Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1935 volume:
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Ours is a school to love,
Mountains tower over her,
Solemn and grand, ,
Long may they reign above, M M ,
Those Alleghenies fair,
May they ever shelter thee,
Dear old Tyrone High! Q
When we grow old and gray,
Mem'ries will linger stillg
Happy hours we've spent with thee
Their mission shall fulfill,
Life will be sweet and fair,
joy will awake anew,
May we ever faithful be,
Dear Alma Mater true! .
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For I dipt into the future far as human
eye can see,
Saw the vision of the world, and all the
wonders that would beg
Saw the heavens filled with commerce,
argosies of magic sails,
Pilots of the purple twilight, dropping
down with costly balesg
Heard the heavens filled with shouting,
and there rained a ghastly dew
From the nation's airy navies, grappling
in the central blue.
School History .
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To the pilot of the good ship
whose untiring efforts
have guided us safely to many
we, the passengers,
appreciarively dedicate this
FALCONS OF THE AIR
They Fly Alone.-Alone? ls he alone at
Whose right side rides Courage, with Skill within
the cockpit and Faith upon his left? Does soli-
tude surround the brave when Adventure leads
the Way and Ambition reads the dials? ls there
no company with him for whom the air is cleft
by Daring and the darkness is made light by Em-
prise? True, the fragile bodies of ,his weaker fel-
lows do not weigh down his planeg true, the fret-
ful minds of weaker men are lacking from his
crowded cabing but as his airship keeps her course,
he holds communion with those rarer spirits that
inspire to intrepidity and by their sustaining po-
tency give strength to arm, resource to mind, con-
tent to soul. Alone? With what other com-
panions would that man fly to whom the choice
is given?-New York Sun
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Department of School Administration
F. CLARK SKELLY Mr. Skelly possesses quite
a few Alma Maters, for he has attended Oakville
High School, Shippensburg Normal School, Dick-
inson College, and Cornell University. He entered
Tyrone High School as a teacher of physics. His
fine work as a teacher was given the recognition
due it when he was raised to the principalship of
our high school.
ELSA DIETRICK-"Pat" plays the role ofsecre-
tary to our superintendent. She attendedJuniata
College, where she received a commercial certi-
ficate. Her cheerful ways have won her innum-
erable friends. She also is counselor for the Alpha
Tri-Hi-Y and a member of the Senior Play Business
WILBUR JOHNSTON -Wilbur Johnston was
graduated from the local high school in l93O.
Since then he has been indispensable as manager
of the book room and as an office helper. He is
always at hand just when he is needed, and he is
willing to undertake any task that is offered
WILLIS W. EISENHART-For fourteen years
Mr. Eisenhart has served as superintendent ofthe
Tyrone schools. His devoted efforts to further
the interests of our schools have won him the
admiration of the student body as well as that of
the townspeople. He attended the University of
Pennsylvania, where he received both his Bachelor
of Science degree and his Master of Arts degree.
Departments of Arts, Languages, and Music
JEAN BARRETT A-Miss Barrett is anewcomer
to Tyrone this year, but already her pleasing per-
sonality has won her a host of friends. She re-
ceived her Bachelor of Science degree at West
Chester State Teachers College. She fills the
position of Music Supervisor.
RUTH KESSLER-Miss Kessler is the one who
teaches the junior high girls how to become model
housewives. She received her Bachelor of Arts
degree at Beaver College. She very capably
manages our Home Economics Department.
FLORETTA GIBSON'-Whoever said that Lat-
in is a dead language would surely change his
mind if Miss Gibson taught him. Her classes have
given life to Latin, She received her Bachelor of
Arts degree at Northwestern University.
MARIE EBLE-Miss Eble is also a newcomer
this year. After receiving her Bachelor of Arts
degree at Pennsylvania State College, she attended
Columbia University and received from there her
Master of Arts degree. Miss Eble teaches French,
and, accordingly, is sponsor of the French Club.
She is fond of handicrafts, especially knitting,
JESSE DANIELS-For twelve years Mr. Daniels
has very capably filled the position of manual
training teacher. He attended Central State
Normal School at Lock Haven and also Valparaiso
University, where he received his Bachelor of
Manual Training degree.
DOROTHY GOVEV- -Artin the Tyrone schools
has reached a high level under Miss Cvove's super-
vision. She received her Bachelor ofArts degree
at Ohio University, but she also has done special
art work at Columbia University. Under her
direction the Art Club has become one of our
most active clubs.
RUTH KING Miss King must be quite mathe-
matically minded, for she teaches plane and solid
geometry, algebra, and trigonometry. She received
both her B.A. and M.A. degrees at Bucknell
University. She serves as junior Class Dean and
as coach for extemporaneous speakers.
HAROLD B. ELECK -- Mr. Fleck teaches arith-
metic and music, but these are only some of his
achievements. He has done much to improve the
standards of music in Tyrone High. Not only has
he organized a high school orchestra, but he also
has been made director of the Sophomore-junior
Boys' Glee Club and assistant director ofthe band.
He studied at Penn State and Ithaca Conservatory
and received his B.S. degree in music at the New
GRANT HIXSGN junior high hails a new
algebra teacher this year in the person of Mr. Hix-
son. This newcomer to our ranks received his
B.S. degree at Juniata College, and he also has
attended Pennsylvania State College. He has had
charge of the cheer leading this year, and is also
treasurer ofthe band fund. His hobbies are travel,
reading, and sports.
ROBERT H. WAITE - Mathematics has proved
to be a more interesting subject to boys and girls
in junior high school since Mr. Waite is teaching
it. Mr. Waite attended Gettysburg College where
he received a B.S. degree in Industrial Engineering.
As assistant coach he has won the friendship and
admiration of the boys on the team. He is also
the junior Hi-Y adviser.
Departments of Health and Athletics
CARL A. SHOI.I.ENBERGERYWhat would
the "Potent Profs" do without Shollenberger? Or
what would the boys' gym classes be without him ?
He has helped to put health and physical educa-
tion on the map in his own Alma Mater. He is
the Intramural Director of boys' sports, and,
accordingly, likes all forms of athletics. Gberlin
College awarded him his A.B. degree.
NADINE STEWART- Miss Stewart came to
our school from Brenau College with an A.B. de-
gree and a Certificate of Physical Education. She
directs all of the girls' gym classes, and she also
teaches health to the junior high girls. Herinter-
est in sports and her ease in managing them have
won her many laurels. Her pleasing personality
has made her a friend to all the girls.
BETTY KLOSS-Red Cross work in Tyrone
High School has meant something since Miss Kloss
has become School Nurse. In fact, so creditable
has been her work in connection with the junior
Red Cross that Tyrone has been given recognition
in Washington, D. C. Miss Kloss received her
R.N. degree at Breslau University in Germanyg
she also trained at Hamot Hospital in Erie, Penn-
MERLE EMERY STONEBRAKER --Coach
Stonebraker claims Bucknell as his Alma Mater,
for it was there that he received his B.S. degree.
The energy that he has left after drilling many
boys in football and basketball is used in teaching
history in junior high. His position as coach also
makes him an important member of the Athletic
Council, Although his greatest interests are in
sports, he also likes reading and the movies.
GERTRUDE MARY BENNER-A teacher so
new in the profession that she doesn't even know
whether she likes teaching yet is Miss Benner. She
is a graduate of Indiana State Teachers College
and also Lehigh University. Her subjects are
junior business training and business essentials.
NEVA E. VVEBB-Typing and stenography are
very capably taught by Miss Neva Webb. She
attended Bowling Green College of Commerce,
and, upon graduation, received her A.B. degree.
Miss Webb is faculty adviser of the Alpha Tri-Hi-Y
Club and also co-advser of the Bisignis Club.
GAIL F. ,HEMMINGER CSeatedD-The com-
mercial stafl has taken into its ranks a new member
by the name of Miss Hemminger. She has attend-
ed Columbia, Cornell, and Susquehanna Univer-
sities and also Irving College where she received
her A.B. and M.A. degrees. She teaches type-
writing, stenography, bookkeeping, Business Eng-
lish, and Commercal Law, Miss I-Iemminger is
assistant dean of the sophomore class.
GEORGE T. GLEASON-T. H. S. is proud of
its model business man. Mr. Gleason attended
Bowling Green College of Commerce from which
he received his A.B. and B.S. degrees. He also is
a former student of the University of Kentucky.
Mr. Gleason is the efficient teacher of bookkeeping
and business essentials, He also is business ad-
viser for the Falcon, examiner for school bank,
bookkeeper for athletic association, and co-adviser
for the Bisignis Club.
NANCY JANE LUCAS CSeatedD-Miss Lucas
has attended American University, where she re-
ceived her A.B. degree, Penn State and University
of Pennsylvania. From her the students learn their
general science. The debating squad would be
lost without their guide and director, Miss Lucas.
She also is chairman of the freshman class and
counselor of the junior Tri-Hi-Y.
VERA COUCH CSeatedD--The students are
aided greatly in their research work by the efforts
of the new librarian, Miss Couch. She is a gradu-
ate of Bucknell University, where she received her
A.B. degree. At Columbia University she received
her B,S. degree in Library Science. Miss Couch
served as assistant librarian at Allegheny College
in Meadville, Pennsylvania.
LILLIAN M. WILSON-Biology' has become a
prominent subject in our high school since Miss
Wilsoiu has been teaching it. Miss Wilson attended
Bucknell University, receiving there both her B.A.
and M.A. degrees. She is the efficient dean of the
STANLEY E. STEIGERWALT-Meet the band
leader, Mr. Steigerwalt, He received his B.S. degree
in chemistry at Muhlenburg College. He also at-
tended Penn State and the University of Pennsyl-
vania. "Steigy', teaches chemistry, physics, and
algebra. He is dean of the senior class, chaperon for
the 'IOn To Washington Club," and Hi-Y adviser.
ELO BRESSLER-Tyrone High's operetta pro-
ducer answers to the name of Miss Bressler. She
attended Grove City College, Penn State, and Co-
lumbia University. The subject taught by her is
science, and she also is the leader of several glee
MARY CORNMESSER-Science has its good
points, too, with Miss Cornmesser teaching one
phase of it-geography. Miss Cornmesser is also
the business manager of the Senior Play. She is a
graduate of Indiana State Teachers College.
HELEN U. BOIXXIMAN QSeatedl-Miss Bowman
received her training at Barnard College of Colum-
bia University. She has rendered valuable service
not only as faculty adviser for the Spokesman, but
also as chairman of the class day committee.
MINNIE R. IXIOORE CSeatedl-Miss Moore has
been a loyal 4'Penn Staterf' for she returned to her
Alma Mater for her Masters degree. She has also
done some extra work at the University of Colo-
rado and at Cambridge University. She is dean of
senior girls and faculty adviser for the school
OLADYS MARIE MYERS fSeatedl-Shippens-
burg State Teachers College is Miss Myersls Alma
Mater. This petite teacher of English is also coach
for the Ninth Grade Play and the ,lunior High
Operetta, and she is the Gamma Tri-Hi-Y adviser.
SAIR MACDOXWELL-As a teacher of English,
Miss MacDovvell is singularly successful. Her clever
arguments and witty remarks make many English
periods pass quickly. Under her very capable direc-
rorship the Senior Plays have always been big
DONALD SHAEEER-Mr. Shaffer was gradu-
ated with honors from Shippensburg State Teach-
ers College, receiving a B.S. degree. He also has
studied at Duke University. He teaches English
and coaches debaters.
HAZEL MARIE LATSHAW-This 'ftried and
true" teacher of English received her A.B. degree
from ,luniata College, but she also has attended
North Carolina College for Women. She now
serves as President of the P. S. E. A. and as coach
for the Ninth Oracle Play.
ANNA MARY MILLER fSeatedJ-The institu-
tions of learning which Miss Miller has attended
are, Indiana State Teachers College, Columbia
University, and Penn State College. She received
her B.A. degree from Penn State. This little
teacher also coaches orators for Forensic League
Contests, and she is dean of the seventh grade.
MARY JULIA GRAEIUS CSeatedD-It was at
the University of Pittsburgh that Miss Orafius ob-
tained her I3.A. degree, and, at Columbia Univer-
sity, her M.A. degree. Miss Crrafius expertly teaches
juniors United States History. She is a member of
the Class Day Committee.
DOROTHY CRAWFORD-Miss Crawford re-
ceived her HA. degree at Wilson College. Through
the efforts of this clever teacher English and His-
tory are being firmly established in the minds of the
pupils. She holds a place on the Freshman Play
CLEADETH V. SNYDER-The proficient pIay-
er for the 'Potent Profs" received his training at
Dickenson College, Penn State, Duke University,
and Juniata College. The latter institution awarded
him his A.B. degree. Mr. Snyder teaches history
and civics, is faculty manager of athletics, and
MARGARET M. PIPER-Miss Piper attended
luniata College, and from there she received her
A.B. degree. She earned her M.A. in Enlish Liter-
ature at Penn State College. She also is a teacher
of civics and history. Her hobby is stamp collect-
RALPH T. WOLFGANG-Mr. Wolfgang is a
graduate of luniata College. He teaches Problems
of Democracy and is director of the Boys' Cvlee
Club. Mr. Wolfgang claims his main desire and
hobby is getting seniors "across the lordanfl His
main dislike is work-so he says.
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I Glee Club 'seg Band '34, '35,
French Club '35.
A T. Ii. S. student and a leading
We hope upon leaving us he'll ob-
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Mast 'looks with a happy
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, yrtle is a lass beloved by allg
5 om our pedestal of love may she
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b Page 20
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ALBRIGHT, CARL 1 '
9" ,f V, Q
Glee Club 24. 'ssl Football
'33. ,34. '35: Basketball '33,
'34. '35g French Club '34.
A good football player who played
We hope to some college his spirit
'I FRMAN. ' f
Glee Club '33, '34, '35.
Gerry's pep and wir nin Gif
Keeps us happy al t d
l .HA AH
We' miss er w our chool
a s e .
Glee Club '33, '34. '35, Falcon
Staff '35: Forensic Trio '34:
Student Council '33. '35: Latin
Club '33. '34: French Club '34.
'351Tri-Hi-Y '33, '34. '35.
Shirley with her winning smile
'Tries to ple? us allrthe while.
ln -' 8 N., lvqa., D
fri . J . Q
il,,r I ' ,gf .1 " 'J all
- IJ I di, .ia - Jr,
Cilee Club '33. '34, .351 Senior
Play '35: Library Staff '35:
Latin Club '34: Tri-I-Ii4Y '35,
Caroline is another girl who hasn't
much to say.
But. of course. you can't deny she
has her winning way.
Q 7717 gan-r4Jf5o
YABLACK. HAZEL LA RUEQ e,,,,J4i,u
f' Glee Club '33, '35: Library Staff
'35: Latin Club '33, French
Club '35, Tri-Hi-Y '34, '35,
'I110 other Black with flaxen hair-
Yoiirnqust admit they're a charming
pair: L ,
Glee Club '33, Bi-signis Club
She hasn't much to say at school
But never, never breaks a rule.
man ta !
mf ' al '
A .. . if
ia. ig ub' 4, 3x5
an a is j l f
. y '-
BRICKLEY, HAROLD E.
Glee Club '35g Football '33.
A boy of valor and rustic ways,
We shall miss him for many days.
BROWN. JACK R.
A broad-minded boy who worked
well for our school,
Elsewhere in life may he apply this
I s Y
Elec ci b '55: Football '34,
'35: Bastetball '34, -351
A glassmate rrueg and one of the
Sturdy and strong like an olcl oak
CISNEY. ERMINE B.
