Uniontown High School - Maroon and White Yearbook (Uniontown, PA)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1928 volume:
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The present building of the Uniontown High School is seventeen
Years old-the average age of the members of the graduating class. Al-
though the old building has stood these many years as the physical, tangi-
ble proof of the civic fathers' ideals of educaton, a tradition of learning has
' The location of the first school of the city is still somewhat in dis-
pute. But it is generally agreed that the first, institution of learning in
this section had its headquarters in a log cabin not far from Elbow Street
fnow Main StreetJ in old Beesontown.
The present school building wa.s constructed in 1911, when the
classes which had formerly been conducted on the top floor of the Central
School building began to grow too large. Miss Ella Peach was the first
principal and three of the teachers during her regime, the Misses Mattie
Wright, Alice Horner, and Hannah Jeffries are still teaching today to con-
stitute perhaps the most valuable part of the teaching force. The Central
School is called the Ella Peach School in honor of the first principal of the
Growth has been continuous. Since that time several of the grade
schools were built, including the new Edgar Boyle school built in 1927. ln
1924 an Annex, familiarly known as South High, was constructed to take
care of the rapidly growing attendance. But these two "portable" build-
ings were not sufficient. In 1926 the two Junior High Schools were
finished and the Freshman class of the old school transferred thence, thus
relieving it of a great pressure so great that at one time classes had to be
conducted in the Gym, Music, and other basement rooms.
FRE-URIONTOWN, PENNA V
A N NVU A L
A Year Book
Published by the Students
Uniontown Senior High
A ""Nineleen Plundrea' Twenty-Eighi
, ,, ,,,,,,, ,, ,W , ,, W
Jack Robinson ......
Chas G Hu us Jr
. . g , .----
Arthur E. McCombs .......
- - - - - - - - - --Editor-in-Chief
- - - -Associate Editor-inChief
Weston LaBarrer ........... ..... A ssistant Managing Editor
Fritz Browning .............. ........,.... B usiness Manager
James Marcus Jackson, Jr. .... .....r . - .ir.. Circulation Manager
Wiley Byers ............... .... A szista-nt Circulation Manager
Dorothy Barnes ........... ......,....r... S chool Reporter
Herman Buck .....
Harriet Long ....
Le Roy Provins ....
Maust S C""'
James L. Divvens ....
Mae Rankin ........
Assistant Typist ....
I. F. Hoerger .
R. D. Moslier 1" "'
- -, .... Junior Renorter
-- --Sophomore Reporter
- - - - -- -Sports Editor
- - - -Virginia McGregor
----- ----------- ----Faculty Advisors
Miss Mattie Wright
We, the class of 1928 dedi-
cate thls record of our high
school days to Miss Mattie E.
Wright with the sincere wish
that it will express the honor
and esteem in which we hold
For the third time in the history of the Uniontown High School an
ANNUAL published by a staff selected from the undergraduate body has
appeared. This volume represents ceaseless and unremunerated work on
the part of that staff and of the faculty advisor s.
In nineteen hundred and twenty-six the policy of publishing a year
book was established simultaneously with the establishment of the weekly
MAROON AND WHITE. Both have been adjudged an improvement over
the old plan by which from four to six magazines were published yearly,
depending on the industry of the staff. Like the growth of the weekly
from a small fourpage sheet to the present siXJpage newspaper the AN-
NUAL has grown. Not only in size but in the quality of the contents this
year's ANNUAL excells the two former ones.
No one realizes better than the staff that mistakes are inevitable in
spite of the most meticulous care. But through everything the staff has
been inspired with annideal of service to their fellow-students, and their
good intentions will be sufficient excuse to claim the indulgence and charity
of their critics.
The graduating class, for whom this volume will have an especial in-
terest, takes this opportunity to wish the other classes the best of luck,
cautioning them to make the best of often unsuspected opportunities. The
Seniors also wish to thank the teachers for their unremitting efforts on
To our advertisers we owe another debt of gratitude. Without their
patronage of our columns this ANNUAL would be impossible. May we re-
pay them with OUR patronage.
So we publish this Yearbook, asking only of the student body ap-
preciation, if not of the result, at least an appreciation of our efforts in
their behalf, as the sole recompense of our labor.
THE MAROON AND WHITE STAFF.
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 re-
sponsibilities of a Science Teacher in Watertown, N. Y., and from there he
went to White Plains, where he also taught Science. Mr. Proctor then be-
came head of the Science Department at the Mt. Vernon School for Boys.
After the War, he returned to White Plains Where he became Direc-
tor of the Continuation School, Principal of a Grammar School, Principal
of the Evening School, and Assistant Superintendent of School. He
organized the Junior High School of that city.
In May, 1926, Mr. Proctor became Superintendent of the Uniontown
Mr. Lubzld. Principal of the Senior High School, was born in
Dauphin County, Pennsylvania thirty-seven years ago. He was graduated in
the College of Alts and Sciences of Susquehanna University in 1915, re-
ceiving the Bachelor of Science degree. In 1919 his Alma Mater granted
him the Master of Arts degree for graduate work in Education and Science.
He has continued his graduate work in the Graduate Schools of Columbia
University and the University of Pittsburgh.
Following his graduation in 1915, Mr. Lubold became head of the
Science Department of Huntingdon, Pa. High School. He occupied a
similar position at Aspinwall, Pa, and later went to McKeesport High
School as instructor in Physics. During his last three and one half years
in McKeesport Mr. Lubold was Principal of the Junior High School and Di-
rector of the Teachers Training School. Mr. Lubold became Principal of
the Uniontown Senior High School, July 1, 1924.
f ' - I -
Board of Education
Since 1911 the Board of Education for the city of Uniontown has
been composed of seven members as required by law for a third class
The present members are: Mr. C. L. Farson, presidentg Mr. Joseph
W. Ray, vice president 5 Mr. A. E. Wright, secretaryg Mr. W. Russell Carr,
Mr. E. C. Cornish, Mr. S. E. Williams, and Mr. Jacob H. Wentzel.
The school board of any city should be composed of men and Women
with the greatest integrity and ability They are the connecting link be-
tween the functioning school and the people of a community. It is neces-
sary above all things that they have the interest of the people at heart.
It is the Board of Education that determines the policy of expending
the peoples' money, tha.t employs efficient instructors, and that procures
the best for the school that the money can provide. ,
The Uniontown Board of Education has lived up to the ideal qualities
of such an organization. The accomplishments of this group since its
organization in 1911 have been marked. The present Senior High School
was ready for use in the fall of 1911 when pupils enrolled. After that the
Park, Craig and Gallatin buildings were erected. Then the old Central
school building was removed to be replaced by the Ella Peach School.
Practically all of the members of the present Board have seen the greatest
endeavor of all-the two Junior High School-materialize. They are now
the most decided asset to the community. Only this year the Boyle School
was completed, giving this community a school system of which it can
feel justly proud.
The school children of Uniontown are deeplyendebted to the Board
of Education whose wisdom, forsight, and thought have given them so
many more advantages than pupils of former years enjoyed. 2
MISS MONICA BAMBRICK
MR. LEONARD K. BEYER
MISS NELLE BREY
MR. C. WARREN BROWN
MR. FRANCIS C. BERT
MISS MINNIFI F. CLUTTER
MISS THELMA I. CORNISH
MR. WILLIAM A. DANNELS
MR. BOYD F. ECKROAT
MR. A. J. EVERHART
MR. C. M. HAAG
MR. EDGAR G. HASTINGS
MR. P. B. HILL
MR. I. F. HOERGER
MISS J. ALICE HORNER
MISS HANNAH M. JEFFERIS
MISS RUTH JOHNSON
MISS HELEN C. KING
MISS NANCY E. KING
MR. DAN R. KOVAR
MISS PATRICIA LOCKE
MISS LUENA J. MAIZE
MR. NORMAN MITTERLING
MR. RODNEY D. MOSIER
MR. JOHN R. PHILLIPS
MR. SAMUEL PHILSON
MISS MARGARET L. RITENI
MR. HUGH H. ROGERS
MR. GUY ROSS
MISS CLARA E. SMITH
MRS. ALICE STROSNIDER
MR. G. B, WHITMOYER
MISS MATTIE E. WRIGHT
MISS LILLIAN R. ZEARLES
MISS MARY C. WRIGHT
In a summer season when soft was the sun
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While -the air grows sharpfancl chill.
Like bl rich robe for the last lung Circ-nnwing
ls the gorgeous raiment of the earth in the fall!
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The frolic architecture ofthe snow
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Ye banks and braies and streams around
Green be your woods, and fair your flowers
Bitches and maples in a crimson orange blaze
And the skies filling with n soft smoky haze.
n J ' ,,
President ........ M... E meric Dusic
Vice President ...., ---Daniel Martin
Treasurer ------- .-.. J ohn Cosgrove
Secretary ----------- ---. J eanne Bennett
Sergeant-at-Arms --- ------ Frank Tencate
1 Colors ------------------------ Maroon and Grey
In September. 1924 there entered within the walls of the Uniontown
Senior High school 250 jolly boys and girls who were destined to establish
records that will remain indelible in the school history-they constitute the
graduating class of 1928,
As Freshmen we were green-as all freshies are. majority
of us enrolled in the auditorium because the school at that"tiine was
taxed to the utmost capacity, , t '
In order to take care of us an annex to the school was built. It was?-
not for two months after the term had commenced, however, that the an4fl
nex actually formed an educational unit of the U. H. S. ll
The first two months of school we were taught in the gymnasium,
sitting on some remarkably hard benches. These also had their merit as
they maintained an air of wakefulness during the classes. No one was able
to even consider the possibility of sleeping.
As soon as we becafheaccustomed to our surroundings we were sum-
moned to a meeting in the auditorium by Mr. Lubold who wa.s"'then making
his initial appearance in the U. Mr. Lubold told us what he expected
from our class and we feel that he wasnot disappointed: that he felt his
ezgpgctations were fulfilled when he handed' out the diplomas on June 1,
1 2 . , '
As freshmen we were teased and scorned by the Sophomores, but
we did not heed this for we knew that our would come. Be-
tha nour predecessors and yet we felt no pangs of conscience, learned and
than our predecessors and yet we felt no pangs of conscience, learned and
worldly-Wise villians that we were. We witnessed all the basketball and
football contests and succeeded in making more noise than the rest of the
.,.s' 'N l
" 9 ku. ed
school. The cage and grid teams were composed of some members of our
class. Several from our number made the track squad. We were a group
of students who had no desire to lag behind: we wanted to do something
worth while for our alma mater.
At last the long hoped for vacation came and we gayly bade our
teachers a fond adieu, to return after three months as Juniors. How proud
we were as we entered the auditorium to elect our first class officers. Mr.
Lubold spoke to us a few minutes on the importance of electing efficient
representatives. The election resulted with Robert Sica as Presidentg
Jeanne Bennett, Vice Presidentg Emily Litman, Secretaryg Charles Rutter,
Treasurerg William Heyser, Sgt-at-Arms.
Soon afterward another meeting was called to plan for our first
party. Of course we were excited. We had been looking forward to this
event since we first entered the high school, and at last our vision became
a reality. Well, it is needless to say that the party was a great success.
The next great event in our Junior year was the ordering of our
class jewelry. After weeks and weeks of waiting, which seemed like
months, these coveted ornaments arrived. We were unusually proud not
only because they stood for the U. H. S. and for the class of"28, but also
because they seemed to us by far the most beautiful rings and pins that a
class had ever bought.
As Juniors many of us aspired to athletic recognition, some tested
their eloquence on the debating teams while the MAROON AND WHITE
claimed several prominent members of our class.
The glorious year came at last. After a seemingly terrible grind
we were able to call ourselves Seniors.
. As Freshmen we were grassy and new
As Sophomores we were sassy and grew
As Juniors we were brassy and blew A
As Seniors we were classy and knew.
We glanced over the world from the heights. We owned the school and
graced it with our presence. A halo of learning and knowledge encircled
'Illicit class election this year was by far more interesting than the
preceding one. Political advertisements were pasted hither and thither
and the candidates brought, a.ll their strategy into play. The election re-
sults were: Emeric Dusic, Presidentg Daniel Martin. Vice President 3
Jeanne Bennett, Secretary g John Cosgrove, Treasurerg Frank Tencate,
Preparations were made at once for the Senior Masquerade Dance
which was put over with the usual class pep. Our next social function was
a Valentine Dance to which the entire school was invited.
Senior Day was held on May 25 which was the last day we were asked
to attend school. What a nice group of little boys and girls we were! We
presented our last assembly program that morning and it was one that
will long be remembered by both the participants and by the audience.
One event will remain with us during all our lives-Commencement.
Our four years of high school life weren't a lifetime after all. They were
just four short years, gone but not forgotten. It is only now that we real-
ize what it really means to graduate. We tried to do our bestg one can
do no more. We know that those who are about to follow will assume our
work just where we were forced to leave-giving their utmost for the glory
and honor of the U. H. S.
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PAU LINE ABEL
Glee Club II.
"Mindful not of herself."
Dramatic Club III IV: Beta H1-'I
III IVQ Radio Club IV: Le Cercle Fran-
cais III IV: Senior Basketball.
"But he's just so democratic
Frankly, freely diplomatic
That he's sometimes quite emphatic
He's a man." .
DOMIN IC ASTO
lnterclass B. B. IV.
Glee Club IV.
"No one knows how wise I am."
"Good things come in small pack-
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French Club II. Debating Club IV
"I would be friend of all."
Orchestra III IV: Operetta III IVQ
Glee Club Accompanist III, IVQ Dra-
matic III, IV.
"We has tuneful habits."
SARAH LOUISE BAKER
"Mistress of herself tho China fall."
"Life is short and care will come
so have a good time while you're
SADI E BARKLEY
Cercle Francais III, IV, Glee Club
III, IVQ Nature Club III.
"Blushes are the rainbow of mod-
Dramatic Club II, III, IV3 Class
Play II, III, IV, Student Senate III,
IV, Maroon and White IV, Cercle
Francais IVg Dance Entertainment
Committees III, IV.
"The beautiful is always good, good
is always beautiful."
"Young fellows will be young fel-
Radio Club IVQ Cercle Francais IV.
"Like the sun he smiles on all
vv -nxl Q,
PAULINE L. BASTA
Girls Basketball I, Ilg Commercial
"Little said is soonest mended."
HELEN V. BEAL
"A good friend never offends."
"Please go away and let me sleep."
HARRY M. BEESON, JR.
Maroon and White Pin III, IVg Stu-
dent Senate IVQ Boys Glee Club IVQ
"A man of business."
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Glee Club Ig Student Senate II III:
Debating Club IVg Vice Pres. Dra-
matic Club IVg Dramatic Club II III
IVg Reporter Commercial Club Ilg V.
Pres. Junior Class IIIg Secretary
Senior Class IVg V. Pres. Girls' T. I.
C. Club IV.
'tAn active mind, ideas clever,
Full of fun, jolly ever."
"Silence is golden."
"Speech is great, but silence is
WILLIAM RAY BIERER
Cheer Leader III, IV: Radio Club
"The more one lives the more he
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"Everyone excels in something."
"My kingdom for ai girl."
Girls' Glee Club III, IVg Dramatic
Club III, IVg Cercle Francais III.
"Studious of ease and fond of hum-
Cercle Francais III, IVg Commercial
Club IIIg Secretary Home Room I, II.
"Frances has taken in our hearts
a place which years can never erase?
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CHARLES H. BROWN
Commercial Club IVQ Orchestra I,
II, IV. '
"I'm the sweetest sound in orches-
Cercle Francais IV.
"A girl with meek brown eyes."
MABEL MAY BROWN
Commercial Club III.
"True as the needle to the pole or
the dial to the sun."
ALICIA BROWNFI ELD
Cercle Francais III, IVg Dramatic
Club III, IVQ Glee Club IVQ Winner
Lincoln Essay Contest IV.
l'Nature was here so lavish of her
store that she bestowed until she had
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FRITZ L. BROWNING
Cub Reporter M. SL W. Ig Ass. Bus.
Mgr. M. Sr W. lllg Bus. Mgr. M. Sz
W. IVg Dramatic Club II, III, IVQ
Boys Glee Club I, IIg Mixed Chorus
I, II: Operetta I, llg Stage Hand II, IVQ
Alpha Hi-Y II, IIIg Pres. Alpha Hi-Y
IVQ Interclass B. B. IVg Tennis III,
IVQ Radio Club IVg French Play IV.
"The worst fault you have is to be
Football III, IVQ Varsity Football
"Strong reasons make strong ac-
HERMAN MARGOLIS BUCK
Patrol Squad I: Orchestra I IIQ Hi-
Temple Club I II III IVg Debating Club
III IV: Debating Team III IVQ Oper-
etta IV: Track I IVg Basketball IIIg
President Chemical Research Club IV:
Senior Day Program Committeeg Stu--
dent Senate IVg Cercle Francais II
IIIg Senior Dramatic Club IVg Senior
Reporter M. 8: W.
"Another from the big city."
JENNIE MAE CAROM
Basketball I, Ilg Commercial Club I.
"Make the most of life you may
Life is short and wears away."
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I RICHARD CARNEY
1 "Prefzels": General 1
1 Student Senate III, IV, Patrol
Snuacl III, Swimming Tearn II, III,
"There is something in him more
lute class B. B II, III, Varsity B.
B. IV, Debating Club III, IV, Debat-
Team III, IV, Wiiiner D. A. R.
Floclsl III, Dramatic Club IV, Hi-Y
"What causes that?"
Glee Club I, Commercial Club II,
Cercle Francais II, III.
"She speaks for herself."
Ritlio Club IV, Chemistry Club IV
"Life is too short to waste."
5 q '
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HELEN CHAM BERLIN
Cercle Francais III, IVQ Dramatic
Club II, III, IVQ Glee Club I, II, III,
IVQ Operetta I, IIIg Maroon and
White Staff III.
"Sober, steadfast and demuref'
Football IVQ Glee Club IV.
"Sort of man you'd like to be
Balanced well and truly square."
"He who invented work should
have finished it."
ALFRED E. CLARKE
Football IVQ Radio Club IV.
"Perched and sat and nothing
' N' ' 'Q ' fi'
1 JANE coFFlN
1 "Jane": Classical
W Cercle Francais III IVQ Dramatic
Club IIIg Senior Day Committee IVQ
Science Club IVg Librarian M. 85 W.
"Her cheek was like some blooming
All in the month of June,
Her voice like some sweet instrument
That's just been put in tune."
TH EODORE COLLINS
. l'Teddyi': General
"' Glee Club 11, III, IVQ operetta IIIQ
Mixed Chorus II. A
"By the work one knows the work-
5 LENA COMFORT
' s "Lcne": Commercial
!i "A rather quiet little lassg
Il A loyal member of our class."
ROSE MARIE CONN
'ig Commercial Club II, III, IVg Or-
chestra III. IV.
"Quiet and unassuming, offensive to
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SARA LOUISE CONN
Glee Club II, III, IVQ Cercle Fran-
cais II, III, IVQ Interclass B. B. III.
"Music the greatest gift ever be-
MARTHA CONN ELLY
Nature Club IVg Cercle Francais IV.
"Pleasure makes one's life run smooth
Work's the lever that makes the
HARRY E. COOLEY
"Secret and self-contained and soli-
tary as an oyster."
Studegnt Senate IIIg Hi-Temple I,'II,
IIIg IVg President Hi-Temple IVg De-
bating Club IVQ Corresponding Secy.
Debating Club IVQ Dramatic Club IV:
Cercle Francais IVQ Maroon 8: White
"Thought is the seed of action." '
' 'J gg
lnterclass B. B. III, lVg Varsity
Football III, IVg Commercial Club III,
"Kind hearts are more than coro-
"Bessie": Classical .
Dramatic Club IVg Nature Club IVQ
Cercle Francais IV.
JOHN COSGROVE, Jr.
Student Senate Ig Glee Club IVQ
Senior Class Treasurer IV.
"Of all blessings, ladies are the
ALVA W. COTTOM
"To his class he's been a. friend
A real and true one to the end."
Dramatic Club IVg Basketball IVQ
Radio Club IVg Student Senate IVg
Patrol Squad IV.
"lf you must fly, fly well."
THOMAS S. CRAIG
Student Senate I, II, IVg Glee Club
I: Beta Hi-Y III, IVQ Interclass B. B.
"A man is naught but what he
Dramatic Club IVg Secy. Cercle
Francais III, IVQ Secy. Home Room
III, IV. '
"Knowledge comes but Wisdom
J. VERNON CRAWFORD
Student Senate Illg Interclass B. B.
III, IVQ Dramatic Club IV.
"He talks so quick and walks so fast
He's hardly here before he's past."
JANET ARLENE CRITS
Commercial Club I, IIQ Orchestra
i'You can't worry and be glad at the
same time, so just be glad."
Dramatic Club III, IVQ Cercle Fran-
cais III, IVQ Radio Club IVQ Student
"Fairer than the fairest."
"J, R." Technical
Basketball Manager IV: Assistant
Basketball Manager III: Cercle Fran-
cais III: Radio Club IV.
"Life is just and all things show it
I thought so once but now I know it."
"The lonely heartqdoth win the
love of all."
Hi--Y IV, Cercle Francais III.
"He knows what's what."
SARA MARGARET DAVIS
Debating Club IVg French Club IV.
"Her voice was ever sweet and low
An excellent thing in woman."
PHILIP LINCOLN DAVIS
Radio Club IVQ Interclass Basketball
III, IVg Chemistry Research Club IV:
Le Cercle Francais IVQ Hi Temple
Club I, II, III, IV, Operetta IVg Boys
Glee Club IV, Tennis IV.
"A cheerful fellow with a great big
He's a friend to all right from the
CHARLES L. DEY
Chemical Research Club IV, Dra-
matic Club IV.
"Has the appearance of an angel
but a smile gives it all away."
PAU L DILLON
"An honest man's the noblest work
R. RALSTON DILS
Student Senate IIIg Cercle Fran'
cais III, IVQ Treas. Cercle Francais
IVg Interclass B. B. II, IVQ Hi-Y IV.
