fifty Three -All 'X i' ,N I-l' - ,Cl 19. 2 or I-1:1 L-Tfhe l'9'52g fvkagiciarl l932 Alumnae News HELLO E VER YBOD Y- Members o the Mt. ffX?Q3 J Iewett Hljqh school. , Facult Members. Cf. E f umm Ye Eollitors. 8' H ,Q fee 'N- Fellow Alumnae. ,v Friends " I u ' ofg Q We certainly welcome Uu asiiffr?-f?15'iv the "Annual" of the Mt. .T x- - 'T-ji . Iewett High to our midst. g""L--'N"""' UML We wish it every success: may it be bigger and bet- ter than ever and carry on to greater heights. We are glad to contribute our little bit, and thank the Editorial Board for the opportunity of having a word or two in the 1932 Edition. Life goes on as usual on the hilltop. Depressions may come and go. Severe winters and fine summers grace the seasonal changes over these mountains. New faces take the places left vacant by the old. Folks move away and strangers settle down in our town. We work, we play, and enjoy it all. And so goes the story of the Alumnae--and it grows and grows and grows. We have now 350 members! Think of it! A few years make a great difference. Each succeeding class is larger and rarely does it happen that it is not the case of larger numbers. Another large class graduates this spring and their number approaches the 30 mark. May we welcome them to our organization. The most interesting news items are people themselves, especially people that are known to us. The following chronicle is not complete by any means. Space limits us to a few comments and any omition of any name is not in- tentional nor can we include everything that might be said in each case. So we hope it may be of interest to you. Present officers of the M. I-l. S. Alumnae are: ARDEL IOHNSON '27 .... President ELLA IoHNsoN '23 . . . Vice President MARY Mu.LARD OKERLUND '23 . Secretary MILDRED SWANSON '27 . . . Treasurer Some of the first graduates of Mount Iewett High School were: Kath- ryn McMahon '92, first graduate and now teaching in the local schools: Roscoe Davis '98, residing in town: Mary McMahon '98, teaching in the local schools. K ,:...Q1.I ' .. T LR " ' Fifty Four ,, Fifi, is , ,H g -- . ..f,.,,-,,,..,. , ,..,......, ,, .',,, . L:-l"l"1E 1952 !VX'e.Q,ic 1 an Alumni After the year 1900 there are: Hon. E. R. Benson '02, former member of the State Legislature: Bess Thompson Howe '03, cashier of Mt. Iewett National Bank: Nellie Webster Iackson '04, residing in town: Kane, Ir. '05, residing in Halsey: Mildred Tanner Coon '07, residing in town: Dr. Clyde R. Long '09, dentist residing in Smethport. From 1910 to 1915 there are: Walter Lundin '11, Tennis champion of Florida Cities: William Malone '12, Secretary of School Board, residing in Mt. Iewett: Edgar Mellander '13, local merchant and Masonic worker: Gladys Eshbaugh Pier '13, residing in town: lack Phillips '13, local merchant: Howard Ross '14, residing near Mt. Iewett: Ruth Lundgren Oakes '14, resid- ing in town: Mabel Nelson Lundberg '15, residing in town: Gerald Butler '15, local insurance agent. From 1916 to 1920, a few of the graduates are: Helga Paulson '16, teacher in the local schools: Allan Phillips '17, local merchant and violinist: Florence Iohnson '17, Bell Telephone employee: Dr. Carl Larson '17, now practicing in Africa: Elvira Mellander Carlson '17, residing in Mt. Iewett: Edna Mellander Iohnson '18, residing in town: Elvera Eckstrom Flora '18, residing in Mt. Iewett: the entire class of 1919 consisted of Violet Iohnson Swanson of Kane, and Ianet Stevenson Oakes of Mt. Iewett. From 1921, the list includes: Arthur Wallin, residing in town: Thomas Kennedy, State Highway Department: Florence Wamsley, teacher in the Duke Center schools: Alice Iohnson, residing