Uniontown High School - Maroon and White Yearbook (Uniontown, PA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 214
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1927 volume:
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
To that body of directors, generally recognized as the school board,
Jho, by virtue of their keen intellect and foresight, were chosen by the
citizens of Uniontown to perform the task of directing our educational sys-
tem, goes an expression of hearty thanks and appreciation from the stu-
dents, the faculty, and the patrons of the high school. Without their co-
operation we would have been practically powerless to advance g with it we
have attained success in many lines of activity.
On these directors depends the progress of education in our com-
munity. They established our schools, elected our teachers, enforced our
attendance laws, and did everything within their power to give us, the
future citizens, an opportunity to enter upon our life work better prepared
than would otherwise have been possible.
After nthinking upon all these things, a mere "thank you" seems
strikingly inadequate. Nevertheless as it is the only means we have of
showing the realization of our indebtedness, we do thank you, members of
the School Board, with all our hearts!
The present Board consists of seven members:
J. W. Ray ..... ....... P resident
E. C. Cornish ..... .... V ice President
A. D. Jaquette--- ....... Treasurer
A. E. Wright ...... ......... S ecretary
W. Russell Carr C. L. Farson
Miss Katherine W. Howell
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JESSE ALFRED LUBOLD Y
College of Arts and Sciences, Susquehanna University, 1915, Sc. B. De-
gree. Graduate School, Susquehanna University, 1919, A. M. degree in Educa-
tional Administration and Supervision and Science. Graduate School Columbia
University, summers of 1922 and 1923 further graduate Work. Head of Depart-
ment of Science, Huntingdon, Pa. High Scho-ol 1915-16. Head of Department
of Science, Aspinwall, Pa. High School 1916-19. Instructor in Physics, McKees-
port Technical High School 1919-1920. Principal McKeesport J u n i o r H i gh
School and Director of Teachers' Training School 1920-1924. Principal Union-
town Senior High School 1924-1-
MILTON D. PROCTOR
Mr. Proctor, present Superintendent of the Uniontown public schools,
was born at Cassville, N. Y., July 17, 1887. He was graduated from college
with a B. S. degree. Upon his graduation he assumed the responsibilities of a
Science Teacher in Watertown, N. Y., and from there he went to White Plains,
where he also taught Science. Mr. Proctor then became head of the Science
Department at the Mt. Hermon School for Boys.
After the war, he returned to White Plains where he became Director of
Continuation School, Principal of a Grammar School, Principal of the Evening
Schools, and he also organized the Junior High School of that city.
In May 1926, Mr. Proctor became Superintendent of the Uniontown
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1 ODAY, the second annual makes its appearance. Changes have been made,
for it is the policy of the editors to be original, distinctive. The best
possible Work has been devoted to its success, every effort has been
made to hold this Maroon and White Annual up to the ever high standard of
Maroon and White publications.
Attention is called to the art scheme. Rather than use one of the stereo-
typed art plans offered by numero-us concerns, the best talent of school has
been devoted to originality in design. Uniontown is a place of historic beauty.
It is a town literally surrounded with Colonial history. Hence the art plan.
Realization of the desire for more snapshots, the Annual has been plan-
ned so that a much larger number of pages of these could be included. Snap-
shots are mounted in a novel way, such that the pictures stand out, rather
than blend into the background as was the former case. Fake advertisements
have been made more attractive in the effort to please our advertisers.
Our advertisers place their advertisements in the book because of their
desire to support school activities. Read the advertisements and above all-
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
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Editor-in-Chief ............. ....
Associate Editor-in-chief ..... .......... J ack Robinson
Managing Editor ............
Assistant Managing Editor .....
Business Manager ............
Assistant Business Manager .....
Senior Reporter ............. ..... C harlotte Marsteller
Junior Reporter .......
Sophomore Reporter .....
Music Editor .....
Athletic Editor .....
Art Editor ............
Assistant Art Editors
Staff Stenographer ...........
Circulation Manager ............
Assistant Circulation Manager ....
Faculty Advisors .............
Buell B. Whitehill, Jr.
- - - - -Helen Chamberlin
y Don Maust
---- l Frank Tencate
--------J. G. Carroll
R. D. Mosier
"nl F. G. March
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To Miss Hannah M. Jef-
fries, who has devoted many
years to the teaching of the
youth of this community,
who has reproved, guided,
protected, and encouraged us
during our High School life,
whom we aappreciate, love,
and respect, we dedicate this
book of the class of nineteen
ffwx "Yami F-Awww
Marnnn emh whim,
Ninrtrm llunhreh Umenyg-sruen
U. H. S.
More than a, pile of ruddy bricks
And a mass of stone and wood
She stands a symbol of our Youth
As though she knew and understood
Why '27 loves her so
Forget our Alma Mater? No!
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UNIONTOWN HIGH SCHOOL
The Senior High School building was built in 1911. Before it was con-
structed the High School was conducted on the third floor of the Central School
Building. The enrollment of 1911 was 555. The intended capacity of the
building when it was constructed was 550. The greatest enrollment was in the
fall of '25 when 1135 students were enrolled. When the Junior High Schools
were occupied that reduced the attendance to about 800.
The first graduating class consisted of 48 members. The largest class
graduated in any one year consisted of 232 members.
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Dan R. Kovar
John R. Bell Patricia Locke
Mech. Drawing French
Nelle Brey Luena Illfilize Ed
Cooki-ng ys. .
Julia Brooke J. G. llffgarcli h
Mathematics' ng is
C. Warren Brown Normagllllitterliggph
Mathematics em. an ys
Minnie Clutter RodneySD. llilci-sieig
Latin ocia ro .
Boyd F. Eckroat Margaret Ritenour
Music Sup. Sewing
A. J. Everhartd Guy Rcass 1
Phys. E . ommercia
C. M. Haag Alma Rouch
E. C. Hastings Clara Smith
Philip B. Hill Mary Snidc-ir h
English Eng is
J. Alice Horner Mary Wright
Hanna H. Jefferis Mattie Wright
Ruth Johnson G. B. Whitmoyer
Commercial Man. Training
Helen King Lillian Zearley
English Latin and Com.
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The breakers on the Sea of Life
Are dashing high today.
The trim bark Learning flaunts her sails
And begs to be away.
And heigh-ho for the jolly good crew
That would sail her the coming-years through
Four happy years we'Ve wandered here
Within the harbor's lee,
And now with all the hope of Youth
We put our ship to sea.
And heigh-ho for the journey begun
And good luck to the crew 'til it's won!
Perhaps we'11 come on hidden rocks
And we may meet Despair,
But for the brave the distant shore,-
What lovely things are there.
And heigh-ho for the land of Success,
Let us seek out her port, Happiness!
'Tis there amid the rosy clouds
Your castle turrets rise
And there you'll find the rainbow path
That leads beyond the skies.
And heigh-ho for the task is done
And heigh-ho for our goal that is won!
-Margaret G Dolhson
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President ............. l ......5 Robert Powell
Vice President ...M.. Gladys Hawkins Secretary ....,..dd Mary Chambei-lQn
'Treasurer ......... Dorothy Graham Usher ..... ..,., J esse Cohen
QUO VADIS, STUDENS?
The students whose pictures grace the succeeding pages compose the
graduating class of nineteen hundred twenty seven. For four years their life
has centered about the toil,.the activities and the gay frolics that are behind the
portals of Uniontown High School. The time has come to say farewell, and, at
the parting of the ways let us look back over the road they have traversed to
see what has been their contributions to the honors heaped upon their Alma
This is an unusual class. As Freshmen they were termed unusual for at
least one thing-scholastic ability. They have held that reputation intact and
established a record that future classes will find it difficult to surpass. Fifty
seven students were graduated with honors from a class of approximately two
hundred thirty. This in itself is unusual, but the most astounding thing is that
eight members of the class were tied for first place. Such a situation has never
before been recorded in the annals of the school. From time to time during
the high school years a student or group of students of this class have been
distinguished for their talents which they have used unmindful of their own in-
terests or of praise coveted for self. They were ever prompted by loyalty to
Uniontown High and the aim has been to set a precedent which future classes
will honor and which the class of nineteen hundred twenty-seven will remember
If we were to place milestones along the road to signify each thing well
done by these Seniors, there would be innumerable reminders of the leadership
they have taken in the clubs promoting the study of the drama, debating, as-
tronomy, and music. Much praise and appreciation is also due the earnest and
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enthusiastic athletes who have enjoyed another very successful season. Some
of the big events of the year in which the accomplishments of individual mem-
bers of the Senior class were strikingly -brought into prominence Were in the
public debates, the music contest, the operetta, the High School play, and Com-
Now the Seniors have only the cherished memories of their high school
life to take with them as they Wend their way over the beaten roads of life. The
futuge looks rosy as they prepare for gay college life or see ahead of them mints
of gold in the business World. True they are building castles of dreams that
niay soon crumble and fall in ruins but so often back of slumbers and dreamy
eyes there has been the awakening of the soul. We cannot see but can only
predict that these unusual students, bubbling over with vigor, enthusiasm, and
joy have a brilliant future ahead of them. Those who have not yet found their
individual talents must not despair, but must remember that success in life is
so much a matter of concentration and perseverance.
As a parting word, the hope for this fine group of young manhood and
womanhood that bid farewell to Uniontown High School is that step by step, lit-
tle by little, bit bit they may travel the road to success, the way ofwealth, Wis-
dom and glory.
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The class of 1927 had a great sorrow in its Sophomore year in the
death of Dorothy Cornish.
Every day of her weeks of illness we longed for her return to
health and to us-But we were not to be so rewarded--We mourned
that one so young, should be taken from our class comradeship.
Bright in our memories to-day is Dorothy Cornish. She smiled
in her life and that smile, radiating from her sweet, happy, helpful, life,
has been to her classmates, during the two years since her passing away.
a guiding influence.
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ROBERT JEROME AIJLER JAMES N. ALTON
"B::b": General "Jimmy": Technical
Hi-YQ StucIv11tSe.nate I and IVQ Orccliesirzl. Football I. II, III and IV3 HifY III and IV.
UI c11u't sing. As a singest Im not Z1 suc- "A man of mark."
CHARLES WILLIAM ASHCRAFT, Jr.
SARAH VIRGINIA ACHE
- W I "CharIie": General
Y . Varsity Truck II, III, and IVQ Varsity
1llI,tf1'CIElSS B. B. Ig Carole Francais IVQ Football IV? Varsity B. B' IV: Student SQH,
GNP Club and IV- . , H ate III: Hi-Yg Cercle Fl'2.11CaiS lVg Swim-
"Few things are impossible to diligence nling Team.
111111 Sklll-" -'Hail fellow, wen met."
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DOROTHY ASHMAN MINNIE GRACE AUGUSTINE
HDot"': General "Grace": General
Mixed Chorus Illg Girls Glee Club III. "Grace and Virtue are within."
"Vanity, vanity, all is vanity."
DOROTHY VIVIAN ASHCRAFT
Edison Science Clubg Cercle Francais
Commerciail Club lV. I Temple,
"Anything f01' R lllllet llfe-" "And thereby hangs a tale."
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News Editor M. 8: W. IIIg Managing
Editor M. 8: W. IVQ Hi-Y IIIg President Beta
Hi-Yg President Affiliated Order of Thespis
IVg Cercle Francais III and IVg A. B, Club
Ig Senior Dayg President of the Astronomy
Club IV: Honor Roll: High School Play IV3
Student Senate III3 Manager of Tennis
"Whence? Whither? Why? How?-these
questions cover all philosophy."
Girls Glee Club I and Ilg Commercial Club
"The foolish and the dead alone never
change their opinions."
"Too innocent for coquetry, too fond for
B. B. III and IVQ Glee Clubg Dramatic
Club III and IVg Cercle Francais IV.
"I love the glamor of the footlightsf'
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HARRY WATTS BEATTY
Interclass B. B. III and IV.
"I am a part of all that I have met."
Boy's Glee Club I, II, III, IVg Mixed
Squad II and IIIg Dramatic Club III, IVQ
Operetta I, II, III, IVg Debating Club IVQ
Senior Day: I-IifY II, III. IVQ Vice President
Dramatic Club IVQ Glee Club Reporterg
"The world knows only two, that's Rome
and I." gg
HARRY BARTON .
"Th91'9'S lots of people-the town wouldn't
Who dou't know much excepting what's
told them." -
Commercial Contest IIIg Commercial Club
"Each man has his good points." A
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VIRGINIA BORING Hgannyv: classical
"Vir iHia"2 Commercial Mixed Chorus 1, 11, IIIQ operetta 1, 11, III,
, l IVg Boy's Glee Club I, II, III, IVQ Dramatic
Pgimatlc Cglb IV' Sflfdflgt Senate IV' Club III and IVg Hi-Y IVg Cercle Francais
' youth avoruevefly Inf ,, IVg Interclass B. B. II and IVg Student Sen-
You are e Vam 3' 0 S0016 y' ate IVg Senior Dayg Patrol Squad IV.
'Tm never hungry-after I eat."
JOHN BODNOVICH ARTHUR BRADFORD
"Hara": Commercial "Pinkie": General
Commercial Club III and IV. Interclass B. B. III and IV.
"Each mind has its own method." "Flaming youth."
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RUTH E. BREADING
"Ruthie"1 Commercial LEROY MORRISO'N BREHM
Commercial Club III and IV. "Leroy": Technical
"An active mind, ideas clever, full of fun, H , ' , D H
jolly every A nice unpaiticulai man.
ETHEL CONSTANCE BRADLEY
A. B. Club Ig Secretary Miss King's Dra-
matic Club Illg Miss Ki11g's Dramatic Club MARY BREHM
IVQ Cercle Francais IV: Dramatic Chapel "Metz": Commercial
Play III. U D i ,
"lt is a friendly heart that has plenty of Virtue 15 Us OWU reward-"
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HARRY WENDELL BROOKS RALPH BROWNING
HHarry": Classical "RaIph": General
Orchestra. III and IVQ Operetta Orchestra "Youth is Wholly experimental
III and IV.
"Bright gem, instinct with music."
MILDRED M. BROCK
BRYAN C. BRYEN
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"For, tying her bonnet under her chin, laryant Classmal
she tied a young 1nan's heart within." "In measureless content."
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ALBERT BUMGARNER, Jr.
Boys Glee Club I3 Interclass B. B. l and
IVQ Band IV, Student Senate IVg Senior
"Oh sleep, it is a gentle thing."
ROSALINE BESSIE BUCK
A. B. Club Ig Miss King's Dramatic Club
III and IV: Cercle Francais III and IV:
Operetta Ig Girls Glee Club I, IVg Dramatic
Club Chapel Play III, Operetta Cast IVQ As-
tronomy Club IV.
"A worthy student, sincere friend, always
willing help to lend."
B. B. IV. n
"Knowledge comes but wisdom 11ngers."
Girls Glee Club I, II, III, lVg Mixed Chorus
I, Il, IIIg Operetta I, II, III, IV.
"Her stature tall-I hate a dumpy wo
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M R E ' HAMBERLI
J. G. CARROLL A Y UNILE C N
, Mar ": Classical
HJ. G.": Classical y
,, . . A. B. Clubg Glee Club Ig Accompanist for
My ldea of an agreeable person is a per- Glee Club H HI IV. Operetta I Hy IH IV.
sou who agrees with me' Actor's Guild III and IVg Cercle Francais III
and IVQ Secretary of Senior Class.
"Power rests in tranquility."
MOLLY CAPOSSERE "TiSh"2 Classical
UGee77: Commercial A. B. Club Ig Cercle Francais III and IVQ
Acto1"s Guild III and IVQ Secretary debating
"The proof of pudding is in the eating." Club lVg Secretary Room 3 IV.
"Gentle and low, an excellent thing in a
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GEORGE COFFIN ,
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Co In ec mea Hi-Y III and IVg Orchestra IIIQ Senlor
Hi-Y III and IVg Football IV: Track IV. Dayg Track I.
"I know nothing about it." "He who falls in love meets a worse fate
than he who falls from a rock."
JESSE M. COHEN
Orchestra I, II, IIIg Interclass Track Ig
Hi-Temple III and IVg Cercle Francais IVQ
GENEVIEVE CLEMENT Sergeant at Arms Senior Classg Orchestra
"Genevieve": Commercial Semor Day--
"But Stlll hls tongue ran on, the less
"A penny for your thoughts." A Weight it bore with greater ease."
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ANNA MABLE CRAIG IRENE CRITCHFIELIJ
"Anna MabIe": General 'tRene": General
Glee Club I, II, III, IV, Operettag Dra- Student Senate III, Cercle Francais IV
matic Club IV. "Sing away sorrow, cast away care."
"Oh, the little birds sing east. and the
little birds sing west."
E. MILTON COHE1N
"Minn: G'e"el'a' CLARENCE HALE CROW
Interclass B. B. I and IIg Varsity B. B.
III and IVQ B. B. Captain IVg Varsity Ten- HCaW'caW"3 Classical
nis I, II, III, IVQ Assistant Manager Foot- H'-Y II d . . , 3 .
ball IIIg Manager Football IV, President Hi- ter,-Rags Trigk IIindTIEaSureI H1 Y IV, In
Temple IV' "Matters will go swimminglyf'
"He is the very pineapple of politeness."
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HAROLD RUSSEL CUNNINGHAM GEORGE F, DAUM
"Cutten": General "George": Classical
Football II and IIIg Commercial Club II President Mr. Hill's Dramatic Clubg Stu-
and Illg Hi- Y. dent Senate IVg Interclass B. B. I and II:
"O, it is an excellent thing to have a Interclass Track I and Ilg M. Sc W. Pin IV:
giantls strength!" Football IIIg Glee Club Ig Faraday Science
- Club IVg Senior Dayg Dramatic Club Play
"I scratch my head with the lightning
JOHN BIGLER CROW and purr myself to sleep with the thunder."
