North York High School - Panther Yearbook (North York, PA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1930 volume:
A 1 " X 4
-, -"1 I 'vw'
Published by the Class of Nineteen Hundred Thirty
NORTH YORK HIGH SCHOOL
E 352 HIE!
INASMUCH AS THE WORKS OF SHAKESPEARE AND
OTHER AUTHORS, SUCH AS CHAUCER, ARE LOOKED UPON
AS TID-BITS OF LITERATURE, S0 DOES THE CLASS OF '30
LOOK UPON THE WORKS CONTAINED WITHIN THIS BOOK
WITH AS MUCH PRIDE AS THE PEOPLES OF THE WORLD
LOOK UPON THE WRITINGS OF SHAKESPEARE.
THESE WRITINGS ARE NOT MERELY FOR YOUR ENTER-
TAINMENT, BUT TO SET DOWN WHAT THE CLASS OF '30
HAS ACCOMPLISHED AND CONTAINS ALSO ITS FUTURE
P, C. GLATFELTER,
This Book is respectfully dedicated to the Faculty in order
that they might remember the many school days which they
have spent in .North York: High and to express our heartiest
appreciation for all that they have done for us in aiding' to
mould our characters so that we may be more worthy of all
opportunities which we may receive in our future life.
SENIOR CLASS OF '30.
Board of Managers of "The Sparklerv
Business Manager Faculty Adviser
HELEN SCHASZBERGER WILLIS RAMSAY
Associate Editors Associate Business Managers
MILDRED VALENTINE EVELYN FRANTZ
ROBERT EVERHART MABEL CRAMER
MARY HELEN ROHRBAUGH IVY ZIEGLER
Prof. Irvin Snyder
RVIN SNYDER was born
at Brogueville. He re-
ceived his early education
in the rural schools of Chance-
ford township, and then en-
tered Millersville State Normal
school, from which he grad-
uated in 1911. Mr. Snyder has
pursued a course of study at
Pennsylvania State college and
also at Gettysburg, from where
he graduated in 1927. While
at Gettysburg he majored in
education and received the
Bachelor of Science degree. Mr.
Snyder has seventeen years of
teaching experience, teaching
four years in the public schools
of Chanceford township and
thirteen years at North York
High school. He is supervising
principal of the North York
schools and is the senior class
advisor. While at Gettysburg
college Mr. Snyder was elected
to Kappa Phi Kappa, national
education fraternity. He is at
the present time working for
the Master of Arts degree at
Mr. Willis Ramsay
ILLIS RAMSAY was
born at Delta. He
received his early
education in the Delta public
schools and then entered York
High school, from which he
graduated in 1922. Mr. Ram-
say has followed a course of
study at Gettysburg college,
from where he was graduated
in 1926. While at this college
he majored in political science
and received a Bachelor of Arts
degree. He has been teaching
in the North York schools for
four years. Besides teaching
the foreign languages, French
and Latin, and junior business
training, he is adviser of the
SCHOOL NEWS and the
SPARKLER. While at Gettys-
burg college he was a member
of two fraternities, the one,
Phi Gamma Delta, a national
social fraternity, and the other,
Tau Kappa Alpha, a national
debating fraternity. He is now
working for a Master of Arts
degree at Pennsylvania State
Mrs. Lola Reed Anderson
Miss Beryl Ruby
OLA ANDERSON was
born at Brogueville,
where she received her
grade school education. Her
high school course was re-
ceived at York High school.
For higher education Mrs.4An-
derson attended Millersville
State Normal school, from
which she graduated in 1916.
After receiving this education
she entered Peirce school,
Philadelphia, graduating in
1921. She has had a wide
teaching experience, which is
shown by her past record. She
taught two years in York, one
year at Huntington Beach,
California, one year at Thomp-
son's Business college and four
years in North York. During
this time Mrs. Anderson has
instructed in its full capacity
the commercial department.
Besides her general routine of
this instruction she has been
co-director of dramatics. Mrs.
Anderson was married the past
year to Walter Anderson, a
prominent member of the York
ERYL RUBY was born
in Lower Windsor
on a farm near Hallam
township. Miss Ruby's grade
school education was obtained
at Canadochly and her next
step of education was taken at
Millersville Normal school. She
acquired her higher education
at Gettysburg college, where
she studied mathematics and
received her Bachelor of
Science degree in 1928. Miss
Ruby began teaching at the
Hallam school, later at Clinton
High, New Jersey, and then
came to North York, where
she has been an instructor
since September of 1928. She
is teaching courses in mathe-
matics, civics and ancient his-
tory at the present time. She
came here as a mathematics
instructor, but has since then
added several subjects for
which she is responsible. Miss
Ruby has been coach of the
girls' basketball team and has
introduced the Girl Reserve
club into North York High.
She is the club's advisor.
Mr. William Bonney
was born in P e n
Argyl, where he re-
ceived his grade and high
school education, being gradu-
ated in 1923. This school
granted him a scholarship to
Susquehanna University. At
college he pursued the scien-
tific course, serving as presi-
dent of the Science club and
senior class. He was a member
of Epsilon Sigma fraternity.
In 1927, after receiving his B.
S. degree, he attended Rockne
Meanwell coaching school at
Bucknell University. He start-
ed teaching as assistant prin-
cipal and coached in four sports
at Miiilintown High school. In
1928, he was head of the
science department and assist-
ant coach at Palmerton High
school. At present he is pur-
suing his Master's Degree at
Gettysburg college. Mr. Bon-
ney is a member of the Penna.
A c a d e m y of Science. He
teaches the following subjects:
General science, commercial
geography, biology and chem-
istry, along with coaching soc-
cer, basketball, baseball and
Mr. Elwood McGui2an
LWOOD McGUIGAN was
born at 271 West Jack-
son street, York. He
received his early education
from the York grade schools
and graduated from York High
in 1925. At York High he
was in dramatics and debated
in literary society open meet-
ings. From this place, he
entered Albright college, where
he made the varsity debating
squad for three years and took
part in various dramatic activi-
ties. At this institution he
also belonged to the Kappa
Upsilon Phi fraternity and
received a diploma in voice.
After receiving two years'
practice teaching at the college
preparatory school, he came to
North York, where he is teach-
inb the subjects of history and
English. For the year that he
has been here, Mr. McGuigan
has helped direct both the
senior and junior class plays.
His talent and knowledge of
debating became very useful
when North York decided to
enter the scholastic debating
league and meet Red Lion and
Miss Mamie Bowman
Miss Amy Shambaugh
AMIE BOWMAN, who
was born in Palmyra,
received her early
education in the grade and
high schools of that place. She
then attended Hood college for
one year and Cedar Crest for
three years, where she received
her B. A. degree, majoring in
public school music and voice.
She graduated in 1922 and was
a member of the music and
glee clubs of the college for
three years, also of the French
club and the C. C. C. club. Miss
Bowman has taken post-grad-
uate courses at West Chester,
New York university, Carnegie
Tech and State college for her
M. A. degree. As for experi-
ence, Miss Bowman has had
much, having had charge of
music at Hummelstown public
schools, Oakdale, Allegheny
county, Pittsburgh public
schools, Spring Grove, York
Haven, Mt. Wolf and North
York. She has been supervisor
of music here for two years di-
recting the school's operettas.
MY SHAMBAUGH was
born in Cumberland
county, Bloserville, and
received her early education in
the Garfield and Jefferson
schools. She attended York
High school, from which she
graduated in 1914, and also
Patrick's commercial school,
pursuing a course of stenog-
raphy and typewriting. She
was later secretary for the
animal husbandry department
of Pennsylvania State college.
Later she attended several ses-
sions of summer school. In
1924 she graduated from Phila-
delphia General hospital train-
ing school for nurses. She is a
member of district No. four,
Graduate Nurses' Association
of Pennsylvania, the American
Nurses' association, the Amer-
ican Red Cross and the Union
National Council of Nurses.
Miss Shambaugh is now work-
ing for a standard certificate of
school nursing. She has been
supervisor of nursing and gen-
eral health here for QW years.
MABEL MARGARET CRAMER
She measures only five-foot two
To some this fact is not so new
And those who know her well declare
That even small folks have a care
Good goods can come in bundles small
A motto used by one and all
She live-s up to this saying well
And he just thinks she's all that's swell
"Is Zat So"
ABEL MARGARET CRAMER was born January 31, 1912, in the
residence in which she now lives.
"Shortie't has striven very hard to 'learn how to drive an
automobile and after many discouraging attempts she has mastered it.
When on the road she is determined to let nobody pass her, and when
her mind is set she generally stays in the lead.
"Bill" is fond of the opposite sex, especially one who has completely
captured her heart, and often if one happens to pass Mabel's house you
can see a light whose rays are very dim.
"Margaret" was an active participant in several activities at school.
She was in the Glee club '27-'29, spring concert '27, operetta '29-'30,
and music contest '28, which proves she has considerable music ability.
She played basketball '29 and volleyball '27. She was elected secretary
of Girl Reserves '30 and secretary of class '30, and played the role of
"Sadie" in the class play '30, As assistant circulation manager '29, she
helped a great deal in distributing the SCHOOL NEWS. She was asso-
ciate business manager of THE SPARKLER.
"Sadie" is a born loud speaker and when in an argument her voice
can be heard above all those presentl She is bound to express herself
and she generally does.
Mabel wishes to be a stenographer and if she continues to have as
much pep and ambition as she now shows there is no doubt but that
she will succeed.
WALTER GEORGE EISENHART
His 'humor starts all folks to grin
But yet some think his jokes are thin
They laugh because they want to be
From daily cares and studies free
His thoughts are set on one young lass
'Who is a member of his class
She spurs him on in basketball
So he just can't mistake at all
"just Watch W. G. E."
ALTER GEORGE EISENHART was born June 28, 1912, in the
quiet section of North York, where he remained to spend his
early life with his fellow classmates.
"Bill" is the clown of the class, perhaps not in looks but in his humor-
ous bursts of funny expressions and his actions, which cause many girls
to be in an uproar.
"Jerry" is sure to be the hero in some young maid's life, for signs
now are showing very evident and no matter what play or story he may
write he places himself as the hero who is very gallant and rescues from
distress a damsel fair. But who she is and where she comes from no
one can just predict, although his associates have a slight idea. His
main fault is his continual expression of "Here comes W. G. Watch Out,"
which may get him in trouble if he doesn't watch out.
"George" has been very busy since he entered his four year course.
He has been on the business staff '27-'28-'29-'30, and assistant advertising
manager '27-'28-'29-'30 of the SCHOOL NEWS. He played important
roles in the operettas '29-'30, and class plays '29-'30, and was also a
member of the debating club '30. He excelled in athletics, for he played
basketball '28-'29-'80 and was a member of the soccer team '29.
