Aliquippa High School - Quippian Yearbook (Aliquippa, PA)

 - Class of 1941

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Aliquippa High School - Quippian Yearbook (Aliquippa, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1941 volume:

, "iff Pi! Q , V ,.,, . , ik I Ii i 4 f....fum. 41 - ' gal'-1 W 3 V .. . N ,Ji Kg? 2 A 2 Z1 I- FOI? 1941 SORAPBOOK EDITION W , WE, THE SENIOR CLASS OF ALIQUIPPA HICH SCHOOL DEDICATE AND PRESENT THIS SCRAP BOOK EDITION fgx-S OF THE QUIPPIAN I' 415 TO THE COMMUNITY OF YQ, ALIQUIPPA, PENNSYLVANIA Q M ff? X .ff- QR EMEA Ziifqx , S-55, S f JM. and ZMHS CT . . 925. LCIULPPCI, How Mucu ........ do you really know about your high school on the hill? ........ We thought so ...... Tchl Tchl ..... Too bad! ..... Too badl A shrug of the shoulder? Oh nol Nol Not from usl We '4I grads realize how much we owe to your generosity in the matter of our education. Therefore, we have compiled this cross section of A. I-I. S. daily life. We hope that in your eyes it will be both informative and enjoyable ..... Very seriously ..... May we, too, in the future join you in "bearing the colors"? The paste pot's empty, The scrap book's full, Each parent and neighbor, ' Come, enter our school. Q Q I x X X- X S ADMINISTRATION AND INSTRUCTION Welcome to our offices and classrooms CLASSES Seventeen hundred ninety of us say, "How do you do?" ATHLETICS Perhaps we've already met under the stadium lights CLUBS Four o'clockI Don't leavel Let us say "Au revoirI" V M 1 DW 4 Wk! 4. ,ii 25 if 5. Q Q Q 22 ,, 7 Q 5 5 Q ff 5 2 5 7 Z f 4 A Z Z ? 45 V 43 3 ,I ' f f ' - V . ' , ' ' Yi - f - f ' ' f f " f if '15 ff' ,-View mf! 3 '.-". :fn ' ' Q: 'f ,,f' 'J ' ' ' ' ffdw.ff'T,:fW?1wk2'Qf'i55fM6?KVM!WWfWZ?WW4fJff':ff,"n'y' S Che .. . mrmsffzafzon Mx ALIQUIPPKS BOARD OF EDUCATION AN INTEGRAL PART OF THE COMMUNITY ELECTED MEMBERS lTop row? Fred Warren Cleft? Borough Health Inspector Robert G. Mclllvain, vice president General Foreman of Maintenance, Open Hearth Department, Jones and Laughlin Steel Corporation P. Alvin Pettibon fright? Manager of Drinkmore Dairy Co. CSecond row? Harrison M. Kirkwood lleft? Pump Operator, Jones and Laugh- lin Steel Corporation G. Rees Carroll, president Assistant Superintendent, Mainten- ance Department, Jones and Laugh- lin Steel Corporation Dr. R. J. McGinley fright? Dentist NON-ELECTED MEMBERS lThird row? Joseph E. Cochran, treasurer lleft? General Accountant Louis A. Smith, secretary lright? Refractories Engineer, Jones and Laughlin Steel Corporation CFourth row? H. C. St. Clair Cleft? Superintendent, Buildings a n d Grounds A. D. Dungan Cmiddle picture? Assistant Superintendent of Schools Lytle M. Wilson Superintendent of Schools H, P. Sharrer, architect Morgan Sohn, solicitor fright? 74, ft' , ,X A. D. DUNCAN LYTLE M. WILSON Assistant Superintendent Slippery Rock State Teachers College A.B., Geneva College Superintendent Lock Haven State Teachers College B. S., Bucknell University M.C., University of Pittsburgh M.A., University of Pittsburgh 3 Hanover, Moon, Borough, Townships Teacher, Clearfield County Beaver High School Assistant Principal, Clearfield 'Juv' Supervising Principal, Aliquippa Supervising Principal, Jefferson County f-x .-+ Principal, Washington School Principal, Washington School ,..- 1: Business Manager, Aliquippa Schools Business Manager, Aliquippa Schools S: :I Principal, Aliquippa High School Principal, Franklin Junior High ' fl els 1-A --5 ' luv 0 Florence M. Walsh, nurse, Sophia Abraham, General Office Staff - Doris Kurfess, stenographerg clerk-Temperatures, bandages, liniments Esther Dewhurst, secretary to Mr. Wilson, Nellie . . . the clinic for our health and physical Lipecky, telephone operator, Anne Miller, bookkeeper, fitness Edwin Devitt, statistician -9.. law' FRANCIS H. W. MARLEY ROBERT M. CRAWFORD Assistant Principal Principal B,S., University of Pittsburgh B.S., New York State Teachers College Radio-Telephony Instructor in U. S. Army V n g Graduate Study, University of Pittsburgh M'ECl" Umverslty of Plllsburgh Blairsville High School, Blairsville, Pa. Bemofdsvlllef New Je"5eY Aspmwoil High School, Aspinwolil po. Head of Commercial Department, Aliquippa Head of Science Department, Aliquippg High Assistant Principal, Aliquippa High School School Business Manager, Aliquippa Schools . I in , , if . Alpharetta Martin lupper left?-"Your Future" . . . So many choices need individual guidance Louise Hartford lupper rightl-Visiting and attendance teacher . . . a wealth of human understanding George Pavolka-Catherine Gray-WNO matter what you want, "go to the office" ..IQ..-. nglislz CATHERINE S. BRECK Head of English Department Columbia University Carnegie Institute ot Technology A.B., University of Pittsburgh MA., University ot Pittsburgh Ethical Culture School, New York Carnegie Institute ot Technology Washington, D, C. Highland, New York Burgettstown High School Four years of English . . . We find that our ability to speak and to write has developed steadily, and that our appreciation of literature and our pleasure in reading have increased each semester. Jessie Kirk librarianr Lillian Friedman clerk ,,Where can I find O book on I A I ,PH During Graci Marsden-Improvement in reading the year, l2,53O books were circulated among EC' Ozoltory' test ' ' ' procllce retest xce sior 74 50 students -ll last-:E R7 Carofine The?-Chanticleer, Canterbury, Chaucer Rhea McBane-Debate . . , now for the rebuttal ,fnglisli We know that the training we received in each Eng- lish class laid the foundation for the work ot the next class. The program ot written composition, oral expres- sion, grammar, literature, and book reports has provided us with a well-rounded knowledge of the English lan- guage and the use that has been and can be made of it. Irma Sutton-Period costumes make English liter- Mary George-Shakespeare by electrical tran- ature live scription ...12.... l Herbert Gregg-The art of written composition Donald Swarts-We didn't know a letter could be . . . creative writing written wrong so many ways Margaret Libson-Color and romance . . . the power and truth of living . . . the novel Elizabeth KoehlerQShades of Will Shakespeare! Costum- ing and make-up . . . dramatics Emogene Franco-Nouns, verbs, adjectives, ad- Gladys l-loover-You don't have to verbs . . . diagram P. Adams , . . book review -13.. be a Franklin CLIFFORD J. SMITH Head of Social Studies Department Aliquippa High School Teachers College, Shippensburg AB., University of Pittsburgh M.A., University of Pittsburgh Hopewell Township Teacher, Aliquippa High School Democracy through experience! Soon after we en- tered our history classes we learned that we were study- ing not only dates and wars and the past movements of the peoples of the earth, but also the duties and priv- ileges of citizenship in a free country. Our training consisted of both classroom theory and actual observa- tion ot our government at work. Fred Milanovich-What's new in the news . . Jack Harris-Democratic institutions current events reports historical development ocia Lglfaclies their ,--li Harry J. Hartley-The high cost of living . . . the Marion Edwards-Fact versus fiction: propaganda relation between price and consumption analysis Trips to courtrooms and government departments, informal talks by outstanding citizens, discussion of current legislation and national projects have given us an understanding of our community. Eric Garing-Democracy . . , a way of life . . . how does it function Earle Herbert-Constitutional government . . . how was it adopted by the original thirteen colonies -15.. KN Q FRANCIS l-l. W, MARLEY Head of Science and Geography Departments BS., University ot Pittsburgh Radio-Telephony Instructor U. S. Army Graduate Study University ot Pittsburgh Blairsville l-ligh School, Blairsville Aspinwall High School, Aspinwall, Pa. Teacher, Aliquippa l-ligh School D Science is lite, and lite is science! The time we spent among the trees, flowers, birds, and animals . . . our classroom experiments. . . have con- vinced us that the theories ot science and everyday living are inseparable. Allan Chotinerh-Steel . . . the workshop of the world . . . geography and industry Cortlyn Antonson-Intrepid adventurers in Nature's kingdom . . . the devious dilemmas ot physics Belle Staman-Dinah, the pet dynamo, performs for the general science class Clyde l-lartman-It really worked . . , the promised re- sults in chemistry lab -16.. Dr. Ralph M. Edeburn-Feeding and care of plants . . . theory of gardening . . . practical biology Harold Liebermann-Botanical phenomena . . . mysteries of nature revealed Rudolph Tatolovich-What makes 'em tick . . . dissecting a frog in biology class The politics, the commerce, and the culture of individual nations are definitely affected by their topo- graphy and position on the map. The field work in which we partici- pated and the films and slides which we observed as a part of our study of geography have demonstrated the practicability of geography in busi- ness and government. Ada Shawkey Topography and climate their effect William Anderson-Trade winds, shipping routes on nations advanced geography naval commerce . . . economic geography JV! 2 T i7- Albert Wasel-Quadratics with a vengeance , . . ad- vanced algebra Elsie Cunningham-O-Oh those theorems . . . practice in reasoning . . . geometry George Polovina-Our departing seniors take o last look at arithmetic review F18- WARD D. JORDAN Head ot Mathematics Department B.S., University ot Rochester, N. Y. M.A., Teachers College, Columbia Dodgeville High School, Dodgeville, Wis. Hazelton High School, Hazelton, Pa. Teacher, Aliquippa High School 1 J f - ,- , - - -.,--, . 1 i, 'i, ,xf i i, JJ Y' ,f' Q Sextant, slide rule, transit, and various other devices supplemented our textbook work as we acquired both a theoretical and a practical knowledge ot math. Our instruction has equipped us to meet and solve the problems which require an un- derstanding ot mathematics. Elizabeth Charles-Longitude and time problems general math CATHERINE SOWELL l-lead of Foreign Language Department AB., Winthrop College, S. C. Th.M., Southwestern Seminary Th.D. Southwestern Seminary M.A., University ot Pittsburgh Superintendent of Schools, Tavares, Fla. Dean of Women, Howard College, Alabama Teacher, Aliquippa High School Cl VlgLl6lgQS Latin and French have been tor us not a series at translation recitations but a fascinating exploration into language, literature, and lite. We have increased our English vocabularies noticeably by applying our knowledge ot Latin and have gained an understanding of ancient civilization through our study at Roman authors. Our French classes have had added zest because they have been con- clucted almost entirely in French. Eleanor Splane-Mathematics and everyday lite . . . reports on practical problems . . . arithmetic review Helen Smith-Sixteen o'clock . , . sounds fishy to us . . . French Norman McCormick-Those treehand chalk maps Caesar Sara Jack-And more fun . . . a class in "Exploring Latin" -19- EDMUND R MclSAAC l-lead of Commercial Department Bowling Green College of Kentucky B S University of Pittsburgh Teacher Aliquippa High School Aware that the business world demands assistants who can cope with its complex problems, the commercial department has provided a streamlined curriculum. The study of business theory, and practical training in the use of the equipment and machinery available to the department have instilled in us confidence in our ability to fill positions in all types of commercial work, from retail selling to secretarial activities. Margaret MacMillan Wages-debitj sales-credit Dale W. Robinson-The workshop of the school or is it wages creditg sales-debit . . . book- . . . here's where our workbooks are mimeo keeping graphed . . , office practice ...2O?. OWIWLQPZCLLI 3523 Reis-Skis I Z Wadad Alam-How to be an executive . . . business organization Harriet Neiman-WASDF JKL . . . Unruly fingers in beginning typing Lydia Frank-"Speed with accuracy" shorthand Freda Greer-Amanuenses to the right of us, sec- class retaries to the iett of us . . . advanced typing class Harold McDougall-How to break clown sales re- LaRue Ambrose-Corporations, companies, con- sistance . . . saiesmanship class tracts . . . intricacies ot business law wwf' ff9koa -21- Erla Coleman-Lilting lyrics from violins Blanche McWilliams-The blended ing emanate from Room 27 Grace Mansell-Voice cultivation tion . . . harmony the strings of many tones ot choral sing- music apprecia- ra , .0 u in ARTHUR D, DAVENPORT Head of Music Department University at Pittsburgh Sherwood School ot Music B.M., Dana School of Music M.A., Dana School of Music Mus.D., Dana School of Music Manual Training l-ligh School, Indianapolis Birmingham High School, Alabama Sousa Band Director of Instrumental Music, Aliquippa Schools Music for everybody, from the untalented but appreciative listener to the budding com- poser, has been the motif ot the rich curricu- lurn in the music department. We are proud of the excellent instruction in both instru- mental and vocal music. Floyd Bennett-Proper technique in playing the . . . instrumental music instruction cello ,..22... 1 i 92 John Davis-Art tor art's sake! . . , a group of embryo Theory and practice have shared our artists art class time. To appreciate and to create art have both been important. Then, too, we have received instruction in exercising art judgment which will aid us in practical situations such as select- ing clothing, decorative equipment, and home furnishings. James T. Williams-Functional art . . . original planning bcpefzsona cmanagement Social behavior . . . selt possession in any situation: these we have learned in our personal management classes. Mary Fay-James Orr-A practical lesson in table etiquette in the model dining room f' X i ,Jf -1. Home-making in all its ramifications -the traditional home economics sub- jects, cooking and sewing, formed only a part of the broader and more modern course for those of us who enrolled in this department. A study of family rela- tionships, home furnishing, budgeting, meal planning, and child care has fitted us to organize, equip, and maintain happy homes. Helen S. Toddie-Correct techniques in sewing class Catherine S. Bradley-"A stitch in time-" . skill on the sewing machine Jean B. Force-"This is the wa we iron our Y clothes!" , . . in clothing class we make our own wearing apparel Catherine Moran-Gastronomic gourmands . . . planning and preparing a meal in foods class E. ELVIRA FOX Head of Home Economics Department B.S., University ot Illinois West Brownsville, Pa. Teacher, Aliquippa High School 24- EDWIN W. FRENCH Head of lndustrial Department Buffalo, N. Y., Normal School BS., Teachers College, Columbia MA., University ot Pittsburgh Teacher, Buffalo, N. Y. Teacher, Aliquippa High School Practical experience in our chosen oc- cupations, this is the opportunity granted to us who were accepted into the indus- trial department. With training in act- ual house building and wiring for the carpenters and electricians, and with trade training in commercial jobbing for the machinists and auto repairmen, we feel that we are well-equipped to enter our respective trades. Edward Ciriacy-Ouch, my thumb! The carpenters build a model home in Industrial Building Louis P. Ladish-Shocking, isn't it? The electri- cians progress in their training Harry E. Marshall-"My Little Yellow Gasket," sing the auto machanics as they repair a motor Robert J. Ackerly--Aw, nuts! . . . land boltsll . . . Machinery and its care delight future mechanics ef X, .f of Don't think that we have neglected the academic side ot our education. ln addition to our shop work, we have taken regular courses in methematics, history, science, and English, with the correlation between each of these subjects and our respective industrial occupations always clearly apparent. Charles S. Biechler-Economic development of the American way ot lite . . . related social studies Ann G, Fleming-From A B C to the writing of original poetry . . , that's industrial English Robert R. Johnson-Oh, those tensile strength problems . . . industrial math Ralph L. Gurnmoelf acid doesn't eat it, it's gold . . . the effect ot acids on metals . . . related science Carl B. Petty-Architecture in the making . . . blueprints . . . drattsmanship l 7 A creative mind and a skillful hand: these have been the purpose ot our industrial arts classes. With opportunities for training in mechanical drawing, wood working, and metal- cratt, we have acquired a general manual skill by which we can master the technical problems of our everyday lite. Fred Sanborn-Skill in woodworking . . , cabinet making . . . furniture designing , . , wood shop Frank Crawford-Lettering, perspective, accuracy in observation and measurement . . . mechani- cal drawing Ernest l-lerklotz-Craftsmanship in metal . . . manual and mechanical arts . . . general shop AIiquippa's shops participate in the defense train- ing program . . . government project NATHAN M. LIPPE Head ot Physical Education Slippery Rock State Teachers College B.S., Geneva College M.A., University ot Pittsburgh Teacher, Aliquippa High School Edward J. GardafBroken bones . , the application ot o splint . . . boys' health class Thelma G. Carl-The care at injured persons . . , tirst aid , . , girls' health class -23- Q ROGER JONES Head ot Health Department Aliquippa High School Shippensburg State Teachers College B.A., Pennsylvania State College M.A., University ot Pittsburgh Teacher, Aliquippa High School A sound body and self possession in emer- gencies: these have been the objectives ot our activities in gym and in health classes. A well-organized program at physical coordina- tion, hygiene, and first aid training has im- parted to us confidence in our ability to cope with the prcblems ot the ordinary routine of Ifving and with any unexpected situation. Elizabeth Carver-How to induce artificial respiration , . . girls' physical education class .f' -,hy -1 ' J i J f. 'Q, - A x , f xx , AJ , I --V, The Evening School Classes in Aliquippa offer opportunities for adult education Opened-October l928 Fifteen subjects now offered Sixteen regular teachers Enrollment l 940-41-439 Number ot graduates previous to l94O-4l-53 Number graduating l94O-4l-l7 X,f--.X ,,,, V - ,xx l,-. V,...A , i ,f-f'x-- IJ- .-. W , Jr,-A-N f,'Xx 5 ffft- 'fd' ---X i N- Ax, . fw-M--S ,ff ., XMQ-, -' s i jf -fe '41, Q ,V .snr 4 , X ,,,:,.n fa if W .520 ' 'U 5 f 1 bww A f ff W,-747 Q . 04411 ew ,- 2- ,,,, 4 'ff 3' f V,-A , f 1934 , 3: K, I -r , 'ff-.X . f 4 ,gf f . - , ' I , 7 A-z.,, 1 ' if ' 'gf 4+ E ' X, , 9 5 7 4 , ,Y , ,. - "1-S3 nf QM 1 3 .1 ' L' A firf' , -1' A ,Q .1 V W-ww '. ' u g' , , f 3 Q N I 3 :K . U vu I A x, z y 1 my My 1444! 'wir' by-..s..-f -i"' - I' fx. X49 f' r - . .l gl wig' 4 " fwf"e2'z2pfvf-1516 f,.1,., mu We 7 9 , ' ff i MM-lk M ,I ,mx X, . ,ff SEIXHCDR CLASS llllllllllil BZ cgi 2 iz. 44 I 9 4 I l ii ll R ii il X l f Twenty-nine members in National Honor 4 v I 1 Society ll Ll I, .G F l ri I 322W ot our class was graduated in January ' ' isifwv X 61.87 of our class was graduated in June . 6.07 of our class was graduated from even It I ing school I i . , 46.87-boys Q L K 53.22-I-girls J 8 an g f Graduates by Departments Age Distribution Grade Average Distribut on Academic l9.9 l6 l.4 A 4.8 Commercial . 38.4 l7 23.4 B+ l0.4 Industrial . l3.0 l8 40.7 B .4 Home Economic 2.3 19 25.4 B- l7.2 Art .. . .. l.3 20 6.8 C-l- 3l.2 General .. 