Titusville High School - Optimist Yearbook (Titusville, PA)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 140


Titusville High School - Optimist Yearbook (Titusville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1933 volume:

52,54 'far V ' 444045 , Lf MfAffQ 2 W vi. D4 'menus Y-siggfmg-gy-:Q-H.,,, -uc . ff "F 7?1fr,-- ' .,,.,, ly Q,-. ., ,V 1 f,, , 11 --'rl' 1 .51 lg ,. 4 . ,,,. A ,,-5 y , ' , V1 L, , ..,.- ,, .Arg 11, , . DFI" Q. 'I ' V5 uLi.:.,,':Z ' I1 4. QQ- , 5-f--'Qgf .ez . , -Ayn.: -- M .1 V . 3 N 'K 1 - 'W I 'f ' ' ' " A a . . -.-,G W Q K4 . ff . -L W- -- :' K, -f",I Ta, . . ' V -14 xr: 15.4 f ' X ,f',:i+1T ' ' , 1 ' 9 -.!,J.'-u it ft Q . :Q 'V 'Ii .w.., V il a li LNQJ. ,X p, ' v I' . , , .. I 3931 . 5 , . , 4' ' - 1 L. 'gg , -f -at-"JQ.' g if "1 1 Y f :'r --1' -K-: ' -, . .'1T3V5f: :f"N E V JI g,,x .Y . 1 'fwfynf '- f1'f"3E5 'ffl ii' T IK.l. M V F ' X vljz -, I. wg ' ' f -lv, , .. -12 . '. ,vi-.nf . - - V K F Uv. .1 2-. , V ff 4 , f x b ,L , 1, . ,pf a ,. f .. I ' 5 K . I. l ini? A 1 4 ,151 4 S' , A . ' fp 15 7 1 K l . - , .. ,- , , ,f A. ' fi',:-1,3 , 5 , .l'f, .1151 -.f . 1:56 . fm 'fc - ' fini f ,. ,V -1 3' Q' cf f V I-.1 ,i - ,hiv 'train tail ,grfu . ., , 1 In., . , 4 sv ,A ,,-:Y .. .fn '- l-,z J .mx-' - . 4 I gg: . . ...,q,,r1 . T '5 1 Lt , S-'-. ,su J . yifix f iii? The Uplimist be Qptimist -1933- E. HIG ami 'Lf S0 GC' ': 9 A cg - 1869 Foreword 'l'llis wlilimi ul' ilu- Optimist is Wl'lll1'll :ls il llisfory of Tlim- Flaws uf 192255. May it vln-risli aiml llulml lllOl'1' 111-ul' ilu- fuml 1111-nmrivs ol' sc-liool lifv in our lwairts. Many it ln- uv- voptml kindly and its 9l'l'Ol'S 1'0- gxziwlwl favnl'z1bly. Published by THE SENIOR CLASS COLESTOCK HIGH SCHOOL TITUSVILLE, PA. -1933- xf-' X V y V j Q Q91 Xb ,fx IEQX Q . . I , - 1 . 03 A, B QVI ZA :" A :l', QZ2 I b ,fx 2' . i A .V-" J. .Q 'f , . b ,, ' a if V Q g wU Q W ' 5 r f '5 ..,1.,,, A .-, A ,. , A .,: ,. - -EQW 4, ...,:5E :, I - ,. , ' -f,A-' ,,.. .,.,,,,V Q X , .. , , A - 3 U3 5'-H 'Fm , PEE: AEIII Q' ,:,Q 1ba it 5 ff f Q V - gg K I, A b lzbq V. , I A , W A x Q ,fPw dw QF 1933, vbicgie is Effifiw. .., pffrgigf as au.zxprm,sxou L 4 'C J f 1.1. V' . -yq ,,f: 1:12 . Q -,., C2 wi H V gf Q app mffrnn ' 5 rxiaiif' ' : ga-Emsgu A ,, i,YA- 1 - f i N Q , 5 ' wk ' , 321 C 5 N if X ag J K as A J L " 19 Aa 37 QQ F' ish 5 , 4 9 yn Q W? :r "" W i fu N A Q i .I 1 my vv.,,.: gt V,X: 5, v.l. lil V gl , . T e plimisl Superintendent G. Arthur Stetson. Nr. G. Arthur Stetson, our Superintendent, has been our friend and zulvisor during these, our school years. NYC have benefited because of his uneeasing interest in the school, and enjoyed eooperzxtilmg' with his advice for our LlllVZl11CCl1lCllt. -1933- n The Dplimisl Optimist Staff Editor JEAN NAGELC 'l H Xssistant liclitorsz Josephine Johnson and Betty Henderson .Iolcc lfclitors: vvilliillll Fleming and Martha Ncblicrney Photograph Editor: Blanche Cranclall Reporters Rayinoncl Carpenter Lucile Ziniber Nancy Critchlow Mac Shrout lflorcnce Fay Irving Cohen Robert Smith Frances Haaser lilcanor Nichols Frances Holst Jay Brown -lane Hopkins Regina Murphy Robert Francis Sylvia Alcorn Henry VVykstra Charles Evans Robert Hartz Florence Schoppcrt Robert Wiiiitzl' f my Z Ruth Osborn Z?ll4,f-xv Neill Church Typing Assistants l'liIl'CllL'C 'Vnclccr Xlfarcl llccman Cha john Anlill C Evelyn Goodwin llclcn Jenkins Art Staff irm an ! Charles llcwis Barbara lfilcr Business Staff Al?lllIlQ"C'l'.... YVilli:11n XValccficl1l Assistant Managers l':llXVflI'Il Stephenson Frank Amboycr lirccl lllaucr john Sullivan Associate Managers lfclwarcl l1lOl1p'l1112111 Clarence VVcavcr Faculty Advis A . . luchtomal .............. fhft . . . . . . Business ... John Church LeRoy August OTS Tyrella Francis Hugh H. Olmes .. E. F. Bitters -1933 K T e plimisl Faculty SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS GEORGE ARTHUR STETSON-B. S. Allegheny: M. A. Columbia University PRINCIPAL ERNEST L. ROBINSON-A. B.: M. S. Grove City College K ENGLISH A L. ADELAIDE CHASE-Columbia 'TYRELLA FRANCIS-B. A. Allegheny College ELIZABETH B. CRANDALL-Flora Stone Mather College for Women: Western Reserve U. A. B. LATIN A. VIOLET DUBAR--A. B. Cornell University FRENCH LUCILLE LANGWORTHY-A. B.: M. A. Allegheny College Middlebury French School: Western Reserve University MATHEMATICS HELEN MARY SCHNEIDER-Heidelberg Collegeg A. B. Columbia University ANNA HENRIETTA I-IIGBY-Allegheny College A. B. ' HISTORY LEAI-I SMITHLA. B. Allegheny College: State College Summer Session ARTHUR BRADY-A. B. University of Pittsburgh COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS ERWIN BITTERS-Whitewater State Teachers College MILDRED HENDERSON-Beckley College FLORENCE CRAMM-State Teachers College, Indiana, Pa. SCIENCE WILLIAM HELFRICH-B. S. Slippery Rock State Teachers College: Si g Ph. G. Duquesne University ARD NOBLE BROWN-B. A.g M. A. Westminster College Oberlin College ELEANOR DICKINSON-B. S. in Education, University of Pittsburgh MANUAL TRAINING C. E. WINDOFT-Michigan State Teachers Collegeg University of Wisconsin HOME ECONOMICS LENNA M. WILLIS-State Teachers College, Mansfield, Pa. PHYSICAL EDUCATION RUTH E. GHERING-State Teachers College, Slippery Rock, Pa. HENRY OTT-Slippery Rock State Teachers College ART AND MUSIC H. H. OLMES-B. S. Art Education, Edinboro Teachers College MUSIC ANNA MARGARET MOOG-B. S. Columbia University: Indiana State Teachers College LIBRARY JEANETTE M. DICKINSON-University of Michigan -1933- I The plimisl Editorial The Class of 1933 has carried on precedent with the pub- lication of The Optimist despite this year of depression. Many say we are unfortunate in graduating in these times. XVe must not be cynical but regard the future as a new era. The outcome depends on us as the future citizens of the United States. Let us face the issue. In High School our lives have been sheltered, and we have been wisely guided. Now we must go forth alone, each in his own way. N0 longer will we remain in the same small hemisphere. VVe are not going out as a group, but as individuals. XVe must not fail to remember we must lead our own lives. Let us not weaken and remain in a rut. Let us strive to do our best in every- thing, no matter how insignificant the task may be. In order to gain success let us carry out our motto "To be, rather than to seem to be." -1933- 1 v. -..V , N if as 4 W if . W- 'ry .5 .. . 5. 5 Q 1, Q. , I . V 1 -..a av --.315 ,, y , , . 3, ..- ,, ,k, ,A .. ., .1 ., nm ., W -Y ,kk ,WE-J me -532, . "wi ' .4 ,F .. .,F,, I .... . .,l. . .V v I.. ww. mi- c .H U -.5 : 5:3 a ., 1-,gs 1. 4: 1 dx: Lf QW.. fg ':.- . -A. 1132 mv. "VTX L. L1 .yd Eid, - f f n Lf' Lv!! drug' '- is? '-:Y J! .ru V EF 8592 The Uptimisl HIGHEST HONOR GROUP Roscoe Alcorn Ernestine Brown . Josephine johnson jean Nagel ...... Beatrice Brownlee Elizabeth Caldwell lrving Cohen .... Josephine Collins Edward Dobosli . George Eggleston lVillian1 Fleming Robert Francis . . . . .QIQEJ ...QOZQH -V--9352 HONOR G . . .8576 8694, 8673 ...sam lflva Powers 2 lfleanor Saunders . 9391 9252 ,lflizabetll 'lfcsscr . Qlvr, Florence Tucker .. 93251 ROUP Norman lloldcr . . . .... 8821, Frances l lull ........... a Frank Kolobitz ......... 8694 Richard Lamberton .. .. . S520 Betty MacEacl1erW4"185',5i 8625 Velma MacQuarrie ...... f Marian Magee ... ....... SSS, listher VVvl1er .8621 Gladys Davisoi XML.-.f,.f':c89ffQ Dora Cocliran V.'.f. . .H ..... S722 Marian Gilson . .. . . .8792 jean lj!'HtllCl' .il . .. . -. . .SGW Mary Gilson .. ...SQQQ lfditli Schneider .. . ....S5Qlv CLASS OFFICERS l'resident ...... . . . Edward Stephenson ' Vice President . . . ..... Robert Francis , Secretary ..... Tilra Powers Treasurer ........... ....... D Iolin Sullivan CLASS COLORS CLASS FLOWER Blue and Gold Yellow Rose CLASS MOTTO ' ' Esse Quam Videri " "To Be Rather Than To Seem To Be." -1933 AS FRESHDIEN SENIORS SSVTO HOINHS S261 e Uplimisl 3 if . 13. if Q -M s , If lj ff 4-f-1--f 'Y ROSCOE LAFAYETTE ALCORN "Alcorn" General Coursey Hi-Y 2-3-43 Hi-Y Secretaryg Reporter. "The only reward of virtue is virtue." FRANK AMBOYER "Junior" Optimist Business Staff 2-3-43 Hi-Y Club 2-3-43 Class Basketball 3-4. "Early to bed, and early to rise, Makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise?" ELEANOR Avmmm. , ,Q ..Avery,, li Q f .S Academic Course: Trotty Veck 3-43 Dianies Club 3-43 Secretary-Treasurer Dianies 43 Cheer Leader 43 Junior Play Committee 33 Class Basketball 3. "Blessed be agriculture: if one does not have too much of it." l , , . BEATRICE MAE BARKER A Q "Bea" General Course: Girl Reserves 13 W. T. W. Club 12 Glee Club 1. ' "For nothing lovelier can be found In woman, than to study household good." I YP, LEONA BARNARD -' A "Barney" 'General Course. "When Irish eyes are smiling." --1933- The Uplimisl DONALD EUGENE BEAL cxnonsr X Commercial Courseg Hi-Y 3-43 Jun- ior Prom Committee. "Heroes are made, not born." VIRGINIA VVILHELMI A B LL 6fGinny!! ' General Course. ' ' "The mildest manners and the gent- lest heart," RUSSEL CARSON BEMEN fl "Carson" Practical Arts Course. "Carson in his little Chevy, Comes to school in a. Jiffy." WILLIAM W. BLOSS Hwiun Academic Course. "I am Sir Oracle, And when I ope my lips let no dog bark." EMERSON BODAMER ulxudn RPC! J Optimist Staff 1-2: Student Council 1-2-33 Vice President 23 Junior Prom Committee 33 Baseball 45 Rollroom llaskctball 3-4g Hi-Y 3-4. "A little nonsense now and then, Is relished by the best of men." -1933- 'I' e plimisl llfjlwib A ' ERNESTINE R. BROWN "Ernie" Academic Course. "And the best of me is diligence." QW' EEATRICE JANE BROVVNLEE y "Bea" General Coursey Class Treasurer lg Girl Reserves 13 Trotty Veck 2-3-43 Class Basketball 1-2-35 "Sweetheart Revue" 15 "Singer of Naples" 43 Boos- ter Club 23 Choral Club 3-43 W. T. W. 3. "To know her is to love her." 1 be "K RICHARD FRANCIS 55531 "Nookie" V, V Practical Arts Course. "Would that my hair would wave! ELIZABETH ADAMS CALDWELL uBettysr Academic Course: Girl Reserves 11 Trotty Veck 2-3-45 Trotty Veck Cabi- net 3-43 Class Basketball 2-35 Choral Club 45 "Singer of Naples" 4. 'LWho climbs the grammar-tree dis- tinctly knows Wherc noun, and verb, and participle grows." EVELYN cAnLsoNfo ,. 3 ,gy RJf',.,1ff1 L02 nEven JVV,Lf Commercial Course: Girl Reserves 15 Trotty Veck 2-3-43 Trotty Veck Cabinetg Choral Club 1-25 Junior Play 33 Class Basketball 1-2. "Evelyn hath a beaming eye, but no one knows for whom it beamethf' A -1933- W5 T e Upllmlst RAYMOND SMITH CARPENTER 6lRa'yU General Courseg Junior Play Stage ltlanagerg Intra-lvlural Basketball 3-4: Optimist Staff 4. "Deeds not Words." RICHARD ELMER CARPENTER Academic Course "Comb down his hairg look, look, it stands upright." W. NEILL CHURCH "Neill" Academic Courseg Dramatic Club 23 "Believe It or Not" 33 Hi-Y 2-3-43 Basketball 2-3-43 Football Manager 43 Varsity Club 3-43 Secretary-Treasurer -13 "Valley of Ghosts" 43 Class Knock- ei' 4. "1 awoke one morning and found my- self famous." P, llf,'u.'- DORA ELIZABETH COCHRAN' V! . - K f L u .sy ' ' ' J: A! Dot General Course. "Little girls should be seen and not heard." IRVING COHEN "lrve" "Skeeter" Academic Course: Creative Writing Club l: Orchestra 1-23 Drama Club 33 Iii-Y 2-3-43 Optimist Business Staff 33 Optimist Staff 43 Junior Play Com- mitteeg Property Manager Junior Playg Choral Club 43 Triple Six Club 43 In- tra-Mural Basketball 3-4: Manager 43 Class Historiang Debating Team 3. "Today is the tomorrow you worried about yesterday." -1933 plimisl JOSEPHINE ETHEL COLLINS llJo!l Commercial Courseg Trotty Veck 3. "Zea1ous, yet modest." MARY ELIZABETH CONWAY Commercial Coursey Junior Prom Committee 35 Dianies Club 3-45 Class Artist. "Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit." --M..y--W-er-i fl 'CP 7' won? DIARION BEATRICE CORWI "Marion" f . Commercial Course: Class Basket- ball 1-2-3-4g Varsity Basketball: W. T. W.: Choral Clubg Girl Reserves 15 Trotty Veck. "On one she smiled and he was blessed." FRANCIS DAHLE Il'Joe!! Commercial Course. "Thou art a fellow of good respect." WILLIS J. DALTON "Willie" General Course: Freshman Party Committeeg Swimming Team 23 Junior Prom Committee: Class Team 3-45 Property Manager Junior Play. "All the world loves a lover." 1933- T e plimisl GLADYS LOUISE DAVISON ff- .1 Lie If 'lL "Blondie" ffnm I.- General Course. "Her sunny locks Hang on her temples like golden fleece." VVILLIAIVI EUGENE DEVITT I Hsu? flL" Commercial Course: Football 1-2-3- 4g Basketball 1-23 Baseball 1-2-3-43 Class Basketball 3-43 Varsity Club 2- 3-45 Class Bowling 2. "Here we cannot but pause to con- template a Wonderful man." MARJORIE MAE DILLINGER "Marge" General Courseg W. T. W. "An earnest worker, day in and day out." Q EDVVARD GEORGE DOBOSH nEdu General Course: "Believe It or Not"g Intra-Mural Basketball 3-4. "The mould of a man's fortune is in his own hands." I GEORGE FULLER EGGLESTON "George" Commercial Coursey Choral Club 3- 45 Class Basketball 35 Quartette 4. "His voice cometh from the bottom of his boots." 1 'v,f3 Q L.. - :if 1 4 be -1933- T e Uplimisl ,QZJM7 HAZEL G. EHRHART Hllalfi Commercial Course: Library Staff 1-2-3-43 Choral Club 1-2-3-43 Girl Re- serves ly Trotty Veck 2-3-45 Creative Writing Club 13 Junior Play Usher 35 Commencement Usher 3. "A sunny temper gilds the edge of 1ife's blackest cloud." CLAYTON EUGENE EMICK uclaytn Commercial Coursey Choral Club 15 Assistant Stage Manager "Believe It or Not"g Assistant Stage Manager "Dan- gerous Men"g Hi-Y 3-4. "An affable and courteous gentleman." PARK FAIRCHILD Clnedil General Course. 'iMany receive advice, only the wise profit by it." RUTH EILLEN FARREN SUI! "Furry" General Course: Trotty Veck. "Love 'em and leave 'em." 'N Urs" VERA FsEL1i?lfU,,J General Course. "Gentlemen prefer blondes." 