Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1931 volume:
llnlm TG. Srhaul
Rnhvrt A. miller, Zlr.
Leonard CG. Spykzr
linheri B. mnlfz
'Robert 6, e9fCillef
.Samuel I e9YCcmnino
JAMES BOYNTON CRAWFORD
CLINTON G. SINGER
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MM- P XADEDICATIO
l To the Alumni, through-.whose untiring efforts we have
. learned to appreciate the dignity of wdrk add theibeauty of
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high ideals, We, the students of the senior class of 1931, '
respectfully dedicate this number of THE FFALCON.
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Explanation of the Theme
Since the Tyrone High School celebrates its fiftieth an-
niversary this year, the Falcon Staff thought it particularly
fitting to commemorate that event by building its annual
about fifty years of school history. Accordingly, it chose
for its art theme, the book, and for its content theme, the
march of school events for half a century. This annual was
designed to be, then, not only a repository of information,
but also a mirror of progress.
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W. W. EISENHART F. CLARK SKELLY
Superintendent of Schools Principal of High School
University of Penn.-B.S., A.M. Dickins Co eg .B.
Penna.-M.A. Q1 Z AI
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Helen Armagost Florence Beckman Lucinda Brought Mary Bigley
Typewriting French and History English and History History
Bowling Green Un- Penn State, A.B. Susquehanna Uni- Indiana State
iversity, A.C.A. versity, A.B. Teachers' College
Mary Cornmesser J. H. Daniels
Geography Industrial Arts
Indiana State Valparaiso Univer-
Teachers' College sity, B.M.T.
Helen Bowman Flo Bressler Earl Davis Elsa Dietrick
English Music Science and Assist- Sec'y to Supt.
and Geography ant Coach
B a r n a r d C01 Grove City College Gettysburg, B.S. Juniata College
lege, A. B.
'llll ijillllf' -
Bess K. Furbie Dorothy Gove Ruth Kessler Ruth King
Music Supervisor Art Supervisor Home Economics Mathematics
Ithaca Conserva- Ohio University, Beaver College, A.B. Bucknell Universi
tory of Music, B.M. B.S. ty, M.A.
Mary Grafius Hazel Latshaw
University of Pitts-
Mary Hofiner Wilbur Johnson Edna Lesher Luella Lovelass
Business Training Office Assistant Physical Education Latin
Elizabethtown Col- Tyrone High School Stroudsburg State Juniata College,
lege, B.S. Teachers' College A.B.
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Jane Lucas Evelyn Lund Minnie Moore Mayetta Mountain
History and Civics Sec'y to Principal English English
American Universi- Tyrone High School Penn State, A.B. Juniata
ty, A.B. College, B.S.
Richard Mayfield Charles Paynter
Bookkeeping Physical Education
University of Ken- Stroudsburg State
tucky, B.S. Teachers' College
Walter Mensch Frances Pearson William J. Skelton
Mathematics a n d Mathematics Science and English
Gettysburg College, Lock Haven State Lock Haven State
B.S. Teachers' College Teachers' College
Diana Smith W. O. Snyder Lillian Wilson
Librarian History and Civics Biology
Georgetown, B.A. Juniata Bucknell Uni-
Drexel Institute College, A.B. versity, M.A.
A'dra Stone John Stone Lottie I. Yohn
Mathematics Science and Mathe- Mathematics
Juniata College Juniata Hood College, A.B.
A.B. College, A.B.
Ours is a school to love,
Loyal by her we'll stand,
Mountains tower over her,
Solemn and grand,
Long may they reign above,
Those Alleghenies fair,
May they ever shelter there,
Dear old Tyrone High!
When We grow old and grey,
Mem'ries will linger still,
Happy hours we've spent with thee
Their missions shall fulfill.
Life will be sweet and fair,
Joy will awake anew,
We will ever faithful be,
Dear Alma Mater true!
I age swateen '
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"Pat" "Ruthie', "Porter" "Gert" " X
Studious and re- Lazy and happy Popular and gay Snappy and active
Albert Agnew John Beyer
Slight and alert Joking and air-
Harold Bafletfi Cl3.I'eI1Ce B9CkWlth Wi1f01'd Bgwman Marg-argt Bulick
"Shorty" HBQCICYH "Sf0gY" "Peg"
Small and bashful Steady and iHdUS- Athletic and care- Industrious and fair
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Joseph Charles Madeline Cherry Woods Cunningham J. McClellan Davis 4 QJJ
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Capable and dreamy Quiet and retiring Cheerful and girl- Talkative and witty
da Cox Ralph DeGeroloma
Prim and choicy Retiring and quiet
Robert Cox James Crawford Harold Eckert Helen Elder
lCBObH lKJimY7 KlDutch7! llMickey!7
Reserved and seri- E' es .and sober Dignified and ath- Happy and dreamy
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Horace Elder 1,3Anna Friday Olive Friday
"Pete" -, "Dimples" "Olliey'
Lively and mischie- and sincere Demure and dis- Cheerful and lucky
Faye Ferner Bernard Gates
Changeable and Courteous and dig-
Robert Fisher Ruth Fleck William Gearhart Margaret Gensi-
"Bob" "Rif" "Wearie Willie" more
Witty and tricky Alert and active Precocious and Lanky and friendly
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George Gill Lewis Gingery Tom Hollick Robert Jones
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Humorous a H d Witty and ingenious Trustworthy. a n d Constant and loyal
Anna Goss Gertrude Kaspick
Gay and busy Fun-loving gnd lov-
Sara Hickes Robert Hiltner Lucille Lehman Phyllis Lynn
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Lively and funny Informal and Quiet and dignified Peppy and sporty
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Clever and shy Dainty and bashful Friendly and frisky Quaint and studious .. .V ',
Vincent McCoy Robert A. Miller
Studious and keen Jolly and sporty
Pearl McCrea Pauline Meredith Robert E. Miller Eva Morrow
Hpearlfi HPO11yY7 IlGilly!! KlEva7Y
Tiniid and busy Smiling and musical Venturesome a n d Tricky and fussy
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, "Micky" "Lenore" "Bernie" "Ann"
' Comical and quick Sedate and intelli- Comical and supple Snappy and mis-
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v Donald Pardoe Mary Quider
, I A - "Donny" "Bunny"
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' ' A Gerald Pardoe Beatrice Pollock Madeline Reese Vivian Reese
. X llJ'erry7Y liBedeU KiMaddy,Y lKViV!7
hi Witty and compla- Ambitious and alert Calm and merry Petite and steady
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Page twenty-four '
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Robert Reinschmidt Edgar Riggle Harold Sharer Bernardine Shildt
xsRudy1v caEddyry xsHa1lyv! x4Bernie!v
Fun-loving and sin- Long and loyal Quiet and sedate Blushing and
Josephine Romano Pauline Shildt
Saucy and athletic Cute and modest
Robert Roseberry John Schaul Cl rg ' r Ardis Smith
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'4Smitty" t'Len" "Bull" - " "Chris"
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vering trious brow thetic
Joseph Stewart Alexander Wilson
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Elizabeth Sullivan Melvin Wzaite Dallas Wike Robert Wolfe
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Shy and dreamy Surprising and Loyal and friendly Dignifiediand indus-
HIGH SCHOGL CLASS OFFICERS
Robert Wolfe ...... ............. P resident
Bernard Gates .......... ....,......... V ice-President
Romayne Williams ..,....,.....,..,..i...,.......... Secretary-Treasurer
Pauline Meredith, Robert Fisher ...... ..... S ocial Managers
Eugene Plachecki ....... i....... ............ ............ P r e sident
Jack Vanneman ......,. ..,..... V ice-President
Ruth Putman ......... ....i.... T reasurer
June FitzPatrick .,.,.......,,......,..........,...l ................ S ecretary
Lillian Smith, Lawrence Calderwood ..
David Zentmeyer .....,......i.......................
Helen Louise Long ..,..,
Dorothy Holt ............
Elizabeth Reese .........................,.
Elizabeth Gartner, Jack Moffett ......
Page twenty seven
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I First Row-Tanzza Mannino, liathr i anasiti, Patsy A-
redith Vivian Stover Pauline Stonebrak ,'-Ph be 'ne, Ruth May
utman, Anna Louise Putman, Betty Smith, Miriam Umholtz.
Second Row-Irene Shildt, Phyllis Wiser, Mary McNaul, Marjorie
Miller, Lillian Smith, Eloise Snyder, Anna Robinson, Margaret Panasiti,
Leona Smith, Loretta Reese.
Third Row-Maybelle Stevens, Marjorie Marthouse, Marie Reeder,
Ivalo Weaver, Betty Stoner, Helen Sheckler.
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First Row-Bernice Isenberg, June FitzPatrick, Kathryn Lauder
Esther Antikol, Evelyn Calhoun, Dorothy Hardy, Janet Chamberlain, La-
vonus Barnes, Gladys Carpenter, Helen Hileman, Louise Givler.
Second Row-Margaret Colabine, Anna Kreps, Irene Black, Anna
Mary Biddle, Gladys Gingerich, Naomi Beely, Dorothy Freeman, Kathryn
List, Rebecca Caldwell, Mildred Clarke.
Third Row-Romaine Billets, Edna Eaken, Eva Christofic, Margaret
King, Hilda Cowher, Ruth Houser, Lucille Long, Louise Daughenbaugh,
Mildred Ike, Joy Brower.
First Row-John Bowser, Milford Butterbaugh, Cleo Harpster, Ralph
Hazzard, Walter Bauer, Donald Gingerich, Charles Burnham, Eugene
Harpster, Joseph Barber.
Second Row-Fred Dickson, Harold Hawke, Clair Harpster, Raymond
Cowher, George Eyer, Edwin Comly, William Hall, James Barber, John
Dworsak, Thomas Bigins.
