Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA)

 - Class of 1936

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Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1936 volume:

J 5 Q , I , 4 2. f.f . t f E ' ' I i l : , 3 v ' ' X '-' '51 , . ,. L7."f? ' . ' ' ' Es s5':?"-iii?-.f fa- - ' 11 ,,- -2 'Q ,. f ' 'H' ' Y, ,Y a M, ' " , "-72: '- , E ",-' 1' ' ' J W -, 'F .gm '.'5?XfT xfl,--1 fr 13 " ' " ' ' ' , ' , g, . ..: .if-',-L , -5151 . 5f..,5,t.1:-5?.3n-figs :,55j:,":l:' --wh , F 7 f ,w ENC' 'CK W ' A 2 ' LV ll K '16 ' 1 i f f 'f' V , , 41 Q 1 K : ' ' k ' -2 Ra mme7H If S.. f i ' Q L. "N s ALBERT ALLISON Business Manager EDITH HARPSTER Editor-in-Chief PUBLISHED by the SENIOR CLASS of ggQ,g.,.c,7fWy,S aff WILLIS W. EISENHART Superintendent of Schools FAMILIAR FIGURES AT F. CLARK SK 1 of Hig U WITH OTHERS NEAR v w Y T V R 0 N E P A 'The Class of 1936 Dedicates This Book tofw, -'Wk MISS SAIR MACDCXVELL Hzfmorist of the Tyrone High School Faculty FOREWORD True HUMOR springs not more from the head than from the heart.-lt is not contemptg its essence is love.-lt issues not in laughter, but in still smiles, whicli lie deeper.-Carlyle. Having chosen humor as the theme for the 1936 Falf con, the staff thought that no more fitting tribute could be offered to the memory of Will Rogers than to build a book about him. Accordingly, the Falcon Staff of 1936 humbly begs leave to submit this book as its memorf ial to Will Rogers, the great humorisc and philosopher, whose rather recent untimely passing we so grievously deplore. Zcabiwf if ff ...Q I 1 Q95 K gp? K2 2 iixf Q 571W 1 Q 1 . I ul E -:I ' 1,141 '71-I X' 7Nxx I sq! Y N -'fl 51? . 1 - 6 7 f "' s S -4' X 3' L' ' ' L 'K ' e ' '5' ff K Hi f! i j Q tx g You know the more you read and observe about this Politics thing, you got to admit that each party is worse than the other. The one that's out always looks the host. My only solution would be to keep 'em both out one term and hire my good friend Henry Ford to run the whole thing and give him a commission on what he saves us. Put his factory in with the government and in- stead of Scecls every spring mail out those Things of his. -Reprinted ivy permission from illiterate Digest gy Will Rogers. Copyright by Albert mul Charles mu. Barrett, jean Music here. music there: Miss Barrett likes it everywhere. It may be to the New York Phil- harmonic Orchestra that Miss Bar- rett is listening. or to her own utickling of the ivoriesf' Her ap- preciation of rhythm finds further expression in dancing. and it is not difficult to understand why ,lean- nette MacDonald is her favorite movie star. Miss Barrett prefers Pennsyl- vania for residence. and she is very fond of visiting the beauty spots of her native state in her favorite make of car, the Oldsmobile. Miss Bowman insists that her favorite pastime is collecting In- dian head and other old pennies. but where does the "Spokesman" come in? We know that after the active years she has spent as staff adviser for the "Spokesman," she likes "advisering" it. And she likes colorl How do we know? Well. she says that her fav- orite color is blue, her favorite fruit the orange, her favorite veg- etable green beans! Sez Flo. whose nickname is Mae West: "Give me good old Fifteenth street, There ain't nuthin' like it. Could ask fer nuthin' better'n a swell bungaloo up against the hill facing the crick. The morning son would be gorjus. and you curtenly could live next to natchure. Come up and see me sometime." "Now, where is this book at?" floats about in a corner of the li- brary. and. without turning to that corner. we know that Miss Couch is there trying to locate the book for the questioner. Miss Couch is a true lover of books. for. after all the time that she must spend working with them, she still insists that her favorite pastime is reading. Is it a deep dark secret. "Sofy," or may we ask, Why are your fav- orite colors black and blue? McKendrick, Flo Bressler Cornmesser, Mary Bowman, Helen G. Good grief! The Class of '36 little realized when it had a chew- ing gum shower for Miss Corn- messer, way back in seventh grade days, that she really liked tea- berry gum herself. However. Miss Cornmessexfs hours of recrea- tion are not spent in chewing gum, but in reading the works of Richard Halliburton. in ice skating, in lis- tening to the American Album of Familiar Music, and in driving her Chevrolet. Miss Crawford, who, by the way, teaches English and history, seems to be a stay-at-home. Anyway. when we asked her what section of the country she favors most for residence. she said, "I'm quite con- tent to circulate between Sinking Valley and Tyrone." lncidentally. "Dot" likes blue. but wears red, She also likes chew- ing gum and will accept any kind offered her. Daniels, Jesse Couch, Vera Crawford, Dorothy D. Given a kit of tools. materials, and boys, Mr. Daniels is happy. The strange noises which are heard coming from the first Hoor are those which must accompany boys who are happily at work with ham- mer and saw. The carpenters kit changes to the gardener's kit for Mr. Daniels during vacation, for in summer time he leaves Tyrone for a little plot somewhere here in the moun- tainsi 13 Our dignified French teacher an- swers to the nickname of "Slim," likes to read about the Bobbsey Twins. enjoys seeing Wheeler and Woolsey in the movies, and eats onions. C'est ca! Who would have thought it? As an exceptional horseback rider, "Slim" is a perfect example. She has injured hei-self seriously only once, and she has been afraid of horses ever since. Evidently she prefers riding in an automobile, for she will go with a. friend in any make of car. Eble, Marie Fleck, Harold What is that odor? Well, I hate to cast reflections, but Mr. Fleck did tell us that onions find great favor with him . And our Mr. Fleck is another who likes black and blue. Please, Mr, Fleck, is there a reason? Now, this is a secret. This teach- er is a tiny bit like those absent- minded professors we're always hearing about. UG. T." certainly sprang a sur- prise on us when he divulged the fact that "blow" gum is his favor- ite chewing gum. ,lust imagine this sophisticated teacher curled up in a chair listening to "The Hit Pa- rade" and blowing bubbles. Per- haps a newspaper would be lying in his lap, as reading is his favorite recreation, and the scent of Eve- ning in Paris would be pervading the air, as this is his favorite per- fume. Today's Fridayli' Well, it isn't, but as this happens to be "Dot" Gove's favorite expression, she is likely to say it just any time. "Dot" certainly must be serious- minded, because she chooses H. G. Wells as her favorite author. The rest of us select someone who writes in a lighter vein. One thing that makes us laugh is that "Dot" minds the cold. Her preference of regions is South Af- rica. or some place where the heat is everlasting. "I-Ieavenly Day!" It is difficult to believe that talking is Miss Hem- minger's favorite pastime and walk- ing her favorite sport, but we have her word for it. There simply is no accounting for tastes. Wie can understand why Miss Hemminger likes to ride in Pierce Arrow cars, for example, but as for Laurel, Hardy. and Pop- eye for entertainmentf-well, that is beyond our ken. l GOVC, D0f0fhY Gralius, Mary julia Now, now, Q'Dottie." we know you're kidding when you say that your favorite pastime is working. If that were true. when would you ever get time to engage in your fav- orite sport. coasting, and to ride in your favorite make of car, namely -the Austin. However. if you really do think Tyrone and T.H. S. "best evers," we'll forgive you all else. "Hix', is athletically inclined, and football, skating. hiking, and swimming are his favorite activities. Small wonder. then. that he is very fond of spinach and apples. This popular teacher claims Huntingdon as' his home but pre- fers the South as a place of resi- dence. Of Tyrone High School. the place of his labors. he says, "It is a school where talking is a spe- cialty. and there is plenty of com- petition. Hemminfleff Gail Hixson, N. Grant Frank is a loyal "Tyroner." He loves the paper mill odor and even goes so far as to say. "Tyrone is a typical Chicago in the making." Frankis favorite "bus.,' the 1936 Cord, must be left in the garage every day, because he always walks to school, But then we suppose he's in training to replace Tarzan some time, the Tarzan of Edgar Rice Burroughs. whose books he reads continually. Perhaps, dear reader. you need an introduction to Mr. Johnston, l-le's so quiet that you never even realize that he's around. As a spectator. Mr. Johnston prefers football and basketball: as a participant, he likes hunting. swimming, and reading. As far as tastes in activities are concerned, blr. Johnston meets with our ap- proval, but we can't subscribe to his preference for James Cagney in the realm of the movies. Hoover, Frank Johnston, Wilbur 1141: -I--Q, it V-as ' . . 1. , 1 ' -Xi . A f . N Kavel, George "Lees go!" These are Mr. Kavel's words to his classes, to his football team, and to his Ford V-8 when he is ready for a long drive in the country. Mr. Kavel likes Tyrone and thinks that its high school has loads of spirit and ambition. "Is the floor clean?" Most any time that you visit the sewing room, that question will be heard before you leave. We'll forgive Miss Kessler. though, for that room must be kept presentable. The favorite activities of this Domestic Science teacher are not those that have to do with cooking and sewing. as one would expect. Traveling engages some of her time and interest. She expresses a preference for southern Cali- fornia. Kessler, Ruth Miss King's major activity in high school is to teach mathemat- icsg her minor one is to police halls in T. H. S. She does both quite well. Although Miss King is partial to the better make of car lOldsmo- bilej. she is quite plebeian in her choice of foods. The lowly turnip and prune are among her favorites. Yes. she likes movies. Garbo is her favorite star. but don't suggest Laurel and Hardy. Miss Kurtz is cosmopolitan in her tastes. to say the least, She teaches the works of Caesar and Cicero: she reads the novels of Feuchtwanger: she uses the per- fume. Zibeline. made in Paris: she eats Brussels sprouts. In the mat- ter of transportation. however. she favors a good American product, namelyethe Ford V-8 convertible coupe, King, Ruth Kloss, Elizabeth "Betty." wandering through the halls of the high school. is quite a familiar figure to students. Even though she prefers red, we see her dressed most of the time in dark blue trimmed with white, because, you see, she's the school nurse. "Betty" likes horse back riding. too, What a treat the horse gets when "Betty" decides to go for a ride. Her big difficulty she says is "getting into trouble," and we sup- pose that she and the horse find much of it when they get together. Wonder if coaxing would un- earth Miss Latshaw's only nick- name which, so she says, lasted for only a brief period of two weeks. And now for the secret in Miss Latshaw's life: She is Pennsylvania Dutch! Proof? She likes sauer- kraut. iiwhat section of the country could rival for residence a quiet picturesque spot in dear old Morri- son Cove!" was our Hazel's reply to a question asked her relative to her favorite section for residence, Lucas, Nancy Jane 7 I. GO Kurtz, Marjorie Latshaw, Hazel Meet Miss Lucas, who teaches General Science in the Junior High School. Very seldom do we see this strik- ing individual in her favorite car, which is a Buick. Most often she can be seen trudging along in rid- ing clothes. or attempting to retain her equilibrium astride a horse. Of Tyrone "Janie" says. "Visi- tors to Tyrone may forget what we say here, but they can never forget what we do heregespecially if it is a damp day." :l:15:I: We believe Miss MacDowell when she tells us that her favorite recreation is talking. for she is usually to be seen talking franti- cally. while wiping her hands on a red skirt. Quoting Miss MacDowell: "Tyrone High School is more of a home to me than any other place in the world. Year after year faces change. yet they are really much the same. because most of the faces are hidden back of an assiduous chewing of gum. Can it be that we are turning out bigger and better gum chewers?" Macllowell, Sair ! Miller, Anna Mary Every school day a "Chevy" can he seen chugging up Logan Ave- nue towards Thirteenth Street. Miss Miller is really loyal to her favorite car whether she drives it herself or not. Incidentally, she enjoys motoring. This teacher of history is partial to Tyrone in many respects. For example, she prefers Waring's Pennsylvanians among the many radio entertainers. At last, fellow-students, here is one who really appreciates us! In her opinion of T y r o n e High School, Miss Moore says that we students are "just lovable kids who don't like to studyf! We hope that the first part of her remark is true, and we must admit that the latter part is. Come now, 'fess up, Miss Moore, even though you say your favorite pastimes are reading and walking, have you not enjoyed every minute spent working on our Falcon? Miss Piper is very painstaking and faithful in her teaching, and equally so in her favorite pastime, knitting. And can she knit! Tyrone is Miss Piper's place oi residence, but she does occasion- ally drive eastward, and one such drive she will have occasion to re- member. She expresses a prefer- ence for the Philadelphia section. Warren's father to Warren- "This going to bed at twelve and one is killing thee. my gentle son.', Vlarren to father4"No, father," is the husky groan, "what's killing me is Tyrone," Small wonder that Tyrone is killing Warren, since the following represents in part, at least, some of the answers he has received in his Junior Business Training Classes: Bathing suits. reduced to almost nothing. Shoes. half-soled on the inside, while you wait for twenty-five cents, Your baby, if you have one, can be enlarged, tinted, and framed for e i g h t dollars and seventy-nine cents. w Miller, Warren Eshelman Moore, Minnie Myers, Marie Big surprises often come in small packages. and Miss Myers is proof of the fact. She surprises us, in the first place, when she tells us that she hates perfume, In the sec- ond place she surprises us when she expresses a preference for the nonchalant Garbo. This little lady likes to travel during vacations, but we do hope that she doesn't wander too far from Tyrone, It seems funny, but it must be true. that Mr, Shaffer, one of our junior high English teachers, doesn't have any favorite any- things. Proof? XVell, when asked to express his preferences on cer- tain matters, he made no response. However, Mr. ShaHer did say that he prefers to live in the North. May we ask, HD. WI. S.," how far north? Piper, Margaret Shaffer, Donald W. "Shelly." is a loyal native son of Tyrone. So loyal is he that he really thinks our high school is "an institution of higher wit." Perhaps his remark is veiled sarcasm. Be that as it may. at least he is loyal to our own Waring's and their Pennsylvanians in the matter of radio entertainment. However, he does say that Tyrone is a "smell- townf' Pooh! 16 Now, donlt get me wrong, we do like our "C, V.," but since we're convinced that he carries only keys in his pockets, we canlt under- stand why he insists on keeping his hands in those same pockets. Here is what UC. V.'