Bisignis Club '35.
"A small boy," that's what we all
But he handles his talents in a big
man's wayr -
COWHER, DOROTHY RAE!!
Glee lub ,33, '34, '3 ' Spokes-
man aff '34, '35g F on Staff
'34, l gXBisignis Club 4 ,355
Tri-H' 735. .
Do ii a 'iousg h r oal is
She' susel ucceed ' she c -
tin ' IC tr .
CRO . JULES
Glee lub 3 Ba '35g Or.
chest '35g in Cl '33,'34.
boy alen cl a star of
A cl that s all no be fo orten
' 5 n.
C 'R, LIZAB TH ELE
I Clul?23.'3 . sg Lip
ma Sta ' 3. ' : Student
Co cil '3 i343 L' rary aff
73 . 34: Fre ch Clu '34, 5:
Tn :Y '33 '34, '3
he like to swi 3 she 'lies to
S 's alyay happ ta ing a
' - ' 1
DANIELS? MARY ELIZABETH
Glce Club '33. '34, '35, Falcon
Staff '35: Senior Playg Latin
' Club '33, '343 French Club '35g
"' Oratory ,34g Tri-Hi-Y '3 5.
Margds a popular one with all the
f at dents hereg' '
She's one we can depend upon
without the slighest fear.
Glee Club '35g Bisignis Club
Sturdy and strong like the man at
So sure his success, if his ships
GleeV'Club '33, '34, '35: Falcon
SHR' '35g Senior Play '35:
French Club '35g Alpha Tri-Hi-
, Y '35.
An hour for toil, a day for sport-
Life for Hazel is all too short.
DICK ON. ROBERT '
e S. I . . g
X Spokesman lftafi' '34. '35g Hi-Y
I ' Y
,Bob's rather quiet at times, 1
But do: 't et the 'mp si rh r
heldgfes. 1 Wie' 3
l 1,1 I'
D L ,
WALLA , .
, 'L '34, ' Q Football
l v ' 3, I etba y, ' 43 Bisig-
nis ' ' i
I I -
. . 'X
In . . hour, or a wild stam-
Ou 1 I s find "Dougie" hold-
in - Q lead 0
Cl l33, ' ch
She as her ups, she has her
But one thing she doesnit have is
Glee Club '33, ,34, 335: Library
Stag '34. ,355 French Club '33,
'34g I-Ii-Y '33, '34, J35.
Always he greets you nicely upon
But if you hear any noise, it's
Q. .3 .
uncil '35gf ' Play '35g
If La 'n Clu ' 33 French Club
"34 '3 , i-Y'33, '34, f35.
Jim I 's the boy full of fun all the
T, Si will miss him and his lov-
DE DIOS. ROBERT
Bisignis Club l35.
A fine. upright, sturdy boy,
To sit and talk is his one big joy.
w,.,,.e,,,f.fw.M ik get
. .,,,, 1 14,
5. -. ,efyf ,W .n
Glee Club '33. '35g Latin Club
33: French Club '35, Tri-Hi-
There is something sweet about
We like you better every day.
DIEHL. MARX? LA RUE
5 Glee lclifb '33. '34, "3'5g Latin
Club A342 Otafory '34. ' .
Shemgfeat and flrlendly and very
8 5 J
Shjgioesxall the things a good girl
xt' ould bs'
if ., 3
x r 1,
Glee Club '35, Hi-Y '35. 5
Another quiet student of T. H. S.
But, for a friend. he is one of the
ENGLEMAN. MARY RITA
Glee Club '33: Senior Play '35g
Latin Club ,33. '345 French
Club '34, '3Sg Tri-Hi-Y '33,
A brunette without a doubtg a 3
clever one we'll agreeg
Mary is generally about just when
you want her to be.
ESTRIGHT. EVA MAE
Giee C1513 '33, '34, '35.
Eva is a pleasant one,
And fun for her has just begun.
, . . ik'
fo.. .WWE i
FREDERICK CLARK, JR.
Glee Club '3 4, ,355 Spokesma
Stag 334, ,353 Senior Play
French Club '3 5 .
, To offer a smile and emen
FICKES EL M.
Louella af nd ie
Who a ay gr s a
A boy who often f
FISHER, THOMAS W., JR
Football '35, '34, '3Sg Ba-. et
ball '33g Falcon Staff l35 Sen
ior Play '35g Latin Club 33
French Club l34, '35g Hi-Y 33
i ' '34, ,35.
fTo a football team Tommie s the
A friend to us all, and with plenty
' b .X
,. I I.,
Ciiee Clulp-'53, '34, ess..
Ee Carefre ature, happy Qce
V Of soxgr w may she never
rracei. . '
' Glee Club ,32,"34, ,359 B
Faye is a. quiet lass
who hasn't much to say in
FROMM, ROBERT K.
Robert's quiet and sedateg
At his books he's never late
A wonderful boy in books and
looks is Harry,
His burdens are never that heavy
that he can't carry.
Mill, ,. ' '
, 1 1 'I
,J J- I J X
A, X! GIBBONEY,STliWART
1' , ' . 1' ci' ' '54
' ,S ,w 3 Tgpiinng '72, ?'E+'ft'i'i"s'f"sl2fii'e"i
J Councili '34,J,' 53 Senior Preq.
X! K' ' denl,,a'35'f r . fl
i',1' '-'B Stewartfx the bay whojiieacled our
labs. 2 , l
riddled his hgkkfrom the first to
by' ' the lasnw "
J-f J J
I JJ J'
GLASGOW, SUE FULKERSON
Glee Club '33: Library Staff
'34, '35g Latin Club '33, '34,
French Club '35g Tri-Hi-Y '33,
Curly hair and eyes of blue.
Is it any wonder we al like you?
4, -5- J. X
, 0 '
U ,Q .4,w,,LJ,10
f A ,, f f f ,
l ,f.,f.4,-1 Q t 1 ft v' ' '
l A!" I M ' 4.1
' , Aj-4 X' i.fDI"-fn!
Q , ff HAGEN, Gemfnfuos
.4 E .,,
Erika. Club '33, '34g Bisignis
4 u '34.
l' I Gertrude is our schoolmate. too,
x The best of luck we wish to you!
"' ' 1-IASSLER, WILLIAM
Glee Club '33, '34, '35: Spokes-
man '33, '35g Falcon '35: De-
'N bate '33. '34, '35: Student
Council '33. '35, Class Presi-
dent '34, Latin Club '33g
, French Club '34g Oratory '34,
E He has the ability to make friends
and to do good workg
As Falcon business manager he
never did shirk,
WMA 1 f
: 5.7 j,v' 4' ,
si! r ff
Assistant Football Manager '34g
Football Manager '35.
Worked well at his booksg a good
manager he madeg
And in our chain of friendship his
link has stayed.
Glee Club '34, '35g Football
'33. '34, '35g Senior Play '35g
Hi-Y '34, '35.
"I-len" says, "Give me a football
and a For
And to the ladies I'll be king ancl
Glee Club '33, '35.
Y e moves allout sodquaetly, h an
I' utpeygas w oiss e.
. W 4 lg ff nl V X
jf!!! J' 9 '- f "
I if . , ,M it
Glee Club '33, J34, '35q Tri-
Hi-Y '35, K
Harriet is a girl with a heart of
That she's a jolly friend one
neecln't be told.
Glee Club '33. '34: Bas tball
'33: French Clilb '33'f signis
Club ,sag Hi.Yg,'3s,,'ia, 35. I
"June's" great'sporr"is danc' g, A
Wlith here and there a bit 'gf ro-
U 1 4 ' y
'l,g j Y
rf 1 '
. 1, f
EN ELIZABETH .
1 X '
SQLGERMAN, , I K
I l 1
5 Glee Club '35, '34.Y35g Student
4 Coupcil ss, '34, .
Hlflappy am I. frorii cane set free,
Why aren't they all contented like
HAQYISEQLLJ 'I N! ,1
Sp 6d'HaV3g1 Latin b '34g
Hi- '34,' '35.,1
K ...-Ill '
A bright and st ' . S.
Get sentimentalvand watch him
. R 'RY
e ub 34 '35lJ'gis'
b ' 4, ' .
Oh! sh alv-fa verywhere.
Walkin ere, hu ing there WS
I-IOO , FRANK
Glee Club '33, '34, '35: Band
'35g Orchestra '35g Basketball,
J, V. '34, '35g Spokesman Staff
'33, '34, '35, Falcon Staff '34,
'35: Bisignis Club '34, '35,
Hi-Y '34, '35.
Frank. a boy we shall never forget,
To be a studious student his goal
HUFF, G. BURTON
Glee Club '35: Band '33, '34,
'35, Orchestra '35g French Club
Htiff can handle his drums as well
as his books,
And he is a real eyeful when it
comes to looks.
1 IKE, BESSIE
. f 51
'33 . ,ry .fy
'L wif' H, rf.
Q J LL, 15ORQ19ilY MAE
' GI ,'b'33.'34,'35g Lb
, ff ' staff Triiji-Y '34, 'sis .my
4 nj' ii Dimpled Dottie.. Qvith smile so
,,, sweeil ' '
Y? Bfingius joykxghekcr we meet.
Club '34, ,35
I Bisignis Club
G ee Club 33, 34. 35: Band
333, 334. l35g Hi-Y Club.'3z
IGOU, ANNE M.
Glee Club '33, '34, '35, Library
Anna Mary does not like school-
Boys are more interesting as a rule.
quiet and small,
don't always accompany
JONES, WILLIAM R.
,Foot ll '33,:'3,4 ' Sysnskete
ball 3233 Ayskesfikf staff rss,
, , ,353 Falcon Staff,',35g Stu'
ent Council l34g L' :aff
'33: Fnxnch 9-312 ' 4, 5g Hi-
Y Club '33,-1 , 35,
5::5mtgzl:gQan, whom opponents
eaves us this ear
' Ms. 4
W? wish hint success w en
"lt MAX difference," creone .
says, T i W Y
"Max will l e a life t aysf' you Sl ug
T 1 3 1 1 1
I ' A BP J' ' ' A i
U 1 f 1. f f
' ' i A
Q 5 ,J tg V' V Irwin,
,5 .KRE I H' I-1 A Lim?
., 4 L
ee I K1il?f:550ANrd MARYIVW' - W
u 'a ' E1 C1bJ3 J- ci 1, I l
,35 ri-Hi , ee Yu 1s uAl HU S
. BLM "' 41' sm
fisher Harpy-go-lucky, but still true,
pare- Petgzle lfcej yuu,AgA'befy few, A' 3
,J ' l l 1 . i
t of l 1
L , M JORI . jx A .Q
r ' J .
Gle lb '3 ,i 4 35: con U ' 4'
3545 33. Bisig is ,Club '34: LA'NGf3N?gA9HER' LPOYD
rl- 1-Y Club 3, 34. 35, Ggeizuij vsiglfnhf Club ,sity
Shgos loot so biearo look at. or not 'Lloyd fona of Study and Ph-,yin
But her brains and energy are Bm? of whlch are good Vn men'
something we should cheer. iuay' M'
LA PORTE, WILLIAM A ,
f 4-41 ,.f-f
Glee Club '34, ,353 Orchestra g.Lff"'f"'f" .."'.'f1 -1544! hi Vi"
7335 Football l33, ,34, ,351 Bas' ' '
Q ketball as, l34, '35, senior A..A.ff J Q-f-a.1f.f,f"'
N, Play '35g Student Council, '34: , i V fy'
1, Latin ciub 334g HLY Club '34, if ,plea C1ubj,i3,,jf4,,'sS. , fr a
'35, vb I f ' ' - ff' 1 ,v'w'1-tfV'
'Th C h 1 d h 'Charmin , brwht, gad, 6, so I,
' ' e apta'n w " t ' 4P'Sl0l f- -. - -- , f
1 through lhe segorfg is ma Ea Yolfan , ha a's:nil'51:r"all. ' W
They made a success, and this was -9 f
the reason. f.,.gg2"',j- A i ' ufisf,-LAC? 1
H ' Page 25
f' ' "xv 'N I ". H f 's
, L., 1
' 31 1
I , .
' LONG, HARRY H. '
Glee Clubf35g Spokesman Staff
- ,'35g French Club '35g Hi-Y
, 3553 Extemporaneous Speaking
'33, 7345 Debating ,35.
A wonderfully friendly boy is
And he handles his work so as
never "to be in wrongf,
I ' ' 'J YA X4
ui s 5
Pete is a st lou d and 'A lly
LUND, MELXQN C, ily
jpfiti' 1 ,XJR H
MASQ , :win UGUS
Gie Us 34, las ni
E Pl 435: u 134,
rarypS ' 1353 Frenc
lu 5 1- i-Y J35.
515, iysgol he n be-
The ype e like to see.
Glee Club 333, 734, Bisignis
Club.'34, '35. I
"Who is that?',' IRE boys all cry
kwhen Edna passes by.
A' MCNJEAL, ROYER
I 'Football+Ass,t Manager '33g
French Club '343 Hi-Y '35.
A happy, friendly student of
T. H. S.
Nothing more or less does he pro-
Glee Club 334.
Her friends, they're many,
Her foes-are there any?
MILLER, MELVIN L.
Bisignis Club '35.
Timidity and bashfulness our Mel-
vin must counteract,
With happiness and success his
life will then be packed.
L J 35' L
K,,,,,...,,5 EEL. QL ,pil 354
Loiwrllfii 'GIZK p that
Latin Club '33, ' 5 Gamma'
Tri-Hi-Y '34, '35. '
A charming girl is this pianist,,
Tripping to fame as another Liszt.
INIANNINO, JOSEPH ROBERT
Bisignis Club 534, '35.
A smiling. good student, the fun
of our life,
His school work he conquered with
little or no strife.
-47',,.,,,, 1 swf g
MCCLINTOCK, SUZANNE 7' wg
Glee Club '33, 334, '35: Bisignis
Club '35, Tri-Hi-Y '33, ,34,
Sue is witty, but faithful, too.
We've tried her, and she is real
Band '34, '35g Basketball '33,
'34. '35: French Club '34, '35g
l'li-Y '34, '35,
A student worth mentioning, a
member of the band,
May a happy, successful career be
Glee Club i35.
Slight in build but large in
His smile and friendship we all
Glee Club '33, '34, '35g Foot-
"Jim" is one we seldom hearg
He is sure to find a great career
MILLER, ROBERT CARLYLE
Glee Club '35, Football '33g
Student Council '33g Hi-Y ,3 3,
Curly and blonde is "Bob,"
At wlhose, "No," many a girl doth
Girls Cvlee Club '34, i351 Bisig-
nis Club '34, i35.
A girl who always attained hcr
mark without cluressg
One who will be greatly missed by
T. H. S.
Glee Club '33g Tri-Hi-Y '34,
Anne has proved a friend to allg
If you need aid, you have just to
Bisignis '3 5.
Rather slow. but a happy, cheerful
Best wishes and good luck we all
A stuclious boy, quiet and rc-
One whose calm is never disturbed.
O'ROURKE. MARGARET M.
Glee Club '33. '34, '35: Spokes-
man Staif 4353 Bisignis Club
She likes to sing. to dance, to
Shes sure to be an actress some
Glee Club '33. '34, ,351 Bisig-
nis Club '34, '35,
She isn't tall. she isn't small.
She's smallest of all-she a "Dot,"
Bright and studious and always
He smiles when you meet him and
is never melancholy.
A bashfulxboy and a friend so
Succes' ' im," we are still with
-qv Q If
Q ' 1' Xi
CN 55 4.