"A pleasant smile goes a long, long
Football IVg Radio Club IV.
"An Irishman's heart is nothing but
SARA LOUISE DOWNES
Student Senate IVQ Glee Club IVQ
Le Cercle Francais IV.
"Fashioned so slenderly young and
vi ' 51 px 'Ca Q 'N'
Radio Club IV.
"A happy-tempered believer in the
MARY E. DUNN
Cercle Francais IV.
"A quiet unobtrusive maid
Shy, yet unafraid."
RUTH E. DUNN
Glee Club IV accompanistg Dra-
matic Club IVg Nature Club IVQ Oper-
"Indeed it is a marvelous thing,
The way she makes the piano sing."
JOE DU RSO
Debating IVg Radio Club IV.
"I'm a second-eleven sort of a chap."
, I ,,
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1 XX ,
"But he's a friend for a' that."
EMERIC DUSIC, Jr.
Senior Class Pres. IVQ Cheerleader
IVQ Football Squad II, III, IVQ Varsity
B. B. lVg Senior Dramatic Club IV:
Vice Pres. Debating Club IVg Cercle
Francais IV: Sgt.-at-Arms Junior
Class III: Radio Club IV.
"Faithful to his class
A friend of all."
AMY LOUISE EASTMAN
Dramatic Club IIIg Student Senate
III, IVQ Girls Glee Club I, IVg Mixed
Chorus Ig Interclass B. B. I, II, III, IV.
"She wins admiration by deserving
Glee Club I, II.
"Brown eyes. black hair, so sweet and
Her pleasant self is desired every-
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ANNA RUTH FARR
"Ruth Anne": Commercial
Commercial Club II, IVQ Glee Club
I, II, IV, Student Senate I, II.
"A good student, faithful and true
May the best wishes follow you."
Radio Club IV.
"A proper man as ever tread on
Mixed 'Chorus I, IIQ Girls Glee Club
I, II, Basketball Ig Commercial Club
lII, IVg Cercle Francais I, II, IIIg Stu-
dent Senate II, III.
"Her talents were of the more si-
B. B. Ig Glee Club I, II, IVg Mixed
Chorus I, II, Commercial Club II, Op-
eretta III IVQ Patrol Squad I, II, IV.
"You're right, have it my way"
Glee Club I, II, IVg Operetta III, IV
"She talks as if it gave her joy.'
"Henry'i: Technical .
Hi-TIII, III, IVQ Orchestra. II, IIIQ
Glee Club I .
"Oh! he's a happy youth."
EDNA FLESH ER
Commercial Club III, IVg Officu
"It pays to advertise."
"She excels in music,
The' Shamrock forever."
w y -
"N t sf I
ELIZABETH ANN FRANCIS
Basketball Ig Glee Club Ig Mixed
Chorus Ig Dramatic Club II, III, IVg
Student Senate II, III.
"Mighty lak' a rose."
CLAUDE W. FRANKHOUSER
Orchestra I, II, IIIQ Band III, IVQ
Operetta. III: Commercial Club II, III,
"Friends, Romans and Countrymen,
loan me your shovels."
JESSIE J. FRONCZEK
B. B. I, IIQ Commercial Club IV.
"Nothing is too difficult to accept'
EDWARD FRU EHAN
Mixed Chorus Ig Glee Club II, IV:
Dramatic Club IIIQ Radio Club IVQ
Patrol Squad I, III, IV.
"We know better than we do."
l'.."5' V I
.9 X -X
MARIAN VIRGINIA FURNIER
"Choerfulness is the bright weather
of the heart."
JAMES A. GALDERISE
Varsity Basketball IVQ Glee Club II,
IVg Student Senate II, III.
"He fought, he follows and so fairly
"Pe gie": General
B. B. Ig Cercle Francais III, IV:
Dramatic Club III, IV.
"Friendship is the wine of life."
H ELEN GARBER
Glee Club IIIg Cercle Francais IV:
Commercial Club IV.
"And if I laugh at any mortal thing,
'Tis that I may not weep."
ROSE LEE GARBER
Commercial Club IVQ Dramatic Club
"Where more is meant. than nieefa
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SAM CARROL GARNER
"Give me a place to stand
will move the world."
Hi-Y II, IIIQ Football II, III.
"The man who blushes is not
Radio Club IVg Interclass B. B.
"LikeabIe, lean and long."
"A man' of mark."
. . ,
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GQQLDA MAE Gu.l.El.ANo
"Let the world slide, let the world
A fig for care and a fig for woe!"
SAMUEL E. GOTTESMAN
Interclass B. B. IVQ Football IV.
Ulu lhis life we want nothing but
facts, sirg nothing but facts."
MARGUERITE JANE GRAHAM
Cemmercial Club II, III, IV3 Nature
Club IVQ Student Senate I.
"Some hearts are hidden and we can
only guess at the gold therein."
Glee Club IVQ Dramatic Club IV.
"For she's a jolly good fellow."
of ag, l if
VIRGINIA GREGG I
Dramatic Club IVg Glee Club IV.
"A lvnvely girl is above all rank."
Orchestra I, II: Glee Club III, IV:
Commercial Club II, IIIg Mixed Chor-
"For Art may err but Nature never
Glee Club 1, II, IIIQ operetra III.
"The cheerful live longest in our
RUBY GENE HAUGHT
Glee Club I, II, IVg Radio Club IVg
Chemical Research Club IVg Cercle
"As sweet as the roses that bloom
i N, '
Health Squad Ig Cercle Francais
"The boy With the smile."
GLADYS LOUISE HAYDEN
"She's quiet and dependable, in
every way commendable."
Glee Club Ig Commercial Club I3
Student Senate I, II, III, IV.
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever,"
LENA IMOGENE HERNANSKY
Operetta III, IVQ Commercial Club
"Modest and shy as a violet."
AGATHA VENDETTA HICKEN-
Gice Club H13 Debating IV.
f'Shc is well paid that is well sal-
Radio Club IV.
'Smile and she smiles with you."
ooRo'rHv MAE I-llLLING
Commercial Club I, II, III, IV:
Trcas, of Commercial Club IVg Dram-
atic Club III.
"Be not simply good
Be good for something."
Hi-Temple IVg Radio Club IV.
"I'm always here."
JOHN J. HOLY
"Ever cheerful with all he greets
He's zz staunch friend to all he meets."
ROSE MARIE HUMBERT
"Smooth runs the water where the
brook is deep."
RUTH ELIZABETH HUNT
Commercial Club 1.
"There are women whose talent it
is to serve."
Student Senate Ig Vice President
Radio Club IVQ Beta Hi-Y III, IV.
"I'll not confer with sorrow 'till to-
But joy shall have her way this
v -ga 5 if
RUTH M. INKS
Glee Club I: Home Room Secretary
"Ruth is so quiet, and yet she is
one we will not soon forget."
MARCUS JACKSON, JR.
Student Senate I, III, IV: Cercle
Francais III, IV: Maroon and While
Assistant Circulation Manager III:
Maroon and White Circulation Man-
ager IV: President Noontime Group
IV: President Student Senate IV:
Track IV: Hi-Y III, IV: Vice President
Beta Hi-Y IV: V. President Chemical
Research Club IV: French Play IV:
Health Squad I.
"Quiet men are oft times the great-
Glee Club I: Basketball II, III, IV:
B. B. Captain II. IV: Student Senate
IV: Dramatic Club III: Commercial
"A merry heart doeth like good
SARA ANN JEFFRIES
Commercial Club II, III: Dramatic
Club II, IV: Student Senate II, III,
IV: Biology Club I.
"Hear me for I will speak."
H ,A ' N-:J
fra' Iv 1
Orchestra II, III, IVQ Dramatic
Club Secretary IVQ Treasurer of Hi-
T IVQ Operetta III, IV, Cercle Frau-
cais IVQ Science Club IV.
"He has a smile that sticks like
May it go with him his whole life
Glee Club Ig Mixed Chorus Ig Radio
Club IV, Patrol Squad IV. '
"Here's a girl who always has :it
smile which makes the bubble of lifc
JAMES H. JOHNSON
Track I, II, Orchestra Ig Maroon
and White I, II, III: Glee Club IV,
Art Editor Maroon and White III,
Student Senate III, IV.
"Ah! an artist in a student ro1e."
MARY JOH NSON
Basketball I, III, IV3 Student Sen-
ate IVQ Dramatic Club II, Radio Club
IVg Commercial Club I.
"Quiet, sedate and quite retiring
As a model of modesty she's inspir-
is if .
Science Club III: Radio Club IVQ
President Radio Club IVQ Vice Presl-
dent Science Club III.
"No joy without an alloy." A -
"Little Ruthie": Commercial
Glee Club Il, III, IVQ Radio Club IV:
Commercial Club II, III, IVQ B. B. II,
IIIQ Pa.tro1 Squad II, IVg Dramatic
Club IIIQ Operetta III, IV.
"Errors like straws upon the sure
"He who would have pearls must
dive below." -
Commercial Club III, IVg Stu-lent
Senate IIIg Commercial Contest I.
"A good sport and a ready miss
She's always ready to assist
A loyal friend in need,
in doing any deed." ,
Class Play IV.
"Variety is the veryspice of life
That gives it all its flavor."
SAMUEL JOHNSON I
'wmvkeil' milf 'f v mwfszalq
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"Anything for a quiet life."
BENJAMIN J. LAPENTA
Hi-Y IVQ Radio Club IVg Track IV.
"That man lives twice, who lives
the first life Well."
Commercial Club IVQ Glee Club IV.
"Better to be little and shine, than
to be big and cast a shadow."
Glee Club I, II, IVg Mixed Chor-
us Ig Basketball I, II, III, IVg Debat-
ing Club III, IV.
"And still be doing, never done."
Of K ,
Commercial Club III, IV.
"All's well that ends well."
Cercle Francais IV. .
"A pleasing countenance is a sail
EMILY LOUISE LITMAN
Student Senate IV' Secretar Jun
I Y '
ior Class IIIQ Basketball I, II, III, IV:
Glee Clufb IVg Cercle Francais IV. I
"We'l1 never forget her whatever
else we do, a pal good and true."
Debating Club II, III, lVg Debat-
ing Team III, IVQ Dramatic Club II:
Cercle Francais IIQ Patrol Squad III,
Second Place Lincoln Essay Contest
IV: Glee Club IVQ Basketball II, III,
"The pen is mightier than the
' si 'I
Basketball I, II, III.
"I never dare to be
As funny as I can."
Radio Club IVg Cercle Francais IV.
"I never trouble trouble, nor does
trouble ever trouble me."
ELSIE DOLORES MARKUS
Operetta I, II, IVg Basketball I II
111, ivy Glee Club 1, 11, 111, Iv. ' ,
"Beware when she meditates, mis-
chief is brewing."
OLGA JEANNE MARKUS
Glee Club I, II, III, IVQ B. B. I, II.
"Endurance is the crowning qual
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"Without halting, without rest,
Lifting better up to best."
lnterclass Basketball III, Vice-Pres.
of Senior Classg Senior Day Commit-
tee, Dramatic Club IV, Operetta IV.
"The good die young. I must take
care of myself."
MELVIN JAMES MARTIN
Track I, II, IIIg Operetta I, II, Glee
Club I, II, III, IVg Debating Club III:
Radio Club IV.
"On argument alone my faith is
MAXINE YETIVE MATTHEWS
Dramatic Club I, III, IV, Student
Senate III, IVg Commercial Club III,
IVg Sec. Commercial Club IV.
"And she bears the name of a
DONALD ARTHUR MAUST
Science Club IIIQ Commercial Club
II, III, IVQ Hi-Y IVg Art Editor M. Ka
W. IV, Columnist M. Sc W. IV.
"Fame must necessarily be the por-
tion of but few."
ARTHUR E. MCCOMBS
Student Senate I, II, Dramatic Club
Ilg Orchestra III, IV, Band III, IV3
Boys Glee Club IIg Mixed Chorus Ig
Assistant Managing Editor M. 8: W.
IIIg Managing Editor M. Sn W. IV,
Beta Hi-Y II, III, IV, Secy. Beta Hi-Y
"He thinks all life was made for
Student Senate Ig Maroon Sc White
Staff II, Dramatic 'Club III, IV3 Glee
Club IV, Home Room Secy. IV.
"Not very tall but very polite.
She always does what's just right."
VIRGINIA MAE McGREGOR
Girls Glee Club I, II, Mixed Chorus
II, Student Senate II, IV, Commer-
cial Club III, IV3 Patrol Squad Ig
Dramatic Club III, IV, Maroon SL
White Staff I, IV.
"For when with beauty we can virtue
We paint the semblance of a point
'faxxl' iv '
Cercle Francais IIg Commercial
"A fellow feeling makes one wond-
Dramatic Club II, III, IVg Debating
Club IVg Glee Club I, II, III, 1Vg Stu-
dent Senate IIIg Patrol Squad IV.
"Short and snappy."
Glee Club IIIg V. Pres. Glee Club
IIIg Dramatic Club IIIg Pres. Senior
Dramatic Club IVg Operetta IIIg Ra-
dio Club IVg Alpha Hi-Y Club II, III,
IVg Cercle Francais IVg Track III,
IVQ Interclass Basketball IVQ Chair-
man Senior Decoration Committee.
"The world's no better if we worry
Life's no longer if we hurry."
JOSEPHINE M ECCO
Dramatic Club IVQ 'Commercial
"There's mischief in this maid."
BERTHA M ENSTER
Student Senate IV.
"Full many a flower is borne to blush
And waste its sweetness on the des-
Glee Club I, II, III, IVg Dramatic
Club III, IVg Chemistry Club IV.
"Always smiling, so sedate
We're proud to call her our class-
DOROTHY MARGARET MESSMORE
"Little I askg my wants are few."
Radio Club IVQ Debating Club III,
IVg Dramatic Club IVQ Glee Club IV:
Second Student Senate III 5 Le Cercle
Francais III. IV.
"A winning way, a friendly smile,
In all, a girl who is worth while."
L. SANFORD MOLANS
Track III, IVQ Orchestra I, II, III:
Football IV3 Hi-T III, IVg Radiol Club
IVg Cercle Francais IV.
"He that despiseth small things
Will perish little by little."
Commercial Club II, III, IV.
"Ea.rnestness and sincerity are
JAMES ROBERT MOORE
"A very quiet little fellow is he
But always as busy as a bee."
MARY EIZABETH NULL
"Mary Libby": General
Girls' Glee Club IV.
The world knows nothing of its
greatest women." I
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ANNA MARGARET MORRIS
'Toots': Gener I
Mixed -Chorus I, IIQ Glee Club I, ,
III, IVQ Commercial Club I, II.
"As the world leads, we follow."
. ., ' 4 ,A ,J
I Y a
' B. B. 1, II, 1115 Glee Club IV, Patrol
Squad IIIg Cercle Francais IVg Radio
Club IV. -
"While we live let us live."
t v STEPHEN MOTSCO
' "Steven: Commercial
Home Room Usher IV.
"If I don't get there today,
Why, I'll get there tomorrow."
HELEN ELIZABETH MOYER
Glee Club IVg Operetta IV.
"Laughing and jolly, ever full of fun,
Opposed to melancholy, from dawn
to set of sun."
, V I
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TOFI L M YE RS
"The cheerful live longest."
I IPAULINE R. NABORS
Dramatic Club IV.
'To see her is to think her quiet,
"To know her is to share her mirth."
IDA MAE NEWTON
"The sweetest garland to the sweet-
CATHERINE M. NICALO
Glee Club IVg Drarnatic Club IV.
"Love all, trust a few,
Do Wrong to none."
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RHODA DAWSON Nlx'oN
lnterclass B. B. I, II, III, IVQ Glee
Club II, IVg Mixed Chorus Ig Student
Senate II, IV3 Senior Day Committee.
"We all love a pretty girl."
BEATRICE MARGARET OPPERMAN
Operetta II, IIIg Glee Club I, II, III,
IVg Senate IIIQ Basketball IIIg Dra-
matic Club Illg French Club IV.
"Her cheerful ways and simple grace
In all our hearts have won a place."
"They are ill discoverers that think
there is no land,
When they can see nothing but sea."
SOPH IA PASSARELLI
Glee Club IV.
"Humilityg that low, sweet root,
From which all virtues shoot."
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Commercial Club IIIg Glee Club I.
"My way is to begin with the be'
Commercial Club III, IV.
"Still another of the quiet kind in
her, no blame we find."
Commercial Club III.
"Swift kindnesses are best."
Student Senate IIIg Commercial
Club III, IVg Patrol Squad IIg Dra-
matic Club Ilg Chemistry IVQ Track
"And what he greatly thought, he
?2L'J'9??'llr':??'5FP'3fl -' es'
KATHRYN M. PONZURIK
Commercial Club III, IV.
"Good temper is a sunny ray
That shine-sits best on darkest day."
VILMA MARTHA RAFAEL
Patrol Squad II, IIIg Mixed Chorus
Ig Glee Club IV.
"Write me as one who loves her
CLARA MAE RANKIN
Commercial Club I, II, III, IVg Ma-
roon Sc White Typist IVg Oflice Work
IVg Commercial Club Officer II, III:
Commercial Club Reporter IVQ Patrol
Squad IIIg Sec. of Home Room II, III:
Basketball I, II. .
HI never, with important air,
In conversation overbearf'
Glee Club III, IVg Operetta III.
"Happy art thou, as if every day
Thou hads't picked up a horseshoe?
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-ILL:-P" "' ' "' If
Girls Glee Club I, II, III, IV, Mixed
Chorus I, II, Operetta III, IV, Dra-
matic Club II, III, IV, Girls' Club IV:
Patrol Squad II, Il, IV, Le Cercle
Francais III, IV.
"I know no such thing as diligence,
niu: ziotlting hui labor and dili-
Girls' Glee Club I, II, IV, Operetta
II, III, IV, Dramatic Club II, III, IV,
Mixed Chorus I, II, Cheerleader III,
LeCercle Francais IV, Secy. Glee Club
A nobler yearning never broke her
Than but to dance and sing, be gaily
DONALD T. RICHEY
Glee Club IV, Home Room Sec. IV,
Mixed Chorus I.
"He fain would be upon the laugh-
UA11 earnest worker day in and day
'P a A 1 '
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LOMA VIRGINIA RIST
Commercial Club II, IV.
"Everything's gonna be allrightf'
GRACE MARGARET RITTENHOUSE
"Grace Annie": General
French Club III, IV.
"As merry as a cricket."
MARY MARGARET ROBERTS
French Club IVQ Glee Club.
"Measures, not men, have always
been my mark."
Editor-in-Chief Maroon and White
IV: Associate Editor-in-Chief Maroon
and White IIIg Debating Clulb IIQ Cer-
cle Francais III, IVQ Student Senate
llg Health Squad Hg Beta. Hi-Y III.
IVg Radio Club IV: Tennis IVQ French
Club Play IVQ Radio Code Practice
IV3 Orchestra I.
"Every great man is unique."
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PLAYFORD ROMESBURG t
"Shorty": General 5
"Each man has his good points,"
GENEVIEVE STENTZ RUBLE
"SIats": General . :Ly
"Great of heart."
CHARLES MASTERMAN " .
RUTTER, JR. N..
Student Senate IIQ Orchestra I, II,
III: Band Ig Treasurer Junior Class
IIIg Hi-Y II, III, IV: Secretary Alpha
"Did you hear music? That was
ANTHONY G.. sANKovlcH A
Patrol Squad II, III, IVg Track IV.
"His bashhul mind hinders his good
N 4 1
K f Nz.:
JOHN M. SANTER
"My tongue within my lips I rein,
For who talks much, must talk
"Donnie Bush": Technical
Glee Club IV.
"Love is like measles
We all have to go through it.
LILA MAE SHANAFELTER
Commercial Club III.
"Kind of heart willing of hand
High in our esteem she stands."
THEODORE L. SHIMEK
Interclass B. B. II, III, IVg Glee
"Neither too careless nor to sad,
Nor too studious nor ten Vlad."
v iweqr., ll
"Small in statute but big in pep."
Student Senate I. II, III, IV, V.
Pres. Student Senate IIIg President
Student Senate IV3 Class President
IIIQ Hi-Y II, III, IVQ President Beta
Hi-Y IVQ Assistant Football Manager
IIIg Football Manager IVg Sports Ed-
itor M. Sr W. IIIg Interclass B. B. II,
III, IVQ Interclass Track Ig Varsity
Track II, III, IVQ Cercle Francais IIg
Glee Club I, II: Mixed Chorus I, Ilg
Patrol Squad Ilg Street Traffic Pat-
1ol IV: Radio Club IV3 Debating Club
"A manly man's the noblest Work
MARGARET MARIE SILMAN
"A shy face is better than a for-
ward heartf' -
Patrol Squad I 5 Football II, III, IV:
Captain Football Team IV, Interclass
B. B. I, II, III, Hi-Y III, IV.
"A true athlete and a rare good
Football III, IVQ Track IV.
'IHe is a wise man who speaks but
"Handicapped by a great name."
MARJORIE A. SNOW
Glee Club I, Ilg Basketball II, III,
IVQ Francais Cercle IV.
"She's conscientious, studious, clev-
Does she shirk her duties? Never."
Patrol Squad IIIQ French Club III,
IV: Dramatic Club III, IV.
"Wim, wigor and Witality - That's
true-K 'I s.,,f4'.Bffw'f"f', .ffvl
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EDITH SPRINGER 5
"Ede": Commercial -l
Dramatic Club II, III, IV.
"A kind heart is a fountain of glad-
. A ,
EMILY SPRINGER fe
"EmiIy": Commercial M
Commercial Club III, IV: Girls B. W W
B. II. :J
"If it were not for the optimist, I
the pessimist would never know how
ETHEL MARION SPRINGER 1
Commercial Club IIIQ Dramatic Club
II, III. l
"VVorry and I have never met."
LOUISE STEELE '
Commercial Club II, III.
"With too much quickness ever to
With too much thinking to have
zwdeiraifi- r- ' ..