at Mt. Iewett: Russell Ander- son, employed in the oil business. From the class of 1922 comes: An eline Lanthier, teacher: Mabel Wal- lin Iohnson, residing in town: Arthur l"l'adley, in the gara e business: Axel johnson, Professor in the Upsala College, East Orange, I: Oscar Quist, employed with the Int. Shoe Company. Class of '23 includes: Glenn C. Miller, teacher in the Phillipine Islands: Mabel Wamsley, teacher in the Rixford schools: Paul Bundy, Principal in the Eldred schools: Mary Millard Okerlund, secretary of the Alumni Association: Ardis Lantz, mana ing editor of the Mt. Iewett Echo: Belva Clark Carl, residing in town: Eslla Iohnson, graduate pharmacist. Class of 1924: Eugene Stimmel, Lawrence Swanson, Charles Snapp, and Ernest Dahlberg, all residing in Mt. Iewett. Class of 1925 includes: Evelyn Bengston, Helen Benson and Nonabel Pair all teaching in the Bradford schools: Helen Miller Kimbrough, employed in the Post Office: Max Gardner, Mathew Downs, Hulbert Roth, Ellen Olan- der Francart, Gerald Paulson, Iulia Mitchell, Alice Mitchell Iohnson, Ar- mada Iohnson. all residing in town: Dr. Carroll Paulson, dentist at Indiana, Pa: Albert Osbeck, coach of athletics: Ruby Nelson and Sylvia Gustafson. registered nurses: Herbert Anderson, State Highway Patrol: Melvin Bowen, U. S. Army. ' ...t 'J' 27' f ,, "if-732-:ff-: - TL-Ear.. 'f . ..-iT5',, ::g51.. ,.-J' 1 'viii ' R fwfr- Fzfty Five 1. In 1 S VT'-1 C3 TL- ra ,A i r:::-1 Q"The 1952, Magician Alumni Class of 1926: Alice Lang, Mabel Snapp, teachers in the local schools: Charlotte Falkinburg, Arlie Nelson, Viola Hartberg Leafstrom, Genevieve Carroll Essner, Helen Havens, Bernard Fisher, Evan Iohnson, Edward Dahl- berg and Albert Iohnson, all residing in Mt. Iewettg Lena and Mathew Rich, employed at Dover, N. Ig Carl Quist, office manager Western Union, Iersey Cityg Earl Kelly, student Allegheny College. Class of 1927: Carl Anderson and Walter Donahey, both with the State Highway Department: Ruth Buchanon, Emmerite Colquist, Mary Hay- duck, Hazel Lundgren, Gladys McConnell, all residing in Mt. Iewett: Noel Caverly, employed with the Erie R. R5 Virginia Dewey, Anna Peterson and Edith Root, nurses at Bradford: Ieanette Iohnson, employee of West Penn Power at Coudersportg LeRoy Iohnson, local merchant: Mildred Swanson, employee at Mt. Iewett National Bank. 'Class of 1928: Herbert Eckstrom, Leonard Gustafson, Mildred Strot- man Gustafson, Paul Swanson, Rosalyn Weiser, residing in town: Marjorie Trumbull, employee of Bell Telephone: Esther Simon, teacher at Bradford. Class of 1929: Axel Ahl and Iohn Malone of Erie: Leonard Dahlberg and Vivian Larson of Buffalo, Lydia Millard, Bernard Eckstrom, Richard Larson, Elsie Peterson, all of Mt. Iewettg and Marie Reep, teacher in the local schools. Class of 1930: Helen Iohnson, Virginia Bengston, Vivian Benson, Dor- othy Gustafson, all of Lock Haven State Teachers College, Leon Weiser, Arvid Anderson, Iohn Bucheit, Dale Caverly, Edward Danielson, Grace Havens, lack Hines, Edla Lorentson, Mell Snapp, Arnold Swanson ancl.Fran- ces Zampogna, all residing in town. Paul Mellander, student in Cleveland, O. Class of 1931: David McLafferty, Walter Larson, Arden Lantz, Fran- cis Newton, Lawrence Okerlund, Arthur Beckstrom, Adelbert Anderson, Russell Swanson, Harold Keyes, Iulia Mitchell, Dorothy Root Okerlund, Ellen Osbeck, Mildred Reep, and Cora Douglas Iohnson, all at Mt. Iewettg Gene Conn, student at Bryant and Stratton, Buffalo, N. Y: Fred Zampogna. student at Lock Haven: Alice Heath, nurses' training school in New York City: Alice Anderson, student at Edinboro State Teachers College: Neoma Christenson and Eunice Buchanon, students at Indiana State Teachers Col- lege: Daveda Swanson, nurses training at Buffalo: Marguerite Kelley, student at Allegheny College. --A. L. E3 O. Q. L ,J If 1 vi, ., E ltn, , ..,,,,,. .C , X X, 1, ggi- , -ff: , J 1 vw F1 t Szx far' ff ,. .