Third Row-Robert Cassidy, James Freeman, Edwin Bulkley, Alex
Haag, Fred Burget, Kenneth Blowers, Carl Getz, Joseph Dawson, Paul
Fourth Row-Emory Daughenloaugh, Lawrence Calderwood, Victor
Foust, Lloyd Friday, Earl Dawson, Gerald Funk, Richard Gardner.
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First Row-Boyd Ross, Earl Lamborn, Fred Phillips, David Long,
Andrea Lombardo, Philip Miles, Samuel Scordo, Alvin Wilson, Roland Mil-
ler, George Rogers.
Second Row-Donald Miller, Charles Igou, Ronald Kennedy, Leonard
Singler, Charles Stewart, Karl Kelly, Jack Vanneman, Paul Newman,
Glenn Waite, Jesse Woodring.
Third Row-Norman Rhodes, Kenneth Lloyd, William Sensor, Albert
Largent, James Wilson, Eugene Plachecki, Budd Lucas.
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JX5 irst Row-Euloyde Schmidt, Winifred Parode, Lois Wise, Ruth
'ker, Elsie Walk, Mary Zang, Laura Robertson, Elizabeth Reese, Mary
4 averstein, Clarabelle McManamy, Louise Williams, Evelyn Steele, Mil-
Jfljlfrjred Shoenberger, Mary Louise Pownall.
Second Row-Mary Vogt, Mary Sprankle, Louise Waite, Thelma
McCahan, Helen Plesic, Leila Nearhoof, Anna Woodring, Betty Scruders,
artaye Bowser, Elizabeth Noll, Margaret Mosel, Phyllis Reeder.
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-.Q Third Row-Marie Way, Pauline Merryman, Grace Rossman, Ger-
trude Thomas, Elsie Dillen, Julia Parks, LaRue Colt, Helen Batchelor,
Betty Moyer, Elisabeth Oster, Marybelle McGovern, Lucinda Rudy.
Fourth Row-Gladys Nearhotf, Olive Mountz, Margaret Summers,
Elizabeth Seeds, Lenora Lund, Dorothy Thomas, Pauline Strunk, Ada
Reese, Savannah McNeal. ,
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Page thirty-two I ,
. . .. , , s . '5'
First Row-Charles Baker, William Fromm, George Gripp, Robert
Fink, Tony Geraci, Albert Fisher, Merle Cowher, Leo Garman, Robert
Harmon, Howard Barr, Leonard Crust.
Second Row-Abe Dannaway, Calvin Edwards, Donald Baker, Wil-
lard Douglas, Boyd Hutchison, Lawrence Brisbin, James Black, Warren
Glasgow, Leonard Hardy, William Glenn, Herbert Bayer.
Third Row-Ernest Focht, Donald Dickson, Robert Hall, Robert
Chronister, Claire Harpster, Larue Burget, Maurice Igou, Richard Isen-
berg, Jackson Frantz, Paul Funk.
Fourth Row-George Bulkley, Lawrence Calderwood, Paul Aurand,
Robert Cassidy, Grey Croyle, Herbert Houser, Harold Candy, Ronald Gin-
grich, Cahoun Getz, .Alexander Haag.
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P ' AN SEQ
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BOYS' GLEE CLUB
First Row-James Freeman, Edwin Ccmly, John Bowser Jack Moffet Mrs Fur
bie fSupervisor of Musicb, Leo Garman, Roland Miller, Robert Miles, Jiohn Beyer,
Second Row-William Sensor, Harold Hawke, Charles Witter, Horace Elder,
Charles Stewart, William Weikert, Fred Dickson, Robert Cox, Gerald Pardoe.
Third Row-Robert Reinschmidt, Robert E. Miller, Robert A. Miller, Robert
Hiltner, James Wilson, Clinton Singer, Alexander Wilson, Lewis Gingery.
History of Music in the Tyrone High School
Instruction in music and musical activities have had a steady growth
in Tyrone High School since Tyrone had its first supervisor of music.
This supervisor was Miss Josephine Duke, and she became a part of our
system in 1904-05.
Glee clubs were organized by Principal John Gaunt in 1912. In 1917
the glee clubs rendered the musical comedy, "Miss Bob White", for the
benefit of our grand piano fund. Likewise, in 1924, the Girls' Glee Club
presented the musical sketch entitled "Uncle Samis Boys in Camp", the
proceeds of which were used to buy a victrola.
Mrs. Bess Furbie has had her combined glee clubs present two oper-
ettas this year, "Love Pirates of Hawaii" and "The Sunbonnet Girl", to
raise money to purchase music, records, and a radio.
Glee club history is not complete without mention of the excellent
service rendered the Boys' Glee Club in the years of 1921, 1926, and 1927
by Mr. Wolfgang. A good voice, fine vocal training, and "a wav with
boys" were a Joy and inspiration to those so fortunate to come under his
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
First Row-Bernice Isenberg, Rosie Chiofer, Vivian Stover, Margar-
et Panasiti, Dorothy Hardy, Mrs. Furbie, fSupervisor of Musici, Gertrude
Beringer, Gladys Beringer, Anna Louise Putman, Irma Adams, Josephine
Second Row-Tanzza Mannino, Bernardine Shildt, Lenore Myers, Ar-
dis Smith, Bernice Priest, Romayne Williams, Euloyde Schmidt, Eleanor
Griffin, Dorothy Holt, Jane Pansiti.
Third Row- Irene Black, Esther Mae Daniels, Louise Williams, Paul-
ine Meredith, Evelyn Calhoun, Loretta Reese, Hilda Cowher, Faye Ferner,
Fourth Row--Romaine Billets, Marjorie Miller, Dorothy Freeman,
Rebecca Caldwell, Anna Mary Biddle, Anna Robinson, Louise Givler, Mary
McGovern, Ruth Dayton, Madeline Reese, Patsy Meredith.
Fifth Row-Elizabeth Reese, Gladys Grey, Eloise Snyder, Mary Zang,
Dorothy Igou, Ruth Fleck.
Sixth Row-Louise Daughenbaugh, Irene Shildt, Pearl Cupp, Leona
Smith, Marie Reeder, Pauline Stonebraker, Mary Quider, LaRue Ammer-
man, Pauline Shildt, Anna Goss.
Seventh Row-Anna Woodring, Gertrude Thomas, Phyllis Reeder,
Helen Long, Florence Krider, Ivalo Weaver, Winifred Irvin, Janet Cham-
berlain, Helen Elder.
llll igif' -
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
First Row-Eloise Snyder, Betty Cupper, Martha Gingery, Clark Speece, Warren
Glasgow, Tom Smith, Mrs. Furbie fSuperVisor of Musicb, Charles Witter.
Second Row-Lewis Watson, Grayden Huff, Angelo Vespa, Frances Lynn, Har-
riet Ginter, Elizabeth Noll, Louise Holt, Louis Cox, John Jones.
Third Row-Jules Crowell, Elmer Badin, William Sensor, Anna Woodring, Anna
Louise Putman, Fred Dickson, Leo Garman, Herbert Bayer.
Fourth Row-Jack Moffet, Harry Lykens, George Bulkley, Harold Hawke, Michael
Frankio, Edwin Bulkley, Roland Miller.
The staff was unable to learn the exact date of the organization of
the first high school orchestra in Tyrone, but it must have taken place
about 1912-'13. It was under student direction, and G. Clarence Black
was its moving force and director. For at least ther past ten years, how-
ever, the high school orchestra has been under the direction of the music
From these various groups have gone out pupils who have made for
themselves and their Alma Mater a name in the musical world. Most
notable of these is Fred Waring, leader of "Waring's Pennsylvaniansn.
In fact, the personnel of Fred Waring's first orchestra, known as the
"Waring's Pennsylvaniansn, was made up of Tyrone High School boys.
Among them were: Fred and Tom Waring, Fred Buck, Roland McClin-
tock, Ward Campbell, and others.
Fred Campbell, brother of Ward Campbell, was, for a time, a mem-
ber of Sousa's Band.
Wilbur Van Scoyoc, class of 1913, is a recognized trombonist and com-
poser. For some years he has composed the music for the local Kiwanis
shows. He has also developed a system of trombone teaching by corres-
An enviable record.
E K Page foray-time
,i lily ,iwfy
HIGH SCHOOL BAND
First Row-Mr. Harry Smith fBand Directorb, Jack Moifet, Michael Frankio.
Clark Speece, Warren Glasgow, Tom Smith, William Jones, Charles Witter, Fred
Second Row-Leo Garman, William Houraney, Harold Hawke, Herbert Bayer,
Edwin Bulkley, Roland Miller, Gilbert Summers.
Third Row-Robert Cowher, George Bulkley, Harry Lykens.
The school years 1926-27 and 1930-31 are unique in local high school
history at least in one respect, and that is that T. H. S. had a band during
each of them.
The 1927 delegation consisted of eighteen members and was directed
by Mr. P. J. Potteigerg the 1931 delegation likewise consists of eighteen
members and is under the direction of Mr. Harry Smith, Messrs. Pot-
teiger and Smith, out of a love for the propagation of band music and
their interest in the high school, have given unselfishly of their time and
effort to their respective groups.
Band organization affords splendid apprenticeship to young people
musically inclined, and also adds prestige to a school which sponsors such
an activity. At no time is this prestige more marked than in football and
In future years may the high school be more active in this field of
Page forty-four 1
OPERETTA-HLCVE PIRATES OF HAWAII"
Seated-Robert Miller, James Freeman, James Wilson, Harold Hawke
Donald Pardoe, Robert Hiltner, Lewis Gingery, Horace Elder, Charles
Stewart, Gerald Pardoe.