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INEZ FRANCES STEWART
Commercial Clufb II, IIIQ Dramatic
Club IIIQ Glee Club III, IVg Mixed
"She was as constant as the morn-
ing starf' A
ALMA MAE STONE
Glee Club I, II, III: Student Senate
II, IVQ Mixed Chorus I, IIQ Dramatic
"Her very frowns are fairer far
Than smiles of other maidens are."
atic .Club III.
"Ah! Why should life all labor
LOUIS A. TELEGDY
Glee Club I.
"I do not like this fooling."
Commercial Club I, II, III, IV: Dram-
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Football IIIQ Maroon and White '
staff 111, Iv.
"Ambition has no rest."
WILLIAM FRANKLIN THOMAS
"All must be earnest in a world
SALLIE KATHRYN TOMASEK
"When fortune smiles take advan-
"Gee Gee": Classical
Glee Club I.
"Wornan's at best a contradiction
"Frank"': General "
lg., Qin.: ' sy? 'Ziff "
Wu . K '
i N R
Cercle Francais IVQ Dramati: Club
"She has a smile that will never
Cercle Francais IV.
"I would give the universe for a
disposition less dilficult to please."
RUTH ELIZABETH WALTERS
My gaiety is hid behind a mask of
Hi-Y III, IVQ Football III, IVQ Glee
"So humorous and of such simple
He teaches the gayest and gravcsl
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L. ALVIN WELLS
Student Senate II, IIIQ Health Squad
lg Debating Club III, lVg Debating
Team Ilg Dramatic Club Ilg President
Commercial Club IVQ Radio Club IV.
"Gets results with silent effort."
RUTH ELIZABETH WILKINSON
Glee Club II, III, IVQ Glee Club Sec-
retary IIQ President Glee Club IVg
Orchestra II, III, IVQ Operetta II, III,
IVQ County Musical Contest II, H15
Patrol Squad. II.
"Good sense and good nature are
JANE MAE WILLIAMS
Dramatic Club IIIQ Cercle Fran-
"Lovely sweetness is the noblest
power of woman."
Commercial Club II, IVg Dramatic
Club III, IVg Glee Club Ig Cercle
"Do today thy nearest duty."
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If JOSEPH WEISS
CX "Wusie"': Classical
"Along the crowded halls he goal
Good natured all the while
Ready to help you any time
And always wears a smile."
NICHOLAS WILLIAM ZAFIOS
Football Team IVg Glee Club IV.
"He plays the game and plays it
"Hail fellow, well met."
"A very quiet little fellow is Ile
But, always as busy as a bee."
"Quick and happy, lively and gay."
"Before we proceed any further,
hear me speak."
F. HAGAN GATES
Glee Club I, II, III, IVQ Operetta
I, II, III, IVQ Orchestra. II, IIIQ Dram-
atic II, III, Track III.
"Singing is this fellow's ambition
When you don't hear him
You don't know what you're miss-
BETTY GERWIG I
"Music is the universal language
JOE BU FFA
Football IVg Track IV.
"Big men with big feet may have
"All I ask is to be let alone?
"Great talkers are never great
Glee Club II.
t'Gentleness succeeds better than
RAY ROH LF
Glee Club IV.
"Don't take life too seriously, you'll
never get out of it alive."
French Club IVQ Senior B. B. IV.
"He only is a well made man, who
has a good determination." '
One hour a day to study,
One hour a day to eat,
Two hours to think how tired he is
And twenty hours to sleep."
Student Senate IV.
"Plain dealing is the best when all
"Noble deeds that are concealed
are most esteemed.
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The birds are all singing
The butterflies Winging
And all the world is gay
The warm winds are playing
Gay flowers are saying,
"Good luck to you all on your Way."
All nature rejoices
Her many soft voices
Have all this message to say
Our only desire
That you may aspire
The joy We Wish you today. .
-Margaret G. Dollison, '27
Q :n".:it'r if ..-s
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President ....... ....... J ames Divvens
Vice President ..... .... E dward Flenniken
Treasurer ........ ....... W iley Byers
Secretary .......... .... M arion Connelly
Sergeant-at-Arms --- ....... James Gladden
Colors ............ .... Y ellow and Green
The class of '29 has had its most eventful year in an academic, so-
cial, and athletic way, in the past school term. Although we are not able
to say that we have spent three years in the Senior High School, asformer
Junior classes have, we passed here a large part of our Freshman year and
also had experience in the working of a Junior High School for a few short
months. So in entering the High School again in our Sophomore year, we
did not feel entirely strangers to our teachers, studies and surroundings.
But as it was necessary to apply ourselves very diligently to the business of
acquiring knowledge. we were not able to function as an organized group
But during the past year we have been active as a unit or a class.
Especially is this true since our organization at which time we elected
James Divvens, President: Edward Flenniken, Vice-Presidentg Marion
Connelly, Secretary: Wiley Byers, Treasurerg and James Gladden, Usher.
The motto of the class is "Permanently, persistently progressive," the pur-
port of which has been our sole aim and objective and for which we have
been constantly striving. Green and yellow were chosen as the Junior
colors and are symbolized in the class flower, the daffodil.
We are represented in every activity of the school and have gained
special and honorable distinction in some: music, dramatics, athletics, lit-
erature, science, debating, public speaking, and art.
We owe a great deal of o-ur success as an organization to our advisors.
Mr.,Hastings, who has helped in the purchasing of the class rings and pinsg
and Miss Clutter, who aided in making the J unior-Senior Prom a success.
The three dances which have been given under the auspices of the
Junior officers and class, are outstanding and probably most representa-
tive of the functions of the class as an organization. These were the
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Christmas, the Leap Year Dance and the Junior-Senior Prom, which every-
one will remember among other memoirs of our Senior High School life.
We hope that the Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior year's of our
school career have been so profitably spent that we may have ai good foun-
dation for our last year's Work. We also Wish that in our Senior year we
may have the ability to uphold the high standard Which was established
by the graduating class of this year and the graduating classes which have
left cur Alma Mater in past years.
Scholastic ability is quite apparent in the members of the cla.ss.
With this talent, a desire to learn, and a most efficient educational system,
they have been out to make a name for themselves and have succeeded in
finding a prominenb place in the annals of our school history.
We have made attainments not only of a material and tangible
nature but have also formed certain ideals. The really Worth While things-
not the superficial-have come to the front and we are endeavoring to get
the most out of life and the opportunities that it gives. We, as Emerson
says in his little pc-em "Days", ought to choose the diadems or highest
things which life offers and not the fagots which represent the lowest and
have such a strong influence as to burn up every good quality :-
Daughters of Time, the hypocritic Days,
Muffled and dumb like barefoot dervishes,
And marching single in an endless file,
Bring diadems and fagots in their hands.
To each they offer gifts after his Will, -
Bread, kingdom, stars, and sky that holds t
I in my pleached garden, Watched the pomp.
Forgot my morning wishes. hastily
Took a few herbs and apples. and the Day
Turned and departed silent. I, too late,
Under her solemn fillet saw the scorn.
l'. A. Artis
I ym-tta Gvrhardt
.Ta mus Gladden
Mary lmuiss- Houvvr
M ikv lilwilll
A. Roy Provins
James Ray Pruvins
One more Sophomore class has entered the portals of the'Uniontown
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President ....... ..... VX Varren Brown
Vice President ..... .... P ete Gentilcore A
Treasurer ......... .... E dward Hamer
Sergeant-at-Arms --- ..... Thomas John
Colors ............ .... B lue and Gold
High School. They entered full of dark forebodings and fears, but after a
year they emerge as Victorous and sophisticated Juniors. V
This class was the first product of the Junior Highs that had re-
ceived one year's full training. With the manifold advantages of Junior
High they were expected to be a better class than had ever entered before
and have vindicated thse hopes by their records in all feilds of endeavor.
Perhaps at first the strange and more rigid Senior High seemed less desir-
able to many of them than their former home. Soon, however, they grew
accustomed and learned to like the new Ways and now they cherish their
The class enthusiastically participated in the athletic and extra-cur-
ricular phase of school life. New clubs had to be formed to supply places
for all the Sophomores applicants. In athletics the Sophomores were bet-
ter represented than ever before. In all the athletic conquests the Sopho-
mores played an important part. One of their number, Hudson Rankin,
succeeded in reaching a coveted place on the first team in football. The
scholastic record of the class was good. It reflects the general attitude of
the group. The grades show that they were not afraid to work and took
a genuine interest in their studies. Viewed as a whole or in part the his-
tory of this Sophomore class is unanimously rated a success.
The class coming from two schools, the Lafayette Junior High
School and the Benjamin Franklin, brought with them a vestige of the
former keen competition between these schools. This soon disappeared and
they united in the one common cause of love and loyalty to the Uniontown
Senior High. They realized that cooperation and not competition is the
key note of all success.
A 'QQ 1 QQ,
may Q " S, -V
The organization of the class was held late in the year. Immedi-
ately after its organization class colors Blue and Gold were chosen. Under
the capable leadership of their president, Warren Brown, the year was suc-
cessfully completed and terminated with the gala Sophomore dance.
Their support of school campaigns and contests, their enthusiasm
for their class organization and their desire for fair play marks them as
leaders of the school.
Sleep, sleep, beauty bright,
Dreaming in the joys of night'
Sleep. sleep: in thy sleep
Little sorrows sit and weep.
Sweet babe. in thy face
Soft desires I can trace,
Secret joys and secret smiles,
Little pretty infant wiles.
As thy softest limbs I feel,
Smiles as of the morning steal
O'er thy cheek, and o'er thy breast
Where thy little heart doth rest.
Oh the cunning wiles that creep
In thy little heart asleep!
When thy little heart doth wake,
Then the dreadful light shall break.
S. J. Ache
Gladys Benson Funk
Annu S. Bortz
Rose- S. Clovis
Erma .Ie-an In-lmore
J. P. Hager
Anna. Katherine Morrow
Fl ara Raymond
x nm him-lv
Elizabeth Stun r
J. Harnld Vansic-k
Anna Zack .
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Happy the man, Whose Wish and care
Content to breathe his native air
In his own ground.
Whose herds with milk, whose fields wit
Whose flocks supply him with attireg
Whose trees in summer yield him shade,
In winter fire.
Blest, who can unconcern'dly find
Hours' days, and years, slide soft away
In health of body, peace of mind,
Quiet by day.
Sound sleep by night, study and ease
Together mixt, sweet recreation,
And innocence, which most does please
Thus let me live, unseen, unknown,
Steal from the World, and not a-stone
x - . X
e W - rf
A few paternal acres bound,
y Thus unlamented let me die,
Tell Where I die.
L.,H!'.a', 11- -
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Four years have passed-four, full, active, busy, years which for
some constitute a foundation upon which they will erect a mighty structure
of higher learning: for others a basis upon which they will build their lives:
four years spent under the supervision of an experienced group who devote
their energies to the amelioration of the human race. to the broadening of
the mind of the American youth. to the development of its intellectual
This eventful period of our lives is in truth a short vacation: an op-
portunity and even a luxury which our forefathers were not permitted to
enjoy. It is the training a runner undergoes before the race.
Yet during high school years even life itself and all its problems
are presented and must be solved. It has often been said that high school
is not a preparation for the world-it is the world. And when one looks at
the matter closely he finds this to be true. The great maiority of
problems to be encountered later are presented. First of all, there is the
problem of Work or toil. Some of us have undertaken great projects and
have succeeded. Others have overestimated their abilities and have attemp-
ted tasks too difficult. And then there are those who, though they are cap-
able, have not essayed enterprises in proportion to their abilities. It would
seem that high school oportunities have been wasted for these for they
have not ta.ken full advantafre of them-they have not done their best.
Then there is the social problem, Truly a democracy is the Work of
dreamers. "Birds of a feather flock together", and so, cliques are formed.
This is merely a natural impulse and any who would oppose such action
when the modern idea of etiquette is to "be natural" would attempt to bar
the truth from their eyes and to force beliefs and ideals of other dreamers
upon their minds.
Hand in hand with the problem of work and play goes the question of
wise distribution of one's time. Perhaps the only solution to this riddle
can be found in the character of the individual student. Since some are by
nature seriously inclined and others of frivolous minds no rule can be made
as to the hours recreation should occupy. A proverb teaches that "there
is no royal ro-ad to learninfrug hence effort and diligence at least should gain
predominence over leisure.
One of the ereatest problems presented to the educator is the man-
ner in which he should deal with the different types of students. There
are some who are 9l16l'Y"GtlC and active: and on the other hand, there are
those who are nesrlifrent and shiftless. One encounters pupils utterly sel-
fish and unconcerned with the welfare of their fellows, while there are
many others who seem to be really inspired with the spirit of altruism.
And so one prepares himself for contact with the citizens of the world dur-
inq his years of preparation in the high school.
But now all this is past. A time for parting -is come. Old friend-
ships must be broken-those whom we consider our most intimate friends
may be looked upon as mere acquaintances in the future. Those things
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which we hold most dear may be gone but they will never be forgotten, for
this golden dream of an idealfairyland where we are not bothered with the
staid responsibilities of life, but where we are permitted to wander free
and unhindered through the delightful forests of literature, and to taste
the best and finest things in life is traced indelibly upon our hearts. Even
until the last moment we have not been able to realize that all this is at an
end. We have become so accustomed to these conditions that we could not
imagine that they would ever change. We cannot understand that we have
spent our last year, our last month, even our last day in the U. H. S. All
this comes as a thunderbolt from a clear sky jarring our every nerve with
its crash. p
Commencement Day has come and gone-that day which is the
height and climax of high school careers. The paths of the students of the
class of '28 which have been running in the same channel for a period of
four years now divert and range over all the world.
It is difficult, it is impossible to foretell the feats which Destiny
holds in store for us for there are but a few who are gifted with a pro-
phetic eye acquired only with knowledge and experience. Some from our
number may be great builders who will erect structures that will defy the
elements for ages and will remain as monuments to the class. Some as-
pire to be and may be famed statesmen, while there may be writers among
us who will sway the world with their pens, or warriors who as true images
of Mars himself may shake the worlu with the sword. Illustrious physi-
cians, hardy athletes, and even quiet philosophers may arise. But all this
is uncertain, perhaps it would be more practical to assume a pessimistic
outlook and to conclude that at least the great majority of us will be cast
into oblivion-that we will merely be one of the passing throng to ekeout
our own humble existence in our own humble way.
As we have mentioned, the real object of the high school is to help
us to enjoy the finer things of life. Some will have the opportunity to
spend more time upon the road of education, but all of us are able to appre-
ciate the Masters of Science, Archimedes, Darwin, Faraday, Steinmetz, and
Edison, we may delight in the works of the masteis of Literature, Shapes-
peare, Addison, Johnson, Burnsg We may read and understand the philoso-
phies of Plato. Aristotle, Spinoza, Bacon. ls it not wrrth while that young
America may have these permanent, priceless treasures during the span
of its entire life? f ' A
lt is because we realize the value of this gift that now, when we of
the class of 1928 leave forever its well known halls, we turn and look but
for at moment, and say, perhaps with a tear or two, "Farewell, and God
Bless you4lU. H. S." ' '
A JACK ROBINSON. P
. ,.. 5.1
In this day of complicated living when the astounding miracle of
man's conquest of the sky has become an accepted fact of ordinary life, and
when the human voice may span thousands of miles, the youth of the
world has been left to make many new discoveries about life without any
aid from the older people. One of the first qualities of the modern youth
is his desire to make such discoveries and to be able to say truthfully, "I
accomplished that without any help." Let us then say that above all
modern youth is self reliant.
For many years it was thought that a person could be actively in-
terested along one line only. That is, if he were interested in scholastic ac-
tivities, he could not possibly find time to do anything else. A student
could be a bookworm and nothing but a bookworm. On the other hand, an
athlete must surely be a brute since he would not care-let alone have
time-for the finer things of life. Our entire attitude concerning such
things is now entirely reversed. If we gn back to the time when the Greek
and Rfman countries were flourishing and producing the great men of the
time, We find that the development of the mind and body were combined
and highly successfully too. These whom the Greeks and Romans held in
high esteem were usually men of remarkable physique together with minds
developed by study. This is one of the goals for which the young people of
today are striving. In some near future time it will be reouired that
enough physical culture be taken to produce sound minds and strong
Never in the history of the world has there been a generation
of such fearless youths. No task is too dangerous to undertake and it
seems that they attempt all these hazardous feats for the pure joy of doing
them. In this our outstanding example is Lindbergh. However, there are
others who have attempted just as brave things. Some have succeeded,
perhaps not with the same measure as Lindbergh. and some have succeed-
ed, and some have lost entirely, hut the spirit is not lacking.
The exterior of the modern youth is often so seemingly harsh that
it can not be imagined what the true nature of the person is. Usually
under this kind of a surface there is a Warm. affectionate heart. If only
the mask of hardness and egotism could be thrown off, many discoveries
as to worthy people would be found. Very often the remarks of elders
have a much greater influence than seems possible from the reception it
gets. For ages the poets and older people have been singing about the
glories of youth and the joys of a young person who was practically lying
in a bed of roses. Little do they remember of the hurts and trials that
come to the young. And still the very things that really do affect the boys
and girls the most are usually carried off with a jaunty look and a careless
laugh. The outward appearances do not stand for the real feelings. There
seems to be a belief prevalent among the young people that it is a disgrace
to seem to care about anything or anybody. Often the very things that are
most difficult for the young person to go through would not cause any pain
at all after experience has been the teacher for some years. It must be
true that the more troubles one is called upon to bear, the easier it is to
So many qualities do the young folks have, but one of the most fre-
quent and outstanding is loyalty. Whenever cooperation and support are
needed, a group of boys and girls will pledge their loyalty. And the best
part of it is that they not only say they will give their support, but they
keep their word.
One of the best proofs of the youthful sympathy is the active part
they play when disasters overtake any people.
One of the outstanding features of modern sport is fair play. The
credit for this belongs to young people. The games are fair and clean.
They hate anything that ev-en intimates of foul play. To be called a poor
sport is a terrible disgrace in the realm of youth.
Lindbergh believes that the future of America depends upon its
boys and girls. The character that they build for themselves will be one of
the things that America will someday rest upon. Lindbergh has such a
firm belief in the boys and girls that he does not fear for the time to come
when the responsibility of the world rests upon the shoulders of this gen-
Just about a year ago "Lindy" first came to be known by America
He has been such a striking example of what a good character can accom-
plish that almost every true American boy and girl has been inspired to
strive for a higher goal. Not all of us can achieve even a small part of
what he has, but we can work and always have his success in mind.
It would be well for some people to have more confidence in the
youths of today!
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We can scarcely imagine a more fiattering epitaph to be placed on a
tomb-stone than a simple, "He was a good sport."
lt seems to us that this most important prerequisite of the clean
athlete is also an important ingredient in the game of life. And when
applied to a whole lifetime the term sportsmanship takes on a newer,
It means first of all the possession of that typically American quality
of Wishing the other fellow the same chances as oneself in the ceaseless
combat of life. A true American would scorn to take a mean advantage.
It is on this equality of opportunity that our whole system of democracy
In addition, "sportsmanship" precludes a fine gentlemanliness-not
a foppish display of artificial snobbery-but a clean, who-lesome, virile re-
spect for the rights and opinions of one's fellow man. Schopenhauer wrote
in anallegory that men are like porcupines huddling together for warmth
each sticking his quills unintentionally in his fellow, so human beings'
foibles and idiosyncracies annoy others ibut even Schopenhauer, the poor,
old biological pessimist, himself admits that a social state is the proper
one for manj. Sportsmanship is the attempt to avoid this as much as
possible, it is-the inbred, natural, almost instinctive distaste of causing
to anyone else pain or discomfiture, and the desire to inflict as little as
possible one's personality on others. It means, necessarily and consequent-
ly, the recognition of people being privileged to be individual.
Thoroughbreds exist in the rank and file of humanity ust as certain-
ly as they exist in the animal kingdom. The sportsman holds his head
high in self-respect and often fights the losing battle for the sake of prin-
ciples, he includes in his category of essential characteristics, courageous-
ness, perspicacity, fidelity, courtesy, and indomitable will fas far as Fate
will allow him to qualify the pitifully futile adjective "indomitable" when
applied to manj.. Sportsmanship means the recognition of the remote pos-
sibility that the other fellow may be what we bravely and ignorantly call
"right"g it means being Ja good loser-for we all must be losers some-
times, and it requires of its possessor the courage to be different Cbotan-
ists, coincidently, use the term "sport" to designate a new or freakish
Sportsmanship, in fine, assumes the ultimate defeat in the recogni-
tion of a blind, irresistible Cosmic Urge, glorious in its ruthless sacrifice
of the individual for the sake of the races. The indefatigable movement,
the direction that we dimly see as "onward," accomplishing always its
ends however devious may seem its means to that end. i
Sportsmanship, then, is the. determination to wrest from fleeting life
and fickle opportunity a contentment, a happiness, and a bit of chimerical
beauty before the end of all' terrestrial consciousness.
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ON SAYING AND DOING
It is a peculiarly significant fact that men have two hands and but
one tongue. This would seem to imply that the Deity meant for us to do
twice as much acting as talking. Speech, while most valuable as a means
of communication, was not designed to take the place of acting. The tra-
ditional Congressman seems to suffer under this constant delusion that
mere talk is of actual concrete value. lf silence is golden, speech is often
The misapplication of man's faculty of speech can do untold harm-
harm which the speaker is totally unable to estimate. A dozen words may
ruin-and have ruined-many careers and wrecked many lives. ,In the halls
of that great voting machine, Congress, talk seems to be mere "persiflage,"
blustering, and filibust-ering, designed to fill in the empty spaces between
voting. Nearly all of the Senators know how they are going to vote on an
issue because nearly all their thinking, like the Representatives' thinking in
committee looms, is done outside. yet serious. stupid clowns take up the
valuable time of that august body not only in useless splutterings but even
in actively dangerous foolishness. The Alabama Senator is away behind
the times and does not know that thinking Americans at least tolerate the
existence of men whose religion is different from their own. The issue of
race and religious prejudice is ancient now and the bigoted system support-
ing it is archaic in modern progressive America.
Everyone knows the wise little saying, "A barking dog never bites."
