Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1930 volume:
1 1' 1 1 1'1 1 1 1
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THE FALCON IM
As a token of appreciation for
the foregoing modern structure
with its manifold facilities which
their sacrifices made possible, as
Well as for the guidance which they
have given us during all of our
formative years, We, the class of
'30, dedicate this Falcon to-our
.v. l 9 3 0 M..
wr Mum M THE FALCON mlmlrmvmmmmxfwrmu
It has been the purpose of the
staff which built this annualto
make it a shield upon which evi-
dences of 'four years of encounter
and effort are so deeply and legibly
engraved that all Who see and read
may know the achievements of the
"fair ladies and brave knights" of
the class of '30 of Tyrone High
W WfWYlMWM l 9 3 0 MM ..i,..M, M
THE FALCON mg!
TABLE OF CGNTENTS
Administration . . . . . . 9
Senior ..,. ..... 1 9
Junior ...... ..... 3 2
Sophomore .... ..... 3 7
Activities . . . ..... 45
Athletics ...... ..... 6 1
Advertisements . . . ..... 83
LQ A A
MM M l930 M MA
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A THE FALCON AM
I XV. NY. EISENHART F. CLARK SKELLY
13.8, 1X.IX'l., University of Va. AB., Dickinson
ul. T. XX'lLl.1AMMIZ1i.HIR.
JMB., Bucknell University
Assistant Principal .
LTAQIHZIFEIIMLM A MMA 'l930 M
Flo F' ssler
Grove, ity College
THE FALCON mm
M A l930M
Lucinda J. Brought
at an 4
Indiana State Q
J. H. Daniels
M A THE FALCON EQ!
Supervisor of Art
1 or 3,
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hifi Arlene Johnson
Lock Haven lf '
State Teachers' '
I uniata ollege
B.S. , ,
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Nancy J. Lucas
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cr ry tg
ro Slain Sqhofsl
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J Sair McDowell
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Supervisor of Music
Erma L. Porter
Bowling Green, Ky.
Bowling Green, Ky.
Y l 9 3 0 ,Y v. .rl v. .,. .,. .,. .,. .,. .vi
gg THE FALCON
ar ,sr V9 Q'
Lillian Wilson Rose E. Ziegler
Bucknell University L9baT10n Valley
LATE ADDITIONS T0 FACULTY
Miss Helen Bowman Mr. Wilbur Snyder Q
A.B. A.B. X'
Barnard College Juniata College
Ours is a school to love,
Loyal by her we'll standg
Mountains tower over her,
Solemn and grand,
Long may they reign above,
Those Alleghenies fair,
May they ever shelter there,
Dear old Tyrone High!
XYhen we grow old and grey,
Menfries will linger stillg
Happy hours we've spent with thee
Their missions shall fulnll.
Life will be sweet and fair,
joy will awake anew,
'Wie will ever faithful be,
Dear Alma Mater true!
,.v. .,. .,. .,. .,. , ,. .,. .v. .- ,. .,. l 9 3 0 .v. ,. ,. .-. .v. ,.,.g.
I I I
v Ar 1:5 lzl 1:1 I: I 1:5 Ash 155 4:5 1:5 ls! la! V
THE FALCON SENIGR CLASS
Samuel lrvin .... ........... P resident
james Xvolfe ...... Vice-President
Helen Duvall ...... ...... S ecretary
Virginia Ciearhart .... 'l'reasurer
Now that the day draws near when we, as knights of Tyrone High
School, shall be awarded our honors, we cannot help but look back to '26
when we entered the now forgotten annex of this High School as Pages
CFreshmenj. VVe were taken under the care of instructors to be taught those
qualities which in later years. as full lledged knights, would qualify us to
receive our honor, and so we strove as a unit to reach the invisible castle of
fame. After spending a year in strenuous studying, broken by various activ-
ities such as that unforgetable April Fools' party, and those unique Hallow-
e'en parties in the annex, we advanced to the ranks of Valets CSOPl101'l101'CSD.
:Ns Sophomores we kept a large representative body on the Honor Roll.
lt took the "Sophs" to keep the "Math." Biology, and French Clubs going.
XVe also realized the importance of the Spokesman and Athletics. At this
stage in our career we had an enjoyable "Pollyanna" party.
At the end of our second year of training we rose to the rank ol Squires
fbluniorsl. Oratoricals, debates, journalism, etc., were the contests in which
we engaged. A "Hal Masque" and the "junior Prom" were festive occasions
After this, we began our last and linal study to become noble knights.
It was at this time we were permitted to wear the seal of the institution in
which we were studying. Socially, the class showed hovv parties could be
"put over" well, The "Nutty,' Reception, Christmas Party. and Senior Ban-
quet will always be outstanding in the history of Tyrone High School.
Having nobly attained the diploma in our "Quest for Graduation." we,
the class of '30, with heads aloft. proceed into the open world to achieve fame
and glory for ourselves.
Mann rnnnnn,193o,maana sannna
i 1 ' I
In her work she is
jolly and gay,
Doing deeds of
kindness for some-
one each day.
Bill is our athleteg
To watch him play
is quite a treat.
Faithful and loyal
and real true blue,
That is our Betty
t h 1' o u g h a n d
Oh! talk not to me
of a name great in
The days of our
youth are the days
of our glory.
Stanley is one of
our popular lads,
Who watches the
fashions, and knows
all the fads.
Our A. B. is
charming, small, and
We like her be-
cause her manner IS
F r a n c e s , y o u
know, is a whimsical
And always stands
at the head of her
He goes through
life with a smiling
A s m i l e t a t
trouble cannot erase.
I9 3 0 ,ir ,A
QQ AA Q THE FALCON Q
She is pretty to
walk with, and witty
to talk with, and
pleasant to think on.
A day of toil, an
hour of sporty
But for this
friend, life were too
Bill is a boy, so
Who always does
Dainty and fair
haired, with eyes of
You can see by
her face, she's good
ing, he is-well, he
W al ki n g, here,
Oh! he's always
Heroes are born,
To Win many a
game required hls
A sweet little pal
with plenty of pep,
Who will keep you
awake you may
MA, A THEEMLON gg
He's bright, and
that is why we say
He's sure to meet
success some day.
His hair is gold,
sure, his heart is,
H0 stands four
square for the white
His dignified man-
ner and good under-
Give him an air of
Always the same
sweet stately girl
Who is hard to
forget because of a
ADAM ..... UMM, l930
Calmness fills his
This lad who sel-
The melodies you
played, your skillful
Old T. H. S. will
miss them, oh! so
A maid of quiet
ways is she,
Friendly t o a I 1
she'll ever be.
Belva is so quiet,
so gentle, so shyg
The reason for
this-well, we won-
y- -- -. v. -,. -.,-.A IAAAAKA AAA
THE FALCON MM -'
Happy am I, from Naomi Harpster
care set freeg
Why aren't they
all contented like IS Han Ocean of
J' ,ez ,ez
Virginia Gearhart Waneita Hawke
Happy-go -lucky To be evel
V . W ' ' pleas-
but Suu hue! ant is her desire.
Is it any wonder of her -
we all hke you? we never tire.
1" Li' vs ,ez
A sweet disposi- Egbert Holsopple
tion, a sunny smile, Long Shall' We
. k his likeness
Makes her friend- See . . .. '
ship a thing worth long m vam'
Whlle- Nature f o 1' m e d
but one such man.
25' -5' at as
C ' H lt
A lad very deter- -all 0
mined about women Curly hair and
you seeg eyes of blue,
Many wonder Eager, faithful,
what his future will staunch, and true.
l 9 3 0 AM -M M A
gpg o M THE FALCON fum
Here's a man of
whom our school IS
His line accom-
plishments for him
Mary, who always
has a smile,
Keeps the school
happy for all the
Of pep and grit,
he has a great
And out in the
world we know he'11
Benjamin Johnson 1
Just before we
hear the gong, X
Ben is sure to
rush along. 11
l The chief of har-
Does play until
the Welkin rings.
No matter what
position he is asked
He accepts it with
meekness, and works
with a will.
Happy and care-
free he goes,
Full of joy from
'head to toes.
Lois sweet, Lois
L 0 i s wr a. n t e d
N .,.s..l .L .L .L Ll .... ... ...,..., l 9 3 0 M
Never gloomy or
Patty is a bonnie
One of the fairest
in the class.
A maid of quiet
ways is sheg
Friendly to all
she'1l ever be.
happy and gayg
He says that be-
ing otherwise does
A THE FALCON mmm
He's serious, he's
Like the rest of
us, he loves a good
To Waste time in
study, he thinks is a
Her friends there
Her foe s-are
The word I give,
It is my duty, and
!LU!l!Q'iLVZlESlI Arrmimmfifg l 9 3 0 M., , ,.r
A Page twenty-five
Her jolly eyes we
never c-an forgetg '
She is the happi-
est girl that we have
He does his work,
and goes his way
Without so very
much to say.
R. Gilbert Mannino
Gilly is a, boy so
Who always does
She is jolly as she
With her, none can
il'age twenty-sin: I
Katherine w i t h
inanner so charm-
Pushes each ob-
stacle out of her
She was peaceful
and quiet and be-
loved by all.
Helen always does
Her duty never
does she shirk.
If silence is gold-
en, you're rich be-
For seldom it is
that your Voice has
sl l930 AMAMA- M
John, with curls
so pert and sandy,
In all his classes
is a dandy.
She is always
laughing, ni e 1' r y ,
She reminds every
one of the month of
Two bits of pep,
and add good cheer,
And you have the
spirit of Bill right
.SQ .58 l
A scientist he
hopes to beg
Let's wish him
luck in his destiny.
1' THE FALCON Gertrude Pollock
To be at a card
party, merry and
Seems to be Ger-
tie's favorite folly.
A quiet boy, sel-
clorn heard is his
If we all were like
Around this lass
you'll find happiness
To all alike doth
When we look at
his picture on this
We are sure that
Reuben should be on
eaiewewewewwwnm A m I 9 3 0 QM.: Ma le. ... ser .A 4
M A THE FALCON MMMM
, Marjorie Stillwell
Eugene Smith I
Marjorie, W 1 t h
In for all the fun Spirit as bright as
to be' had, her hair,
And friendly with Is Sm-e to win
each and every' lad- honors and friends
G3 L55 M Q55
Frances Smith Kenneth Stover
When duty whis- S0 long as that
pers l 0 w , ' ' T h 0 u which might have
This youth replies Why worry your
"I can." head about it?
14 P' ,sz ,sz
M21l'th21 SP1'aT1kl9 Elmer Summers
Martie, gg e n t l e, When yourre in
Sweet: and mild: need, he'l1 hear your
Really is a model Call,
child- A friend, indeed,
he is to all.
Q55 ,et cg kg
Happy - go H lucky David Swartz
2111 day lone l Dave is a boy who
If She iSn,t chat- llkes to have fun,
tering, something is A party dance he
WTOUE- will never shun.
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M M M THE FALCON mam rg
Guy Thompson Grace Wilt
Guy is as gallant Fair of form, and
as the- knight of old fair of face,
Bright and merry, H a p p y , with a
we treasure him smiling grace.
Lat 98 QU Q8
Her virtues are Ruth Wilt
many, her faults are
f She's the type you
like to see-
And to those who
know her, sl1e'll ever
happy, and free.
L-2 at Lf'
Virginia Wallace Carl Woleslagle
His going leaves
a space that none
There is some-
thing sweet about
He always works
and does things with
We like you bet-
ter every day.
,gt ,sz 75? .23
Bond Way James Wolfe
His hair is red, his Never very jolly,
eyes are blueg never very sad,
smart without a fol-
ly-a most unusual
He is a Sheik, but
M1930 MV M M
QMMQMM THE FALCON 1,QfxfmfiM
Evelyn can read
and Writeg she can May, P19 9- 5 a T1 t
also Walk 01. 1-uni memories never end,
But what Evelyn In TYTOH3 High
enjoys i s h a v i n g' Leln was our friend,
loads of fun.
It's not the lui n iet
"noisy" bird that Oni Samui? d qu '
gets the worm.
, A wise ni a n h e
. A gentleman, S11'S, has learned to be.
is the only term.
Melville Burget fEnte1'ed at Mid-Yearj
Always a pal at beck and call
As you may guess, he's liked by all.
Senior Class Song
The Senior girls are great,
There's none that you could hateg
Let's give :L wink, boys. to one you're near.
XVl1en it comes to sports and fun,
It's the Senior boys who'x'e won.
l,et's give a wink, girls, to anyone.
l'Ve're happy and guy, funny that way-
In love with school days that pay,
Xlfonclerin' why all Tyrone High can't be that way.
The class of '30 is-
The best there has been yet,
So let's keep painting the class with sunshine. '
mruzmilei MMM.Mf 1930 , M ,ALM A M ,A
Mmmmmmggggwo THE FALCON AMM MMM
RUTH XYATSON MARTHA MABEL HARRIS
Clzmsslnate Teacher of English
.lforgive our grief for ones removed
Thy creatures, whom we found so fair.