! thinks of the students who come to Tyrone High School- "Some come for learning. others for fung A few play football, some learn to Pun: Many just sit and gaze into spaceg What a task it becomes to teach this race!" Snyder Cleadeth V. Shollenbcrger, Carl I: J , Poor "Steigy" is one teacher who doesn't know what recreation is. He himself says so. Too bad! We wonder whether his difficulty lies in the subjects he teaches, the intelligence of his pupils, or his own admission that he "talks too much and too long." Be that as it may, he still finds time to sample all brands of chewing gum. Per- haps, after all, that is his recrea- tional activity, A Physical Education teacher would be expected to like out- door recreations, and ours does. Hockey, archery, and skiing are her favorites. Knitting is her less strenuous activity. Another thing that Miss Stewart likes to do is to attend movies. Nelson Eddy and Greta Garbo are her favorite stars, and of Will Rogers' pictures she has expressed a preference for"Country Doctor." Steigerwalt, Stanley Stewart, Nadine "Stoney" is one of Tyrone's boys. Both in high school and col- lege he figured in football in a big way, and he seems not to have lost any interest in that sport. Reading engages some of the leisure hours of this teacher of his- tory, with no preference among authors. He says that he "eats an apple a day to keep the doctor away." Yes, Miss Wilson likes spinach, Stonebraker, Merle Webb, Neva "Yow-ser! The pun's the "Sure enough, Nebo is her nickname, and she comes from the South. She hails from Kentucky, but she hasn't brought much of an accent with her. "Nebo's" favorite sport is golf. Now can't you just imagine het swinging a gulf stick and chasing a poor little ball over the field. By playing golf, she should get plenty of traveling, which is her prefer- ence of vocational activities. but she likes it "served without sandf' Well, one would expect a biology teacher to be interested in spinach rather than in sand! Miss Wilson engages in no pas- times, for she and her Chevrolet Master DeLuxe Town Sedan are too busy collecting specimens of earthwcrms. et cetera. Incidentally, she has taught us to respect and be kind to the earthworm, although we still hate it. thingfy says our wise-cracking So- cial Studies teacher. School to i'Wolfie" is all right as long as he is given time to pun, to see his friend. Mae West, occasionally in movies. and to play a game of pocket billiards. Mr. Wolfgang is always in an especially good humor after having had eggs, his "favorite fruit," for breakfast, and after having ridden to school in just anybody else's car. Wilson, Lillian Wolfgang, Ralph :I:17:I: Name BARRETT, JEAN BOWMAN, HELEN G. MCKENDRICK, FLO BRESSLER CORNMESSER, Mary COUCH, VERA CRAWFORD, DOROTHY D. DANIELS, JESSE EBLE, MARIE FLECK, HAROLD GLEASON, GEORGE T. GovE, DOROTHY GRAFIUS, MARY JULIA HEMMINGER, GAIL HIXSON, N. GRANT HOOVER, FRANK JOHNSTON, WILBUR KAVEL, GEORGE KESSLER, RUTH KING, RUTH KLOSS, ELIZABETH KURTZ, MARJORIE LATSHAW, HAZEL LUCAS, NANCY JANE MAC DOWELL, SAIR MILLER, ANNA MARY MILLER, WARREN ESHELMAN MOORE, MINNIE MYERS, MARIE PIPER, MARGARET SHAEEER, DONALD W. SHOLLENBERGER, CARL SNYDER, CLEADETH V. STEIGERWALT, STANLEY STEWART, NADINE STONEBRAKER, MERLE WEBB, NEVA WILSON, LILLIAN WOLFGANG, RALPH V ACULTY Subjects Taught Music English Science, Music Geography Librarian History, English Industrial Arts French, English Mathematics, Music Bookkeeping Art History Bookkeeping, Typing Junior High Mathematics Secretary to Principal Secretary to Superintendent Arithmetic, Athletic Coach Home Economics Senior High Mathematics School Nurse Latin English General Science English History Junior Business Training English English Civics, History English Physical Education Civics, History Chemistry, Physics Physical Education History, Assistant Athletic Coach Shorthand, Typing Biology Sociology, Economics :I:18:I: Home Address Brookville, Pa. Huntingdon, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Bellwood, Pa. Vandergrift, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Moundsville, W. Va Middletown, Ohio Martinsburg, Pa. Greencastle, Pa. Huntingdon, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. lrwin, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Muncy, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Warriors Mark, Pa. Martinsburg, Pa. Philipsburg, Pa. Greenfield, Ohio Warriors Mark, Pa. Lancaster, Pa. New Holland, Pa. Newport, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Mercersburg, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Plainfield, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Birmingham, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. Lewisburg, Ky. Tyrone, Pa. Tyrone, Pa. V N! X5 5 Q99 H M Q O EQ? ff? A9 55, Q f I .., . E, CJD 19-I is O , 'QQ 1 rn fx M Z' x y X XX 'Q A ' 59 - x gow 5,063 -594 F-1 no - -n -up After looking on Mr. Wrigley's home with much admiration and no little envy, the thought struck me: A man to succeed nowadays must have an ldea. All Wrigley had was an ldea. He was the first man to discover that the American Jaws must wag. So why not give them something to wag against? That is, put in a kind of Shock Absorher. If it wasn't for Chewing Gum, Ameri- cans would wear their teeth off just hitting them against each other. Every Scientist has been figuring out who the different races descend from. I don't know about the other Tribes, but l do know that the American Race descended from the Cow. And Wrigley was smart enough to furnish the Cud. He has made the Whinle Worlci chew for Democracy. -Reprinted by permission from llliterarc Digest by Wfill Rogers. Copyright by Albert and Charles Boni. SENIORS ALLISON, ALBERT jim Band '34, '35, '36, Orchestra '36, Falcon Staff '36, l-li-Y '35, '36, Hisignis Club '35, '36, On-tw Washiiigttwim Club '36 After "lin1's" rlaiuly' management of the business enrl of the Falcon, we are exficctiilg big things of him. l.et's hope that he u'on't disappoint HX. ANDERSON, ESTHER Olee Club '36, Bisignis Club '35, '36, On-to-Vilashington Club '36. One ,qcts quite a surprise when one learns the many good cliamcter- ixtics of lfuliur. ANDERSON, PAULINE Polly Ulee Club '35, '36, Falcon Staff '36, Bisignis Club '35, '36, On-to- Vlfashington Club '36. To "Poll5"' school is a place where she can catcli up on the news aml have some good laughs. BARNEIQ. G. NIAYIWARD Barney Glee Club '35, '36, Student Coun- cil '36, On-to-XVashington Club '36, Bisignis Club '35, '36. Our HBLl'l'1ICj"' is just an all' arouml good Ieller. Neeil we say 1no1't'7 BECK, SUSAN LUCILLE Sue Glee Club '35, '36, French Club '36, Gamma Tri-Hi-Y '35, '36. Those brown eyes and that blonilc hair are a tlanyerous combi- . 5 . nation. Hou'ei'e1', we re betting on ii - ii Sue. BIGLEY, XVILBUR HENRY Colm! French Club '35, '36. The "Count" comes down ojl his "high horse" occasionally aml is as funny as the rest. BLOOM, RONALD F. Glee Club '35, '36, Senior Play '36, Track '34, '35, Hi-Y '36. One of Ronalilfs great attractions is his extreme moilesty. lt's a gooil trait, Ronald, ami we aclmi'i'e you for ir. BONSELL, RALPH FRANK Pmzdy Ralph takes life lightly. Perhaps he's Tight, for he is at least enjoying himself, and after all, that's some- thing. BRESSLER, PAUL Dodo Student Council '36, Football '34, '35, '36, Basketball '34, Track '35, Hi-Y '35, On-to-XV a s h i n g to n Club '36. If you tlon't think "Drain" is a gooil sport ami a fine classmate- asle the girls! BROWER, DAVID Profesmr Glee Club '36, Debating: Team '35, Student Council '34, '35, '36, French Club '35, Senior Play '36, Hi-Y '36. "Professo1"s" i'ocalmlai'y usetl to be lwyonil us onlinary stuilents, but u'u're catching up noun BRUMBAUGH, CLARA MAUDE She's 'very shy and takes life so seriously, hut why shouliln't she? That is her privilege. BUTTERBAUGH, ELSIE MARGARET Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Bisianis Club '36, Gamma Tri-Hi-Y '35, '36. Elxit-'s quietness aclils to her charm rather than detracts from it. She is truly liked and arlmiretl by al . :I:21:l: v SENI CANDY, JOHN C. Murph Glee Club '35, '36, Football '34, '35, '36, French Club '36, Hi-Y '36, On-to-Washington Club '36, If T. H. S. ilizln't have football, the high school would probably not have "Murph" as a tlaily visitor. CANDY, LOUISE VAN VALIN Candy Glee Club '34, '35, '36, French Club '35, '36, Library Staff '35, '36, Alpha Tri-I-Ii-Y '35, '36, Louise is just "Camly." Could anything, or anyone, be sweeter? CATICH, ELIZABETH Lib Bisignis Club '35. "Lib" is a really earnest business student. W"e're expecting her to en- vnare a comfortable berth in the business world eventually. COLABINE, EVELYN B. Sparrow Glee Club '34, '35, Falcon Staff '36, Red Cross '35, Latin Club '34, French Club '34, '35, Alpha Tri- Hi-Y '34, '35, '36, O11-to-Washing- ton Club '36. Even though she is dignified at times, Eivelyn certainly is a fine giggler when she gets away from the crowd. CONAGHAN, ANNA JANE Connie Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Red Cross '34, Latin Club '34, French Club '35, Gamma Tri-Hi-Y '35, '36. "Connie" hasn't much time for outside activities after she takes care of all her lessons and official posif tions? COOK, RACHAEL Latin Club '34, French Club '35, Alpha Tri-I-Ii-Y '34, '35, '36, On- to-Washiiigtoim Club '36. Rachael is envied by many for her exceeding brilliancy and sweet dis- position. ORS COXVHER, EVELYIV MARIE Erie Glee Club '34, '35, '36, French Club '35, '36, Library Staff '35. E1'elyn's involuntary smile is a great help in keeping her out of mis- chief. 1t's absolutely irresistible, COWHER, VIVIAN Bibbs Glee Club '34, '35, '36, French Club '35, '36. T a lt e s school seriously? Nor "Bibbs." In fact, she even considers life a big jolce. COX, LOUIS EDWARD Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Spokes- man Staff '34, '35, '36, Football '35, Basketball '35, French Club '35, '36, l'IifY '34, '35, '36, On-to- Vfashington Club '36, I-Ie tloes move slowly, I'll grant you that, but remember the story of the turtle and the hare. Watclm Louis, he'll get there. CUPPER, ROBERT Bob Latin Club '34, French Club '35, I-IifY '36. If you rlon't believe anyone misses "Bob" when he's absent, aslc Miss Eble, DANNAWAY FRED Dasloaway Latin Club '33, '34. "Dashaway" has established a reputation for himself as "Caesar 11,71 DAVIS, NEVIN C. Nev Spokesman Staff '35, Debating Team '35, French Club '35, '36, Hi-Y '35, '36, Senior Play '36. "Nev" has all the girls wondering where he gets his beautiful permaf nents. P212 'Y SENIQRS IDAWSON, THOMAS GILBERT Tom Glee Club '35, '36, Track '34, '35, '36, Bisignis Club '34, '35, '36. Another one who takes school as a big joke and as a place to meet the gang is "Tom," DE DIOS, SAMUEL Sum "Sam" doesn't have mach to say, but when you get him started, he's loads of fun. DICKSON, ROBERT O. Bob Glee Club '35, Library Stall '35, French Club '36, On-to-Vl7ashing- ton Club '36. W'hen all is quiet, and we hear one of Henr5"s products about to pass, are know its "Bolv's" bits. DUFF, JOHN Glee Club '36, Bisignis Club '35, '36. lohn works for all he gets, and we respect him for it. DUFF, LESTER BENSON Romeo Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Falcon Stat? '36, Operetta '34, ,lay Vee Football '34, '35, Track '34, Since he joined our class last year, Lester has proved himself an asset to it on many occasions. May all of his life's eblorts be assets. DYSART, CHARLES Cbarlie Spokesman Staff '36, Bisignis Club '35, '36, "Charlie" may seem quiet, but he must be different sometimes, other- wise he wouldn't have been desir- able for kidnapping. FAUST, GRAY E. Spokesman Staff '35, '36, Student Council '36, Football '34, '35, '36, French Club '35, '36, Hi-Y '35, '36, Student Patrolman '36. Gray is one of the teachers' ideals. lr's students like him who make things go through. FRANCHIO, MICHAEL RALPH Mike Glee Club '35, '36, Band '34, '35, '36, Orchestra '34, '35, '36, Red Cross '34, '35, Football '34, '35, Basketball '34, Track '35, French Club '35, Hi-Y '36, Student Pa- trolman '36, Oar "Mike" seems to be a "jack of all trades." GARDNER, BETTY Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Bisignis Club '35, On-ttv-Washington Club '36, Betty hasn't an enemy, neither is she an enemy to anyone in the world. Wfe envy her that reputa- tion. GRAZIER, SAMUEL Samuel is one of those strong, si- lent rnen, and in his case the oft- repeated saying still holds: "Still water runs deep." HAGERNIAN, ROSEMARY Rosie Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Student Council '35, Gamma Tri-Hi-Y '36. Shakespeare says, "Rosemary for remembrance." There isn't any danger of our forgetting "Rosie" HAMPLE, DOROTHY GERTRUDE Sis Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Spokes- man Stafi '35, '36, Falcon Staff '36, Red Cross '34, '35, '36, Bisignis Club '35, '36, Library Staff '34, '35, Gamma Tri-Hi-Y '36, Senior Play '36, O11-to-Wasluitigtcvn Club '36. Wfe all like "Sis." She's true blue, through and through. 11231. 