First Row, Standing-Josephine Romano, Pauline Meredith, Bernice
Priest, Evelyn Calhoun, Anna Woodring, Mary Quider, Florence Krider,
Helen Long, Dorothy Holt, Mary Zang, Lois Wise, Margaret Panasiti,
Robert Cox, Rosie Chiofer, Ardis Smith, Tom Hollick, Ester Mae Daniels,
Phyllis Reeder, Gladys Grey, Vivian Stover, Romayne Williams, Hilda
Cowher, Pearl Cupp, Dorothy Igou.
Second Row, Standing-Robert Reinschmidt, William Hall, Mrs. Fur-
bie CDirectressJ, Fred Dickson, John Bowser, John Beyer.
Music Supervisors of the Tyrone High School and their Terms of Service.
Josephine Duke 1904-1906, Elfriede Weiss 1906-19105 Mabel Stryker
1910-11, Lena Aplanalp 1911-125 Florence Kloss 1912-135 Janet Freeman
1913-145 Dorothy Jenkins 1914-165 Dora Wilcox 1916-185 Bertha Wingart
1918-193 Grace Kohler 1919-20, Flo Fetterhof 1920-21g Mae Haas 1921-
225 Mildred Jarrett 1922-243 Mabel Zimmers 1924-265 Hester Fleck 1926-
27, Evelyn Speakman 1927-28, Margaret Nash 1928-305 Mrs. Bess Furbie
THE SPOKESMAN STAFF
First Row-Leo Garman, Jack Moiet, Betty Cupper, June Fitzpatrick, Pauline
Meredith, Miss Brought CFaculty Adviserj, Bernice Priest, Gertrude' Beringer, Irma
Adams, Hugh Miller, Gerald Seymour.
Second Row-Dorothy Deeters, Hannah Antikol, Ruth Putman, Anna Putman,
Phyllis Havens, Margaret Bulick, Evelyn Calhoun, Olive Friday, Dorothy Holt, Eul-
oyde Schmidt, Robert Miles.
Third Row-Bernadine Shildt. Elizabeth Sullivan, Amy Miller, Lenore Myers,
Romayne Williams, Betty Smith, Rebecca Caldwell, Lillian Smith, Sara Hickes.
Fourth Row-Fred Phillips, Harold Hawke, Roland Miller, Horace Elder, Joe
Charles, Bernard Gates, Juy Zindel, Merle Cowher.
Fifth Row-Robert Reinschmidt, Boyd Smith, Charles Witter, Robert Cox,
Jack Vanneman, Mac Davis.
Staff Member Not In Picture-Beatrice Pollock.
In 1913 the first copy of the school paper, the Spokesman, was issued.
Its monthly publication continued until the school year of 1926-27, when
it became a bi-Weekly. It continued a bi-weekly until 1928-29, when it
became a weekly.
In 1923, under the direction of the faculty adviser, Miss Elizabeth
Gaston, the "Spokesman" took on such added features as music, alumni,
and art departments. Special attention was paid to color and design of
cover, also. A day of each month was set aside as "Spokesman Day", on
which every member of the high school was given an opportunity to write
an article for the paper.
Much credit for the growth of our school paper must be given to Miss
Bayle, who guided the policies of the school paper during 1925, 1926, and
1927, to Miss Ash under Whose supervision the paper became a weekly' in
1928, and to Miss Brought who succeeded Miss Ash as faculty adviser in
The Spokesman has been a member of the Pennsylvania Scholastic
Press Association and of the Columbia Press Association since 1928. It
is also a charter member of the National Scholastic Press Association.
'll B..W -
First Row-Gertrude Beringer, Typist, Robert Wolfe, Editor, Miss Moore
Faculty Adviser, Helen Elder, Associate Editor, Joseph Charles, Business Manager
Second Row-Ruth Fleck, Snap Editor, Mac Davis Advertising Manager Ro
mayne Williams, Typist, Leonard Spyker Athletic Editorllrma Adams Tv ist Fh 1:
7 7 Y e p I y
lis Lynn, Joke Editor.
It was the class of 1915 which originated the idea of a yearbook such
as we think of yearbooks today, and the class of 1916 which gave the
name, 'iFalcon," to its number. The 1915, 1916, 1917 and 1921 year-
books fthere were no annuals published during the War periodl were small
booklet affairs approximating seventy-five pages C12 in. by 10 in. in sizel
bound in paper. The 1922 Falcon, which received help from the Howard
Gardner Post through the sale of poppies on Armistice Day, was bound
on the long side, and, in appearance, made a closer approach to our present
book. The 1925 Falcon, sponsored by Miss Bayle, shows an advance step
in annual building, a step which she endeavored toitake with each subse-
quent book she built.
There is on file in the superintendents office a copy of each Falcon
that has been published.
The National Scholastic Press Association has awarded First Class
Honor Rating to the 1929 Falcon and Second Class Rating to the 1928
and 1930 Falcons.
Faculty advisers for the Falcon have been as follows: Ethel Myers,
1916 and 1917, Helen Reets, 1921 and 19223 Elizabeth Gaston, 1923 and
19241 Evalyn Bayle, 1925-1929 inclusive, Minnie Moore, 1930 and 1931.
-fll iiilllf .,., ,.
History of Dramatics in the Tyrone High School
Incomplete as the records are, enough evidence has been found here
and there to show that the Tyrone High School has always been greatly
interested in dramatics.
It was customary in the early nineties for the junior class to present
a program during commencement week. The following numbers repre-
sent the dramatic productions offered over a period of six years at these
junior class programs:
1889-Dialogue ..............,.....,................,...... "Deaf Uncle Zed"
Farce ......... ...... ' 'Worth's Trouble"
Drama ......................... ................ ' 'Mexican Pride"
1890-Dialogue .....,rr................... ...... ' 'Pretty Housebreakern
Historical Burlesque ,..... ................... ' 'Pocahontasn
1892--Drama ......,..........,.... ...........,.....,......... ' ' '76-92"
1893-Drama ...........,....r...........,..........,............ "The Deacon"
1895-Drama ...r.....,r....,.................... "The Midnight Charge"
About 1914 the high school established a custom of producing an an-
nual play, the cast of which was made up principally of seniors. In 1916
the high school presented Shakespeare's "As You Like It"- in the tercen-
tenary celebration of the great dramatist's birth.
"Mr. Bob", a light farcical comedy, was given in 1917.
For an interval of several years there was no senior play. In 1922
one of the seniors, Sid Kelly, wrote a play for production entitled, "I
Never Thought of That".
"Kathleen", a romantic musical comedy, was presented by the senior
class of 1923 under the direction of the John B. Rogers Company. The
same company directed ""Princess Bonnie" for the class of 1924.
Drama, both from the standpoint of study and production, received a
boost in the Tyrone High School when Miss Evalyn Bayle became head of
the English Department in 1925. An ardent student and lover of drama
herself, she inspired all who came in contact with her in her chosen art.
The "Bayleon Players", a dramatic club interested in the study, presenta-
tion, and writing of plays was organized under Miss Bayle's supervision.
The following represent the major plays produced by seniors under her
1925-"The Admirable Crichton"
1927-"The Gypsy Trail"
Miss Bayle's successor as dramatic coach has been Miss Sair McDow-
ell, and a most worthy successor has she been. The two very delightful
productions which she has presented-"Icebound" in 1930, and "The Mil-
lionaire" in 1931--attest her professional skill in this field. Large and
enthusiastic audiences have given Miss McDowell's productions unstinted
i , i
' N Page form -n'
1930 Junior Oratorical Contestants
Name Subject Prize
Sarah Hickes "Thaddeus Stevens" Second 5537.50
Lucille Lehman "John Dickinsoni' First 37.50
Beatrice Pollock Stephen C. Fostern Fourth 555.00
Name Subject Prize
Robert Cox "Nathan C. Shafferu Seventh 32.50
Phyllis Lynn 'iStephen Girard" Sixth 82.50
Horace Elder "William Tennent" Fifth 85.00
Not in picture-
Louise Hepler "George Atherton" Third 35.00
The Junior Oratorical Contest was instituted by the junior class of
1901. Each succeeding year since 1901 has seen this contest give an op-
portunity to each junior in high school to match his skill in the field of
oratory with his fellow classmates.
For a number of years this contest was a part of the commencement
program. Since 1924 it has taken place several weeks earlier, however.
Public spirited citizens of 'Tyrone have generally donated prizes. When
prizes were not forthcoming in this manner, the Board of Education sup-
.. 'ii liilllf' -
First Row-Phyllis Reeder, Anna Louise Putman, Mr. Wolfgang, fDebating
CoachJ, Anna Woodring, Jane Getz.
Second Row-William Gearhart, Betty Bressler, Elizabeth Noll, Robert Cox.
History of Debate in Tyrone High School
Although debating was always actively engaged in by students of
Tyrone High School in their various literary societies, it was not until
1912-13 that the school sponsored inter-school debates and then there
followed a series of yearly debates with Huntingdon, ulntil the late war
period, that were memorable.
Men of prominence were brought to Tyrone or Huntingdon to preside
over and judge these debates. It was not uncommon for the debating
teams to be greeted with crowded houses either at our local Y. M. C. A
building or the Huntingdon Grand Theatre. Additional coaches were addl
ed to trains to transport these crowds.
' Tyrone won two of these debates: the 1912-'13 debate and the 1914-
Interesting questions were discussed as: Resolved: That the United
States should fortify the Panama Canal, and Resolved: That United
States should adopt a budget system.
This year Tyrone is competing with five other county teams in a dis-
cussion of the question: Resolved: That Old Age Pension Legislation
should be enacted in the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
At this writing it is too early in the season to make any prediction of
the relative rating of the Tyrone team.
-lwllll i ll
Seated-Robert Hiltner, John Beyer.
First Row-Robert Reinschmidt, Harold Hawke. Woods Cunningham, Mr. Wolf-
gang QFaculty Instructorl, Bernard Gates, Joe Charles, Robert Miles, Tom Hollick.