' NVe trust they live in thee, and there
XYe'll hncl them worthier to be loved.
IQLQIMMMMM M MAMA 1930 EMM.. M MM I
iQiQ THE FALCON .mfmmlmigfimiivtimiiafmis
joseph Charles .,......,... President
Robert XYolfe .,... Vice-President
lflelen Elder .......... Secretary
lrforace Elder ..,. ,,... . . .,,.. .,..A.. . . ..... ..... 'l Treasurer
The curtain rises on the first scene. .lt is Xvednesday morning, Septem-
ber the fourth, ninteen hundred and twenty-nine. Pupils of Tyrone High
School are slowly and reluctantly wending their way to this new seat of
knowledge and wisdom. XYe can easily see the Juniors. The most of them
are stepping briskly along with their heads held high, for they are rather
proud. They have at last attained the much coveted place of upper class-
The scene changes. XfVe now look on a football field. Three weeks of
school have passed and the officers have been elected to guide the class
through its numerous activities. There are the junior athletes sweating and
pushing and making a large part of the High School Football Team.
Again a new setting flashes before us. It is the lobby of the high school
at the annual hlunior Halloween Party. and what a weird sight it is! Strange
figures dance past. There are ghosts. rag dolls. clowns, and everything
This picture of joyful festivities again changes to one of running and
sweating athletes. XVe see a basketball lioor with the juniors dropping the
hall neatly through the hoop from the center and all parts of the floor.
A tranquil scene then presents itself. A debate is in progress, and several
-luniors are noticeable on the debating team. At about the same time the
juniors are seen displaying their oratorical ability in the best Gratorical
Contest any class has ever held. A
Then follows a slight pause in the almost ceaseless activities of this
peppy class. They are now seen studying eagerly, getting ready for the hnal
tests which decide for them whether they will continue to be members of the
Class of '31,
But the juniors still have something to which to look forward. It is the
most entertaining, the most exciting of all the things the class has done. In
other words, it is the Junior Prom. The time hnally arrives and again the
curtain rises. This time the scene is one of beautifully dressed girls dancing
with well dressed boys.
The lights grow dimmer. the music fainter, and the curtain silently closes
on the last of the Juniors many pleasures. which all too quickly have passed
H,!afiLQfl1v1imf MMAM1iQfi1L'11t1s I 9 3 0 M
in e THE FALCON A
' X ' i , i Ali , t 'X e 4 e
First limv-Ainy Miller, Ruth ll1I.lll1ClDZlliCl', ROIIIZIXIIC XX-"illi:11ns. .lose-
phine Rmnzmo. Pauline lllereclitli, Arclis Smith, Bernice Priest. Madeline
Murphy. Vii'izm Reese.
Seeuncl Row-Ruth llriee, Beatrice llulluelc, Guinevere XXICITZ, Anne
Pruugh. Eva lX.lO1'1'OX'V, Madeline Reese, Betty Sullivan.
'l'l1i1'cl Row-Marry Quicler, Pauline Shilclt, Lenore Myers. Bernacline
I 9 3 0 4... .A ML.. M M A-A
. THE FALCON i
W-Marjorie Marthonse, Irma Adams. Eleanor Gault, Olive
ude Bcringer Fvelvn Calhou M '
' , ,, -I . n, . argaret Lulick. Lucille Leh-
man, Helen Elder, Ruth Fleck.
In Third Ro
more, Edna B
Row-Madeline Cherry, Thelma Albright, Ruth Adams, Fave
Marthousc. Louise Heplcr, Sara l-lickes., Phyllis Lynn. v
xv-Anna Friday, Anna Goss, Matilda Cox, Margaret Gensi-
uwscr, Gertrude Kaspick. Pearl McCrea.
-242 , 'SA
A4 AA QA .A .AVxA.n,5Js,: Y
Q1 -A . THE FALCON M
!-f- f ' - - f E
First Row-Clarence Ellenberger, Robert Cox, Albert Agnew. Horace
Elder, John Beyer, Joseph Charles. Fred Beringer. l-larold Barlett, Ralph
Second Row-Harold Eckert, Thomas Holliek. Clarence lieclcwith. Allen
Burwcll, XVilliam Hall, Bernarcl Gates, Fred Burget, Lewis Gingery.
Third Row-Gerald Funk. Robert Hiltner, George Gill, Emory Dauglien-
baugli. Victor Foust. Robert Fisher. XN7oods Cuiiningliam, David Grove.
Fourth Rcm'-XVilforc,l Bowman. James Crawford, Mae Davis, Paul Boll-
,M M, l 9 3 0 LAM .a.Q.,iM .JM M A, A.,
gg ig-rlgg THE FALCON M
' . f' f N.
First Row-Uoyrl Smith. Robert Roseberry, Samuel Nzumino. james
lfllilsou. 'Yiueeut lllefoy. Samuel Seorclo, Doualcl Parclo. Robert Miles, Robert
Second Row-lfrecl Smith, George Troutwiue, Alex Wilson. XXIZIITCII
XYZLY, Dallas XVilce, Charles Stuart, Gerald l'zLrclo,Iol111 Sehaul, Melvin XYaite.
Thircl Row-Rzmclnll r.l1llO111lD5U1'l. Rex Seymour, Robert lVolfe. Robert
Jones, Benjamin Shelleuberger, Edgar Riggle. Vfilliam Sensor. Robert Rein-
Fourth Row-LeRoy Naylor, Clinton Singer, Leonard Spiker.
M l930M A
M THE FALCON
Xvllllillll Xleikcrt ,,,. . A........,, President
black Yannemzui ,,,., ...,... X 'ice l'resident
.lane Gilbert .,,.. ..... .Y... S ecretary
llilda Cowher ..... ,....., T 'reasurcr
Not just another Sophomore Class! It will go into school history as the
hrst class to enter Senior High under the new system.
Hut that is not its only claim to history! Scarcely had the term begun
when the Sophomore Class, standing on the sidelines at the Athletic Field,
saw its husky boys battling on the varsity eleven. V
The football season had hardly closed-with golden credit Cand orange
T's'p to the Sophomcares-when many members of that class could be seen
racing across rfb-'1'O1lC'S new gym lloor. Tip-olt-pass-dribble-pass-shot!
XVho made that? A Sophomore!
Meanwhile, there had been election of class officers. Of course. the best
men-and girls-won. and everyone was well pleased.
Then, in mid-February, came the great social event of the year-the class
party. The Orthophonic, determined to spoil this occasion. refused to work.
Its stubborn will was not bent even by the wiles of the class dean or some of
the Soph girls. Finally. however, it yielded to the skill of Mr. Smith, who,
with great logic. demonstrated the fact that the plug must hrst be put in the
socket. After this, everything went well. Teachers and pupils alike seemed
to enjoy the contests. After a see-who-can-be-funniest program in the
auditorium, refreshments were served and vanished instantly. A very un-
prejudiced person UD--the class dean-pronounced it a great success.
Thus, after a very happy and successful year. the class of '32 passed its
second milestone on the way to that final goal-'32,
,e - c., .,. .,. at ,., l 9 3 0 '
MM 4 THE FALCON 4 .
First Row-Catherine XYiser, Anna Louise Putman. jane Panasiti,
Tanzza Mannino. Mary Zang. Yolando Sisto. Pauline Stonebraker, Vivian
Stover, Betty Smith, Anna Robison, Margaret Panasiti.
Second Row-.Patsy Meredith, Helen Sclmellliaugli, Loretta Reese, Mary
MeNaul, Phyllis lViser, Maxine Myers. Martha XVallcer, Marie Reader, Ruth
Mae Putman, Phoebe Stine, Eloise Snyder, Miriam Umholtz.
Third Row-Margaret Summers, Irene Shildt, Marjorie Miller, Lillian
Smith, Madeline Ohrtman. Anna Mary Mentzer. Betty Stoner. lvalo iXYeaver,
Helen Sheckler, Leona Smith, Marian XVeston.
M - M l 9 3 0 .-A .-e,-1 .,. .-.J-. .,.Q .-i,.,i,-i .ng
M THE FALCON in M
First Row-'Hilda Cowher, june Fitzpatrick, Bernice Isenberg, Louise
Liivler, Dorothy Freeman, Dorothy Hardy, Pearl Fisher. Janet Chamberlain,
Caroline Calhoun, Jessie listright.
Second Row-Margaret Colohine. Rebecca Caldwell, .lane Gilbert, Betty
Hooker, Catherine List. An11a,K1'e1ms, Esther Antokol, Helen Hileman, Kath--
Third Row-Mildred Clark, Roinaine Billets. Joy Brower, Naomi Beely,
Marion Fisher, Louise Dauglienbaugh, Irene Black, Anna Mary Biddle,
Gladys Carpenter, Neida Gill, Catherine Cupp, Gladys Gingrich. Eva Christo-
Fourth Row-Mabel Fink, Ruth Houser, Imogene Branstetter, Frances
Kobak, XVinifred Irvin, Mildred Ike. Lavonus Barnes, Florence Burwell,
and ..,.,i ,. ...Mai .4 l 9 3 0 A A M
QM THE FALCON
First Row-james Freeman, Albert Fisher, George Ever, Donald Ging
erici, Robert Harmon, Ralph Hazzard, Charles Baker, XVa1ter Baeur, Ra.,
mond Cowher, Eugene Harpster, John Bowser.
Second Row-Charles I
Harpster, Carl Kelly, Thomas Biggins, Harold Haxrke, Theodore Block, Fred
ericl: Cnpp, Frederick Dickson, Richard Gardner, joseph Barber.
Third Row-Albert Baclin, James Barber, Milford Butterbaugh Edwin
Coniley, Ronald Kennedy, Lawrence Calderwood, Hayes Kennedy, Calvin
Edwards, Alexander Ha Of, K 'I Cr - ' 1 " ' ' ' '
ab a1 et7, Blaine Berlxstlessei, Paul Auiand,
Fourth Row-Earl Dawson, Kenneth Blowers, Lloyd Friday, Robert
Cassidy, Herbert Houser.
L., .v. .-. .,. ,. .v. ...E .,. ... .,. l 9 3 0 ,... .,...v .v. .,. .,. .,. - ...,. .,. .,,
gou, Cleo Harpster, Charles Burnham Clair
THE FALCON SGPI-IOMORE BUYS
First Row-Talmadge Moffett. joe Turiano, Derwood Priest, Homer
Stanller, l'aul Stonebraker, David Long, Roland Miller, Fred Phillips, Alvin
Xlfilson, l"hilip Miles.
Second Row-Louis Tree, Raymond Roberts, Edward Robinson, Nor-
man Rhodes, lloyd Ross. Glenn XYaite. Joe Mogle, Leonard Singler, Robert
Third Row-jesse XVOOCl1'l11g, Earle Larnborn, Jerre XYaite, Donald Mil-
ler, Paul Newman, xvllllillll XYeikert, Jack Vanneman, Kenneth Lloyd, Albert
Largent. Andrea Lombardo.
Fourth Row-Budd Lucas, Charles Mosel, Thomas Seheekler, Iaines
illiller, liugene Plachecki, Delbert Umholtz.
Mer... ,. .ewrmmrgng I9 3 0 ,. ..r....... .-r..r...,
will THE FALCON
milf? X ,fifty '!?w:i'iy'J L
ov iff. ply ijh' ix X4 if
X if ' Lv 4 ggi-
' Xi' ' qffjii 1
Ninth Grade of the Junior High School
M M M ..4,.,N ,A 1930
KX, . 'gil
'tg xg I Eg'
K i H
MQW M A
Eighth Grade of the Junior High School
' L- -
VL' ggi. J
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if 3 LffE'i'7
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D Lug UV,
5 ' rf
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THE FALCON M Mmm
Seventh Grade of the Junior High School
.,., .J l 9 3 0 ,A Av
I I I
v dgh lg! dsl Isl lg! lah Ish lah Isl Isl ls! Isl V
THE FALCON Girls' Glee Club of Senior High School
First Row-Bernece Chilcott, Rcniayne Vliillianis, Yivian Stover, Marie
Reeder, Bernice lsenberg, Gertrude Beringer, Margaret Nash tSupervisor of
Musicj, Naomi Harpster, Dorothy Hardy, XVaneita Hawke, Tanzza Mannino,
Mary Panesiti, Mary Zang.
Second Row-Martha Keys, Romaine Billets, Rebecca Caldwell. janet
Chamberlain, Dorothy Freeman, jane Gilbert, Betty Hooker, Marjorie Miller.
Eloise Snyder, Evelyn Calhoun, Anna Mary Biddle, Hilda Cowher.
Third Row-Ruth Fleck, Martha VValker, Irene Black, Ruth Pannebaker,
Matilda Cox, Anna Goss, Pauline Shildt, Louise Daughenbaugh, Irene Shildt.
Patsey Meredith, Caroline Calhoun, Althea Bloom.