25.l 2l l.3 C l.2 22 .7 C- 26.8 41 .3 D 8.0 . CLASS orriceizs 154 President ...... .. . Joe Miazgow cz Vice President . Gerd Cycholl Secretary ..... Mary Dubrowa Treasurer ..... William ucc Miazgowicz, Cycnoll, Dubrowa, Lucci -32- Adams. Hershel Affenilakis, Sophia Agostine, llelia Ansley, Bertha Argirakis. Cust Arnalrl. Mary Iioui Banks, Flva Mae liallock. Julia liar. Paul Barrett, Norma Gene liatchelor. Betty its-ckom. Lucille FQRTV-CNE ADAMS-"Hersh," looking for- ward to a career in aviation, has greatly furthered the activities of the Kiwi Club. His character and leadership have earned him the title of scoutmaster in the Boy Scouts and a membership in the Hi-Y. AFFENDAKIS-ln the class room, on the dance floor, and at a foot- ball game Sophie is perpetually pleasant. With no sour notes, what grand memories she will have of Aliquippa High School! BANKS-A member of the Dash- ing Debs, Eva Mae Delights in playing basketball and mushball, in fact, she likes all intramurals played at school. Besides, she is a devotee of parties and dances. BALLOCK-We like Julia's con- tagious smile as well as her dim- ples. She favors English and history and has a prominent place as one of the first violins in the orches- tra. "Are you still smiling, Julia?" AGOSTINE-Although we have nicknamed her "Daffy," we are in- sinuating nothing. Toward her studies she is zealous and serious, and she spends her extra time in the Treble Clef and Bach Choir. ANSLEY-"Honey" has an extra- ordinary plan for her future-she intends to be a mortician. This strange idea was born in biology class. She enjoys all sports and loves to sing with the happy Jenny Lindsl BAR-There being no more public figure than the football hero, little of "Paulie's" athletic achievements are unknown. He wears a well- earned laurel for his excellent work as captain of his football team. His outstanding record on the basket- ball team speaks for itself, too. BARRETT - Representing our school in the Midwestern State Chorus, Norma Gene only added to her fine record of services as a member of the National Honor So- ciety and Bach Choir. She plies a skillful needle in crocheting and embroidering, her favorite pas- times. -33- AGIRAKIS-"Gussie," a real friend at all times, a football player, and an auto mechanic, is going to help Uncle Sam. He plans to take a course in aeronautical engineering in which we feel certain he will make good. ARNOLD-When this well-known senior graduates, she will have to her credit a slendid athletic and scholastic record. The Leaders Club takes up her spare time, but her desire for learning First Aid is a definite step toward her nursing goal. BATCHELOR - Active in girls' sports, Betty Jane has enjoyed her- self immensely in the physical ed- ucation department. Good plays rank first on her list of entertain- ments. To be a trained nurse is her only desire. BECKOM-Lucille, athletically in- clined, has unusual ability to "coordinate" well. Hence, she is an ace on her mushball team. She has a reputation for her fine cooking. SENICDR CLASS .., ,' 3- 5 vqi ""'Hf1. lieistcl, Betty lierrymzin, Lillian Blue. Edith Basnicli. Kzitlierinc lirxivzick. Aim lirciiuenizni, lJaii:ilrl 1.531-n Berger, James lllzick, Dunne llontcmpo, Jolm lirzulovich, Iolm lirriyzzck. Gem-ge llreslin, james BEISTEL-A hot temper certainly is not characteristic of red hair in the case of easy-going Betty. Her ability in and love for music are exhibited in the band and in her church choir. BERGER-James, a studious lad who enjoys making new gadgets, is keen about chemistry and shop work. He is not only an outstanding member of the Chemistry Club, but he is also a stamp collector and an ardent nature lover. BLUE-Edith, a recent member of our school who hails from Georgia, is an excellent seamstress and a fine baker. She finds fun and relaxation in danc- ing and singing. BONTEMPO-A camera fiend, a jit- terbug, and an all-around good fellow describe John. The Hi-Y and his sci- entific interests keep him well occu- pied. He hopes to study aeronautical engineering. BRAYACK, A.-Few can excel our "Bergen in the kitchen, for although she is especially interested in clerical work for the future, her hobbies are trying new recipes, reading, dancing, and listening to the radio. BRAYACK, G.-As ready to smile as he is to sell gasoline, "Pergie," des- pite his extra duties as a station at- tendant, still finds time to take an interest in baseball, football, and guns. C34-. BERRYMAN-Lillian, one of the most cheerful students in our school, had the lead in the operetta, "Miss Car- uthers Returns." Cue and Curtain and Treble Clef Clubs claim her as an active member. BLACK-Duane, noted for his love of teasing, has a scientific mind. Biology, chemistry, and physics have always been his favorite subjects. After grad- uation he would like to become a pharmacist. BOSNICH-Neat and trim in appear- ance, Katie is known to be exception- ally quiet. But if it is true that "still waters run deep," who knows what profound thoughts she may be con- cealing? BRADOVICH-John is the shop repre- sentative among the cheerleaders. "Punchy," a miniature edition of a human dynamo, thinks the auto mechanics are tops. Dancing, swim- ming, and skating are on his preferred list. He has frequently been a mem- ber of the Presidents Club. BRENNEMAN-Don, Quippian Photo- graphic Editor, is from the machine shop. Although photography is his main interest, he still finds time for football, ice skating, hunting, and collecting phonograph records. Then, too, he is an active member in the National Honor Society, BRESLIN-Jim or "Whizz" is an all- around boy, who has never regretted his four years in the machine shop. He participates in baseball, boxing, and basketball and has jolly good fun when he f'beats the drums." BRESLIN-Wanting only to be a good mechanic, Pat has really tak- en an interest in his high school work. He thinks A. H. S. is tops, and he is out to make her proud of him. BRIGHT-Patsy, one of the popu- lar "Bright Twins," wants to be- come a nurse. Like her sister, she is an active member in the Cue and Curtain and Girl Reserves and on the Quippian staff, CARBAUGH - Being an ardent swimmer and an excellent tum- bler, Tom has spent much of his time pursuing the hobbies of swim- ming ond tumbling. While in school he was an active member of the National Honor Society, Chemistry Club, and Hi-Y. CASOLI-To Dan goes much of the credit for our having a success- ful basketball team. We also re- member him as a football star. While he likes music and dancing, he hopes to make athletics his career. BRIGHT-Peggy, like her twin, has membership in various clubs in school, including the National Honor Society, Cue and Curtain, Girl Reserves, and occupies a prom- inent place on the Quippian Staff as well. Her aspiration is to be- come a nurse. BRIGHT, W.-ln "Beanpole" we find a rare good nature coupled with a good sense of humor, He serves the Hi-Y as vice president and as one of its faithful ushers at football games. He is a member of the Quippian Committee, the Na- tional Honor Society, and the Bi- ology Club, in which he has held several offices. CERAVOLO-"Crevette," our Girls Athletic Editor, is one of our most versatile seniors, She has held re- sponsible positions in the G. A. A., Leaders Club, National Honor So- ciety, Cue and Curtain, Girl Re- serves, the Student Observer Staff, the Bach Choir, and the Treble Clef. CITARA-Andy, the Assistant Edi- tor of the '4l Quippian, hails from the auto shop. His extra curricular activities consist of tennis - in which he is a champion-basket ball, baseball, reading, and danc- ing. He has been the president of his home room many times and is an active member of the National Honor Society. BROWNSCOMBE-Olive Jean has taken an active part in both the Leaders Club and the Girl Re- serves. ln the Leaders Club she has been program chairman and a delegate to the summer conference. Much of her time has been given to tennis and library work. BUCAN-Daisy prefers to live on a farm where there is fragrant fresh air. A lover of all sports, she prefers mushball. Daisy has enjoy- ed every minute of her four years in A. l-l. S. COCHRAN-Joe, unassuming yet studious, is practically an expert on that famous orchestra leader, Sammy Kaye. He has interviewed every member of the band. Joe be- longs to the Forum Club and the Jr. Bucktails. COMPEL-Margaret stands 5' 3", has green eyes, and is habitually chewing gum, She likes especially well to dance and bowl. Her posi- tion behind a typewriter will prob- ably be quite evident in the future. FCDRTY-CNE Breslin, Patrick Bright, Patricia Bright. Margaret Bright, VVllliZllTl lirownscombe, Olive liuczm. Daisy Csirbxugh, Thomas Czisoli, Dan Cerzlvolo, Betty Citarzi, Ancly COClll'2lIl, Joe Compel, ixlllfglfit -35- SENIGR CLASS CONNOR-"Irish" is her nickname and Irish is her smile-too sweet and pleasant to be forgotten soon. Mar- ion's favorite hobbies are singing, reading, and sewing. She hopes to attend Bible School. CONSTANTINE k "TalI, dark, and handsome," that's our Frank. This six-footer has many interests but two rival the others, girls and sports. He finished his course in evening school. CYCHOLL - Pleasant and popular, Gird's major success has been in the line of baseball. His most coveted award was the opportunity to play with the Pittsburgh Pirates for a week. Additional honors in various class ac- tivities speak for his other talents. DAVIES-Eleanor is one of those rare pupils who can participate in many extra-curricular activities and still never miss the honor roll. She has given generously of her time and ideas to the Forum, the Quippian as Club Editor, Bach Choir, Treble Clef, Cue and Curtain, and the N. H. S. DAVIDSON-"Duck," as Donald is usually called, intends to be an ex- pert machinist or a tool maker. Math and trade practice interest him most in the Industrial Department, outside of school he prefers roller skating. DELAY--Ray is the strong, silent type of a boy who usually keeps his opin- ions to himself until called upon. Col- lecting stamps and hunting are his hobbies. College is his ambition after graduating from high school. CREIDER-Erwin is very courteous and always willing to help others. He plays in the orchestra and finds music his favorite hobby. Not far behind is his love for amateur photography, CRISTINI-Distinguished in scholar- ship and earnest in purpose, Joe has quietly gained his laurels. As a mem- ber of the State Chorus and as presi- dent of Bach Choir, Presidents Club, and National Honor Society, there is ample proof that few are held in high- er esteem than he. DAVIS-Thelma is noted for her pleasant smile and good fellowship which have made her one of the most popular girls in her crowd. She en- joys all sports. DAVIS-Smith, popular around the cafeteria, has been a great help in A. H. S. and in New Sheffield, where he has delivered papers for years. Right now he is employed by the Jones and Laughlin Steel Corporation. DePIETRESS-Here is "Tar," a radio operator of the future! William has given his aid by connecting the pub- lic address system during assemblies, by taking part in plays, and by play- ing in football games. Another one of his hobbies is stamp collecting. DeSENA-Margie is known all over school for her cute expression "H'ya, kid." She insists that chewing gum helps her to concentrate on her stud- ies. On her list of amusements are orchestras and dancing. -36- Connor, Marian Creider. Erwin Cycholl. Gerd Davis, Thelma Davison, Don DePietress, VVm. Constantine, Frank Cristini, Joseph Davies, Eleanor Davis, Smith lJcl.z1y, Raymond DeSen:i, Margaret Ilmddigo. Mzrrgziret lJiCicco. Caroline Iliewald. Ellamay lDiVito, John llorld, Carl llolnzick. Ste-vc Domltrovich, Mary llomuracki, Evelyn Donaldson, Alice Dragosalovich, Milclrecl Drevnzl. Eugene llrassmzm, Grcti FCDIQTY-CNE DIADDIGO--"Marge," shorthand wizard and typist for our school paper, has gained practical exper- ience to fulfill her ambition of do- ing office work after graduation. Her most pronounced characteris- tic is her contagious good humor. DICICCO - "Cocks," known for her genial smile and delightful personality, has plans for becom- ing an interior decorator. She also cuts a few neat designs on the dance floor. DOMITROVICH-Mary is a stu- dent who has proved her elegibility as a member of the Home Econom- ics Club by winning prizes in culin- ary competition. For exercise, she enjoys "bike-riding" and dancing very much. DOMARACKI - Evelyn, known mostly by her gay laugh, is vice president of the Travel Club and a member of the Forum and Latin Clubs. Because of her participation in lntramurol sports, she has won her second award. Her ambition is to become a nurse. DIEWALD - Ellamay's greatest pleasure carne when she was ac- cepted into the Leaders Club. Much of her extra time is occu- pied in the intramural sports of our school. DIVITO-John, one of our newest students, has been in America only a short time. Hats off to him for his scholastic success, he's an honor roll student. He excels in reading Latin, he sounds like an advanced college student! DONALDSON-Alice will long be remembered for her friendliness and her willingness to accept her share of responsibility. She is an active member in the G. A. A., the Bach Choir, the Treble Clef, and the Quippian Committee. DRAGOSALOVICH-"Mill's" hob- bies are dancing, sports, and pho- tography. She plans to continue commercial work, on which she has spent most of her time. -37- DODD-Carl, who lives in Cora- opolis, carne to night school in Aliquippa in order to finish his high school course. During the day this energetic youth clerks in the Streamline Market. DOLNACK-Steve is a tall, blonde student, usually found in the chem- istry lab. His leadership qualities will aid him in his ambition to be- come an officer in the Marine Corps. DREVNA-Eugene's quiet person- ality appeals to all of us. Collect- ing cards and letters from foreign countries requires much of his spare time. After graduation he plans to become a chef. DROSSMAN-Besides holding the responsible position ot Associate Editor of the Student Observer, Greta also maintains a good schol- astic average, plays the piano, be- longs to the Forum Club, National Honor Society, and the '4l Quip- pian Committee. SEIXHCDR CLASS lluhis, VValter lluhronzi. Mary lluggzul. Ilczilrlcu l'-Iivil l5f'l'l1lCl' Iippley. Thomas lfrli. Hazel Etc-ti-teiii, lrwin Estrik. ,lflllll listok. Mary livzuis. Elaine Evans, Mae Ethel Evans, Ivor DUBIS-Walter knows and appreci- ates the great out-of-doors. While he enjoys hunting and fishing, his perse- verance in school has developed many talents. We have been proud to in- clude him on our Quippian Staff. DUBROWA-Mary is a blonde, ath- letic lassie who thinks school is won- derful. She is vice president of the senior class, a member of the Lead- ers Club, and of the Girls Athletic Association. EPPLEY-Having worked at a service station for some time, Tom already has the air of a business man. He drives a Ford that is the envy of many even though it isn't the latest model. ERB-Hazel, a commercial student, enjoys shorthand, typing, and office practice and has plenty of practice in these subjects by working on the Year Book Staff. She and her chum, Carol Messerly, illustrate "the long and the short of it." ESTOK-"Essy," a zealous commer- cial student, has put her knowledge to excellent use by being Proof Editor of the Quippian. A hard worker, she finds relaxation in reading and danc- ing. EVANS, E.-Being a prominent jitter- bug and known for her attractive out- fits, Elaine, our senior cheerleader, is quite popular. She excels in gym ex- hibitions, too, and her work as one of our typists is proof of her cheerful cooperation. -33- DUGGAN-"When lrish eyes are smiling" appropriately applies to "Bea," Besides being an industrious member of the Cue and Curtain and the Girl Reserves, she also goes in for tennis, swimming, and basketball. EGER-Bernice contradicts the saying that a girl cannot be both attractive and intelligent. "Neicie" has demon- strated her abilities in the Cue and Curtain Club, Bach Choir, Treble Clef, Observer Staff, and the National Hon- or Society. She is also the efficient Copy Editor of the Quippian. ERENSTEIN-No ordinary "polecat" is electrician "Ernie," He is a reporter on the Observer, treasure of the Bach Choir, and a member of the Boys Chorus. Among his hobbies are col- lecting stamps and helping with Boy Scout work. ESTOK-John's most striking char- acteristics are his good nature and sportsmanship. No matter what sport or activity he is in, John always be- lieves in fair play. Whistling and grin- ning to himself are well-known habits. EVANS, M.-May Ethel's snappy black eyes reflect her sense of humor that makes her so easy to get along with. Modest about her own talents, her friends say she sings and sews very well. EVANS, I.-Red-headed "Ivor," bet- ter known to some as "Henry Ald- rich," proves his popularity and effi- cient leadership by acting as president cf the Presidents Club, Hi-Y, and the National Honor Society. Senior Editor of the Quippian and an active member of the Cue and Curtain Club, he possesses unfaiiing wit which makes him a distinct personage. EVASOVICH-Someday Nick de- sires to be a sports columnist, but now he's sports "collector," Did you ever hear him boast about his personally autographed photos of famous sportsmen and how he met Joe DiMaggio, Frank Crosetti, and Bob Pastor? FABER-Although somewhat re- served, Teddy has plenty of "punch" on the gridiron. He held the coveted position of center on the county All-Star Eastern Team, While he jitterbugs occasionally, he prefers smooth dancing. FOX-"Op" is one of our excel- lent skaters. Among her various pastimes are dancing and collecting souvenirs of movie stars. She is a zealous enthusiast of the Leaders Club. FUDERICH-Goldie, excellent ot shorthand, hopes to obtain a posi- tion in a large firm which she can serve with her superior ability. And here's something else about her, she's a fiend for cross-word puz- zlesl FAGAN-"Tootie" is a bonnie lass who is very outstanding in her class. Many students know her for her "quaint laugh." lf you want a job done above par, Maxine is the one to do it. FAYAD-"Faye" enjoys dancing, sports, and hair dressing. lt is in the latter field that she plans to work after graduation. Always hap- py and full of pep, she has count- less friends. FUDERICH - Known particularly for his skill in basketball and foot- ball, Pete is an all-around sports- man, a member of the National Honor Society and Varsity Club. Among his future plans is the de- sire to go through college. GANO-"Gila" is sweet and love- ly not only in appearance but also in disposition. She has more than earned her letter for good sports- manship and is considered an asset to the Girl Reserves, Leaders Club, and the Cue and Curtain Club. FEOLA-Expecting to become on elementary school teacher, "Ang" has proved her interests by her participation in the Future Teach- ers and the Travel Clubs. Her amiability and sincerity have at- tracted many friends. FIGLEY-To say that Betty Jean is easy to get along with describes her to a "tee." She enjoys swim- ming, dancing, and roller skating. To be a saleslady after leaving school is her happy heart's desire. GAFFNEY - Honorable mention goes to Rachel who, having trans- ferred from rural North Dakota to our industrial community, quickly became acclimated. We especially enjoy listening to her pleasant voice. She has found fun in the Cue and Curtain and the Photogra- phy Clubs. GARRETT-A lover of swing music and jitterbug, Orville played drums in our band for several years. Be- sides his hobbies, music and danc- ing, he likes hunting. FGRTY-CNE hx isoviclx. Nick Faber. Tliemlore Fagan: Maxine Fziyad, Catherine Feolzi. Angeline lfigley. llettj Lin lox, Opal Fuclerich, Goldie Fuclerich, Pete Cano, Betty Gziffiiey, Rachel li1lTl't'If. Orville ...39-. SENICDR CLASS GASTFRIEND-Lovely black hair and blue eyes are two of Florence's out- standing characteristics. l-ler pleas- ant companionship and cooperative spirit have been appreciated by mem- bers of the Year Book and the Ob- server Staff. GENTILE-For four years George has tried to gain all that the electrical course has had to offer, now he is set to lick the world. Students remember him for his helping hand. GOVICMTO become a master ma- chinist is "Dooshi's" ambition. Be- sides collecting pictures of well-known celebrities in sports, Dan likes foot- ball, baseball, swimming, and danc- ing. GOYSIC-Besides having a very pleas- ing disposition, John is known to have enjoyed his high school days very much. Upon graduation he intends to become a successful bookkeeper. John is a debater who is apt to win any argument. GULA-Virginia's favorite subject is music. Her alto voice aids the Bach Choir and the Treble Clef in their many activities. Someday a fortunate orchestra will have Virginia as its featured vocalist. HABAZIN--This commercial student is known chiefly for her happy dispo- sition, her willingness to make new friends, and her service to the Quip- pian Staff. During Ann's leisure time hiking, bicycling, and reading amuse her. GIOFRE-"Phil" always succeeds in completing what she begins. Basket- ball, mushball, and tennis provide her recreation. She also enjoys hiking, traveling, and canoeing. Her ambition is to be a good stenographer. GEORGE-Genevieve is noted for her excellent cooking. She enjoys dancing and participates in girls' intramural mushball, volleyball, and bowling. GRECO-Florence is one of the few quiet, serious-minded students we have. Such a personality is quite an asset to the Latin and Travel Clubs. She takes great pride in her many friends and her collection of current- event pictures. GULA-"Betts," one of our students who thinks school has been fun as well as work, enjoys collecting odd knick- knacks and photographs. In addition to all these interests, she has time to belong to the Travel Club. HACKLER-A personable young miss, "Mid," member of the Girl Reserves, keeps in trim by bicycling and danc- ing. As to her secretarial aspirations, we can see her doing justice to her duties in any private office. HALAMA-Margie, who is a real de- votee of all sports, is indispensible to the Leaders Club and G. A. A. But her interests are not limited to this field, she is active also in the Bach Choir, the Quippian and the Observer Staffs, and the National Honor So- ciety. ...4Q... Gastfrienfl. Florence Gentile. George fiiofre. Philomenu George. Genevieve Covic. Dan Coysicli. John Greco, Florence Guia. Betty , Guia. Virginia Habazin, Ann Hackler. Mildred Halama, Margaret 1-49? mm 4418? H1l1lCl'l. Charles Hanshew, Annabelle Harb. Mike Herkov, Diana Higliberger, Robert Hilemzm, Hettx Homyk, Mike Hvizgyak, Mary Iorio, Constance Iszisky, Helen Jolmstim, Lorettzi Johnston, Ruth FORTY-ONE HANICH-"Chuck," also known as "Blondie," is well-known for his skill in the electric shop. To him was given the opportunity to wire the model house built in Mr. Ciriacy's shop. HANSHEW-Entertaining friends, roller skating, dancing, singing, reading good books, seeing good movies, and cheering for Aliquippa are Annabelle's pleasures and pas- times. The Girl Reserves and Leaders Club also take much of her time. HOMYK-Mike is a versatile per- son who voices his opinions freely. While his greatest ambition is to see the world, he also enjoys his work in the Cue and Curtain Club. HVIZGYAK-Mary, quite con- trary and set in her ways, does not like modern swing nor does she care for jitterbugs. Splendid attributes, however, have found for her a place in the Bach Choir, Treble Clef, Alumni Bach Choir, and on the Quippian Staff. HARB-This is one senior who en- joys watching the people dance more than participating himself. After graduation Mike would like to work in the mill. l-lis greatest enjoyment comes from driving his car and fishing. HERKOV-"Scholarship and serv- ice" briefly summarize Diana's at- tributes. As editor of the Observ- er, she is known to be most loyal and capable. Orchids to one who has found both work and honor in the Roman Senate, Bach Choir, World-Wide Acquaintance Club, National Honor Society, Treble Clef, and Creative Writing Club. IORIO-ln the athletic line. Con- stance prefers "spectator sports" except for ice skating and roller skating in which she has become quite proficient. She has been es- pecially impressed by our spring festival. Lucky girl! She saw the Ice Follies last winter. ISASKY-Like most of us, Helen likes to have a good time. Surely she could never be bored with all these interests: roller skating, danc- ing, collecting souvenirs, attending movies, reading, and the Travel Club. HIGHBERGERA"Smitz" is that cheerful blonde boy who gets most of his enjoyment by teasing girls and teachers. President of the Chemistry Club, he is very much interested in this field, in which he hopes to major. HILEMAN-Betty's general ability is revealed by her contribution to swimming, driving, reading, and bicycling. She is a member of the Quippian Staff, Future Teachers, Cue and Curtain, and the Observer Staff. JOHNSTON, L.