Orchestra I and II. JANET ANNE DAVIS
"I don't want to be wise H U- ,
Since only owls are very wise and I am but Jan - C'aSS'Ca'
a crow-U Cercle Francaisg Dramatic Club.
"Really and truely I've nothing to wear."
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Orchestra I and IIQ Operetta. Orchestra, I
and IIg Band IV.
"Rome was not built in a day."
HERBERT S DEARTH
President Room 6 P19S1deI1t Student Sen
ate IVg Cercle Francais IV H1 Y IV
"Wit and wisdom aie born Wlth the man
MARAGRET GRACE DOLLISON
"Peggy ' Classical
A. B. Club Ig M Kc W Pm II III V
Literary Ug Treasurel Affiliated Order of
Thespis IVg Cercle Francals III and IV
"I will write the evangel poem ot comrade
"Everyone is the son of his own works." ship,"
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MARGARET DRABIC NETTIE DREXLER
"Marg": General "Nettie" Commercial
"Her words are few and far betweenf' Glee Club Ig Cercle Francaisg Dramatic
"Spare your breath to cool your porridgef'
Cercle Francais IV: Debating Club IIIQ V.
President Dramatic Club IVQ V. President
Gi1'l's Glee Club IVQ Oratorical Contest IVg
Operetta IVg Senior Day.
"The way to a man's heart is through his ffpungvg Gene,-al
Stomach." "I care not two pence."
GEORGE R. DUNN
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"The silent are oft deep thinkers."
Hi-Y II, III, IVQ Tennis Team III and'IVg
Boy's Glee Club Ig Mixed Chorus Ig Student
Senate IVQ Assistant B. B. Manager IIIg B.
B. Manager IV: Senior Day.
"In the spring a young man's fancy lightly
turns to thoughts of love."
Commercial Club I and IIg Glee Club I
Mixed Chorus I.
"Her name is Ruth, a pretty name.
Girl's Glee Clubg Orchestra II and 1115
bating Club III 5 Senior Day.
"There's some credit in being jolly."
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Cercle Francais IV.
"In each cheek appears a pretty dirnplef'
ERNEST R. EDENFIELD
Track IVQ Boy's Glee Clubg Faraday
"A diller, a dollar, a teu,o'clock scholar."
Orchestra I, II, IIIQ Track I: Boys' Glee
Club lg Hi-Temple Club III, IV.
"Though I am always in haste,
I am never in a hurry."
Vice President Room 2, IVg Hi-Y III, IV.
"Write me as one who loves his fellow-
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ANNA FECEK CLARENCE FELL
"Ann": Commercial "Lefty": Commercial
Commercial Club II, II, IVQ Cercle Fran- Commercial Club III, IV.
cais II. "It is by presence of mind in untried
"Silence is more eloquent than words." emergencies that the native metal of man is
MARGARET L. FARKALY
, HELEN LYDIA FESTOR
"Marg ': General -
U ' U. '
Girls' Glee Club I, Ilg Mixed Chorus lg Haddle ' Classwal
Commercial Club III. Girls' Glee Club II, IIIg Mixed Chorus II,
"I am not well know, sir, III,
For I like to be alone, Sir-U "I'rn very good at listening."
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Football III. IVg Track III, IV: Cercle
"Success consists of doing the common
things in an uncommon Way."
JAMES C .FIELD
Speech is great, but silence is greater." "I am sadest when I sing, S0 are those
who hear me. They are sadder than I."
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ALONZO N. FOSTER
Hi-Y Iv. I
"Even the Worthy Homer somvtimes C0UU1191'C1a1 Club III, IV! DTS-H13-fiC C
nods," IV- I
"Handsome is as handsome does."
SAM FLENNIKEN, Jr. HFanny,,l Classical
Hsamuz General Cercle Francais IVQ Dramatic Club
IV: Astronoy Club IV.
President of Alpha Hi-Y IVg Hi-Y II, Illg
"Vous etes tres jolie n'est-ce pas?"
Student Senate III, IVQ Football III, IV3
Track II, III, IV.
"I took to my heels as fast as I could."
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ALICE GARBART LUCY GARBER
"AIice": Commercial 1'L0u"g General
COIIl1Tl6I'Ci8.1 Club III, IV. Cgrcle Francais.
"O, d0n't you remember sweet Alice, Ben HAH' the G0bb1eunS'11 git you,
Bolt. Ef you don't watch out."
LYMAN GANDEE JOSEPHINE GARRETT
"Wyme": General "J0e"1 General
Orchestrag Operettag Maroon 8: White Gi1'1S' GIGS Club H15 IV? Debating Club
Staff 11. ' IV- u , . D
"Kiss ull the cows come home." 'AI hve 111 the Crowd Of J0111tY-U
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JANE GILLIGAN GLADYS ELEANOR GLADDEN
"Jane": General "HaPPY"5 ClaSSiCHl
Dramatic Club IV' Debating Club III, IVg Honor Rollg Senior
"She thought no voice had such a swing Day-
as hisfn in the Choir." "A friend is worth all hazards we can
MARY K. GEBHARD
"Katie": Classical JULIUS GOL BERG
Giee Club 1, 11, III, IVQ operena chorus "J""S": massica'
Ig Operetta Cast III, IVQ Girls' Basketball A. B. Club Ig Honor Rollg Miss King's
Ig Dramatic Club IVQ Cercle Francais IVQ Dramatic Club III, IVQ Cercle Francais III,
Treasurer of Girls' Glee Club IVg Senior IVQ French Play IVQ Hi-Temple Club III, IVQ
Day. Astronomy Club IVg Senior Day.
"An unextinguished laughter shakes the "Young fellows will be young fellows."
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HELEN VIRGINIA GRAY MARGARET GRIFFIN
"Tubby": Classical "Marg": General
Girls' Basketball I, IIg Cercle Francais. "A moi-i-y iioai-ig dgeth like gggd moiiioiiio
"I am of the light-hearted company of
A. B. C. Club Ig Mixed Chorus Ig Dra- AGNES GUMP
matic Club Play III and IVQ Secretary of HAgne5"i General
Dramatic Club IIIQ Secretary of Cercle Fran- . Q y
cais IVQ Treasurer of Senior Class. 'ASIIYHESS IS H Vlftlle-'
"Shallow brooks murmur most,
Deep silent slide away."
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EDITH MARIE HALL MARY ELIZABETH HALL
"Wee": General "Mibsy": Classical
"My friends call me their friendg a happy Cercle Francaisg Dramatic Club.
give and take." "I am all the daughters of my fathe1"s house
and all the brothers too."
MARK ORLANDO HAINES
, "O'Toole": Classical VIRGINIA HALL
Senior Day. "Virginian: Commercial
"I don't believe in principle, but, , ,
O, I do in interest", "Have you not heard it said oft,
A woman's nay doth stand for not."
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PAULINE HANNICK GLAIBIS CATHERINE HAWKINS
"Canary": Commercial "Gladdy": Classical
Comrnercial Club III. Orchestra I, II, A. B. Club Ig Cercle. Fran-
"Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit." cais III, IV, Actors' Guild IVQ Secretary
Junior Classg Vice-President Senior Class:
Student Senate IVg Honor Roll, Astronomy
Club IV, Dramatic Club Play IV.
"Queen rose of the rosebud garden of
HI-een, Commercial WILLIAM HEINBAUGH
Glee Club III, IVQ Operelta IIIg Senate Hwimamn: Commercial
Football I, II, III, IVQ Basketball IV.
"There is no mistake, there has been no
mistake, there shall be no mistake."
"As merry as the day is long."
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JOHN HERRON HARRIET HESS
"John": General "Hess": Classical
Football IV. Girls' Glee Club Ig Mixed Chorus I, Ilg
"I have other fish to fry." Interclass Basketball Ig Cercle Francais IVg
Dramatic Club IVQ Senior Day.
"The very flower of youth."
MARLIN VVILLARIJ HELMICK RUTH JEANNE HEWITT
"Romeo": General "Ruthie": Classical
Student Senate Il: Orchestra I, Il, III, I Orchestra I, III, IVg Mixed Chorus IIIg
IV, Operetta I, II, lll, IV. Girls' Glee Club III, IV, Patrol Squad III
"O, Romeo, Romeo! wherefore art. thou, IV.
Romeo?" "Some, Cupid kills with his arrows? '
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MARY LOUISE HUNT RUTH HURST
"Mary Louise": General 'fHurstie": Classical
Girls' Glee Clubg Senior Dayg Operetta Cercle Francais lVg Dramatic Club III,
"I won't quarrel with my bread and but- "Virtue is like a rich stone, best set
LOLA HUNT CHARLOTTE HUTCHISON
"L0la": Commercial ffcharlotten: Commercial
"It's wiser being good than bad, and be- Girls' Glee Club llIg Mixed Chorus III3
ing meek than fierce." '
Commercial Club IV.
"The natural alone is permanent."
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MARY FRANCES HUTCHINSON DONALD INKS
"Mary Frances": Commercial "Donn: Technical
Mixed Chorus ll, lllg Girls' Glee Club II, Faraday Science Club IVQ Cercle Fran-
III, IVg Operetta III, IV. cais Ill, IV.
'Tm sure care is an enemy to life." "He was never accused of being noisy."
Commercial Club. I
"Come, give us a taste of your qualities." Commemlal Club IH, IV-
"There is no man suddenly excellently
good or extremely evil."
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EVELYN JENKINS ETHEL JENNINGS
"Burgs": Commercial t'Eddie": General
Girls' Glee Club IVg Debating Club IV: "What shall I say to you, what can I say
Orchestra I. Better than silence is?"
"Ah, why should life all labor be?"
PAULINE JEFFRIES ""'a"Y": C'aSSica'
Orchestra I II III IV' Interclass Basket-
"P0"Y"i Genera' ball II 111- virsit ' ' -
, , y Basketball IV, Track IV.
"It is a woman's reason to say I will do "HQ, TISS 110 fault GXCGDIL that he has 110
such a thing because I will." fault-
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"Anthony": General RUTH LAITHE KERR
Commercial Club Ig Interclass Basketball luanenz General
"I am one of the passing throng." "Women always have some mental 1'9S9I'-
ALFRED E. JONES, Jr.
Business Manager M. and W. IVg A. B.
Club Ig Hi-Y IIIg Vice-President Alpha Hi-
Yg Dramatic Club III, lVg Dramatic Club FLORENCE P' KING
Play III, IVQ French Club III, IVg Vice-Presi-
If ' ,ln '
dent French Club IVQ Boys' Glee Club Ig F'oSS'e ' C'aSs'ca'
Mixed Chorus Ig Vice-President Astronomy A, B, Club Ig Dramatic Club IVQ C91-cle
Club IV! F1'6HCh Play IVS Senior Day- Francais III, IVg French Play IV3 Dramatic'
"But a merrier man, Club Play IVQ Honor Roll.
Vvlilhlll thi? limit of b6COIIll11g lI1il'tl'1, "A mefl-y heart goes all the day,"
I never spent an hour's talk withal."
f WW m e
ARTHUR H. KRAMER
Hl-Y III, IV, Operetta III, IV, Glee Club
III, IV: Dramatic Club III, IV.
"I am resolved to grow fat and to look
young till forty."
A. B. Club Ig Dramatic Club III, IV,
Cercle Francais IIl, IV, Girls' Glee Club
IV, Dramatic Club Chapel Play III,
"The friendly cow, all red and white,
I love with all my heart."
CATHERINE WESTON LaBARRE
, "Kay": Classical
Orchestra I, II, A. B. Club I, Stringed
Instrument Contest III, Honor Roll, Senior
"She played upon her music box a fancy air
And straightway all her polka-dots began a
MARY LEE LaBARRER
Mixed Chorus I, Girls' Glee Club II, Oper-
etta Chorus I, II, A. B. Club Ig Dramatic
Club IV, Cercle Francais IV, French Play
IV, Senior Day, Honor Roll.
"I woke one morning and found myself
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GRACE B. LAUGHEAD
Student Senate III.
-.. .. .. 44, .
"Every one excels in something."
"She Watches him as a cat would watch a
Commercial Club Illg Girl's Basketball
"Fair tresses man's imperial race ensnare,
And beauty draws us with a single hair.'
Varsity Football IVQ Varsity Basketball
IVg Varsity Track III, IVg A. B. Club Ig
Student Senate II, III, IVg Vice-President
Student Senate IIIg President of Junior
I, Classy Cercle Francais IIIg Interclass Bas-
ketball I, II, Illg Patrol Squad III, IV.
"None but the brave deserves the fair."
AM- UH num! I
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A. B. Club Ig Cercle Francais Ilg Dramatic
Club III, IV, Student Senate II, III, IV,
Commercial Club III, IV, County Com-
mercial Contest IIIg Boys' Glee Club lVg
Secretary of Beta Hi-Y IVQ President of
Commercial Club IV.
"This is the short and long of it."
MARY LOUISE LOHR
Dramatic Club IV, French Club IV, Girls'
Glee Club I, II, III, Mixed Chorus I, Il:
"The more haste, ever the less speed."
"My gaiety is hid behind st ma
Conlmercial Club III, IVQ Girls'
"I never, with important air,
ln conversation overbearf'
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Interclass Basketball Ig Girls' Gle.e Club
I. II, III, IV: President of Girls' Glee Club
IVQ Mixed Chorus I, II, IIIg A. B. Club Ig
Operetta Chorus I, II, IIIg Operetta Cast IVg
Senior Reporter M. and W. IVg Cheer
Leader IVQ Honor Rollg Senior Day.
"Whistling to keep myself from being
"Like all fellows, I like a good time."
"J. Rupert": Technical
Boys' Glee Club II, III, IV: Mixed Chorus
II, IIIg Operetta Chorus Ilg Operetta Cast
III, IVg Hi-Y III, IVQ President of Dramatic
Club IVg Student Senate III,' IVQ President
of Student Senate IVg Faraday Science
Clubg Alpha Hi-Y.
"Then did she lift her hands unto his chin.
And praised the pretty dimpling of his
Operetta Ig Glee Club Ig lnterclass Bas-
ketball I. Ilg Foobtall I, II, IVg Student Sen-
ate IIIg Commercial Club III, IVg Beta Hi-Y.
UA very unculbable man."
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MARION RUTH MCCORMICK
. MARY MCCULLOUGH
Dramatic Club III, IVg Secretary of Act- Mary ' General
ors' Guild IVg Cercle Francais III, IVQ
French Club Play III, IVg Girls' Glee Club
I, II, III, IVg Mixed Chorus I, II, IIIg Oper-
etta. Chorus Ig Operetta Cast II, IVg Music
Editor of M. and W. IVQ A. B. Club Ig Honor
Rollg Senior Day.
"She moves a goddess and looks a queen."
Cercle Francais IV.
"Whistle, and she'll come to you.'
"And Where a woman's in the case
Comm ' l Cl b IV. ' '
SFCIH u You know all other things g1V6 place
"I Wish I knew the good of wishing."
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"M ac": General
Interclass Track I, Ilg Varsity Track II:
Cheerleader Illg Interclass Basketball I, llg
Varsity Basketball IVQ Senior Dayg Oper-
Orchestra Ill, IVQ High School Band IVQ
Operetta III, IVg Hi-Y III, IVg Boys' Glee
Club III, IVQ Dramatic Club II1, IVg Mixed
Chorus 1IIg Senior Day.
"Hold the fort' I am coming."
"What should a man do but be merry?"
"I did not care one straw?
HAROLD HAGAN MCLEAN
Football I, II, III, IVg Captain of Football
Team IVQ Interclass Basketball I, II, IIIg
.,,. Varsity Basketball IVQ Student Senate.
- I -. "Boys will be boisterous."
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Orchestra I, II, III, IVg Operettf Orches-
tra I, II, III, IVg Band Leader lVg Senior
'Tm the sweetest sound in orchestra
DOROTHY MAE MEC!-ILING
Girls' Glee Club Ig Mixed Chorus I, IIQ
Cercle Francais IVQ Senior Day.
"As if true pride
Were not also humble."
CHARLES E. MILLER
Interclass Basketball I, Ilg Interclass
Track I, Ilg Varsity Track I, IIg Varsity
Football IIIQ Varsity Basketball IIIg French
Play IIIg Hi-Y I, II, IIIg Senior Day.
"Comb down his hairg look! lookg it
RALPH E. MEDLEN
French Club IVQ Hi-Y IV.
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MARTHA JANE MILLER MARY ELIZABETH MOORE
lqanep: Classical "Biddy": General
French Club. Girls' Glee Club I, Ilg Mixed Chorus II
"Silence shows no emptiness of thought." Cercle Francals'
"What a, case am I in!"
MILTON A. MORRIS
HAROLD E. MILLER "Pete": General
"Liver Billnl General Boys' Glee Club I, Ilg Mixed Chorus II
Operetta II IVQ Alpha Hi-Yg Interclass Bas
"That old, bald cheater. Time." ketbau IH,'IV-
"In life's small things be resolute."
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Vice-President of Commercial Club IIIg
"My book and heart must never part."
ZEHMAN IRVING MOSESSON
A. B. Club Ig Hi-Temple Club II, III,
Secretary-Treasurer of Hi-Temple Club IVQ
Actors' Guild III, IVg High School Play IIIQ
Cercle Francais III, IVg French Play III, IVQ
Debating Club IVg Astronomy Club IV:
Treasurer of Astronomy Club IVg Honor
Rollg M. and W. Pin.
"Love seldom haunts the breast where
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"Silence is golden."