The dog cannot bite 5 he is too busy barking. He does not particularly wish
to biteg his barking is making him sufficiently conspicuous already. What
does he care if he makes night and day hideous for many people. He is
attracting attention and publicity.
The converse of the saying is just as true. A dog that has a firm
grasp on things knows that one bark might sacrifice the whole bite. So to
bite efficiently, he must concentrate on the business at hand. He will at-
tract attention-if that is what he wants-soon enough. It is always more
commendable to do something than to callsomeone else to do it. The turtle
and the Boston bull-dog are much more efficient creatures than a yapping
mongrel or a meddlesome poodle. The annoying little bites of criticism do
not harm the man who knows what he is doing. But if he doesn't know
what he is doing it is unfortunately probable that a Mencken or a Nathan
must commence action. These men might be unpleasant, but they certainly
have their purpose and use in the scheme of things.
What a contrast was offered between the habitual doer and the
chronic blusterer when President Coolidge received Western Mayor at the
White House! The back-slapping buffon and the silent, efficient man
of action: the noxious hypocrite whose back yard is noisesome with the
smells of a decaying political system and dangerous with the machine-guns,
knives, and bombs of a criminal population-and the cool, self-possessed
executive whose whole country is conspicuously prosperous and unprece-
dentedly progressive. Of course Mr. Coolidge does not talk 3 he has no time
for itg he is too busy doing. That Mayor has plenty of time to talk for he
no work to do. We might allow him his talk, however, if it were aiharmless
diverson, but it is really dangerous. Authorities say that he has been in
his office exactly three times since his election last year. He upholds the
dignity of his office in sessions of his gang leaders at a hotel in shirt-
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The young people of today can well profit from both of these ex-
amples. The fervid and yet enduring admiration we have for Lindbergh is
due to the fact that he did not tell the world what he was going to do but
just went and did it. "Talk is cheap," but action is dear.
Whether we choose one course or the other, o-ne thing is sure-that
we cannot speak and do at the same time. Noise doesn't last so long as
And like every other important principle we can trace this point
back to Chaucer, to Shakespeare, to the Bible or to- an old Chinese proverb.
Chaucer says, "Worde is but wyndeg leave woorde and take the dede," and
Omar Khayaam sings to "Take the Cash and let the Credit go," meaning
substantially the same thing. -Weston LaBarrer.
"Carry On I" The phrase itself suggests a bulldog tenacity. Deter-
mination, diligence, plodding or plugging perhaps, nevertheless success at
last. Although diligence does not always bring reward, yet the prize is
never gained Without it.
The expression was first called to the public eye during the time of
the Great Conflict when the English speaking troops made it their favorite
expression both in the trenches and back home. It was this unyielding
spirit which rendered the Allies unconquerable even in the face of shell,
bayonet, and death. This spirit survived the War and is retained and used
with a new mening arising from the old-that of strivinng for an obieu-
tive disregarding what may intervene.
Now that the War is past "carry on" may assume a new meaning
to all. It is the work of the citizens of the world not only to retain their
will power, their "fight", their unrestrainable determination in striving
for their goal, but to turn this mighty moving force to peaceful endeavors.
Let them adorn their monuments, their shrines, or the uniforms of their
leaders with tokens of recognition of battles in a "war upon war." Surely
the nations will glory in peace, in commercial and in industrial pursuits,
rather than in maiming and exterminating the flower of their manhood.
Surely the great majority of mankind can combine to coerce any obstinate,
selfish, too ambitious nation from attempting to expand and from en-
croaching upon the rights of its neighbors.
But "carry on" must not necessarily apply only to nations. It ap-
plies with the same force to the individual. If the youth of the world turn
this indomitable spirit to a less harmful outlet,-perhaps pure, unalloyed,
intellectual development, and the more matte-of-fact, practical types may
bend themselves to scientific experiment by which man may more and
more harness nature's forces.
The phrase has an especial significance to high school seniors.
Education has been the road upon which we have journeyed during the last
four years. Some may be privileged to travel still farther. However each
one should "carry on" with his work in the world to the best of his ability
-set his jaws and say "I'll do it" and then do it. He should carry on the
ideals of those far-seeing men who founded the schools which distinguish
America and mark it as the "land of the free" where all are granted the op-
portunity to obtain the rudiments of an education and are able to "carry
on" by their own hands if necessary, in order to raise their heads to the
heights of success.
"Dedicated to tbe Proposition Tha! All Men
Are Crealea' Equal. U
By Principal J. A. Lubold.
When the Fathers of America laid the foundations for the world's
greatest experiment in government, they were eager to provide for the gen-
eral welfare of the unborn generations to come. They made provision in
the Constitution for the guarantee of equality of opportunity to all of the
citizens of the new nation. While it is true that many of the social, re-
ligious, and educational institutions established in the youthful nation were
fashioned somewhat after similar institutions in the mother country, it is
also true that many of these institutions were distinctly American in their
aims, if not in their organization. And, so, we find that the religious, so-
cial, and educational organizations took on the aspect of institutions de-
voted to the welfare of all the people, rather than that of catering to classes
or castes, and within several generations, we find the public elementary
and the public high schools proceeding hand in hand with the swiftly mov-
ing march of exploration and settlement.
Eighty four years after the strains of Liberty had pealed from the
tower of Independence Hall, there came a crisis in the life of the young
Democracy. Men had violated the principles of freedom and equality of
opportunity, and America, the land of the Free, found herself in possession
of some millions of human beings who possessed neither freedom nor
equality of opportunity. History tells us of the struggle in which men died
in order to re-establish those priceless heritages handed down by the
Founders. And it was on that occasion that the immortal Lincoln, he
whose heart came from. and always belonged to, "the great common peo-
ple", as he loved to call them, gave utterance to that magnificant statement
which has been chosen as the theme for this message to those who will en-
joy the delightful pages of this publication, the Maroon and White Annual
"Dedicated to the proposition that all men are created equal". What
a splendid motto to place on the walls of every school room in America.
What a splendid sermon to place over the entrance of every high school in
this great land of ours. And vet, how we burn with indignation when we
think of "the other half" in the average American public high schoolg in
our own Senior High School.
We enoy an enviable record as a high school among the best colleges
and universities of the land. Our academic graduates are welcomed as col-
lege entrants in the best school from California and Michigan, and Chicago
and Detroit in the west, to Harvard and Princton, Amherst and Brown,
and Dartmouth and Haverford in the east. Our students have every
facility for a complete and thoro preparation for the academic career. But
what about "the other half"? Are we doing all we can for the vouth of
this community who will terminate their formal education with Senior
When we consider the fact that more than half of the students en-
rolled in the average high school will face the indisputable facts of every
day life after graduation dayg that these students will face the real prob-
lems of earning a livelihood, of caring for dependents, of being the home-
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makers of this community, and of being the fathers and mothers of the
next generation of free born Americans, when we consider these facts, we
need to check up on ourselves and find out how well we are fulfilling the
plans and dreams of the Founders. No girl, no boy, should be permitted to
graduate from any public high school without being experienced in the ac-
tivities in which her or she will engage in the immediate future. The cur-
ricula and courses of study should be so constituted and organized that
every student who leaves high school, whether at the end of a week, at the
end of a year, or at graduation will be better fitted for the life of a good
citizen by having participated in the activities of the school while he at-
We are looking forward to the time, Cand while we dream we planj,
when every student, regardless of previous opportunities, regardless of
native ability, or of likes and dislikes, may find a curriculum and courses of
study, subject matter and activities, at which he can succeed and in the
pursuit of which he will find happiness, and himself. Uniontown's high
schools have a glorious past, but a more glorious future. With the organi-
zation of a branch college of a large University at our very door, and with
the approach o-f an era of prosperity in this great agricultural, commercial,
and industrial community, we have immediate need for a larger and more
adequate Senior High School plant. We have need for more adequate faci-
lities in -agricultural, commercial, and industrial educationsg these are what
"the other half" need. A two year course in agriculture will be of inesti-
mable value to this community. Much of the future prosperity of the cum-
munity Will depend upon the intelligent development of agriculture in all
of its phases. General farming, dairying, horticulture, poultry raising and
fruit growing, all must be pursued by the present generation. The best
place to acquire the fundamental preparation for these vocations is in our
The expansion of our commercial education is self-evident. This
branch is now on a fair way to mature growth. It needs only continued
support and additional space. The complete development must await the
expansion of our present plant.
The third source o-f growth will lie in the general vocational field.
Opportunity should be provided for every boy and girl, academic as well as
non-academic, to participate in a variety of vocational activities. These ac-
tivities should be of such a nature that they will provide industrial exper-
ience of common value to all who engage in them. They should o-ffer ex-
ploratory activities to aid in revealing interests, aptitudes, and vocational
possibilities for all concerned. They should offer opportunity for begin-
ning specialized preparation fo-r entrance into chosen industrial pursuits.
With a vocational program of this sort, house in specially built quarters,
we shall be able to go a long way toward meeting our obligations to "the
We solicit the co-operation of every alumnus, of every student, and
of every friend and citizen in this, our project, for making possible the
fuller realization of the dreams of the Fathers of Liberty who built so well,
but who, in their wisdom, left so much for future generations to- accom-
plish. It is only by such co-operation that "the other half" will be able to
fully enjoy the happiness and success which should come to every American
N., ' .J
To the number, size, and success of its organizations does the U-nion-
town Senior High School owe its reputation of being a "live" school. In
the succeeding pages of the ANNUAL will be found pictures of more than
twenty organizations, with memberships composed of students of all three
classes-Sophomore, Junior, and Senior. l
It becomes apparent to one who is familiar with and keeps in touch
with the activities of the Senior High School that several new clubs have
sprung into existence within the term just passed. The Radio Club had its
beginning this year, and such was its popularity, that restrictions were
placed upon the number of persons who wished to become members of that
scientific body. The Nature Club, whose membership is composed of
those students interested in Biology, has sprung into being within the past
year and with almost the same rapidity. '
One or two clubs which were existant last year proved to be less
popularg hence they were not continued this year. However, it was found
necessary to create a third Dramatic Club: likewise a second Girls' Glee
Club was organized to provide for the increased number of girls who
wished to participate. Thus we see that the U. H. S. grows yearly in its
Many of these organizations, in fact the majority of them, are not
founded simply with the idea of pleasure in mind. In the Radio Club, in
the Chemistry Club. and in the Nature Club many facts of a scientific
nature are uncovered. Work is done and experiments are performed to
an extent that is impossible in class rooms because of limited time. The
Dramatic Clubs teach poise, bodily control, the ability to speak before an
audienceg the French Club makes the study of French a pleasure through
the presentation of playsg the Debating Club imparts to the member a con-
fident air when he appears before an audience, he is taught to think quickly
and logically. The advantage of being a member of the school band or
orchestra is unquestioned. The full value of the Hi-Temple and Hi-Y Clubs
with regard to their influence upon the entire student body can hardly be
In addition these many divisions of ex-curricular activities provide
a welcome respite and cha.nge from the ordinary work done in the class-
room. the best means of recreation possible, and the most useful way in
which to spend leisure hours.
And so briefly summing up the good work done by the organizations
it amounts to simply this: They are the organizations which make the old
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Both the Maroon and White weekly newspaper and the Maroon and
White ANNUAL are products of the above pictured Staff. Reporters, edit-
ors, and faculty advisors labor alike that the students of the Uniontown
Senior High School may have the best in their power to give them in the
Way of newspaper and year book.
The history of the Maroon and White Annual is a short oneg its ex-
istence dates back exactly three years when the first Year Book was pub-
lished under the leadership of Joe Miller, then Editor-in-Chief of the Ma-
roon and White. Its success was instantaneous, being eclipsed in popular-
ity only by the publications of this and last year. Before this time the
Maroon and White was a paper issued in magazine form four times during
the school term. There was no Weekly or year book.
In the weekly the object is to convey to the student and all persons
interested an account of the week's events pertinent to the students or to
the High School. On the other hand the Annual is a book in which are
catalogued both in picture and in story all the important occurrences of
that school year.
v Nine seniors and eight underclassmen form the membership of this
Journalistic body. The positions are secured by faculty appointment at the
beginning of each term.
STUDENT SENATE I
The modern conception of the American educational institutions is
that they are neither prisons nor places of drudgery. The modern school
is and should be a miniature community. To effect such an organization
in practice as Well as in theory, it is essenital that all departments of a life-
size community be in evidence and that they function in such a manner as
their models. In the U.H.S. the three basic departments of self-government
are in force. The Student Senate constituted the legislative body.
As a result of an election held during the earl ypart of the term
Robert Sica was selected to head the Senate I of 1928-29. Edward Flen-
niken was elected vice president: Emily Litman, secretary.
The Student Senate is composed of a body of typical students repre-
senting their classmates and cooperating with the faculty in improving the
general conditions of the school. Through the medium of the senators,
it is possible for the entire faculty to work in complete cooperation with
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STUDENT SENATE II.
When the idea of establishing a Student Senate Was first introduced
into the high schoool by Mr. Lubold during his first year in U. H. S., it was
endorsed enthusiastically by the students. During the greater part of the
four years which the seniors have spent in the school this body has been
busy making rules and regulations which have gone far in establishing the
smooth-running school community.
During the last semester of this term the form of the Student Sen-
ate Was altered although in spirit it is essentially the same-a group which
attempts to better school conditions. The organization was changed from
a strictly legislative body to one empowered to legislate, judge, and execute.
By a vote of the senators Marcus Jackson was chosen president'
Edward Flenniken was reelected to the position of vice president: Sara
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THE SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB i H
One of the most important senior organizations of the U. H. S. is
the Senior Dramatic Club. This club was first organized some two years
ago to offer an opportunity for study in Dramatic Art to those seniors in-
terested. Mr. Hill of the faculty has acted as sponsor during the present
school year. William McKnight was elected president, and under his ad-
ministration the club has produced a number of playlets. Regular meetings
of the club were held after school. and plans were laid for the producing
of the plays. .
Several minor productions were given, but the occasion when the
Club made its greatest success was in the play "The Whole Town's Talk-
ing." This production, as in the case of the others offered, proved the
talent and ability of the members.
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The Debating Club of the high school is one of the most energetic
extra-curricular activities in school. The Club was organized three years
ago when the Uniontown High school became a member of the Fayette
County Inter-Scholastic debating league.
The club this year contained approximately twenty members. At
the regular meetings important topics were discussed and debated, the
most important of which was: "Resolved that the Federal and State gov-
ernments should retain full control of the Water Power of the nation,"
the question chosen for the Inter-High School debates. From the mem-
bers of the club it was necessary to pick an affirmative and a negative
team which would represent the Uniontown High School in the county, de-
The final selection from the group of a.pplicants resulted in two affir-
mative teams composed of Caroline Leichliter and Christine Lucas,
Joseph Durso and Robert Sicag and a. negative team of Herman Buck and
Edgar Cale with Gwen Michael as alternate.
These teams enjoyed a great measure of success, winning six out of
eight debates and finishing second in the league standing, a higher place
than U. H. S. had ever attained before.
Much credit for this success must go to the close cooperation between
the debaters and between the teams, and to the untiring work of the
coaches, Mr. Dan R. Kovar and Mr. Irvin F. Hoerger.
The officers of the club are as follows: president, Herman Buck 3
vice-president, Emeric Dusicg secretary, Gwen Michaelg corresponding
secretary, David Cooper.
One of the new additions to an already lengthy list of extra curri-
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cular activities that this year witnessed was the Radio Club. Mr. Mitter-
ling considered it ony appropriate that with the ever-increasing popularity
of the radio, a club should be formed in which students might study it
more intensively. Accordingly he announced his intention of forming such
a club, and was rewarded with a large turnout. It has proved to be one of
the most popular and instructive of the extra-curricular activities. The
club immediately got down to work and began the exploration of the in-
tricacies of radio.
At all of the meeting, which were held on the first and third Thurs-
day of each month, a program was given that usually consisted of various
discussions on some phase of the radio and its development of an interest-
ing experiment. These programs were not only enjoyable but instructive.
At every other meeting a test was given covering the work which
was deemed important by an examining committee. This plan excluded
from membership in the Club all except those who wanted to work and
The officers who were elected to serve for the term were: Sam
Johnson, presidentg Thomas Huston, vice-presidentg Harriet Cruse, secre-
tary-. A q-
The Chemical Research Club is one of the most successful extra-
curricular activities in the High School. It is the successor to the Edison
Science Club of last year.
Since the organization of the Club many problems of research and
analysis have been subjected to the curiosity and interest of the students.
The club has dealt with analysis of bone, testing of milk and ice cream, and
with qualitative analysis experiments.
The idea of having only laboratory study in the club is new and has
enjoyed a great measure of success. The Science Clubs of former years
have been limited to the discussion of subjects of a chemical nature. The
method employed this year is more interestinfr, and the members derive
more benefit from their club activity Work.
The officers of the club are president, Herman Buckg vice president,
Marcus Jacksong secretary, Charles Deyg treasurer, James Divvens. The
sponsors of the club a.re Mr. Haag and Mr. Mitterling.
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The Alpha Chapter of Hi-Y began the year with just seven members
and closed a Very colorful season with forty. The thirty-three new mem-
bers were taken in at four different induction ceremonies.
Besides the usual functions of Hi-Y which includes Alumni banquet,
Father and Son Banquet, Freshman Night, Mother's Night, Church Night,
Farewell Banquet, the Alpha Chapter was represented by a large num-
ber at the Older Boys' Conference. '
The faculty advisor was Mr. I. F. Hoerger, who succeeds Mr. March.
Mr. Sandow, secretary of the Y. M. C. A., an dthe officers of the club di-
rected the work of the organization.
The officers of Alpha Chapter were: Fritz Browning, president,
John Curry, vice president, Charles Rutter, secretary, and Joseph Hess,
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4 BETA HI-Y
The year of 1927-28 was one of the most successful ever enjoyed by I
the Hi-Y Clubs. Beta Hi-Y with 'a membership of thirty-five fellows did
its part in making the year a success. The past season was the third year
for Beta. The members of Beta Hi-Y could not have accomplished the X
things which they so capably did without the services of Mr. Dan R. Kovar, ,k
the faculty advisor, and Mr. E. F. Sandow, secretary of the Y. M. C. A.
They gave much of their time in behalf of the Hi-Y. ix
The feature of the entire Hi-Y year was the Southwestern Penna. is
Older Boys Conference which was held in Uniontown on December 2, 3, 4. J'
Other features were the Father and Son Banquet, Freshman Night, Alumni
Dinner, Mother and Son Banquet, Observance of the Procession of the
Torch, and Farewell Banquet.
The Hi-Y fellows were remarkably fortunate in having an admirable
group of officers. They were: president, Bob Sicag vice-president, Marcus L
Jackson, secretary, Arthur E. McCombsg and treasurer, Wiley Byers Jr.
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The Hi-Temple Club is the only high school organization restricted
to Jewish boys. It was organized four years ago under the direction of
Rabbi Harry J. Stern, who for the first three years of its activity acted as
the club advisor. He was succeeded this year by Rabbi S. H. Baron of the
The club enjoyed a very successful year. lt consists of thirty-five
members. Among the social events on its calendar were the Father and
Son Banquet, a. Thanksgiving Dance, Freshman-Sophomore Night, and two
joint meetings held with the Hi-Y.
The purpose of the club is to create and promo-te among its mem-
bers and throughout the school, good citizenship, clean sports, healthy
lives and the ideals of Judaism.
The officers of the club this year are: president, David Cooperg
vice-president, Herman Buck: secretary and treasurer, Maurice Jeserg ad-
V1SOI'y board, Louis Corn and Sanford Molansg usher, Samuel Gottesmang
club advisor, Rabbi S. H. Baron.
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JUNIOR DRAMATIC CLUB
As in the case of the three other dramatic clubs a great many stu- ll
dents wished to join the Junior Dramatic Club this year. The ultimate Nr,
membership was from thirty-five to forty active members. lx '
With the benefit of Miss Horner's extensive knowledge of the Drama
the club was able to present. besides the annual dramatization of the Court
Scene in "The Merchant of Venice", several well-acted plays including 5
"The Diabn-lical Circle", "The Unseen". ."The Maid", and "Tweedles" by J
Booth Tarkington. Q
The officers for both the first and second semesters were: presi-
dent, Joe Hess and Edward Hawkins: Vice-President, Polly Agee and Joe
Shelbyg Secretary. Polly Stevens and Donald Biererg Treasurer, Carolyn
Henderson and Rachel Ghristg and Usher, Rachel Ghrist and James Glad-
den. It is to these Well-selected officers that the club owes much of its suc-
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'U' THE SOPHOMORE DRAMATIC CLUB
In the activities of the underclassmen the Sophomore Dramatic
lf,-,Q Clubs rank among the most important. These-two in number-were
organized for the same purpose as the Senior Dramatic Clubg namely, to
ji deal to those sophomores interested an opportunity for study and prac-
tice in Dramatic Art. One club was organized under the direction of Miss
5? Kingg the other under the direction of Miss Cornish, Sophomore English
if teachers. Each club acted separately from the other, presenting playlets
35 f and productions of its own. No offerings or productions for a public per-
' formance were attempted, but those produced sho-wed quite clearly the
talent present among the underclassmen.
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This is our band. It has just completed the second year of its organ- A
ization. ' This year the band was made up mostly of inexperienced players T
at the first of the term, but as a result of the untiring efforts of Mr. Beyer .E
and of much practice, a good band was able to present itself for all the Mfg
home football and basketball games as well as for assembly. Their play- 'yy
ing did much at athletic contests to enliven the spirits of the U. H. S. fans. , fgfq
Just a few members will be lost by graduation this year, so a good band is 'ff'
assured for next year. The school owes Mr. Beyer the heartiest congratu- fi'
lations and commendations for his splendid Work.
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, LE CERCLE FRANCAIS t
In any institution of higher learning language departments consti-
tute one of the most important and vital parts. In the U. H. S. French,
a language by nature best adapted to fine literature, witticisms, and
society, is studied by a large percentage of the students. Under the
guidance of the Misses Locke and Wright the elements of the 'tongue
are learnedg they are put to practical use when the delightful dramas
and stories of such authors as Voltaire, Guizot, Loti and Hugo, are read
and discussed by the more advanced groups.