-While being on the honor roll has become o habit with Loretta, we praise her most of all for her exceptional dependa- bility. Quietly capable and effi- cient, she has been active in the Girl Reserves, the National Honor Society, the Student Observer, and the Future Teachers, of which she is president. JOHNSTON, R.-Ruth has spent many hours after school working as a typist on the Student Observ- er. She is always ready to be of assistance to her teachers or school, After graduation she plans to attend a business school. awk Q6 lrnics. .xlliefl lirmes, Mzirgzirvt Kzniilrzi. Mllfilflil Kziziiizi. Louise Kerns. Altliea Kinniarcl, Betty :lane SENICDR CLASS 'vm Vlriiics. lictty gliigziii. Blnliii lizmyzik. Xl:i1'i.f:n'c'l lin-wmv, l'lli'i'cflLi King, Mabel Kline. Edllii Lois. JONES-"Jonesy" is a great sports- man and especially enioys "whipping the other team to a frazzle." Base- ball, basketball, and hunting are his favorite pastimes. JONES-Betty prefers square danc- ing to jitterbugging and always man- ages to have real fun. l-ler treasure chest of memories include thoughts about her favorite subject, bookkeep- ing, the prom, the spring festival, and Cameron Beck, an inspirational speak- er. KANDRA-"Tillie" is a quiet, friend- ly girl, who actively pursues the sports our school offers. What time she has left is spent knitting, dancing, and listening to the radio. KANYAK-Peggy, o little blonde Ac- ademic student with plenty of pep, de- votes most of her energy to mushball and jitterbugging. Margaret plans to use this vitality to become a nurse. KERNS-"Thede," as we all know her, has a pleasant personality and a good sense of humor, Many prefer her friendship, for she is loyal, trust- worthy, and sincere. She is a member of the Leaders Club. KSNG-While we are proud of "King- y's" record in girls' intramural sports, she enjoys other athletic contests as a spectator. She likes sewing, too, and is an enthusiastic philatelist. ..42 - JONES-Peggy, a carefree lass with a cheerful air, plans to attend Pitts- burgh Academy after graduation. Later we shall hear of Peggy as a private secretary, her one ambition right now. JUGAN - John "Jughead" Jugan plans to continue his work as an auto mechanic by enlisting in the army air corps. Full of fun and curiosity, he de- lights in tinkering with motors that are not in running order. KAZINA-Louise has an interest in many different fields. Although she desires to become either a secretary or a nurse, her hobbies revolve around music. She lends a helping hand to- ward the Bach Choir and Treble Clef. KEMP-"Freda" is a light-haired lassie who possesses an agreeable per- sonality. Photography and traveling are her choice hobbies. As a member of the Travel Club, she is invaluable. KlNNlARD+Betty enjoys all outdoor sports but really excels in tennis. Be- cause she makes friends easily and in- spires confidence, we know she will make good at her chosen profession- nursing. KLINE-Edna is quiet and retiring but peppy, too. She shares enthusias- tically in the activities of the Girls Athletic Association. Then, too, she makes her own clothes which show expert handiwork. KNOX-"Eck" spends a great deal of his time experimenting with ra- dios. Hence, he expects to attend a radio school. With his other in- terests, the Hi-Y, stamp collecting, and roller skating, he keeps quite active. KODA-Who dares predict how far Joe may stray if he never tired of running? As a fleet-footed vet- eran of our track team, he is also occasionally overcome by "wander- lust." Another secret-he yearns to be a mining engineer. KUBANDA-Bertha's ambition is to achieve distinction in the steno- graphic field. Outside of the com- mercial field, her favorite diver- sions are reading, movies, and hik- ing. LABOON-"Prissie," demure and sweet, has many interests which are expressed through her member- ship in the Girl Reserves, Maga- zine Club, Bach Choir, G. A. A., Leaders Club, Treble Clef, Student Observer Staff, National Honor So- ciety, Cue and Curtain, and the Quippian Committee. She has al- ways been a thorough, painstaking student. KOST-With the completion of more extensive courses, this future beautician hopes to join the army of hair stylists. She works willingly in the Leaders Club ancl on the Student Observer Staff. KOVAC-Very dependable and with remarkable perseverance in his work, John ranks high in schol- astic attainments. He is a mem- ber of the cross-country team, Year Book Staff, and the National Hon- or Society. LACKEY-A member of the band more ardent than Blair is yet to be found. His greatest enjoyment is traveling with it to the various out-of-town games. He has always enjoyed school and will attend col- lege after graduation. LEHMAN -- "More work, more fun" seems to be Corinne's motto. After school she works for the Ob- server and Quippian or practices with the orchestra and string en- semble. ln her free time she dances, swims, reads, or rides a bi- cycle. KOZLINA-Besides school, Betty's main interest is in hair dressing. Having gained much practical ex- perience by creating new styles for her friends in school, Betty will, no doubt, be successful in beauty culture. KRONK-"Oo-la!" what a girl, this busy editor of our Year Book! ln leadership, in scholarship, in service, "Marge" excels. She has held offices in numerous groups, in all she has proved her capability. Outstanding is her work in the Girl Reserves, National Honor So- ciety, Future Teachers Club, as well as that on the Quippian. LEONARD-lf you were to ask around school who can make the best cakes, who can tell the fun- niest jokes, and who can display the finest hand-made rugs, you would surely hear Earladeen's name. LEVKO-To some, Mary is known for hersmiles and her fine sense of humor, to others, as one of the school's best "rug-cutters." A ver- satile lassie, she collects photo- graphs, sews, and works for the Quippian. FOIQTY-ONE know, David Karla, Joe Kost, Helen Kovzic, John liozlinzl. Betty lirouk. Xlzitgux Ixubcmda, Bertha Laboon, Priscilla Lackey, Blair Lehman. Corinne l460IlZ1l'1l. l":2l1'lZl4lCCil l,evlco. lXl:11'y ,43- SENICDR CLASS LE VISEUR-Peggy's favorite hobbies are such sports as swimming, dancing, tennis, ice skating, and basektball. To become a teacher is Peggy's am- bition. Her ability to understand small children will help her in her chosen profession. LUCCI-Bill's colorful career in high school was climaxed when he was elected treasurer of the '41 Senior Class, Bill has worked for our foot- ball team and occupies a place on the Quippian Staff. McFARLAND-Here's another elec- trician, who enjoys the practical value of math. His executive ability is ex- pressed in his Scout Troop, which utilizes his time after school. MACHUPA-"Chupie" wins many friends by her ever present smile. She is a grand cook and, therefore, lends support to the Home Economics Club. She plays in the orchestra and also shows her musical talent by singing. MCINTOSH-Beth, attractive with her dark hair and blue eyes, finds music her favorite pastime. She belongs to the Treble Clef and Bach Choir, but interior decorating enters into her fu- ture plans. McKENZlE-Kenny is characterized by his true friendship, Happy and carefree, he is always the spark for much laughter in the classroom. He enjoys taking part in all sports. LUDWICO-"Mouse," a member of our Varsity football squad, belongs to the l94l Quippian Sport Staff. Pleas- ant, popular, and polite, he is ad- mired by all who know him. He plans to go to a trade school after gradu- ation. LUKETICH-"Evy," with her singing and yodeling of cowboy songs, has frequently been the life of the party, for she collects western songs and has a splendid repertoire. MCCLURE - Many students have sought lmogene's friendship and court- esy. She has shown her faithfulness in the Leaders Club, Girl Reserves, Quippian Staff, and as president of the Cue and Curtain Club, and the National Honor Society. McCOY-"Betty" is the attractive blue-eyed blonde who is usually seen driving to school. Her cheerfulness and sunny disposition will be an asset to her when she enters the nursing field. McMULLEN-Catherine, one of our faithful Commercial students, finish- ed her high school course in evening school. At present she is a diligent stenographer for Superintendent Bod- kin at the new Hopewell Township High School. McPEEK-Here's the boy who is real- ly appreciative of his opportunity to study carpentry in the Industrial Course. Often he has helped decorate the gym for our many dances. -44- LeYiseu1'. Bl1ll'gZll'C't Lucci. VVillizim Luilwico. VYillizim Luketiclt. hvelyu MzicF:u'l:inrl. Roliert Mzicltupzi. Amt McClure. Imogene McCoy, Belly Biifllltiflbll. Beth McKenzie. Kenneth McMullen, Catherine McPeek, Dan MANCINI-"Hen," a true music lover, collects records, plays in the band, and has even composed sev- eral beautiful selections. He wishes to continue his study of music and to have an orchestra of his own some day. MANDlCHiA participant in in- tramural basketball, mushball, vol- leyball, hockey, Sara aims to be- come a good swimmer and an effi- cient bowler. Much of her time out of school is devoted to the St. Elijah Jr. Choir of the Serbian Orthodox Church. MEEHAN-Where there is laugh- ter, there you will find Lois, for she is considered the life of the :arty wherever she goes, Her school activities include membership in the Girl Reserves, Presidents Club, and the Cue and Curtain Club, of which she is vice president. MESSERLY-With a charm that is individually hers, Carol has attract- ed many friends. ln the classroom she is an outstanding student, in the home room she has frequently served as president. Mancini, Henry Mzmdich, Sara Mama. Gladys Nansuetti. Henry Mzirnvich. Mae Martin. Mzirgznet Nleelian. Lois Messerly, Carol Miazgowicz. .Tae Mihzilik, ,Tenn Nikiilzi. John Miller, lletty FGRTV-UNE MANN-"Shorty" is the wee miss, who proves her ability in sports by possessing a coveted Dashin Debs jacket. Her vivacity is also appreciated in the Jenny Lind Club, the Bach Choir, and on the Quippian Staff. MANSUETTI - Chiefly popular among the boys, Henry expects to become an A-No. l electrician some day, He enjoys spending his leisure hours at billiards, or at the radio with his favorite orchestra leader, Glenn Miller. MIAZGOWICZ-Handsome Joe is one of those fellows silent in speech and yet great in deed. He goes about doing his daily tasks with a tremendous amount of suc- cess. Easy-going, versatile Joe is the president of the Senior Class and an active member of the Na- tional Honor Society. MIHALIK-Jean is the best bowler we have in school. Some say she even "bowls" the boys over to her side, especially the athletes. She makes many "strikes" at our school socials. ..45- MARAVICH-Did you ever see Mae, nicknamed "Mimmie," when she wasn't smiling? She manages to have a good time for herself wherever she goes. Her secret- she's full of fun herself. Cue and Curtain Club claims much of her excess energy. MARTIN--Only a girl like Peg could belong to the G. A. A., the Chemistry Club, Leaders' Club, Treble Clef, and the Bach Choir, and still be able to make an out- standing scholastic record. Peg will surely succeed in anything she at- tempts. MIKULA-As one of our "grease- monkeys," we find Johnny a real pal, His favorite expression, "Smile pretty," tells us that he is a hap- py-go-lucky fellow. John has proved himself a very prominent helper of the Quippian. MILLER-Betty is an outstanding example of a pretty girl, who is also scholarly and active in extra- curricular affairs, such as the Sen- atus Romanus, Bach Choir, Treble Clef, National Honor Society, and the Quippian Committee. In her leisure time she enjoys playing the piano. SEIXIICDIQ CLASS Miller. Ruth Monyzik, lborotliy llilotgziii, lllzirgziret Morrison. Kemictli Myers, Vern Nzilli. l.:1ui':1 Moutini. Emilio Morgan. ,lohu Morris. Mzltgzitct Nusolin, Uorotliy Nzidrlour, Elsie JIHIC Nflry, Armc-llzi MILLER-Here's a big bundle of en- ergy, as well as quiet poise wrapped up in a small package. Besides her many school activities Ruth still finds time to take voice lessons. Hence, she has traveled to Greenville and Carlyle to sing with the Mid-western and State Choruses. MONTlNl+Appropriately known cis the "he-man" of the shop, Zon is al- ways busy, He is a good machinist and a first rate jitterbug, he works in a gas station, collects magazines, and makes a hobby of wood-craft. MORGAN, M.-Margaret Morgan is perfectly at home on the dance floor. How we envy her partners! During the summer Margaret spends most of the time swimming. MORRIS-Margaret is a tiny South- ern belle, full of pep and vitality. She takes the Commercial course and does very well for herself. Her cute South- ern drawl and friendly personality have won her many friends. MYERS-Vera is a pleasant and de- pendable lass who offers her services cheerfully whenever they are needed. Although one of our Home Economic girls, she has also learned to "parlez- vous." NADDOUR-Vivacious, black-haired Dolly is the picture of vitality. Her name appears on the rolls of the Quippian Committee, Leaders Club, G. A. A., and Student Observer. Swim- ming, bowling, and hockey are her favorite sports. -46- MONYAK-For such a little girl, "Dot" can make a lot of music, and good music, too, with her violin. Her other hobbies are saving coins and reading good books. MORGAN-John is a boy with lots of "grit" and determination, which is proved by his school work. After grad- uation he plans to enroll in the elec- trical engineering department in col- lege. MORRISON-'You guys" is most fre- quently quoted by a future leader in the business world. "Jesse" is our Quippian business manager. Hunting, guns, basketball, football, and base- ball are among his widely varied in- terests. Recently he was elected to the National Honor Society. MUSOLIN-Dorothea's friendly per- sonality is shared by many more friends through her correspondence with students of foreign countries. Her designing and dressmaking tal- ents are revealed by the beautiful dresses that she makes. NALLI-Membership in the Bach Choir and the Treble Clef reveal Laura's musical interests. Furthermore, her frequent appearances on the dance floor denote another outlet for her love of rhythm. NARY-"Mella's" most outstanding characteristic is her friendly, quiet, and refined manner, Such a person will, no doubt, become an ideal secre- tary. NICASTRO-Vera's characteristics are gentleness and calmness-and she shines in typing, health, and history. She is one of the compe- tent Observer Staff. NICKLAS-A serious minded per- son, in whom her classmates con- fide, is gracious, sympathetic Tacy. Learning to drive an auto stands high among her many experiences. As a copy reader for the Boys Sports Staff, she has worked en- ergetically and untiringly. PADAK -- Marge would rather dance than do anything else. She desires to study beauty culture and hopes to have her own beauty shop someday. PADGETT - "Levit," tall and strong, aspires to be a great ball player, but at the same time he thinks that experiences in the army or navy would be very thrilling. OCHALEK-Josephine, a new stu- dent in our school from Scott Township l-ligh, Carnegie, is in- terested in secretarial work. Sports, dancing, and movies occupy her leisure time. ORSAG-Elected Good Citizen of the '4l Class, "Prof," tall and slender, is a serious-minded gentle- man who keeps abreast of inter- national affairs. Scholastically, he stands high among his classmates. John has proved himself a valuable member of the Quippian and the National Honor Society. PALUZZI-"Puzzi known to his pals, traveling salesman. he is likeable, he have success. That phony music is his clelightl PAPPAS-A perso sing and dance as sure to get a lot of Loyal to the home 1 " as Eli is wants to be a Dependable as will no doubt he enjoys sym- secret . . . and n who likes to well as Gus is fun out of life. town, he plans to find employment with J. and L. OZIMOK-Called "Ace" by her friends, Anna takes keen delight in sewing and photography. She has won several state awards for sewing. How she would like to be o traveling companion! OSKOWSKI-The girl who can tell you who is who in baseball and is everlastingly talking about it is Ella. She writes biographies for the Observer and is a member of the l94l Quippian Staff. She has a host of friends in A. l-l. S. PASTERIK-Mike's an electrician with an interest in athletics as a sideline and with a fond desire to work in the mill. l-le is the sort of boy who keeps home room pro- grams active and worthwhile. PAVOLKO-Blonde Dotty hopes to become a nurse. During her high school days, she has been an alert and active member of the Girl re- serves, Observer Staff, Quippian Committee, and Chemistry Club. FOIQTY-ONE Nicastro, Vera Nicklzxs, Tzicy Oclmlek. Josephine OI'SHg, Jolm Ozimok. Amt Oskowski, Elli Padik Mzn'g:u'et Pziclgett, Leroy P21llIZZl, Eli Pappas, Gus Pzisterik. Mike Pavalko, Dorothy -47 SENICDR CLASS PERDUE-A member of the Dashing Debs and of the Peppy Pals, Emily spends her leisure hours on the dance floor or at the radio listening to pop- ular dance bands. However, other favorite pastimes are sewing and in- tramurals. PICCIONI-Fran is impressed by the extra-curricular activities to which a student of our school may belong. The Student Observer and Year Book have benefited by Frances' services. PRISUTA-Pleasant Bronko, Notre Dame's most devoted follower, hopes to be one of our future journalists. Especially does the technique of the short story interest him. He plans to attend Indiana State Teachers College upon graduation. PROSPER-Although he is small in stature and shy in manner, Alfred manages to take his place with the best of them. Believe it or not, he is one who can still blush. PUKACH-Besides belonging to sev- eral musical clubs, the Bach Choir and Treble Clef, Helena has worked at the circulating desk in our high school library. For amusement she loves to tell jokes. PURDIE-Lois, always cheerful and full of good humor, is very fond of swimming, dancing, and reading. En- rolled in the commercial course, she is planning to become a secretary, and an efficient one, we know. POWELL-"Wheaties," a member of the Alpha-Zeta Hi-Y and an all-round athlete and gentleman, has played varsity and has run on the '38 track team. He intends to become a coach or a writer. PRATCHENKO-Nick is a neat, alert, and ambitious fellow, who loves to eat. He'd rather fish and camp than play at sports. His greatest ambition is to work in one of the U. S, Naval bases as a machinist. PROSPER+Enthusiastic about school life, John is always eager to get as much as possible out of all his sub- jects, especially shop and history. Bowling and raising pigeons keep John busy outside of school. PROSSER-Evan worked for two years to maintain Aliquippa High's fine basketball record. When he was not busy with the team, he participated in the Hi-Y meetings enthusiastically. PUSKARICH - Caesar, Virgil, and Cicero have interested "Sil" in high school so much that she would like to continue Latin in college. Faithfully she attends the meetings of the Sen- atus Romanus, and seldom has her name missed the honor roll. RADOVICH--This winsome young lady hopes to become a beautician. Her friendly personality will make her, no doubt, a success wherever she goes. Ann prefers the movies to any other type of enjoyment. ..48.... Perdue. Emily Powell, Emmett Prisuta, Broiiko Prosper, John Pukach, Helena Piccioui, Frances Pratchenko, Nick Prosper, Alfred Prosser, Evan Purdie, Lois Puskziricli, Sylvia Rzirlovich, Aim lXeish. Mildred Radulovich, Dorothy Radut, Marion Ralich, Nellie Ramunno, Harry Rebich, Mildred Rebich. Sara Regovich. Catherine Reich, Betty Ridley, Clara Rinaldi. Antoinette Robertson, Edith Mae FCDRTY-CNE NEISH-A lover of good music, Mildred does her part as a first violinist in our orchestra besides being president of the Travel Club. She maintains her scholastic stand- ards by being on the honor roll consistently. RADULOVICH-A love for com- mercial law and office practice has made Dorothy's high school days happy. She follows the crowd in her love of dancing, reading, and skating. REBICH-"Tootsie" has befriend- ed us all as a treasurer of the Stu- dent Loan Association. She is an active participant in all girls' in- tramural sports and in her home room, of which she has been presi- dent and secretary during her sen- ior year. REGOVICH-A careful and capa- ble commercial student, "Rag's" hopes to enter the .beautician field. However, she confines much of her time to movies, sports, and danc- ing. RADUTi"Chubby," a rather short specimen of the female species, attends to her lessons with an in- telligent mind and equal prompt- ness. At home she likes to cook and read. RALICH-To Nellie goes credit for helping to provide many good meals in the cafeteria. She has musical talent which is shown not only in the Bach Choir but among friends as well. REICH-Betty is a true friend to all who know her. Her member- ship in the G. A. A. and the Lead- ers Club denote her athletic in- terests. She is one of our most ar- dent rooters at all varsity games. RIDLEY-Clara expects to enter a business school after graduation. A loyal Jenny Lind member, she's an individual of strange contrasts. She "devours" gangster stories and also writes original poetry. ,49- RUMMUNNO-"Red," shy, like- able, and scholarly, has been a home room officer many times. l-le also gives his services to the Chem- istry Club, Boys Chorus, and the orchestra. His hobbies consist of all sports and music. REBICH, M.