7 SENIORS HARPSTER, EDITH MAE Edie Glcc Club '34, '35, '36, Spokes- man Staff '34, '35, '36, Falcon Stall' '36, Latin Club '34, Ftench Club '35, '36, Alpha Tri-Hi-Y '35, 36, On-to-Vlfashington Club '36. "Ellie" is one person that T. l-l. S. would miss greatly. Her activities show her to be versatile, anil she is also rery thorough. HASTINGS, EMMA JUNE Speedy Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Ffisignis Club '34, '35. Emma is tiny, anti, as her name suggests, an unaffected, funfloring girl. HERLT, ELIZABETH Betty Glee Club '35, '36, Falcon Stall' '36, Student Council '34, Fsisienis Club '35, '36, Gamma Tri-Hi-Y '35, Alpha Tri-I-li-Y '36, On-to- Vllashington Club '36. Betty's jine personality antl please ant manner should win her success. HINEY, FRANCES L. E. Pee lVee Glee Club '34, '35, '36 Frances always lcnows the answer if you'll only give her time. Re- mernlver this hereafter, teachers! HOSBAND, FORREST E. Smoky French Club '35, '36, Forrest is a "pl0ila.ler," but one who is willing to aid a fellow class- mate at any time. HOSTLER, GRACE ELLAN Gracie Allen Glee Club '35, '36. She's "Gracie Allen" only by niclc- name, Our Grace has some sense. IKE, HELEN LOUISE Ikey Glee Club '35, '36, French Club '35, '36, Library Staff '35. If we all took our school work as seriously as "ll4ey," u'e'tl he brighter stuilents. INGRAM, KATHRYN ROMAINE Kiily Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Paisignis Club '35, '36. Kathryn gets on well with every- one. Her amialvility is her only passworil. ISENBERG, HELEN SUE Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Fiisignis Club '35, '36. Although Helen is very short, her talkative nature more than compen- sates for her lack of stature. JOHNSONBAUGH, WILMER Glee Club '35, Football '35. Vlfilrner is another Very quiet lail. His hand writing is, perhaps, the finest to be fountl among the boys of '36. KANOUR, JESSIE fm Alpha Tri-Hi-Y '36, Library Staff '34, Falcon Staff '36, Oti-to-Wash- ington Club '36. "less" may :lay-dream a lot at times, but she shoulil receive a rneilal for her laughing the rest of the time. KANOUR, SUZANNE Library Staff '34, Alpha Trifl-li-Y '34, '35, '36, Glee Club '34, French Club '35, On-ttv-Washiligtiun Club '36. Petite Suzanne, with her pleasing personality antl manner with peo- ple, certainly should reach high levels in the worltl. v :l:24:l: Y SENIORS KASPICK, STEPHEN Sferc Student Council '36. If anyone gets into difficulty when it comes to xolifing arithmetic proh- lems, a sure help is "Ste1'e." KOLESSY, MARIE AGNES Olee Club '35, '36. Marie xmiles, and all is forgiven. But that xmile isn't all, she's a very conxcientioux young lady. LARGENT, MARY HELEN Hencl Glee Club '35, '36, French Club '36, Gamma Tri-Hi-Y '35, '36. "I-lenel" is one of our sweetest and neatest girls. LA ROSA, JOHN Rosie Glee Club '36, Football '34, '35, '36, French Club '36. "Rosie" hax a big heart, for he lorex them all. But we'll forgive him that, because he surely know how to play football. LEASURE, NICK Glee Club '35, '36, Spokesman Staff '36, Track '35, '36, On-to- Vfashington Club '36. Nick ix quiet and reser-veil aml never has much to say. LITTLE, ROBERT MARTAIN Bob Football '35, French Club '35, '36. "Bob" is serious. He considers school a full time job. LYKENS, ESTELLA LaRUE Slel Glee Club '34, '35, French Club '35, '36, Gamma Tri-Hi-Y '35, '36, Another quiet young lady, but not became of lack of lmowlezlgc. MANNINO, DANY Tools Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Bisignis Club '36. I'7any's family should be known well enough hy now, as .the ix the xerenth of her well-known family to he grazluatetl from T. H. S. MARTHOUSE, HELEN Wink Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Alpha Tri' Hi-Y '35, '36, On-to-VVashington Club '36. Anyone can always tell when "Vl'ink" is present by reason of her giggling. MARTIN, PEARL FRANCES Snookie Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Spokes- man Staff '36, Student Council '34, Red Cross '34, '35, '36, Bisig- nis Club '35, '36. W'ith Pearl's manner and her clever rlancing she surely ought to be a Success. MCNELIS, JAMES WILLIAM jimmie Cvlee Club '35, '36, Spokesman Staff '36, O11-to-Washingtoti Club '36. "Iimmie" is certainly proud of his Irish blood, MERCADO, MATILDA M. French Club '35, '36, Latin Club '36 A quiet and xhy girl with plenty of brains is Matilda. v :I:25:I: v SENIORS MILES, WILLIAM W. Bill Glee Club '36. If there is such a thing as a mascu- line flirt, Bill is one, but his grin is entirely disarming. MILLER, ELEANOR LOUISE Glee Club '34, Readings '34, French Club '35, '36, Latin Club '34, Alpha Tri-I-Ii-Y '34, '35, '36, On-to-Washington Club '36. "Making the most of each day" seems to be Eleanor's commendable motto. MILLER, EVA JANE E11 Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Bisignis Club '35, Library Staff '34. "Ev" must have a memorandum book to keep track of her numerous boy-friends. MILLER JEAN Glee Club '35, '36, Bisignis Club '35, '36. ,lean is a type of person we hear so much about, but seldom see-a truly good sport. MINEMIER, MARY JOANNA Minnie Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Bisignis Club '36. Unless "Minnie" undergoes a change of mind in relation to her work, she will probably be very glad to leave school upon graduation. MOFFITT, CHARLES DONALD Don Glee Club '35, '36, Student Coun- cil '35, '36, Basketball '35, Track '35, French Club '35, '36, Mat Team '34, '35, Hi-Y '36. One is surprised by the many dif- ferent sides of "Don's" nature. MOORE, FRANCIS Bus Student Council '36, Falcon Stall '36, Hi-Y '36, O11-to-Washingtiwii Club '36. If you're searching for a friend, call on "Bus" His capacity for friendship is in direct proportion with his height. MORGAN, ROBERT HARRY Meme Glee Club '36, Football '34, '35, '36, Basketball '34, '35, '36, Mat Team '34, '35, '36, I-Ii-Y '36. That "Marne" has a temper has been proved many, many times on the football held. MORROW, HELEN LOUISE Glee Club '35, '36, Library Stall '34, '35, Gamma Tri-Hi-Y '35, '36, Bisignis Club '35, '36, On-to- Washington Club '36. "Giggles" would be quite an ap- propriate name for this happy young lady, MYERS, PAULINE Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Student Council '34, French Club '35, Library Stall '35, '36, Alpha Tri- I-Ii-Y '34, '35, '36, Senior Play '36, On-to-Washingtoii Club '36. Pauline's exceptionally feminine and reserved manner "should get her places." NEARHOOF, HILDA PAULINE Polly Glee Club '35, '36. With quiet and reserve is "I'olly's" way of greeting new prob- lems in life. NEARHOOF, LEROY Bud Track '35. Even though "Bud's" knowledge of French may be limited, his efforts at hunting seem to be very success- ful. V 1261 I V SENIORS NEIL, MARYBELLE Billie Glee Club '34, '36. "Billie" apparently likes to write long letters, for she is always carry- ing them about ma 'be she receive . 3 theml. NEWMAN, GERALD O. ferry Glee Club '35, '36, Mat Squad '34, '35, '36. The little "cowboy" of the senior class seems to lure his women by his voice and guitar. OAKWOOD, AMBER LOUISE French Club '35, '36, On-tw Vllashington Club '36. Wlhen it comes to having fun in home room, Amber and Walt should get a prize. How about it, Amber? OAKWOOD ERNEST Osnn' "Looks are LlCCCl'l'l1'l,Q'." This say- ing is well proved by "Oscar's" in- nocent looks and mischievou man- ner. OSTER, KATHERINE Kaye Glee Club '35, '36, Falcon Staff '36: Student Council '3-4: Latin Club '34, French Club '35, '36, Alpha Tri-Hi-Y '34, '35, '36, On- to-Vllashington Club '36. Perhaps some day u'e'll be proud to say that we knew "Kaye" "way back when etc." But we're glad to know her noun PATTON, HOWARD F. Howfl O11-to-Washitigttwit Club '36, Hi- Y '36, l-lere's to our great hunter and ex- plorer! According to "I-lewd," hunting is one of life's coveted activities. PHILLIPS, WILLIAM H. Bill Glee Club '36g Spokesman Staff '35, '36: Falcon Staff '36, I-IifY '35, '36, French Club '35, '36: Mat Squad '34, '35, '36, On-to-Wash- ington Club '36, "Bill" is all there in quality, if not in quanity, PIPER, JANE French Club '36. lane keeps very much to herself. No one can accuse her of being a disciple of "Paul Pry." PRICE, WILLIAM PAUL Pepe Falcon Staff '36, Football Mana- ger '34, '35, '36, Basketball '34, '35, '36, Track '36, French Club '35, '36, On-to-Washington Club '36. Paul goes in for athletics in a big way. However, his studies have not been neglected. PUTMAN, MARGARET H. Peg French Club '35, Alpha TrifI'IifY '34, '35, '36, Glee Club '34, Onfto- Washingttwn Club '36, The noise and disturbance "Peg" makes are not minded because of her fne disposition and pleasant- ness. REEDER, JOHN jack Glee Club '36, Basketball '34, '35, '36, Football '34, '35, '36, Track '34, '35, '36. As his playing shines in a football game, so does his personality in all else that he does. ROSS, WALTER Star Glee Club '36g Football '34, '35, '36, Track '36, Hi-Y '36. lWalter's proudest possession is his '36 football record. lust ask him about it. V II 27 11 V' I SENIORS RUMBERGER, ISABEL MAE Izzy Glce Club '35, '36. "lay" has a fine disposition. Her classmates marvel that she was one of the few ro "plot4"' througlt ,four years of Latin. RUMBERGER WILSON Rummy Glee Club '35, Football '34, '36, Basketball '34, '35, Track '35, Hi-Y '35, '36, O11-to-Washingtoii Club '36. "Rummy" has proved himself to bean exceptional class member. He is a good athlete and an excellent student. SHEEDER, PAULINE Polly Olee Club '35, '36, Red Cross '35, '36, Bisignis Club '35, '36. One can hear Pauline before one sees her. Her "giggle" is easily rec- ognized, for it is distinctly "Polly's." SHILDT, DORA MAE Glee Club '34, '36, Gamma Tri- Hi-Y '35, '36. Dora's quiet charm will surely smooth the way to success. SLOEY, DORIS Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Spokes- man Staff '36, Bisignis Club '36, Library Staff '34. Doris is a living proof which gives lie to the statement that "all red- heads are bad-tempered." SMITH, CLARE M. Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Clare is terribly shy, but perhaps that helps to make her one of the most lovable girls in the high school. SMITH, HOWARD EARL Burl Glee Club '35, '36, Student Coun- cil '36, Freneh Club '35, '36, Mat Team '34, '35, Hi-Y '36. "Bud" is one of the sheilxs of our class, but he doesn't seem to care 'much for women. SMITH, LELIA JANE Lee Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Spokes- man Staff '34, '35, '36, Senior Play '36, Student Council '34, '35, On- ttv-Washitigttwii Club '36, Bisignis Club '35, '36, Alpha Tri-l-li-Y '35, '36. Aside from her studies, "Lee" finds time to enter into many activi- ties, and excels in them all. SNYDER, BETTIE Bets Glee Club '35, '36, French Club '35, '36, Alpha Tri-Hi-Y '34, '35, '36, On-to-VVashington Club '36. lt's a good thing "Bets" has a L'lIllllfl'L'1l'f to bring her to school now, because her tardy marks in previous years were many. SNYDER, DENIS E. Denny Olee Club '35, '36, Falcon Stall '36, Latin Club '33, '34. "Denny" is the "devil" of the class and always sure to be up to some mischief. However, he has plenty of alibis, and good ones. SPRANKLE, FLOYD Floyd keeps a good turtle's pace, but he'll get there some time, even if he does have to use a motorcycle, STEELE, CHESTER HARRY Claei "Chet" is a small boy but an ex- ceedingly acti-1'e one. '7 :IQ 28 1: v SENIORS STEPHENS, WILI,IAM Puppy "Papp3"s" grin is a tnulition xa- crerl to Tyrone High. VC"e know they'll niixy him next year. STRASBAUGH, BETTY JEAN Belx Olee Club '35, '36, French Club '35, '36, Alpha 'I-rifI'li-Y '35, '36, On-to-VVashington Club '36. "Bets" wonltl never be at xchool unlexx she could get a good laugh fwh ich ix often J. SUMMERS, RYLAND GILBERT Gil: Glee Club '35, '36, Band '34, '35, '36, Orchestra '35, '36, On-to- Wnshingtmwru Club '36. Do we like "Gib"? Of course um' rlo. He'x all good nature. Mime is the only thing he talxex seriously. THOMAS, ALLEN Tommy Football '34, '35, '36, Senior Class President '36, Hi-Y '34, '35, '36, On-to-XX'ashington Club '36, Yes, Allen does play football, but that ixn't all. He's an exceedingly likable perxon. THOMPSON, HELEN LOUISE On-to-VC'ashington Club '36. If silence ix golden, I-Ielen is worth a l:ing's ransom. VANNEMAN, MARY ELIZABETH Izzy Latin Club '34, French Club '35, Library Stall '34, Alpha Tri-Hi-Y '34, '35, '36, Senior Play '36, On- TLW'WHSI1ll12I0Il Club '36. "Izzy" is our exceptionally bright xturlenr, and xhe is sure to meet success in whatever she undertakes. W rl: 29 VOGT, ROBERT S. Bob Glee Club '35, '36, Spokesman Staff '34, '35, '36, Student Council '34, '35, '36, French Club '35, '36, Hi-Y '35, '36, On-to-NX"ashington Club '36, Senior Play '36, "Bob" is Mr. VC'-:lfgn11g's great Stanil-by with both P. IJ. fl1'l,V1l'C7'S and puns. WATSON, LEWIS E. Monk Glee Club '36. W'hen any rlevilment is trauerl to itx original xon1'ce,v, "Monk" ix nx- ually fountl to be one of them. WILSON, MARIAN L. Bobbie Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Student Council '35, Fmisignis Club '35, '36, Gamma Tri-Hi-Y '36, On-to- W'ashington Club '36. Another hajlpyfgo-luelcy girl with few ll'flT7'lL'S. WILSON. THELMA RUTH Shorty Glee Club '34, '35, '36, Student Council '36, Latin Club '34, French Club '36, Alpha Tri-Hi-Y '36. "Shorty" is one of those "good thingx that come in small packages." She hax never been known to ilexert a frieml. WINSLOW, DEVON D. Bonnie Library Staff '35. Deion iloexn't believe in taking things too xerionxly. He feelx that pleasure should some before work. WOOMER, MARYBELLE Glee Club '36, She seeinx to xtanrl aloof from us more frivolozcx beings, 11LZlf'C7'II1CICS5, she'x really very human. :Ir W SENIORS YARNELL, A. MARGARET Sue Cashier of School Bank '36, Glee Club '34, '35, '36g Bisignis Club '35, '36, Alpha Tri-Hi-Y '34, '35, '36 "Sue" is a very capable sort of persong she goes about her work methodically, and gives each affair its due attention. ZANG, JOSEPH A. joe Glee Club '35, '36g Band '36g Or- chestra '36g French Club l36. Our "IOC" is a wiry little fellow, and his ready wit wins him many friends. ZANG, JOSEPH D. Bringing up the rear alphabeti- cally is Joseph D. Hels not ansocia- ble, bat he certainly does believe in minding his own affairs. OFFICERS FOR CLASS OF '36 SOPHOMORE YEAR: Jack Yarnell-President Evelyn Colabine-Vice President Katherine Oster fSecretary Amber Oakwood-Treasurer Margaret Putman-Social Manager JUNIOR YEAR: Wilson Rumberger-President Evelyn Colabine-Vice President Pauline Myers-Secretary Margaret Yarnell-Treasurer Helen Morrow-Social Manager Sanford Beyer-Social Manager SENioR YEAR: Allen Thomas-President Robert Vogt--Vice President Margaret Yarnell-Secretary Betty l-lerlt-Treasurer Margaret Putman-Social Manager Pauline MyersnSocial Manager Francis Moore-Social Manager :I:30:I: lk l. Rl ll hh Il 1' EE ll Ours is a school to love, Loyal hy her we'll stand, Mountains tower over her, Solemn and grand, Long may they reign above, Those Alleghenies fair, May they ever shelter thee, Dear old Tyrone High! Wlien 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! :I:31J: Juniors First Raw: Jack Yarnell, Robert Zimmerman, Harry Steele, Lucille Walbridge, William Shively, jane Wertz, Betty Updike, May Snyder, Marie Upclike, Lois Williams, Frances Van Allman, Second Row: Orvis Williams, Wilkie Smith, Elwood Snyder, james Warnock, Virginia Vanneman, Harriet Turnbaugh, Amelia Vespa, Cleo Waite, Wynona Wolfe, Ruth Zimmers. Third Row: Cvordon Stine, Robert Shuey, Roy Waite, Harry Yukelson, Robert Woomer, Frank Waite, Richard Waite, Florence Simondale, LaRue Shuey. Fourth Row: Delbert Shildt, Ralph Stonebraker, Frank- lin Thompson, Donald Wilson,Joseph Seymour, Robert Smith, Benjamin Woodring, Fred Westbrook. First Row: Mary Stroup, Josephine Scordo, Betty Briden- baugh, Helen Cunningham, Louise Cook, Lois Beam, Pauline Adams, Victor Crust, Robert Black, Howard Baldridge, jack Clark. Second Row: Robert Bathurst, Bernard Shildt, Katherine Diehl, Anna Bratton, Elizabeth Delozier, Agnes Biggins, Helen Dawson, George Beyer, Max Andrews. Third Row: Albert DiMemmo, Donald Barrett, Alice Daniels, Barbara Creppage, Beatrice Borman, Lois Bickle, Bernard Burns, Anna lane Cox, Sanford Beyer, Mary Bauer, Francis Brisbin. Fourth Row: Theda Bailey, Dorothy Anderson, Vera Burkett, Katherine Duff, Robert Charles, james Crane, Frank Dean, Robert Beyer, Melvin Baughman, Fred Beyer. Juniors If 32 il: Juniors First Row: Thomas Lane, Williani Dufl',jaek Lienhardr, Robert Keppler, Milton Getz, Gordon Harris, john Kas' pick, Fred Fowler, Mahlon Gates. Seeoml Row: Olive Lyons, Marjorie Hostler, Betty Glenn, Genevieve Harpster, Louise Lewis, Bette Lloyd, Faye johnson, Louise Gartner, Ruth Goss. Ti1iTLiRKlll'Z Betty Keefer,Carolyn Krieger, jane Lough- rey, Gertrude Kerlin, Florence Fromm, Marion Lynn, Dorothy Gillman, june Hoffman, Geraldine Keeler, john Hoffman, Oscar Kephart. Fourth Rout Arthur Kennedy, Sarah Guttshall, Robert Kilmartin, Elva Hamilton, Leslie Fink, Anthony Gondolfo, Franklin Hagen, Edgar Keys, Willizim Lykens, john Fisher, Byron Faust, Virgil Gates,jaek Lykens, Wilmer Gebhart. First Row: james Rhoades, Williani Miller, Marjorie Rhodes, Mary Rossman, Marjorie Myers, Bernard Mat- thews, Thomas Robertson, Charles Noel, Raymond