Second Row-Boyd Smith, Robert Wolfe, William Hall, Horace Elder, Jack Van-
neman, Edwin Comly, William Weikert, Paul Newman, Eugene Plachecki.
Third Row-Robert A. Miller, Karl Getz, Fred Beringer, Fred Philips, Roland
Miller, Mac Davis, Robert Cox, Fred Dickson.
Fourth Row-Paul Aurand, Harold Eckert, Robert Fisher, Lawrence Calderwood,
Lloyd Friday, George Rodgers, Blaine Berkstresser.
The Hi-Y Club of Tyrone was founded under the direction of Mr. lVIc-
Featers, the secretary of the local Y. M. C. A., in the spring of 1924. Mr.
Abernathy, high school principal from 1926-1928, was one of the first fac-
ulty advisers of the group. Mr. Wolfgang has guided the religious in
struction very ably the past few years.
The local club has limited its membership to thirty-five boys. These
boys have been chosen from the three upper classes in high school.
The purpose of this club is "to create, maintain, and extend through-
out the high school and community, high standards of Christian char--
1'l Ql: ""
MI 166351 '7?slQ2m ff
fiff f J M
11? :- Q2
rmsu' Row Posn-ron
Earl Davis ...................... ASS't. Coach
Abe Dannaway .............. Halfback ..
Dick Gardner ................. .Halfback ......
Dutch Eckert ........,...A... End ............
Kenneth Blowers .,,.....,. Guard ........
Edwin Igou .,.............
Alexander Haag .,,,...
Walter Mensch ..,....,.
SECOND Row i
Jesse Woodring ..,..,.,......
George Rogers ........,..,,...
Paul Bollinger e..,A..o.......,
Jack Fromm .....,............
LaRue Burget .,.o............
Ralph De Geroloma .,,..,
Vance Hildebrand .....,....
Lloyd Friday ....,....,,,....
Karl Getz ............ ....
Bernard Gates ..... .,......
Paul Aurand .,,........i,.....
Edward Robinson ..........
Frank Hooper .........r.,,.,.
Blaine Berkstresser i.,...
Charles Waple ..,..,.,....,..
Dallas Wike ..,,.
Tackle ............ .....,.
End .,.............. .....
End ......,......... .....
Tackle .,..,.............. .....
Jr. Varsity Coach
AGE V WEIGHT
Mac Davis ........ .,..,,,. M anager
Fred Phillips .,...,r ...o,.... A ss't. Coach
Earl Lamborn ..........,..... -lr. Varsity Manager
Jack Jones .................,.... Jr. Varsity Ass't. Manager
11 5 5 1
-" 1 il l s GI , ir
' ' Page fifty-seven
FOOTBALL HISTORY OF 1930-1931
September 20-The local boys opened their drive for a successful
season with their first victory of the year over Roaring Springs at the
local field. This game was especially interesting, because the opponents
were coached by a former Tyrone High man. The score was 14 to 7.
September 27-The Orange and Black met and trounced the "miners"
from Madera. It was really a good practice game for the local warriors,
as we ripped and tore our way through anything the "miners" could put
up. Hildebrand, Dannaway, and Gardner starred for T. H. S. The fray
ended with the score of 47 to 0.
October 4-Tyrone met its first real test of the season when Morris-
dale journeyed to the local field. It was a nick and tuck battle that left
the score knotted at the half, O to 0. In the third quarter we broke away
for the only counter of the game. Hildebrand again featured with his
long runs. The game ended 6 to 0.
October 11-The local gridders met and defeated a strong, fast-
traveling aggregation from Clearfield by a score of 13 to 9. The latter
team failed to get a first down until the third quarter, in which they made
their only score.
October 18-Tyrone journeyed to the county seat of Bedford county
and lost their first game of the season by a 7 to 0 score. Tyrone outplayed
the county seaters after their score was made. We were seriously crippled
by the lack of some of the varsity, and so we feel the game was a victory
October 25-Tyrone traveled to Mount Union and fought to a
0 to 0 deadlock. This was our third straight year to tie with the Union
boys. We were greatly out-weighed, but our fellows formed a stone wall
defense, and Mount Union could do nothing but pass and punt, which was
about all we did. We were again handicapped by the lack of three of our
October 31-Tyrone had a good work-out when Bellefonte was
slaughtered by the score of 78 to 0. The fellows got so tired running the
ball around that the officials finally called the game off, and another
scrimmage day was over. This was good preparation for the annual game
November 11-T. H. S. played one of the most important and histori-
cal games of its career, when Holidaysburg was downed by the
score of 12 to 6. It was a hard, gruelling battle, both teams playing
superb football. Tyrone backfield speed spelled defeat for H-Burg.
November 15-The Orange and Black went over the mountain
and brought back another scalp, when they downed Phillipsburg to a tune
of 25 to 14. The mountain boys were completely outclassed by our
fellows, even though Coach Mensch kept our third team in.
November 22-The Orangemen gained a brilliant victory over State
College on the new Beaver Field, State College, the final count being
52-0. The local fellows were rather slow in getting started, but before
the first quarter ended, they were back in their form. This was a good
practice game for Altoona.
November 27-T. H. S. fell down and couldn't get up on "Turkey
Day" at Altoona. The Orangemen showed nothing of their usual playing,
Altoona taking an easy victory, 33 to 0. Tyrone was swept completely
off its feet and was powerless to recover. It was hard luck, fellows. But
we closed a very successful season, in spite of this defeat, with eight
victories, two defeats, and one tie game.
Page fifty-eight I
l66I F751 v
History of Athletics in Tyrone High School
Athletics took form in Tyrone High School in 1907, and from that
year until 1911 it consisted of baseball and basketball. Baseball was
played on a lot at Ninth Street and Park Avenue, and basketball was
played in the old Y. M. C. A. Building of the Pennsylvania Railroad
located at Fourteenth Street and Burley Avenue, and also in the old Sher-
idan Troop Armory located at Eleventh Street and Blair Avenue, now the
Penn Alto Garage. There was no paid coach. Teams were organized
and games arranged by interested persons. In 1912 baseball was dropped
as a high school sport.
Professor John L. Gaunt was elected to the principalship of the
Tyrone High School in 1912. An added duty of Mr. Gaunt's was the coach-
ing of basketball, which made Mr. Gaunt the first paid coach of the
Tyrone High School. Mr. Gaunt succeeded in turning out a winning team
in his first year of service as coach in spite of a hard schedule. The fol-
lowing teams were our opponents for that season: Lock Haven, Altoona,
Huntingdon, Johnstown, Windber, Clearfield, and St. Francis College. The
high school team also defeated the New Century Club and Y. M. C. A.
Juniors in a post season series. No bad record for the 1912-13 team. It
is interesting to know that the games of this season were played in the
Old Auditorium at Thirteenth Street and Bald Eagle Avenue, that the
material used by the team was bought by the players, and that members
of visiting teams were entertained in the homes of local players to save
Uniforms for the basketball teams were bought for them by the
school for the first time in 1914. At this time interscholastic football
was forbidden, although games in that sport were arranged and played
between classes. Track, tennis, bowling, and rifle practice were engaged
in competitively by the classes in high school at this time.
In 1916 George Replogle coached both the girls' and the boys' basket-
ball team and succeeded in turning out successful ones. The girls' team
of 1916 met and defeated such formidable foes as Juniata College and
Lock Haven Normal School, winning for themselves the Central Penn-
sylvania Championshipg the girls' team of 1917 coached by Mr. Manbeck
won seven games and lost only one.
The destinies of athletics in our high school were presided over by
D. A. Sharkey during the three years from 1917 to 1920 inclusive. The
war cloud which hovered over the world at this time gave sports, in gen-
eral, the country over, a set-back during these years.
The year 1920-'21 saw football make its first appearance in T. H. S.
under the instruction of Coach C. F. Snyder. Lack of equipment forced
practice to be discontinued, however, and no playing schedule could be
--Q-.'l EQ1T '-
arranged. The girls' basketball team was discontinued at the end of the
Coach Albert Bowen succeeded in putting a football team in the field
the following year which has set a pace for each team since. Victory
was not granted them in a great degree, but the seed of a fine morale was
scattered broadcast. The 1921-22 basketball team won sixteen games
and lost ten.
L. P. Keiser directed athletics during the year of 1922-23 and the
fall of '23, He developed a good football team. Mr. Keiser's resignation
early in the year of '24 brought Clair Davis in as basketball coach that
Nine victories and one tie was the unusual record piled up by the
1924-25 football squad under the guidance of Coach Wm. Skean. These
undefeated champions tied with Altoona for the Blair County champion-
ship. Ammerman was the leading point scorer in Penna., that year,
making 210 points. Mr. Skean returned in 1925-'26, but left the system
before the basketball season opened, so his work in this field was taken
over by Dennis Sharkey.
The destinies of football and basketball in T. H. S. during the years
of 1926-27 and 1927-28 were presided over by Coach Ed. Schlosser. The
1928 basketball team finished in second place in the Mountain League.
Coach Schlosser was succeeded by Eugene Mc Connell. "Mac" and
his football team succeeded in bagging half the football games in the fall
of '28 and ten of the thirteen basketball games in the spring of '29.
The present coach, Walter Mensch, deserves no small amount of
credit for the line work done by our teams during the past two years. This
year he was assisted by Earl Davis, and these two coaches succeeded in
turning out the best football team Tyrone has had since 1924. At this
writing it is too early to make predictions about the relative standing of
our basketball team, but for the past five years it has taken second place
in league rating.
Tyrone has played all of its home football games on the Penna.
Railroad Athletic Field. Its home basketball games were played in the
Y. M. C. A. gym from 1914 to 1929, when it became possible to play in
the new gym provided in the high school.
A consideration of athletics in our high school would not be complete
without mention of Bern Oberly. Bern's unswerving loyalty and devotion
to our teams is worthy of emulation by many another citizen. Much
praise be to him.