-A marching sensa- tion, our drum major has "rhythm in her toes." Because of genuine sincerity and splendid cooperation at all times, she is loved by every- one. Among her numerous hobbies are dancing, reading, and football games. RINALDI-Antianette, an evening school student, is much interested in salesmanship, for she hopes to become a clerk after graduation. Besides reading, she enjoys going to the movies and listening to the radio. ROBERTSON-Edith Mae is the girl with the expressive blue eyes and dark brown hair, who takes an active part in the Girl Reserves, Cue and Curtain, and G. A. A. l-ler plans for the future are in the nursing field. She is an outstanding member of our famous bowling team! SENIOR Cl-ASS 1623? Rolilnsmi, Eva Mac Rock. Steve Ross. Frwl Rtilmino. .Xuim Rulmiuo. lilziiiic Ruliy, fit-iimtn' Ruscitti. Anim .RllNlIITIIlII.- l,c-oirzi Szilvziti. liilitli Szilvziti. XX illizim ,1ml,,,,1' Axmlgilit-llc Snrnnvnski. l!:i1'li.1i.1 ROBINSON-Eva Mae's competence in leadership is well illustrated in the fact that she has held various offices at school. At present the Dashing Debs are under her guidance. Her ability to make friends easily is a great asset to her. ROCK-Besides being Assistant Sports Editor on the Quippian, Steve has played on the varsity baseball team and secretly aspires to professional baseball. He dances incessantly. To quote the fortune teller, "He's irre- sistible to women." RUBINO-"Corky's" favorite expres- sion, "you hammer head," is well known to her friends. She has been a participant in Quippian activities and the Forum Club. A leader, she has held several home room offices during her high school years. RUBY-When he is not too busy clo- ing his school work, bright-eyed, red- cheeked George collects stamps and also pictures of beautiful girls. He would like to be employed as a ma- chinist by the federal government af- ter graduation, SALVATI, B.-A collector of pictures of movie stars, stamps, and postal cards, curly-haired Edith hopes to at- tend a business school. Though not especially a devotee of sports, she frequents the Orpheum Bowling Alley. SALVATI,. W.-Better known as "Wolf," Bill is now employed at the J. and L. Corporation. Though busy, he finds time to bowl or shoot pool. His one ambition is to become an orchestra leader like Perry Wolf with his "howling mates." -50- ROSS-You'll always find Fred hum- ming the newest hits. He's a man with a camera-that's his hobby. However, chemistry is his true love. RUBINO-Special credit goes to Anita who is not satisfied until she has done her best. Always pleasant, she is known as a faithful worker on the Ob- server and Quippian Committee. RUSCITTI-ln the way of preparation for her future work, a sales clerk, Anita is a faithful worker on the busi- ness staff of the Observer and a will- ing typist for the Quippian. RUSHMAN-"Onie" has enjoyed her senior year in high school most. One of her many talents is the art of sew- ing. Usually she is found merrily chew- ing gum. SAMBOL-Annabelle's work on the Observer and Quippian Staff is proof of her dependability, efficiency, and cheerful cooperation. But she likes fun, too, and all the G. A. A.'s know her as a good sport. SAMOVOSKI-"Barb," who takes the home economics course, always has a pleasant smile. Quiet and demure, she will some day be an invaluable asset in that most important "home" for which she is now getting her train- ingl SEERY-"John" is strictly an out- door man finding football, baseball, softball, and fishing to his taste. He conserves some of his energy, however, for the Chemistry and Hi-Y Clubs. SEMICH-Genevieve takes part in sports, but she is really partial to intramural basketball. Some day this energetic person hopes to se- cure a job in which she can use her stenographic ability. SHOTT-John is the most bashful boy in the Senior Class. While most of us prefer to keep our feet on terra firma, John's plans after graduation lie in the aviation field, SIMONI-Ann is an outstanding home economics student. Presiding at the meetings of the Home Eco- nomics Club, she reveals her fine qualities of leadership. This vivid brunette would like to be o seam- stress. SHADDOCK-Shad, a twentieth century Burroughs, loves the great outdoors even though he spends most of his time at the A. and S. office. Naturally, hunting and fish- ing occupy his spare moments. SHAFFER-"Art" would like to be- come a chemist or appear on a sponsored musical program. He has some rather set ideas on subjects concerning his high school. ln fact, he says it is the best around and that he will never forget it. SIMONI-Short, sweet, and charm- ing, Ann finds her interests in the commercial field. Besides clerking in her father's store, she finds time to do a great deal of reading and to enjoy good movies. SIMONI-"Minnie" serves as a very capable treasurer of the Home Economics Club. She excels in cooking and is known, too, as an extremely good seamstress, in fact, a prize winner. SHANK-"Frannie" is an excel- lent student, who goes about her many activities conscientiously. Be- sides the Bach Choir, Orchestra, National Honor Society, Girls Ath- letic Association, and Leaders Club, she has a clerking job, which keeps her time well occu- pied. SHERROD-What a cookl Our Vir- ginia can make anybody's mouth water. She does not care especially for sports, but she does love to travel and sing with the Jenny Linds. SIMUNICH-Who doesn't like to hear Bob laugh? He belongs to the Photography Club and the Chemis- try Club of which he has been sec- retary. His greatest joy is develop- ing his own pictures. SMOLANOVICH-Dolly likes to sing while she works. Always so- ciable and surrounded by friends, this popular girls hopes to become a stenographer or a worker in some branch of the commercial field. FCDRTY-CNE W6 Seery, Jack Semick. Genevieve Shaddock, James ShaH'er. Arthur Shank, Frances Sherrod. Virginia Shott, John Simoni. Ann Simoni, Ann Simoni. Alrnina Simunick. Robert Smolanovicli. Dolly ...Sli SEIXHQR CLASS SNOW-"Snowy" has served our school well. He is a member of the National Honor Society, Quippian Committee, and Library Club, in near- ly all of which he has held office. The field of aeronautical engineering is his choice for the future. SPOKART-Our Jimmy loves, best of all, to drive his new l94O Plymouth. Being an accomplished swimmer, he boasts of several prizes. Dan Cupid is his third interest. SUDER-"Tode," as this lad is gen- erally known, is an "up and coming" ball player. Although he participates in other sports, baseball holds his in- terests. To become a professional play- er, like his brother, Pecky Suder, is his goal. SULLIVAN-A sportsman through and through, Mario takes part in every major sport and really knows what it's all about. His keen sense of humor and upright character have won him many friends. SYLVESTER-Delphine, an attractive miss with pretty black hair and spark- ling brown eyes, is one of the most cooperative girls in school, especially in the attendance office. Her cheer- ful manner has endeared her to all the students. TADDEO - Jennie's greatest thrill came when she was awarded first prize in a baking contest. She not only cooks but also sews. Many of the costumes for gym exhibitions and plays have been made by her. STANKOVICH-"Annie" is a quiet but ambitious student. She has done good work in the commercial depart- ment and hopes to be a stenographer some day. Her hobbies include par- ticipating in several sports, especially swimming. STETTLER-Jack is a well-mannered lad, popular with everyone. He holds important offices in the Hi-Y and the Cue and Curtain Club. Being musical- ly inclined, he is a staunch member of the band and orchestra. SUSNJAR-Tall, fair, and handsome, well describe our football hero, Nick. This well-built "Hercules" has won several rewards for shot-puts. The Varsity Club is proud of his record. SWERINGEN-If "Bette" can be a successful beautician, she will be con- tent. Besides curricular activities she enjoys the movies, traveling, and driv- ing around town in a car full of high school students. TARAPCHAK-Gay and laughing, "Chappy" or "Traps" holds several sewing awards. She is active in the Leaders Club, Forum Club, and the Quippian Staff. After sewing, dancing and swimming top her list of pastimes. TAYLOR-A cheerful disposition has made "Polly" a dearly-prized friend. She has shown much talent in sewing, and as a dancer, she may well be classified as an expert. Being popu- lar in sports, she is a member of the Dashing Debs. ..52Q Snow, Bill Spokart, James Stankovich, Anne Stettler, Jack Suder, Theodore Sullivan. Mario Susnjar, Nick Sweringin, Betty Sylvester, Lelphine Taddeo, Jenny Tarzlpachak, Mary Taylor, Pauline Thomas. Fred Thomas, Marion Todora, Frances Tonda. Elmer Torlmich. Anita Trenary. Charlotte Trombulak, George Vafeas. VVilliam Valiga, Mike Yaiinziuker, Jean Yelgos. Paul Yidovicli, Mary THOMAS-Whenever you want a TODORA - Dark-eyed "Frannie" TORBICH-Fun-loving and care- favor done, Fred is the first to vol- unteer. Because he is good-natured and full of fun, he has many friends. Fred is also considered a good salesman. THOMAS-Marian's pleasing per- sonality is admired by all her friends and acquaintances. She is an active member of the Girl Re- serves. To be a nurse is among her future plans. TROMBULAK-Desirous of becom- ing a vocational teacher, George has certainly started out on the right foot. With his many extra- curricular activities and excellent work in holding class offices, he has more than earned his place in the National Honor Society. VAFEAS-Placing a drawing in the National Scholastic Exhibition in the Carnegie Museum held the greatest thrill in Bill's life. He is the Art Editor of the Quippian and enjoys competing in sport events. makes use of her ability not only in well-prepared lessons, but also in the channels of the Treble Clef, Bach Choir, and Cue and Curtain Clubs. TONDA-"Al" has many likes, es- pecially mathematics. He is an out- standing student in bookkeeping and expects to attend a business college. To the school and to his home room, he has contributed in- valuable service. VALIGA-A carefree and a happy attitude toward life is "Mike's" outstanding feature. lncluded in his hobbies are swimming, boxing, and outdoor life. His capability as ra dancer pleases many feminine students. VANNAUKER-Jean is the shy little, dark-haired girl who always comes to school with her lessons prepared. ln commercial work she is regarded an excellent, painstak- ing student. Listening to musical programs and reading good books take up her time out of school. -53- free, but with an eye toward the future, Anita has completed the General Course. Her ambition, which she is already preparing to fulfill, is to become a dress de- signer. TRENARY - Charlotte's most prized possession is her interesting collection of post cards. She is a very jolly person and has done ex- tensive extra-curricular work. She is one of the Business Committee of the Year Book and also a class room reporter. VELGOS--When it comes time to put up the Christmas trimmings next year, Paul will be sadly miss- ed. In home room decorating and electrical work, Paul has done his bit for four years. Better known, perhaps, is his career on the grid- iron where he played right guard. VIDOVICH - Dark, attractive "Viddy" has centered her ambi- tion along the commercial line. Because of loyalty to her friends, she is popular both in school and in the community. SENICDIQ CLASS Yolitich, Nick xvllClIllCl'l. George VVcitzel. ,luck Vver-ztttizln, Helen XYilliams. Donis VVoolsey, Vernon Yoyiiik, George XYzillc-rs. Olive NVQ-stlzikc. Marion VYliitcl1ill. liolr XYilliz1n1son. Blzirglem xxvlllillb, Mike VOLITICH-While Nick holds no of- fice on our staff, he knows a great deal about the editorship. However, he has received recognition for his three years' work on the football and basketball teams. What an athlete! VOYNICK-Collecting pictures of football and baseball players is George's hobby. He has never for- gotten the experience he had when his boat capsized. After graduation he plans to work in the mill. WEITZEL-Jack, well-known presi- dent of the band and president of his home room, has given many trumpet solos in assemblies and has worked diligently for the betterment of the Hi-Y and the orchestra. Enjoying mu- sic as he does, he plans to further this study after graduation. WESTLAKE-"Westy" is endeared to her friends in the Cue and Curtain Club, Leaders' Clubs, and Girl Re- serves through her sincerity and gen- ial disposition. She is especially in- terested in athletics, and we think she'll make a grand "health-ed" teacher. WILLIAMS-With a personality as cheerful as her numerous smiles, Don- is has won many friends. She is a faithful worker on our Quippian. Fol- lowing graduation she plans to go to a business school. WILLIAMSON-Always humorous and ready with a good joke, Marleanne gets great enioyment out of life. She is a member of the Girl Reserves, Cue and Curtain, and Math Club. Mar- Jeanne is popular at all social events. -54- VUCINICH-After graduation George expects to take o Civil Service exam- ination, for he is interested in police work and law. History, English, and business law are subjects which George expects to find most useful. WALTERS-Olive holds a fascination for beautiful music and has already won her letter in that field. She holds membership in the Bach Choir and the Library Club. Often the Atten- dance Office has benefited by Olive's helpfulness. WESTMAN-In Helen we have a good combination of someone who is both peppy and studious. She enjoys all the intramural sports for girls as a member of the G. A. A. She is quite adept at making and keeping friends. WHITEHILL--"Whitey," a peppy chap, keeps things lively in the Hi-Y and Cue and Curtain Club. When not kidding the girls, he vents his talents on the cornet. WOOLSEY-"Farmer" has a smile for everybody and a wise-crack for every occasion. He is interested in outdoor sports and likes to meet new friends. ln school he excels in com- mercial law and bookkeeping. WUKAS-Mike aspires to be a pro- fessional boxer. He has been engaged in a number of amateur bouts with real success. Someday we may boast about the champion who was our classmate. ' YANAK-"Al" is a chap who has valiantly plugged away at his school problems. He has taken up- on himself the duties of the busi- ness manager of the Quippian. ln September he plans to attend An- tioch College. YURCICH-"Toots" has ambitions to take up brick laying in a pro- fessional way, for, he wants to find out what Carnegie Tech has to offer in this line. He holds the record for having been at all home varsity games. ZORKOVICH-Having been trans- ferred from Lorain High School, "Jo" is a comparatively new stu- dent in Aliquippa High. However, she spends a great deal of her time on the Student Observer and on outside reading for her classes. ZUN C-"Kay" takes life serious- ly a is very agreeable. Having musical talent, she plays in a Croa- tian orchestra. ln her spare time she dances and collects photo- graphs. XILLAS-With no favorites in studies but a general love for all of them, "Smitty's" only complaint is, "No girls in the Industrial Course." To be a mechanical en- gineer is his aim. ZAMBORY-Ann is one girl who is always willing to take on re- sponsibility. She participates in the activities of the National Honor Society, Cue and Curtain, Creative Writing, Future Nurses, and Girls Athletic Clubs. She believes her future lies somewhere in the field of medicine. ZUNICH-"Bob" or "Slim" is one of our capable tennis players. ln past years he has also demonstrat- ed his fine ability in bookkeeping. He is always neat and well dressed. MCKISSICK--Ever since he partici- pated in a certain Latin assembly, George has been known as "Sena- tor." Perhaps this will be a spur to his ambition. Shall we meet you on Capital Hill some day, George? ZAPOTOCKY-Andrew is one boy who doesn's like to talk to girls but does like to travel. That's why he wants to join a major baseball league. ZERNICH-Always lending a help- ing hand, "Millie" has faithfully served the Student Loan under Mrs. Martin's guidance. ln addi- tion, she has occupied a place in the Presidents Club. POWELL-"Sweetie," a spirited lass with an inbred sense of rhythm, helps to keep the Jenny Lind in full swing. Among her favorite pastimes are dancing, skating, and writing. SRABO- From West Aliquippa comes the coy little girl with large blue eyes, blonde hair, and a soft, sweet voice. During the past year she has been a loyal student in our evening school. FCDRTY-CNE Yzmak, Albert Yurcicli, Steve Xillas, Pedro Zambory, Ann Zzipotucky. Amlrew Zernich. Mill in-4 lorkovicll. Josephine Zunac. Katherine Zunac. Binh Mcliissick. George Powell. Agnes Sixilio, l-Iliziilie 1 -55... Smith, McConnell, Neish, Lynch, Maneloveg MR. ANTONSON First Row: Angelilli, Zambory, Evans, Mr. An tonson, Calabro, Kelsey, Maskalenko. Second Row: Robertson, Berryman, Kashuslcy, Bologna, Karver, Tapolski, Ciccone. Third Row: Colista, Cunningham, Keriotis, Mul- hollen, Ferezan, Smith, MacMillan, Ristich MRS. KOEHLER First Row: Simoni, Domitrovich, Fetkovich, Mrs. Koehler, Hayward, Halama, Goll. Second Row: Grimshaw, Trobak, Blaz, Grago, Centifanti, Winkle, l-laluga. Third Row: Lalama, Wingert, Follett, Duplaga, Ferry, Belas, Kaldon, Haskins, l-lerskovitz, Beistel. MRS. GEORGE First Row: Pidanich, Branchetti, Mrs. George, Thomashefsky, Butler, McCrory. Second Row: Maravich, Oksala, Murphy, Kosan- ovich, Hullis. Third Row: Tarquinio, Di Stansilao, Smaltz, Polovina, Joseph, Yurkovich, Bonomi. y 4 .K V4 CLASS OFFICERS President , , .....,.,,.,. Jerry Lynch Vice President . . Herbert Maneloveg Secretary ,..l,. .....,. J ean Neish Treasurer . ..,. . , Alice McConnell Sergeant-at-arms . . . ..,. Don Smith -55... MR. ROBINSON First Row: Meade, Thompson, Salaya, Mr. Rob- inson, Risher, Schaefer, Sirak. Second Row: Cleveland, Kovalenko, Hobson Powell, Payne, Piccirilli, Guzie, Shane, Baker Young, Armstrong. Third Row: Marbich, Piroli, Karakash, Eppley Bloom, Di Giovine, LaSala, Pezzelle, Re bracca, Prisuta. MRS. GREER First Row: lorio, Brenneman, Mrs. Greer, Ball Brown, Gaffney. Second Row: Dubic, Laney, Brdar, Gratson Colonna, Casoli. Third Row: Forney, Reeher, Cantakis, Piocquid- io, Yawor, Roth, Komazec, Suder. MR. ORR First Row: Reback, Vicejanush, Passodelis, Mr Orr, Cheuvront, Prigg, Knezevic. Second Row: Neish, Wittes, Baycura, Drago- vich, Krolop, Langas, Kalidonis. Third Row: Taglieri, Battisti, Schuster, Crea Barnhart, White, Porter, Maravich, Katren- ich. Fourth Row: Kaurich, Stevens, Avolio, D'Amico Operini, Dugos, Christy, lhrig, Savocchia Likovich. MRS. SMITH First Row: Forrest, Brunton, Matuszewski, Mrs Smith, Martin, Cannon, Laman. Second Row: Chirgott, DeMarco, Dutkovich Vannauker, Zernich, Perich. Third Row: Vukovich, Bosnic, Bires, Simantiras Walsky, William. Fourth Row: W. Simmons, K. Simmons, Mon tini, Calugar, Cummings, Lovrich. MRS. HOOVER First Row: Ciccarelli, Theodorow, Salain, Mrs Hoover, Broz, Fallagan, McConnell. Second Row: Cohen, Bowman, Erwin, Ferrac cio, Fikaris, Dorazio, Antonik. Third Row: Hill, Valochik, DeLong, Borkovich Katrappa, Tatar, Showalter, Palen. Fourth Row: Golden, Maneloveg, Savage, Gay dos, Charnovitz, Thomas, Smith, Chiotis. 