Neil, Leroy Nestlerode. Second Row: Thelma Porte, janet Mogle, Phyllis Near- hoof, Dorothy Shellenberger, Betty Miller, Josephine Marthouse, Marjorie Shen, -losephine Pownall, Marjorie Magill. Tl1inlRou': Williaini Rodgers, Rhoda Miller, Guy Miller, Earl Rishell, Max Morhtt, joseph Panasite, Grace Naylor, Daniel Romano. Fmntli Rout Lloyd Michaels, Howard Moore, Albert Merritts, Gerald Miles, jack Morrissey, Anna Peters. :ISSJ Juniors First Row: Gerald Bennett, Rodman Aults, Frank Cor- nelius, Malcolm Ammerman, Richard Barr, Marie Aurand, Mildred Bonsell, Ruth Berkstresser, Verna Bennett. Second Row: Bruce Carpenter, Miles Carper, Robert Albright, Marlin Bathurst, Helen Belin, Mary Bateman, Grace Burns. Third Row: Samuel Ayers, Raymond Ayers, Robert Bickle, George Butterbaugh, William Cox, Edward Baer, Sheldon Cooper, Marie Andrews, Betty Boal. Fourth Row: Catherine Cook, La Rue Cassidy, Dorothy Bailey, james Cupp, Eugene Baer, Lewis Chille, Neldon Cowher. Sophomores First Raw: James Price, Harold Nearhoof, Orpha Near- hoof, Ruth Miller, Ruby Oakwood, Helen Pannebaker, Eileen Mingle, Catherine Miller, Ethel Lyons, Vivian Plumber, Dorothy Merritts. Second Row: Edmund Moyer, Richard Largent, Donald Moore, Robert Kinch, Martha Helen Little, Marilynn McNeal, Betty Keefer, Stella Kerchner, LaRue Mills, Bernice McClelland, Evelyn McCoy. Thinl Row: Paul Miller, Stanley Newman, Samuel Parsons, Francis Kimberling, Blair Lykens, Betty McCanns, Marjorie Oberly, Betty McKnight, Louise Morgan, Maxine Little. Fourth Row: Robert Levy, Richard McConahy, Bruce jones, Oliver Grmsby, Richard McCahan, Ray Mayhue, jack List, Paul Miller, Myers Kimmel, Frank Marketto. Sophomores :l:34:I: l Sophomores J First Row: Sarah Dickson, Betty Jane Dayton, Helen Gintcr, June Johnson, Betty Fike, Betty Flenner, Alice I-lickes, Carolyn Fisher, Kathleen Dixon, Eleanor Engle- man, Anna Marie Faust, Jeanne Graham, Betty Grazier. Second Row: Richard Daugherty, Justin Harris, John Haag, Jonelle Evans, Thelma Gardner, Florence Johnston, Mary Davis, Constance Eckert, Dorothy Friday, Norma Hitchings, Mildred Hoover, Doris Hagerman. Third Row: Jack Cupper, Lester Gallagher, Francis Haag, Edward Fryer, Mary Louise Dixon, Joy Frantz, Dorothy Ewing, Velma Kimberling, Dorothy Hall, Eileen Fagley, Robert Estright, Chester Gallagher. Fourth Row: Robert James, Charles Fink, Charles Dick- son, Clarence Eckley, Thomas Hostler, Paul Jermino, Jane Ammerman, Robert Grazier, Sam Decker, Robert lgou, Ronald Fowler, Charles Johnston, Robert Clites. Fifth Row: Thomas Glenn, Elmer lrvin, Ira Fisher, John Gillman, Telford Fink, James Haverstine, Joe ldarola. First Row: Robert Smith, Millard Stonebraker, Eugene Rogers, Leonard Waite. Mildred Roberts, Josephine Scordo, Freda Wills, Helen Sevel, Thelma Stonebraker, Ruth Warrender, Mary Jane Williams, Sara Wiser. Second Row: Fred Westbrook, Robert Stewart, Don Snellbaugh, James Seymour, William Thompson, Alice Shea, Mardell Stover, Marie Troxell, Enid Searer, Mildred Stewart, Marie Snyder, Janet Rhoades, Jerome Schneider, Relda Yaudes, Martha Wilson, Fred Walker, Richard Waite. Third Row: Stanley Singler, Charles Snyder, Roy Waite, Mary Stroup, LaVerne Rishell, Anna Rumberger, Jane Stanley, Elva Jean Snyder, Bertha Resides, Mary Steele, Russell Tower, Jack Stull, Charles Zanghi, Eugene Shuey, Bernard Shildt, William Wertz. Fourth Row: John Snyder, Albert Snyder, Samuel Steele, Helen Riggle, Dorothy Waite, Marjorie Smith, Louise Russell, Aclaline Snyder, Helen Thompson, Robert Shultz, William Yarnell, Edward Rhoades, Joseph Seymour, Harold Thompson, William Rhoades. Fifth Row: Vivian Zindell, Helen Stover, Kathleen White, Betty Sheaffer, LaRue Shuey, Wynona Wolfe, Florence Simondale, Donald Westley. X Sophomores :I:55:I: Albright, Ramona Ammerman, Betty Ammerman, Lester Antikol, lsrael Baer, Orris Barkman, john Barnhart, Thomas Batcheler, Ardriene Benton, Dolly Beschler, Earl Beschler, Elizabeth Beyer, Donald Bickle, Iva Biddle, Martha Black, David Black, Elizabeth Black, Helen Boal, Margaret Bonsell, Caroline Boytim, Robert Brickley, Dallas Ninth Grade Bridges, ,lohn Brisbin, Agnes Brower, Robert Brown, Calvin Brown, Helen - Brown, Herman Bryan, Gilbert Bryan, Robert Burkett, Verna Burnham, Margaret Burns, Sara Burns, William Cassidy, Ardis Catieh, Edward Charles, Janet Chiofar, Rocky Conaghan, Sara Cowher, Harold Cowher, Robert Cupp, Dorothy Cupper, Williani KGlass Roll conclude Daughenbaugh, june Dickson, George Diehl, Ralph Diehl, Robert Dixon, Clara Dunkel, Edward Dworsak, Richard Eaken, Marie C. Ellenberger, Robert Ellenberger, Victor Engelman, Elizabeth Engelman, Louise Ewing, Alton Fahn, Virginia Fernau, Roger Focht, Dean Franchio, joseph Frantz, LeRoy Friday, Betty Fuoss, Louise Garis, Betty d on page 391 Ninth Garman, Elizabeth Gates, Mary Gault, james Getz, Edward Gingerich, Robert Ginter, joan Ginter, Louise Givler, George Givler, Robert Glenn, Peggy Goodman, Elwood Goodman, Ruth Goss, Earl Grazier, Harold Grazier, Virginia Graves, joseph Griihn, Charles Grove, Thomas Hagg, Edward P. Hariri, Philip Hall, Mary 1561: Grade Eighth Grade Ahramo, ,loseph Adams, John Anderson, William Andrews, joe Andrews, Mary Jane Barkrnan, Emma Barr, David Bateman, Daniel Benn, Bruce Benn, Daniel Benton, Harold Beyer, ,lane Biddle, Helen Blair, Jeanne Bowser, Shirley Boytim, William Bradford, Maryett.. Brown, Ralph Butterhaugh, Marjorie Caldwell, Edith Calderwood, Dorothy Candy, Guyer Carnes, Althea Castagnola, Anthony Colahine, james Conaghan, Mary Cowher, Catherine Cowher, Glenn Crain, Edward Curry, XVilliam Dachenhaugh, Louise Dannaway, Mary Dean, Harry D. Dean, Maxine De Mario, Charles De Mario, Mary Denny, Xllfilliam Dickson, Alma Di Memmo, Frank Duey, David Duff, Edward Duff, Thelma fC1ass Roll cmiclndc Dysart, Paul Ellenberger, Robert Fetters, Jack Fetzer, Evelyn Fink, Marjorie Fisher, Gilbert Foust, Blair Foust, Byron Foust, Frances Friday, Charlotte Fry, lvalou Gihhoney, jane Gingerich, Cathryn Urazier, Eugene Gunter, Leo Haag, Betty ,lane Hagerman, Katherine Halleran, Margaret Hamer, Charles Hand, William Henderson, Dorothy il on page 392 Henninger, Mary Hildebrand, Beryl Hiller, john Hoover, Cecil Hull, Helen lddings, Ruby lgou, Gerald lgou, Rohert lrvin, Jay lsenherg, Dewey nlermino, Frank jermino, Nick -lohnson, Leatrice lohnson, Pauline Keith, Elmer Kerlin, Emogene Kirkpatrick, Charles Langenhacher, ,lane Lannen, Delbert Leasure, Le Roy Leeper, Jean 37 Eighth Grade Abramo, Mary Abrams, Glenn Albright, Merle Ammerman, Franklin Baer, Dorothy Baker, Frederick Barto, Alberta Barto, Vivian Batcheler, Frank Bathurst, Marjorie Blair, Sylvia Bloom, Howard Boal, Miriam Bressler, Rayma Brisbin, Sam Buck, Mary J. Burley, Jean Burns, Velma Butterbaugh, Dorsey Camp, June Celmo, Petro Seventh Grade Chiampa, Josephine Colitto, Helen Conway, Edward Cox, Jean Culver, William Dannaway, Samuel Davidson, Frank Davidson, Gladys Dawson, Harry Dayton, Janet Dean, Catherine Dean, Richard Del Baggio, Benny Del Baggio, Felix Eckert, Harry Ellenberger, William Etters, Elwood Ewing, Marie Fernau, Nancy Fernea, Paul Fleck, Alice Eorcey, Loretta Forte, Dolores Friday, Lois Friday, Ralph Friday, Russell Fuoss, Leonard Furst, Russell W. Gates, Donald Getz, Kathryn Givler, Betty Jane Glenn, Charles Goss, Betty Gross, James Grove, Robert Grove, Ruth Gunsallus, Carrie Belle Guttshall, Mary Alice Hale, Fred Hale, Mary Jane Harpster, Josephine Hassler, Muriel fClass Roll Concluclccl on page 401 Hawke, William Herlt, Rohert Hevner, Marjorie Hickes, Willard Hicks, Phyllis Hildebrand, Charles Holly, Marie Homan, Paul Houck, Mary Houser, Josephine Houser, Luther Houser, Pauline Huff, Boyd Ike, Anna Ike, Margaret James, Albert Johnson, Lorraine Johnson, Marie Johnston, Harry Jones, Clara Jane Jones, Dorothy 38 Seventh Grade Hamer, Harry Hample, Oscar Hampton, Elaine Hand, Dennis Hand, Shirley I-Iartsock, Clarence Havens, Howard Henderson, Herbert Herlt, Jack Heyl, Mary Holly, Clare Homan, Sidney Hoover, Margaret Huey, Lois Iddings, Alma Igou, Betty Ike, Ernest Irvin, Luella Irvin, Robert James, Dorothy Johnson, Elmer J. Johnson, Quentin Johnson, Elmer Kaspick, Earl Kaspick, Mildred Kaup, Margaret Keatley, Mary Louise Keefer, Howard Keith, Leonore Keller, Dorothy Krape, Joseph Lehner, Francis Leitzell, Mary Little, Kenneth Lombardo, Mary Lombardo, Samuel Lewis, Jack Lewis, Marion Lightner, Joseph Little, P. Tarion Lloyd, Donald Lloyd, Sara Jane Lowery, Garshean Lykens, Gordon Lykens, George Lynn, Robert Margarel, Marjorie Magill, Frank Malaker, Hariett Mattern, Helen Mauk, Louise Mc Clain, Edward Mc Kinney, Earl Mentzer, Marjorie Merritts, Franklin Myers, Betty Jane Michaels, Marjorie Michaels, Pauline- Miles, John aqrwl.-- ,Q.,.- ILM ..Il!llH!! Ninth Grade feoncluded from 'Page 36J Lykens, Laura Lykens, Victor Lytle, Alfreda Magill, Edwin Makepeace, James Mannino, Charles Markel, Betty Mastropoli, Mary McConahy, Ronald McDonald, Richard McNeal, Beatrice McNeal, Mary Miller, Agnes Miller, Charles Miller, Charles C. Miller, Don Miller, Elinor Miller, Gerald Miller, Helen Miller, Janet Miller, Joanne Miller, John R. Miller, Lyman Miller, lxiarion Miller, Reed Miller, Robert H. Miller Robert P. 1 Moseman, Erwin Murray, Elizabeth Nearhoof, Harold Neff, Victor D. Noel, Ethel Nulton, Fred Ormsby, Richard Parker, Mary Jane Patterson, Marlin Paulhamus, Edward Peters, Dorothy Peters, Lois Phillips, Lois Postreich, Kurt Price, Thomas Price, Xvilliam Rhodes, Lowrie Rhodes, Frances Richards, Dale Rightnour, Eva Mae Roberts, Marie Romano, Adaline Schneider, Elizabeth Searer, Ruth Sessamen, Jesse Shebbard, Richard Shirk, Reynold Shultz, June Simondale. Edna Simprose, Jennie Snellbaugh, Adrian Snyder, Glenn Snyder, Lorayne Snyder, Lewetta Spicer, Frances Stewart, Mary Stine, Mary A, Stine, lwlary L. Stiver, Melvin Stilt, John Stonebraker, Hope Stratiff, Majorie Stewart, Robert Eighth Grade ffoncludecl from rPage 37, Miles, Samuel Miller, Clifford Miller, Joyce Miller, Shirley Miller, W'illiam Moist, Fred Mosel, Fred Morrissey, Margaret Myers, Louise Naylor, La Rue Nearhoof, Janet Nearhoof, Jean Nearhoof, Russel Nestlerode, Floyd Ohrtman, Jane Patterson, Lucy Patterson, Hazel Patterson, Morris Patton, Donald Port, Robert Price, Kathryn Putman, Leona Reed, Marie :IIS9 Riley, Marian Rinker, Foster Robison, Alice Robinson, Mary Romano, Mary Romano, Ralph Root, James Rutter, Robert Sealfon, Miriam Shaffer, Pauline Shea, Kathleen Sheckler, Betty Shildt, Pauline Shuey, William Simondale, Marjorie Simprose, Harry Singler, Kathleen Singler, Reeder Smith, Harry Smith, Naomi Smith, Ruth Smith, Wayne Snyder, Charlotte Tahaney, Mary Tate, Janet Thomas, Harold Thomas, LaRue Thompson, Wendell Troxell, Hilda Turnbaugh, Joseph Updike, Gloria Vogt, Charles Waite, Forrest Waite, Kenneth Wagner, Jean Walk, Clair Walk, Dolores D. Walk, Hayden R. Watson, Clifford Watson, Jack Way, Amber Weikert, Mary Ann Wertz, Peggy Weston, Louise Whren, Dorothy Wills, Marcella Vlfills, Mary Wilson, Clifford Wilt, Alice Wilt, Emma 'Wise, Margaret Woodring, Alton Woodring, Lawrence Woomer, Betty Woomer, Eleanor Woomer, Vivian Wyland, James Zanghi, Santo Sprankle, Mary E. Stanley, Lois Stephens, Mildred Stewart, Betty Stonebraker, Betty Stroup, Ardrienne Study, Samuel Sweitzer, John Sweitzer, Robert Thomas, Herbert Thompson, Dorothy Turiano, James Umholtz, Helen Waite, Charles Warrender, Helen W'estbrook, Ralph Weyer, Genevieve Vfingate, Robert Wiser, Helen 'Woodrix-ig, Lester Yingling, Jack Young, Margaret Keatley, Robert Keller, Betty Kirkpatrick, George Kirkpatrick, Mary Kline, Ruth Knail, William Koon, john Krider, Ruth Krieger, Marjorie Kustenbauder, Lee Kustenborder, jane Laird, Thomas Langenbachet, Duane Leeper, Ruth Lewis, Ellen Lewis, john Lewis, Vivian Lloyd, Harold Long, Richard Lykens, Frances Lykens, Fred Mastropolo, Patsy Matteson, Lois Mauk, Jane Mencer, Kathleen Mengel, David Mentzer, Lucille Merritts, Betty Seventh Grade, Miles, Miles, Kirby Robert Miller, Betty Miller, Miller, Mogle, Moist, Florence Robert A. Byron Russell Moore, Vivian Moyer, Margaret Morrissey, Lois Myers, Edward Myers, Jackson Myers, Janet Myers, Laverne Mull, Charles Nearhoof, Rodney Noel, Meryl Ohrtman, Fay Pannebaker, Mary L. Parker, Robert Patterson, Edith Patton, Mary J. Patton, Robert Phillips, Harry Phillips, Robert Plummer, Vivian Porzio, Amelia Cloncluded from 5Page 38 Pownall, John Reese, Charles Rhinesmith, Malcolm Rightnour, Betty Rinker, Ardis Roberts, William Robertson, Wallace Robinson, Joseph Robison, Grace Robison, Loyal Robison, Wallace Rodgers, Anna Rossman, Paul Royer, Priscilla Shea, Stewart Shellenberger, Richard Shildt, Ruth Shively, Betty Skelly, Clark Smith, Lorma Snyder, Robert Snyder, William Snyder, William Steele, Ellsworth Stiles, Charles Stine, Raymond Stonebraker, Guinevere For health and the constant enjoyment of life, give me a keen and ever present sense of HUMOR, it is the next best thing to an abiding faith in providence.-G. B. Cheever :I:40:l : Stuart, john Sweitzer, Harold Thal, Francis Thomas, Betty Troutwine, Patty Varner, john Waite, Alton Waite, Boyd Walk, Mahlon Walk, Wilbur Watson, Alice Weaver, La Rue Weaver, Thelma Welch, Richard Wertz, Lee Wertz, Lee Chester Williams, Betty Williams, Robert Wills, Mary Wilson, Marjorie Wilson, Onah Wittman, Marian Woleslagle, Dorothy Wolfe, George Woodring, Howard Woomet, Vaughn Wyland, Margaret Zanghi, Josephine MTIWWES Ze.-vi: 5-746' fv Q .A .4 'x VME? if I 'Aww 9 svipamku KN X 'P x!f S ' l f 'A ,ini 5 1'-9 ,fri I ' 19 fl 5 9 le. ' Wf WW f I I4 ' " ' ,iv-- - 1 nw' , f' lv- r I A , giarax x ,NIM gQL :aa Q my iff?