4 -1933- 'I' e pllmlsl WTLLIAM J. FLEMING "Bill" Academic Courseg Student Council 13 Dramatic Club 23 Hi-Y 2-3-4: Vice President 33 President 43 Hi-Y Minstrels 23 Joke Editor 43 Junior Play "Believe It or Not"3 Math Play3 House Manager "Dangerous Men" 43 Junior Prom Committeeg Swimming Team 2: Class Basketball 33 Varsity Play "The Valley of Ghosts" 4. "Faint heart ne'er won fair lady." HELEN JOSEPHINE FORRDSTHER "Peaches" ' Commercial Course3 Girl Reserve lg Trotty Veck 2'3'4: W. T. W. Club 1: Junior Play Usher 33 Commencement Usher 3. "Her best companion is a mirror." nowlmn R. FOSTER-tial "Frenchie" General Course: Class Baseball 1' Stage Manager "The Jade G0d"Q "Bc- lieve It or Not"3 "The Wasp's Nest"3 "Dangerous Men"3 "Valley of Ghosts." Football 1-23 Varsity Football 3-43 "All the World's a stage, But most of us are merely stage hands." nonmvr EARLE FRANCIS -'now' Academic Course3 Student Council 1-2: Dramatic Club 23 Football 23 Hi- Y 2-3'4Q "Singer of Naples" 43 Hi-Y Minstrels 23 Choral Club 1-2-3-43 Con- test Quartette 3-43 Optimist Staff 3-43 Junior Play "Believe It or Not"3 Junior Prom Committeeg Math Play 43 Vice President Senior Classg Senior Invita- tion Committee 43 Class Poet. "Poets utter great and wise things which they do not themselves understand." JUNE GAFUERT "Juno" Commercial Course3 Class Basket- ball 3-43 Varsity Club Play "Valley of Ghosts" 43 Dianies 3-4: Trotty Veck. "Personal force never goes out of fashion." -1933 T e Uplimist ff"Q .X gl W MARIAN LOUISE GILSON i vfv "Shorty" Commercial Course. "A shy face is better than a forward heart." MARY CLARA Gu.s 4 91 JN ' 4 ' Susie Commercial Courseg Trotty Veck 4. "To see her is to love her, And love but her forever." EVELYN ELIZABETH GOODWIN N , N og 0' "Skeeter" Commercial Courseg Trotty Veck 3- 4: Junior Play Committee: Optimist Staff 4. "I am a part of all that I have met." SAMUEL DICKSON GRIFFEN usamn Commercial Courseg Football 3-4. "Tall oaks from little acorns grow." BOB c. HARTZ ' i "Sookie" " General Course: Choral Club 1-2-3- 4g Protons Club 23 Orchestra 1-2-3-4g Ions Club 35 Optimist Staff 41 Band Director 43 "Singer of Naples" 43 Quartette 3-4. "He, the sweetest of all singers." -1933- T e PIIIIIISII BETTY A. HENDERSON "Betts" Commercial Courseg Girl Reserves lg Basketball 15 Trotty Veck 2-3-43 Dra- matic Club 23 W. T. W. Club 2-3-43 Choral Club 2-3-43 "Believe It or Not" 33 "Dangerous Men" 45 "Singer of Naples" 45 "Valley of Ghosts" 43 Opti- mist Staff 4. "Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are." NORMAN HOLDER 019,41 f-.nw Academic Course. "Strange to the world, he wore a bash- ful look." THELMA JUNE HOLLABAUGHR "Hank" ' General Course. "Present in body but absent in spirit." FRANCES HOLST "Petite" Varsity Basketball 1-2-3: Choral Club 3-43 "Sweetheart Revue" 11 Dra- matic Club 2g Optimist Staff 4. "Absence makes the heart grow fonderf' WALTER L. HOWE "Walt" General Course: Triple Six: Fire Team 2-3-43 House Manager Junior Playg Baseball 45 Dramatic Club 23 Student Council 2-3. "It's not what you know, It's what you can get away with." -1933 T e plimist FRANCES HULL I uratn Academic Course, Orchestra 1-2-3-43 Dramatic Club 23 Choral Club 33 Trotty Veck 43 Assistant Property Manager "Believe It or Not"3 Assistant Property Manager "Dangerous Men"3 Girl Re- serves 1. "The blush is beautiful, but it is somo- times inconvenient." LEE IRWIN HULL l ..D,,, General Course. ' "I am the very pink of courtesy." HELEN M. JENKINS ' "Babe" General Courseg Girl Reserves 13 Dramatic Club 23 Choral Club 1-2-3-43 Trotty Veck 2-3-4g Junior Play Com- mltteej Optimist Staff 43 "Singer of Naples" 4. "Sang in tones of deep emotion Songs of love and songs of longing." JOSEPHINE JOHNSON "JD" if Academic Course3 Librarian 1-41 Class Secretary 23 Dramatic Club 23 Choral Club 43 "Singer of Naples" 43 Optimist Staff 43 Junior Prom Com- mittee 33 Class Speaker 4. "A daughter of the gods, divinely tall, And most divinely fair." FRANK A. KOLOBITZ f-Frank" General COUISBQ Class Baseball 13 Football 23 Varsity Football 3-4: Var- sity Baseball 3-43 Varsity Club 3-43 Business Staff "Wasp's Nest" 33 "Val- ley of Ghosts" 4. "I dare do all that may become a. man." 1933- T e Dplimisl A fe A Gi l X., I JC Q " ML-'V nu-Lf K wil u 'W' ' N RICHARD LAMBERTON , "Dick" Commercial Course: Orchestra 13 Class Baseball 1. "Wise men say nothing in dangerous times." M. IVAN LOKERGX3, lg -2 lslvanvi . General Course. "To be or not to be is the question." ELIZABETH MARION M?EACHERN uneasy" - Academic Course: Girl Reserve 13 "Sweetheart Revue" 15 Dramatic Club 2: Trotty Veck 2-33 Librarian 2-3-43 Choral Club 3-4: Invitation Committee 4g "Singer of Naples" 43 Class Donor. u The course of true love never did run smooth." ' HSM A J' 4, VELMA MAE MacQU Rlgvllgdxwxl R 5 J "Corky" lily-X X' VN XCL6-1 And cheeks as fresh as a rose in June." General Course. 'I MARION MAGEE, ' s4Macrr CI ' Academic Course. "What sweet delight a quiet life af- fords." -1933- T 12 plimisl WALTER MELVIN MARSH r liwaltb 1 General Course. "Where there's a Will, there's a way? HELEN MCCANN X' csMicsv Commercial Courseg Trotty Veck 2- 3-43 Choral Club 1-2-33 Dianies Club 2-3-45 Class Basketball 1-2-33 Varsity Basketball 1-25 Junior Prom Com- mittee 3. "A1l great women are dying: I do not feel so well myself." JOHN McCORMICK 7KL2'ar "Johnny" "Mack" General Course: Football 2-3-43 Var- sity Club 43 Baseball Manager 23 Class Basketball 3: Business Staff "Valley of Ghosts." "Sturdy and staunch he stands." x 94 . ALICE McFADDEN HAP? Commercial Courseg Trotty Veck 4. "And when a lady's in the case, You know all other things give place." FRANK HOWARD MCGIN EY up-ranks: W General Courseg Class Baseball 13 Varsity Football 2-3-43 Varsity Base- ball 2-3-4g Varsity Club 2-3-43 Presi- dent Varsity Club 45 Football Award 35 Junior Prom Committee: Business Staff of "Believe It or Not"g "The Jade God," "The Wasps Nest"g Busi- ness Manager "Val1ey of Ghosts"g Fire Team 3. "The schoolboy, creeping like a snail unwillingly to school." 1933- J? T e Upllmlsl i MARGARET MORAN J "Cokie" General Courseg Choral Club 2-3-43 "Singer of Naples" 43 Girl's Chorus 3-4. ' "She hath nimble fingers." ESTIIER MURPHY "Esther" General Course. "To have a friend is to be one." JEAN WIBLE NAGEL "Jeanie-Beanie" "Wybes" WJ Academic Courseg Girl Reserves 11 Dramatic Club 23 Junior Play "Believe It or Not" 33 Choral Club 43 Editor- in-Chief Optimist 43 "Singer of Naples" 43 Class Motto Committee 4. "Life is like that." ELEANOR NICHOLS W '-Babe" Academic Courseg Girl Reserves 13 Dramatic Club3 Booster Club 23 Opti- mist Staff 4. "My favorite, I might say my only study, is man." RUTH ELIZABETH OSBOQQ 2 x V ,. . "Archie" "Ozzie" L Academic Course3 Girl Reserves 13 Varsity Basketball 23 Dramatic Club 23 Class Basketball 33 Dianies Club 3-43 Choral Club 3-43 Junior Play "Be- lieve It or Not"3 Orchestra 43 Librar- ian 43 Optimist Staff 43 Assembly Ac- companist 4. "Ah, thy beautiful hair! So once it was straight, now it doth curl." -1933 SQA., Q ,J fl fl. 'f -4-.JJ a 5 . jul! V Y' JAY T h e p l i m i sl ALIC CHARLES PORTER Aga uA1n General Courseg Hi-Y Club: Adver- tising Manager "Believe It or Not"g Junior Prom Committeeg Fine Arts Club. "Ladies, he would be your man." ELVA JEAN POWERS "Elvira," Commercial Courseg Glee Club lg Choral Club 2-3-43 Girl Reserves lg Trotty Veck 2-3-49 Trotty Veck Circusg Cabinet Trotty Veck 3-45 Optimist Staff 23 Librarian 1-2-3-43 Class Sec- retary 3-4: Class Basketball 1-25 "Be- lieve It or Not" 33 "Dangerous Men" 45 "Singer of Naples" 45 Ring Com- mittee: Invitation Committeeg Junior Prom Committeeg Class Prophet. "She hath the heavenly gift of pro- phecyf' JEAN PRATHER "Jean" ' Academic Coursey Girl Reserves 13 Glee Club lg Junior Prom Committeeg 'I'rotty Veck 43 W. T. W. 2. "Methinks the cat has her tongue." ROBERT PRINGLE C6B0b!! General Courseg Class President 13 Class Vice President 33 Fire Team 1-2- 3-4g Student Council 1-23 Football 1- 2-3-49 Football Captain 45 Basketball 1-2-3-43 Baseball 2-35 Varsity Club 2- 3-4g Vice President Varsity Club 4g Junior Prom Committee: House Man- ager Varsity Play 3. "Better late than never." if .f FLORENCE ELMO PROPER MM "Elmo" General Coursey Trotty Veck. "Her air, 'ner manners, all who saw admi, ed." --1933- ' MA E plimisl GERTRUDE DELPHINE PROPER "Genie" Commercial Course: Trotty Veck. "A merry heart goes all the day." HOWARD CLYDE PROPER "Howard" General Course. "A man's a man for a' that." MILDRED ROSENBERG 1. - "Many" A General Course. "She giggles the whole day long." LOTTIE RYCZKO "Lottie" General Course: Trotty Veck 3-4. "None so sweet as our Lottie." ELEANOR SAUNDERS "Eleanor" Academic Course: Trotty Veck 4 Senior Banquet Committee. "She is pretty to walk with And witty to talk with." ser IV 1933- I tiff' ., The plimi sl ,. I EDITH JE General C 13 Girl Res Choral Club "The W Commerci ball 23 Cla Vice Preside retary 13 Trotty Veck "Believe It 43 Varsity Junior Prom 1 2 3 4 Dr Improve Ccmmercia Varsity Club "HG WRS DOE Block, General C Council 1-23 ball 1-2-3-43 Trotty Veck gerous Men" "She Was Could not I i FLOREN - - - 3 am Naples." "How don AN ETTE SCHNEIDER fcneen urseg "Sweetheart Revue" rves 13 Trotty Veck 43 -43 "Singer of Naples" 4. olfe is at her door." CE E. SCHOPPERT u Schoppyn Coursey Varsity Basket- Basketball 43 Dianies 23 t Dianies 43 Class Sec- tty Veck Cabinet 2-3-42 residentg Optimist Staff 3 Not"3 "Dangerous Men" lay "Valley of Gh0StS"Q Committee: Choral Club atic Club 23 "Singer of h the little busy bee each shining hour." fl ii FLOYD Sl-IAFFER. ' yn ix , Usllafb 1 Course: Hi-Y 2-3-43 43 Baseball 2-3: Football 43 Class Basfietball 4. merely a chip of the old but the old Block itself." , . Xvfw LOYLE w. SHARP W r 3. , "Socl-xy' ourseg Class Vice Presi- dent 13 Fire Team 1-2-3-43 Student Football 1-2-3-43 Basket- Baseball 1-23 Assistant Manager Varsity Play 2-3-43 Dramatic Club 23 Junior Prom Committee. "The world knows nothing of its great- est man." MAE slmourr 715-J-wi 5' l6ESlnyll Commercial Course: Girl Reserves lj 2-3-43 Cabinet Trotty Veck 43 "Believe It or Not" 33 "Dan- 43 Optimist Staff 43 W. T. W. 33 Trotty Veck Circus 3. active, stirring, all fire, rest and could not tire. -1933- Te pllmlsl -fl-if IRENE CECELIA SMITH "Smitty" 1 Academic Course: Girl Reserves lg W. T. W. 25 Trotty Veck 3-4. 'Tis well to be merry and wise, 'Tis Well to be honest and true." ROBERT E. SMITH UBo'bU Academic Courseg Optimist Staff 2- 41 Hi-Y 2-3-43 Hi-Y Basketball 4g Class Basketball: Orchestra 1-2-3. Choral Club 3-43 "Singer of Naples" 43 House Manager "Dangerous Men"g Swimming Team 23 Hi-Y Minstrels 23 Math Play 4. s "It needs some sense to play the fool." MARGARET M. SMITH "Smitty" General Course: Girl Reserves lg Class Basketball 1-2: W. T. W. 1-23 Choral Club 1-23 Trotty Veck 2-3-4: Trotty Veck Cabinet 43 Junior Prom Committee. "A good-hearted and diligent maid is she." IIELEN MAE SNYDER "Touts" Commercial Courseg Class Basketball. "To conscience and to duty true." ELEANOR SPEAR "Eleanor" General Courseg Class Basketballg Dianies Club 3-4. "And lightly was her slender nose Tip-tilted like the petals of a rose. l if , 1933 e Uptimisl EDWARD D. STEPHENSONEDPJ "Steve" General Course3 Class President 2- 3-43 Hi-Y 2-3-43 Fire Team 1-2-3-4: Dramatic Club 23 Business Manager t'Believe It or Not" 33 Assistant Busi- ness Manager "Dangerous Men" 43 Football 13 Class Basketball 1-2-3-43 Optimist Staff 3-43 Student Council 1-2: Ring Committeeg Invitation Com- mittee. "I-Ie's a jolly good fellow." JOHN L. SULLIVAN "Sully" ' General Course3 Class Treasurer 43 Optimist Staff 3-41 Fire Chief 2-3-43 Stage Manager 43 Football 1-2: Basket- ball 43 Baseball 3-4: Class Basketball 1-2-3: Student Council 1-2g Junior Prom Committeeg Invitation and Ring Committee. "My wild Irish rose." ELIZABETH TESSER -' "Tessey" Commercial Course3 Varsity Basket- ball 23 Basketball 43 Dianies Club 23 President Dianies Club 43 Class Treas- urer 33 Trotty Veck 2'3'4Q Trotty Veck Treasurer 43 Librarian 3-4: "Valley of Ghosts" 43 Ring Committeeg Junior Prom Committee. "For 'tis the mind that makes the body rich." -I Wm! I , X0 FLORENCE F. TUCKER QQ' Xtxk "Tommy" General Course3 Girl Reserves 13 Trotty Veck 2'3'4Q Choral Club 3'4Q "Believe It or Not" 33 W. T. W. 33 Optimist Staff 43 Class Basketball 33 Property Manager "Dangerous Men"3 "Singer of Naples" 4. "Then she will talk-good gods, how she will talk." CIIARLES ULLER "Chuck" General Course3 Orchestra 1-2Q Hi- Y 3-4. "An honest man's the noblest work of God." 1933- T e Uplimisl CARLYLE DEFOREST VANDERHOFF nlleftyn General Courseg Class Basketball. "A true friend is forever a friend." MARY JANE WAGNER "Mary Jane" General Course: Girl Reserves lg Dramatic Club 23 Trotty Veck 3-45 Choral Club 3--43 "Singer of Nap1es"4. "Her friends, they are many, Her foes, are there any?" WILLIAM JOHN WAKEFIELD "Bin" Commercial Coursey Optimist Busi- ness Staff 2-3-4g Business Manager Optimist 43 Assistant Business Mana- ger "Believe It or Not" 33 Business Manager "Dangerous Men" 41 Hi-Y 2- 3-4g Class Basketball 1-2-3-43 Junior Prom Committee. "1 am not in the role of common men." RALPH C. WARNER GKPOP!! General Courseg Football 4. "To thine ownself be true." ALBERT H. WHALEY "Fats" General Course: Hi-Y 3-43 Junior Prom Committee: Manager Junior Class Basketball Team. "I find no abhorring in my appetite." wtf? -1933- e Uplimisl A. EDWARD 'WHITING "Babe" General Course5 Student Council 15 Hi--Y 2-3-45 Class Basketball 1-2-3-45 Hi-Y Basketball 4. "Young fellows will be young fellows." VVILLIAM F. 'WHITMAN "Bill" 5 General Course. "Silence is more eloquent than words." EDWARD WIEHE lCEdyI General Course: Football. 25 Hi-Y 2-3-45 High School Band 45 Electric- ian "Believe It or Not" 3. "For science is like virtue, its own ex- ceeding great reward." ESTHER HONORA WYHER "Esther" General Courseg Basketball 4. "A pleasing countenance is no slight advantage." HENRY J. WYKSTRA L "Red" "Sheik" Practical and Fine Arts Courseg Hi- Y 3-45 Junior Play Committee5 "Be- lieve It or Not" 35 Vice President Triple Six 45 Cheerleader 45 Assistant Stage Manager "Singer of Naples" 45 "Dangerous Men" 45 Manager Hi-Y Basketball Team 45 Optimist Staff 45 Class Basketball 35 Junior Prom Com- mittee. "He was indeed the glass Wherein the noble youth did dress themselves." 1933- mdfafmee T e plimisl STELLA MARIE CON RAD Commercial Course. "Who does the best his circumstance allows. Does well, acts noblyg angels could no more." Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class of 1871 of 1872 of 1873 of of 1875 of 1876 of 1877 of of 1879 of 1880 of 1881 of 1882 of 1883 of 1884 of 1885 of 1886 of 1887 of of 1889 of 1890 of 1891 of 1892 of 1893 of 1894 of 1895 of 1896 of 1897 of 1896 Girls Boys Total .... 1874 .... 1878 .... 1888 .... Class Statistics Number of Graduates Class Class Class . . . 7 Class . . . . .11 Class . . . . .12 Class .. . . . 5 Class . . . . .20 Class . . . . .16 Class . . . . .18 Class . . . . . 19 Class . . . . .12 Class . . . . .11 Class . . . . .24 Class . . . . .19 Class . . . . .17 Class . . . . .15 Class . . . . .19 Class . . . . .17 Class . . . . .18 Class . . . . .22 Class . . . . .35 Class . . . . .37 Class . . . . .33 Class . . . . .34 Class . . . . .25 Class . . . . .40 Class . . . . .31 Class . . . . .30 Class . . . . .38 Class Class 1- Class Class . . . .401 C1355 . . . .189 Class Total . . . .590 Total Total Girls Boys of 1899 ......... 37 27 of 1900 ......... 29 19 Of 1901 ......... 25 14 of 1902 ......... 25 14 of 1903 ......... 19 15 of 1904 ......... 21 14 of 1905 ......... 28 22 of 1906 ......... 16 12 of 1907 ......... 24 13 of 1908 ......... 22 12 of 1909 ......... 25 18 of 1910 ......... 27 17 of 1911 ......... 34 24 of 1912 ......... 23 18 of 1913 ......... 44 27 of 1914 ......... 33 20 of 1915 ......... 22 12 of 1916 ......... 35 21 of 1917 ......... 48 29 of 1918 ......... 39 23 of 1919 ......... 32 22 Of 1920 ......... 32 20 of 1921 ......... 52 36 of 1922 ......... 54 30 of 1923 ......... 61 31 of 1924 ......... 64 40 of 1925 ......... 74 45 of 1926 ......... 83 of 1927 ......... 75 76 of of 1929 ......... 88 50 46 1 928 ......... 46 42 58 OI 1930 ........ 103 of 1931 ......... 92 53 Of 1932 ........ 123 62 of 1933 ........ 106 56 Girls and Boys ........ 999 Graduates .... . 16 10 11 11 4 7 6 4 11 10 7 10 10 5 17 13 10 14 19 16 10 12 16 24 30 24 29 33 29 30 46 45 39 61 50 GE 1682 -1933- The 0 plimisl IN MEMORIAM Edward MacKenzie left our midst in the Junior year. BN his passing we lost Zl dear friend and classmate. "So fades a summer cloud awayg So sinks the gale when storms are o'erg So gently shuts the eye of dayg So dies a wave alon g the shore." -1933- T e Uplimisl IN MEMORIAM NVQ lost one of our classnlates and friends in the death of Nclvin Bc1'g'st1'o111 ill his SOPl101'llUl'C year. His passing was 11 loss to the class. "But, oh, fell Deutlfs untimely frost, That nipt my flower sac early." -1933- The llplimisl Class Night Program Vrocessional .. . l'resimlent's .Xrlclrcss Class History Class Poem Selections .... Class Knocks ... Class .Prophet .... Class Soloist Class Artists .. T. H. S. Orchestra . . . . March liclwarcl Stcpliciisoii ..... lrving Cohen Robert Francis . . . . Girls Trio . . .. Neill Church . . . . Elva Powers Bob Hartz Mary Conway Selections ............ ....... ...... l'rcsc-ntation of Key and Frank Kolobitz Boys Quartettrf lfclwarcl Stephenson 'llo Donald johnson, President of junior Class Class Donors ........ Betty Maclvfacliern and Robert Pringle Class NVill .. ..................... Frank McGinley Class Song .... .... R utli Osborn and Bob Hartz March ..... ................ T . H. S. Orchestra Musical Director-Hugh Olmes -1933- T e plimisl Presidenfs Address Tonight there has been bestowed upon me the honor of welf coming you to our Class- Night Exercises. To yon, the members of the School Board and to you, the Superintendent, we owe much, for your determined maintenance of the high standard of our school: to you, the Principal and teachers, for your untiring efforts and patience with usg and to you, our friends, who have gathered here tonight for your continued interest in us. But, to our parents, I am sure, it will be impossible for us to express our thanks. VVe cannot, perhaps, entirely appreciate what our loving mothers and fathers have done for us, but we do realize that they have made it possible-sometimes at the cost of much sacrifice-for us to attend school during these last four years-- four years of increasing hardship. l trust, however, that you, our parents, will understand the love and respect with which we look upon your sacrifices for us. And now, my classmates, we are gathered together tonight to celebrate our last informal meeting as a class. I wish to thank you for the privilege and honor of being your president for the last three years. I wish to thank you for your cooperation in everything I have encountered during my three terms as your leader. At this time too, I wish to express to you all my sincere best wishes for your happiness and success in the years to follow. May you achieve the best in the life that you are about to enter. -EDWIXRD D. STEPH ENSON. -1933- The Uplimisl lnvocation. .Xddress . . . Commencement Program l'rocessioual-lllarch .... .... A High School Orchestra NV111. P. Tolley President, Allegheny College Music ...... Class Orator .. Auuouuceineuts. High School Mixed Chorus Josephine Johnson .XNV2ll'Cll1lg' of Diplomas .. ..... Dr. B. NV. Bedford fxlusic .................................,...... Boys' Quartett President Board of Education Music ..... ................... P ligh School Mixed Chorus lleuediction. -1933 T e plimisl Commencement Speaker Tonight, we, the Class of 1933, welcome you to our Com- mencement exercises. For twelve short years we have been close- ly bound together by a common tie-the effort of securing an education. But, we have come to the parting of the ways. How- ever, we will always cherish these years of companionship and remember the friends we have made here. 4 From our life in this High school, where we have been care- fully guided and advised, we must now take our places in the world, no longer having anyone so kind or so patient as our teachers to help us. We must make our own decisions based on the training we have received here during the last four years. VVhat does the future hold in store for us? In a large measure it depends on ourselves-on our ability and on the willingness with which we assimilated our instruction. If we have done our best and earnestly tried to get something out of High school, we have progressed wonderfully. Even if we do not retain all that we have learned, our minds will have had invaluable training. It will have become a habit to think, to concentrate, to work up to our capacity. Our teachers have done their best. It is up to us to go on: our education does not necessarily stop just because we are leaving the portals of this school. Every day of our lives we can continue adding to the knowledge we have acquired. We will learn, un- consciously perhaps, from the people with whom we come in con- tact. Some of us will be going on to institutions of higher learn- ing, but the rest of us who are less fortunate must remember that a text book is not the source of all knowledge. -JOSEPHINE JOHNSON. -1933- The plimisl Class Poem Four years! 'l'hey've left us and gone onward, Leaving us alone. Out of the years of learning and toiling, Out of the urged and always protected Years that have gone, Lift we our faces, step forth unfalteringg Lift we our prayers, our wills unrestrained VVe step on beyond lnto life l lnto peace! lnto peace? Peace in a world of turmoil and strife, Filled with a people, wounded and bleeding, Filled with the beaten cries of its children? Peace, in a world lashed and stumbling, XfVhipped with the leash of greed and of poverty, Filled with the bounty of God's gracious heavens, lfVealthy, yet starving, toiling and struggling? Peace, in the struggle of a world and its nations? Life in the weary fight of its people? Yes, lnto peace, into life that is living, Filled with courage and strength e'er undying. VVhat peace in the coward who crawls from the battle XNho cringes and slinks from the beckoning bugle? Rather the eagle fall in his flying 'llhan idly stand, untried and untrying. For life is a challenge, ne'er ending, unceasingg Xlfe pick the fallen glove and step outward, forward, Bringing our youth, our hopes to an old age, .Xdding our strength, our purpose, our courage. So out of the years of learning and toiling, Out of the urged and always protected Years that have gone, Lift We our faces, step forth unfalteringg Lift we our prayers, our wills unrestrained Onward we step, forward, untiring, God guide our rugged journey lnto Life! . Into peace! -ROBERT FRANCIS --193l3- The llplimisl Senior Class Song Music by Ruth Cjsborn an cl Bob Hartz. VVords by Bob Hartz. Hright gleams our memor Like raiiibows gleam in early summe y of years gone by, r skies. Hur dear old High school we leave thee sadly we go, llerc we'x'e had our sorrows but our sweet joys ton, l,et's give our tribute of praise while we are here, lll1Cll bicl Godspeed to friends who always -1933- will be clear The optimism History of Class 1933 BY IRVING COHEN. UI shall cheerfully hear the reproach of having descended bc- low the dignity of history"-Macaulay. Good evening, friends of the radio audience. This is station CTHS offering a program over a nation-wide network of the Senior Broadcasting System. Tonight I have the great pleasure of portraying for you, not the ordinary events of the day, but a parade of life, a parade four years in length and participated in by IO5 future citizens of the United States-the Senior Class of 1933. Cn the fine morning of September 3, 1929, our class of 110, a group of young innocents, freshly washed and combed and re- splendent in "store" clothes, known individually as f'darling" by fond, loving parents but who came to be collectively known as Freshmen by the kind-hearted teachers and the upper classmen, joyously surging open the "portals of knowledge", and, finding ourselves within those sacred walls, stared dazedly about. Little did we think as we began to struggle along the trail of higher education that we should be put down in the history as the im- mortal class of 1933. After a brief exploratory period, we held our first class meet- ing, at which time we chose our leaders, the officers for our initial year. The selection of Robert Pringle, Loyle Sharp, Clarence Her- ring and Beatrice Brownlee as president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer, respectively, showed the excellent judgment of our uninitiated group. Each displayed splendid qualities of leadership in overcoming the many obstacles that always confront a new and inexperienced class. The first meeting conducted by these leaders was for the purpose of choosing our class colors. The conserva- tive but attractive combination, blue and gold, has been our in- signia since that time. Our first social event, a Hallowe'en party gave us the secure feeling of full-fledged members of the High school body. Many little incidents connected with that event still linger in our mem- ories. Especially do we remember how timid we all were when it came to dancing. The fact that we had but one other social event, a tureen sup- per, that year proves that our time was well occupied by numerous school activities. -1935- T e ptimisl Our return to school the following fall found us without nine members of the original group. A reorganization of class officers was found advisable. lt is noteworthy that Edward Stephenson, who at that time was elected president of the class, has continued to hold that office to the present time. This is a very uncommon happening, almost unprecedented in the history of our school. Many will recall the tureen supper that was held on Novem- ber 5, 1930. All agreed that its lack of success financially was more than compensated by its social success. The next outstand- ing event of the year was the annual Sophomore dance. A large majority of our members attended. They were still a bit shy in venturing on the dance floor, however. It was in our Sophomore year that the athletes of the class began to display their skill on the field of battle. How proud we were to see the numerous students receive their coveted "T's." I think everyone remembers how "Bob" Pringle smashed a certain line that year. How about it, Corry? About this time we noticed that our coffers Qas all much-used coffers Willy were growing low. To replenish our respective treasnries in conjunction with the Freshman class we sponsored "The jackson Singers." A gratifying response followed and wc found ourselves thoroughly entertained as well as temporarily freed from financial deficit. After the usual invigorating vacation, we were eager for school once more. This time the enthusiam was even more ready, for we were about to enter the new Colestock High School, which Mrs. Mary E. Colestock had given to the boys and girls of our city in memory of her husband. Perhaps it was our new environment, perhaps our added years, or more possibly a combination of both that brought us fully into the limelight during this, our Junior year. Some may recall that we were faced with the necessity of financing the annual junior Prom. lt was for this purpose that we undertook the presentation of the three-act comedy "Believe It or Not." The success of our theatrical venture will long be one of the pleasant memories of our High school history. This production could not fail to throw our annual tureen supper into the background. None the less, that event, held in the Colestock High school gymnasium, proved both profitable and entertaining. ln the field of sports we had our share of Olympians. Our boys' class basketball team came in second Cand unwindedjg but the girls, unwilling to let the boys achieve all the glory, won the class basketball championship. -1933- The plimisl Last fall we returned to school, a little slower of step and more careful of speech, owing to our newly attained station, the dignity of Seniors. So busy has this year been that to date our social activities have been permitted to remain somewhat in abey- ance. Those functions that we did sponsor were well attended and enabled us to perform that seemingly-miraculous feat, namely that of balancing our budget. Notable among these was the Senior banquet, the most important gathering of the year. During all this time f'Old Man" Depression managed to snatch his toll. Our enrollment to date has only 73 of the original 110, but students from other towns have moved here, thus swelling our number to 105. Hence we have only five students less than we had in 1929. Some few of the original group have moved from our city and been enrolled in other institutions. The remainder found it necessary to go to work. It speaks well for the abilities of these people that they were able to find work in these days of wide- spread unemployment. And now let us pause for a moment as a mark of tribute to two members of our ranks whom death has claimedg Melvin Berg- strom and Edward MacKenzie. Next Friday night will mark the termination of our school careers. just so the next few minutes must mark the end of this our history. Before the time for me to sign off arrives, I wish, in behalf of my classmates, to express our sincere appreciation to our parents for their untiring efforts to enable us to reach this turning point in our lives, to the faculty for their co-operation in directing our interests into worthy channels, and to the citizens of Titusville for their loyalty to the school cause in these days when every penny has assumed a magnitude never before known. Next Friday as I have said, will mark the termination of our school careers, but it will also mark the beginning of 105 different adventures in life. And so in closing, let me not call this the end of the story. Rather let it be as a book mark at the close of an interesting chapterg a chapter which gives promise of 105 future fascinating chapters dealing with the successful careers of these, my classmates. ' 1 -1933- - The Ilplimisl Class Prophecy 1933 BY ELVA POXVER5. As I look into the future Thru the years thatfare to be, I see a vision of my classmates- The Class of '33, Now the mist that shrouds the future From my classmates disappears, And I'll tell you all about them As they'l1 be in later years. Edward Wiehe is a cliemist Working very hard each day, But his nights are very pleasant Wnen he goes to see Miss Fay. George Eggleston and Donald Beal Are brokers, wise but wary, And Marjorie Dillinger, of course, She is their secretary. Helen Foresther's at the switch board, Those buzzing lines are never still, She's just put through her latest call It is O. K., Pleasantville. Jo Collins is in foreign lands, A dip1omat's wife is she: Betty MacEachern, debutante, Is the queen of society. Red Riding Hood did fear the wolf: Not so with Edith Schneider, Because wherever Edith goes There is a "Wolf" beside her. Mary Gilson for Weavers sake Does sew and sweep and dust and bake: While our June Gafvert at Seton Hill Coaches basketball with skill. Frank McGinley is a lawyer, Winning cases his delight: But his life is not all lawsuits For his future is most "Bright" Wedding bells have rung for many, Happily married four I see: Gertrude Proper and Bee Barker, Elmo Proper and Marian Magee. Wee Dora Cochran is a nurse And cares for all the ill: When they complain our Dora Gives them a coated-candy pill.' Mary Wagner is a buyer For a big department store: Vera Feely, as a model, Sells her hats and gowns galore. Now I see a distant shore, A thousand miles away or II10l'EQ Henry Wykstra there does tarry Now a foreign missionary. Roscoe Alcorn is in business And is making money fast: While Lee Hull is still at Penney's, District Manager, at last. In a home well decorated From actic down to cellar, I find our classmate Margaret Moran, Married to her "artist fellar." Marian Gilson and Helen Snyder As "stenogs" have their trials and cares: Floyd Shaffer is a pilot And does stunts at all the fairs. Out West, Bea Brownlee and Ruth Osborn Have become great movie stars: While here at home Dick Lamberton Is busy selling "Buick" cars. Jean Prather is a pharmacist, And has a drug store handy: She mixes pills, while Irene Smith Sells soap, and drugs, and candy. I see another classmate dear- Eve Carlson is her name- And her success at waving hair Is bringing her much fame. Bob Hartz is singing baritone And does it with a will: Jo Johnson, still a winning lass, Accompanies him with skill. In gay Paree most every evening Midst the crowds so bright and gay, A gigolo, our Alic Porter, With the maiderrs hearts holds sway. Now I've told you all the secrets Which my vision gave to me: Of the future of my classmates- The class of '33. 1933 The ptimisl Class Knocks My classmates have given me the privilege of giving the1n a final knock before they leave High school. The first victim is none other than Irving Cohen. He started out last year as a debater. This year he is in French II. According to what Miss J. Dickinson told me, Hazel Ehrhart is a poor librarian. She QMiss Dickinsonj is forced to rearrange all the books and newspapers after Hazel's period in the library. Ruth Farren is often heard singing, "I've Got the VVorld On a String." 