OY ,Wee 5
C C '33, '3 , Tri-Hi-Y
H? y-go-lucky, fun-loving
Sheis full to the neck with vigor
Glee Club '3s, '34, ,35. I
Shy, timid, silent Gertrude,
Into her thoughts one can never'
Glee Club '33, '35,
A friend we all consider worth-
She meets and greets us with a
I' - 4
Kes- 'v eb ln.: Wisne-
. M., . ,Q ,A ,Ju b
OWENS,lTAE A, E.
' '.- 'NK is-4' f l
Glee Club '33, '34. '35:iStu-
dent Council '34: Library Staff f-. 4. -., Q.-...J ,
'35: Latin Club 333, ,343 French
Club '34, 'ESQ Tri-I-li-Y '33, 1 ,,
'34, '31 7 'M-Q4-f -vu
Fae is willing to do her part, I , 1. 'H
just give her some work, and off 9
l km -
-3 Q 4? .
P WN+:3a:w6e if A f-
tvfocoia '33. '34. '35: Falcon , I
Staff ' 5: Selgior Pl y 7351 Stu- if ,. i
a dent oilnci '35g lgfbrary Staff, .,
V 7 '34:"P1jLncl-l Club '34, '353 .-.,
Y 338. 34. 35., M 4 i
'Another of uufpal.-, u f orb ll 'P
he did play. S an D 3 f
When there was no place to go
, Qhgpugh, he? foundh a way.
I t '
REEDER, MARJORIE E,
Glee Club '33. '34, '35g Tri4
I-ii-Y 33. '34. '35.
The boys can offer no objection
To this .girls lovely rose com-
X 9 -
xl-IODES.F OREN E
1 ' , '34. Sq
Stude Council ,3 3g Bisignis
"Dock" in l s ' ortsi
The ty erfjust a
ROBERTSON, A. FLORNELL
Glee Club '35: La? Club '34:
French Club '35g ri-Hi-Y '35,
uiet. timid. lovely, bright-
gfillie-'s"4a person -of no little
A studious student. a pal to us.
One thing we never knewfthat
bookkeeping was his lust.
ROTE. JOHN I
Cleo- lub '34. '35: Football
Q' '33. '344 '353 Basketball '33,
, . I
'34 '35 W
A tall. dsky. angular lad.
Happi ess and success are his to
SCHNEIDER. FRANCES R.
Glee Club '33, 534, '35: Bisig-
nis Club '35q Art Club '33.
Friendly. quiet, pleasant. true-
T'hat's our Frances through and
Cwlee Club '35g Football '32,
333. '34. '35, Basketball '32. '33.
The "Mighty Mite" takes up his
And leads them o'er victory's
SHARER. ROBERT DEAN
Cilee Club '35.
He is very fond of sports but never
takes any part,
When you offer him friendship,
he takes you to heart.
vim 3 1
Glee Club '34.
Homer was good in books and a
Always when hc met you he would
Hash you a smile,
Glee Club '33, '34. '35,
A bright student, who always
Those who worry and those who
.. J 1 - '
A good pal and a studious studentg
A cheery friend, whole-heartedly
back of any movement,
Glee Club '33. '34. '35: Library
Staff '33, '34, '35: Latin Club
Jean is quite a clever lass-
About the brightest in the class.
A friendly boy, but rather quiet,
No matter how large the task, he
will always try it.
Glee Club '33, 134. 'asa Bisiii-
nis Club. '35g Td-Hi-Y Club
'35, 'X .
Margie is always laughing and gay?
With gnergy to lalt thrqiugh the
most tiresome Clay. -
Glee Club '32. '33. '34. '35g
Library Staff '33. '34g Alpha
Tri-I'Ii'Y 733. '34. '35.
"Shirkie" is always out for fung
She keeps all the boys on the run.
v ,fi-'bf I 1
2 N e
SINGL la, BLANCHE p .
' Glee ub 433. '34, '35: French
Club 34, '35g Tri-Hi-Y '34,
' RI . .
In French or English shes the
So you see, afer all, there s much
in a I1a
f IT ,DO I
6 y t ni ' ' - , .
Hb "H 'ie I b
M I Eli' HIC HEIITIC WOL1 8
SPANELLI, KATHRINE F.
iGlee Club '33. '34, '35: Bisig-
nis Club '34.
Kathrine is q 3 an.d ervedg
el' F5 on t e 0 rved,
R M V.
. ECE, CLARK 'Z L
Glee Club '35: Ba ' 3. '34,
'35: Football '33, ' 4. '35:
French Club 434. '35: Hi-Y '35,
A smiling boy and a member of
If you hear any noise. it's the
STEXVA RT. PEARL
Glee Club '33. T34. '35g Bisig-
nis Club '34g Tri-Hi-Y I33.
Pearl is always ready for fun.
But First she must have her lessons
George just came to us this year
And proved to be a friend most
A quiet but stuclious lad he is:
Our best wishes for success are his.
Glee Club '33g Bisignis hub
'34. f M nl' 11,
Carolyn is just another blond. U
But her smile is an unusual one.
Cvlee Club '33, ,35g Library
Staff '35s Latin Club l33g
French Club '35g Tri-I-In-Y '34.
"Smitti.e's5' our little rhyming
Full of jingles and clitties galore.
fl 'ff 3
Pa-f", I A
SPANELLI, ROSE M. I
Cvlee Club '33, '34, '35g Bisige
nis Club '34,
This can be said of Rose-- V
She's as sweet a flower as grows.
eCu I A
9 l b 3 , ' q 1
Staff '35g Sex' l ' 5:
French Club ' g I-Iea
Our leading Chee and er
A successful career he has set as
' his mark.
STINE, DOROTHY at
Glee Club'33,l34, '35g Spokes-
man Staff '35g Senior Play l35.
Dot. with herl dimpled cheeky'
Keeps usvhappy through the weeks.
TR , JA .
e lu ' Bas all '33,
s ' g la wl'l basketball
la sg "
activities are ndfl in creclita
a le ways.
G,lee Club 333134, Yssfof-
ghedr 7355 pokesman Staff
333: Senior Pllvy 335g Qfatery
In music our Angelo doth rate
But song other sqadies do make
I IIII .
-'ml sH, RICHARD J.
5' Spokesman '33g Debate '33,
I 5 ,345 Student Council '33, '34,
1 5 '35g Class President '33g Libra-
si ,xf ry Staff '33g French Club '34g
, in L Hi-Y'33,'34,'35.
1 , , His talents he handled in a serious
. W Wa .
Y : IQ X His fzice will be missed on his
, If I leaving in May.
. ' I I I I
I I ' I I
lg I 1
II WILLIAMS, ARTHUR s., JR.
.- Glee Club '34, '35, Library
Staff '35g Hi-Y I35.
A bright boy, whom we hold high
in our friendshipq
He is jolly, but quiet, and frowns
, jk ,
2 f JF, f
is I if " ' ,fl
Iitfli ' 5 M
-MII ' it lee Clqfl'33, 'asg Library
. P, i I ' ' 4 Yr'
Q Ili Louis is ve friendly 'fndetkxg
l', fl We pe at she mfalways suc-
WI , MILDRED
lee Club y33. ,3 olcesman
If Staff ,335 Sdhio ay '35g Bi-
Mila si s'Club'35
' is alw iling
I g Il e tilling
' ' ' 1 t great field-education.
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ML BER D
517. Glee Club 3 , 4, '35 pokes-
,man Staff ,'35g eJ34g
El i studious pi end to usg
,I ' i E ay in his onor be thrust.
X ' ZIMMERS, MABEL P.
Glee ciub '33, '34, '35,
Mabel is just another blondie
To set boys agog from Monday to
rgggii Page 30
WATSON, JOHN H.
Glee Club '35,
A smiling. good-natured boy, and
a studious one at that,
His smiling face you will always
know, for he wears no hat.
5 In 1
WIL , DAL
riend to ryoniq and real
pal: ' 7,1
His k was pr wdxfrhy, for
4 f did it well. ' be
WIL , MARQARET r
e ual?-4 Iss fpfmg
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ar a e s eacl or fun-
Q s s' l s s go un-
, AIM I
WO E FRAN S E
ta bare 34 Stude
He ' a cl mate won, w se
le ng u ill a loss,
glee Clu '3 53 Spokesma
5 1 ' 3
C 'L V3
But ay Sis f success the
Glee Clu 4, ' 1 Lib-
rary taff ' ' 3 F c
11 t h T Y 't ra g
el gi who goe
ZANG A EL u
u f X
, v-rv -- - -W
Officers for Class of '35,
jay Speece-Social Manager
Mary Daniels-Social Manager
Mary Daniels-Social Manager
Richard Walsh-Social Manager wr
Robert Miller--Vice President
Betty Cupper-Social Manager
jay Speece+Social Manager
MM 'N 'M """" ' ' ' 7" ' ' x
s "-,F 1.
Ta' A 4' A
. .11.'f""f!0'p, 'Larry'
Juniors 1 , ,Wy '
P f' ffff' f
First Row: Franklin Hagen, Anthony Gondolfo, Michael Franchio, Edith Harpster, Frances
Hiney, Winifred Kustenbauder, Jessie Kanour, Jane Jeffery, Grace Hostler, Edgar Keys.
I "' Second Row: Charles Dysart, John Duff, Forest Hosband, Dorothy Hample, Betty Gardner, Marie
ll Kolessy, Rosemary Hagerman, Helen Isenberg, Wilmer Johnsonbaugh.
Third Row: Samuel De Dios, Nick Leasure, Stephen Kaspick, Kathryn Ingram, Helen Ike, Suzanne
th Kanour, Betty Herlt, Robert Dickson.
Q. P V J, Fourth Row: Jesse Fleck, Robert Keppler, John Hoffman, Gray Faust, Charles Hale, George
,gi i J Fernau, Samuel Grazier, James Hoffman, John LaRosa. 7 7, ' I
. J .Ll
Q V BOTTOM GROUP 5 ' '
,A i First Row: Antoinette Lombardo, Helen Largent, Mary Mi emier, y ino, Hilda Near-
, 'S I hoof, Eva Miller, Jean Miller, Matilde Mercado, Willia i ips! ard' ttle.
-L-by , ..,, N Second Row: Katherine Oster, Ruby Murphy, Maryygae N , ' epvydthouse, Estella Lykens,
. N M' M-,X Josephine Massaro, Don Moffit, Leroy Nearhoof. 5 1 ii
'NX ' 1 Q V, Third Row: Robert Little, Ernest Oakwood gar tljuvtnan Paidine Myers, Helen Morrow,
S R,-eg' , 6 A rl Martin, Amber Oakwood, Eleanor Mil , Lloyr? chap 'William Miles.
GA 43: a " i aurth Row: Francis Moore, Robert M an, Ja' Reeder, Jack Morrissey, William Rodgers,
X , 7 'gn X' Paul Price, Howard Patton, Gerald New n, Ja JMc Dis.
r '- iqr., - .-2-f -1
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Af, . 30 ,
W wWVv'Ell'4'! Juniors A ,f,,Vl,vE ft '
TOP GROUP E
First Row: Maude Brumbaugh, Leah Calderwood, Florence Cupp, Elizabeth Carich, jane
Conaghan, Susan Beck, Robert Cupper, Frederick Dannaway, David Brower.
Second Row: Esther Anderson, Pauline Anderson, Vivian Cowher, Helen Dawson, Agnes Big-
gins, Elsie Butterbaugh, Evelyn Colabine, Rachel Cook, Nevin Davis, Frank Bailey.
i Third Row: Ronald Bloom, john Candy, Sanford Beyer, Robert Cowher, Evelyn Cowher, Louise I
Candy, Frank Dean, Robert Charles, Robert Beyer.
Fourth Row: Ralph Bonsell, Wilbur Bigley, Albert Allison, Paul Bressler, Maynard Barner, Lou'
ow: Robert Zimmerman, Dennis Snyder, Robert Shuey, Joseph A. Zang, Howard Smith,
es teele, Lewis Watson, Gilbert Summers, George Wolf, Harry Steele.
c Row: Dorothy Thomas, Pauline Sheeder, Marian Wilson, Thelma Wilson, Mary Elizabeth
a eman, Marjorie Shea, Betty Snyder, Betty Strasbaugh.
hird Row: Lelia Smith, Dora Shildt, Margaret Yarnell, Doris Sloey, Isobel Rurnberger, Mary-
elle Woomer, Robert Vogt, Devon Winslow.
li Row: Anthony Turiano, Benjamin Woodring, Joseph D. Zang, William Stevens, Walter
5, Horner Shildt, Allen Thomas, Wilson Rumberger.
-I .. 3 B., v' , Page 33
- tml , 4, N
S. 4- S J s
Y , '
t by L X --J ' V' P
Sophomores " ' X
N ' a X We
TOP GROUP ,
First Row: Ruth Miller, Thelma Port, Janet Mogle, Marjorie Myers, Mary Rossman, Olive Lyons,
Marjorie Magill, Marion Miles, Josephine Marthouse, Lester Markle, Bernard Matthews, James
Second Row: Freda Reynolds, La Rue Mills, Gladys Newman, Helen Pannebaker, Josephine
Massaro, Rhoda Miller, Betty Miller, William Lykens, Joseph Panasite, Francis Kimberling.
Third Row: Anna Peters, Grace Naylor, Florence Fromm, Mary Louise Morgan, Nellie Rupert,
Elizabeth McCanns, Max Moflit, Thomas Robertson, Raymond Neil, Guy Miller, Le Roy Nestle-
rode, Bruce Jones.
Fourth Row: Paul Miller, Josephine Pownall, Betty Shaffer, Marcella Robinson, Marjorie Rhoades,
Phyllis Nearhoof, Albert Merrits, William Rhoades, Michael Romano, Charles Ortman.
Fifth Row: Howard Moore, Paul Miller, Gerald Mills, Oliver Ormsby, Earl Rishell, Daniel Romano.
First Row: Mahlon Gates, Milton Getz, Thomas Lane, Gordon Harris, Marjorie Hostler, Betty
Hagen, Betty Glenn, Betty Lloyd, Louise Lewis, Martha Krape.
Second Row z Michel Franchio, Jack Leinhart, Samuel Grazi r, mes Haverstine, Wilmer Gephart,
Margaret Keefer, Faye Johnson, Genevieve Harpster, Mar ra tz, Louise Gartner, Jane Loughrey,
Third Row: James Hoffman, Geraldine Keefer, June off hn Fisher, Elizabeth Keefer, Alva
Hamilton, Jeanne Graham, Ruth Gingher, Dorothy ' m , h Goss,John Kaspick.
Fourth Row: Arthur Kennedy, Roliert Kilmartin, O e X j y, R-ichar McCahan, Gertrude
Kerlin, Sarah Guttshall, Carolyn Krieger, William ller ac ylcens. Q f
Fifth Row: Curtis Sensor, Alton Pannebalcenk o Ki er, V irgil Gates, Ralph Hous ,
Clayton Lykens. J rl , I 'T XR
' ' Ai ' .
Page 34 , '5 A H
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First Row: Max Andrews, jack Clark, Mary Bauer, Marjorie Eckert, Anna Jane Cox, Helen
Cunningham, Louise Cook, Betty Bridenbaugh, Robert Black, William Duff, Frederick Fowler,
Second Row: Frederick Beyer, Howard Baldrige, Elizabeth Delozier, Theda Bailey, La Verne
Anderson, Vera Burkett, Barbara Creppage, Marie Carling, Lois Bickle, Albert Di Memmo.