- lll 'I ' V ' X Emi' "' QM if f X -.. Wuxi' "" aff "" , .... N- A " Q ,. - 'K f ,, f .. L ' F N X f fu, ' A-L 'W l If two members of the same household have to use the same Bath, it is referred to now as a Community Tub. Statistics have proven that there are 25 Bath Tubs sold to every Bible. And fifty to every Dictionary, and 389 to every Ency- clopedia. Provingthat,while we may be neglecting the Interior, we are looking after the exterior. If the Father of our Country, George Washington, was Tutankhamened tomorrow, and after being aroused from his Tomb, was told that the Ameri- can People today spend two Billion Dollars yearly on Bathing Material, he would say, "WHAT GOT 'EM SO DIRTY?" -Reprinted by permission from Illiterate Digest by Will Rogers. Copyright by Albert and Charles Boni. 1 Senior Play Seutecl fCast of Charactersl: Ronald Bloom fGeorge Allenj, Mary Elizabeth Vanneman Uoanj, Robert Vogt Ulm Tierneyl, Dorothy Hample fGenevicve Van Campj, David Brower lArchie Van Campl, Pauline Myers fMary Tierneyj, Nevin Davis fwilliamj, Lelia Smith fGrandma Tierneyl. Standing lllroduction Committeel: Helen Thompson QProperty Managerl, Howard Smith fStudent Business Managerl, Amber Oakwood 1Property Managcrj, Miss Cornmesser 4Faculty Business Managerl, Miss MacDow- ell lDramatic Coachj, Miss Stewart lDance Directorj, Gray Faust fAssistant Stage Managerj, Eleanor Miller fArt Director I, Allen Thomas CProperty Managerj, Thel- ma Wilson fStudent Business Managerl , james Warnock fAssistant Stage Managerj. Notin picture: Alex Steele lStage Managerj ,john Condo fAssistant Stage Managerj. This is Through the Keyhole, not on Deeemlvcr io, the date of the senior play, lnat on Miss Mucl'Jo1vell's lvirthzltly. Sec what nice gifts those are lvcforc her. Her expression, xomeivluitquizziciil, would lcatl us to lic- lieiie that her tlioziqlits were rimning in this wise: "My lwirthtiuyl-u'l1ut ll different sound That word hail in my youthful czirxg Anil how each time the tlay comes rouml, Less white and white its marks appears." "Thru the Keyhole," a comedy in three acts, was ably presented by the Class of '36 in the Y. M. C. A. Audi- torium, December 10, 1935. First row: Vivian Cowher, Frances Hiney, Hilda Near- hoof, Emma Hastings, Mary Minemier, Marjorie Myers, Dany Mannino, Winifred Kustenbauder, Marie Kolessey, Marjorie Magill, Betty Grazier, Louise Gartner. Second row: Marie Updilce, Alice Daniels, Esther Ly- lcens, jean Miller, Miss Barrett fDirector of Glee Cluhl, Dorothy Shellenberger, Frances Van Allman, Evelyn Colahine, Betty Herlt, Katherine Oster. Third row: Margaret Yarnell, Elsie Butterbaugh, Anna jane Cox, Virginia Vanneman, Mary Rossman, Marjorie Rhoads, Grace Hostler, Betty McCann, Harriet Turn- baugh, Lucille Walbridge. Fourth row: Edith Harpster, Thelma Wilson, Olive Lyons, Elizabeth Delozier, Betty Miller, Louise Cook, jane Loughrey, Marjorie Eckert, Betty Gardner, Betty Briden- baugh, Susan Beck, Helen Morrow, Betty Snyder, Dorothy Hample, Lelia Smith. a composition begins with the introduction. Girls' Glee Club Fifth row: jane Wertz, Grace Naylor, Evelyn McCoy, Dorothy Anderson, Genevieve Harpster, Phyllis Nearhoof, Helen Cunningham, Betty Updike, Helen Marthouse, Estella Lylcens, Helen Largent, Vera Burkett, Gertrude Kerlin, Betty Glenn. Sixtl'iro1L': Lois Williams, Louise Candy, Jeanne Graham, Evelyn Cowher, Betty Hagen, Dora Shildt, Faye johnson, Amelia Vespa, Eva Miller, Helen lsenberg, Josephine Marthouse, Betty Lloyd, Louise Lewis, Pauline Sheeder. Seventh row: Marion Lynn, Rosemary Hagerman, Kathryn Duff, jane Conaghan, Rhoda Miller, lsabel Rumberger, Winifred Snider, Florence Fromm, Clare Smith, Pauline Adams, Helen Ike, Kathryn Ingram, Ruth Zimmers, Betty Strasbaugh, Marian Wilson, Pauline Myers, Sarah Gutt- shall. Eighth row: Anna Peters, Pauline Anderson, Esther Anderson, Thelma Port, Marybelle Woomer, Marybelle Neil, Cleo Waite, PearlMartin,Ruth Goss, Dorothy Gil- man, Doris Sloey, Geraldine Keefer. Miss Barrett: Every eye on me- heads up! Srnfoo-th-ly! No, do that again, Rernemlver, Girls' Glee Club Ninth Grade First row: Hilda Troxell, Louise Fuoss, janet Miller, Betty Garman, Mary Mastropolo, Laura Lylcens, Marcella Wills, Lois Huey, Betty Woomer, Dorothy Peters, Mary Helen Stewart, Margaret Wise. Second row: Peggy Glenn, Mary Louise Keatley, Alma Iddings, Mary Alice Stine, Margaret Boal, Helen Brown, Agnes Miller, Emma Wilt. Thirdrow:HelenMiller,LouiseWestoi1,Mildred Kaspiclc, Mrs. Mcliendrick iDirectorl, lanet Charles, Verna Bur- kett, Helen Black, Elinor Miller, Shirley Hand, Marjorie Stratiff, Hope Stonebraker, Mary Ann Weikert. Fourth row: Dorothy Whren, Betty lgou, Joan Ginter, Eleanor Woomer, Vivian Woomer, Marie Roberts, june Daugenbaugh, Mary L. Stine, Ruth Searer, Betty Ammer- man, Elaine Hampton, Francis Speicer, Elizabeth Black, Peggy Wertz, Betty Garis, Margaret Burnam, Mary Lom- bardo, Pauline Michaels. "All right, girls! Let's get busy on this opcrettrl, 'Green Cheese' Line up! Ready! . . . .We 171145K first get rid of the chewing gum, and then we must stop talking. Ready ...... start! ,..... Panlon me, but has some one cle- tielopctl ti falsetto lmss voice? You altos, listen. l believe that it is Dorothy Cupp. No? Wall, let's try again." :I:45:I Fifth rout Mary Ann Hall, Sarah Burns, Mary Gates, Lewetta Snyder, Elizabeth Beschler, Lois Phillips, Ethel Noel, june Shultz, Dorothy lames, Jeanne Wagner, Sally Conaghan, jenny Simprose. Sixth row: Ardis Cassidy, Frances Rhodes, Dorothy Cupp, Larue Thomas, Clare Holly, Gloria Updike, Edna Simmondale, Agnes Brishin. Seventh row: Martha Biddle, Louise Engleman, Mary Heyl,lanctNearhoof,jane Langenbacher, Ruth Goodman, DorothyKeller,Leonore Keith,Lorrayne Snyder,Margaret Kaup, Alfreda Lytle, Elizabeth Shneider,Margaret Hoover. First row: Bettyjane Dayton, Sarah Dickson, Alice Hickes, Carolyn Fisher, Thelma Gardner, Doris Hagerman, Miss Barrett CDirector of Glee Club J, Norma Hitchings, Doro- thy Hall, Joy Frantz, Betty Flenner, Anna Marie Faust, Margaret Stewart. Second row: Helen Cvinter, Jonelle Evans, Grace Burns, Ruth Warrender, Maryjane Williams, Mary Louise Dixon, Constance Eckert, Dorothy Friday, Ruth Berkstresscr, Mildred Bonsell, Marie Aurand, Eileen Fagley, Eleanor Engleman, Kathleen Dixon. Girls' Glee Club Third row: Mildred Roberts, Jane Ammerman, Ruth Powley, Mary Jane Steele, Mildred Stewart, Vivian Zindel, Mardell Stover, Marie Troxell, Ethel Lyons, Louise Russel, Dorothy Merritts, June Johnson, Marilynn McNeal, Cath- erine Miller, Enid Seater, Betty Fike. Fourth row: Catherine Cook, Larue Cassidy, Mary Davis, Betty Nearhoof, Dorothy Waite, Helen Thompson, Ruby Oakwood, Marjorie Oberly, Marie Snyder, Dorothy Moist, Helen Riggle, LaVerna Rishell, Kathleen White, Marie Andrews, Betty Boal. Fifth row: Martha Helen Little, janet Rhoades, Louise Lehner, Adaline Snyder, Eleanor Kirkpatrick, Stella Kirchner, Betty McKnight, Maxine Little. I see her in the dewy flowers, I see her sweet and fair: I hear her in the tunefu' birds, I hear her charm the air: There's not a lvonnie flower that springs By fountain, shaw, or green, There's not a bonnie bird that sings But minds me 0' my Jean. -BURNS :l:46:I : Girls' G-lee Club First row: Alma Dickson, Marion Riley, Pauline Shildr, Kathleen Shea, Jean Nearhoof, Beryl Hildebrand, Pauline Johnson, Mary Romano, Catherine Cowher, Helen Um- holtz, Kathleen Seymore, Emogene Kerlin, Evelyn Fetzer. Second row: Charlotte Snyder, Marjorie Butterbaugh, Marian Sealfon, Mary jane Andrews, Margaret Halleran, ,lane Beyer, Lucy Patterson, Mrs. McKendriclc QDirectorj, Dorothy Thompson, Helen Wiser, Larue Naylor, Thelma Duff, Althea Carns, Dorothy Henderson. Third row: Charlotte Friday, Marjorie Simondale, Ruth Smith, Marjorie Fink, Marjorie Mentzer, Leatrice Johnson, Betty Stonehraker, Ivalou Fry, Helen Warrender, Mary Dannaway, Jean Leeper, Louise Dachenbaugh, Mary De- Mario, lane Gibboney, Emma Barkman, Louise Maulc, Sara Lloyd. Prohahly no more fitting trilmte could he paid to Mrs. Flo Bressler McKemlricl4 than to say to her that she could truthfully voice Shakes- peare's sentiment, when he said: "I have lalvoreal, And with no little study, that my teaching And the strong course of my authority Might go one way." :I:47:I Fourth row: Louise Myers, Frances Faust, Helen Mattern, Maryetta Bradford, Margaret Morrissey, Dorothy Calder- wood, Marjorie Michaels, jane Wertz, Mildred Stevens, Edith Caldwell, Mary Henninger, Shirley Miller, Helen Mosel, Katherine Hagerman, Naomi Smith, Kathryn Price, Helen Hull, Marjorie Margarel, Hope Reed, Mary Con- aghan. Fifth row: Betty Jane Hagg, Ardrienne Stroup, Rose Dean, Helen Biddle, jean Blair, Betty Sheckler, Harriet Malaker. Boys' Glee Club Seniors and Juniors . .. .. 1. i , X . , , ,, First row: Harry Steele, William Phillips, Robert Bath- urst, Michael Franchio, Denis Snyder, Mr. Wolfgang fDirectorJ, Mrs. Steigerwalt fPianistj, Robert Dickson, David Brower, Ronald Bloom, james Miller, Arthur . Williams. Second row: Robert Zimmerman, Robert McNeal, joe Zang, Walter Ross, Howard Smith, Roy Waite, William Miller, Harry Yukelson, Bernard Yukelson, Nick Leasure. Third row: john Duff, Gerald Newman, William Miles, Donald Mofiitt, Robert Vogt, Thomas Dawson, Robert Beyer, jack Morrissey, john LaRosa, Louis Cox. Fourth row: Donald Wilson, Wilkie Smith, Lester Duff, Gilbert Summers, Maynard Barner, Harry Long, Frank Dean, Lewis Watson, john Candy, james McNelis, jack Yarnell. "Wolfie": Ready? Yea, or nay. Allright! Let's go ...... Thut's not so hot. Bread and water for you, if you don't do better than that ., . . . .Youll better be in the know, for you ctzn't tell where lightning is going to strike next. :I:48:I : Boys' Glee Club Juniors and Sophomores First row: Lester Markle, Howard Baldridge, james Price, Harold Nearhoof, james Rhodes, james Seymour, Charles Noel, Richard Kaup, Williilni Duff, Rohert Black, . jack Clark, Bernard Matthews, Second row: Richard McConahy, jack Lienhardt, George Butterbaugh, Robert Keppler, Malcolm Ammer- man, Robert Smith, Thomas Robertson, Max Moffitt- Raymoncl Neil, Richard Largent, Samuel Parsons. '1'hinlmw: Lloyd Michaels, Wilkie Smith, Frank Dean, Leslie Fink, Myers Kimmel, Francis Brisbin, joseph Panasiti, Elwood Snyder, Oscar Kephart, Orvis Williams, Wilnier johnsonbaugh, Robert lgou. Fourth 'rows Robert Charles, Bernard Burns, Thomas Grazier, Byron Faust, Jack List, Mr. Fleck 1Directorj, Frederick Beyer, Nelclon Cowher, Gordon Stine, Gerald Miles, Oliver Ormsby. Here you see Mr. Fleck after a very satis- faetmy glee clulv rehearsal. When asked whether his boys sang well, he gave us his customary, "Sinai But you should have seen the a- mount of eurythmic dancing that I had to do to get it out of them," was his retort. :I:49:I : Band First row: Clifford Watson, William Snyder, Francis Lchner, Ralph Diehl, jack List, Neldon Cowher, Lester Markle, Howard Moore, Donald Gates. Second row: john Boytim, Dale Richards, Richard Mac- Donald, Bruce Carpenter, Gilbert Summers, Myers Kim- mel, Robert Diehl. Says "Steigy": Third row: Willianx Boytim, jack Fetters, Robert E. Smith, Joseph A. Zang, Harry Dean, Richard Barr, Elmer johnson, jack Lykens, Blair Lylcens. Fourth row: Donald Wilson, Mr. Fleck fAssistant Directorj, Robert Bathurst, Harold Nearhoof, john Hagg, Wilkie Smith, Albert Allison, Robert McNeal, Charles Vogt, james Rhodes, Mr. Steigerwalt fDirectorJ, William Burns. Fifth row: Howard Havens, joseph Panisiti, Frank Hoover, Michael Franchio. "Beat your time, hrother, and make it sound as high as Wzzring's apart- ment. You may safely het that you are not yet 'ready for the Marine Band." 1501: Orchestra First rmv: Robert Bathurst lsnxoplwonej, Mr. Fleck fDirector J,lvlr.Steigerwult4 baritone lmornjjames Rhodes fsaxophonel. Second row: Robert E. Smith fcornctj, joseph Pnnnsiti lcornctj, Albert Allison fclnrinetj, Michael Franclwio Iclnrinetj, Joseph A. Zzmg fcornetj. Tlzinl row: Donald Wilson fbass hornj, Frank Hoover Qpianol, Willinni Cupper Ksaxophonel, Neldon Cowher fdrumsj, Gilbert Summers ftromlwoneb. Not in picture: Howard Havens lpiccoloj, Myers Kimmel ltromboncj. The nreliestm practice wliicli fr-recedetl tl-ie taking of this snapshot of MT. Fleck could not have pimliceeil the lciml of music uihicli "has cliarms to soothe the savage lveast, to soften rocks, and lveml the lcnottetl oaks." We leave the 'reader to interpret, to his own satisfaction, this orchestra leadefs expression, llowcver. :I:51:I: 4 Seated: Denis Snyder fArt Committeej, Pauline And- erson fTypistj, Paul Price fAthletic Editorl, Katherine Oster lAssoeiate Eclitorl, Edith Harpster lEditor-in- Chiefj, Willizim Phillips 1Advertising Managerl, Jessie ' Kanour fpfypistj. Standing: Lester Dutli Snap Editorj , Miss Moore flfaculty Adviserj, Betty l-lerlt Q'l'ypistl, Francis Moore Cl-ypistl, Dorothy Hample QArt Comrnitteel, Alhert Allison fl5usi- ness Managerj, Evelyn Colaloine lAssistant Advertising Managerj, Mr. Gleason llzaeulty Business Managerl. Denis Snyder also assisted the advertising managers. Both the Falcon and Spokesman Staffs are memhers of county, state, and national press associations. George T: I saw a lvit ofve-rse recently which I think should apply to every high school yearlmok. ful mirror? George T.: No, it was this from Longfellow: The pleasant books, that silently among Ou-r household treasures take familiar places, And are to us as ifa living tongue Spalce from the printed leaves or PICTURED FACES. :l:52:I: Minnie R.: What? That every yearbook should he a faith- Falcon Staff Spokes- man Staff Seated: Pearl Martin iTypistJ, james McNelis lTypistl, janet Mogle QSenior High Reporterj, Robert Vogt fBusiness Managerj, Lelia Smith fEditor-in-Chiefl, Edith Hatpster fProofReaderJ, Gray Faust fAdvertising Manaf gerl, Dorothy Hample QAssistant Advertising Managerj, Bernard Matthews Qliditorial Writerj. Stamling: Alfreda Lytle fluniot High Reporterj, Doris SloeyQTypistj, Niclt Leasure ffypistj, Charles Dysart ffypistl, Louis Cox iMalce-Up Editorj, Richard Barr QCirculation Managerj, Willizlm Phillips fAssistant Busi- ness Manager iirst semesterj, Raymond Neil QSenior High Reporterj, Miss Bowman fFaculty Aclviserj, Howard Havens Uunior High Reportetl. Notin picture: Marjorie Cberly KCepy Reader and Head- line Writerj ,Stanley Newman K Assistant Athletic Editor P, Louise Fuoss Uunior High Reporterj, Mary Ann Weikert Uunior High Reporterl, Lois Huey Uunior High Report- erj,JamesSeymourfAssistantAdvertisingManagerhFrank Dean i'l'ypistJ, Robert Charles fTypistJ. Said a famous luimurristz "All I know is what I read in the papers." Says Miss Bouwnan: HAH that I know about other schools is what l 'read in the excl1a11ges.'l :f53:I: Seated: Miss Couch flibrarianl, Alice Daniels, Betty Glenn, Jessie Kanour, Pauline Myers, Louise Candy. Standing: Howard Havens. Jessie Kanour and Betty Glenn do typingg Howard Havens checks in books atend ofschool dayg Alice Daniels, Louise Candy, and Pauline Myers checlc attendance, charge hooks, clip marked magazines, and do general library housekeeping. They receive assistance from the other three helpers whenever circumstances require it. Soliluquyfl' 'Pictures on the Stones' written hy a girl named Wilda. What hook can she mean? H - ine m! Can she mean 'The Qrcat Stone Face? But that was written by a man. 1 wonder if shc means 'Shadows on the Rock' by Willa Cather. I shall have to ask her." :I:54:I: Libra ry Staff Ar t Club First mir: Harold Nearhoof, Williaini Boytim. Second rmv: Josephine Chiampa, joe Turnbaugh, Her- man Brown, Russell Nearhoot. Third row: Vivian Lewis, Lawrence Wcuodring, Ardis Cassady, Richard Mac Donald, Edward Getz. Fourth row: Hurry Dean, Jack Wzitsnwn, Kurt Postrcich, Gordon Lykcns, Daniel Bateman, Joe Lightncr, David Barr, Rohcrt Port, janet Charles, Betty Ammcrnian, Ard- ricnne Batchcler, Marian Riley, Pauline Shildt. Fifth row: Miss Govc IArt Supervisori. Notin picture: Williz1n1Ha1wkc,Robert Phillips, Howard Vlfoodring. 