Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, PA)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 98


Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1939 Edition, Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1939 volume:

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Lil f .w,:M,.,.flv..m.:sL4 TROY PUBLIC SCHOOL--1939 ef THE TRUJAN ll 9 5 9 Published By The Senior Class of Troy High School Troy, Pennsylvonio Moy, 1939 Volume XXlll CONTENTS FOREWORD Man, all through the ages, has attempt- ed to preserve accounts of his manner of living. ln the Stone Age, he crudely carv- ed images of skin-clad men and ugly- looking animals on the walls of his cave home. The American Indian roughly ap- pliqued on his skin tepee designs depict- ing his mode of life. Later, as civilization advanced, man elaborately drew and oil- painfed on canvas his history, customs, and costumes. The modern method of re- cordance is by photography. By it, we record the present manner in which we humans' act. The purpose of this never- ending chain of preservation. one is led to believe, is to hand down from genera- tion to generation, from reminiscent fa- ther to slightly skeptical son, a picture of the Way things were done "in the good old days," for man is a self-centered crea- ture. And so it is by photography that We continue this age-old custom. We, how- ever, have supplemented this art with written accounts, which will enlarge the appeal of our yearbook and help it better to fulfill its purpose. We also hope to acquaint the outsider, who may read this volume. with our activities as well as to produce a memoir for the pupil who has passed the year within our walls. It is thus that we have complied with history and compiled this yearbook, and now, with inmost satisfaction and utter confidence, we present it, for what it is worth, to you. ..l.1-1.11 1. Introduction .,.,........ Pages 1-12 2. Administration ....................,... 13-20 3. Classes .......... ........ 2 1-44 4. Activities .... ........... 4 5-64 5. Features ................... ............. 6 5-70 6. Advertisements .... ........ 7 1-90 vii DEDICATION Hlndividualities may form communities, but it is institutions alone that can create a nation." The "Trojan," heretofore, has been dedicated to persons who, during the course of events, have contributed to the honor, the glory, or the development of Troy High School. This year, while holding to the same basic tradition, our link in the chain differs somewhat from the custom- ary pattern, for we, the Class of 1939, dedicate this, our yearbook, to those schools and school districts that contribute so much to the success of our school in vocational achievement, scholastic attainment, character standards, music and athletic ability. We seniors know that it is the ambition of Troy High School to be a large rural high school, capable of dealing intelligently with the needs of all types of boys and girls. We know that, to the boy or girl who wishes to go to college, Troy High Scool aims to give a thorough academic education and that, to the student who plans to go direct from high school to the farm, the home, the shop, or the office, Troy High School plans to give the training which will fit him to be successful and happy in his work. We know, too, that through all courses there runs the aim of preparation for active citizenship-the ambition that Troy High School students shall be strong in character and worthy members of a great democracy. It is because you, our contributing schools and school districts, are helping Troy High School to realize its ambition of service that we, the Class of 1939, dedicate to you this, our yearbook. AROUND THE COUNTRY SIDE -If I ,.,-1 Top row, left to right: Gillett, Columbia Cross Roads Second row: Mosherville, Big Pond Third row: Packard, Pierce, Sylvania Fourth row: North Woods, Judson Hill, Coryland 6 if -' :I--" AROUND THE COUNTRY SIDE ffl? Qigiiiiiilig if"?'E?? iilrfiearzn i : Q is N yg., L gz,L .::m,..,i I ,K ?.,.,.-,n"""q """' -' Top row, left to right: Granville Center, Alba Second row: East Troy, West Burlington Third row: Leona, Wells Graded 7 AROUND THE COUNTRY SIDE r,,,,-1 gitif' 5- :lr-r-,,w' , Top row, left to right: Bentley Creek, Wetona Second row: Luthers Mills, Windfall Third row: Morgan, Berrytown, Springfield Fourth row: Checkerville, Taylor 8 X75 VV YORK 5 734 71'- - nr I ' - n !'ku4:rrfM' I W Jo a rH , W I X fe f " 6-f 5 U 1? Y I I 1421562-ada! 649' I ar! iVVf' L5 I, f fff india I UW ff 1 I diff.-'fwMf L- 5 fu 4.7 1 'R in gyda., " W Ef gnaf ieffykwn I I - - 5 ,emfaf f"ff"5" " X Ix NX C0lU BfH I J PHWW? I E X a91fW0'zI4f .s 5 I - lem 4 I -ii,-. 5 Zyifjfaaf N It Q Jyffvfllb , X T , I ,JMMJXZWQ X5 7160 -R - ' Vp 5 ' ,FUEL nvs 7'0N .Kay x f , Q' 1. , . l Aferfffvm 7' ,e 0 Y A MMM ' I I ,ez fvarofv , I I 1 -W --- I Q X , I I I Q , GRAN ' , I , ' Era wlffm r Qs I I H! X ,Qviad . fbdii - fazfdff l 1 R L 'Z I I MAP OF DISTRICTS SERVED BY TROY HIGH SC HOOL 9 Nomes of ALBA BORO School Directors Mrs. Cora M. Bly Dean Christley Philip Crandall Earl Mclllwain E. C. Webler Teacher Mrs. Alberta A. Neal T. H. S. Students Edith Foss Elizabeth Shaffer Thelma Shaffer ARMENIA TWP. School Directors Mrs. Lillian Carn- wright Wm. Kent Mrs. Alida Morgan Geo. Morgan Mrs. Libby Sherman Teachers Mrs. Lucille C. Sum- ner - Marvin Tebo T. H. S. Students Edwin Bristol Joe Overrein Mildred Overrein BURLINGTON TWP. School Directors Lawrence Brown J. A. Chamberlain Mrs. Margaret Cham- berlain Hazel W. Fairbanks Arthur Heath Albert E. Madigan H. Wayne Pierce Mrs. Susan Ross Martin Selleck Dorothy Waldron Teachers Mrs. Teresa P. Dewey Mary L. Gilfoyle Mrs. Ione M. Lenox Norman E. Waltman Mildred I. Wiggins Direcfo rs, T. H. S. Students Eleanor Alexander Robert Alexander Harold Andrus Lucelia Ford Paul Gilfoyle Yvonne Lane James Ling Phyllis Madigan Cora Mayo Alma Norton Laura Putnam Helen Rubert Raymond Rubert Robert Selleck Selden Spencer Donald Walbome Alan Weed George Weldy CANTON TOWNSHIP School Directors Mrs. Pearl Freeman Geo. W. Hartung Glen Hickok Charles High Horace Meeker Clyde Seeley Teachers Mrs. Rosemary Gol- den Aileen N. Kilbourne Mary Kraiss Mrs. Lida S. Lund Reda B. Wittig T. H. S. Students Carolyn Horton Ardelia Pannell Curtis Pannell Charles Rheam Madeline Seeley COLUMBIA TWP. School Directors Elmer Avery Glenn Barrett Spencer Gernert Howard Robbins Glenn E. Roloson Teachers Laura E. Bohlayer Raymond J. Bradley Mrs. Ann F. Hager Roberta Huff Eloise Knapp Teachers, ond Students T. H. S. Students Dale Avery William Bailey Geraldine Barrett Vera Barrett Harriet Brown Caroline Card Madeline Cornell Richard Crandle Reva Dann Rachel Dean Betty Dougherty Phyllis Dougherty Betty Fitzgerald Michael Fitzgerald Claud Fuller Dewey Garrison Gladys Garrison Roy Garrison Carlton Haven Charles Haven Eleanor Haven Mary Belle Inman Robert Lee Dean McClure Paul McClure Floyd McKerrow Perina Passeri John Pazzaglia Martha Reeser Wilfred Robbins Leonard Root Louis Rought Charlotte Rumsey Mary Weldy Irene Sawyer Leona Sawyer Mark Schucker Merle Schucker Glenn Seymour Dyton Simpkins Lewis Stanton Jeanette Thorpe George VanHorn Arthur Watkins Marie Watkins Walter Watkins Beatrice White Hugh White James White Esther Wilson Leslie Wilson Anna Wolfe Richard Wolfe Robert Wolfe DOTY HILL INDEPENDENT School Directors Clemens Andrus Tim Birney C. C. Campbell A. A. Soper L. D. Stevens Teacher Genevieve Osborne T. I-I. S. Student Irene Kent FRANKLIN TWP. School Directors Lloyd Allen Mrs. Pauline Schrader H. L. Stevens Harry Weller J. F. Woodruff Teachers Inez C. Creque Irene G. Vought T. H. S. Student Delphine Woods GRANVILLE TWP. School Directors John Duart J. Frank Ferguson J. W. Foust Leland Pratt O. D. Vroman Teachers Mrs. Olive H. Fergu- son Mrs. Annabelle Gree- nough E. Christine VanHorn Mrs. Dorothy Wilkins Albert B. Wrisley T. H. S. Students Madeline Allen Harriet Baldwin Alec Baxter Irene Benjamin Harriet Bolt Marie Bolt William Brown Betty Duart Erma Evans Pauline Evans Mary Fleming Marie Foust Margery Freeman Stuart Freeman Joyce Greenough Dent Hawthorne Mary Hawthorne l0 In Troy High Schools Neighboring Family Charles Huffman Anna Mae Johnson Clifford Kendall Merle Kendall Philip Kendall Madeline LaMont Phyllis LaMont Ina Lathrop Lawrence Lathrop Louella Lathrop Benita May Eloise May Harry Morrison Gertrude Packard Rhea Packard William Packard Gladys Palmer Floyd Porter Harry Porter Myron Porter Evelyn Rauscher Jack Riley Lloyd Shedden Marcella Shedden Beatrice VanNoy Janet VanNoy John VanNoy Edna Walborne Duane Weisbrod Esther Whipple Wayne Wilcox Marie Wright Philip Wright RIDGEBURY TWP. School Directors Elmer Halstead S. W. May F. L. Pratt L. A. Stirton Asa Wood Teachers Frances A. Bardwell Phyll s R. Bradley Mable Davidson Julia E. Hennessy Mrs. Agnes K. Mc- Carthy Carlyle R. Spencer T. I-I. S. Students Marvin Fay Bernice Vedder SOUTH CREEK TWP. School Directors Mrs. Belle M. Coursen Philip Inman ll John Mason Earl Rynearson A. D. Yeomans Teachers Mrs. Elizabeth A. Ma- son Winifred Robbins Grant Roblyer John F. Updike, Jr. T. H. S. Students Lloyd Ames Estella Andrus William Andrus Eleanor Balmer Wesley Benson Phyllis Blodgett George Campbell Virginia Culver Deleca Dix E. LaRue Dix David Douglas Alice Dunbar Robert French Gordon Furman Mary Furman Ruth Gordon Leon Hakes Loulse Harding Merton Harkness Marie Hoagland Anna Hugg Alberta Hunsinger Lyle Inman John Jezorski Fremont Kerrick James Kerrick Don Lewis June Lewis Lynn Maynard Ruth Miller Walter Newton George Oldroyd Isabel Patterson Lester Patterson Warren Porter Lillian Reeser Virginia Rought Paul Sterling Betty Strong Betty Tears Ivan Tunnicliff Olive Tunn cliff Florence White Ethel Wright SPRINGFIELD TWP. School Directors William Beardslee Mrs. Cora W. Gates Carl Robbins Charles L. Storch Wayne Ward Teachers Eudora Dunbar Mary Alice Fox Lucile M. Gates Florence E. Hatch Josephine Hunt ngton Frank Webster T. I-I. S. Students Gertrude Abbey Jeanette Ballard Oliver Baxter Carl Beardslee Dorothy Beardslee Leslie Beardslee Phyllis Beardslee Willlam Beardslee Ruth Berry Lorton Blair Lauren Brace Elwo.od Braund Evelyn Brown Lillian Brown Teressa Brown Willard Brown Steven Cornell Wayne Cornell Dorothy Cowl Janice Dodge Shirley Dunbar Allan Foster Leonard Foster Agnes Gates Doris Grace John Harkness Mary Harkness Hilda Horning John Horning Mary Howland Llewellyn Kennedy William Kennedy Beverly Leonard Nina Leonard Pauline Lewis Samuel MacNeLt Steve MacNett Durland Mattocks Jeanette McClelland Joan McClelland Lester Miller George Mott Edward Ogden Rexford Overacker V.olet Overacker Charles Pierce Jennie Sargeant George Schell Mary Simcoe Virginia Simcoe Barbara Smith Maurice Smith George Squires Wilma Yerkes SULLIVAN TWP., Tioga. County School Directors Richard Bradford Harold Robinson Thomas Smith Elmer Updyke Edna Webster Teachers Mrs. Rebecca Butler Ida Mae Kibble Marlon Merrill Stanley Seymour Ruthadel Zink T. H. S. Students Joyce Campbell Eva Jackson Ruthadele Jackson Frank Hulslander Mary Hulslander SYLVANIA BORO School Directors Fred Canedy Mrs. Frances Card Charles Pearson Mrs. Pauline Schucker Maurice Whitlock 'Deacher Mrs. Marie S. Card T. H. S. Students Ruth Brian Rex Dewey Charles May Incel Pearson Llewellyn Robbins Lane Schucker Gerald Whitlock Lois Whitlock TROY TOWNSHIP School Directors C. W. DeWitt Caleb Greeno Amasa Maynard Luther VanHorn L. 0. VanNoy Troy's Neighboring Fomily concluded Teachers Gertrude Aumick Catherine Burnett Maxine Burr Mrs. Harriet B. VanNoy E. Irene VanNoy T. H. S. Students Manford Allen Daphne Baxter Edward Beardslee Anthony Bielawski Evelyn Boyer Betty Burguess Earl Campbell Mary Lou Chace Earl Cole John Cole Iva Ellen Crane Hazel Dunbar Marjorie Dunbar Gladys Elvidge Marye Ely Edna Everts . Genev'eve Everts Barbara Fanning William Fanning Arlene Foster Mary Foster Theodore Foster Will am Foster Anna Gernert Betty Gernert Eloise Goodwin Franklin Goodwin Robert Greeno Robert Haight Janice Hairston Glenn Hewitt Elizabeth Hickok Janet Hickok Marian Hoose Max Hoose Horace Hunsinger Algy Johnson Florence Johnson Marjorie J oralemon Ned Joralemon Bryce Kent James Kent Frances Kenyon Margaret LaMont Helen Luckey Dean Mahood Marjorie Mahood Helen Manley Eugene May Arthur Maynard Betty Morris Jeanne Morris Clinton Morse Doris Nash Millicent Packard Eldred Pannell Thurman Pannell Freeman Perry Ivan Porter Charles Rathbun Joseph ne Rathbun Donald Rockwell Betty Rought Charles Saxton Mary Louise Saxton Janet Scogsburg Lane Scott William Stage . Marion Stanton Marvin Stanton Geraldine Strope Virginia Stone Richard Tate Anna VanHorn James VanHorn Jane VanHorn Gerald Ward Geraldine Ward Gerald Warner Elsie Williams Madeline Williams Marjorie Wilson Doris Woleslagle Mary Ella Woleslagle James Woodward Robert York WELLS TWP. School Directors Clara Balmer Grant Coke Mrs. Elsie Shepard L. R. Stevens Mrs. E. A. Tillinghast Teachers Henrietta Bohlayer Dorothy A. Brown Verle L. Eighmey Mrs. Myrtle H. Longwell Mrs. Virginia McClure Lucille White T. H. S. Students Joseph Bailey Clare Balmer Corey Brown Lewis Brown Norma Corey Augusta Criss Bessie Criss Sam Criss Esther Curren Leland Fish Grace Hewitt Myrtle Hewitt Mareva McNeal Leonard Miller Janet Newbury Lawrence Palmer Arlene Pease Leon Robinson Constance Rockwell Leonard Rockwell Irene Sheive Virginia Sheive Charles Shepard Joyce Stevens Robert Stevens Lorraine Wilbur Norma Wilson WEST BURLINGTON TOWNSHIP School Directors Harry Jennings Mrs. Thersa A. Kelly Solomon Peters Arthur Rockwell Vern Spencer Charles VanNoy Teachers Abderiene Bentley Martha G. Carman M. Louise Russell T. H. . Students Alwilda Boyce Richard Bristol Bursha Carman Russell Carman Helen Crandle Florence Darrow Vera Louise Darrow Milo Greeno Frank Harper Donald Hill Alfred Hulslander Edith Hulslander Frances Hulslander Gladys Kring Marguerite Long Rowena Mingos Donald Paris Verna Paris Eugene Rockwell Lewis Rockwell Eleanor Scouten Lillian Selleck Lorrin Mae Selleck Eugene Smiley Marletta Smith Bertha Swain Irvine Alton Welch Gladys Wilbur Bertha Wrisley George Wrisley lZ ali Q Q QQ4 N M 33? UE 52 my Er? SWE :fe A14 l Sie fy! fy! U p fi if Q iw U viz ma 'S 'n fl M Q4 P' A D M :NIS T R A T 'o N Top row. left to right: Mr. Wilson Weigester, Mr. Harold French. Bottom row: Mr. Jonn Parsons, Mr. William Beaman, Mr. Guy Rockwell. GREETINGS TO THE CLASS OF 1939 It is with pleasure that the School Board greets the Class of 1939. The integrity, dependability, and loyalty of each graduating class stimulates a greater community demand for a better and a larger school system. More people than ever before take a keener and more critical interest in the operation and the future development of our school. Our schools are conducted for more than the citizens of Troy Borough School Districtg they have lor many years served as an educational center for a great part of Western Bradford County. In less than a generation the graduating classes have increased in numbers more than seven hundred per cent. Our school needs the sincere co-operation of every alumni to pre- serve the spirit that has been shown in its welfare and its progress since the first class was graduated in 1871. All graduates of our school are urged to feel that they are members 'oi' a Public Relations Committee with the aims and ambitions of Troy High at heart, ready to support, to aid by giving constructive criticism, and to protect when destructive fallacies are proposed. You, the Class of 1939, have seen many changes in Troy High during the years spent under its jurisdiction, your imagination may be able to visualize what will be the school system twelve years from now. We hope it will be the last word in efficiency and service. NOTE: The message above was written by Mr. Wilson Weigester, vice-presi- dent of the Board of Education. The Board's message to the Class' of 1938 in their yearbook last year was written by Mr. Guy Rockwell, president of the Board of Education. BOARD OF EDUCATION , e New wi T sf- W. R. CROMAN Supervising Principal TO THE CLASS OF 1939: The telephone, the automobile, the radio, good roads, and rural elec- trification are developing a rural life outstanding as a mode of living. These modern inventions, together with common desires within the community for social, industrial, and educational advantages, are the cause of emerging social units throughout the rural areas of our land. These emerging social units have a strong background of fundamental American democracy. They have a strong background of industrious- ness, honesty, and purposefulness of life. These units are larger than the immediate neighborhood. They are composed of small boroughs and townships. The central high school with its library, auditorium, and various activities serves the common interests, serves as a common meeting place. Four years ago, as boys and girls of such a community, you came to Troy High School, now, as young men and young women, you are about to leave. We let you go into the uncertain days that lie ahead, confident of your success and happiness-confident that you will do your part to guide and weld our community into a friendlier, happier, more pros- perous, more Christian social force. W. R. Croman I.. R. GUILLAUME, B. S Agriculture Pennsylvania State College Cornell University H. A. CRUMBLING, B. M. A. Science, Coach Albright College Cornell University LEWIS BLY, B. S., M. A. Shop Mansfield State Teachers College Ohio State University 0 S.. MAUDE LYON. B. S.. IVI. A. English Cornell University Columbia University GEORGE MCCABE, B. S.. M. S. Mathematics Mansfield State Teachers College Bucknell University MRS. ERMA ANGSTADT, B. S. Commercial Bloomsburg State Teachers College Susquehanna University V. NI. IEFLER. B. S.. M. S. Science Ohio University Cornell University JOHN R. DEEMY, A. B. Latin, English Ohio State University Harvard University MARIE ARNOLD, B. S. Commercial Indiana State Teachers College Susquehanna University Evan Williams. A. B., M. A Social Science Bu.