Walter's aim in life is to be a watch-maker. and if he is as talented
in this line as he has proven to be in his high school career he is sure
to be a success.
, il' 15
ROBERT EUGENE EVERHART
The big boy of our class is Bob
At study always on the job
Ho likcs the girls Without a douibt
But yet he is one jolly scout
Now Bob is very strong and bright
So this is why the girls delight
To be Bc-b's sweetheart-that's their aim
But some can't rate him just the same
' "Hello, Honey"
OBERT EUGENE EVERHART was born January 6, 1914, in the
vicinity of North York. For all his education "Bob" attended
North York schools.
"Big Boy" is one of the nine French students and ranks very high.
When in an argument, "Bob" can surely speak it as fast as a Frenchman,
and in class also, when he disagrees on a word.
"Bobbie" has a very bad practice in playing basketball. He acts
almost as queer as he did in the class play by putting the ball into the
wrong basket. But this does not place a black mark against him for it
usually arouses his interest in the game.
"Ever" shared Well in activities, being vice president of the class of
'27 and '28 and president '29 and '30. He was also president of the de-
bating club for '30. With the SCHOOL NEWS Robert was well connect-
ed, being class reporter '27 and '28 and associate editor '30,
"Bob" was also associate editor of THE SPARKLER '30. He is quite
a famous actor, having been connected with the plays of '29 and '30, and
also a star basketball and soccer ball player, basketball for '29 and '30
and soccer '30. The school operetta comes last, but he has talent along
"Chester's" favorite employment is that of telling jokes to the oppo-
site sex. The reason for this is hard to calculate, but nevertheless he
can tell them.
"Eugene's" latest ambition is to be a lawyer.
ELWOOD HENRY FINK
His Chevrolet is allways there
To get some girls who are so fair
His biggest aim I'll tell you folks
Is making peope buy from Hoke's
At all our games his face we see
He's rooting, yelling, all in glee
And as the end i-s drawing nigh
This wondrous beauty rights his tie
"Go Suck a Lemon"
LWOOD HENRY FINK was born in the small burg of Manchester,
on April 30, 1912. He received his first six years of education at
the Manchester grade schools. From the seventh grade on up to his
final years in high school, Elwood has been with his class thru thick and
"Finkie', is a very willing helper. He has proved this at the various
bazaars and plays.
For his hangout, he has chosen Shindel's restaurant. Anyone wish-
ing to see Elwood can interview him at the aforementioned place.
For four years "Finkie" paid all his class's bills, received all their
profits and placed them in the bank for them. He sang in the music con-
test of '28 and the high school quartet of '3O. He also sang in the choruses
of the operettas, "Miss Cherry Blossom," '29, and "The Gypsy Rover,"
'30. During the years of '29 and '30 he marched in the high school boy's
week drill team. He assisted with school typing during '30, showing that
he has much talent in that branch of work.
Elwood assisted his class in the production of "Peg O' My Heart,"
junior play, and "The Whole Town's Talking, senior play. He was the as-
sistant business manager of the junior play program and business mana-
ger of the senior play program. "Finkie" was also the stage manager of
the senior play.
"Finkie" hasn't decided what commercial vocation he wishes to take
EVELYN NAOMI FRANTZ
She writes and talks of lovers great
And often of her one dear mate
Who seems to be within her mind
But Fe must be a certain kind
Her actions then are very queer
VVVhen thoughts of him to her appear
In school, in play, no matter where
You're sure to find her with a stare
"Not So Hot"
VELYN NAOMI FRANTZ was born April 10, 1913, in the humble
community of North York, where she is still residing and where
J she spent her happy school days.
"Little Eve" is an excellent news writer and editor, and if anybody is
in doubt in regard to a write-up or editorial, you can secure plenty of val-
uable information from her.
"Currie" is also a great teaser, for often when in one of her happy mo-
ments, her dearest female friend always with her is the poor girl to put
up with it all. But she says nothing, and "Curlie" is undoubtedly
"Naomi's" activities are numerous, including an associate business
managership of the SPARKLER. She was reporter '27, associate editor
'28, '29, and editor-in-chief '30 of the SCHOOL NEWS. In the music line
she appeared in operettas '28, '29. glee club '27, '28, '29. She played
basketball '29, '30, volleyball '27, '29, '30 and was in the field meet '27,
'28, '29. She portrayed an important character in her class play '29 and
was a member of the debating club '30. As school librarian '30 she did
very good work, and likewise when on the junior program committee '29,
She was chosen as a delegate to the Penn State Press Association '29,
Evelyn's aim is to be a nurse and if she strives for the goal as she
has in the past she is sure to reach it. ,
0' MORGAN EDGAR FREY
In basketball he's just the man
As calptain he does what he can
To make his team a great success
This is his motto-thus 'he says
Cap Frey is very much in love
VVith one young lass he calls his dove
You needn't ask who this may be
For he without her you can't see
"Don't Be Dumb"
ORGAN EDGAR FREY was born in North York February 15,
1913, receiving all his education in the schools of North York
"King Pat" seems to be the speech-maker of the class of
'30, Whenever pep meetings are held "Pat" is on hand and gives with
much adieu a short but deep-meaning speech.
'V "Cap" spends all of his time at a young lass's home who resides at
42 East Ninth avenue. x "Cap" seems to be the outstanding feature in a
love match that seems to be centering about a young lady better known
as "Helen" or "Boots" "Mugs" is sure to be the Winner, as several con-
testants have been eradicated.
"Goof" was on the basketball team of '29 and '30 and acted as cap-
tain of the team in '30, He was also on the baseball team in '27-'28-'29-
'30, and played soccer in '30. He showed his stuff in the field meets of
'28 and '29 and with the drill teams of '29 and '30,
f'Etgar" was vice president of the senior class. He was assistant
circulation manager of the SCHOOL NEWS in '28, '29 and '30, and was
a delegate to the P. S. P. A. convention of '29. Morgan was mayor cf
North York during the national boys' week celebration. He also has some
ability in singing, taking part in the operettas of '29 and '30. Edgai
was the business and advertising manager of the junior play programs
He has chosen for his life's work that of a business administrator.
PAUL CASPER GLATFELTER
The class of thirty has within
A short lad who can well mix in
He knows his science and his math I
To him it's all a great big laugh
One day as all his classmates know
He went to see a picture show
And when from French class he refrained
The students then said prof complained
AUL CASPER GLATFELTER was born April 16, 1913, in North
York borough. Paul has attended school every year and made
very good records.
"Shrimp,l' the small boy of the class, is a very studious boy. Ask
any one of the high school students and they will be sure to answer
that Paul is always in great haste. "The Pee Wee Kid" does not make
such a Hirtation with the opposite sex, except for a few girls? But
nevertheless Casper seems to be a very popular senior.
Paul has taken part in many activities of the school. This he did
with a willing heart. Paul, as editor-in-chief of the SPARKLER, has
made it the greatest success, and as associate editor for the SCHOOL
NEWS for the years '28, '29 and '30 has helped make the paper a mem-
ber of several organizations because of its great improvements.
As an actor, "Shrimp" is hard to equal, because in the senior class
play he portrayed marvelously the role of the gallant young Frenchman.
Last, but not least, Paul is talented in music, being connected with the
high school operetta in 1929.
"Casper' is by no means a shy lad, as he can usually be heard
answering, not in his turn, but just blurting out any time he feels thus.
His worst fault is that of helping the girls, but it cannot be helped.
Paul, by the way, has picked mathematics as his profession, as his
talent falls in this line.
RALPH FRANKLIN KNAUB
As shy as any in the class
He knows his angles all in math
And when in music tenor rings
A11 know it's brother Knaub who sings
And if by chance re gets perplexed
He frowns and makes you think he's hexecl
His thoughts are all for one sweet girl
Her smiling charms make his head twirl
"You and Who Else"
ALPH FRANKLIN KNAUB was born April 20, 1913, at Roosevelt
avenue, York. He lived at 1108 North George street, in the same
block that he received his education, for the past fourteen years
of his life.
"Knaubie" is one of the few boys in his class who do not have a
regular hangout. He is noted for his very solemn face, which helps to
characterize him as an' industrious young chap.
He is very absent-minded in typewriting, especially when he is
bothered by a certain girl.
"Knaubie" is a very active member of the class of '30. For four
years he was the historian, collecting facts and data about his class. His
musical talent was made use of in the spring music contest of '28, and
again in the operetta, "Miss Cherry Blossom," of '29, He took an 1m-
portant part in the class play, "Peg O' My Heart," '29,
Ralph's business-like qualities are shown by the fact that he was
assistant business manager of the SCHOOL NEWS for '28 and '29 and
in the fact that he was business manager of the junior edition of the
SCHOOL NEWS of '29, the basketball teams, and the magazine campaign
of '30, He was the head librarian of the school library, which has been
expanding rapidly. He was also appointed as the student movie projec-
tion operator of '29 and '30.
Ralph expects to try out for the United States Naval Academy at
MARY KATHRYN LEESE
She is a very charming lass
VVho studies hard in every class
She tries to make her marks all A's
T'hat's why she works for days and days
Her boy friend is quite 'handy
To her he brings some candy
"Peg" says that nursing pays
That's her job for future days
"Aw Grow Up"
ARY KATHRYN LEESE was born in the small burg of North
York August 24, 1912, receiving her entire education in the
public schools of this community.
"Beautiful,' seems to know everything about her chemistry. She
certainly knows her formulaes and symbols. She knows only too well tho
composition of the hearts of the opposite sex and this knowledge often
is of great value to her.
"Golddigger" knows all the ways and means of how to handle any
man. Although they call her fellow "Scotty,', she certainly knows the
keys to his pocket book. There is not anything that she does not get
once she has her heart set on it.
"Stringbean" certainly is talented very much along the line of plays.
She took the main role of "Peg" in the play called "Peg O' My Heart."
The following year she was chosen to portray the main role of "Ethel"
in the production, "The Whole Town's Talking." She also took a part in
both the operettas of ,29 and '30,
If it had not been for "Peg" there would not be as good a dismissal
as is now witnessetl. All can keep in step by the strains of music which
pcal from the Victrola which is plaved day after day by "Peg," having
charge of this both in '29 and '30. She was also on the drill team of '30,
"Ethel" wishes to become a nurse and help all those who are in need.
VALERE RUTH LEIPHART
From Hallam every day she comes
To study how to make things hum
Two merry eyes, a jolly face
Come smiling through to Win the race
Good news from Hellam she oft 'brings
About their teams and who will win
A jolly sport through all the fhours
She's spent at this old high of ours
"Aw Take a Leap"
ALERE RUTH LEIPHART was born on the eighteenth of March,
1914, in the small town of Hallam. She received the better part
of her education at the Hallam schools. Due to the fact that
Hallam has only a three year high school course, Valere finished her
fourth year at North York.
