Allegany High School - Alleganac Yearbook (Cumberland, MD)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1943 volume:
THE TWENTY-SECOND EDITICN
Ross LEE WILLIAMS FRANCES Rum:
ELAINE H1nsH BETTY MACEARLANE
E Co-Business Managers
RITA MILLENSON VERONICA KOMPANEK
Advertising Manager Adviser
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ALLEGANY HIGH SCHOHL
CU RLAN MARYLAND
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We E D I C A T I 0
A' To those whose lives are the personification of
unselfish devotion. . . .
To those whose courage and conviction make
them a bulwarlc against imperial aggression. . .' .
To those whose fearless daring sends them
boldly into unknown peril ....
To those who calmly lay aside their own desires
and ambitions, to give themselves whole-heartedly
to the perpetuation of a universal ideal ....
To the scores of Alleganians who are now de-
fending and serving their country with the same
loyal spirit with which they once served their
To our men and women in the service. . . .
We, the Class of 1943, humbly dedicate this,
the 1943 Allegewi, our chronicle of an historical
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The 1943 Allegewi, with the realization that
life at Allegany High School is but a tiny portion
of a complex national and international life, from
which it cannot be completely isolated . . . that
this year, dominated by the powers of militarism
and instilled with the burning fires of patriotism,
should hold a significant place in the reservoirs of
Thus, in portraying the high spots of 1942-
1943, both academic and extra-curricular, it is our
hope that when years have passed, this book will
bring back memories of Allegany and world events
that were taking place at that time.
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AD INISTI2 TIDN AND IZACULT
And we get our share of
mental drill . . .
We meet them in the
inner sanctum . . .
"Will you please tell Iohnnie to
come straight home after school?"
. . . "Make me five transcripts of
record" . . . From one extreme to
the other run the multitude of daily
tasks confronting Mrs. Leyhe, school
secretary . . .
"Unexcused . . . one detention"
. . . if office walls could speak, those
would be the Words one would hear
as Mr. Ball and Mrs. Higgins, as-
sistant principals, perform in their
capacity of dealers in detensions . . .
While behind the bars of his tell-
er's Window, Mr. Curry, keeper of
the coffers, keeps our sums in cir-
They put us through Dorothy Campbell Blackburn . . . founder of Allegany house
our manual paces and charming example for her "girls" . . . Albert Loper . . .
one of those drawing personalities . . . Helen Klinestiver . . .
enthusiastic supervisor of pots and pans . . . Iohn "Doc" Wol-
ord good natured peddler of industrial arts . . . Marie Rich-
mond overseer of needle pushers . . . George Gibson . . .
Woodworks Wonder lad . Helen McFerran . . . she smiles,
even when she makes the girls eat oatmeal.
They Pwr us on FACULTY 1943.
the defensive . . .
In command of mathematical Gilbert Glime . . . just an ol' suave smoothie . . . Eliza-
maneuvers. . . beth Meyers . . . can she play basketball? Wow! ! . . . Foy
Curry . . . Witty guardian of Alco's Worldly possessions . . .
Mary Ann Wheat . . . she gave us up for Allan . . . Rose
Schrnutz . . . now you listen to me . . . Mrs. Simpson Knot picturedl . . . room 206 after school.
They were allied with Pearl Eader . . . Alco's William L. Shirer . . . Mary
the English . .. Sowerby . . . efficiency personified . . . Anna B. Higgins
. . . oh, for the day when they ration detentions . . . Orpha
Bonita Pritchard . . . shades of Shakespeare . . . Ieannette
Holzshu . . . just give me a man like the "Virginian" . . . Veronica Kompanek . . . pleasant
relief from faculty standards . . . Virginia Dixon . . . "and she Walked with dignity and
grace" . . . Margaret W. Long . . . and she still has time for Iohn and the baby . . . Mary
Isabel Griffith . . . Hark! Hark! the lark!
1943 FACULTY df4vttff0nfZ0yS for
e uca zona Jeeps . . .
They interpreted current Herman Ball . . . he sure was "on the ball" . . . Mary
communiques . . . Rice . . . "now when I was in Mexico" . . . Mary Murray
. . . just another name tor Alcohi Mirror . . . Olive Simpson
. . . "united We stand, divided We fall", . . We fell . . .
Dora Richard . . . the first musketeer . . . Nell Hawkins . . . the second musketeer . . . Mar-
garet Baker . . . World history, World problems, World peace, Whewl I l . . . Anna Nicht
Knot pictured! . . . sentry, on guard! I !
Promoters of physical Alfred Fritz . . . hammer banger for "Arsenic and Old
fitness . . . Lace" . . . lane Grindel . . . good goods comes in little
packages . . . Kate G. Curry . . . guardian of the witty
guardian of Alco's World possessions . . ,Eugene Hopkins
. . . good ol' Iakie, he's always the same . . . Lucille Houck . . . Allegany, .Red Cross and
George . . . Walter Bowers . . . the strong silent type.
Always equipped with FACULTY 1943
a quiz barrage . . .
Dealers in camouflage, Stella Moyer . . . keeper ot the archives . . . Mrs.
interpretation, furlough Rogers . . . little one. what now? . . . Mrs. Bruce . . . posi-
fun and fanfare . . . tive poster promoter . . . Mrs. Roe . . . "now We had a
system" . . . Mrs. Perry . . . Sherlock Holmes ofthe library
. . . Dorothy Willison . . . "Oh-h-h-h say, can you see?" Anna Webster lnot picturedl . . .
"All Gaul is divided into three parts."
Chemical Warfare division Ruth Finzel . . . "Crissie's" little sister, heart and brain
and quartermaster Woman . . . Mrs. Caldara . . . "I belong to Ioe" . . . Ianet
corps . . . Anderson . . . firm believer in visual education . . . Ellen
McKenzie . . . the third rnusketeer . . . Clair Livesay . . .
specializes in corsages when not in the retail selling case . , . Harold C. Wickard . . . "Talk
to me about myself" . . . Irene Lapp . . . stamp and bond queen . . . Mrs. McGoury . . . now,
children, come With me iAndy Sullivan devoteel . . . Hilda Willison . . . protege of Gregg,
the shorthand man . . . Theresa Nicht Knot picturedl . . . money raiser deluxe.
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Our ranks . . . our classes . . . Seniors with
their good-humored superiority and guarded pres-
tige .... Juniors with their eager ambition and jolly
antics .... Sophomores with their newly found
sophistication and ardent anticipation .... Fresh-
men with their restless activity and vibrant chal-
lenges .... Eighth graders with mischievous intent
and Seventh graders with wide-eyed bewilderment.
Attention .7 l Officers . . . battalions . . . pass
- 4 .
1943 SEN IORS
They led us
over the top . . .
Rossnr FULLER ................ President
Lmwoon ROBINETTE .... Vice-president
NANCY TAYLoR ..............., Secretary
IOHN GQRMAN .....,.......... Treasurer
Miss THERESA Ntcr-rr ........ Adviser
And here they are int t
upon some command . .
Miss Nicht, "Linny".
Nancyh Bob and
But when We're called to muster
A On life's great battlefield . . .
To leave our Alma Mater
With sorrow ill concealed . . .
Count us not lost to Allegany,
For in our places new . . .
Our hearts will ever honor
The glorious white and blue
Four years . . . memorable years . ,. . scarred by failures . . . adorned
by successes . . . spent sparingly by some . . . lavishly by others. Four
years . . . gone, except to be relived in reminiscence . . . to find resurrec-
tion in the highlights stored in the corner cupboard of memory.
Freshmen . . . l939 . . . we found Societas Iuvenum Dramaticorum . . .
junior dramatic club . . . Hume Annan wins the scholastic honor meclgtl.
We Were proud.
Sophomores . . . 1940 . . . we crash the athletic gate . . . Lois Piper,
lean Moore, and Shirley Diedrich feature in girls' varsity basketball . . .
Iohn Gorman makes his debut on the gridiron with the varsity eleven . . .
and Frances Rudd takes laurels in scholastic competition. We were ambitious.
Iuniors . . . 1941 . . . our ambitions begin to see realization . . . our
leadership begins to be felt. Three of our girls are cheered with the varsity
basketball champions . . . and three of our boys take corresponding honors
with the male hoop quintet. Senior prestige is threatened as Wilton Sykes
The ALLEGEWI 1943
becomes drum major . . . Lewis Everline takes declamation honors . . . and
Henry Strock captures the scholastic honor medal. We were eager.
Seniors . . . l942 . . . we ride at the controls . . . trying to keep an even
keel in the rush of time and events. Hume Annan becomes Mirror editor . . .
Rose Lee Williams and Frances Rudd assume command of the Allegewi . . .
seven men are elected all-city football stars . . . a year of champions. Along
with skating parties . . . the V-Hop . . . football and basketball . . . junior-
senior prom . . . senior prom . . . "Arsenic and Old Lace" . . . we became
war-conscious. Civil air patrol . . . physical fitness . . . pre-flight aeronau-
tics . . . adoption of a Victory Corps program . . . all gear school life to a
Graduation . . . 1943 . . . another chapter . . . new characters and new
scenes . . . new thoughts and new deeds await our challenges. How shall
they be met? We cannot know . . . we do not know. . . .
Here we were when we first came here . . .
But oh look at us now . . .
We thought wefd never make
it, but here we are . . .
"Andy" . . . blonde, taciturn
Adonis . . . easily succumbs to the
arms of Morpheus when he's in an
academic atmosphere . . . Betty's
"Dopey" . . . conscientious, hard-
working, sincere editor . . . cau-
tious caretaker of Hi-Y funds . . .
cheerful pal . . . always ready to
be a plug for someonefs prank . . .
FLOYD BARTLETT A
"Chester" . . . willing worker . . .
tall, blonde . . . constant com-
panion of "Dopey" . . . bowling
addict . . . ideal bachelor. '
"MeatbaII" . . . dark, fun-loving
. . . never serious . . . always
"pulling" jokes . . . on football
and basketball squads . . . has
his serious moments.
IOSEPH BEAL I
"Sleepy" . . . spasmodically
awake . . . baritone jet-maker . . .
miniature Thomas Edison who ex-
pects to spark many a plug.
DONALD BECK I
"Dandy Don" . . . "Ace' . . .
tall, dark, husky athlete . . . came
to Alco in his senior year . . .
keeps everyone guessing on his
heart throbs-usually in hot water.
"Becky" . . . brunette . . . wil-
lowy Winterette . . . can laugh at
the driest jokes . , . loves Saturday
nights with the Navy.
"Bessie" . . . tall, English blonde
. . . makes music the love of
her life . . . looks forward to higher
training . . . ambitious student . . .
loves to cook and keep house.
"AI" . . . tall, serious, and sin-
cere . . . friendly hello greets all
his friends . . . can be seen work-
ing hard at Murphy's on Saturday
. . . track fan.
"Baldy" . . . mechanical minded
. . . a big tease . . . studious . . .
wears a perpetual grin and tre-
quently gives in to hearty laughter.
"Honey" . . . always a smile . . .
has a lovely shoulder to cry on . . .
versatile male interests . . . finds
hers in Murphy's on Saturdays . . .
Ford's or Central at other times.
"Punkie" . . . Hospital Room's
Florence Nightengale . . . are you
kiddin'? . . . frequently seen at
Circle lnn . . . l-A classification.
"Brock" . . . swell personality
. . . very amiable . . . pleasing
smile . . . perfect example of con-
"Dave" . . . tall, with that clean
cut look . . . quiet smile conceals a
merry wit . . . conscientiously in-
spired . . . makes a lot ot noise
on his baritone horn.