Third Row: George Beyer, Earl Bryan, Robert Albright, Kathryn Diehl, Beatrice Borman,
La Rue Brumbaugh, Anna Bratton, Dorothy Bailey, Pauline Adams, Ray Bowers.
Fourth Row: William Beam, Donald Barrett, Melvin Baughman, Dorothy Anderson, Alice Dan-
iels, Lois Beam, Byron Faust, Francis Brisbin, Victor Crust, Robert Clites, Eugene Baer.
Fifth Row: Guy Brisbin, Albert Bryan, Leslie Fink, Marlin Bathurst, Robert Ammerman, Ber-
nard Burns, james Crane.
First Row: Lois Williams, Wynona Wolf, Louise Shirk, Frances Van Allman, Marie Updikey
Lucille Walhriclge, Betty Updike, john Yenter, William Shively, Harry Yukelson, james Warnock,
Second Row: Ruby Young, Ruth Zimmers, Dorothy Shellenberger, La Rue Shuey, Amelia Vespa,
Louise Shively, Virginia Vanneman, jane Wertz, Harriet Turnbaugh, Florence Simondale, Robert
Third Rmu: Frances Wertz, Robert Zimmerman, Winifred Snyder, May Snyder, Helen Witt-
man, Cleo Waite, Elwood Snyder, Gordon Stine, Wilkie Smith, Stanley Singler.
Fourth Row: Donald Wesley, Frank Waite, Orvis Williams, Frederick Westbrook, Ralph Stone-
braker, Donald Wilson, Roy Waite, Delbert Shildt.
Fifth Row: Franklin Thompson, Robert Woomer, john Westover, jack Yarnell, Robert Smith,
Cassidy. La Rue
Dayton. Betty Jane
Del Baggio, Eddie
Dixon. Mary Louise
Faust, Anna Marie
Flenner. Betty ,lane
Frantz, Le Roy
Kerchner, Stella Mary
Little, Jane Maxine
Little, Martha Helen
Parker. Mary Jane
Rishell. La Veme
Rumberger. Anna Grace
S'eele, Mary Jane
Williams. Mary ,lane
Wills, Freda Mae
Keatley. Mary L.
Lombardo, Mary Jane
Miller, Robert D.
Miller, Robert H.
Miller, Robert P.
Stine, Mary A.
Weikert, Mary Ann
Andrews. Mary Jane
Mattern. Helen Louise
Myers, Betty Jane
Smith, Ruth J.
Sprankle, Mary Ellen
Stewart. Betty Mae
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUBS
SOPHONZORE iUpper Groupl
First Row: Betty Hagen. Amelia Vespa. Louise Shirk. Helerx Cunningham. Marjorie Rhoades. Miss Barrett
1Music Supervisorj. Marie Updike. Marie Frantz. Genevieve Harpster. Betty Bridenbaugh. Betty Updike.
Second Row: Mary Rcssman. Florence Fromm, Louise Cook. Pauline Adams. Gertrude Kerlin, Josephine Mart-
house. Sarah Gutshall, Rhoda Miller, Elizabeth Delozier, Betty Glenn, Louise Gartner.
Third Row: Jeanne Graham. Betty Miller. Betty Shaffer, Wiixifred Snyder. Anna Jane Cox, Jane Loughrey, Vir-
ginia Vannen-ian, Marjorie Eckert. Lucille Walbridge.
Fourth Row: Nellie Rupert. Ruth Goss. Dorothy Gillman. Marilyn Miles. Thelma Port. Alice Daniels, Louise
Lewis. May Snyder.
B Fifth Row: Harriet Turnbaugh. Jane Wertz. Grace Naylor. Anna Peters. Geraldine Keefer. Ruth Gingher.
JUN IOR-SENIOR fLower Groupl
First Row: Fannie Smith, Estella Lykens. Ruby Murphy. Cecelia Wiixeski, Helen Isenherg. Mary Mannino.
Thelma Wilson. Nancy Scordo. Frances Hiney. Hilda Nearhoof. Dorothy Thomas.
Second Row: Angeline Zang. Louise Williams. Dorothy Black, Hazel Black. Jane Conaghan. Dorothy Patter-
son, Miss Barrett iMusic Supervisorj. Susan Beck. Winifred Kustaborder. Marie Kolessy. Vivian Cowher, Leah
Calderwood, Betty Gardner.
Third Row: Dorothy Hull. Madeline Focht, Suzanne McClintock. Elizabeth Dewey, Marjorie Lane. Faye Frantz,
La Rue Diehl, Caroline Beck. Pauline Anderson, Lois Cowher. Helen Wiimslow, Edith Harpster, Lelia Smith.
Fourth Row: Lorraine Shirk. Evangeline Bloom. Pearl Stewart, Mildred Wilsoix. Helen Dawson, Dorothy Stine,
Alice Chamberlain. Camilla Koon. Harriet Ginter. Frances Schneider. Marjorie Reeder. Catharine Spanelli, An-
toinette Lombardo. Jean Miller.
l-ifth Row: Myrtle Andrews, Rosemary Heddinger. Nlaijorie Sellers. Elizabeth Herlt, Mildred Moyer. Bessie
Ike. Mary Minemier. Vivian Edmonds. Anne Igou, Eva Miller. Dorothy Hample.
Sixth Row: Betty Cupper, Alice Lotz, Helen Morrow. Betty Snyder. Josephine Marthouse. Isabel Rumberger.
Marian Wilsoiu. Phyllis Kreps. Wfilda Houser, Yolanda Leasure, Fae Owens, Mabel Zimmers, Gertrude Amrner-
man. Florence Rhoades, Catharine Ingram, I-lelen lke.
Seventh Row: Mary Augusta Maschke. Betty Strausbaugh. Annadel Ohrtman. Rose Spanelli. Dorothy Albright,
Marian Foust, Helen Hagerman. Cleda Moist. Dorothy Smith. Margaret Wilson. Rosemary Hagerman.
Eighth Row: Pauline Myers. Pauline Sheeder. Helen Largent. Emma Hastings. Grace Hoster, Clare Smith, Eva
Estright. Alberta Frantz. Esther Friday, Gladys Fink. Mildred Crust, Evelyn Cowher, Louise Candy.
Ninth Row: Jessie Kanour, Jean Royer. Flornell Robertson, Gertrude Nearhoof. Doris Sloey, Jane Candy,
Pearl Martin, Shirley Batcheler, Dorothy Cowher, Hazel Derr, Evelyn Colabine, Margaret Yarnell, Catharine
Oster, Elsie Butterbaugh, Suzanne Kanour.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUBS
NINTH GRADE lUpper Groupl
First Row: Florence States, Sara Dickson. Mildred Bonsell, Dorothy Moist, Josephine Scordo, Thelma Stone-
braker. Sara Wiser, Alice Hicks, Ruth Warrencler, Carolyn Beck iAccompanistl. Ethel Lyons.
Second Row: Jane Ammerman. Pauline Miller. Marie Aurand. Thelma Gardner. Mardell Stover. jonelle Evans.
Miss Bressler iDirector of Glee Clubj , Betty Boal, Grace Burns. Ruth Bergstresser.
Third Row: Enid Searer, Kathryn Cook, La Rue Cassidy, Marie Troxell, Tilly Christine. Helen Belin, Mary
Eatfman, Elaine Blair, Elvagene Snyder, Jane Stanley, Mary Stroup, Amber Stroup, Dolly Benton, Velma Kim-
Fourth Row: Norma Hitchings. Dorothy Friday. Adaline Snyder. Betty Nearhoof. Eleanor Kirkpatrick. Mar-
garet Stauffer, Mary Jane Parker, Florence Johnson, Stella Kerchner, Mary Jane Williams, Dorothy Waite, Helen
Fifth Row: Mary Davis, Kathryn Miller. Mildred Stewart, Marjorie Oberly, Yvonne Russel, Vivian Zindell.
Eleanor Engleman, Marie Snyder, Jay Frantz, Margaret Stauffer. Kathleen Dixon, Evelyn McCay, Marilyn McNeal,
Anna Grace Rumberger, Marie Andrews, Dorothy Merrits, Doris Hagerman. Louise Lehner,
Sixth Row: Maxine Little. Kathleen White. Marjorie Smith, Mildred Roberts. LaVerne Rishell. Helen Ginter,
Alice Shea, Martha Little, Betty Flenner, Ruby Oakwood.
EIGHTH GRADE fLower Groupl
First Row: Laura Lykens, Jennie Simprose. Mary Lombardo. Janet Tate. Marcella Wills. Mary Alice Stine,
Mary Mastropoli. Mary Louise Stine. Marjorie Strattiff. Janet Miller, Marie Roberts.
Second Row: Peggy Glenn, Agnes Miller. Dorothy Peters, Dorothy Keller, Ioan Ginter. Mary Tehaney, Miss
Bressler iDirector of Glee Clubl, Lois Phillips, Leona Putman, Ramona Albright, Margaret Bumham. Lois Huey,
Third Row: Helen Brown. Betty Woomer, Lewetta Snyder. Mary Helen Stewart. Mary Gates, Ruth Goodman,
Elaine Hampton, Frances Rhoades, Emma Wilt, Margaret Boal. Virginia Grazier. Agnes Brisbin, Shirley Hand,
Mary Ann Weikert, Margaret Wise. Hilda Troxell, Louise Fouss.
Fourth Row: LaRue Thomas, Alfreda Lytle. janet Nearhoof, Betty Garis. Jean Wagner. Alma Iddings, Mary
Heyl. Elizabeth Schneider. Martha Biddle, Dorothy James, Zenith Stauffer. Lorrayne Snyder, Hilda Krape, Eliza-
beth Black. Clare Holly, Mary Louise Keatly. Mary Ann Hall.
Fifth Row: Dorothy Cupp, Elizabeth Langenbacher, Ethel Noel, Gloria Updike, Eleanor Woomer, Frances
Spicer, Ruth Searer, Elizabeth Beschler, Elinor Miller. Vivian Woomer.
Sixth Row: Janet Charles, Ardis Cassady, Edna Simondale, June Shultz. Sara Conaghan, Margaret Ho-over,
lva Bickle, Pauline Michaels.
BOYS' GLEE CLUBS
SOPHOMORE-JUNIOR lUpper Group!
First Row: Robert Zimmerman. Oscar Kephart, Harry Yukelson. Nlichael Franchio. Mr. Fleck iDirectorl Rob-
ert Vogt. Donald Moffett. Tony Panasiti. james Rhoades,
Second Row: Wilkie Smith, Joe Zang. Thomas Kibler, Frederiqk Beyer, Roy Waite, Jack Clark, Robert
Third Row: Robert Beyer. Nick Leasure, Howard Smith, Francis Brisbin. Raymond Neil.Dennis Snyder. Gilbert
Summers, Donald Wilson.
Fourth Row: Frank Dean, Maynard Barner, Evelyn Colabine lpianistj, Jack Yarnall, James lVlcNelis, Thomas
SENIOR 1 Lower Groupj
First Row: Frederick Farrand. Stewart Gibboney. Jay Speece, Clark Speece. Harry Long, Mr, Wolfgang
fDirectorJ. Graydon Huff. Robert Sharer, Angelo Vespa. Richard XValsh. Arthur Williams.
Second Row: James Miller, Robert Rodgers, Edward Dysart, Lloyd Langenbacher, Jules Crowell. Robert Miller,
Joseph Bateman, Richard Adams. Jack Troutwine.
Third Row: Francis Wolfe, Bernard Yulcelson, Burnell Brown, James Scordo, Robert McNeal. Henry Heyl,
Carl Dawson. John Watson, Benjamin Miller.
Fourth Row: Harold Briclcley. William Hassler, Max Kimmel, Kenneth Eschbach, Charles Dougles. Eugene
Fasano. William La Porte. Louis Cox. Homer Rhoades.
Fifth Row: Robert Carling, Frank Hoover, Carl Albright. john Rote,
ORCHESTRA IUpper Groupl
First Row: Angelo Vespa. ,Iules Crowell. Mr, Fleck IDirectorl , Graydon Huff. James Rhoades.
Second Row: Michael Franchio, Gilbert Summers, Frank Hoover, Bernard Keener, Joseph Panasiti.
BAND ILower Groupl
First Row: Howard Baldridge. Buddy Lehner. Wilkie Smith. -lack List. Clark Speece. Cvravdon Huff. Harold
Gates. Howard Moore. Jack Clark,
Second Row: Dale Richards, Myers Kimmel, Gilbert Summers. jay Spence. Richard McDonald. Lester Markel,
Jules Crowell. Max Kimmel.
Third Row: William Boytim. joseph Panasiti. Robert Smith, Harry Dearx. Richard Barr. ,lack Lykens, Elmer
johnson. Robert Diehl. Blair Lyl-tens,
Fourth Row: Howard Havens. Robert Bathurst. Bernard Koener, Richard Adams, Michael Franchio, Donald
Garman. Robert lVlcNeal. Mr. Fleck IAssistant Band Directorl. Albert Allison, William Cupper. James Rhoades.
Fifth Row: Frank Hoover. IVlr, Steigerwalt IDirr.-crorj.
FALCON STAFF lUpper Groupj
Seated: Bessie Ike fTypistl, Walter Pownall fAthlctic Editorl. Marjorie Lane lTypistl. Myrtle Andrews
lldistorianl. ,lay Speece lsnapshot Editorl. Shirley Batcheler fEditorl, Hazel Derr lHistorianJ. Frank Hoover
lArr Committeej , Dorothy Cowher LArt Committeej.
Standing: Williain jones. fAdvertising Mniiagerj. Nlary Daniels lAssistant Advertising Maiiagerl. Mr, Gleason
lFaculty Business Managerj, Jane Candy 1Arr Committeeel, Williain Hassler lBusiness Managerj, Miss Moore
Not in Picture: Miss Gave QArt Supervisorl, Alice Chamberlain lTypistj . Thomas Fisher lAssociate Editorl,
The Falcon Staff desires to express its vcry great appreciation for voluntary services rendered by
the following seniors: Jack Brown for his assistance given the editor. Fred Farrand for the photog-
raphy he did, and Hannah Antikol and Margaret Oilflourke for their typing.
if Both publications of the Tyrone Higli School are members of the Blair County Press Associa-
tion, the Pennsylvania School Press Association. and the National School Press Association.
SPOKESMAN STAFF Ql.ower Groupl
Seated: Dorothy Stine lTypistj, Lois Cowher lTypistl. Bernard Yukelson fAdvt-rtising Manage-rl. Lelia Smith
fAssociate Editorj. Robert Dickson lEditorJ, Edith I-Iarpster ilsiterary Editorl. William Jones iBusiness Man-
agerl, Dorothy Cowher QLiterary Editorl. Francis Wolfe fAthletic Editorl. Harry Long iAthletic Editorl,
Standing: Dede Lytle lRepoi'terJ. Margaret OiRourke lifypistl. Burnell Brown llleporterl. William Phillips
fAssistant Advertising Nlanagerj, I-Iannah Antikol fTypistl. Nevin Davis fAssistant Advertising Managerl. lames
Yifarnock llleporterj, Gray Foust fAssistant Advertising Nlanagerj. Williain Hassler lEditorial Writerj. Dorothy
Hampltr flleporterl. Frederick Fariand fcirculation Managerj. Evangeline Bloom IExchange Editorj. Robert
Vogt fAthletic Editorl , Frank I-loover fldeaclliiie Writer' and Copy Readerl. Janet Mogle lReporterl. Miss Bow-
man fhaculty Adviserj. Edward Paulhamus 1Reporterl. Bernard Nlatthews fReporterl, Howard Havens fReporterl.