She can always be heard around the school kidding with one of the
senior boys who finally discovered he has met his match in this type of
fun. Valere is one of our exceptionally good English students. If Mr.
McGuigan asks her one of his intelligent questions, she always has a
good answer ready for him.
Valere very seldom becomes perplexed, but when she does, everybody
knows it by her big eyes, which seem to aid her in her low moments.
It may be said for her that she is one of the few girls who do not join
in the meetings of the Old Maid's society held by the girls of the senior
A Although she has only been here for one year Valere has already
joined in many of the activities. She has contributed to our assembly
programs with many delightful piano selections. With her talent she has
become the assistant school pianist. She aided in the production of the
operetta for '30, entitled, "The Gypsy Rover."
It is Valere's ambition to become a secretary. She expects to con-
tinue her education at Thompson's Business college, where she will in-
crease her commercial knowledge.
CLARENCE HARRISON RENOLL
ln all the games and sports of school
To kce-pi his head that is his rule
And wlien at times his thoughts do roam
Tifoy're not of his dear home sweet home.
A smile is always on his face
XVhich helps him win in every race
Perhaps you've noticed it at times
It's broad and even-like this rime
LARENCE HARRISON RENOLL was born in North York, Septem-
ber 8, 1912.
"Nooky" is a walking advertisement for Franklin and Mar-
shall college. No matter where he is or what he is doing, he is always
ready to argue that F. and M. is the bestg yet he still can't understand
how Gettysburg -beat them at the Thanksgiving game. Sometimes he
thinks it was overtraining. Well, "Nooks," don't think too much about
that game. Perhaps F. and M. was merely tasting defeat so that the
taste of victory would be better.
One of Clarence's bad habits was that of talking to other boys about
his Atlantic City bathing beauties during study periods. His many
stories about this resort tell us that he enjoyed his summer vacation.
Clarence is very talented in music. During '27, '28, '29 and '30 he
was the trap-drummer for the school orchestra. He also took part in the
operettas of 729 and '30. In the senior class play, he played the role of
the taxi driver. His speaking talent was also used by the debating
society formed this year.
"Nooky" is another one of the boys who have not decided definitely
what they wish to do. He has taken up the commercial course during
his four years at high school. He is thinking of entering the civil serv-
ice, in which phase of work he expects to be a mail carrier. Alf he does,
We will never miss our mails.
MARY HELEN ROHRBAUGH
She is a quiet care-free lass
Until they crack a joke in class
And then her laughter it booms forth
With all its might from South to North
In basketball s1he's quite the cats
In French she knows the "its and thats"
And if perchance her face gets red
You know she's blushing and not mad
"Don't Be Funny"
ARY HELEN ROHRBAUGH was born in the small hamlet of
North York, February 28, 1913. She acquired all of her school-
ing in borough schools and everyone will agree she has spent
them to an advantage.
"Giggling Gerty" is her favorite name, and if you are around her for
only tive minutes you will agree that she well deserves her name. If you
ever hear any one giggling, if you ever see a girl shaking with emotion,
you may be sure that it is none other than Mary.
"Letty" certainly is a whiz in her commercial work. She certainly
knows her prefixes and rules. If she continues she will sure be a big
Miss "Pompe a Incendie" seems to have great ability in the field of
business. She was assistant business manager of the SCHOOL NEWS in
'28 and '30. She was also associate editor of the 1930 SPARKLER. She
seems also gifted in the line of music, taking part in the operettas in '28,
'29 and '30. Mary also took part in the senior class play of '30,
"Bright Girl" has some athletic ability, playing on the volleyball
team of '27, '28, '29 and '30, She has also played basketball in '29,, '30.
She also was on the drill team in '29.
Mary wishes to go into the commercial field and wants to become
some man's eificient secretary and stenographer..
HELEN IRENE SCHASZBERGER
Petiteness is her leading trait
But yet no one will find her late
And when she tries to do a thing
The finished product she will bring
Most tall: is or her cave man strong
Lured to her side by some sweet song
Like music caught his ear and then
Enraptured him like most young men
"Tbat's Your Story"
ELEN IRENE SCHASZBERGER was born June 21, 1910 in the
community of North York, and she has spent her entire life in its
"Teenie" is the secretary of the school, and whenever you hear keys
clicking away at a fast rate you are sure to find "Teenie" close by.
"Schatzie" is our live and ten cent store lass, and whenever you en-
ter the store you are sure to see Irene all excited and flushed, serving
the customers who surround the counter, shouting and fussing for no
reason at all.
You can easily see, after being in "Midget's" company for a short
period of time, that she is proud to be the sister of one of her fellow
classmates, for she often is heard saying these words, "That's my broth-
er. And it appears that they never quarrel. ? 'Z ? ? ?
Helen has had many activities since she entered high school. She
was in the glee club '27, '28, '29 and operetta '28, '29, She also appeared
in the class play of '30 and was president of the Girl Reserves '29, '30. As
school secretary '30 she did very good Work for all who asked her. She
was attendance reporter '29, '30 and business manager of the 1930
Helen entered in volleyball '27 but did not continue. Due to her
music ability she was in the spring contest '28.
Helen's ambition is to be a stenographer and if she continues the
good work she is now showing she will be a great success.
RICHARD DAVID SCHASZBERGER
He is the barber of our class
To cut 'em up that is his task
He skavcs 'em all-but now and then
XVith wa,r1d'ring thought he cut his man
In training every day and week
To make his man fall at his feet
And in the fight, he's bound to Win
Because he has that winning grin
ICHARD DAVID SCHASZBERGER was born February 2, 1912, in
a little red brick house at 113 West Sixth avenue.
"Dick" can be seen almost every morning taking his hike
out through the country. This is what "Dick" seems to cherish, a good
hike. Pardon for saying it again, but possibly he likes hiking because it
keeps him in 'training for all his fights.
At other times you can see Richard delivering circulars for the North
York State bank or at his usual hangout, the cigar store, to which place
he goes when his time is not occupied by one of his many jobs.
David, which name he never uses except in solid trigonometry class,
is one of the five senior boys who are trying to learn their angles and
functions. He has a habit of amusing our "trig" teacher, who, it seems,
cannot protect herself from his onslaught of jokes.
During his second year in high school, "Schatzy" held the ofiice of
president. In the junior year he was elected vice president of the Philo
Literary society. In this oliice, it was necessary for him to prepare the
programs for the society meetings. In the class play of '30, he took thc
role of Mr. Donald Swift, a boxer and movie director. He sang in the
High school quartet and the operetta of '30.
"Dick's last Word was that he'll take correspondence courses in civil
DRUSILLA GRIM SHINDEL
She is a very charming girl
Her "r's" in French can twirl and twirl
Her curly hair, her merry laugh
Put all her friends on her path
She ls the baby of our class
But yet a very studious lass
Her dimpled cheeks, her pearly teeth
All make her boy friends lose their speech
RUSILLA GRIM SHINDEL is only fifteen, having been born in
the small burg of Roundtown, September 27, 1914. She spent
all of her school days in the North York schools, and nobody is
"Silley" is a very merry lass. She is happy at all times. When any
joke is being told you can always see "Tiny" in the middle. She is very
industrious and is one of the brilliant students of the senior class.
She can always be found at her home and at her dad's restaurant,
where she is an old hand at charming the customers with smiles and
orders of soup, dinner, and milk shakes.
"Dru" seems to have much vocal ability. She was in the glee club
in '28, '29. She participated in the operettas in '29, '3O. She is a whiz
at volleyball. She played this game every year that she was in high
school, '27, '28, '29, '30. She was the assistant secretary of the senior
class in '28. In the senior class play of '30 she was a giggling, wide-
awake young American girl. She was laughing, but this is quite char-
acteristic of her. "Sil" is a Wow of a basketball player, being a star
guard during the years of '29 and '30,
All the good morning exercises that the seniors gave were due to
the activity of this young lass, who certainly "knows her onions."
"Suddar" wishes to be a school teacher and will acquire more learn-
ing at a higher institution.
PURDON JOSEPHINE ELIZABETH SMITH
Sie is the small girl of the class
But yet a very well liked lass
In music she knows all about
The sharps and flats--the ins and outs
The talking picture has no say
VVhen Purdon starts to talk away
She talks so fast-she talks so strong
That half the time her talk's all wrong
"Wbadda You Care"
URDON JOSEPHINE ELIZABETH SMITH was born January 6,
1913 in the vicinity of North York. Purdon has been a member
of the class since she started school and they are very proud that
she really stayed with them, as many who started have finally slipped
"Prunes" is one of the all-round laughers of her class, although this
class is noted for its laughers. Purdon can usually be heard among the
loudest. Otherwise "Schmitt" is a very quiet girl, attending to her own
As an active student, "Zara" is about up to par. She was a member
of the volleyball team '27, but discontinued playing after that. She was
also a member of the basketball team '29. "Schmitty" has great talent
along the line of music, being connected with the spring concert '28,
music contest '27 and glee club '27 and '29, As for the operettas, she
appeared in both '29 and '30, In 1930 Purdon was assistant librarian and
assistant circulation manager of the SCHOOL NEWS '29.
"Puddin" is a very jolly lass and one who retains many friends. She
is always making some kind of a funny face, making the other students
laugh at her and in the end she laughs herself. When she laughs she
squirms all around and makes the scene appear more comical.
"Smitt's" aim in her future life is to be a nurse. She wishes to be
helpful to others and to follow the line of work for which she thinks she
is best fitted.
HERBERT STOVER STARE
The chemist of the class is Herb
You always see him at the curb
And talking to a lady fair
For news-not for her love-says Stare
A Scotchman he turned out to be
So Scotch that he can scarcely see
No penny goes to waste on shows
,ind from the girls he shirks and goes
"Act Your Agev
ERBERT STOVER STARE was born March 23, 1913, in the
aristocratic section of North York. All "Herb's" life he spent
in this community, and he is a very popular boy, especially
among the opposite sex. Q
"Sonny Boyn is one of the automobile fiends of his class. In his lei-
sure time you may be sure to see him driving an automobile around the
town. What for? Who for? No one knows, but nevertheless thereis a
reason back of it all. But why shouldn't he, if she likes cars? There's a
big ride waiting for her.
"Herbie" has been a very activefboy during his high school career.
Most of the success of the SCHOOL NEWS must be credited to him, as
he was a member of the business staff of the NORTH YORK SCHOOL
NEWS, '27, and business manager '28 and '29. He was the student base-
ball manager '29 and participated in the class play of '29. In music he
shows about equal talent with his other studies, as he was a member of
the operetta of '29,
"Scottie" is one of the few French students of the class, and he sure
knows his French.
At the end of his senior year "Herb" was seen taking trips to
G'burg. There must be something to it.
Stover's aim in life is that of a chemistry professor. Why has
"Herb" placed this as his ideal? No doubt because he is interested in
school teaching and because it is the subject for which' he is best suited.