Commercial Clubg Cercle Francais.
"Never idle a moment."
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LILLIAN VIRGINIA PAYNE
Senate IIIQ Boys' Glee Club IIIg Operetta.
GITIS, Glee IVQ MIXGKI CI'1OI'l1S III. Football Track III D1.amatic
Detbatlng Club lvg fl. B. Club Ig Hqnor RON- Club III, IVQ Interclass Basketball IVQ 111.11
'Qu1etness, slncerlty, and steadlnessg HI IV. Science Club IV.
She Wlll achleve success. ' HAH is not gold that glitters.-,
EMMA PALLAD 0 RICHARD PENNEY, Jr.
"Emma": Commercial Hmckn- Commercial
Girls' Glee Club IIg Mixed Chorus II ,IIIQ
Commercial Club IVQ Basketball 11, III. 50101109 Club IV- 1 t
..By nature she,s Sober and quietf, oneq grant an honest fame or glan me
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EMMA L. PONZURICK
Little I askg my wants are few."
FRANK E. PETEPL
Honor lies in honest toil."
Patrol Squad IV.
"And I'm never alone when by myself."
ROBERT HEMPSTEAD POWELL
Interclass Track I, II, Varsity Track I, II,
III, IV, Interclass Basketball I, IIg Varsity
Basketball III, IVg Varsity Football IIIg
President of the Senior Classg Athletic Com-
mission Ig Sergeant-at-Arms of Cercle Fran-
cais IVQ Librarian of Debating Club IVQ
Student Senate IIg Hi-Y III, IVg Astronomy
"I come not, friends, to steal away your
I am no orator, as Brutus isg
I only speak right on."
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Tennis I, II, III, IV, Interclass Basket- i , ,
ball 1, Ilg Dramatic Club IV, Senior Day. "I am very fond of the comp-any Of ladles-'
"I see that the fashion wears out more
apparel than the man."
ESTELLA MAE PRICE
"StelIa": Commercial 1 ,
President of Faraday Science. Club IVQ
Commercial Club II, III, IV, Treasurer of Boys' Glee Club III, IVg Patrol Squad IV:
Commercial Club IV, Girls Glee Club IV. Dramatic Club IV, Cercle Francais IV,
"Let knowledge grow from more to more." Operetta IV.
"Often a silent face has voice and Words."
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"Little Thumb": Commercial
Girls' Glee Club I, II, Mixed Chorus I, II,
Commercial Club I, II, III, Girls' Basketball
"A maid that's little, but most entranc-
HOWARD AMADEE RHODES
Boys' Glee Club I, II, III, IV, President of
Boys' Glee Club IV, Mixed Chorus I, II, III,
Librarian of Mixed Chorus III, Operetta
Chorus I, Operetta. Cast Il, III, IV, Student
Senate III, Hi-Y III, IV, Secretary of Alpha
Hi-Y IV, President of Faraday Science Club
IV, High School Vocal Contest III, IV,
Honor Roll, Senior Day, M. St W. Pin IV.
"Come, sing now, sing, for I know you sing
I see you have a singing face."
Glee Club IV, Commercial Club II, III,
IV, Dramatic Club IV, Commercial Contest
"Good sense and good nature are never
CEDRIC J. RITENOUR
Mixed Chorus II, III, Boys' Glee Club II,
III, IV, Operetta II, III, IV, Vice President
of Boys' Glee Club IV.
"I have found by experiencing that noth-
ing is more useful to man than gentleness
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COMELIO RONCO ROSE ROSEN
HRoncU: classical "Chickie": Commercial
Orchestra I, II, III, IVQ School Band IV3 , .
Dramatic Club III, lVg Cercle Francais IVQ mgI?siZ1C5?l?b Iivlv' French Club H' Com
Faraday Science Club IV. .lwhat flower 'is thiS.,,,
"The more fools the more one laughs."
. "Ted": General
Glee Club II, III
"Ye belles, and ye flirts, and ye pert little Track IV.
things, H , , ,,
Who trip in the frolicsome round." Blessmgs OH thee hme man-
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S. ORVILLE SI-IOAF
, ROBERT SHOW
H1-Y III, IVQ Treasurer of Beta Hi-Y IV:
Student Senate IIIg Dramatic Club IV.
"There's the humor of it."
Commercial Club IVg Commercial Contest
"An honest man's the noblest Work of
"My only books,
Were women's looks,
And folly's all they've taught me."
Student Senate II.
"Who makes no enemies makes no
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FRANK B- SNYDER GEORGE J. SNYDER
HFranku: General "Snyder"' Classical
Cercle Francais IVQ French Play IVg Ser- ..
geant-at-Arms of Astronomy Club IV. megs psig? man as one Shan See on a Sum
"Better fed than taught."
Football I, II, III, IVg Track II, IIIQ
Student Senate IV. Student Senate III.
"Fate tried to conceal him by naming him "I am not a politician, and my other
Smith." habits are good."
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HELENE R. STAHOVIAK HARRY STAMAN
"Shorty": General "Henry": Classical
"Youth comes but once in a lifetime." Interclass Basketball III, IVg Hi-Temple
II, III, IVg Cercle Francais IV.
"I loaf and invite my soul."
RUTH SPRINGER MILDRED STEWART
"Springer": General "Mid": Commercial
Orchestra Ig Commercial Club ll. Commercial Club.
"Life is not life at all wihout delight." "Like,-but oh! how different!"
'xlli iv w -' .mfr "' N-Q. ,,-I
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"Silence is more musical than any song."
RALPH C. SULLIVAN
Cercle Francais Ill, IVQ French Play IVg
Faraday Science Club IVQ Astronomy Club
IVQ Honor Roll.
"I would help others out of a fe11ow-feel-
ing for a fellow-being."
MADONNA E. SWANEY
Girls' Glee Club II.
"Lives obscurely great."
FLOSSIE MAE SWIFT
"I hasten to laugh at everything
of being obliged to weep."
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CAROLYN AMELIA THOMAS DORA THOMAS
"Carolyn ": Commercial ' "Dade": Classical
Commercial Club 1115 Secretary of Student Honor Roll
Senate IV. "For my appearance I'll make no amends,
"Friends are life's greatest possessions." As long as my mirror and I are good
"James": Technical MARY THOMAS
Boys' Glee Club Ig Hi-Y III, lVg Science Hmaryn. General
Club IVg Varsity Basketball IVg Interclass
Basketball II, III. "I have a passion for the name of Mary,
"Men of few words are the best men." For 01106 it was a magic' sound to me."
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MARY URWIN WALTER VANDIC-O
H ' 77-
,,Mary,,: Commercial Carnegie . General
. .I , ' Football IVg Track IV.
MlX9d Chorus II, Guls Glee Club II, ..AH,s Wen that ends Wen.,
Commercial Club II, IV.
"All I ask is to be let alone."
ROLLA M. VARNDELL
Mixed Chorus I, II, IIIg Boys' Glee Club I,
BEATRI EBE YL P OLD
C R U H III, IV, Operetta Chorus I, III, Operetta
"BeryI": General Cast II, IVQ Cercle Francais III, IV, French
, Play IV: Beta Hi-Y IV, Debating Club III,
Cercle Francais IV: IV, Alternate Debating Team IIIg Debating
Sh? doeth mile kmdnessfjsl Team IV, Actors' Guild III, IV, M. and W.
Whlch most leave Undone- Pin iv, Astronomy Club iv, A. B. Club 1g
"He was a scholar and a. ripe good one.'
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FLORENCE VINCENT JAMES WARMAN
"Florence": Commercial HJimmy,,: Classical
mglgfsl Iflfxlj H1 Opemtta H1 Com' Beta Hi-Y III, IVQ Actors' Guild IVg Glee
Hstud to be'quiet,, Club Ig Cercle Francais IVQ Treasurer of
y ' Cercle Francais IVg French Play IVg A. B.
Club I, Honor Roll.
"Fra-ckles are but little smile-seeds."
ANNA J. VILSECK
"AYlY'l3"2 Commercial JEANNE XVEAVER
Commercial Club III, IVQ Secretary of
Commercial Club IVg Commercial Contest Aueannz Classical
IVg Dramatic Club IV. "Her very frowus are fairer far
"Friends more divine than all divinitiesj' Than smiles of other maidens are."
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STANLEY JEROME WEISS GOLDIE SYLVANIA WELCH
"Stan": Classical "Babe": General
Dramatic Club III, IV, High School Play Cercle Francais.
III, Cercle Francais III, IV, French Play "As you like it."
III, IV, Hi-Temple II, III, IV, Honor Roll,
"It ta1ked1Lord how it talked!"
RAYMOND VVEBB DOROTHY WHETZELL
"Miken: General "Punkey": Commercial
"Life is a, jest, and all things show it, Commercial Club! D1'21I'I1atiC Club IV.
I thought so once ,but now I know it." "A woman is always Changeable and ca-
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rr r wi ll r'l.'
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EMILY JEAN WHITE
A. B. Club Ig Cercle Francais II, III, IV,
M. and W. Staff III, IVg Secretary of Room
10, II, Commercial Club II, III, IV3 Junior
Class Treasurer, Dramatic Club III, IV,
Vice-President of Commercial Club III, Sen-
ate III, IV, Library Work, Office Workg
"Diligence is the mother of good fortune."
BUELL B. WHITEHILL, Jr.
Captain Freshman Swimming Team Ig
Tennis III, French Club II, III, IV, Presi-
dent French Club IVg Associate Editor M.
and W. III, Editor-in-Chief M. and W. IV,
French Club Play III, IV, High School Play
III, IVg Actors' Guild III, IV, President Act-
ors' Guild IV, Hi-Y II, III, IV, T1'easurer
Beta Hi-Y III, Vice President Beta Hi-Y
IV, Astronomy Club IV, Senior Day, Honor
Roll, A-B Club I.
"The editor sat in his sanctum, his counten-
ance furrowed With care,
His mind at the bottom of business, his feet
at the top of a chair."
Commercial Club III, IV, Mixed Chorus Ig
Cercle Francais II.
"The very room 'coz she was in
Seemed warm from floor to ceilin'."
SAMUEL U. WILLIAMS
"I 'spect I growed. Don't think
never made me."
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LOUISE ELIZABETH WILSON
Dramatic Club III, IV, Cercle Francais
"We were made to be glad, not sad."
Student Senate IIIQ Orchestra I, II, III,
IVg Band IVg Operetta III, IV.
"What a. face, what a carriage he pos-
Glee Club II, Senate II, M. and W. Staff
IVQ Commercial Club IV, Office Workg Sec-
retary of Room lg Honor Roll.
"When Nature has work to be done, she
creates a genius to do it."
Commercial Club Reporter, Mixed Chorus
I, II, III, Girls' Glee Club 1Vg Commercial
Club III. IV.
"When you see fair hair,
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Patrol Squad Hlg
"Some of us needs
"A college joke to
J. CLARK WORK
Commercial "Clark": Classical
Commercial Club II, Orchestra I, II, III, IVQ Operetta III, IVQ
Alpha Hi-YQ Student Senate IVQ Band IVQ'
Actors' Guild IVg Faraday Science Club IV3
Glee Club I.
must be listeners.
"H eavy": General
Club IVg Patrol Squad
"Merrily, merrily shall I live
Under the blossom that hangs on the
cure the dumps?
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"Pleasure and action make
Dramatic Club 3 Science Club 5
You wit makes others witty.
Varsity Football IV.
"The man that blushes is not
"Actions speak louder than words.
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PAUL S. ZEHEL NICK ZEMO
"PauI": Commercial 'tNick": General
Commercial Club IV. Football I, II, II, IVQ Track I, II, III
"I am as sober as a judge." Faraday Science Club IVQ Hi-Y II, III, IV
Cercle Francais IV.
"Dark eyes-eternal soul of pride
Deep life in all that's true."
MARGARET ADELE ZEARLEY
"'V'U9S"f C'aSSiCa' ITELENA v. ZENOBY
Dramatic Club IVg Glee Club I, llg Cercle .I . -
Francais III, IVg Honor Roll. Itelenan' Commerma'
"And this, the greatest of my wishes, C91-C19 Francais IV,
Never again to wash the dishes." "Last but ngt least,"
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"M argaret": Commercial
"Nature fits all her children with some-
thing to do."
'Nlontana": General and Commercial
"An ounce of wit is worth a pound of
JOHN HARRY BROWN
Boy's Glee Club II3 Mixed Chorus II.
"Why don't you speak for yourwlf,
Interclass B. B. IIQ Operetta IV, V.
"He doth indeed show some sparks that
are like wit."
ARTHUR F. MILLER
"They say that man is mighty."
Varsity Track I, II, III, IV, Varsity Foot-
ball III, IVQ Freshman Basketballg Glee
Club IVQ Operetta IV.
"Success consists of doing the common
things in an uncommon way."
"I care for nobody, no, not I,
If no one cares for mef'
HARRY A RAYMOND
Z'1ierc'zis:. Basketball II: Student Senate
Illg Commercial C'ub IIIQ Varsity Football
IV' Track IVg Hi-Y IV.
"'I'here's a Hood time coming, boys!
A good time coming.
PATSY ROBERTS ROGERS
Boys' Glee Club III, IV, Mixed Chorus IVQ
"As luck would have it."
"Ladies, like variegated tulips, show
'Tis to their changes half their charms we
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President W..,...............,.... Robert Sica
Vice President e........ Jean Bennet Secretary ....e.....,. Emily Litman
Treasurer ...... s.., C harles Rutter Usher i,.. ....i W illiam Heyser
Many are the narratives that might be written concerning that formid-
able group of students known as the Junior Class of the Uniontown High School.
Classes have come and classes have gone on to other realms of activity, each do-
ing its little bit and each leaving its mark of distinction. Some have been ac-
claimed the brightest, some the prettiest, and some the Wittiest. But we, the
class of '28, wish to say, not in any boastful spirit or with any undue pride, but
simply by way of stating a fact, that all these aforesaid qualities are most
pleasingly and beneficially combined in our membership. Since the day when
we first entered the welcoming portals of the Uniontown High School, each
one of us has striven to reach the goal which has been set before us,-that of be-
ing the best all-around class that has ever graduated from our beloved High
School. And are we not on the high road toward the accomplishment of this
Our scholastic standing, as a class, though not unduly or exceptionally
striking because of extremely high marks, is yet nothing to be ashamed of.
On the contrary, we are proud of the scholarship of our members. We have
progressed and are still progressing and will continue to strive toward that
ideal we have set for ourselves, in a way to continually raise our standards and
aims, pushing on to a better and loftier plane of existence.
It has been with great zest for good work and an eagerness for whole-
some activities that we have entered the field of sports, adding to the lists a
large number of able and accomplished athletes who have upheld the fair name
of the class of '28 and brought honor and acclaim to the Uniontown High
School on the football field, on the basketball floor and on the cinder path.
As soon as practicable after entering high school, a large part of our
class joined one or more of the various clubs of the school and have been each
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succeeding year worthy representatives of their class in music, oratory and
Our Sophomore dance afforded many a student a rollicking good time,
and this year, as Juniors, we have maintained our reputation by giving several
rousing parties which were hard to excell.
Mr. Lubold, whom we all admire and esteem as our Principal, allowed the
Juniors to organize somewhat earlier this year than has been the custom in for-
mer years. So, with what has proved to be profound wisdom, we elected the
following officers to pilot us through the stormy days of the Junior year: Presi-
dent, Bob Sicag Secretary, Emily Litmang and Treasurer, Bud Rutter. With
these capable classmates at the helm, we Juniors have completed our third year
in high school with flying colors.
It is only a true sense of what is right and what is wrong, a desire to suc-
ceed, and a purpose to reap the largest benefits from opportunity, that one may
hope to reach the top. Realizing this, we have tried to make each step count.
Taking High School too lightly is a grave mistake and mo-st students find the
truth of this by the time they have advanced to the standing of Juniors. Our
class, realizing how true these things are, have earnestly striven to reach loftier
heights as they have progressed along the highway that leads to true learning.
The spirit of the class of ,28 may be fitly expressed in some lines from Long-
fellow's famous poem, "A Psalm of Life":
Life is reall Life is earnest!
And the grave is not its goal,
"Dust thou art 5 to dust returnestj'
Was not spoken to the soul.
Lives of great men all remind us
We can make our lives sublime g
And departing, leave behind us
Footprints on the sands of time.
Let us, then, be up and going, A
With a heart for any fate,
Still achieving, still pursuing,
Learn to labor and to wait.
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Conn, Rose Marie
Conn, Sara Louise
Downes, Sara Lou
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Haught, Ruby Gene
Lucas, Christine "
Maguire, Martha '.
Morris, Anna Margaret
McKnight, VVilliam K.
Mill, Mary Elizabeth
Robert, Mary Margaret
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President ............ ---,,-- C harles Hugus
Vice President ....... Frances Cessna Secretary .... .... P olly Stevens
Treasurer .... ..... E d Flenniken Usher- - - - - - Robert Cory
The Sophomores, the "kid" brothers and sisters of today, are products of
the flourishing Junior High Schools. They came over the hill to High School
only a few months ago to continue their journey along that dusty road to Suc-
cess. As others have left their marks so the Sophomores will leave prints as
they fly past the milestones.
The class has sometimes been called conceitedg but don't they have to
have to have confidence in themselves before others can? The foundation of the
success which they gained was the organization of the class. After some dis-
cussion they were honored by the faculty by being allowed to select a leader.
This was the first time underclassmen had been permitted to have a class
Following the organization came co-operation, one of the reasons for
choosing class officers. Examples of the splendid co-operation were the excel-
lent assembly programs given by several of the rooms and the home room meet-
In the path of work followed play. Consequently, the activities of the
class as Sophomores were ended by a gala social affair. The dance, which pro-
duoed the desired goodwill between the upperclassmen and the Sophs, was in-
deed a great success.