'The mcmlvcrs ofthe Art Club will always have occasion to fcmcmlvcr Miss Gave in the art mom. Nm' will they soon forget the fm: art of lettering which she taught them and of which this book hears evidence. ifssjz First row: Olive Lyons, Edith Harpster, Gertrude Kerlin, Marjorie Shea, lane Loughrey, Miss Eble fFaculty Advi- serj, William Phill.ps, Mahlon Gates, jack Clark, Victor Crust. Second row: Sarah Guttshall, Marjorie Rhoads, Amber Oakwood, Evelyn Cowher, Eleanor Miller, Susan Beck, Pauline Myers, Helen Dawson, Elizabeth Delozier, Agnes Biggins, Helen Largent, Donald Moflitt, Bernard Matthews, Donald Wilson. don. French Club 'Third row: Betty Miller, Louise Candy, Estella Lykens, Marjorie Eckert, Anna jane Cox, james Warnock, Robert Black, Howard Baldridge, Max Moffitt, Earl Rishell, Elwood Snyder. Fourth row: Rhoda Miller, Helen lke, jane Wertz, Jo- sephine Pownall, Mary Bauer, Margaret Putman, Evelyn Colabine, Virginia Vanneman, Cleo Waite, Katherine Oster, Evangeline Bloom, James Rhodes, Paul Price, Wilkie Smith, Delbert Shildt. Fifth row: Anna Peters, Grace Naylor, Betty Strasbaugh, Betty Snyder, Robert Woomer, Nevin Davis, Howard Smith, Gray Faust, Robert Vogt, Louis Cox. Voici la ville d'O1leans. Vous vous 'rap- pelez, n'est-ce pas, que Jeanne d'A'rc, a la tete de l'a'rmee fmncaise, a force les Anglais a lever le siege. C'est powrquoi on Vappelle la Pucelle d'O'rleans. Cela se passait en 1429. Dindon dina, dit on, du dos d'un dodu clin- :I:56:l: Bisignis Club First row: William Duff,Janet Mogel,Thelma Port, Jean Miller, Mary Minemier, Kathryn Diehl, Marjorie Myers, June Hoffman, Betty Glenn, Elsie Butterbaugh, Margaret Yarnell, Lelia Smith. Second row: Frederick Beyer, Miss Hemmingerl Adviserj , Miss Webb fAdviser1, Betty Grazier, Beatrice Borman, Anna Bratton, Helen lsenberg, Arthur Willizlms, Bernard Yukelson, Dorothy Hample. Third row: Pearl Martin, Pauline Anderson, Marian Lynn, Mr. Gleason fAdviserj, Louise Lewis, Genevieve Harpster, Betty Lloyd, Betty Upclike, Harriet Turnbaugh, Pauline Sheeder, Tom Dawson. Miss Wuhh: All right! l'll show you how quickly this can be transcribed. Miss Hemmingcr: l wish that pupil lvaclc rl-mere could do his typewriting budgets as easily. Mr. Gleason: And what about practice sets? Fourth row: Oscar Kephart, Esther Anderson, Kathryn Ingram, Evangeline Bloom, Bernard Burns, Betty Herlt, Marian Wilsoim, Helen Morrow, Lucille Walbridge, Albert Allison, LeRoy Nestlerode. Fifth row : John Duff, Gordon Stine, Frank Dean, Charles Dysart, Maynard Barner, Robert Charles, Frank Hoover. 11571: First row: Lois Phillips, Catherine Cowher, Mary Ro- mano, Margaret Wyland, Charles Dickson, Mrs. La Porte fAdviserj , Miss KlossfFacu1ty Adviserj , Dorothy Hample, Mary Bateman, Pauline Iohnson, Helen Biddle. Second row: Robert Rheinschmidt, Patricia Troutwine, Emma Wilt, Lorrayne Snyder, Ruth Goodman, Helen Mosel, Pauline Sheeder, Betty Glenn, janet Mogle, Mar- garet l-loover, Elizabeth Engleman, Edward Duff. Third row: Howard Baldridge, Robert Woomer, Leona Putman, Dorothy Merritts, lane Mauk, Vivian Lewis, Marjorie Oberly, Marie Troxell, Robert Ritter, Felix Del Baggio. Can Miss Kloss get those Red Cross chair- men to work? If you doubt her ability along that line, attend her Christmas party. One of her loyal supporters, a senior whose initials are M. F., is author of the statement that "she makes goo-goo eyes." That statement explains a great deal. :I:58:I: Junior Red Cross Debaters PROPOSITION FOR DEBATE: QM?-'A' A Sql? Sa- V ti . f ..,.,., i Seated: Margaret Wise, Lois Huey, Louise Fuoss, janet Charles, Kurt Postreich. Standing: Robert Diehl, Mr. Shaffer l Debating Conchl Miss Lucas fDebating Coachl, Lester Duff. Resolved: That the several states should enact legislation providing for a system of complete medical service avail- able to all citizens at public expense. THE SCHEDULE: Date March ll- lvlarch IZ March 18-- March 19 March Z8 -- Teams Tyrone afhrmative vs. Huntingdon negative at Tyrone. -Tyrone negative vs. Huntingdon atlirmative at Huntingdon. Tyrone affirmative vs. State College negative at State College. -Tyrone negative vs. State College arhrmative at Tyrone. County Meetzitwillizlmsburgz Willianisburg, Hollidaysburg, Claysburg, and Tyrone. Miss Lucas: Be calm in arguingg for fierce- ness makes error Llftllllf, and truth discourtesy. Mr. Shaffer: Nothing is more certain than that much of thc force as well as grace of ar- guments, as well as of instructions, depend on their eoncisencss. 1591: 1 1 i Alpha First row: Thelma Wilson, Marjorie Rhoads, Edith Harpster, Lelia Smith, Louise Candy, Margaret Yarnell, Miss Stewart fCounselor1, Eleanor Miller, Pauline Myers, Marjorie Eckert, Virginia Vanneman. Second row: Betty Snyder, Anna ,lane Cox, Catherine Miller, Constance Eckert, Betty Strasbaugh, Helen Marthouse, Helen Cunningham, Louise Cook, Mary Bauer. Third row: Evelyn Colabine, Katherine Oster, Betty Herlt, Elizabeth Dclozier, Alice Shea, jane Loughrey, Jane Wertz, Harriet Turnbaugh, Josephine Pownall, Margaret Putman. Fourth Row, Rachael Cook, Mary Vanneman, jessie Kanour, Suzanne Kanour, Marilynn McNeal, Marjorie Shea, Lucille Walbritlge. Tri-Hi-Y Gamma First row: Marie Updike, Susan Beck, Estella Lykens, jane Conaghan, Dora Shilclt, Elsie Butterhaugh, Miss Myers lCounselor1I. Second row: Sarah Guttshall, Carolyn Kreiger, Gertrude Kerlin, Betty Updike, Helen Dawson, Rhoda Miller, Helen Morrow, Marian Wilson. 'Third row: Rosemary Hagerman, Helen Largent, Betty Miller, Pauline Adams, Pauline Sheeders, Dorothy Hample, Betty Glenn, Grace Naylor, Janet Mogle. :I:60:I: Senior Firxt1mi': Milton Getz, Robert Black, Robert Keppler, Willizini Phillips, Robert Vogt, Wilstwim Rumberger, Paul Bressler Mr. Snyder fCounselor1, Louis Cox, David Brower. Second fmt: Wzilter Ross, Robert Morgan, Donald Barrett, Willizlm Shively, james Wiirntwck, Ronald Bloom, Nevin Davis, Robert Clipper, Howard Patton. Tliirtl roar: Robert Zimmerman, Francis Moore, Max Moiiitt, Arthur Xxfilliams, Mahlon Cates, Donald Moflitt, ,lack Yarnell, john Candy, Howard Smith, Albert Allison. Fourtli muh james Rhodes, Allen Thomas, Harry Long, Robert McNeal, Robert Charles, Michael Franchio, joseph Panasiti, Mr. Steigerwalt fCounselorl, Gray Faust, joseph A. Zang, Paul Price. Hi-Y First mir: Mr. Fleck lCounselorI, Lyman Miller, Rodman Aults, Stanley Newman, Richard Largent, justin Harris, Sidney Homan, Edwin Magill, Mr. Hixson fCounselorj. Junior Sucmul mic: Harold Nearhoof, Ernest Ike, joseph Dickson, Francis Leonard, George Butterbaugh, Williziiii Cox, Dallas Briclcley, Harold Cowher, Edward Rhoades. Tliiril mir: Samuel Parsons, Richard Barr, Harold M:Conahy, Clifford Vifatson, Willizini Yarnell, Roger Fernau, Blair Lykens, Myers Kimmel. ij L . ,z f i f ' ' X, ' ' 3 5, :I:61:I: i Student Council First row: William Curry, justin Harris, Bernard Matthews, Donald Mofiitt, Gordon Harris, James Warnock, Fay Ortman, Vaughn Woomer, Robert Miller. Second row: Peggy Glenn, Vivian Zindel, Betty Thomas, Marie Roberts, Marjorie Rhoads, Velma Burns, Thelma Wilson, Louise Mauk, Marjorie Michaels, Helen Wiser, Marian Riley. :Third row: William Cox, Stanley Newman, Robert Vogt, Kenneth Waite, Edward Paulhamus, lack Snyder, Howard Smith. Fourth row: G. Maynard Barner, Francis Moore, Mr. Skelly fllaculty Adviserl, Leo Gunter, Jack Herlt. Student Government Class Officers and Class Deans First 'row fSenior Oflicersl: Robert Vogt fVice Presidentl, Margaret Putman fSocial Committeeil, Betty Herlt fTreas- urerl, Allen Thomas fPresident1, Margaret Yarnell lSecretaryJ, Pauline Myers fSocial Committeel, Francis Moore lSocial Committecl, Mr. Steigerwalt fDean1. Second 'row Uunior Ofiicersjz Howard Baldridge fPresident1, Miss Webb fDean1, Anna ,lane Cox ITreasurer1, jane Loughrey fSecretary1, Marjorie Eckert fSocial Committeel, Gordon Harris, fSoeial Committeel, Miss King fDean:I, Mahlon Gates fVice Presidentj. Third 'row fSophomore Ofiieerszl Myers Kimmel fSocial Committeej, William Snyder fTreasurerl, Samuel Parsons fVice Presidentj, janet Rhoades fSocial Committcel, Catherine Miller fPresidentj, Miss Wilson fDean1, Miss Hem- minger lDean1. I -W C C 1621: AX T LETW N-4, ef ,, L ., H - K " .- 'mf? -wr. . "f.f 7, 'f", -1174" A f" , V . , 14 -- -' '- p wifi' f f " , Q' I. ,J X' g'- 4 , 0 . Y! 'If I.',J,f'v,Z6t 1 ,1 Aiiz A Vx , V" .- , 4 'UH v , , , ,AJ , Y , , Y 1 'wliffl ' " " Ja ' ' ,,"1.v', ' " I 1.. 1' , , f-Ll' . H ' -4 6 -"iff,,a9',,.,,fv '- 1 4--iffy "' " .b , '31, -Ain.," 4 gf' ' - - : " ,I ff " ' ,,.,"-- 4 , . 1 iw ful rr- Zi' Yv'- vm-r Ki ,ff -1 , , gl'-Ly ,I I ,g ' . 1. ',:1'a -Q w - ,1 , AQ' - r ww., -- ,, Q -' 5 V-' MV 1 - 9 f - :ET L .. - if? -M- ', - Y-. ,-'f:.- X- -sg 11'-'W - V" ' 5 1 , .gi :. h,:lgr,f'v F , ' Y', it . I.-: 1g..,:5. ,,' r , x I vw :hx-Q Al HK' , iv -N mm- I wld' 7 --1 lk' ' . A 'Z , in ' 'M 1 ,. '. , : 'g m fr, ag.- , A n '. . A -' 5,1-4 - -,,.,9.' ' 1 -V1 ,-,sf f - -.f 5, 'A If .LV Q' .. ' ..- ,F Q' N Af., H4 ' :Q x N V, ' Q, , -N gf 3 f-'van .vQ',:'Q,K, ,, F ' I if , V ' .4 ' 3 tix- J i. ' ,. --Q1-.P .Q ' v-' 'iff' ' -Qn,n.,f'v ' A 'a f ' V lm., Ir, i , .- nl ,. if .- xii ' .bb rw f A ik ' F X Q41 X ,, F7 JHHUWI fl fm? LQ IW 2 '-:T J wr X 1 fgx f I . f ' ' ' -A X Jliiwa if n H V A TJQWAO ag 2 3 . I X I 1 P 93 " '- 5' L :bw F I 5 nh 'QLEWF 1 ff v -:dl 1 ' Q W , vi. ,,,lf'f I have always claimed that Parades should be classed as a Nuisance and participants should be subject to a term in prison. They stop more work, inconvenience more People, stop more traffic, cause more accidents, entail more expense, and commit and causel don't remember the other hundred misdemeanors. And what good are they? Half of them going along you don't know who they are, or what they are for. Even the People in them hate 'em. The most popular joke I had after the War in New York when the Boys were coming back and parading every day was, "lf we really wanted to honor our Boys, why didn't we let them sit on the reviewing stands and make the people march those 15 miles?" They didn't want to parade, they wanted to go home and rest. But they wouldn't discharge a Soldier as long as they could find a new Street in a Town that he hadn't marched down, yet. -Reprinted by permission from illiterate Digest by Will Rogers. Copyright by Albert and Charles Boni. On Gray Field li li ID :l:65:I: ,. W.. ..,. ,.. First row: Paul Price fManagerj, Samuel Steele, Richard McCahan, William Rhoades, Gray Faust, Robert Houser. Second row: Robert Morgan, Albert Snyder, john La Rosa, Allen Thomas, Donald Barrett, Walter Ross, Danny Romano, Wilson Rumberger, Frank Waite, Malcolm Ammerman, Paul Bressler. Varsity Football Squad Third row: Mr. Stonebraker fAssistant Coachj, Will- iam Snyder, Paul Miller, Fred Westbrook, William Shively, Jack Yarnell, john Candy, Ray Mayhue, Frank- lin Thompson, James Crane, jack Reeder, Mr. Kavel fGoachj. F CllD'T E!!! L L LILLY -September Z0 Home---Night Game 32.6 The 1935 season opened at Gray Field before a crowd of about 3500 spectators. The game was exciting throughout, with the Eagles having the upper hand. The speed of our team completely outclassed the slow though steady move- ment of the Lilly eleven. Touchdowns-Reeder 3, Bressler 1, LaRosa 1 Extra Pointsebressler 2 HOWARD-September 27 Home-Night Game 20-0 This game started out with all the signs of ahard-fought game, but it proved later to be otherwise. Tyrone scored all of its touchdowns in the second half. Another large crowd witnessed the fray. Touchdowns -Reeder, Bressler, Ross Extra Points -Bressler, Reeder BELLWOOD-October 4 Home-Night Game 6-O The third game of the season proved to be tougher than expected. The Bellwood team came to Gray Field highly inspired and with pep aplenty. The first half saw the two teams battling to defend their respective goals. ln the second half the Eagles rallied, and large gains by Reeder and LaRosa, together with two blocked kicks, paved the way for the lone score. Touchdown-Reeder MORRISDALE-October ll I-lomefNight Game 6-6 The most interesting and exciting battle played thus far on Gray Field was that staged by the fast-moving Morris- dale team and our Eagles. Many thrilling moments, includinga blocked kick and two intercepted passes, kept the fans continuously on their feet. Tyrone halted the heavier Morrisdale team three times at the goal line, thereby showing lots of power in the forward wall. Tyrone forced its way up the field to the four-yard line where Ammerman went over for our lone score. Touchdownf'Ammerman HUNTINGDON-October 19 . Home---Day Game 12-6 The heavy Bearcats, unbeaten and unscored on, came to Tyrone with lots of confidence. However, they lost that in the first few minutes of play, when three passes took the Eagles to the seven yard line and Reeder over the goal. In the second period, Reeder, behind perfect interference and flawless blocking, ran sixty-five yards for the second tally. Huntingdon scored on a twenty-five yard pass in the final quarter. Touchdowns-Reeder Z :f66J: ,...4.., ,I .lunior Varsity Football Squad First row: Jerome Schneider fManagerj, Charles Miller, Howard Woodring, Ronald Fowler, Robert lgou, Joseph Franchio, Robert Kinch, Edwin Moyer fMana- gcrj. Second row: Mr. Shollenberger fCoachj, George Butterbaugh, Raymond Ayers, joseph Abramo, Samuel Parsons, Lester Woodring, Francis Kimberling, Paul Jermino, Richard Barr, Charles Snyder, John Condo fAssistant Coachj. Third row: Dewey Isenberg, Thomas Glenn, Charles Johnson, Samuel Ayers, Richard Largent, Edward Baer, Robert Estright, William Yarnell. Fourth row: Roger Fernau, Edwin Myers, Richard Myers, David Duey, Ioseph Duey, James Price, Alton Waite, john Barkman, Marlin Bathurst. FOOTBALL, Qoncluded BELLEFONTE-October 26 Away-Day Game 6-7 The Eagles flew away to the scene of their first setback. The Bellefonte team kept plugging away for frequent gains and Tyrone had to keep punting out of danger. Our score came after Tyrone blocked a kick which was recovered on the two yard line. Two plays took the ball over. Our try for the extra point failed when Reeder attempted to go over around right end. Touchdown---Bressler CLEARFIELD-November 2 Away Day Game 7-10 By a steady march down the field for their touchdown, Clearfield lost no time in showing they meant business. ln this march they made four successive first downs. Tyrone held for the remainder of the half and came back in the third quarter, when Rumberger blocked a kick and Romano fell on it over the goal line. Fullington, of Clearfield, starred by kicking a beautiful thirty-six yard field goal in the Final minutes. Snyder and Bressler starred for Tyrone with sensational plunges through the strong, opposing line. Touchdown-Romano Extra Point-Bressler HOLLIDAYSBURG-November 7 Away-Day Game O-17 This game proved to be a heartbreaker, for many of our iirst-string players were injured in the early moments of the game. The I-lollidaysburg team, headed for the top of the conference, was determined to win. A sixty-yard run by Garland accounted for their first score. Soon after came a field goal. The Eagles fought till the last second, but in vain. The Golden Tigers clawed the Eagles for another touchdown in the final period. PHll.lPSBURGYNovember I6 Home-Day Game O-6 This was an evenly matched game, with Tyrone outplaying their rivals during the early part of the game. Contin- uous gains brought the Eagles close to the goal, but the Philipsburg line held. The Mountaineers finally forced the ball over for the only tally of the game. STATE COLLEGE-November 23 Home-ffNight Game 6-12 This game was interesting throughout, although disappointing to the Tyrone supporters. Tyrone opened the scoring when Reeder broke loose for thirty yards and a touchdown. State College scored in the third period on a short pass. They also scored in the final period on a line plunge. State had ten first downs to the Golden Eagles' four. Touchdown-Reeder ALTOONA-November 28 Away-Day Game O-54 The annual Thanksgiving Day game with the Mountain Lions ended in utter defeat. The Eagles, playing steady football, could not combat the size and power of their opponents. Emanuel, the