1 1 MRS. FAY First Row: Simoni, Komar, Daniels, Mrs. Fay Burket, deCastrique, Dravich. Second Row: Merison, Weisenmiller, lsasky Brookhart, Zihmer, Lorkovich, Tarquinio Koza. . Third Row: Maravich, Smith, Pettibon, Pettis Gianiodis, Biesenkamp, Powell, McPeek, Law: rence. Fourth Row: Voynik, Joseph, Doty, Radakovich Capone, Cellini, Trivanovich, Carmandi. MISS NEIMAN First Row: Woods, Unis, Stamm, Miss Neiman Lynch, Cavoulas, Vincich. Second Row: Turkovic, Lukich, Sisson, Sud- zina, Marshall, Lockhart, Murray, Srabo. Third Row: Kenney, Salaya, Hoffmann, Brant- ner, Trombulak, Dmitrovich. Fourth Row: DeCubellis, Sudak, Ciccone, Birt Morgan, Rizzo, McBride, Klein. MR. TATALOVICH First Row: Durkin, Liptak, Moskaly, Mr. Tata- lovich, Shank, Mistovich, Chatt. Second Row: Duncan, Henry, Hainley, Taddeo, Davis, Moore, Boyle, Vogel. Third Row: Janecek, Gardlik, Duggan, Gilchrist Zanath, Peoples, Daugherty, Bucan, Kramer MR. DAVIS First Row: Gilliland, Pidanich, Sakol, Mr. Davis Batz, Mesko, Ceravolo. Second Row: Campbell, Cycholl, Tsounis Meade, Sweringen, Helliar, Kelsey, Haywood Third Row: Daniel, Faber, Huttenhower, Holp Beistel, Honatke, Romich. Fourth Row: Eberle, Colangelo, Smisko, Trom- bini, Symons, Smith, Vafeas. ' Miss JACK First Row: Hall, McKean, Zaremba, Miss Jack Trembath, Murgenovich, Knight. Second Row: Lasky, Smith, Yovanovich, Young Cyphert, Marich. Third Row: Reisinger, Abercrombie, Bronaugh Townsend, Erickson. Fourth Row: Kosanovich, Fontana, Phillips Davis, McDonough, Marley. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Class Cl Forty-Three CLASS OFFICERS President ....,.......... Richard Prigg Secretary . . . . . Harriet De Lay Treasurer . . . . , Gary Duncan De Lay, Duncan, Prigq MRS. LIBSON First Row: Santilli, Chervenka, Mrs. Libson Yovich, Babich, Tracy. Second Row: Moore, Kemp, J. Porpora, M. Por- pora, Baldwin, Trkula, Hayden. Third Row: Chichester, Goysic, Hobbs, Shad- dock, Burgess, Trivanovich, Como, Agostine Fourth Row: Turkovich, Galzerano, Girata Morris, Saunders, Timko, Kozlina, Gott, Williams. MR. GARING First Row: Sirnantircis, Palermo, Atkinson, Mr Garing, Pappis, Koslin. Second Row: Zdranik, Palombo, l-lellein, Kos- anovich, Dmitrovich, Langer, lacobucci. Third Row: Morrison, B. Johns, Schroyer, Mc- Coy, Millich, Maples, Hamilton, G. Johns Fourth Row: Kolosky, Nash, Gehring, Mahon Dobo, Lowe, Baker, Burkus, Montini. MISS McBANE First Row: Roma, Kurtess, Cantakis, Colonna Miss McBone, Blinky. Second Row: Angelilli, Morabito, Di Nardo Caravacci, Treantatelow, Georgokis. Third Row: Brash, Young, Kontos, Hallisey Mamula, Berny, Williams. Fourth Row: O'Neil, Zernich, l-lolden, Volpe Jones, Skarlis, Shaw. 1 MISS SOWELL First Row: Santilli, Marko, Arbutin, Miss So well, Nadzam, Sakulsky, Zobrak. Second Row: McKissick, Candelmo, Redick Sable, Hall, Maravich, George, Morrow. Third Row: Cvetichan, Shepel, DiGiovine, Swan Schlahta, Faieta, D'Eramo, Mihalik, Kosan ovich. MR. CHOTIN ER First Row: l-loryath, Neish, Joseph, Mr. Chat- iner, Coyne, Reed. Second Row: Smith, Peters, Frey, Vidmar, Dup- kanich, Carito, DiGiovine, Angeloni. Third Row: Orsag, McKenna, Morini, Brown, Powell, Paich, Piccola, Zeigler. MISS CUNNINGHAM First Row: Mansuette, Maz, Powell, Shane, Miss Cunningham, Kovalenko, Lampich, Ce rcone. Second Row: Solkovy, Melko, Lesko, Searight, Purdie, Brown, Kibler, Gallatin. Third Row: Krnyeyich, Mayhue, De Lay, John- ston, Krizmanic, Welgocki, Lynch. Fourth Row: Revis, Bliss, Garner, Pixler, Tomb, Mason, Pazey, Olden, Matticks. MISS SPLANE First Row: Yates, Symons, M. Thompson, Wag- ner, Miss Splane, Parham, Head, Chichester. Second Row: Breeding, Caler, Prest, White, Milanovich, Shetek, l. Valli, Miller. Third Row: Estok, Frantz, N. Valli, Duncan, E. Thompson, Chiotis, l-layden. Fourth Row: Glovier, Dascanio, Laskarides, Sculac, Piroli, Muselin, Vagianos, Michael, Blackledge, Athanassion. MRS. MANSELL First Row: Frank, Romana, Pukach, Mrs, Man- sell, Moskola, Resanovich, Slezak. Second Row: Nardo, Benedict, Giofre, Agresti, Hudson, Novosel, Oleska. Third Row: Anderson, Lazenga, Seniw, Wiehe, Trenary, Musolin, Chervenko, Tapolski. Fourth Row: l-lartnett, Dutka, Simmons, Pitts, Chamovitz, Pow, Kalidonis, Bowden, Den- mark. MISS MacMILLAN First Row: Hamady, Meli, Drizos, Miss Mac- Millan, Phillips, Errni, Espey. Second Row: Bakertges, Gray, Meadows, O'- Roark, Stamos, Ferris, Cervi, Kazlina. Third Row: Carito, Lenardic, Monolovich, Popps, Rebich, Moskala, Salaja, Bires, Os- kowski. Fourth Row: Donina, Tate, McGinnis, Kirk, Maly, Kavals, Cacali, Bagshaw, Doyle. MR. POLOVINA First Row: Rinker, Hatfield, Ertz, Mr. Polovina, Pettibon, Schell, Brant. Second Row: J. Cochran, Poiarkott, Loeftler, Fouse, Jenkins, Passodelis, Shannon, Babiak. Third Row: P. Cochran, Rivetti, Copak, Hunter, Markovich, Dutkovich, Bright, McBride. Fourth Row: Porter, Rodgers, Cribbs, Kulha, Hallisey, Serjack, Houck, Shomsky. MISS FORCE First Row: Nelson, Kendrick, Berecek, Miss Force, Morris, Block, Owens. Second Row: Maravich, Klein, Tucci, Kontelis, Psak, Mezrnar, Maslek, Whitehurst. Third Row: Novak, Myers, Mark, Hines, Jeb- ekis, Butchan, Karakash, Mancine. Fourth Row: Galzerano, Pinti, Bottiglieri, Gray, Polyack, Vignovich, Phillips, Honatke, Evans. MISS CHARLES First Row: Tomochak, D'Antonio, Belich, Miss Charles, Haluga, Thomas, Garvin. Second Row: Miano, Morabito, Kovack, Stout, Lux, Bowman, Santilli, Shaffalo, Peya. Third Row: Srabo, Dzurko, Sabo, Monyak, Klacik, Yager, Golixer, Banovich, Madron, Modrak, Petrick. D-:--. E,-.I-U-W El-V-.flu Du.-,U Orr CLASS OFFICERS President , , . Vice President . Secretary . . . . Treasurer . . Sergeant-at-arms ... .John Batz , ,. . Maida Orr Josephine Faber . Melvin Eberle Clayton Perry MRS EDWARDS First Row: Robertson, Spokart, Vandergritt, Mrs. Edwards, Shoemaker, Tavenner. Second Row: Zivkovich, Elder, Erenstein, Young Carter, Pitzer, Ledford, Zernich. 1 Third Row: Gianiodis, Smisko, Brayack, Ham- ady, Wirtner, Hughes, Orr, Allwein, Aaron Gruzinski. Fourth Row: Kronk, Eberle, Samovoski, John- son, Queener, Neiman, Jerich, Fox, Cochran Charles, Montini. 1 1 MISS STAMAN First Row: Maravich, Lang, Radakovich, Miss Staman, Kukich, Polombini, Duesenberry. Second Row: Grazulis, Miller, McCrory, Kan- dra, Grkovich, Emanuel, Owen, Davis. Third Rowi Murphy, Friedman, Bedekovich, Buchan, Kott, Likovich, Steinteld, Syremis, Mansuette. Fourth Row: Hallisey, Zeljack, Smith, Zima, Mattia, Odlivak, Perza, Ermi, Caldwell, Smith. MISS TODDIE First Row: Rivetti, Suhayda, Glad, Zinaich, Miss Toddie, Puskarich, Duggan. Second Row: Cavoulas, Kanfoush, Reft, Otto, Bilinecz, Donaldson, A. Beck, D. Beck, Bark- ovich. Third Row: Bartha, Glasgow, Pavlik, Pitts, Martin, Haywood, Dickinson. Fourth Row: Kimbrough, Wilson, Mowad, Pov- elitis, Haden, Katz, Levinger. MR. LIEBERMANN First Row: F. l-labcizin, l-laluga, Montini, Mr. Liebermann, Brdar, Parone, Thompson. Second Row: D'Amico, Phillips, Evans, Am- brose, Merulli, M. l-labazin, Slaiman, Noz- dren, Bosley, Stevens. Third Row: Scarsellone, Ribar, Norris, Unis, Mastic, Barancho, Burkus, Bowie, Kragulac, Mihalcin. MRS. McWILLIAMS First Row: Poiarkoff, Zatezalo, Winowich, Mrs. McWilliams, Brown, Ogrodzki, Jugan. Second Row: Susnjer, Rinaldi, D'Antonio, Shep- el, Perza, Ciccarelli, Tamburrina, Restina Bennett, Nary, Orehovic, Dobrezyski. Third Row: Beraich, Di Fabio, Smolich, Schwarz Follett, Lockett, Jacques, Murgenovich Dzvonar, Durkin, l-lornyak, Molnar. 1 1 I MR. MILANOVICH First Row: Sietfert, Rittenour, Gentry, Shad- dock, Beistel, Shoemaker, Gallatin, Jacob- SOD. Second Row: Prigg, Dudley, DeLay, Baker, Dom- itrovich, Poland, Eaton, Skelton, Weagly, Ringle, Laman. Third Row: Kelley, Goll, Kotun, McKenzie, Rau ht Cable Gilmore Bri ht Q 1 1 I Q - Fourth Row: Diewald, Cummings, Smallwood, Mr. Milanovich, Tselepis, Mukanos, Prodon ovich. MR. HARTMAN First Row: McPherson, McHatfie, Bentel, Can- takis, Conrader, Marickovich, Bish, Hawcin- chak. Second Row: Ben, Karaginis, Bish, Grabski, Sal- aya, Patton, Steele, McPeek, Swogger, White Third Row: Doverspike, DeSena, Thomas, Bag- alini, Baker, Wood, Swogger. Fourth Row: Gra Davis Mclntosh Mr. Hart- Yf 1 I man, Walker, Reed, Mervosh, Buttermore MISS AMBROSE First Row: Arbutin, Casina, Piccirilli, Miss Am- brose, Ceccarelli, Padavich, Haubner, Phil- lips. Second Row: Machupa, McPherson, Zorich Beder, Tomich, Westman, Santilli, Thomas Colista. Third Row: Kosanovich, Cavendis, Shaw, Hay- den, Naginonis, Burkus, Rossi. MR. HERBERT First Row: Sullivan, Marcantonio, Hurni, Mar- chal, Morrow, Barnhart, Chrissis, Hall. Second Row: Morris, Mansueti, Helliar, Adams King, Rebich, Suder, Kenney. Third Row: Karas, Marovich, Rinaldi, Bland Loy, Young, Billings, Falbo, Volpe, Eazor Fourth Row: Chrissis, Vuckovich, Lloyd, Zunich McCall, Mr. Herbert, Sivy, Davis, Yarovini Rupert, Rodich. MR. SWARTS First Row: Babich, Taylor, Kovalenko, Mr Swarts, Dawkins, Holmes, Longo, Pajak. Second-Row: Brown, Mason, Blackson, Kamen- ski, Bandula, Unis, Palen, Dmitrovich, Sem- enchuk. Third' Row: Bowie, Brown, Zajac, Calabro Babich, Syrko, Guron, Faber. Fourth Row: Godzik, Czarnoski, Feola, Vido vich, Smith, N. Marovich, G. Marovich, Ro- I'Y1Ol'1C1. MR. WILLIAMS First Row: VV'olt, Choraiak, Mr. Williams, Red- ick, Ferry, Gravor. Second Row: Tyler, Latham, Tanner, Srafin, Laurito, Laney, McKenna, Hurley, Ceanfag- lione. Third Row: Fattore, Drake, Dumas, Hill, Davies, Sallie, Kulcyk, Thomas, Double. MISS CARL First Row: Yastrabek, Ercolani, Mehos, Miss Carl, Ciccarilli, Kaspender, Smallwood. Second Row: Katchur, LeViseur, Marcantonio, Kanfoush, Zebic, Milanoyich, Zivkovich, Na- har, Moore, Sayre, Rebich, Yurcich. Third Row: Nan, Sisson, Babich, Powell, Cook, Gosha, Walko, Stoken, I-langer. MRS. FRANCO First Row: Perry, Anderson, Mrs. Franco, Bu- chanan, Nesselroad. Second Row: Zon, Taddeo, Thomas, Myers, Chirgott, Chichester. Third Row: Eberle, Ewing, Lasky, Tipton, Hom- ick, Bucan, Miller. MR. CRAWFORD First Row: Simoni, Zuppi, King, Mr. Crawford, Miller, Mahon, Clements. Second Row: Vallese, Borov, Shahen, Alam, Yovich, Novaselec, Lovek, Ochalek. Third Row: Benacquisto, Berny, Casp, Delenko, Dimitrakis, Capperis, Domitrovich, Kanfush. MRS. FLEMING First Row: Predavich, West, l-laboush, Mrs. Fleming, Thomas, Petrisko. Second Row: Kwolek, Vogel, Riggins, Mihalik, Tilly, Palochak, Rodgers. Third Row: Hrelac, Duganich, Palombo, Mira- cle, l-larmon, Maravich, Mike, Mowad. AUTO MECHANICS First Row: Syrko, Ebel, Albert, Mr. Biechler, Mr. Marshall, Duncan, Vuich, Krnyevich. Second Row: Rossi, Nairn, Kobaly, DuBrowa, Shott, Maruhnich, Bradovich, Dzugan, Bat- vinskas, Brayak, Malich, Brady. Third Row: P. Pesut, Nary, Berbel, Carducci, Belsky, Bosnick, Tolfa, Laurenzi, Bonomi, Gianetti, Duganich, Murphy. Fourth Row: N. Pesut, Unis, Stamos, Abramo- vich, Lise, Mihalik, Citara, Tomko, Scisciani, Blocker, Mansueti, Bologna. CARPENTERS First Row: Tipton, Lupcho, Harlow, Mr. Ciriacy, Mr. Johnson, Rivetti, Myers. Second Row: Abraham, Vince, D'Antonio, Drag- osljvich, Taddeo, Belich, Cavich, Winter- bauer, Atkinson, Tselepis, Colalella. Third Row: Krickich, Belan, Zernich, Ondeyka Gibson, Glomb, Taylor, Marovich, Kleber Hodovanich, Baljak, Srcifin. Fourth Row: Morrow, Musolin, Giammanco Fricano, Berecek, Hayden, Trump, Bennett Piotrowski, Valcho. MACHIN ISTS First Row: Mihalik, Kamicker, Mr. Ackerly Mr. Gummo, Del Greco, Mascian, Prosper Second Row: Maravich, Schvabenitz, Orsag Miskulin, Ciccone, Fiscus, Bihary, Skiba. Third Row: Tomko, Gratson, Baghetti, Dross- man, Galbraith, Palazzi, Haber, Hughes. Fourth Row: Kerlin, Carfagna, Gruber, Mc Williams, Barilla, Belan, Bosley, Mendenhall Ciccone, Espey. Fifth Row: Davison, Shaffer, Bokar, DiNardo Bliss, Montini, Reed, Breslin, Govic, Ralich Hvizgyak. ELECTRICIANS First Row: Rusinko, DeLisio, Kane, Mr, Ladish Mr. Petty, Restino, Lecce, Piroli. Second Row: Matuszewski, Trombulak, Belich Winkle, Taddeo, Milochik, Ceccarelli, Kotun Boro, Simoni. Third Row: Nicastro, Ruby, Pollock, Albert Crivelli, Milanovich, Lasto, Blicha, Fong lannini, Georgakis. Fourth Row: MacFarland, Debiec, Farland, Du dak, Kanfoush, Mansuette, Maruhnich, San tilli, Malatesta, Hanich, Ciccone, Di Petro I I 1 1 K I ' Xl f xy.. f , wg- H Y H gg Wlggf E ,Qi . Wx WY if Q NW-.Jg Q3 QS 'w 50 '16 1 Football l First Row: Mr. Garda, Ludwico, Susnjar, Velgos, Faber, Bar, Kosanovich, Carmandi, Sercel, Ferry, Mr. Lippe. Second Row: Fishlock, Dickey, Batvinskas, Casoli, Fuderich, Volitich, l-lvizgyak, Duplaga, Argirakis, Cellini. Third Row: Lucci, Carbone, Rusinko, Smith, McBride, Blinky, Kaurich, DiNardo, Albert, Klein, Vucinich, Lynch, Stamos, Tarquinio, Vincich Fourth Row: Montini, Kimbrough, Yurkovich, Odlivak, Marko, Chervenka, Matuszewski, Risher, Martin, Yawor, Kelliher, Mattia, Koslin, Dzvanar, Piccirilli. Our l94O football team won no titles, but the boys played hard and square and produced their quota of gridiron thrills. We opened the season in great style, winning with com- parative ease over Sewickley and Freedom in non-league contests. ln these games the team showed promising power, speed, and effective- ness in tackling and blocking, it seemed to be heading for a record like that of the i936 team which was undefeated. Butler proved a stumbling block, and then the strong Midland team, which later won the section crown, took us into camp. This was the situation as we came up to the crucial game with Ambridge, undefeated and untied at the time and pointing for the AA championship. This is the Harvard-Yale or Army-Navy game in Beaver Valley. The win- ner counts its season a success regardless of the outcome of its other games. The game was played on a snow-covered gridiron, and our boys fought their hearts out and held the Bridgers scoreless, True, we failed to score, but the scoreless tie was a fine moral victory for our gridiron warriors. Our boys then proceeded to upset a highly touted Ellwood City eleven by a 7-O score and trounced a fighting Beaver Falls team l4-O the following week. The season ended with a 20-O victory over the New Brighton boys, who were unable to cope with an Aliauippa eleven which had developed into a smart, pow- erful, and aggressive outfit. After the season Bar and Carmandi were selected on the mythical all-county team, and five of our seniors, Bar, Fuderich, Ferry, Faber, and Carmandi, were honored by selection as members of the West team to play in the benefit game arranged between all-star teams from the east and west sides of the Ohio River Mr. Lippe handled the West team, which won the game, and Mr. Rubenstein of Ambridge coached the East team. The Garda-coached reserves, who won all their games last season as they have for the past two years, will be ready for varsity com- petition next year, they are expected to fur- nish some steady players for the l94l team. The resignation of Coach Lippe, who had served as Aliquippa's football coach for the past fourteen years, was made public after the East-West game. ,-681 C 1940 RECORD Aliquippd Opp Sept. 13 Sewickley . . H 20 O Sept. 2O Freedom H 27 O Sept. 27 Butler . , A 6 13 Oct. 4 Midlond , . H O 21 Oct. I9 Ambridge A O O Oct. 26 Ellwood , , . A 7 O Nov 1 Beaver Falls , H I4 O Nov 8 New Brighton . H 20 O 6 Q' 'fm QL If fl. 3 A 9. ,s aa. i xii 'xx' XI. 'ef 1 if W as -., 'X was Bdtvinskos Ludwico Velgos Koso o ch Ferry Fuderich Bar Fishlock Cosol Susnjar Fober Hv zgydk Vucinich Argirokis , Sercel Vol tch 1691 Basketball First Row: Managers Picirrilli, Montini, Dobo. Second Row: Casoli, Fuderich, Bar, Ferry, Belas, Schell, Blicha. Third Row: Manager Vincich, Bucilli, Rusinko, Odlivak, Coach Lippe, Ferezan, Zernich, Hodovanich, Volitich, Manager Lucci. Aliquippa's basketball team this year turned out to be the best in the history of the school. Though starting out the season rather in- auspiciously with close wins and two losses in pre-season games, our quintet gained momen- tum as the season progressed, defeated decis- ively all league competition, and won the championship of,Section lll of the W.P.l.A.L. with a record of ten victories and no defeats. ln the W.P.l.A.L. playoffs, Aliquippa beat Coraopolis and Monessen in the quarter finals and semi-finals, advancing to the champion- ship contest only to lose a heart-breaking game to the polished Duquesne team, which had one of the best aggregations ever put to- gether in high school circles hereabouts. Coach Lippe started the season with a num- ber of lettermen from l939-l94O season and obtained maximum results with his material. George Gilbert, 6'4" center, did not return to school, graduation and the eligibility rules riddled the team in January, Casoli and Buc- cilli ended their school careers, the semester rule made Volitich ineligible. These losses left Coach Lippe with a squad of only six play- ers: Bar, Ferry, Blicha, Fuderich, Belas, and Schell. The first string reserve team, consist- ing of Hodovanich, Zernich, Odlivak, Rusinko, and Ferezan, was immediately moved up to the varsity squad. Adapting his style of play to the abilities of the players, he polished the team into a fast moving, smooth working out- fit such as has seldom been seen in Beaver Valley. Featuring a modified zone and man for man defense which kept the opposing team out of the foul circle, a speedy figure eight offense with quick breaks for the basket, and swift, short passes, Aliquippa mowed down its league competition. Sacrificing individual glory to team play, the boys moved steadily along and many times overcame large oppos- ing leads to win. We averaged more than forty points per game throughout the entire season, and Fred Ferry, star forward, ended the season as the leading scorer of Section lll. During the pre-league schedule, which in- cluded Freedom, Allegheny, Monaco, Wash- ington, Erie Academy, and Duquesne, Aliquip- pa lost to Washington and Duquesne, but gained revenge for the defeat later in the sea- son when the Red and Black came from be- hind and turned the tables on Duquesne. ln the regular league contests we won all our games- beating each of the other teams in the valley twice, a record which meant the Beaver County Championship and the second winning of the Geneva Cup, Permanent possession of the Geneva trophy comes with the third win- ning. Ambridge, the only other winner, has had the cup once. This record gave us the undisputed championship of Section III which is admittedly one of the toughest sections in the W.P.l.A.L, .-.701 Coach Lippe 1940-41 Basketball Schedule Alia. Opp. Dec. 6 H Freedom .,.,, 49 21 Dec, 14 H Allegheny. . , 43 25 Dec. 17 H Monaca . .M 31 30 Dec. 20 H Washington , 21 26 Dec. 27 H Academy . , 29 27 Jan. 3 H Duquesne 1 . . 19 25 Jan 10 A New Castle . 27 24 Jan 17 H New Brighton 1 53 22 Jan 21 H Beaver Falls 39 30 Jan 24 A Ellwood City 1 45 36 Jan 28 H Ambridge 9 . 35 23 Feb 4 A Duquesne 3 . 35 32 Feb 7 H New Castle . 40 23 Feb 11 A New Brighton , 41 31 Feb 18 A Beaver Falls , 37 26 Feb 21 H Ellwood City . 49 32 Feb 25 A Ambridge . 47 28 W.P.I.A.L. Tournament Mar. 6 A Coraopolis , 43 35 Mar. 12 A Monessen , , 56 17 Mar. 15 A Duquesne, . .30 44 'i 4 l l Top Row: Volitich, Schell, Buccilli, Belas Second Row: Ferry, Bar, Casoli Third Row: Fuderich, Blicha .