Not in Picture: Louis Cox QMake-up Edirotl. Raymond Neil lRepnrterl. Stanley Newman llleporterl.
STU DENT GOVERNMENT
CLASS OFFICERS AND CLASS DEANS 1Upper Group!
First Row fSenior Offirersj: Mr. Steigerwalt lDeanl. ,lay SpeecefMember of Social Commitreej. Marjorie
Lane lsecretaryl, Stewart Gibboney ipresidentl. Betty Gupper fMember of Social Committeel. Robert Miller
fVice Presidentl. Frank Hoover 1Treasurerl.
Second Row Uunior OH:lCEfSlZ Miss Webb iDeanl. Miss King lDeanl. Evelyn Colabine fVice Presidentl.
W'ilson Rumberger fpresidentj. Sanford Beyer 1Social Managerl. Pauline Myers 1Secretaryl. Sue Yarnell fTreas-
urerj, Helen Morrow 1Social Managerl,
Third Row fSophomore Officerslz Howard Baldridge Ipresidentl. Marjorie Eckert iSecretaryJ. Jane Wertz
1Social Chairmanl. Robert Ammerman fSocial Chairmanj. Miss Wilson 1Deanl. Mahlon Gates fVice Presidentj,
Anna .lane Cox 1Treasurerl. Miss Hemminger fDeanj,
STUDENT COUNCIL 1Lower Groupl
First Row: Robert Black iffhairman of Propertv Gommitteel. Donald Moffet. Stewart Gibboney lchairman of
Booster Committeej. Richard Walsh ipresidentj, Charles Getz. John Stitt. Edward Paulhamus lchairman of
Grounds Conamitteel. Stanlev Newrran :Chairman of History Committeej. james Warnock.
Second Row: Francis Wolfe 1Ticket Committee Chairmanl. Gordon Harris 1Chairman of Alumni Committcel.
Pauline johnson, David Brower fAttendance Committee Chairmanl. Betty May Stewart. Betty Garis. Lois Phillips.
Hope Stonebraker. Lee Kustenbauder.
Third Row: Amelia Vespa ichairman of Lost and Found Committeel. Ruth Goss. Josephine Pownall. Alice
Lotz. Shirley Batrheler. Verna Bennett. Marian Plummer. Jane Loughrey lSecretaryP,
Fourth Row: Willianx Hasslci' fl-lonor Roll Committee Chairmanl. Harry Dean. Rosemary l-lagcrman Qclvair-
man of Welfare Committeej. Lelia Smith lchairman of Reception Committeej. Robert Vogt 1Vice Presidentj.
james Davis, Charles Waite. Mr, Skelly QFarulty Adviserj.
. . 4
SENIOR PLAY CAST fUpper Gioupl
First Row: Alice Chamberlain 1Mary -Ianej, Dorothy Stine lAmyJ, Camilla Koon 1MelbaD. Mary Daiiiels
fAunt PollYl. Mary Augusta Maschke 1Ruth Wzxtsonj. Hazel Derr lClaral,
Second Row: Willianx La Porte ljohn Finnl, James Davis fTom Sawyerl. Sair MacDowell KDirectorD. Jay
Speece fl-luck Finnj. Angelo Vespa fFred Raymondj.
SENIOR PLAY BUSINESS STAFF llsower Groupl
First Row: Elsa Dietrich fMakc-up Artistl. Mary Engelman lArt Director and Business Nlanagerl. Dorothy
Smith fproperty Maiiagerl, Mary Cornmesser lFaculty Business Managerl, Caroline Beck fpubliciry Maiiagerj.
Mildred Wilsori fproperty Managerl.
Second Row: john Condo lStagc Managerj. Fred Farrancl lproperty Nlanagc-rl. Vfalter Pownall fStage Man-
agerl. I-Ienry Heyl Qfflectriciaimj, -lack Trourwine fproperty Managerj, Tom Fisher lBusiness Maxxagerl.
The Class of '35 presented "Huckleberry Finn." a dranxarized version of Mark Twa1n's classic. to three apprecia-
tive audiences on December 13-14. Of rhc numerous successful plays coached by Miss MacDowell. 'KI-Iucl-:IL-berry
Finn" received the most favorable comment.
First Row: Samuel Parsons. Kurt Postreich, Richard McDonald. Katherine Cook. LaRue Cassidy, Enid Searer
Second Row: jack Watson. Charles Fink. Yvonne Russel, Gene Ziders, Mary Bateman, Daniel Bateman.
Third Row: Dean Focht. Miss Gove. Richard Largent, Katherine Miller. Doris Hagerman, Ardrene Barcheler
Betty Ammerman, Herman Brown. Harold Nearhoof, Dave Barr, Joe Lightner.
Not in pictureiMarion Riley. Xvilliam Boytim. Joe Turnbaugh.
President . . , .,.. .... . . .
Social Manager . .
Red Cross Art Chairman
LIB RARY STAFF
. Sam Parsons
. Mary Bateman
First Row: Angeline Zang, Evangeline Bloom. Mary Augusta Maschke. Alice Chamberlain. Miss Couch
Pauline Myers. Betty Glenn, Anna Mae Igou. Evelyn Cowher.
Second Row: Eugene Fasano. Kenneth Eschbach. Jane Candy. Louise Williams. Hazel Black, Dorothy Black
Louise Candy. Dorothy I-Iample. Robert Dickson. Devon Winslow.
Third Row: Fae Owens. Sue Glasgow. Carolyn Beck. Ruth Irvin. Fannie Smith. Dorothy Hull. Helen Marrow
Jean Royer, Helen Ike.
FRENCH CLUB lUpper Groupl
First Row: Frederick Farrand, Mary Augusta Maschke. Evelyn Colabine, Miss Eble. Elizabeth Dewey, Mary
Engelman. Pauline Myers. Margaret Putman. Thelma Wilson, Amber Oakwood.
Second Row: William Phillips. Wilbur Bigley, Jane Conaghan. Dorothy Black. Hazel Black. Shirley Batch-
eler, Fae Owens. .lane Candy. Estella Lykens. Matilda Mercado. Blanche Singler. Eleanor Miller, Howard Smith.
Richard Adams, Nevin Davis.
Third Row: Robert McNeal. Donald Moffet, Fannie Smith. Betty Cupper, Katherine Oster. Helen Dawson,
Dorothy Albright, Agnes Biggins, Louise Candy, Betty Strasbaugh. Vivian Edmonds, Betty Snyder, Robert Vogt,
Fourth Row: Russel Blowers, Robert Shuey, Graydon Htiff. Forest I-Iosband. Michael Franchio. Marjorie Shea.
Edith Harpster. Sue Glasgow, Harry Long. William jones,
Fifth Row: Walter Pownall. James Price. Robert Little. Evelyn Cowher, Flornell Robertson.
President, Mary Engelmang Vice President. Betty Cupperg Secretary. Mary Maschkeg Trcasuvrer, Margaret Put-
mang Social Nlanager, Tom Fisher.
BISIGNIS CLUB il.ower Groupl
First Row: Gladys Fink. Lelia Smith. Helen Morrow. Rose Mary Heddinger. Miss Webb. Miss Benner. Miss
Hemminger, Dorothy Cowher. Camilla Koon. Mr. Gleason, Frank Hoover.
Second Row: Emma Hastings Eva Miller, Pauline Sheeders. Katherine Ingram. Francis Schneider. Margaret
O'Rourke, Helen Isenberg. Suzanne McClintock. Marjorie Sellers.
Third ROW! D0r0Cl'ly Patterson, Faye Frantz, Edna McGovern. Mabel Blowers. Hannah Antikol. Lois Cowher.
Alberta Frantz. Wiixifred Kustenbauder.
M Fourth Row: Phyllis Kreps. Marian Wilson, Anna Mary Kreiger, Myrtle Andrews. Margaret Wilson. Jean
Fifth Row: Pearl Martin, Esther Friday. Cleda Moist. Florence CUPP. Dorothy Hample. Betty Gardner. Eliza-
Sixth Row: Thomas Dawson, Robert De Dios, Carl Dawson, Charles Dysart.1ohn Duff. Charles Douglas.
Ermine Cisnejf. Joseph Mannino,
Seventh Row: Maynard Barner. Albert Allison, Frank Dean. Robert Cowher. Melviti Miller. Frank Bailey.
Joseph Naylor. Anthony Turiano,
President, Frank L, Hooverg Vice President. Camilla Koon: Treasurer, Dorothy Cowher: Program Committee,
Rosemary I-leddinger fChairmanl. Camilla Koon. Charles Douglas.
GAMMA fUpper Groupl
First Row: Harriet Ginter, Dorothy I-lull. Fannie Smith. Miss Myers fCounselorl, Louise Williams, Hazel
Black, jane Conaghan.
Second Row: Estella Lykens, Elsie Butterbaugh. Susan Beck, Marjorie Sellers, Phyllis Kreps, Caroline Beck,
Flornell Robertson, Dorothy Black.
Third Row: Helen Largent. Helen Morrow, Mildred Moyer, Ann Morrow, Dora Shildr, Alice Lotz, Blanche
President ,..,. .......,.... . . .Fannie Smith
Vice President ,... ..... , , . , . . . . Alice Lotz
Treasurer ,.,... . . .Hazel Black
Chaplain, .,.. . . Anne Morrow
ALPHA 1 Lower Groupl
First Row: Sue Glasgow, Marjorie Lane, Alice Chamberlain, Mary Engelman. Elsa Dietriclc fCounselorl, Miss
Webb fFaculty Adviserj, Elizabeth Dewey, Mary Augusta Maschke, Betty Cupper, Helen Marthouse.
Second Row: Lorraine Shirk, Marjorie Reeder, Lelia Smith. Mary Daniels, Rachel Cook, Louise Candy, Betty
Strasbaugh, Betty Snyder.
Third Row: Fae Owens, Edith Harpser, Dorothy Cowher, Suzanne McClintock, Evelyn Colabine, Katherine
Oster, Pauline Myers, .
Fourth Row: Suzanne Kanour. Margaret Putman, Marjorie Shea, Jane Candy, Shirley Batcheler, Eleanor Miller,
Hazel Derr, Mary Elizabeth Vanneman.
President ,..... .............. , . .Shirley Batcheler
Vice President ,... ..... S ue Glasgow
Secretahy ..,,... ,..... J ane Candy
Treasurer ..,., .,...... F ae Owens
Chaplain ..., . . ,Marjorie Reeder
l'1rs Row ane Loughrey osephine Pownall Polly Vanneman Harriet Turnbaugh, Marjorie Eckert Anna
second Row Helen Martha Little Alice Shea Mary Bey r Marjorie Rhoacles, Jane Wertz, Katherine Cook
Third Row Mardell Stover Katherine Miller Elizabeth Delozier Miss Stewart lliaculty Adviser M155 Lucas
President Harriet Turnbaugh
Vice President Josephine Pownall
Secretary . .Marjorie Eckert
Treasurer Virginia Vanneman
Chaplain Lucille Walbridge
. JUNIOR RED CROSS Cl-IAIRMEN
First Row' Helen Biddle Howard Baldridge Jay Speece Miss Kloss lSchoo1 Nursel , Dorothy Hample Evelyn
Secciid Row Pauline Shildt Dorothy Adams une Johnson Ruth Irvin Faye Chess, Mary Bateman Wynona
T rd Row Grace Naylor Alice Daniels Helen Hagerman anet Mogle, Naomi Smith, Elaine Hampton
. .Evelyn Colabine
, . . .Grace Naylor
JUNIOR HIVY CLUB lUpper Groupl
Firsi: Row: Wilkie Smith. Howard Baldridge. William Cox. Thomas Lane. Mahlon Gates. Richard Barr. James
Rhoades, James Warnock. Samuel Parsons.
Second Row: George Beyer, Justin Harris. Raymond Neil. Robert Ammerman, Mr. Fleck fAdviserl, Jack
Clark. Ben Matthews. Max Andrews. William Wertz.
Third Row: Myers Kimmel, Gordon Harris. Milton Getz. Charles Getz. Max Moffet. Leslie Fink. Stanley New-
man, Robert Black. Harold lVlcConahy.
President ..... ..,. ......... . . . Mahlon Ciates
Vice President . . . ..... ,..., . . .Samuel Parsons
Secretary ..,,, . . , William Cox
Treasurer . . . Thomas Lane
Chaplain. . . . , . . .James Warnock
SENIOR HI-Y CLUB ll.ower Cvroupl
First Row: Edward Dysart. Mr, Steigerwalt lAdviserJ. William Hassler. James Davis. Thomas Fisher, William
LaPorte. Mr, Snyder lAdViserl. Robert Irvin.
Second Row: Harry Long. Clark Speece, Henry Heyl, Mr. Warnock CKY" Secretaryl. Mr. Barr l"Y" Repre-
sentativel. Mr. Skelly fHonorary Adviserl. Arthur lxfilliams. William Jones. Richard Walsh.
Third Row: Lloyd Langenbacher, Nevin Davis, Paul Bressler, Robert Charles. Eugene Fasano, Royer McNeal,
Frank Hoover. Renfrew Ilgenfritz. Robert McNeal, William Phillips.
Fourth Row: Robert Dickson, Max Kimmel, Luther Hawke. Walter Pownall. Robert Miller. Kenneth Eschbach,
Albert Allison. Wilson Rumberger, Allen Thomas. Lewis Cox.
President , . . .,,.,... ,.,.. . , .William Hassler
Vice President .... ........... . . .William La Porte
Secretary ,,.,... . . .Thomas Fisher
Treasurer .,... ....... J ames Davis
Chaplain . . . .Renfrew Ilgenfritz
Seated: Sanford Beyer. Howard Baldridge. Miss Lucas lDebating Coachi, Joseph Bateman. Richard Walsh.
Standing: Nevin Davis. Francis Wolfe. Mr. Shaffer lDe-baring Coachi, Harry Long, William Hassler,
PROPOSITION FOR DEBATE:
Resolved: That the Federal Government should equalize educational opportunity throughout
the nation by annual grants to the several states for elementary and secondary education.
March 12 -
March 21 -
March 21 -
THE SCHEDULE AND RESULTS OF DEBATES:
negative Vs. State College affirmative
affirmative vs. State College negative
negative vs. Hollidaysburg affirmative
affirmative vs. Hollidaysburg negative
negative vs. Williamsburg affirmative
aflirmative vs. Williamsburg negative
negative vs. Claysburg affirmative. .,
affirmative vs. Claysburg negative. ..
at this date
,gp , i f f wi if ia-
n 2 sis as lg
.J ll 5- 'V-Jwggiwiia
I Ill - :-
!.::L, - 1:5
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD fUppcr Gi-oupj
Seated on Ground: Edwin Moyer ilxflanagerl.
First Row: IVIarlin Bathurst. Bernard Burns, Donald Barrett, Nlalcolm Ammerman. Charles Hale, Paul Miller.
Second Row: Robert Irvin icoachj, Dewey Isenberg. Lewis Cox. Robert Estright, Franklin Thompson. Robert
Little, Melvin Stiver. Ray Mayliue. Eddie Del Baggio, John Condo iCoarhl .
Third Row: Samuel Decker. james Miller. William Cupper, Samuel Steele. Arthur Patterson. Charles Johnson.
Lester Woodring. Robert Shuey. Don Miller, Paul Jermino.
VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD QLower Gfoupp
First Row: Willinnx Snyder. Robert Carling, Tom Fisher. Jim I"Iofl'man. Robert Morgaim.