MILDRED LOUISE VALEINTINE
"Dit" is a very pert young girl
Xvhose flashy smiles at times unfurl
To make a hit with all the boys
That's why she's heard above all noise
She is a clerk at Temp's groc'ry
WVU'-ere she sells apples, eggs and tea
Her business talent here is shown
Pexhaps that's why his trade has grown
"See if I Care"
ILDRED LOUISE VALENTINE was born in the City of York,
Feb. 9, 1913. However she received all her education in the
public schools of North York.
"Dit" is the ambition girl of our class, spending all of her time
Working in the grocery store. "Buttercup" is always exact in her calcu-
lation of a peck of potatoes and half dozen of eggs.
"Frenchie" is the French lass of the senior class. Boy! does sho
know her vowels and pronunciation? Whenever "Longie" gets in a mess
with her many boy friends she simply speaks French and this leaves the
boy friend at an utter loss of speech.
"Kalentine" seems to be the writer of the class in that she was sec-
retary of her class in both her sophomore and junior years, '28 and '29.
"Bennette" seems to have some musical talent, singing in the glee club in
'28 and '29 and taking part in all three operettas, in '28, '29 and '30.
"Louise" also took part in her class play of '29, "Dittie" was assistant
business manager of the SCHOOL NEWS of '28 and '29. She was also
an associate editor of the 1930 SPARKLER.
Mildred has some ability in athletics, being on the volleyball teams
of '27 and '28. She also played basketball in '29, "Dittie" was on the
drill team of '29.
"Serious" Wishes to be a stenographer. She will be well prepared
and has a very good personality for just such a position.
IVY MYRA ZIEGLER
In basketball sAhe's go-t the pep
Wliicli often makes her make a step
To pass the ball to one near by
YVho scores a point for North York High
In study she can do likewise
If once she sei-s a goal and tries
VVe know she likes a fair young man
And for lltis love does all she can
LVY MYRA ZIEGLER was born June 8, 1911, in the community of
North York. All of her education she received in the North York
schools and they have done much in educating her.
"Astronomer" belongs to the union of laughers and talkers and you
may be sure to hear her when a question is brought before her. She
debates the question so thoroughly that no on wishes to bring comment
for fear of her strong right arm.
"Sweet Pea" was an associate business manager of THE SPARKLER.
She was assistant secretary of the class '27 and secretary '28. With the
SCHOOL NEWS Ivy was the one to help make it a success, as she was
assistant editor '27 and associate editor '28, '29 and '30. "Zig" is a good
orator, as she showed her talent in both class plays, '29 and '30. She
was a member of the program committee of the literary society '27 and
chairman of the sophomore assembly program committee '28. In basket-
ball she shows much talent, being captain of the team '30 and a member
of the team '29 and '30, She was a member of the volleyball team '27,
'28, '29 and '30, and a member of the glee club and operettas '28 arid '29.
She was a delegate to the press convention '29 and '30 and a member of
the debating club. '
"Brownies" worst fault is talking when someone else has the floor.
Ivy's.main ambition in life is to become a nurse.
How The Seniors Did It
Scene 1-School Playground-Aug. 28, 1926
RALPH: "I hear that high school work is a cinch."
HERBERT: "Well, I also hear that one has to work rather hard if
you want to pass."
Ralph: "There's always two sides to a question and I hope you're
HERBERT: "However, before we are much older, we will know
what high school really is like."
Scene 2-Study Hall-Sept. 9, 1926
b thRALPH: "You were as much right as I. This life is a mixture of
n HERBERT: "The teachers give you enough work to do and want
strict attention and obedience."
RALPH: "I should say that they have strict discipline. Why, only
the other day I was talking and Miss Reiver said to me, 'Leave the room,
I am tired of your conduct'." 4
I HERBERT: "Nevertheless, disregarding that, if you behave you
will get along fine and will receive an education and some pleasure be-
Scene 3-Assembly Room 1Miss Reiver'sJ-Sept. 30, 1926
PROF.: 'tAt this time we will have the election of officers."
ROBERT: "I nominate Randall Hamme for President."
MARY: "I nominate Robert Everhart for Vice President."
HELEN: "I nominate Arlene Myers for Secretary."
MILDRED: "I nominate Elwood Fink for Treasurerf'
' PROF.: "The results are: Randall Hamme, Pres.: Robert Everhart,
Vice Pres.: Arlene Myers, Sec'y.g Elwood Fink, Treas., who will serve for
Scene 4-Same As Scene 3-6 Months Later
RANDALL: "At this time the class colors and class flower shall be
RICHARD: "I suggest wine and sand."
HELEN: "I suggest blue and goldf'
MILDRED: "I suggest maroon and lavender."
ARLENE: "I suggest lavender and tan."
PAUL: "I suggest blue and yellow."
RANDALL: "We will now have the suggestions for the class
IVY: "I suggest the sweet pea."
EVELYN: "I suggest the white rose."
HERBERT: "I suggest the carnationf'
RALPH: "I suggest the salmon rose."
fBal1ots were then castj
RANDALL: "The class of '30 has chosen for their colors yellow
and blue and for their class flower, salmon rose."
Scene 1-Assembly Room QMiss Riever'sJ-Sept. 1, 1927
RANDALL: "We will now have the election of officers for the
MARY H.: "I nominate Franklin Black for President."
MILDRED: "I nominate Richard Schaszberger for President."
PURDON : "I nominate Morgan Frey for Vice President."
HELEN: "I nominate Robert Everhart for Vice President."
ELWOOD: "I nominate Evelyn Frantz for Secretary."
PAUL: "I nominate Ivy Ziegler for Secretary."
CBallots were then castb
RANDALL: "The results are: Richard Schaszberger, President 5
Robert Everhart, Vice President: Ivy Ziegler, Secretary. The meeting
Scene 2-Social Room of School-Oct. 30, 1927
MARY: "The first game on the program is stations."
PAUL: "I don't like that game. I always get the wrong station."
FRANKLIN: "Let's eat."
IVY: "Every one will now adjourn to the eating hall."
ELWOOD: "Whoopee! Pumpkin pies, my chief goodie."
RICHARD: "I sure had a wonderful time, this class sure is superb?
Scene 3-Social Rooms of School-May 3, 1928
HELEN: 'tHere's where you get your ice cream and soda?
IVY: "Oh! You must come over and taste these delicious home
made cakes and candies."
WALTER: "Hot dogs! Hot dogs!"
HERBERT: "A big play is going on upstairs. Come up and see
the world famous actors."
RALPH: "Fish barrel right this way. See if you can catch a big
fish, or maybe a whale."
Scene 1-Assembly Hall-Sept. 8, 1928
RICHARD: "At this time we will have the election of officers."
PAUL: "I nominate Morgan Frey for President."
RALPH: "I nominate Robert Everhartfor Presidentf'
HELEN: "I nominate Ralph Knaub for Vice President."
EVELYN : "I nominate Herbert Stare for Vice President."
ELWOOD: "I nominate Helen Schaszberger for Secretary."
PAUL: "I nominate Mildred Valentine for Secretary."
fBallots were then castb
RICHARD: "The election resulted as follows: Robert Everhart,
President: Herbert Stare, Vice President: Mildred Valentine, Secretary."
Scene 2-Study Room fMiss Reed Anderson'sJ-March 30, 1929
ELWOOD: "How is the play going, Ralph '?"
RALPH: "Everything seems to be Jake. Rehearsals are going good.
Do you think that many tickets will be sold ?"
ELWOOD: "I feel very conndent of that. I have sold practically
all mine and they went very easily."
RALPH: "How did the raise in price suit your customers ?"
ELWOOD: "It suited them just fine. All in all, I believe we .will
have a very good play."
RALPH: "So long till April the twenty-third 1231. Then our pro-
phecies will be a fact."
Scene 3-School Assembly Room-Dec. 20, 1929
ROBERT: "It has always been a junior privilege to give presents
to the teachers at this time. The teachers will please come forward and
receive their gifts. Oh! No, we have not forgotten you other folks. I
say, Santa, come here."
SANTA: "Do you wish to speak to me, Mr. Chairman ?"
ROBERT: I do. Do you have and presents for this nice group of
boys and girls '?"
SANTA: "Well, here's a rattler for Kenneth Kauffman."
ROBERT: "I think he will appreciate that very much?
SANTA: "And to all the rest some candy. Merry Christmas."
ALL: 'KMerry Christmas to you."
Scene 1-Assembly Hall-August 30, 1929 ,
1 ROBERT: f'At this time we will have a meeting to discuss a senior
PROF.: HI think that it would be a very good idea to select a com-
mittee to choose a play."
RALPH: "I think that it would be a very good idea to do so."
ROBERT: "For that committee I will appoint Morgan, chairman,
Drusillap Ivy, Herbert and Mary. You shall convene with the faculty and
help select a play."
FRANK: "I make a motion the meeting be adjourned."
ELWOOD: "I second that motion."
ROBERT: "Meeting adjournedf'
Scene 2-Baylor's Place fOld Foch Clubj-Oct. 29, 1929
EVELYN: 'fEveryone may do what they wish, such as dancing.
Music will be furnished by a Victrola. The first game will be cheat the
MARY: "Oh! .Walter, you play too rough."
MISS RUBY: "Hal Ha! I fooled you that time."
IVY: "We will now have the eats." A
LITTLE BOY: "Ohl Daddy, lwish we had a party every night."
PROF.: "I certainly had a very good time and wish your class as
much succescs in life as this Halloweien party was."
Scene 3-Social Room-April 11, 1930
HERBERT: "Now's the time to get your hot dogs right off the fire,
prepared by girls in white."
YOUNGSTER: "Give me a pair of them."
PAUL: "All right, folks, here's the place where you see the won-
derful shows for the small price of one dime."
HELEN: "Come get your ice cream, soda and cakes."
RALPH: "Oh! Ho! See who's the lucky one by catching a fish.
A good and valuable prize contained in each and every package." '
PROF.: "You folks certainly have done fine. Your bazaar was sure
Scene 4-Commencement-St. Peter's Lutheran Church-June 4, 1930
PROF. SWARTZ: 'KI am very happy to have been with you this
evening. The program rendered was very good. At this time I will pre-
sent the diplomas to the members of the senior class."
fDistribution of Diplomasj
"I wish you all the greatest possible success in life."
P. C. GLATFELTER,
T is believed that the senior play of Nineteen-Hundred and Thirty
has attracted more attention than any other play given by the
seniors of the school.
The play selected was "The Whole Town's Talking," written by John
Emerson and Anita Loos.
Especially good was Walter Eisenhart as the strange-acting but well-
meaning husband and father, Mr. Simmons. His 'tideasl' were frequent,
but-not so practical.