Fourth Row-Betty Fink, Margaret Halligan, Lenore Myers, Bernadine
Shildt, Louise lrlepler, Phyllis Lynn. Betty Batcheler, Faye Ferner, Ruth
Fifth Row-Ardis Smith, Pauline Meredith, Helen Elder, Beatrice Pol-
judging from the different comments made after the club had entertained
the Parent-Teacher Meeting and the Senior High School at Thanksgiving
time, this group of girls have certainly shown what unusual ability they
Music NVQ-ek they joined with the boys and gave a beautiful portrayal
of the Operetta, "Miss Cherryblossom," which was very effective and well
Their very successful year, however, came to a close on May 29,
when they made their hnal appearance at the Commencement Fxercises.
M, l930 MM A
mm MMM TUIEQ THE FALCON A
l" , ! , I A X , , 'i
Boys' Glee Club of Senior High School
liirst Row-Fred Dickson, Derwood Priest, Albert Agnew, Horace
lilder, Miss Margaret Nash CSuperyisor of Musicj. Fred Philips, Roland
Miller, Robert llliles. lflarolcl Hawke.
Second Row-Charles Stewart, Iidwin Comley. james XVilson, Rex Sey-
mour, joseph Charles, Robert Miller, Reuben Rudy. Franklin Bayer, Vincent
Third Row-David Swartz, Robert Cox, Robert lfliltner. Elmo Richards,
ltlarry Dickson, LeRoy Naylor, Alex Dannaway, XVilliam Sensor, George
Fourth Row-Kenneth XYalker, Guy Fisher, Clinton Singer, Alex XVil-
son, Thomas llollick.
li-ood Glee Club work, as well as any other development of musical talent.
is an art which cannot he successful without preseyerance in practice. Al-
though this year the Clee Club rehearsals were limited to one a week, the
work was in every way, equal to that of former years.
This club, although a modern organization. was similar to that old Ol'-
ganization of ,"X1'tl1U1'lZ'lll Knights, in that ideals were upheld, and the greatest
of these was loyalty.
The club accepted cheerfully the requests made for programs at various
times. The combined Glee Clubs rendered a delightful cantata. The last
presentation made by the club was at the Commencement Exercises.
WMM MMMMA, 1930
111 M THE FALCON E? .
Urchestra of Senior High School
Seatecl-Eloise Snyder. Miss Nash tSupervisor of Musicj. Anna Louise
Second Row-XX'illi:1111 XYeilcert, Robert Miller. Franklin Bayerg Samuel
lrvin, XN'illiam Sensor. Fred Dickson.
Thircl Row-Davifl Grove. Melvin Focht, .lack Myers, Harolcl Hawke,
livery XYeclnesclay alter school cluring the school year orchestra members
eoulml be seen faitlifully carrying their instruments to the aticlitorimn for
the weekly rehearsal. l.iste11ers have no doubt come to know that the orches-
tra's motto is "Practice makes perfect."
AIDIJCIITZIIICCS in publie have been made at various times clnring' the year
by this group ol' musicians. Such appearances have been at chapel programs.
l'. T. A. meetings. Senior play, anrl cominencement festivities. The players
put forth their best ellorts, and these were keenly appreciated.
Some valuable aclclitions were made to the personnel of the orchestra this
year, aml we are looking forward to many new players from the junior High
School next year.
MIQMM M 1930 M N - -
A THE FALCON 3 M
Junior l-ligh Girls' Glee Club
First Row-Phyllis Reeder. Elizabeth Gster, Anna Wloodring, Mary
Louise Pownall, Florence Krider, Esther Mae Daniels.
Second Row-Almeda Cupp, janet Smith, Mary Benton, Mildred Moyle,
Mary Meredith, Betty Philips, Ruth Dickson. Marjorie Pfoutz, Betty Gartner
Gladys Gray, Helen Hagerman, Sue Glasgow, Edna Annnerman.
Third Row-Helen Long, jane Bradin. .lane Candy, Betty Myers, Betty
Long, LaRue Colt, Gladys Beringer, Louise Isenberg. Lucinda Rudy, Adel-
aide Wfarnock, Madeline Focht, Sara Vkfertz, Ida Mae NVelch. Grace Duvall,
-lane Lewis. Ruth Anderson, LaRue Amiuerinan, jean Neil, Florence Miller,
Florence Rhodes. '
Fourth Row-Pauline Merryman, Mary Louise McCleaf. Carolyn Beck,
julia Parks, Barbara Heyerly, Dorothy Igou, Mary .lane Dickson, Flo Bress-
ler Cinstructorj, Margaret Wfilson. Lorene Briner, Mary Daniels, Euloyde
Schmidt, Mary Ellen Hawke.
This is the Hrst year Tyrone has had a junior High Girls' Glee Club.
There are lifty girls in this club, and they have worked very hard to become
good singers. The Glee Club has sung on several occasions in the town.
They have also sung in assembly. Their favorite song is "The Lullaby."
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X71 W 'i O A
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THE F N Junior High School Orchestra
First Row-Clark Speece, Anna Nlioodring, Elizabeth Noll, Dorothy
Holt, Martlra Gingery, Frances Lynn, Betty Cupper, Elmer Badin, John
Stroup, lilizabeth Reese.
Second Row-XVarrcn Glasgow, Harry Lykens. Jack Moffet, Norman
Ryan. XYilliam XVestbrook. john jones, Flo Bressler CSupervisor of Musicj,
Wialter Lutz, llerbert Bayer, Leo Garman, Williairr LaPorte, Laurence Bris-
bin, Sara lVertz. Charles XVitter.
The Junior High School Orchestra, composed of twenty-three members,
is one of the "peppy" organizations of the school. One of the most en-
joyable features connected with this organization is the entertainrnent it
provides outside of school.
The members are quite proud of their xylophonist. Charles XVitter, who
is fast approaching the expert stage.
lt will be unfortunate to lose Harry Lykens, our only troinbonist, next
year, but our loss will be the gain of Senior High.
This is the original "Logan Orchestra" which was organized eight years
ago with seven members. It has steadily grown until it has attained the
,r ,r .,.r - F... .-i,.v.r.,i l 9 3 0 ,vi .A ,rar .,., .-r i,.s.s...,. .,. .-A
gmgn- AJMMM c THEFALCON Emmy M AMAANQ
Stamliiig-XN'illiam Paulhamus, Art Editorg Harry Elder. joke Editorg
Miss Moore. Faculty Advisorg Frances Smith, Associate Editor.
Seatccl-Gertrude Pollock. Snap liditori Lois Kaufman. Typist: Betty
ljatcheler, Editor-in-Chief: Samuel lrvin, Advertising Manager: Gilbert Man-
nino, Business Manager.
XVilhur -lohnston. Typist: CNot in picturcl. a
The Falcon Staff worked diligently to achieve the goal it set for itself
and to bring success to the annual it produced. That goal is expressed in the
foreword of this hook. To the degree that this hook will vividly recall school-
day activities in the minds of its readers, to that degree will it he a success.
The static desires to extend its thanks to the several teachers and students
who lent their aid in the business lnanageinent and editorial work of the hook.
Proud of the co-operation it has received. as well as the hook it has built.
the Falcon staff of 730 extends to the class 017,31 a challenge to rival its Falcon.
M 1930 mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
N THE FALCON iA.A,s.A A A,
Tl-IE SPOKESMAN AND ITS l-IERALDS
The spirit uf the heralds-chief and subordinate-which has
animated the weekly news sheet during the entire school year
was exeniplilied by the manner in which this sheet made its
initial appearance. School opened XYednesday. September fourth.
and a stall' meeting was called the sanie day. Articles were as-
signed. copy was submitted and corrected, and the iirst registry
of events, contests. and activities was in the hands of readers.
Tuesday. September tenth.
Nor did the ardor of these heralds wane. More special
issues recounting the valiant exploits of Tyrone High School
appeared this year than in any previous year of Spokesman his-
Moreover, messages of information. courtesy, and defiance
were sent by this medium between Senior and Qlunior High
Schools, thereby helping to create a greater unity in school work,
as well as giving splendid training' in this line of work to
The Spokesman itself has been its own best herald this
M M A, ,cr ,wr .cr .cr M .-. .vi l 9 3 0 MM
M THE FALCON MM
THE SPGKESMAN AND ITS I-IERALDS
EDITORIA L STA FF:
Standing-Phyllis Lynn, Reporter: Guy Ziuclell, junior High Reporter:
Robert Reinschniiclt, Reporter: Betty Smith, Reporter: Lillian Smith, Re-
porter: Miss Brought, Faculty Advisor: Dorothy I-Iolt, -lunior High Reporter
Seated-Beatrice Pollock, Reporter: Merle Cowher, junior High Editor'
Amy Miller, Assistant Club Editor: Stanley Plachecki, Make-Up Editor:
Virginia tiearhart, Associate Editor: Frances Smith. Editor-in-Chief: Horace
Elder, Assistant Athletic Editor: Lenore Myers, Copy-reader: Bernard Gates,
Athletic Editor: Harry Elder, Humor and Feature Editor.
BUSI NESS STAFF 1
Standing--Robert Miles and Joseph Charles, Circulation Managers: Miss
Brought, Faculty Advisor.
Seated-Madeline Murphy, Typist: Boyd Smith, Assistant A,clye1'tisi1ig'
lX'lanager: Mamie Antokol, Typist: Franklin Bayer, Advertising Manager:
Betty liatcheler, Business Manager: Mac Davis, Assistant Advertising Man-
ager: Frances Smith. Editor-in-Chief: Jack Vanneman, Assistant Advertising
Manager: XVaneita Hawke. Typist: Pauline Meredith, Typist.
StaH Members not in Picture-Helen Duvall, Club Editor: LaRue Cup-
per, Exchange Editor: Rornayne XVilliams, Typist: Anna XVoodring. Junior
High Reporter: Leo Carman. junior H'igh Reporter.
.-T .,.,.-. .E .,t.,. , ,. .-. l 9 3 0 M .E -T .-,K ,. at -.
-----4? THE FALCON
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A THE FALCON M M
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Contestants In Junior Oratorical Contest
Seated-Helen lXIeCartney, Frances Smith, Betty Bziteheler.
Sl.2ll1Clll'lg1XNlZI1lCltZ1 Hawke, Grace Steele, Virginia Gezirhart.
Nut in Picture-Ricliarcl XYilson.
The Junior Oratorical Contest of the class of l93O was held in the audi-
torium of the Netlioclist Church on May 3. 1929. The contestants were zihly
enzleliecl hy Miss Szlir McDowell. The lirst prize was ziwziwlecl to Frances
Smith. the second to Helen McCartney, and the third to Betty Batcheler.
Speakers and Subjects
Betty Batchcler-"The linmigrants and the Problems They Present to
Rielmrd XVilsonM"I-Iistory of Printing."
Grace Steele-"The NVonclers of the Kitchen,"
'XVz1neitzL l'lawke-"Certain Phases of Extra-Curricular Activities."
Yirginizi llCZl.l'l1Zll't1U'Tll1C Garclen Spot of America."
llelen lllcfartney-"This Disobeclient Generation."
Frances Smith-"XYhy a High School Credit Should be Given in journal-
LMMMM..M.M,M,. M M.. . l 9 3 0 AM M MM
- THE FALCON The Debating Team
Seated-Beatrice Pollock. Ralph W'olfgang and XVilhur Snyder Ctfoaches
in Dehatel. XYarren Glasgow.
Not in Picture-Lawrence Brisbane. Betty Batcheler, Frances Smith, and
After the tournaments on the football field and in the gym are over,
our school turns to tilts of words. Three combats were helcl, with Bellefonte.
Pliillipslmurg, and State College as worthy opponents. This year the question
at issue was: Resolvecl: That the county be the unit for support and control
of thc schools ol Pennsylvania.
As in previous years we clevelopecl two teams. The afitfiianative side of
the proposition was upheld hy Lawrence lirishane, Samuel Mannino. and
Beatrice Pollock: the negative was espoused hy VVarren Glasgow, Betty
liatehelcr. liiances Smith, and Louis Tree. Mr. Snyder aucl'Mr. XVolfgang
clirectecl the campaign.
lt is the aim of this activity to clevelop aclclress in public speaking, clear
thinking, and logical reasoning.
The schedule follows:
March lel-Tyrone .Nlftf vs. Bellfonte at Tyrone.
State College Att. vs. Tyrone at State College.
Narch 21-Tyrone Aff. vs. Philipsburg at Philipsburg.
Philipshurg' Aff. vs. Tyrone at Tyrone.
March ZS-Tyrone vs. State College at Tyrone.
Bellefonte Aft. vs. Tyrone at Bellefonte.
t 1930 ' A M
mr A A . THE FALCON Q
The Senior Class presented Gwen Davis's drama, "leehound," on March
ll and 12. Two enthusiastic audiences will attest that a11 "leehound' east
held its listeners spellhound.