-knell University Cornell University ALBERT HARRINGTON, B. S. Physical Education Civics mast Stroudsburg State Leaf-hers College Pennsylvania State College KAPHRYN ENDERS, B. S. Physical Education English vt-nnisylvania State College l6 V ROBERT J. MERRILL. B. S.. M. Ed. Civics, History Mansfield State Teachers College Duke University Pennsylvania State College ELSIE J. DUNBAR, B. S., A. M. History, English, Library Mansfield State Normal School, Teachers College and School of Library, Columbia University GLENN WOLFANGER. B. S. History, Mathematics Mansfield State Teachers College Duke University VIRGINIA TUTON. B. S. Fourth Grade Mansfield State Teachers College Duke University I7 INEZ ROCKWELI.. B. S. English. French Mansfield State Teachers College Duke University Middlebury College MORTON M KELLY Mathematics, Assistant in Agriculture Mansfield State Teachers College INIRS. MABEL HOLCOMBI-I English, Geography Clarion State Teachers College BESSE W. SHERMAN Third Grade Lock Haven State Teachers College Mansfield State Teachers College MARY FRANCES POMEROY B. S. Hume Economics Pennsylvania State College DOROTHE.-X HUPPER. B.S Home Economics Catawba College Pennsylvania State 'College ALTA NEWELL Sixth Grade Mansfield State Tear-hers College University of Rochester Pennsylvania State 'College SARA SCOTT Second Grade Mansfield State Teachers College ROBERT R. WILLIAMS, B. S. Junior Business Typing I E'l00ll'lSIJL1l'2-Z State Teachers College BEATRICE A. McNlTT, B. S. Music Mansfield State Teachers College Pennsylvania State 'College FLORENCE SLINGERLAND Fifth Grade Mansfield State Teachers College RUTH GOODMAN First Grade Mansfield State Teachers College Duke University MISS LYON A QUARTER OF A CENTURY t'An elegant sufficiency, content, Retirement. rural quiet, friendship, books, Ease and alternate labour, useful life, Progressive virtue, and approving Heaven!" -James Thomas. Looking ahead, a quarter of a century is a long timeg looking? back, it is only a few short years. The good that a devoted teacher can do in "these few short years" is immeasurable. So it is with Miss Lyon's work in Troy High School as a teacher of English. Many are the students who. in college, in business, and in everyday life, have been grateful to this sincere teacher, not only for the tech- nical knowledge and skill they have acquired in English, but also for the inspiration to seek further knowledge and for the habits of successful living which they have formed. Miss Lyon has ever been looking forward to greater and great- er service. To this end she has gone through normal school, col- lege. and university. She has kept her English department abreast of modern thought and technique. Always dependable and will- ing to serve on extra class room activities, she has coached plays, sponsored yearbooks, chaperoned classes, and engaged in many other activities. She confidently looks to the future when the English department of Troy High School may offer even greater service. Particularly are her energies given in urging a larger library and additional courses in literature. ll is' the hope of all her many friends and students that these ambitions shall be realized and that for many years to come she may continue the good work she is doing in teaching English to, and developing character in, the girls and boys of Troy High School. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Study Hall Gerald Ward Fred Kennedy Lorrin Mae Selleck Music Room Mel ssa Wood Rhea Packard Virginia Simcoe Room 1 Robert Wolfe Martha Turner Jennie Sargeant Room 2 Phyllis Beardslee Barbara Fisher Joyce Campbell Room 3 Janet Newbury Algy Johnson Theodore Foster Room 4 Evalyn Grover Harriet Baldwin Frances F.sher Room 5 Carl Beardslee Lorton Blair Bursha Carman Room 6 Martha Reeser Louise Phyllis Mad gan Room 7 Yvonne Lane Benita May Erma Kennedy Room 8 Wendell Turner Anna Wolfe Duane Weisbrod Room 12 Florence White Jane Van Horn Mary Frances Wood Room 13 Alice Andrus Arline Foster Gladys Garrison Room 14 Leonard Rockwell Charles Saxton Joseph Overrein Room 19 Roberta Page Marcella Shedden Janet Scogsburg x A group is elected at the beginning of each school year whose duty it is, throughout the year, to ascertain and solve, to,the best of their ability, the problems of the student body, which they represent. It has always been customary to elect seniors to fill the offices of president and secretary. This year, because of the division of the senior home room, a third senior was elected to represent the extra home room. For the other rooms, one student for each was elected. The Council is a twofold benefit to our school, we believe. It bene- fits 'those over whom it has dominion by seeking out their problems and democratically solving them, and it benefits the members by giving them valuable experience in government. STUDENT COUNCIL Top row, left to right: Hoose, Pryor, Smith, Watkins. Second row: White, Smith, Evans, Newbury, Foust. Seated: Mahood, B. Dunbar, Ward, Warner, Curren, May. Tv-sy N-gk Silvan! Soni gang! H1152 ijj 1',,-30718, lgf fo ow, jay - our Silt, In Pulse of 'IFC built--the high geIm7,tu hex- wem be 'fvuei BH hah N Hue I-7ib--U- K ' D Q , Ye! IFYIJ lvklfe FVF4 YeJ BMJ wkltel . fx I 4 Hua- haw-ov ywvnr-ma Maw 257-msHSU"' ner 701- al-ty GW' W" 3l'4"5 """"'w ine Jimi EEE Iggaixfif Q 'FEEE . b A , . A Ji-M f JJUE-EEE III dave f, be tm: aw J. -vig: .... Re- w..ew-uev km In-5 'L' " faint fo Hue sehul cnws bvighi- The- good ffwds we have fthe 'fffgg ' -EEPLEJI -Ji?F?f fin Q guna-has SLAJIRQ- -,,,,,-,,,-l,nhav-ajveafsluelr 31-ow'n:fi1d- if--CD2 days speed a -1-'Gif VW7 f F holJ -7 in yng-M-o-'VU Jgayi WQWD, huh-OYUMY -o-. , . fi " J' Jfvlv ISWE 5 01- HPV- -fqwne v-:IIN be WH-'CV KNOWN WSL selnh f - e '-CY HM Q 9' own new 77 -S. we Wm "Inc" 0- ? F 1 52:25 ., WH aijwhfgwgfifgr gffv gg? FHEH ' noggggvrgr er an vggrgg-9, Q4 Q- gn gn gl ag ag an Q- airy 0-.-51 01 ag 01- 0.1 :gifs an 1- Q ef 0..'5Q."g',f?f0:!gn gpgnfoa ep 2 4-5- ,Q .s .Q .Q ru. ..T-T-T. ggi- r, . ..Tg:s .- :-':- .txs .5 is ,sT- I-TQT- .5 .5 ,- ,f y,ysi.::g'fv::gi,'i-':-1 CLASSES Evan Williams President CLASS OFI939 TO MY CLASSMATES: "Life is real! Life is earnest! And the grave is not its goal, Dust thou art. to dust retuinest, Was not spoken of the soul." These Words of Longfellow, published in 1838, still ring out for us a challenge, to accept and to conquer. Here in high school we have faithfully conducted our studies. eagerly pursued our athletics, and, likewise, in organizations and clubs, grasped at opportunity to make us better men and women. Though not yet mature in mind or body, we know that, while inher- itance and environment may determine much in our lives, the greatest amount of contentment. satisfaction, and security usually comes to those persons who are willing to assume life's responsibilities. This fact is cause enough for us to make the most of our opportunities. We realize, of course, that it would be impossible to attain any degree of perfection in school or in work were it not for the instruc- tive guidance of our teachers. To them we can but utter simple words of gratitude for assistance which we can never repay. Fellow classmates, after this year, we meet, not as , students of Troy High School, but as men and women A determined to do the right as our living and our train- V- K X ing have taught us to know the right. I 9 ll 5 . I I K Faithfully yours, Troy, Pennsylvania Evan Williams, Jr. " """" April the twelfth Top row, left to right: Hunsinger, L. Kennedy, Beardslee, W. Kennedy, Pierce Patterson, Ward. Second row: Duart, Johnson, Simcoe, Yerkes. Bottom row: Fleming, Dix, Curren, Haven, Weldy, Brown, Kenyon. Absentees: E. Williams, Schermerhorn. SONG: CLASS OF '39 CMusic and words by Frances Schermerhornj 1. To Troy High we lift our voices As onward toward life we go. May we keep our mem'ries of her Ever fresh in joy or woe. fCho1'usJ We, the class of thirty-nine, Sing Troy's praises loud and long, May she grow in strength and fame, Spreading far her honored name. 2. Friendships formed we'll long remember As we press on toward our goal. May we keep them warm and tender As the years forever roll. 3. As our years with her are ending And we now must say adieu, Saddened hearts keep beating bravely While we think of days we knew. Eleanor Louise Alexander li. lf. D. 3, Towanda G EN E RAL She is a new figure in T. l'l. Her pet hates are taking dictation and washing dishes. We sug- gest that lVIars might prove a happy hunting- ground. Lu-hers Mills, Glee Club 1, Rensselaer, N. Y., Glec Club 2. Keene Valley, N. Y., Glcc Club 35 Operctta 3. Estella Andrus R. F. D. 1, Gillett HOME Ec1oNoMICS Estella is one who can "move in the midst ot practical attairs and giild them all, the very home- licst, with an atmosphere ot' loveliness and joy." Cafeteria 4. William Bailey Columbia Cross' lloads GICNERAI, A prospective clovtol' ol' ostcopalliy wc have here with outside inter- ests enough to keep him sociable and tit. Good luck, "Bill"! Give Club 2, 3. 4: Op- crctta l, 2. 3. 41 llancl l. 2, 3, 45 lli-Y 2. 3, 45 lioys' Quaiuet 3. Carl M. Bcardslcc ll, F. D. 2. Columbia Cross lloads AC'.Xlll-IIVIII' A poised lllJlll'll'l'. a quixzical cxpressiou plizl a friendly smile and good grades equals Curl. who is otherwise- more or loss ol' an cniignia to us. Union-l'1udirott, N. Y., Glcc Club l: Football 2. Troy, Soccer Ii. 41 Inter- class liaskctball Ii. 43 Senior Play 4. Evelyn Boyer lt. F. D. l, 'l'i-oy GENERAL "Ol simple tastes and mind content," Hobbies---knitting and crochetingg disposition.- quiet, willing. sympathe- tic, appreciative: appear- ance - ll dztrk-liaired. blue-eyed. tiny colleen. Madeline Allen Granville Summit COMMERCIAL "When you play, play hardg when you work, don't play at all." A sunny, blue-eyed miss is 'tPat'l, who works and plays equally hard. She admits that a stage career has its attractions. Basketball 1, 25 Tri- Hi-Y 3, 45 Dancing Club 4. Willianri Ad elbert Andrus R. F. D. l, Gillett GENERAL t'Buster" am i cab ly works and works and woiks to find the elusive book. Contact with so many minds, both here and yon. should dispel his sliyness. F. F. A. lg lnterclass Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Soft- ball l, 2. 33 Assistant Librarian 3, 4. Jeanette Ballard R. F. D. 4. Troy AFADEIVIIC "Fight when you are downg die hard---detei'- mfne at least to do--and you Won't die at all." Outdoor lite and ZIC- tivi y in sports sive this boyish little maid the clear and active mind of a pioneer girl. T11-Hi-Y 3. 4: Confer- ence 4. Basketball 3, 43 lnterc-lass Basketball 1, il, IS. 4, Volleyball l. 2. 3, 4. Softball l, 2, 3. 4, Track 1, 2. 3. 45 Year- book 4. Lorton Blair R. F. D. 4. Troy ACADEMIC Lorton, well-groomed and debonair, is the youngest boy in the class. He has the kind ot' mind which sets at the root ot a question without wast- ing words' or time. Home Room Vice- President 45 Soccer 4. James Edwin Bristol R. F. D. 1, Troy AGRICULTURAI. A lover of Nature, Ed- win has had plenty of op- portunity to learn from her rich secrets in his hikes from Armenia. Gym Team 1. 23 Box- ing and Wrestling 1, 2, 3g F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 In- terclass Basketball 3. 4, Softball 4, Track 4. 24 Harriet Brown Columbia Cross Roads ACADEMIC Intellect, talent, versa- t il i ty, usefulness-all these enrich her life and ours. Just one thing more-she is a lovable rascal! Glee Club 2, 3, 45 In- terclass Basketball 1, 2, 3. 45 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Bradford County Cho- rus 35 Class President 35 Orchestra 3, 45 Senior Play 45 Mixed Glee Club Secretary 45 Yearbook 4. Muriel Cleveland Troy HOME ECONOMICS "And blushed as she gave it, looking down . . . ." But sometimes' We wonder if Muriel really is so bashfull Mansfield, Mixed Glee Club 1. Troy, Beginners' Band 45, Softball 2, 35 Basketball 1, 2. 3. LaVerne Comfort Troy ACADEMIC Nice looking? You bet. Athletic 'T Can't be beat. Popular? Oh my! "Beeb" surely has what it takes. Ask the girls! Interclass Basketball 15 Junior High Basketball 15 Student Council 15 Track 1. 2, 35 Soccer 2, 3, 45 Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 45 Home Room Presi- dent 3. Bessie Irene Criss R. F. D. 1, Millerton GENERAL Here's a talking, toot- ing, laughing, mischie- vous Trojan with a sparkling temper-Oh my! How those eyes snap! Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Or- chestra 2, 35 Glee Club 3, 45 Girl Reserves 25 Yearbook 4. Deleca Dix Gillett GENERAL Not all of demure "Dixie's" pleasure comes from quiet observa- tion of thos'e around her5 keen participation in social activities brings out that "peaches and cream" quality. Class President 15 Press Club 35 Home Room Secretary 35 Girls' Glee Club 45 Cafeteria 45 Dancing Club 45 Tri- Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Operetta 45 Yearbook 4. 25 Bursha Carman R. F. D. 3, Troy ACADEMIC Femininity and boyish- ness struggle for pre- dominance. A shy charm results. Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, Confer- ence 45 Basketball 35 In- terclass Volleyball 3, 4, Softball 3, 4, Track 3, Basketball 3, 4. Earl Claude Cole R. F. D. 3, Troy AGRICULTURAL "Silence is golden." Behind Earl's shield of silence lies a personality of true worth. Gym Team 15 Judg- ing Team 35 F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Soccer 45 Interclass Basketball 2, 3, 4, Soft- ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 4. VVayne Cornell R. F. D. 2 Columbia Cross Roads AGRICULTURAL Choice possession - a mirror5 characteristics- wit and originalityg hob- bies-gunsmithing, mu- sic. drawing and reading. F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Gui- tar Club 4. Esther Jeannette Curren R. F. D. 2, Gillett GENERAL Quiet, attractive, will- ing, studious, clear- sighfed, reliable, friend- ly, artistic, musical-all these, and yet we must add a lively sense of humor to have Esther. Student Council 2, 45 Operetta 25 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Pro- gram Committee 35 Girl Reserves 2, 35 Junior Glee Club Pianist 3, 45 Harrisburg Home Ec- onomics Demonstration Team 45 Yearbook 4. Harriet Elizabeth Duart Granville Summit ACADEMIC 'tShe liked Whate'er she looked on, and her looks went everywhere." Why shouldn't Betty, with her warm brown eyes, her ready smile, and her cordiality, make friends easily? Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Freshman Reception Committee 35 Operetta 4. Ilazcl Marie Dunbar It. F. D. 4, East Troy HOME ECONOMICS "lf I were you I would not worry." Hazel is a happy-go- lucky girl whose most serious interest is Home Economics. She believes in having one pal and many acquaintances. Edna Agnes Everts R. F. D. 1, Troy HOME ECONOMICS "Beneath her hat glowed the wealth of simple beauty and rustic heal.h." Edna is domesticity personified. Junior Prom Refresh- ment Committee 33 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Harrisburg Home Economics Dem- onstration Team 4. Gustaf Willis Fisher Troy AGRICULTURAL The master key to de- sirable realms lies with- in his grasp. Intelli- gence, dignity, and gal- lantry mark him as "to the manner bornv. We expect him to become a specialist-in floristry, perhaps. Pierson, Fla., I3aske.