"Buck" . . . terse and tuneful
majors in friends, minors in activi-
ties . . . flashy dresser . . . peren-
I. Andrews H. Annan' 1 F. Bartlett DT Basilio , I. Beal
D. Beck L. Beckman I. Bestwick A. Biggs E. Boch
B. Bowman A. Breese P. Brockey D. Browne P.. Buchanan
"Bet" . . . fashion firsts in hair
do's . . . good sport . . . genu-
ine warmth of feeling for everyone
. . . speedy speaker.
"Burkie" . . . short but sweet . . .
quiet and amiable . . . loves to
read and type . . . walks like a
movie star . . . definitely an in-
"Peggy" . . . linguistic aptitude
. . . quietly charming . . . never a
victim of procrastination . . . de-
pendable is the word for her . . .
Miss Moyer's apprentice . . .
Peggy's big brother . . . works
hard after school hours . . . does
his bit in defense work.
"Chip" . . . blonde and cheer-
ful . . . one of those quiet efficient
people . . . usually seen paired
with Alice . . . just recently be-
gan to notice men . . . has a pas-
sion tor doll clothes . . . never on
"Shorty" . . . comes to school
early just to watch the crowd go
by . . . not a care in the world . . .
cheery antidote for Gremlins.
Sophistication keynote of her
pleasing personality . . . won't be
seen without her earrings . . .
takes to skating and dancing . . .
and . . . Ioe.
"lim" . . . blonde top . . . has
his quiet moments . . . warms
Ford's corner . . . happiest at hunt-
Quiet, demure, blonde . . . nice
to know . . . always reliable . . .
neat dresser . . . never says a
word out of place . . . keen eye
"Bob" . . . Seems to like mu-
sic . lopes lazily from class to
class . . . tall, willowy structure
. . . slaps at bass viol.
"Bob" . . . another oi Allegany's
senior new comers . . . has a
singular flair on the trumpet . . .
also a craze for bright plaid shirts
. . . makes many feminine hearts
flutter . . . one of the Ford addicts.
B. Burkett G. Burkett M. Bun-ell M, Bun-ell
E. Clites B. Conrad I. Cook C. Crowe
R- Dalwn A. Davis D. Davis
"Charlie" . . . a
carefree fellow with
plenty of friends . . .
brilliant mind . . . in-
dependent nature . . .
a diiterent sense of
humor . . . gum chew-
ing tire marshal.
Quiet, reserved . . .
model student . . . con-
stant pal of brother,
Johnny . . . takes care
ot the "kids,"
"Dot" . . . quiet
cial student . . . serv-
ing secretarial appren-
ticeship in vice-princi-
THOMAS DE HART
"Ted" . . . or "Tom-
my Ted" . . . some-
times even "Sticky"
. . . pals around with
Iohnny . . . "Dick's"
big brother . . . what's
in a name?
1943 SEN IORS
Draft bait, altar meat, or
perhaps to become college "bread" . . .
"Billy Buck" . . . likes to hunt
. . . constantly laughing . . . first
on the school bus daily . . . going
as well as coming.
"Didy" . . . she aims to please
. . . always exhibits friendly en-
thusiasm . . . petite blonde . . .
can boast athletic prowess . . .
one of Alco's "five o'c1ock shad-
ows" . . . definitely interested in
Or "Dixon Clark" . . . teachers
usually reverse the name . . . loves
both swimmin' and women . . . an
ambitious soda jerker . . . craves
plaid shirts . . . the brighter the
"Bill" . . . boasts ownership one
car . . . no tires . . . and a fiddle
. . . favorite class is orchestra
period . . . lets his fiddle speak
HD. I." . . . pet hate is his name
. . . hence the intials . . . dark
wavy hair . . . quiet appearance
belies his fun loving character . . .
always ready for a laugh . . .
movie usher . . . currently featured
with a blue-eyed blonde.
"Eat" . . . proud possessor of
red car . . . runs races with the
tardy bell . . . self-styled candi-
date for a bachelor's club.
"Bill" . . . boon to the Alcohi
CLARENCEHDOOLITTLE. 1 ' Mirror staff . . . high school's gad
Dooey . . . conscientious must- about - 4 . always on the loose
cian who lives with his trumpet . . . for gossip - - - crazy about the
really hits out with "Stardust" . . . oposite sox-
always at Fords . . . usually sur-
rounded by femmes . . . regular FLOYD EMERICK
class wit. "Em" . . . extremely quiet . . .
always eating candy . . . ardent
sport fan . . . everybody's friend.
"Early" . . . quiet unassuming
student . . . loves to dance . . .
one of those Catherman summer
school students . . . always jotting
down shorthand . . . has quite a
DONNA ANN EROR
"Donnie" . . . black curly locks
. . . usually in hot water . . . ath-
letic, active . . . crazy about "red"
. . . "Oh! I don't know."
LEWIS EVERLINE l
"Lew" . . . candid camera en-
thusiast . . . blonde . . . declama-
tion winner in junior year . . .
wants to be a minister . . . lover
of fun . . . travels to Mt. Savage
THERESA LEE EYLER
"Tres" . . . also "Windy" . . .
one of those gay, full of fun people
. . . ready supply of gossip . . .
always ready to try something
new . . . inclinations go toward
"Ed" . . . rolls a mean skate . . .
has a steady date . . . fun loving
. . . fun maker.
Popular 'lGus" . . . contagious
giggler . . . astronomy and history
club prexy . . . inherits sister Mary
Louise's scholastic record.
P. DeVore S. Diedrich C. Dixon C. Doolittle W. Dowlan
D. Driver P. Eaton W. Easton F. Emerick H. Erling
D. Eror L. Everline T. Eyler E. Ferguson M. Fleckenstein
"Charlie" . . . another Don Iuan
of the skating rink . . . particu-
larly partial to Hi-Y parties . . .
amiable feller who always takes
Keeps abreast of current events
"King" . . . Wrigley's best cus-
tomer . . . mathematical whiz . . . '
outspoken . . . optimistic . . . never
on time . . . dotes on arguments
. . . smooth looker . . . athletically
. . . accordianist . . . ardent fol-
lower of 4-H trails . . . has won
lots of prizes . . . handy with a
"Bob" . . . popular prexy for
three years . . . likeable person-
ality . . . dry humor . . . sports
scribbler , . . always in a rush . . .
"Spigot" . . . tall "Thin Man"
. . . never lets studies interfere
with his high school education . . .
popular theatre usher . . . has
definitely prefers blondes . . . mo-
"Bubbles" on the brain.
"Gummy" . . . gridiron power-
h use . . a most virile species ol
the masculine gender . . . hard to
Tall, sophisticated redhead . . .
pet hobby is art . . . loves to de-
sign clothes . . . and does . . .
sings and plays piano . . . makes
redheaded duet with Iane.
"Fraz" . . . always has a smile
for you . . . ready to pick you
out something special in cafeteria.
"Happy" . . . Hollywood smile
. . . possesses those obedient locks
. . . has a flare for neat, stylish
clothes . . . one of those adorable
"nuts" . . . a little old New York
lingers in her talk.
rile . . . generally informed . . . one
of those athletic "brains."
"Buss" . . . 6' 2" hunk of a man
. . . gridiron linesman . . . in tact
always a linesman . . . personi-
fication of amoeboid action . . .
always waiting for "Rue,"
"Boris" . . . successful declaimer
. . . sports a flashy Pontiac . . .
talented violinist . . . a punctual
worker . . . always in a good hu-
mor . . . Alco's Boris Karloff.
C- Flinn A. Ford I. Fossett H. Frantz
B- Freeman B. Fuller R. Fuller I. Gorman
L- HSPPE W. Harden C. Hartman D. Harlsock
"Bill" . . . backstage
boss . . . perlorms
equally well in front ol
the lights . . . Miss
Lapp's right hand man
. . . ready to step in
and lend a hand . . .
Alco's Adoli Hitler.
"Roxy" . . . petite
. . .flirtatious . . . tern-
permental . . . iastidi-
ous dresser . . . saucy
. . . a dose of viva-
city . . . likes the op-
posite sex trom Fort
"Hawaiian" . . . could
be because ot those
beautiful dark tresses
. . . sophisticated and
sedate . . . loves to
dance and skate . . .
crazy about the Navy.
cial student . . . the
gal at the war stamp
booth . . . certainly
I "E" award.
"Katie" . . . gay, darling blonde
. . . knows how to pick good
clothes . . . and wears them . . .
holds sincere friendship . . . kind to
all who know her . . . hardly ever
seen without Rusty.
"Hirshie" . . . spontaneous gig-
gles accompanied by frequent
blushes . . . fashionable . . . con-
scientious in her work . . . and in
"Steve" . . . tall . . . soda jerker
. . . fiendish ice cream fan . . .
always building model airplanes
. . . quiet manner . . . pleasant to
brown hair . . . teacher's favorite know-
MARY ELIZABETH ICE
"Lizzie" . . . short blonde . . .
. . . commercial student . . . Ray's
big sister . . . pairs with Mary
Winebrenner in a Mutt and left
Tall, intelligent, unruffled . . . si-
lent type . . . warm-hearted . . .
believes in getting things done on
"Dot" . . . busy, bonny, blithe
. . . "Sweet as a Song" . . . lov-
able, jolly . . . not a care in a
car load . . . stout with dimples
. . . takes dictation from Barney.
"Iivin' Iohn" . . , steady guest
of the "Y" Victory Room-also ct
frequent guest in Alco's inner
Dependable . . . hard worker . . .
silent . . . does much, talks little,
. . . secretary to Miss Richmond.
"Evie" . . . unsophisticated, lov-
able . . . dependable as the 8:46
. . . aspiring typist . . . soft voice
. . . easy going . . . Queen ot the
Dairy . . . pals with Sylvia . . .
"Ed" . . . pleasing . . . studious
. . . an enthusiastic swimmer . . .
quiet and unruffled disposition . . .
usually found with the twins.
"Milly"-free and easy attitude
toward all things . . . pleasant
conversationalist . . . keeps her
hair to a "T" . . . lets Van oc-
cupy most of her time.
L. Helker E. Henry E. Herath M. Hinebaugh
S. Hornick M. E. Ice B. Ienkins D. Iznkins
G. Iones L. Iones D. Kagy D. Kammauf
"Glo" . . . nice, neat,
naive . . . "Words are
few but thoughts are
many" . . . keeps the
neatest black tresses.
"Minnie" . . . tall,
blonde and willing . . .
dependable and warm
hearted . . . says lit-
' tle but misses little.
"Dot" . . . timid,
sweet . . . new to Al-
legany . . . midwest-
ern drawl . . . an all-
round co-ed just wait-
ing to be discovered.
"Dori-tie" . . . gor-
geous shining brunette
. . . spends time jitter-
bugging with Iack . . .
usually seen with Gin-
nie or Milly . . . but
has the tiniest feet.
Praise the Lord, for
we upheld tradition . .
CHARLOTTE IANE KEEFAUVER
Most dependable . . . accommo-
dating, domestic type . . . always
a good follower and fast friend.
"Chick" . . . tricky on the "T"
tactics . . . allergic to dancing
. . . which doesn't bother Evelyn
. . . holds down street corners . . .
pipe add-ict . . . now an Alco con-
tribution to the Air Corp.