The Jordan family were very cold and indifferent to each other and were
only waiting for the mother to die in order to get their share of her estate.
NYhen they found that she had given all of it to the maid, it caused a nuinher
of family quarrels. These quarrels often gave rise to humorous situations.
Soon jane, the maid, reformed Ben jordan, the outlaw of the family, and gave
him the biggest part of the estate, after which they were married.
Many congratulations were given to hoth the east and the direetresses,
Miss McDowell and Miss Bell, on the sueeess of the production. Their
tireless efforts merited inueh praise.
CAST OF "ICEBOUND"
Henry jordan .... .... X Yilliain ll21L1ll1Zl11ll1S
Iinnna, his wife ...,. .. .. ..... Martha Sprankle
Nettie, her daughter by a former lNZ1l'1'lZlgC ..... .,... X Vaneita lflawke
Sadie Fellows, once Sadie Jordan, a xvidoiv .... ..... L iertrude Pollock
Orin. her son ............................,...... ..... l ,aliue Cupper
Ella Jordan. the unmarried sister ...,' l lelen McCartney
lien .lordan .... .... l leuhen Rudy
Doctor Curtis ..., ,.... I ilmo Richards
,lurlge Bradford .. ...... james lVolfG
-lane Crosby. a servant .,..... Grace NVilt
Hannah, a servant ......... ...... L aRue Dewey
,lim lay. Deputy Sheriff .,.. ...... X lex Dannaivay
CCM l 9 3 0 LM ,LM A
. THE FALCON A
Cast of Senior Play
Seated on HOUI'-I,ZlIQ11C Cupper.
Seated-James XfVuIfe, XX'aneita Hawke, Reuben Rudy, Grace NYilt, Alex
Dzumaway, LaRue Dewey.
Standing-I-Ieleu McCartney, Elmo Richards, Gertrude Pollock, YVilliam
Paulhamus, Martha Sprankle.
. 1 fi?
E ,MM MM ,A MMM l930 A M-
MIME imma THE FALCON QT M
THE HI-Y CLUB
Seated--Franklin Bayer, W'ilson Gates, XfVilliam Barr, Lloyd Friday.
Stanley Black. Bernard Gates. Samuel Irvin, Hull Lucas.
Standing-john Derr. George Dugan. Paul fXurand, Harold Hawke,
Ralph XYolfg'aiig', t'l'eacher of Clubb, XYilliam XYeikert, XVoods Cunningham,
lYilliam Hall, Mae Davis, Thomas iilaclicaters QY. M. C. A. Secretaryj.
The Middle Ages are pictured for us as a time of coarsenessg as a time
when men had lost their appreciation for line things: as a time when they had
no ideals. A dark picture indeed. But there was one ray of light that llickered
in the darkness, and that was chivalry. There were a few men who definitely
espoused the cause of right: they came to the defense of the weak: and they
sought to substitute justice for wrong. In short, it was their aim "to create,
maintain and extend throughout the community high standards of Christian
character." lt is the same pledge which is repeated at every meeting by the
members of the Hi-Y Club.
There are thirty of these boys-the cluh will take no more. They are
carefully selected by a committee. and come in only hy invitation. Any
visitor to a regular Sunday afternoon meeting could easily see that its 1116111-
hership constitutes the cream of the boyhood of the school.
The most conspicuous project undertaken by this eluh this year is the
promotion of a series of eight Sunday afternoon discussions on topics of
interest to boys. These discussions are open to all the boys of the High
School, and a goodly nuniher take advantage. It is the opinion of many that
these discussions will hear good fruit in the future lives of the boys who took
part. Besides sponsoring this project, the club acts as a link between the
school and the Y. ll. C, A. And perhaps hest of all, the club acts as a
leaven to raise the moral standards of the school.
.... .A .sa .A A.a M. ...r .A I 9 3 0
055 A: A 4: A ls! 4:5 4:5 1:5 Isl lg! dal Isl la! as
AA AA AA AA AA AA A
THE FALCON FGOTBALL SQUAD
First Row-l.loycl Friday, Dallas W'ike, xyllllillll Barr QCaptainj, John
Derr, Kenneth Blowers.
Second Row-Kenneth Crawforcl. NValter Snyder, Xlfilbur Albright,
Xlaltoi' Mensch CCoachj, Hull Lucas, Harrisoil Larosa, Paul Aurand.
Thircl Row-George Dugan CNlZ1llZl.gC1'b. Bernard Gates, Jesse Wood1'i11g,
Harold Eckert, Mac Davis, fAssistant Managerj.
Scores of the Respective Football Games
T. H S. Opp.
Mnrrisclalc ....... ...... 2 l O
Uscenla Mills ...... 46 0
Clearfield ........... ...... 6 21
State College ...... ...... 2 O 0
Mount Union ,.,... O O
llellefonte ......... .. 0 I3
Holliclaysbllrg' .... ...... l 9 26
Pliilipsburg ....... ...... Z O O
Beclforcl ..7....... 0 19
Altoona .....,. O 27
A THE FALCON M M .
sm, A-'QAM I A A i
OUR SHIELD-BEARERS ON THE GRIDIRON
.,.,.,. .-. .,. .,, .,., -A ,-A ,-, ,A l 9 3 0 , .AM M .J .-. .,. ,.-A. -A .Y., .A A4
- THE FALCON M, i
MORE GF THEM
You l1aven't got the pep,
You l1aven't got the jazz.
You l1ayen't got the team
That Tyrone has!
Wle like you: we love youg
XYe'll stick to you tight.
Yea team, Yea team!
Yea team l Fight!!
Little tiger wee!
Big tiger wow!
Alla geniclc, genack. genack,
Alla genick. genack, genack!
l,.et's give a cheer for Tyrone Hi-
, Hgur-rah! Hur-rah!
Let's give a cheer for all our men--
We'll play the game. we'll do or die,
XVeyll always play for Tyrone Hi,
And we,ll all feel gay for Tyrone Hi
Letys give a cheer for Mr. Mensclv-
Hur-rah ! Hur-rah !
Let's give a cheer for Captain Barr--
Hur-rah ! Hur-rah l
For John and Pork and all the men
XVe'll give a cheer and cheer again
And we'll all feel gay for Tyrone Hi
And we'll all feel gay for Tyrone Hi
A .ar ., .,. M., .el -.,lr5 I 9 3 0 , .ata or .v.q.,a.,l ,a,,r.4
A A THE FALCON
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By courtesy of C. H. Russell, Photographer
A MODERN TOURNEY--MOUNT UNION GAME
THE VALUE OF ATHLETICS
To be a good citizen and member of any group having survival value
each person must have self-restraint, motor co-ordination. fire of nervous
energy, good physique, and an unselfish point of view of sacrifice for the
other members of the group. These requisites for a valuable citizen are in-
tensified to a great degree by competitive athletic games. Athletics develop
within the youth initiative, resourcefulness, and the ability to think for
himself. Athletic games are largely a contest of wits, and teams who have
played the game properly get much benefit mentally as well as physically.
Participation in athletics instils in the youth loyalty, perseverance, and a
certain fineness of execution in all his doings that could not be obtained other-
The continual grind of study or work tends to tear down the nervous
system and the tissues of the body. This necessitates a building-up process
which cannot be accomplished unless rest or recreation is afforded. Many
youths instead of getting wholesome recreation, are standing on street corners
smoking cigarettes and doing other things injurious to body and mind. This,
in particular. is being looked after very strictly by the schools and civic or-
ganizations, who are providing recreation for the youth of the country.
M Av, ,A Av, My ,-T ,A Ai, ,ti - .J .vt l 9 3 0 ,A .-T .-, .-, .J .vt .vs .-T A ,J ,J
By courtesy of C. H. Russell, Photographer
A MODERN TOURNEY-MOUNT UNION GAME
THE VALUE OF ATHLETICS Qcontinuedj
Those who doubt the unhtness of quite a few of our young men of
today need only to refer to the disqualification records in the late war, due
to physical disability. Incidentally, during the war, college athletes volun-
teered almost to a man, and, because of their superior physical condition and
the qualities which won them a place on a team, they usuallyibecame officers.
I sincerely believe athletics for boys need expansion and not curtail-
ment. The youth of today need more, and not less. athletics. Besides teach-
ing youth to be clean in body, mind. and spirit. athletics help them to teach
themselves the fundamentals of character. so that the youths may become
valuable citizens of their country.
-VValter Mcnsch, Qffoachl
ti: I9 3 0 ,.., .....,.,. .v..s.... .J
THE FALCON La
BERN OBERLY WALTER MENSCH
The success of Tyrone High on the gridiron this year should be credited
to the lighting spirit of the team and to the work of a good trainer and an
experienced and competent coach.
Mr. Qberly has been a faithful friend to Tyrone High School football
since that form of athletics was started here in 1922. "Bern" works with,
and for the boys for sheer love of it. He likes boys and the spirit of a
"never say die" team, and he is present at very practice and every game.
lX'l'r. Mensch, who came to Tyrone for the first time this year in the
capacity of coach, succeeded in turning out a successful team. He has been
a friend as well as instructor to the team. Many valuable plays were initiated
and perfected under his supervision. Coach and team have supported each
The team of 1929 won four games, lost hve. and tied one, meeting, per--
haps, some of the strongest elevens representing local high school football.
gm M ,Mmm I9 3 0 A MMMMUQAIILQQ
QM M THE FALCON Ig
First Row-l'l1ilip Miles, -lolin Derr, XYil5o11 Gates.
Second lqOXY-R.Ol9C1't Cassidy, Fred Burget, XValtcr Mensch CCoachl.
Ralph Deiicroloina. LaRue Burget.
Tliircl Row -Xxvilllillll Barr, Alexander Haag.
SCORES OF RESPECTIVE GAMES
:'1Alumni ..,,.,......i.,...i........ .,.......... .
H outzrlale .,.....
State follegc .,.i,.
:':Altoona ..,.,.,....,...,.., .......,.
"'Not league g
T. H. S. Opp.
THE FALCON ,A M
OUR SHIELD-BEARERS ON THE BASKETBALL FLOOR
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THE FALCON 1 W W , ,nm ,W H H. ,
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3 . -
LLOYD GUISER HARRY DICKSON
Faculty Representative Manager
Shortly after football season closed, Coach Menseh issued a call for bas-
ketball men. and fifty responded. Of these fifty men only three had seen serv-
ice in earlier years. They were John Derr, VVilliam Barr. and Fred Burget.
This year has been a favorable one for T. H. S. in basketball, but next year
we are looking forward to even greater possibilities. Our school should be on
top in major sports, so let's boost, and put it there.
The season opened on our new gym Hoor, with the famous players of the
Alumni as our opponentsq In this game T. ll. S. kept the lead throughout
a harcl-fought contest. lfaeh man played good ball, and T. H. S. won its
On january 3. Tyrone traveled to lllount Union to play its first league
game. where it lost a hard-fought contest. Mount Union had already played
live games, whereas Tyrone was playing its lirst game. Accordingly we were
handicapped. Derr shone 'lor T. lil. S. with live double deekers, while Holsea
starred for Mount Union.
In playing our hrst league game on our home lloor, we defeated State
College. The game was a contest of close guarding. but Tyrone Came
through in the fourth quarter, when we gradually got the outer edge, and
this spelled victory for T. H. S.
:LA l930 ,M, ,A
THE FALCON A M ,Q
On January IO, we met and defeated a strong team from Bellefonte High.
Starting from the sereech of the whistle, Tyrone gradually got the upper
hand. The score was deacllocked many times, but Tyrone came through to
win. Derr starred for T. H. S. with ten points. while Confer shone for the
On january lel, Tyrone was defeated by the tall boys from Huntingdon
on our floor. Tyrone had a difficult time getting started, as Huntingdon
secured a well earned lead. In the latter period of the game both teams'
defense tightened, but the visitors held the lead.
On January 24, Tyrone travelled to Philipsburg. and defeated that
school's team. Ten orangeinen featured in this contest, and each man played
a good game. Tyrone held a secure lead throughout the entire contest.
Tyrone lost to Mount Union High on january 25 before a large crowd
of rooters from both towns. Both teams played even ball in the first half.
In the Second half Mount Union shot frequent long ones, and these seldom
failed to register.
Tyrone lost to a strong team at Huntingdon on January 31. Huntingdon
had little trouble in locating their basket, and Tyrone sought to cheek this.
Tn the second half we held this team to eight points, while we ourselves
secured ten. But we did not start soon enough, and lost the game.
Coming back to their home floor after two hard games away from home.
Tyrone defeated Houtzdale High here. Every man played good. fast ball, and
the visitors were held to two points in the first quarter. while Tyrone scored
sixteen. Tyrone started the second half with a rush and never stopped until
they had marked up a victory.
Holding a lead at the half of 19 to 12. Tyrone lost to Altoona High. at
Altoona, in perhaps the fastest game of the season. Tyrone came off the
floor at the half with a lead of seven points, but Altoona came back in the
seeond half to win a hard-fought game.