This chapter of "The Doings of the Class of '29" will now be discon-
tinuedg but it will be resumed Very shortly after another nine months session.
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As a Sophomore Class
We have tried our best
To benefit this school,
With much loyalty
And unfaltering zest,
We have followed each specified rule.
We've tried to behave
Look reverend and grave
And to the teacher's commands take heed.
We were always at hand
When in great demand
We were true to our schooindeed.
We came here to workg
And not to shirk
All things that would help us in life.
The one who is lazy,
Has a future that's hazy
And lives in perpetual strife.
Our pictures may be
Mighty funny to see.
But our "rep" is immune from attack.
We have organized,
And our dreams realized.
There is nothing that we can lack.
We have had a few,
Who've strived to go through,
But have turned on a downward way.
The rest soon found out,
As they glanced about,
That idlesness does not pay.
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Artis. P. A.
Crayton, Ned B.
Festor, Robert E.
Fleming, Harry R.
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Hoover, Mary Louise
Keener, Florence A.
Lewellen, Joseph N.
Mack, Helen Iona
Priest, X Minnie
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Rhodes, Virginia G.
Snyder, Abe N.
Springer, VVri,i:hl .
Uphold, Helen Q
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All those in favor of voting this year one of the busiest and most inter-
esting years the Uniontown High School has ever had, please say , "Aye" The
"Ayes" have it. It has been unanimously proclaimed, teachers and all that this
year has also been the most successful and progressive. Last year there were
several new clubs organized but this year made them a success and also saw
the beginning of several new club. Last year two dramatic clubs and a debat-
ing club were the main additions. This year we have the old French club, Le
Cercle Francais, the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs, the Mixed Chorus, The Actors,
Guild sponsored by Miss Horner, Miss King's Dramatic Club, the Debating Club,
Commercial Club, the Orchestra plus the new organizations formed just this
year of which there is the Thespian Dramatic Club, The Faraday Science Club,
Astronomy Club and the Band. This was really the first active year of the De-
bating Club as last year it didn't do much. These clubs help to relieve the
monotony of the regular school routine and also permit a person to find out
what he is interested in. Each of the different clubs develops a person along a
different line of work. Every school day has had in it something beside just
lessons. The band was a welcomed support for our athletic teams.
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A great deal of good has been done by the Student Sena.tes. Such im-
provements as the Patrol Squad and Health Squad have resulted in the general
betterment of the school. Then, too, the thought that they themselves indi-
rectly have a voice in the actual managing of the school inspires interest and
school spirit in the majority of the students.
The officers of the Senate were:president, Herbert Dearthg vice presi-
dent, Robert Sicag secretary and treasurer, Carolyn Thomas. These were sup-
ported by all the home room officers. The president or vice president, and in
many cases both, attended the meetings which were held every two weeks.
The home room president of the first semester were: Jean White, Rob-
ert Adler, Riley Litman, Samuel Flenniken, George Daum, Herbert Dearth, Ye-
tive Matthews, James Johnson, Jeanne Bennett, Edward Flenniken, Robert Hei-
ser, Jonathan Walters, Robert Sica, Harriet Long, John Lewellyn, Margaret
Morris, Ralph Harman, Merle Price. 1 U 1
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C ' ' STUDENT SENATE II
The Student Senate of the second semester continued the good work oi
the first semester senate through the leadership of Riley Martin, President,
Dorothy Barnes, Vice President, Frances Cessna, Secretary.
There was a great deal of good done throughout the last semester of
1926-27, the most outstanding of these being the proceedings toward the intro-
duction of the savings system in the Senior High School, the organization of
a cabinet, consisting of vice president, secretary and treasurer with Miss King,
Miss Snyder, and Mr. Mosier acting as faculty advisors, to assist the president,
the -enlisting of the cooperation of the student body to arrive at school at the
proper time, and the arousing of greater interest in vitalizing home room pro-
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An outgrowth of the Junior-Senior Dramatic Club last year, The Kctors'
Guild more than carried on the good work started by its predecessors. Several
unique and original sketches and one-act plays were presented, among which be-
ing a scene from one of the Dickens Pickwick Papers plays, a revival of "The
Lost Silk Hat," by Lord Dunsany, several short programs of one-act plays, while
the season was topped off by the presentation of two one-act plays at an eve-
ning performance. Dramatic material was excellent and several players of the
club were given parts in the annual school play, "The Lucky Break".
At the first meeting, held in Room Three at the suggestion of Miss Hor-
ner, the club sponsor, officers were elected. They follow: Buell B. Whitehill,
presidentg McClure Berry, vice presidentg Ruth McCormick, secretary and Jean
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MISS KING'S DRAMATIC CLUB
With the organization of the Dramatic Clubs for 1926-27, three clubs
were organized. The clubs were to be composed of members from the three
classes, so the name Junior-Sophomore was changed to Miss King's, as it was
that person who supervised the work of the club. At the first meeting of the
year the following officers were elected: Riley Martin, presidentg Francis
Browning, vice president 3 Rachel Ghrist, secretaryg Gladys McIntyre, Librarian.
The club held meetings every two weeks when it was possible.
At the meetings the study of characterization was carried on as well as
short plays being presented. Several members of the club showed extraordi-
nary ability and received rewards suited to their efforts.
' M y we 'T .
W, ll mill., .. in an, 1.4
AFFILIATED ORDER OF THESPIS
The club was organized with a membership of thirty seven students
and decided to call itself "The Affiliated Order of Thespis". At the first reg-
ular meeting' of the organization Mr. Hill stated that he had three purposes in
mind in sponsoring the club viz: QD To give poise to a student, not only as he
appears before a group, but also as he appears in private company l2J To
cause the student to speak impressively upon all occasions C35 To make known
to the student and develop any native ability to portray character that he
might use it to his future enjoyment.
The officers for the first semester Were:
President ...........r George Daum Secretary ..... .... V irginia Boring
Vice President ....r... Bertha Cohen Treasurer .... ...... H arriet Hess
The officers for the second semester were:
President ........... Vaughn Bailey Secretary ............. Polly Stevens
Vice President ..... Virginia Dollison Treasurer ........ Margaret Dollison
'W' 'wv f- .uf "' 1-N .f-'
MAROON AND WHITE STAFF
The Maroon and White Staff of Uniontown High School, composed of
seventeen students and two faculty advisors, is the oldest of the many student
organizations in High School, at most times the busiest and an organization
about which less is known by the student body as a. whole than is known about
any other in the school. For the last two years the Staff has published a
weekly newspaper and, at the close of the school term, an Annual.
The Maroon and White Staff was first organized by Margaret Gay, the
editor of a monthly paper, in 1916. For nine years a monthly magazine was
published. Then in 1925 the Staff, led by Joe Miller, began to publish a weekly
newspaper. This new plan immediately became a huge success and so it is ex-
pected to continue in the future.
n riti.f...ltllI Il, 11,
THE SCHOOL PLAY
The play presented this year was entitled "A Lucky Breaku. The eve-
ning of May 27 marked the date of one of the most successful dramatic presen-
tations ever presented inthe school. Among those who Were in the limelight
were Ethel Bradley, the proprietress of Hotel Mullet, Dorothy Graham, who
was Nora Mullet, Elmine Smith, a servant, was represented by Mary K. Geb-
hartg Herschel Bowlen played the part of a supe1'salesman in the character of
Benny Ketchemg Stanley Weiss acted as Benny's uncle, Abner Ketchemg Gladys
Hawkins, Mrs. Barrett, a guestg Dorothy Barnes, Claudia Barret, her daugh-
terg George Daum, Tommy Lansing, a painter, Alfred Jones, John Bruce, a man
of business, Vaughn Bailey, Charles Martin, general manager for Bruceg Mary
Lee LaBarrer, Jura Charante, a French dancing teacher: Rolla Varndell, Var
Charente, her brother, Ellamae Barkley, Bella McWatt, a guest, Eleanor Bortz,
Alchibe Spinster, a guestg Florence King, Alphecca Spinster, another guestg
Charles Coxe, Spivins, a husmang Charles Hugus, Tokio, a Japanese Valet.
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The season of 1926-27 was a most successful one for the Alpha Hi-Y.
There are now 40 members in this branch of the original club.
This year, beside the regular meetings, there were two impressive induc-
tion ceremonies when 15 new members were initiated. Early in the fall the
club took part in the Father and Son Banquetg during the Christmas holidays
a banquet was held which all the old members, home from school, attended. A
Mothers' Night, a meeting which shall become an annual affair, was innovated
this year. The final banquet marked the close of the year.
The faculty advisor again this year was Mr. March. He deserves a lot of
credit and thanks for what he has done for the chapter this winter in the way
of the Bible Study. Mr. Sandow, the Y. M. C. A. secretary continued his excel-
lent leadership. p
The officers of this year's club were: Sam Flenniken, presidentg Alfred
Jones, vice president, Howard Rhodes, secretary and Clarence Crow, treasurer.
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Beta Hi-Y in its second year asa separate club was favored with unusual
success. The lions share of this success may justly be attributed to the circum-
stance of Dan R. Kovar's being faculty advisor.
During the season two joint meetings were held with the Uniontown Hi-
Temple club. These meetings were especially important because they regulated
the old antagonistic feeling between Jew and Gentile to one of brotherhood.
Other social functions included a Father and Son Banquet, an Alumni Banquet,
and a Mother and Son Night which, by the way, was the first of its kind in the
annals of local Hi-Y.
The members of the Beta Hi-Y club believe the past season to be among
the most profitable in the history of Uniontown Hi-Y clubs. Much praise is de-
served by the officers who were: president, Vaughn Baileyg vice president,
Buell Whitehillg secretary, Joe Long, treasurer, Orville Shoaf.
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THE Hl-TEMPLE CLUB
The past school year has been the third one of the existence of the Hi-
Temple Club. This organization was established in the autumn of 1924 by Rab-
bi Harry J. Stern, and it has since then gradually grown under his leadership,
until it now numbers some thirty members.
The regular meetings of the club are held every other Sunday evening
at Temple Israel. After the business has been taken up, Rabbi Stern leads the
club in the discussion of some topic of current interest, or speaks on a subject
previously asked for by the members.
The officers of the club this year Were: Milton Cohen, Presidentg Irving
Axelrad, Vice Presidentg and Zehman Mosesson, Secretary-Treasurer. They, to-
gether With Rabbi Stern, are largely responsible for its success, and are to be
congratulated upon their skill in guiding the club during the year.
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LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
The purpose of the club is to strengthen the student's vocabulary by
practical application. It gives the pupil an interest in the language.
Buell W hitehill is the President of the group, While Alfred Jones is Vice Presi-
dent, Dorothy Graham, Secretaryg James Warman, Treasurerg and Robert
Powell, Sergeant-at-Arms. All meetings are conducted in French.
Plays also are presented in the French language. The first play of the
term, "Rosalie," was staged by the second year students, James Warman, Mary
Katherine Gebhart and Ethel Bradley. The second was given by several mem-
bers of the third year class. "Ll'Anglais tel qu'on le Parle," was enacted by
Mary Lee LaBarrer, Rolla Varndell, Zehman Mossesson, Ruth McCormick,
Julius Goldberg, Frank Snyder, Stanley Weiss and Ralph Sullivan. "Par urn
Jour de Pluie" was the third play and it also was given by members of the
third year class. Buell Whitehill, Alfred Jones, Stanley Weiss, Frances Gainer
and Adeline Fee took part.
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The second year for the debating club in Uniontown Senior High School
proved rather successfulg the results were both teams placed Uniontown in a tie
for third place in the county contest.
The county schedule was so arranged that each affirmative and nega-
tive team of each school participated in four debates during the season. There
were four debaters on each team with one alternate, however, only two partici-
pated in each debate.
The affirmative team was represented by Alvin Wells and Herman Buck
and coached by Mr. Kovar.
The negative team was represented by Sophia Gallow, Letitia Clark,
Rolla Varndell, and J. G. Carroll, and coached by Mr. March.
The debating season was brought to a pleasant close by two dinners
given under the auspices of J. Buell Snyderg one at California Normal and the
other at the University of Pittsburgh.
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The Commercial Club for the year 1926-27 sponsored by the Colnmetcial
teachers, Misses Clara Smith and Ruth Johnson and Mr. Guy Ross has been a
success socially, but little has been done in the Way of educational meetings,
due to the fact that it were unable to secure speakers. It is indebted to Mr.
Frank Riley, of the Citizens Title and Trust Company for a splendid talk on
banking procedure. Mr. Riley graduated from the Uniontown High School a
few years ago, which made his speech more interesting, as he could link to-
gether his school practice, with his Work in the bank.
The club officers, Joe Long, presidentg Mae Rankin, vice-presidentg Anna
Vilseck, secretaryg Estella Price, treasurer and Dorothy Wood reporter have
put forth their best efforts to make the club a success. Its party was one of
the best it has held and was well attended by the club members. The com-
mittees in charge ofthe party is to be commended for the splendid manner in
which it was conducted.
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The orchestra this year was under the able supervision of Mr. Eckroat,
our music director who succeeded Mr. Froelich, who was in charge last year.
The orchestra began to function properly a few Weeks after school opened and
stayed in the field until the end of school. Practice was held on every Wed-
nesday afteinoon until the night for practice was changed to Tuesday. lt
takes at person with lots of will-power to be at every practice during the term
and to play every time the orchestra played as some of the members have done
in the past nine months. The orchestra played for Assembly, not only playing
the marches, but often giving one or two special numbers. It played for the Ly-
ceum numbers and several plays which were held in our auditorium. To cap
the climax of a very successful and beneficial season, a group selected from the
orchestra played for the annual "Operetta." That was probably the biggest
even of the season for the musicians.
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One of the new organizations of this year was our High School Band.
Several attempts were made in the preceding years to organize a brass band
and something seemed lacking but this year largely through the efforts of
Frank Miller a successful band came through Frank, who is a Senior, can leave
school With a feeling of having accomplished something worthwhile in that he
was -not only the organizer but the director of the band. Several citizens of
our town have said that it was the best high school band they had heard in
Western Pennsylvania. Every member of this organization should receive the
commmendation of the entire student body. The band was present at all of the
football and basketball games of any consequence this year. They served to a
large extent to keep up the spirit of the teams and fans even in the moments of
darkest despair. '
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BOYS' GLEE CLUB
This year's Boys' Glee Club, under the direction of Boyd F. Eckroat,
probably outnumbered and out-did any like club that the school has been able
to boast of in the past. When, at the beginning of the year, a call was sent
forth for singers, approximately 25 responded. This, however, was increased
until at the end of the year the secretary's book showed a list of 35 names.
This is an incnease of almost 100 per cent over last year's enrollment. The
club officers elected at the beginning of the year were: President, Howard A.
Rhodesg Vice-President, Cedric Ritenourg Secretary, Jack Bainbrid,qe. Th e
club's accompanist was Hagan Gates. The work of the club this year was not
confined to chapel programs and Operetta work, although these phases re-
quired, as usual, a great deal of time and effort on the part of the members.
The club this year attempted something new by giving programs or recitals
outside of school. ' C
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GIRL'S GLEE CLUB
The Girl's Glee Club, one of the several musical organizations of the
school, is composed of members from the three classes now in the Senior High
School. The Club has a membership of some sixty girls and has done some ex-
cellent work during the term. Vocal training of this sort is good for any voice
and many of the girls have profited from their connection with the club.
Mr. Eckroat, the instructor of Music, is the director of the club and it was
from this organization that the girls for the operetta cast and chorus were se-
The officers this year Were: Charlotte Marsteller, presidentg Virginia
Dollison, vice presidentg Mary Katherine Gebhart, treasurerg Dorothy Graham,
business managerg and Mary Chamberlin, accompanist.
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This club was somewhat late in getting started but once it got going it
soon made up for lost time. It was not organized until the beginning of the sec-
ond semester but two months later it had 20 members, the maximum allowed
by its constitution. Membership was limited to 20 because everyone in the
club had to give talks or perform experiments and this would have been impos-
sible if the membership was any larger. Membership in the club was obtained
by making 25 "points". These points were given for talks given or experiments
performed by the applicant. The number of points given for each talk was de-
termined by the club supervisors, Mr. Mitterling and Mr. Haag and by the presi-
dent of the club. In this way membership was open to any one in the High
School but at the same time it kept out all except those who were willing to
work. The officers elected for the semester were: Howard A. Rhodes, presi-
dentg Guy Ewart, vice-presidentg Samuel Johnson, secretaryg Vaughn Bailey,
Harry Taylor, treasurerg Rebok Pegg, scout.
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ASTRONO NY CLUB
Some twenty students taking Senior English became so thoroughly en-
thused about astronomy during the middle of last school term that they decided
to orgzanize a club whose sole purpose Should be to teach practical astronomy to
its members. Consequently a committee spoke to Mr. J. G. March. the head of
the English Department. and asked him to sponsor the club. Mr. March ex-
pressed his willingness to direct the organization and the first regular meeting
was held T hursday, February 3 in Room 2. Officers for the club were elected at
the meeting. The following Thursday saw the club formally under way.
The officers for the year were as follows:
President ---.- ................................ Vaughn Bailey
Vice President ........................ ...... A lfred Jones
Secretary .....e. ........ J . G. Carroll
Treasurer ........ ---Zehman Mosesson
Sergeant-at-Arms .............................. Frank Snyder
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"ONCE IN A BLUE MOON"
Among the outstanding successes of the school year, one of the out-
standing was the presentation of the annual high school operetta. Ruth Mc-
Cormick was designated to chose the score for the annual musical affair. The
chosen score was that of "Once in a Blue Moon."