The natural result of the pursuance this intensely interesting
study is the organization of such a club as the Cercle Francais which
gives vent to the original endeavors of the students of this field. Each
class is in itself a small French club. At diierent periods of the year
they hold joint meetings. There being but one third year French class,
the officers of this group have charge of these common meetings. Jane
Coffin is the presidentg Marcus Jackson, vice presidentg Joseph Akeroyd,
secretaryg Ralston Dils, treasurer.
Each assembly was featured by the presentation of some French
drama. Chief among these was the one presented by the third year
group, "L'Anglais Tel Qu'On Le Parle."
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FIRST GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Among the popular and best known clubs of the Senior High School. 5'
the glee clubs figure very prominently. This year contrary to the usual A
custom three were organized: one Boys' Glee Club and two Girls' Glee 4
Clubs, instructed and directed by Mr. Boyd F. Eckroat.
The officers of the club as elected at the organization meeting are as
follows: President, Ruth Wilkinsong Vice-President, Jean Arnettg Secre- -
tary, Marion Connellyg Reporter, Margaret Griffithg Pianist, Ruth Dunn.
The immediate purpose of the club is to train those who have vocal
ability by instructing them in both chorus and solo work. This organiza-
tion is different from others in that its Work provides the student body 5
with a great deal of entertainment in assembly through its programs and i
The club presented a very fine program in Assembly on March 19' all
the members took part in the operetta, "Picklcsf' which was given, on V
April 27th by the First and Second Sections of the Girls' Glee Club. Many
of the principal characters were chosen from it. l
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SECOND GIRLS' GLEE CLUB i
When the call was issued for all the students who wished to partici-
pate in the Girls' Glee Club activities at the beginning of the term, there
were so many who submitted their names that Mr. Eckroat thought it
would be wise to divide them into two groups. Consequently two sections
The Second Section of the Girls' Glee Club was a very active organiza-
tion this year. Early in February a snappy "Get-Acquaintedn party was
held in the gym which proved very successful. Later the' club presented
an original program in Assembly entitled, "The Bachelor's Reverief' and
entertained with several selections at the Interscholastic Debates. In con-
junction with the other club, a roller-skating party was held at the Gal-
The officers for this term were Gladvs McIntyre, presidentg Louise
Eastman, vice-president: Christine Lucas, secretary: and Mabel Morrow,
fi , ,
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NATURE CLUB .ffrf
Nature, under whose laws the universe is governed, extending to all f Q
parts of the world, is studied by all peoples in times past, present, and is g
yet to be studied-perhaps misunderstood, but ever pursued by generations y
to come. Nature enshrouds all things. It is the source of beauty and of
power. Hence it interests poets, biologists, naturalists and physicists alike.
It was for the purpose of gaining an insight into this most incom- '
prehensible subject that the Nature Club sponsored by Mr. Beyer was 'N'
organized. Helen Keiser was selected president of the groupg Marguerite ilk
Graham, vice president. ' f
Many things were accomplished during the past year. Long Q
hikes were taken to the mountainsg animal, insect, and bird life was ,I
studied. Maps were made in fact, this was one of the most active clubs of ff
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VH The High School Orchestra, under the competent direction of Messrs.
ig, Byer and Eckroat, completed the most successful season in many years
,l of its development. It took first place in the Fayette County Orches-
'T X tra contest in which Uniontown, Point Marion, South Union, Connells-
cf. ville, Belle Vernon and North Union competed, winning both, the'Dunba1'
,kgs Literary Trophy and the honor of representig Fayette Couty in an Inter-
Tfw County contest between, Washington and Westmoreland Counties, which
11 While the orchestra was ,not an unusually large one for the size of
fi' the school, the quality of its entertainment and the zeal manifested by
Q its twenty-one members made ample recompense .for the sparsity of
:js numbers. The orchestra was composed of ten lst violins, six 2nd viol-
IQ S ins, one saxaphone, three trumpets, one trombone, drums, and-piano.
kg The orchestra contributed an importantapart of.-school life in that it
Q5 furnished music for all the assemblies, occasionally rendering special num-
il bers besides playing the marches. On several occasions during the year
j it was invited to play at the White Swan and Gallatin Gardens for school
if and outside affairs. The orchestra also played the musical score for
.Il the operetta.
This excellent work on the part of the orchestra was due to their
Il. diligence and willingness in the practices held Wednesday after school.
5, Besides studying marches and other music needed in their routine playing,
'51 another phase was taken up in the study of the really great orchestral
5 music by the famous composers. Several such masterpieces studied
ci were the "Surprise" of Hayden and the "March Militairef' by Schubert.
The Commercial Club has again been placed before the commercial
students of the Uniontown High School. The club was organized Jan. 12
1925, for the purpose of offering commercial students the opportunity
becoming better acquainted with modern business devices and customs,
and also for the purpose of becoming better acquainted with their fellow
To accomplish the first object, they have offered speakers on different
business subjects. They were men well qualified to talk on the subject as-
signed to them. To accomplish the second object the club had a roller skat-
ing party at the Gallatin Gardens, an annual club party in the corridors
of the high school building which was enjoyed by about one hundred and
fifty members and friends, and an annual club hike. Last year the mem-
bers visited the famous White Rocks which were made famous by the
tragic death of Polly Williams in 1810. They also visited and explored Du-
laney's Cave, situated on the top of the mountain about four miles above
Fairchance. These are a few of the activities aside from the regular busi-
ness meetings and entertainments held once each school month.
The Club welcomes Mr. Hugh Rogers as one of the sponsors this
year. Mr. Rogers comes to us from Arnold, Pa., and assumes the duties as
head of the Commercial work in Uniontown, and is pleased to have back
with them Miss Bambrick, Miss Johnson, Miss Smith, and Mr. Ross, who
have acted as sponsors in former years.
The officers of the club who are responsible for the Club's success are
as follows: President, Robert Heyserg Vice-President, Robert Fellg Secre-
tary, Yetive Matthewsg Treasurer, Dorothy Hillingg Reporter, Mae Ran-
king and Sgt.-at-Arms, William Heyser.
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BOYS' GLEE CLUB ,
The Boys' Glee Club, under the energetic leadership of Mr. Eckroat 'L'
and the officers. completed a very successful year with the largest mem- if!
bership enrolled in the history of the school. Within the first few weeks
of school forty-five boys responded to the call for members and soon the fig
year's program was in full swing with the members co-operating with 3
the following officers to make the club better, if possible, than the one V
of the preceding yea1'.' The officers: President, Bill Heyserg vice presi- --i
dent, William McKnight 9 secretary, Don Richeyg treasurer, Jimmy Knightg 1
sergeant at arms. Don Sesslerg reporter, Philip Davis. .Tack Bainbridge
was accompanist for the club. The meetings were held on Tuesdays Q'
after school at which time the boys gained valuable knowledge and exe- 55
perience in singing and music. Two assembly programs were present-
ed during the year, one in the Sophomore assembly and one in the Junior f'
Senior assembly, both of which were heralded by the students as one of
the best entertainments given. Later on in the year their interest be- ,Cf
came concentrated on the Operetta. for which most of the persons
to fill male parts were taken. The success of the Operetta attests to
the fact that the Boys' Glee Club contained some excellent Voices and i
THE STAMP AND COIN CLUB
One of the latest additions of the inner school activities is the Stamp
and Coin Club. This is a new departure in the organizations of the Senior
High. At the beginning of the school year last fall,'Mr. Hastings, who has
been interested in this direction for quite some time, suggested the forma-
tion of such a club. The idea met with immediate favor, and, with the
election of Edgar Bailes as president, the club began to function. Regular
meetings were held after school, Mr. Hastings acting as advisor, and the
study of stamps and coins was taken up in earnest. The periods of issue
of certain stamps, and mintage of certain coins were studied with the his-
torical incidents relative to the times. Mr. Hastings' own collection fur-
nished many illustrations. By circulating and exchanging from private
collections of the members, the students were able to learn a great deal
more in the same space of time tha nif each had tried to make a study of
the same features as individuals.
At the beginning of the second semester John Czap was elected to
succeed Bailes as president. With the support of the club, he has carried
on the ideas and programs begun by his predecessor, until now the Stamp
and Coin Club ranks among the first of the school organizations.
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This year's activities have been marked with consistent success, due
in part, no doubt. to the fact that for the first time in the history of the
school a director in the person of Mr. Rodney D. Mosier was appointed to
take care of the extra-curricular activities.
The point system which was inauguarated this term has also proved
a success in every way. According to this system each student received
"points" for each extra-curricular activity in which he was engaged. The
maximum number of points that any pupil could carry was thirty. No
student may belong to more than two activities carrying as many as ten
ps-ints apiece, or to more than three activites of any sort.
Under this plan the too-ambitious student is kept from overburden-
ing himself and at the same time prevents him from keeping a backward
student out of the position that he would otherwise occupy. This encour-
ages the more backward student to engage in some of the many extra-
curricular activities that the school offers and reduces the restrictions to
that end to a minimum. ,
The "club system" which has proven successful in former years was
continued this year with some additions. One reason that this system is
successful is that membership in many of the organizatoins is optional,
thus insuring groups of live, enthusiastic and interested individuals. The
English, History, Chemistry, Commercial, Nature, Debating, Radio, French,
Dramatic and Glee clubs of former years were al lreorganized, with a few
extensions of the work. The Cercle Francais, formerly but one club, was
expanded into- five chapters because so many persons were interested in the
work. An extra Sophomore Dramatic Club was necessitated also because
of the great number of applicants and the Girls' Glee Club was so large
that it had to be divided into two groups. -The Astronomy Club of last
year was replaced by the Radio Club which was considered more up-to-date,
valuable, and practical.
But these were by no means the only activities in which the student
body engaged. There was participation in all the maj or branches of sports,
both the general student body and varsity teams: basketball, football,
track and tennis. The High School Band and Orchestra played at all ath-
letic games, assemblies, inter-scholastic contests and in special programs
before local civic organizations. The Orchestra won first place in the Coun-
ty Orchestra Contest and second place in the sectional contest. An operetta,
student-acted and with costumes and scenery made in the school by the
students, with a musical score furnished by the school orchestra, met with
the unqualified approval both of the students and their parents. The Hi-
Y, Hi-Temple and new Girls' Club all had a successful year and the MA-
ROON AND WHITE Staff a pleasant and profitable one. The Student Sen-
ate and the Student Tribunal administrated the affairs of the school in
a manner that deserves special mention. The Stamp and Coin Club accom-
plished much work and learned many new things. Even that bigger club,
they Faculty, had a pleasant year and had several social activites among
themselves. The class dances of the year were by far the best that have
ever been held in the history of the school.
Last, but not the least in importance, is the home room system of
former years which has been continued this year with equal success. Not
only have the home room programs been of marked excellence but many
good programs were given in assembly by home rooms.
U. Il. S, has knmvu the
Studv Hall. Huw Q-:wh stu-
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activities which took place during the past school year. More than three hundred delegates from
the most outstanding boy's
d Y. M. C.
Hi-Y Clubs, Sunday S
accommodations being arranged for by
during their stay here,
ests of the
The first was
held in the Asbury Methodist
All sessions were
Y. M C. A.
serve during the conference took place.
of officers to
the boys, Friday afternoon, when
after the arrival of
officer presided at one
the post of secretary.
as elected to
session, Wayne Roland,
as the them
rch, Cleveland, Ohio.
dress by Gl
e feature of the evenin
delivered a speech on "The
session of the Conference, Mr. Jackson
noon, at the last
the Alpha Uniontown Hi
Browning, president of
Devotions preceded each feature
singing the psalms of praise.
was .selected to
signified by the joining of all the boys into a friend-
Older Boys' Conference was
the president of of the Conference,
ship circle, followed by a prayer
e thrust aside
p prevailed th
hat it W
t but the success t
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GIRLS SOCCER TEAMS
SENIOR BOYS BASKETBALL TEAM
Right next in line for cage
honors among the girls is the
Sophl Team. These girls have
two entire years in which to
perfect their. team work and
strategy. Doubtless they will
result in a winner team.
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The Senior Girls Basketball
Tcam completed a very suc-
cessful campaign during 1827-
BOYS SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM
BOYS JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
SENICDR DRAMATIC CLUB PLAY
On May 18. the Senior Dramatic Club presented "The Whole Town's
Talking" under the direction of Mr. Philip B. Hill. The comedy was one
of the recent successes of Anita Loos and John Emerson. The cast gave it
in a very creditable manner. '
It told in an amusing and clever way of Henry Simmons, a debonair
manufacturer, who had schemed to marry his daughter Ethel to his busi-
ness partner, Chester Binney. Mrs. Simmons favored Chester not in the
least because of his crude, slovenly manners. Chester and Mr. Simmons
planned to arouse Mrs. Simmons' and Ethel's enthusiasm by pretending
that Chester had a Wild flirtation with Letty Lythe, a movie actress. This
was accomplished by dropping Letty Lythe's picture with a glowing in-
scription on it, made by Mr. Simmons for the occasion, Where Mrs. Sim-
mons and Ethel would find it. Ethel fell for Chester, as was expected,
and all Went Well until the real Letty Luthe appeared on the scene. In
order to make her prize fighter lover jealous Letty aided the conspiracy
of Mr. Simmons and Chester. Everything becomes so complicated When
Letty's lover appears that it took a fight and all sorts of exciting things
to bring the story to a happy end.
The characters are:
Henry Simmons ......s ...... R obert Kulp
Ethel Simmons .... .... D orothy Barnes
Chester Binny ....
Donald Swift ....
Roger Shields ---
Lila Wilson ---
Sally Otis ---
Sadie Bloom ---
Annie .... - - -
Taxi Driver ---
- - - - Joseph Akeroyd
- - - - - Ray Bierer
-- - - - - Edgar Cale
- - - - - - Flo Greaves
- - - -Edith Springer
- - - - Charles Dey
. all 41- 1 . E .
Tuesday, September 6-School opens again with the Sophomores as
bad as the Freshmen used to be-beautiful CD but dumb. We have nine
new faculty members this year and lots of other new things, such as the
Library system, Vocational Guidance Department.
.Monday, September 12-First assembly of the year by juniors and
seniors. Mr. Sanford, a vocational guidance expert, gives them some
worthwhile advice even if they don't need it.
Tuesday, September 13-Sonhomores have their first assembly under T ,
the M. and W. colors and hear Mr. Sanford.
Wednesday, September 14-Captain Simon breaks nose in scrimmage.
We hope his horn heals quickly. , ..,
Mr. Sanford again talks to juniors and seniors at assembly. 'I
Wednesday, September 21-Ensign Goddard speaks to junior-senior ,
Friday, September 23-Home room officers elected.
Saturday, September 24-North Union ties with our football team
in opening game of the season. Nature studes take field trip to Lick Hol- i
l Sunday, September 25-Hi-T opens season with Rabbi Baron as ad-
Thursday, September 29-Cercle Francais organizes by new method.
Each second and third year group has own oiicers. T
Saturday, October 1-U. H. S. buried by Fairmont here 26-0. j
Tuesday, October 4-Robert Sica is elected president of Student Sen-
ate, Ed. Flenniken, vice-president.
Thursday, October 6-Student Senate officially installed in junior-
senior assembly. Browning sneaks on Hi-Y handbook. . F .
Friday, October 7-Hi-Y handbook on sale in home rooms. tx
b Saturday, October 8-McKeesport is beaten here, 13-6. This sounds I
Monday, October 10-Seniors have first class meeting and nominate
Tueseday, October 11-Seniors have election after hot political scrap, Q
Dusic, president, and Martin. vice-president. Ro?m 5 receives Best Seller's
Banner for Maroon and White sales campaign.
Saturday, October 15-Uniontown swamped at Jeannette, 59-0. Some-
Monday, October 17-Science class organizes under Mr. Haag.
Tuesday, October 18-Lieutenant Hegenborcfer, who made first suc-
cessful Hight to Hawaii, and two companions visit school and Hi-Y meet-
Saturday, October 22--Scottdale knocks off Uniontown here, '7-0. Na-
ture studes visit Pine Knob to acquire biological srecimens.
Monday, October 24-Science Club meets and elects Herman Buck,
Junior class nominates class officers. -
Tuesday, October 25-James Divvens elected president of Junior
classg Ed. Flenniken, vice-president. 4
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Everett Williams is named. assistant football manager.
Friday, October 28-Senior Masquerade Dance goes over big with
about one hundred and fifty couples attending.
Saturday, October 29-South Brownsville bites dust, 14-12, before
Captain Simon's mud warriors.
d Monday, October 31-Nature club organizes with Helen Keiser, presi-
Wednesday, November 2-Juniors and Sophomores are shot for An-
' Thursday, November 3-A Radio Club under Mr. Mitterling organ-
ized by senior physic studes. Onward and upward. Samuel Johnson is the
Monday, November 7-Science Club analyzes bones at their regular
meetings. P. D. classes held a mock election, but it was all clean politics.
Tuesday, November 8-Miss Ritenour is to head a local chapter of
"Better Homes Organization." 1
Mr. Lubold gives Hi-Y Clubs interesting talk.
Wednesday, November 9-Cercle Francais views one-reel picture, "On
Friday, November 11-Juniors and seniors attend special assembly 1n
commemoration of Armistice Day. Mr. Ralph Kennedy is guest speaker.
Short cheer practice for tomorrow's game. May we win?
Saturday, November 12-Sad but true Connellsville gives us a bad
dose to the tune of 18-0. We must win next year.
Monday, November 13-Student Senate revises Constitution.
Tuesday, November 15--Noontime students effect organization with
Marcus Jackson, president. Annual Father and Son Banquet at Y.
Wednesday, November 16-Stage is redecorated. Committees are
selected to begin work on Annual.
Friday, November 18-Seniors "take a good look at themselves" in
Problems of Democracy classes.
Saturday, November 19-Football game lost to Youngwood, 38-12.
Monday, November 21-Nature Club meets. Mr. Arnett of the Sec-
ond National Bank speaks at Commercial Club meeting.
Thursday, November 24-First day of Thanksgiving vacation. Lose
in benefit grid game for American Legion to German Township 19-0.
Tuesday, November 29-Four dramatic organize. Hi-Y holds second
induction. Basketball practice begins.
Wednesday, November 30-Herman Buck is elected president of the
Debating Club. Hi-Temple holds annual dance. Stamp and Coin Club
elects officers, Edgar Bailes, president. New patrol squad meets and re-
December 2, 3 4-Older Boys' Conference of Western Pennsylvania
heled here. Charles Hugus is honored with presidency.
Monday, December 5-Senate decides to form a Tribunal.
Tuesday, December 6-Noontime studes start cage games. ,
' Thursday, December 8-Christmas Seal Sale begins with assembly
program. Football banquet held at U. H. S. Edward Flenniken elected
next year's captain.
Monday, December 12-Chemistry Club holds special meeting.
Tuesday, December 13-James Divvens appointed aassistant bas-
w s ' . 1 1- 5
.af Q. .ag Wednesday, December 14-Stamp and Coin Club start stamp album
for library. Senior boys organize basketball team.
Friday, December 16-A-3 wins Best Seller's Banner in Chiistmas
Seal sale. Cercie Francais presents French play in auditorium. 'I he J uniogs
give Christmas frolic.
Monday, December 19-Sophomore Dramatic Club A gives short
sketch at meeting.
Tuesday, December 20-Junior Dramatic Clubs has play at meeting.
Basketball season opens with a victory at South Union 35-24.
Thursday, December 22-Special Christmas program given by Glee
Clubs at assembly. Noontime students presents Christmas program. Last
day of school this year. A merry Christmas to everyone.
Friday, December 23-East Huntington Township High School van-
quished at our first home game 33-9.
Wednesday, December 28-Erie Central High goes down before
Everhart's gang' 18-17.
Tuesday, January 3-School opens. High Point Freshmen defeat
U. H. S. passers 41-26. The Seniors took the Sophs in for a 10-6 victory.
Thursday, January 5-Radio Club begins receiving Contest. Hi-Y
Friday, January 6-Scottdale loses here 29-16 in opening W. P. I. A.
Tuesday, January 10-Maroon and White publishes a Literary sup-
plement written by English department as a new feature. U. H. S. licks
South Union again 31-19 in return game. I
Thursday, January 12-Junior English classes under Miss Horner
gives the court Scene from "The Merchant of Venice" in senior-junior as-
assembly. Debating clubs have first debate at meeting. The members of
the Radio Clubs hold code practice for first time.
Friday, January 13-Mr. Lubold speaks to Commercial group at
special meeting at 8:30. U. H. S. meets defeat at Coinnellsville 10-9.
Saturday, January 14-Schenley High also defeats U. H. S. here 37-
15 in a nonleague game.
Tuesday, January 17-Latrobe takes our scalp 26-20 at Latrobe.
Wednesday, January 18-Seniors hold big pow-wow. They pick
name cards. make plans for Valentine dance, decide to change colors and
discuss Senior Day. Dan Martin heads Senior Day committee.
Thursday, January 19-No chapel. Nominations made fo-r home
Friday, January 20-Junior Dramatic Club has two act play, "Un-
seen" at regular meeting. Maroon and White passers wallop Jeannette
34-19. As a preliminary the Seniors rebeat Juniors 20-18.
Tuesday, January 24-Ruth Inks wins dressmaking contest.
Wednesday, January 25-Second Girls Chorus has enjoyable Valen-
tine party in gym. Commercial club meets. Robert Heyser succeeds Wells
as president. Club to have party on February 17.
Thursday, January 26-Seventeen football men receive letters at
Soph assembly. Captain James Simon is presented with football trophy.
The Hi-Y Clubs induct fifteen new members at meeting after school.
Friday. January 27-Senior class picks purple, gold and white for
new colors. Miss King's Dramatic Club has short play at regular meeting.
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'Q in Greensburg loses close. hard game here 20-19. G. H. S. Sophs licked in
f preliminary by local Sophs 22-7. 1
J Tuesday, January 31-Mr. Lubold speaks to special Junior assembly.