T,OSll'l0' a game that never should have been lost, Tvrone lost to Houtz-
b- b .
dale at that ilace. b f one Joint. VVe had showed ourselves far su erior to
this combination the week before, but somehow could not strike our stride
Playing the league champions, Lewistown. on our ho1ne lioor, we held
this fast combination to one of their lowest scores of the year. Tyrone held
the lead up until the finish of the first half, but the league champions came
back to win a thrilling game. Derr starred for T- H. S., while Clelan shone
,M MM 1930 MMA .A . A MM
M THE FALCON
Tyrone met lflollidaysburg High at Hollidaysburg and lost. The score
does not indicate that lfl-burg had an easy time of it, for not until the second
half was almost gone did they secure a hard-earned victory.
Tyrone High was defeated by State College High at State College.
Tyrone could not strike their pace in the lirst half, but came back in the
second hall and scored seventeen points, w.hile State was held to seven.
On February 22, Tyrone met and defeated Philipsburg I-ligh, at home.
The entire T. H. S. squad was used in this game, and each played good ball,
thus accounting for a decisive victory for T. H. S.
Tyrone lost a fast game at Bellefonte, on March 1. Both teams fought
to secure a slight lead, but neither succeeded in getting more than a five point
margin. The game was close as the score indicates, with Bellefonte winning
in the last minute of play.
Tyrone lost to Altoona here on March 7. Altoona struck their stride from
the beginning ol' the game. Tyrone tied the score in the third quarter, as
Barr ripped the hall through the net for a nice two-pointer. VVS: could not
stay even, and lost.
The most thrilling game of the year was played at the new Lincoln
gymnasium, March 13, to close the T. H. S. season, Hollidaysburg being the
strong opponent. Both teams were evenly matched, and, as the half closed.
the score stood at ten all. At the beginning of the new period, Tyrone got
into the lead by two neat double-deekers. Barr and Derr getting them.
Hollidaysburg. by means of long shots. secured a two point lead, and, with
ten seconds to go, F. Burget dropped a beautiful long one in, to even up the
score. An extra hve minute period was allowed, and Hollidaysbnrg nosed
out victorious, as I-.lughes dropped in two long counters.
6 gl930:,,M M 1
QEQAIIMM .4 M THE FALCON gggrpyg M M
., School clzlys. school days,
Dear old golden rule claysg
Rcaclin' and writiu' and 'ritlunctic
Taught to the tune of the l1ick'1'y S
You were my queen in calicu,
I was your lmasllful lmrefoot lmeaug
You wrote on my slate, "l, love you,
XYllCl1 we were am Couple of kids.
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?QlE THE FALCON KLTIEI,
-All students sat and gazed at walls. paint, etc. and said, "Quite nice, eh
-Town celebrated. Tyrone lileven defeated Morrisdale: Z1-O. "Pork
C A L E N D AR
Spokesman made its initial appearance. No work was done all day in
classes on account of praising the stalt.
-The Seniors nominated their class olifieers and planned a Faculty Re-
-lfirst and Second foothall teams clashed at Athletic Park. "Pork" made
the lirst touchdown of season. hut it didn't count.
-'1'eaehers made "X'Yhoopee" at "Mary lillen Tea Room."
-Yery peaeeahly the Seniors elected officers.
-livery Teacher and Senior was the answer to a squirrel's prayer, for the
Faculty Reception was a "Nutty Nite."
-Home room captains homharded hy students desiring Athletic Associa-
tion tickets. "Shorty" l-larpster declared she almost developed gray hair
over the affair.
-High School Orchestra made dehut in Senior Asseinhlyg applauding con-
tinued for live minutes. ,
made lirst real touchdown of season.
Spokesman "hlew" sixty-live cents on a News Box. "Country Kids
use it. at noon. for discarded chewing gum wrappers.
-"Bus" and "L'appy" wrecked the tackling dummy at practice.
,lunior lligh Ciirls' lilee Cluh hegan to warhle for Miss Bressler.
.Xnother victory: -lo-O! Osceola felt quite battered up. ,lim Hilde-
hiand received a nasty hump on the hack of his neck.
Seniors decreed thirty cents a month for dues. so all ol' them appeared
at "I'Joc's" or "Dutch's" to spend the surplus. These Seniors did keep
"Sain" on the rush.
Disaster! Johnny forgot to come for "Sal" i11 the truck, and Miss Owens
had to walk home in the rain.
Snake dance down town was a huge success. Tourists inquired what
college hroke loose.
l2-Tyronne was trimmed hy Clearfield: 21-6. "DickH Gardner iinally landed
the crowd in Clearfield hy means of the Ford, after having had two "flats"
and having' carried a gallon of gas three miles. Cupper and Frances
were sick from eating hot dogs.
M M l 9 3 0 M .vt .A .M .-., .-A .J ,vr .vie ,J A-Q
My A THE FALCON A M -
lo-Board ol Activities set to action.
18-The moonlight hike appealed to all the dignilied Seniors. "Tink" and
"Gert" certainly do like green apples.
19-State .High bowed to Tyrone: 21-O. "XVib" showed what he was made
of. Took Lois to show in evening.
22-Falcon Staff linally elected after two postponed meetings.
26-Spooks and Cats reigned supreme in the "Y," when the Hi-Y entertained
the student body. Harold Hawke proved to be the "windiest."
Z9-Riot of color in school. Spokesman appeared on orange paper. Quite
2-Amid torrents ol rain Tyrone lost to sturdy Bellefonte: 13-0. George
Dugan wished for a bathing suit many times.
-l-New seats in assembly. Only trouble was that "Libby" Lucas didn't
6-Detective made appearance at school. Yietims received write-up in
Spokesman. Students kept away from Harry Elder.
7-Detention hall kept alive by Fred Smith and "Cappy', Edwards.
ll-No school-Ray! Armistice Day. Fast and furious game at lilollidays-
burg. l-l-Burg Victory: 26-19.
12-Room 214 turned into studio. Handsome Seniors had their lair counten-
15-Booster Club displayed unusual pep and enthusiasm-Shorty. Phyl. and
Ardie put plenty of snap into the evening.
16-Wlonderful cheering helped bring us another victory with Philipsbnrg:
20-O. "Butch" absolutely was the star of the game.
l7-Hook week in evidence. Reuben Rudy and "Skeeter" Hawke each read
a book review in assembly.
23-Nice weather. Ideal for Bedford's undefeated eleven. just another
glorious T. I-I. defeat.
25-"Sophs" presented an Estates-General meeting in the Auditoriuin.
27-Senior boys received their rings and pins to wear to Hi-Y convention at
Blooinshurg. All Seniors were delighted with their pictures.
28-Snow didn't dampen the school's or tea1n's spirit at Altoona. You only
read about this kind of game.
2-Randall Thompson appeared with his hair marcelled, and captivated
the girls' hearts.
9-Dr. Crawford began physical examination of students in stock room.
"Stand erect and be quiet" is his motto.
pm , M l 9 3 0 A at .,,, .,. .,, .,. .A ,,. .,. er er .v. 4,9
M M THE FALCON aqggqyg
ll-Alter school Mr. Kepler photographed the organizations. Oh, those long
lZ-"Sophs" took on some dignity. and organized their class and elected
13-Superstitious lllacbeth class protested against scheduled test, and so they
studied a short story instead.
19-Seniors held gay celebration in lobby. Everyone left with the Yule-
tide spirit after having had "the best time ever."
20-Vacation again, and how we needed it!
30-Letter Day in assembly. It was funny how bashful such husky men
2-Only a part of the student group returned to school immediately after
vacation, and so little work was done.
4-Another victory in basketball. Score with State College Hi was 19-12.
6-Bells rang at wrong time. All Seniors, except three, were tardy as a
7-Clarence broke New Year's resolution and brought a Hhlledn W'est Ty-
rone Bus to school.
8-Football squad exhausted the Arlington Hotel's food supply. Thanks to
the Kiwanis Club!
ll-"Stuey" .Burget helped to win the Bellefonte game by means of his mar-V
velous long shots.
13-Color Day! The High School lobby, Auditorium, and all the Seniors
were bedecked with the glorious "blue and whitef' Sam Irvin wasn't
"i'ussed" when he made his initial address in assembly. Several teachers
had birthdays. No names need to be mentioned.
l-I-l.aRue Dewey didn't get to see Glenn. and so we lost the Huntingdon
15-Loads of noise! Business men turned into school boys again and visited
school. They made more noise than the students do.
16--Mr. Lazear interviewed Falcon Staff members.
Z2-Spokesman Stall' performed in assembly to non-subscribers of our school
paper. Albert Agnew acted the part of a joke quite efficiently.
23-"Gert" Pollock pleaded for "snaps" in Junior and Senior lrli. Secret
service brought in the good ones.
27-NVoods Cunningham nearly suffocated everyone in laboratory by trying
to prove to Mr. Wlilliammee that such a thing as "sullirocious acidl'
l2sAllMllLAlMlMllMl-LU ' ' K I 9 3 0 M- A-s A -is A -s -+ -vs A-s A-+ AYAEQILS
Q THE FALCON LM
.31-"Mysterious Guest" was presented by four Senior girls in assembly.
There also were rendered those unique harmonica selections. Thanks,
l-'Lewistown defeated Tyrone on the l.ewistown tloor by a large margin.
3-Dr. Charles A. liame spoke in chapel.
5-The Art lixhibit started, and the Falcon Drive, the most successful in
the history of our school, ended. Office practice class visited the Bell
7-Many students forfeited lifteen cents each. this day, to escape their third
period class, and, incidentally, to see the :Nrt lfxhibit. Tyrone defeated
9-Tyrone was defeated by Altoona: 36 26. Fast game. Tyrone held the
lead until after the first half.
ll-Miss Miller's and Miss Owens engagements are announced in the
Spokesman. The Falcon Stalii held a theatre party. Mads Theatre Shop
thought a circus had broken loose when the party marched in there after
the show. '
12-lrloutzdale defeated Tyrone by a one point margin. XYilson Gates said.
"Can you imagine that?"
l-I-Valentine day. .lohn sent Skeeter the sweetest Valentine and patched up
the fifty-third variety of scraps.
l9-Seniors may be dignihed, but they are also certainly vain! The pictures
arrived. Albert Dole and Stanley Black were smiling so charmingly that
the two LaR,ues could hardly refrain from stealing Z1 picture.
21-This was the day of the Sophomore party, and Harold Eckert just
longed to be a Sophomore. State College defeated us: 2-l-25. Another
22-Tyrone defeated l'hilipsburg badly. The Junior and Senior girls staged
a "jack rabbit" race between the halves.
25-Ur. Finnel tallied on the harmfulness of tobacco. Every girl listened
very atteutively. Spolcesinan announced that "Tyrone ls To Be Tee-
bound Next VVeek." Sounded cold. Carl Holt said. "Turn on the Heatf'
3-Girls' Glee Club entertained Senior High Assembly with a medley.
4-Under classmen started to sell "lcebound" tickets to win a prize. Photo-
graphs of XX'aneita Hawke, Grace Wlilt, and l.a'Rue Cupper appeared in
Public l,edg'er, thereby helping to advertise the play.
5-Majority of faculty as well as students attended "Sunny Side Upf,
fm A AAMAAC 1930 2LlfiKz1iAA A A A AA
Page seventy-eiglzt S
,M - M M THEFALCON MM M A
Rivals meet again. .Xltoona Tyrone, Fast, interesting game for the
Combined Football and Basketball Banquet held at Graysville. John
llerr still likes mashed potatoes, and all the players said the chicken
conldn't he excelled. .
"lcebound" was presented to a large crowd. Best play ever staged in
.-Xnother record-breaking night. "leehound" proved to be a dramatic and
Seven delegates representing the Spokesman Stalt left for,New York City
to attend the Columbia Scholastic Press Association Convention.
First debate of season held in auditorium.
'l'eachers make "XYhoopee" at West Yaeo Club. The male members said
the eats were all that could be desired.
Mr. XYolfg'ang' told his lil. D. class how to conduct a model family. Bill
liarr insisted that it won't work. i
:Xnother startling' debate is held. Audience spellbouncl by the debators,
24-".lenThree" in full sway again. Quite a peppy club.
l-wbieniors gave a big "l'rom"-April Fool!
3-Sam Irvin said students ought to get paid for going to school.
-lefklhert didn't get a note from Pat so his ahieetions were transferred,
-lust another six-week period gone.
liaster vacation ended. lfaster bunny treated everyone well. Mr. VVolf-
gang gave l3illie's surplus to one of his P. D. classes.
25-Report cards distributed. Seniors get the conditional "will or won't
2-Teachers made a run on the bank: nothing more than pay day.
12-Corridors were so full: students had a
diliiicult time getting to classes
on time. Beginning' of exhibition week.
Zl-Seniors showed the knowledge they possess. Exams were as easy as
23-Senior girls displayed "sweet" evening'
they could be made. Oh yeah!
gowns and boys marvelous ap-
petites, at banquet held at Penn Alto.