-71i Cross Country Base CROSS-COUNTRY Cross-Country, one of the most exacting of all high school sports, has reached a height of popularity in Aliquippa. Despite the rigorous physical demands of the competition, almost fifty applicants for the eight varsity positions reported to Coach Jones last fall. After they had completed several weeks of intensive training over the tough high school campus course, which measures about three miles in length, Coach Jones held a series of time trials to determine the varsity runners. The harriers who took part in the dual and championship meets for Aliquippa were C-ary Duncan, Joe Debiec, Anthony Molinaro, Rocco Ciccone, Bill Vafeasi Mike Ramona, Maurice Marchal, Wilbur Powell, and John Lupcho. Our runners booked the stiffest competition available for their dual meets and built up the endurance and competitive spirit which later enabled them to make their fine showing in the W.P.l.A.L. meet over the hilly Schenley Park course in Pittsburgh, in which Aliquippa placed third, losing only to the Canonsburg and Mt. Lebanon teams. Being thus qualified by this record, they competed in the Western Pennsylvania Re- gional Meet including about thirty schools and placed fifth in the group. BASEBALL For Aliquippa, baseball is one of the major varsity sports. Eighty eager candidates turned out when Coach Garda started practice last spring. Since practically all of the V939 Bea- ver County championship squad had been graduated, Mr. Garda had to start with an in- experienced team, but it was ambitious and turned in a creditable season's performance with six victories and three defeats in league competition and two victories in the two non- league games played again Beaver Falls. Carrying a squad of about twenty players, Coach Ciarda entered Section l2 of the W.P.l. A.L., scheduling games with Monaca, Beaver, Rochester, Freedom, and Midland. The Mid- land team eventually won the championship of the Beaver County League. Bar, Pinkosky, Stamos, and Valcho handled the pitching assignments and turned in some very commendable performances. Stamos did not lose a game. Bar, who had disclosed streaks of wildness in the early games, gained control with experience, and during the latter part of the season held down every opponent he faced. The record of these pitchers matches that of the rest of the squad. All have real ability which is being developed by experience. TRACK With no practice track, no field, no jump- ing pits, with very little track and field equip- ment, and with negligible experience, our track team has worked wonders in competition with other high school teams. Lacking an oval track, Coach Roger James has his distance runners practicing on the cross country course and his sprinters running in the halls of the school. The distance baton handlers won second place in both the Three Mile Relay ofthe W.P.l.A.L. Indoor Championships in Pitt Track House and in the Tri-State Track Coaches' Association Meet at Pitt Stadium, the sprint teams took second honors in the Mile Relay in the hotly contested W.P.l.A.L. Championship Relays. Nick Susnjer, Aliquippa's representative in the shot put, was an outstanding performer during the whole season. l-le took first place with the twelve pound shot in the Washington Relays and in the A.M.A. Meet, and also won the sixteen pound event in the Allegheny County Meet. In these last two meets, Susnjer competed with both high school athletes and with former high school and college stars who were entered for amateur clubs. Then, to climax the season, Susnjer made himself champion of the whole W.P.l.A.L. with a beautiful heave in the twelve pound event of the championship meet at Pitt Stadium. .-.72... CROSS COUNTRY First Row: Powell, Koda, Ro- mana, Vafeas, Lupcho. Second Row: Ciccone, Molinaro, Marchal, Mr. Jones, Mana- ger Roth, Debiec, Duncan. BASEBALL First Row: Harlow, Miskulin, Blicha, Pasterik, Suder, Rock. Second Row: Mr. Lippe, Fere- zan, Bar, Faber, Stamos, Laurenzi, Mr. Garda. Third Row: Managers Klein, Odlivak, Harb. TRACK First Row: Powell, Ciccone, Ko- da, Mr. Jones, Manager Roth, B. Vafeas, Romana. Second Row: Marchal, Ruby, Molinaro, Sullivan, Debiec, P. Vateas, Duncan, Scarsel- lone, Lupcho. Third Row: Lasto, Kerlin, Pri- Suta, Barancho, Suhayda, Athanassion, Smith. Fourth Row: Marbich, Baliak, Bedekovich, Rivetti, Ribar, Palermo, Wituszynski, Si- moni. Reserve Basketball RESERVE BASKETBALL The Reserve Basketball Team, composed of players from last year's junior high and reserve squads, concluded its schedule with a record ot thirteen wins and three defeats. Besides furnishing the preliminaries to the regular contests- the reseives were injected into sev- eral ot the varsity games, thus gaining valu- able experience for next year, when a number of them will be promoted to the varsity squad. The competiaicn among the reserve teams of the valley schools is strong, and all the pre- liminary contests were well played, in fact, some of them were closer and more thrilling than the regular interscholastic games which followed. The coaches of this district take pains with their reserves and spend quite a good deal of time polishing their style of play. The excellent calibre of our reserves is shown by the fact that when mid-year gradua- tion depleted the ranks of the varsity, the whole tirst string reserve team was moved up to the varsity squad and will likely become next year's regulars. Mr. Garda, who had acted as coach for the reserves until mid-season, asked to be relieved of his basketball duties in order to devote his time to officiating in W.P.l.A.L. games, Mr. Lippe took over his work and finished the sea- son as mentor for both the varsity players and the reserves. TENNIS Thirty, lovel Thirty, fifteenl Thirty alll Deuce! . . . The tennis courts behind the gym during most of last summer resounded to cries of keen competition, for one of the closest and most hotly contested tournaments in the school's history was in progress. With prac- tically every tennis player in the school en- tered, every round brought surprises, numer- ous dark horses, among them the eventual winner, showed up during the course of the tournament. This last tournament, arranged and super- vised by Mr. Milanovich, produced more than its share of thrills and upsets, for only one of the four favored entrants advanced to the final round. Playing of the first and second round contests was delayed for quite some time because of bad weather and the inade- quate draining facilities of the clay courts. However, as soon as the rainy season ended and the courts dried up, the games proceeded according to schedule. Dark horse Andy Citara, using a slashing and cutting game, advanced through his scheduled contests to the finals where his op- ponent was Jack Trembath. Trembath was unable to get set for the fierce driving game which had handcuffed his other opponents, and Citara emerged victorious in the third set. CHEERLEADERS New Uniformsl New Cheers? New Pep and Enthusiasml . . . our cheerleaders become experts? Under the direction of Mr. Wasel, who took over the task of coaching them dur- ing the football season, our cheerleaders have instilled a new spirit of pride into our student body. The snappy new cheers, varying from the traditional staccato movements to gym- nastic antics and swing rhythm- have awak- ened an increasing interest in our cheering section both in the pep rallies and at games. The very definite feeling that Aliquippa I'-ligh was back of them encouraged our teams, and soon the growing spirit of the student body be- came reflected in the increased determination of the athletes to win. The cheerleading group has devoted its time faithfully, in regular practice sessions, to the perfecting of the new cheers and the organiza- tion of the cheering section. The members of the squad have also made the arrangements for trips of organized rooters to accompany the teams on several out-of-town trips. Though the cheerleaders were almost all inexperienced at the beginning of the year, their tireless and unceasing practice has developed them into a polished unit, and since the squad is made up for the most part of underclassmen, we may expect efficient cheerleading for several years to come. 1.74, RESERVE BASKETBALL First Rowi Pukach, Debiec, Vin- cich, Kaspender, Radvinski, Miskulin, Shott. Second Row: Manager Picirilli, Lynch, Glad, Pow, Coach Lippe, Milanovich, Dzvonar, Manager Dobo. TENNIS And Citara 1940 champion. Y r Kneeling: Citara, Zunich. Standing: D. Chomovitz, Gray, R. Chamovitz. CHEERLEADERS Kneeling: Mr. Wosel, Thomp- son, Neish, Lang, Evans, Zenn, MCCrory. Standing: Double, McKenna, Donina, McMullen, Gravor, Zdranik. "A game for every girl and every girl in a l Shank, Hartnett, McMullen, Antonik game" has been the guiding motto tor Ali- quippa girls for many years. ln l932 the C-irls' Athletic Association inaugurated an in- tramural sports program designed to develop its members physically, mentally, and morally. Mushball, volleyball, hockey, basketball, bowling, tumbling, tennis, and Red Cross lite REFEREES Reich, McMullen, Antonik, Novak Girls Athletic A game lor every girl and G. A. A. OFFICERS President . . . . t,... Olga Antonik Vice President . . . . . Florence McMullen Secretory . . , Anna Mae Hartnett Treasurer . . . lvagean Shank saving are on the C. A. A. agenda. The ar- rangement considered most practicable for fair matching of teams is a two-group division: one group, the junior, consisting of girls from 9B to lOl3 inclusive, and the other, the senior, composed of lOA to l2A students. From its earliest experimental stages has evolved our present stabilized and impartial point system for letter awards. Every girl is eligible for three awards, a be- ginner's award of an arrowhead and class numeral, an intermediate award ot an arrow- head with the C-. A. A. insignia and numeral, and the varsity letter which is granted when the participant has earned a total of one thou- sand points. ln competitive intramurals mem- bers of champion teams are awarded one hun- dred points, players in second place receive seventy-tive points, and all others who par- ticipate in more than halt the games played by their teams are given titty points. ln non- competitive activities the points given vary with each sport. All girls who participate in the C. A. A. athletic program automatically become members ot the association. Intramurals provide a never-ending outlet tor athletic energy. From the tirst doy gf school until the last the C. A. A. bulletin board informs its members of the day's schedule of events. ..76.. Association every girl in a game Thompson, Naddour, Rebich, Kandra, Koz- lina, l-lalama, Johns, Romich, Cleveland, Ceravolo, Batz, Schroyer, Shaddock. MUSI-lBALL. . .The old reliable, mushball, both opens and closes the intramural season for the girls, it is the last sport played before the summer vacation, and it is resumed im- mediately after the first day of school in Sep- tember. With a myriad of female "Babe Ruths" eager to "fake a cut at the ball," the shop field is crowded day after day with skilled sluggers and fielders. For the past several years the number of participants has been in- creasing with a new high each year. This year fifteen full teams took part in their re- spective leagues, for in mushball, as in all other girls' athletics, the players are grouped according to their experiences in either the Beginners' League or the Advanced League. The Dukes took the pennant among the be- ginners while the Aces captured the flag in the senior group. VOLLEYBALL . . . As soon as bad weather calls finis to the mushball season in the fall, the girls start right in with volleyball. Since volleyball is played indoors where several games can be played at one time, a hucle number of girls are enrolled each year. Al- most every afternoon the gym is filled to Novak, Zenn, Lazenga, Reich, Dubrowa, Puskarich, Shank, Rebich, Shaddock, Romich, Halama, Naddour, Schroyer, Batz, Ceravolo, Kandra, Kozlina, Johns. ,,,ff, "Show 'em where you live, Dolly!" capacity with gyrating and shrieking dervishes frantically attempting to keep the ball away from their opponents' outstretched hands. The girls who have played before and who are familiar with the rules act as referees. This year six teams of experienced players and ten of newcomers played through their schedules. The Aces and the Indians won the titles in their respective leagues. "On with the game!" . , . volleyball -77- "Shinny on your own side!" Rebich, Naddour HOCKEY . . . The clash of the sticks, the thud of a ball, and the eager shouts of en- thusiastic hockey players are familiar sounds to the ears of passersby on the road below the shop field. The "shinny on your own side" devotees spend several afternoons each week practicing and playing field hockey, and this game has developed into one of the most pop- ular of girls' sports at A, H. S. The speed of the game, the skill of ball handling, the invig- orating autumn air, the quick and unexpected reversals of fortune which occur during the games have endeared hockey to the girls. ln fact, this year so many players responded to the call that it was necessary to form two leagues, one for the beginners and the other for the experienced enthusiasts. BASKETBALL . . . Swishl Amid the tri- umphant shrieks of the enthralled players, the ball drops through the hoop for another score. The lure of girls' basketball continues to exert its influence as the major intramural sport for our feminine athletes. Despite the difficulty of securing playing time and space, almost two hundred eager players turned out forming nineteen teams, eleven of which were com- posed of first year players. Games are played whenever time can be squeezed in between boys' varsity and reserve practice: after school, in the evening, and sometimes even on school holidays. The climax of the season was an All-Star game between teams of experienced players, the event was so successful that it has been definitely adopted as the annual feature which will cap each basketball season. BOWLING . . . Crash! A well placed ball sweeps all the pins before it as it thuds against the backmat, and another bowling enthusiast is born. Twice each week after school a group of about a hundred girls fills the Orpheum Alleys with shrieks of glee at a strike or cries of disappointment as a ball skithers off the alley into the gutter. The girls are granted a reduced rate, and though they themselves must pay this fee, the number of participants has more than doubled during the past year. Only duck pins are used since the ten pin ball is too heavy and unwieldy for high school girls. The bowlers are divided into groups, and they, in turn, conduct their own tournaments. "Dead-eye for the hoop!" Ceravolo, Martin, Referee Reich, Rebich, l-lanshew "Keep it out of the gutter!" l-lonatke, Schaefer, Jones, Kelsey, Broz, Mihalik, Robert son, Bowman, Daugherty. 1787 Basketball Bovvling Tumbling TUMBLINC . . . Rolls, handsprings, head- stands, balances: all these are in the reper- toire of the members of the tumbling group. Formed originally to provide a greater oppor- tunity for practice for the Spring Exhibition, the group has attracted quite a large number of girls who wish to become more skilled in gymnastic feats. The girls practice individual and team tumbling, learn to form intricate human pyramids, and incidentally acquire that spring and suppleness so coveted by high school girls. This is the first year tumbling has been incorporated into the intramural schedule, but the interest in it has been so great that it will undoubtedly be continued. PLAY DAY . . . Members of the C. A. A. who participate annually in two or more of the major intramural sports automatically ac- quire one of the primary qualifications for membership in the Girls Athletic Leaders Club, a group which has originated many of the girls' athletic activities. Among these is an annual Beaver County Play Day, initiated in l932, to which nine county schools send representatives from their respective C. A. A.'s. Since then, with the exception of one year, when Midland asked to take over, Ali- quippa has held annually a spring play day. This year the motif of the play day was ln- dian. Ten Aliquippa girls, each assisted by a lieutenant' captained teams named for lndian tribes. On each of these teams played a rep- representative from each participating school. The program included all kinds of sports from Winning tribe . . . Play Day. "Steady nowl" Shank, Reich, Ceravolo, M. Evans, Zenn, E. Evans, Han shew, Bowman, Cox, Johnston, Naddour, Turkovich Jones, LeViseur. basketball to shuffleboard. Teams competed with each other, Aliquippa girls refereed all games except basketball, which was refereed by future physical education instructors from the University of Pittsburgh. The team cap- tained by Elsie J. Naddour won the champion- ship. The prize to each girl on the winning team was a very colorful lndian peacepipe. Beaver County play days have always achieved their purpose: to bring together girls from different county schools to play in var- ious sports with rather than against girls of other schools. Valley pow-wow . . . Play Day. Indians from Ambridge, Rochester, Monaca, New Bright- on, Beaver, Beaver Falls, Hopewell, Midland, Free- dom, and Aliquippa. N f - 24119 65. , Yffg f I ff .A 1 :iff- . K . M, dvr j f lk ff, f V 411 OW W iz' Student ganizafions G5 : lli ilil l l PRESIDENTS CLUB - FIRST SEMESTER First Row: Alam, Cristini, Evans, Brenneman, Mr. Biechler, Mrs. Martin, Cochran, Ferry Smallwood. Second Row: Bakertgis, Glovier, Loettler, Batz, Meehan, Tipton, Sullivan, Gott, McDonough Bright. Third Row: Zernich, Hughes, Owens, Trkula, Sallie, DeSena, Sisson, Colonna, Salvati, Pitts Pixler. Fourth Row: Montini, Cycholl, Matuszewski, Duncan, Rivetti, Smith, Piccirilli, MacMillan Davies, Bilinecz, Carducci. Fifth Row: Carbone, Bliss, Pasterik, Ramona, Dolnack, Berbel, Prisuta, Polovina, Miskulin Montini, Bologna, Simoni, Golden, Orsag. PRESIDENTS CLUB - SECOND SEMESTER First Row: Zaremba, Valiga, Cristini, Mr. Smith, Pukach, Radvinski, Shank. Second Row: Brennernan, Joseph, Kozina, Ruscitti, l-laboush, Wickline, Barnhart, McNie Miller Third Row: Redick, Beistel, Kosanovich, Halama, Anderson, Berecek, Drizos, Sudak, Theo- dorow, Drevna. Fourth Row: Duncan, Ceravolo, Conrader, Powell, Belich, Woods, Martin, Young, Kospender Gilliland. Fifth Row: DeLisio, Karnicker, Rusinko, Kovac, Marovich, Vander rift, Bul t Gl d Q G , a , Albert, Bilinecz. -32- 1 l NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY First Row: Laboon, M. Halama, A. l-lalama, Ball, Herkov, B. Miller, Miss Frank, Kaufman, Grimshaw, McClure, P. Bright, Drossman, Molter. Second Row: Fuderich, Kronk, Eger, Ceravolo, Johnston, R. Miller, Zambory, Evans, Davies, Shank, Barrett, Cristini, Kemp. Third Row: Trombulak, Prisuta, Citara, Orsag, Miazgowicz, Kovac, Brenneman, Snow, W. Bright, Risher, Wright, Kelsey, Morrison. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Sponsor, Miss Frank First Semester Officers Second Semester Officers President ......... ..... . Ivor Evans President . .. ..,.....,. Joseph Cristini Vice President . . ..,.. William Snow Vice President .,..,... . . . Peggy Bright Secretary .....,......., Betty Ceravolo Secretary ....... .... D iana l-lerkov Treasurer . . . , , . . Donald Brenneman Treasurer ......,.,. . . . Peter Fuderich The patriarch of the forest of extra-curricu- lar activities is the National l-lonor Society. lt is a landmark which enables every high school pupil to place himself and what he is doing. Those who, in after years, look back to high school days will still see the landmark shining plainly. The service each semester of inducting new members becomes a part of flesh and blood. The ritual, for all its repeti- tion, never ceases to interest. Casually we find ourselves listening, sometimes half- repeating parts of the ceremony. We all realize the importance, suddenly, of the sig- nificant purposes of education and of the high austerity of those purposes. And few there are who, encountering the work of National l-lonor Society and witnessing an induction ceremony, can remain indifferent or keep from vowing to do better simply for the sake of better being. PRESIDENTS CLUB Sponsor, Mrs. Martin First Semester Officers President .,,.. . ...., Joseph Cristini Vice President ...,,........ Dick Prigg Secretary-Treasurer, Mona Gene Brenneman Assistant Secretary .. Norman Cochran Sergeant-at-Arms ....,. David Smallwood Parliamentarian . . . . ,.... Fred Ferry The membership of Presidents Club con- sists of those boys and girls who have demon- strated their abilities of leadership so conclu- sively that they have been elected officers of home rooms. These officers meet weekly to discuss and act upon many phases and prob- They contribute their lems of school life. hours to the promotion of a finer school body wherein efficiency will not be stressed to the exclusion of individual rights. Decisions are made and are disseminated through the school by way of the homeroom meeting. One of the Second Semester Officers President . .,,.... ,... J oseph Cristini Vice President . . . . Joseph Pukach Secretary-Treasurer . . . lvajean Shank Sergeant-at-Arms Paul Radvinsky Parliamentarian . . . Archie de Castrique services rendered by the group to the general student body is the maintenance of a student loan fund. The club supervises election of class officers to acquaint its members with practical problems of citizenry. Further, this group concludes each year's activity by holding a general election of a May King and Queen. Presidents Club is the road to the future, to a finer school, to o more enjoyable education, to eventual better citizenship in the greater world of the community, the state, and the nation. Clllfaue necl and bllaclfz, toni-:wen wave GIRLS ATHLETIC LEADERS CLUB First Row: M. l-lalama, Trembath, Bowen, McMullen, Reich, Novak, Naddour. Second Row: Fox, Antonik, A, Halama, B. Ceravolo, Evans, McCoy, Dubrowa, Casoli, Kost. Third Row: Shank, M. Ceravolo, Nadzom, Arnold, Mrs. Carver, Martin, McClure, Laboon, Diewald. GIRL RESERVES Sponsors, Mrs. Smith and Miss Splane OFFICERS President , . , . . Mae Evans Vice President , , . Jane Kaufman Secretary . . Eugenia Grimshaw Treasurer . , . From what circus did these freaks escape? . . . They're not freaks . . . No? Then what are they? . . . Girl Reserve neophytes . . . At least once a year when we see these girls clad in patches and enhanced by lipstick indiscrirn- inately applied, we know that the Girl Reserves "have did it agin." However, after the initia- tion the girls really get down to serious busi- ness. Meetings, held every two weeks, are educational in nature. Girl Reserves attend . , , . Anita Colonna council meetings at the Y. W. C. A. in Pitts- burgh, representatives are sent to Girl Reserve conferences. From such meetings reports are brought back to be used in improvement of the local organization. They are prominent in all fields of work where voluntary services are necessary, members do Red Cross work. A May Dance climaxes the social program of the Girl Reserves. SENIOR HI-Y Sponsors, Mr. Orr and Mr. Antonson First Semester Officers President . . Ivor Evans Vice President William Bright Chaplain Bruce MacMillan Sergeant-at-Arms . Fred Kelsey Secretary , , . Jack Stettler Treasurer . , r , William Snow Bangl Bang? Bangl Bangl . , . This meet- ing will now come to order. Brother members, what is our purpose? . . . To create, maintain, and extend throughout this school and com- munity high standards of Christian character . . . What is our platform? . . . Clean speech- clean sports, clean scholarship, and clean liv- ing . , . This ritual has introduced every week- Second Semester Officers President . , . Robert Risher Vice President .,,.. . ,. r Fred Kelsey Chaplain . , . r . r , Bruce McMillan Sergeant-at-Arms , . , Joseph Cristini Secretary , ....,.., . . Samuel Wright ,Treasurer .....,,......,. Jack Stettler ly meeting since the club was first chartered. Discussions of problems vital to the daily lives of the boys follow the regular business meet- ings. Services rendered include ushering at all stadium events, games, and social activi- ties. This Hi-Y deserves special commenda- tion for its decorations throughout the school at Christmas time. -34- clflnlgunll allolgt oun aineat name GIRLS ATHLETIC LEADERS CLUB Sponsor, Mrs. Carver OFFICERS President . . . . . . , Florence Mclvlullen Treasurer .,.. . . , . . . . . . Betty Reich Social Chairman . . . . . ..,,., . . , Betty Ceravolo Ways and Means , , Anna Jean Bowen and lvajean Shank ls it service you want? ls it leadership which is needed? Do you desire cheerful, or- ganized, immediate accomplishment? Page the Leaders Club. Chartered as an organiza- tion "way back when," the group continues to pulse vitally through all arteries of school lite. lts aims are altruistic-leadership in physical prowess and sports for the benetit at the in- dividual, service to the school, to the commun- ity, and to the county. To this group is due credit for originating Play Day in Beaver County, merit tor their bundle day tor the poor mountain whites, praise for work in selling poppies, tor packing and distributing gift baskets, tor selling tags to aid the V, F. W. purchase ot an oxygen tent, and cheers tor the splendid assembly they gave to the school by bringing to Aliquippa High School the Slippery Rock State Teachers College gym team for an inspiring exhibition. GIRL RESERVES First row: Brown. Kelsey. Forney, Miss Splzine. Mrs. Smitli. Colonnzi. iiriinslnin. liziufntzin. Iivzins l l l l I I l i I Second row: Jones. Starr. Ilutler. Cliutt. Third row: Hackler. Meehzni. VYilliumson lmatli, Cook, Ha-llizir. Fourth row: Robert LeYissi1r. Cerzlvolo. McMullen. Contij. Rlootc. llnrkin. Cxplicrt , Tracy, E. Evans, Laney. Thonuls. lltc-nnem:ni. Hznislicn.i'l'rt-m son, Kronk. Pzivalkn. .Xtkinsaw lluggzin. Hilcmzin. Klcflntc. iinnii Bull, Poole. M. Bright. P. Bright. Lulroon. SENIOR HI-Y First rowi Kelsey. Mz1cMillz1n. Snow. Mr. f,l'I'. Mr. .Xntonson, Iiriglit. livzuis. Stettler. Secnnfl row: Hayward. Solkovy, Matuszewski. Lzimzui. Beistel. Aclzims. liolognzi. Sniler. Knox. Cristini. 'liliiril row Kramer, VVhitehilI, Colistzl. Risher. I-Iennessy, Viocriniflio. Davies, Smith. Mcliriilc. Fnnrtli row: licriotie Reeher, Gilliland, Sankey. Levinger. Bloom. jzinecek. Cocllrzln, Smith, Rodgers. CYXL-il. Filth raw: XXX-nzf-l Follett, VVright, Mulholle-n, Chichester, Czirlmngll. cle Czistriqne. Sc-ery. lyl':'I'IlIT1II. Ilnntcmpn. llzivis. f -as Clllfaue nz-:dl andl bllaele, tan:-:wen wave CUE AND CURTAIN CLUB Sponsor, Mrs. Koehler First Semester Officers Imogene McClure . Peggy Bright . Florence Hoffman Patsy Bright . , Jack Stettler President . . . . Vice President . , . . Secretary ,.r. Treasurer. .. . Sergeant-at-Arms . . The curtain opens. For a short time the stage is peopled by boys and girls who find unique pleasure in new roles in an old game. The audience leans to the lights. There is an illusion here. And when the curtain falls, something seems to have gone. So it was with What a Life. And so it was with The Vampire Bat, and with You Can't Take It With you. But What A Life left us something, for the Second Semester Officers President . ,.,. ,.,, F lorence Hoffman Vice President . . . . Kenneth McKenzie Secretary ,,..,. . . . Lillian Berryman Treasurer ..,,... . Eugenia Grimshaw Sergeant-at-Arms . . . .lack Weitzel new cyclorama setting was purchased from the proceeds of the play. Cue and Curtain doesn't limit its interest to the legitimate stage alone. lts members have investigated movies and have learned how to shop for the good pic- tures. Every semi-monthly meeting is followed by a social program. Any student having a B average in dramatics is eligible for member- ship. SENATUS ROMANUS AND OLYMPIAN COUNCIL Pictured: Puskarich, Lazengo, B. Miller, Armstrong, Greco, Tatar, Meade, Powell, Kovalenko, Kosanovich, Herkov, Vagionos. Other Members: Herskovitz, Cantakis, Glovier, Athanassion, S. Miller, Karakash, Hines Rivetti, Dashynetz, Thompson, Yates, Cochran, Owens, Boyle, Rollins. ALPHA ZETA HI-Y First Row: Mr. Gregg, G. Duncan, Thornton, Woods, Mr. Chotiner. Second Row: Freeman, W. Duncan, Smith, Olden, W. Simmons, M. Simmons, Mason. 86- l l I . , clflfc oonaibc thi, uintuouls aims l l CUE AND CURTAIN CLUB ll First Row: Evans, Meehan, Hoffman, Mrs. Koehler, McClure, Grimshaw, Stettler. i Second Row: M. Zambory, A. Zambory, Stacho, Eger, Ceravolo, P. Bright, Poole, Gano, Le- Viseur, Snow. Third Row: Weitzel, Colonna, Allison, Brown, Berryman, Todora, Murray, l-lileman, Laboon Gaffney, Samuels. Fourth Row: Whitehill, Miller, Davies, Starr, Brenneman, Hellein, Ball, Williamson, Cook Pavolko, Kronk, Robertson, l-lomyk. SENATUS ROMANUS AND OLYMPIAN COUNCIL Sponsor, Miss Sowell First Semester Officers Second Semester Officers Consuls . Betty Miller, George Cantakis Consuls . . Gust Cantakis, Sylvia Miller Scribes . .Ruth Miller, Socrates Athanassion Scribes Clarence Glovier, Betty Miller Censors .,...,. . , . Elese Armstrong Censors , Socrates Athanassion, Tch . . . Tch . . . Tch, slumping at the table. Oh, so you're doing only as the Romans did? Are their bad manners all you're copying? . . . No, our menu is Roman food served in the ancient style. . . This conversation could easily have taken place at the dinner, fashioned after a typical Roman banquet, given by the Latin clubs this year. A senator entertained in honor of Cicero. All was carried out in the Emilia Posta manner of the Roman day. The Marjory Thompson banquet has not been the Latin Clubs' only venture into the past, for a late spring as- sembly in l94O presented the members of the club in a Roman style show. Jupiter, greatest of all Roman gods, and Juno, his wife, presid- ed over the event, The occasion afforded the students a stimulating picture of old Rome. This year the clubs' modus operandi included decoration of the club room and publication ofa Latin newspaper. ALPHA ZETA HI-Y Sponsors, Mr. Chotiner and Mr. Gregg OFFICERS President , . . . . . . Robert Woods Vice President , . .. , William Simmons This year marks the third anniversary of the Alpha Zeta Hi-Y, an organization which offers each year more varied and vital services to school and community. Christian character is one of the group's primary objectives. No less important is the promulgation of racial understanding and good will. Were you to see this club in action each Thursday at 4:05, you would hear the sound of the president's gavel followed by devotions, an interesting Secretary , . . , . Charles Olden Treasurer . ,. . Calvin Smith business session, and an informative discus- sion. Outstanding assemblies, a local church service, and successful socials and proms are listed among the accomplishments of the Alpha Zeta l-li-Y in Aliquippa High School. To stimulate interest in better school and com- munity citizenship, this club, composed of dependable, spirited boys, is planning an annual presentation of an award to the most outstanding colored student. ...87.. qiafht on to canqjuen on aan bannen CREATIVE WRITING CLUB Left to right: Duncan, Blackson, Herkov, Ristich, Vagianos, Mr. Gregg, Yawor, Ermi, I-lavey, Kovalenko, Batz. QUIPPIAN COMMITTEE Sponsors: Mr. Gregg, Mr. I-lartman, Mrs, Hoover, Mrs. Libson, Mrs. Marsden, Mr. McCormick, Mr. McDougall, Mr. Mclsaac, Miss Sutton, Miss Thel, Mr. Wasel, Mr. Williams. Officers President , . Margery Kronk' Vice President , . Kenneth Morrison Secretary . . . . Charlotte Trenary Treasurer . A new slant on an old adage might be that on looking at a matured oak, one finds it clif- ficult to visualize correctly the exact physiog- nomy of the original acorn. So is it with the Quippiani Now that the volume is a fait accompli, the origins of the book have already become lost in obscurity and partially have become legend. Who can remember the first faint stirrings which were promise of growth? Who can subtract the inspiration from the idea- or the idea from the inspiration? Who can remember the growing pains and their finely shaded variations? Who can remember in detail the socials, the games, the assemblies, .. , Nick Volitich the ever increasing deluge of events, and eval- uate correctly the influx of each new element? Who would attempt to weigh the value of one hour against another, the weight of one con- tribution against the pertinence of another? Here is the Quippian Committee whose mem- bers best know of all such things. But they are now a part of the legend, and in the light of accomplishment they know that whatever has been is now less important than what is. And though the year's end will see the dis- banding of the Committee, here, at least, is a tireless legend in which they remain together. OBSERVEB STAFF Sponsors, Mr. Mclsaac and Mr. McCormick First Semester Editor , . ,. ..,,...,,. Diana Herkov Associate Editor . . , . , Greta Drossman Second Semester Editorm, Associate Editor . Thursdayl The Observer! Hear Yel I-lear Yel A copper stream flows on the tables. School life caught in the mesh of print be- comes the captive of the buyer. The bold rapidly search headlines for a correct estima- tion of their merits, the shy, with bated breath, hurriedly retire to a secluded nook to search the columns which might somewhere conceal their names. Classes, assemblies, proms, per- sonalities, sports, and athousand other aspects of the kaleidoscopic panorama of youth in an A Diana l-lerkov . Anna Halama early process of education shine in words which form a never-ending caravan across the pages. I-lours of work, polishing of words, supervision of materials, censorship, debunk- ing, revision, proof-reading, and all phases of the collection of news are the barriers which the volunteer writer must surmount to find his place on the staff. But through clouds of mundane procedure, a beacon shines brightly enough to show the way to a young journalist. QUIPPIAN COMMITTEE l Jlncll mai? oun Azplnit ncucn dlie CREATIVE WRITING CLUB Sponsors, Mr. Gregg and Mr. Williams First Semester Officers President . .. .,.. . Steve Ristich Secretary . Diana Herkov Pegasus, winging his way over Aliquippa High School, was kind enough to drop a feath- er from his wing. This feather was the object of enough curiosity to stimulate various boys and girls to the shaping of a quill. These future Pulitzer Prize-winners are trying the merits of the quill in every conceivable phase of writing. All this is another way of an- nouncing a new purpose among those in the school interested in creative writing, Creative Second Semester Officers President . . Irene Yawor Vice President Ann Haney Secretary Treasurer Steve Ristich Writing members meet every Monday. There is no formal program, members read manu- scripts, offer criticisms and evaluations, study markets for manuscripts, occasionally stray into fields of philosophic speculation, delve into the pleasures and mysteries of literary style, and advance toward an even nearer goal of satisfaction derived from expressing their own thoughts and ideas. First rowt Hileman, Davies, Ceravolo, Shank. Eger. Kronk. Hrenneman. Citara, Sambol. Evans, XY?-1l:EZlS, Morrison. Second row! E. Rubino. Levko. Kanyuk, Ruscitti. A. Riibino. McClure. Thomzisltefsky. Trenary. Fagan. Kerns. Piccioni. Oskowski, Erh. Rroz. Miller. Third row: lJiCicco. Tzirzipchzik. llrossmzin. Hcrkov. Gzistfrienfl. Lelimzm. M. Rriht. P. Bright. Vllillizims. Arnold. Vlolnistoii. Lzilinon. Hvizgyzik. Nick- lzis. Fourth row: Rebich, A, Halzimu. Le-Viseur, Privolko. Messerly, Kost. Mann. Taylor. Cyclwll. Nzirlrlmir, Rock. Prisuta. Hrziyack, Erenstein. Fifth row: M. Halarnzi. Snow. Uontcmpo. VVin. Bright. Lucci. Yzinzik. Ludwico, Orszig, Yoliticli, Dubis, Estok. OBSERVER STAFF First row: Ruscitti. Rubina. Ilerkov. Czuitzikis. Drossmnii. M. Hzlhimzi. A. Hulzinizi. Scconil row Oskowsi, Koszuiovich, Trenziry. Antonilc. Tltomzislrefsky, Eger. Cc-rzivolo. Vogel. Tliiril ron: Ciccoiic. Dashvnetz Kost, Nacldour. Lziliooii. Johnston. Hileman. Brziiiclietti. Fourth rmvi Mzirzivicli. Pzivolko. ciggifiimdf Lehman, Niczistro, Hrziiitiier, Rehzick, Armstrong. Piccioni. Filth row: lironk. Zorkovicli. Diaddigo, Dubic, Mr. Mclsaac, Prisutzi. Herskovitz. Mr. McCormick. Ercnsteiii. .. 89 - FORUM CLUB Sponsor, Mr. Smith OFFICERS President Eleanor Davies Secretary . . . , . Greta Drossman Vice President , . . , . lvor Evans Treasurer ...... , A Priscilla Laboon Proof that our high school students are con- everyone has an opportunity to voice his own Cemed GPO'-ll the W0"ld'S Problems is demon- opinion and to question the speakers. Thus students learn to be more tolerant and to maintain open mindsg therein is emphasized the need and wisdom of suspended judgments, stroted at the weekly discussions ot the Forum Club. An inquiring mind is the only qualiti- cation tor membership. Usually the evening belongs wholly to the students, but occasion- . . . . . ally outside speakers bring their opinions to and the young Cmzen of Ahqulppo Hlgls' flqis grgup. The Old New E,-,glcmd town meet- School broadens his mental horizons in pre- ing is the pattern tor the Forum meetingsg poration tor tomorrow's anxious problems. BAND First row! Coloimzi, Katcliier. llatz. lacabucci. Valariini. lJ'Alessa1iflris, Rebirth, Ur. Davenport, VVci1zel. VVl1ilchill, LL-cce, Tolfa. Greco, Hornyak. Second raw: Honomi, Dellis, Chiotis, D'Amico, Lloyd, Rowley, Hennessy, lbuseiiberry. Haskins. Prisuta. Lackey. Vl'illiams. Laskarides. Baker. Third row: Vklalker. lieistel, Rossi, Mancini. Persi, XVykes. Sankey. Davies, Nan. Coutry, Levinger, Kendrick, Stettler, de Cas- triqiic-. Fourth row: lv1llS. l,1lfl1Gl', Block. Allison. Butler, VVl1ite. Rossi. Allwein. Fifth row: VVeisen- miller. Karakash, lflmlrert, xXYl'IlgE'1'l. Pirali, Mulhollen, Orsag, Capone. STRING ENSEMBLE First rowt Chiotis, Cook, Miss Coleman. K. Bowman. Laskarirle-s, Mr. Bennett. Second row: Creider, Shank, Lehman, B. Bowman, Shane, Caler, MacMillan. on aflllicbuilmjna d'llql1 FORUM CLUB First Row: Evans, Drossman, Mr. Smith, Davies, Laboon, Second Row: Ceravolo, Domaracki, Rubino, Pitzer, Orr, Eger, Naddour. Third Row: Chamovitz, DiCicco, Tarapchak, Miller, Estok, Dashynetz, Pavolko, Rebich Grimshaw. Fourth Row: Chamovitz, Snow, Cristini, Yanak, Orsag, Bright, Armstrong, Hileman, Herkov BAND Sponsor, Dr, Davenport OFFICERS President . . . .,,,....,.. Jack Weitzel Vice President . , . . . . Jack Stettler Sec reta ry ....,... Aliquippa High School has a definite and well-organized extra-curricular music program ...Vivace. How lifeless and how dreary school activities could be if it weren't for the blare of trumpets, the rolling of drums, the flash of colored uniforms, the challenging tempos, the marches and melodies that be- come a part of our mental fabric. How unin- spired would most school affairs be without the band, a band proud of its sixty members, a band that sent eleven of its members to the ..... Jean Allison Midwestern P. S. E. A. Convention, a band that is part of every athletic event, of every parade, Hollawe'en, Christmas, Armistice, and other days, a band which has made us aware of Sousa, which has inspired in us an apprecia- tion of stirring music, a band that arouses in us the nobility to recognize the greatness of all that band music meansl Here's to our bandl There's no use trying, you can't play to beat our band .... Fortissimol STRING ENSEMBLE Sponsor, Miss Coleman OFFICERS President . ,. . Betty Bowman Vice President .....,....,. Mary Cook Allegretto . . . The charity of strings is sweet and welcome. Here is an organization of few- er members than the band, an organization which bears an importance unrelated to its size. Modulated music for home economics style shows, background for National Honor Society assemblies and Ciirl Reserve initiations, thunder or calm for school plays and for pro- Secretary ,. . . Corinne Lehman Treasurer ...,,,..,... Bruce MacMillan ductions of local dramatic groups: these are some of String Ensemble members' services. String Ensemble is an integral part of the cloth of gold, of airy conversation, of momentous first, if only, nights, of gaiety, of green palms and ferns, the bubbles of colorful nights, which when they disintegrate disclose pearls of rare luster. . . Allegretto. i -9l- all aflllicbuilpboa, em-:ri hail BACH CHOIR First Row: Piccirilli, l-lavey, Zambory, l-lullis, Cavoulas, Cristini, Agostine, Morocco, Pukach, Barrett. Second Row: Hvizgyak, Langas, Calabro, M. l-lalama, Rubino, l-lerkov, A. l-lalama, B. Cera- vola, Kosanovich, Eger, Guia, Neish, Marshall, Walters, Rinker. Third Row: Berecek, Merison, Wittes, Loeffler, Trembcith, Kontelis, Kronk, Jones, Caravacci Cantakis, Thomashefsky, Cohen, Sweringen, Lynch, Miller, Beistel. Fourth Row: Donaldson, Kazina, Vogel, Brantner, Stamm, Batz, Maravich, Shank, Tapolski, Double, Gehring, Erenstein, Dickinson, Chatt, Zaremba, Broz, Laboon, M. Ceravolo, McKean, Knezevic, Davies, Miller, Taglieri, Lalama, Todora, Mclntosh, Martin. Fifth Row: J. Orsag, Roth, Piroli, Meslovich, R. Chamovitz, D. Chamovitz, Mrs. Mansell, Vagianos, Armstrong, Hileman, Duncan, Davis, Ralich, R. Orsag. JENNY LIND CHORUS Sponsor, Mrs. McWilliams 1 First Semester Officers President . . . , Agnes Powell Vice President . . . . Bertha Ansley Secretary . , . . , Mildred Savage Assistant Secretary . . . Minnie Pettis The primary purpose of the Jenny Lind Chorus is to develop the musical ability and talent of its members. The members are trained for choir work, they often are featured in social events in the community. All who hear the Jenny Lind singers sense their fine contribution to the musical life of the school, the unique quality of their voices and the Second Semester Officers President . . . .... Bertha Ansley Vice President . . Virginia Sherrod Secretary . . . Charlotte Meade Assistant Secretary , . Minnie Pettis character of their musical selections always create an eager audience. The Jenny Lind Chorus offers, too, aside from musical train- ing, opportunities for social training and de- velopment. Parties are held from time to time, and an annual dance is given during the year. FRESHMAN GIRLS CHORUS Sponsor, Mrs. McWilliams Officers President . . ,... . . . Erma Beistel Vice President . Marjorie Wolf Treasurer . , . . , Diana Rebich Secretary . . . Ruth Wirtner Assistant Sec reta ry Although the Freshman Girls Chorus is one of the most recently organized clubs in the school, there are seventy-two girls enrolled as members. This club was organized to enable the girls to become acquainted with each other and to train them so that they will be ready to enter the Bach Choir. Each girl is permitted Julian Hamady membership for the duration of her freshman year. Thus, there is provided a completely new membership each year. The girls are willing to appear an both school and civic pro- grams. Weelqly rehearsals are held on Mon- days after school. 