- W Fifty Seven :the 1952 magicieul It Doesmft Poly to Sag Too Much Darkness was rapidly descending upon the Porcupine Hills when Ierry Webster, a ranger of the North West Mounted Police, came upon a log cabin that was almost buried in the under brush. He knew that he might not find himself welcome if the place was inhabited, but he was tired and it was several miles back to the lumber camp where he had left his motorcycle. Pausing a moment on the porch he raised his mittened hand to rap. Before his knuckles fell, the door swung open. Automatically his hand went for his holster. "Come in, ranger," drawled the voice of the aged occupant. Webster was somewhat surprised but he didn't show evidence of it. "Supper's about ready," the old man went on. " 'Tain't much but what there is, is yours, as folks say. I'm ready to go along with you, peaceable like. Ain't no use in resisting an officer. Law up north here says that it ain't a crime to shoot in defence of your household. Tell you all about it when we are done eating." Webster nodded. "You'll feel better when you get it off of your mind." Nate skillfully transfered the bacon and beans to the table and they began eating. "Coffee'll be done in a minute. Help yourself to the biscuits. They ain't so good as mother used to make, but they're as good as you can expect from "Old Nate the Trapper." Webster began thinking, but he had never heard that name before, nor was there anything in the appearance of this friendly trapper, that linked him with any unsolved crime with which he was familiar. Nate poured two cups of coffee and seated himself opposite Webster at the crude table. "Reckon you won't take me out tonight," the trapper remarked. "It's a pretty long hike to the railroad. I've got two bunks. We might as well sleep here tonight." "That's a good idea," the ranger replied. "I left my machine at the lum- ber camp so we'll stay over till morning." "Got a warrant for me?" asked Nate. "I didn't suppose l'd need any," replied the ranger. "That's right. You don't. I'll go. I ain't ashamed of what I've done. I reckon I'd do it again." f h The ranger was beginning to get curious but he didn't let it get the best o im. "Anything you say will be used against you," replied the ranger. "I know that," said the trapper, "but I'm not afraid." After the meal, Ierry passed his cigarettes to the trapper. He refused by saying he preferred his pipe. Webster lit his cigarette and Nate lit his old black corncob. -.. ff:--A ' -'i7i'f1'L 1.v- '- sw-2, 1 .-.....,, . - 1 ini .. H,-f Zff-jl:"- Q5--. -' ' 'X fig! ' ' f U I Q . Q . I RN. F'-:I Cn P, 11-1 LA'The lgsz magiei-.all llilz lDoesn'1t Pug to Slug Too Much "Used to have a cat," remarked the trapper. "It wasn't much, but it sure was a lot of company in a place like this. It was just like a person." "Meat run out in the middle of the winter and I took the rifle and shot a few birds. Even if the season was closed, tain't no crime to kill something to keep from starving." The ranger shook his head. I-Ie tried to figure out what that fellow was driving at. He decided to let him talk awhile before he asked any questions. "I took the cat along every time I went out," continued the trapper, "and it got so every time I would kill a bird it would bring it back to me." He paused a moment and refilled his pipe. "Well, one day," he went on, "we were out with the