Second Row: Wfalter Pownall. Paul Bressler. John La Rosa. Bill Jones, Yvilliam La Porte fCaptainj. James
Scordo. Jack Reeder. Henry Heyl, Oscar Kephart, g A
Third Row: Mr. Stonebralcer icoachj, Joe Seymour. Clark Speece, Carl Albright, John Rote, Iiomer Shildt,
Alton Pannebaker. Fred Vfestbrook. Mr, Waite fAssistant Coachl,
Fourth Row: Wfilliam Shively. Guy Brisbin, Frank Waitef' James Crane. John Candy. Edgar Keyes. Gray Faust,
Albert Snyder, Richard Nlccahan. Walter' Ross, Charles Zanghi.
Page 5-I ,,
The Golden Eagles of Tyrone Hi opened their 1934 football season by defeating the mountain-
top team of Osceola Mills by an 18-O score on the home field, October 1. Albright, Tyrone's
right end, scored the first touchdown of the season. Reeder and Shildt also crossed the goal line
during the game. The Eagles made a splendid showing in their new orange and black uniforms.
The next week the Eagles found themselves matched with their old rival from Clearfield. Re-
membering the defeat of the previous year, the local team went out to settle up an old score.
The Eagles worked clocklike all afternoon. On defense, the line held like a stone wall, and on
offense, they opened holes. The backs showed their stuff. The first score came after several long
passes, and the second came from Shildt's line plunges. The final score was 13-0.
Leaving the home field for the first time this season, the Eagles traveled to Johnstown. The
Blue Johnnies were just too much for the visitors. The Eagles were outclassed in many ways.
Many bad breaks also aided the Johnnies in their afternoon of victory. At the close of this hard'
fought battle, the score was 34-0.
Following the Johnstown game, the Eagles went to Huntingdon to play the powerful team of
Huntingdon Hi. The Eagles were very much handicapped by injuries received in the Johnstown
game. The Eagles outplayed the Bearcats, but bad breaks kept them from crossing the chalk line.
Bill Snyder was the star of the afternoon. His running was fast and shifty, his punts were long
and high, but all this would have been impossible if there had not been good teamwork. The
game ended with a 13-O score.
Returning to the home field the following Saturday, the Eagles battled with Bellefonte in an
oozing sea of mud to a 7-7 tie. The Eagles played rings around the Bellefonte crew, not even
allowing them to make a first down, and only twenty yards from rushing. The Bellefonte score
resulted from a blocked punt behind the Tyrone goal line. The Tyrone score resulted from the
powerful line plunges of Pete Shildt. When the game ended, the Eagles had the ball on the one
foot line. What a break for Bellefonte!
The Eagles, playing their last game in the Y.M.C.A. Athletic park, left the field after a vic-
torious afternoon at the expense of Bellwood. The Eagles did not score during the first half,
but came back strong in the second half and scored two touchdowns in the opening minutes.
Shildt led the offense attack with his smashing line plunges. 12-O was the final score, with the
Eagles on the long side.
The big event of the season took place on Armistice Day, when the new football field was
dedicated. After a colorful parade led by the different bands and drum corps of Hollidaysburg and
Tyrone, the field was officially dedicated and named the Gray Field in memory of Mrs. Ada M.
Gray. Following the dedication, the Golden Tigers of Hollidaysburg and the Golden Eagles of
Tyrone clashed on the new gridiron. The Tigers were the rulers of the afternoon, although the
undefeated Tigers were held to their closest score of the season--namely, 7-6. Both teams
played hard and brainy football. The Tigers used the forward pass to great advantage, the Eagles
played straight football.
The Eagles took to the road again, and this time it was over the mountain to Philipsburg. The
game was played on a slippery field. Both teams were held scoreless in the first half owing to
the bad conditions of the field. ln the second half the Eagles managed to push over the goal
line for six points. Shildt, Reeder, and Kephart were the big guns for Tyrone. After sliding
around in the mudufor about an hour, the game ended 6,0 in favor of Tyrone.
Tyrone visited State College and was defeated by the undefeated State College team. State
College scored two of its touchdowns by long passes, and the third score came from a long run.
Tyrone came within scoring distance several times, but State wouldn't allow the Eagles to get
into the end zone. After several attempts, the Eagles succeeded in making atouchdown. Paul
Bressler scored the extra point with a placement kick. The Eagles started a rally in the last quar-
ter, but the game ended before the Eagles could overcome the eighteen points scored against
them. The final score, 18-7, was in favor of the College team.
The Eagles battled with Altoona in their annual Thanksgiving Day classic, and this year it
was played in a slough of mud at Mansion Park instead of the usual snowfcovered field. The
Maroon team proved itself master of the muddy situation by running up a score of thirty-three
points against the Eagles' zero. Shildt and Snyder did most of the ball running for the Eagles,
but the mud kept the light shifty backs of Tyrone from showing their speed. The game was
just a series of line bucks, with the heavier team having the edge.
"Lightin" was small, but tricky and fastg
We wish him good luck and hope it will last.
Three seasons "Onions" spent on the forward lineg
He is one to be praised, because his work was fine.
K'Gram," the one who carried the pigskin for the Eaglesg
When he had the ball, he got through on sideslips and wiggles.
At guard and at tackle were "Allie's" positionsg
Charging on ofense and defense were his requisitions.
l , Y ,,,, M,
"Jocko," the left handed passer and punterg
He went through the line like rolling thunder.
"Teaberry" was good in his position as centerg
We praise him for the services that he did render.
"Jimmie," one of the fastest and smallest men on the squad,
Made up for what he lacked by getting over the sod.
"Hanlc,l' a good but small quarterback, who knew his blocking
If he couldn't get through by running, he would by rocking.
To the manager there goes much praise
For conducting his squad in such good plays.
IOHN LA ROSA-END
"Rosie," a promising, ideal end mang
I-Ie had grit plus plenty of sand.
"Daisy," the captain, worthy of his position,
A wonderful player, with a fine disposition.
"Scotty," a wonderful tackle and a thorn in the opponents' playg
I-Ie was ready and waiting, when they came his way.
"Dodo," a hard man to stop on the defense,
And he seldom missed his man on the offense.
"Pete" was a big ground gainer and delivered smashing line plunges,
Backed up the line on defense, and put it forward on the offense.
THOMAS FISHERAGUARD ,
Not one of the regulars, but he saw plenty of actiong
When in a game he was a worry to the opposing faction.
"Penny" certainly was the largest man on the squad,
But he could get his man and pull him to the sod.
"Baldy" was a good tackler and a good blockerg
I-Ie was fine on the field, also in the locker.
"Bill" could pass, he could receive, and he could buck a line,
And as a punter and a field runner, Bill did fine.
ON THE GRIDIRON
DEDICATION OF GRAY FIELD
5 SET? W if Q
Seated: Paul Bro.-mler. Robert Morgan, Paul Price. jams-5 Scordo. Robert Carling. Robert McNeal. Robert Zim-
Standing: Mr. Stonebraker lCoacl'xJ. Jack Reeder. I-lomer Shildt. Alton Pannebaker. Jack Troutwine. William
Laporte. Mr, Waite LAssistant Cuachb. Jamr-5 Davis llVlanagerJ.
Scared: Clark Specce. Max Moffit. Frank Hoover. Jeshe Flvck. Arthur Kennedy. Robi-rt Beyer. Fred Westbrook.
Standing: Mr. Waite 1Coacl1l , Williaxxm Lykcns. Thowas Glenn. Louis Cox, Williaixx Slxively, Charles Zanghi,
Mr. Stonebralcer Ccoachl.
WU, CC, WI!
1 1 1 l
1 a V
January 4fScore 24-22 BELLWOOD February 12W-Score 18-22
The Eagles opened their court season by playing Bellwood in our own high school gym. The
game was filled with thrills from beginning to end. The Eagles came from behind to win 24-22. The
game at Bellwood, later in the season, was not a happy one. The much improved Bellwood team
downed the Eagles 22-18. Price, the Eagles forward, was high scorer with ten points.
January 8-Score 26-17 BELLEFONTE February 19AScore 18-26
The Eagles split fifty-fifty with the Bellefonre quintet. Our boys won the game on the home floor
26-17, and dropped an 18-26 score at Bellefonte. The Eagles took the lead early in the first game
and kept it throughout, When the Eagles played at Bellefonte, the tables were turned, Bellefonte
taking the lead early in the game and keeping it until the bitter end.
january 11-Score 10-28 HUNTINGDON February 1-Score 13-20
The Eagles opened their Mountain League campaign with the Huntingdon delegationfthe group
which proved to be the champion one of '34. The opening was a sad one, as the game resulted in
a one-sided score 10-28. Captain Long of Huntingdon was the spark plug for the Huntingdon
five. The second meeting between the Eagles and the Bearcats seemed to be a,closer contest. The
Eagles seemed to have better control, and they kept the score very close, several times being in the lead.
January 15YScore 14-28 PHILIPSBURG February 5vScore 14-28
ln the two meetings between Philipsburg and Tyrone, the team from over the mountain had the
upper hand. The Eagles were defeated on the Philipsburg floor 14-28, and on the home Hoor
14-28. The tall center from Philipsburg was the one who kept the Eagles on the wrong side of the
January 18-Score 28-31 MOUNT UNION A February 8-Score 19-38
The two games that took place between Mount Union and Tyrone were entirely different types
of games. On the home floor the Mount Union team was held to a 28-28 deadlock at the end of
the game, but, in the extra period, the Mount Union team scored three points, which enabled them
to carry off a victory. When the Eagles visited Mount Union, the "Powder Town" team had their
own way. The Eagles couldn't get near the basket, while the home team dropped field goals from
any angle on the floor. This contest ended 38-18 in favor of the league leaders.
January 22-Score 25-31 LEWISTOWN February 15-Score 11-24
The Eagles' old rival from Lewistown took both games in the meetings ofthe two teams. The game
played on the Eagles' floor was a close one until the last minutes, when the visitors began to drop
two-pointers from any place on the floor. When the Eagles visited Lewistown, the home team kept
the Eagles away from the basket, only allowing them to score two field goals during the game.
january 25-Score 17-27 HOLLIDAYSBURG February22-Score 16-21
The Eagles again took it on the chin when the Golden Tigers from Holliclaysburg defeated the
Golden Eagles 17-27 and 16-21. The Golden Tigers proved too much for the Eagles. During the
game played at Hollidaysburg, the Tigers were on top throughout, while at the game at Tyrone the
Eagles had the upper hand during the first half, but a last-minute rally of the opponents made the
final score spell defeat for the Eagles.
. . . . . 11-6
jan. .......... Hi-Y .......... .... 1 9-10
jan. ..... Huntingdon JV ..... ..... 2 O-8
Ian. ....,. Philipsburg JV .... .... 2 2-17
Jan. 18. .... Home Room 204 .... .... 1 9-13
Jan. 22 ,... .... A lexandria Varsity . . . . . . 21-18
Feb. . . .Huntingdon JV ..... .... 1 4-13
Feb. ....... Faculty ....... ..... 1 6-9
Feb. ...... Bellwood JV ..,... .... 3 7-11
Feb. .,.. Bellwood Y. M. C.A ..... .... 2 7-18
reditable record for the
, y Qi P
"Pint," a new member to the basketball squad,
Gave wonderful service and deserves some laud.
jf 1 "Penny" was always good for a few points, although not a re 5
ff 1 A good pivot man, and one with whom the opponents had o re. w
' " J WM 110'
ROBERT MORGANAFORWARD N - ' .
"Mamie"--fast, tricky, and a good dead shot, . . I
In most of the games he figured a lot. Mfg!
n Q. . .
"Daisy"-handicapped most of the year, but was one of the squadg
He always gave his best and deserves some laud.
"Charlie" is a fast and tricky basketeerg
When on opposite sides, he was one to fear.
"Gram"-a flashy guard who gave his bestg
' Give him the ball, and he will do the rest.
"Zim" played this year as one of the new members,
His fast dribbling and passing is something to remember.
"Jimmie," the manager of the team who deserves recognitiong
He always gave his best and is extended commendations.
"Eagle',-a tricky passer who was the pivot mang
Always was good for a few points, and stuck with his man.
"Bob" was fast, tricky and not afraid of work,
Always dependable, and never did he shirk.
"Jimmie" is tricky and flashy and a good dead shot,
When it comes to praise, "Jimmie,' deserves a lot.
"Pete"-the guard and the captain who in action was just so many
He was always alert, altl broke up many of the opponents' passes.
"Lightin," a dependable player and one who never says "die,"
"Always stick with your man" is his loud cry.
"Pepee"-a flashy forward, a high scorer, a spirit that never lackedg
He handled his position with the greatest of tact.
"Rummy"-the flashy pivot man on the Jay-Vees this yearg
He was a man whom the opponents had to fear.
This year saw the lntramural Division of Athletics develop rapidly. Activities were started earlier
this year than formerly with the result of more contests being played during the year.
As formerly, each room in the junior-senior high schools elected an athletic manager who was
responsible for the organization of the home-room team in the various sports. Each home-room
group in the school played every game that was scheduled, showing great interest and enthusiasm
throughout the entire season. Hence the Intramural Division came near to the achievement ofits
aim, the opportunity for every student and faculty member to take part regularly in some form ofsport.
Volleyball was run off this year on a league basis, rather than on a tournament basis, in order
to give each team an opportunity to play more games. There were two leagues organized in the
senior-high, Room 302 was the champion of the "AH league, and Room 312 was the champion of
the "B" league. ln order to determine the school championship, Room 302 played Room 312. ln
a closely contested game Room 302 proved that they were the champion team of senior high.
ln the junior high 8-1 was the champion of the eighth grade league, and 9-4 was the champion
ofthe ninth grade league. The seventh grade was not organized, because they were not familiar
with the game of volley ball.
Senior I-ligh Mat Squad
Left to right: William Phillips, Er-
mine Cisney, Howard Little, James
Hoffman, Robert Di Dios. Kendall
Harpster, William Rodgers, James
Rhoadcs, Budd Smith, Robert Beyer,
Ronald Bloom, Donald Moffitt, Clark
Volley Ball Champions
First Row, League "A" Winners: William Stevens.
Howard Patton, William Rodgers, Wilson Rumberger.
Walter Ross. Paul Price. john Watson. Gilbert Summers.
Second Row, League "B" Winners: Paul Miller, Orvis
Williams. Frank Wlaite, Harry Yukelson. Jack Yarnell,
Donald Xvestley. Fred Westbrook. Charles Zanghi. James
Boys' Intramurals iConl:inuedl
Intramural basketball was played off this year as formerly, using the same league set-up as in
volleyball with the addition of a seventh grade league. The results in basketball were as follows:
WINNERS OF BASKETIXALI.
Seventh Grade, ., ..... ....
Eighth Grade. ..
Ninth Grade .........,..
Senior High "IV League. . ..
Senior High "A" League. ..
Champion of Senior High. . .
The Intramural Division devoted forty-five minutes each week to mat practice. There were two
mat squads organized the senior high mat squad and the seventh grade mat squad. These mat
squads were organized mainly to give an exhibition of mat and pyramid work on May Day.
Senior High Basketball Champions
First Row: Paul Bressler. Harold Brickley, Fred Danna-
way, Thomas Dawson, Maynard Barner, Robert Charles.
Second Row: ,Iames Rhoades. Leroy Nestlerode. Ralph
Stonebraker. Daniel Romano, Delbert Shildt. Robert
Smith. Franklin Thompson, Joe Seymour. joe Panasite.
Third Row: Max Kimmel. Jack Heberlilig. Robert
Irvin. Benjamin Miller. Donald Garman. Rover McNeal.