1 think that a Freshman boy is on the end of that stri11g. W'hat do you think? The following boys from Sunville: Norman Holder, Ivan Loker, Howard Proper, and VVilliam VVhitman think they are athletes. Before the football and basketball seasons they were all varsity regulars but when the seasons came no one ever saw them play. Frances Hull thinks she is popular because she has so many boy friends in all the nearby towns. Lately I heard that they were all her cousins. Mary Conaway thinks she can draw because she was chosen to be a class artist. Every day there seems to be a big attraction in the hall near Miss l'il'Zll1ClS,S room. Upon CQZQIIIIHQIUOII it is no one but Gladys Davison and listher VVyher. "mf Robert Smith is 11OtCll for his laugh. VVhcnevcr he laughs in a classroom, the teacher always looks around for a horse. From the lastest reports from West Elm Street, Eleanor Spear has stopped riding in Fords and has shifted to the Chevrolet. Edward Dobosh and VValter Marsh believe they are good musicians. Ed, with his violin and VValter, his accordion, know all the popular "hill-billy" songs. Clayton Emick claims he is the most prosperous man in River- side. Everyday he loses about six thousand dollars in the stock market. Every morning about eight fifteen a green Chevrolet sedan is seen speeding down Walniit Street. The driver, Carson Bement, with his passengers Ernestine Brown and Esther Murphy, coming from Centerville, is sending fears through all the pedestrians. Wfilliam Fleming is seriously considering taking up banking. He desires to be an assistant to R. J. Hopkns at the Titusville Trust Company. The latest report is that Florence Tucker recently applied for a job at the office of Samuel French, famous play producer, since she so ably assisted in the production of the Math play. -1933- T e primes: The Bryan Hardware Company has just 3.I111Ol111CCCl tl1e forced resignation of Charles Uller. It SCCIIIS l1e was always 111 the cellar playing checkers. livery organization has its executive COl11ll1lttCC. ln tl1e Class of '33 it is 110116 other tllllll XVakef1eld Zlllfl Stephenson, tl1e two big promoters. ',l'he case of Ralph Nkfarner is si111ply terrible. Because his last llZl1l'lC is W'arner like tl1e great coach's "Pop" VVarner he thinks l1e is a star football player. liver since tl1e selection of the class flower, NVillis Dalton has been "peeved.', l wonder if it is because his Daisy wasn't chosen. I l1ope that next year tl1e student body chooses a better cheer leader tllllll lileanor Averill. .Xs far as editors go, jean Nagel is terrible. WVell, what C2111 von expect for a person vvl1o was never on the honor roll? .Xhnost every week-end there seems to be a big business at tl1e Rock Gardens, south of tl1e city. A few days ago I heard the cause. lt is because tl1e station's proprietor is Eleanor Saunders and l1er assistant, Margaret Smith. Frank Kolobitz is a big lofty Senior but does not pay much attention to l1is class. All his attention seems to be centered on several Sophomores. Elizabeth Caldwell thinks she is bright because she received ".-X" i11 Virgil. The truth is that Elizabeth received it o11e day when she was absent, and by mistake is was placed on her report card. l11 her latest dramatic roll, lflorcucc Schoppert changed color but tl1is didn't see111 to help, as she still wasn't a11y better than before. Raymond S. Carpenter believes l1e can play basketball be- cause every Saturday l1e goes out i11 the country to practice in a har11. ' l l, for one, l1ope Elva Powers, tl1e class prophet, predicts a bet- ter fl1l.l1I'6 for us than sl1e does for Edward Schneider. .Xs you are probably getting tired of l1eari11g me and I am tired of reading, l will make Zlll ending unlike those of several past chapel speakers. l will close without making a last point. -NEILL CHURCH. -1933- The plimist Class Will lfVe, the Senior Class of Titusville High School, County of Crawford, and State of Pennsylvania, being of presumably sound mind, memory, and nnderstandingg and, realizing that our days in our Alma Mater are numbered and the light of a new and en- tirely different world is about to break in upon us, and that we are about to enter this world leaving a more friendly one behind us, do make publish and declare this our Last Will and Testament, hereby revoking and nullifying all former Wills at any time here- tofore made by us. FIRST: . To the City of Titusville we bequeath the honor to graduate this wonderful class of 1933. SECOND: We will and bequeath to our principal, Mr. Robinson and the Faculty the privilege and right to run the school as they see fit-- after our departure. We also extend our sincerest gratitude for the help and guidance they have given us during our High School career. THIRD: We bequeath to our underclassmen the following: To the junior Class we give, devise, and bequeath the right to maintain and uphold the remarkable title of Seniors, which we have thus far so nobly advanced. To the Sophomore Class we leave all our book reports, Latin ponies, note-books, and laboratory manuals, that they may be as- sured of "passing" next year. To the now ambitious Freshies we bequeath the knowledge that Caesar was ambitious-and was slain. Certain members of the class being so gifted that they wish to share part of their talents with underclassmen, do bequeath as individuals the following said possessions: l, VVilliam Devitt being of strong will power, and romantic mind, do hereby bequeath the honor of giving my first football letter to one of the fairer sex to none other than "jock" Pringle. VVe, Howard Foster, Bob Pringle, and john MacCormick. realizing the hard blow Colestock 'Hi is receiving by our gradua- tion, and that at least part of our all-around athletic ability should not be wasted do hereby bequeath our exceptional "Pitching" ability to Jim Thompson, Bud Greenawalt and Dype Warner. l, Richard Elmer Carpenter, being of supposedly sound mind, do hereby leave the right to act important to Frank Dietrick. l, Richard Buser, the original hill-billy, do bequeath my ex- ceptional talent in playing "Turkey in the Straw" and other heart stirring numbers in chapel to "Tuffy" Rhinehart. -1933- The Ilplimisl My ability to make the most illustrative drawings for Physics, I, I'ark lfairchilds do hereby bequeath to Gibby Gates. tXYitl1 this help Mr. Gates, you may be able to make yours out.j 'I'o Robert Xvinitzky, I, Bob Francis, leave the honor of being the only boy in the quartette to be in tune. I, Samuel Griffen, being the most outstanding player in the "l'ony Backfield," do hereby bequeath said cherished position tim " Bart" Illinich. I, 'Ilhelma Hollabaugh, being of sound mind and superior in- telligence do wish to leave the Faculty part of 1ny knowledge on how to run classes. I, Stella Conrad, being of sound mind, do hereby bequeath one well worn powder puff to Esther Young. I, Helen -lenkins, the silvery voiced chapel singer, bequeath my place in the hearts of the student body to Alma Neiman. We Helen McCann and Elizabeth Tesser, having the honor of being the final girls in T. H. S. to receive letters for athletic work leave the Colestock All-Americans to join Babe Diderikson and her Basketball NVhirl-VVi11ds. I, .Xliee McFadden, being of sound mind and winning person- ality, leave T. H. S. but take 1ny interests in Slippery Rock with me. We Leona Barnard, Evelyn Goodwin, llflildred Rosenburg. and Virginia Bell, the recognized class cut-ups do hereby leave our ability to keep the various classes in an up-roar and the teachers in bad humor to Ruth Mars, Sylvia Alcorn, Laura VVakcfield and Barbara Eiler. I, Eleanor Nichols, being of sharp mind and understanding, do hereby bequeath to -lane Hopkins the right to lose her skirt at public style shows. I, lllae Shrout, having exceptional talent as an actress, do hereby will and bequeath to Harriet Spitler my dramatic ability. I, Betty Henderson, the most bashful girl in High School, leave my ability as Friday night dancing instructor to llilartha Ifckstroni. I, john L. Sullivan, the "Mad Lover" do hereby bequeath all rights to my throne to Howard Vinopal. I, Velma lVIcQuarrie, having that skin you love to touch do hereby bequeath same to Lucille Bishop. I, Loyle Sharp, tPop Warner's pride and joyj being of won- derful physical and athletic ability, do hereby will and bequeath one well worn seat on the bench to my running mate, 'fZoot" Dentler. VVe, Professor Albert Whaley' and Edward "Racehorse" NVhiting being of supposedly unsound mind hereby bequeath the right to crash the gate at parties, to handsome Joe Henne and Bob Mitchell Qalias Bob Fitzsimmonsj If Carlyle Vanderhoff, better known as Lefty leave T. H. S. for a position in a well known clothing store. -1933- The plimisl Xvllllillll Bloss, the former local boy who made good in Cali- fornia, is back and spent his last year in High school here. To hear him talk about the country out VVest it 1nust be some place. I, Frank Amboyer, being of good memory, do hereby bequeath to the .Iohnsonburg fans the right to finish the job on Bob johnson which they started on me W'e, Vfalter Howe and Bud Bodamer, hereby relinquish all rights and privileges heretofore conferred on us at Sunville to whoever wants them. I, Lottie Ryzsko, bearing the honor of being able to do the polka better than any other girl in ,High School do hereby bequeath said honors to ,Xnn Romamszyn. I, Neill Church, the demon statistician and 1l1Il112lg'CI', do hereby bequeath my said talents to my ftJ1'111CI' assistants "Swats" liriek- son and "Strap-oil" 'Ilracy tX'V1tl1 this for a start boys, you should be able to keep the football team in equipment until midseason.j I, Frances Hoist, do bequeath to Martha McNierney my ability to get fellows away from platinum blondes. I, Francis Dahle, having that quality "it" do hereby bequeath my interest in the fairer sex to Andy Baron. Finally to the Titusville High School, we bequeath an ever-V lasting memory which shall be carried with us throughout our entrance into the next world, and we sincerely hope that our school may grow and prosper in the years to come. VVe do hereby nominate, constitute and appoint our honored friend and advisor, Mr. G. Arthur Stetson to be the sole lfxecutor of this our Last XVill and Testament. IN XfN'I'llNIiSS XVII ICRICOF: VVe, the class of 1935, have set our hands and seals this 7th day of ulune, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and thirty-three. Tlrllil CLASS OF 1933. W' ITNESSES: Ed. Stephenson, Ruth E. Osborn, fSealj john Milton, F. George Myers, Howard Foster. FRANK H. McGINLEY, Attorney. -1933- 1 1 -- v The Ilptimisl Alcorn, Sylvia Altenburg, Beatrice Amboyer, Edward August Charles gy- fi ! Bajorek, Joseph Baron, Andrew Bauer, Paul Beeman, Ward Boyle, Dorothy Broadhurst, Albert Buchanan, Margaret Caldwell, Elsie Covell, Helen Crandall, Blanche Croft, Mary Curry, Earl Deinrion, Frame-Zzjggdg' Devitt, Helen Dowling, George Eckstrom, Martha Edwards, Opal Eiler, Barbara Erickson, Hilbert 135 Evans, Charles P if Fay, Florence QKQV Fitch, Haroiav Galmish, William Gratkowski, Joseph Haaser, Francis Hafel, Iva Henne, George Hoffman, Richard Hummer, Horace Jackson, Herman Jacobson, Arthur Johnson, Donald Johnson, Johnson, Mariciqiifiwxl Johnson, Robert Kanhofer, Jean x 3' 21,9 Eva , gi-fy' Junior Roll Kerr, Mildred Kunz, Paul Kunz, Rachel Lamey, Howard Lamey, William Laskosh, Peter! 3 I Law, Albert 'V ' Lewis, Charles McCurdy, Norma McDonnell, Charles Mallory, Edna' X Mars, Josephine Mars, Ruth Messeral, Florence Messeral, John Metzgar, Frank Miles, Martha Morgan, Frederick Muir, Arthur Murphy, Regina Myers, Harry N Netcher, Alma" Niemann, Alma O'Connell, Juli a Olson, Dorothyyl Patterson, Glenn Piatt, Jack Pratt, Marcella Prichard, Charles Proper, Claire Proper, Melvin Proper, Ruth ua-- Putnam, Margaret ' Knauer, Anita Rainey, Elmer Ralston, Richard Redfield, Evelyn Reed, Barbara Rees, Eleanor Reynolds, Howard Riley, Phyllis Roden, William Roggenkamp, Amelia Romaniszyn, Ann Ropp, Louise Ross, Opal Ross, Ruth , Schlosser, Martha fi . Schlosser, Wilson Schwanz Dorothy Serene, Dorothy 7.7231 M Shannon, Ruth Sharp, Roderick Slater, Muriel Qi.. 3-QLL Speer, Ernestine spitior, Harriet tw, 1- stuck, William .N X Sturgis, Ivan'llh" ' Tobin Marion 1 LJ K I Tulloch, Hazel EALLLI .gi Vincovish, Mary Vinopal, Howard Voisin, Paul Volkstadt, Dana Voorhees, Naomi Voorhees, Ruth Vroman, Marjorie Wakefield, Laura Walters, Durward Warner, Paul Weaver, Clarencelliol-5 UW Weaver, Laurence 711.447 fling Wheattall, Norman White, Dorothy 'T White, Violet Qian L, Whiting, Ralph Winitzky, Robert Wood, Ellen V --4 Woods, Bernard Young, Esther Zimber, Lucille -1933- The plimisl Q jf E 1-Y W I X7 i ' -" 'Q' 45 er X e if-f 5 5 5 i ' ?':2ff"'., , i e . , g 4 5155216252 C . 5 sf c if X lil'-:"'-31554, i 7 fr"? 91- ij " 'i 95, 'M '4' A k' U" A"' ' if + H h Y C . .Xt the first lllCCl1lllg' of tl1c year, the Class of '34 elected Donalcl joliusou as president for the tlllffl co11sec11t1x'e year. lllic otl1er officers chosen were as follows: Vice l'resicle11t .............. ...Charles Evans Secretary . . . . . . . Frank Metzgar 'l'reasurer ......................... Ruth Sl1a1111o11 fjll February 22 we celebrated WZlSlllllg'tC3l'l'5 birtliclay by l1ax'- iug' a tureen supper wl1icl1, all agreed, was a very successful event. 'l'l1e Juniors were well representecl in school activities this year. In sports, Fitch, lflumnier, VVar11er, and Sehlosser were on the football teamg Jacobson, Broarlhurst, and lfvaus were on tlie basketball tea111. 'lll1e .luuior Class was also prominent i11 tllc Athletic Associa- tiou, aurl iu the Varsity Club plays. .Xll the year we looked forward with great e11tl1usia111 to e11- tertaiuiug' the Seniors witl1 a Prom. This foucl farewell of ever-.' .luuior Class to every Senior Class was inarle possible by the sue cessful presentatioii of "Mig'11o11ctte." The cast as follows: Mignonette-Rose Deardon ...... .... D orothy Boyle Mammy Lou ...................... .... H arriet Spitler Annabelle Higgins-Anna Bryant ......... Florence Fay Stella Boggs-Alice Fox ................ . .... Beatrice Altenburg Hannah Splivens-Elizabeth Maxwell .. ....... Ruth Shannon Esmeralda Gumption-Gladys Dyke ..... ..... M artha Eckstrom David Frames ........................ ..... C harles Evans Paul Deardon-Justin Halliday .... ........ P aul Bauer Deacon Parker-Thomas Mills .. ,... Robert Winitzky Simon Clay ..........,......... .... B ernard Woods Henry Spencer-Andrew ...... .... C larence Weaver Jonathan Mills .......... .............. F1 'ank Metzgar -REGINA MURPJ IY. -1933- T e Uptimisl i ,k get ix K ' x lf ' ' f I7 sf c K ' 7 4 x o Z as ,C , ,,,, L. . 11,31 . FIki'l"lfrqg v r ., ' 'mmm' ggi--:.? .i,ij:': 1, .,X7. , .f yw- fl 1' K ' , WY -.. 2'5" .4. -f' VZ! .. . F' 55 - 'I' l Last year as a green and inexperienced group of children we entered Colestock High School and completed what might hc termed as a most successful year. But this year, as Sophomorcs. we feel that we are a rather vital factor of all school activities. llfe are adequately represented not only in social affairs, hut also in all extra curricular activities. Our class is represented iu the Choral Club, the Orchestra, various school plays and programs, the Northwestern Boxing' Tournament and in all athletics. The Sophomore Class is in, at present, a very satisfactory financial condition and our turecn supper and dance was a social as well as a financial success. Our class officers who guided us so very ahly through our past year were re-elected this year. They are as follows: President ............. ....... l iredericlc S. Carlson Yice President ....... Leroy August Secretary ..... . . .Nancy Critchlow 'l'reasurer ................. ........ X 'Villiam Blum lYe only hope that our Junior year will he as successful as this Sophomore year has heen. -JANE HOPIQINS. -1933- Murphy, Eugene T e llptimisl CMM Adams, Ruth I Alcorn, Dorothy Alderman, Elizabetff F ' Ames, Hazel Anderson, Alfred Anderson, Edith Anderson, Gilbert Anthony, R Sophomore Roll Crouch, Ruthlr, 1 K .