- ball 23 Band 2. Towanda, Band 33 Orchestra 33 F. F. A. 33 Interclass Bas- ketball 3. Troy, Band 3, 43 Junior Varsity Basket- ball 33 Interclass Basket- ball 3, 43 Captain Senior Basketball 43 F. F. A. 3, 43 Senior Play 4. Mary Fleming Granville Summit ACADEMIC Whcrc lies her charm if Innocent ways, youthful air, gentle manners, plus grandmother's coquet- ish eye. Freshman Reception Committee 33 Glcc Club 43 Tri-Hi-Y 43 Property Manager Senior Play 43 Yearbook 4. Leonard E. Foster It. F. D. 4, Troy AGRII'UI.'rUHAI, t'Len" with his "fpringy alacrity and viQor" and his unabashed manner will make a "dyed-in- the-wool" motor police- mzui. F. F. A. l, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y I. 2, 3, 43 Senior Play 4. Pauline Harriett Evans Granville Summit GENERAL "Polly" is a musical lassie who certainly knows her drums. But that is not all3 she is a top-notch student, a char- acter actress and a cheer- ful companion. Band I, 2, 3, 43 Or- chestra 3, 43 Glee Club 43 Senior Play 43 Tri-Hi- Y 43 Girls' Chorus 4. William C. Fanning "BILL" R. F. D. I, Troy Tall, dark. handsome, athletic, frank. and good- natured. What more does it take to set awhirl the natural rhythm of those tickers called hearts? Junior High Basket- ball I: Band I, 2. 3. 43 Glee Club 23 Orchestra 33 Operetta 23 Soccer 43 Varsity Basketball 3, 43 Track 33 Interclass Bas- ketball I, 2, Softball 1. 2, 3, 43 Student Council 33 Yearbook 4. Elizabeth Ann Fitzgerald Snedekerville GENERAL "You canno' always tell a book by its cover." B e t t y ' s' apparently quiet manner might de- ceive one. Really she is a bit of bubbling. bab- bline youthfulness. Tri-Hi-Y 2. 3, 4' Fresh- man Recebtion Decorat- ing Committee 2. Edith Foss Troy ACADEMIC "To believe in the he- roic makes heroes." "Erie" is romantic about poetry, respectful to others, and temperate in temper. Mary Esther Foster R. F. D. 4. Trov HOME ECONOMICS "What is so lovely as lovely brown eyes- Thev break many hearts when they mock at their sighs." When Mary tells us that she is a dreamer, we wonder if she is a Mary Cary. or an Anne oi Green Gables. Anyhow those eyes will make some man dance to her tune someday. 26 Margery Helen Freeman Granville Summit GENERAL Popularity has not robbed "Marge" of the ability to find the true source of contentment within herself. Student Council 25 Home Room President 1, 35 Junior Prom Commit- tee 35 Cafeteria 3, 45 Tri- Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Press Club 35 Yearbook 4. Robert French Gillett ACADEMIC Who would guess that the favorite pastime of this dignified, collegiate- looking young fellow is teasing some one? Class Treasurer 15 Hi- Y 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Senior Play 45 Yearbook 4. Mary Furman R. F. D. 1, Gillett HOME ECONOMICS f'What do we live for if not to make the world less difficult for each other." To find happiness and contentment, Mary knows that one must work as well as playg therefore is she diligent. John Harkness R. F. D. Z. Columbia Cross Roads AGRICULTURAL Neat, quiet. depend- able, poetic4John tops the list in adjectives like these. F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi- Y 2, 3, 45 Softball 1, 2, 35 Judging Team 1, 2, 3, 4. Frank G. Harper R. F. D. 3, Troy GENERAL Frank is fond of music and reading, but his spe- cialties are "math,' ma- chines, dramatics, and fun, to say nothing of girls. West Burlington, Base- ball 1. 25 Glee Club 1, 25 School Play 1, 25 Operet- ta 25 Class Treasurer 2. Troy, Glee Club 3, 45 Band 3. 45 Operetta 3. 45 Senior Play 45 Yearbook 4. 27 Pauline French Troy GENERAL A vivid personality, an air of sophistication, a flair for clothes, an ability to organize and cooperate make "Polly" one of our best known students. Interclass Basketball 1, 25 Track 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 3, Presi- dent 4, Conference 45 Dancing Club 45 Senior Play 45 Cheerleader 2, 3, 45 Yearbook 4. Gordon Furman R. F. D. 1, Gillett AGRICULTURAL Gordon's even disposi- tion, as well as his in- terest in outdoor sports, will help to preserve for him a youthful outlook upon life. F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi- Y 3, 4. Franklin Goodwin R. F. D. 3, Troy ACADEMIC "Doc" has an inquisi- tive, provocative, and pertinacious way of fer- reting out another side to any question. Operetta 15 Band 15 Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Soccer 1, 2. 3, 4, Softball 1, 2, 3, 45 Soc- cer l, 2, 3, 45 Junior Var- s'ty Basketball 2, 35 Var- sity Basketball 45 Year- book 4. Merton Lewis Harkness R. F. D. 1, Gillett AGRICULTURAL Vocation-farmingg av- ocation-music. "1Vlert" never lacks an audience to hear him strum that guitar when he blushing- ly makes his bow. F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi- Y 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Operetta 3, 45 Box- ing and Wrestling 2, 3, 45 Softball 1, 2, 3, 45 Judg- ing Team 3, 45 Guitar 4. Eleanor Marie Haven Columbia Cross Roads GENERAL Eleanor's slogan seems to be: I shall be Work's master, not her slave. This gives her time for little Uunremembered acts of kindness and of love." Social Committee 15 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 45 Press Club 3. 45 Dancing Club 45 Glee Club 45 Yearbook 4. Dent Hawthorne Granville Summitt ACADEMIC llerc, there, and every- where, but preferably in the sky! Some day this clear-eyed, alert, ambi- tious, young lad will be driving that big airplane. lland 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 35 Operetta 35 Hi- Y 2. 3, Conference 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 35 Assistant Track Manager 2, 35 Track Manager 45 Year- book 4. Edith A. llulslander R. F. D. 3, Troy GENERAL "Edo" boyishly dia- noses her own case as inabilily to catch the present moment ere it come to ground. She has enough real ability and talent, however, to carry her far. West Burlington, Class Play 25 Operetta 25 Base- ball 2. Troy, Interclass Softball 3, 4, Volleyball 3, 4, Basketball 35 Tri- Hi-Y Basketball 33 Track 35 Band 45 Orchestra 4. John Joseph Jezorski Gillett GENERAL With a penchant for the girls and the golden rule for his motto, John is an example of a fine gentleman with manners to please any king. 'Track 2. 35 Soccer 3, 45 Senior Play 45 Hi-Y 3, 4. Llewellyn S. Kennedy ll. F. D. 4, 'Troy ACADEMH' Unique is the word for Llewellyn: A "Teddy" Roosevelt in making de- cisions5 a Lionel Barry- more on the stage5 a Will Rogers in dry hu- mor and artless wise- cracks. Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Dis- trict Chorus 3. 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Bradford Coun- ty Band Meet 45 Senior Play 45 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4. Frances Louise Kenyon H. F. D. 1, Troy l'0lVllVlI-IRCIAI. Neat, outspoken, free- hearted is this human en- eycloipeclia. Problems in French vanish like a bubble under her skillful touch. Home Room Secretary 2. 35 Press Club 45 Year- book 4. Elizabeth Hickok R. F. D. 2, Troy GENERAL Elizabeth's day-dream- ing half conceals the s par k of originality which, waiting to be fanned into expression, lies at the core of her. Out-door sports and her fiddle are her hobbies. Orchestra 1. 3, 4. Horace Hunsinger East Troy GENERAL Like the clergyman in the "Spectator Club". "Buster" seldom. intro- duces the subject of con- versation. Although his guitar-playing attracts the girls, his own heart remains undented. West Burlington, Glee Club 1. 25 Baseball 1, 25 School Play 25 Operetta 2. Troy, Glee Club 3, 45 Operetta 3, 4. Anna Mae Johnson Granville Summit GENERAL t'Annie" is an indust- rious girl, intent upon getting her work done well and yet having time enough for play and friendships. West Burlington. Class Vice-President 1, 25 Op- eretta 2: School Play 2. Troy, Tri-Hi-Y 35 Glee Club 45 Yearbook 4. William W. Kennedy R. F. D. 4, Troy ACADEMIC "Bill" must have some lodestar such as made the knights of old chiv- alrous, loyal, and con- slant. He also has' Wind for that bass horn and the voice of a Nelson Ed- dy. Band 1, 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 2. 3, 41 Orchestra 45 Operetta l. 2. 3. 45 Senior Play 4: Softball 35 Hi-Y 35 Class Vice-Pres- ident 45 Student Council 3: Boys' Quartet: Dis- trict Chorus' 3, 45 District Band Meet 4. James Kerrick R. F. D. 1, Gillett GENERAL We fear ".lini's" ser- ious expression is not al- ways a real indicator of his state of mind. He cn- joys building model air- planes. May his ideals be as lofty as his hobby! Interclass Basketball 1, 2: Basketball 45 Track 2: Hi-Y 3. 4. 28 Phyllis Adair LaMont Granville Summit COMMERCIAL Whoever said, "Good things come in small packagesn, must have been thinking of Phyllis. A lively little package s'he is, too, full of fun and mischief. Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 3, 43 Glee Club 43 Operetta 4. June Lewis Gillett COMMERCIAL "Fair was she to Ubehold, that maiden of sev- enteen summers." A low voice belies' her readiness to express' opinions. Tri-Hi-Y 33 Press Club 3, 43 Senior Play 43 Yearbook 4. Dean Mahood R. F. D. 4, Troy AGRICULTURAL Dean's reserve may be just the quality needed for big business life. His hobbies of hunting and fishing will provide a Welcome Change when balancing accounts be- comes too troublesome or boring. Hi-Y 3, 43 F. F. A. 1, 2, 3. Gertrude Packard Granville Summit l'0MMlCRl'lAI, The gods were certain- ly generous when they m e t e d ou' "Gert's" C h .I r in s. What eyes! What liairf What person- ality! A lovely lace val- entine. Eh, what? Glee Club 43 Tri-Hi-Y 43 Press Club 43 Dancing Club 4. Lawrence Palmer Millerton GENERAL Here is the "eligible bacheloru in ii er s O n. "He's' got rhythm" in song and carriage and a manner attractively non- chalant. Interclass Basketball 2. 3. 43 Soccer 43 Band 13 Glee Club 3, 43 Operetta 3, 4. 29 Ina Ruth Lathrop Granville Summit HOME ECONOMICS It may be natural con- tentment xwith Ina, but rumor says that St. Val- entine has passed by her window and left a big red heart on the sill. Band 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 43 Harrisburg Home Economics Demon- stration Team 4. Steve MacNett R. F. D. 2, Columbia Cross Roads GENERAL A half-shy, quiet man- ner when he forgets equipment generally keeps Steve on the right side of the teachers. We prophesy that one day t h i s good-dispositioned fellow will make a fine coach. F. F. A. 13 lnterclass Soccer 1, 2, Basketball 3, 4, Softball 1, 2, 33 Hi-Y 33 Boxing and Wrestling 2, 3, 4. Arthur Maynard Alba AGRICULTURAL 'Foot-loose and fancy- free" is "Art" with a winning personality and a host of friends. He ex- cels in sports. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Soccer 2, 33 F. F. A. 2, 3, 43 H1-Y 2, 3, 4. Millicent Packard R. F. D. 2, Troy GENERAL 'tlVlilly" is as jolly as ajester, as musical as Pan. as mischievous as Puck, as dramatic as Patsy Kelly. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Oper- etta 2, 3, 43 Class Treas- urer 43 Tri-Hi-Y 43 Press Club 43 Senior Play 43 District Chorus 4. Mary Ellen Parke Troy HOME ECONOMICS Were committees made for Mary, or was Mary made for committees? Her most outstanding characteristic is her un- usual salesmanship abil- ity. Press' Club 2, 3, 43 Tri- Hi-Y 43 Dancing Club 43 Softball 1, 23 Year- book 43 Harrisburg Home Economics Demonstra- tion Team 4. Lester Samuel Patterson AIPATYQ caDOC1y R. F. D. 1, Gillett AGRICULTURAL The backbone of the nation is made up of such lads. Here'S to you in your farming career, Lester! Don't let the name of Keystone Farm- er get you down. F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice- President 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Judging Team 3, Keystone Farm- er Degree 4. Ivan Dean Porter R. F. D. 3, Troy AGRICULTURAL Ivan will not retain the nickname, "Thin Man", ii' he goes in for poultry farming. Well, who wouldn't like chicks for a steady diet 'I F. F. A. 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Guitar Club 4, Press Club 4. Laura Elizabeth Putnam R. F. D. 2, Towanda COMMERCIAL Who can forget "Bet- ty's" portrayal ot' the wife ot' "Big-Hearted Herbert"'? A potential Jean Harlow, or is it Marie Dressler? Fore- sight and steadfastness will bring their reward. Luthers lVIills, Mixed Glee Club 1, Operetta 12 Nature Club President 2, Class Play l. 2. Troy, Tri- Hi-Y 3: Press Club 4, Senior Play 4. Leon Philip Robinson It. F. D. 2, 1Vlosherville GENERAI. Leon does not believe in disturbing the peace by talking, nevertheless, he has what it takes to get ahead. Helen Louise Rubert "JOHNNY" R. F. D. 3, Towanda AVAIJEMIC A sweet and gentle natu 1' e. an intelligent mind, a desire to be help- ful-all these are com- bined in Helen, Towanda. Glee Club 3, Voice Class 3, Latin Club 3. Troy, Glee Club 4. Charles Pierce R. F. D. 2, Columbia Cross Roads AGRICULTURAL Charles's capture of the degree of Keystone Farmer seems an indica- tion that he has set the pace for his farming as he did for the 440-yard dash in Williamsport. Righto! F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. Pres- ident 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Soc- cer 3, Track 3, Boxing 3, 4, Judging Team 3. Myron Joe Porter Troy GENERAL "Cheerful. gay, and hearty," appears this three-letter man and ev- er-ready talker. Whether teacher or farmer, "Por- ter" will sift the chaff from the wheat. Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4, Soccer 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, Band 1, Orchestra 1. Llewellyn F. Robbins Sylvania GENERAL "Bud" attended three o'her high schools before coming to Troy. Has he grown to be a spectator of mankind, or is it mere indifference '? At least he is sure oi' one thing'-he is NOT interested in the girls. Donald Orlando Rockwell R. F. D. 1. Trov GENERAL Curly hair '? Gentle- manly manners ? "Soft nothings" for willing ear '? What is it that attracts ever-ready companions? Track 2. 3, Class Sec- retary 2, Soccer 4, Senior Play 4, Hi-Y 4, F. F. A. 4, Operetta 1, Yearbook 4. Charlotte Rumsey Columbia Cross Roads HOME ECONOMICS We usually associate dancing and dimples' with Charlotte. Her ambition is to be a nurse. Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Press Club 3, Dancing Club 4, Senior Play Advertising Committee 4, Yearbook 4, Harrisburg Home Ec- onomics Demonstration Team 4. 30 Frances Schermerhorn Troy ACADEMIC Is "Fran" best known for her abundant red hair, her infectious gig- gle, her choice vocabu- lary, or her interpretation of human nature? Jersey Shore, Glee Club 15 Operetta 1. Troy, Drum Corps 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Operetta 3, 45 Press Club 3, 45 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Senior Play 45 Class Secretary 45 Yearbook 45 District Chorus 4. Robert Selleck R. F. D. 3. Towanda AGRICULTURAL His acting in "Big- Hearted Herbert" helped us to realize what sort of person "Bobl' real- ly is. So did his winning first prize in state pro- ject work in dairying. Luthers Mills. Hi-Y President 15 Class' Pres- ident 25 School Play 2. Troy, F. F. A. Secretary 45 Hi-Y 35 Track 35 Senior Play 4. Lloyd D. Shedden Granville Summit ACADEMIC Lloyd is another of those boys who cannot keep out of mischief. But who can resist that disarming smile? Look out! He is going to be a state cop. Class' Treasurer 15 ln- terclass Softball 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3. 45 Track 2. 3. Mary Esther Simcoe R. F. D. l, Columbia Cross Roads HOME ECONOMICS Mary has a generous supply of "that little spark of celestial fire called conscience," which she exercises in the daily preparation of her lea- sons. The reward is high grades and the satisfac- tion of work well done. Barbara Smith R. F, D. 1, Columbia Cross Roads GENERAL "Babs" is clever enough to "figure" her way out of any situation. This knack and an unruffled disposition will be help- ful to her in the teaching profession. 31 Lorrin May Selleck Granville Summit GENERAL From the smiling depth of her eyes one occasion- ally glimpses the quiet but firm determination to reach whatever goal she may set for herself. West Burlington, Op- eretta 15 School Play 2. Troy, Cafeteria 45 Senior Play 4. Elizabeth Shaffer Alba HOME ECONOMICS This senior came to us from Canton, bringing blonde curls, a slight fig- ure, dancing feet, and a somewhat sophisticated manner. Canton, Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Home Room Presi- dent 25 Operetta 2. Charles Louis Shepard R. F. D. 2, Gillett COMMERCIAL "Laugh, and the world laughs with you," says Charlie, known for his hearty laugh and jolly manner. He has a good mind coupled with a stick-to-itiveness of the kind which wins. Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Traf- fic Committee 25 Press Club 35 Home Room Sec- retary 33 Hi- Y 4. Leo Harley Slingerland Troy GENERAL Tinker. tailor. soldier, s'ailor, barber. or Benny Goodman 7 We wonder what will be the vocation of this musician, athlete, and good-looker About the girls. appar- ently, "Budl' has already made up his mind. Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 2. 35 Student Council 25 Dis- trict Band Meet 2, 3. Beatrice Mae Smith Troy GENERAL "Bea" has the appear- ance of a bit of Dresden china. She is a little shy but works toward her goal with a certain defi- nite and precise deter- mina'ion. She finds the way because she has the will. Violin Class 15 Basket- ball 3: Tri-Hi-Y 3, 45 Press Club 3, 45 Senior Play 45 Yearbook 4. Lillian Strope Troy GENERAL Lillian is one of those who smile without effort and reap a bountiful harvest of friendsg in fact, her hobby is the making of friends. Tri-Hi-Y 4. Bertha Elizabeth Swain R. F. D. 3, Troy HOME ECoN1mIlcs Bertha is slow but Sure, likes sports and cooking, and l'inds the humorous side to situa- tions. West Burlington, Op- eretta I3 School Play 2. Gerald Ward Troy coMMERcIAI. A baseball fan, an ar- dent arguer, a natural leader, he is one who can assume a responsible load and be depended upon to put it through. "Trojan Crie1"' 3, Ed- itor-in-Chief 43 Student Council Secretary 43 Soc- cer Manager 43 Hi-Y President 43 Senior Play 43 Yearbook 4. Gerald Warner East Troy ACADEMIC Generalissimo Gerald! Captain of this, president of that' Classes, clubs, athletics, and tr a v el have given him an alert mind and a tund ot' gen- eral information. The American boy in person! Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Captain 43 Soccer 2, 3, 43 Track 2, 33 Class President 2: Stud e nt Council President 4: Glee Club 23 Yearbook 4. Mary Weldv Burlington ACADEMIC She keeps in s'ep in sports, styles, and stu- dies-a cheery "pepper- unper' and a winner of "Buds" in the Tourna- ment of Roses. Luthers Mills, Operet- ta 23 Class Plav 2, Soft- ball l. Troy, Glee Club 3. 4: Press Club 3, 4: Junior Band 3: Senior Play 4: Class Vice-Presl ident 3: Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4: Basketball 3. 4: Dancing Club 4: lnterclass Sports 3. 4: Cheerleader 3, 43 Yearbook 4. Rena Strope Troy COMMERCIAL This dark-haired, laughing, little senorita can be a peck of fun around those who know her well. Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 33 Press Club 3, 43 Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4. Lucine Wade Troy GENERAL Winsome and mis- chievous. We understand that a dart from Cupid's quiver has found lodging in her heart. Happy traveling, Lucine! Tri-Hi-Y 23 Drum and Bugle Corps 2g Press Club 3. Geraldine Ward Troy GENERAL She isn't wonderful and she isn't grandg she is just undefinable. Pep '? style? good-looks? What- ever it is, it is individu- ality plus. Press Club 3, 43 Girls' Glee Club 43 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Conference 43 Bas- ketball 3, 4a Dancing Club 43 Senior Play 43 Cheerleader 2, 3, 43 In- terclass Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Yearbook 4. George E. Weldy. Jr. Burlington GENERAL Jig-saw: the relation between "Sleepy-town", a speedy automobile. and radio engineering. This mighty hunter hopes' he has found the pattern. Luthers Mills, Hi-Y 1, 23 School Play 1, 2. Troy, Hi-Y 3, Conference 3. Evan S. Williams, Jr. Troy ACADEMIC Eva-n "puts a ball through its paces". He has good-nature, inde- pendence, persistence, ability, and eloquence. He will shoot his ar- row straight toward his chosen goal. Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 33 Soc- cer 4g Interclass Softball 2, 3, 43 District Chorus 4: State Chorus 43 Oper- etta 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2. 33 "Trojan Crier" 43 Vice-President 1, 2, 3, President 43 Student Council 3. 32 Madeline Williams R. F. D. 4, Troy HOME ECONOMICS "Her eyes as stars of Twilight fair, Like Twilight's, too, her dusky hair." Her serene countenance reflects a rare thought- fulness for others. Her quiet strength communi- cates itself to her team on the basketball court. Tri-Hi-Y 45 Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Softball 1, 2, 3, 4, Volley- ball l, 2, 3, 4. Howard Wolfe Troy GENERAL "Sleep makes all wor- ries smaller." "Nub" is a handy man about town, who takes life as it comes and lets' the rest of the World go by. Norma Almeda Wilson R. F. D. 2, Millerton ACADEMIC Clickity, click, click, click! Her ambition is to become a stenographer, and our guess, though we have known her only one year, is that she will make good. Blossburg, Glee Club lg Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3. Wilma Yerkes R, F. D. 2, Columbia Cross Roads ACADEMIC "You have such a happy look--Such a very merry manner-f' Though a square dance is life to Wilma, it is not all of life. She is afraid of neither studies nor work. Interclass Basketball 2, 39 Tri-Hi-YQ 2, 3, 4, Conference 4, Basketball 3, Yearbook 43 Dancing Club 4, Press Club 3, 4. Closs History 1935 Old Man Sun chuckled to himself as he cautiously poked his golden head above the purple hills. His cloth-of-gold rays beamed with antici- pation, for this was the day on which one hundred six of his children were going to begin as freshmen in Troy High School. So he straightened his tie, popped up over the knoll, and sent a bundle of shining rays into one hundred six pairs of sleepy eyes. "Ho hum-m-rn," mumbled Kit, one of these fortunate girls, then she stretched up in bed suddenly. "What is going to happen to me today? High school! That's it! I'm going to high school!i' Likewise, in a bungalow on one of the side streets of Troy, Ken, another one of this group, blinked at the sun and then emitted an Indian War-whoop. "High school! Hot dog!" Soon Kit, stepping from a rambling, white farmhouse situated in one of the outlying districts of Troy, boarded a bright orange bus which de- posited her in front of the high school just as Ken came walking down the street. Class History lcontinuedl Reaching the door at the same time, they walked in together, and Old Man Sun lost sight of them for awhile ..... They found themselves surrounded by groups of people laughing and going their own way, never paying the slightest attention to them except for an occasional glance. Hearing an odd sound, they craned their necks to determine its source and saw, halfway down the hall, a suspended and revolving red funnel. A voice seemed to be telling them to do something, so they listened. They were directed into a large room with concrete seats which somebody said was the "gym," Kit was surprised when they were dismissed so early, but, as she returned home, she decided that, on the whole, she was going to like high school very much. Ken also democratically voted it "the berries." And so affairs began. It was not long before Kit and Ken participated in the election of class officers, which resulted in the choice of Deleca Dix for president, Evan Williams, vice-president, Robert French, secretary, and Lloyd Shedden, treasurer. Then, late one afternoon in Gctober, Old Man Sun sank behind the hills and gave the moon a chance because he knew that this was the night of the great Freshman Reception and that Ken was taking Kit. After being officially welcomed into the school, Kit and Ken settled down to a busy freshman year, and, before they were aware of it, June had rolled around, bringing with it the summer vacation. 1936 Vacation over, they returned to begin their sophomore year. It did seem good not to be barred from any activities-Hi-Y, Glee Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Band, F. F. A., Operetta, and all the rest. Speaking of operettas, Kit and Ken took part in a particularly be- witching one that year-"In Old Vienna." Practice was great fun, although rather tiring, but the nights on which the operetta was produced, with the gala celebration afterward-these were gems to store carefully among one's memories. They elected some officers, too. Believing Gerald Warner, Evan Williams, Don Rockwell, and John Jezorski to be good fellows, they elected them for president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer, re- spectively. And then suddenly Ken found himself having to put forth a decided effort to study. A dozen times a period he remembered with a start that he should be concentrating on that fourth conjugation in Latin instead of watching a motherish, little bird struggle with a worm. Yes, the trouble was-spring. ' A t After that, June -arrived on an early train, and that was the end of year number two. ' 1937 They hustled back to the familiar old halls the following fall, eager to commence what promised to be an exciting year. "Goodness gracious !" thought Kit, "what busy mortals we juniors be!" For already they were rubbing their noses on the proverbial grindstone to raise money for the Junior Prom. The two-cent supper proved the most profitable venture. Class History lconcludedj In the interim they found time to elect Harriet Brown, Mary Weldy, Leo Slingerland, and Charles Rathbun to do the honors as class officers. Kit and Ken decided to try out for sports this year. Kit signed up for volley ball, girls' baseball and basketball. Ken chose soccer, basketball, and track with its racing, discus-throwing, and pole-vaulting. Shortly after midyear the announcement was made that the class ring samples had arrived. And who doesn't yearn for a class ring? So a com- mittee set to work to choose a ring suitable to all. Results? Well, we are sure a more attractive ring ne'er adorned any puella si puer! Then, once again, Old Man Sun wisely dropped below the hills and let his pal, the pale moon, fill that May evening with romantic atmosphere, for the time had come for the Junior Prom. As Kit and Ken stepped into the fairy-like gym, they were translated by the soft swinging strains which just seemed to float around as Hal Rit- ter raised and lowered his baton. Ken proudly glanced at Kit who looked like a princess in shimmering rose satin with white gardenias in her hair, as they drifted through that enchanted night .... Thus came about the finale of their junior year. 1938 Seniors! O most unforgettable of all memories! To be a Senior! 'Way back there in '35 it had seemed years away, and here it was. Candidates for class officers were viewed with more attention now because to be a senior officer is to possess a desired honor. So Kit and Ken joined the rest of the class in electing Evan Williams for president, Wil- liam Kennedy, vice-president, Frances Schermerhorn, secretary, and Milli- cent Packard, treasurer. Gerald Warner landed the Student Council pres- idency. According to custom, these "thirty-niners" tried their luck at dra- matics, producing a delightful mirth-maker-''Big-Hearted Herbert." The actors were a combined group of Barrymores, Dresslers, and Kellys. You may draw your own conclusions, but here is a hint-they harvested over one hundred fifty dollars. With only five months to go, the class turned serious and concentrated on the yearbook. Kit and Ken and a number of their classmates worked hard, it is true, but what fun to see the results of their efforts in print! Hark! Is that a heated discussion we hear? "To New York!" "To Washington!" "No! New York!" "Washington!" Oh dear! The seniors had a difficult time deciding that one. But they settled it by choosing the journey to New York and the World's Fair. The end came abruptly, leaving them amid an undecided feeling of sorrow and anticipation, they hated to leave and sever their connections with their Alma Mater but were curious to know what the future held in store for them. I think Kit, representing the senior girls of '39, and Ken, the boys, will find their futures full and fruitful because of their ability to make them so, don't you? Esther J. Curren. 36 CLASS OFl94O Top row, left to right: Robert Alexander, Harold Andrus, Nancy Bailey, Harriett Baldwin, Vera Barrett, Alec Baxter, Daphne Baxter, Edward Beardslee. Second row: Phyllis Blodgett, Jay Bloom, Bernice Bolt, Marie Bolt, Alwilda Boyce, Evelyn Brown, Robert Bruce. Earl Campbell, Third row: Ellen Crane, Augusta Criss, Rachel Dean, Rex Dewey, Beatrice Dunbar, Frances Fisher, Lucelia Ford, Allen Foster. Fourth row: Stuart Freeman, Paul Gates, Betty Gernert, Paul Gilfoyle, Joyce Greenough, Evalyn Grover, Robert Haight, Louise Harding. Fifth row: Glenn Hewitt, Donald Hill, Marie Hoagland, William Howell, Frances Hulslander, Mary Hulslander, Mary Belle Inman, Eva Jackson. Sixth row: Ned Joralemon, Fred Kennedy, Irene Kent, Mary Adda King, Robert Lee, James Ling, Phyllis Madigan, Marjorie Mahood. Seventh row: Cora Mayo, Charles Metzger, Leonard Miller, Jeanne Morris, Clinton Morse, Lloyd Murray, Doris Nash, Walter Newton. Eighth row: Alma Norton, Violet Overacker, Eldred Pannell, Thurman Pannell, Charles Rathbun, Josephine Rathbun, Martha Reeser, Paul Reynolds. Ninth row: Wilfred Robbins, Constance Rockwell, Eugene Rockwell, Lewis Rockwell, Leonard Root, Lewis Rought, Raymond Rubert, Erma Sambrook. Tenth row: Irene Sawyer, Mary Louise Saxton, Lane Schucker, Thelma Shaffer, Eleanor Sinclair, Eugene Snedeker, William Snedeker, Selden Spencer. Eleventh row: Betty Strong, Richard Tate, Wenidell Turner, Bernice Vedder, Donald Walborn, Alan Weed, Duane Weisbrod, Beatrice White. Twelfth row: James White, Lorraine Wilbur, Mary Ella Woleslagle, Anna Wolfe, Philip Wright, Doris Wrisley, Elwyn Wrisley, Robert York. Absentees: Claud Fuller, Carolyn Horton, Bryce Kent. OFFICERS President ...,,-,,,,,, ,..............,......, ,,,.,.... B e atI'lCe White Vice-President ..... ---- ' -A-William Sfledekef Secretary .........,... ------------- A lma NOITOU Treasurer .... .....--- ----- D 0 fis Nash IN MEMORIAM Geraldine Virginia Strope May 8,1922-April 15, 1939 k CFFICERS President . .., w. . ....... w.. ....... ..... .A M ark Schucker Vice-President . ,.. , Corey Brown Secretary .,,,,A Y. ...... D oris Smith Treasurer ..... .,,,,, E sther Wilson BOYS Top row: Marvin Wade, Leland Fish, Richard Crandle, John VanN0y, Charles Havens, Richard Gus in, Mark Schucker, James Cowl, Eugene May, Wayne Wilcox, Willard Brown, Alvie Batterson, Russell Carman, Richard Bristol, Freeman Perry, Ivan Tunnicliff, Alan Douglas, Harry Porter, Glenn Seymour. Second row: Lynn Maynard, Richard Wolfe, George Oldroyd, Curtis Pannell, Robert Herrington, Dale- Avery, George VanH0rn, George Wrisley, Jack Riley, George Schell, Lewis Brown, Kenneth Criss, Dwight Watkins, Hugh, White, Paul McClure, Robert Case, James Gustin, Robert Wolfe. Front row: William Foster, Leslie Beardslee, Lawrence Lathrop, Wesley Benson, Lyle Inman, Durland Mattocks, Floyd Porter, Charles May, Lyle Brown, Corey Brown, Britton Bixby, Francis French, Robert Stevens. Absentees: Robert Ward, Robert Vonachen, Oliver Baxter, William Beardslee, Philip Kendall, Dean McClure, Floyd McKerrow, Lester Miller, Donald Swingle, Leslie Wilson. L , F " 'Tis fit that we have done our part, Becoming that mankind should learn That we are not to be surpassed." -Wordsworth. GIRLS Top row, left to right: Betiy Tears, Margaret LaMont, Helen Manley, Mareva McNeal, Virginia Sheive, Norma Corey, Genevieve Everts, Barbara Grover, Martha Turner, Teressa Brown, Virginia Simcoe, Marian Hoose, Gladys Wilbur, Anna Van Horn. Second row: Isabel Patterson, Evelyn Rauscher, Pauline Lewis, Edna Walborne, Gerald'ne Barrett, Louise Williams, Esther Wilson, Beverly Leonard, Marion Stanton, Marjorie Joralemon, Benita May, Ardelia Pannell, Lillian Selleck, Lois Whitlock, Louise Darrow. Third Row: Ethel Wright, Mary Holcombe, Marie Wright, Rhea Packard, Janet Van Noy, Jennie Sargeant, Harriett Bolt, Yvonne Lane, Phyllis Beardslee, Barbara Fisher, Ruth Gordon, Myrtle Hewitt, Helen Luckey, Marguerite Long, Delphine Woods. Front Row: Doris Grace, Lillian Brown, Mary Harkness, Lillian Reeser, Madeline LaMont, Gladys Elvidge, Marie Foust, Barbara Fanning, Gertrude Abbey, Ruthadele Jackson, Melissa Wood, Doris Smith, Ruth Miller, Mary Howland, Erma Kennedy, Helen Crandle. Absentees: Joyce Campbell, Eloise Hunsinger, Mildred Overrein, Marietta Smith. OFFICERS PI'SSldGI1t ....A ,,......,..