The part ofxhis wife, Harriet Simmons, played by Ivy Ziegler, was
enacted well indeed, suspicion concerning her husband gathering force
through the comedy.
Too, there was Sadie Bloom, dancing teacher, institutor of suspicion
in Mrs. Simmons' mind. This was played by Mabel Cramer.
Richard Schaszberger, taking the part of a movie producer, presented
well the prize-fighting ability of the
His fiancee, Letty Lythe, movie
baugh, added to the effectiveness of
Mary Leese, the heroine, known
star, played by Mary Helen Rohr-
in the play as Ethel Simmons, was
the cause of the "fixing-up" on the part of Chester Binney, partner to her
Chester Binney, portrayed by Robert Everhart, with his unknown
sweethearts, his strange proposal, and above all, the change made in him,
added to the comedy.
Paul Glatfelter used his French
who is the rival of Chester Binneyfl
talent as the youth, Roger Shields,
There are two curious home-town girl friends of Ethel-Lila Wilson
and Sally Otis, played by Drusilla Shindel and Arline Myers.
Helen Schaszberger and Clarence Renoll, the maid and taxi driver,
although not often in the dialogue, had their own important work, adding
to the color of the play.
Through the entire production was shown the work of the directors,
Mrs. Lola Anderson and Mr. E. J. McGuigan, who sacrificed time and work
to make it a,success.
Colors:-Copenhagen Blue and Canary Yellow
Motto:-Labor Conquers All Things
There are also emblems, two rings. The one is the school ring which
was received sometime during the third year and the other is the Class
King which was received in the Senior year.
J UN IGRS
AY up on top of a big hill wie see a large building. As we near
the door a man is seen coming to welcome us. It is Mr.
Snyder. Now we know the school which we are visiting, it is
North York High school.
The chairman of our committee tells Mr. Snyder that we are visiting
for the purpose of learning the history of the junior class and also to
visit its members.
Mr. Snyder tells his secretary to inform Charles Bixler that he is
wanted in the office immediately. But, why does he call on Charles?
Why, of course, it is because Charles is president of the class. He has
held that position for three years and, as he steps into the office, and we
adjust our noseglasses, after looking him over we feel as if the junior
class were correct in their selection.
Charles is business manager on the staff of the NORTH YORK
SCHOOL NEWS and has worked his way up from a lower position on
As we read on through the reports which Mr. Snyder has shown us
we see that Charles has been active in athletics and was also a member
of the cast for the junior play. As Mr. Snyder sees the item about the
play he cannot refrain from telling us that the junior class has accomo-
dated the largest audiences that any junior class has so far in the history
of the school. The play was certainly a large success.
Mr. Snyder tells Charles that he is through with him but that he
should tell Harry Shelly to come down. I
A few minutes later a rap is heard and Mr. Snyder calls "Come in,"
and-in steps Harry. It is then explained to us, that Harry is vice pres-
ident of the junior class and also the editor-in-chief of the SCHOOL
Mr. Snyder gives each member of the committee a copy of the
SCHOOL NEWS, and has marked those members of the junior class who
are on the staff. They are Harry Shelly, Thelma Diven, Morgan Rau-
hauser, Kathryn Seachrist, Constance Suereth, Charles Bixler and Doro-
So as Mr. Snyder informs us that we have seen and heard all the
junior history we leave, feeling sure that they have certainly been a suc-
cess in their three years of' high school life.
Sadly Missed by All Who Knew Him
EFORE a record crowd in the playground auditorium on March 28th
and 29th the junior class presented the play entitled the "Tight-
wad," written by Robert Keith and Nathaniel Read. Under the
supervision of Mrs. Lola Anderson and Mr. E. J. McGuigan the "Tightwad"
was presented in a very pleasing manner. According to the remarks of
the majority of those who witnessed the play it seemed to have been
reputed as the play of plays in the history of North York High school.
Constance Suereth, who played the romantic part of the play as Edna
Taylor, was very suitably selected for her part. Morgan Rauhouser, the
Tightwad, who assisted Constance with her romance, enacted the role of
Tommy Jordan. Edna's father, John Taylor, who kept the audience in
an uproar throughout the play, was played by Glenn Wolfgang. Thelma
Diven, who played as Mrs. John Taylor, took a mother's part very well.
Kathryn Seachrist, who played the part of Mamie Harris, was a very
fashionable young lady. The part of Elmer Taylor, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. John Taylor, wasgwell taken care of by Raymond Ensminger.
Orval Stone, who was the villain, played by Harold Baker, was well re-
ceived by the large audience each night. The Swede family, Mr. and
Mrs. Larz Anderson and daughter, was played by Harry Shelly, Elizabeth
Dherit and Dorothy Shindel respectively. The part of the taxi driver
was played by Charles Bixler.
HEIR second course has now begun,
'Of course they think it lots of fung
For now things seem all turned around
And they forget the days they frowned.
The genlral run of sophs is good,
Which you would know if you had stood
Among them for at least two years,
For all this time they shed no tears.
'Their jolly laughter you can hear,
No matter if you're far or near.
But then why should they have a care?
As they no longer green must wear.
But we must all remember too
That their importance grew and grew,
For in athletics they excel,
Indeed, they did it very well.
If you just wish to have a laugh,
Thereys plenty on the soph'more staff.
Now if some think it's all a lie,
Just ask the school, they'll tell you why.
Yes, all schools have their sophomoresg
To some schools they seem just like bores.
But not with our surroundings here,
For all of us enjoy good cheer.
N Twenty-Eight they entered high
With a group of forty-eight
Scholars ready, hard to try
To make first grade rate.
Initiation by thirty-one
In the Work that had begun,
But it was a gem.
Selection of Wine and sand
Came next on the program,
To represent the small band
Of good workers in the land.
A party came, as parties dog
This was for Hallowe'en,
And so this was something newg
The best they yet had seen.
In one short year, they lost some
Who could not meet the test,
Others who did wish to comeg
Too tired! They needed rest.
Business, elections of all kinds,
Took place in the meetings,
Were necessary in their minds,
With other groups competing.
cc URIN G the past school term C1929-301 the freshmen have not
accomplished very much of great importance, but have done
about the same as the freshmen of other years. We have
taken part in extra-curricular activities, such as furnishing members on
both basketball teams, reporters and distributors for the SCHOOL NEWS.
Some of our girls have taken parts in the Girl Reserve club, have started
a girls' baseball team, and we have boys on the boys' team.
f'During the year we had one class hike and one party.
K'Original note and reference books, such as Latin graphs and English
classic note books were made.
V "Colors have been chosen, which are coral and black.
"Although we have not done so much this year, we are proud to be
in high school and look forward to next year's term as another world to
HEY came within the walls one day,
And then they seemed to have no say
Their colors shone so bright and loud,
'Cause when they came they brought a crowd
Their greatest trouble is their name,
Which seems to bring to them some shame.
The title given them was "Greener,"
They think the upper classmen meaner.
We like to treat all folks alike,
So in their eyes we look just right.
Then comes along a friend, but gosh,
It can't be done, for he's a frosh.
You see them everywhere you go,
And when you do they're always slow.
They stumble here, they stumble there,
That's why you see them everywhere.
If you should ever chance to meet
A freshman while upon the street,
Be sure you don't give him a sneer,
For he sometimes deserves good cheer.
But now we give to them some praise,
For we can from their write-ups raise
The best material for our news,
Which we would now not care to lose.
The "School News"
HE SCHOOL NEWS is all the time improving. There is some im-
provement in each issue put out. The paper now is better than ever
Improvement of this year's paper over last year's is plainly shown.
Last year the paper had no color at all, but now the colored outside
sheets have been secured. More cuts are being used. The paper is being
made more real. Jokes have been seen in papers this year. The attrac-
tiveness of the paper as a whole is shown much clearer than was last
The NORTH YORK SCHOOL NEWS in comparison with other school
papers stands highest in color and cuts. No other school in the state has
the colored outside sheets and no other school has ever had as many cuts
as twenty-two in one issue, as the NEWS has had.
There have been many compliments paid the paper. But there will be
still more improvement, when the staff keep following the instructions
of the faculty advisor, Mr. Willis Ramsay.
THE NORTH YORK SCHOOL NEWS
Published Monthly by the
STUDENTS OF NORTH YORK HIGH SCHOOL
HARRY SHELLY, Editor-In-Chief
ASSOCIATE EDITORS ASSISTANT EDITORS
THELMA DIVEN, ..Heads, Cuts, Photos EVELYN CORWELL ............. Column
I-AORGAN RAUHOUSER .......... Sports MILDRED LEASE ..........,.... Column
KATHRYN SEACHRIST .......... Column ELIZABETH LEESE ....,. Column, Editing
CONSTANCE SUERETH ......... Column RUBY WOLFGANG .............. Column
WILLIS RAMSAY ....... Faculty Advisor HELEN ZUSE ................... Column
REPORTERS-Mary Gentzler, Catharine Gray, Elizabeth Hershey, Mildred
Houck, Edith Kauffman, Mary Kunkel, Mary Elizabeth Martin, Evadel
CHARLES BIXLER-Business Mgr. DOROTHY SHEPP, Circulation Mgr.
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS
Mervin Gemmill, John Throne, Richard Valentine, Edgar Weichert
HELPERS-Kathryn Bush, Joe Doll, Dorothy Gamber, Charles Gladfelter,
Helen Krebs, Fay Stough, Audres Test, Sterling Weigel, Harold Yinger,
TEN CENTS A corv EIETY CENTS A YEAR SIXTY CENTS BY MAIL
cc ' 'OODEN SHOES," "The Opening Gamef' and "Our Cheer
Leader" were some of the selections which, if one listened on
Friday afternoon during the past year, reached the ears of
every student in school. The music seemed to come from a small room
in the Eagle Street building, known to all as the "Music Studio." If one
had been interested enough to venture to the place where the music
seemed to come from, there would have been found the school orchestra
busily practicing. Mr. Bentz, the director, would have been found di-
recting the selections upon which they were practicing.
Mr. Bentz, who directed the orchestra, is a well experienced and tal-
ented man. He was at one time a member of Sousa's band and also the
leader of the Spring Garden band. He performed other musical feats to
Several of the members of the orchestra obtain their training on
their various instruments from Mr. Bentz. They are violinists, Charles
Whorl, Harold Quickel.
The instruments in the orchestra are eight violins, one cornet, slid-
ing trombone, banjo, one drum and the piano accompaniment.
The orchestra has only made a few presentations to the public during
the past year, but it is praised and the school members are proud to have
a school orchestra.
North York, North York
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Orange and Black
Zim-Zim Zim Zim
Zim Zum Zow n
North York! North York!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Skyrocket! s--s bom baw!
North York! North York!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Bean Soup! Bean Soup! Hot Potatoe Pie!
Are we in it?
Well I guess
We are the students of the N-Y-H-S!