"Bob" . . . perpetual joker . . .
easy going . . . chewing gum spe-
cialist . . . smooth dancer . . .
pleasant conversationalist . . .
shows up in long distance sports
. . . constantly coupled with Mary
"Doug" . . . tall, thin "English"
type . . . an accent to thrill you
. . . Basils "little" brother . . . at-
traction of several Alcoeds . . . re-
cipient of one of Miss Eader's
"Bob" . . . blimey . . . lady's
man . . . has passed his signet
ring to someone else's finger . . .
quite the "ole" French whiz . . .
just ask Bob.
"Korny" . . . winks habitually
. . . and with good results . . .
note third finger, left hand . . . her
agreeable disposition also defies
"Bets" . . . genial, silent type
. . . always seen with big sister's
car . . . that is, before the era of
"Twine" . . . dark, quiet unas-
suming student . . . orchestra
member of long standing . . . does-
n't lean toward dating . . . balm
to many a friend's trouble.
"Whitey" . . . "Tiny Tim" . . .
dotes on cowboy names . . . chip-
per chap who claims the privilege
of being a bona fide blonde.
"Dottie" . . . flirtatious, attrac-
tive brunette . . . fun loving "keed"
with an eye for mischief and a
mouthful of gum . . . jokes off
really pleasing vocal chords.
"Beatty" . . . homeroom house-
keeper . . . craves dancing . . .
"sweet" girl . . . silent partner . .
"Dot" . . . sincere, sociable and
fun, itself . . . loves to play basket-
ball . . . intra-mural champ . . .
"Ginnie" . . . once was the
smallest girl in the school . . .
still hasn't grown much . . . crazy
about skating . . . quite a big
heart in that tiny body . . . brirniul
"Lefty" . . . handsome blonde
. . . likes small dark girlfsl and
"Hershey" kisses . . . heads var-
city hoopsters . . . flashes those
eyes in the friendliest way.
"Betty" to you . . . easy to get
along with . . . sincerely sympa-
thetic . . . hard worker . . . you'll
find her at the market after school
C. Keefauvcr C. Kellough R. Klingler D. Kolb R. Kolb
L' Korn B- KFBEIBI H. Kreiling R. Laing D. Landis
B. Lapp D. Lauterbach V. Leasure D. Lee E. Lewis
"Shorty" . . . rightfully gains title
form 59" stature . . . favorite past-
time is eating . . . cheery, pleasant
personality which gives in to prac-
"Carl" . . . dark . . . coal black
hair . . . teller of tall tales . . . al-
ways talking about his "girls" . . .
crazy about farming.
'lLinnie" . . . tall . . . blonde . . .
tune twitterer . . . great capacity
for friendship . . . makes a perfect
partner for Doris.
"Eddie" . . . usually quiet and
reserved . . . often seen plunging
into cafeteria . . . frequents the
basketball floor at the "'Y."
"Bob" . . . Miss Simpson's prob-
lem child . . . well dressed . . .
humorous in his own particular
way . . . friendly enthusisam . . .
occasionally lapses into serious
thought . . . has secret love ot
"Boots" . . . lazy . . . habitual
home room period sleeper . . . tall
. . . dark parcel of good humor
. . . possesses a long slow, drawl.
SARA IANE LONG
"Sara" . . . quiet smile . . .
good natured, neat and determined
. . . a prize winning 4-H'er . . .
domestically competent . . . lovely
blonde feather bob.
"Phil" . . . name means "lover
of horses" . . . his favorite hobby
is drawing them . . . honest to
goodness blonde, speedy on the
track and football field . . . par-
ticularly adept at wise cracking.
"Lovie" . . . one of those typical
redheads . . . a couple of freckles
with a temper to match . . . al-
ways thinks she is in hot water but
comes out O. K. , , , pledges to
work with plenty of zeal, and gets
"Zeke" . . . quiet agreeable and
sincere . . . just a tinkering elec-
trician . . . destined for a career
of live wires.
"Eddie" . . . a great fisherman?
. . . quite ready to tell about "the
one who got away" . . . seldom
serious . . . habitual punster.
C. Lewis I. Linaburg E. Lindsey R. Lloyd
S. I. Long P. Lucas B. Macfarlane F. Martin
M. I. Mason W. Mauck R. McCarty V. McCrea
MARY IANE MASON
"Still water runs
deep" . . . likes to
swim . . . chewing
gum is her special ha-
bit . . . claims it helps
her to think.
"Wand" . . . tall,
willowing senior . . .
just arrived this year
. . . sporty dancer . . .
you'll find her in
Ford's with Shirley or
"Gertie" . . . ami-
cable . . . distinctive
giggle . . . loads of fun
. . . says lots and
means lots . . . jester
of commercial classes.
"Ginny" . . . you
can see that "redtop"
for a mile . . . knows
just how to fix it . . .
and does . . . quiet
disposition . . . boon
to teacher's worries.
1943 SEN IORS
And we really believe that
Mthis is worth fighting fora' . .
Dark, good looking, "Mick" . . .
you can count on him . . . model
Hi-Y member . . . one oi Alco's
best . . . has a serious side . . .
more often on the gay side.
"Shorty" . . . jovial disposition
. . . our efficient cafeteria cashier
. . . look at her third linger, left
hand . . . studious worker-a swell
"Mac" . . . whizz on basketball
court . . . suffers from study hall
trouble . . . one of first to leave
Alco's ranks to join those of Uncle
"Milly" . . . outstanding musical
ability . . . busy, bonny, blithe . . .
a mighty mite . . . handles num-
erous tasks with equal skill . . .
looks too young to be driving her
'lBrownie" . . . blonde hair and
big brown eyes . . . shy at iirst
but warms up quickly . . . "neat-
ness itself" . . . favorite saying
. . . "Ain't that awful?"
Iust "Iunie" . . . "lovely to look
at . . . delightful to know" . . . and
especially outstanding in declam-
ation . . . likes to collect tie clasps
. . . joined Alco's ranks from Fort
Hill last year . . . senior's con-
tribution to Victory Queen's court.
MARY ELIZABETH MILLER
"Betty" . . . greatest task is keep-
ing her French and Spanish
straight . . . plays bells in band
. . . "F1ooch" . . . inlectuous grin
contradicts her serious countenance.
"Randy" or "Sammy" . . . hon-
est to goodness blonde . . . rather
have "Freeman" take him for a
ride than catch the 12:00 o'clock
bus . . . radiator drummer.
No nickname . . . unless you'd
consider "Mutfett" . . . dislikes ar-
tificial people . . . crazy about
cute gadgets . . . and sister Bar-
bara . . . and Navy Blues-true,
kind and sincere friend.
"Ann" . . . red hair . . . no tem-
per to match . . . willing helper
. . . specialty is her ready laugh
. . . never seen without Catherine.
Some call her "Funky" . . . al-
ways going somewhere . . . or
coming from somewhere . . . with
a story to tell to go with it . . .
pet dislike is French class . . . ia-
vorite subject is "Bill."
"Dottie" . . . friendly commer-
cial student who takes to the skat-
ing rinks for daily exercise . . . a
"Popeyeian" disciple as she "aims
Sometimes gets "Puppet" . . .
the studious half of the Moore
twins . . . pet hobbies, poetry
and athletics . . . played grand
basketball when they had basket-
ball . . . sturdy vertibra in the
IO ANNA MOORE
"Iodie" . . . very dark hair and
complexion . . . mainstay oi alto
sections . . . large repertoire of
jokes . . . which she's always
ready to tell . . , can cheer you
up in a minute.
"Mor" . . . likes "Y" Victory
Room . . . cuts a neat rug . . .
majoring in the subject of Fort
Hill boys on which she lectures
I. Mclderland E. Mclntosh D. Mclntyre R. Millenson H. Miller
I. Miller M. Miller R. Miller M. Moffett A. Montgomery ,
D' Moore D- MODIS I. Moore I. Moore M. Morrissey
1943 SEN I ORS
Through academic battles unscathed-
sometimes not even touched . . .
lOHltl NIES H ly inclined . . . one of those balms
lohnny . ik. quietd. . lives to teachers' ruffled spirits.
to eat... ies woo wor an
model airplanes . . . "you get me!" VIRQQIA EARRISH h i 1
is lohn's Pet expression. grin muy tipicalssflgegdlg igfellf-
LOUISE OGLEVIE gsi She displqiqg - - - Ccrqnpobellds
"Lou" , , , petite pm-Cel of fem- Campbell Kid . . . amiable con-
inine charm . . . mixed blonde type Ve1'SC!'li01'1UliST-
topper . . . takes commercial but LA VERNE PAT-I-ON
sornetirnles thinks commercial is --Puff' l I l keen sense of humor
lakmg her' . . . self possessed . . . frank pleas-
FRANCES QRNDQRF ing manner . . .-always agreeable
"0mfe" , I I never too busy to . . . sports a diamond . . . likes
help . . . pleasant smile for every- to Skate Ground-
one . . . takes dictation from Mr. ALMA LEE PHILLIPS
Webster . . . "That was clever!" -
I U l has dated Dale for Years back. Has constant French worries . . .
"Ossie" . . . popular, stocky ath-
lete . . . Boy's Hi-y prexy . . . also
swimming captain . . . handles
favorite subjects are Leroy and
brother Garland . . . used to sport
her own car before rationing . . .
says she's going to make athletics
both jobs efficiently . . . just as
stubborn a line holder on the "T" LOIS PIPER
team as swift a swimming ace . . . .150 1' tau bmfgene ' ' 'jcomf
cr true AICC Campus leader- art1 ica eauty at s . . . oesnt
need them . . . graceful and ac-
DONALD PARKER complished swimmer and diver . . .
"Don" . . . quiet type . . . but behind the scenes Worker on year-
likes athletics . . . rather artistical- book and paper.
"Pesky" . . . super duper football
fan . . . "woman hater" . . . must
have his joke in Commercial Law
Class . . . frequent victim of "Is
my face red?"
Imperturbable . . . soft voice . . .
one of those rare possessors of re-
serve that make for a quaint
"Pal" . . . bashful, roller skating
enthusiast . . . lends a hand when
needed . . . sincere pleasing per-
Spohia's twin brother . . . com-
era fiend . . . deceiving studious
look . . . always on official busi-
ness . . . need chewing gum? . . .
"Mott" . . . billiard shark . . .
well-dressed . . . "Little Chun-L"
...ties a mean bow tie . ..
usually pals with Ted and the
'iTom" . . . quiet, pensive good
natured . . . chaplain of Boy's
Hi-Y . . . hard to rile . . . free
and easy attitude toward all things.
I. Nies L. Oglevie F. Orndorff M. Oswald D. Parker
V. Parrish L. Patton A. Phillips L. Piper E. Poorbaugh
U B. Porter F. Powell L. Powell I. Rafter T. Rahrig
"lakey" . . . blonde . . . big
sister . . . always smiling . . . stu-
dious . . casual personality . . .
"Bill" . . . tall, good looking
blonde . . . athletic . . . but ar-
tistic . . . likes his "women" . . .
Allegewi artist . . . secret heart
throb of Alcoeds.
"Bill" . . . also gets "Pete" . . .
gay, mischievous blonde . . . al-
ways ready to tell a cute joke . . .
pretends to be quiet and mouse-
like . . . smoldering volcano of
mischief . . . pals the halls with
MARY DOWNEY REINHART
"Downey" . . . a medium size
brunette with a full sized personal-
ity . . . usually underestimates her
own abilities . . . gets big kick out
ol everybody's thrills.
Never gets anything but "junior"
. . . quite a baseball fan . . . you
will usually catch him waiting or
slipping notes to Angela.