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,.,.,,,, L ang Scott Vice-President ....... Dorothy Beardslee Secretary ,JLL L . , ....,...fA,..A Samuel Criss Treasurer YY...... Ro-bert Greenough BOYS Top row, left to right: Mervin Fay, Frank Hulslander, Alfred Hulslander, Dyton Simpkins, Lauren Brace, Harry Morrison, Thomas Boughton, Marvin Stanton, Sam McNett, Algy Johnson, Michael Fitzgerald, Gerald Whitlock, Doniphan Lewis, Donald Paris, Dewey Garrison, Leonard Hakes. Second row: Leonard Rockwell, Clare Balmer, Charles Schucker, Sam Criss, Eugene Smiley, Charles Huffman Clifford Kendall, Elwood Braund, Charles Saxton, James VanHorn, Robert Smith, Merle Kendall, Allan Pierce, Dennis Hurlburt, William Packard, Theodore Foster, Raymond Chrzan, Carlton Haven. Third row: William Stage, Alton Welch, Manford Allen, Lloyd Ames, Robert Greene, LaRue Dix, Freemont Kerrick, George Campbell, James Kent, Theodore Young, John Pazzaglia, John Cole. Front row: William Brown, Joseph Bailey, Charles Rheam, James Woodward, Stephen Cornell, Max lHoose, Edward Ogden, Leiby Watkins, Anthony Bielawskl, Rex Overacker, Milo Greeno, George Squires, Lane Scott. Absentees: John Homing, Roy Garrison, James Gates, Joe Overrein, Warren Porter. e l Preparedness For all your days prepare, And meet them ever alike: When you are the anvil, bear- When you are the hammer, strike. -Edwin Markham. GIRLS Top row, left to right: Madeline Cornell, Arlene Foster, Incel Pearson., Ruth Brian, Arlene Pease, Naomi Ross, Janet Hickok, Marjorie Wilson. Second row: Mary Hawthorne, Janet Newbury, Erma Evans, Eloise May, Marie Watkins, Perina Passeri, Irene Benjamin, Gladys Palmer, Madeline Seeley, Janet Scogsburg, Marcella Shedden, Joanne McClelland, Jeanette McClelland, Eleanor Balmer, Marjorie Dunbar. Third row: Virginia Stone, Florence White, Grace Hewitt, Jane VanHorn, Leona Sawyer, Ann Hugg, Virginia Culver, Virginia Rought, Caroline Card, Verna Paris, Doris Woleslagle, Bertha Wrisley, Rowena Mingos, Gladys Kring, Betty Burguess, Esther Whipple, Madeline Gernert. Fourth row: Mary Frances Wood, Beatrice VanNoy, Ruth Berry, Gwendolyn Garrison, Reva Dann, Eloise Wood, Jeanette Thrope, Florence Darrow, Eleanor Scouten, Alice Andrus, Joyce Stevens, Roberta Page, Alberta Huns.nger, Betty Morris. Front row: Dorothy Beardslee, Mary Lou Chase, Shirley Dunbar, Louella Lathrope, Janet Ward, Agnes Gates, Janice Dodge, Hilda Horning, Florence Johnson, Eloise Goodwin, Nina Leonard, Betty Rogers, Irene Sheive, Mary Ely, Janie Hairston. Absentees: Dorothy Cowl, Gladys Garrison, Olive Tunnicliff, Betty Daugherty, Phyllis Daugherty. EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS President .,........, .......... ............ M a x Thomas Vice-President ............. ...... D orothy French Secretary-Treasurer ..... ......... M arian Chubb Top row, left to right: Philip Metzger, Max Thomas, Harold Borgeson, Donald Hickok, Wayne Smith, Robert Ballard, George Stage, Robert Crandle, Robert May, Carlton Wolfe, Floyd Bolt, Lee Cleveland, Leslie Stiles. Second row: Lucille Whiting, Winona Rought, Emma Clark, Dorothy Nash, Jean Hewitt, Marguerite Wood, Betty Sinclair, Arlene Turner, Nora Rolison, Dorothy Tate, Margaret Jones'. Third row: Lucille Hickok, Marian Chubb, Dorothy French, Evelyn Root, Thelma Thorpe, Hildred Hurlburt, Elizabeth Manley, Ruth Smiley. Absentees: Anna Keefer, Jack Raplee, Parker Pannell. SEVENTH GRADE OFFICERS President ..,......... ........................ ............. E a rl Saxton Vice-President ..... ......,., S hirley Palmer Secretary ......... ......... J ean Williams Treasurer ...... ........ D aniel Pomeroy Top row, left to right: Richard Couch, Henry Stiles, Donald Bruce, Albert Smith, Alden Woodard, Charles Wilson, William Prior, Wallace Strope, Daniel Pomeroy, Earl Saxton, Nelson Boyer. Second row: Ellen Sechrist, Jean Williams, Jane Wrisley, Betty Bohlayer, Dorothy Reed, Abbie Schoonover, Lorraine Chase, Nettie Hall, Beverly Sechrist. Third row: Lillian Deming, Norma Bailey, Ediih Vonachen, Carol Root, Shirley Schucker, Janice Monro, Marcella Sinclair, Shirley Palmer. Absenteest Everett Knights, Jack Prutsman, Dorothy Campbell, June Raplee. STUDENTS NEITHER LATE NOR ABSENT TO APRIL I, I939 Seniors Mary Furman Geraldine Ward Frances Kenyon Madeline Williams Betty Fitzgerald Gertrude Packard Mary Esther Simcoe Robert French Charles Shepard Edna Everts Leonard E. Foster Eleanor Haven Juniors Harriett Baldwin Marie Bolt Ellen Crane Lucelia Ford Donald Hill Mary Belle Inman Irene Kent Doris Nash Josephine Rathbun Raymond, Rubert Selden Spencer Erma Sambrook Irene Sawyer Mary Louise Saxton Beatrice White Sophomores Virginia Simcoe Marian Hoose Ruth Miller Madeline LaMont Helen Luckey Charles May Lawrence Lathrop Marjorie Joralemon Harriett Bolt Ruth Gordon Genevieve Everts Vera Louise Darrow Floyd Porter Mary Jane Harkness Myrtle Hewitt Dale Avery Robert Case Francis French Hugh A. White George Wrisley Freshmen Bertha Wrisley Mary Frances Wood Doris Woleslagle Jane VanHorn Jeanette Thorp Janet Ward Charles Huffman Leonard Rockwell Charles Saxton William Stage Alton Welch Caroline Card Marjorie Dunbar Madeline Gemert Agnes Gates Ruth Berry Mary Lou Chace Algy Johnson Gladys Kring Janet Newbury Florence Johnson Janet Hickok Anna Hugg Max Hoose Grace Hewitt Manford Allen AWARD OF ACTIVITY T'S-I938 John Blackwell Marian Greenough Dorothy Essenwine Daniel Fisher Earl Cunningham Curtis Spaulding Roberta Page Joyce Stevens Betty Rogers Janet Scogsburg Leona Sawyer Irene Sheive Eleanor Scouten Virginia Stone Eighth Grade George Stage Philip Metzger Dorothy French Lucille Hickok Hildred Hurlburt Dorothy Nash Marguerite Wood Winonah Rought Seventh Grade Lorraine Chase Beverly Sechrist Donald Bruce Earl Saxton Wallace Strope Albert Smith PRIZE WINNERS Commencement 1938 The Rev. A. G. Cameron Prize in Agriculture ....... ......... E arl Cunningham The Rev. A. G. Cameron Prize in Latin ........... ............ D avid D0ug1aS Mrs. Sarah B. Willett Prize in Latin .......... ............... L 011iSe Robbins I Winifred Goodrich I-I, C. Carpenter Essay Prize ...... ................,.... 4 Curtis Spalding I Donald Hulslander I Eighth grade-Janet Ward D. A. R. Prizes in History .........................,... 4 Seventh grade-Dorothy Tate I Sixth grade-Jean Williams Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Pierce Prize in Biology ............................ Erma Sambrook Mrs. H. K. Mitchell Prize in Sewing ................ ........ G eraldine Inman American Legion Medals .,.,................... ..... 3 -lgzlgiziaigqlth Alumni Prize in English ......................................... ....... L ouise Robbins Mr. and Mrs. Charles May Prize in Spelling ...... ............ H arriet Brown Robert Grant Prize in Physics ,.,.,....... ....,............ ......... H 0 race Hunsinger Herbert Greene Prize in Chemistry ....... ....... D Onald Hulslandelf Grange Prize in Agriculture .......................................... ...... I S Robert Peters Troy Rotary Prizes in Scholarship and Athletics .... I Curtis Spalding 5 Earl Cunningham Q Ruth Rockwell American Legion Summer Camp Appointment ..................,.,. Britton Bixby R d v D' tp ' .I--------D-'----------..---.---..---.'...-.-.-. SLOLIISB Robbins ea er S lges rlzes IDonald Hulslander ACTIVITIES I Top row, left to right: Gerald Ward, Geraldine Ward, Rockwell, Fanning, R. French, Ballard, Harper. Second row: Weldy, Fleming, Criss, Yerkes, Freeman, P. French, Kenyon, Johnson, Smith. Third row: Goodwin, Sponsor Miss Lyon, Haven, Curren, Dix, Schermerhorn, Brown, Warner. Lewis. Absentees: Dent Hawthorne, Mary Parke, Charlotte Rumsey. T R O .I A N Two of the smallest girls in the class, Brown and Schermerhorn, held the co-editorship. Capable? Absolutely. Dix and Curren, co- workers from way back, were again teamed to add their contribution under the name of assistant editors. Fleming, Ballard, Freeman, Fan- ning, Criss, and the Ward twins collected material for special features and helped write the articles. Harper threw in assistance now and then. Goodwin was right-hand man, working at all hours on anything which he was asked to do. Identifications of class and activity pictures were untangled by Weldy, Yerkes, Haven, and Rumsey. Other pictures? Of course. Posed or candid. Twenty-four hour service by R. French and Ballard. Mr. Crcman photographed school houses of contributing dis- tricts and Mr. Deemy lent negatives for snaps. Parke and Warner made excellent use of their business ability as co-managers and were ably assisted in listing advertisements by P. French, Rockwell, Smith, and R. French. Hawthorne took care of subscriptions and did odd jobs besides. Members of the school other than the "Trojan" staff lent aid. Miss Lyon directed the procedure, collected the results, proofread it, and sent it up to Johnson, Kenyon, Lewis, and the Ward twins to be typed. Thence to the proofreaders again, on to engravers and printers, and back. We sold-you bought-all enjoyed, Worthwhile project-what? Top row, left to right: L. Williams, Havens, G. Packard, Tate, Porter, E. Wllliams, May, Case, Root, Sponsor Miss Arnold. Second row: Hewitt, Sponsor Mrs. Angstadt, Weldy, Schermerhorn, Yerkes, Kenyon, Lewis, Grover, Smith, M. Packard, R. Strope, Vonachen. Third row: Geraldine Ward, Editor-in-chief Gerald Ward, Assistant Editor Nash, Putnam. Absentees: G. Strope, Norton, Fanning, Parke, E. Snedeker. TROJAN RIER The staffs of the "Trojan Crier" have worked earnestly for four years to produce a Worthwhile journalistic publication. Truly, our school paper has been born and has risen from a publication produced hurriedly and carelessly to one showing years of effort in improvement. This advancement has come about by encouraging spontaneity, urging criticism, censoring productions, and seeking inspiration. This year we have had three valuable aids in realizing our aim of progressive improvement. First, we have had an efficient, reliable, co- operative staff headed by an ambitious editor-in-chief and sponsored by experienced teachers. Second, additional equipment, such as stylii, let- tering guides, illustrations, slip-sheets, etc., has inspired, generally, more accuracy and neatrless and, SpeCifi02l1y, more artistic reproductions and color work. Third, and probably of unlimited significance, is the support from readers, faculty, principal, and critics who make sug- gestions, supply news, and buy a copy of each issue of each issue of the "Trojan Criern. 1 OFFICERS President .,,,. , ,, AY,........... D ale Avery - Vice-president .. ,.4.. Merton Harkness H I ' Secretary ..A....... .......... J ohn Jezorski Treasurer,ee Lester Patterson Sponsor r4.A,er. Mr. Evan Williams, Sr. Left to right: M. Harkness, J. Harkness, I. Porter, Kerrick, Sponsor Mr. Williams, Avery, Patterson, Jezorski, French, L. Foster, Mahood. Absentees: Maynard, Harper, Furman, Bailey, Mac Nett. OFFICERS President ...................... Pauline French ' - Vice-president ........ Margery Freeman T r I - H I - Secretary ..................,......... Anna Wolfe Treasurer ,..... Frances Schermerhorn Sponsor .,... .........,.....,........ M iss Enders Top row, left to right: Yerkes, Tears, Wilson, G. Barrett, Hewitt, Gordon, L. Strope, Smith, R. Strope, Pannell, King, Woleslagle, Mahood, Wrisley, Inman, Norton, Nash, Baxter, Stanton, Whitlock, Weldy. Second row: Gernert, Rumsey, V. Barrett, Baldwin, Haven, G. Packard, Allen, Fitzerald, Fleming, Walborne, Evans, M. Packard, Williams, Patterson, Grace, Van Noy, Sargeant, Ballard. Bottom row: Greenough, Wright, Fanning, Campbell, Beardslee, Schermerhorn, French, Sponsor Miss Enders, Freeman, Wolfe, Ward, Dix, Jackson, Harkness, L. Reeser, Carman. Absentees: Sinclair, Kent, Parke, Lewis, M. Reeser, G. Strope, Bolt, Harding, Lane. HI-Y The Hi-Y is a character building club made up of the boys in the upper three grades of the senior high school who voluntarily become its members. Meetings are held every two weeks, and topics of vital import- ance to high school boys are discussed. The spirit which prevails between adviser and members is one of mutual confidence and trust, and this leads to frank discussion of many personal problems, Past experience has shown that, in the case of some members, Hi-Y offers the only religious teaching they get outside the home. We feel that in bringing religious principles to bear on their problems we are filling a real need, especially when one considers how much emphasis is placed to- day on the material things of life. There is one time when the social and religious life of the club merge in one big event-the Annual Northeast Conference. Boys from all over the Northeast District meet in a certain city where they hold meetings, attend banquets, and listen to inspirational speakers. The Annual Con- ference is the climax of the Hi-Y year and is one of the most impressive events in a high school boy's life and one experience which he will always recall with pleasant memories. This year the Troy club sent eleven mem- bers to the conference at Carbondale, Pa. TRI-HI-Y Our Tri-Hi-Y Club is a unit in a worldwide circle of friendship, it is a club in which each member must do her share if she would know the true meaning of th word "friendship," The Annual Conference at Lake Ariel in September proved rich, in suggestions for the year's work to the seven people from our club who attended it. The club's programs have been various, interesting, and beneficial. Open and frank discussions were held on personal problems which are the natural questions in the life of a normal girl. A nationwide program for better church attendance brought the matter to our minds that perhaps we needed someone to help us. To this effect, the Reverend Punchard spoke on the topic, "Why Young People Should Go To Church." At Christmas- time we supplied two families with Christmas dinners and gifts. After- ward the club members held a merry holiday party in the music room. This year, for the four officers, the club bought pins which will become the traditional possession of each new A f officer for the length of her term. Q59 The help which we try to extend throughout our school is perhaps invisible to some, but the high stand- ards which we uphold must in some way influence the morals of those with whom we come into contact. lRLS'CHORUS Top row, left to right: Selleck, Joralemon, A. Var1Horn, Grover, Wilson, Patterson, G. Everts, Wright, Williams, Pannell, Walborne. Second row: Elvidge, Foust, Darrow, Abbey, Hoose, M. LaMont, Fanning, Beardslee, J. VanHorn. Third row: Overrein, Campbell, Director Miss McNitt, Lane, Rubert, Holcombe, M, Smith, Turner, Sargeant, Grace. Fourth row: Tears, Barrett, B. Fisher, D. Smith, Crandle, Blodgett, French, Curren, Criss. Fi1'th row: King, F. Fisher, Saxton, Mahood, Madigan, Fleming, Lathrop, B, Bolt, Sincla r. Sixth row: Dix, Ward, Gernert, M. Bolt, Johnson, P. LaMont, M. Packard, Evans, M. Wood, Jackson, Brown, Schermerhorn, Weldy, Duart, Strong, Haven, G. Packard. Absentees: E. Everts, Hunsinger, D. Wood, Wilbur. UCLEF BUILDERSH "Words are the mind's own language Used in lifeis busy mart, But music is stronger, deeper- The language of the heart. For in that realm of feeling That words would fail to reach, The soul reveals its longings In harmony's throbbing speech." Our endeavor is to provide opportunities for lovers of music to participate in musical activities and to study technique with others. To this end. three choruses were organized this year, besides a sextet and a quartet. The "Treble Clef Notesters" were brought together that more girls might become interested in music by taking Dart in the inevitable hard work. They studied the semi-classics, loved both in the past and in the present. The boys, wishing to work out the fine points of harmonv. included in their club those who would work to accomplish this goal. They prac- tised singing the old negro spirituals. Thus the "Musical Minstrelsw came into being. The "High-Lows" were the experienced and seasoned voices from the other glee clubs. They worked to strengthen and promote the de- velopment of the voices. In order to perform the better music well, this mixed chorus began early in the year to concentrate faithfully and were rewarded by an impressive Christmas program, "Christmas in Many Lands." They celebrated the success of this first appearance with an evening caroling party on December 21. From these clubs, the Girls' Sextet and the Boys' Quartet were chosen to do special work. These two groups tried to improve in close harmony and in interpretations of old and new arrangements. At the Northeastern District Chorus Meet, held in Towanda, on No- vember 17, 18, 19, 1938, Troy was represented by seven people, namely, F. Schermerhorn, M. Packard, L. Kennedy, W. Kennedy, E. Williams, R. Haight, and R. Shook. Williams and Shook.were sent to the All- State Chorus Meet at Indiana, Pa. The Easter program, 'LA Joyous Easter," which centered around the Cross, was presented in assembly. In April, the operetta, "In Old Louisiana," was the climax of the year's training, and in May the Spring Festival gathered together the experience of the whole year. The end of the year brings a wish from the clubs to thank Miss Mc- N itt for her persistent furtherance of their interests. Top row, left to right: Hill, Scott, Wrisley, Spencer, Batterson, W. Kennedy, Palmer, Bixby, Avery, Harper, Lewis Harkness. Second row: D x, May, Cole, Rubert, Weed, Van Horn, Stanton, Porter, L. Kennedy, Lathrop, Hunsinger. Third row: Brown, Director Miss McNitt, Haight, Riley. Absentee: Bailey. l BOYS' CHORUS OPERETTA "IN OLD LOUISIANA" By M. H. Dodge and J. W. Dodge Seventy members of our Glee Clubs took part in this charming oper- etta of the South. The dialect and emotional songs of the negroes lent a realistic touch, the varied costumes of the foreign folk-dancers in contrast to the hoop skirts and the bow ties of aristocratic plantation life gave a sur- prising and pleasant color effect, a duel in which the hero was wounded, provided excitementg the many beautiful songs carried the story and the romances to a delightful ending. V CAST - Old Ned, a colored servant .................................................. Llewellyn Kennedy Rose, Pilot Farley's adopted daughter ...... Majorie Mahood, Pauline French Richard St. John, a young sugar planter .............................. William Kennedy Simon Scudder, Pilot Farley's overseer ......................... ............ F rank Harper Holly Timms, a shady lawyer from New Orleans ........................ Floyd Porter Jack Martin, a friend of Scudder from New Orleans ........ Horace Hunsinger Martha St. John, Richard's sister ........ Frances Schermerhorn, Yvonne Lane Monty Gray, a friend of Richard from the North .................................................. Brown, Robert Haight Pilot Robert Farley, pilot on the good steamer "Eclipse" and owner of the Sans Souci sugar plantation .............................,.........................--- . ..,,................,,.,..........,.,,.........,..,,....,....,,.................. William Bailey, Evan Williams Judy, old Ned's wife and the best cook in Louisiana ...........................,..--.-..-.---- Packard, Madeline LaMont Marquis De La Tour of Bordeaux, France ........... . ........................ Glenn HGWWS Bruce Mac Dougal, the county sheriff ............................ ......... A lvie BHUSSFSOII GIRLS' CHORUS Harriet Brown Doris Smith Ruthadele Jackson Betty Strong Joyce Campbell Frances Fisher Phyllis Madigan Beity Tears Betty Duart Betty Gernert Jennie Sargeant Martha Turner Pauline Evans Mary Holcombe Marletta Smith Melissa Wood Barbara Fisher BOYS' CHORUS Dale Avery Donald Hill Jack Riley Marvin Stanton Britton Bixby Lawrence Lathrop Raymond Rubert George VanHorn John Cole Don Lewis Lane Scott Alan Weed LaRue Dix Warren Porter Selden Spencer George Wrisley DANCING CHORUS Gertrude Abbey Deleca Dix Barbara Grover Janet VanNoy Geraldine Barrett Gladys Elvidge Marian Hoose Geraldine Ward Phyllis Beardslee Barbara Fanning Marjorie Joralemon Fsther Wilson Phyllis Blodgett Helen Crandle , 141531 b:"u: . 15 , -9 x ' U , Marie Foust Phyllis LaMont Doris Grace Eleanor Sinclair Director ................... Dramatic Coach .,..... Scenery .....,............. Costumes ...... Dancing ...... Marie Wright .......Miss McNitt Merrill Bly .......Miss Pomeroy .......Miss Enders Top row, left to right: P. Evans, Benson, Kennedy, Hill, E. Hulslander, W. Snedeker, Avery Case, Van Horn, Riley, C. May, French, White, Hoose, E. Snedeker, Crandle. Second row: F. Hulslander, Spencer, Alexander, LaMont, Brown, Sax'.on, Holcombe, D. Tate, Hickok. Third row: Director Miss McNitt, Mahood, R. Tate, Van Noy, B. May, Sinclair, Strong, E. Evans, Smith, Duart, Packard. Absentees: E. May, A. Norton, Bailey. ORCHESTRA To work as one unit, our eyes and minds centered on one thing, is the goal for which we strive. The interest in smaller unit work this year brought forth the clarinet and trumpet trios. These two groups will be able to make with con- fidence public appearances next year. The concert in which the orchestra took part with the band was an occasion for which we worked long and steadily to accomplish a perfect blending of instruments. One of our violinists, Richard Tate, had the honor of receiving a seat in the All-State Orchestra which met at Johnstown, Pa., under the direc- tion of Dr. Arthur Shepherd. To aid in the program, held in the gymnasium, for Chinese relief, we learned to play the Chinese national anthem. The music was very lovely but very different from the music to which we are accustomed. Throughout the whole year, we have been guided faithfully by our sponsor, Miss McNitt, and we extend to her our appreciation for her in- spiring interest. OFFICERS President ..... ............................ E ugene Snedeker Secretary ...... ............... Y vonne Lane Pianist ....... .,,.... M arjorie Mahood Top row, left to right: Sponsor Mr. Pomeroy, Assistant Mr. Williams, Sponsor Mr. Pfannmuller. Second row: Elvidge, Metzger. Young, Boughton, Avery, Batterson, Bruce. Third row: Sinclair, Mary Frances Wood, V. Barrett, B. Fisher, Schermerhorn, Page. Abbey, Chubb, Sambrook. Fourth row: G. Barrett, F. Fisher, Vonachen, Woleslagle, Marguerte Wood, Horning, B. Morse, DePew, A. Smith. Fif h row: Cleveland, Kent, R. Smith, J. Morse, Dunbar, Dorothy Nash, Jean Hewitt, Janet Hewitt. Front row: Strope, D. Hurlburt. Lathrop, Stone, Doris Nash, Melissa Wood, H. Hurlburt, D. Pomeroy, Prior. Center front: S. Morse. Absen ee: A. Pierce. DRUM BUGLE CORPS "Tramp tramp, ta-ta, ta-rum, ta-rum ta-rum rum." These are the sounds issuing from the halls each Monday evening under the directing hands of Mr. Pomeroy, Mr. Pfannmuller, and Mr. Williams. During the year, eight fifes were added to the corps, and the players of these instruments proceeded to become pipers. The annual treat of a trip to hear some noted artists was enjoyed when Kryl's Symphony Orchestra played at Mansfield College. On Hallowe'en, the corps led the parade and later joined in the party at the high school auditorium. This appearance was followed by the fulfillment of its duties as escort for Santa Claus. The last beat of the drum, the merry trill of the fife, and the ending notes of the bugle say, "I thank you", to our sponsors. OFFICERS Drum Majors-- Lawrence Lathrop President ,...........,.........,......... Alva Batterson A Doris Nash Vice-President ...... ....,......... B ritton Bixby Melissa Wood Secretary .................,..,,........,... Melissa Wood Sally Morse Treasurer . ............... Frances Schermerhorn Virginia Stone Top row, left to right: Assistant Director Mr. Robert Williams, Harper, Cole, Hurlburt, E. Hulslander, Benson, F. Hulslander, Director Mr. Henry Sherman, Second row: Fisher, White, E. Snedeker, LaMont, J. VanNoy, Riley, Bailey, L. Kennedy, Shepard, Wolfe, W. Kennedy. Third row: Metzger, A. VanNoy, L. Lathrop, A. Hulslander, Brown, Van Horn, Case, Avery, B. Criss, Bloom, W. Snedeker, Slingerland. Front row: Evans, Prior, C. May, Hoose, French, Nash, A. Criss, Crandle, Sambrook, Norton, E. May. ' . Absentees: Vonachen, I. Lathrop. B A D The band, composed of fifty members, is led by Mr. Sherman. Drill- ing maneuvers are supervised by Mr. Williams. The well-balanced divi- sion of instruments, the experienced players, and the constant drive for good performance have made it one of the best bands that our school has ever boasted. The group participated in the Hal1owe'en parade where it showed the rewards of hard work. The soccer boys were "pepped up" when the band came out in uniforms newly completed with caps. The new drum major, Doris Nash, capably led them in the maneuvers. The first semester was filled with preparation for the mid-winter concert given February 3, in the gymnasium. Leo Slingerland and William Snedeker with trumpets and Eugene Snedeker with saxaphone were the soloists of the evening. Four boys-William Snedeker, Eugene Snedeker, Leo Slingerland, and William Kennedy-had seats in the District Band. Two of these boys-Eugene Snedeker and Leo Slingerland-were given a position in the All-State Band. We thank our sponsors for their aid in our achievements this year and look forward to working with them next year. OFFICERS J I G R B D President ..,.......,..,.........,...... Lane Scott Secretary ..,.. ........ B ritton Bixby Top row, left to right: Nash, Lewis, Wrisley, Hill, White, Bixby, Director Miss McNitt. Second row: Evans, French, Young, Thomas, Hunsinger, Hoose. Third row: Luckey, Ames, Scott, Whitlock, Furman, Palmer, Page, Saxton. Fourth row: Williams, VanNoy, Hugg, G. Garrison, D. Garrison, Pease, Schermerhorn, Darrow, Chubb. Absentees: Wright, Greeno, Wittig. Fitzgerald, Knight, Couch. OFFICERS President .................,...... Myron Porter S T P C L U B Vice-president ........ James Gustin Secretary .......... ....,... M elissa Wood Treasurer .... ...,... J oyce Campbell Top row, left to right: Ballard, Pomeroy, R. Gustin, McKerrow, Bolt, Boughton, Jack Raplee, Sponsor Mr. McCabe, Foster, Cleveland, Wolfe. Second row: S. Stiles, Benson, Metzger, J. Gustin, Schoonover, Herrington, R. Smith, Hurlburt, W. Smith, Campbell, Melissa Wood. Third row: M. Porter, Dewey, Lathrop, June Raplee, Ward, M. Wilson, Van Horn, Mary Frances Wood, Nash, Stone, Overrein. Front row: A. Smith, Knights, Prutsman, Sinclair, Hewitt, Hickok, French, Marguerite Wood, Vonachen, Chubb. Absentces: Couch, Miller, H. Stiles, C. Wilson. JUNIOR BAND This band of thirty young musicians was started in October, 1938, under the direction of Miss McNitt. For ' . forty-five minutes on every Friday morning, they squeak, squawk, slip, and slide slide around the notes of scales and rhythm patterns. By the end of the year, the greater number of these students will have a basis for T' future hours of work and fun and will be able to play simple pieces. Through the tedious work of repetition this year, they will be capable of filling the vacancies left by those who are graduating from the Senior Band. To them will fall the task of fitting into the old footprints. r wr , ' l,,,f A I STAMP CLUB The Stamp Club was organized, at the beginning of the year, by those students who wished to follow this international hobby. Mr. McCabe, because of his own experience and interest, was elected to sponsor these forty girls and boys. The members were given, by Mr. McCabe, a few stamps to get them started on the trail of interesting and valuable issues. The seasoned collectors were able to aid the beginners and do some advanced trading as well. General discussions on historical, geographical, and propaganda de- signs were held, and unusual bits of news about certain stamps were told by the members. In a series of stamps there is usually a complete histor- ical story, such as, the series of Columbus and the discovery of America. To supplement their work a stamp catalogue and a stamp magazine were purchased. XW' f Some of our foremost government officials have X X found this hobby a means of useful recreation and re- X X laxation. Perhaps the fact that some stamps are valued as high as 550,000 also helps to make the hobby an allur- ing one. Top row, left to right: Beardslee, Foster, Harper, Coach Merrill, R. Selleck, Gerald Ward, Jezorski. - Second row: R. French, W. Kennedy, Rockwell, Fisher, Lewis, P, French, Weldy. Seated: L. Kennedy, Smith, L. Selleck, Schermerhorn, Putnam, Geraldine Ward, Brown, Evans, Packard. DR MATI This year's senior dramatic success, "Big-Hearted Herbert" was voted the best play in several years. It portrays the miseries of a lively American family dominated by a biased, obstinate, big-hearted Herbert. The high-light comes in the third act when Herbert, an eternally "plain" man, gets a dose of his own theory. The family discovers that one of Herbert's clients is coming home to dinner, and they decide to carry out his very extreme ideas of plainness. Their plan is complete in every detail, much to the dismay and amazement of Herbert who decides that he is not so fond of being "plain" after all. The effect of this confusion is so hilarious that it literally "rolled them in the aisles". THE CAST Herbert Kalness ..... ........................... L lewellyn Kennedy, Frank Harper Robert Kalness .,.,... .............l... G erald Ward, Robert Selleck Elizabeth Kalness ,,,,,, ,,,....., L aura Putnam, Lorrin Mae Selleck Martha ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,..l..... M illicent Packard, Pauline Evans Herbert Kalness, Jr, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,.. W illiam Kennedy, Donald Rockwell Alice Kalness ,,,,A,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, G eraldine Ward, Frances Schermerhorn Andrew Goodrich .,.... .,......,,,.............l............ ............ R 0 bert FI'9nCh Amy Lawrence ,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,. P aulirie FI'enCh, Mary Weldy C w Jim Lawrence ...., ......,.-............................ L eonard F0St6I' F Wi," A 1 . xl Pg V., . Mr, Goodrich ,,,,,, ........ G ustaf Fisher, Carl Beardslee A K 1 Mrs. Goodrich .... ..................-.-............l....... J UDB Lewis ' ".. - 'L Mr. Havens ....,.. ..........,.... ..... ...............-.--........---,------ J 0 h H Jezorski ,Q Mrs, Havens ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Beatrice Smith, Harriet Brown I V " Director Mr. Robert Merrill OFFICERS ' P 'd t .,........A............. Ch 1 P' F U Vliiipigsident ........ Lesteir lgittessisii Se t ........... .T.... R lo 1 t S ll k of Spcoziiiciivi ............,........... MrFIGuill3auexf1e Top row, left to right: Bailey, Simpkins, Welch, Havens, Squires, Criss, Chrzan, J. Cole, Paris, Saxton, Van Horn, Brace, Hulslander, Overrein, Horning, Garrison, L. Watkins, Huffman, S. Cornell. Second row: L. Rockwell, Balmer, Bristol, L. Maynard, Kendall, Mattocks, M. Schucker, Baxter, Lathrop, F. Porter, Carman, D. Watkins, Wolfe, W. Brown, White, McClure, Fitzgerald. Third row: Reynolds, Gates, Kent, Andrus, Ling, Weed, Walborne, Campbell, Alexander, Morse, Rought, T. Pannell, E. Pannell. Fourth row: Student Ag. Teacher Mr. Snyder, Furman, D. Rockwell, J. Harkness, I. Porter, Foster, Fisher, W. Cornell, M. Harkness, Pierce, Patterson, Selleck, E. Cole, Sponsor Mr. Guillaume. Absentees: Gilfoyle, Rheam, L. Brown, May, C. Schucker, Van Noy, Joralemon, Root, Mahood, A. Maynard. The Future Farmers' Club maintained the lead in state project work by winning first place for the fourth consecutive time. The competition is now with 213 schools and 22 counties as units. A possible total score for all project work is 1100 points of which Troy piled up 135, or over 12 per cent. Thirteen boys attended F. F. A. Week activities at State College in June. Fifteen attended the State Farm Show and all took part in some of the activities. Gustaf Fisher and Robert Wolfe were members of the State F. F. A. Band, the official musical organization of the Farm Show. Charles Pierce and Lester Patterson received the Keystone F. F. A. degree, and Charles was elected secretary of the state organization. An outstanding honor of the year was the election of Mark Scott to the American Farmer Degree at the National F. F. A. Convention in Kansas City. Mark was the only Pennsylvanian so honored. I -M Top row, left to right: Assistant Coach and Referee Harrington, Stanton, Fanning, Carman, MacNett, M. Porter, Metzger, E. Wrisley, T. Pannell, Coach Crumbling, E. Rockwell. Second row: Beardslee, Hewitt, Bloom, Vonachen, Blair, Case, May, E. Pannell, Assistant Manager Gustin, Assistant Manager Foster, Manager Ward. Kneeling: F. Kennedy, B. Bixby, Comfort, Jezorski, Warner, Williams, Captain Howell, E. Snedeker, Goodwin, Cole, York, D. Rockwell. Absentee: W. Snedeker. S O C C E R When the candidates reported for soccer in September, only a few returns remained from the championship team of last year. Lacking experience and having only a short time for preparation, we were unfortunate in drawing the veteran Covington team as our opponents for our first games. Although the team played well defens- ively, the offense was weak, and we lost 1-0 and 4-1. In the next game which was with Mansfield, the team showed great improvement in scoring ability, but lost after a hard-fought battle, score 4-3. With the experience gained in the first three contests, the team struck its full stride to win the last four contests. Breesport was defeated by a 7-l score in a game in which the entire squad participated. The ball team reached its peak in the next game with Mans- field. It was a hard. clean battle and ended in a 2-0 Troy victory. Breesport was again defeated in a return match 8-2. Although the visitors fought hard, they did not have sufficient reserves to keep up the pace. The final .