-,lf Dentler, Paul Dillinger, Doris Eason, George Eckbloom, Roy Eddy, Richard Eddy, William Evans, Ruth Antill, J ohn W Faner, Jeannette Armagost, Elea r Atkinson, James August, Leroy Averill, Robert Bajorek, Walter Baron, Peter Becker, Virginia Behen, Mary Berry, Frank Bishop, Lucille Bishop, Marjory Blum, William Bowls, Francis Brady, Francis Brecht, Barbara Brickner, Marion Bunce, Arthur , Buser, William Bush, Horatio Caldwell, Esther Callahan, Edward Carlson. Frederick Carpenter, Alice Carpenter. Robert Feeley, Gladys Ford, Russell Frazier, Clyde Galmish, Elizabeth Gates, Frederick Girts, Harry Goldstein, Janet Gratkowski, Walter Gregg, Martha Hall, Morris , Harwick, June ' Hartwick, Leslie Hawbecker, Charles Hopkins, Jane Kaster, William Kunz, Robert Lamenski, Joseph Laskosh, George Lawrence, Edith L-ong, Daniel McCann Ruth McDonald Norma Myers, Esther Newson, Frank Powers, Gadys . Pritchard, Bernice f Prophter, Dorothy Reed, Edward Reinhardt, Clair Reynolds, Robert Resnikoff, Miriam Ricke, Anna Roessner, Madelyn Rurnbaugh, Margaret Schneider, Karl Schneider, Marion Serene, Evelyn Seyboth, Garnett r, T f Sherman Electa 1 Lf Slattery, ,Ruth Sloan, Merl Sorrell, Mary Southwick, Alton Staub, Arlene Stocker, George - 5 Stone, Harold H' ' -- Stuve, Agnes Swanson, Vivian Thompson, James Toriski, George Tracy Wade Tucker John ' llkafn , Y . McDermott, Madeleine "ATurk, Helenff,aJQ - McLucas 10119. Castman, Violetiw 17 l-414 McNierney, Martha Church, John Conway, Joy Cook, Helen Corwin, Doris Covell, Harold Critchlow, Nancy Crone, Helen McPherson. Susan Miller, Cecile Miller, Phyllis Minick, Samuel Mitchell, Robert Morse, Paul Vinopal, Frank Vroman, Virginia Wager, Hubert Whiting, Mary Louise Wiehe, Mary , , Wirta, Ruth' 1 ' '- Wood, Frank Zdarko, Joseph -1933- l , ' 1 T e plimisl Anderson, Frederick Anderson, Gladystf 'N " Armagost, Norman Armagost, Wilma Antill, Robert Baird, Harold, Baney, Violet f Baron, Joseph , Bartlett, Dorothy Ev-v'4"F0ley, Mary Beach, Nora Beatty, Geraldine Bedford, Marjory Beeles, Joseph Bell, Darwin Bement, Erda Benson, Marian Biddleman, Meritt Bloom, Marion Bly Violet Bodamer, Orphil Bright, Betty Lal! Brown, Jay Bryner, Betty - Buchan, Jean- Bunce, Robert Burgeson, Marion Carlson, Folke Carlson, Zermy Carter, Gerald Ciaiola, Louis Clarke, Beatrice , Conway, Thomas Conway, William Cook, Esther Corwin, Russell Cox, Ted Crone, Florence Davis, Herbert Deitrick, Epple DeWalt, Donna Douglas, Ralph Dowling, Joseph Eddy, Wayne Eggleston, Stanley Ellsworth, Elaine Emerson, Donald Emminger, Jane Fxnrninger, Donald Engstrom, Dorothy Ewing, Fannie Ewing, Leslie IL Ewing, Robert Fadden. Henry Fancr. Mary Freshman Roll Faunce, Marcella Faunce, Virginia Fay, Gordon Fehrenbach, Irene Fiely, Louella 4 i Fitch, Charlesg-:LQW Flannigan, John Fleek Cordelia Foster, Guy Foster, Ruth Gilbert, Howard Gill, Mary Gilson, Dora Graff, Robert Graff, Edward .lsdyr Latshaw, Allan Lauffer, Preston Lewis, Ellen , Lindell, Beatrice Lindsay, Helen X Litsinger, George Lorenz, Mac Lowers, Mildred Lowros, Dorothy Luttrell, Mary Lysowski, Cathrine Mackenzie, Edna Mallory, Wendell Mark, Miles Mars, Virginia , Marvin, Louisai Greenwalt, clarenczfbl Mayfield, John Greenwalt, James Guild, Florence .QA-A. Gustafson, August Gustafson, Raymond Halfast, James Hamilton, Jean ,L Happ, Virginiaf' ' Hartwick, V Harvey, Robert N, ,-I Heeter, Arnold Henderson, Raymond Hendrickson, Daisy Heopfl, Josephine Hindman, Blanche Hippie, Handfordp , Hollenbeck, Gertriide Hollinsworth, Vincent Homer, Elizabeth Hotaling, Leonard Hower, Leona Hummer, Garoliflle' "A" Hyde, Robert Jackson, Robert '- Jackson Winifred w McCarty, Helen McDonnell, Rolland McGraw, Mary Ann McClure, William McKenzie, Elizabeth iMellors, Frank 'Messeral1, Dorothy Miles, Margaret l nMiller, Mae Minick, Cecil Minick. Helen Mitcham, Joseph Morgan. Harry Morgan, Mary : ' Morris, Arnold P Murphy, James Myers, Agnes Myers, Lyle Myers, William Nelson, Richard Pascovecz, Anthony Pedensky, Henry ,Peebles, Howard Peterson, Clara Jenkins, Alma'ff"'Q.1X l.Z.Phyllis, wiuia Jones, Williams, , f ,lx Jordan, Bert 7 Joseph, Barbara Kaczowski, Joseph Kelly, Agnes Kerr, Betty J Q- Kerr, Howard ,igvfg Kerr, Ina ,yn-'f" '. Kifer, Heleni S, - Kifer, Esther 'A Kolacek, Helen Kunz. Clarence i Pollack, Ann Z4-ff, Porter, Frank Powers, Margaret Pratt. Catherine Pringle, Blaine Proper, Clarence Proper, Marie - :Proper, Rachel Prophter, George Putnam, Francis Radack, Carl Reynolds, Paul Rhodaberger, Eleanor Ricke, Alfred Ricke, Martha Rober, John Roessner, Robert Rog, Stanley Romaniszyn, Anthony Ropp, Esther Ryczki, Edward Sagen, Helen Schaffer, Bernice Schneider, Mabel Schreckengost, Harold Schreckengost Helen Scripture, Alice Schultz, Charles Shaffer, Charles Shrout, Mary Slanski, Michael Smith, Elizabeth Smith, William Sonne, Howard Staub, Clarence Steber, Rudolph Steen, Paul Steinbuhler, Jack Stocker, Edna Stuck, Arlene Swanson, Marion Taylor, B'etty Teed, Clarence Tesser, Richard Tuck, Marion Tucker, Edwin Tulloch, Florence Vanderhoff, Martha Vinopal, Harold Vosburgh, Virginia Wager, Helen Wagner, Angela Wakefield, Betty Wakefield, Everett Wakefield, George Wallen, Edward Walters, Elda 'Kay Walters, Richard Walthoor, Sarah Weaver, Merle Weld, Franklin Westergreen, Runee Whitchill, Milo Wiborg, Helge Wilcox, Bessie Winters, Donald Zimber, Ellener -1933- The ptimisl - x f 'ltr ' I xg Q 'ww l.fa l,p- G 1 B "d i Xl 0 'Q ,ief ' , K 1 Daisy Y Q 5 fs . 11 'Q' 3 O o .Q f lillllnnurllllln lllllli , If . 7 A 1- :fir N 1' f" N - y , fl . 5 ,, 4 x I l K S , , x 5 X E W2 mmm 9 2606: l f gy i r i V -4. ' 5 I mi l 11 'llhe lireshnian Class of '36 eleeted as officers the following: l'resident ....... .................. l Slaine Pringle Yiee lfresident .. ...,. .Harold Baird Secretary ..... . . .Marian Benson Treasurer .................... ........ u loe Dowling XYe are proud ul the fact that our elass has the largest enroll- ment uf students in the history of 'llitusville lligh School. Members of our elass participate in almost every lorni of social and athletie activities. In the Choral Club, Orchestra and Rand the ninsieal talent uf onr elass has been well displayed. l':X'L'l'yHl1C who attended last year's football games will re-- inemher the wonderful playing of Stanley Rog and the fine work uf lilaine llringle. Clarence Greenawalt and others. The third and fourth teain was made up almost entirely of Freshmen. On the Varsity Basketball teani we were again represented by two iegular positions on the team. l-Seeause of our intellectual ability, we are well represented on every honor roll. Ks is the custom, the Freshnien sponsored the lelallowe'en party. Uni' eonnnittees arranged a very niee party followed by an well attended danee. XX'e feel that our elass has been sneeesslul this year, and we are loolting' forward lu our remaining three years in High School with greatest enthusiasm VVe wish to thank the teachers and prineipal for their diligent efforts in assisting' us in our studies. JAY R. BROWN. -1933- . , .nu 5 3'-7 .Qi . ' 8 LL GCT IUITIE SX n 1 ' an -1,1 , 4, , .lx I ,A . li' ,. ,rl ., 4 N , ..,. 5.14 .L,"f :I . x . 4 1 , EV. ff S' w'- w -u T e Uptimisl Awllliere is no frigate like Il lmuk To take us leagues away, Nm' any elmrgers like ll page Hf prznieing' poetry." l'l't'SClll. ilziy tenelnng' inetlimls require the use ul nizlny lmwks :incl the scliiml lllJl'2ll'j' is inclispenszilile :rs ll smnee nl n1:Lte1'i:1l. 'Vu meet tliese cunclitiims, tlie nunilmei' of books is being grzulnzxlly in- crezlsecl in our lilmrziry, which is otherwise une of tlic must coni- pletely equipped ruonis in tlie school, 'lllie ClI'C1ll2ltllll1 of lmulas Iizls increusecl greatly' this year, and the general usefulness nf the lllJl'1ll'j' is steadily gruwing. 'lllie librziry is under the capable direction of Miss hleunnelte Dielunsun. 'llliis is the tliircl year it has been uncler her inzuiuge- ment. Miss Dieliinsmm has the fulluwiiig' girls assisting' lier: Ruth Usluorn fff'r?4"'U'f- lilizabctli 'llesser l':lCZI1llll' Rlimlzxliergei' Gertrude llollenlmeek Irene l'lClll'Cl1lJ2lCl1 llzlzel lilirliurt Betty lXlzlcl'1:1elic1'nSvfuff laf, Sylvia .Xlcorii flusepliine .lulinsun I lfclnzi ljilllli lllzlrizm Johnson june l':ll1llllllgCI' 7 lilyzl lowers -SYLVTJX ,Xl.C'ORN. -1933- T e plimisl The first meeting of the Dianies Club was held October 4, 1932 for the purpose of electing officers. The following girls were chosen to lead the club for the year: l'resident .............. ..... l Clizabeth Tesser Yice l'rcsident ......... ...Florence Schoppert Secretary and Treasurer.. ...... lileanor .Nverill Advisor ....................... Miss Ruth Ghcring The Dianics Club, which was organized three years ago, was originally a club for letter girls only. But since Varsity Basket ball for girls has been discontinued, Juniors are given membership into the club according to their merits in sportsmanship, scholar- ship, ability and moral standing. The purpose of the club is to increase interest in all school activities, especially in girls athletics. Because they played the required number of quarters in basketball before Varsity Basketball for girls was discontinued Elizabeth Tesser and Helen McCann received trophies. The members of the club are: l Mary Conaway Ruth Osborn 314. 'Z Eleanor Spear Florence Schoppert Eleanor Averill Elizabeth Tesser june Gafvert Helen McCann -RUTH OSBORN. --1933- T e plimis The purpose uf the Colestuck Triple Six is 111 set up ll high st111111111'11 111' SC11U1Zl,l'S1'l11J, sp11rts1111111ship 111111 sch11111 spiritg to 11e- ve111p Z1 1JI'llZl11C1' 111111e1'st111111i11g between the 111111111 r1111111 group 211111 the school i11 g'CllCI'Zl1I to C1'C1l1C 1111 i11cre11se11 interest i11 1111 activi- ties of t11e school, e1111c11ti1111111, 11t111etic 111111 s11ci111. The officers of the club are: Presi11e11t ...... . .Clarence NVCZIVCI' Vice 1'resi11e11t . . . . . Henry W'ky5tr11 SCCl'CtZIl'y ..... . .1l'CllC 1:k'11l'L'111JllC11 T1'C3S1l1'C1' ............................. jay 13row11 SUggCS11OllS were 1111111e by the 1J1'1llC1lJZl1, 111Cl1l1JCl'S, 111' by the st1111e11t 1lUl1y, t111'Ul1f2f11 t11e Triple Six. Such suggesti1111s 1e11 tu: the 11rg1111iz11ti1111 of ll school 111111112 st1111e11t 1081101811113 111 1JlJDl111l1' music i11 C11ZllJC1I Stl1C1C11t 11irecti1111 frequently 111' 2lSSCl11131y pru- grnms: the 111111111115 of several "pep" 111eeti11gg's3 the S11llXV1l1g' 11f 11111vi11g pictures i11 11sse111b1yg t11e giving of several 1111e 11ct l51llyS 111111 the use of 111e111 111111 Sc1111111 12110111 i11 other eh11pe1 l7l'UQ"1'Zll11SI 111111 i1111irect1y, tn the 11'1weri11g' of the 1111111issi1111 price for students to b11sketb1111 g'11111es, 111111 to t11e Orpheum ,1111CZltl'C. The '1'rip1e Six 111511 11ssiste11 i11 1Jl'CVCl11I1l1g' the lllllfkillg' of w111111 111111 the 111uti111ti1111 of sch11111 p1'11pe1'ty, i11 s111x'i11g' 11111111 1111111' c1111g1esti1111 11r11b1e111s, i11 righting 111is111111erst111111i11g's between teachers 111111 students, 111111 i11 11eve111pi11g 21 better SL'111Nl1 spirit. e1R1EN1'Z 1'11'f1'1R1iNli.1XC11, SUC1'C11ll'y. -193i3- The plimisl Trotty-Veck Club Come, set sail, On our "Treasure Ship," For Trotty-Veck wealth, Of HIGH-IDEALS. The Trotty-Veck Club of the Y. W. C. A. set sail for the new year, at a Sailor Party, on Monday evening, at 7:30. At our first meeting we elected Miss Florence Cramm, as our advisor. Also at the meeting we presented four short musical plays, which gave us an idea of early American music, and its value. ln October, we enjoyed a very fine I-lallowe'en party, and followed it soon after with a Barn Dance. Our November meet- ing was a huge success. It consisted of a political banquet with such interesting speakers as Mr. Charles Stegner, Deniocratg Mr. XV. C. jones, Republieang and Miss Ruby lilwell, Socialist. The girls who represented the different parties showed much enthusiasm. During November we had an inspiring Thanksgiving Service with Mrs. A. Thompson as our speaker. She explained to us the purpose of the Needle-VVork Guild. The first December meeting was held in the Craft Shop. The girls made many nice Christmas gifts such as purses, bracelets, book-marks, etc. At our Christmas meeting, we brought articles uf clothing, toys and food, which we gave for Charity VVork, to Mrs. Stewart, fro1n whom we received a very nice letter thanking us for our donations. .Xt the animal january Y. YV. C. A. 1XlC1lllJC1'SllllJ Banquet, 'llrotty-Yeek, was well-represented. 'llhrongh our February and March meetings we planned -l money-making event, to send delegates to Kiski. On March 17. 'llrotty-Yeclc presented the play, "VVay Back VVhen." Our spring meetings consisted of a Ring Service, an over- night hike. and installation of new officers in the club. The Motlier and Daughter Banquet was well attended by both the mothers and daughters. The officers of Trotty-Veek are as follows: President ....... Florence Schoppert Secretary ...... Evelyn Carlson Vice President ........ Ruth Shannon Treasurer .... ..... E1 izabeth Tesser The Cabinet Ring ...... Harriet Spitler Music .... ...... F1 orence Fay Service ..... .Barbara Eiler Program ..... ..... M argaret Smith Publicity .... ..... M artha Miles Devotions ....... Elva Powers Social ..... Betty Caldwell Membership .... Ruth Shannon Finance ...Mae Shrout -1933- The Uptimisl CHEERLEADERS JE ' 'JV' 110 FIRE TEAM -1933- x The Uplimist Varsity Club The purpose of our organization is to create a greater interest in High School athletics and to maintain the highest standardq of sportsmanship. With such a purpose, able officers and advisors, the Varsity Club has long been a leader in school activities. .Xt least twice a year, High School letternien are initiated into our ranks. This year the club was especially active. Armistice Day and Christmas dances, and a series of chapel programs, consti- tuted our fall and winter activities. March saw our basketball team win the city championship and our annual mystery play "The Valley of Ghosts" produced successfully. A spring banquet cap- ped our year activities. The membership is as follows: Frank McGinley ............... ............. P resident Robert Pringle ......... Vice President Neill Church .... .... S ecretary-Treasurer Other Seniors: William Devitt Howard Foster-J.,..G2 Frank Kolobitz loyle Sharp John McCormick Floyd Shaffer Sophomores: Frank Newson James Thompson 0 Juniors: George Dowling Charles Evans Hilbert Erickson Wilson Schlosser Paul Warner Harold Fitch Horace Hummer Freshmen : Stanley Rog -1933- e plimist Hi -Y Club Purpose: To create and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. Platform: Clean speech, clean sports, clean scholarship, and clean living. Officers: President, VVilliam Fleming: Vice .l'resident, XYil- liam Galmish: Secretary, Roscoe .Xlcorng Treasurer, Robert VVinitzky. The Ili-Y Club of Titusville High School for the year of 1932-33 has spent one of the most successful seasons of its ex- istence in the school. It got off to a good start under the capable leadership of its officers, and newly appointed advisor, Mr. Robinson, late in Sep tember. About thirty new members were added to take the place of the departed old ones. Several hot-dog sales were held at the football games under its sponsorship. VVe also gave a movie entitled 'Ullhe Ainericano' as a con- tribution to the city's entertainment. About five of the members attended a district conference at lVarren, where they obtained valuable information concerning how to deal with everyday problems in life, and young people's problems as well. Our annual boy and girl party was given in December, where both members and guests acclaimed it a huge success. 