The success was so outstanding that one of the unwritten laws of the
high school was broken. Instead of giving but two -nights' presentation, the
operetta was given four times this last year. Demands were so insistent after
the huge success that a fourth performance was given on the Monday night,
following the week end during which the first two presentations were given.
The cast, one of the best in years follows:
Moon Lady .....-..
Mr. Babbit Morton--
Betty Morton -------- -
Mrs. Lila Lavender ----- ---
Billy Maxwell -------
George Taylor ----.-
Sir Percival Chetwood---
M. Rene Le Mon ----
Hop Sing Hi ----
Skylark Roams .---
- - --Ruth Wilkinson
--Mary Louise Hunt
- - -Ruth McCormick
---Mary K. Gebhard
- - --Howard Rhodes
- - - -- - -Bessie Buck
- - - - - --Riley Martin
- - -McClure Berry
- - - - -Rolla Varndell
- -Anna Mabel Craig
- --Herschel Bowlen
- - - -Arthur Kramer
- -William McKnight
Chorus-Jean Arnet, Elinor Hall, Margaret Morris, Lois Campbell, Jes-
sie Dean, Mary Brehm, Beatrice Opperman, Ella Mae Barkley, Dorothy Gra-
ham, Winona Renner, Virginia Dollison, Mildred Rankin, Rebecca Adler, Louise
Hall, Virginia Ache, Helen Chamberlin, Theodore Kahn, Leslie Frankel, Robert
Renner, Lee Smith, Frank Shankman, Richard Crable, Rebok Pegg, Ray Miller,
Joe Long., William McKnight, Theodore Collins, Milton Morris.
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This statue of General Lafayette is now standing on the lawn of the
present court house.
In December of 1847 when the new court house was finished it was
planned to erect on its dome a statue of Lafayette in honor of whom the coun-
ty was named. A subscription paper was circulated and the amount of one
hlllldfed 9-Hd fW9f1tY-fiVfG dQ1lH1'S WHS Secured. The statue was carved by David
G. Blythe. A large wood engraving' was used as a model and the likeness of the
features are remarkable. Two inch poplar planks were pinned together to form
a block for the carving. Blythe made the statue in a little log building still
standing just opposite Craft's Hardware Store on South Street. The statue re-
mained on the dome until 1890 when the building was torn away and the pres-
ent court house was erected. It stood in the corridor of the present temple of
justice until several years ago, when it was erected on the lawn. A few vears
ago a new base was made, otherwise it is in the original state of construction.
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Tuesday, September 7-And thus we begin one more school year. The
beginning of the end for some 200 of us.
Wednesday, September 22-Dr. Robert H. Thompson performs some in-
teresting mental feats for the benefit of the Senior assembly. Needless to say
they didn't need it.
Thursday, September 23-Student Senate organized for first semester.
Herbert Dearth Esq. duly elected president.
Saturday, September 25-U. H. S. smothers Fairchance in football
opener by 28-0 count. Captain McLean, Flenniken, and Simon star.
Tuesday, September 28-Volume II No. I of MAROON AND WHITE as
weekly appears. One of the new features is a column called Today written by
Thursday, September 30-First special assembly proves quite enjoyable.
New Student Senate installed, violin solos, speech by Hi-Y president. Some
Friday, October 1-Joe Long elected President of Commercial Club. First
Senior meeting of year.
Saturday, October 2-Gridders drop a tough one to Fairmont 6-0.
Tuesday, October 5-Seniors elect Bob Powell president, Gladys Hawk-
ins, vice president. Hooray! for the Seniors!
Thursday, October 7-Sam Flenniken formally dedicates Hi-Y Handbook
to Dr. Alleman in Assembly.
Saturday, October 9-Another stroke of bad luck. This time Donora
beats us 16-0. This is too much. W
Tuesday, October 12-First Hi-Y meeting of season and gang is off for
a fine start. High School musicians entertain Rotary Club on Father and Son
Saturday, October 16-Hip! Hip! Horray! We crush Georges Township
79-0. Now ain't you boys too ashamed?
Wednesday, October 20-Ye Lyceum Course's first presentation scores a
knockout. Real talent in "Old Homestead".
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Thursday, October 21-Mr. Parker, Instructor of Vocation Guidance at
Lafayette Junior Hi educates and entertains the Sophomore Assembly. The
Seniors think they sure need educated-which isnft far Wrong.
Saturday, October 25-Football warriors scalp Scottdale 13-0. That's
the result we love to see. And say what do you do with goose eggs ?
Tuesday, October 26-Milton D. Proctor addresses Hi-Y clubs. A fine
talk and one long to be remembered.
Wednesday, October 27-Mr. Metheny, professor of biology, stings as-
scgnbly favorably with his talk on bees. Special assemblies are certainly whole-
some and profitable this school term.
Thursday, October 28-Buell Whitehill elected President of Cercle Fran-
Saturday, October 30-The Senior Frolic is mighty pleasing to those who
attended. Dorothy Mechling and Wiley Byers, Jr., carry off the prizes. Fine
Work, Bob and committees. Oh yes, we almost forgot we trimmed South
Mo-nday, November 1-Uniontown is favored by Charlie Paddockis pres-
ence in the U. H. S. auditorium. His message receives loud and vigorous an-
plause. Yes he's married, girls.
Tuesday, November 2--Hi-Y chapters hold first induction ceremonies of
year. Many old clothes were worn to the meeting and worse worn afterwards.
Saturday, November 6-Uniontown battles Youngwood to a scoreless tie.
Tuesday, November 9-Junior class organized. Bob Sica gains presi-
dency and Jeanne Bennett vice presidency. J. D. Springer resigns position on
MAROON AND WHITE Staff because of leaving town. We surely miss you, J.
D., for your work has always been worthwhile and lasting. Jack Robinson pro-
moted to vacancy. And to crown it all the MAROON AND WHITE is enlarged.
Thursday, November 11-Supt. Proctor delivers armistice address to as-
sembly. His stories make a big hit.
Friday, November 12-Miss Horner's Dramatic club is reorganized with
Buell Whit-ehill as president.
Tuesday, November 16-Riley Martin elected president of Miss King's
Dramatic Club. Vaughn Bailey elected president of Mr. Hill's Dramatic Club.
Wednesday, November 17-J. G. Carroll gains presidency of Debating
Saturday, November 20-The most important game of the football sched-
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ule results in the defeat of Connellsvilleg 17 -6. Boy, O! boy, Ol boy you should
have been seen that game.
Tuesday, November 30-Harry Beeson and Bob Powell are added to the
MAROON AND WHITE staff to fill the capacity of photographers. We expect
some fine work from these gentlemen. Howard Rhodes formally elected presi-
dent of the Boys' Glee Club.
Friday, December 3-Hi-Y delegates to Western Pennsylvania Older
Boys Conference leave for Wilmerding. ,
Wednesday, December 8-James Simon unanimously elected football
captain for 1927. Sam Flenniken presented with trophy at Football banquet.
Thursday, December 9-Debating Club renders first program. J. W.
Zellner, impersonator, provides some unusual entertainment for patrons of the
Tuesday, December 14-Basketball opener results in the defeat of South
Friday, December 17-Much pleasant entertainment is given at special
assembly. A true Christmas spirit was instilled in our hearts by the melodious
singing of the two glee clubs. And say ain't it a grand and glorious feeling to
start on a two weeks vacation?
Saturday, January 1-Most of us start the New Year right by taking a
bath-our yearly one.
Tuesday, January 4-At last our cage team has found its bearings. The
third straight victory was won by beatng Point Marion 33-22.
Monday, January 10-Fourth Studen Sena.te holds final meeting.
Thursday, January 13-Football letters awarded in assembly. Poor Si-
mon thought coach had forgotten him.
Friday, January 14-Student body views picture of bird and animal life
Cwhile the camera was goingj.
Thursday, January 20-Schubert Male Quartet is hailed with loud ac-
claim by hearers. So-phomores effect organization for first time in the history
of old U. H. S. Charles Hugus named president.
Friday, January 21-Commercial Club's party proves an enjoyable event.
Tuesday, January 25-Rabbi Harry Stern addresses joint meeting of Hi-
Y and Hi-Temple in Hi-Y's club rooms. We'll say it was some talk.
Wednesday, January 26-Science Club elects Howard Rhodes president.
Thursday, February 3-Yes sir! Uniontown High has organized an Astr
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onomy Club and has elected Vaughn Bailey president. Science Club shows
picture of Automobile manufacture to students. It was an educational treat.
Monday, February 7-New Student Senate confers the honor of president
on Riley Martin.
Tuesday, February 8-Our basketball team surely did cause Connells-
ville's to bite the dust. The score was 25-13. Come on team We want the W.
P. I, A. L. championship for the third straight time.
Thursday, February 10-Room 5 steps out and treats assembly to a won-
ful program. Margaret Dollison wrote the whole presentation and she deserves
a lot of credit.
Friday, February 11-Boys' Glee Club stages excellent party.
Monday, February 14-P. D. classes complete plans for mock court trials.
Friday, February 18-McDonald Birch, noted magician, mystifies kids
Tuesday, February 22-Locals vanquish Latrobe quintet 35-23 in fine
victory. Hot dog! Now we are tied for first place with Scottdale.
Wednesday, February 23-Juniors choose class ring and pin at meeting.
Thursday, February 24-Close on the trail of Room 5 comes Room 6
with a splendid assembly program. Milt Cohen is quite a sailor. Freshman
night at Hi-Y.
Tuesday, March 1-We relinquish the W. P. I. A. L. title to Scottdale
26-20. Good luck in the eliminations, Scottdale.
Thursday, March 10-Vaughn Bailey and.A1f Jones urge assembly to
buy not one Annual, but three or four. Some good jokes are told by both speak-
Wednesday, March 16-Mr. Hill's dramatic club "The Affiliated Order of
Thespis," elects George Daum president for second semester.
Thursday, March 17-Mother and Son night held at Hi-Y. This is the
first time in the history of the Uniontown organization.
Friday, March 18-Senior Committee decides to take only one week vaca-
tion. It requires true foresight to give up the two weeks privilege.
Tuesday, March 22-Operetta cast made public. Ruth McCormick and
Hagan Gates have leading roles. Gee Whiz! doesn't the six page MAROON
AND WHITE look nice.
Thursday, March 24-Virginia Dollison Wins oratorical contest in assem-
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Friday, March 25-William Wenttzell talks to special assembly on "Hu-
mane Education." Grand Senior Frolic at White Swan is held. Said to be best
in school's history.
Saturday, March 26-Mary Lee LiaBarrer wins first place and loving cup
in piano contest at Perryopolis. Catherine LaBarre wins third place in violin
contest. Fine work, girls.
Tuesday, March 29-U. H. S. Negative Debating Team downs Connells-
ville's Affirmative in fine style. And here we wish to congratulate both our
teams on their splendid showing.
Thursday, March 31-Hagan Gaates' melodious voice wins vocal contest
in Sophomore assembly.
Friday, April 1-Faraday Science Club makes an excursion to Delaney's
Cave. They say that "Red" Miller is some glutton.
Tuesday, April 5-Virginia Dollison wins second place in Fayette County
Oratorical Contest. We're proud of you Virginia.
Thursday, April 7-Salvation Army Head tells assembly "What is the
work of the Salvation Army."
Monday, April 11-One of the best features of the entire year is Profes-
sor Hughes Mearns talk to the High School students. His message kindles the
fire of ambition in the breast of every listener.
Tuesday, April 19-Announcement is made of the name for the High
School play, "A Lucky Break" is it andMiss Helen King was the director.
Thursday, April 21-Miss Ritenour's Domestic Art girls are donors of
novel program in assembly. Style show, talks, and what have you.
Friday, April 22-With Ruth McCormick and Hagan Gates in the leading
roles the High School Operetta is a complete success on opening night. "Once
in a Blue Moon" is some operetta. Congratulations Mr. Eckroat and Mr. Ko-
var. It proves so good that four performances are given. That's a record.
Tuesday, April 26-The Juniors are very jubilant today for it seems they
received their rings and pins. Even the Senior admit they're good.
Friday, April 29-Ye High School Debaters journey to Pittsburgh via
automobiles. A banquet is the big drawing card but a big league baseball game
is also inviting. Too bad but the rain spoiled the afternoon.
Saturday, April 30-The Sophomore Class ushers in the merry month of
May by a fine frolic. This is the first Sophomore dance ever to be held in the
history of Uniontown and it is quite a memorable event.
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The 1926 football season was one
of the most successful ever enjoyed
by the U. H. S. The outlook at the
beginning of the season was rather
discouraging but Coach Everhart
succeeded in moulding a winning com-
bination with the result that it won
five games, lost two and tied one. The
game lost to Donora was forfeited to
the U. H. S. at the close of the sea-
son, thus making six games won and
only one lost. This record is quite
remarkable when conditions at the
beginning of the season are taken in-
It had been a custom for several
years back to establish a football
camp a week or two previous to the
opening of school, where many fel-
lows desiring to make the team put
themselves in condition under the ex-
pert supervision of Coach Everhart.
For some reason or other the camp
was done away with last summer and
the fellows were thus handicapped as
well as Coach.
To begin with Coach Everhart had
but six letter men left from the pre-
vious season. These were Captain
McLean, Zemo, Sofish, Alton, Cun-
ningham and Flenniken and of these
Sofish and Cunningham were declar-
ed ineligible soon after the season
opened, the former because of the
new eight semester ruling and the
latter because of his age, thus leav-
ing but four lettermen around whom
Coach Everhart built his team.
The largest turnout in the history
of the school confronted Coach for
the first practice session, which took
place on the first day of school. All
told there were forty-eight huskies
and from this gang Coach had but
two weeks to pick his regulars and
prepare them for the first game.
Fortunately, however, the turnout
included some fine prospects such as
Litman, Goff, Gaskill, Simon, Hein-
baugh, Brant, Marziale and Herron
who together with the four lettermen
were to carry the Maroon and White
colors through a banner season. The
entire squad soon got down to busi-
neess which was of invaluable help to
Coach Everhart and Mr. Younkin,
who incidentally rendered valuable
service during the season in the
capacity of assistant coach.
On September 24, Fairchance
High furnished the opposition for the
first battle of the year and the U. H.
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S. encountered little difficulty in
smearing the Glasstown boys to the
tune of 28-0 in a game which in real-
ity was a mud battle. Coach Ever-
hart's green warriors displayed a fine
brand of ball despite the fact that
they had but two weeks of prepara-
The following Saturday, October
2, the Maroon and White warriors
journed to Fairmont, W. Va.,
for the secoond game of the season,
and while there, lost the first and last
official game of the year. Coach
EV61'l'l2l1't,S gridders completely out-
played the Polar Bears which can be
testified by the fact that our crew
made an average of three first downs
to the opponents' one. Fairmont
scored its lone touchdown on an in-
tercepted forward pass in the third
quarter of the struggle.
On October 9, the locals encoun-
tered the vete1'an Donora eleven at
Donora and suffered their second re-
verse of the season. The Everhart
eleven led by Captain McLean, Flen-
niken and Brant put up a brave fight
but were unable to turn back the on-
rush of the powerful Donora aggre-
gation which emerged victorious by
the score 16-0. Near the end of the
season Donora was found guilty of
using ineligible players with the re-
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sult that the game was forfeited to
the Maroon and White by the forfei-
ture score of 1-0.
The following week end Georges
Township High was met at the Elks,
Field and were easily trounced by the
overwhelming count of 79-0. This
game served more as a bit of a
breathing spell prior to tackling the
strong teams on the remainder of the
Scottdale was next to succumb be-
fore the ever improving Everhart ma-
chine by the score of 13-0. The Mill-
towners had little opportunity to
score against the locals first team
although they missed a fine chance
while the Maroon and White second
and third stringers were in the fra-
Sam Flenniken proved to be the
big battering ram of the locals with
McLean, Litman, Zemo and Gaskill al-
so showing up well.
A week later, October 30, South
Brownsville High paid a Visit to Un-
iontown and as a result Captain Mc-
Lean and gang added another victory
to their total, which also marked the
third consecutive victory for the lo-
cals. The game was played on a field
ankle deep with mud which prevented
either team from displaying any real
Youngwood was next encountered
in the first real test of the sea.son
for the Maroon and White on its
home field. The "Railroa.ders" were
looked upon as one of the strongest
teams on the schedule and they held
true to expectations. Both teams
had several fine opportunities to
score but neither took advantage of
them with the result that the battle
ended in a scoreless tie.
The much talked of Redstone
Township eleven was to have been
met the following Saturday but the
game was cancelled because the town-
ship officials insisted on using two
ineligible players. This instance in
itself goes to prove that the Union-
town High School stands for clean
athletics and ill not tolerate any-
thing that should prove of no benefit
to the school and community.
At last November 20, the date for
the big game with Connellsville a.r-
rived, with the Maroon and White
warriors in fine condition. The larg-
est crowd o-f the season witnessed the
battle which was won by the U. H.
S. by the score of 17-6. Everha.rt's
men completely outplayed their an-
cient enemy and were not in danger
at any time during the struggle.
Sam Flenniken, Walt Brant, Captain
McLean, Nick Zemo and Jimmy Alton
were the outstanding players of the
day, although the entire team with-
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out a doubt, played its best game of
This game brought the season to
a close as far as the U. H. S. was con-
cerned and taken from all angles it
was one of the most successful en-
joyed by the U. H. S. for years. It
is important in that Connellsville was
downed for the first time since 1909
or thereaboutsg and also the first
game played between the two schools
in Uniontown since that memorable
year of 1914. The one aim of the two
schools is to continue their athletic
relationship without a thought of the
past and thus maintain their friend-
ship, which is as it should be.