-" game was with the alumni team made up of former T. H. S. stars. Although the alumni showed flashes of their old speed and skill, the varsity won 4-2. if Standing, left to right: Goodwin, E. Snedeker, York, Coach Crumbling, Kerrick, F. Kennedy, Manager Metzger. Seated: Williams, Howell, Comfort, Captain Warner, M. Porter, Slingerland, Fanning. Absentee: Arthur Maynard. BASKET BALL The basketball team, under the capable leadership of Captain Gerald Warner, was outstanding for its hard-fought battles and clean sports- manship-a real credit to Coach Crumbling and to Troy High School. Since the S. V. I. A. A. Basketball League was not in operation, there was no championship at stake, and, therefore, some of the incentive and enthusiasm which results from league competition was lacking. Nevertheless, the boys played a tough schedule and gave a good account of themselves in games. The season's record shows nine wins and eight losses. This does not give the complete picture, however, because many of the losses were by narrow margins or overtime periods. Excitement ruled every game of such conditions. Few serious bodily injuries or illnesses interfered with the team-- work of the squad. Williams, the leading scorer, Comfort, a capable center, and Porter, an outstanding defensive man-all did excellent work throughout the SE3.SOl"1. BASKETBALL SCORES 1938-1939 Troy Opp. Troy Opp. Jan. 10. Wellsboro .....,.,....,..... 25 27 Feb. 10. Towanda fawayj .... 36 26 Jan. 20 Canton fawayj .,...... 28 33 Feb. 17. Canton ..................,..... 32 34 Dec. 10 New Albany .............. 43 12 Feb. 24. Athens fawayl ...,.... 37 27 Dec. 14. Carnptown .................. 33 3 Feb. 23. Mansfield Qawayl .... 26 34 Dec. 25. Vlellsboro fawayj ,.., 17 25 Mar, 3. Athens ,,,,.................... 47 32 Dec. 30 Alumni ...................... 23 24 -- -- Dec. 30 Alumni ...................... 25 21 Total number of points ............ 488 422 Jan. 6. Sayre ............... .,...... 2 l 26 I Jan. 13 Towanda ...............,,... 26 21 Total number of games played ............ 17 Jan. 27. Mansfield .................. 20 16 Total number of games won ........... ...... 9 Feb. 7. Sayre fawayj ........,. 18 49 Total number of games lost ....... ...... 8 61 Top row, left to right: C. Pannell, Maynard, Mattocks, O. Baxter, L. Beardslee, Douglas, Seymour, Wilcox, A. Baxter, Weisbrod, Foster, Carman, McKerrow, H. Porter, White. Second row: T. Pannell, Ward, Wade, Gustin, Case, May, Brown, York, Hewitt, Schell, Fuller, Freeman, E. Beardslee, Bloom, Hawthorne, Coach Mr. Crumbling. Third row: M. Porter, E. Pannell, C. Beardslee, Blair, Kennedy, Slingerland, Fanning, Pierce. Patterson, MacNett, Goodwin, Harkness, Cole, Snedeker. Absentee : Comfort. TRACKI939 Track and Field activities present an opportunity for participation by a large group of boys. Since the time for practice at school is limited. many of the boys practise regularly at home. This develops some excel- lent competitors and contributes to the success of the track team. The l938 team, while making an excellent showing, was not so well- balanced a team as that of the previous year, due to lack of sprinters and weight men. ln the two dual-meets Troy divided honors, losing to Canton and Win- ning from Wellsboro. The S. V. I. A. A. Meet, held in Troy, was won by Sayre. Troy finished in third place, with seven teams competing. ln the P. I. A. A. Meet at Williamsport, Troy was nosed out by Kulpmont although the competition was so close that the final event decided the winner. Nine schools competed in this meet. Six Troy men qualified for the State Championship Finals at State College. Q A Q Outstanding performers on the Troy team were: gl' 7 Comfort. pole vault, Slingerland, pole vault and high . AJ , 4 jump, Pierce, 440-yard dash, Judson, broad jump and p "'f,.,- .g hurdles: Howell. mile rung Robbins, hurdles, Carman, -' pl I 440-yard dash, Bristol, mile run: Eugene Snedeker and I ,A ' T Fred Kennedy, javeling Eldred Pannell, 100-yard dash. ' 1 TRACK RECORDS S. V. I. A. A. MEET-1938 P. I. A. A. MEET-1938 Sayre ...............,...................... 77 1X2 Kulpmont ...................................... 54M Canton ....... 40 Troy ........... 4791 Troy ........ 33 11!14Athens .,..... 33 Owego ........ 14 2X7 Canton ...... . 29 Athens ........ 14 1X7 Wellsboro ..... 17Vz Wellsboro ..,.. 9 1X7 Selinsgrove ....... 16354 Mansfield .... 3 l,f7 Mansfield ................ 5 Picture Rocks ...........,, 3 South Williamsport ...... 2Vz TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS 100-yd. dash- Harry Havens ..........4 .3.... 1 0.1 sec ........... .3... 1 936 220-yd. dash CTiedJ- John Morse .....,...... ..,...... 2 3 2X5 sec .........,. .,,., 1 908 Elmer Kennedy ........ ,........ 2 3 2X 5 sec ........... ..... 1 918 Willard English ........ .......,, 2 3 2! 5 sec ......,,... ..,., 1 920 220-yd. low hurdles- Leland Robbins ........ ...... 2 8.1 sec ........... ..... 1 936 200-yd. hurdles- Loren Judson ..... ...... 2 4 sec .......... ..... 1 938 440-yd. dash- Donald I. Besley ....... ...... 5 3 1X5 sec .......... ,. 1918 880-yd. run- Leonard Wilcox ........ ........ 2 min., 5 sec .......... ....., 1 918 Mile run- Lee Cleveland .............. 4 min., 50 1X5 sec .......... 1919 High Jump ..................... Willard English ............ Height, 5 ft., 715 in ,,.,,,..,,, 1920 Pole Vault ...................... Leo Slingerland ............ Height, 11 ft., 1 in., ............ 1938 Hammer Throw ............ Frank Strange ............... Distance, 146 ft., 5 in ....... 1921 Broad Jump ................... Harry Havens ................ Distance 21 ft., 2 in ......... 1936 Shot Put Q12 lbs.J ........ Ike Slingerland ............. Distance, 43 ft. .................. 1931 Discus ............................,.. Russell Hammond ....... Distance, 113 ft., 101!2 in. 1937 Javelin .....................,....... Roy Carman .................. Distance, 124 ft., 10 in ..... 1937 1 The Boy Patrol. 2. Yea, Troy! 3. Nine bells. 4a. Hundred hens, hun- dred eggs! Watkins' poultry record. 4b. "Trojan" chiefs. 5. Major Wood. 6. Mrs. Corman off on a 250-mile journey to se- cure dedication snaps. 1. A sculptor with his Trojan horse. 2. Participants in the foul-shooting contest. 3. Miss Hupper with her cafe staff. 4. To the beat of the drum. 5. Band masters. 1. Chief of foul shoot- ers. 2. The motion-picture managers. 3. Mr. Deemy at the other end of the camera. 4. Four bells. 5. Off to summer mili- tary camp. 6. Junior basketball squad. 1. Sextet of musical lassies. 2. Troy's men of song at the State Chorus Meet. 3. Virgil-ites. 4. Growing up for Troy High. 5. Troy's A1l-StateOr- chestra representatives. 64 FEATURES Left row, top-W 1. New caps on parade. 2. Renaissance - Faculty takes to drums. 3. Two houses make way for ten-room annex. 4. The Governor comes to town. 5. Drilling on the field. 6. Commercial students out for experience. Middle row, top- l. Our stand-by, Mr. Har- I'el'. 2. The battle with the golden gloves. 3. Home Eccers trek to Harrisburg. 4. The librarian and her helpers. 5. The Chief in the midst of everyday affairs. 6. "Thirty-niners" ten short years ago. Right row, top- 1. "Musical Meddlersf' 2. Keystone Farmers. 3. Ag. boys receive their rewards. 4. Principals in "Old Louisiana." 5. Long and short of drum majoring. 6.1 A GIFT An electric score board was bought and presented to the school by the class of 1939. The money for this gift came as a result of our efforts in the Curtis Magazine Contest. As the board hangs in the gymnasium, the sound of its horn, the brilliancy of its lights, and the roll of its nu- merals--all add a thrilling touch to the many critical moments during the game. ADULT SCHOOL Our parents are going to school with zest and earnestness. The school, held every Thursday evening for ten weeks, was attended by one hundred and eight-five adults this year, which was a gain of thirty-five over last year's record. Ten courses were offered. In addition to class Work, social hours with entertainment and refreshments were held occasionally. ' BUILDING PROGRAM-1939 g Troy, ever progressing, is again stepping ahead to enlarge and beautify its school. This time a spacious addition of ten rooms is being annexed. For the Home Economics Department, is a suite of three rooms with equipment in the modern style, and for the science division, there is another three-room suite. As there are too few classrooms at present and as conditions are rather crowded, three more rooms are included in the new building. Another highlight of the project is the Industrial Art Shop, where the boys may express their individuality in carpentry as the girls do in the culinary processes. The cost of all these conveniences will be S90,000. IN APPRECIATION In appreciation of Mrs. Anna B. Case's services, upon her retirement as a member of the school board in December, 1938, the following reso- lution was adopted by the school board. "Whereas, Mrs. Anna B. Case has served the people of the Troy community as a school director for eighteen years, being the senior mem- ber of the present board in length of service, and the only member of the present board who was serving at the time the new school building was erected in 1923-1924, and Whereas, Mrs. Case has given generously of her time and energy for the best interests of the Troy Schools, dealing intelligently and kindly with the many problems that have arisen, Therefore, be it resolved that the Troy Borough School Board accept Mrs. Case's resignation, as a member and as secretary of the board, with sincere regrets." Left row, top... 1. Students seek aid for senior essays from public librarian. 2. Carman at home on the range. 3. How do you do? Soc- cer managers open season. 4. Pluck 'em, boys! Our guitar club. 5. M. S. T. C. student teacher to Troy High EC. Department. Middle row, top- 1. Class presidents for 1939. 2. Mr. Guillaume and his Amer can Farmer for '39, 3. Sophomore Hop Com- mittee. 4. The Return. 5. Close to Nature in Room 7. 6. Harrington's wrestlers and boxers. Right row, top- 1. Kitchen maids and knaves after the party. 2. Students on parade downtown. 3. Case's mix-master on our ground. 4. Girls give baseball demonstration. 5. A corner of our beaut- iful Davison Green. 6. Young operatic efforts. 68 School Colendor September- 7.-Back to school! Student faces are a foot long. 9.-"Bang, whang, tootle de toot!" Band played for first as'sembly. 20.-"Ladies and gentlemen!" Governor Earle spoke at the Troy band stand. 25.-The way to a student's heart is through his stomach. Cafeteria opened to- day. 28.-Crack! Fly-ball out in right field! Go get it, Weldy. Junior and Senior soft- ball game. Score 0-0. October- 13-14.--Whoopee! Vacation! School out for teachers' institute. 21.-Don't miss the time of your life! Freshman Reception. 31.-Hallowe'en parade sponsored by the business men. November- 9.-First special assembly. - Entertained by Mr. Edwin Dill who showed us some things about pottery-making. 10.-Three cheers for the red, white, and blue! The American Legion spoke t0 us on what armistice is, and why we cel- ebrate Armistice Day. 14.--What, again? Seniors Won softball championship. 15.-Volleyball season is here. Junior A team was victorious over Junior B team. Score 21-17. 17.-Not quite so lucky. Junior A team was defeated by the seniors. Score 21-7. 69 17.-Troy scored again. Sent large dele- gation to Towanda chorus. 18.-Skits from grade operetta, "Hansel and Grete1" were given in assembly. 28-Dec. 4.-Deer season. F. Kennedy, L. Murray, C. Rathbun, C. Pierce, H. Wolfe, L. Miller, W. Cornell, G. Ward, and E. Bristol were the lucky baggers. December- 2.-Free-will collection for Venetian Glass Blowers who entertained us by making unique things from glass. 2-3-4.-Eleven H.-Y boys aitended Con- ference at Carbondale. 8.-Evan Williams and Bob Shook at- tended State Chorus at Indiana, Penna. 10,-First basketball game with new electric score board, purchased with mon- ey from senior magazine-selling project. 16-17.-Curtain! 'iE1izabeth, your ex- travagance will drive us all to the poor house!" Senior play. Total profit 515150. 23.-The spirit of Christmas became more real as the Glee Club put on a Christmas program in assembly. J anuary- 5.-Night school began. A good chance for adults to keep up with the times. 10.-Lights out. First movie of the year. Scenes of animal life in Yellowstone Nat- ional Park. 16.-Home Economics and Agricultural Departments sent delegation to Harris- burg Farm Show. 20.-Music floated upon the breeze. Mr. Monigan, a blind musician, entertain- ed us. 22.-Good for the juniors, who put on a 27.-Who said that Troy does not have musicians? Entertained by students in Se- nior Assembly. February- 3.--Band and orchestra concert. We are very proud of these two musical organi- zations. 8.-Bow-wow! Movie during the noon hour, called "Rin-Tin-Tin." 10.-Hooray for the youngsters! Junior High put on a play in. honor of Abraham Lincoln. 14.-Will you be my valentine? Valen- tine Day in Troy School. 17.-A rest! School out for teachers' in- stitute. 3.-Last Varsity basketball game. Troy won wi.h a high score. 47-31. 10.-Three cheers for the senior girls! They walloped the faculty by a score of 26 to 4. 17.-"The Wearing of the Green." Se- nior Class celebrated St. Patrick's Day by giving a card party to help raise mon- ey for their Washington or New York trip. 23.-Through the courtesy of the Penn- sylvania Railroad, we saw the movie "On to Washington," showing some of the most beautiful places in and around Washington. 31.-Hurrah for Troy High School stu- dents! Quick Quiz in assembly, under the direction of Evan Williams, Jr., showed us just how smart we really are. play in assembly in honor of George Washington. April- March- 7.-"Up from the Grave He Arose." Glee Club put on an Easter program in as- sembly. 1.-The movie "Oliver Twist" was shown during the noon hour. One of the best movies of the year. 8-11.-School out for Easter vacation. It's here at last! 3.-Seniors gave talks in assembly on Madame Curie and on the city farmer. CLASS POEM We are the class of thirty-nine, Who have come to a fork in the road Where our ways must part and each one start To carry a different load. We love our school, the good old school, Where we've studied day after day To learn the things that will help us all When each goes a different way. We owe to our teachers our greatest thanks For their help, which was kind and true. When we are learning things all alone, Their guidance we'll never rue. To Troy High School We give "Three cheers!" As we leave her and turn away To the future years which will bring to us Adventures not known today. -Edith Hulslander. Congrotulotions tothe Closs ot 1939 Troy Doctors DR M B BALLARD DR G E BOYER DR C H. COUCH DR. T. H. MEIKLE DR. J. K. W. WOOD -..- .....,1,'-.,v,.-.N....-,--- i.....u..,-,. -un--In .441 --- a- -L., If .,- H7 W- H- .5 1 1 ,,-,l1.,.- COIVIPLIMENTS OF First Noiionol Bonk Troy, Pennsylvania Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation. ,1nn1i,,1 ,,.n..-M.-.,,1 -....u Engravings In The 1939 "Trojan" were made by GRIT PUBLISHING COMPANY Williamsport, Pa. u1uu1gu1un.-un-...nil-u-. .. n...4n1 .I-U.-.. -ui-lun... . 111,-1n,f1m,1nn J. C. PENNEY CO. DEPARTMENT STORE Troy, Pennsylvania I'Shop at Penney's and Save" .-I.. Quinn--I1 1 .... ... 1-1.1 .-- ... Quuqun..-un-un.....g 1.1 1u,...n.-an-.1-m1u..- I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I u I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I -Ii- 72 'I' M1gl-11-nlg1gn-1-11.1-p-pn-151.91111lp1qg-1-11--lg .. I .. .. 1. .K H iw 1: i i - . L I E w 1 A i T w H 1. u I. n U 1 C. F. BIDDLE CLOTHIERS Canton, Pa. -1.11-n1 1nn1un1vp1nn1up-q.1u.1.l-1.1 1111:- Compliments of C. W. DeWlTT CO. GENERAL INSURANCE Agency Service Savings Security -.a1.p1I.11.1I.1..1,q1..1.511.111-lg1.l1..1..- GRADUATION GIFTS Suit Cases Traveling Bags Week-End Cases Parcel Post Laundry Cases Bill Folders "EVERYTHING IN LEATHER" ROCKWELL Z1 GALLATIN -g.1 1.--.u.1M1rn1..1..1..1,.1..1.g1..1..1ll. Z L Y Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Nash THE RED AND WHITE STORE A Troy, Pennsylvania 4, -..,..,. - .. E. E. 1- i. C. iz f .-- -...... 1 1..-.u-4.1.l1..1 1.1--In--11.111--. Compliments of DR. WALTER LYNCH VETERINARY Towanda, Pa. V--.4-un1u.1nn1n1n1u1nn-nu-n-n.1u.1 HARRY BIXBY Fine Furniture Upholstering and Repairing 311 West Water St. Elmira, N. Y. Telephone 2-6625 -91 1 1 1.-1..1..1..1 1,.1..1..1 V. A. VINESKI SODAS AND SUNDAES Troy, Pennsylvania -I ,,,.,,...,.-. u1..1..1ln1-q1q.1np1nm- Complirnents of DR. T. H. GALLAGHER -111-1111: 1- -.-n.-u.-g.....u1un1q1-1u-u1u- Best Wishes of TROY LUNCH A Clean and Cozy Place to Eat STUDENT LUNCI-IES A SPECIALTY ICE CREAM CANDY 19 Canton St., Troy, Pa. GOLD SEAL CONGOLEUM RUGS AND YARD GOODS KING Cr ROLISON HARDWARE Troy, Pennsylvania, :i 47 :7::7, , :inf :infu- H . ROCKWELL 8 SON MILLERS FLOUR FEED SEED GRAIN Canton, Pa. 11,1 11117 1 ire- 1.,.., nl., COMPLIMEN TS of HARR I NGTON and CO. -- - - --4 - -- --- ----Y..-T -A -. --L.: ,- -7- . i. ... ... .. .- ,- -Kiwi . M7 ., 7, ,, .., ,Y LY. 1u.1ln1nw1nn-up-uu1.Q1u'.-m1uu1. 