ELLA LOUISE RICHARDS
"Ella" . . . Alco's gilt to the
teachers . . . sincere, earnest sci-
ence and music enthusiast . . . an
accomplished seamstress and cook
. . . occupies reserved spot on the
Iust Ioan . . . the excitable half
of the twins . . . quite a charming
"old maid" . . . the saying "Slam
a door and the one that jumps the
highest is Ioan" fits to a T . . .
"lunie" . . . more sedate halt of
the twins . . . except at basketball
games . . . collects movie stars
. . . is becoming quite a house-
"Kate" . . . llirtatious . . . swim-
ming club fan . . . gigglesome . . .
blonde hair, blue eyes combination
. . . vivacious sport's enthusiast
. . . never seen without Annabelle.
LINWOOD ROBIN ETTE
'lLinnie" . . . athletic . . . pleas-
ant personality . . . gets out of
class legally ? ? ? . . . artistic
beauty . . . dates "mythical" Ioy
May Rogers . . . always in the
"center" of things.
RUTH ANN ROBINETTE
"Annie" . . . one of those quiet
unassuming students . . . works
hard in the office . . . plays secre-
tary lor Miss Willison.
M. Raley W. Raupach W. Reed M. D. Reinhart
E. L. Richards I. Rilling I. Rilling C. Robinette
R. A. Robinette C. Robinson H. Rotruck G. Royce
"Proxy" . . . blonde
bombshell . . . favorite
subject and pastime is
Bob . . . crazy to try
her hand at new lash-
ions . . . likes to dab-
ble in new dishes and
"Chubby" . . . jov-
ial . . . keen sense of
humor . . . always
alert for the bell . . .
never gets a day's
work done . . . a lirm
believer in the tomor-
Dark complexion . . .
black eyes . . . likable
quiet personality . . .
laughs a lot . . . inter-
"Pee Wee" . . . one
of our all-rounders . . .
. . . typical coed . . .
enthusiastic leader of
our cheers . . . every-
one's mainstay in time
of trouble . . . infect-
ous grin . . . always
seen hither and thither
1943 SEN I ORS
'6We did it before and
we can do it again" . . . I
ELIZABETH LEE SCHLUNT
"Betty" . . . crazy about trips
to Washington . . . cutest little
hands . . . beautiful clothes . . .
magazine and movie friend . . . an
accomplished accompanist . . . al-
ways ready to step in and help.
"Bill" . . . better known as "Scot-
ty" , . . self confident . . . rare sense
of humor . . . promising dramatic
ability . . . has an individual touch
. . . cra-a-zy about bright shirts
"Ve1" . . . blonde, sweet, and
sincere . . . loyal member in mus-
ical groups . . . loves to play cu-
pid for all her friends . . . quaint
and Winsome manner.
Cute, short, pretty "Phyd" . . .
lovely complexion . . . sports a
bracelet with "Marvin" on it . . .
has a hankering toward nursing
. . . loves smooth dancing.
OLIVE IUNE SEE
"Iunie" . . . crazy about pas-
tels . . . drawling talker . . . a
grave charm attitude of detach-
ed aloofness . . . another member
of the "third finger, left hand"
Iust Alex . . . six feet and sev-
eral inches over . . . cartoon king
. . . willing to help in homework
trouble . . . one of Mr. Wickard's
right hand men . . . chief of pro-
"Mike" . . . Alco's Mickey Roon-
ey . . . dashes hither and yon in
his run-a-bout . . . has a yen for
Centralites . . . usually pals with
"Rusty" . . . chic little redhead
. . . seldom seen without "Katie"
aclds life to every party . . . apt to
be independent . . . allergic to tall,
"Eddie" . . . quiet and sincere
student . . . camouflaged by a stu-
dious countenance . . . bright crop
of red hair stands out like a light
. . . often flashes C.A.P.C. uniform.
"Georgie" . . . likes sports and
dancing . . . eats soup through
straws . . . hates to be rushed . . .
indulges in the intricacies of tum-
"Shirttail" . . . brunette, brusque,
beguiling . . . a sense of humor
marked by a distinctive giggle . . .
. . . low bangs and definitely not
a highbrow . . . full of 1et's go.
"Dutch" . . . supreme indiffer-
ence to the opposite sex . . . de-
ceivingly studious looking . . .
restive . . . reticent . . . "Why
"lock" . . . tall, dark, and hand-
some . . . another of those foot-
ball "he-men" . . . renowned wom-
an hater . . . likes a "Wolf", how-
ever . . . leader of study hall es-
"Max" . . . personality plus . . .
a swingeroo who can do justice to
any jtterbug jive . . . possesses one
of those rare delightful smiles.
"Smithy" . . . everybody's pal
. . . always seen with Van . . .
quiet . . . boyish exuberance . . .
confident slow-bashful grin.
' E. Schlunt W. Scott V. Screen P. Seder O. See
A. Shaner H. Shanzr E. Shapiro E. Shark G. Shinholt
S. Shircliff E. Shultz I. Smith M. Smith W. Smith
The lad with the magic toe . . .
city scoring champ . . . keeps his
mind on his "stitcher" . . . pairs
with Lindy for a "dizzy duet."
"Met" . . . serious, sincere,
straightforward . . . "on their own
merits modest people are silent"
. . . masculinity fused with gentle-
manliness . . . pleasing personality.
Patient . . . conscientious com-
mercial student . . . naive . . .
tries anything once, provided its
"Sonny" . . . mainstay of the
music department . . . deep bass
voice . . . up to the minute dress-
er . . . smooth dancer . . . crazy
about his fiddle.
"Smoke" . . . "Lovely Picture in
a Golden Frame" . . . captivating
smile . . . postman's steady cus-
tomer . . . steadies with Frank . . .
mostly seen with Peg.
"Moe" . . . one of the office
standbys . . . proud possessor of
the scholarship medal . . . has got
a high future ahead in the busi-
Here comes Blair, smooth dancer
and skater . . . conscientious,
things are always lively when he's
around . . . Mrs. Roe's protege . . .
Allegany girls don't seem to sway
GENEVIEVE MARIE SUDER
"Gentry" . . . unobtrusive . . .
Hollywood worshipper . . . got a
one and only and keeps it one
and only . . . naturalness itself.
"Sat" . . . sometimes gets "Al"
. . . pleasant, demure brunette with
blue, sparkling eyes . . . lovely
naturally wavy hair . . . flower
"Swartz" . . . tall, smiling face
. . . gets serious sometimes . . .
he has a heart as big as he is
. . . possesses a quiver provoking
"Willie" . . . has music notes
written all over him . . . long list
of awards for his violin skill . . .
drum major . . . left for college in
February . . . remembers the trip
D. Snyder M. Snyder W. Snyder M. Sowers
H. Strock B. Stump G. Suder A. Sutton
W. Syckes M. Taylor M. Taylor N. Taylor
"Margie" . . . lots
of fun . . , beautiful
long page bob . . .
smile strictly on the
beam . . . fastidious
Medium size bru-
nette . . . quiet and
subdued . . . capable
of much friendship and
fun . . , loves to skate
. . . prefers shadows
"Nanny-goat" . . .
gracious and graceful
. . . numbered high
among our charming
secretaries . . . beauti-
ful hair . . . her heart
belong to the Army.
A man's man . . .
genuine . . . serious
with a quick smile . . .
plunging now and
then in the social cir-
cle . . . can't be trifled
with . . . hefty football
candidate . . . very in-
"Turkey" . . . fine man on our
undefeated squad . . . runs like
made when the fire bell rings, and
when Millie's in sight . . . clear
cut . . . good case study for Dale
Nice, neat . . . a model study
hall student . . . takes life serious-
ly . . . wants to be an accountant.
Amateur photographer . . . pleas-
ant disposition . . . man of few
words . . . independent . . . one
of our first inductees.
Small but mighty, just suits . . .
full of talent . . . especially with
a voice just built for swing or
sway . . . quite an artist . . .
doesn't have to be coaxed for dis-
plays . . . favorite subject is
"Bet" . . . short, sweet, and so-
ciable . . . even-tempered . . .
sings with earnestness . . . com-
petent . . . neat brown hair.
"Lefty" . . . navy blue and pin
stripes give him that "tailored"
look . . . Commercial Law sleep
victim . . . another eligible.
"Gennie" . . . D. I.'s gal . . .
blonde curly hair, most often with
Milly or D. I .... loves skating
. . . hospital room attendant . . .
Wonderful to tell your troubles to.
Curly hair, flashing . . . flirta-
tious eyes . . . trim figure . . . has
a flare for dancing and skating . . .
pals with Carolyn, Wanda, and
Charming, willing worker . .
loves her job in cafeteria . . .
couldn't be that assistant of hers,
could it? . . . toots a "horn" for
A. H. S. band . . . looks after the
"Wilkie" . . . tall, dark and hand-
some . . . an attractive reserve
. . . forms glamorous background
for a striking redhead . . . teach-
er's dream pupil . . . another of
our early grads . . . daily race
with tardy bell.
They just call her "Ianie" . . .
another of those quiet people with
sweet dispositions . . . pals around
with Helen always . . . belongs
to all the choral groups . . . never
too busy to lend a hand.
E. Thayer A. Thompson F. Thompson B. Twiqg
G, Weaver S. Weaver E. Webb R. Wilkinson
I. Williams R. Williams R. L. Williams G. Willison
"Iodie" . . . attrac-
tive blonde with an in-
dividual personality . .
. one which chains the
stronger sex as well as
her weaker . . . loves
all kinds of music.
"Bob" . . . every
school has one . . .
shitty, tlashy quarter-
back . . . the adjective
"wilty" was created
for him . . . French
class comic . . . well-
liked by all.
ROSE LEE WILLIAMS
"Boots" . . . a cute
redhead with a special
flare for originality . . .
crazy about music and
dancing . . , usually
paired with Carol or
Iodie . . . mostly Wil-
kie . . . never too busy
to try something new.
"Gracie" . . . curly
blonde hair . . . usual-
ly bedecked with rib-
bons . . . the quiet and
studious type . . . pals
with the commercials.
And "these were the
things we loved" . . .
MARGARET WILSON IOHN WOOLARD
Never called anything but "Peg" "lack" . . , one sees him, one
. . . rather quiet but sweet . . . knows him, one likes him . . . easy
constantly paired with "Stout" . . . ClCi1'1Cer - - - 12101169 - - - dates
silky black hair . . . rare smile. "Windy" . . . tries hard to please.
ARTHUR WINDEMUTH CAROLYN YANTORNO
"Ike" . . . slight, silent, steady One of the vice principa1's right
. . . likes his share in lun . . . hand "men" . . . seethes with se-
hale lellow well met . . . promising cretarial ambition . . . neat bit of
appearance . . . ready smie. dark vivacity . . . crazy about
MARY LEE WINEBRENNER
"Hank" . . . lanky court star LODA MAE ZIMMERLA
made her mark with Alco hoop- "Leda" . . . "Are you kidden!"
sters . . . swell girl to know . . . . . . chewing gum . . . basic char-
friendly . . . knows everyone. acter traits . . . heads war stamp
, committee . . . among our most
MARY IEAN WISE
"Ieanie" . . . dusty blonde, inter-
ested in cameras and pictures . . . IOHN SLOAN
matrimonially .inclined . . . note "Red" . . . flaming red hair . . .
third linger, left hand . . . budding Allegdny's Superman . . . slow
efficient secretary . . . keen sense and easy going . . . just made it
of h11m0r- over the line with six majors.