All but three lettermen of last
season's squad are lost by graduation.
Those remaining are Captain-elect Si-
mon, Nick Sansone and Don Helmick
and around these warriors Coach
Everhart will be forced to build his
1927 football machine, a task which
everyone will admit is not very
promising. He made a winning team
last fall from an apparently green
outfit and the U. H. S. is sure that he
can do it again.
The Maroon and White gridders
rose to unheard of heights when they
soundly trounced the Connellsville
high School eleven, by the score of
17-6, on November 20, at the Elk's
Field. The game marked the first
football battle staged between the
two schools since that memorable
game of 1914, and the victory itself
was the first scored by the U. H. S.
over a "Coker" outfit since 1909.
Therefore this game will be lo-ng re-
membered by students and fans cf
"The "Yough" City not only sent
a football team to Uniontown but also
a large band of rooters, which was
the largest seen here since the
Greensburg game of two years pre-
vious. The U. H. S. was not outdone,
however, for the students and fans
turned out in full force and in gallant
The game itself was w i t h o u t
doubt the best exhibition of football
displayed by Coach Everhart's team
during the entire season. The Ma-
roon warriors played the "Cokers"
off their feet in the first half, Sam
Flenniken scoring the first touch-
down of the game in the first few
minutes of the play. Connellsville,
however, put up a better defensive
game in the second half but was un-
able to penetrate the Big U defense,
being fortunate enough to score their
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lone touchdown on a blocked punt.
U. H. S. Connellsville
Goff L.E. Stehle
Zerno L.T. Boyd
Simon L. G. Leonard
Heinbaugh C. Enos
Marziale R. G. George
Alton R.T. Penrod
Litman R.E. Fehille
McLean Q. B. Donnadio
Flenniken L.H. Ramage
Brant R. H. Shaw
Herron F.B. Trump
Substitution, U. H. S.-Sansone
for Brant, Gaskill for Alton, Helmick
for Litman, Raymond for Heinbaugh,
Ashcraft for Herron. Connellsville-
Dowling for Leonard, Fisher for
Enos, Constaine for Fehille, Charles-
Worth for Donnadio, Struble for
Points a f t e r Touchdown-Mc-
Lean 2 Cplacementj.
U. H. S. .......... ..... 7 3 O 7
Connellsville --- ..... 0 0 6 0
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Nov. 6 0 Youngwood 0
Flenniken 1 McLean 2-2 1-1 Connellsville 6
Nov. 20 17 Brant 1 .
Total 161 24 14-24 1-2 28
'FThis game was later forfeited to U. H. S. as Donora was guilty of using ineligible players.
U. H. S. INDIVIUAL SCORERS
Touchdowns Points After Touchdowns Field Goals Total Points
McLean 6 13-20 1-2 52
Flenniken 6 36
Brant 6 36
Sofish 3 18
Sansone 1 6
Litman 1 6
Goff 1 6
Morris 1-3 1
Following the close of a most suc-
cessful football season, the U. H. S.
athletes turned their attention to the
fast approaching basketball season.
It was the desire of the U. H. S. to
continue the excellent work of the
basketball teams of previo-us seasons,
but in this they failed to a certain ex-
tent, but not because of lack of effort.
Coach Everhart suffering from a seri-
ous carbunkle, was unable to take
charge of the first practice sessions,
but placed Milt Cohen in charge.
Cohen was also appointed captain for
the coming season inasmuch as no
captain had been selected at the close
of the previous season, and he being
the only letterman in school was the
logical selection for the position.
Preliminary practices were held in
the high school gym but when Coach
Everhart took charge, the scene was
shifted to the Lafayette Junior High
gym. Upwards of 65 fellows, the
largest group in the history of the
school, turned out for the team.
Coach Everhart had a big task on
hand in weeding out the most promis-
ing candidates and after much con-
sideration selected the twenty fore-
most players and with these settled
down to intensive practice. At the
same time, Jimmy Dunn, last year's
assistant-manager embarked upon his
career as manager with Johnny
Curry as his assistant.
The U. H. S. opened the season
earlier than usual, but did it in a very
impressive manner by downing the
South Brownsville High quintet by
the score of 27-12, on December 14.
The lineup for the game found Cohen
and Johnson at the forwards, Powell
at center, and McElroy and Litman
at the guards.
Zelienople formed the opposition
in the second encounter of the sea-
son and the U. H. S. chalked up an-
other victory, the count being 35-14.
Coach Everhart changed his lineup
for this game by placing Litman at
center and Powell taking Litman's
place at guard. These fellows, to-
gether with Cohen, Johnson and Mc-
Elroy remained intact as the regular
lineup for the remainder of the sea-
The Christmas vacation followed
the Zelienople game, but it was no va-
cation for the team, as Coach Ever-
hart kept them practicing every eve-
ning, and as a result had them in fine
trim when school re-opened. Accord-
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ingly Pt. Marion High fell before the
Maroon and White attack at the Laf
Gym on January 4, by a 33-22 count.
The "Pointers" surprised everyone
by their fine playing and Coach Ever-
hart's lads were forced to extend
themselves to win.
Then followed the first setback of
the season which was also the open-
ing game of the W. I. P. A. L. scehd-
ule. Scottdale High was the victor,
and honored, indeed, were they to be
the first conquerors of the Maroon
and White. Captain Cohen and gang
were greatly hampered by the small
Scottdale floor but even at that, they
outscored the Scotties 4-2 from the
field. Scottdale, however, made all
their free shots count and in this
manner scored enough points in the
second half to win the game.
The following week the "Pony Ex-
press" had little difficulty in trounc-
ing Connellsville 54-23, but encoun-
tered stiff opposition when Greens-
burg came here. The Greensburg out-
fit came to Uniontown loaded for bear
and almost accomplished what it so
much desired. At the end of the first
quarter they were leading by a 7-0
score. In the second quarter, how-
ever, the Everhart crew duplicated
the feat of their opponents and tied
the score at 7 all at the end of the
half. The locals outplayed the Brown
and White boys in the second half
and managed to come off the victors
by a 19-17 verdict.
Fairmont came to Uniontown on
January 18 and handed the U. H. S.
its second reverse of the season, and
the first setback on its home floor in
four years. The score was 24-21 with
Fairmont holding the lead throughout
the game. The following Tuesday the
Pony Express suffered another de-
feat, this being administered by La-
trobe High at Latrobe by the score of
21-15. The Latrobe boys took advan-
tage of their height, and playing on
their home floor, treated the Maroon
and White boys in rather rough fash-
ion, but even at that the Orange and
Black had to resort to stalling tactics
to gain the victory in the last quar-
Coach Everhart and his crew had
easy sledding the following week,
d o W n i n g Jeannette and South
Brownsville in handy fashion. The
Brownies put up a strong game in the
first half of their battle but the big
"U" boys waded through for an easy
victory in the last half.
On February 4, Scottdale, the first
team to defeat the locals, came to
Uniontown together with several
hundred of their loyal fans. The La-
fayette Gym was jammed for the oc-
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casion, for this game was to decide
whether the U. H. S. still had a
chance to cop the sectional champion-
ship. The "Pony Express" began the
struggle 'in big league fashion and
played rings around the Scottdale
outfit in the first part of the battle.
The second half was more evenly con-
tested, however, but the Millers were
unable to overcome the commanding
lead of Coach Everhart's cohorts, and
when the game came to a close they
found themselves on the short end of
a 22-16 count.
Connellsville was easily disposed
of in the next game but Greensburg,
for the second time during the sea-
so-n, put a real scare in the ranks of
the U. H. S. The game was staged
in the new Greensburg gym, before
one of the largest cro-wds ever to wit-
ness a basketball game in Westmore-
land county. The locals took a com-
fortable lead in the first half but al-
most lost it in the final stanza of the
game. Litman scored the winning
point on a foul just as the game came
to a close, the final score being 18-17.
Following this hair-raising escape
Captain Cohen led his charges against
the Fairmont Polar Bears at Fair-
mont, where they suffered the most
disastrous defeat of any Maroon and
White outfit of the past four years.
Satterfield, star Fairmont forward,
scored 12 baskets, or enough points
himself, to defeat the locals. The
final score, we are sad to relate, was
41-18. Fairmont later won the cham-
pionship of West Virginia, so there is
some consolation in that fact.
After another close call at the
hands of the Waynesburg Reserves,
Latrobe High was met at the "Laf"
gym. The largest crowd ever jam-
med in the Junior High gym wit-
nessed the battle, which was won by
Coach Everhart's proteges by the un-
believable score of 35-23. Latrobe
was picked to give the locals a close
fight but after the first half, Harry
Johnson and Captain Cohen passed
and dribble through the Latrobe team
for field goals after field goals.
The U. H. S. closed the regular
league schedule by meeting Jeannette
at Jeannette on February 25. Here
again Cohen and Johnson worked
overtime, the final count being 43-13.
With this victory chucked under their
belts Coach Everhart's w ar r i o r s
found themselves tied with Scottdale
for the championship of Section XI,
thus necessitating a playoff between
the two teams.
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The Scottdale High School won
the championship of Section XI of the
W. P. I. A. L. by downing the Ma-
roon and White warriors by the score
of 26-20. The battle was staged at
Greensburg on March 1, with a huge
crowd in attendance, of which up-
wards of 500 fans were from Union-
town. By defeating Coach Everhart's
lads, Scottdale won the right to par-
ticipate in the W. P. I. A. L. elimina-
tions in which the U. H. S. had played
a prominent part for two consecutive
The "Scotties" deserved to win
the game for they played a fast con-
sistent brand of ball which kept the
Everhart colts on the go. But even
at that, Uniontown lost the game on
its inability to garner points from the
foul line. The U. H. S. outscored the
Blue and White from the field, scor-
ing 9 field goals to the opposition's 8
but Scottdale scored 10 out of 16
fouls while Captain Cohen and crew
counted only 2 out of 13.
Cohen F Albanese
Johnson F Slaughter
Litman C Rush
McElroy G J. Cafferty
Powell G VanHorn
Substitutions: T. Cafferty for
Rush, McLean for Powell, Powell for
Litman, Zacovic for Johnson, Truxell
for Zacovic, Zacovic for Powell,
Powell for McLean, McLean for
Field Goals: Cohen 2, Johnson 2,
Litman 2, McElroy 3, Albanese 2,
Slaughter 1, Rush 1, J. Cafferty 2,
Foul Goals: Cohen 1 out of 3,
Johnson 0 out of 4, Litman 0 out of
2, Zacovic 0 out of 1, McElroy 0 out of
3, Powell 1 out of 1. Albanese 4 out
of 4, Slaughter 0 out of 2, Rush 3
out of 5, T. Cafferty 1 out of 1, J.
Cafferty 1 out of 3, VanHorn 1 out
Uniontown ......,.. 6 3 9 2-20
Scottdale .......... 9 5 9 3-26
ESTABLISHED FINE RECORD
The records for the season includ-
ing the playoff game, show that the
Maroon and White won a total of 13
games and lost 5. This record com-
pares favorably with the splendid re-
cords of past several seasons. Coach
Everhart deserves all the credit in
the world for his remarkable work
and the team as a whole is worthy of
The U. H. S. began the season
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with an absolutely green team, Cohen
and Powell being the lone left-overs
from the previous season's squad.
Yet, Coach Everhart molded a mighty
fine combination from a squad of
green material. His hard work and
perseverance, together with the will-
ingness and cooperation of each mem-
ber on the team, were responsible for
the season's fine record. Captain
Cohen and Harry Johnson were the
team's outstanding players, with
Riley Litman, Johnny McElroy and
Bob Powell just a step behind. Cohen,
in fact, led the entire W. P. I. A. L.
in scoring while Johnson was amoong
the first four. In Litman the Maroon
and White had one of the smallest
centers in local scholastic circles, yet
he gave many a taller opponent a
It was not the aim of Coach Ever-
hart to produce individual stars but
to develop a winning combination of
five smooth working players backed
by that all important element-team
work. So let's not give the credit to
any single player but to all the fel-
lows and their wonderful mentor.
U .H. S. ALL-OPPONENT TEAM
The fellows whose names appear
below were selected on the U. H. S.
all opponent team at the close of the
basketball season after much thought
and consideration. They were selec-
ted in regard to their high class
playing against the Maroon and
White only. No attention was paid to
their playing during the entire season
but as they displayed such excellent
form against Coach Everhart's out-
fit, they were deemed Worthy of their
Satterfield F. Fairmont
Albanese F. Scottdale
Rush C. Scottdale
J. Cafferty G. Scottdale
Craig G. Latrobe
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U. H. S. ....
------- 27 S. Brownsville--- --- 12
U. H. S. .... .... 3 5 Zelienople ..... --- 14
U. H. S. .... .... 3 3 Pt. Marion ..... --- 22
U. H. S. .... .... 1 0 Scottdale .... --- 12
U. H. S. .... -... 5 4 Connellsville --- --- 23
U. H. S. .... .... 1 9 Greensburg .... --- 17
U. H. S. .... .... 2 1 Fairmont .... --- 24
U. H. S. .... .... 1 5 Latrobe ..... --- 21
U. H. S. .... --- -40 Jeannette ------ --- 20
U. H. S. ---- ---- 2 8 S. Brownsville -- --- 16
U. H. S. ---- ---- 2 2 Scottdale ------ --- 16
U. H. S. ---- ---- 2 5 Connellsville --- --- 13
U. H. S. ---- ---- 1 8 Greensburg ---- --- 17
U. H. S. ---- ---- 1 8 Fairmont --------- --- 41
U. H. S. ---- ---- 2 5 Waynesburg R. ---- --- 22
U. H. S. ---- ---- 3 5 Latrobe -------- --- 23
U. H. S. ---- ---- 4 3 Jeannette --- --- 13
U. H. S. --------- -.--- 20 Scottdale -- --- 26
Totals-U. H. S. --------------- 488 Opponents -------- ----- 3 52
U. H. S. INDIVIDUAL BASKETBALL SCORES
Position Field Goals Foul Goals Total Points
Cohen F 76 21-57 173
Johnson F 74 22-61 170
McElroy G 20 7-26 47
Litman C 16 10-21 42
Powell G 12 6-12 30
Zacovic C 6 2-9 14
McLean G 3 4-5 10
Total 207 72-191 486
.... , . , f 'F I,
The Maroon and White track and
field team of the Spring of 1927 suf-
ferred one of the most disastrous sea-
sons of any team of the past several
years. Prospects at the beginning of
the season were very bright and it
was at first thought that Coach
Everhart's proteges would be strong
enough to add one or two more cups
to the already large assortment. The
hopes of the school, however, did not
materialize, for the team scored but
4 points in the Carnegie Tech meet
and only 6 3-5 points in the annual
W. P. I. A. L. event.
Sam Flenniken, the speed demon
of the team for the past two seasons,
was again the flashiest performer
this spring. Sam was also manager
of the team with Charlie Rutter as
his assistant. Sam was anchor man
on the relay team, the best 220 man
in school, as well as the best hundred
yard dasher. He, in fact, was the
nucleus of the squad for Without him
it would be hard to say what would
have been the result of some of the
Some other prominent members of
the team were Riley Litman, star 880
man and member of the relay team,
Bob Powell, the versatile hurdler and
the most consistent scorer of the
squad, J. G. Carroll and Guy Ewart,
440 men and also members of the re-
lay quartet, Bob Sica, half-miler and
Rebok Pegg miler. Tony Simeon and
Ed Flenniken, two Sophomores, gave
much promise of developing into good
dashers and much will be expected of
these boys next spring. Another
Sophomore who looked good was
Jimmy Zacovic, polevaulter and high
jumper. Zacovic will bear the brunt
of scoring in the field 'events next
year. Bob Fike and Tamairo were
the other U. H. S. representatves in
the field events.
The team participated in three
meets during May, these being the
only ones in which Coach Everhart
entered his boys. The big Carnegie
Tech meet, which is the biggest event
of its kind staged in Western Penn-
sylvania, proved to be a flop for the
Maroon and White boys. Sam Flen-
niken was the only one to score, he
taking second place in the 220 yard
dash. The following Saturday, May
14, the team journeyed to the Pitt
Stadium where it took part in the W.
P. A. L. meet. The fellows did not do
much better there, scoring but 6 3-5
points. Powell took second place in
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the low hurdles and placed fourth in
the high hurdles. Flenniken came
fourth in the 440 yard dash, Litman
took fourth in the half-mile and Za-
covic tied for third place in the high
jump. Thus the U. H. S. did its scor-
On Saturday, May 21, the big
meet of the year, the county meet,
took place. It had first been decided
not to enter the meet, but after the
poor showing of the team in the
Pittsburgh events, the school officials
thought better of it, and the team
was permitted to participate in the
county affair. The fellows expressed
their appreciation by making a fine
showing. The county schools, es-
pecially Connellsville and South
Brownsville gave the Maroon and
White squad a close race but were un-
able to carry off all the honors, for
the U. H. S. was upholding its repu-
tation as County Champs and did its
best to retain the honor.
Big IH Eetirrmvn
Captain "Petie" McLean
Captain-elect Jimmy Simon
Captain Milton Cohen
Jim Dunn, Mgr.
Captain Sam Flenniken
J. G. Carroll
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"I hear a voice you cannot hear,
Which say I must not stay 3
I see a hand which you cannot see,
Which beckons me away."
Tickel-Colin and Lucy.
O it would seem to us as we give a last hopeful glance around our dear al-
ma mater. Today we leave one of our most beloved teachers, not an in-
L dividual teacher who has been our particular favorite throughout our all
too brief sojourn here, but a teacher made up of many things, organized into one
huge collection of experiences .... nothing teaches better than experience.