First row of boys. representing I"Iome Room 104. tied
with second row group. representing Home Room 308, for
championship League B,
Third row of boys. representing Home Room 204. were
champions of League A and also champions of senior high.
Seventh Grade Mal: Squad
First Row: Eddie Crain, joseph Lightner. Luther Hou-
ser. I-Iarry Dean. Alton Waite, Marion Lewis, Ralph Rom-
ano. john Long. Edward Duff. Jack Sweitzer,
Second Row: Reeder Singler. Donald Lloyd. Robert
Igou. Francis Miller. Samuel Miles. Robert Parker, Wil-
liam Boytim. George Foust, Joe Andrews. Donald Patton.
Third Row: Floyd Nestlerode. John Adams, Frank
Boys lntramurals lconclucledl
It is interesting to note the number of contests actually played during the year and the number
of students taking part. The following table will give this data:
Sr. High lr. High
Sport Students Students Total Contests
Volleyball ... ...132 143 275 62
Basketball .... .,.13O 156 286 152
Mat Squad .,..... 20 30 50
Grand Total ....
Those responsible forthe continued success of the lntramural Program during its second year
were: 111 The Athletic Board of Control f2j The student body GJ Officials' john Condo, Robert
Irvin, Paul Bressler, Kendall Harpster, Calvin Edwards My The home-room managers.
Faculty members, school employees, and student teachers who showed special interest were:
Mr. Snyder, Mr. Hixon, Mr. Wiiite, Mr. Stonebtaker, Mr. Oberly, Mr. Burns, Mr. Ramer, Mr. Flem-
ing, Mr. Clarke, and Mr. Shollenberger.
Junior High Basketball Champions
First Row lSeventh Gradel: Harold Nearhoff. Edward
McClain. William Miller. Robert Parker. Ralph West-
brook, William Benn. Ralph Brown.
Second Row fEighth Gradel: William Price. Robert H.
Miller. Lynn Miller. Harry Hamer. Gerald Miller. Robert
Brower, -lack Watsori,
Third Row lNinth Gradel : Sheldon Cooper, Paul Jer-
mino. Charles Snyder, Edward Rhoades. Jack List. Earl
Goss. john Snyder. Malcolm Ammerman. James Seymour.
Chester Miller. Raymond Ayers.
Junior l-ligh Basketball Champions
First Row: Mary -lane Williains. Dorothy Hall. Relda
Yaudes. Betty Fike.
Second Row: Marie Snyder. Mardell Stover, Evelyn MCA
Coy. Eleanor Engelman, Janet Rhoades.
Third Row: Tillie Christine. Martha I-Ielen Little. Doris
Hagermaii. Marie Troxell, Marie Aurand. Alice Shea.
G' I ' I I
ir s ntramura Program
The Physical Education Department has striven in the Girls' Intramural Program to have every
person in the high school participating in some form of athletics during the entire year. This year
the girls' group came near to the achievement of this aim.
ln the fall the program began as formerly with the election of captains for each room in the high
school. This captain was responsible for the organization of the team. Volleyball started the pro-
gram, with a great deal of interest being shown in junior high. In a closely contested game 8-1 de-
feated 8-5 in the first group. 9-5 defeated 9-6 in the second group, and were in turn taken over by
the 8-l section, who carried off the honors in junior high. The seniors, likewise, won the laurels in
the senior high.
The second part of the program began with basketball. The inter-room games are going strong
as the Falcon is going to press, but nothing definite can be predicted.
The senior team was defeated this year by a team made up of lady faculty members, to a tune of
l5fl2. More than the usual interest was present on both sides in this contest.
A mat squad was introduced this year, and was received with keen interest in both the junior
and the senior high. One day every week was given to this activity.
The basketball tournament will bring to a close the program this year, raising the number of
individuals participating in sports to 435.
Junior High Volleyball Champions
First Row: Elizabeth Schneider, Peggy Glenn, Mary
Stine. Margaret Wise. Alfreda Lytle. Elizabeth Garman.
Second Row: Mary Helen Stewart. Dorothy Peters.
Jeanne Zeiders, Betty Garis. Louise Fouss, Hilda Troxell,
Third Row: Margaret Burnham. Agnes Miller. Mary
Ann Hall, Mary Heyl, Nlargaret Boal, Ardis Cassidy,
Helen Furbie, Betty Ammerman.
Junior I-Iigh Volleyball Champions
Seated IEighth Gradel 1 Robert H. Miller, Lynn Miller,
Gerald Miller, Harold Nearhoof. Robert Brower, Charles
Miller, Harry Hamer Jack Watson,
Standing INinth Gradel: Lester Gallagher, Paul Jer-
mino, Charles Snyder, Charles Miller, Thomas Glenn.
john Snyder, Malcolm Ammerman, Raymond Ayers.
Tyrone High School Songs and Yells
Camilla Koon ,lack Clark
Gertrude Ammerman Jay Speece Howard Baldridge
HERE COMES THE TEAM
Here comes the tea
Let cheers fill the s
Welre going to win
Ring out the chorus, we'll sing our songs
And give a cheer for each of our men-
for Old Tyrone High,
they dash to the field
Out from the gym,
Into the fame and glory to yield,
While we all cry,
For you are striving
"Win, boys, or die,
for the fame of Tyrone High."
Then stick to it, boys,
Play the game every man.
Fight it to the finish,
best that you can,
yrone High forever!
Fight, Fight, Fight,
With all your mi
Victory shall our
Dear Alma Mater, fairest of all,
The loyal sons shall obey thy call
To stand right back of the Orange and Black,
Ever the goal to gain.
Into the game for Tyronels fame,
Fight on to Victory.
TYRONE LOCOMOTIVE WE WANT A TOUCHDOWN
We want a touchdown
T'Y'R'O'N'E We want a touchdown
T-Y-R-O-N-E We want a touchdown, NOW
T'Y,R'O'N'E We're gonna get it
We're gonna get it
TYTOUC We're gonna get it, HOW?
COME ON, ORANGE
Come on, Orange,
Come on, Black,
Come on, Tyrone,
Push em back!
Hit em high,
Hit em lowg
Come on, Tyrone,
'T N 'ff ' -- ..-H .,, wa- . K f A , . ,ma , -. 41, . K , .. , , ,,,, .
I5 R . f in 353299324 gkf.25,?5'd , vygffffg gym in g,.,g ,5g.'b3 Q5 4 Qt
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' A - - - HM "7 '53 ' ' Vi " 1 25:55 A " fn '
THE HOME OF
Clothing and Furnishings
Men and Boys
Harry H. Gardner
Tenth Street Tyrone, Pa.
JONES and DE FERIE
Modern School Papers
Getz Market Store
Quality for 29 Years
GARMAN, the Jeweler
ALL KINDS OF
Hoffmanis Ice Cream
CHARLES G. WAPLE
Corner 10th St. and Blair Ave.
Tyrone's Leading Station
in Service and
10096 Quality Products
Quaker State Motor Oils
Complete Line of Accessories for
Sanitary Rest Rooms
Wolf Furniture Co.
Cash Easy Terms
REFRIGERATORS GAS RANGES
Buy Your Spring Cold Medicine
Rossman's Drug Store
Rossmanis Laxative Cold Tablet
Contains all the Important happenings of
the world, and chronicles every local event
The Tyrone Daily Herald
A finely equipped job priming plant is
part of the Herald establishment, in which
Lime SL Stone Company
Limestone for All Purposes
First Blair County
61 Years of Progress
WILSON and EL PATIO
The Best in Motion Pictures
WE WILL WELCOME YOUR EVERY SUGGESTION FOR
THE BETTERMENT OF OUR ENTERTAINMENTS
WE ARE STRIVING TO MAKE EVERY PROGRAM FOR
YOUR FULLEST ENJOYMENT
PULP and PAPER
214 East 10th Street
CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH CARS
Fender and Body Repairs
James R. Black Service Station
101 West 10th Street
SINCLAIR GAS AND OIL
DANKS SL CO.
Complete Home Furnishers
Since 1 8 9 6
"Where Shopping is a Pleasure"
Complete Stocks of:
Egfdgffivear YOUR CREDITS GOOD
IN TYRONE, IT'S DANKS 10th Street, TYRONE
School of Commerce
Offers a post graduate business training which
meets the demands of modern industry,
commerce, and banking.
COLLEGE GRADE COURSES-
Endorsed by the leading business men of Tyrone
and vicinity, together with a large numler
of the former graduates, more recently grad-
uates of the Altoona School of Commerce
and now permanently employed.
1110 Thirteenth Street Altoona school of Commerce Altoona, Pennsylvania
Shaffer Meat Plant
HOME DRESSED MEATS
Anderson Paper and
Altoona, Pa. Johnstown, Pa
BANNERS The Fullington
Auto Bus Company
Add dignity, color, and spirit to your school
work by the use of Felt Pennants, Banners, Pil-
lows, Emblems, Caps, Berets, and Chenille letters.
No order too small to receive our attention.
Standard Pennant Company
BIG RUN, PA.
,, Y ,,,,, ,
E OR DEPENDABLE SERVICE
THE BRINER MOTGR CU.
1216 Blair Avenue TYRONE, PENNSYLVANIA
BUICK PONTIAC G. M. C. TRUCKS
SALES AND SERVICE
The Best in Hardware The Department Store that Leads
WALLPAPER and PAINT
in Quality as Well as the
Tyrone, Pennsylvania P A
Shiffler and Metcalfe PRINTING
Prescription Drug Store Thaw It
We Do It The
Corner Logan Ave. and 10th St.
Way You Want It
That's What You Want
TI-IE TYRONE TIMES
Biggins SL Heberling
16 S 8 Columbia Avenue
Bell Phone 573
Taste and be Convincezi
PHONE 2 0 3
Reliance Mfg. Co.
Sept. 5-School opened with a bang! We're
off-our last year-our most successful year.
Sept. 6-New faces-new everything! Today
we settled down to business.
Sept. 7-Our assembly was nice-our new Miss
Barrett even nicer.
Sept. 10-Faculty picnic at Reservoir Park.
We're told that Misses Myers and Lucas can cook.
Sept. 11-Junior Red Cross started another
progressive year. The Falcon Staff was nominated
Sept. 12-We received our first Spokesman
from the staff gratis. Mighty fine gift it was.
Sept.13--Nominated senior class officers.
There was some electioneering, too, min'jal
Sept. 14-Student Council organized. Miss
King gave Walt Pownall and Robert C. Miller
some instructions on how one should enter and
leave the auditorium. fWere their faces red?l U
Sept. 17--There arrived some student teachers
from Juniata. Boy, oh, Boy--ch Boy!
Sept. 18-We elected as our class president,
Sept. 19-Band practice! "Steiger" sure can
make them there boys make purty noise, can't he?
The seniors lost their dignity and indulged in
some delicious lolly-pops, Y'see-we won the
Spokesman derby. Yipee!
Sept. 23-After two weeks of school, Bill La-
Porte still insists that he can't get adjusted to it,
and worst of all-he refuses to act dignfiied.
Would we know him if he did?
Sept. 24--Falcon Staff elected. To Batch, Bill,
and all the rest-Success!
Stationery Office Supplies
1005 Pennsylvania Avenue
Burchfield SL Co.
1506 11th Avenue Altoona, Pa.
"Outfitters to Sportsmenn
Tennis Golf Foot Ball
Basket Ball Volley Ball
Buy the best for less
H. F. BOWSER
Sept. 25-Another interesting Spokesman.
And, by the way+we started the football rolling.
Sept. 26-Were some of the girls funny look-
ing? Tri-Hi-Y initiation.
Sept. 27-Miss lVIacDowell was heartless! She
did not allow Libby and Dick to chat in the hall.
Oct. 3-The Spokesman Stal? was appointed.
Student Council Representatives elected Dick
Oct. 4-Miss MacDowell displayed a new
'lblack business man's coupe." Swanky, we think.
Oct. 5-No school. Institute at Lock Haven.
Oct. 8-The yellow envelopes contained indi-
vidual pictures of seniors, and their prominence
betrayed the fact that seniors think they're pretty
Oct. 9-Ermine Cisney and Bud Douglas ar-
gued in bookkeeping class about who was arguing
about arguments when they were arguing. Oh
well, you know how those two perform!
Oct. 10-We were very glad to have you retum,
Miss MacDowell. We missed you.
Oct. 13-Well, we lost 34 to 0, but who didn't
have a good time going out and coming back?
I-Iohnstown gamej .
Oct. 16-Miss Miller and Mr. Hudson met
with those interested in poetry. CI-Ias it ever oc-
curred to them that there might be other interests
than those the Muse offers?J
Oct. 18-We must compliment Miss Couch.
She has really developed a fine system in the li-
brary, and the least we can do is to show we ap-
preciate it by being courteous.
Rea 6' Dericlc, lnc.
cur RATE s'roREs
"Where Spending ls Saving"
1056 Pennsylvania Avenue
RUBBER GOODS STATIONERY
Tyrone Fuel and
Hardware Paint Wall Paper
Fuel Building Material
Sales FRIGIDAIRE Service
1008 Penn'a Avenue
Phone No. 46
FINGER WAVING MARCELING
All the Latest Styles in
Hollywood Dress Shoppe
Coats Dresses Blouses
"EXCLUSIVE BUT NOT EXPENSIVEH
Oct. I9-Wonlt jay, Cam, Gert, jack, and the
others look swell in the uniforms they are going to
Oct. 20-junior Red Cross held a grand carni-
val at the Y.M.C.A. gym. It was a huge success.
They sold 15,000 tons of peanuts-fwell, al-
Oct. 22-Sorry to hear that Dale Williams had
to go to the hospital.
Oct. 27-The "swimming" football meet be-
tween Bellefonte and Tyrone tied 7-7-Who men-
tioned mud pies?
Oct, 30-The cast for the Senior Play was made
Oct. 31-Under the eEicient direction of Miss
Kloss, first aid instruction was sponsored by the
Junior Red Cross.
Nov. 2-We note with interest the progress
made in intramural sports. A very interesting
program presented in assembly today by room
Nov. 5-Miss MacDowell very sleepily ad-
mitted that she had a lovely birthday party on Fri-
Nov. 6fThe French Club was reorganized.
Nov. 7-The "On to Washington Club" was
organized and has successfully started its func-
Nov, 9-Goodbye, student teachers-but you
can always come back, you know!
Nov. 12-In all solemnity, and with deep ap-
preciation, we dedicated Gray Athletic Field. But
glory cannot be too pronounced, and we acknowl-
edged our first defeat on this ground to Hollidays-
Dorf! Neglect Your Eyes
Dr. S. H. Hosteter
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday
9 a. rn. to 5:30 p. m.
Evenings by Appointment
Penn'a Hotel Bldg., Tyrone, Pa.
Nov. 13+New student teachers arrive fa red-
head, tool J
Nov, 14-A nice Spokesman-that last one.
Nov. 15-Dot C. and Frank H., nice kids,
both of them, keep romance alive!
Nov. l6?We enjoyed an excellent lecture in
the auditorium, by Mr. E. C. Raine.
Nov. 19-Almost a collision in the hall today
?Carl Albright making his non-stop flight to
junior high, met Miss Barrett. Fortunately, she
understands romantic haste.
Nov. 20-Macbeth is just about ready to mur-
der King Duncan, literally speaking, in the Fifth
period English class.
Nov, 21-Hen Heyl boastfully admits he's off
women for life.
Nov. 22-23-Mr. Wolfgang gave an excellent
reading of "Rip Van Winkle', for the benefit of
Nov. 25-A convention at Harrisburg for Hi-Y
and Tri-Hi-Y organizations. A number of our
young folks attended.