M. Wilson A. Windemuth M. L. Winehrenner M. I. Wise
I. Woolard C. Yantorno L. M. Zimmerla Iol-in Sloan
CLASS OF 1944
Seconds-in-Command . .
RONALD KELLOUGH ,..........,..,..,.,.,,. ,.........,. P resident
RICHARD ANDrRsoN ..... ...... V ice-President
MARY Youm: ......... ....,,,, S ecretary
THOMAS CARROS ,................. ,..,. T teasurer
Mas. MARGARET W. LONG ....., .,,,.,,,,Y .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A d viser
OC's now . . . but soon we'll lead the battalions . . .
At ease . . .
Tom, Mrs. Long,
and Rami, I A . Cecil, E. De Bouck, A.
' Clark, R. Dickens, W.
Clise, L. Dicks, D.
Ackerman, M. Bagent, W. Biggs, M. L. Cochran, I. Dodge, N.
Africa, R. Bagley, M. Bowman, E. Conner, B. Doolittle, D.
Allen, M. Baker, L. Bowman, R. Cowden, T. Douthett, D.
Anderson, R, Barb, E, Brown, M. A. Darrow, W. Dreyer, R.
Andrew, E. Bartlett, R. L. Bucy, B. M. Daum, M. A. Driver, W.
Armstrong, H. Baumer, R. Bucy, R. Davis, I. Eisenberger, W.
Armstrong, I. Beckman, B. Burton, I. Davis, W. Emerick, E.
Armstrong, L. Beegle, E. Caldwell, C. Dawson, C. Emerson, G.
Arthur, F. Beier, E. Carros, T. Dawson, Clem Evans, F.
Green, G. Herrell, O. Ice, R. LeChlif61', N- MUTIZ- B-
Grove, L. Hershberger, I. Iankey, V. Lee, B. I. Matthews, S.
Grove, Vernon Hess, I. Iewell, G. Lewis, E. L. Mawh1nneY- R-
Grove, Vivian Hill, F. Iohnson, F. Lilya, R. McCol1Y- C-
Grubb, W. Hilleary, B. I. Iones, L. R. Lohr, W. MCC0fm1Ck- C-
Hadley, H. Hillock, B. L. Kellough, R. Long, L. McDowell, B-
Hafer, M. Hines, I. Kemp, L. Lowery, H. MCD1-lffie, H-
Hager, T. Heinze, D. Kesecker, M. K. Loyer, D. MClI1tYrf:', C-
Hammond, B. Hixenbaugh, A. Kline, M. Lucas, M. MCKGIIZIS, M-
Haney, B. House, C. Korn, R. , LUCUSI R- MGSSIHCIII, L-
Hardman, E. Howsare, W. Kurtz, F. Macfarlane, I. Miller, B.
Hart, A. Huff, E. Lancaster, S. Malamphy, M. Miller, L.
Harvey, D. I. Hull, W. Lease, M. V. Martin, E. Miller, M-
Helker, K. Humbertson, S. Leatherman, M. Martin, M. Mont. G.
Herboldsheimer, N. Hutcheson, M. Leatherman, R. Martin, T. Morehead, W.
Noel, V. L.
Ours, B. I.
Robertson, V. L.
Shatter, O. V. Spangler, R.
Shaner, M. Steele, N.
Shank, E. Steigerwald, M.
Shank, G. Stein, G.
Sherman, C. Sterne, O.
Shircliit, M. F. Stewart, H.
Shober, D. Stitcher, F.
Shober, R. Stitcher, L.
Simmons, I. Stonebraker, B. I.
Simpson, N. Stotler, S. L.
Sloan, I. Stoutier, V.
Smith, C. Street, V.
Smith, M. Strurtz, E.
Smith, M. Swauger, E.
Smith, R. Thayer, B.
Sowers, L. Theis, W.
Vogel, B. L.
Addis, P. Bittner, A.
Airesman, C. Bittner, B.
Albright, L. Boyd, M. I.
Allen, C. Briner, M.
Atkins, B. Brode, S.
Baily, M. Brotemarkle, I.
Barnard, D. Bucki, U.
Barnes, H. Burkett, P.
Beals, O. Burton, M. L.
Beals, W. Capaldi, W.
Beeman, F. Chandlee, E.
Bender, A. Chaney, L.
Bender, M. Clauson, I.
Berkley, S. Cloyton, E.
Bishop, G. Clayton, M.
Cramer, B. L.
De Hart, R.
Durst, R. L.
Gardner, V. L.
CLASS OF 1945
Generals, Aides . .
RICHARD DE HART
I. R. WINELAND ........
HELEN WELSH ....,.
CAROLE ALLEN ..........
Miss RUTH FINZEL
. .... Vice-President
Often threats to the commands of our
Heinrich, M. A.
Kompanek, T. L.
La Masters, C.
Mower, L. R.
Nies, M. L.
Robinette, B. L
Vogel, M. C.
Walsh, A. L.
Zais, M. E.
Beneman, I. B.
CLASS OF 1946
MRS. MCKENZIE, Adviser
Rigid regulators of the ranks . .
l tells Billy.
B b ra In e
Margaret and the
two Pauls how to
t class dues.
Chaney, M. E.
Coit, F. Dixon, I.
Coleman, B. Dixon, R.
Collins, W. Doolittle, E. A.
Combs, R. Doty, R.
Conner, L. Duckworth, V.
Cook, A. Durrant, P.
Crabtree, B. Eady, W.
Crawford, W. L. Elder, D.
Cromwell, B. I. Emerick, C.
Crosby, R. Emerson, D.
Cunningham, V. Engle, D.
Curry, I. Evans, E. M.
Davis, H. C. Keiler, P.
Davis, M. L. Files, G.
Dawson, M. Finn, I.
Dendrinos, P. Fisher, L.
Dennison, W. Fleckenstein, P
De Vore, C. Floyd, R.
Dickerhoof, H. Ford, S.
Dickerhoof, V. Freno, A.
Grabenstein, R. M.
Harper, B. I.
Heavner, I. I.
Hensel, Iune lIohnson, R. Law, E.
Hensel, Iack 'Iudy, V. LCIZCITHS. L-
Hersch, G. Kagy, B. Lazarus, L.
Hershberger, S. Kamens, S. l-SCIde1'. I-
Hess, S. Kauffman, G. Lee, R.
Himmler, P. Kellar, W. Lewis, A.
Himmelwright, F. Kelly, E. Lewis, G-
Hoenicka, R. Keyser, R. I-eWiS. H-
Hopwood, H. Kerr, D. Lewis. P-
Hoover, I. Kifer, S. Lighter, l-
Humbertson, D. Kirk, R. Lindbufg. E-
Hunter, W. Kisarnore, N. 1-0gSdOI1, E.
Hutcheson, D. Kline, N. I-OgSdOI1. H-
Hyde, I. Kline, M. I. I-0l'lOf, D-
Iser, B. Knott, E. LOPST- L-
Iackson, D. Lancaster, M. Mace, l-
Iohnson, I. Largent, I. Mackey. E-
Meek, M. A.
Moore, M. I.
Price, W. P.
Rinker, R. I.
Stevens, R. L.
Yost, M. E.
Ansel, L. E.
Blake, M. P.
Blizzard, W. D.
Y, I -
Conner, A. De Bouck, B. Folk, E,
Conner, I. Dentinger, I. Ford, S,
P. Conner, I. Diamond, E. I-'ullei-, D,
Conner, T. Dibert, H. Fuller, S,
Cosgrove, M. Dick, M. Fulk, I,
Cubbage, K. Dickel, B. Gardner, I,
Daniel, D. Dixon, C. German,
Damrn, W. Eator, B. Giles, O,
. Davis, C. Esposito, I. Glass, R,
Davis, D. Everline, R. Goff, G.
Davis, K. Fahey, G. Green, S.
Davis, W. A. Feagles, W. G. Grimshaw, E.
Davis, L. Fleegle, G. Grove, L.
Davis, R. Fletcher, D. Grubb, S. A.
Dawson, I. Flora, I. Hadly, I.
CLASS OF 1947
Buck Privates . .
Miss HAWKINS, Adviser
And We ask you . . . What's an army
without buck privates? . . .
Hamilton, D. Hockadey, V. Keyes, S. Leonard, W. Maphis, E. Mitchell, B.
Hare, B. Horn, I. Kienhofer, V. Lewis, M. Martin, A. Molenaire, M
Hardin, M. Hughes, I. E. Keister, I. Lewis, W. Martin, M. Mandy, M.
Harper, R. Humbertson, R. Kline, T. Llewellyn, A. Marty, V. Moon, H.
Harris, P. A. Hunter, G. Klosterman, I. Liller, A. Matthews, I. Morrissey, M.
Hartely, B. Iames, R. Klosterman, I. Liller, M. D. Matthews, D. Masser, D-
Hartman, D. Iames, C. Knocke, L. Livengood, D. Mauck, K. Mower, W. H
Hartsock, H. Iamison, T. Kompanek, L. Livengood, R. May, S. A. Mudge, I.
Heishell, M. Iewell, R. Krimm, C. Loeber, W. McCormick, H. Murray, I.
Himmler, D. Iohnson, S. Kuhrs, C. Lockhard, B. McKenzie, H. Murray, N.
Hinebaugh, C. Iohnston, M. Landenberger, I. Logsdon, E. McNeill, B. Murray, B. A
Hinze, F. Iones, L. Lashley, R. Long, I. Mellott, R. Myers, C.
Hite, D. Iones, L. Larhorn, M. L. Lottig, B. Miller, E. Myers, E. G.
Hite, L. Iones, M. Lee, S. Love, C. Miller, L. Myers, R.
Hixonbaugh, R. Kesler, M. L. Le Master, D. Maies, B. Minnicks, R. Nave, R.
Raupach, D. Rogers, I.
Ravenscrott, M. F. Rogers, B.
Redlick, C. Rosley, I.
Reed, B. Russell, M.
Reed, D. Sarver, R.
Reynard, E. Schari, E.
Richards, M. Schneider, D.
Ritchie, E. Schramm, D.
Ritter, S. Schramm, N. L.
Robertson, Scott, M. I.
Robertson, VV. Screen, E.
Robertson, VV. Sell, K.
Robinette, I. Sharer, B.
Robinson, I. Shaw, G.
Robinson, I. A. Sherk, M.
Robison, M. Shipe, I".
Robinson, R. Shuck, D.
Simmons, B. Taylor, R. Welsh, D.
Sisk, V. Tiley, M. E. We-nschlof, L
Small, B. Tolwon, E. Whetzel, W'.
Smith, B. Trenton, D. White, D.
Smith, C. Tressler, K. Wickard, S.
Smith, D. Tressler, O. Widdows, H.
Smith, R. Troutman, H. Will, C.
Snyder, I. Twigg, B. Wilkins, R.
Snyder, L. Wagner, I. Wilkinson, S.
Snow, L. Walizer, I. Wilson, L.
Spies, M, VV'a1ke1', L. Wilson, M.
Stewart, I. Wallrick, L. Winfield, M.
Storey, G. Walton, N. Wright, I.
Stoutfer, M. Wanden, M. Yoder, O.
Stroup, M. I. Weaver, E. I. Yost, W.
Stump, R. W'eires, I. Youngblood,
Taylor, B, VV'elle1', I. Zegles, R.
CLASS OF 1948
Yardbzrds . . .