1 California Normal Reserves overwhelm U. H. S. 32-17. The Sophs man-
aged to vanquish the mighty Seniors 20-16.
T Wednesday, February 1--The Stamp and Coin Club elects officers
4 for second semester. John Czap, president.
Thursday, February 2-The pupils of room six assisted by several
Q teachers give assembly program.
Friday, February 3-Mountaineers lose tot Scottdale 19-17.
Monday, February 6-Second Semester Tribunal organizes with
Marcus Jackson as head.
Thursday, February 9-Boys' Chorus gives Sophomores musical
X program at assembly.
Friday, February 10-U. H. S. defeated on own floor by Connells-
ville 24-18. V
M: Saturday, February 11-Seniors hold enjoyable Valentine Dance.
Monday, February 13-Sophomore class meets for first time and
nominates class officers.
Tuesday, February 14-Warren Brown receives Sophomore presi-
dency. Latrobe also downs U. H. S. passers 28-26.
Wednesday, February 15-Juniors receive their class jewelry.
Thursday, February 16-Room 3 presents a historical program at
junior-senior assembly. Alicia Brownfield awarded first prize in Senior
Lincoln Essay Contest sponsored by local civic organizations. U. H. S.
loses in extra period at Jeannette 22-18.
Friday, February 17-The Commercial Club holds a real party in
Tuesday, February 21-Mr. Fisher gives illustrated talk on "Ulti-
Thursday, February 23-Room A-2 commemorates birthdays of
Washington and Lincoln with assembly program. Hi-Y clubs hold Fresh-
Friday, February 24-Greensburg takes last league game 35-22.
Wednesday, February 29-Opening of Maroon and White Annual
Sales campaign. ' '
Thursday, March 1-Boys Chorus treats junior and senior to music
Friday, March 2-Pennsylvania Day programs presented in each
i home room. ' '
Monday, March 5-Room six gains best sellers banner possession of
Best Sellers Banner with a percentage of 207 for sales campaign.
Louis Corn receives district award in Lincoln essay contest spon-
sored by the Pittsburgh Press.
Tuesday, March 6-Maroon and White fulfills "Bigger and Better"
pledge by publishing an eight page weekly including the Science Supple-
Thursday, March 8-Second Girls' Gl-ee Club gives Soph assembly
program. Third year French students under Miss Wright present three
. act comedy after school. Our negative debating team, Herman Buck and
Edgar Cale defeat Point Marion in year's first debate.
Saturday, March 10-Affirmative debaters, Carolyn Leichliter and
Christine Lucas lose to Connellsville in second debate.
Tuesday, March 13-James Divvens replaces Moxley as Sports
Editor of Maroon and White. Dr. Alderman speaks to prospective teachers
in seventh period. The P. D. Classes of Mr. Mosier visit County Home.
Thursday, March 15-Students of Room five give original Pennsyl-
vania Day pageant at junior-senior assembly. Le Cercle Francais holds
meeting with second year students giving the program.
Lucille Elleard receives second honors in Fayette county Vocal contest.
Friday, March 16-Special assembly for juniors and seniors. Both
debating teams are victorious this afternoon.
Tuesday, March 20-Seniors hold meeting. They make plans for
close of their high school education and change class colors to maroon and
grey. Dean Stone of W. Va. addresses Seniors the seventh period.
Thursday, March 22-Room A4 gives assembly program. The Hi-Y
Clubs induct sixteen new members.
D Saturday, March 24-Juniors hold another brawl, Junior Leap Year
Monday, March 26-Another special junior-senior assembly. Mem-
bers of the Glee Clubs present a comic one act operetta. Mr. Shockley of
Pitt explains junior college to seniors in seventh period. A-3 holds a skat-
ing party at the Gallatin Gardens.
Tuesday, March 27-Several Junior and Senior girls me-et to form a
Girls Club resembling the boy's Hi-Y in its purpose.
Wednesday, March 28-Chas. E. Buck lectures on "American Won-
Thursday, March 29-Room 10 gives assembly program. Sophs
choose blue and gold for class colors. Debating teams split with the nega-
tive remaining unbeaten.
Monday, April 2-Girls Club organizes, draws up Constitution, and
elects Ruby Jean Haught, president.
Tuesday, April 3-Mr. Morris of Pitt interviews seniors.
Thursday, April 5-Members of Glee Clubs repeat one act musical
comedy in Soph Assembly. No school till next Tuesday, Easter vacation.
Tuesday, April 10-Orchestra under Mr. Beyer celebrates return to
school by winning the Fayette County Orchestra Contest at Connellsville
over five opponents. Good work, now to the Inter County Champs.
Thursday, April 12-Room 8 presents assembly program.
Friday, April 13-"Tweedles" presented by Junior Dramatic Club
under Miss Horner goes over with a bang.
Monday, April 16-Repeate "Tweedles" at matinee performance.
Girls Club choses name, T. A. C. Club.
Thursday, April 19-Sophs see war films at assembly.
H H Friday, April 20-Sophomores give first dance in the High School
Tuesday, April 24-Sophs hear life saver at special assembly.
Thursday, April 26-No school, circus day.
Friday and Saturday, April 27 and 28-Music Clubs present annual
Saturday, April 28-Interclass track meet. '
Wednesday, May 2-Hi-Y Clubs have "Mother's Night."
Friday, May 11-Junior Prom.
Friday, May 18-Senior Dramatic Club gives "The Whole Town's
Friday, May 25-Senior Day followed by Senior Class picnic.
, Friday, June 1-Graduation and Senior Dance.
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Coach A. Everhart
The "Miracle Man," the best athletic coach the Uniontown High
School has ever had the good fortune to claim!
Coach Everhart during his stay in Uniontown has Won for himself
the reputation of being one of the best scholastic coaches in this vicinity.
He piloted the basketball team of 1920 which went to State College
to participate in the state championship being defeated by only a close
margin. The next team that he launched on a championship venture
was the famous "Five Horsemen" of 1925. This team under his expert
coaching won the State Championship and weathered the storm at Chicago
in the national tournament till the fourth round losing out to the ultimate
winners, Witchita, Kansas.
But when one, reads of his own athletic ability and laurels, it is
little wonder that he is so Well known in the coaching professon. Coach
Everhart went to Sharon High School and while there engaged in var-
sity basketball, football and track for three years. After graduation he
attended Westminster College and again participated in varsity basket-
ball, football and track for three years besides playing baseball his last
two years. While at Westminster he performed the outstanding feat of
being captain of the basketball and football teams during the same year.
Coach Everhart has been with us for ten years and it is hoped that
our High School will be favored with his presence in the faculty for many
years to come. It has been due to his efforts that Uniontown High oc-
cupies the creditable position in the athletic circles that it does. His
personality and desire to bring out the best that is in every boy under
his coaching has brought about the necessary element of cooperation by
the student with him which has greatly attributed to his success.
The students have a right to feel proud of their coach and proud
of the laurels won by the teams he has presented to them.
James '4Jimmy" Simon holds the distinction of serving as captain of
this year's 1927 football team. Jimmy was a fine leader during the games
and did his best to put some of the much needed pep into the game. He
fought hard at all times but hardest when the team's back was to the wall,
plugging away to avert defeat. In recognition of his loyal services Jimmy
was the second football player to receive a beautiful silver loving cup which
marks him as the team's most valuable man.
Charles "Bus" Cope played his second year of varsity football at the
guard position. Despite his small stature Bus was one of the most reliable
fighters on the eleven. Marked by red hair and a "do or die" spirit, Bus
completed his Senior year as a. renowned defense man.
Joseph "Joe" Childs played opposite Kacur in a leading tackle role.
This senior played with a steady, machine-like, consistency which is so
stressed in football. Aided by his size Joe was able to easily brake the line
of the opposition and nail the foe before much ground was gained.
- James "Ham" Wares, a tall guard, proved a terror to opposing lines-
men and backs, often crashing through to pull down the ball-carrier. Ham
had the educated toe and led the Uniontown kicking events by hoisting
the ball at the kickoff.
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Tony Simeon, a Junior, is also scheduled for another successful grid
season at the U. H. S. Tony, who is one of the school sp-eed demons, was
a very valuable half-back and ball carrier. He was directly responsible for
many gains and touchdowns.
Edward "Ed" Flenniken, brother of the famous Sam Flenniken, has
been granted the privilege of leading the football team of 19128 on the field
of battle by an election of this year's lettermen when the future cap-
taincy was at stake. The captain-elect occupies the position of half-back.
Every hope may be placed upon a successful grid season in 1928 with Ed's
Robert "Bob" Cory, a Junior, played the half-back position on this
season's squad. This was Bob's first year at the game, yet his depend-
able, steady play has resulted in much favorable comment. He is a good
runnerg he handles the ball well and is a tricky side-stepper. Bob was up
among the high scorers for the season in touchdowns, besides scoring
many points after touchdown.
Andrew "Andy" Brozik, playing upon the varsity squad for the first
season but having gain experience in the tactics of the game in a former
year when he served his apprenticeship as a scrub man. was the fullback.
Andy, never spectacular. was dependance itself. By being such a player
and exerting a. steadying influence upon his teammates his value cannot
be measured by material gains alone.
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Charles Maust, known as "Charlie," played the end position. This
member of the class of '29 had the honor of being the first man to score
in the 1927 season. Charlie made a specialty of handling forward passes.
His defensive play was above reproach.
William "Bill" Zaros. a former Germantown star and a. Senior this
year, neatly handled a guard po-sition on the 1927 squad. Marked by speed,
stature, and endurance, Bill proved a mainstay of the team many times
when he was forced to bear the brunt of the struggle.
Stanley J uras served as the squad's pivot by holding down the center
"berth." Since this, his Junior year, Stanley is scheduled for another year
of grid performances for the benefit of the U. H. S. Stanley had gained
grid experience in his first attempt to- make the squad the year before.
Joseph "Joe" Wood rounded out the Maust-Wood end combination.
Joe, although handicapped by injuries, was a strong, aggressive player.
This '29 man proved his Worth many times, but especially when he scored
the only two touchdowns made against Youngwood.
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Robert "Bob" Sica, manager of the 1928 squad was in reality one of
the hardest 1 ' f ll ' ' ' '
p ayeis o a . The entire responsibility of arrangements
rested upon his shoulders. Bob is graduated this year.
John Dolan, a member of the class of '28, rounded out his 'second
year of varsity football during the last season. John excelled in tucking
difficult forward passes under his arm and then heading for the goal. His
will be a place to be filled only with difficulty.
Hudson Rankin, nicknamed "Five Yard," succeeded the Sophomore,
in being the general of the gridiron combination. Hudson was the 1927
quarterback. Being a good line plunger he was at the same time equally
laudable as a defense man because of nerve, coolness of mind. and fight
marked his every play. - -
Frank Kacur, stellar tackle, playing beside Captain Simon, rounded
out his third year of high school football. Frank was one or the heaviest
and most experienced men in the lineup. Aside from being an expert in
smearing plays of the opposition, he was adept at forming the advance
interference for the runners. In this manner he was responsible for not
a few touchdowns.
Jam-es "Sucky" Carter. Junior, gained a reputation for himself while
demonstrating his gridiron abilities at half-back. However Sucky merely
extended a reputation he acquired while a member of a Pittsburgh grade
schfool eleven, 1nto a wider territory. He will help make the 1928 season
When in search of pep one inquires for Emeric Dusic. Emeric was the
"man behind the megaphoineu during his Senior year. Some of the enthu-
siasm showed to the grid team may be accredited to this their leader. Ray
Bierer was his teammate in the business of shout raising.
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Uniontown High's football outfit, led by Captain Simon, battled to a
12-12 tie with the North Union Huskies in the first game of the 1927 sea-
son, September 24. at the Elks Park. Uniontown made her two touch-
downs on a forward pass, G. Maust to C. Maust, and an 80 yard run after
a beautifully intercepted pass by Joe Woods. North Union made her
touchdowns on straight line plunges. North Union, although outweighing
the M. KL W. warriors and being a more experienced team, was battled to
a standstill by the green eleven made up, in the most part, of Sophomores
The next Saturday the U. H. S. team was whitewashed by the strong
Fairmont team. The uneven score, 26-0, was due chiefly to Uniontown's
nervousness and over-anxiety which showed itself all through the game.
Fairmont played a fast brand of football in which Booth, their crack full-
back, featured with several long end runs for three touchdowns. He alone
ran 160 yards.
On October 8 the U. H. S. won its first game from McKeesport at the
Elks Field. The score was 13-6. Uniontown showed lots of fight and
played McKeesport clear off their feet. Their forward passes were fre-
quent and outstanding through the efforts of Woods and C. Maust. Cory,
however, was the outstanding star of the game, making several long end
Uniontown played her first game away from home October 15 when
the team went to Jeannette. A small U. H. S. following was present to
cheer the boys along. When the game ended Uniontown was on the zero
end of a 59-0 score. The fellows fought hard, but the big Jeannette team
was too much for them. Every Uniontown player was outweighed at least
30 pounds so it is easy to guess what a time the M. 8: W. line had. At one
time during the game "Bus" Cope, who weighs 138 pounds, played oppo-
site a Jeannette fellow who weighed 280 pounds.
The M. Sz W. lads lost a tough setto to Scottdale October 22 at the
Elks Park. Many of the spectators insisted that the game should have
been a scoreless tie as Scottdale's lone marker in the first quarter was due
to a streak of luck. However, the game was exciting and full of interest.
Uniontown won her second game of the year at South Brownsville,
October 29, when she turned back the highly touted Orange and Black
eleven 14-12. The HU." boys scored all their points in the "lucky third"
quarter after South Brownsville had piled up a comfortable lead of 12
points in the Hrst half. Cory and Rankin scored Uniontown's touchdowns
in rapid succession and Cork kicked two goals from placement. South
Brownsville's big gun was P. Dawson, who scored both touchdowns for
y Uniontown suffered defeat at the hands of a fast and determined
Connellsville eleven in a. memorable battle which will go down in the his-
tory of the two schools. The game was played at Connellsville and the
final score totaled up to 18-0.
Uniontown's next trip was made to Youngwood, November 19 when
the M. 8: W. receiveda setback by the railroad town High School team 38-
But for some sensational work by Joe Woods, Uniontown would have
received a goose egg for the final sco-re. Joe made two touchdowns one
on a 52-yard run, one on a forward pass heaved by G. Maust.
Nineteen to nothing was the score of the last game of the season in
which Uniontown tasted defeat at the hands of German Township Tha.nks-
giving morning. It was a fast and furious battle in which every member
of both teams seemed to shine. Due to the sloppy, wet field the U. H. S.
huskies had a good deal of trouble getting started, but it was quite obvious
that the Township boys gained more ground in the mud than on terra
U. H. S. FOOTBALL TEAM
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Uniontown High School suffered a disastrous season during the 1927-
Of the 20 games played only 7 victories were turned in. Of these. 5
were won out of the first 6 played. With such a fine start the fans expect-
ed the boys to go far but they struck a snag somewhere and with the ex-
ception of two other games, all the rest of the scheduled games were lost.
Zacovic, the only letterman left over from last year, served as the nucleus
around which the remainder of the team was built. Zacovic also acted as
captain of the team.
Even though the team was not a winner, it was made up of game,
fighting fellows who did their best to bring victory to the U. H. S. The
first team was made up of Cory and McDowell at forwardsg Zacovic at
center, and Galderise and Woods at guards. Of this team Zacovic was
picked as forward on the All-County second team and Galderise was cho-
sen as guard on the third. Woods received honorable mention as guard.
The prospects for next year's basketball team are very bright. The
entire first team with the exception of Jimmy Galderise will return next
year as all of them are Juniors. Besides these there are quite a few other
Five players received letters: Zacovic, Cory, McDowell, Woods and
Galderise. Besides these players the student manager, John Curry, became
the proud possessor of a "U".
It is only natural to consider the 1928-29 prospects with hope and the
feeling that a fine basketball team is in the making and that a successful
season is ahead for the good old U. H. S. QUINTET.
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- James "Zack" Zacovic, captain of this year's basketball team, is a
member of the class of '29. Zack played center on the team, sometimes
changing to forward. He was a member of last'year's squad and was the
only underclassman to receive a letter. Before entering the Senior High
school Zack played on the Laf championship team. This year Zack was
the leading point-scorer on the team. marking up a total of over 125 points.
He was selected as all-county forward by Stansberry, physical director of
the Y. M. C. A., and forward on the all-county second team by the coaches
of this district.
Joseph "Joe" Wood, guard on the team. is likewise a member of the
Junior class. Joe is a thoughtful player and his cool leadership helped the
team considerably. He directed the team during play and gave the signals.
Joe started his basketball career at the LaFayette Junior High school, and
continued on the Sophomore interclass team last year. In most of the
games he played back guard, pairing with Galderise, but due to his ability
as a utility man he could handle any position on the team with equal ease.
James "Jimmy" Galderise played the opposite guard on the quintet
and handled the job in a neat iiashy manner. Unfortunately for next year's
basketball aggregation. Jimmy is a Senior. He proved to be a steady scor-
er of points and helped his team mates with many a timely field goal. Al-
though he was the smallest man on the team, his speed together with
some clever dodging tactics enabled him to slip away from his man quite
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Robert "Bob" Cory occupied one of the forward berths on the 1927-
28 varsity. Bob was second highest scorer, collecting over 75 points. He
is a Junior and eligible for next year's competition. Bob is fast and a sure
shot under the basket two big assets for developing a basketball star. He
played basketball at the Lafayette Junior High and in his sophomore year
became a member of the high school varsity. He developed rapidly and
this season became a first string forward.
James "Red" McDowell played the forward opposite Bob Cory. Red
is a Junior and is line for the team next year. His fast, scrappy play
on the basketball court helped him to gain many friends among the fans.
Last year he played on the champion sophomore interclass team along
with Zacovic, Wood and Cory. Although Red was not among the high
scorers this season, he was responsible for many of the points the team
scored, and successful plays were started with him.
Last but not least of the 1927-28 basketball lettermen is the student
manager, John Curry. Johnny had a difficult job to perform, but he han-
dled it in a laudable manner. This senior served as assistant manager to
James Dunn, last year's manager. Despite all the difficulties of managing
a new and inexperienced team he succeeded in filling the position with a
capability of a professional. During the entire season he had a systematic
form of management which kept everything in tip-top shape.
Uniontown's cage season started when the Maroon Sz White quintet
defeated the South Union five at the South Union Gym. The score was 35-
24, with Uniontown having her own way throughout the game, breaking
through the opponents' defense and scoring field goals at will.
The home season was opened with East Huntingdon as the drawing
card. Uniontown easily won to the tune of 33-9. Coach Everhart made
several substitutions during the game.
Erie Central High was the next victim. They fell before the M. Sz W.
lads after a closely fought struggle by the score of 18-17. The outcome
was ever in doubt and until the last minute of play the Erie fellows were
right -on the heels of the "U" Hoor men.
High Point Freshmen basketballers gave Uniontown her initial set-
back of the season when they won an interesting game by the score of
The W. P. I. A. L. schedule opened with Scottdale playing Uniontown
at the Laf Gym. A large crowd was in attendance and was not disappoint-
ed When the M. SL W. ponies galloped off the floor with a 29-16 victory.
Uniontown's next battle was a return engagement with South Union
at the Laf Gym. The score of this game was 31-19 with the U. H. S. on
top of the heap. South Union appeared to be unable to fathom the attack
as their defense was completely bewildered.
Following the South Union game the varsity went to Connellsville
only to receive a tragic defeat at the hands of the Orange and Black. The
final score showed Uniontown trailing by only one point, 10-9.
Having suffered such a tough defeat by Connellsville, Unionto-wn en-
tered the Schenley High game determined to win, but Schenley was by
far too good a basketball team for the U. H. S. to beat. The final score
totaled up to 37-15. '
Journeying to Latrobe, Uniontown was again defeated. Latrobe left
the floor after the game with a 26-20 win. The High School made a valiant
effort to rally in the last quarter but just fell short.
The team again entered the scoring column when it won an easy
game from Jeannette, 35-19. The U. H. S. played like a set of veterans
Greensburg High's basketeers invaded the Laf Gym in the next game
to suffer a 20 to 19 defeat at the hands of a scrappy U. H. S. outfit. Union-
town outplayed the Westmorelanders and proved more accurate in shots.
The California Normal Reserves proved too much for the M. Sz W.
warriors and won a fast game, 32 to 17. The outcome was just a case of
more brawn and experience.
It took a three-minute extra period before the U. H. S. bowed to Scott-
dale High at Scottdale to the score of 19 to 17. A boy by the name of
Slaughter spelled defeat for Uniontown.
The U. H. S. suffered her first W. P. I. A. L. defeat on her home hoor
when Connellsville won a hectic struggle, 24-18.
Right on the heels of the Connellsville disaster, Latrobe won a slow
game in the closing minutes of play. The final score was 28-26. Many
play-ers were ejected from the game because of personal fouls.
And to add insult to injury, Jeannette toppled the M. 8a W. lads at
Jeannette, 22-18. This game also went into an extra period, the score at
the end of regular time being 17-17.
The last W. P. I. A. L. game was lost to Greensburg at Greensburg
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times crumble under a fast passing attack.
6 -Not wishing 'to close the season at once Uniontown played Point
V Marion at Point Marion, German Township and South Union in the Y. M
C. A. tournament. The Pointers won out by the score of 21-18.
The German Township boys also defeated the U. H. S., 28-19. Union
town outscored them in the last half but the damage was already done
South Union WOIQZXIC last game, 22-20. D A A A
- Player Position Gam-es Field Goals Fouls Totals
Zacovic Center 20 55 37-61 147
Sisgbryd Forward 20 34 11-30 79
oo s Guard 20 25 17-31 67
Galderise Guard 20 23 15-39 61
McDowell Forward 19 19 23-51 61
v Spe1gal Forward 10 2 , 5-8 9
5 ' Dusic Guard 6 0 2-3 2
Rankin Guard 8 1 3-10 5
, Cale Forward 3 3 1-2 7
Carney Center 10 3 2-6 ' 8
G. Maust Guard 3 1 0-0 2
B. John Forward 2 0 0-0 0
. GI'-Hdig Guard 1 0 1-2 1
Q LaCla1r Forward 0 0 0-0 0
' T 166 117-243 449
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Track always holds the pinnacle of interest during the spring in the
Uniontown High School. Especially was this so in the 1928 track season.