1-2-3-4 Who are we for?
North York! North York!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Who do we appreciate
fName of other schoolj fName of other schooll
Rah! Rah! Rah!
The Debating Team
HE present chain store system was what the team was talking
about as the members could be seen going through the halls with
notes and references.
During the past year the debating team was started through the
co-operation of the students and Mr. E. J. McGuigan, a member of the
faculty. Because of every person's co-operation this organization was
able to prove its ability.
Composed of members of the four classes in the high school, it was
interesting to the student body. The question debated throughout the
year was, "Resolved: That the Present Chain Store System Is a Detri-
ment to the Best Interests of Our Nation."
North York teams competed with Red Lion and West York, members
of a triumvirate league formed in York county. The negative team went
to Red Lion, competing with the Red Lion allfirmative team. The aflirma-
tive team stayed at home, opposing West York negative team. Although
they have experienced both victory and defeat, the teams made a fine
showing during the first year of organization.
Full of pep and enthusiasm, feeling confident of the support of the
student body, the team hopes to attain greater success in the coming
With a feeling of confidence, looking into the future, the tewi says,
"Don't forget to boost your school and your team."
We Nominate for the Hall of Fame
Elwood Fink, '30, because he has in his ownership a beautiful motor vehicle, which
money cannot buy, because after his graduation it will be preserved in the art Museum
of the North York High School.
U Ivy Ziegler, '30, because as captain camel of the basketball team she has led her
little humps to many victories.
Helen Stottlemeyerf 32, because she is a me-mber of the little hump tribe, and be-
cause she wins the boy friends, loves them, and then leaves them.
Richard Schaszberger, '30, because he comes to school with his hair neatly combed
l Elizabeth Massam, '32, not only because of her basketball ability, but also because
ot her faithfulness to a certain member of the junior class.
Y Plirdon Smith, '30, because her voice is so golden and musical even the birds stop
their singing to listen to her melodious notes.
Glenn Wolfgang, '31, because he surpasses his classmates in many things, among
them acting, looks, bashfulness, etc.
Robert Sauerwald, '32, 'because he is the chewing gum boy and because he supplies
several girls of the senior class with that article daily.
Nellie Harbolt, '32, because her broadcasting ability has spread far and wide the
name of the Station at North York high.
I Valere Leiphart, '30, because her baseball ability has won many games for her
Ralph Knaub, '30, because out of his fondness for books, he surpasses many of the
members of the high school.
- Mary Leese, '30, because thru her chemical knowledge and brunette loveliness she
thinks she makes the teachers fall.
Morgan Frey, '30, because thru his basketball ability and sense of humor he has
made even the most serious teachers laugh.
Kathryn Seachrist, '31, because her musical notes have comforted the students in
hard times, especially before exams.
Mildred Valentine, '30, because she sells to young and old big and little, wares of
Gerald Kahler, '32, because he has the honor of received the most bumps
and bruises during the basketball sea
Constance Suereth, '31, because she she can miss the base-
ball as easy as any other girl, and school record for nieces
. Thelma Diven, '31, because to sing and play the
piano, and because she can cry the
Stuart Shepp,'31, because he is long-distance sleeper and
because he has Rip Van Winkle beat
Bessie Eisenhart, '32, because of about her, and because her
brother is Walter G. Eisenhart.
Walter Eisenhart, '30, because of that Napoleonic -pose, and because he has a sister
in the eighth grade.
Lillian Herron, '31, because she stays after school with Dorothy Shepp and Louise
Mary Helen Rohrbaugh, '30, because of her beautiful symmetrical figure, which
makes her a perfect Venus de Milo.
Joe Gentzler, '33, because he tries so hard to grow up.
Evelyn Frantz, '30, because she has made such profound nominations for the Hall
Max Doll, '33--just because.
HE 1929-30 boys' basketball season proved to be a successful one.
Last year, when the first team went on the floor, it looked
hopeless for the high school. But this year they showed more
form and strength and succeeded in winning over half of the games
played. In the York County Scholastic Basketball league they won eight
out of eighteen starts.
In the two years that Coach W. W. Bonney spent with the team he
produced a fairly strong team. This was accomplished by the long prac-
tices. The practices lasted for several hours a day, with five practice
days in each week. For four months the boys strove to win all the games
possible and they were rewarded for their struggle by coming out on top
of the second division of the league, or sixth place.
During the season the high school purchased a new ball, several new
uniforms and other accessories which the team needed.
A banquet was held at Abbottstown. Speeches, entertainment, and
the awarding of letters and numerals took place. The Hrst team received
letters and the second team received numerals.
cc ASS that ball," "shoot for the basket," "pivot," "dribble the
ball," "keep back of the line," and many others were the cries
heard at the basketball games this season.
This year North York High school's basketball teams were far better
than last year. During the 1928-29 season North York High's girls'
sextette did not win a game, with the boys winning only one. But dur-
ing the 1929-30 season, through plactice, co-operation and hard work,
they have won not all the games, but as many as any other team has won
for their second year of experience.
They have taken many defeats, but they have also taken victories,
trying to take both on the same basis.
North York's basketball teams are not yet ready to quit practicing,
thinking that they know everything there is to know about basketball,
but they are going to keep on practicing, co-operating, and working hard
so that in the future they will have many victories but few defeats.
The basketball teams, members and coaches, feel that iflthe student
body had not been along the sidelines supporting them, they wouldn't
have come through half as good, for if they have the school to push
them on, to make them feel as though they are fighting for some end,
it puts pep and vigor into them, and they hitch their wagon to a star,
stopping at nothing to attain victory for their school. Therefore, in the
future, if the school will stick up for their teams they are going to gain
The girls' team was fully equipped with basketball suits, socks and
sweat jerseys this year. They had their pictures taken, and were given a
banquet, at which time they received many helpful suggestions for bas-
ketball, from men who have a knowledge of the game.
Hellam . . .
Dallastown .. . .
Spring Grove ..
Hannah Penn ..
Hannah Penn ..
Glenville .. . .
West York . . .
Y. C. I. ...... .
Glen Rock .. . ..
Hannah Penn ..
Hannah Penn ..
Y. C. I. .... .
West York . . .
Glen Rock .. . .
Fawn Township .. . . . . . .
North York A.A.
WOH Red Lion
WOII Dallastown .. . .
Won Spring Grove
Lost Delta .......
Lost Dover . .... .
Won West York ....
Lost Y. C. I. ...... .
Won Glen Rock . .
Lost Red Lion . ..... .
. . . ..... 13-16 Lost
Won Mt. Rose
Lost Dover .......
Lost Dover . .... .
Lost West York .. . .
Won Glen Rock . . .
Won Red Lion
Lost York High ..
Lost Red Lion .. . .
ASEBALL was first started in the high school in 1914. Although
it was the first year the boys sure did play. Under the coaching
of Mr. Snyder, they won the championship of York county. The
team had such stars as Allen Rauhouser, Lloyd Kauffman, Lawrence
Gladfelter, Charles Hildebrand and Lester Rauhouser. That year base-
ball was played on the playground on the old diamond.
In 1927 a team was again entered in the York County Scholastic
Baseball league. Also in '28, '29 and '30, In those years the boys won
and lost. This year got off to a good start. The pitchers were almost
perfect in the first two games, allowing but one hit. The batters pounded
the ball all over the lot. In the two games they collected fifteen singles
in addition to three doubles.
The team can boast of two things: First, for having the best
equipped team on the field, and second, for having the best diamond in
the league. Basketball made possible the purchase of new uniforms.
Through the efforts of men from the town, the diamond is in perfect
Class of 1931
SHENK 8a TITTLE
"Everything F or ' Sport?
313 MARKET ST. HARRISBURG, PA.
September 9 . M
Sixty-three "greeners" entered North York high, ready for work.
Mr. McGuigan welcomed by all students.
Seniors held class meeting to select rings. It was found that an
extra large ring had to be made for Paul Glatfelter.
Seniors and juniors elected ofhcers for coming year.
DIAL 52561 i V opus EvENlNos
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TIRES FIRESATONES' MTUBESS 1 Q it
1 5 3 6 NORTH GEORGEESTREET
All the Year 'Round
You Can Buy at
BARNHART'S BOOK STORE
35 West Market Street
Things Usually Sold at a
FIRST CLASS BOOK STORE
Mr. Bonney tells
of his exciting trip through Canada during June
Students get used to doors connecting the freshman and senior and
sophomore and junior class rooms.
Hurrah for Black! Back to school, thus making twenty-one seniors.
FOR THE BEST PIANO
and the more liberal value at the price, come
straight to out rooms or write or phone us. We can
save you money and at the same time guarantee
you a safe piano.
WEAVER PIANO CO.
38 WEST MARKET STREET YORK, PA.
1 D. J. LAU
477 W. KING ST. YORK, PA.
New method of assembly started. Sophomores and seniors in Room 9
and juniors and freshmen in Room 5.
Seniors prepare for future class play. Two plays were discussed,
"The Whole Town's Talking" and "The Thirteenth C air."
Students prepare for fair exhibit. Freshman boys all try to exhibit
PASSENGER CARS AND TRUCKS
D. E. STETLER
515-27 s. GEORGE sT.
Assembly meetings. Miss Bowman leads songs in one assembly and
Mr. McGuigan in the other.
Graduates of '29 prepare for college courses.
Sophs show skill in writing topics for SCHOOL NEWS.
Senior and junior classes prepare for Hallowe'en parties.
Gas is the clean, economical fuel that will heat your house
and cook your meals better than any other fuel.
PENNSYLVANIA GAS 86 ELECTRIC CO.
"If It's Done Wfith Heat, You Can Do It Best With Gas'
OF Swedish Rye Bread
D. E. WOLFGANG'S Baked Only
CONFECTIONERY STORE! BY
1100 N. GEORGE ST.
8-12 LATIMER ST. 623 W. KING ST.
All graduates of '29 receive SCHOOL NEWS.
Another assembly. Volley ball and soccer ball seasons open.
North York high played the first soccer game of its history in a
mixed meet at West York, losing a close one by the score of 1-0.
Above Bay1or's cigar store reveled the juniors at a class Ha1lowe'en
party prepared by Thelma Diven, Elizabeth Dherit, Lloyd Fink and Stuart
ROYAL TYPEWRITERS FURNITURE
"End f.. D., with RUGS BEDDING
Buy A Royal Typewriter PEOPLE'S FURNITURE C0.
LEINHARDT BROS., Props.
33 South Duke St.
Dial 51561 YORK, PA'
281-83 W. Market St.
When In Need of Quality Groceries ,and Smoked Meats
TEMP'S YORKTOWNE SERVICE STORE
1060 N. DUKE ST.
Where Quality and Service Is Right
At an organization meeting of the freshman class Mary Kunkel was
elected class president. Other oificers were: Vice president, Lawrence
Zeiglerg secretary, Mary Elizabeth Martin, treasurer, Mildred Houck.