IERRY SWAN FORREST PATRICK
EUGENE PORTER EDWARD DASHIELL
CATHERINE MACMANNIS IosEPH KESECKER
IUANITA LOOKABAUGH MRS. MCGOURY, Adviser
For mischievous maneuvers "Snuify"
has nothing on us . . .
i Attention . A .
.Lf'fmEfas.:5i" DQY' S-
adie' log' Deetz, C.
if Iuanita, Eugene Deelfzf D-
and Catherine. D91-gulf,
De Vore, C.
Adams, V. Beeghly, I. Bridges, W. Claycomb, F. Dignan, B.
Agnew, M. Bennet, I. Bright, B. Coiiey, T. Dorsey, I.
Alderman, A. Benton, E. Browning, M. Cook, C. Doyle, S.
Aman, I. Benton, B. Bruce, M. Copp, M. Drew, A.
Andrews, I. Bete, E. Burk, T. Cost, V. Durst. E-
Appel, S. Biggs, I. Burton, B. Conrad, M. Eaton, V.
Ackworth, D. Blake, B. Bucklew, E. Collins, L. Easton, C.
Baldwin, E. Blake, L. Campbell, H. Cowgill, P. Erling, A.
Ballard, N. Bock, H. Campbell, I. Crabtree, D. Everline, M.
Bane, E. Bolyard, M. Campbell, T. Cunningham, E. Eversiine, R.
Barnard, F. Bobo, R. Cannon, C. Cunningham, M. Ewing, W.
Barnett, I. Brant, G. Carter, E. Darrow, L. Farrell, B.
Beal, N. Brenneman, H. Carros, D. Dashiell, E. Fishell, B.
Beale, H. Bridges, C. Chappell, G. Davis, I. Fishell, D.
Beard, N. Bridges, I. Chappell, S. Davis, M. Flesher, B.
Mansfield, B. S.
McGregor, I. Myers, B.
McKenzie, G. Nesbitt, E.
McKenzie, V. Nies, D.
McNeill, I. O'Baker, A.
Millholland, L. O'Baker, M.
Miller, G. O'Braden, R
Miller, I. Ort, D.
Miller, L. Owens, l-
Miller, M. Painter, E.
Mitchell, E. Patrick, F.
Monahan, P. Payne, L.
Montgomery, I. Petenbrink, M
M01-gem, V. Ptitzenmayer C
Morris, D. Phares, A.
Morris, I. Phillipson, G
Moyer, R. Piper: C-
Mull, R. Platt, M.
Rohrback, L. B.
it ' 97
Y U W ii?
'45 E TI
Our services of supply . . . organizations . . .
group activities . . . those interests which take us
from active duty but which are essential to com-
pletion of the year's maneuvers . . . our non-combat
divisions . . . training in initiative, personal develop-
ment, leadership . . . production of officer candi-
dates . . . generals' aides . . . public relations officers
. . . quartermaster corps. . .
Company . . . halt! I Right face . . . present . . .
arms! !For your inspection, Sir. . .
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UIQGAN ZAT UN M Aon ITIEI
Pausing in the midst ot rehearsal, "Arsenic and Old Lace" poses tor the Allegewi
photographer . . . the current problem seems to be identification ot the "body" . . .
'GARSENIC AND OLD LACE"
I ROSE LEE WILLIAMS MILNOR OSWALD WILLIAM HARDEN
CLASS IOAN BILLING DAVID BROWNE WILLIAM EASTON
I IOHN WOOLARD ROBERT KOLB LEWIS EVERLINE
ROBERT DALTON MARSHAL SOWERS LEAR POWELL
BETTY MACFARLANE LEONARD HAPPE
House lights dim . . . footlights go up . . . familiar blue curtains part
. . . and two old maids "strut and fret" three acts upon the stage . . . three
acts seasoned with chills and thrills . . . garnished by a touch of romance.
March 12 and under the direction of Miss Orpha Bonita Pritchard, the
senior dramatists brought to Alco's theatre the
original Broadway production, "Arsenic and Old
Lace" . . . with Rose Lee and Ioan portraying the
lead roles of Abby and Martha Brewster, deft
brewers of a sleep-bringing concoction, and
Leonard Happe bringing to life the Boris Karloff
character of Ionathan Brewster.
Among the other dead and live bodies ap-
pearing . . . Dr. "William Harden" Einstein . . .
Iohn "Mortimer" Woolard and Betty "Elaine"
Macfarlane who did a bit of neat romancing in
between murders . . . "Teddy Roosevelt" Dalton,
half-demented trumpeter, intent upon excavating
the Panama Canal . . . Officer "Milnor" O'Hara,
Rehearsing one of the thriller-diller
scenes from this scream stirrer are
Rose Lee, Ioan, Bob, Bill, Leonard and
Betty. Betty seems really to be
caught in the throes of someone's
I U VEN UM
KATHERINE RICHARDS ,..,.,,......,,,.,,. President
BARBARA BRIGHT ................ Vice-president
EDITH ANN DOOLITTLE ................ Secretary
ROBERT DOTY ................................ Treasurer
Society of youthful dramatists . . . eager pur-
suits ot stage technique and characterization . . .
serving apprenticeships in Alco's "little" theatre
. . . gaining skill in the arts ot interpretations.
stage management and production.
Year's activities high-lighted by the presenta-
tion of a modern comedy of adolescence . . .
"Her First Party Dress" by Hilda Manning . . .
Patty Anderson becomes beau-conscious Patsy
Crocker and gets a party dress for her first date F!
. . . Edith Ann Doolittle and Earl Knott, as Mr. I
and Mrs. Crocker, debate upon the Ways of the
younger generation . . . Eleanor "Cookie" Troxell,
. . - - - 'h"h
a little sister, showed that she refers male company only tor HRS? who bmld dw. MSM 'Q tth'Q,r
P the lmle theatre amsts ha e '
athletic value While zoot-suited Robert Doty, derides his sister lgijfljgy' 'D5m2',Q9e5r'fWHagr9
Patty's anxiety . . . Thomas Burke appears as the gallant es-
cort and Ruth Layne portrays the Weary maid.
Donald Largent and Iolm Sprow.
Coach Pritchard uses Elva Mae Nesbitt and Robert Doty for a drama demonstration.
Giving it the critical eye are Harry Thayer, Nancy Walton, Patty Anderson, Anna Lee Mar-
tin, Iohn Sprow, William Ewing, Tommy Iamison, ton the tloorlg first row, Sue Kamens,
Katherine Richards, Catherine Rennie, Ruth Farrell, Ruth Layne, Iune Alday, Edith Ann
Doolittle: second row, Donald Ort, Earl Knott, Mary Lou Bruce, Ann Reynolds, Catherine
MacMannis, Barbara Bright, Gwen Smith, Shirley Chappell, Maxine Conrad, Tommy
Burkeg back row, Iean Klosterman, Mary Iean Scott, Lorraine Kompcmek, Shirley Wilson,
Eleanor Troxell, Eloise Knott, Dorothy Haines and Betty Hinzman.
Assignments . . . copy editing and re-
writes . . . pictures . . . ads and sub-
scriptions . . . typing and proofing . . .
take this to the typists . . . Where's that
cut? . .. revvrne this acnve . .. super-
duper snooper scoopers . . . just a vicious
cycle . . . but a vital, vigorous, vicious
cycle that records bi-Weekly the pulse
beat of A11egany's life line.
Here they are . . . the powers behind
the press . . . Rita Millenson. associate
editor: Hume Annan. editor: Elaine Hirsh.
associate editor: Frances Rudd, managing
mv'-"""' editor: Betty Macfarlane, reporter.
Members of the main editorial staff: tSeatedl Puller, Rudd, Millenson, Annan, Hirsh, Woolard,
Williams, tsecond roWl Miss Murray, Poland, Fleckenstein, Bestwick, Piper, Diedrich, Herath, Thompson,
and Mrs. Wheatg tback rowl McDuttie, Mactarlane, Smith, Reid, Lewis.
Iournalists and typists: Hirst rowl Strock, Bartlett, Lilya, Easton, Lancaster, Kolb, Troxellg tsecond
rowl Hinebaugh, Eyler, Williams, Cowden, Taylor, Landis, Miller, Rinehart, Henry, Rilling, Seder, Torbet,
Korn, Dix, Shoeber, Ienkins, Burkettg tlast rowl Hardman, Shry, Haney, Goodman, Dixon, Shaner, Exley,
Williams, Shirclitfe, Moffet.
A bit of round tahle discussion by editorial staff
members Rita Millenson, Ioyce Bestwick, Betty Mac-
farlane, Ioan Rilling, Rose Lee Williams, Frances Rudd,
Elaine Hirsh and Ella Louise Richards, Miss Kompanek,
adviser, is ready to make some suggestion while lean
Moore, Lois Piper and Shirley Diedrich have discovered
something mighty interesting.
Associate staff members Catherine lrlast, lune Miller,
Betsy Freeman, Helen Chapman, Alice Sutton, Mar-
garet Fleckenstein, Mary Downey Rinehart, tseatedl
and Lewis Everline, Lear Powell, BettyrLewis, Helen
Erling and Edna lrlerath lstandingl. Its no wonder
they broke the advertising and subscription soliciting
Rationing came mighty close . . . we almost had no 1943 Allegewi . .
printers were scarce . . . photography doubtful . . . engraver hesitant . . .
September passed . . . then October and still the fate of the Allegewi rested
on priorities . . . November and we found a printer, signed engraving con-
tracts, notified our photographer and began to make up for lost time . .
Miss Kompanek sharpens her pencils . . .
Choosing a theme to coincide with
the significant events of 1942 and 1943,
we made innovation the keynote of every
phase of the yearbook production . . .
new cover design . . . new feature sec-
tions . . . new senior write-ups . . . novel
art work . . . extra-special photography
. . . trying to make every picture and
every comment typical of some phase of
current school activities and events.
Ianuary brought the subscription cam-
paign with record-breaking results . . .
picture taking with some camera-break-
ing results . . . and the editorial staff
began copy preparation with back-
Deadline . . . March first . . . to the
engraver . . . to the printer . . . composing
and proofing . . . and in May . . . the
twenty-second edition of the Allegewi
rolls off the press.
Typists . , . Henry Strock. Sylvia Shircliff.
Anna Eror, Gloria Burkett. Eva Henry. Floyd
Bartlett, William Harden. Douglas Kolb,
Dorothy Landis, Nancy Taylor.
At the controls . . . Business Manager
Hirsh. Editors Williams and Rudd. Ad
Manager Millenson and Business Manager
And a mass of feminine pep and vivacity blended with candid sobriety meets
the camera's eye . . . Row ONE-Nancy Taylor, Virginia Oglebay, Frances Rudd,
Shirley Diedrich, Alma Lee Phillips, Betty Macfarlane, Dotty Landis, Mary Downey
Rinehart, Iune Miller, Virginia Oswald, Margaret Fleckenstein, Helen Smith, Row
Two-Nancy Dodge, Charlotte Exley, Theresa Eyler, Iean Moore, Iune Rilling,
Georgeanna Pierce, Ioan Rilling, Lois Piper, Sally Williams, Margaret Reid, Dorothy
Loyer, Patty Dumire, Catherine Hast, Mrs. Mary Griffith: Row THREE-Iune Hersh-
berger, Margaret Poland, Genevieve Weaver, Regina Fradisl-ra, Carol Robinson,
Betsy Freeman, Iosephine Williams, Margaret Reihl, Rose Lee Williams, Mary
Catherine Vogel, Gloria Mont, Dorothy Doolittle, Helen McDuttie, Ioanna Moore,
S7 Another big year gone by-a most active one en-
joyed by twenty-two seniors, thirteen juniors and five
HI'-Y sophomores under the guidance of Mrs. Mary Griffith,
Twenty-two pigtailed, short skirted initiatees pass
the embarrassing ordeal at informal induction on the local Main Stem . . .
and then become actives at the formal candle light ceremony,
Regular rounds of meetings at the "Y" . . . group church attendance
once a month . . . performance of many civil service activities . . . ushering
at Community Forum . . . food distributions at Thanksgiving and Christmas.