In passing it should be noted that after a lapse of many years girls'
basketball is again being organized in our high school. Miss Lesher,
physical director of girls, is coaching interclass teams.
-'f--'5v Q!V -':--
First Row-La Rue Burget, Center.
Second Row-Fred Burget, Forwardg Paul Aurand, Guardg Philip
Miles, Guard, Vance Hildebrand, Guard.
Third Row-Alex Haag, Forwardg Harold Eckert, Guard, Edwin
Igou, Forward, Lloyd Friday, Center, Ralph De Geroloma, Forward.
Fourth Row-Robert Miles, Manager, Karl Getz, Forwardg Boyd
Hutchinson, Forward, Jack Vanneman, Guard, Harry Kaufman, Guard:
John Dworsak, Guard, Mr. Mensch, Coach.
BASKETBALL HISTORY OF 1930-1931
January 9-Tyrone opened its 1931 Basketball Season at the high
school gym, with H-burg. The local tossers lost by one point, 18 to 17.
It was very much H-burg's game the first half, but in the last, Tyrone
opened up, and, if given more time, might have won. It'S a tough begin-
ning, but-it's the first game!
January 12-The Orange and Black journeyed to Bellefonte and
trounced the fellows down there. It was a practice game for us, after the
defeat suffered from.H-burg last Friday.
January 16-Well, more sad news. Mount Union came to visit us,
and went away with our scalp, 32 to 24. The Orangemen couldn't get
started, while the Union boys dropped 'em in from all corners.
January 19-We went over the Mountain and revenged our Mount
Union defeat by scalping Philipsburg to the tune of 28 to 22. The Burget
- 711 2 ?
Brothers put on their act and the game Was a cinch. Here's hoping they
keep it up.
January 23-Seems to be a jinx riding on Tyrone's tail. The Mensch-
men went to State College tonight and came home with the short end of
a 33 to 20 score. We'1l have to do better than that, fellows, to win the
League Pennant! Let's start, now I
January 31-Tyrone went up to Altoona and lost to their old rivals,
40 to 6. Altoona had everything their own way, and we were beaten from
the start. That was a tough one to lose to a rival.
February 6-The Orange and Black went 'way down to Lewistown
and came back supporting the short end of a 34 to 21 score. The local
fellows were dwarfed in comparison with their team and put up a good
fight, but just couldn't see the basket.
February 7-The boys from Bellefonte came here, bent on revenge,
but they just couldn't get started. The Menschmen swamped them, 34
to 17. Everybody scored, when and how they wanted.
Februarv 10-Tyrone journeyed to Mount Union, and, after leading
throughout the entire game, was overcome by the Union boys' last minute
spurt, and finished on the short end of a 30 to 29 score.
February 13-Friday the Thirteenth! No wonder Tyrone lost to
H-burg. It was just our unlucky day, that's all. The county seat boys
beat us, 33 to 19. Too bad, fellows.
February 17-Lewistown traveled to Tyrone and tied in a hard
fought game, by the score of 28 to 28. The local team wished to play a
third extra period and break the tie, but Lewistown refused and walked
oif the floor.
February 20-State College lost a hard game to the local tossers on
our local floor, by the score of 26 to 19. Haag and Miles were the boys
who cinched the game with their long shots.
February 27-Tyrone lost a clean game at Huntingdon by the score
of 41 to 26. The Center County boys were too much for us, Green getting
nearly half of their total points. The local fellows just cou1dn't stop him.
March 3-Tyrone closed its basketball season with a victory over the
Mountain boys, 21 to 17. Philipsburg put up a great iight, but were un-
able to come across with the necessary "push" in the closing minutes.
lm EJIV "'-
fTune: "On Wisconsin"J
On Tyrone High, on Tyrone High,
Fight within these lines,
Pass the ball around Mt. Union,
Basket sure this time,
Rah! Rah! Rah!
On Tyrone High, on Tyrone High
Show off the Orange and Black
Back Mt. Union, back, back, back
We'll win this time.
QTune: "Ain't She Sweet"J
Can we play?
Watch us win this game today.
Now I ask you Very confidentially,
Can't we play?
Can't we play?
We will make Mt. Union pay,
Now I ask you very confidentially,
Can't we play?
Just see the ball,
Go in for a basket.
Now, what's our score?
We need not frown,
For we do say
We'll win this game today.
Now I ask you very confidentially,
Can't we play?
iTunes "Cornell Song"J
From rocky heights, we come to iight,
For the name Tyrone has made,
And we can cheer, without a fear,
That her good name will never fade.
Fight in the end, don't break or bend,
Until our team has won the game,
And fight for might, for right for Tyrone's name
For the glory that brings us fame.
Make all advances, strong and sure today,
Take all the chances fate throws in the way.
Fight for glory, for glory alone,
Victory makes history, so fight for Tyrone.
1 N i
' ALC Cdlfll
The following names represent the people who have been graduated
from the Tyrone High School during the past fifty years.
The Class of 1881
Mrs. Emma Sprankle
A. C. Myers
W. L. Scott
Mrs. Clara Nowlin Ken- Mrs. Jessie Calderwood
Mrs. Eva Miller Ricken-
nedy Waring Mary Smith
A. C. Snowden
The Class of 1886 The Class of 1891 The Class Of 1894
Mrs. Jean Moore Grazier Robert Bam Mary Josephine Albright
Mrs. Cora Ewing Harr D- R- Caldwell. Myrtle Bridenbaugh
Mary Owens Mrs' Grace Shlrk COX Annie Calderwood
Mrs. Mamie Moore Watts M,arYb?u Estrlcher Helen Ray Caldwell
Nannie Snowden Vlrglma Etmer . . R. Wade Davis
Mrs. Clara Kane Frisbie Esther E. Graffius
The Class of 1887
Mrs. Ella Stewart Bo-
M. W. Fortney
L. Blanche Miller
James A. Witter
M n A C It G a-The Class of 1892
rs nna ou er r
- Mrs. Rhea Laird Anderson
.i B 1 L 'd Mrs. Nora Guyer Blair
MIS Grace? ur ey el y Mar aret Caldwell
The Class of 1888
F. R. Crawford
Inez L. Fortney
Cora L. Hiltner
George B. Stevens
William Study, Jr.
Emma L. Vogt
Mary Melinda Waring
Evagcuoulter Mrs. Musetta Fortney
Cecil A. Ewing Wllhamson
G8I'lZI'lld6 HlltH6T The Class of 1895
Mrs. Jennie Burley Kloss Lina Reese
Mrs. Mary Caldwell Kloss Mary Shirk
Martha D. LaPorte
M1's. Jessie Bowles SempleThe Class of 1893
M. Belle Snyder
The Class of 1889
J. Austin Maloney
David G. Meek
Mrs. Jessie Owens Mur-
Charles A. Piper
Linda Van Scoyoc
The Class of 1890
Mrs. Luella Meek Arm-
Leila O. Beitler
P. J. Carns
C. S. Hiltner
Mrs. Jeanette Goodwin
Florence E. Barr
Elsie M. Bell
Alice M. Krider
Charles C. Mattern
E. Pearl McKinney
Mrs. Anna Flenner
Thomas J. Sexton
Jennie K. Smith
Anna E. Stineman
Edna M. Taylor
Mary Crawford The Class of 1896
Mrs. Nellie Etnier Day-
Mrs. Mary McFarland
Mrs. Mary Kane Havens
Bessie M. Jones
Mrs. Vema Taylor Lantz
Edwin S. Africa
Mrs. Grace Haslett Buck
Harry A. Piper
Page swrty nine
8 l66lI'75l gi
Mrs. Mary Neff
The Class of 1897
Walter S. Brooks
Edgar G. Ellenberger
Jessie F. Fetterhoo
Julia G. Gray
Lillie D. Glasgow
Mary R. Hahn
Edith W. Hoffman
Millie K. Meek
Sadie A. Parks
Daniel P. Ray
Amber G. Smith
J. Howe Stevens
Mabel E. Taylor
Ada M, Wooden
The Class of 1898
Elizabeth J. Sholly
The Class of 1899
J. Alvin Bathurst
William K. Camp
George S. Flenner
Bertha M. Grazier
J. Aubrey Harper
Milton D. Hoffman
Joshua A. Hunter
Albert G. Lanners
Edward P. Lehner
Harry E. McConahy
John A. Reiley
Wm. .F. Taylor
Leo J. Zerbe
he Class of 1900
Mary B. Flenner
Charles M. Goodno
Sarah J. Morgan
Rose M. Palmer
he Class of 1901
S. F. Plachecke
The Class of 1902
he Class of 1903
l gllll: ""'
The Class of 1904
he Class of 1905
he Class of 1906
-mm w ln
: . Y page S -
The Class of 1907
The Class of 1908
The Class of 1909
J. Fred Miller
he Class of 1910
he Class of 1911
he Class of 1912
he Class of 1913
ceii 'l igllfi -
The Class of 1914
The Class of 1915
Wm. Nevin Elliott
The Class of 1916
James Clement Halli
Eva Jene Sawyer
The Class of 1917
Agnes Maree VanScoyoc
The Class of 1918
John B. Nason
X WK EEIIIIT'
P , nty-four ' '
The Class of 1919
Sara Kyle -
The Class of 1920
Margaret Louise Van
The 'Class of 1921
Anna May Schirm
The Class of 1922
The Class of 1923
John Henshey Baldridge
Helen .Flora Barr
Earl Clayton Bateman
Frances Guyer Blair '
Sara Adelaide Bollinger
Irvin Luther Crawford
Elsa Ruth Dietrick
Francis Virgil Everhart
Madeline Louise Flenner
Esther Humphrey Frain
Dorothy Maravene Hardy
Jessie Pauline Haupt
Helen Pauline Hickes
John Bernard McKelvey
Gladys Lucille Miller
Harold Lynne Myers
Thomas Blair Nowlin
Jayne Eliza Nowlin
Mary Wike Patton
Laura Violet Sensor
Margaret Adeline Singler
Virginia Ruth Spyker
Iva Mae VanScoyoc
Page seventy fwe
IOC3II'75l K, up
The Class of 1924
Forest L. Benford
Mary Ellen Bigley
Clyde Davis Black
Lewis Bernett Blair
Helen Margaret Bollinger
Florence Louise Caldwell
James Leroy Candy
Jean Burden Clute
Lulu Eleanor Daugherty
Ruth Elizabeth Eckert
Mildred Adaline Fortney
John T. Funk, Jr.