They are stamped indelibly on the most dull and reluctant mind and once under-
gone will serve forever, at the slightest notice always ready to come to help in
dire circumstances. That invisible hand is ambition. We would dearly love to
remain, but ambition urges us on to new experiences, new hardships, new lives.
It calls to our mind one of the gems we encountered in our English work, a fa-
vorite quotation of Lord Tennsylson's Idylls of the King: "The old order
changeth, yielding place to new ..... lest one good custom should corrupt the
world." If we were to let our feelings sway us as they threaten to do, we would
weaken at the last moment. But ambition and confidence in our prowess com-
pels us to hurry on to new and eagerly sought for experiences. Vale, Adois, Au
Revoir, Auf Wiedershen, and if we could procure a Greek font, we might even
experiment further. As it is, they all mean farewell and that farewell means
more to us than we know how to say.
It is hard to realize that we are at the end. And it is equally hard to
realize that all the many experiences to which we have been accustomed for so
long are about to cease, that we can no longer rush about those dear old halls on
the so important business which was always pressing us. Those experiences
garnered here are valued above all things else by us. Perhaps no period in one's
life is more impressionistic than the one through which we have just passed.
And may we add here an un-called-for boost to one of the numerous high school
organizations. We regard Hi-Y as one of the finest of the many fine experi-
ences which have been our lot to experience. Hi-Y specializes in character build-
ing. Other organizations have their qualifications and are equally fine in their
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specialisations, but are not fortunate enough to have the fine subject to special-
ize in, in the first place. Hi-Y has always stood for the best in life and is cer-
tainly deserving of all praise. Hi-Y is not a cliqueg anyone who has any desire
to be a member ofthe organization can very easily become one by making
known his wish. There is talk of a girls Hi-Yg more power to such an organi-
zation and may it become a fixture in high school.
If we could make the rounds of our friends and bid each one of them a
really heartfelt farewell, such as we feel, it may be we could part a bit more
easily. Yet such might very easily not be the case at all. If it came down to
the acid test, we doubt if we could bid good by to our friends. They are the
things we value next to the experiences of high school life, and are entirely dif-
ferent and opposite. For our experiences may never leave us, while our friends
may and inevitably will do so. They will pass out of o-ur lives and we out of
theirs in different paths of life and the chances of meeting again are few and
far between. Again that relentless ambition urges us on, and again that invis-
ible hand beckons us away to different things, all of them for our very good.
And no doubt, when we are in the midst of these new things we will look back
on our high school days with joy and thanksgiving that we were fortunate
enough to have so many of these experiences which we find so necessary in the
life of the world-and which so many of the people in the world have to do
without to their detriment. Therefore, one of our most heartfelt farewells goes
out to our friends and still a faint hope lingers that we are not now losing them
forever as our better sense tells us. One or two of them we may meet at
school, yet the minority is so small that the thought might just as well be
struck from the list of possible acquaintances in later life. Prospects were
bright for the possible renewing of old acquaintanceships at one of the Senior
meetings of the last term of the class of twenty-seven, yet once more, the num-
ber in favor of the renewing friendships was so small that little or nothing
more was said about the class reunion to be held some few years hence. The
surplus funds were finally decided to be devoted to a huge farewell dance for
the graduating class exclusively. Now we do not deny that the frolic will do
much to preserve many of the friendships formed during high school days, but
will it do any good towards renewing old acquaintanceships which would other-
wise have been forgotten? Some effort ought to be made, for "honest men es-
teem and value nothing so much in this world as a real friend" and nothing
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could be more tragic than to lose a friend whose devotion and affection have
been proved throughout many years.
Permit us, reader, to glance over and give a brief survey of some of the
so dear activities and other things that have undeniably provided forus some of
the many valuable experiences of which we speak .... in retrospection, as it
were. Improvement after improvement seemed to force itsself into the high
school, a sort of revolution against the old order of things that had prevailed
for so long in the school. First of all, and nearest to our heart is that oldest of
all high school organizations, The Maroon and White publications. It has been
our joy and despair, our hope and our salvation, if we may be allowed a moments
eloquence. The friends we made, the problems we shared with them, all make
The Maroon and White doubly dear to us. Now a new regime is being groomed
to take o-ur places in that best of all publications. We have watched its growth
from a magazine to a "real, live wire newspaper" and to a really fine annual, a
true survey of all that has transpired during the preceding school year. Dras-
tic changes have been effect-edg policies have been established and broken, and
still more changes and policies are destined, no doubt, to rise and fall. Among
the numerous changes making up the revolution, the revival of two long-discard-
ed clubs takes first mention. Spirit was rife for a new order and the spirit led
to the breaking of several cherished precedents. A class organized during its
sophomore year, its first year in high school. The high school play again be-
came a fixture and an annual affair. U. H. S., long an unknown quantity in
county debating circles, made effective a fine debating organization and again
entered co-unty high school meets. All of these clubs were proved real suc-
cesses and immediately became an indispensable part of school life. And now
we must leave these, our new-found loves in the very tide of success and give
every best wish for further successes.
We are reminded of an old baseball player who must step out and give
place to some young, aspiring ball player whose turn it is. It almost makes us
feel a little bit old, this "yielding place to new", yet it would be unfair to both
ourselves and successors to give serious thought to such a feeling. It is into
the future we must look rather than running along at such an above rate about
the ever present past. What we are to make of ourselves rather than what is
to become of the things with which we were concerned in the past, should be
our chief aim in life So let us look into the future and glimpse there what may
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be held for us and let this light farewell lose some of its sadness and grief as we
try to discern what the future may bring. '1 he symbol, Senior Day, means more
than just a lot of fun, commencement is the real word we have been seeking.
The fun of that last day is all that can be supplied to alleviate that inner pain,
the fear that we may never see each other again renders painful this-Adieu!
TUN ING IN
ID you ever stop to think how similar is the mind of the average student
to his radio? It is presupposed that he has both. If you have thought
of this likeness before these few paragraphs won't interest you. How-
ever, if you are not sure you see the likeness read on.
A radio may be installed in almost any part of the earth. Provided the
radio and its accessories are of good quality little difficulty should be encoun-
tered in tuning in almost any station. To be sure, sound reception in some local-
ities is a trifle better than in others but the difference is negligible.
Any number of stations broadcast worthless programs. These insane
features should be avoided by the dis-criminating radio fan. Over 700 radio
broadcasting stations are now in operation in the United States. Many of these
stations send out operas, dramas, classical music, and addresses by eminent men
of the day. Often you will find it difficult to tune out the undesirable stations.
But the greatest pleasure comes from listening to the best stations. These
should be your favorites. Is that right?
Divers radio enthusiasts have the serious fault of listening only to local
stations. This is degenerate. Continu ance of this practice will cause your
radio outlook to become microscopic and circumscribed. Consult the daily news-
papers and cull the choicest programs for your eveninf's entertainment and in-
struction. The noblest entertainment is that which instructs. Then when you
"tune in your set and grab the head phones" you will lose no time in searching
for something good. Only by planning your programs before hand will you se-
cure the highest satisfaction from your radio.
Now to draw our analogy. The student goes from high school where?
To college, perhaps, perhaps into a business or other vocation. lt really doesn't
matter much where he locates. He can succeed as a student in a large co-edu-
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cational institution or as a business man in a populous city. Half of success is
in a determination to succeed.
There are numerous broadcasting stations in life just as in the radio
world. The vital issue with you is which one shall you tune in-this is import-
ant. Psychologists aver that it is only the factors in your environment to
which you pay attention that influence your behavior. lt is your privilege to
decide which factors will mould your lives. When you leave high school you
ought to speculate quite a while before you choose.
Furthermore in choosing the influences in your everyday life you will as-
similate it is desirable to avoid the narrowing of your interests. Almost in-
variably you find that the happiest person of your acquaintance is the one with
the greatest diversity of interests. Tune in many stations of interest All is
will make your views eclectic and your personality captivating. Turn the dials
of your mind to the finest art, literature, and music of the ages.
Right now is the most important time in your life. You are quitting high
school. It is for you to decide what your occupation shall be. It is for you to
plan your life's work. Compile a comprehensive schedule of your aims and
strive daily toward them. Remember the greatest happiness in life comes to
him who has his schedule replete with the wholesome things of life. Tune in
your ear to the universe and listen to the music of the spheres.
This is station U. H. S. signing off and ishing you sonsummate suc-
cess in all your undertakings.
PREPARIN G FOR LEADRSHIP
. By Principal J. A. Lubold
T EVER has educated manhood faced such a wealth of opportunity as in
the America of today, with its ancient customs and standards in the
melting pot, to be re-cast by you and your successors into the Amer-
ica of tomorrow.
A mere knowledge of subject matter, an absorbing of stored up knowl-
edge, may make you a good source of that sort of material, but never an Amer-
ican leader, nor a worthy American citizen.
As a necessary part of the preparation for leadership, we should learn
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well and put into daily use four priceless lessons in American living.
The first of these lesson is Learning to Work-wisely, happily, and
persistently. Cultivate the fixed habit of falling in love with your job, what-
ever it may be.
The school loafer, the frequenter of loafing places in general, is an un-
natural as he is undesirable, a harmful parasite, a waster of time, opportunity,
and money, steadily unfitting himself for a man's work in a man's world.
Learn them to drive, rather than to drift, to lead rather than to lean.
The entire world is looking for the "go-getter", for the man "who has to be
pulled off his job," and thousa-nds of organizations are eager to discover, to re-
ward and promote him. '
The second lesson is Learning to Fight-wisely and courageously. En-
emies within and enemies without,-customs and traditions that are your foes,
-passions and lusts that are bent on enslaving you,-evil men and women
everywhere warring against law and order, against justice and right,-fight
them. lt will take all the courage and strength you have.
Fight wisely,-always against the wrong, though the crowd seems on the
other side,-always for the right, though you stand alone, though you stand
against your "gang", your team, your whole school, fight for the right. Just as
soon as you quit fighting you may be sure you are rated as a quitter, a coward,
The third lesson in American Living is to Learn to Love-loyalty, uplift-
ingly. Of all human attributes, the power to love and to be loved most nearly
approaches the divine. Nothing so destroys human happiness, paralyzes human
effort, and increases human misery as do hatred and jealousy. Love your work,
love your associates, love yourschool. Cultivate the habit of appreciation, the
attitude of sympathy. Be tolerant of the rights of others. Enrich your life by
cultivating many friendships with many persons from all walks of life, regard-
less of rank or station.
The fourth lesson one must learn in the School for American Leadership
is to Learn to Grow. Youth is the time to grow. And surely modern America
is the place to grow. Our life today is a continuous stream of activities-
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social, athletic, commercial, and intellectual. This is the time during which you
much choose between the allurements and temptations of the outside world, and
the calls of duty, the joys of friendship, and the opportunities of sacrifice, self
denial and Growth.
"Grow in sensitiveness to the voice of conscience, in purity of heart, in
rightness of conduct, in absolute self control. Grow like a forest tree, outward
in breadth of knowledge, and interest and sympathy, downward in strength and
will power and steadfastness of principle, and ever upward in love and faith and
hope and spiritual aspiration."
Learn these four great lessons of youthful manhood and womanhood.
Learn them as the best part of your school preparation, and of your training in
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Pete McLean ,,,....
Albert Bumgarner --
Rhoda Nixon .......
John McElroy ....
Maurice Jesser ....
Louise Hudson .....
Harry Johnson .....
Robert Show ....
Carolyn Thomas ....
Samuel Flenniken ....
Frances Gainer .....
Howard Rhoades ..... --
Joe McCune -------
Ruth McCormick ---
Sara Lou Downs ----
Bebe Rafael -------
J. G. Carroll -----
Hagan Gates ----
Jesse Cohen ----
Louise Wilson ---
Ralston Dills ----
Dorothy Young ----
Joe Hess ----.- -. ----
William Ramsay -----
Sam Williams -----
Eleanor Bortz -----
Jimmy Dunn ---
Ira Rogers -----
Flossie King -----
Frank Snyder ----
Harriet Hess ----
Jimmy Simon -----
Dorothy Barnes ----
Charles Gaskill ---
Helen Chamberlin --- -
Sophie Gallow ----
Polly Stevens ----
332111 nf Flame
-- - - ---Peppiest
- -- -Biggest Pest
- -- -Most Bashful
- ---Best Looking
-- --Best Looking
- - - -Most Popular
Pinceed Hair Tonic
- - -- --Most Moderate
- -- - --Best Dressed
- -- -- --Courteous
-- - -Best Dressed
- -- -Accomodating
- -- --Lady Fusser
- - - - - --Goofiest
- -- --Happiest
- - - - -Shortest
--- - -- -Shortest
- -- --Best Dancer
-- - --Bluffer
- - -- - -Man Hater
- - - -Woman Hater
--- --Best Dancer
- -- -Cutest Junior
----- ---Cutest Sophomore
This department, which has been formed just this year, has been under
the management of Donald Maust. Formerly, in the Annuals, some pictures of
students in some characteristic poses were inserted according to their classy
Senior, Junior and Sophomore.
In this number the department is much larger and covers a wider phase
of school-life. One can see many actual schoolroom scenes, pictures of various
students, pictures of the students engaging in the school activities. The first
two following pages are composed of scenes or pictures taken in the class-
rooms, in the halls and in music room, manual training shop and domestic
science room. These pictures are intended for those Seniors who have left this
institution, never to return as students. In their older life they may look over
these pictures and be reminded of their experiences in any classroom. The re-
maining pages of the snapshot department show pictures of students in many
kinds of characteristic poses. Many of these will be enjoyed as comical pictures
as some are intended to be funny.
The Staff earnestly hopes that this ,newly created department will be a
source of great entertainment to the readers of the Annual and also wishes that
it may prove of some value in the reminiscences of those who shall have been
' M T 3- 13, 44
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BREAKING IT GENTLY
A man who had just returned from
a trip to Europe was met on the dock
by his valet and the following con-
"Hello, Griggs, how are you? Is
there amy news?"
'Tm very sorry, sir, but your pet
cat is dead."
"Why! What happened to him ?"
"Well, you see, sir, the dog went
mad and killed it."
"What! You say the dog went
mad? What made it go mad ?"
The dog ate too much horse meat
and it affected its mind."
"Where did my dog get horse meat
"From your horse, sir. You see
they were killed when your barn
"Terrible! Terrible! What made
the barn burn?"
"Well, when your house burned,
the sparks from it started the barn to
"What! My house too? Who start-
ed it to burn, I'd like to know ?"
"Your father did that when he
went crazy and shot your mother."
"Worse and worse! and what made
him lose his mind ?"
"H-e lost his mind when your
grandfather fell into the river with
all the money your father had in the
"Where was grandfather going
with all the money?"
"He was going to pay the mort-
gage which is due tomorrow."
"Goodbye, Griggs. Farewell, cruel
world." CThe m a n grabbed an
anchor lying on the dock a-nd jumped
into the harbor.J
First Tough-Yep, I am.
Second ditto-You de strongest
man in de world-go on.
First ditto-Well, all right, but I've
held up many a train.
When there are bats in your belfry
and that flut,
And your comprehenez-vous rope is
And there's nobody home,
In the top of your dome,
Then your head's not a head,
It's a nut.-Tut tut.
Clerk fgleefullyj-Horray, b os s,
I'm a father.
Boss-So's your old man-shut up
and go to work.
A.-Is that guy fast?
B.-He sure is.
A.-What's he fast to?
History Prof.-Name the g oo d
features of vassalage.
Student-It's good to keep your
All the dummies in the movies
don't get thrown over cliffs.
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"Was your uncle's life insured ?"
"No, he was a total loss."
"I got a hunch."
"Really, I thought you were just
-Williams Purple Cow.
"Dearest I have a perfect love of a
hat coming out C. O. D."
"Well, your love will be returned."
"Xanopholia, why are people read-
ing this ?"
"They think this is a joke, Praxi-
A Mayfair hostess gave a big party,
for which a number of extra ser-
vants were engaged. Seeing one
young man standing alone she ap-
proached him and said, "Shall I find
you a partner?"
"No, please don't trouble," he re-
plied. I'm afraid it might make the
other waiters jealous."
An optimist: A man who goes
looking for lodgings with a trombone
under one arm and a saxophone under
The first sandwich was said to have
made in the seventeenth century.
Replicas of the original are exhibited
in glass cases at all railway stations.
Barrister-"What possible excuse
did you fellows have for acquitting
that murderer ?"
Barrister-"Really! The whole
twelve of you ?"
Hubby-"I sure miss that old cus-
pidor since it's been gone."
Wifey-"You missed it before too:
that's why it's gone."
Dear Old Lady fto Shop Walkerl-
"I want to buy one of those wireless
fans I read so much aboutg my room
gets so frightfully stuffy."
That Chinese Situation
Gerry-"What in the world is it
tha.t those Chinese want '?" '
"Martha," a farmer who had
driven into town with a load of hogs,
phoned to his wife, "an automobile
load of robbers just held up the City
Bank, and they're headed out our way
now. Don't go outdoors."
"I'll have to!" was the frantic re-
ply. "Your Sunday shirt's hanging
out on the line in plain sight."
The hen that sits on a China egg is
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A college boy walked into a drug
"Gimme a bottle of liniment and a
bottle of furniture polish."
"What in the world are you going
to do with that combination?" in-
quired the druggist.
"Well, my roomie has rheumatism
in his legs and one of them is
Koslominoff-"A m o m e n t, my
Sweet one, what flat are you singing
Mme. Olga Petronavich-"This
ain't no flat, it's a theatre."
Maid-"Shall I take this rug out
and shake it '?"