1122? Q-lohmj bona and dau htena Qing thi, lpnaiac BAC CHOIR s s Sponsor, Mrs. Mansell Officers President .,,,, , , , Joseph Cristini Vice President . John Orsag Secretary ..,A, , Betty Ceravolo Treasurer .,,... A cappella. . .The Bach Choir is one ot the largest organizations in our school. An orig- inal membership in i934 at torty-two members has expanded until there are now over a hun- dred singers in the group. Each year the choir sings for Baccalaureate services, graduation exercises, and the Spring Concert. Some . . Irwin Erenstein members achieve signal honors in being select- ed to represent Aliquippa High School at the Midwestern Chorus, and this year from this group tour were sent to the All-State Chorus. The choir does not limit its musical selections to Bach but interprets modern radio and chor- al music. JENNY LIND CHORUS First Row: Parham, Savage, Taylor, Ambrose, C. Meade, T. Meade, Thompson. Second Row: Lockhart, Ansley, Billings, Abercrombie, Duncan, Glasgow, Wilson, Tyler. Third Row: Blackson, Turner, Campbell, Robinson, Yokley, Billingslea, Butler. Fourth Row: Pettis, Jackson, Cobb, Bowie, Denmark, Williams, Young, Thomas. Fitth Row: Brown, Mark, McCoy, Woods, Mrs. McWilliams, Tyson, Gilbert, White, Lockett FRESHMAN GIRLS CHORUS First Row: Chrissis, Mansueti, Fattore, Ayers, McCrory, Mrs. McWilliams, Jacobson, Chopiak Skelton, Gentry. Second Row: Salaya, DeLay, Nalli, Laney, Lang, Zivkovich, Padavich, Barnhart, Adams Morris, Nahar, Third Row: Ceccarelli, Anderson, Santilli, Cook, Beder, Poland, Gallatin, Laman, Westman Arbutin, Moore, Pitzer. Fourth Row: Tomich, Machupa, Redick, l-lamady, l-lurni, Marcantonio, King, l-laulner, Ringle Weagly, Beistel. Fifth Row: Boyle, Tanner, Davies, Prigg, Marovich, Karas, Bish, Zebic, Robertson, Radakovich Miller, Davis. Sixth Row: Wolf, Zorich, Zan, Haluga, Kott, Wirtner, Brdar, Zinaich, Musulin, Mandich Sallie, McKenna, Rebich, Sayre, Sweringen, Shoemaker. ' r 1 f 1 1 alll Jllllcguilplpa, even ho.iQ OHCHESTRA Sponsors, Dr. Davenport and Miss Coleman Tout ensemble . . . The band tor the glory, wishing to present a serious program with an the shouting, the tumult, the String Ensemble air ot authenticity. From its sixty skilltul for gaiety, laughter, and light conversation, players, Mary Cook and Edwin Creider were the orchestra tor the serious, the formal, and this year chosen to participate in the State the more impressive aspects ot high school lite. Orchestra, a rare but deserved privilege. Yet the enjoyment ot the orchestra is a privilege all ot us realize and to its members are ex- tended the unanimous "thank you" of the The orchestra is indispensable to any group student body, tout ensemble. Here there is skill and attentive devotion, The desire to interpret all greatest emotion. l i TREBLE CLEF CLUB First Row: l-lvizgyak, Langas, Agostine, Vogel, Jones, Nalli, Pukach. Second Row: Zaremba, Donaldson, Cavoulas, Sirnantiras, Gula, Eger, B. Ceravolo, Calabro, 1 1 Cohen. Third Row: Davies, Kosanovich, Berryman, Kazina, l-laloma, M. Ceravolo, Thomashetsky l-lileman. Fourth Row: McKean, Herkov, Todora, Mihalik, Mrs. Mansell, Kronk, Tapolski, Miller, Martin Bowman. BOYS CHORUS First Row: Dellis, Double, Mr. Bennett, Mahon, Erenstein, Lloyd. Second Row: Mcl-lattie, Miller, Kronk, Zunich, LeViseur, l-larvie, Grozules, Eazor. Third Row: Duncan, Vagianos, Wykes, Lalama, Wingert, Keriotis, Beistel, Cristini, Katchur. Fourth Row: Morrison, Ramunno, Sakulsky, Ciccone, Jones, Rupert, Galbraith, Smallwood. Fifth Row: Marbich, Olden, Avolio, Cattley, Seery, Jacques, Bennett, l-longer. ...94.... Clllfc Ising thu tuna-:tall Quail.: N - ORCHESTRA First Row: Marbich, Lehman, Ballock, Cook, Dr. Davenport, Bowman, Monyak, Neish, A Chrissis. Second Row: Creider, Laskarides, Klein, Cochran, Erwin, Grabski, Phillips, Breeding, Dup kanich, Vicejanush. Third Row: Roth, J. Chrissis, Tate, Ramunno, Shane, Caler, Wood, VanBlarcom, Neiman Hager, Molnar, Chiotos, Fourth Row: D'Amico, Paladini, Piroli, Colonna, Prisuta, Weisenmiller, Allwein, Persi, Block Weitzel, Whitehill, Lecce. Fifth Row: Thorton, Chamovitz, Mulhollen, Haskins, de Castrique, Stettler. TBEBLE CLEF CLUB Sponsor, Mrs. Mansell OFFICERS President . . Betty Ceravolo Vice President ..t, , . Margery Kronk , Diana l-lerkov Secretary . . ,..., . , . The Treble Clef, a girls' glee club, provides food not only for the musical appetites of its members, but it offers also a substantial diet at its annual picnic and occasional socials. Each year members are privileged to elect as a club program, an operetta or cantata, or to prepare songs which they might be requested to sing at the meeting of some civic organiza- tion. This year the club chose to present an operetta, Miss Caruthers Returns. Treble Clef meets every Friday after school. Membership is determined by election. Tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grade girls submit membership applications. BOYS CHORUS Sponsor, Mr. Bennett Christmas programs and Spring Musicales would lack some of their natural sparkle and zest if it were not for the Boys Chorus. A con- siderable amount of youthful steam has been converted into notes which ring true and af- ford pleasure to an audience ever growing larger, ever increasing in musical perception and appreciation. At their best, the boys crystallize in song a certain spirited quality of the youth of our school. The organization is one of the largest of the school's singing groups. They often sing unaccompanied. Membership is open to all boys who are inter- ested in singing, who want to develop their knowledge of group singing, who like to carry a tune and to harmonize, and who will be faithful in attendance at meetings. -95- Wvlaij aiill the chillclnen llama eatcem thee SCIENCE CLUB Seated: Berny, Longo, Passodelis, Smith, Chiotis, Carducci, Bilinecz, Fong. Standing: Kotun, Katt, Erenstein, Owens, Dornitrovich, Clayton, Shetek, McKee, Milanovich, Fricano, l-lurley, Miss Staman. CHEMISTRY CLUB Sponsor, Mr. Hartman First Semester Officers President Robert l-lighberger Vice Presidents, Harry Romunno, Jack Seery Secretary-Treasurer . . Robert Simunich Cold light from luminal, laughing gas from chemicals, and the preparation ot a tire ex- tinguisher: these are not hypothetical intrica- cies ot a bizarre comic strip, they are the realities of Chemistry Club meetings. The purpose of the Chemistry Club is to give stu- dents interested in chemistry an opportunity to perform or watch demonstrations ot chem- Second Semester Officers President . . Steve Dolnack Vice President . . . . . . . . Jack Seery Secretary-Treasurer . Robert Risher ical experiments which are not usually under- taken in regular laboratory work. Each Mon- day the chemists meet that their scientific in- terests shall be developed and extended. Each year members visit some near-by industrial plant or research laboratory. Membership is open to any tenth, eleventh, or twelfth grade student interested in chemistry. BIOLOGY CLUB Sponsors, Mr. Edeburn and Mr. Liebermann What? No officers? No, thank you. Bi- ology Club doesn't believe in them. So-o-o, and to what does this lead? Well, member- ship in this club leads to the out-ot-doors, to a greater knowledge of the great open spaces and what therein is contained, to a tuller en- joyment ot nature via the route of hiking and picnicking. The club renders valuable service to the school by planting trees on the campus each spring. Members prepare themselves, also, tor the Nature Contest sponsored each year by the Pittsburgh Carnegie Museum. Last year, Steve Ristich won third place in a contest based upon ability to name correctly and technically approximately three hundred titty plants and animals. -96- Jlndl mai, 'chain uoiceb even naibc SCIENCE CLUB Sponsor, Miss Staman Officers President . Frances Smith Vice President L L Catherine Shetek Secretary . . , , James Corducci Treasurer . Mon Doo Fong To increase knowledge of science and its relation to every day life, the Science Club was founded in l938. Opportunity awaits the anxious scientific-minded students each Thurs- day after school. There, in room 306 they in- dulge in individual experiments and enjoy the lectures and demonstrations. ln the past, the club has devoted much of its time to the study of radio, photography, and biographies of out- standing scientists. In the future, they wish to further their studies in these and other fields to satisfy their everlasting curiosity. CHEMISTRY CLUB First Raw: Sylvester, Martin, Taglieri, Puskerich, Monyak Pavolko Miller Second Row: Mr. Hartman, Lackey, Dolnack, Berger, l-lighberger Black Snow Armstrong LeViseur. Third Row: Seery, DeLay, Ross, Simunich. BIOLOGY CLUB First Row: A. Passodelis, Mr. Edeburn, Mr. Tatolovich, Mr Liebermann L Passodelis Second Row: l-lonatke, Kontelis, Rinker, Turkovic, Bliss. Third Row: Smisko, Matuszewski, Bright, Ceravolo, Batz, Mesko -97.. ciili aflQic6ui53b'Ja, even hail! ART CRAFTS CLUB Sponsor, Mr. l-lerklotz First Semester Officers President . . . . . . Gary Duncan Fred Kelsey Louis Donina Tony Rivetti Vice President . . . . Secretary . . . . Treasurer . . . . . . . Can you visualize the industry and activity of Santa's workshop during the pre-Christmas season? lf you can, you will have a picture of the Art Crafts Club working at full speed. The boys work in many mediums, in cork, wood, art-metal, copper, and aluminum. In an ex- hibit in April the club traces its progress of Second Semester Officers President . . , . Maurice Marchal Secretary . , . Fred Kelsey Treasurer . . ..., Paul Ribar the past year. Among other annual activities is a January social. Profits from socials spon- sored by the club are used to purchase tools and materials. Besides doing craft work, the club encourages safety practices and worth- while hobbies. B SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA CLUB First Row: Lamon, Maneloveg, Chamovitz, Mr. Wasel, Forney, Cochran, Forrest. Second Row: Chirgott, Daugherty, Passoclelis, Cook, Williamson, Neish, Cavoulas, Bires, Marshall. Third Row: Cantakis, Kolidonis, Bedekovich, Sakol, Colista, Marley, Davis, Bowden, Gray, Lynch. TRAVEL CLUB First Row: Domaracki, Kenney, Neish, Mihalik, Sable. Second Row: N. Chirgott, Ciccarelli, Dorozio, Ferraccio, Passodelis, B. Gula, Tsounis, Greco. Third Row: A. Chirgott, Brunton, Kemp, Feola, V. Guia, S. Miller, R. Miller. Fourth Row: Fuderich, Winkle, Hill, Rushman, Miss Shawkey, lsasky, Giofre, Armstrong, King, Affendakis. .-98.- .Shia chillcllnsn Ising thu bundles ART CRAFTS CLUB Left to right: Milochick, Duncan, Donina, Bosley, l-louck, Ribar, Solkovy, Mr. Herklotz, King Molrmar, Rivetti, Berny, Kramer, Kelsey, Kleber, Drevna. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA CLUB Sponsor, Mr. Wasel First Semester Officers President ,..,.... .. Robert Chamovitz Vice President ,.... . . , , Betty Forney Secretary , . . . ,... . . Sylvia Broz Treasurer .,... . , Herbert Maneloveg Two and two make . . . Do they now? . . . Always? . . . lf Mary is X years and Johnny is 2 X years, and their combined ages ..... Mathematiciansfind congenial companionship in Sigma Sigma Sigma, the math club. Since its organization during the first semester of i939-40, the club has held weekly meetings at which the business sessions were followed by math programs. These versatile math- Second Semester Officers President ..., Frances Morley Vice President . ........ Robert Loman Secretary , , . Polly Cochran Treasurer , , . . ..,,.. Mary Cook ematicians are actors, too, as their last as- sembly, an exaggerated picture of a sixth per- iod class, conclusively proved. The Tri Sigs' picnic proved that they do not suffer the ill ef- fects of an "all work, no play" program. To be eligible for membership in Sigma Sigma Sig- ma, a student must have earned at least a C grade in math and must have had passing grades in all other subjects. TRAVEL CLUB Sponsor, Miss Shawkey First Semester Officers President . , . . . ,.... Mildred Neish Vice President , . . Evelyn Domaracki Secretary Florence Greco Treasurer .,... , , , . . Elese Armstrong "There is no frigate like a book-" No? Well, there's Travel Club, and the travelers appear to get around. They pack a neat fund of information concerning the world into an evening's entertainment. They also tote about some real travel tales. There's no fireplace in room 230, the winds which nip the windows are perhaps not so cold as Tibetan howlers, neither are there any flamingoes gracing palm- fringed pools, but the meeting place is com- Second Semester Officers President . . , . . John Theodorow Vice President , . Angeline Chirgott Secretary-Treasurer . Antoinette Tsounis fortable, the friends are congenial, and their minds have glimpsed horizons strange to na- tive topography. Many a member knows that mountains may be moved, that the Rockies do not belong exclusively to the West, that the spray of Niagara has dampened faces hun- dreds of miles away, that salmon are not born with coats of tin, that coconut does not grow in shreds, and that the best way to see beyond a horizon is to see through it, 1 -99- cllifauc nz-:di and bliacle, 'tone-Loan wave HOME ECONOMICS CLUB i l First Row: Taddeo, A. Simoni, Al, Simoni, Miss Moran, Lukich, Samovoski, Machupa, Second Row: Georgakis, Maravich, Giafre, Nardo, Palladini, Prest, Domitrovich, Donaldson. Third Row: Alam, Novosel, Tsounis, Koda, Miano, Dmitrovich, M. Machupa, Shannon. Fourth Row: Loncar, Novak, Zatezalo, Kashusky, Cycholl, Pinti, Galzerano. Fifth Row: Lesko, Mayconich, Lawrence, Rushman, Kenney, Belich, Carmandi, I-lill, Duncan, Ambrose, FUTURE NURSES CLUB Sponsor, Miss Fox OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary . Should a good nurse have red hair? Should she file her fingernails short? Why does she dress in a white uniform? ln curing a sick- ness, what is the correlation between the effi- cacy of a smile and the effectiveness of med- ical knowledge? What does one do to merit a white cap? What experiences beset a nurse? Or bestow blessings upon her? The Future Nurses Club members know all the answers. Lucy Buchan Elaine Bowman Alice McConnell They spend their time during semi-monthly meetings discussing entrance requirements for various nurses' training schools, personal traits vital to success in the profession, oppor- tunities open to an individual after gradua- tion, and methods of preparing for a successful career in nursing. The program of the group emphasizes the practical value of having an education that is always useful. FUTURE TEACHERS CLUB Sponsor, Mrs. Martin OFFICERS President ..,..,. , . Loretta Johnson Vice President , . , , . . Betty Hileman Secretary . . . . . . . Anne Kosanovich Treasurer . , . , , . . , . Angelina Feola This club, organized in l938, was in March, l939 granted a charter of affiliation with the National Future Teachers of America. The local chapter was one of the first of its kind in Pennsylvania, and its members are those stu- dents who intend to enter the teaching pro- fession. Personal Growth Leaflets published by the National Education Association are used as handbooks for study and discussion at -lOO meetings. All members must participate in some form of practical help, they must always be prepared to render certain services to teach- ers when requested, They are encouraged to visit public schools, teachers' colleges, and universities. One may become a member by evincing an interest in the work of the club and by attending three successive meetings. qan Jlliichuimoa High HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Sponsor, Miss Moran OFFICERS President .. ,... . . Ann Simoni Vice President . Secretary . . . . . Treasurer . . . . . lf "the way to a man's heart is through his stomach," the Home Economics Club member should "get her man." The girls really can cook. The purposes ot the Home Economics Club are to provide social activity tor home economics students, to serve the home econ- omics department and the school, and to give girls in other departments an opportunity to participate in home economics enterprises. Each year the club gives a party tor all the ninth grade girls. The group also sponsors . Barbara Samovoski . . Emma Lukich .... Almina Simoni one or two socialsg and this year a skating party, one of the tirst ot its kind in our gym, was an outstanding event on the club calen- der. A picnic concludes the social activities for the year. The club girls help to serve din- ners, luncheons, and teas in the department. At Christmas time the girls prepare and sell candies. At the Spring Festival the club awards two gold pins to girls who have earned five hundred points by performing various services in the department. FUTURE NURSES CLUB Seated: Bowman, Miss Fox. Standing: McConnell, Bucan, Laskey, Porter, A. Zambory, M. Zambory, l-lavey, Stacko. FUTURE TEACHERS CLUB Seated: Klein, Erwin, Reisinger, Kosanovich, Maravich. Standing: Kronk, Mrs. Martin, Frey, Rizzo, Feola, Hileman, Johnston, Wirtner, Henry, DeLay, LeViseur. -lOl- Top Row: William Vafeas, art, Donald Brenneman, photography, Mary Louise Arnold, pho- tography, Andy Citara, assistant editor-in-chief, Margery Kronk, editor-in-chief, Kenneth Morrison, business, Annabelle Sambol, business, Albert Yanak, business. Bottom Row: Betty Ceravola, girls' sports, Gerd Cycholl, boys' sports, Frances Shank, features, Betty l-lileman, features, Bernice Eger, proof, Ivor Evans, senior, Mary Estok, copy, Eleanor Davies, clubs. Seated: Mr. McCormick, Miss Sutton, Miss Thel, Mrs. l-laaver, Mr. Mclssac, Mrs. Marsden Mrs. Libson. Standing: Mr. Gregg, Mr. Hartman, Mr. Wasel. Not Pictured: Mr. Williams. ilO2- flt Wight Have Olsen f - f A f' fx -. , - -ww .-V u -.f Q - -4 b, " ' M . ,--, V" - - 1 , . V - , fb " , 1 , ,,,M,f, fffyw f ,,,, ,J pn MH, ,, , ,, f. yi ,V f f ff ' - Q' ,f my f,,!! ,fix Vf4,.:, ff ffr. , - 5 X . ,241 ffgj in KU I pw ,J f, !-,,mif 43' , 1 ' fa f1WWWPW77yy,77 W I fflf4fff Wffiff f f f fff wwf' -W ,f f , f y f ' , . - .,g,-,. , 1 zyfgzfa bf- -f f , Afxc-pf,-1,,.,f. ,, f :,, ,,, , 1 ' 1'fZ??,fiffgff,Qyzcf:5'ff'5W-flaw :,, f' ,, a X ' ' ., -Q V' 77 'TW 7' 'zg.QZpff?',ffj72f' f-maid, 5 y' 'T X ' , , 1 , f I GU" - "" I-f 'C TMLW' :fff 4f':,'fZfl, QW" ,'., f !'.f1"2.,:-,f '+lffffZJj'f'1'f:f,2'zf'fj'f'ff--iw"-22'flfywwf f-ff' f ,1f', f f , if f f W f A 2 X y X, , Wy!! .,,5,4g,f, ,X ,, f X ,Z R00 FLO f'C2'2f , f 4ff ffffiwf f ff fff ..4,. .., f ff ' X fffffc OR -103- THIS YEARBOOK IS PREPARED AND PUBLISHED THROUGH THE COOPERATION OF THE FOLLOWINC- FIRMS 2 Photography-E. Simantiras Studio, Aliquippa, Pa. Engraving-Jann and Ollier Engraving Co. Chicago, Ill. Printing and Binding-Record-Ziegler Printing Co. Butler, Pa. Cover-Mueller Art Cover 8. Binding Co. Cleveland, Ohio Q90 , 4 50 D EST ifnzi 0 l94O-4I A , RISSASSOCIINQXX L 3 I 1. fy ' Ty k' x 235: "n15..,A V V , I . , .. If av My M Mg " '-T ,nn -,Nw , N " K J -as "Y, "!""s'W'f' -Ei a - V zz 1 M 'I J J. E "ff ' ,-X, ' K , - -f 1 -fmfxn. 2111 V .- V, 5 nw Q , 1 A A ,, Q W , ,SML Q . emu Mft E' 5? 1 ,4w.fff1 affr'-W Wfv M- 1 4' ' ' - -L 1-,-AA, MH I, A W -"N 'v 4 1 N Q gg I ' ,. . 1 L M I 'mm r E xy up fr 0 5 lf 57: ' -rf, M -I 4 e. .N xr., V: JK W' W its wi, fl r H E H3?'U"Y"i I - ' , ' ll-Q-132516-",?Y:' A ' f - 24551-g?,Q,fsz K 5' , ' N N K , Y4, 35 ?3i2'fsQ.-i fif 7 AA '- ' K' ' ,, +1-yfxfs, wr, , .png 1. 4, if H , . . 'M' ,... 1.-.s::f'.' 2f,f1 531,-14:,f - , . 'LW-14 , ,"':fGw-9?- -y.5f:f -.W , : . ' .,',-::wg1sve,. . t - 'T ' yn' 1. 3,f2:fs5-Q,,5k!.,yiW ,:1 ,:.Vf'.'g5 Q, M 3. 1 ' ., W "M --v' sg .,-.,. 'Q f, J' Jw , , -,JK-fl A 1 .1 ,mv an 'V ' ' m r ,' ,' .v,g KV U "' " H "Q im a , Q . F 35 1 , Y f 1


Suggestions in the Aliquippa High School - Quippian Yearbook (Aliquippa, PA) collection:

Aliquippa High School - Quippian Yearbook (Aliquippa, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

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1947

Aliquippa High School - Quippian Yearbook (Aliquippa, PA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Aliquippa High School - Quippian Yearbook (Aliquippa, PA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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Aliquippa High School - Quippian Yearbook (Aliquippa, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Aliquippa High School - Quippian Yearbook (Aliquippa, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

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