'llhroughout the course of the year, Mr. Robinson gave us a valuable talk entitled: "lVIobilizing the lNlid-Brain." This was given in episodes each weekfand was rendered a helpful aid in strengthening the will of young men, and converting' that will into action. VVe had an interesting Bible study in the form of talks given each week by well known ministers of the city. In addition to all these activities, the club has sponsored among' other things an orchestra, composed of Robert YVinitzky, Paul Bauer, Edward Wiehe and Elmer Rainey. This is otherwisi known as "The Little German Band." Our basketball team, although rather unlucky as far as score-4 are concerned, can also be termed a success. Bernard XVoods was captain and "Red" VVykstra, manager. -ROBERT XVIN l 'VZ KY. -1933- The Uplim sl Home Economies One of the most interesting classes in the entire High School course is Home Economics. llere we not only learn to become excellent and economical cooks, but also expert seamstresses. Cooking was taken up the first half of the year and we were sorry to see january coming. The practical side of this study was the actual cooking of various sorts of foods. VVe made everything from griddle cakes and sausage to peach short-cake-and what's more-we ate and thoroughly enjoyed everything we made. The cooking classes served a banquet to the basketball team on November 11th and according to all rumors it was a grand success-on the eaters side of course. Then starting in january we took up the second half of Home Ficononiics-Sewing. VVe are very proud of some of the garments made in class. During the latter part of March and the first part of April some of our daring girls entered a contest for the sewing classes at the G. C. Murphy store. A very splendidly made garment was chosen and is now in New York awaiting the final decision. W'ouldn,t our class be proud if one of our girls took first prize? -1933- The plimisl Woodworking Department The Nlfoodworking Department began its work this year with over one hundred boys signed up for the course. Some of the boys could not be accommodated because Mr. W'indoft had to teach at junior High. This year the department will have one of its best exhibits. Most of the second year students have made big projects such as cedar chests, buffets, Writing desks, chifforobes, end tables, book cases, davenport tables, sewing cabinets, coffee tables, butterfly tables, night stands, radio cabinets, and magazine racks. At the mid-term the department had an exhibit. It was re- marked by The Herald that the furniture displayed was just as good quality as could be bought in the best furniture stores. Edward Schneider displayed part of a solid walnut dining room suite which consists of I3 pieces. He has a very beautiful design of butt walnut for the fronts of his buffet and china closet. The set will also consist of 8 chairs, a table, display case and a tea cart. Henry Wykstra exhibited a part of a solid walnut bedroom suite. He, too, has a very beautiful design of diamond matched walnut for the fronts of his chest of drawers, dresser, vanity dres- ser and night-stand. The suite also consists of a bed, chair and bench. He will have seven pieces in all. Through the excellent supervision of Mr. VVindoft, and the hard work of the students we have a good exhibition of work for the vear. -H ENRY VVYKSTRA. -1933- ' N 4 I , I f.',f. L ,Ef f - 'I . 5. 1 . wwf. if 1 A . Hx"-.v K -v I A . , '.:, n if 1 1 l.i,3.. v ,.'M' 4' 'm. . , - , Y:-., 5 , ,' ' 7?:g.-w .nfl ff. mi? .s f . Hi. , - -i,.'nn- ' .11 ' 2121. . , . 4 .l ,, ,ul W 5:4 ,Q ,- 5-:' 1'-f lsr -f ' +154-fe ' . 1 v . . G sw-, f r . , .,,, ,, .: ww 1 . ' 1-1. ,.- -p-1 . - . ,., .1 ,VV - -Nagl- .f xl." 'WPC' " 113' 1. 2., Y qpagggyi . 2' 5 L' E-G-'-M 5,,gL,..l1.7i . ,u X.- r "iff if K V w 4 , . f :Ffa 52, ". iff-rv v ' - - ". ' 1 n ,zu ' . -,.E4f- if , -, .fu ' ,.- un , .- 1, ' T ' . JF -',!x"G fin-' .,,,' ' " , , :-,Irv 'f Y 1. 1 - W ' . if 1 f . : ,- , , - : w:.g" . , L11-11. . i . . A 1, -F '4 -'-, -9. -'Ei:f.f1T5'- . v , 34525-A ., " ' gf f .fl '? E V 1- V, , - i'-x-.f ,,4v, was -Y ,yang 12,-Lil' . I ' - ' 4556: - LV' 'din .3 1+ '-' -A - . . 1 , , .. by 4 L . 1' , ' a Q . 3,2 1 1 1 .4-' 41 , Y U-f f:f..y- V, " 1? ,-,-L -.-- ,fi . .,. -:ELL-' 4 f-as ' v-v . U - , 'AIA by ,nb V, ' ",'. 5:41. 1,25 :lf 'LI-vl J 'af 5,7 - , '-ing? xi ,24,,,u. ,.f U -' , - ' Q ., 52,-,iff V' 'QA . -fam:-' ,. x ' V '-'.' '- 5 5-'i .I X., I' ,-1. . .Ag 3, 1 J , -., J, LL! "Ml Lf 1,2363 ---,er if " as -' r-. 5 2 'K u igxfvw, X ix.. in mn w"? iX fs Hmwii 'R The optimism .Choral Club This Club is the largest self supporting organization of T. I-l. S. Hugh H. Olmes is our very capable director and the hours spent working under his direction have been most enjoyable and educational ones. This year the club has appeared before the following schoolsz Cambridge Springs, Edinboro High, Hydetown High, Warren Iligh, Corry High, Edinboro State Normal, Westmiiister College. Our local work includes appearances before the Rotary Club, VVoman's Club, Kiwanis Club, Farmer's Institute and Presby- terian Church. We have also given three concerts. The first was a joint concert with the Northwestern String Sextette. "The Singer of Naples," an opera, was produced and turned out to be one of the finest entertainments Titusville has heard in many years. The club also sponsored the Allegheny Singers who appeared here in March. Our choral party was a pleasing affair, everyone having had a fine time, and plenty of nice things to eat. Much credit is duc to the mothers who took part in preparing the food. VVe have a girls' trio, a men's quartette, and a mixed octettc which represented T. H. S. at the contests held at Meadville and Eric. The soloists also entered in the competition were Robert Hartz, baritone and Phyllis Riley, alto. Last but not least we had the rare opportunity of having heard the famous world artists "Fran and Braggiottif' pianists, and the Don Cossacks, a group of Russian singers. This was a real treat given by our most highly esteemed friend and director, Mr. Hugh Olmes. We take this opportunity to thank everyone who has had a part in making this year a successful one for the Choral Club. Librarian-Robert Hartz. VF' Accompanists-Ruth Osbporrn and Josephine Johnson. Choral Club Reporter-Robert Hartz. -1933- The optimist Orchestra Due to the fact that many of our players are new in T. ll. S. we have been working under difficulties, but with the spirit of progress. Uur effieienct director is Mr. Hugh Olmes. Ile has made it possible for us to study the very best in Music, from the pens of the most eminent composers. NVe take this opportunity to express our gratitude to lllr. Major Olmes for his efforts in assisting us through the past year. The personnel of the Orchestra is as follows: Violins Bass Violin August Augustafson Rftbffft Hartz Arnold Heeter Trumpet F . H ll mmm u Helen Hummer jay Brown Jimmie Olmes Trombone Pauline Anderson Elmer Rainey Solomon Narlinger Drums Adolph Narhnger Elsie Czllclvvell Charles llawbecker Cello Librarian A . A' ll H t Itdith Anderson mo Q Ce er . Accompanist Clarmets A A Ruth Osborn 'L i . l'lorence Pay Reporter Rudolph Stebcr Clyde Frazier Robert Hartz -1933 CAST-"SINGER OF NAPLES" Wm, dn an .I 4 I g 4 fat 1'47! 1'Z'6f4d. -:rr 1 'gzwiv 7 0 Q6 I A ll Q3 f 6 1 f 3 ,ir 4' f X y Mgp , W, -, , T e Uplimisl coAcH oTT't' A CQUHCI1 Ott is tu he cu11g'1'z1ti1h1tcc1 fm his sph-iimlifl wurl: with the Yztrsity ltlllltilllll and Hziskcthzlll tunnis, thiring his first yczu' :Ls couch. NVQ hope his cxccllunt wurk will um- tiuuc i11 thc future for the ghiry uf 'lxitusvillc High Sclitml. -1933- The Uplimisl -6" W ,,c,., ASSISTANT COACH WILLIAM HELFRICH ,fig "Mr Bill," with his coaching, is the reason for the sue cess of the Second 'llezuu in football and the Hjayveesn in basketball. NVe extend to him our sincerest wishes for th' coming year. -1933- The plimisl Football Sept. 17-Stoneboro .... Home 33- Sept. 24-Union City .... Home 26- Oct. 1-Johnsonburg .... Away 7--- Oct. 8-Warren ........ .... A way 0- Oct 15-Cochranton .... .... H ome 19- Oct. 22-Oil City .... .... H ome 19- Oct. 29-Franklin .... .... A way 6-18 Nov. 5-Albion ..... .... H cme 119- 0 Nov. 11-Meadville .... Home 0-1 229-31 The season's record included six victories and three losses, one by forfeiture. Last fall Titusville High School sponsored a good football team. The coaches, Henry Ott and bvllllillll Helfrich worked hard and produced one of the best teams in several years. The first game was with Stoneboro at Carter Field. The of- fense and defense were working to perfection and T.ll.S. won 33-0. Next, Union City visited Carter Field. Union put up a scrap- py game but was defeated, 26-0. The following week Titusville made a long trip to Johson- burg. Here the boys wished to average last year's defeat. hlohn- sonburg scored in the first quarter on a plunge but failed to score the extra point. Nevertheless, the Rockets canie back to block a kick and score a touchdown. They scored the extra point and garnered a 7-6 victory. On October Sth the team played at W'arren. lYarren scorer' on a lateral pass late in the second half. However, the Rockets showed an offensive drive which was too late. The game ended with the ball on VVarre11's eight yard line and first down. The next contest was with Cochrantou. The team with sev- eral regulars inissing because of injuries scored a 19-0 victory. Oil City was the next and first league game. Titusville hadn'I beaten them for over fifteen years. However, the boys had plcnt5 of fight scoring on two blocked kicks in the first half. In the third quarter Titusville again scored on an intercepted pass and the exera point. The game ended IQ-O. The following Senior lettermen will be lost to the squad: Cap- tain Robert Pringle, Frank McGinley, Frank Kolobitz, Lovle Sharp, Howard Foster, John MacCorn1ick, VVilliam Devitt and Floyd Shaffer. However, Coaches Ott and Helfrich, with Captain-elect Paul Vlfarner and several other lettermen back, expect to produce a winning team. -1933- I L f The Dplimisl FACULTY MANAGER BITTERS Mr. Hitters is the Faculty Mzmzlger of Culcstuclq lligh Athletics. Our success and efficiency finzmcizilly is mhic tim him. NVQ congratulate him on a successful umlcrtziking im hchulf of thc teams and the student hotly. -1933- .gf ,, ,Qw- P .wig A 331 Q, 1 ' E 1 :Q X 5 J 5 1 -rf- .. T e plimisl Basketball T. H. S. .. 40 .Xlumni .... . .. 21 T. H. S. .. 45 Cranberry .. .. 16 T. H. S. .. 21 vVZl1'l'Cll .. 56 'l'. H. S. .. .. IOf1il City .... .. 46 T. H. S. .. 20 Franklin .... . .. 30 T. H. S. .. .. 14 Rocky Grove ...... .. 24 T. H. S. .. .. I6 Meadvillc .......... .. 20 T. ll. S. .. .. 26 Czinhridge Springs .. .. 37 T. H. S. .. 25 Cochvanton ..... .. .. 28 '11 H. s. .. .. it on city .... . .. 20 T. H. S. .. ... I4 liranklin .... .. 22 T. H. S. .. 20 XYarren ..... . .. 35 T. H. S. .. .. I4 Rocky Grove .. Il T. H. S. .. .. I7 Mcadville .... .. 28 T. ll. S. .. 27 Cochranton .. I3 320 389 The basketball team completed what could hc called a fair season. VVith only two regulars hack and introducing a new sys- tem of play, Coaches Ott and Helfrich built up a team which struck its winning ways late in the season. . Now that three games remained and not having' won a single league game yet, the team went to work. Rocky Grove visited Colestock High and was defeated, 14-11. The following Thursday the team traveled to llleadville and lost 28 to 17. ln this game Meadville made 14 out of IQ foul tries which was the real cause for the defeat. On lNflarch 1st Cochranton came to Titusville. However, they returned with a 27-13 defeat. Mr. Helfrich's Junior Varsity enjoyed a successful season winning seven and losing seven. X'1Ct0I'lCS were scored over the Pleasantville Indies 20-SQ Oil City i'2lNlSU 16-153 Franklin H21lllSH 17-11: Cochranton U2l'1ClS,, 9-8 and 24-IOQ and the Rocky Grove u2l1ClSH 27-I3 and 18-16. The Jayvees lost to the Warren H21NlS7' 48-19 and 27-16: Meadville H2l1ClS,, 22-17 and 37-9: Oil City H2lNlSH 19-183 Franklin "2nds" 24-16: and St. joseph's of Oil City 41-11. At the conclusion of the season a delightful banquet was given hy the mothers to the boys on the squad. -NEILL C H URCH. -1933- 1 l Te plimist Baseball The baseball team, although the season is unfinished, enjoyed a successful season, winning eight' games and losing one. The list of victories includes Tidioute twice, Canlbridge Springs, Craiilwrry, Ilinesville twice. St. Josephs Academy and East llickory. The . . . n , single loss was registered by East Hiekoiy, 1-0. Phe game, played in a rain, lasted four and one-half innings. Four more games re- main to be played. The second team also enjoyed a successful season, winning three and losing one. These records show the splendid work which Coach Brady is doing with his baseball team and he should be eonipliniented on his success. R RBI D Pct. The official batting averages compiled up to the present are: AB H T HR R. Pringle . . . . . . 1 1 1 3 0 0 1.000 B. Pringle . . . . . . 1 1 1 0 0 0 1.000 Clark ...... . . . 1 1 1 0 0 0 1.000 Rog ......... . . . 30 12 9 7 4 2 .400 Th0mpS0n . . . . . . 27 10 10 3 4 0 .370 Warner .... . . . 29 10 7 3 2 0 .345 Woods . . . . . . 27 6 5 5 3 0 .250 Voison . .. . . . 12 3 2 1 1 0 .250 Evans ..... . . . 25 6 4 6 0 0 .240 Bajorek ..... . . . 25 6 3 6 1 0 .240 McGinley .... . . . 28 6 8 8 1 0 .214 Devibt ..... . . . 24 5 5 4 1 0 .200 Baron . . . . . . 10 1 0 0 0 0 .100 Kolobitz . . . ...... 1 0 0 0 0 0 .000 241 68 56 46 16 2 .281 The record: . . . . 1 Titusville .... . ..... .... . Titusville . . . . . 14 Tidioute ............. 5 Linesville ........... .. ....4 Titusville .. 5 Cambridge Springs .... 3 Titusville .. . .... 11 Cranberry ........... 6 Titusville .. . .... 10 Tidioute ......... '3 Titusville .. . .... 0 East Hickory ........ .. 1 Titusville .. . .... 10 St. Joseph's Academy .... .. 9 Titusville .. 2 Linesville .... . ........ . 1 Titusville .. . .... 10 East Hickory ........ 5 Titusville .. Polish College ...... .. Titusville .. St. Joseph's Academy Titusville .. Cambridge Springs . . Titusville ...... Polish College ...... . .. Totals ...... .............. 6 7 Totals .... .... 3 3 The second team's record is: Titusville .................... . .... 11 Spartansburg .. .. 7 Titusville .. 6 Pleasantville .. 5 Titusville .. 3 Spartansburg .. .. 1 Titusville ...... 5 Cranberry ..... .. 6 Totals ................... 25 Totals ....19 The following were awarded letters: Captain Frank McGinley, YV. Devitt, ll. Erickson, S. Reg. P. Voisen, A. Baron, C. Evans, J. Thompson, J. llajorek, B. Woods. P. VVarner, and Manager L. August. Of these only Captain McGinley and Devitt will graduate. -1933- T e Dplimisl COACH BRADY Mr. Brady still plays a primlinent part in athletics as coach uf baseball. Duc tu his ability in coaching, Culestuck lligll School has liacl a very successful baseball team this year. -1933- The plimisl Who? W I10 Virginia Bell josepliine Collins Eleanor Nichols Eleanor Spear lfleanor Saumlers 'lllielnia llollalmaugli Robert Smith Beatrice Barker VVilliam Wlzllccfielcl Mary Gilson Jean Prather Eleanor Averill 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 30. 21. 33. D1 -,. 3.4. l,oyle Sharp Mary jane XX':1g'11e1 l'll'1lllCC'S llolst Ruth Osborn Beatrice Brownlee Irene Smith Dorn Cochran Roscoe Alcorn Florence Sclioppert XYalter Howe llzlzcl lflirliart Florence Tucker 1933 QTOOO mmm, f X Tweak T445 ' QOH A fx. Q woury 9 XPLOUND f it J :Q M Q fk 7' FL Kg ', ff - o.5ayCunv2fgK A M um Ui xX g 1 l Fl- --f4':!i':.F me Ox, WL' 'Q :WM'53355?f-'iqiffx fifgfiffgf! ' P20 fm- Z n mm! ff 5311111 1 . xg If fi?-"'2 y I., -- mug I " x'igl' 'umm' Q ' ' ff A -' Dow! 9 K ' gy' T54?5IL?SLeL4hLfg Crffofliigu Emgs 'cngh H5995 Lf L ,' -. QsEcD,rr:+uE DONT MOUQ-'4 ' Quo goo CUSPL S' 9 F Q my Qumqg, Npguow 5- Q39 99, xo' ,. 0 l if O :g ul - ? ' , f Q 5 5? If O V' l ' ' 7 4- av I X 3 of , - Lag., , 'Y 5 - F Agx. rf - my,mk,u,W'r 3 U ,, 0 A CPIUQL 4 A Ogg PS "STfff'g9'EU Q55 cow 01.6 f Pgzegwnwwpqaocfgfl LDOH-LD A , mOhfiEO? c.uJcnuePL W-' l9NGQQrlLgX1L?'TO I Q S'C+-lOOI-0E9ll 5 xx umxYxYxX K w N,1eC K 'f' T- ffsi nl . 'Q 0 , 2 Q55 w3'5O??ULZL.-- GCOPIGC BODGFTICPL9 90 we can PJEQT - 961 LGPL NOUCL SLEE P 55115521 "Iam Q IUQITIUEL mom? UH S IOFLL Q i A 50141114 Gwny ff l'...f.. u JM "::4 ith 1 'W N 5' E lilniwfglvil nina QQ mac l. iiA'fWHlm. .2 ' 'E:m """' ' G: Tung Q DAL' Q ' f-4 -fairy' A . ji LAM, 5 ,D ,Ls wmau E2CCfT1Q0 "3-ifgq-,.,J1+., 1 I .01 M" P M 'Ab' ,ff i W Y :Q t'i I 1 ffggt 4 III N 44-M1521 rx, I3 'X l 5 AIS' '11 Q Q4 'B ui fs -'U' 'ix r Hur ek 5, I V X "M 'H 'i 1. fv- Gul: -Tue' QQ, A qhifm 1 P? ' 1 ,,. :X-I 4 . Y' ' v . F' . . N .pw -:wud g-:,.-: Q , -. .f4'-- .a " . 9. fluff , 1 fr 1, - - --.vf ,f . 4 . . 1 , -,.. . , - . , n i' Q. : 1.5, , . I if N . 1 .., . , '-rf : 'si' J-K I L ,.55. ' .' 1:1-.-Q if fa- V .hlfvg-Q' ' .lr . - . ,. . . . . Q J..-7' , - .f ia-.gi-2:-, , .-. x r 1 I -355.3 .X I 8 v ' I -fi "12- ' gn. ' , V 1 . lk. '. We , x H' 1. , 4- K ' .'-11 Ln .ax -- 1' 4 0 . W. '. " . - X ' I'-Y' ' yrs... , ' Sz "ll 5 3-yi .nl ' . ...B 55- 5- -.n ,J Q A , U. I- . n Mi.. I ,: -Q, nf: -:fi affix v.:. 