-All Seniors listened to a sermon-the Baccalaureate Sermon. ,
Zo-Oratorieal contest was a wow! Topics showed that Juniors possess
Z7-Class Day Exercises were very uniqueg the town will talk ot them for
years and years. '
29-Senior girls supplied themselves with three handkerchiefs apiece, for they
thought Commencement would be so sad.
A AA MMG 1930 MA M M3 M,
in e THE FALCON For
Last Will and Testament
of the Class ol' l93O of the Tyrone High School
Time-eAfter the last big tournament of the Seniors, in the year of 1930.
'Place-A short distance apart from the field of the tourney.
The Assemblage-The Senior and Junior Classes of the Tyrone High
School, met in response to the summons of a herald.
Action-Sir Samuel lrvin commanded his trumpeter to signal for silence.
A hush then fell upon the field as Sir Samuel slowly and sedately unrolled a
list made of parchment. His sub-vassel. joseph Charles, was suinniondecl to
advance to receive the scroll after its reading. In the presence of vassals and
sub-vassals the following bequests of the Senior Knights and Ladies were
XVe give jim Xvolfe as a private tutor to George Troutwine.
Wie will to Dallas XVike a "swell" car in which to take Ruth Fleck
out to see the scenery. so that she won't have to stand and wait for the
Sinking Valley bus.
To Melvin Vlaite we bestow the job of distributing the Spokesman.
That's better than delivering the Altoona Tribune.
XYe are establishing a soda fountain in the corridor and leaving it to
Guinevere XX'ertz. so that she won't have to spend her odd moments at
Katherine Mcfahan bequeaths her years of experience as a Mcfrory
clerk to Romayne VVillianis.
Marjorie Stillwell leaves her ability to have a love aiifair and keep it
going to Robert Xvolfe. Clive 'em a break, Bob.
Wle bequeath to john Schaul a copy of the piece, "1-Xny Ice Today,
Miles Lewis leaves his lunch box to Gerald Pardoe and Robert XVood-
ring. Eat, drink, and be merry.
NN'e leave Bede Pollock some diamond rings and all those things, 'cause
she is live feet two!
Wfe give Ben Shellenberger and Harold Sharer an apartment in New
York so that they may grow accustomed to the wicked city life.
XVe leave a continual permit to talk in Study Hall to Gertrude Kaspick
and Marjorie Marthouse. .
NVQ: leave Madeline Cherry an unusually valuable tip. Mr. Skelly knows
all about it. VVhen late for school, instead of running down the steps, she
should come through the hedge.
A THE FALCON A M i
Frances Smith recommends Madeline Murphy and Tom Hollick to any
business man in Tyrone. They are good typists: they did Spokesman work
Dot l.ane bestows some of her long hair to Peg Gensimore. lt won't
match, but that's a minor detail.
Betty Batcheler leaves her shining ability as an orator to Robert Fislfer.
Charles lflouser wills some poor marks to Samuel Mannino so that he
will know what it is like to have them.
Helen Meredith wills her Huntingdon sweetie to Faye Ferner.
tiny Tlioznpson bequeatlis his rules on "How to Grow Up" to Horace
Roy Davidson donates one-half dozen boxes of toothpicks to XVoocls
Cunningham to satisfy his craving to throw things.
Harrison Larosa bequeaths his speed to Fred Burget. Then there
will be some signilicance to Fred's nickname.
The Seniors will the ambition of John Shellenberger and Basil Nannino.
each of whom is taking a post-graduate course, to the Wlilson twins.
Nlianeita I-lawke awards john Derr to Evelyn Calhoun. This is the re-
ward livelyn has for consulting Laurie MeGrail several years ago.
jim NVolfe wills all the rabbits that he missed last hunting season to
lack lrvin to shoot next year.
Carl lrlolt wills his charming. blond curls to Mary Quider.
l,ib Lucas wills her sheep-skin to David Grove. Isn't that a break.
David Swartz fTish Tishj wills his ups and downs Celevator jobj to
lien johnson wills his art at wise-cracking to Robert Roseberry. Be bold
and bad, Robert.
Sam lrvin wills his car to Peg Bulick in order that she may be able to
go to l-'ort Matilda. The ear knows the road. Peg.
To LeRoy Naylor we leave Mary ldarolo. LeRoy always wanted a girl.
To 'Ruth Pannebal-:er we leave lrvin Katherman. Sorry he doesn't
have a roadster.
Martha Sprankle wills her ability as a history shark to Thelma Albright
and lidna Bowser.
Iiarl .lohnson bequeaths his mouth organ to Emory Daughenbaugh.
You'll be an orchestra soon.
l-leleu McCartney, Ruth VVilt. and NVilbur Johnston will their deniure
quietness to a group that much needs it, the junior Class.
lfvelyn Yingling' wills her secret formula on "How to l-lave Gay Experi-
ences" to Betty Sullivan.
Magnum awmrm rm o I 9 3 0 A M A ,IKZHLZIIK
,gig THE FALCON ,MM M M
Charles Calliarelli wills his unusual hair cut to all the Junior Class
lileanor Fisher wills her pleasant disposition to Sarah Hickes. Smile
once in a while, Sal.
Frank Bayer wills Ann llrough to .loc Charles in recognition of his faith-
ful services to the class.
Oscar Hardy presents some of his self-confidence to Vincent McCoy.
lDon't use it like he did. Vincent.
Bill Cree wills Paul Bollinger one-half of his brains. Bill will still have
enough to get along.
Frances Brower wills some of her elliiciency and soberness to Phil Lynn
and Ruth Adams. '
l.aRue Cupper presents some ol' her excess hoy friends to Lucille Leh-
man and Betty Fink. M
Bill McNally wills his motor cycle to Clarence Beckwith, so that he won't
need to crank his Ford every morning.
George Dugan bequeaths some of his numerous roles as a president to
liond XVay linally gives over Helen Elder to his kid brother, Bud.
Grace N'Vilt donates some of her pleasant sedateness to Gert Beringer.
Use it to a good purpose. Gertie.
Randall Thompson will be pleased to know that John Ohrtman bestows
upon him the modernistic wave in his hair.
llarry Elder wills his ahility to win a girl to James Crawford. Save you
some gray hair, jim. A
Prof. Eugene Smith leaves some of his extra hooks to Lewis Gingery.
Vvllkfll you lose your books next time. Lewis, use these.
Grace Steele hequeaths some of her famous audacity to Eva Morrow.
Use it mildly.
Bill llarr leaves to Clarence Ellenberger two gallons of gas so that the
lvus may be re-chartered.
Yirginia 'XVallace leaves her ahility in French to Gilly Miller and Bill
Fully Summers leaves two or three hundred pounds of llesh to Ruth
Stanley Plaehecki presents Rohert l-liltner with his dehnition of elec-
To Bill lflall, ive, the Seniors. leave a comb.
To llliarold Barlett we bequeath Leni Zindel's height.
.lane Mattern wills her wavy hair to Anna Marthouse.
mm M M MMA 1930 M M A A
MMM THE FALCON MIME M ,.
.Xlex Daunaway gives his john Gilbert mustache to Johnny Beyer.
lleg llalligau leaves some of her surplus hair pins to Amy Miller.
ligbert lflolsopple bequeaths his height to Donald Pardoe. Make the most
Mamie Antokol presents her curly hair and her ability to type to Eleanor
Yerna Forcey wills her digniied air to .-Xrdis Smith. Use it, Ardie.
Lois Raulliinau wills her lovc to XVilbur Albright, if he doesn't already
Dot Miller presents Sal l-lickes with her car so that she wonlt need to
come to school in a truck any more.
.lohn Derr leaves his practice of making faces to Bob Miles to accom-
pany his ability to imitate animals.
Martha Keys wills Butch Snyder to Dede Kepler to love forever and
Ken Crawford wills his quiet ways to Wfilfred Bowman.
liernice Chilcott bequeaths her "come hither" air to Lenore Myers.
Reuben Rudy wills his "deep-down" voice to Albert Agnew.
Stan lllack donates his collegiate air to Robert Miller,
":X.'li." Bloom wills her feminine ways to Pauline Meredith.
'Helen Duvall wills Pork Friday to anyone who can take him away from
fiilly Mannino wills his loudly ticking watch to Edgar Riggle to keep
llill McNally donates his unusual automobile to Allen Burwell, so that
he won't need to use his bicycle any more.
Ken Stover gives his sleek hair to Bob Cox.
LaRue Dewey donates Albert Dole to Pauline Shildt. Take good
care of him. Pauline.
Harry Dickson bestowes his blush upon Leonard Spyker.
To Matilda Cox we will Bill Paulhamus's ability to paint. Let's see rosy
checks now, Matilda!
XVe will Yirgiuia Ciearhart's pep, and enthusiasm, and school spirit to
the -lunior class in general.
Lib Rogers confers some of her height to Yivian Reese.
Belva Gates wills her pet curl to Mac Davis to wear in the middle of
his forehead. 'l'hat's something' for Mac to play with in his spare time.
Bill Barr gives his car to Bernice Priest. lt hasn't learned how to park
in Sinking Valley. V
Cilly Mannino leaves his position on the banana truck to Samuel Scordo.
Xkilson Gates wills his unusual football ability to Ralph Defieroloma.
PXZIM. 4MM fiE l930 MA
A THE FALCON
To Rex Seymour. David Swartz leaves his rheumatism medicine. A
cheer leader must not have any kinks.
Elmo Richards wills the words he uses that he thinks are big to Boyd
Smith. lf Boyd stores them up he will be a walking dictionary.
Stan Black wills Harold Eckert his position as the bashful sheik of the
VVe, the Seniors. will a bicycle to Vic Foust, so that he may start
going out to Northwood again.
Melvin Focht leaves his musical ability to Josephine Romano. Added
to what she already has, she will soon be on Broadway.
George Dugan wills his "car" to George Gill, which is a step farther
towards an automobile.
The Seniors will Robert Reinschmidt a fresh air girl to ride in his 325
fresh air car. V
Wie bequeath to Clinton Singer and Charles Stewart a pocket edition
ul Shaffer stores which they may manage all by themselves.
lVe also donate Madeline Kreiger to Bob Jones, a sweet girl to a regulai
Shorty Harpster leaves some of her pep and school spirit to the Friday
sisters, Olive and Anna.
Regina List wills Anna Goss a vanity case. Now Anna won't have to
borrow a vanity, and Regina's cheeks will be less rosy.
Our last wish for Pearl McCrea is best success with her boy friend.
XfVe will Eleanor Turnbaugh to Gerald Funk.
.Kathleen Parks bequeaths her big brown eyes to Allen Burwell. They
might be better to flirt with than Allen's blue ones.
Raymond Libold leaves his mythical reversible seat to Gilly Miller.
Santo Lombardo leaves his art ability to the junior class in general.
Carl X-Yoleslagle leaves a piece of peppermint candy to every junio".
Gert Pollock leaves Eugene Smith and her romance to her sister, Bede.
Guy Thompson willingly bequeaths his imposing and obstructing pedal
extremities to "Bun" Gates.
Madam Sara Ann Hickes
Mlle. Charlotte Batcheler
Lady Frances R. Smythe
Lady Beatrice a la' Pollock
Sir McClellan Davis
Page Horace Gobeen Elder
Knight Robert de' Hiltner
m mM aa. a 1930 M ,M MM A M
H ' H
1 M 1 1'1 1 1 1 -
al dsl Ash lsh dsl 4:5 Isl 1:5 1:5 A
mw THE FALCON uunnummnununnnunlulnunuunnnnum:nuanunum:xmnu-mmnuvuannunnmumunnnnnnnnunnurnunnnuumnnmnnmnunnun
RAYQS DRUG STORE
COMMUNITY LOAN AND
An Institution for the Benefit of
Managed and Owned by Tyrone Business
1010 LOGA N AVE.
MM M M M, THE
nuunnnnu nm:mnnnnnuuuumnmunu nmuunnunum
L. R. Batehelei'
High School Tours
A "Batchele1' Tom",
Suggests the best
unnmnu nmnun :num umm
Harry H. Gardner
The Home of
mununumunuu numuunnnnxm mnunmuiuu
Mills' Music Store
'l'yrone's Own Music Store
The richest child is poor with
out a musical education"
Pianos Radios Victors
nnmuumununn uuunmmum unuumununnnm
:AA NA AAA, AA
FALCON mmeeui A Mmfimfmix
5 Man Qto R. Rudy whose eye was
E tied upj-My goodness, were you
Rudy-Only doing my duty.
Man-Oh. A little soldier then I'
Rudy-No! XVashed niy faee and
got soap in my eye.
Caroline C.-So you spent your
vacation at a fashionable resort?
Pauline M.-Yesg they even put
on riding breeehes to toss horse-
lighert ll.-Suppose you were in
my shoes, what would you do?