1 1 ELMIRA-TROY-CAN TON BUS LINE H. L. WELLS, Proprietor GAS OIL SUNOCO at BARDWELL'S Canton St. Troy, Pa. l-n:in1u:i::' ' -u:7::4 f :7::1un-11:11:11:-um H. K. MITCHELL 1l.1 1 1 1..1..1q1,.1..1..1'.1.p1 PRESTON and JAQUISH SHOES For the Entire Family Troy, Pennsylvania 1 .....-.........-.....-..-.....-..-.... Our Best Wishes to the Class of 1939 I 'rl-nz ALLEGANY GAS co O. W. ROCKWELL LIVESTOCK DEALER Phone 28-R Troy, Pennsylvania -1 1:1-xiu: :n-:Q :: 11.1..1,.1.l1l.1.p1ll1lg,1n:-lg.-.:i..1u.- un- SCOTI' BROS. Dealers in ALL KINDS OF LIVESTOCK Shipping Days Every Saturday and Monday Phones- Sylvania 12-K Troy 53-Y COLD SPRING ' SERVICE STATION SUNOCO GAS L. L. Summers H+- 7- - Y- YM 7- 7- 1- -- --- 1-nf-n-n---uA:: 1 7':u::---11:17-:u 2.1" 7:11 :1 'Q in 1nu..- '1u.1u..1p.-p-11.1 S. M. CANEDY C1 CO. QUALITY MEATS Canton Street Troy, Pennsylvania u.-.--.- rr.-.11-Ipiggfgg .3 .Y .-rr...- 1.1: -nu1nn1-A Y . . 101. , W, ... I , ur-1 DR. CLIFTON B. DOANE EDGEWOOD FARMS Pasteurized Milk From a Choice Guernsey Dairy Phone 150-RB SMITH BROS. JEWEL!-:Rs Dr. G. Leslie Smith Optometrist n: : . Y u:-up-urn: l: up-gin. lp- D. R. FISHER FLORIST SUPPLIES Troy, Pennsylvania .. 5, n-L mins-e: TROY BAKERY Try our Home Made Baking Party Orders a Specialty W. T. Biddle, Proprietor Troy, Pennsylvania SMITH CLEANERS CLEANING AND DYEING ---...p.1up-.lliuniupin-.p1pp.-l..1n1lg-..ggi Compliments of RECREATION y BOWLING ALLEYS Troy, Pennsylvania Q 4 i T fl 1un1au1n1uu-n 1111 -5--::f::---:J-uf -21---4r 1: :if lung..-.nign-.u-nu-.ruin-nu GENERAL MERCHANDISE AND GARAGE MR. 6' MRS. DEAN DUART Windfall, Pa. SCHAFFNAKER'S LUNCHES--SODAS CONFECTIONERY Canton, Pa. L. W. CUMMINGS fr SONS WHOLESALE AND RETAIL LUMBER Troy, Pennsylvania ROOT fr NEWELL HARDWARE PITTSBURGH'S PAINTS Canton, Pa. RIALTO THEATER ALWAYS A GOOD SHOW Canton, Pa. LONE STAR MARKET QUALITY MEATS W. A. Hutcheson Troy, Pennsylvania J. D. FOUST POULTRY AND EGGS Alba, Pennsylvania .- 1 1. .. .-.,.1,,.,1.,..,.,1,,.-. ROLLS GARAGE Gillett, Pa. TYDOL GAS AND OIL Telephone Mosherville 30-E -u-u--- -- - .....-..-w--un1u-ll... .1,,,...,-,...u WILSON FARM EQUIPMENT llilktllisjssl COMPANY COMPLIMENTS I HARDWARE AND FARM of I IMPLEMENTS I TROY HOTEL I Fertilizer-Lime I Bun Brand Feeds Troy, Pa. 1 'T T "" 'i 3 T lf" 1- i i lui E "UlTll10 l 7 nsllll7ll1gq1 una my yn nun Honey for Your Health I GEO. A. WELDY from the Apiaries GENERAL MERCHANDISE of Burlington, Pa. HARRY w. BEAVER Troy, Pa. I - --- - -'-------- ------ --- L..- - .. I.. - - ... - - - .. - - ....- APPLES I VICKERY 6' HENRY September to May at our storage EVERYTHING FO THE R SPRING VALLEY ORCHARD II FARM Weller M. Bohlayer Troy' Pa' Columbia Cross Roads Health's best way II Perma Eat apples every day II I '-"' 'i 'T 1751- T I+ 1 TI- I1 lllillilnllllllillll I A JAMES JuosoN G S OI H SUNOCO FEED, COAL, FARM SEEDS, FERTILIZER at Columbia Cross Roads C' L' SESLERIS Penna. Columbia Cross Roads Penna. 'I I I F I I T 1: II ,I V an II I II I 'I I 3 I V I II I II V II I II 'I III H I H I I I -1- .qnuunn1qlnn.gnn1q 1 un R.-, .-gpquu.. .-pn-.QE-.-..-..1..1...-. 78 4.-..1qs..un...ninn.-nn.-MQ1--7 - : ' Send the TROY GAZ ETTE-REGISTER as a Birthday or Christmas Gift. 352.00 a year .luinn1n.1un1un1uu1nn1u.1un1g OLIVER C. MITCHELL FIRE INSURANCE Troy, Pennsylvania ,Un,n..-up.-1.1..i..im1..1,.1g.1..1.. OSCOLUWA GREEN HOUSES AND GARDENS L. R. Guillaume 155 Canton St. Phone 31-E -. 1 .. .. 1 1 1 1.1-nu-.n.1n.1un. L. R. VAN DEUSEN Troy, Pennsylvania glunlnn.. Compliments of TROY Sc to 51.00 STORE G. H. Beatty, Manager --ul..an1.n1:u1gu1uuiuu..nu1 -. 1 C. L. DEWEY Photographic Materials ENLARGING COPYING KODAK FINISHING .lin-,n.. .. 1 -. 1 iuu1nn1n,iun1n1...- Compliments of GRAND UNION VJILLIAM MORRIS, Manager Compliments of COMFORT AND HOLCOMBE Goodrich Silvertown Tires GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING -..- 1 1. 1 .. ..-U.11-1-.1..-n-uu....',...,,.1, ALL ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES MONROE WOOD 1,.,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 1 1-u1.In-. HARRY C. PIERCE LIFE, AUTO, FIRE INSURANCE Columbia Cross Roads, Pa. Phone 57-R Troy 10,1 1InI1In-1I1n1m1u..m1.uu1m1mu1 1 in- SHELL GAS AND OIL TIRES ACCESSORIES CHASE'S SERVICE STATION Gillett, Pa. Tourist Home Cabins Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Haven Canton Street Beauly Shop Service Station ....1uu1nn-nn-uni:-1 igpvzn-ui:n1gp--limi 11:51am-luu-un-ninz-ulial1-gl-lpnliusulrlcngg-4-:urn-n VanCOPELAND TAILOR Over Allegany Gas Co. Troy, Pa. -un-0441. 1 1 1 1 1 1 10--n1u1nu1u Compliments Of Mr. and Mrs. Amasa Maynard and Family Troy, Pa. ....m1. ,f....,,n1.u1.m-. uu1uI.1..,.1..,1,..1gg1. STRONG AND FRENCH National Brand Stores Dealers in Fine Groceries, Meats, Hardware, Machinery and Radios. Gillett, Pa. 1 1 1nn..Im-,m1,,,1,,1..-. 1 1 1 F. L. BALLARD JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST Troy, Pennsylvania 1---Q-1111.1 .- .... 1 1 1 .- 1 .--I-ui: ...n-.II-.......-qg1...-..1u.1...-.ll ELMIRA STREET GULF STATION SAMBROOK ' FOR SERVICE Troy, Pennsylvania FIRESTONE INSURANCE FIRE LIFE CASUALTY HAROLD FRENCH SMITH'S GENERAL STORE West Burlington Pennsylvania Congratulations to the Class of 1939 GRANT PALMER LISTON ALEXANDER Barbers ... 1.41.111- i .- lg.- DART'S for BARBECUES SUNOCO GAS 525 Elmira Street Troy, Pa. For Extra Service Try GUSTIN'S ESSO STATION ATLAS TIRES AND BATTERIES 535 Elmira Street Troy, Pa. PAUL HARRIS CO. WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERY AND FOOD PRODUCTS Sayre, Pa. "Service at Your Door" ... .-. 1 ... 1 -. .1 1..1..1..i, Compliments of MARKET BASKET L. N. STEVENS, Manager ..,,- n..-m..w1u.--.. ..-. .,-.. 1...-........,. .-qu...-,..,,,,1,,1,, The Friendly COL'-EGIATE i BAND BOX THEATRE I CAP AND GOWN i "The Little Theatre f COMPANY with the Big Pictures" i L MOVIES Q ACADEMIC APPAREL ! are your best and L 366 Fifth Avenue most inexpensive I form of entertainment. New York, N' Y' I i i FOR Highest Quaiity Groceries AT Lowest Prices WITH Most Pleasant Service PATRONIZE JAMES BATTERSON J. W. WATKINS Troy Columbia Cross Roads HAROLD COLE W. W. WHITE East Troy Snedekerville Associated Stores 1 .-. .- ..- 1, --n..-n-..u....-,. -ll-gli:-II.-,Ilan lunllln-Iisnliltvllulunllillilllannulillihlnnllxllilu Ilm:IIillill:nhl-pllilln-llc-ull-ntlillnnllczlldnoi-no COHEN Sz SOLOMON INC. and HOLMAN POULTRY CO. Wholesale Dealers in LIVE POULTRY 202 Vanderpool Street NEWARK, N. J. 0600 Telephones Blgelow 8- 8605 60 11.1.111-1..1.-.-unluu-.I INTERSTATE LIVE POULTRY CO. COMMISSION MERCHANTS INTERSTATE EGG COMPANY Direct Receivers of Nearby Eggs 204 Vanderpool St. Newark, N. J. Telephones Blgelow 3-8523 ESsex 3-4340-1 in-ll-ll..-411'-1u1u-n-g-1111-l..n . . I . I : : . . . . I . I . I . I . . I . . . I . I COLONIAL BUTTER G EGG CO Wholesale Dealers in BUTTER AND EGGS 211 Wright St. Newark, N. J. Phone Blgelow 3-5871-2 John Jenkins Manager Troy Branch Q.l....,g-......1n1u1.ql -I-1... .-u1....-4 .1n1.l1.-..l1q.1gg- p1ng1lg-.spin-gin:--l'1lg1 , ...- .Yr-.-.L 1.-,,,,.. SHIP TO KOBAK Cr KOBAK RECEIVERS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF BUTTER AND EGGS 316 Greenwich St. New York, N. Y. Phones 2281 WAlker 5- 2282 Prompt Returns and Highest Prices - 714:11-911: .n:7::1: : .: niun- STOP AT HAGGERTY'S RESTAURANT Route 6 3 miles south of Tunkhannock, Pa. EXCELLENT FOOD GOOD SERVICE Compliments of DIXIE BARBECUE AND BOWLING ALLEYS Elmira, N. Y. 1n.v.-...7,.- Q1 ll1m1u--u- -u-- -- - -17 JOHNNY'S DINER and SERVICE STATION Route 6 Belvidere, N. J. The Best in Service .pn--nn-pr, aid.: nina- - r ruin.-c: n-ni BROOKSIDE SERVICE STATION ATLANTIC MOTOROIL-GASOLINE TIRES BATTERIES ACCESSORIES We specialize in "Atlantic Guaranteed Lubrication" "Service" Robert M. Hillyer Troy, Penna. U24-Hour Service" ..,Y n: :, so-15 ni-:nf n-xiii!liililiunllihluulll-:Hn-sllaxlluuI' Quilt!-Ill ROSS GARAGE .PACKARD SALES AND SERVICE Burlington, Pa. EDISON BATTERIES TYDOL GAS AND OIL GENERAL REPAIRS GOODYEAR TIRES WM. PENN RESTAURANT Troy, Pa. MR. AND MRS. AL BROWN CHARLES S. BEALS Dealers in ALL KINDS OF LIVESTOCK Troy, Pa. Phone 30-R u1n1q.-gn-gn-01.11 I-.ll-uqwp WARNER PRODUCE CO. Troy, Pa. For Better Service send your eggs by Warner Express Highest Prices Paid for LIVE POULTRY and OTHER FARM PRODUCE Phones Local 31-Z Bell 9R14 -W1 1 1.,.1n1n1u1g1.1-..1g.1.g1 TRY LAMMY'S HATCHERY Troy, Pa. A do1lar's worth for a dollar -..,1,1 1 -1 140.1 1,m1.,.1..1 1 1 Compliments of SOPER Cr MOSHER Sylvania, Pa. - -1 1 -g-nu-I-1gg1.'1gg1:l1qg1 11.11. 1uq1uu1nn-unQ1ll1 I w- .Y .W - ,, ,, ,, L, Eng-l?,,, ly... TROY ENGINE and MACHINE CO. Troy, Pennsylvania Roper No Squint The great elasticity of Scotty Kote allows the talon fastener to be brought up to vision angle. No Bind Elastic seaming gives Scotty Kote Complete freedom of action and perfect fit, No Sag Scotty Kote will snap back to or ginal shape throughout the life of the garment. 1 1 1 1 1 1un1u1.,.1u .- u,, -u u1n:,Y, .Luv Y min. Lf : : .7 : ruin...- F. P. CASE fr SONS, INC. CON TRACTORS-BUILDERS DEALERS IN BUILDING AND FARM SUPPLIES Phones Troy 42R4 Bell Troy 20-W Citizens Canton 260 Bell and Citizens l....nu1s,-1-r.-...- 1uu..u,1n.1..1 1 .. 1 1 Knifing Sportweor Lf IW Athletic Equipment Baseball Tennis I Fishing Tackle Weston Ammunition WOOLRICH HUNTING CLOTHING BASKETALL EQUIPMENT 1, 1...-.un1.m1..-.u1u..u..u,...q,...q lui 1 lui .-..1n.1..1l..-.pill-...ill-.4 .1...1..1....-u1qp1.g1u....,1..p1.l.1.l1 iq-.. compiimems of MRS. GRACE GREENOUGH BEAUTY SALON Troy, Pa. .- .- 1. .- 1 -..n.- .1nu-nn-niuuiu 1..- Best Wishes to the Class of 1939 THE MANLEY BEAUTY SHOP -.I1 ..-li..-n.1ui......1..1..i..-. 1..- T. E. HENDERSHOT GENERAL MERCHANDISE TYDOL GAS AND OIL Wetona, Pa. TROY MOTOR CO. FORD SALES AND SERVICE 1111 1 -u-A minin- -IE1I..-4.....p.T.qi..1n1gg1..,1qg-...1.n11l1.l.1 SWAlN'S MUSIC HOUSE The School Music House Mansfield, Pa. Compliments of T. WELLER CALKINS AND SON GENERAL MERCHANDISE East Troy, Pa. -...-. -.. 1 -. .1 ... 1 1 1.-.,1.....--91.11 BIRDSEYE H ..,. .... JOIN OUR CUSTOMERS Who plan daily meals by shopping at the Birdseye Case. Choose from over 60 Delicious Fruits, Vegetables, Meats, Poultry, Seafoods, regardless of seasons, BRANN'S MEAT MARKET Phone 174-R2 Canton, Pa. -.....,i.......1,.ip.iui...-.......1..1.......,1n,1 Compliments of TROY DAIRY FARMS, INC. -u....g-4-1:1-u 1: ...Q p.-Q..-pu..-.4 ..q1...-..- E.-lp.-gl:ni.l1.l1.Ii 1 1 1 1 1...- 1 no 11 1 7 inns- ill-guy ini! sllc-llu1lllll7llillunnllnnlldtllillillillillhlldilblilfllh+ H I N SAV T Hove Your Tires Refroded ' by I HAWKINSON I Phone 4097 Elmira, N. Y. H C. Frank Wilson, Proprietor 125 S. Main St WE CALL Fon AND DELIVER I YOUR TIRES JL 11.11.-1...1-.1-.....,,.,-:-pn.-.-...-..1.-11111.-1- I. I. 5 i L P IAcKsoN U CARPENTER cf PIERCE ' ' Dealer in 7 COMPANY 2 ,I if ALL KINDS OF LIVE STOCK H DRUGS--SODAS-GIFTS Wetona, Pa. THE REXALL STORE li Q Phone 29-E I 5 11' L - in-1ruin:nl-1n-ll1-uu-ll--nl-nn:ln1n1ll- Best Wishes Ii AUTO STORE from H Buick-Chevrolet-Pontiac A PATRON ,I Completely Equipped - - -H-I---Isl.-in--u--I-InIn-.--In if Garage ! We Thank Our Troy, Pennsylvania HF -- Advertisers I I: ' -- -- - -- ---- - 131271: Q--- ---.-..-.--....-..-.....1...,..-.....,l, in... .. .1 ,nu1n.1un..w-.ui 1 1 1--I J. H. McCLELLAND DRY GOODS AND SHOES Troy, Pennsylvania Troy, Pennsylvania SERVICE STATION ATLANTIC PRODUCTS Harold M. Brown Mary C. Bloom glupiunilninli 1 1 ... .. .. .. inn.-uuiuu.-nu1uuinu1n in-.un- - I 2 - I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I :ini 1 il.-ul-nipainu-nqiqu-...aiu Compliments of Your Electric Company Northern Pennsylvania Power Company 1..1.g1.,.....1........ggi..-.Ip-. 1 1 COMPLIMENTS OF TROY GRANGE 'Ib IIIJI 5. QI fi-A 1 If' fr? W lg.. ng.: ..-qn..rp1q..1.,1..-. u-..- Index to Advertisers Allegany Gas Co., The ............................ 75 Ballard, Dr. M. B. . ..... ...... 7 1 Ballard, F. L. ................ ...... 8 0 Band Box TheaLre ------ ...... 8 2 75 82 Bardwell's ..........,....... ...... Batterson, James ..... Beals, Charles S. ...... . Beaver, Harry ....... ffffff as 78 Biddle, C. F. ............. ...... 7 3 Bixby, Harry ......,.,,........., ...... 7 3 Bohlayer, Weller M. ,.,... ...... 7 8 Boyer, Dr. G. E. ............... ...... 7 1 Brann's Meat Market ....,...... ...... 8 7 Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Al ....... ...... 8 5 Brown and Bloom ............. ...... 8 9 Calkins, T. Weller 8: Son ...,.... ..,... 8 7 Canedy, S. M. 8: Co. ................... ....., 7 6 Carpenter 8: Pierce Company ..,.... ...,.. 8 8 Case, F. P. 8: Sons, Inc. .........,,.. ...... 8 6 Chase's Service Station .......... ...... 8 0 Cohen 8: Solomon, Inc. ...........,...,.......... 83 Cole, Harold ,,,................... ....,........,....,..,.. 8 2 Collegiate Cap and Gown Company ,... 82 Colonial Butter 8: Egg Co. ..,................... 83 Comfort and Holcombe .......................,.. 79 Couch, Dr. C. H. .......,..,.....,....... ..,... 7 1 Cummings, L. W. 8: Sons ........ ...... 7 7 Dart's .,................................,.. ....... .... . 8 1 Dewey, C. L. .............................................. 79 DeWitt, C. W., Co. ........,........................... 73 Dixie Barbecue and Bowling Alleys .... 84 Doane, Dr. Clifton B. ........................... .... 7 6 Duart, Mr. and Mrs. Dean .................... 77 Edgewood Farms fMonroeJ ........ ..... 7 6 First National Bank ,............ ..... 7 2 Fisher, D. R. ................. ..... 7 6 Foust, J. D. ............... ..... 7 7 French, Harold ......... ..... 8 1 Gallagher, Dr. T. H. ...... ..... 7 3 Grand Union ....................... ..... 7 9 Greenough, Mrs. Grace ....... ..... 8 7 Grit Publishing Co. ........... ...... 7 2 Guillaume, L. R. .............. ...... 7 9 Gustin's Esso Station ...... ...... 8 l Haggerty's Restaurant ................ ...... 8 4 Harrington and Co. ......................... ..... 7 4 Haven, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond .............. 80 Hendershot, T. E. ............................. ..... 8 7 Hillyer, Robert M. ............. ..... 8 4 Hutcheson, W. A. ..... ..,... ......... 7 7 Page Interstate Live Poultry Co. .,.. ......... 8 3 Jackson, L. P. ..................... ...... 8 8 Johnny's Diner ...... ...... 8 4 Judson, James ..... ...... 7 8 King 8: Rolison ......... ...... 7 4 Kobak 8: Kobak ....... ...... 8 4 Lammy's Hatchery .... Lynch, Dr. Walter .................... Manley Beauty Shop, The ...... Maynard, Mr and Mrs. Amasa McClelland, J. H. .................... . Meikle, Dr. T. H. ..................... . Mltchell, H. K ........... Mitchell, Oliver C. ............ . Nash, Mr. and Mrs. Roy ,....... Northern Pa. Power Co. ......... . Palmer, G. 8: Alexander, L. ,, Palmer, W. F. .........,...............,, , Patron, A. ............................... . Paul Harris Co. .... . Penney, J. C., Co. .... . Pierce, Harry C. ........... . Preston 8: Jaquish .................... Recreation Bowling Alleys .... Rialto Theater ........................,... Rockwell 8: Gallatin ......,..... Rockwell, H. 8: Son ....... Rockwell O. W. ......... . Rolls Garage ,,.,......... Root 8: Newell ..,......... . Ross Garage ................................ Sambrook Service Station ..... Schaffnaker's .............................. Scott Bros. .....,....,...........,,.,... . Sesler, C. L. Smith Bros. ................. . Smith Cleaners ................ Smi1h's General Store ..... Soper 8: Mosher .............. Stevens, L. N. ............. . Strong 8: French ..... Summers, L. L. ......... . Swain's Music House ...... Troy Bakery .,............................ Troy Dairy Farms ..................... Troy Engine 8: Machine Co. . Gazette-Register Grange .............................. Troy Troy Troy Troy Hotel .................... Lunch .................. Troy Motor Co. .............. . Troy 5c to 81.00 Store ....... Van Copeland .............. Van Deusen, L. R. ..... . 'Vickery 8: Henry ..... V1neSkl, V. A. ............. . Warner Produce Co. .... . Watkins. J. W. ........... . Wells, H. L. .............. . Weldy, Geo. A. .... . White, W. W. ........................... . Wilson, C. Frank ....................... Wilson Farm Equipment Co. . Wood, Dr. J. K. W. .................. . Wood, Monroe ......................... -.qw fig. 41 if f ,Ti , e.. X 2 .X fl. A .W .Q r' ' 'Y' Vx, , - 1 N.-wr -.....:.-...vw ' -..J Q w l 1 1 w w w f 4 X 4 4 1 1 I r -Ca y. f ,. .J frm-v 1- f-,T-'-. 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Suggestions in the Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, PA) collection:

Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 10

1939, pg 10

Troy High School - Trojan Yearbook (Troy, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 15

1939, pg 15

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