Altoona coach, used his entire squad as did Coach Kavel. The game was heartbreaking to the loyal Tyrone supporters as well as to the team. 1671: Varsity Basketball p Squad Seated: Albert Snyder, William Shively, Max Moffit, Standing: George Kavel lCoach1, William Lykens, Robert Zimmerman, William Rogers. Robert Morgan,WilliamStevens,PaulPrice,Tom Glenn, Robert Keppler fManagerj. I IKES IK Ei1'llfl l.l. December 20- Score 25-23 STATE COLLEGE january 31-Score 27-24 The Eagles opened their season with a hard-earned victory because of accurate shooting and swift passing. State held a small lead during the first half, but the Golden Eagles tied the score when there was but a minute to play. The climax came when a spectacular shot was made just before the final whistle. The game at State was a neck and neck affair, although the Eagles held a scant lead throughout. Another last minute shot clinched the fray for our boys. ALUMNI December '--' Score 28-16 The annual game between the Eagles and the Tyrone stars of former years was a somewhat one-sided affair. The Orangemen held their lead throughout the game and allowed the "Grads" to score only two field goals. January 3-Score 17-19 BELLEFONTE February 19-Score 26-38 The Eagles, with a much improved team, outclassed their rivals from Belfefonte in everything but number of points. Tyrone led during most of the game, but Bellefonte managed to tie them in the last minutes of play. Then, as the whistle blew, a bali, seeming to come from nowhere, zipped through for the extra points. At Bellefonte the Eagles received their first setback in eight games. Bellefonte held a substantial lead all through the game. The Eagles had trouble finding the basket. ANTIS january 4-Score 49-12 ln a game that was expected to be a close one, Tyrone simply overshadowed Antis in all phases of the game. All players saw action, and all but two had points to their credit. The shooting and passing were very good. january 7--Score 32-16 BELLWOOD February 4-Score 29-14 Tyrone journeyed to Bellwood to open its Mountain League schedule. This opening was an impressive victory over an old foe. This victory was the first one that Tyrone administered to Bellwood on its own floor for many years. The game was rough, fouls being plentiful. The second meeting was more evenly matched, thereby making an interesting game and a happy one for Tyrone fans. LOYSVILLE January 10g Score 34-Z5 ln the first meeting between the Eagles and the boys from the Tressler Orphans' Home from Loysville, the Eagles looked in top form. They kept the crowd on their feet all through the game. The Orphans had an excellent shoot- ing team, but the speed of the Eagles offset this and enabled them to come through with points to spare. january 14--f Score 24-30 LEWISTOWN February 11---Score 32-25 Lewistown, the leaders of the Mountain League, met our boys on their own floor. This was an advantage, indeed, but before the Golden Eagles left, Lewistown fans and players knew that they had been at a game. Tyrone played slightly off form, and Lewistown's lanky center dropped several shots before the Eagles got to their feet. :f68J: Junior Varsity Basketball Squad Seated: Robert 1.evy,jack Herlt, Ronald Fowler, Sam- Standing: Merle Stonebraker fCoachj, jack Wzitsrun uel Parsons, jack Lylcens, james Price, Edwin Moyer james Rhodes, Malcolm Ammerman, Edward Rhoades fManager1. John Stitt, Duey lsenberg. BASKETBALL, Qoncluded Lewistown, still leading the league, came to Tyrone with a victory in view, but they went home with the first set- back to be received in eleven games. The Eagles held a lead throughout the game. Lewistown came back in the last few minutes, but the Eagles' lead was too great to overcome. This victory for the Eagles proved that they were still in the league race. january 17-Score31-27 MOUNT UNION February 14- Score 25-23 Last year's champions came to Tyrone with a mediocre record for this year. However, they were expected to be the stronger of the two teams. It really looked that way during the first half. The second half see-sawed, but the Eagles came through with ample points to win the game. At Mount Union the Golden Eagles had a hard time starting, but they plugged away for another victory. Oyler, Mount Union's crack forward, made fourteen of their twenty-three points. january 21 -Score 20-25 HUNTINGDON February 18 Score 29-18 At Huntingdon the Eagles put up a real fight, but last minute scoring by their opponents spelled defeat for our boys. The game was very rough, making it a very hard game at which to ofiiciate. When Huntingdon came to Tyrone, The Eagles turned tables on the Bearcats and handed them a decisive defeat. This game was also rough. Huntingdon scored only four field goals during the entire game. January 24- Score 24-43 PHILIPSBURG February 21 Score 22-27 The Eagles flew to Philipsburg but limped home with a decisive defeat, the worst of the season. Philipsburg was at its peak for this game, whereas Tyrone was far off its normal stride. The result! T24-431 On our own floor the game was more evenly matched. During the first half, the game see-sawed back and forth. lt ended 12-12. The second half saw the Tyrone boys settle down and establish a comfortable six-point lead. Then the game became rough, and fouls were frequent. Four of our first team were ejected from the game. The visitors cashed in on this advantage and immediately took the lead, which they held till the final whistle blew. The excessive fouling on Tyrone's part and also its inability to make its own fouls proved its downfall. This game clinched the championship for Philipsburg. January 28--Score 32-18 HOLLIDAYSBURG February 7- -Score 35-18 H-burg, before coming to Tyrone, hadn't been beaten by more than three points. The Eagles decided to change Hollidaysburg's luck and so administered a severe spanking. Tyrone lead the way throughout the game. At Hollidaysburg, The Eagles obtained a victory with comparative ease. Tyrone made the best showing of the sea- son at this game. Almost perfect shooting and passing, coupled with eleven out of twelve free-throws, won the game. :I:69:I : 1 v Senior Girls' Basketball Team First mtv: Betty Strashaugh, Margaret Putman, Helen Morrow, Pauline Shceder, Rosemary Hagerman, Edith Harp stef, Helen Thompson, Helen Marthouse, Thelma Wilstvii. Several raw: Dorothy Hainple, Kathryn Ingram, Amber Oakwood, Louise Candy, Katherine Oster, Bettie Snyder, Marian Wilssuri, Helen llie. GIRLS' INTRAMURAL PROGRAM The Girls' intramural Pro 'ram develo ed ra idl this ear, with activities startinf earl in the fall. T1 P P V V F-i Y As formerly, each room in the junior-senior high school elected an athletic manager who was responsible for team 'l tl u ilsm wis shown hy these teams throuvhout the program organization in her room. Great interest ant en 1 sz ' 1 t . . . ,, . This year the Intramural Program hegan with soccer, an entirely new game to the girls, which they played with more than usual enthusiasm. This tournament was not completed owing to the inclement weather. ln junior high, the volley hall tournament came next in line and included a total of fifteen games. This tournament was won hy the ninth grade after a closely contested battle. The next sport in point of time was basketball. The contests in hoth junior and senior high schools were closely played, The basketball tournament included a total ot' fifty-one games, with 208 girls participating. In junior high 9-Z was victorious over 9-7g 8-2 claimed the laurel from S-53 and 7-4 held supremacy, after defeating 7-6. ln senior high, senior room 2l2 emerged victorious, and junior room 104 carried off the laurels. Fi-rst mu' fRoom 1115: Thelma Wilstwn, Doris Sloey, Margaret Yarnell. Marian Wilsiwn, Bettie Snyder, Pauline Sheeder, Betty Strashaugh, Helen Thompson. Seermtl mit' iRoom 1043: Betty Bridenhaugh, Kat iryn ie 1 , e t l D ll H l'n Cunningham, Lois Beam, Anna ,lane Cox, Marjorie Eckert, Thetla Bailey. Tliirtl mu' iRoom 1043: Vera Burkett, Kathryn Duff, Beatrice Borman, Elizabeth Delozier, Anna Piratton, Mxiry Bauer, Louise Cook, Senior High Basketball Champions M lill T :I:70:l: lunior High Mat Squad Ftrs: wuz Harriett Mnluker. Peuilv Glenn, lilnine Hampton. Suunvitl mn. Dorothy XVhrcn, llutty 'l'routwine, Mary Heyl, lletty Ammermain, l'er-IHS' llonl, Tiurtl mio Mnreziret l3nrt,hnm, Nancy lfernnn, Muryorre Plntterlwnnulu, X'n'iun XX'oonxer, Allretln Lille, Mary lame Antlrews, Luis Peters, Trainees Rliontles. I"mn'zli nm. lw1iltlretlK:'splclt, Betty lgt-u, Arguesl71x'lrlHlti,lnIwt 'l nie, Muriel llxussler, Ruth Uootlmzin, lletty Right, nour, l':n1lmel.xhnsnn,t lnrai l.1ne It-nes. GIRLS' INTRAMURAL PROGRAM, Qoneludcd The senior husltethaill team was killl-C1lfUti,lI1 ILlI'li,HllIL'l'1l close contest hy at lntlies' team composed oi- l-llCLllfY memhers. The huslqethull tournament elosetl the pregrinn ot activities, :intl ruisetl the numlwer of intlivitluzxls participating in all activities to -1-68. Aside from the uforementionetl sports, ll matt squntl was orzlamizetl in junior high. Not only hams the squzitl zicquiretl at great tlenl of pleasure from this uetivity, hut it also has nequiretl sltill in executing stunts :intl huiltling pymmitls. Those responsihle for the success of lntrnmurztl Sports this year were: ill The student hotly, ill Ljflllfillli Dorothy Hull, Mary Louise Dixon, Helen Murthouse, Betty Snyder, :intl Marian VUilson, ill The home room managers, 141 Lzitlies ot' the faculty: Miss Cruwfortl, Miss Uove, Miss Luers, Miss Kurtz, :intl Miss Cfornmesser. 153 Non-faculty mem- hers: Mrs. Lu Porte and Dr. Atlelnitle Fnrrnntl, lol Miss Stewart, Physienl Director. lim! wit if 'llc ltvseplnne Hnrpster, lxlziry Kirltpntrit-lt, Ulntlys lEivitlson, lane Kusrenluutler, llettv Timmins, Rnyxnat Lee llressler, lfmnees Lyltens. Net'ontl1ntt' Hill: l':1ul1ne lohnson, Dorotlw Tlwinpson. lleryl l'liltiel'r.intl, Hope Reetl. Charlotte llritlny, l'.1ula ine Slnltll. ll--il: Marian Nvittinim. lnsephine Lfliiiunpn, Tlm'.1wu K0-ll: Marie Roberts, lirnntes Rhoaltles, Marv lxizistropolo, Lois Peters, Helix' ligon, lzlmor Miller. Iunior High Basketball Champions 15711: R Senior High Basketball i Champions First row fRoom 3125: Charles Snyder, Donald Snellbaugh, Samuel Steele, Stanley Singler, William Snyder, Jack Snyder, Millard Stonehraker. Second row lRoom 2021: Fred Dannawav, Michael Franchio, Paul Bressler, Louis Cox, Ronald Bloom. Thomas Dawson, Lester Duff. I3 IJ Y'E5' I Il 1'I? lk NH IJ F! All. F' HIC! I3 Il lk RH This year, the third year of Intramural Athletics in the Tyrone High School, proved to be more successful than the preceding years. Interest, as shown by participation in the various sports, was constantly held at a high point. Even though games were played on Saturday, or late in the school day, students were on hand to enjoy the benefits derived from participation in sports. The plan of organization oflntramurals this year was similar to the plan used last year. Each home room, by popular vote, elected an Intramural Manager who assumed the responsibility of organizing and directing the home-room team. This year there were thirty homefroom teams and a faculty team that participated in Intramural Athletics. Each team in the school played teams in its own league, thus making competition even and interesting. With the exception of handball, each sport was organized on a league basis. First mu' fSeventh gradel: Howard Woodring, Richard Welch, Luther I-louser, joseph Rohison, Fred Hale, Charles Reese, Charles Hilderhrand, Felix Del Baggio, Harold Lloyd, Benny Del Baggio. Second mu' fEighth gradelz Ralph Romano, Byron Faust, Reeder Singler, Sam Miles. Third mu' 1Ninth gradelz Harold Nearhouf, Harry Hamer, Cliiford Watson,joseph Turnbaugh, Robert Brower, Kurt Postreich, Lyman Miller. Not in pit-mrs: William Benn fEighth gradel. lunior High Basketball Champions :f721: Senior High Volley ball Champions First mu' iRoom l04': Robert Charles, ,lack Clark, Max Andrews, Frank Dean, Robert Beyer, Robert Pwatliurst, Robert Black, Albert De Memmo. Secuml nm' iRoom llllz IX-von Xvinslow, Denis Snyder, XX'ill1.imStevens, Robert MtNeal,l.ew1s XlUatson.losepl1 A, Zane, Gilbert Summers, Chester Steele. BOYS' INTRAMURAL PROGRAM, Qonrinued The aim of participation for all in wholesome sport was practically reached during the year. Tlie following sliows tbe participation for tbe year: Volleyball ..... .. ,..35O Handball . .. ....50 Pmaslietball .,.......,.. .,.., .,.... 3 4 O Track ................. .... 4 0 lf time and facilities would permit, all students would engage in the intramural Program. Handball appeared for the first time on the Intramural Program. The game was taught in the senior biglm school wh sical education classes, after which a ver successful tournament was la ed. Antbon Uondolfo won the tournament l V Y P Y Y and handball medal, and Fred Dannawa was runner-u , Y P First rim' lSeventli gfadei: Robert Miller, Edward Myers, Fred Dean, Harry Dawson. Harry Pliillips, Merle Al- briglit, lillswortli Steele, Robert Parker. Xeuoiid rm: iliiglxtli iqradei: Harry Dean, Glenn Cowlrer, Donald Patton, Bruce Benn. Tliirrlmu' fNintl1i:radel: lolin Barlsman, Robert lioytini, Glenn Snyder, Cliarles Miller, George Ginter, Robert P. Miller, XX'illiam burns, -losepli Krape. Clair XV.illc. Nm iuluciinm' IEigl1tligradei: Williarirr Hand, Robert Elleiilveriger, Cfliarles Kirkpatrick, Robert Ritter, Franci Miller, Ralpli W'estlvruolt. lunior High Volleyball Champions :li73:I: Track Team First mic: john Reeder, Rohert Shuey, Harry Steele, Michael Franchio, William Shively, Thomas Dawson, Will- iam 1.ykens,,lames Miller. Second rmv: Leo Gunter flvlanagerl, Nick Lcasure, William Miller, Thomas Glenn, Leroy Nearhoof, Donald Moilitt, Bernard Burns, Arthur Seaholm. Thinl raw: Mr. Snyder lCoachl, Ronald Bloom,1ohn Watson, Fred Westhrool-c, Rohert Charles, John l,aRosa lvlahlon Gates, james Crane, Wilson Rumherger, -lack Yarnell, Mr. Shollenherger lCoachl. BOYS' INTRAMURAL PROGRAM, Qonrinuetl After the handhall tournament, groups playing volley hall were organized. Home room 212 won the "A" league, and room 104 won the "B" league in the senior high school. ln the lntramural League Championship Game hetween 212 and 104, 212 won. However, the faculty volley hall team defeated 212 in the final game of the season. ln junior high school, 9-2, 8-5, and 7-6 won their respective leagues. During hasliethall season, the boys were busy playing basketball. Each home-room team played twelve games during the season to determine the championship team. Rooms 212 and 202 tied for iirst cycle honors in "A" league, and room 202 won the second cycle honors. During the play-off to determine the winner, room 202 reigned supreme. In the "B" league, room 312 won both the first and second cycles. ln order to determine the senior high school champion, an inter-league game was played, and room 202 was named victor. ln the junior high school 9-1, 8-2, and 7-4 won their respective league championship. First row: Mr. Shollenlwerger, Mr. Miller. Secmul raw: Mr. Snyder, Mr. Stonehraker, Mr. Gherly, Mr, Gleason ilvianagc-rl. Not in lvictiiru: Mr. Burns. Faculty Basketball Squad :I:74:I: BOYS' INTRAMURAL PROGRAM, Qoncluded After basketball season ended last year U9351, a track team was organized by Mr. Snyder and Mr. Shollenberger in order to provide a sport for the boys during the spring season. Track and field meets were arranged with the following schools: Bellwood, Antis Township, Snowshoe, State College, and 1-lollidaysburg. The season was concluded by par- ticipating in the P. 1. A. A. district meet at State College. The season was unusually successful, by reason of our having won three meets and of our placing men in the district meet at State College. On May 17, 1935, the Physical Education Department of the Tyrone Public Schools, held its First Annual Field Day at the Gray Athletic Field. Approximately 2200 school children participated in the various activities which were pre- sented throughout the afternoon. Every group, from the first grade to the twelfth grade, showed excellent performances in the events which it presented. The Intramural Department is indebted to the following men of the faculty who gave their time very unsellishly in the interests of "Athletics for all": Mr. Snyder, Mr. Stonebraker, Mr. Miller, Mr. Hixson, and Mr. Shollenberger. Students that served in the capacity of officials, etc., are: Paul Bressler, Thomas Glenn, Daniel Romano, Ronald Fowler, Samuel Parsons, Arthur Kennedy, Robert Levy, Jack Reeder, and jack Snyder. . . . JAY-VEE SCORES FOOTBALL Opponents Scores Huntingdon . .... 