Nov. 27-A nice Spokesman-thanks for the
"dope" on the student teachers!
Nov. 29+An ugly day does not blight high
hopes. We courageously met our annual Thanks-
giving Day rivals.
Nov. 30-Dec. 3-Vacation,
Dec. 1iMiss MacDowell paraded Pennsyl-
vania Avenue with a flash light! "I-luck" Finn
Dec. 3-Sorry, but we had to come back and
get down to business. Did'ja have a nice vacation?
Fuoss and Glass
Funeral Directors '
Tyrone, Pa. Bellwood, Pa.
100 Per Cent Service
Visit Our Show Floor
And See the Leader
215 East 10th Street
At Prices That Will Please
6ardner's Candy Store
We Dye For Our Living
We Also Clean All Kinds
F. SL F. Dye Works
119 West 10th Street
EDUCATION IS PROTECTION
Life Insurance Protection
College Funds Especially
W. C. BECK
Underwrites Everything in
LIFE INSURANCE-See him about
Winter Music Store
Band and Orchestral Instruments
High Grade Pianos
The Home of the "Steinway",
RCA-Victor, Sparton, Crosley and
Dec. 5-The visitors at school today were mem-
bers of the C.P.E.R.T.--figure the abbreviation
out for yourself, for you need to know your al-
phabet in this year of 1935!
Dec. 7-The Bisignis Club and the 8-1 geogra-
phy class had a lovely time swimming in the pool
at State College.
Dec, 10-Alice Chamberlain's cold gave the
Senior Play Cast and their coach a case of watch-
Dec. 11+-Le Pere Noel QSanta Claus to you,
attended French Club tonight and left some candy.
Dec. 13-Senior play a "wowl" Fair attend-
Dec. 14-YA full house was in attendance at the
Senior Play. A "curtain cally for Miss Mac-
Dec. 18-Leave it to the Spokesman Staff for
novelties! The "green" Spokesman was very nice
in color and content.
Dec. 19-Miss Webb was heard to exclaim in
her lovely voice lsouthern accent noticedj "Where
shall I spend my vacation?" Maybe she will go
to the old South. Miss Barrett and Mr, Wolf-
gang combined their Glee Clubs for a Fine Christ-
Dec. 20+-The Senior Christmas Party was
really very nice. It was lovely to meet the alumni
-quite a few of them there.
Dec. 21-The Spokesman Staff held a Christ-
mas Banquet-tree and everything. May we com-
pliment Miss Kloss and her helpers on the success
of their Christmas party?
Dec. 22-Jan. 2-Christmas vacation.
127 West 10th Street
Shoe Repairs of All Kinds
Getz and Dickson
Dec. 26-The Hi-Y Christmas Dance was a
Jan. 2-We are still nursing big heads fover-
indulgence during the holidaysl .
Jan, 3-The Senior English Classes are enthu-
siastic about the note-book contest Miss Moore is
Jan. 7-John Condo borrowed a necktie from
Clark Speece in order to appear handsome in the
photograph of the Senior Play Business Staff.
Jan. 8-The P.T,A, meeting was well attended.
Jan. 9-The Girls Glee Club discovered that
they can harmonize on a few pieces after four
months of practice. The "orchid" goes to Miss
Barrett, not the glee club.
Jan. 10-The Falcon Drive is fast coming to
a close. The senior class as a whole wish to thank
Mr, Gleason for his untiring efforts to make this
book a. success.
Jan. 11-Miss Woods, of Juniata College, gave
an interesting talk on India, in assembly. -
Jan. 15+Miss Moore received a detailed dis-
cussion from Fred Farrand in class today. Ask
Fred about it!
Jan. 19-Jack Troutwine tried to get some
chalk from Miss Eble's room but-woe unto jack
ghe didn't succeed! The trees are bare. but the
leaves are turning-oh deah, only a few short
Jan, 20-Mary Engleman discarded the dark
Jan. 21-Who persuaded Mary Daniels to ap-
ply the red grease paint to her lips in gym class?
just one more day to cram. Sue McClintock
claims she has lost five pounds over all this fuss!
15 S 2 Columbia Ave., Tyrone, Pa.
Clover Farm Store
C. B. ABRAMS, Prop.
"Good Things to Eaf'
21st Street and Columbia Avenue
MM iii ,U . .,,
G. B. iller 85 Company
326 Penn Street
Phone 75 5
Rhodes Planing Mill
1615 Clay Avenue and 16th Street
Manufacturers of All Kinds of
Planing Mill Work
Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Hardwood
Flooring, Surface and
The Home of Nature's Only
jan. 22-23-Complete silence-and that ques-
tion was just what I didn't study!
Jan. 24-Please, teacher! Break it gently.
Jan, 25+-Angelo's orchestra played in assem-
bly. We enjoyed some slides on the faculty
players, prepared by some sophomores.
Jan, 28-Brrr! It's so cold-Ann Igou bor-
rowed Dick Adams' coat in French class. She
looks grand in mannish clothes!
Jan. 29-Angelo Vespa returned from a day's
vacation sporting some facial fungus-mustache
Jan. 30-Barney Yukelson blossomed out with
a cookie duster. It is rumored that the entire
Ajeba Club intend to acquire soup strainers.
Jan. 31-The store room project is now well
Feb. I-A gardenia to the freshman class. We
are looking for a marvelous play when you are
Feb. 4-Senior high waxed enthusiastic about
the paper contest. fEverybody caught up on
back readingl .
Feb. 6-Bob Dickson said that he's dynamite.
Who'd a thunk it?
Feb. 7-The boys and girls of the two glee
clubs teamed together today, They tried just two
selections. You tell us if they were successful!
Feb. 8-The Sophomore Party was a huge
Feb. 11-The Falcon Staff enjoyed a theatre
party at the HY." Professor Zellner was very in-
teresting. Bud Pownall swallowed his chewing
0 6 wf,lCot'Ji Bt Grlj fefmi- Bgfnisqjoufi 6665,-i6iiS
Feb, 12-Margaret Wilson celebrated her birth-
day. Incidentally, it was Abraham Lincoln's, too.
Feb. l3fSomeone has said that great people
have been born in February. Vivian Edmonds
turned lovely eighteen and wondered if that in-
Feb. 14-"To My Valentinew and "Dearest
Sweetheart" slogans abound profusely.
Feb, 15fThe "On-to-Washington Club" pre-
sented a minstrel at the Wilson. Did Louella get
her snow suit?
Feb. 18-Hannah Antikol wanted to know a
historian's duties-Oh--how cruel!
Feb, 207lVliss Grafius acknowledged to Miss
lVlacDowell her defeat in the paper drive and
treated room 210 with lollipops.
Feb, 21-Mr, Snyder very nicely refused to
chaperon the sub-debs on a party, His face was
the loveliest crimson.
Feb, 22-The Bisignis Club had their first
party. We must admit that those commercials sho'
can step aroundl
Feb. 23-The exciting noise caused by the loud
jingling of sleigh bells tumed out to be a group
of senior girls making good use of old man winter.
Feb. 25-It was a bad day for fifth period P.D.
Class-so bad Burnell Brown couldn't sleep
Feb. 26-Jules Crowell and Fred Farrand
turned theatrical producers. The strange contrap-
tion they hauled to school was their First enterprise
-a puppet stage.
320 East 10th Street
Tires, Tubes, Accessories
We Give Service
Every Day in the Year
1362 Pemfa Avenue Phone 882-R
Qualify and Service
CONDUCTS SHOE SHOP
TREATS FOOT TROUBLES
Tyrone Auto Salvage and Service Station
JULIUS sEALFoN, Prop.
On Tyrone-Altoona Highway, One Mile West of Tyrone
NEW AND USED PARTS AND TIRES
BUY AND SELL USED CARS AND TRUCKS
REPLACE DOOR AND WINDSHIELD GLASS
Phone Tyrone 475-R
24 I-Iour Service
S H O E S
For the Entire Family
Capitol Shoe Store
H. H. MAGDov1Tz, prop.
TYRONE'S CUT PRICE SHOE STORE
A lVm'm Welcorme af
THE DAIRY STORE
Dodge and Plymouth
SALES AND SERVICE
Phone 31 1100 Blair Ave
shou eel proud of the complimentary letter
Dorothy Cowher received from the Northern En
graving Company for her drawings submitted fo
Feb. 27-Blanche Singler put on a canvass for
meone who would take Vivian Edmonds to Bell-
wood She wanted to go so badl
March 1-We were sorr that Miss Hemmin er
was called home on account of illness.
March 4-We enjoyed the vacation. Thank
Feb. 28-We note t att e"ex-tem " s ea ers
d h h p p k
are getting into practice again The entire school
To the Relatives and Friemis
You Will Find in Our Store
The Best Selections of Gifts
For the Graduates
AMONG THEM ARE
Sheaffer Fountain Pen Sets
Yardley and Lentheric
Compacts and Toilet Articles
All Priced Moderately
IS A GOOD PLACE
804 West Fifteenth Street
10070 Discount to All Grads on
Your Suits, Shoes, etc.
You Get the Smartest Stuff
Young Men's Shop
1113--11 Street, Altoona
March 7fEva Mae Estright wanted to know if
she could please use her own typewriter for one
period. People are always borrowing it,
March 19--Bud Douglas couldn't figure out
how the Black twins kept from getting their clothes
mixed. Dorothy settled it by saying hers were
"Say It Wiffa F10'LUC1'S,,
Flowers for All Occasions
J. G. McCrory Company
5 6- IOC Store
Where Your Dollar Has
one half size larger-or was it Hazel? C
April 20-Some of the biology projects Miss More ents
Wilsoxx has on display are very interesting
May 23-247Senior exams. '
June 2-Baccalaureate Sermon.
June 3-Class Day.
5-C . G db , 1 -
Hiviiilaiejuniorsommencement oo ye sen At the Lowest Prlces
HOW MANY TIMES HAVE YOU PAID THE
PRICE FOR "GUESS WORKD
With a scientiflc motor tester, mechanical and electrical units of
checked before your eyes
WORK GUARANTEED 24 HOUR ROAD SERVICE
"Like a New Car"
AUTO PAINTING , THAT PLEASES
Fender and Body Work by Specialists
JOSEPH W. READER
HT-'l'Il14l7lC Finder and lvlotor Tunc1"'
Tyrone 9 If No Answer Call 213-J-13
ZOO E. 10th Street Tyrone, Pa.
When you have something Hx it. When you can't fix it take it to Readers
When Reader can't Fix it throw it away.
IN THIS BOOK gypeffmter
WAS PRODUCED BY Printing done
as you want it-
when you want it
Mann Printing Co
Avenue TYRONE - - PA
lx QQ neNorWalk Vault
Selected for its Natural Beauty
Dedicated to the Departed
A Tomb Everlasting
The Tyrone-Norwalk Vault Co.
REO SALES AND SERVICE
945 Wash. Avenue
Reo Sales and Service
BATTERY SALES AND SERVICE
Repairs for All Cars
Gasoline Oil Parts
Official AAA Service Station
Christian Ideals Varied Curricula
For Detailed information Address:
Charles C. Ellis, Ph.D., D.D.
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
SPECIAL DISCOUNTS ON WATCHES
AND JEXVELRY FOR GRADUATION
The House of Diamonds
W S Tyson Drug CO Chandler McConahy
0 i i I11su1fance
Fire Life Automobile
WHOLESALE We Insure Everything-and
DRUGGISTS UWE WRITE IT RIGHT-BELIEVE ME"
Masonic Bldg. Tyrone, Pa.
Diehl's Beauty and
1 C Cosmetic Shoppe
1021 Bald Eagle Avenue
HUNTINGDON, PA. PHQNE 774
Beyer Company, Lumber
W. G. Crampton, Barber
Dr. S. C. Daugherty, jr., Optometrist
E. P. Dickson, Dairy and Confections
D. B. Forcey, Barber Shop
Geraci's Shoe Shop
GrifHn's Hat Shoppe
Koener's Beauty Parlor
Lantern Tea Room
John A. Little, Auto Sales and Service
J. Walter McKinney, Auto Trimming and Furniture Upholstering
Mrs. G. C. Snyder, Beauty Shoppe
The Templeton Company
Miss L. C. Traynor, Fancy Merchandise
Nick Yitopulis, Hat Cleaning
M. E. Updike's Meat Market
F. P. Waite, Farm Implements and Fertilizers
R. C. Waite SL Son, Meats and Groceries
Katie M. White, Katie's Beauty Shoppe
D. Zang, Barber
Abrams, C. B.. , ..... . . .
Acklin jewelry Co. . . . . .
Altoona School of Commerce, . .
Anderson Paper BL Twine Co.. . .
Biggins 66 Heberling Groceries. .
Birmingham School for Girls. . ,
Black Brothers ...,,..... .
Book Store ,..,........
Bowser, H. F. .,...... ,
Briner Motor Co. ...... .
Buena Vista Dining Room. . ,
Burchfield 66 Co, ....... .
Capital Shoe Store ......
Clasters and Co.. . .
Dairy Store ........
Danks 66 Co .,,......... .......
Davis Service Station ........,,..,,
Diehl's Beauty 8: Cosmetic Shoppe. . .
Edwards, Photographer ......,...
Engleman's Florist Shop ...,....
F. at F. Dye Works .,....,,..,
Fink Brothers ................
First Blair Co. National Bank ....
Fullington Auto Bus Co. ...,.. .
Fuoss Bt Glass .,,..........
Gardner, Harry , ..,. .
Gardner's Candy Store. ,
Garman Brothers ....,
Garman, Jewelry Co.. . .
Getz B6 Dickson Bakery. , .
Getz Meat Market ..,,....
Hall, Paul L. ......... .
Hollywood Dress Shoppe ...., , ....., , .
Home Electric Light 66 Steam Heating Co.
jones, B. C. .,...,,,.....,,........ .
Juniata College . . .
Kienzle Bakery .......
Kurtz Brothers . ...., .
Mann Printing Co. ...... .
Marv Alice Beauty Parlor. . .
McClanahan's Drug Store. .
McConahy, Chandler ..... ,
Mccrory Co, . . ..... . . .
Miller's Fuel and Supply Co.. . .
Miller Insurance Brokers ....
Pennsylvania Hotel -.... . .
Peter's Service Station ..,.
Phillips Studio ...........
Rhea BL Derrick Drug Store. .
Reader, joseph ,..........
Reliance Manufacturing Co.. .
Rhodes Planing Mill ......,
Rossman's Drug Store ..,.......
Rothert Company ....,..,.......
Rupert Chevrolet Co.. . . .... . . . , .
Sealfon Salvage 66 Service Station. . .
Shab, Sam ..........,........,
Shaffer Meat Plant ... .......
Shiffler BL Metcalfe Drug Store. .
Smith's Garage ...,,,..,...
Spriggs, Lew ,....,......
Standard Pennant Co., . .
Sterling Oil Co. ....... .
Tyrone Laundry Co. .... .
Tyrone Lime 66 Stone Co.. . .
Tyrone-Norwalk Vault Co.. . .
Tysorfs Drug Co. ........... .
Waples Dairy . .......,.. . . . .
West Virginia Pulp 66 Paper Co.. . , .
Wilsoam Theatre ....,.........
Winter's Music Store .......,..
XVirtner's Ice Co. ...... ..... .
Wolf Furniture Co. ............ . .
Young lVlen's Shop ..............,
Zang Brothers Shoe RSPBU' Sh'-UP ----
- Page 93
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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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