Social sidelights not to be neglected . . . thirty-two members attend the
"Y" banquet . . . officers collaborate with Fort Hill members in a model
induction ceremony . . . sponsorship of Scrap Can Iam as annual dance
on March 26 . . . year's events brought
to close with Mother-daughter banquet.
Intent upon plans for the Scrap
Can Iam are "Ginny", Oglebay
chaplcring Alma Lee Phillips, treas-
urerp Shirley Diedrich, president,
"Lovie" Macfarlane, vice-president:
and "Pee-Wee" Rudd, secretary. ,
"Prexy" Oswald has his mind full of plans to tell Don Snyder, Linwood Robinette, Iohn
Reynolds, William Raupach, Harold Shaner, Robert Clinger, Iohn McFarlane, and Iohn Sloan,
row onep to Bob Fuller, Bill Smith, Iohn Gorman, Bob Lloyd, Wilton Syckes, Bob Williams,
Clarence Doolittle, and Hume Annan, row two, to Ronald Baumer, Iack Stitely, Iames
Twigg, Wilbur Hall, Wayne Driver, Thomas Rahrig, Ronald Kellough, Louis Baker, Albion
Biggs, Ray Ice and Robert MacDowell, row three.
Forms an integral part of our school and social life . . . one S
of the most active organizations in the school . . . sponsored
Loyalty Night and swimming meet . . . held V-Hop in February H I 'Y
. . . served as ushers at football games, concerts, lectures and
other community functions . . . compose and sponsor the sale
of programs for Thanksgiving Day football game . . .
Bi-weekly meetings at the Y . . . and church attendance once a month
en masse . . . foster growth of character and self-reliance . . .
Forty boys . . . three upper classes . . . boys marked by their courtesy.
friendliness and Willingness to serve . . . membership based on scholarship,
ideals and personality . . . training ground for leadership and initiative . . .
One of those Allegany traditions by which
each class is linked to those gone before . . . one
those traditions to be maintained . . . honored
. . . and revered.
Out for a moment of relaxation from
their trying executive tasks are Hume
Annan, treasurer: Don Snyder, secretary:
Bob Fuller, vice-presidenty and Milnor
Here they are exploring the intricacies of photographic equipment . . . but we wonder
how many can actually put in a roll of film. S1-:ATED-Velma Screen, Alma Lee Phillips,
Helen Chapman, Alice Sutton and Bett Ml '
, y iler. STANDING-Betty Schlunt, Miss Nicht, Lear
Powell, Lewis Everline, Richard Rowe, Pete Macfarlane, and Iean Yarnall.
procedure . . . from first
petition. Members learn
An angle shot of an angle shot
. . . Lear Powell and Lewis Ever-
line caught trying for a difficult
o foster and promote an interest in ll h
a p ases of photographic
attempts at snap-shooting to entering prints in com-
to do much of thei
the most of available equipment.
r own processing . . . to make
Informal socials . . . several field trips . . .
oom 113 becomes
making Christmas cards . . . r
studio for portrait photography . . .
Mondays . . . discussions of fundamentals and
intricacies of photography . . . picture composition
. . . film developing . . . contact printing . . . en-
larging and mounting . . .
Second semester brought more advanced study
. . . toning and tinting . . . color photography . . .
studio, tabletop and trick photograph
y . . .
Officers for the year . . . Lewis Everline, presi-
dent . . . Lear Powell, vice-president . . . Velma
Screen, secretary . . . Betty Schlunt, treasurer . . .
Miss Theresa Nicht, adviser.
"Saberse bacer lugar a lu cuendo" . . . Spanish
motto . . . "open a way to Wisdom" . . . one of Alco's
newest organizations . . . sixteen charter members
. . . meet every other Wednesday in room ll5 . . .
star-gazing on the athletic field every other Monday
AST RON OM Y
night tweather permittingl . . . hot chocolate later at Mrs. Wheat's home . . .
had a get-together and our adviser told fortunes . . . but it is said that
astrology and astronomy do not mix . . . Wednesday meetings bring reports
on stars, planets, constellations . . . eyes glued to telescope for star studies
at Monday night meetings . . . at last, star-gazing is justified.
Amateur astronomers at-
tempt somo daylight ob-
servation in their searches
for solution to puzzling
constellar mysteries. Follow-
ing the direction of Mrs.
Wheat's pointer are Helen
McDufiie, Virginia Oglebay,
Drucilla Parish, Nancy
Dodge, Duane Pritt, David
Browne, Betty Miller, Char-
lotte Exley, Eva Henry,
Betty Schlunt, secretary,
Floyd Bartlett, Ella Louise
Richards, treasurer, Martha
Shaner, lean Hess, Lewis
Everline, Robert Troxell,
Robert Kolb, and Margaret
Meets every other Thursday night at the homes of
members to discuss and debate world affairs . . . post-
war plans discussed by Miss Eader . . . heard recordings
of the "Cavalcade of America" presentation of "Abe Lin-
coln" on February ll . . . sponsored an assembly with
Digging into the periodi-
cal archives tor news and
views these extra-curricular
historians present a most
Pictured are Nancy Dodge,
Drucilla Parish, secretaryg
Betty Schlunt, treasurerg
Margaret Fleckenstein, pres-
ident, and Virginia Ogle-
bay in row onep Rita Mil-
lenson, Miss Rice, adviser,
Elaine Hirsh, Ella Louise
Richards, Hume Annan,
Robert Kolb, Lewis Ever-
line, Duane Pritt, Robert
Troxell and 'l'ommy Rich-
ards in row two.
teachers playing leading roles . . . remember the Wacky WAACS . . . Miss
Kompanek, Miss Klinestiver, Mrs. Griffith, Mrs. Rogers and Mrs. Roe . . .
Held debate on subject "Should there be military training in high school?"
. . . Pan-Americanism subject of assembly in April . . .fifteen members . . .
girls outnumber boys nine to six . . . annual picnic at Rita Millenson's for
Medalists . . . Beverly Beckman with
"England to America" . . . Leonard
Happe . . . "Defeatism" . . . recognized
excellence in interpretation, articulation, gesticulation and dramatization
. . . sponsored by Tasker G. Lowndes . . . trained by Miss Pritchard and
Mrs. Rogers . . .
Gas shortage prohibited the county finals . . . but two contests were
necessary to decide the local champions . . . also rans . . . Nancy Dodge,
Iune Miller, Helen McDuffie, Mary Downey Rinehart, Floyd Bartlett, William
Easton and Henry Strock . . .
December ll, 1942 . . . another of a long list of contests which were
begun at the end of World War I.
Champion declairner Bev-
erly Beckman demonstrates
the art of dramatic expres-
sion to coaches Rogers and
Pritchard, and contestants
Iune Miller, Helen McDuffie,
Mary Downey Rinehart,
Nancy Dodge, Floyd Bart-
lett, William Easton, Henry
Strock and Leonard Happe.
Caught in front of in-
stead of behind the film,
these promoters of visual
education seem to be at-
tracted tor once by some-
thing in real life rather
than in reel life. Interested
members with Mr. Wickard,
adviser, are Bill Wolfe,
Francis Schaffer, Sara Lan- L
caster, Alex Shaner, Ruth
Lilya and Blair Stump.
Hot dog!!! Movies . . . Miss Ander-
son's room . . . and at almost any period
of the day we find one of Alco's pro-
jectionists behind the reels giving expert assistance in the showing of class-
room films provided by the new program of visual education.
Trained by Mr. Wickard and adept at many skills in the handling of
film and projectors . . . rewinding . . . splicing . . . preparation of films for
shipment . . . this small group helps to keep the celluloid rolling effectively
with science, social studies, music and health flashing themselves to the
inner recesses of student minds.
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I. DIQEAN ZATIDN
Roll of drums . . . clash of cymbals . . . strike
up the band!!!
Parades . . . football games . . . rainy Weather
. . . sunny weather . . . year-round spirit
raisers . . .
Striking victory drills at the famed Turkey
Day game . . . vibrant "pepper-uppers" at pep
meetings . . . concerts with a martial air . . .
'L recitals and assemblies . . .
A year of innovations . . . new formations . . .
With dczpper step cmd martial air, new songs . . . "Praise the Lord and Pass the
Pigskin Over" . . . jive sessions with Bob Dalton
and "Dooey" Doolittle leading the swingsters . . .
Wilton Syckes completes his second
year as drum major.
Roll of drums . . . blast of trumpets . . .
sound of the whistle . . . forward . . . march.
Largest band in our history . . . sixty-seven marching musicians . . . augmented by high-stepping
flag swinging and tricky twirlers . . . annual prize winners in local competitive parades.
We had no idea that Doli Beck could sing . . . but here he is with Harry Swartzwelder
Brandon Fuller, Robert Lucasl Ronald Baumer, SECOND ROW-Richard Rowe, Charles McCul-
lough, David Browne, Marshal Sowers, Leonard Ferrone. ROW THREE-Iarnes Trenton, W11-
liam Morehead, Leroy Mower, Dale Fuller, William Capaldi and William Thayer.
MEN'S GLEE CLUB
"Without a song a man ain't got a
friend" . . . and without a men's glee club
the music circle at Allegany wlvould be
minus one of the most important arcs of
its circumference . . . hearty qualterbacks
. . . shy music lovers . . . barlaer shop
tenors and bold basses . . . Vfvith one
thing in common . . . they just like to sing.
Rollicking rhythms . . . roblist reson-
ance . . . first a solemn anthem . . . then
a jovial ballad . . . a varied repertoire
planned to give ample opportunities to
these lusty lungs.
About to break ml
harmonious medleys is the self-or-
ganized quartet , . . Brandon. Harry.
Wilton a 'd Marshal.
pit zvilzie -Egg.-. hui... .V .... V.. ...-.. .... .a...-...-, --. . T.-...,..
y eong . . . when priorities become a thing of the past, perhaps we can
install a rubber-walled pit in order to accommodate the rapidly increasing orchestral per-
sonnel. Pictured are H. Welsh, A. Williams, I. Williams, R. Richards. I. Hess, K. Richards
E. Bradford, T. Carder, B. Pogell, W. Donlon, N. Dodge, N. Reynolds. C. Robinson. E. L
Richards. C. McCullough, D. Willison, M. Sowers, L. Happe, W. Syckes, I. Williams, R. Lloyd
H. Krieling, N. Nesbit, D. Paupe, B. Schaeffer, E. Holmes, M. Bender. R. Dalton, K. Wolfe
E. Martin, C. Doolittle, E. Webb. V. Thompson, I. Stitely, D. Browne, W. Shrout, F. Arthur,
H. Swartzweldcr, W. Stanley, R. Rowe, W. Wolfe, R. Campbell. P. Webb, and D. Doolittle.
SENIOR ORCHE TRA
Assemblies . . . concerts . . . plays . . . all augmented cmd embellished
by the versatile senior orchestra. Conducted by Miss Willison or student di-
rectors Marshall Sowers, Leonard Happe.
and Clarence Doolittle.