'relax f:1::z,,,y 1.3, . .lfg :Sf N Ay -. 1.2, .,,., .,.::.'-.R .,. , . . . I . 3. , 5 . ,- -gn.-,. .. . 7 3 ' -,r " .' " fl:-'T nfl? . X' irq,-: -.' bf -Za n.:-t.:,q v - V,..l:,'f-.tf-qt, ""1'i-?!- v 41' "QE::'.J: S "' " 'Wa' .','3'-V218 A 4 "QI" ' f.1'g,f ,-Ji."-f I A- --,--' ., 0 ,.:-,..L-.,- 5 ..--K ,.-,---':- au , -L. -. 5- 13 .-, N. 'F nQ','1'I. . , u, ,I 355, . l..'...c-v.,1.j!:- - N 1 ' .,.'z., -L1 , -gg:'f:1g?:s- A- ' , I A ' 1 V ! , . x I V -.J ' V S , ,1 , ' ' . al J - - N 1f"' I , , V If 7. .1 , 5,2 K 4 , s A ,, ., ,en 2,1 V1 U.. ,, w n, QQ,- .X V M' ' 1 .4-S x . - w I xii 1-'W uw ' f. w fi ' A J - -.5 ---" 1 ,. ., J c-- vw 4' 1 ' ', .,. .-A ,V ,lk its 7, .+, .fl -ax , TP-14 'fr -Mr. J V , Y 35' wk FI M, T e plimisl Jokes lVoods-"Mary fell down while she was Sliilflllglu lI0llllPkHXvllCI'6V, Woods-"Un the usual place." NVi11itzky-'Wl1y is it that Jews tl01llf go to heaven any more? Cohen-For vy? NVi11itzky - lieeauso business has grone to hell. t'arlson Qhoarding a street earl --"NVQ-Il, Noah, is the ark fulll' Q'0lllll1i'l'0l'+UN0DG, we need one more jaekass. Ullllll' on in." lllQlliSll'iV0 Lady-My good lllilll does this dog possess a. fam- ily tree A? A. Bl'0iHillllI'Ht-Oil, no, madam -he l1as a pa1't'ie11la1' tree. G. Beatty-"Gee, that boy last night was freshfl J. l+l111111i11g:er--''Why dltlllil you slap his face?" G. lleatty-"l did, and take my adviee. IIOVQI' slap a guy when he's eln-wing tobacco. liill llelfrieh called his biol- ogy class to order shortly after luneh hour. "Our specialty this 2lfiI'1'l'lUlllL,H he said, "will he eut- tiug' up tlllll inspecting' the inward XVOI'lilllQ,'S of a frog. I have here a frog to be used as a SpG'lfllHt'll.H lle rearlled into his poeket and pulled out a. paper sack, shook its eontents out 011 the table Zllltl o11t rolled a nic-e looking' sand- wieh. lle looked at it perplexed, :am-1'at'1-lied l1is head and muttered: "'i'hat's funny. l distinctly re- ineniber eating! llly lunch." Mr. Svlll1l'lll9l'f-hVllC1l that eub Xl'll0iS paying: attention to you 0011108 here again 1'll sit on l1in1. Edith-Oh, let me do it, Father. E. Dickinson Cto boy sitting idly i11 school during writing tinlel---"He11ry, why are you not w1'iti11g'?" Henry Pedenski'-I ai11't got no pen. E. IjlCkl1lS011--hVl1C1'0,S your fIl'il1l1ll1Q1'? Henry l'ede11skiH'She's dead. 'KHQ-lp! Help!" cried an Ital- ian laborer near the llllltl flats of the river. "What's tl1e 111atter'?" 0211118 a. v oie e from the const1'uetio11 shanty. "Queek. Bring da shov. Bring da peek. My fil0VZlll1lllS stuck i11 da mud." "How far in?" "Up to hees knees." "llh. let llllll walk out." A'No, no, he eanna walk. Ile wronga Cllll up." "Gerald, dear, why were some women called Amazons X? " "XVell, my dear, you reuioni- ber till? Amazon river has the largest mouth-" But she went out and Slfl.llll1ll'tl the door before he could say any more. Jonnie was grazing at his one- day-old lJl'0l'l'l0l', who lay squeal- ing' Hlltl yelling' ill his crib. "Has he eome from Heaven?" inquired Jonnie. "Yes, dear." "No wonder they pllf l1in1 outf' -1933- The Uplimisl THE RITZ Titusville Patrons Always Welcome? The Uplimisl To the Class of 1933 WE EXTEND CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES AND WHEN YOU THINK OF HPHOTOGRAPHSH THINK OF THE NELSON STUDIOS TITUSVILLE, PENNA. and OIL CITY, PENNA. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR 1933 OPTIMIST ' -1933- The Ilplimisl .K. BUSINESS IS A GOOD CHOICE BUT . . . REMEMBER It Pays To Attelicl A Goocl Scllool m BRYANT 81 STRATTON B U F F A L O A VARIETY OF COMPLETE COURSES. REASONABLY PRICED COLLEDGE - EDUCATED, AND BUSINESS - EXPERIENCED, FACULTY EXCELLENT ROOMS AND BOARD NEAR THE SCHOOL FREE PLACEMENT SERVICE TO' GRADUATES SEND FOR CATALOGUE. ADDRESS REGISTRAR 1028 MAIN STREET, BUFFALO, NEW YORK -1933- T e plimisl: Jokes Frosh-"Gimme six more mouse traps to put in the cellar." Mother-"Go on, I gave you a dozen traps three days ago." Fresh-"I know that, but there 's a mouse in every one." Sharp-Is there any cure for snake bite, besides whiskey? Sullivan-lVho the heck cares whether there is or not? 'VVl1aley-There is an awful rumbling in my stomach, like a cart going over a cobble street. VVhiting-It's probably that truck you ate for dinner. The doctor applied the stetho- scope to Bob Pringle's heart. "Does angina pectoris trouble you at all V?" he asked. "No," replied Bob. "But Eleanor Spear does a lot." Found-Roll of five dollar bills. XVill the owner please form a line at the entrance of The Her- ald office. Mark Anthony-I want to see Ulcopatra. Servant-Shc's in bed with laryngitis. Mark Anthony-Darn those Greeks! Customer-You made a mis- take in that prescription you gave my mother-in-law. Instead of quinine you used stryehnine. Druggist'-You don't say. Then you owe me 20 cents more. "Is old Angus a typical Scots- man?" "Is he? He's saved all his toys for his second childhood." B. Pringle Cfootball captain, roaring with ragel-Say you dumb duck, who the hell told you to paint that blank-blank bench 3 N. Church-The coach, sir. Ii Pringle-Looks nice, doesn't it 'Z Mr. Brown-I refuse to contin- ue with my lecture until the room settles down. Francis-Better go home and try a tomato juice cocktail, old boy. "Joe, you carry tl1e baby and let me carry the eggs. You might break them." "Who was Stephen C. Foster?" "He wrote the 'Old Folks at IIome'." "Why didn't he telephone L?" R. NVinitzky-"Oy, I am dying -send for a priest qveekf, I. Cohen-"Vat, you don't vant a 1'abbi f'l R. IVinitzky-"I should gif hecm small pox? Call a priestly' "You seem to enjoy watching your son, Horace, play football." "OIL yesf, answered Mr. Hum- mer. "If he ever gets into the habit of working as hard as that, we may make the old farm pay yet." Cop-Madam, didn't you see me hold up my hand? Miss Ghcring-I did not. Pop-Didnlt you hear me blow llly whistle? Miss Gliering--I did not. flop--XVell. I guess I might as well go home. I don't seem to be doing much good here. -1933- The Ilplimisl BENNETT DAVIS STORE EXTENDS GREETINGS TO THE CLASS OF 1933 AND WISHES THEM A FUTURE REPLETE WITH HAPPINESS AND PROSPERITY B E E R S C A M P Open Year Around-Old Fashioned Barbecue Sandwiches Darn Good Coffee Picnics and Reunions Invited Swimming Dancing Phone 9712-F Rouseville, Penna DINE AT "WASHINGTON LUNCH" - TITUSVILLE'S NEW RESTAURANT - OUR MOTTO-"QUALITY FOODS AT LOWER PRICES We Specialize in Sandwiches 251:-REGULAR DINNERS-25 BOOTHS LUNCH 0 T C UN ER BOOTHS IANNOUNCEMENTJ-We will s Complimentary Din to the C h and Members of the Titu lle High School Football T m on November 11, after the Meadville Game. 1Located Opposite Post Office! CHACONA CANDY COMPANY "The Place to Eat" Oil City Franklin -1933- The Uptimisl STROUSE 8: BENSON Always Dependable HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER 8: MARX GOOD CLOTHES MARCRESAN BEACH APPRECIATES YOUR PATRONAGE SUCCESS AND BEST WISHES T01 CLASS OF 1933 DlCK'S RESTAURANT FORD PRODUCTS R. D. PRINGLE -1933- The Uplimisl SER Yip, 43-' o 5 6, Koolmotor Oil The PERFECT Pennsylvania Motor Oil Refined in Titusville Best by Test . . . a perfect balanced Motor Oil Automotive manufacturers have built faster and more powerful engines for their new models. Cities Service experts have built a pure Pennsylvania oil to meet the rigid lubrication requirements of these new engines. It is Koolmotor Oil-the perfect balanced motor oil. This modern up-to-the-minute oil has been improved in all five of its quality tests. . . viscosity, flash, fire, pour point, and carbon residue. It stands today as the oil with 5 Point Balance-an oil that possesses a perfect blend of the benefits contained in these five tests of oil quality. No one test has been slighted to obtain a "showy" effect in another. Koolmotor Oil is thoroughbred-its quality is supreme throughout. CREW LEVICK CO. CITIES SERVICE COMPANY Cities Service Radio Concerts, Fridays, 8 P. M., Eastern Day- light Saving Time-33 Stations on N. B. C. Coast-to-Coast Network. -1933- The Uplimisl THE EDUCATIONAL ACTIVITIES of Titusville are centered in her schools and the financial activities in her banks. Many people neglect the financial side of their educa- tion. An account with the SECOND NATIONAL not only affords SAFETY for funds but also enables customers to contact with present-day financial and business customs. THE SECOND NATIONAL BANK Titusville, Pa. Only National Bank in Titusville-Established 1865 SENIORS What are your plans now? When you get a job will you have strength enough to save money? Do you know that it takes more ability to keep money than to make it? Decide now that you are not going to spend your life in futile attempts to "beat the gamef, Put your savings in LIFE INSURANCE or a RETIREMENT ANNUITY. It will be there when you need it. MAXWELL B. CHICK CO. In the Second National Bank Building -1933- The Uplimisl Small. Boy-"Mother, why do you always insist on Anderson's Butter Krust Bread?" Mother-' 'You know daddy always says, "Mama makes the best toast, and Mama has heard her little boy say that "Mama makes better toast than Aunty or Grandma." Butter Krust Bread makes the finest toast and it is always so fresh. Small Boy-"I guess that is why Anderson's Cakes are the best, always fresh, the best and most for your money." WE soL1c1T YoUR PATRONAGE ANDERSON BAKING COMPANY, Titusville, Pa. lnvitations, Diplomas, School Supplies Printing and Engraving THE EDUCATIONAL SUPPLY COMPANY Painesville, Ohio The Utmost in Tonsorial Service Efficiency, Cleanliness, Courtesy Specialist in Hair Bobbing WILLIAMS BROTHERS BARBER SHOP 115 Diamond Street KlGHTLlNGER'S STORE Hydetown, Pa. Dealers in High Class Groceries, Cities Service and Pennzoil Gas and Oil. U. S. Tires -1933- The Uptimisl Compliments of THE NATIONAL MARKET COMPANY AND THE QUALITY CASH STORES, Inc. 101 North Franklin Street Titusville, Penna. P. O. BUE 8z SON Dealers in Guns, Revolvers, Ammunition, Bicycles, Keys, Etc. R e p air i n g 129 Diamond Street, Titusville, Pa. Congratulations Graduates CHESTNUT RIDGE DAIRY Produces Golden Guernsey Raw Milk and Cream Rich in Vitamens, Excellent in Flavor MOTTO: -- Sanitary - Quality - Dependable Herd Blood Tested, T. B. Tested M. L. FENTON, Prop, Phone 1726-R-12 THOMPSON'S DRUG STORE Exclusive Agency for Elizabeth Arden, Dorothy Gray, Helena Rubenstein, Whitman's Candies-Cynthia Sweets Eastman's Kodaks and Films-"Silver Glow" Finishing Try Our Soda Grill, Sandwiches, Coffee, Sodas, Sundaes Lake Shore Ice Cream -1933- The Clplimisl f'VISION" ls there any one thing of more value in your physical being than good vision? Proper lighting will protect the eyesight of those dependent upon you. OUR ADVICE AND ASSISTANCE AWAIT YOUR CALL MAY WE SERVE YOU? Keystone Public Service Company CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES! WE EXTEND OUR VERY BEST WISHES REMEMBER You can continue your course in "Thrift" no matter where you go, when you leave school-For there are more than fifteen hundred .L C. Penney Stores throughout the country .CPENNEY co. -1933- The Gplimisl WHEN YOU GO ON YOUR VACATION SAFEGUARD silverware, Jewelry, and other valuables by leaving them in our vault while you are away. You can deposit packages, boxes, suitcases, trunks at a small storage charge. TITUSVILLE TRUST COMPANY Titusville, Pa. THE GRADUATION WATCH GIFT This watch should be one to give the best of service for many years, as well as a memento of the occasion. See our Gruen, Hamilton, Illinois, Elgin and Bulova Watches in the latest styles. A. F. NELSON, .Ieweler lll So. Franklin St. -1933- The Uplimisl Jokes Mr. Brown-Cproud of his line- agej-lf you can pop in tomor- row evening I'll show you my family tree. Smith-Sorry, but l've promis- ed to look at Robinson's. cab- bages. Junior--I owe all I have to one woman. Sophomore-Your mother? Junior-No. my landlady. "Are these eggs freshly' "Sure, they're just in from the country. ' ' "Yeh. but What' country?" If they had played golf, what notables might have said for pub- lieation: Caesar: I shot, I sliced, l bunkered. John Paul Jones: I have not yet begun to putt. Perry: NVe have found the balls and they are ours. Jackson: Don't shoot until they're on the green. Sherman: Golf is hell. Small B oy - Grandmother, when are you going' to start play- ing football? Grandmother-Why, sonny, I can't play football. VVhy'l Small Boy-XVell, papa says he is going to buy a new car as soon as you kick off. Teacher fto bring: one the idea of sizej-Mention of difference between an elephant and a flea. Pupil-IVell an elephant can have fleas. but a. flea can'tf have elephants. A woman walked into a cer- tam store and asked tor a pack- age of Limburger cheese. She was not satisfied to buy sight un- seen so the grocer unwrapped it for her to sniff. "It doesn't smell as strong as the kind I used to get," she complained. "Well l112IlE'lIl'1,., drawled the proprietor, "I1's hard to dis- ting'nish the odor nowadays with business so roten." Asked by her teacher to write an essay on London, Little Alice began with the statement: "The people of London are very stu- pid.'7 Of course, the teacher was much surprised at this informa- tion and inquired how the young' lady got that idea. Alice replied: "lVell, teacher, it says in the textbook that the population of London is very dense." The class had been instructed to write an essay on winter. One child's attempt read as follows: "In winter it is very cold. Many old people die in winter and many birds also go to a. warmer climate." "It is high time," said the re- former, "that we had a moral awakeningf. Let us arise in our might. Let us gird our loins. Let us take off our coats. Let us bare our arms. Let us-" "Hold on" exclaimed a woman near the platform. "If this is to be a moral awakening, don't you dare take off another thing." -1933- l The Uplimisl JOHN H. FISHER INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE Telephone 458 Corner Spring and Franklin Streets Titusville, Pa. C. J. ANDERSON Dealer in STAPLE, FANCY AND IMPORTED GROCERIES 402 West Central Avenue Telephone 1034-G. LOUIS WINITZKY AND SON 40 Years on Diamond Street Groceries, Meats, Fruits, Vegetables, Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobacco WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GULLANDS MEAT MARKET 136 West Central Avenue QUALITY WESTERN BEEF SMOKED MEATS POULTRY Compliments of A. J. BENTON ELECTRICAL STORE AE F FE. P. ALLEN sf COMPANY KAYANIZE PAINT SPECIALTIES 314 South Franklin Street Ladies-Try Our New Way of Half-Soling With the New LAMAC- NONAIL PROCESS PAUL CANCILLA, Shoe Repairer 134 West Central Avenue PALACE LAUNDRY Corner Spring and Perry Streets FAMILY WASHINGS AND ALL KINDS OF PIECE WORK Economical and Satisfactory Service Phone 27-K --193S- The Uplimisl Compliments to the Seniors FROM THE FOLLOWING John F. Barber Robinsons Paper and Paint Store Smith and Worden Waicl's Cigar Store L. A. Prenatt, Jeweler Titusville Bargain Store Seelye's Smoke Shop Earl W. Peebles, Radio Service Streich Bottling Works Paul B. Kerr, Funeral Home Archer Photo Service Little Casino Cigar Store The Marywald Brownell Shoe Company Harry Botsforcl J. Wizenberg Guy E. Boyle Y. W. C. A. McCanclrew Drug Co. Woolworth 50 and l0c Fred Gates, Trucking W. F. Schiewe j. Davis 8: Bro. Johnsons Meat Market Schlehubefs Shoe Store S. P. Eckstrom Recl Parrot Yellow Cab Company Dyjakgs Meat Market "The Irene Shop" Van Cise Ropp - Shreve 1933 The plimisl Jokes "Lady, could yer glllllllc a quarter to get wnere my Iamily 1s."' "Certainly, my poor man, nere s a quarter. Where is your tamily? "At de moviesfl Matron-t'How did you like the overcoat we gave you?" Dipe Warner-"1t's all right but the buttons on the sleeve hurt my nose." 77 An English guest, at the Am- bassador hotel, alter checking out, had a few minutes to spare, and was chatting with the clerk. Guest-Oh, 1 say, do you know any good stories? Clerk-l can't' think of any, but I'll give you a conundrum. My mother gave birth to a child, it was neither my brother nor my sister. Guest Cafter