0-0 Hollidaysburg. . . . . .0-12 Roosevelt . . . . . . 0-12 Huntingdon . .... 0-7 Snowshoe . . . . . . . 0-6 Philipsburg . . . . 0-6 BASKETBALL Opponents Scores State College. . 14-8 Bellwood .... 28-21 Maroon Flashes .... 31-17 Lewistown. . . 20-49 Mount Union 23-33 Huntingdon . 13-36 Philipsburg . . 20-22 Hollidaysburg . 33-9 State College. 34-33 Bellwood .... 30-14 Hollidaysburg 21-16 Lewistown. . . 24-29 Mount Union. . . 22-19 Huntingdon . 17-21 Philipsburg . . 11-25 Hi-Y ........ :I:75:I: 19-21 ,A lll "'!Illll MAY DAY O O I :f761: MAY DAY Il li IP :I:77:I: Sill BICIES TEN TO ONE It's ten to one that Tyrone's going to win, For all the boys go in there with a grin. They're going to fight for Alma Mater's sake, And then with grit they're going to take That ba!! right through the line And on to victory for the schoolg And with the loyalty that's made the rule, They're going to win this game And always play their best, For T. H. S. Rah! Rah! Rah! Catherine Miller, '38 ON FOR TYRONE On for Tyrone! On for Tyrone! Run right through that line, Take the ball around the end, boys, Touchdown sure this time. Rah! Rah! Rah! On for Tyrone! On for Tyrone! Fight hard for your fame. Fight, fellows, fight, fight, fight, Weill win this game. ORANGE AND BLACK Hurrah for the Orange and the Black! May it wave as our standard forever, Let others show what they can do- We'll be ready to face them, too. Let opponents remember the day That we downed them in mighty endeavorg We'll sing as we march to the fray, And by our right and by our might We'll stand forever! O O O CHEERS T-T--T Tyrone! Tyrone! T-T-T, Yiylyy R-r-r, O-o-o, N-n-n, E-e-e, Tyrone! Yeah, team fight! JOE E. BROWN T-Y-R-O-N-E Tyrone! Yeah team, fight! :I:78:I: WE'VE GOT THE TEAM We've got the team! We've got the ball! Come on, Tyrone, Donlt stall! HOLD THAT LINE! that line! that line! that line! that line! Team! Team! Team! Hold Hold Hold Hold A HIE WE T f..-K' ,je fr "War: iw 1 -- Mg I i f I ' 'IT sh l X, 1 g ..,. f xxx 1 Y ,C K M4 i :Qin M ' ,-Q ' Everybody at some time in life feels a call within Him or Her, as the gender may be, to try and Promote something or other, that is to form a Company and sell Stock. We have all bought so much and been stung so often that we want to try the side where the Money comes in, instead of going out. One-third of the people in the United States promote, while the other two-thirds Provide. There are more commissions paid out to Stock Salesmen than are ever collected hy Stock Buyers. So, after living honest for years, the thing naturally becomes monotonous and we feel a hankering to Promote. A Promoter is a man who would rather stick a Friend than to sell Henry Ford ll Synagogue. -Rtfprinrutl by permission from lllitemtc Digcxr Il? Vffill Rrzymzm. Copyright hy Albert and Clmrlcs Oni. . . W X The Altoona School of Commerce Offers a post graduate business training which meets the de- mands of modern industry, commerce, and banking. COLLEGE GRADE COURSES: Stenographic Secretarial Executive Secretarial Administrative Secretarial Business Administration Commerce and Finance Professional Accountancy Endorsed by the leading business men of Tyrone and vicinity, together with a large number of the former graduates, more recently graduates of the Altoona School of Commerce and now permanently employed. Altoona School of Commerce 1110 Thirteenth Street Altoona, Pennsylvania C C . :I:81:I: G. B. Miller 85 Company Insurance Brokers 326 Penn Street HUNTINGDON, PA. Phone 755 Tyrone Fuel and Supply Company "MILLER'S" Hardware Paint Wall Paper Electrical Appliances Fuel Building Material Sales Frigidaire Service 1008 Penn'a Avenue Tyrone, Pennsylvania Phone No. 46 We Are Your Typewriter Dealers for the UNDERWOOD PORTABLE FW XF' . ,-,, lwpvbl b . A A 9 ' yn ,i , '- ' U' .. Y' ,. ""' 4 l'll'a-:rv AS W '- A f- 1 - V S Q,-.,gQ,,g A A . f"o:"a:'l N , ' Q, Q X , , 'NN 'Q 523 X . Q UNIVERSAL 0 CHAMPION Q NOISELESS The Mann Printing Co 10 West Herald Street TYRONE, PA. If 82 II: HOME ELECTRIC LIGHT and STEAM HEATING COMPANY Getz Market Store The Fullington AUTO BUS Complete F' Food S C0mDanY Quality for 30 Years MEATS PRODUCE GROCERIES Cl fi ld P yl O O O :I:83:I: Wfe Buy and Sell USED CARS AND TRUCKS New and Used PARTS AND TIRES Replace Door and Windshield Glass Tyrone Auto Salvage and Service Station JULIUS SEALFON, Prop. Phone Tyrone 475-R 24 Hour Service ALWAYS BUYING SCRAP IRON AND METALS HIDES other WASTE MATERIALS 1? Julius Sealfon 1256-58 Blair Avenue PHONE 516 Shaffer Meat Plant The Best in Meats Winter Music Store "Everything Musical" Instruments for the Home, Band, or Orchestra THE "MUSETTE" The Last Word in Piano Construction "The Home of the Steinwayv RCA-Victor, Sparton, Stromberg-Carlso and Crosley Radios fl D0n't Neglect Your Eyes Dr. S. H. Hosteter OPTOMETRIST Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 9 a. m. to 5:30 p. m. Evenings hy Appointment joe Zang and Co. 1003 Pennsylvania Avenue TYRONE, PA. Have Your Shoes Repaired by a Good Shoemaker While You Wait. Penn'a Hotel Building., Tyrone, Pa. O O O :I:84:I: Lugg and Edmonds DTQQQOQQQ Reliance Mfg. Co. "Wl1ere Shopping is a Pleasure Complete Stoelex of: Manufacturers Dry Goods of Ready-to-wear Millinery Children's Wear Men's Furnishings Shoes SHIRTS TYRONE'S BUSY STORE Chandler McConah Dodge and Plymouth V INSURANCE Fire Life Automobile SALES AND SERVICE Surety Bonds IV e Insure E rerytlain g-and "NVE WRITE IT RIGHT-BELIEVE ME" Phone 51 1209 Blair Avenue Masonic Bldg. Tyrone, Pa. Maytag Philco Wfaslaers Radios Garnlan Bros' oo olf Fllffllfllfe CO. The Department Store that Leads in Quality as Well as the CASH EASY TERMS LOZUESI P71665 Grunouf Star Refrigerators Gas Ranges 1014 PENN'A AVENUE l I Q :E 85 II: CASH CREDIT Blatchford IF ITS NEW Furniture Co. WE HAVE IT Com plete Home Furnishings MEN AND YOUNG MEN'S FURNISHINGS 20 West 10th Street Phone 84 ABSOLUTE CONFIDENCE GEMS AND WATCHES Should be Purchased from Houses in Which You Place Implicit Faith Diamonds Purchased from This House Carry the Assurance of Genuineness Wfatches Bought of Us Carry a Guarantee of Service for a Generation Special Disrounts on Wfatcbes and jewelry for Graduation ACKLIN JEWELRY CO. The H ouse o f Diamonds . . . :I:86:I: 1 i :I:87:I: Harpster Chevrolet Company CHEVROLET and BUICK Sales and Service WARRIORS MARK, PA. Phone 10-R-12 We Dye For Our Living We Also Clean All Kinds of Clothes FINK BRUTHERS The Best in Hardware Hats Cleaned and Blocked Llke New WALLPAPER and PAINT F' 81 F' Dye Works Tyrone, Pennsylvania 119 West 10th Street Benjamin C. jones Attorney-at-law TYRoNP, PA. You Get That Rich, Fresh, Roasted Flavor When You Purchase Fine Foods, Inc. Coffee ROASTED AND DELIVERED DAILY 88 J: HOW MANY TIMES HAVE YOU PAID THE PRICE EOR "Guess Work" With a Scientific Motor Tester, Mechanical and Electrical Units of YOUR MOTOR Checked Before Your Eyes ACCURATELY WORK GUARANTEED 24 HOUR ROAD SERVICE "Like a New Car" AUTO PAINTING THAT PLEASES Fender and Body Work by Specialists JOSEPH W. READER "Trouble Finder and Molor Tuner" Tyrone 9 If N0 Answer Call 213-J-13 200 E. 10th Street Tyrone, Pa. ll"beu You Hare Samelbing, Fix Il. W'hen You Can'l Fix Il, Take Il lo Reader'.f. When Reader Can't Fix Il, Throw Il Away. THE HOME OF Clothing and Furnishings I-I. F. Bowsen Men 133 Boys Harry H. Gardner Tenth Street Tyrone, Pa JUST A GOOD BARBER SHOP ff ' . I! Say It Wztlj Flaweu Your fare we'll shave, Your hair will crop, If you'll slap in Our Barber Shop! H. ' C ' S ' l FLoWrRs FoR ALL OCCASIONS M ming a Pam ty C. R. Snyder, E. E. Hall, and Phones 428-134 P. S. Iavasile fOperatorsj 24 W. llrh Street TYRONE, PA. O O O :I:89:I: WILSON and EL PATIO THEATRES Where the Cginest in Entertainment can be seen Qilways! Home of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, Paramount, United Artists, Warner Bros., Columbia, Universal, and Twentieth Century Fox Productions. U f U :I:90:I: The West Virginia Pulp and Paper Company Tyrone, Pennsylvania Main Office 230 Park Avenue New York City ' ' . :I:91:l: ELECTROPU RE MILK ALL KINDS OF DAIRY PRODUCTS Hoffman's Ice Cream Charles G. Waple Dairies, Inc. Diehl's Beauty and Cosmetic Shoppe 1123 Penn'a Avenue Individual Coiffures Phone 774 CLOVER FARM STORE C. B. ABRAMS, Prop. 1 Y "Good Things to Eat" 1 r 21st Street and Columbia Avenue Batcheler and Minemier Service Station GULF PRODUCTS 1301 Penr1'a Avenue Tyrone, Pa. Rhodes Planing Mill 1615 Clay Avenue and 16th Street Manufacturers of All Kinds of Planing Mill Work Dealer in Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Hardwood Flooring, Surface, and Finishing Lumber PHONE 648 Tyrone HIGH scHooL TOURS TO Lime SL Stone Company WASHINGTON TYRONE, PA. L. R. BATCHELER, Organizer Sweet Clover Pl1lV61'iZCCl Tyrone, Pennsylvania Limestone Limestone for All Purposes Our Business Increased During PHONE 413 the Recent Depression If 92 II: TYRONE Getz and Dickson LAU N D RY C:C3AAPlNPJY,lnc. .BIC3 JCJE and BETSY ROSS BREAD WE PENNANTS WASH BANNERS EVERYTHING PILLOWS Add dignity, color, and spirit to your school work by the use of Felt Pennants, Banners, Pillows, Emblems, Caps, Berets, and Chenille letters. No order too small to receive our attention. CATALOGUE FREE Phone 205 Standard Pennant Company BIG RUN, PA. Sales Agency BOOKS GAMES BUICK AND GRAHAM Greeting Cards Lending Library CARS TYPEWRITERS 0 Office Supplies Desks James C. Davis, Jr. Moto, Sales Leather Goods Stationery Loose Leaf and Blank Books Pictures Ffallllflg Commercial and Portrait E k Photographer nn nrp HUN TIN GDON, PA. 1060 Pennsylvania Avenue Open Evenings Telephone 550 :I:93:I: C Q O :l:94J: THE TYRONE-NORWALK VAULT PERFECTION SAFETY PER MAN ENCE Selected for its Natural Beauty Dedicated to the Departed A Tomb Everlasting Manufactured by The Tyrone-Norwalk Vault Co. TYRONE, PA. "We Save All Soles" RUPERT First Class Shoe Repairing COMPANY JOE TURIANO 5 East 10th Street OLDSMOBILE and CHEVROLET LUMBER MILLWORK Sales and Service C L A S T E R , S 215 East 10th Street PM 350 Tdlilili? SHESHRAL ll ll ll :l:95:I: Complete Home Furnishers Since 1896 YOUR CREDIT'S GOOD Rea :S-' Derick, Inc. CUT RATE STORES "Where Spending Is Saving" 1056 Pennsylvania Avenue TYRONE, PENNSYLVANIA PATENTS TOILET ARTICLES RUBBER GOODS STATIONERY Rothert Company SODAS CIGARS CANDY 10th Street, TYRONE CIGARETTES TOBACCO S H O E S HAVE YOU EVER WISHED For the Entire Family all That you could browse and study in a library of fifty thousand volumes? That you could study under scholarly teachers? That you could have a wide choice of extra-curricular activities? That you could experiment in a fully- equipped and modern laboratory? If you have, enroll at Juniata College HUNTINGDON, PA. MACK'S Capitol Shoe Store H. H. Magdovitz, Prop. Tyrone's Cut Price Shoe Store FRESH CANDIES At Prices That Will Please You Gardner's Candy Store Il 96 J: First Blair County STERLING National Bank SUPERSERVICE STATION 1? 62 YEARS OF PROGRESS Corner 10th St. and Blair Ave. Tyrone's Leading Station in Service and 100170 Pennsylvania Quality Products Quaker State Motor Oils and Lubricants A Complete Line of Accessories for Your Car-Tires, Batteries, etc. Road Information Clean Sanitary Rest Rooms I. Fineman and Co. Established 1899 1067 Penna. Ave. Tyrone Quality First WfOMEN'S AND CHILDREN'S READY-TO-WEAR SHOES Anderson Paper and Twine Co. C. T. Snyder Electric -General Electric- REFRIGERATION ELECTRIC RANGES WASHING MACHINES SWEEPERS AND APPLIANCES Altoona, Pa. Johnstown, Pa. RCA AND PHILCO , , RADIOS Distributors of WIRING AND ELECTRICAL Paper Products of All SUPPLIES Kinds O O O :I:971: SMITI-I'S AT NORTI-IWOOD SPECIALISTS in Ladies' Dresses and Millinery Store Open Evenings for Your Convenzence Phone 68 5-R-5 THE .... PHOTOGRAPHY IN THIS BOOK WAS PRODUCED BY PHILLI PS' STUDIO 966 Pennsylvania Avenue Kurtz Bros. SCHOOL SUPPLIES and EQUIPMENT Manufacturers of Modern School Papers CLEARFIELD, PA. O O O :I:98:l: U C O :li99:I: Contains all the important happenings of the world, and chronicles every local event of consequence. The Tyrone Daily Herald A finely equipped job printing plant is part of the Herald establishment, in which quality predominates. Biggins 81 Heberling 1658 Columbia Avenue BELL PHONE 575 Mary Alice PENNSYLVANIA BEAUTY SHOPPE HOTEL All Branches Of Pennsylvania Avenue Tyrone, Pa. Beauty Culture 1552 Columbia Avenue, Tyrone, Pa. Telephone 272-J SMITH'S GARAGE 945 Washington Avenue Pontiac Sales and Service BATTERY SALES AND SERVICE Repairs for All Cars Gasoline Oil Parts Ollicial AAA Service Station GARMAN, the Jeweler APPRECIATES YOUR PATRONAGE Taste and be Corwiuced Weller's Clothing Store BREAD CAKES PASTRIES "See I oe First" . K1CHZlC,S Bakery Phone 261 972 Penna. Avenue, Tyrone, Pa. Pennsylvania Avenue TYRONE, PENNSYLVANIA Il 100 II: BLACK BROS. 214 East 10th Street for CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH CARS GB111' Hatrnnn Dr. S. Clark Daugherty, jr., Optometrist The New Deal Meat Marker, G. M. Evans, Mgr Geraci's Shoe Shop Lantern Tea Room Reader's Barber Shop The Templeton Company bln E.llpdikeS Dleathdarket Katie M. White, Katie's Beauty Shoppe Q Q Q :l:101:I: Autographs O C C :I:102J: Autographs U . Q 11031: -Y...,-,WT-----A 'T' -M 3 , ' ' - - '. A - , , ' ' I . 5 l I 43' ' -f-5. 3 05' W4 A ' FSA W M fx . v fi is DH Xi I ,An-,E 3 -'Z I: ,I ', 1 , .A -' Wg 41, '5y,2p,1.f ,ulfv I g. 'M , 1- vft - V - I , ,v ' I' 'I I H . I 1 , " . I1 ',fv1':1,. ,- 'Ly' ', 'ilu '- Z, ' ."! K - 1 , - 1. ,,-f. , , Y: , . . xv -. , ' , ,, K , . , . . A -N --':wf-.'f'.'.- - 1- , . , V ' ,X . -, - ' , 1 , ' V Q Z j Q ' , v ' Gem f i , 1 B929 M 5 A .... 4 ,E V f i 5

Suggestions in the Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA) collection:

Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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