Anna Geraldine Gingery
Helen Marguerite Hewell
Sylvia Mae Keller
Charles W. Krider
Robert Gray McLanahan
Bernard A. Miller
Mary Adaline Miller
Virginia Nancy Miller
Wilhelmina Elva Ross
David William Canan
Violet Isabel Sellers
Cathleen Jane Singer
William Arthur Thomas
Robert Henderson Waite
Glenn Jeffrey Waring
J. .Florence Watt
Lorena Kathryn Wills
Howard Williams Wood-
Mirabel Faye Woomer
The Class of 1925
Margaret Jeanette B
Lewis Charles Berk-
Robert Wilmer Boyer
John Elliott Davis
Seth Van Davis
Elizabeth Alice Dawson
James F. Durham
John Arthur Ferner
Edna Viola Fink
Dorothy Rebecca Fleck
Helen Beatrice Flenner
Joseph Leaverne Gardner
Virginia Schroyer Garman
Charles Clark Ginter
Frances Marie Gordon
Clara Jean Grazier
William Lewis Gunter
Ralph William Hall
Harry Norman Hazel
John C. Hiltner
Edward Isett Kelly
Viola Dysart Kenhart
Sarah Emily Mattern
William D. Metcalfe, Jr
Harold Keith Miller
John H. Miller
Morris Jonathan Morgan
Armena Regina Moffett
Bonnalyn Allen Price
Ruth Elizabeth Rhodes
Alice Gertrude Scruders
Alta Arline Shimer
Albert L. Shollenberger
Frances Murphy Sickler
Sarah Pauline Snyder
Myrtle E. Stonebraker
Gladys Leona Stover
Kathleen Adaline Stover
Lee F. Wagner
Vivian Ayres Weighaman
Earl K. Westley
The Class of 1926
Clemence Ray Barr
William Clark Barr, Jr.
Clarence Elwood Batch-
James R. Black
Roberta Virginia Brower
Joseph Bishop Cady
Margaret Elizabeth Cald-
Florence Edna Colabine
Julia Vivian Conrad
Richard E. Crampto
Mary S. Crisp
Anna Belle Dawson
William F. Eckert
Chester D. Edwards
Morris Philip Epstein
George Albert Eschbach
Kathryn Kennedy Eyer
Goldie Adelaide Fink
Mary Lucil Forcey
Eunice Margaret Gardner
Mila E. Gallagher
Dorothy Jane Givler
John Livingstone Giles
James Lewis Grazier, Jr.
James Martin Gwin
Ethyl Louise Griffin
Richard Gilbert Hamer
Clarence Eugene Ham-
William Ross Harnish
C. Kenneth Hessler
Maude G. Igou
Henry B. Kearney
Nineveh Diana Kirk
Anne Piper Lukens
Hewitt Baird McCloskey
Edna Winifred McMahan
Dorothea Maxine Menold
Alice Leache Miller
Myra Louise Miller
George Samuel Minemier
Julia Pauline Morgan
Dorothy May Morrow
Ward Lee Myers
Jerry Kenneth O'Mara
Elva Vesta Park
Josephine Pesci Racasi
Elsie Marguerite Rhoades
Estella Mae Rhoades
Elda Estelle Riggle
Florence Carmon Schneid-
Mary Kathleen Sellers
Donald Andrew Shiffler
Mary Gertrude Singer
Gilbert Coleman Smith
Emmy Lou Snyder
Robert Ashton Steel
Marlin C. Stewart
Thomas Harvey Stoner
Esther Ellen Stouifer
Mary Ellen, Stryker
Samuel Joseph Thompson
Hulda Mary Tree
Frances Louise Walton
Bernadine Louise Wertz
Emma Elizabeth Whippo
he Class of 1927
Rose Anna Barr
Mildred Mae Beringer
Mary Melissa Beyer
Florence E. Bush
Helen LaRue Chamberlain
N. Marion Condol
Marie E. Copenhaver
Catherine Elizabeth Cox
Dorothy Dean Crawford
Velma Pearl Crowell
Charles F. Davidson
Wilbur Irvin Edmundson
.... 'l ifilllli -
Nathaniel Wayne Gray
Elverda Mae Fagley
Mildred Rider Gates
John Clifford Hall
Mary Louise Hall
John Bernard Hand
Charles Alexander Har-
John Mason Harnish
Bernice E. Haskins
Clement Seward Hiltner
Helen Pearl Katherman
Ruth Iona Kennedy
Anna Marie Kaufman
Richard Hyland Knarr
Virginia Elizabeth Krider
Bernice Helene List
Doris Leona Lorsong
Anna Chandler McConahy
Clarence A. McCoy
Katheleen Louise McLan-
Albert James Miller
Ralph C. Mills
Natalie Romaine Moffet
William Burket Moore
Thelma A. Noll
Sara Elizabeth Patton
Lawrence R. Pavone
James A. Pollock
Gladys Louise Prough
Helen Estella Raabe
Chester Clarence Robison
James Andrew Rorabaugh
Robert Harry Rupert
Fred Crawford Shoen-
John William Shollenber-
James Alexander Steele
Edna Mae Spyker
Dorothy Geraldine Swit-
Margaret Madelon Ta-
Anna R. Thomas
Byron L. Taylor
Sara Emma Taylor
Ardreine Pearl Updyke
William E. Walker
John Chester Wallace
Pauline Annette Wallace
Nelson Emerson Way.
Margaret Jayne Wertz
Nancy Elizabeth White
Anna Josephine Wilson
Hedwig Louise Woomer
Myrtle Vira Woomer
The Class of 1928
Violet Pearl Allen
Chester L. Aults
Lorain R. Batcheler
Florence Emelyn Bat-
Janet Louise Bowser
Dorothy Ann Brower
Richard Seeger Burley
Samuel Jordan Bloom
James Graham Charles
Cleo Clarissa Clemens
Melvin Samuel Cowher
Harrison F. Crampton
John Franklin Dickson
Olga B. Dixon
Alice Virginia Emery
Henry Clinton Fagley
Nellie Sue Fagley
Aelaide Florence Farrand
James Lynne Ferner
Raymond Eugene Fisher
John F. FitzPatrick
Faye Virginia Fleck
Frank G. Fleck
Albert A. Freeman, Jr.
Emil Wilkins Gallagher
Marjorie Adell Garman
Geraldine Natalie Ginge-
Margarette Adaline Ging-
John Howard Grazier, Jr.
Catherine Virginia Gra-
Ina Louise Grazier
Edna May Hastings,
Charles Hunter Heinly
Van Buren Henninger
Joseph D. Imhof
J. Van Johnson
Charles H. Jones
Mary Eleanore Kessler
Gladys Mae Kimberling
Helen Eva Kimberling
Phyllis Elizabeth Kinkead
Maude Elizabeth Kling
Dorothy Ellen Knight
Frances Elizabeth Lewis
Robert C. Marthouse
Arthur' M. McCann
June Lucille McCartney
Harry Eugene McClain
Dorcas L. McMurray
Joseph Goheen McWil-
Kenneth Nevin Miller
Arthur J. Moore
Allen Michael Moser, Jr.
Elsie Annetta Naylor
Anna M. Nelson
James J. Panasite
Forest N. Priest
Fred LeRoy Rhoads
Calvin Meredith Sharer,
Eathen Allen Sheeder
Annis Dora Shildt
Carl Alvin Shollenberger
Katherine Anne Sprankle
Richard Albert Spriggs
Robert Burton Spriggs
Donald L. Smith
Mary Dorothy Stillwell
Robert Lee Struble
Gertrude Belle Study
Clair Malcolm Summers
Helen Mabel Switzer
Tomassina M. Tomei
Elizabeth Emma Van
A. Dean West
Lois L. Weston
Charles Edward Wills
Vance Grazier Wertz
Anthony Leonard Zanghi
The Class of 1929
Marian Elizabeth Ardry
Charges Malcolm Baldrige,
Adaline Rebecca Barlett
Hazel Naomi Bateman
John I. Beaston
Kathryn Elizabeth Belin
Maxwell I. Beringer
Aaron Frederick Beyer
Kathryn Louise Black
John C. Chamberlain
Frederick Eugene Conrad
Dclcena E. Crabtree
Jessie S. DeDios
Nancy Evelyn Eberts
George H. Eckert
Theodore Ernest .Fink
Bernice Alverda Gates
Hilda Gwendolyn Gault
Ruth L. Getz
John David Gingery
Edward B. Glenn
Mary E. Grazier
Marcella E. Griffin
Kathryn C. Hardy
Dorothy Mae Hawke
Adaline E. Herlt
Gervase Phyllis Hoover
Cecil A. Hileman
Kathryn C. Holsopple
Louise A. Holt
Joseph Ray Hutchison
Robert C. Hollobaugh
-' Ill ? C7
1. . Page seventy-seven
Marion Gunter Kanour
Margaret G. Krider
Vera L. Lloyd
Ellen Evelyn Lund
Anthony A. Mannino
Basil W. Mannino
Claire G. McCahan
Ruth Ellen McCrea
Margaret Ellen McHugh
Nannie Rebecca Miles
Phyllis Beryle Miller
Jean Charlotte Myers
Doris S. Noll
Gladys S. Noll
F. Geneva Nowich
Paul L. O'Mara
Madeline V. Pfoutz
Sara Grace Robison
Liston O. Ross
Karl Crawford Seegar
Sheldon Byron Sellers
Kathleen E. Seymour
Catherine R. Sloey
Clarinda R. Smith
Beulah S. Smith
Ethel E. Summers
Florence Evelyn Troxell
James C. Thomas
Anthony N. Tree
Elizabeth Jane Wlker
James Alfred Witter
The Class of 1930
William Lloyd Barr
Charlotte J. Batcheler
R. Franklin Bayer, Jr.
Stanley R. Black
Althea May Bloom
Frances A. Brower
Melville Max Burget
Charles Caffarelli, Jr.