Copies of the Halloweien issue of the NORTH YORK SCHOOL
NEWS were delivered to ever home in the borough.
Miss Ruby allowed senior privileges.
Amid a setting of corn fodder and pumpkins, a Hallowe'en party was
held by the sophomore class at the farm of Norman Rishel. The com-
mittees were headed by Edward Rishel, Nellie Harbolt and Bessie Eisen-
For Satisfactory Service and
P. E. HOFFMAN
Groceries, Notions and Provisions
1148 N. Geo. St., York, Pa.
Our Aim: T0 PLEASE YOU
STUART G. FISHER, PROP.
OPEN DAILY-9 A. M. T0 5 P. M.
739 N. GEORGE ST.
"Shoe Health" Headquarters
WOI,FGANG'S SHOE STORE
1121 Norma GEORGE STREET
The Home of "Brown Bilt Health Shoes"
At 3:48 p. m. was opened in the upper lobby of the Wilson building
the first card index library of the North York schools. Evelyn Frantz,
Purdon Smith, Mary Hively and Dorothy Shindel were selected as
librariansg Ralph Knaub, head librarian.
The second regional convention of the Pennsylvania School Press
Association was held at Red Lion High school, Red Lion. The editorial
department of the SCHOOL NEWS was represented by Evelyn Frantz,
Ivy Ziegler, Morgan Rauhauser and Kathryn Seachrist. Delegates from
the business department were Walter Eisenhart, Dorothy Shepp and
"When I examined country schools I could always tell a. boy that was
a corn chewerf' said Dr. John Gilbert, as he made the annual medical
examination of all pupils and recommended the use of raw corn in the
care of the teeth.
BEFORE BUWNG A DR. R. G. KISTLER
Piano, Orthophonic Victrola Dentist
O., Radiola 13 s. GEORGE ST.
HouRs DAILY s A. M. 'ro a P. Nl.
10W Disco-unt Given To All
141-143 W. MARKET ST. PHONE 44465
SHOE SERVICE SHOP
Have Your Shoes Re-built
At The 15 81 30 Minute Service
AMERICAN SHOE REPAIR PARLOR
BILL YINGER, Prop.
Rear 1100 NORTH GEORGE STREET
OPEN 7 A. M. T0 7:30 P. M. EXCEPT SATURDAY 7 A. M. TO 5 P. M.
Dr. Gilbert identified Robert ? as coming from the country.
The freshman class held the first party of its career in the social
rooms of the United Brethren church. Heads of committees were Mildred
Houck and Vernetta Stough.
Featuring a boys' and girls' drill team coached by George Yeaple,
Perry Peiffer and Charles Rohrbaugh, North York schools marched in the
annual Armistice Day parade, receiving much applause along' the route of
For Good Eats and Drinks TELEPHONE 45464
TRY THE Books C0ld and Newb Antiques
NORTH END , 0 E
REED S BO0K ST R
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F. A. SHINDEL, Prop.
CRANES ICE CREAM Old Books Bought and Sold
Our Specialty 148 N. George Street
1124 N. GEORGE ST. YORK, PENNA-
Tinning and Plumbing
The third annual school night of the North York schools was
attended by over 300 parents and friends, the largest number ever to
come out for a school night in this borough.
Students look forward to Thanksgiving vacations with glee.
North York began its annual magazine campaign with a talk on
salesmanship by Mr. Marsh, a representative of the Curtis Publishing
101-IN H, BAKER COMPLIMENTS OF
ffrem JOHN EVERHART sl sous
DIAMONDS, WATCHES Dealers In
WATCH AND cLocK REPAIRING I C E
17 W' KING ST' Our Aim: To Give Service
NORTH YORK GARAGE
1 3 09-1 1 North George Street
Westinghouse Air Brakes-Lovejoy Hydraulic Shock Absorbers
It was shown that the freshman class outnumbers the sophomores
but the sophomore class overwhelms the freshmen in looks and actions.
The Christmas seals were distributed throughout the whole school.
Were taken measurements for the girls' basketball suits.
In assembly a special call for cheer leaders was issued.
Owing to another six weeks' period coming to an end, report cards
were received by all students of the North York schools.
C J BESHORE
If Yo ' '
u Want 1147 North George St.,
Heating and Plumbing Done Y"'k' Penna'
CALL FOR TINNING, HEATING
R H PROMPT SERVICE
All Work Guaranteed
Estimates Cheerfully Given
MEET THE BOYS
NORTH YORK CIGAR STORE
1057 NORTH GEORGE STREET
ICE CREAM A CANDIES
The distribution of gifts from the Curtis Publishing Co. took place
in assembly. Paul Glatfelter received a doll baby as a gift. '
On these superstitious days the senior class held their annual play,
which was the greatest play success ever in the history of the North
York High school.
Were entertained by the juniors, who held their annual Christmas
For Junior Coats. Suits and W
Dresses, Millinery, Hosiery and COMPLIMENTS
. I -
row RiLlAuLL nzrecmxwouss E 9
At GLATFELT R s
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x' ' .,. ' :, NK Q
-fx 1 A,Vq i x :-I 'X
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In All Popular Flavors
G. F. PLITT 6: SON YORK, PA.
Both pupils and members of the faculty were busy working, giving,
and receiving gifts over the Yuletide season.
Miss Ruby thought hard to punish seniors.
After a year of faithful service the seniors retired from the staff of
the NORTH YORK SCHOOL NEWS.
Freshmen tryouts for the editorial department were busy working on
news articles for the January issue.
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Ask Your Grocer For ES
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We can also lubricate your car, wash it, change the oil, or make minor repairs all in
one stop. We hope that you will allow us the opportunity to serve you soon.
S I N G E R B R 0 S .
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The organizing of an orchestra led by Mr. Bentz, former player in
Sousa's band and director of the Spring Garden band, took place in music
Amid the setting of the flying colors, orange and black, 12 peppy
girls dashed out on the playground floor in brand new suits and trounced,
to the tune of 25-12, the Wrightsville team. The boys lost a close game,
to the strong opposing team, appearing with orange lettered, black back-
ground sweat jerseys.
This great occasion was the booster game which 500 people attended.
The Walls and sitting room were occupied by students and members of
the borough, setting a new record for North York High school.
T POSITIV E LY
E VEGQTIIAB LE
R TON 5
Fair and Square Shoe Store
Good Shoes-Small Prices
For The Entire Family
109 S. GEORGE ST.,
Open Evenings Open Sat. to 9
NOTICE OUR WINDOWS
Pasteurized Milk and Cream
N. GEORGE sr., EXT., . YORK, PA.
"The booster game showed the best spirit of an organized student
body that I have ever seen in the North York High school," said Mr.
Snyder, as he gave a talk on school spirit in assembly.
In the music room of the Nort York High school the debating club
was organized with Mr. McGuigan at the head.
Before a new record crowd for a non-booster game, the chorus girls of
North York stopped an undefeated sextet from Y. C. I., scoring 16-13.
The Y. C. I. boys were defeated 16-14. It was the most exciting game of
season, the time of the game expiring just as the winning leather
swooped down through the string.
To repay the students for their hard, laborious toil, semester exam-
inations were given to show the teachers the standing of the pupils in
their class work.
CLAUDE E. MYERS OF
BUTCHER COHEN BROS.
"Everything for Every Sport"
GEORGE AND KING STS.
EAST SIXTH AVENUE
Four reels of pictures on Jamestown were shown in assembly.
Pupils from the seventh to the twelfth grade went to the William
Penn Senior High school to hear the Cleveland Symphony orchestra.
The Girl Reserves of North York held a valentine party in the Y. W.
C. A building.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Myers, the seniors celebrated with a
valentine party. The committee were headed by Arline Myers and Ivi'
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It Is Our Constant Endeavor to Render Service to Our
We Have the Facilities, Connections and Desire to
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NORTH YORK STATE BANK
Member of Federal Reserve Bank
With Romaine Glatfelter and Ruth Callahan acting as chairmen of a
valentine party held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Callahan, the junior
class enjoyed themselves immensely.
Mr. Francis Farquhar of York spoke to the assembly on scouting.
The junior class started practice for their play.
On the 5:33 train, Mabel Cramer and Helen Zuse left for the Girl
Reserves' convention at Harrisburg, to represent the club of North York.
Shearer Sz Shindler Compliments Of
c. P. KAUFFMAN
AND BAKER OF
FRESH BREAD, PIES and
909-11 N. Duke sr. 922 NORTH DUKE STREET
PHONE N0. 31137
FOR FRESH FRUIT AND VEGETABLES
YOU'LL GET THE BEST
HENRY EVERHART AND SONS
NORTH YORK, PA.
"Best Goods For Lowest Prices"
A new system requiring the students to read certain books and mak-
ing book reports on them was started by the English teacher, Mr. Mc-
Muggs forgot to Walk down Ninth Avenue.
In order to show the people that the NORTH YORK SCHOOL NEWS
is not a back number with the other large competitors, Mr. Ramsay, Paul
Glatfelter, Harry Shelly, Charles Bixler, Richard Valentine, Mervin Gem-
mill, Thelma Diven, Kathryn, Seachrist, Dorothy Shepp, John Throne and
Edgar Weichert represented the North York staff at the Hanover conven-
tion, taking an important part in both the editorial and business depart-
ROHRBAUGH 8: SMITH M- H- MELPOTT
PROVISIONS SMOKED MEATS
NOTIONS CIGARS and TOBACCO
930 N- George Sr. BIERE1AN'S ICE CREAM
1431 N. GEORGE ST.
EVENING - DAY Send for our new catalogue
c. M. THOMPSON, PRES.
Opposite Postofiice, York, Pa.
AVIATION DRAFTING DICTATYPE
MACHINE ACCOUNTING CHAIN STORE MANAGEMENT
SECRETARIAL CIVIL SERVICE
COMMERCIAL TEACHER BANKING
Accredited by the American Association of Vocational Schools
The community basketball team observed school night by admit-
ting all students of the borough free of charge to see an exciting game
To decide a way to receive more subscriptions in order to keep the
paper as large as it had been in the last issue, the Iirst staff meeting of
the year was called by the faculty adviser, Mr. Ramsay.
Helen S. was late for school.
The faculty of North York visited schools in Harrisburg, Philadelphia,
Baltimore, Red Lion, West York and at both Hannah Penn Junior High
school and William Penn Senior High school to find new ideas and
methods to teach the pupils in better and more convenient ways.
COMPLIMENTNS OF Marcel Wave Permanent Wave
C. C. KOTTCAMTP 81 SON The Eugene Beauty Perler
Sales Office and Display Room MRS- MARY E' LEWIS
41 WEST MARKET ST, Graduate of York School of Hair
Main office: and Cosmetology
sis W. MARKET sT. 1030 N- George Sf-e
Factory: YORK, PA.