rifle and I happened to see a powerful bird a little ways off. I don't know what came over me but I just up and shot. The bird went flapping into the brush. Knew I'd hit it." "The cat went bounding over. I heard him let out a yell, that would make your hair stand on end, mister. I can hear it yet, at times." "I ran over as fast as I could. There was the cat all torn to pieces, and a wounded eagle ripping at him with beak and claws." The old man wiped the tears from his eyes with the back of his hand. "So, I shot the eagle. I knew it wasn't the right thing to do, but I was mad. There's a heavy fine for shooting an eagle, but I ain't sorry a bit." "Thought I could keep you fellers from finding out. But I might have known you'd get word of it some way." Ierry breathed a sigh of relief, and replied, "It's a serious matter all right. but I think it can be fixed." "No sir," the trapper went on as if he had not heard, "I ought to have known I couldn't keep it quiet. But I loved that cat." "And so, when old Bill Poole came over here and laughed at me for feeling bad, and threatened to report me to you fellers - - - I"Ie paused to relight his pipe. "Why I just up and shot him too." --HARRY ABPLANALP "fs ,- ZZ ..,... ., .... ' - g 6:1 .J-M"f' ' . fi ff?" N. Tie- . . A-jf! ,, 5 E M ' Fifty Ezght ,f , I I , v VII . fl P , rin k-A"l'he 15732 !VX'e.Q,ic:1 art-I 66lLupui'9 The tributary of the Yukon in Western Canada came rushing down the canyon of Death Pike, causing a rumbling thunder that could be heard for many miles. The forests showed the first signs of a new spring with budding trees and flowers. It was early spring of the year 1898, when Mon Pierre Cherok, a French half-breed stepped from the canoe to the bank on the one side of Death Pike. Pierre Cherok was a man of forty years. He showed the signs of hunger and weariness in his face and was dressed in nothing but rags. His face had the look of sorrow and hardship but his muscles strained under his clothes in strength. Pierre stood on the bank and gazed onto the mountains beyond and he mumbled to himself, "I wish I were back in old St. Louis, twenty-two years ago I came to Canada for adventure and that same year I was declared an out- law by the Mounted for a murder I never did. God! Let me find the man that put this rap on me so that I may again become a free man to return to civi- lization. I have fled before the Mounted all these years in vain for they have found my trail ten miles back but I still have a chance of again escaping from their hands." As Pierre was standing there, he heard a noise behind him, and thinking it was the Royal Mounted, turned to confront them, but as he turned he stared into the eyes of Lupa, a wolf of the northern wilds. Pierre held out his hand and the wolf came toward him to feast on the lump of sugar in Pierre's hand, and as they stood there staring into each other's eyes, both man and animal became friends. Pierre camped on the bank that night, and the next morning began to get ready to take the trail. Pierre got ready to depart but as he was beginning to go Lupa fastened her teeth into Pierre's boot, holding him fast. Pierre swore and became very angry as he knew the Mounted were closing in on him. He dared not attack Lupa for fear she might kill him, so he stood there waiting for the Mounted to capture him and bring him to trial where he might have a chance in a thousand of becoming a free man, but this chance gave him hope. Corporal Iohnson with Sergeant Smith stuck to the trail, and they knew they would soon reach him because last night Lupa had left Iohnson to get Pierre. Iohnson spoke to Smith and