The school Was represented by some of the best material in its his-
tory. You have only to recall such names as Sica, Flenniken, Simeon,
Bovvlen, Mallory and other flashy athletes to appreciate this fact. .
Uniontown garnered many laurels in the various meets and upheld the
standard set in former years. Too much credit for this success cannot be
given to the Interclass Meet held early in the season after a lapse of three
years. Here many new stars were developed and old luminaries found their
stride. The spirit of rivalry fostered between the classes appears to be an
accurate indication that in the future each group will contribute heavily to
The team's good sho-wing is somewhat of a surprise in that unfavor-
able conditions were encountered at practice. Thompson's Oval is not up
to par as tracks go. Besides it is inconveniently situated, being about two
miles distant from the high school. It is to- be hoped that an athletic field
soon will be procured and that it will include a track. Other sports have
also suffered because of this deficiency and a new field would prove ex-
tremely beneficial to them.
For the most part the team was composed of Sophomores and Juniors
who will be available next year. This means that a veteran team will carry
the Maroon and White colors and that a still better group will be with us
to add to the honor of U. H. S.
Track has increased in popularity this last season and the student-
body's support, wherever possible, has been very gratifying. This is as it
should be, for the knights of the cinder track have heretofore received
scant applause in comparison with the strenuousness of their efforts.
iff. : 4
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U THE MEETS
Uniontown Highfs first official track meet was the Inter-class meet
held at the Elks Field. This meet was run off between the Seniors, Juniors
and Sophomores for the suprema.cy of the school. Themeet renewed the
old system of selecting the varsity team from the first three place winners.
In former years this method was practiced but for the last three years
the interclass meets have lagged in interest. However, the students ref
turned to the spirit of class competition with a vim. A large turnout
cheered their respective favorites along as many surprises were sprung.
New fellows came into the limelight with startling showings and the older
track men had quite a time to keep their positions. As stated the team was
selected from the results of the meet and some of the following boys com-
prised the team: Captain Sica, the half-milerg Ed. Flenniken, Tony Sime-
on, Tiny Bowlen, 100, 220, 440-yard dash meng Joe Mallory, high jump
man, Jimmy Zacovic, pole-vaulterg Marcus Jackson, Wiley Byers and Ed.
Bail-es, hurdlersg Claude Ebberts, miler, also Eugene Grang Jerry Davis,
broad jumper, Hagan Gates, Joe Speigal and Don Helmick, shot and dis-
cus men. Upon these men rested the brunt of the struggle in the larger
The second important meet of the year in which the U. H. S. athletes
competed was the Carnegie meet at Pittsburgh. Many schools were repre-
sented and the events, for the most part, held the entire interest of the
huge crowd that gathered in the field. College officials had charge of the
meet, of course, and every event was run off in a very smooth manner.
Uniontown showed up well considering the more experienced boys
against whom they had to fight. Many of the runners as well as the fel-
lows of other schools entered in the field events had participated in meets
since their Freshman yearg as none of the Uniontown boys had ever done
that they were greatly handicapped. However, they garnered several
laurels of which they should feel proud.
Following the Carnegie meet the Uniontown High track squad again
journeyed to Pittsburgh to try their luck in the W. P. I. A. L. meet. The
boys with Coach Everhart started early in order to arrive in time for the
meet as it was understood that the events would be started early.
The team was entered in almost every item of the meet programme.
Although they failed to capture all the honors of the meet, they did suc-
ceed in returning to Uniontown with several points tied under their belts.
The runners were especially responsible for the points received by the M.
Sz W. cohorts. "
This meet was to be the final one in which the va1'sity was to enter
before the County Meet.
fig -4 ..
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As is customary the County meet was held at the Dawson Driving
Park. Practically all the schools of Fayette County were representedg
Uniontown, Connellsville, South, Brownsville, Brownsville, and a. few town-
ship schools. South Brownsville was defending her championship which
had been won last year after Uniontown had won it for a number of con-
secutive years. Uniontown held the center of attention all through the
meet and displayed a fine brand of running, together with very successful
activities in the field events.
.mf-,i,! "Y 1
It is thought fitting to allot this space to express the appreciation of
the football team as well as the student body for the kindly proffered as-
sistance of Mr. Phillips to act as assistant to Coach Everhart.
Mr. Phillips, before coming to Uniontown to teach Sophomore History,
attended Muhlenburg College where he played an outstanding game of
football, making quite a name for himself in college sporting circles. Aside
from his athletic activities, Mr. Phillips served as Business Manager of his
Senior Class paper.
He is a very capable coach and his ability is easily recognized in the
noticeable improvement of the boys placed under his special care. He is
duly responsible for the development of the second team which gave the
first eleven so many tough struggles during the early practice sessions.
Mr. Phillips had full charge of the second team as well as the reserve
squad. He was very attentive to the needs and qualifications of each
player under his care, and this necessary information was a very great aid
to the plans and Work of Coach Everhart. A
The 'High School is fortunate to have two football trainers working
steadily and with the utmost interest in the boys who work so hard on the
gridiron. Very few High Schools can boast of such an advantage.
Mr. Phillips will be with the U. H. S. next year working with Coach
Everhart in rounding out a team which, it is hoped, will be one of the best
in the history of the school. It is a foregone conclusion that the coaches
will do everything in their power to make it such.
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TCAST T0 '28
We toast our Alma Mater-
, She' Well has earned our praise:
Four years of life worth having,
And many happy days. -
The Sophomores and Juniors A
We cheer to carry on,- '
Whate'er we've left unfinished
When finally we're gone.
And now we toast The Future:
May Friendships not be lost-
Fair Play be always foremostf-
. No matter what the cost. '
May Labour be rewardedfl-
May Victory await-
The final toast I offer :-
THE CLASS OF TWENTY-EIGHT
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The feature section of this year's annual is an innovation. The an-
nuals of the past two years contained what is known as the snapshot sec-
tion which corresponds somewhat to this section. Donald Maust has charge
of the department.
On the following twenty pages are found pictures of students of the
U. H. S. taken in various moodes by the staff photographers, Edgar Cale
and Harry Beeson. The purpose of this department is to remind one of
some incidents that happened during one's high school days.
The staff hopes that this section will prove to be a very interesting
one, that will also be valuable in future years.
THE ALMA MATER
'Tis more to us than just the place
Where education's start was made:-
A higher task it filled with grace:-
A character's foundation laid,
'Tis not a lifeless thing of stone,-
Wherein we met with petty strife,-
But something Living !-Real !-Our own!-
To give to us the thoughts of life.
So, as we reach each well won post,
Along the road to Life's success,
We'll find to what we owe the most,-
Our Alma Mater,-U. H. S.
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You think. you little boys and girls QQ
The world's your oyster,
You're its pearls '
You'll change yo11r mind
If you'll but look 'g
Within the pages of this book. J
Though some are old and made of tin
They're pictures of your nearest kin. ff
Here sumach shows its golden fire ,
Against the purple asters spireg
And here like embers in an urn
The bending barberries blush and burn.
While from the opened milkweed pod
Drift snowy sailsg and o'er the sod
Lift torches of the golden rod.
The air is soft,-the way is sweety
The by-gone lure of truant feet
Calls as it did in distant days
When all the world was hung with haze
The haze of youth-and dreams were fain
All filled with glories that remain
A halo' round the old farm lane.
The old rail fence, the shady tree'
The singing birds,-the droning bees
The meadow with its daisied grass
Where fancies that I loved, shall pass
Down the lane of memo1'y.
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This part of the oook, we affectionately dedicate to Mr. Kovar, a
member of the faculty, in grateful appreciation of his diligent watchful-
To those who stay another year
We are happy
Never forget that you are here
Primarily to get an education.
To all those who say,
"I could have done better,"
But failed to contribute.
This is a mage of dedication,"
Americanization Night School:
Greer's Pidgin Englishg Home
Study-"Do as the Romans Do"3
"How to Master French in 10 Les-
I. M. NEVERHARD
Nurses Training Schoolg Strong-
fort Course for He Meng
Three volumes on "Analytic Frac-
tions"g Three years, Church Col-
lection Counterg Short Course in
Married Lifeg Budget Buying.
MAUDE E. FYE
Two years Chamber of Com-
merceg Three years House to
House Canvasserg -Carnival Pop-
Two years Public Librariang
Bookkeeper Patsy Roger's Shoe
Shopg Three months course in
"How to keep books properly and
their repair"g Author of "How to
Balance Uneven Accounts on
Money in Your Pocket?
R. B. TRATE
Age of three years drew a doll
across the linoleumg Years follow-
ing drew upon father's pocketbookg
Author of "How to Draw Flies."
1 3 I' '
Factory Girls Uplift Club
Wants to Help Young Working
"As kind to the young ladies as
Santa Claus to good children."
A. V. B.
Hercules Athletic Clubg Child
"Strong as the garlic that move
Bay Window Circleg Tombstone
"Eat, drink and be merry, I live
for food alone."
R. S. V. P.
"Actions speak louder than
I. fi MOORE
Ancasthetic Dancing School
Always seen around the school
cn windy days. "The eyes have it."
Pick and Shovel Society
99 HXICOZ, Purity league.
"Tho man with the money wins."
Early Morning Risers Club
Spring fever drearners.
"Laziness overtaketh the sleep-
The everlasting faith Societyg
"I'll fight the line out if it Lakes
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Tl-IE ORCHESTRA .l
Ah! And now this page re-
veals to you one of the best
organizations of the school. It
is true that the musicians were
handicapped, by the lack of a
drummer but their recitals were
far above reproach bringing sa-
liva to the mouths of many in-
This great, grand, wonderful,
fine, magnificant group of un-
finished musicians gave to the
public last Tuesday their final
recital of the season tAllah be
praisedb. The two outstanding
numbers were, "Rain" and
"Muddy Water"-. Thru such
numbers as these the orchestra
proved to be the hit of the sea-.
son, being hit three times with
putrescent fruit. It may be
added here that they were the
recipients of various contribu-
toins consisting mainly of bad
eggs, cabbages etc.
It is our unsubstantiated be-
lief that several years in some
good music conservatory would
have these boys producing such
astounding results that even the
keenest minds would be unable
to comprehend the hearthrobs,
pathos and frivolity which the
boys would warble, or gurgle
from their trained instruments.
The training season of this
year's team has not been with-
out its handicaps. It was found
necessary to economize in the
way of instruments due to the
lack of sufficient capital, weak-
ened tomato soup was the main
bill of fare ttwo tomatoes, tied
to strings were allowed to soak
in three gallons of water over-
night, said tomatoes being re-
moved before practice periodsj.
This taught the boys to produce
good music from bum instru-
ments, so that in the competing
contests they were far superior
to other teams.
Several members of the above
team are hoping to return next
year tlook close for prospectsl
and so we say in passing that
next year with the unstinted
support of the student body
these proteges may surpass even
our highest expectations. S0
students let's get behind next
year's team and make the words
Hsyncopating soupsters" as well
known as the phrase "Cas-
toria-babies cry for it."
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HISTORY OF FQOTBALL
And what could be more
proper than to give here the
history of football, today the
major of all American' sports?
S5 hcre's how--
Starting away back in the
ivory dome period, the first
game recorded was an accident.
And accidents have followed the
game ever since.
This game seems to have
started over the ownership of a
pig, between Breakbone and
Swat. And now Swat being of
a rather mean disposition in-
sisted that the pig belonged to
his herd because it had two ears
and all the rest of the herd was
similiarly marked. Breakbone
after being unable to persuade
Swat that he was wrong by
pounding him over ..-e head
with a boulder kicked the pig
into his face.
Now Swat too was it good
chap at heart and immedia'ely
upon perceiving his neiglbvrs
kind action, his stubborn mean-
ness melted away and he kicked
the pig back into Breakbones
stomach. Kind action induced
kind action until the neighbors
became as insistent on giving
the pig away as they had been
of taking it home before. At
the termination of an exception-
ally hefty boot, Breakbone grab-
bed up the screaming porker
and tried to carry it over to his
neighbors cave. But Swat was
too quick for him. He dived and
grabbed the good Samaritan by
the legs dragging him to the
ffround. By this time the other
rue dwellers became interested
'ind pitched in on one side or
The dwellers became so intel
ested in the sport of carrying
the pig from one cave to an
other that when the first ani
mal wore out they borrowed an
other and so on until they ran
out of pigs and had to call the
game off. Later air was sub
stituted for the pigs interior.
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Q33 SANITARY ENGINEERING '23
Chapters-Yes, and a para-
Motto-"Make Washington as
clean as a, lily."
"Get in line for big govern-
ment positions," has been the
cry for past ages. That is just
what our boys enrolled in the
Sanitary Engineering courses
are doing. They are preparing
to become the big men of Wash-
ington in the years of the future,
and as they have pledged they
are going to make Washington
as sweet and clean as an idle
man's dinner pail.
From the looks of the boys in
the above posters one would
think that the entrance require-
ments would be perfectly sim-
ple, but this is not the case in
fact, the stiff coded laws are
still in order. Still, practically
all students who have taken the
first year preparatory course in
engineering are able to pass the
laws of entrance. The best test
of the successful sanitary engi-
neer is the flunking of courses.
One who is able to flunk four
subjects is almost sure of suc-
cess and has a bright future
before him. The importance of
such a course has only this year
become apparent, and next year
the school plans to enlarge the
engineering course by the addi-
tion of several special training
courses. These are: furnace
cleaningg window washing from
aboveg fancy mopping-figure
eight and double shuffleg boiler
No. 1-Vol 2
NWI I .lune 30, 1865
Issued Per Annum.
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How To Teach The Dog a Game
To teach a dog how to play
hide may take some patience,
but let us assume that you have
plenty of that.
To teach him for herJ to hide
proceeds as follows: Place dog
in center of roo.m. Then sudden-
ly take a broom and make a.
swing at the beast. Within a
few attempts he will understand
and will probably run like a
streak and hide under some-
thing. Some dogs, however, will
bite the broom firmly and keep
a fast grip upon it, but this can
be eliminated by straping the
CNext week: "Teaching the
dog to seek"J
THE PUZZLE SOLVED
Many readers have asked us
to inform them who the persons
are who run over to the little
store across the street in all
kinds of weather sans coats or
One of the inquiries ran as fole
lows: "On that day, several stu-
dents crept stealthily out of the
building, paused uncertainly at
the door, then dashed across the
street and, with fearful glances,
disappeared into the little store.
-Who was it?"
Another asked: "Are they
making tests for our Biology De-
And still another: "Are they
Government officers of the Pure
And so to ease the anxiety of
the bewildered readers we add.
The persons you have seen
running to and fro from the
school to the store across the
street are student detectives ap-
pointed to see that no one skips
class to go to the store for sub-
STATEMENT T0 MY
I was born without public an-
nouncements in the early days
of the nineteen hundreds. By
strange coincidence I am slight-
At one time I held ambitions
for the presidency, but am
handicapped due to the fact that
I was born in a modern struc-
ture instead of a log cabin and
my father insisted on planting
an apple tree in the back yard
instead of cherry.
My first journalistic exper-
ience came at the age-'of three
when I set the house on fire
with a newspaper.
Since then my ambitions have
dwindled until now I would ac-
cept any job paying S525 a day
and expenses, providing the
work was not to strenuous.
I might close by saying that
I'm the fellow that drove the
truck that delivered the Singer
that Betsy Ross used to make
the first flag: and, of course, I
whistled the chorus for Francis
Some birds get away with mur-
On this funny stuff
Draw a laugh on anything
Though it's all a bluffg '
Some birds have a way of say-
Things that you and I
Say a. thousands times a day but
We can't get the tone or twist
Get 'em off just right.
They don't try to get a laugh
But if we tried-Goodnight!
Folks would say that we were
Sappy, dizzy, clams,
Call us Boob McNutts-a set of
Simple, silly names.
"I can't say it like he said it,
You know he would!"
I wonder how they get that way,
Whizz! I wish I could.
BLACK AND BLUE
Editgrial Gash and Regash SOUPNOTES
-- -- ON
HARKEN A student lamp burns in every
As we stop for the barest frac- home- The h0l1f is 0119- Hun-
tion of a moment and look and dreds of our comrades cram for 12
look at the calendar, We Seniors,
who have become accustomed to
the going and the coming of the
years, sigh a note that within
a few days. We shall no longer
have the opportunity to watch
the coming and going of the
years at good old U. H. S. For
we shall be gone-fled over the
hills of has-beens-and now we
do what our pride and utter
worldliness has absolutely for-
bidden us to do prior to this mo-
ment. We remember the time
that we were freshies .... and
we smile and look about us ....
and we see the new faces-faces
of babes it Seems.
We remembered our mistakes
and errors in those days, and
perhaps remember what some
good advice would have done for
us how it would have ironed out
the spots that were rough and
would have been our freshmen
We might tell to you, oh, new-
comers, that the thing to do at
Uniontown is to put tacks and
ink on the seats of your teach-
ers or carry pails of steam up
from the steam referigerator to
Mr. Mosier as this puts him in a
very genial mood.
We might even suggest that
you converse across the width
of the auditorium as that is
very helpful in the development
of the lungs for public speaking.
Tin foil throwing is advised by
oCach as preliminary practice
for football tossing. But we feel
that to be different is to be
beneficial and so as seniors, we
advise you, newcomers, inbibe
the spirit of the school as if it
were a necessity of life, as if it
were meat or drink. Make it a
part of yourself for your char-
acter is a part of you. School
spirit is one of kind forgiveness,
steadfast purpose-one of deter-
mined resolves, understanding
obedience-one of humble mien,
of upright and questioning atti-
their examinations. Their weary
eyes feverishly search for the
hidden questions. Piles of
books topple to the floor. A cup
of coffee rests on a little tray.
The fingers of the weary ones
relax. A fountain pen falls,
spilling ink on Noah Webster.
sleep on, heads
if lk Ili
You walk up
ter with your
a candy bar.
to a candy coun-
girl and ask for
The clerk asks,
You reply, Dam-
fino. Then the girl giggles and
says, "Oh Henry". And before
the clerk finds out if you are
kidding him you walk over to
the soda. counter and "Just
Whistle." "Large or Small",
asks the clerk, and you answer,
"Kneehigh". What a fast crack-
ing world we live in.
I had almost reached it. I was
coming nearer and nearer, and
it would only be a matter of sec-
onds before a few drops of that
clear, sparkling liquid flowing
from its bowl of crystal would
be mine, mine to that indescri-
able dryness in my throat. But
Fate rules otherwise. By a
superhuman effort I had just
reached an advantageous posi-
tion whereby I intend to possess
myself of some of that tantaliz-
ing liquid when someone bump-
ed into me. My face was liber-
aly soused and I was cruelly
thrust aside. Still wishing for
just one swallow of that delec-
table, all-invigorating "s q u a
pura". But why do they not
build the fountains for practical
YOU USED T0 HAVE some-
thing about you, but you spent
'If if HK
OILY TO BED, oily to rise
Such is the gag
Of the garage guys.
SF SI! IIS
RUBBER WASHER? No, we
have an electric one.
Sk Sk Sk
GIVE A CONVICT enough
rope and he'll skip.
OR THEN, give the thief
enough rope and he'll tie up the
DI4 fl! 41
CAN YOU STAND on your
No, its too high.
SF :If 41
WHAT'S a hemlock?
lt's an attachment for a sew-
'I' Ik Ik
IT'S A GREAT LIFE if you
Sk III if
HE WHO LAUGHS first has
told the joke.
SIG if if
DID YOU LAUGH when the
bandit threatened to shoot you?
Laugh, I thought I'd die.
PIG SIG 12
YOU SAID Bill tried to beat
the train. Did he get across?
Well they're making him one.
if If HI'
THE REST of the girls think
she dresses out of sight, but
where else could she dress?
wk if at
SH E'S IN a shaky business-
Humm, a shimmy dancer.
BLACK AND BLUE
WIN COOPSDALE TUSSLEQ 6-O
BEWILDERED MEN WIN
Players, Bewildered by Cheering
Crowds, Win Game.
The stands cheered-they were
And so the game was on.
At the piercing shriek of the bell
the players down the field were off.
Whither they were bound no one
knew, one fellow was muscle
bound. Billips of the Connstown
team signalled for a fair catch but
dropped the ball like a hot potato.
Gross of the home team snatched
the ball and was off down the field
like a bag of wind. Gross drove a
dazzling right hand haymaker to
Connstown second base catching
Byer out at the vile and base line.
He then rolled a seven, losing his
Connstown then retaliated with
a combination driving shoulder
block and low crossbody tackle.
Sillfour then drove a blue birdie
into the rough and played the six
ball into the side pocket for a royal
flush. Wresting a tight two base
hit on. Neverhards sloughed a field
goal from the foul line.
Staggering to the ropes Frown
returned a vicious left hook and
low punt into a sand trap winning
him a meddle card. Gert with a
flashy half-nelson sank a two into
the middle field, where Glueboul
received two kicks, one from the
referee and one from an opposing
player. Growfar closed by a neat
swan and back hand, breaking the
tape just as the bell blew for the
first two bits fquarterp.
The players rested reclining up-
on the cheers made by the specta-
The second quarter was but a
repitition of the first. The third as
the second and so and so until the
final dime, C10 minutesj when they
called the game on account of old
Growfar whose favorite feat of
strength and skill is to stick his
finger in his ear and hold himself
out at arrn's length, played his best
game today. He gives due credit
to his athletic underwear.
Well, the basketball season is
about to begin. And I Want to say
that you fans who like the sport
will see some real games this year.
But to get back to what I wanted
to tell you, is that I have followed
the game for many years seeing
both championship teams and
otherwiseg I have seen good losers,
in fact some were almost perfect. I
have known boys who evidently
took the game up as a sideline for
one would always find them there.
Then there was that type of a
player who thought a hoop went
around a keg and a basket was
something one carried to market.