Liilly M.-l'd shine them,
XX'hiting's NVriting Papers
Kodaks and Films
Picture Frames Made to Ord
XValil Pencils and Pens
W. H. AGNEW
Gift Shop and
: Q Xlvest Tenth St. Tyrone, Pa.
lu unnnn nummmnnuinunmuunmnulu
1930 M M M.-
M THE FALCON :MMM . MMMM A
Annnunn nn in nnnnunuu
Insures Fresh Meats
At All Times
Our Market is Equipped to
Meet Both Requirements
For Health and Strength
Eat Meat in il
------v-v-vv-v---v----4 . .
Getz Market Store
C. U. Getz, Prop.
Nr. Xxulill-g'Zll'lg'-rlilliltiti the third
time you'x'e looked on Georges
.-Xllmert U.-Yes. I lcnowg he clues-
n't write very plainly.
Miss lVillYCi'Xvll1ll'S your idea of
xY1lltCl' l'.otz-:X frcckle-facefl girl
with :1 polka-clot dress, lezulingt Z1
Cziptain to Private-Ymii' name?
lien -lOllllSflll+JUllllSOll. sir.
Ben-l know it.
nu -miummmmx uunuuummu uuumuimnnu in umm
Bell Phone SS
Dresses, Gloves, Hosiery
Getz Bldg. Penna. Ave.
W. E.WHOff111H11 Co.
IYMMM.-.M M I9 3 0 Mmm
A-M AM A ,MA THE
unmuu mm munnmunumnuuunmi-in miunu-mnnu:
FOR FINE TAILORING
The House of
FALCON pmfmr M Ls,
All Good Fellows Meet
J. D. Funk, Prop.
M. E. Updike
Dealer in Flresh and Cured
129 XVest Tenth Street
Bell Phone 720
Lois Kaullnian-Tell nie, what
does a Christmas tree stand for?
Wilson Gates-XYell, it would
look sort of silly lying down.
Fatlier-YVhy are your grades so
low since the holidays?
G u y T h o in p s 0 n-Y o u know
everything is marked down after
Rohert Barr-'XVhat did the ab-
sent minded professor give his chil-
dren for Christmas?
XVarren Glasgow-An Easter lily.
a package of tire-cracker, and some
April fool candy.
l 9 3 0 f"""-'Wi'---'
M A pg THE FALCON
THE WILSON THEATRE
Instruetive Stage Presentations-
The Gorgeous New El Patio Theatre
of the Highest Type
The House of Refinement
W M l930U
Page 1 tJ
M A - LSZIIQ THE FALCON
I A New Type of Motor Car
Hudson's Great 8
qgg- And ,Mnmn
' EARS -
Essex Challenger '
In Ten Body-Styles and Colors
TYRONE AUTO SALES COMPANY
K, Montgoinery, Prop.
"Opposite Rays Drug Store :incl just as Reliable"
Mr. Shelly-XVl1:1t is.the greatest
I contribution that Cheinistry has gn'-
and en to the world?
- "Stan" Black-liloncles.
SALTED Bus l1'x'in-Doe, my health is
E badg what foorl should l keep away
Always Fresh at fi-om?
Q V ., Doc-Keep away from clates and
G3I'f111C1 S g peaches on school nights.
Candy Store -1- +
: Chief Michaels-You are arrested
5 for speeding.
Pete C.-You ez1n't arrest me.
: This isn't mv Cai' and l clon't have
Tenth Street Tyrone E any license'
LM A MMM .M ,- MM 1930 QMMW AM M MuM in
N THE FALCON MLM -1 .Mfg
31nnnmmnummnum unmmmnn nn umnmmmnn
Griffin Hat Shoppe
The Newest and Best in
I r 1
.l cnth St. Tyrone, Pa.
mu mnunnnuu ununuunmnmnumnn
Shoe Repairing Done
Neatly and Quickly
by New Process
llolm Niles-fXYlio heat you up so
C. Singer-l started through a re-
volviilg' dom' and then changed my
Slmrty liZl.l'l7STlCl'-lSll't that or-
Oscar lflarcly-Naw, I think it's
de hcrriesl -
.-Xnna llrongll-llo you think you
could drive with one hand.
Frank lilayei'-.-Xhem. you het!
A. l'1'ot1gl1-XYQII then, have au
Teaclici'-Please don't put your
feet on the desk while studying.
Allen Burwell-NVho said l'rn
'.A,cC.f:s.ze .Af 1 A A Af Af- 1,-ef-In I
The Hickes I
Grocery and Market
Pennsylvania Ave. and
Staple and Fancy
Fresh and Cured
Grand Valley Butter
-x. J. lflickes C. W. I-lickes 5
Lantern Tea Room
1203 lilenna. A ye.
ljhouc 10- M
unmnnu uunnunu uunnnmuuu
We Dye For Our Living -
We also Clean A11 Kinds
F 81 F Dye Works
119 XV. 10th St.
LA,-A A,-, ue. LA,
M THE FALCON A
GEMS AND WATCHES
Should be purchased from houses in Which you
place implicit faith.
DIAMONDS purchased from this house carry the
assurance of genuineness.
WATCHES bought of us carry a guarantee of
service for a generation.
ACKLIN JEWELRY COMPANY
the House of Diamonds
Footwear since 1882
McCo11al1y Shoe Co.
5 XV. Tenth St. Tyrone. Pri.
l..A .,. .va 4,4 -.A A A -A
, . Y .
Miss Owens-Can you under-
stand me if l speak French?
George lloclgers-I coulrlu't uu-
dcrstaud a womzln if she spoke Huge
Albert Dole-I was glad to be
clown and out once in my life.
LaRue Dewey-XVl1e11 was that?
Albert Dole-After my lirst ride
in an aeroplzme.
Farmer-Come ou. that dog wou't
bite you! A barking dog never
Ell'lUl'y D.-Sure. l know that:
but l ClO11,t know when he's gonna
Louis Treev-XVhat was your sis-
ter so angry about?
Delbert U.-She sent me lo-1' cold
cream and I got the coldest l could
Ou, M M
THE FALCON .i H.
, ' Han
. I K , lv V ,V ll"-if .Lev
k' 1 ' . Av ' U gui
L 1 V A- 5 ' K I
'Fulham Bnd31':5n Me In "'et'9" 35- 4?-5.
MM M A AMIE 1930 M
THE FALCON I
THE TEMPLETON CO.
22 to SO XVcst Tenth Street
lfverything For the Feet Q
We Specialize On
Foot Troubles :
its mamf l 9 3
Father-My boy. your studies
are costing ine a lot of money.
Miles Lewis-I know, dad, and I
don't study very hard either.
Cleo Harpster-Your suit is be-
ginning to look a little rusty.
Ted l3lock+XYell, my father guar-
anteed that it would wear like iron.
Mr. Kepler-l'd try another
photograph if I were you.
Martha Keys-But this picture
looks like nie.
Mr. K.-'l'hat's why I would try
0 arifxzfiiaid A M Hmmm
A - THE
Quality Concrete Products
Special-Fucecl Building Blocks
Concrete Block Carabts
Marion H. G. Shirk
Sll XVILSI1. Ave.
Bell Phone 379-M
Done as you Want it
When you Want it
THE MAINN PR
FALCON up mum:
"The instrument of the
Outstanding tone value
me Music You WANT
z WHfN You WANT lr-
IO VVest Herald St.
munnmuumn um unmnmnun
QIMML, MI I4 l
Authorized Dealers for
Underwoocl Portable Typewriters
Six Attractive Colors
930 garmin MIAMI MMMM 3
Tyroneve Music Store
im THE FALCON M
ACME TIRE CO.
James C. Davis, Prop.
United States 1 U v
C arho Solving
DAVIS SERVICE STATION
Gold Mark Hosiery
John Derr-XVho was the peach I
saw you with this evening?
I.aw1'ence C.-She wz1sn't a peaehg
she was a grapefruit. I squeezed
her and she hit me in the eye.
Miss Ziegler-XVhy did you say
Benedict Arnold was :1 janitor?
Charles VVil'son-Because I read
that he spent his last years in aliase-
Puiify Summers-I ani going' to
get zt job with Swiftfs, next sum-
XVoods Cunningham-Sure, you
ought top they need big hams.
1930 .. - .. H
THE FALCON Frigidaire
Better . .Longer
HALL 81 STRYKER
W. H. MeLa11aha11
Yisit Our Leucling Library
All the latest releases
Leading Soda Fountain
Quality and Service our Mott
AA . A,
lilmo R.-Some day you editors
E will light for my poems.
: Frances S.-XYell. I always was a
Louise D.-I want to buy some
Grocer-Do you want Balclwius?
: Louise-Of course. Did you think
I wanted hair on them?
Miss King-Run up the blind,
Bill I-lall-Vtfhat do you think I
am, a squirrel?
Carl H.-They come in pears.
Kathryn List-Vifliat, stockings?
Carl-No, pear seeds.
Ask for a Demonstration
muh muuuuuum nuuunnluluuun
1930 MMMM Mqmmrmfrg
- THE FALCON MIM IME
Shoes for the Whole
- Every pair of shoes in our
E store. whatever their size,
shape, or price, is guaranteed
, to give good value and satis-
Study's Shoe Store
A good place to buy your
shoes and hosiery
mnnnm num: un
Tyrone Style Shop
A Step Ahead in Fashion
.-Xlxvays Show Something New
for Women, Misses, and
Home of Phoenix Hosiery
lO6O Pennsylvania Avenue
Carl XV.-Do you know the "ln-
dian Love Call ?"
-lack M.-I don't need to. A honk
will bring her out.
Miss Moore-Helen. your essay
on "My Mother" is just the same
Helen E.-Yes, inalanil XYe both
have the same mother.
Earl Johnson-XVhat kind of a
cigar are you smoking.
Carl Holt-It's an Al Smith cigar.
Earl-VVhat kind is that?
Carl-Up from the streets.
Tyrone Fuel and
XVholesale and Retail
Coal and Builders'
20 XV. 10th Street
Page one hmzcl-reel
Z1 I ,ig THE FALCON M
zu mmumnnn nu I nnninnininunan-lunluinnuununnnummuininnnannumnmnnnnnnm umm
DANKS 81 Co.
U ' ii T yrone's Popular Apparel Shop
.- is playing a leading role this week, next Week,
- :incl every week, for we are approaching the
glorious season of Spring and Summer.
ll ' :Yi
,fzf ' DRESSES
' V i A Modes of the Moment
. , 1
354.95 w 316.50
5 Grace Note
G' v with every Spring costume is Hosiery. Good "Gor-
la don" Hose at this Store adds the charm of flawless
I. . t silk-the distinctive V-line heel, 31.95 a pair-
l, f l French heel, 81.50 a pair.
mmmmnmmmmm inIInininninnnun-Iluninuinummnummnnn niuumunmuumu mmm
llud XVay Con phonej--Alelello,
darling! xvoulcl you like to have din-
ner with me to-night? ' ILXLIJ KINDS QF DAIRY
HERSHEY1 ICE REANI
Bud Xvziv-XX'ell, tell your mother Q C I
B1 Shilclt-NVhy, lid love to.
l'll he over at seven o'eloek.
Charles G. Waple
Clarenee li.-XYhat is that group
uf H1911 guthcfgcl in Q1 hufldle ffjf? : -nmmmIninnmmumm-mm.
IS it H football iczuu? umininnmnnn-ummm
Roh Cox-No. thz1t's 21 hunch of SHOES .
SCOtCl'll1lCi'i liglitiiig' their cigarettes. FOI' the EDUF6 Falfllly
'I' 'I' 9
B. Hooker-You remind me of an 5 . Macli S
eight-siclecl figure. CHPIIO1 S1106 StO1'C Q
H. HaxvkeMAll ofxvhiel1n1eans-- H. H. Magdovitz' prop.
li. I-looker-You oetagon home E TYRONE,S
mg ago' CUT-PRICE SHOE STORE
Page one hmzdrecl one
zrriereeirl l 1930 whose MM M 4
PULP AND PAPER
M M 1930 ,.,I.,I..
P 1 fi C1 ,-
wiuwmwiwsuwwwsww THE FALCON KEN
0110 .7-Qoyaltf E gg'fl?adio
IHCHARD S BURLEY
1316 PIENNA. AVE.
Miss Clove-I want a caniells hair
Shop Girl-Do camels use hair
Bill Pziulhanius-I lost it at sea.
5 Skipper-Lost what?
Bill Paulhamus-Sight of land.
Virginia Vlfallace-I want to coin-
5 plain about thc flour I bought here
Grocer Canxiousj-XVhat was the
matter with it. niaclani?
V. XV.-It was tough. My family
simply couldn't cat thc biscuits I
made with it.
l 9 3 0 ,.,. -I .-.. .-I .-I .,. .L
Page lme hundred three
A "" " ' . THE FALCON
Home of Good Foods
Dinners by Appointment
Special Attention to
Parties and Family Groups
Five Miles From Tyrone
On the Lal-:es-to-the-Sea Highway
MRS. GRACE GILL
MARY li. RISIQSMAN
Albert Agiiew-XX'l1z1t hccame of
that girl who was the cream in your
Boyd Smith-Oh. she soured on
T-lull Lucas-I hate dumb women.