said, "Lupa, my L'orn wolf detective has got him at bay after all these years of trailing him, just to break the news to him that he is a free man and has been for many years since we caught the real murderer." "Yah," drawled Smith, "Lupa may be a Royal Mounted, but we better hurry or Pierre might do something desperate just to escape the noose, he thinks is waiting for him." F If fy Nine 'My 'X ffl ITIZZ q p 5:--Z-I L.: 'The 1'57L32 !VXe.Qsic:ia1l 66lL1lJlPUl99 The Royal Mounted hurried rapidly and crashed through the trees where Lupa held Pierre at bay. Pierre said, "You sure have a smart trained wolf but you are going to hang an innocent man!" Corporal Iohnson related the good news to Pierre, who nearly sobbed with joy. The party of three men again began to return to civilization and as they were tramping through the woods, they passed a cave. Pierre entered this cave and returned with a fortune in gold which he had mined in his outlawed years. Pierre offered this gold to Iohnson if he would give him Lupa. Iohnson refused the gold but gave Lupa to a new master, Pierre Cherok. Iohnson said, "In my profession, the wild wolves are easy to catch and I again will catch another Lupa." Pierre and Lupa returned to a new civilization at St. Louis, but Pierre said he again was going with Lupa to Death Pike where Lupa returned his life. ERIC FRID. If ' J fri if iz.- ,sgl i a L Zfigljj' "md A' x 'df' I 'V ' X 13.4- , X ,W f I f ' - I . Sixty ST P! Dont speed JCbf'oUCg3b 5 54 ,W our M " W Q 77' Q Q U I 3 ,il , nhl !1ui!g-ua-un ng, 7 v-, I 'unuliu W g 1 I f . ' muuqgqug, 6 S 3 rv' I . 'Doa XA M 1 X WH 424 : - X A V Q X ii g f. A A gg, -A ali-:f Aw on E., fbllege Gradeg Q-Q-ff', , Standafid Courses in 555558. 'fi--, imfffg Coursesm 'i' 4 -:.e " - ' . Business Administration 'Y-5,45 ' Shorthand Typewnimg' V "':gg7,H1fwf kk mg 7-5-X WAV:-wx .Xv-Vx ?N'xTT7z:f TIN" X ' K Accountancy X Q Boo eeP Secretarial Science , 5 Stanfiard Secretarial Mark MEANS THE DAWN OF BETTER DAYS Send Eur 0urM2w Catalog address Registmg 1028 Main Street BUFFALO, NEWYORK It Pags To Attend A Good School nnnnununlnuununn,,, Sixty Two COMPLIMENTS OF International Shoe Co. MT. IEWETT TANNERY : The habit of saving money holds E an im ortant lace in the lan of every P P P educated person. It is smart to be prepared. MT. JEWETT NATIONAL BANK Sixty Three REXALL DRUG STORE Our Aim Satisfies Customers KoDAKs FILMS COSMETICS CANDY FouNTA1N PENS Prescriptions our Specialty H. H. IOHNSON, Prop. Phone 27-I ALWAYS ASK FOR WALKER'S CELEBRATED IXL ICE CREAM Manufactured by Walker Creamery Products Co. WARREN, PA. KANE, PA. Hadiield Marble and Granite Works IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC GRANITES Phone 452 Kane P DUNKIRK, N. Y. No other group of frlends w1II ever mean qu1te so much to you as old Classmates The exchange of photographs at grad uation time will preserve for you a complete record of your High School Days mn Nlcoms srumo KANE, PA. ' Sixty-four Anderson Brothers SoDAs LuNcHEs NEWS On your way to or from school, drop in and try our appetizing lunches or a delicious Sundae or Soda. Agents for Ridgway Steam Laundry All work guaranteed to your satisfaction. Keep your school clothing neat and clean with this service. Class Rings 63 Pins Club Pi11S SUPERIOR SERVICE Medals, Plaques, Trophies FOR Engraved Commencement Invitations and Personal Cards ALL CARS Allld,S IHC. JQHNSQN 1201-21 Essex Ave., d Columbus, Ohio an KEESLER Established . 