85 P' R' RL" Manicuring Phone 37382 Shampooing
A Hair Cut As You Like It
PERRY A. PEIFFER'S
1100 NORTH GEORGE STREET NORTH YORK
I-r PAYS 'ro Look WELL
Was started a subscription campaign throughout the borough.
Blackie was late again.
Mervin Gemmil won a two-and-a-half gold piece, Mary Kunkle won
one dollar and fifty cents in money, while Edith Kauffman will receive
a 1930 Edition of the SPARKLER.
A mailed subscription of the NORTH YORK SCHOOL NEWS was
won by Dorothy Steffee. Kenneth Ziegler was awarded a ticket to the
junior play, the "Tightwad." Stuart Shepp was also awarded a ticket to
the "Tightwad" for guessing the amount of subscriptions that was sold
at the end of the subscription campaign, which ended with fair results.
Seniors had to stay in again.
North York Meat and FRANK A. DUFF
DCllC3.f8SS8ll Market Automotive Electrician
J' E' HELFRICH' Prop' SPEEDOMETER SERVICE
Home Cured MeatS
a Specialty 228 W. Market St.
1030 N. GEORGE sT. YORK, PA-
FREE DELIVERY DIAL 5742
LAUER 86 GROSS
1 36 6 WEST MARKET STREET
ATWATER KENT RADIO
WIRING FIXTURES APPLIANCES
Were taken pictures of an important scene of the "Tightwad" for the
paper. The junior class also had their pictures taken for the SPARKLER.
The debating team all piled in one machine to go to the photographer
to show how they could grin for him.
Gordon R. combed his hair.
More assemblies. Girls plan baseball.
Plans for girls' baseball teams made. Mr. Bonney, coach, explains
Films and Developing Sunday Papers
OAKLAND BAYLOR'S CIGAR STORE
Sales and Service 1114 N. GEORGE ST.
Z10N'5 VIEW, PENNA' :r::::.::::g5 Sr: 3122
,JY uf Remember your School Days to your fT167ldS
. v5XN with a Photograph. '
.X 58 S. Beaver St.
A ' "" ffPHo'roGRAPHs LIVE FoREvER"
First game seniors successful. Hurrah for the heavy hitters!
Another game. Freshmen successful.
More baseball. Seventh grade successful.
Seniors suffer first defeat of season. Good start, though.
No school, Good Friday.
All the students of the High school bring Easter novelties to make
the teachers happy.
Quality Right the
Same As Price
J. FRANK REESE
GEHLY'S CARPET HOUSE, INC.
9 WEST MARKET STREET
LINOLEUM-WINDOW SHADES ,
Our Contract Department
ls equipped at all times to give suggestions and estimates on Linoleum Floors and
Window Shades. We feature Armstrong's Linoleum, and a complete stock of all types of
Plans fast being made for basketball banquet.
Basketball banquet. Walter Eisenhart hadn't eaten for the past week.
April 28 v
Drusilla Shindel grew calm for a change.
April 28-May 2
Seniors prepare for class day and commencement programs.
A few seniors take examinations for county scholarships to college.
Miss Bowman rehearses the operetta, f'The Gypsy Rover," for last
Compliments of V
81 Ballroom York, Pa.
17 Sf George Street America's Greatest
' YORK, PA. Dance Orchestras
R. M. BILLETT
Presentation of "Gypsy Rover."
Last regular school day for seniors.
Seniors' vacation. Other high school students look forward to the
close of school.
Class day program.
The course completed. Commencement.
H. K. BILLETT 8:lSON
Distinctive Cemetery Memorlals
Third Ape. and N. George I
1 x l '
S. W. BAYLOR-D. E. WOLFGANG
NORTH YORK AGENTS FOR
Fickes Foto Finishers
COPYING, ENLARGING, DEVELOPING, PRINTING, FRAMING
229 E. PHILADELPHIA ST. YORK, PA
Mary Kunkel: "How did you get that bump on your ear?"
Mildred Houck: "Oh, that's where a thought struck me."
Little puifs of powder,
Little dabs of paint,
Make our little freshies
Really what they ain't.
She: "Isn,t it funny-handsome men are usually disagreeable."
Walter Eisenhart: "Oh' I always try to be pleasant."
Evelyn: "You should have seen the runners in those stockings
Ivy: "Where ?"
Evelyn: "At the track meet."
YORK'S FINEST JEWELRY GIFT STORE
il 'J E W E LRY C O' iflzli
g 'vg:g5g'f. 52 SUEORGE ST. Afswf '
H U .,ff'wELEPes oPTucnANsl
LARGEST WATCH AND DIAMOND DEALERS
NORTH GEORGE STREET, EXTENDED YORK, PA.
Mildred Valentine: "Fm worried about my complexion."
Purdon Smith: "You'll have to diet." Q
Mildred: "I never thought of that. What color would you suggest ?"
Movie Director: "Can you swim 7" ,
Sophomore Beauty: "Certainly not! I'm applying for a position as
a bathing beauty-not a fish."
Teacher: "John, what is steam?"
John Throne: "Water crazy with the heat."
Constance Suereth: "How did you hurt your hand ?"
Thelma Diven: "Oh, I nailed up a horseshoe for good luck?-'
A YEAR AFTER YEAR
Our Jewelry, Silverware and Watches find Their Way
Into Hundreds of Graduates' Homes: Because our
Merchandise is of the Best Quality and Our Prices the
Lowest- V ,.
FLUHRER'S JEWELRY STORE
- RELIABLE SINCE 1884
R 17 WEST MARKET 'srg
ARE YOU PLANNING A NEW HOME?
IF so, SEE
Speculative Contractor and Builder
621 N. GEORGE ST. YORK, PA.
Ivy Ziegler: "Has he proposed to you yet?"
Mabel Cramer: "No, but he has an engagement ring in his voice."
Biology Teacher: "Now this plant belongs to the begonia family."
Oran Gingerich: 'Oh yes, and you're keeping it for them while
"I hate that chap," said the lovable girl, as she rubbed cold cream
on her lips.
Raymond Hallett: "Did you get excited when you fell through the
Stuart Shepp: "No, I kept perfectly cool."
SHIVE AND EMIG
Plumbing and Heating
28 SOUTH WATER STREET, YORK, PA.
642 East Market Street
Dorothy Shindel: "Why are you feeding that c
Catharine Gray: "Oh, I'm raising corned beef.'
Mother: "Why didn't you come in earlier."
Ruth: I only stayed with him for a secondf'
Mother: "I heard at least a third and a fourth.
George Senft: "The doctor tells me I have to
Edgar Weickert: "Why ?"
George: "It makes me lazy."
Edgar: "What kind of sugar do you use ?"
George: 'tLoaf sugar."
quit eating sugar."
N. R. COUSLER
NORTH GEORGE STREET, EXTENDED
For All Occasions, Serve
NOW! York's Leading Restaurant
43 E. MARKET ST.
STEAKS 8: CHOPS SEA FOOD SPECIALTIES
Private Party Catering
HARNISH-YORK ENGRAVING CO.
9 WEST MARKET ST. YORK, PA.
Preston Botterbusch: "I sued my tailor for not delivering my trou-
sers on time."
Joe Doll: "On what grounds?"
Preston: "Breeches of promise."
Helen Stottlemyer: "Do you love me ?"
Donald: "Yes, sweetheart."
Helen: "Would you die for me?"
Donald: "Of course not. Mine is undying love."
Teacher: "Do you know why I punish you ?"
Bernard: "I haven't any idea."
HARRY W. LEHR OF
CHOICE-CUT MEAT MARKET RUNKLE l7llRNl'l'llRli STURE
ZION'S VIEW, PENNA. 106 N. GEORGE ST.
Modern Mothers Who Cook Electrically
THE HOTPOINT WAY
Know the joy of Perfect Cooking
CLEAN, COOL KITCHENS
- - - - AND A NEW FREEDOM
Low in Price HOTPOINT AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC RANGE High in Quality
EDISON LIGHT 85 POWER COMPANY
Harry: "Yes, but we're not fishing on the grounds. We're fishing
in the water."
The seniors will End lots of ups and downs in an elevator.
"Being shooed away is no joke,', says Glenn Klinefelter, "when her
dad wears number elevensfi
The senior quartette will sing a new song entitled, "l'm Glad I
Made You Cry, Little Girl, Your Face ls Cleaner Now."
Ma: "John, is the clock running?"
John Gladfelter: "No, Ma, it's standing still and wagging its tail."
Gooos CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED TELEPHONE
CHAS. W. BULK
DRY CLEANING, SCOURING AND REPAIRING
216 WEST MARKET STREET
Suits Made to Order
Mary Throne: "What is the difference between a snake and a piano
Margaret Throne: "Give it up."
Mary: "None, You write both with a 'b'."
Margaret: "What-snake and piano ?"
Harry Shelly was caught fishing on a farmer's property down in
Farmer: "Don't you see that sign-No FISHING ON THESF
Harry: "Yes, but we're not fishing on the grounds. We're fishing
in the water?
Even the alphabet is taking a vacation. Only four letters remain in
Always Get Your Discount In
A Few Merchants Who Give Them:
I. WALKER'S SONS-GENTS' FURNISHINGS.
GIVLER G. SONNEMAN-DRY-GOODS. p
BARNITZ Q HECKERT-COAL.
THE OUTLET-LADIES' WEAR.
BERG'S SHOE STORE-and Many Enterprising
Redemption Station: 1 S3 N. GEORGE ST.
Class colors and pennant
Elwood H. Fink, Rn-bert
Presentation of Gifts
Presentation of Gifts
Class Day Program
Robert E. Everhart
Valere R. Leiphart
Ralph F. Knaub
Helen I. Schaszberger 81 Purdon Smith
Mary K. Leese
Mabel M. Cramer
Morgan E. Frey
Druscilla G. Shindel
E. Everhart, Walter G. Eisenhart, Richard D. Schaszberger.
Paul C. Glatfelter 8 Mildred Valentine
Herbert S. Stare, Mary Helen Rohrbaugh
l' Valere R. Leiphart
Cifontinuedj Clarence H. Renoll and Evelyn N. Frantz
Ivy M. Ziegler
York County in Progressive Achievement
Presentation of Diplomas
Rev. James H. Goss
Mary Helen Rohrbaugh
Prof. Chester W. Quimby
Herbert S. Stare
Prof. W. F. Wilson, County Superintendent
Robert E. Everhart
Rev. James H. Goss
Drink a Quart of Milk a Day
And be sure it's tuberculin
YORK SANITARY MILK CO
BlERMAN'S ICE CREAM
Cottage Place and Cleveland Avenue
NORTH YORK DEALER
M. H. MELLOT
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