Roy Dztviclson-Alia! at woman
Charles Houser-Golf is a rich
john Orhtman-Yes. and yet
56 Years of Progress
"Say it Wfith Flowers"
for All Occasions
Special Attention Given to
, J X 1
there are thousands of very poor BLU Ihout Display Room
players. 423 134
Qi MMM, it 1930
Page one hundred four
mi M A THE FALCON M
Ug g- '17s-,fag -Q , ,,
.: wg 3,.:. '1- 1'+..g-,gr . 1 . ,
'V '--5155-: Mr' ' .- 2' Hz,
' J 1
Ab' It ek
V. ' .
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.id V X
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' ' 511' 'f'Q'll! :- lf' ' ".
Q, .. r 51:7-' ig, ,, :Q-gf--. ,sw f
, 5.45, 1543. . -. ..4.' - U
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:Y . , - -f., 1,1 b ., .
V 4 W , f , x 5, 4
V,-..,. . ,
iixalf, ' u
, .. ,,
H'-512' 1' A
1 f ' f:,. E1e:.,1":
4- ,ff ., fy
ww ..wo.m:L -
MmfW 1930 QIMM MA
1,4 . 'JSM
1 .:,4 :Qu
, ,.4,..m,,., .
f.Q ,J 1.
. Page one Imnzclred five
V - l
THE FALCON M
MURRAY TIRE STORES
103 West 10th St.
Frank L. Stonebraker, Manager
Americas Best and Most Complete Line
of Automobile Tires and Tubes
"NO MILEAGE LIMIT-N0 TIME LIMIT"
MURRAY'S UNLIMITED GUARANTEE
Murray Heavy Duty
DeLuxe A-25,000 Tire
Murrueo A-10,000 Tire
for All Cars
Bus and Truck Tires 12,000 Guar. Phonographs
Seats Covers-Radio Tubes, Licensed by RCA
Buy From Murray-Have Less Wo1'1'y
'tif' . '
and the authorized
Page one Itzwzdred sim
Teaelier-VVhat is it a sign of
when El student never passes any-
XVIII. Iflvillliplltll' table manners.
Cleo. Dugan-One man in New
York dies every minute.
XVilson Gates-Yeah. I'cl like to
I"l21l'I'y DicksonQ:Xre you going
to the fair?
LaRue CIIPPCI'-Xvllilt fair?
H. D.-The paper says fair here
today and tomorrow.
Bond NVay-NYZLS that :1 six-week
Marjorie S.-No, just a fo1'ty-Five
l9'30 ,M M
THE FALCON nuulInannumumuuInnunnnnnun1nunnnunnnannun:nunnnnunanmmnunulunune
I ,1?f,g4 ' V '
in i V
j f lip,
".' '-' .Lili iii
1253 .5 if ii.- 5l .I , -' l'setif.f
lfii?F5f25'l' ff"'1"' l il !
'ffiaaani iiimlinr-1-:'mJLq ff ' "1
3sQEl:!!Ill,il ,1 '-llgi LTI:-'4"?f":1:
' me 'X on Www 1: '- j' ff: Is,
Qiiimli' lam 4 nun i allele ff
...fffjsll 3 3 wifi '
,mai-.' .' "M v Q
lim:-lil -7--1-:T I - mx tl iuiuol...i,,yi.' 3:
12, 4, A --I 51- I '1.f'-,nJsl
4' tt ,fr ui jf,-.fax "
ax' - ' M' tu ' B" ,
' 'filffwlf 22-?I1 -I
THE FARMERS AND MERCHANTS
Resources. . . . . .0ver a Million Dollars
J OS61Jll H. Griffin
' Your Jeweler
Elgin, Hamilton, and
Repairing our Specialty
Telepliouc Hell 709-R
for Correct Time
1005 Pennsylvania Ave.
1nnn1inininununuinnummuinnmnnnnmnmmmu mum :nun
Mr. WllllH1111I10C-NOXXV gas ex-
- pands when it is heated.
1 Samuel-Can you tell ine a way to
prevent this expansion?
Mr. XYilliamniee-Sure, donlt heat
'I' 'I' '
Miss Ziegler-VVho said, "Don't
give up the ship ?"
Peo' G-.-I don't know. but it must
have been a Scotcluuan.
- Sam lrvin-At our drug store we
: give a bird away for every glass of
lll. Meyers-lVhat kind of a bird?
Sam-A swallow. f
Roy Davidson CfAfter guest had
rung' for ten minutesj-Did you ring
Guest-No, I was tolling. I
thought you were dead. A
Page ovzfe lnmdred se'ue11
M TH E FALCON M
John Hagg J r.
Milk and Cream
S. G. WERTZ
The Home of
CITY . GARAGE
H. B. Clemens, Prop.
Sales and Service
ZOO East lOth St.
lien Stover-l-low much do you
charge to weigh pigs?
Slaughter-house man-Just get on
the scale: I won't charge you any-
? thing. ,
Jack Yanneman-Do you know
why XVashington threw the silver
dollar across the Potomac?
While You Wait
5 E. lOth St.
127 NV. 10th St.
C. Harpster-No, why?
jack V.-He was teaching a
couple of Scotchmen how to swim.
Miss Brought--XVhy all the air-
I.. Spyker-I am just speculating,
tl1ey're bound to go up.
un nunnununununnmununuun nnunnu
lgage cnzevhigzdied eight: A-A
.E THE FALCON
HARRY F. BEASTON
Modern Homes Built
Plans and Estimates Cheerfully Furnished
Remodeling a Specialty
515 XV. 20111 Street
Miss lilllg'-XVllO will cleiinc ll
R111-' lJz1vi1ls1111-11's :1 straight
111111111 line with ll hole i11 the miclmlle.
.Xrtisl-l :1111 g'1'1i11g to paint your
l:ILl'IllCl'-rlll'lZl.i.'S line. l'll fetch
you :1 cuuple 11' good lung laclclers.
Jessie XV1111cl1'i11g' C.-X1 f11f1tl1z1ll 111111-
quc-ti-I :1111 full 1111 111 the neck.
H1111 ffiZ,lfCS?'JXllfl above that you
l 1111116 C156
We Give Service
Every Day In The Year
320 East lOth St.
THE NEXV GREEN
Ol'LS AND GREASES
1111111111 11111111111111111in1111111n1111u11111n11un 1 11
r l 9 3 0 , M5311-,Q M A'
Page one h,H?ZCl'l'6d 'nizw
M y M yy M THEFALCON irgryytv, y M
nnuuumxuunnuuunun muunnnmu nnmnn I
Outstanding Features of the New Ford
Beautiful New Lines and Colors
Silent Six Brake S stem
Four Houdaille Double-Acting' Hydraulic Shock Absorbers
Rustless, Non-Tarnishing Steel' For E
Unusually Large Number Of Ball An
Forty Kinds of Steel
f Glass Windshield
xterior Bright Metal Parts
d Roller Bearings
11 y At All Speeds
Smoothness, Balance, And Secu "t
Good Dealer Serv
55 to 65 Miles An Hour
ice After You Buy the Car
Typical Ford Economy
Reliability And Long Life
S. A. WOOMER
Ford Policy is Value Far Above the
Garman and Sons
l 9 3
Page one lzimclred ten
1227 Penna. Ave.
Miles lewis '
. . - .-l went to the fleu-
Gilly M.-Docs the tooth still
M. l..-l clrm't know: he kept it.
Teaclier-lVl1at arc the uve most
important races of mam?
Ray Mills-The hunclrecl yards
thc two hunclrccl vircls the cu t
- . ., 1 ar er
mile. the mile. and the hurdles.
Frank BElj'CI'+l'lCHV can you chew
your gum so long?
Chas Caffmilli 01
.. C 'Q - 1, .l soak it in
gasoline to get more mileage.
0 Mies ,M
QQQEM A Ivrgggg THE FALCON Q ,xi A
lmmnmmm mu amuminmxin4innmmmmnmnm um
You Furnish the Girlg
We Furnish the Home.
Everything for the Home
R. T. Carman
mmmu mmm unnnmmnumumim umm:
joyous Springtime is Here
All Seek the New and
Having Found the
XVe Especially Invite You to
See the First Styles of Spring
Druggist Cgetting up at 3 a.m,
:Xpril the first, tu answer phonej-
Yoice-Have you Prince Albert
in the can?
'Yoice-NYell, let him out. he'll
Robert A. Miller. Jr.-The doctor
saysl shonlcl stop eating.
Helen M.-Stop eating' what?
Robert-Seven times a clay.
Rats l..-XYhat is the difference
between a Hea and an elephant?
R. Rudy-I clon't know. VVhat?
Rats-W'hy, an elephant can have
fleas. hut a llea ean't have elephants.
RM M MMMAil930AA M M i
Page one hundred eleven
mumummmummuuu umnmnmm ummmuu
M T THE FALCON M
Getz Sr Dickson
J. C. IRVIN
Ty ,Q o T, LM A
Page one hzmflred twelve
The Tyrone Times
The Office Where
5 Printing done the way you want
and at reasonable prices
GLENN R. MINER
If "U" Don't Come In
VVe're Both Gut
976 Penna. Ave. Tyrone, Pa.
- Teacher-Did your father help
E you with this problem?
Z Pllffy Sumniers-No, l can get
5 them wrong myself.
Bus Irvin treading Ivanhoej-
5 XYhy rlicl the kings tap the men on
5 the head when they knightecl them?
Benj. johllson-Because the stars
5 made the knights more realistic.
Carl Holt-I say. olcl dear, XYl12lt,S
good for biting finger nails?
Young Miss+Sharp teeth, silly!
1930 - -.-- .-4
TH E FALCON A
The Language Of Vision All May Read And Uliclerstzuicl
THE KEPLER STUDIO
- and -
127 lf. Market St.
High School and College Photographers
This Book Serves As A Sample Of Our VVork
lnnnnn nuunnuunnunnnnn u
M I 9 3 0 M ,-., .-,1.,, .,. .ll .l.o,.-.ou .,.
Page one hzmdreii tlzirteen
THE FALCON fmm
THE STEED OF THE MODERN KNIGHT-A FORD
The body-the largest part-T. H. S.
The linish-That which gives lustre-Loyalty.
lixlmust-Usually snioking-Reuben Rudy.
Motor-XVork5 hut Seldom-Frank Bayer.
Manifold-Distrihutes hot air-Alex Dannzuvay.
Cut out-Source of noise-Guy Thompson.
Iflorn-XYorse than ent-out-Bond XfVz1y.
Brzike-:Xlxvay5 lizmclv-U-illy Mannino.
Spark l,lllg'-Cl'ZlCli6Cl-Sllllll. Black.
Qlllllli-C111 which much labor is wastenl-ICg'lme1't Holsopple.
Valves-Llontinually in need of attention-Sain Irvin.
llull Bearings-Never Still-Gertrude Pollock.
Gas-Rencly to explode-Bill Bztrr.
Cyli11cle1's-,"Xlxvz1vs missing-l"ete Chilcott.
X'Yheels-Spokes all loose-.lane Nattern, Xxilllllllll Cree. Kathleen Park.
Charles Cziffnrelli. Stun. Plachecki, Marjorie Stillxvell.
Spare Tire-Full of air-Ken Stover.
Spot Liglit-Alxvays looking for trouble-Bill Paulhzimus.
Tools-Not all there-lflztrry Elder.
XX'indshield-lizlsily seen througli-Yirginizt XYallz1ce.
jizielc-lizisy in trouble-liugene Smith.
fins Tank-Never was full-Alhert Dole.
Xlnllfler-Does its best-Carl Holt.
Tail Ligllt-fXlxvays lJCl1l!1fl-lxlilftllil Keys.
Cushion-Far from sol't-Assignments.
Raclizitor-Gets hot easily-Elmo Ricliarcls.
liCZll'S'-."XlXVZ1yS grinrling' axvavg-liin XYolfe.
Tires-H:Xll pulled up-Iilnier Summers.
Inner Tubes-Nearly for El hloxv out-lflarrv Dickson.
Speedoineter-Measures our progress-Reports.
The license-Yery necessary-l3oarcl of Activities.
The StzL1'te1'-Always on the job-Mr. Skelly.
Steering XYheel-Guides us safely-Mr. Eisenhart.
M MAA M.Nl930
Page mic hzmdred fom'fee1'z
1 THE FALCON is ln
ggpgu I 9 3 0
A Page one hmzdred fifteen
MIMIMLV- M, A-, THEQFALCON
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mr M MM. M M1930 MM, MISTER!!
Pageo' l'ocl"d ' '
"Einar Gunther jlilemnrp
,. 1 I 9 3 0 ,.,, .,. .,. .'. .-
Page e I d d te
, l x
5 W L
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Suggestions in the Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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