1870 Sixty Five Sheaffefs Fountain Pens The Stahl Drug Store E. L. GUSTAFSON, PROP. Mt. Iewett, Pa. Stationery -and- Toilet Articles MELLANDER'S GROCERY "The Home of Good Foods" Serving Mt. Iewett and Vicinity with the best in Groceries for the past 30 Years. A trial order will convince. CALL BELL 100 DRESS-'UP-TIME!!! Wherever You Go --- MELLANDER AND CARLSON'S CLOTHES New Low Prices on - - First Class Merchandise THE GERTRUDE SHOP Ladies' Furnishings Coats -- Dresses Millinery - Munsingwear - Prop. ANNA PURCELL HEPLER ALSO Marcelling - Fingerwaving and Manicuring losten's Since 1897 Manufacturers of TREASURE-CRAFT IEWELRY AND STATIONERY OWATONNA, MINNESOTA Sixty Six PETER ZAVALIS CANDY KITCHEN The Home of Pure Home Made Candy We have also the Famous Booth's. Whitman, and Iohnston Packages Compliments of PAULSON'S CAFE W. R. Paulson, Mgr. PENNANTS' -- BANNERS -- P11.i.ows Add dignity, color and spirit to your school work by the use of Felt Pen- nants, Banners, Pillows, Emblems, Caps, Tams and Chenille Letters. No order too small to receive our attention. STANDARD PENNANT CO. CATALOG FREE Big Run, Pa. Compliments of MR. 8 MRS. LESTER I. ORDIWAY Sixty Seven FLICKlNGER'S The Complete Neighborhood Store Mt. Iewett, Pa. Main St. Phone 144 Arthur C. Iohnson, Mgr. A. W. LUNDEN V Dealer in Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats Lard, Butter and Eggs Congratulations and Much Success to All MOUNT IEWETT SENIORS THE I-IOFF BUSINESS COLLEGE WARREN, PENNA. Write for details of our courses. L. I. HOLMES, Mgr. ununuunlinnnlllnunnununnnun WALTER LLINDBERG R A W M I L K Bottled on the Farm Phone 45-R-2 Mt. Iewett, Pa. u Fire -and- Automobile I N S U R A N C E LILLIAN A. STIMMEL nunuuunnunun:nmnuanInnunnInuIInInunInInInInIumnnnnunnnu MOUNT IEWETT ELECTRIC MILLS HOLMBERG BROS.-PROPS. Purina Chows-Hay-Grain-Corn-Oats Telephone 62-R Compliments of LARSON AND LANTZ Good Groceries and Good Meats are Good Treats" WALLPAPER!!! S e e I. A. MELLANDER Latest in Style But Lowest in Price Mt: Iewett, Pa. Phone 68-W llInInnlnnunnunmnnn IInnlImuunlnnununm nnunlununInnulunlulnnunInnnnnunnnunnnnuuumn KANE DAIRY PASTEURIZED MILK Products for Sale -at- MELLANDERS GROCERY MOUNTAIN TOP MINERAL WATER COMPANY Manufacturers and Distributors of Beverages and Syrups "QUALITY AND SERVICEU Telephone 62-I Mt. Iewett, Pa. Compliments of THE GREAT ATLANTIC AND PACIFIC TEA COMPANY Lennard Anderson, Mgr. DANE GARAGE FOR SERVICE IIlunInuununnnnnnnnnunnnnnmInnunuunuluunnuununnl PALACE - MT. IEWETT Most popular priced Theatre in Penn- sylvania. Three program changes weekly. Special theatre party rates. WESTERN ELECTRIC SOUND SYSTEM "The Voice of Action" nnunInInInnunuulunnunnnnunnunnnunnunInnnnuuluunul nnxnuununnnln nunnuun Compliments of KANE FRUIT 8 CANDY CO. -AND- KANE BOTTLING WORKS Sixty Eight 'I nnlnnnnnnunnnuunnnnnnlnnmmann Compliments To - THE CLASS OF '32 LESTER'S BARBER SHOP 63 BEAUTY PARLOR HAROLD K. LUNDBERG 1oB PRINTING of all kinds FURNITURE and UNDERTAKING A. O. LANTZ MARIE W. BENSON LADIES' FURNISHINGS A Good Place to Meat EBER W. IOHNSON Sixty Nine Compliments of MARKET BASKET STORE HILLS MEAT MARKET -fog-- QLIALITY MEATS I N S U R A N C E - S e e - TI-IOS. I. BUTLER AGENCY -uununnulnlnnnnIllIuInIuIuIlluIIuAnnnnannnnuIAunnunlnnnnnll SQUARE DEAL MOTOR SALES COMPANY IOHN SlMONS,- PROP. Specializing on WILLYS-KNIGHT 15 WHIPPETS BIG LEVEL INN Service With A Smile Napolitan Brothers FILLING STATION I-IAZEL HURST, PA. PRINTED BY IITNDIDIEIRIH IPIRIIIHII SIHCDIP vmTiNc3 Cv Dv5Y1NC'TAO , nz: tl Ill EXIT WI rl nit!! vnu!! 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Mount Jewett High School - Magician Yearbook (Mount Jewett, PA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Mount Jewett High School - Magician Yearbook (Mount Jewett, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.