deep reflectionj -I jolly well give up. Who was it tl Clerk-It was me. G-uest-Haw, hawg thatls a good one. I must' remember that. And he did. Hear him tell it. "Oh, I say. old man, I heard a jolly conundrum the other day. My mother gave birth to a child. It was nyther my brother nor my sister. NVho was the blighter? "I don 't know. NVho was it?" "Haw, haw: you don't know. but I do. Haw. haw: it' was the clerk in the Ambassador hotel." "Jimmy, Auntie will never kiss you with that dirty face." "'l'hat's what I thought." lle-"You are the sunshine of llly lite. Your 5111116 falls like lightning into 111y soul. With you by my side I would defy all the storms oi lile." She-"ls this a proposal or a weather report l " Teacher-lVho can give me a sentence containing the word in- sulate? Small Boy-At tl1e breakfast table ma said to pa "How come you got insulate " "Who invented work, any- way?'l "You should worry, you'll never infringe on his patent." Temperance Lecturer-" Here 's an 31'g'llIllCI1t drawn from nature. If I lead a donkey up to a pail of water and a pail of beer, which will he drink?" Ilnconvertcd-t"l'he water." Lecturer-"Right. NVhy?" Iinconverted-"Because he 's an ass." Absent-minded Professor Ro- binson rang the doorbell of his house. The maid's voice answer- ed. "The professors not at home." Mr. Robinson thought for a minute. "All right," he called, "I 'll come back later." Miss Smith-"XVhat are the raees that have dominated Eng- land since the invasion of the 'R0Il1illlS?N TOIIIIHY Conway-"'l'he Grand National and the Derby, miss." -l19i33- The llptimisl COIVIPLIMENTS OFA A FRIEND Let Us Serve You for Your Graduation Needs Blue Suits, Oxford Gray Suits, Flannel Trousers Hose, Shirts, Neckwear N. A. JOHNSON "Popular Hair Cuts at Popular Prices" We Solicit a Share of Your Patronage MANSION HOUSE BARBER SHOP fUnion Shopl George W. Shorts Charles Weber 106 North Franklin Street C H E V R 0 L E T THE GREAT AMERICAN VALUE FOR 1933 JONES-COATES, Inc. -1933- The Uplimisl Compliments of G. C. MURPHY COMPANY 5 AND 10 CENT STORE WITH SELECTED MERCHANDISE UP TO 51.00 116 West Spring Street Compliments of THE BOSTON STORE, Erie, Penna. Compliments of THE F. H. FLANDERS FUNERAL HOME 109 North Washington Street Phone 68 COMPLIMENTS TO THE SENIORS -TITUSVILLE NEWS COMPANY- Headquarters for Schraffts Candies, Also a, Full Line of Bar Goods Greeting Cards, Kodak Films, Etc. New York Life Insurance Company MONEY FOR FUTURE DELIVERY BY CONTRACT Frank G. Popeney Phone 854-X 509 North Washington Street, Titusville, Pa.. Compliments of THE PALACE OF SWEETS ARCADE RESTAUURANT H. C. KERR, Proprietor OUR SLOGAN:-Low Prices, Quality Food, Prompt Service and Courteous Treatment 116 Diamond Street, Titusville, Penna. TO THE SENIORS-CONGRATULATIONS Y . M . C . A . -1933- The llptimist Jokes Betty Henderson docsn't have to turn out the light to be in the dark. Floorwalker-l noticed that your last customer didn't buy anything, but that he seemed very pleased. NVhat did he want? Ruth Osborn-Me, at eight o'clock. V. C.-J. S. was held up last night by two men. M. S.-'Where? V. C.-All the way home. Doctor-Have you told Mr. C2if00ZH,llll11 that' he is the father of twins? Nurse-Nog hc's shaving. Beal-'tXVhat did 1 learn today, Mr. Bitters?" Mr. Bitters-'tNVhy do you ask " llcal-"'l'l1ey'll want to know at home." Garage M cchaiiic-'4Wl1at 's the trouble, lady?" Jean Nagel-"They say l have a short circuit. Can you lengthen it while I wait, please?" Hartz-l'm going away to study singing. Brickner - Good. How far away? Eiler-"I think your picture's adorable. lt breathes the very spirit of dawn. XVhat arc you going to call it?" Beeman-"Sunset" "Whats this, honey?" said Bill F. as he speared a slab from the dish. Jane H.-Lucifer cake, dear. Bill F.-I thought you were going to make angel cake. Jane H.-I was, but it fell. Foster-Just coming from the bank? So you have money to put away? Devitt-l didnlt put money in the bank. Foster-Then you drew some out, or borrowed? Devitt-No. Neither. Foster-Ah, and what did you do? Di-vitt--VI filled my fountain pen. Minister-"Do you know where little boys go who fish on Sun- day?" Johnny-"Sure! Follow me and l'll show you.', Aniboycr-t'What makes that red spot on your nose?"- Roscoe A.-"Glasses" Aniboyer-'tGlasses of what?" A city boy was visiting his country friend. M. Proper-XVhat do you know about cows? You don't even know if that's a Jersey cow. Bloss-I don't know from here because I can't see its license. "Hello, ls this the city bridge depart ment ff" "Yes, XVhat can we do for you?" "How many points do you get for a little slam?" -1933- The Ilplimisi , Y , Y Y 1 The power of the picture lies in the universal- ity of its appeaal. i It attracts old and young, rich and poor, illit- - erate and erudite, civilized and savage. '51 TELL YOUR 'STORY' PICTORIALLY. E, is 1 The printing plates illustrating this publication I were made by i JOURNAL Ep ENGRAVING COMPANY ARTISTS PHOTO-ENGRAVERS DESIGNERS Q'-LW JAMESTOWN, NEW YORK i, J i " K - is 154: :F-e - g V e' 1s :E its f""5, I. -1s3a- The llplimisl mba Qiitushillz Zlaeralh The ONLY Newspaper . . . To Bring You ALL the news of Titusville and surrounding' territory To Carry the Advertising Message of Titusville Merchants To Bring the Very Latest Associated Press News to You.r BreaHast Table Oldest In Oildom Established 1865 CThis Book Is a. Product of The Herald Job Department! T. H. S. G'rumbler's Alley, Der Mister Robinson: Us birds shud lik to no if u woodn't giv us a favor. NVe are gud guys even if som people don't think so. Fust We Wood lik to hev the kloks set ahed 20 Ctoowentej minetes so We wood hev shorter ours becuz we love our deer teeshers and think they are over Worked. Second: We wud lik to hev us sum Austinsl to get from klas to klas an sav sum Time. Thoid: we Want you shud lif the roof and make a recrea- shun senter. up here We cood skip off an' smoke a fag without goin to the store across the street. We also Want a swimmin pool with a ro-bot in ut. You kin also put sum fish in so We kin fish While We Wate for the ro-bot. And a sand box for Johnny and Loyle to play mumble peg in Wood be nize too. If you cud arrange to erve refreshments we Wood sherr- ley lik it. An' Mr. Robinson d0n't you think it Would be nize if you wood mak a nentrence on the 2nd floor so We Wudn't hev to walk down t'o git out? We also think that som cots and sofas woold inkerrage quiet in the study hal. NVishing you luck for a success- ful rein-yurs truly Class of '33. A certain Colestock student when forced to apply at the local police station for lodging, and asked for his name replied "Smith" "Give me your real name," he was ordered. "Well," said the applicant, "Put me down as William Shakespeare. ' ' "That's better," the officer told him. "You can't fool me with that Smith stuff." H. Hummer - What's that black crepe doing over on that locker? F. Kolobitz - That's not a crepe-that's McGinley's towel. Mr. Ott--Clnspecting a gym classl What are you doing with your socks on wrong side out! Bob Mitchell-My feet got hot so I turned the hose on them. Walt Howe-What time do you get up these days? Bud Bodamer-As soon ,as the first rays of sun come in at my windows. Howe-Isn't that rather early? Bud-No, my room faces west. -1933- The Optimist Pl. YB ll. K mlIvWA I I f TAKEN THE FIELD and we announce at this time that our new 1933 linc 5' of baseball equipment is complete. Our name has long i ii been a Guarantee of all that is first class and up-to-date 3 .!l.-1" j in the Sporting goods line. 1 D. 84 M. Gloves and Mitts have been making baseball history since the big leagues first organized. Ill . 1 1 nr ...L ' fx ,KLM Siu, BASEBALL PLAYERS HAVE ALREADY E X 'AY lf' x , X X x 'Y s. s. BRYAN 'iG'L'.'1S PONTIAC-Economy Straight 8 BUICK-Gives. More and Better Miles Products of General Motors. On Display at JONES BROTHERS 130 E. Central Ave. Phone 84 Compliments of C. L. SHOPENE, Jeweler Authorized Dealer for Hamilton, Elgin, Bulova and Waltham Watches Expert Repairing and Engraving lT'S F001LlSH NOT T0 SAVE The best food obtainable shouldn't cost you much nowadays. lf you are not saving a whole lot on your groceries today, the saving which is due you is going-not to pay for food-but to pay high profits 8 ll on the food before it reaches you. The fact that food F is always low in A8aP stores is because A8511 buys this mwgslm food direct from the producers and sells it to you at one small profit. 'f""" lT'S JUST PLAIN, COMMON SENSE TO GET YOUR MONEY'S VVORTII. THE TEA GREAT ATLANTIC 8: PACIFIC C.. A -1933- The Uplimisl KEEPING UP THE WEIGHT F ew Average weights for all ages have W Y X been carefully worked out and it is the J' ambition of everyone to come up to the standard. In order to keep grow-- Y A' X! ing children in the pink of condition p and up to the required weight let them .uf HX drink our pure, rich milk generously. "b M PN I xl " It contains all the elements necessary fi!! J for the making of bone and muscle. WI. s !.,. ffllllllfi W TITUSVILLE DAIRY PRODUCTS COMPANY WEST END MARKET 603 West Spring Street AND RED AND WHITE MARKET 113 East Spring Street FULL LINE OF MEATS, GROCERIES. FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES ANDERSON BROTHERS Compliments of H. E. COBURN'S BAKE SHOP CONGRATULATIONS T0 GRADUATES We have just the Clothes you need for Graduation, Class Day, The Prom and Vacation Wear. Come in and see them. A complete line of Phoenix Humming Bird and Gordon V Silk Hosiery on hand, including all the newest colorings. G O L D S T E l N S -1933- The Dplimisl MEYER QUALITY CLOTHES for HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS Long Trouser Suits S 1 0 to S 1 5 Authentic university styles that are l . hemg worn totlay by students at America's leading universities and colleges. P. A. MEYER 8a SONS Outfitters for Men and Boys ,. ,H-LA, 57552 State! ,, A -, e, COMPLIMENTS of' S. M. FLICKINGER CO., Inc. Mr. R. Kerr Mr. K. Kerr Miss Newton Ladies Shoes Repaired Without Nails With Double-Wear Leather ALL WORK GUARANTEED C. W. FAY, 114 West Central Avenue KARG'S FEED AND SUPPLY COMPANY FLOUR, FEED AND GRAIN Baled Hay and Straw, Roofing, Lime and Fertilizer 216 South Perry Street Phone 269 COMPLIMENTS OF NATION WIDE STORES Managers MR. JOHNSON MR. COHEN MR. WADSWORTH MR. WAGER -1933- The ptimisl Jokes A gentleman pretty well per- fumed picked up the telephone: Ullello! Iliel Hello!" Hellof' returned the operator "Hello!l' t'Hello I " My goshlm said the gentle- man. "How this thing echoes." in H Father eritieized the sermon, mother disliked the blunders of the organist, and the oldest daughter thought the ehoirls singing atrocious. The subjeet had to be dropped when the small boy of the family, with the sehoolboy's love of fair play, chipped in with the remark: "Dad, I think it was a jolly good show for a penny." Two golfers, strangers to eaeh other, happened to meet on the links. "See that girl over there?" asked one. "Imagine her parents allowing her to appear in public in plus-fours. Just copying men's elolliiligf' "That, sir, is my daughter," said the seeond golfer. t'0h. pardon me. I'm sorry that T didn't know you were her father." "Pm notg I'm her mother." First Boy-My father is a brave man, he is. He killed five lions and an elephant in Africa single-handed. Seeond Boy - Rosh. tha.t's nothing. My dad bought a new sedan when mama wanted a eoupe. "Are you a back seat driver '?" "Indeed I'm not. I sit right here where I eau grab the wheel if he does11't do what I tell him." A little school girl offered the following composition on ana- tomy: "Anatomy is the human body. It is divided into three separate parts, the haid, the chest, and the stummiek. The haid holds the skull and the brains, if there is any, the ehest holds the liver, and the stummiek holds the vowels, which are a, e, i, o, and u, and sometimes w and y." Two little urehins. stood with their noses pressed against a bar- ber shop window. watching t'he whiteeoated attendants perform their mysterious rites. "Gee, Miekey, look at that one!" said one, pointing to a barber, wielding a singeing tap- er: "Ile looking for 'em with a lightf, He-May I have a little service, please? NVaitress-T'm giving you as little as possible. "My husband passed away af- ter two days' illness. We had only been married six Weeks." "VVell, it's nice to think he did not suffer much." Wife Cpointing out highly prie- ed hat in shop windowl: John, clear. isn't that a duck of a hat? Husband: Yes, but I prefer a duck with a smaller bill. -1933- The Uplimisl Compliments of WOODS DRUG STORE PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY You'll Find Better Times But Not Better Milk and Cream Than That Produced by the Hilltop Dairy H. O. HOOVLER, Prop. JUST HOW FAIR IS MY INCOME? MACK BROTHERS TELEPHONE 20 AND 639 MAPLESIDE DAIRY Jersey Milk and Cream From Dis ease Free Herd E. W. HUMMER 8: SON Phone 423-R-3 Visit Our Plant P -1933- I The llplimisl Compliments of BODAMER'S GROCERY Candies and Ice Cream BUILDERS SUPPLIES AND COAL TITUSVILLE SUPPLY COMPANY Flowers for All O ccas ions, Including Special Corsages for Graduation and The Prom WM. MURDOCH, Florist 230 West Central Avenue OLD SHOES MADE NEW WHILE YOU WAIT TITUSVILLE QUICK SHOE REPAIR M. CIAIOLA, Proprietor E. Diamond St. -1933- T e plimisl CONGRATULATIONS TO CLASS OF 1933 PENNENUIANIA IL CRE E QQJQOLEUM PRUDUCIS OIL CREEK REFINING COMPANY -ludgrv--"Wl1at is this man 1'llEll'Q'01l with ?', flfficor - nIl1lOXllfilTl01l, your honor." Prisoner--4'Jiulgo, I'm as sober as you are lhis l1llllLllC.'i .liulgrv -- "Pl0ads guilfy-lon days. Ne-xl case." "Now Willie, you must let your lmrotlivr have the sled half tho limo." "Yi-s, mofhcr, l do. l havc il' going' down Tho hill. and ho has it going up." Mr. lirady-"NVha1 happrucd in l-Nil?" N. l'ri1'vl1low- "liutl1or was horn." Mr. Brady-4'lfo1'1'0vfl NVha'f ll2lplb0ll1'll in l-lST."' N. l'riT1-hlow-l.Xflvr a long' pausol l'lu1Tlwr was 4 years old." 'lflood 1l10l'lllllf.l'. Mrs. Kvllyf' said The dovtor. "Did you Taki- your huslmaud's lOllllW1'Ell'll1'P, as I told you?" "Vox dovor, l horrowod a haro- uwlor and plan-4-d il ou his vhesfz it said 'vm-ry dry,' so l wr-ul aud lmougxhi' him a piuf o' lmoor an' lu-'s gono luavk to work." "Darling, have you made all il1'1'ill1g'Cl1lC11lS for our clopc- lllillltlll "Yes my low, we take Zvpplin to South Aiucrira, get our 'rho married in Rio, 3111113111100 II12ll'I'lZ1g'f' in New York, ask for- giycliess in Llll01'lJ0l1l'g, and wire from Paris for return fare homo." Kenny Kerr-No, Esther, 1 l'iill-l iulrodum-0 you fo tho Oil f"ify UPIITPI'-lllli li'm a personal frioud of tho follow thai' mado the lu-st' paprr airplane at tho Warrvn ganic. Bishop-Do you havr Urauv Vo. fixturos iu your halhrooms? 'l'ohiu-I didu'f know they pul oul a l'2lJf?ll0gl'llP. Mary liou NVhi1iugr-Why was lilizahe-Th Tho virgin 11110011 4? Ruth 4lslmoru-livrausv no ouo would Rah-ig'h lo hor assistance. Mary Fam-r-llly sp00dolu0f1'r is lurokou. -loaiu-'rfo-You'ro vrazy. it's working' porf'9cl'ly. Mary--'l'hal's l'uuuy-tho last Timo l sfoppod To look af if--it didu'1 1-you iw-grisfe-i'. -1933- The 0 Plimisl 5 J 5 Q,m,0 X EIL C 1 Q E, U3 mo- E29 49 NX ... 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Suggestions in the Titusville High School - Optimist Yearbook (Titusville, PA) collection:

Titusville High School - Optimist Yearbook (Titusville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Titusville High School - Optimist Yearbook (Titusville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Titusville High School - Optimist Yearbook (Titusville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Titusville High School - Optimist Yearbook (Titusville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Titusville High School - Optimist Yearbook (Titusville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Titusville High School - Optimist Yearbook (Titusville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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