Bernice Evans Chilcott
Kenneth M. Crawford
William G. Cree
Marianne, LaRue Cupper
Roy W. Davidson
John M. Derr
LaRue Emma Dewey
Harry V. Dickson
Albert K. Dole
George Hull Dugan
Helen Loretta Duvall
Melvin Lawrence Focht
Verna Mae Forcy
Belva C. Gates
Edgar Wilson Gates
Virginia Katherine Gear-
Margaret Elizabeth Halli-
Oscar L. Hardy
Naomi Velda Harpster
Waneita Jeanne Hawke
J. Egbert Holsopple
Carl L. Holt
Charles J. Houser
Mary J. Idarola
Samuel Whitney Irvin
Benjamin B. Johnson
Earl M. Johnson
Wilbur Lewis Johnston
Irvin Luther Katherman
Lois Margaret Kaufman
Martha Jane Keys
R. Madeline Krieger
Dorothy Eleanor Lane
Harrison J. LaRosa
Miles Wilbur Lewis
E. Raymond Libold
Regena Florence List
Santo P. Lombardo
Elizabeth Helen Lucas
W. Hull B. Lucas
R. Gilbert Mannino
Jane Elizabeth Mattern
Katherine M. McCahan
Helen Elizabeth McCarty
Helen E. C. Meredith
Doris Luella Miller
John David Ohrtman
Kathleen Z. Park
William Wallace Paulha-
Stanley F. Plachecki, Jr.
Gertrude E. Pollock
Elmo Lynn Richards
Elizabeth P. Rodgers
Reuben Patterson Rudy
Eugene K. Smith
Frances Rebecca Smith
Marjorie Locey Stillwell
Kenneth Franklin Stover
Elmer George Summers
David Lewis Swartz
Guy Arthur Thompson
Eleanor L. Turnbaugh
Virginia Harding Wallace
Bond A. Way
Grace Jeanette Wilt
Ruth Marie Wilt
William Carl Woleslagle
James J. Wolfe
Evelyn Marie Yingling
Lem C. Zindel
W E! -
These alumni and former students of the -Tyrone Public
Schools gave their lives in service of their country in the
EDWARD M. BEIGHTOL
JOHN H. BENNETT
PAUL W. BURROWES
HARRY G. DOSLER
RICHARD G. FISHER
JOHN H. GARDNER
JOHN G. GATES
SIMEON H. GLASSCO
ORRIS W. MCNEAL
D. BLAIR MINGLE
JOHN G. ROBINSON
JOHN J. SICKLER
Page seventy nine
fi , X
, f A
W: my .
The first building used for high school purposes in Tyrone was Lo-
gan Building. The original building, which was sixty-six
built in 1866. Extensions were made in 1885 and 1888.
Principals of Tyrone High School and their periods
feet square, was
A. W. Greene .................. 1880-1883 N. Koontz ........................ 1911-1912
A. R. Read ....... ......... 1 883-1885 J. L. Gaunt .......... ....... 1 912-1914
A. B. Orr ............ ......... 1 885-1886 W, W. Raker ........ ....... 1 913-1917
B. F. Pinkerton
C. E. Kauffman
I. C. Ellenberger
H. S. Fleck ........
E. Houck ..........
I. E. Holsinger ..
1886-1892 H. B. Weaver
J. Meily ..............
J. K. Grimm .......
W. R. Bell ...,,,.,...
R. R. Abernathy
J. A. Bowser .....
F. C. Skelly .,....
'lu Q 1
, n .lilini
v 1 1
I ' 1
Tyrone High School and Annex
The Tyrone High School building proper was built in 1910, and high
school activities were transferred to it in the succeeding year. By 1916
the student body had become so large that an adjoining residence was
purchased and fitted to accomodate the Commercial and Home Econom-
ics Departments. This addition was known as the "Annex."
Superintendents of Tyrone School District and their Periods of Ser-
C. E. Kaufman ...... .....,. 1 895-1898 W. W. Raker, .... Aug. 1917-May,
I. C. Ellenberger ............ 1898-1908 1918.
H. S. Fleck ....................,. 1908-1914 F. M. Haiston, .... May 1918-March
J. L. Gaunt ...... 1914-August 1917 1921.
W. W. Eisenhart, .......... Mar. 1921
,ffw -A MNT. j ' xx
fs - if f ' K .
JUNIOR-SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
The erection of a junior high school building and the comp e e re
modeling of the senior high school building took place in 1928-'29.
In 1898-'99 both the Commercial and the Classical Department had
its own distinct commencement program.
h S h l had four teachers and 195 pupils in
In 1900 the Tyrone Hig c oo
1924 it had twenty teachers and 453 pupils.
Departments of high school were added as follows:
Home Economics in ...i.....,.........,.....,o,,.,.....,......,.. 1913
Art in ,.....,,................,. ........ 1 914
Manual Training in ,...... .....i... 1 916
Library in .l..,.............., ,... ,......,,. .,...,... 1 9 1 6
Health in ,..,...,,...,..,..,.,,I.,......,..o..,,..,...,.. ,,.,,,.,, 1 929
Athletic Board of Control dates from 1922.
High School P. T. A. dates from 1924.
iw EEEIIIIT' -
Page eighty-two ' f
3. N X
g Q! WE
1 Q E:
x , g
r EEE E E
fi 0 5
44 4 Xa
57 Years of Progress
Hoover and Stanley
Home Dressed Meats
13 E. 10th St. Tyrone, Pa.
'nn um uunmuumm
"Say it with Flowers"
Bell Phone Display Room
Boyibus kissibus girlibussorum,
Girlibus likibus, wanta somor-
Papibus hearibus kissiborum
Kickibus boyibus outa de dorum
Darkibus nightibus, no lightibus:
Climibus gatipost, breechibus
Miss Wilson-When do the
leaves begin to turn?
LaRue Ammerman-The night
Miss Bressler-What is the
highest form of animal life?
Ann Voght-The giraffe.
Bud Comly-Do' you sing bass?
Donald Pardoe-Sure! How
does the first verse go?
and the authorized
luufl ullunlnnnl -
D 1661 V751 y I
Page eighty five
Authorized Dealer for
Underwood Portable Typewriters
D THE MANN PRINTING CO.
Mr. Ferner-Why did you get 1
"D" in Latin? I
Faye-Well-we-we, you see,
Dad, that's par for the course. and
Donna Marthouse - Boo-hoo,
Mother! All the clothes are gone 1
off my baby doll.
Mrs. Marthouse - Sh! Your
big sister is wearing them tonight. .---
" " CUT RATE sToRE
Madeline Cherry-I am indebt-
ed to you for all I know. ---
Miss Beckman-Oh, don't men-
tion such a trifle.
0' 25' 1056 Penna. Ave.
Alex Steele-Columbus certain-
ly was some prophet. TYRONE, PA-
Alex-When he discovered Am-
eI'iCa, he shouted, "I see dry land," .. ..-- ----- I ---'--- - --------
'm millllf' -
, X 3
Page eighty-six X i
Snyder's Tonsorial Parlor
Haircutting a Specialty
"Dave" Forcey Sz C. R. Snyder, ii
5 117 Penna. Ave. 5
Tyrone GETZ sf DICKSON
unnuuunumnnmn mnmn-mn mmmu
Betsy Ross Bread
Tyrone's Leading Hotel i
Special Banquets by Appointment 2 I
' 10th St. at Logan Ave.
W. E. HOFFMAN
Ice Cream, Sherbets,
The Home of -
1656-58 Columbia Ave.
Bell Phone 573 TYRONE, PA'
E l i Page eighty-seven
widely known neswpaper
- Containing all the important
5 happenings of the world and
E chronicling every local event of
By Mail or Carrier
A finely equipped Job Printing
plant is part of the Herald es-
E tablishment, in which quality work
at reasonable prices predominates.
Pete Chilcot-Fred, our little
girl spoke her first Words today.
Fred Rhodes-Really, I bei
she said "Da da."
1 Pete-No, she said, "Rudy Val-
Mary Hickes-I understand
most English barons are social
Mr. Snyder-Yes, very few of
them have any manners.
Olive Friday-Say, it's past
midnight. Do you think you can
stay here all night?
Donald Baker-Gosh, I'll have
to telephone mother first!
Miss Lucas-Is the earth round
June Glen-Neither. It's crook-
Shoes Repaired While
5 E. 10th St. 127 W. 10th St.
Grocery and Market
Pennsylvania Ave. and Twelfth St.
Staple and Fancy
Fresh and Cured Meats .
Grand Valley Butter
A. J. Hickes C. W. Hickes
Page eighty-eight Y
Tyrone and Bellwood
Tyrone Fuel and
Wholesale and Retail
COAL and BUILDERS'
20 W. 10th Street
TYRON E, PA.
121 W. 10th St.
Griffin Hat Shoppe
The Newest and Best in
Tenth St. Tyrone, Pa.
Ann C.-How were your grades
the last six-weeks period?
Marg. M.-Jules Verne.
Marg - T w e n t y thousand
leagues under the HC."
Bob H.-Say! your glasses are
Bob C.-Thanks. My eyes are
bad and I couldn't see it.