It has been to me a game of the
And I have found that the inter-
est is apt to die down after the
first few games for there is no
spectacular plays then to be exhib-
ited and the game is but a matter
of one team running the other team
until ragged and then it is a sim-
ple matter for the winning team to
make a basket.
I would suggest several improve-
ments to the present form of play-
ing which to my idea would pep up
the playing and bring in the out-
First. Why not have the players
on roller skates-would they not be
able to cover the floor faster and
speed up the game? CAh! you do
not object-score One.J
Secondly. When the players get
tired of chasing up and down the
floor and popping at the basket,
why not give them a little rest by
sending them outside the gym, then
hide the ball some place, call the
players back and let them hunt for
it. The side finding it scoring a
field goal? tNo objection, Score
Third! Why not put the basket
on the other side of the banking
board? Would this not help pro-
duce more skillful playing? In
fact this would make every basket
look like a pot of gold at the end
of a rainbow.
Verily turning out all lights for
several minutes would produce a
new thrill never before witnessed
in basketball circles.
Any friendly criticism will be ap-
preciated by the editor. Those of a
hostile nature will not be read as
my time is too valuable to waste
upon useless words written by an
immature, unintelligent mind
which does not know to what
heights the basketball sport can be
elevated by such ideas as those of
BLACK A ND BULE
The night without is inky
blackg the old world seems so
wan and useless. The street
light is trying vainly to peirce
-the misty air but what is it shin-
ing for anyway? You say for
the aid of direction and protec-
tion. What are they? Why do
you want to go anyplace? What
will you do if you happen to get
there? You might be going
someplace for happiness or en-
joyment, but they won't last
long. When the asbestos is run
down you have to get up and go
home. If you are rich you go
home in a. cab, and get robbed
by the driver. If you are poor
you walk home and get robbed
by a yegg You might be going
someplace to sorrow-don't go.
Stand still and sorrow will come
to you. If you go into a restaur-
ant you are embarassed because
you can't speak French. If you
catch catarrh one of your friends
will mail you a Listerine ad. If
you are a dud at a party you'll
probably clip cupon and spend
your spare time playing Yankee
Doodle on your piano, or blow-
ing your front teeth out on a
You say that the light gives
protection. Wrong again. If
someone wants your money, he
won't let a light deter him. If
some erstwhile friend intensely
desires your span of life cut
short, it'll probably be cut. But
you say, "Why not live?" If you
happen to want to earn five dol-
lars, there will be a million peo-
ple trying to stop you. Then
after you have it earned, there'll
be several more million trying
to help you spend it. After all
what is the use? If you try to
be good-you are accused of
having a past, and thinking vile
and nefarious things-all under
a mask of innonence. The least
move that you make, however
innocent and unconscious that it
might be, will be an ever too
welcome to drop a remark that
will end like the proverbial roll-
If you choose to be bad and
can't prove by the president of
'the United States that you
weren't in Hoboken when a
piece of lead was found hiding
in the left ventricle of Count
de Coin you're dragged up in
front of the judge. If you hap-
pen to have money, you're in-
sane. If you happen to be
broke they shove eight or nine
X Reward offered for capture
men onto you. Strap you into
an insulated Morris chair and
push a button.
And so, after all-you're born
and put on your feet. Immedi-
ately you're knocked down. You
live as long as you keep getting
up. When you refuse to get up,
your relations and friends plant
you and then fight over the
undertakers bill. They say that
a rolling stone gathers no moss,
but what would the stone do
with the moss when it gets it?
Terminating thusly-do unto
others that which they would do
unto you if they got a chance.-
"BE SURE TO DO IT FIRST."
SUPERFLUOUS HEIR GONE
Bam! He's out because he's
down. Do your relatives give
you credit? Do they always
visit you at the right time? Are
they always more cheerful when
you are sick? If they do-this
is meant for you!
To free yourself from super-
fluous heirs don't try to get re-
lief by putting glass in food
which merely brings a doctor's
bill, but send today for our pat-
ent billy. Fits snugly in either
right or left back pocket. Mil-
lions in use, Noiseless and cer-
tain results. One movement eli-
minates the most obstinate
cases. Regular treatment to free
convincing demonstration. Call
I leave that dear and dingy
Vacation's endedg I hie me off
No more beneath the silver
I'll thank the gay mosquito's
Nor play upon my new trombone
"Follow the Swallow back
Vacations come but once a year
They really seem nice while
And I am filled with royal cheer,
A carefree rover.
Call at 109 E. Apple St.
The Store I-deal
2 VWCTT T
He ard M. Steele
Outfitters to Students
THE MEN'S STORE WHERE LADIES' ARE WELCOME
36 EAST MAIN STREET
Bell Phone 1855 Opposite State Theatre
FIRST OF ALL-DEPENDABILITY
We oifer to those who contemplate building a home, or, to those
who need only a piece or two the Highest Quality Furniture at
the lowest prices.
A comparison will convince you. A visit to our store will be
appreciated and there is no obligation to buy.
SAMPLE-SMITH FURNITURE CO.
90 WEST MAIN STREET.
UNION TOWN, PA
C.V. Yarris H. S. Irvin
6'Say it with Flowers"
Flowers for all Occasions
White Swan Hotel Bldg.
Send Flowers By Wire.
Citizens Bldg., Uniontown, Pa.
50 Years Manufacturing
3'Zzy?'I9rentj6'om the others"
UN ION TOWN , PEN NA. '
NOW. . .ALL CAN DRESS
Fashionable at Reasonable Prices
No longer is it necessary for the petit junior miss
-the sub deb-the society matron-the tailored
woman to pay exorbitant prices for style-Silver-
man's have made it possible to blend style correct-
ness . . . value . . . and moderate prices,
into ONE so that all may enjoy the privileges that
once only a few women could afford.
Itis Distinguished to be Fashionable
It's Fashionable io be Thrifty .
THE CHAS. L. TITUS CO.
PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS
37 Morgantown Street,
JENKINS BARBER SHOP
305 Fayette Title 8: Trust Building.
CARTER ICE CREAM
PUBLIC INSPECTION INVITED
Cleanliness in its modern application-glass lined vats.
Clean because it is pasteurized and filtered.
Pasteurized Whipped Cream, Cream, Milk, Buttermilk
and Cottage Cheese.
J. COMPLIMENTS OF
Time.. and A. D. FERGUSON
Roofef No. 108 Morgantown Street,
17 Stewart Ave. Phone 797-J UNIONTOWN, PA.
TRI-STATE DRUG COMPANY
Wholesale Drugs and Sundries
43-5 Morgantown Street.
That Brings Success
After school days are over there is a Book every graduate should
own. It is the Bank Book. It is the one book that has played
an important part in the success of every great man in America.
To own one of these books, all that is necessary is a small deposit
on a Savings Account. You will soon acquire the habit of adding'
to your Savings and before many years your Bank Book will
contain substantial Savings in your name. Once the Saving
habit is acquired, success is bound to follow.
THE CITIZENS TITLE TRUST CO.
Harah's Shoe Store
19 W. Main St. Uniontown- Pa. A9 W. CO.
82 West Main St.
THIS BANK IS A MEMBER 0F THE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
The Strongest Banking Association in the World.
The Golden Rule Bank
The National Bank of Fayette County
wants your business and wants it on .a basis
which will be profitable to you.
The atioual Bank
of Fayette Co.
M. H. BOWMAN, President
Capital, Surplus and Profits Over a Million Dollars.
FOR THE GRADUATE
DIAMONDS .. ATCHES
BEN L. HUNT
7 W. Main Street, Uniontown, Pa.
I H E
fr 31' ' 123.-K g 41 - S ,
ec .. - L' , gk
H KI 1
Kilim- .X I Kg
Ella Ewvwsllfi n
5 H. .sf o .V its 5 5, . I
f Zii??a.T X--fi"
. 2' ,, ' ff' fi" fp. .Il
DN: -9, , 71:-M
WHEN YOU NEED
LUMBER, BUILDERS' SUPPLIES,
CHAS. F. EGGER'S CO.
80 East Fayette Street Phone 2807
"ONCE A CUSTOMER-ALWAYS A CUSTOMER" vm
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,
You Can Play
cz CONN . . .
Easiest playing wind ln-
Come in and let us dem-
onstrate this fact to you.
Cultivate Your Musical
W. F. Frederick Piano
Cor. Main and Morgantown Sts.
Hunger is Nature's Call
A fast growing' child has a right to be hungry many
times a day. That hunger is nature's call for the most sub-
stantial food you can feed him-
FINGERETTS RYE BREAD
88 South Gallatin Avenue
Boston Shoe Store
53 West Main Street.
as ,A Y Q35
", 4 .X Q6
177,lQ?, E 431,
A 'W ,ELE '- If e
x 'll' A A 4- J
XX ' 1115 I
0 5' 1 ' l
.--M0 959 ' A "A
:hose lover gives her
presents from Miller's
knows she will be
happy for it shows
the man has good taste
and common sense
to select her gifts
Wallace Miller 8z Bro
Hatfield 8z Hook
For Girl Graduates.
Beautiful but not Expensive.
The Hardwick Music Phone 914
Incorporated Santore XL Rendina
Pianos, BRUNSWICK PHON0- 59 Morgantown St'
GRAPHS, RECORDS, PLAYER Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing
ROLLS AND SHEET MUSIC. and Repairing
41' N' Gallatin Ave' Suits to Order Free Delivery
L. LEE FELL
The Big Store
HOME OF HART-SCHAFFNER 8a MARX
ELLIS MUSIC STORE
29 Morgantown Street
REGION ELECTRIC When You
CUMPANY 'GSAY IT WITH
33 Morgantown Street FLOWERS"
UNIONTOWN, PA. sAY IT WITH 0URs
General Electric Beauty Exquisite
Edison Mazda Lamps
Graduating Class of '28.
Uniontown High School
And may their years of devoted study and the excellent tuition they have
received fit them for a successful career in whatever line of work they
choose to follow.
RGSENBA M BRGS.
We wish to see our friends success-
ful and prosperous. Feel at liberty
to cal upon us at any time if we can
be of service to you.
Feel at liberty, also, to ask our ad-
vice on any financial matters that
may concern or perplex you.
First National Bank
NEW SALEM, PA .
Chas. S. Bowman
Famous Teas, Coffee
Delicious Sausages and
Ready to Eat Meats.
62 W. South St.
Wholesale and Retail
WE PRIDE OURSELVES
THE BEST AND MOsT COMPLETE IN THE CITY
SA NITATTION '
Of an Kind That Appeals to All
LADIES WITH EXPERT ATTENDANTS-A SPECIAL FOR
CHILDREN-A MAN THAT IS FAMOUS
ALL HAIR CUTS ..., 50c
CONN, WAHLER 81 STROUP
Boulevard-2416 S. Beeson Avenue
6 S. Gallatin Avenue
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 service
of The Uniontown National Bank 81
Trust Company is of the very best
and can assist you in the growth of
National Rank 8z
Capital 2B250,000. 00
Surplus and Profits S120,000.00
UN IONTOWN , PA.
PHONE 41. NEW SALEM, PA
Extends to the members of the
Clais of 1928
Uniontown High School
Sincere congratulations upon their success in com-
pleting this first project set themselves when they
started to school.
It is the earnest hope of the Store of the Friendly Service of Union-
town, that each activity undertaken in the years to come-each goal set
for the future, may be followed as faithfully and completed as successfully.
Apparel that creates an assurance of confidence
is a big aid to success.
Cortley Clothes for the Younger Men
Carolyn Modes for Misses are both
Exclusive with us in this city
-where Gold Bond Stamps Save 2152, More.
At Levinson's Jewelry Store
fAlways Reliable and Dependablel
You can always get a new set of teeth
You can never get a new pair of eyes
See Levinson,s and you'll see
DR. GEO. RODEN
1Years of successful practice in fit-
ting the eyesj
Corner Morgantown and Main
"The Store of at Thousand Bar-
gainsu welcomes students . . . Here
they will find the apparel in which
'they pdeligh,t,,Y 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 FAIR STORE
WHY TAKE CHANCES WITH
YOUR KODAK FILMS
The Croft Studio
Employ only experienced assistants,
and will finish your work the way
you want it. Quality and Service.
at 28 East Main
Opposite State Theatre
Telephones: 9827 and 1058-J
West End Drug Store
Fred J. Blumenschein, Phar. D.
A complete Drug Store Service
81 West Main Street, Corner Arch
START EARLY IN LIFE T0 SAVE
It is generally regretted by old men that
they did not start to save when they were
young. It brings to their memory that recol-
lection of thousands of dollars that could have
been saved instead of wasted, if they had de-
posited even a small amount in the Bank each
Young men and young women now is the
time to save-now is just the time to open an
account here and make regular deposits. Then
in later years you will look back upon the past
with joyful recollection and genuine satis-
Merchants and Miners
27 West Main Street
THE MARQUETTE-BAILY LUMBER CO
L U M B E R
Fayette Title 81 Trust Bldg., Uniontown, Pa.
COMMENCEMENT, THEN WHAT?
What is the ambition of a high school graduate?
Full of confidence he and She face the cruel world.
It will be a tough battle, no doubt.
You will be fortified for the future if you start with
a bank account.
Be associated with a reputable bank at all times.
Make this bank your stepping stone to success.
UNION TRUST CO.
Where Business Is Indeed a Pleasure
SATURDAY HOURS-9 to 19 7 to 9
French Cleaners and Dpers
That's our Business .... We not only LEAD in the DYEING
and CLEANING industry in our COUNTY-but have many
other services to offer our patrons such as .... EXPERT
PLEATING .,., MOTH PROOFING .,.. COVERING
BUTTONS .... HAT BLOCKING ,... while on the new
FORMPREST pressing machine we are giving you "better
We have the only FORMPREST
system in FAYETTE COUNTY
Read our "MIRACLEAN" Advertisements in the Uniontown newspa-
pers .... they tell the interesting story of KMIRACLEANP'
A Complete Line
of Costume Jewelry for
MSTERVICE T0 ALL"
J. vv. NICHOLS
Jeweler 8a Optometrist
Fayette Title 8z Trust Bldg.,
"Uniontown's Safest Milk"
Buttermilk, Butter and
Prompt and Courteous Service
FRANK D. MOSSER, Proprietor
215 Pittsburgh Street
A Leading Uniontown Coffman Motor CO'
Markle Combs 8 You must drive the New Ford
Mooive, Inc' to appreciate what a fine car it is.
Bring Your INSURANCE Problems
NEW SALEM, PA.
Bell Phone 16
OTTIS P. POWELL
The Equitable Life Assurance Society
of the United States
311 Fayette Title 81 Trust Building,
GIFTS FOR THE GRADUATE
Gifts that will be appreciated by the Graduate. Fountain Pens-
Kodaks-Handbags-Wallets-Stationery - Compacts - Toilet Sets -
Select Your Gift Now for That Boy or Girl Graduate at
FAYETTE DRUG CO.
Fayette County's Largest and Finest Drug' Store
LONG 85 CU.
Compliment of the
The Club that Gives You
You are invited to become a
White Swan Hotel Building,
1.19 W. Main St., Uniontown, Pa.
101 West Main Street
FOX GROCERY COMPANY
551045.00 to 31265.00
In Seven Models
35745.00 to 5875.00
Agency, Inc. B
OLDEST IN FAYETTE C0.
Uniontown Natl. Bank Bldg.
Cor. Beeson Ave. Sz Main St.
G A. E. Sesler, Mgr. Phone 3240
The House of Service
53 E. Fayette St., Uniontown, Pa.
- ,,,, ,,
Upon the completion of your High School Work
Welcomes you as friend and client and offers
you an unusual service.
Second afional Bank
AT THE SIGN OF THE CLOCK
Main Street at Beeson Boulevard
AMBROSE DIEHL ELECTRIC Co.
W- 5, HE rapid rise of the Cohen store to its present commanding and
pre-eminent position in the furniture and home furnishing
business of Fayette County, is due to its understanding the
' - ' needs of its patrons and serving them-AS THEY WISH T0
' BE SERVED.
GRADUATES. if you wish to succeed in your particular liner
of endeavor, SERVE YOUR FELLOWMAN AS YOU
WISH T0 BE SERVED.
---'-l'1 rn. saw um smfmsum ,L S A -1---'1--'
Where Ldl' est
Welcome i UN SRDM, WAY. Countv
UIIIWIMUIIUBIHIHIOEI. :lu 4 Deparl ruff? N ,j
l e XJ r -g
Always i Fayette
--1,1-i. i ru' 71 In a x ,,,.,....,e.1..-
CON FECTION ERY
11 East Main Street
30 Morgantown Street
WISE HOT AIR FURNACES
MON ARCH AUTO
ALWAYS SOMETHING NEW
In Snappy Dress Articles
STATE THEATRE moo N V
"Trade with the Boys"
Sincere Wishes to the
Class of 1928
East End Shoe Shop
PATSY R. ROGERS, Propr.
Graduate of Class of 1926
CUDDY'S LUNCH E
A Nation Wide Chain of Depart-
Quality Goods at Low Prices.
J. C. PENNY CC.
AXelrad's Shoe Store
Bostonian Shoes for Men,
High Grade Footwear
On the Way to the Post Office
0. C. KOUGH
3 98 C Uniontown Paint Sz
Q Glass Co.
i 44 East Main st.
vl,-,, ::g, Paints, Varnishes, Glass,
1vl13fIE1if1fati1LeI,1t t if Picture Framing
ered Spike Heel. . .V
Nothing Over Artist Supplles
235.98 Kolster 8-Day Fan Radios
, , fQ'7AmQ Phone 1956
flzyrigif ilflmllf-' Coxurt House.
26 W. Main St. Phone 1877
Next to Rosenbaum's.
A good name to remember
Wh en buying your new suit
The Lewis Shop
LaFayette Hotel Building,
Cleaners and Dyers
John M. Vilscek 8z Son
166 West Main Street,
Houses, Farms, Lots
In Western Pennsylvania's Most
Progressive Towns and
Developer of the
1000-Acre Evans Manor
Terms on Acreage Plots as Low as
Phone Uniontown 883
Vecchio Bldg. Uniontown, Pa.
Drugs, Fancy Stationary
Kodaks and Supplies,
Toilet Goods, Candies.
Central Drug Store
fxxff' 'Wh .N
- V I if!" Cnlbotvcar Bonny'
QX 'yi V U
gl Uniontown, Penna.
f f for Graduation
youthful in style, correct in de-
sign, perfect in fit and reason-1
ably priced, in white kid patent
X leather, black satin and colored
Q. - f
M81 4 ..
Short and Medium Vamp Styles
Neatness In Dress
WILL GET YOU A LONG, LONG
Whether you are rich or poor,
or just so-so makes no difference.
Neatness is the badge of self re-
spect and self respect is the thing
that distinguishes the honest, suc-
cessful man and the man on the
road to success. And costs so littlei
to be neat all the time.
For I will Brush, Sponge and
Press yo-ur Clothes for 75 Cents. Or
Dry Clean and Press them for 31.75.
43 South Gallatin Avenue,
QUICK CAREFUL SERVICE
Hope You Will All Qualify for the
New University Course.
H. S. CLARK
Congratulations to the
Class of '28.
Joe Serves Light Lunches, Re-
freshing Drinks and Dainty Sun-
REYMERS1 JOHNSON'S WHIT-
MAN'S and MARY LEE Candies
are also sold by JOE.
The Dainty Shoppe
AFTER HIGH SCHOOL
Prepare for Business in the'
OFFICE TRAINING SCHOOL
UN IONTOWN, PA.
T. B. CAIN, President M. M. FLEMMING, Principal
THE BUSINESS SCHOOL of Western Pennsylvania for High
School graduates. Do not bid your classmates Good-Byeg but meet them
here and prepare yourself to fill a good position in the business world. Ask
your Principal, or your banker,
PHONES: JOHNSON DAIRY CO.
Office 1443 Residence 922
S. E. WILLIAMS Endowed BY
I THE NATION,S LEADING
Plumbing and Heating MEDICAL M AN
UNIONTOWN, PA. I
C. B. DEARTH
NEW SALEM, PA.
Quality Soft Drinks
Bell Phone 1638
Work Hard for an Edu-
Buy a Lot From
404 Fayette Title and Trust Bldg
The watchword of Fayette C0unty's Fore-
most Theatres. Here you see the best in stage,
screen, Vitapthone and Movietone entertain-
ment-in luxurious surroundings aided by
every known attraction of the modern theatre.
STATE 'MILLION DOLLAR
"HOME OF VODVIL AND
Direction : A A
PEN N-STAATE, V
AMUSEMENT CO., Inc. '
BEST WISHES TO
, zt. .:-' , , K - -H '--'- 1---4-'-"-' CLASS OF ,25 -A
E U' H' S' W
'Stagg H999 I
-pf A13-5 1. MP---.. .
,-- r.1u'QSff "'
'Q-?2'f" Ql I gf Z ij' .'T1
.Tl f T Il V .V -.
Tw ' ., 'i' -
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
As you go forth into the world to make
good your dreams of success you have our
heartiest good wishes.
Assure your prosperity With a growing
bank account here.
Fayette Yttte C9 Trust Co.
f ,Ira "
C659 HE real mission of the Class Book is to
provide for each graduate a permanent
record of all that was good in the
All "happiest days of life"--
It is a completed album of those friends of memory
who will never, never grow old-and therefore the
pathway back to youth.
Custom has now firmly established the publication
yearly of a Class Book in nearly every school and col
lege in the land. As the worth of the earlier Class
Books becomes more and more evident to their owners
the urge to make bigger finer and more complete books
becomes stronger in the younger college folk
Thus today we Hnd among the biggest and best
executed examples of the Designers Engravers and
Printers arts the Class Books of Americas great
The Collegiate Section of our ovgamzation has helped
to bmld some of the very finest o these boo s Com
plete sympathy with the real purposes ofthe Class
Book and genume apprecmtzon of college sentiments
and tmclitions orm the grounclwor upon which ue
hme buIlt thxs section 0 our busmess
PHOTO ENGRA G COMPANY INC
I I 3
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