Stude-"That ain't no rug. It's my
room mates' bath towel l"
"How do you know that the man
who shot himself was insane ?"
"He had two teeth filled an hour
before he did it."
Don-"When I was young, the doc-
tors said if I didin't stop smoking, I
would become feeblemindedf'
Juan-"Well, why didn't you
The Librarian had one customer
who used to say, "Well, give me a
book to wade through."
"See if you can wade through this,"
was the reply on one of these occa-
"What is it?"
"Twenty thousand leagues under
Ben-"This cold weather chills me
to the bone."
Hur-"You should Wear a hat."
Traffic Cop-"Don't you know you
can't turn around in the middle of the
She-"Oh, I think I can make it,
Frosh-"Did your watch stop when
it hit the floor?"
Soph-"Did you think it would go
through the floor?"
Delah Katesen: Something must
be done, dearg the moths are eating
up my living room furniture.
Her husband fabsentlyj : I'll speak
to them in the morning.
"No lady, a meadow lark is not a
party thrown in the country."
Prominent Foreign-er: I feel just
like a loaf of bread.
Wherever I go-they toast me.
-Ohio Sun Dial.
Man-What's good for my wife's
Man-What'll I rub 'em with?
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We ask your patronage for the business men whose
announcements will be found in the following pages.
They have contributed materially to the success of
this volume for which We offer our sincere appreciation.
Howard M. Steele
Outfitters to Gentlemen
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS AND HEADWEAR
Congratulations to Graduates and Faculty
TWO THINGS surprise the student who ex-
amines our clothes. First, they are visibly better
made, and Second, they cost no more.
FOURTEEN REASONS WHY
OUR STORE LEADS
Exclusive Lines and Patterns
Service that pleases
A Store with a Conscience
Smaller Profits-Great Volume
Prompt with Newest Fashions
Guarantees made Good
HOWARD M. STEELE.
36 East Main Street Uniontown, Pa. Opposite State Theatre
"EXCLUSIVE, BUT NOT EXPENSIVE"
OTTIS P. POWELL
The Equitable Life Assurance
Society of the United States
311 Fayette Title 8z Trust Bldg.
YOUR DAYS ARE
They may go crazy to
ride in your car
They Die to ride in ours
AFTER THE SHOW
EATS AS YOU LIKE THEM
Corner of South and Arch
Back of Brunswick
HENRY J. COOPER
17 Stewart Ave. Phone 797-J
The National Bank of Fayette Co
UNITED STATES DEPOSITJORY
Statement of Condition, March 2, 1927
Loans and Discounts ...............
United States Securities Owned--.- 1,209,699.35
Other Bonds and Investments .... -...- 1,696,775.33
Real Estate and Fixtures------.. 202,024.81
Overdrafts -. ........... a,., - - 354,38
Cash and Due from Banks .... 709,889.51
Capital -- ......... --- ......... S 200,000.00
Surplus., Profits and Reserves--- 930,409.43
Circulation ---------- .. ----- 98,700.00
Federal Reserve Bank-.. ---- 150,000.00
DEPOSITS ----- -.- ---- -,-- 5,308,411.67
A Million Dollars in Government Bonds
Attention is respectfully directed to the fact
that this bank now has invested in United States
Government issues the sum of S1,209,699.35. To
own more than a Million Dollars worth of these se-
curities is a source of justifiable pride to us and
serves as further assurance of the sound and con-
servative policy of our management. There is no
other asset whichis more liquid-no other invest-
ment more secure.
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS MORE
THAN A MILLION DOLLARS.
A winner always gets a good start and everyone wants to
be a winner..
Much of the success of after years -depends entirely on the the
start you get in your youth.
Affiliation with a dependable banking institution will be a great
help to you in your future life.
Open an account here and you can be certain that you have
UNION TRUST CO.
Where business is indeed a pleasure
OPEN ON SATURDAYS 9 to 13 7 to 9
JENKINS BARBER SHOP
305 Fayette Title 81 Trust Building
S T E R N ' S
For Men and Young Men
HOT DOGS AND PEANUTS
Get Them Whille They Last at
Peanut Roaster and
Ellis Music Store
29 Morgantown St.
NANCY 34. KIN?
Look at the above picture. Of course you can see the farm house
with the pump by the porch. But!! If you can't see the boy playing mar-
blesg if you can't see the chicks in the lower left hand cornerg or if you
can't see the lowing herd winding its weary homeward way-
You Need Glasses
INTEREST WORKS AUTOMATICALLY
Interest is one of the greatest factors the world has ever known for
It works automatically for you when your funds are deposited in this
Bank, constantly increasing your account.
To fully realize the benefit of this remarkable force, a person should
make regular deposits.
We cordially solicit your account.
RESOURCES OVER .... .... S 1,200,000.00
MERCHANTS 8L MINERS STATE BANK
Compliments of A
Uniontown Paint SL
44 East Main St.
Paints, Varnishes, Glass
Opp. Court House
Miners State Bank
NEW SALEM, PA.
S. O. McCormick, Pres.
The Girl's Hat Shoppe
126 East Main Street
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WE PAY YOU FOR SAV-
ING YOUR OWN MONEY
Stick CoMPL1MEN'1's OF
WHITEHILL NEW SALEM, PA.
APPAREL OF CHARM AND
DISTINCTION FOR "MISS UNIONTOWN"
Youthful and gay-the New Coats and Frocks are
simple in line and chary of trimmings-largely de-
pending upon pleats and tone quality for their ef-
Coats 5514.75 to 389.75
Frocks S10 to 359.75
Uhr 0212155 nf 1927
The store of the Friendly Service extends its
heartiest congratulations and best Wishes to the
graduates of the
uinninfrln ffligh Srhnnl
May your success in school be an inspiration for
further efforts that will help you attain those ideals
toward which you are aiming.
May We have the privilege to help you dress
the part of a successful student, and citizen?
WHERE GoLD BOND STAMPS SAVE ma,
MCKNIGHT sz KRAMER
All the Latest
CURVES AND DENTS
DECIDED IMPROVEMENT OVER LAST YEAR'S
00 EURA LEMON ST.
BRADLEY SHOPPE AND SERVICE
- - For Economical
Dresses Mllllnery Transportation
Negligees Scarfs ., O
,AJ -1 LWAE 1,
Underwear Hosiery ,
MEZZANINE FLOOR .
E. I. Jeffries Garage
Citizens Bldg. Uniontown, Pa.
Phone 41 New Salem, Pa
The schools have contributed their share to
aid you in the struggle for success. Now
Business-the professions-or the home?
Regardless, a Bank Account gives you sta-
Open an account today at-
CITIZENS TITLE 62 TRUST CO.
OF Craft Hardware
1927 Everything in
PA TRONIZES HARDWARE
101 West Main Street
11 East Main Street
WHAT A WHALE OF A DIFFERENCE
A FEW SQUEAKS MAKES
FULLER CGEORGEJ COFFIN RADIO Co.
HAVE A RADIO
HAVE A COUPLE OF RADIOS
We judge each other by appear-
ances, for we only see the outside,
and there are only appearances on
the outside. Dress well, show that
you respect you1'self, and others
with whom you deal will respect
State Theatre Bldg.
Hatfield Sz Hook
"The Store for Women"
Spring Coats and
Dresses of the
Join the Uniontown
Motor Club, Inc.,
before going on your vacation.
Touring information free--over 900
AAA Clubs, United States and
Emergency Road Service free-
same service given by your own
Club, interchangable with the other
Many other benefits.
Inquire at Headquarters
WHITE SWAN BUILDING,
West Main Street
THIS ISA SAMPLE OF
THE PAPER USED IN
THE ANNUAL OF 1927
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DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY
Uniontown's Leading Jeweler
HUNT'S ON THE PACKAGE ADDS MUCH TO THE GIFT
BEN L. HUNT
High School Students
Select your Spring or Summer
Suit from our exclusive stock at
School Boy Prices.
LATEST IN COLLEGIATE
"I Will Trump Anything Made"
8 South Gallatin Avenue
The Citizens Cafeteria
Good eats at moderate prices.
Take what you want and pay for
what you take
Citizens Bank Bldg.
X145 lag. K K
kt ' ,
UM ie iL .
A. V. BAILEY
tt X ff
WM?-J Q- 1
Im J -,X 1
it 'Jn -
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can play a CONN'
Easiest playing wind in-
Come in and let us dem-
onstrate this fact to you.
Cultivate Your Musical
Dealer in Antiques
WILL SELL OR EXCHANGE
FOR A PAIR OF KNICKERS
ONE C13 VIRGIL PONY
Write for Particulars
W. F. Frederick Piano i
Cor. Main and Morgantown Sts. 1 A
I FOR ALL KINDS OF
80 East Fayette Street, Uniontown, Pa.
"ONCE A CUSTOMER-ALWAYS A CUSTOMER"
THEY THOUGHT I WAS TRYING TO
Writes A. J. Bumgarner Jr. of 7777, Uniontown, Pa-, a familiar
figure on Main Street.
He says: "They thought I was trying to be funny when
I took Edenfields Extract. Before taking this wonderful com-
pound I was a wall flower, I never would go anywhere. Now
I don't dare go anywhere. I recommend it to any one with
any ailment." His case is but one out of many, dear, dear
readers. Don't be bashfulg mail the coupon today.
1 Bottle S1 2 Bottles S2 3 Bottles S3
A Vegetable Compound
On Sale at All
1Character Footwear and Hosiery
Citizens Bank Bldg.
The Instinctive Response
Througih eye appeal and sense of
touch, the inherent qualities of
wear win instinctive response from
those who seek "Character in
19 West Main Street
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C. M .McC1oskey, Managing-Director
To the Class of 1927
Our best wishes for
every success in life.
May you carry
world the ideals
of U. H. S.
THE MARQUETTE-BAILEY LUMBER C0
L U M B E R
FyttTtl8zT tsldg U t P
SMART COMPLIMENTS OF
FOOTWEAR McCLURE BERRY
A SEES ALL KNOWS ALL
3 A y h g to see Mr. Berry
CO. ll il t p h h y through th
Exclusive Agency for the
Strap Watch of Sports-
Wrist Watch of Fashion
A Few famous Sportsmen owners
of the "Benrus"
Earl Sande y
Gene Sarazen A, V
S. J. LEVINSON
Jewelry and Musical Instruments
Cor. Morgantown and Main Sts
"The Little Jewelry Store on the
Corner that does a Big Business on
"SAY IT WITH
SAY IT WITH OURS
You are cordially invited to inspect our
many lines of up-to-date suits and top coats-
including Customized Clothes, Hickey-Free
man Co. and the world's renown Hart Sch aff-
ncr and Marx.
Our lines of' furnishings and hats arenun-
surpassed in the city for style and class.
Very respectfully yours,
L. LEE FELL
HE rapid rise of the Cohen store to its present com-
manding and pre-eminent position in the furni-
ture business of Fayette County, is due to its under-
standing the needs of its patrons and serving them-AS
THEY WISH TO BE SERX' ED.
GRADUATES, if you wish to succeed in your particular
line of endeavor, SERVE YOUR FELLOWMAN AS
YOU WISH T0 BE SERVED.
Another 'g tg " Buff 'v' Largest
Story -ml I . r ip Q Q in
Going Q, P E E 0 1 K Fayette
up 4 , A www. ' A Cgunty
A BUSINESS GROWS
because it is needed-and usually
it is safe to conclude that its
growth is in direct proportion to
the quality and scope of the service
which it renders to its patrons.
The scope and quality of the ser-
vice of The Uniontown National
Bank 81 Trust Company is of the
very best and can assist you in the
growth of your Business,
National Bank 8x
Surplus and Profits S120,000.00
Boston Shoe Store
"Where Quality Countsn
53 W. Main St. 8 Morgantown St.
h i g h g r a d e
Pumps, S t e p-
ins and straps.
Dexdale Hose, chiffon and semi
Pigeon Hose silk to hem, 51.35.
for the boy or girl graduate
PRICES FROM 510.00 to 380.00
43-5 Morgantown St.,
Wholesale Drugs and
Shake Well Before Using
Treats Man and Beast
Good for Colds, Mange, Chilblains,
Cicero, Halitosis and Fallen Arches
lift E W
WP, H I
Q li E
I :I fl:!71:1FI5i3li.-Fe'
Selling' furniture is our part of our business. Making friends
another. Not merely smiles and handshakes and a willingness to
serve. But selling' only furniture of heirloom worth-whose comfort,
beauty and long faithful service is for years a pleasant reminder of
the store from which it came.
Surely a large part of our profit lies in what you think, and
say of us.
AXelrad's Shoe Store
Bostonian Shoes for Men, i CRAWVFORDS
High grade Footwear for DRUG STORE
Ladies "Uniontown's Oldest Drug Store
4-6 Beeson Blvd.
On the way to the Post Office
Young Men and Young Women
Uniontown Iiligh School
With best wishes for a suecessf ul future in
Whatever calling they may undertake.
WHY TAKE CHANCES WITH
YOUR KODAK FILMS
The Croft Studio
Employ only experienced assist-
ants, and will finish your work the
way you want it. Quality and Ser-
at 28 East Main
Opposite State Theatre
A. W. DICE CO.
sz W. Main st.
Flowers For All
White Swan Hotel Bldg.
Flowers by Wire
Buy yourself a typewriter and
become an expert typist.
We have all makes of machines
from 320.00 up to S65.00.
Guaranteed for a Year
Will give easy terms to students
who cannot pay cash.
9 Pittsburgh Street
QNext Door to Gas Officej
Mq L Francis
t, f I
You can save time and energy
too, by telephoning your orders for
Groceries and Meat to Francis
Market. Phone orders given just
as careful attention as those you
order in person.
Call 1214 or 1215 for good things
for your table.
Zed Francis Market
Corner Main and Gallatin Ave.
"The Store of a Thousand Bar-
gains" welcomes students. . .Here
they will find the apparel in which
they delight, the apparel which
their discriminating tastes stamp
as the correct apparel.
Congratulations on the Con-
clusion of Another School Year
and Welcome Now and at all
The F air Store
Hints for the Graduate at
COMPQEIENT? DRUG STORE
HAGAN,S MARKET Kodaks, Stationery,
' Toilet Requisites
How, more than ever, occasional prices are the vogue, so many de-
lightful room settings that are original and interesting can be evolved with
a good choice of harmonious single price in exquisite design.
You will find here veritable a storehouse of chairs, tables, book
racks, lamps. Our stock includes artistic prices at low prices.
UPHOLSTERED CHAIR, 539.50
Covered in genuine mohair and moss filled and moss edges. Loose
spring filled seat cushions.
CONSOLE SET 51515.00 UP
Solid walnut Console Table and fine Mirror at an bargain. Many
period styles to select from. Guaranteed.
LONG Sz COMPANY
to the students of Uniontown Higvh School whose
names appear on the Graduation Roll. Through four
years of painstaking effort they have fitted themsel-
ves for a fuller broader life. These young men and
women are educating themselves for a more useful
service to society.- He who educates himself bene-
fits his fellows.
We extend to you Graduates our heartiest con-
gratulations and sincerest good wishes for suc-
cess in the work you choose to follow.
Fayette Drug Company
FAYETTE COUNTY'S LARGEST DRUG STORE
CNext Door to West Penn Terminalj
D d t h Copy" ready
th Adv lady came
S Excuse Me Until
of Next Tlme
A. C. ROWLAND YOU KNOW
MARKETS H. s. CLARK
7 Pittsburgh St.
Uniont wn, Pa.
AMBROSE DIEHL ELECTRIC CO.
WILLIAM L. WOOD
C. B. DEARTH 0, C, KQUGH
NEW SALEM, PA- PHOTOGRAPHER
Upon the completion of Your High School Work
SECOND NATIONAL BANK
Welcomes Vyou as friend and client and
offers you an unusual service.
AT THE SIGN 0F THE CLOCK
Main Street at Beeson Boulevard
THE CHAS. L. TITUS CO.
PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS
37 Morgantown Street,
Permanency of Photographs and Civilization
Balboa discovered the Pacific-Noah built the arc, but the details of
these great events are missing-absolute facts are hazy and confused.
Had it been possible to photograph these episodes of civilization-
What a pity it was not possible-
What a pity so many photographs made today are produced by in-
competent workmen employing shoddy material with the sole Idea of Pro-
fits and more profits.
What a pity they will soon fade away.
What a pity there are no laws governing Competency in Photo-
What a pity for future generations.
Telephones: 9827 and 1058-J
WEST END DRUG STORE
Fred J. Blumenschein, Phar. D.
A COMPLETE DRUG STORE SERVICE
81 West Main Street, Cor. Arch.
WHY NOT make recreation your voca-
tion, enjoy your work and give pleasure
to others, be healthy and haplpy and
teach others to be the same? Such is the
life and work of a teacher of physical
For Physical Education
A Normal School which prepares men
and women to become teachers, directors
and supervisors of physical education in
schools, colleges, playgrounds, clubs, pri-
vate institutions and industrial organiza-
The curriculum includes practical in-
struction in all forms of athletics, gym-
nastics, games, dancing, swimming, dra-
matics and the likeg also the essential
courses in education, psychology, anat-
omy, physiology, hygiene, and others,
thoroughly covering the theory and prac-
tice of physical education.
AN EXCEPTIONAL STRONG FACULTY
Catalogue Upon Request
Increasing demand for teachers. Sal-
aries higher than for grade teaching.
Employment bureau for students and
ONLY A LIMITED NUMBER OF STU-
DENTS WILL BE ADMITTED. REGIS-
TER NOW FOR CLASS ENTERING ON
SEPTEMBER 19th, 1927.
DR. WATSON L. SAVAGE, President,
308 West 59th Street,
New York City
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