Florist-Here are some very
fine cotton blossoms, sir.
Ben Jones-Cotton blossoms,
sir! You insult me. My wife
must have the best. Send around
two dozen silk blossoms.
' l ls. Page wghty wwe
- GH S' y S
Harry H. Gardner
The Home of
Hart Schaffner Sz
For the Entire Family
Capital Shoe Store
H. H. Magdovitz, Prop.
Tyrone's Cut Price Shoe Store
Miss Bowman-Make a sen-
tence using the word, "fiddle"
Betty Myers-I Will, fiddle do
you any good.
Miss Moore--So you can't de-
Combined with Proper
Insure Fresh Meats
At All Times
Our Market is Equipped to Meet
For Health and Strength
Eat Meat in a Balanced Diet
C. U. Getz, Prop.
R. T. GARMAN
fine a mirror? Well, what do you JEWELER
look in after you Wash your face
to see if it is clean?
Bede P.-The towel.
Eva Morrow-Do you know
Peg Colabine-Max who?
Eva Morrow-Max no differ-
Vg, Y, TOGGERY SHOP
Bede Pollock-rm stuck on this Clark Mcmnahan Prop
problem. ' '
Miss Grafius-I'm glad you like
Page 71-inet!! X l
Ei? 311.0 Qld
There Must be a Reason
Cars and Trucks in Ten Years
S. A. WOOMER
1227 Penna Ave.
' Ford Policy is Value far above the Price
Plumber-Say, who was that
lady I saw with you last night?
Welder-That was no lady. It
was just an old acetylene flame of
Bud W.-My, how beautiful
you look this afternoon.
Bernie S.-Yes? I took a
beauty nap and must have over-
Louise Cupper-There are sev-
eral things I can always count on.
Jay Speece-What are they?
Bud Comly-I dislike you.
Becky Caldwell-Why, Bud!
Bud-I dislike to love you all
Tyrone's Music Store
"Instrument of the Immortals"
VICTOR, SPARTON, ZENITH,
The Music You Want
When You Want It On
00611751 K .
Page mnety one
"Oh! How my Feet Ache"
would never be heard if you were
shod with a pair of
We will put our time against
yours to show you that it's
economy to buy your shoes
and hosiery at
1009 Penna. Ave.
We Give Service
Every Day in The Year
320 East' 10th St.
The New Green Tydol
Veedol Economy Oils
Some boys smile in the evening,
Some boys smile at dawng
But the boy worth while
Is the boy who can smile
When his two front teeth are gone.
Bun G.-My girl is like a poem.
Bud W.-How's that?
Bun G.-Wait'll you meter.
Jack Moiet-Has your brother
come home from college yet?
John Beyer-Either that, or the
car has been stolen.
Mr. Stone-Am I speaking loud
Bill H.-Heck, yes, I can't even
For Clothes of Distinction
The House of Satisfaction
All Kinds of Dairy Products
I-Iersheyfs Ice Cream
Charles G. Waple
uv nnununnnunu nnuun
Page ninetyftlw p
- l66llf75l 4
w 1 i-1.-1-1
P X z ............
P ' -f L s 2 I
A . ,
T H E
PULP AND PAPER
M Off 230 P k A
SALTED PEAN UTS
Always Fresh at
Tenth Street Tyrone
Sinclair Gas and Oils
10th St. and Logan Ave.
S. G. WERTZ
The Best by Test
10th Street Tyrone Pa
Groceries, Fresh Meats
Fresh Fruits, V egetables,
unuun nnuunnu IInmuluulunnlluununlnunnnu
Mr. Stone-Harold, what is
Harold H.-Water gone crazy
with the heat.
Bernie Priest-Oh, yes, I've had
plenty of stage experience. I've
completed an engagement in the
"Road to Rome." I played the
part of the detour.
John Beyer-How long did you
sleep last night?
Gert B.-My full length-five
feet, two inches.
Harold Hawke - Something's
preymg on Mac s mind
John Beyer-Dont worry it'll
d1e of starvation.
Page mnety five
GEMS AND WATCHES
Should be purchased from houses in which you place im-
DIAMONDS purchased from this house carry the assur-
ance of genuineness.
WATCHES bought of us carry a guarantee of service
for a generation.
ACKLIN JEWELRY COMPANY
the house of Diamonds
. munnnun un mummm nnnnnnnunnununnnmmuum
Betty Jane Fink-William the
Conqueror landed in England in
Miss Bigley-What does A.D.
Betty Jane-I don't know ex-
actlyg maybe it means after dark.
Tillie Cox-Do you know, Hel-
en, Faye thinks Marshall Fields
is a play ground?
Helen Elder-Ha! Ha! That's
a riot. But say, just what do
they use those fields for anyway?
Sara Hickes-I believe this
school is haunted.
Sara H.--Because they are al-
ways talking about the school
Newer and Greater
Sodas, Sandwiches, Sundaes
1 ' 1
it . Sanitary
. " Fruit Market
Choice Fruits, Vegetables,
Nuts in 'Season
Cigars, Tobacco, and
No. 9 East 10th St.
:iFElIL..Q CDIIEI ,
lst Scot-Did you hear that
Sandy went to the dentist yester-
2nd Scot-Did he have much
trouble with his teeth?
lst Scot-No, he just wanted to
catch up on his back magazine
Mrs. Adams-Didn't I tell you
to notice what time the soup boil-
Ruth-I did g it was half past
Gert Pollock-I just had a let-
ter from home.
Room-mate-Good! Let's go
and spent it.
TYRONE STYLE sHoP
1000 Pennsylvania Ave.
Lantern Tea Room
TYRONE, PA. 1.
1203 Penna. Ave. -
-- TYRONE PA.
Phone 10-M 5
y --- III I SI I'75IIIII '1-
' 1 ' i ' Y Page ninety-Seven
: ,, ' 1 '
: ' - I - , V4 ' U
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4 , f 'I .
A -IQ. Fi" 'if-1 . -S, , '
A . -fs. if" Eff
' 3. 3-W - :rf-,-A -' .
Have at Least One
Dress With a Jacket '
High School Sizes
-and up to 316.50
A High School Miss without a jacket is like
the well-known ship without a sail-or a love
story without a happy ending. So we're out to
Jacket every man Jack of you!
More Than a Dollar!
-for Silk Hose, full fashioned, newest colors, 1
n'everything. More money to gedunk!
'f ' 1 f
fx , N NZM 1 l
.fi 3 L 3
ff AQ' X f 'f" "' .'f
as J 1
Leading Young VVOmen's Shop
Hall and Stryker
Electric Store 2
Congratulates the 5
CLASS OF 1931 5
Mr. Wolfang-Who was the
smallest man in the Bible?
Anna Goss-The Roman sol-
dier who fell asleep on his Watch.
Bill Hall-Something bit me on
Miss Beckman-Things always
strike at weak points.
Miss Grafius-When did the re-
vival of learning begin?
Dot Freeman - Just before
Ardis Smith fteaching Sunday
School!-Johnny, do you know
who built the ark?
J ohnny-Naw I
l0 B5ll V-5---
ACME TIRE CO. - DAVIS SERVICE STATION
United States Car Alemiting
Royal Cords Simonizing
Sunoco, Tydol ESS0- ewgleso Oil Draining
American Gasoline 4 A Washing
9,0 o o
Batteries Mlm OIL Carbo-Solving
IAS. C. DAVIS MOTOR SALES
Graham-Sixes and Eights
FRANK STONEBRAKER, Mgr.
Dry Cleaning, Pressing, We Dye For Our Living s
and Repairing We also Clean All Kinds
Individually Tailored Clothes of Clothes
320 up 5
I. T. Gray 81 Son 5
11th Street Tailors F gi F Dye Works
Phone 677J ' ' 119 W. 10th Street
, , Mrs. Furbie-Well, didn't 1 fell
you if you Wanted to go over big,
Radios and you must sing louder.
Refrigerators Micky P.-I'm singing as loud
as I can.
Mrs. Furbie-Well, Margaret,
wth St. be enthusiastic. Open your mouth
and throw yourself into it.
Joseph H. Griffin Louis E. Ginter
GRIFFIN JEWELRY CO.
1005 Penna. Ave.
ELGIN, HAMILTON, ILLINOIS
All Repair Jobs are Finished in our Own Shop
Call 800 for Correct Time
Leonard Spyker-My girl goes
2 out with only one party.
Mr. Wolfgang - Which, the
Democratic or Republican?
Always the Newest 2' 5
Ditto-That young bride cer-
Hfld tainly does worship her husband,
: doesnt she?
- Likewise - Yes, she places
5 burnt offerings before him three
Dry Goods, Shoes, and Ready- times a day.
to-Wears at : 'I 'M
: Lloyd Friday-I can't seem to
G 8K think clearly on Warm days.
1 Mr. Davis-It isn't the heat, it's
...... ' JV vb!
She-What's your name?
'llll fliillllf' -
Page one hundred Y
A + H , , , I Hn A
NEW EL PATIO THEATRE
Educational Photoplays of the highest type
The Home of Refinement
THE WILSON THEATRE
Instructive Stage Presentations
I 1061 WS' on
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Expressions that today are priceless-will change in a
few years to more mature moods. Only photographs can re-
open the door to-Memories.
We portray the true likeness in our
PORTRAIT and COMMERCIAL
THE KEPLER STUDIO
"High School and College Photographersv
127 E. Market St. Lewistown, Pa.
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ItIIII IIIttII I tIItItIItI
Page one hundred two X X
1061 V751 l
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ll. Jnnmhiur Humana
Amg E. Ill. Miller
Mahrlinr IF. linac
Niuian IE. Einar
'Phyllis 'Uirginia Lynn
IL Rumagnr williams
Anna Blur Jfrihag
Ehiih llahrlinr Uhrrry
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