Annual assembly program in February
. . . Ella Louise Richards was accompan-
ist . . . lack Stitely and Ed Martin were
In February also, Wilton Syckes, first
violinist, soloist and concert master left
Alco for Oberlin Conservatory.
Organization of instrumental ensem-
ble . . . guest artists at banquets and
receptions . . . presented several broad-
casts from local radio station . . .
The Music Makers . . . instrumental ensemble . . .
Miss Willison, lack Stitely. Ella Louise Richards,
Donald Paupe, Marshal Sewers, Clarence Doolittle and
Sometimes they squeak . . . sometimes they blast . . . but most of the time they're plenty good. Row one: Ronnie
Sneathen, Teddy Kline, Katherine Richards, Mary Richards, Anne Reynolds, Dolores Hamilton, Suzanne Ford,
Bernard Blake: Row two: Taylor Carcler, Ruth Richards, Eleanor Bradford, Allan Williams. Dorthene Poland, Doris
Apsey: Row three: Robert Keyser, Margaret Moore, Miss Willison, june Alday, Richard Campbell, Gene Shaw, Tommy
Hutcheson, Charles Piper. Katherine Schade. 1
Iuvenile musicians of Allegany . . . proving ground for many hours of prac-
tice . . . and they lexhibit remarkable talent. . .
After school rehearsal sessions find them under the clear, lucid direction
of Miss Willison as they learn to cooperate, coordinate and enjoy music.
Skills accomplished range from the basic principles of note reading to the
intricacies oi playing a violin . . .
U IOR ORCHESTRA A D BA D
With the iaxrliliar roll of drums and the clarinet's trill . . . this group
of vigorous youngsters blend their talent in a snappy tune . . . keeping step
with the spirit of Allegany . . .
They're only beginners . . . trying to master the novelties and difficulties
of band music . . . but their futures look bright with crescendos as they pile
into the band Wagon . . .
They certainly can do their share of the music making. Row one: Dorthene Poland, Suzanne Ford, Dolores
Hamilton. Harry Taylor. VonCille Lohof, Nile Webb, Ronnie Sneathen, lim German, lane Nicholson: Row two: Donald
Green, Tommy Burke, Iohn Twigg, Robert Moyer, Donald Largent. William Ewing, Ronald Iewell, Eddie Dashiell,
Stuart Richmand: Row three: Tommy Hutcheson. Charles Piper, Ray Combs, Ioseph Iohnson, Eddie Reynard. Robert
Baker, Iimmy Hoover. l
CH ORAL CL ,B
IOSEPHINE WILLIAMS ..AA.......,..., ......... P resident
Io ANNA Moons .,,,,.. ,.., V ice-President
Ross LEE WILLIAMS ..... .I...,. S ecretczry
CAROL ROBINSON .... .... T recrsurer
Joyce BESTWICK ...... .,vv. L ibraricm
Four executive Canaries caught outside their
cage . . . Rose Lee, Io Anna, Carol and Iosephine.
Fifty-four "fem" songsters . . . cmd Miss Willison scores again . . . rehear-
sals aiter business on Tuesday . . . joined National Federation ot Music . . .
now have the privilege ot entering Federation contests as Well as the means
with which to win them . . .
Easter assembly with the Mixed Chorus . . . spring festival at Fort Hill
. . . concert of Pan-American music in April in Allegany auditorium . . .
South American numbers . . . oh, yi, yi . . . Betty Miller accompanies Warlolers
. . . rehearsals of "New Mexican Love Song," "Chiapanecas" and "Rowing
in the Sunlight" . . .
Rita Millenson, concert accompanist . . . group ot Musettes represents
the club in singing at churches, social functions, etc . . . features trio com-
posed of Iosephine Williams, Io Anna Moore and Rose Lee Williams . .
commencement music completes year's repertoire.
Here they are . . . fifty-four of them. Row one: Mary Catherine Vogel, Margaret Reed, lackie Loar, Mary Williams,
Teddy Cowden, Helen Smith: Row two: lane Williams, Iune Miller, Carol Robinson, Io Anna Moore, losephine Williams, Rose
Lee Williams, Betty Miller, Betty Schlunt, Helen Kreiling, Betty Twiggg Row three: Rita Millenson, Mildred Hinebaugh, Eva
Henry, Sylvia Shircliff, Ella Louise Richards, Velma Screen, Betsy Freeman, Helen Frantz, Theresa Eyler, Ioyce Bestwick,
Carole Allan, Lois Stine, Iean Hess, Eleanor Andrews, Theoda Lee Kompanek, Dorothy Ebert. lane Ebert: Row four: Olin
Schaeffer. Mary Frances Shircliff, Helen McDuffie, Frances Arthur. Vivian Grove. Norma Reynolds, Florence Williams,
Velma Yoder. Iackie Price. Rosemary Ferrone, Betty Lou Hillock, Mary Louise Bender. Doris Lancaster, Barbara Kitzmiller.
Doris Barnard, Sara Berkley. Margaret Wolfe.
CHORAL CL B
KATHERINE RICHARDS ,,,,,,.,,,,AA ,,,,,,,,, P resident
PRTTY BOWIE ............. .. Vice-Prdsideni
Vivum IUDY ,,.. ,..,. S eclretary
Sur: KAMENS ..,. ,,,,,, T reqgufer
Special group . . . Row one: Barbee Sue Mansfield,
Betty Kilroy, Nancy Walton: Row two: Iean Klosterman,
Doris Davis, Everstine Mitchell, Margaret Russell, Kath-
erine Richards, Patty Bowie, Iean Marquis: Row three:
Ellen Newnam, Sue Kamens, Iune Alclay, Vivian Iudy,
Lorraine Kompanek, Marjorie Valentine, Ioyce Beeghley.
Almost eighty junior lassies' yoices . . . talented Ieanne Marquis accom-
panies . . . Christmas program given at Corriganville P- T. A .... program
in April with Girls' Folk Dancing Club under the direction of Miss Willison
and Mrs. Curry . . . rehearsals eyery Wednesday afternoon . . . one of Miss
Willison's pet groups . . . rehearsals of Spanish and Latin American songs
. . . even mastered one in Spanish . . . Mrs. Ethel Bruce gave helpful hints
for Latin American stage settingl. . . costumes of dirndle skirts and white
peasant blouses . . . presentedl choral number on junior high Christmas
assembly . . . participated in May day concert for lower grades . . . freshman
vocalists automatically become members of senior choral club tor the tol-
And to think . . . they can all keep together . . . Row one: Barbee Sue Mansfield, Mary Ellen Platt, Everstine Mitchell,
Betty Taylor, Elaine Simons, Nancy Walton, Catherine Rennie, Betty Kilroy, Elva Mae Nesbitt, Io Ann Robinson, Ieanine
Hartley, Barbara Bright: Row two: Lois Ansel. Ellen Newnam, Marjorie Valentine. Ioyce Beeghley, Ruth Ann Richards, Sue
Kamens, Katherine Richards, Vivian Iudy, IunelAlday, Patty Bowie. Maxine Shaffer, Margaret Moody: Row three: lean Bittinger,
Marjorie Schade, Glenna Chappell, Dorlene Ashworth, Esta Mae Kerns, Betty Hinzman, Lorraine Kompanek, lune Whittacre, Betty
Billin s, Marian Bennear, Shirley Iohnson Ada Romaine, Shirley Fuller Peggy O'Neal, Margaret Moore, Ioan Campbell, Shirley
9 - .
Wagner, Ieanne Marquis: Row four: Margaret Russell, Clara Will, Mary Alice Sherk, Doris Davis, lean Andrews, Shirley
Chappell, Virginia Russ. Beverly Smith. Alfa Ferris, Ruth Humbertson, loy Flora, Laura Brown, Doris Trenton, Katherine
MacMannis, Anne Reynolds.
Vibrant harmonious basses and tenors
blending with clear melodious sopranos
and altos . . . mixed voices seeking common
Directed by Miss Willison . . . accom-
pankxlby Rha and Chades.. .pedonned
at Parents' Night . . . Christmas program at
Centre Street Methodist Church . . . Ioyce,
Iosephine, Rose Lee, Rose Mary, Helen, Mar-
garet, Harry, Marshal and Leonard . . .
soloists .. .
Patriotic program in assembly . . . "Your
Land and My Land" . . . "I'm Proud To Be
An American" . . . spring concert . . .
Easter assembly . . . county festival . . .
senior sermon . . . and the music still goes
round and round
Mussettes , . . Rita Millenson at the
piano, Carol Robinson, Io Anna Moore.
Ella Louise Richards, Helen Frantz, Miss
Willison, Rosemary Ferrone, Betty Lou
Hillock, Ioyce Bestwick, Iosephinc Williams,
and Rose Lee Williams,
Octet . . . Ella Louise Richards at thc
piano, Io Anna Moore, Rose Lee Williams,
losephine Williams, Ioyce Bestwick, Wilton
Syckes. Marshall Sowers, Harry Swartzweld-
cr., and Leonard Ferrone.
Pride of the music department . . . Row one: Betty Miller, josephine Miller, Mildred Hinebaugh.
Betsy Freeman, Theresa Lee Eyler. Rose Lee Williams, Betty Lewis, lane Williams, Ella Louise
Richards, Ioyce Bestwiclc, Rita Millenson: Row two: Harry Swartzwelder. lames Trenton, Richard
Rowe, Brandon Fuller, Leonard Ferrone, Wilton Syckes, Leroy' Mower, Marshall Sewers' David Browne'
Eugene Flynn, William Capaldi, Ioe Beal, Iack Woolard, Rudolph Freno, David Grove: Row three:
Margaret Wolfe, Helen Welsh, Norma Reynolds, Theoda Lee Kompanek, Lois Stine, Helen Smith.
Vivian Grove, Betty Lou Hillock, Rosemary Ferrone, Earlene Hardman, Helen Frantz and Carol
Catch them before
They read notes and love it . . . ffirst row: Billy Meyers, William Ewing, Stewart Richmond, lack Biggs, Wolfgang
Scheider, Bernard Blake: Second row: Gregory Miller, Iohn Sprow, Richard Mansfield, lack Martin, Tommy Burke. Calvin
Davis. Robert Spiker, Harry Widdows, Donald Schramm: Third row: Raymond Sarber, Harry Thayer, Donald Largent, Eugene
Porter, Robert Twigg, Ralph Lashley, Lewis Milholland, Teddy Kline. Demo Carros. Edward Dashiell, Donald Ort, Iames Ruehl:
Fourth row: Richard Brotemarkle, Lynn Grove, Leo Piquette. Stanley Miller, Donald Fuller, Leroy Miller, Charles Krimm, Glenn
Goff, Donald Sanders, Richard Himmelwri' ht.
. . . clear, bell-like
altos . . . boyish, eager tenors . . . bold basses . . .
sopranos . . . soft, bashful
heir voices begin to change
put forty of them togdther and let them give out
and that boy "sho do carry
First semester found them working under the baton of Miss Willison
they were featured in a program at Centre Street Methodist Church . . .
on "Water Boy" . . .
that watuh" . . .
her an ample supply
Thursday rehearsals . .
Annual Iunior Ma
Old Virginnyn and "C
come . . .
To give it all an
Teddy Kline, presiden
rought them to Mrs. Carol . . . and she brought with
of both fun and Work . . . proved by Tuesday and
y Day Concert and they featured "Carry Me Back to
lribiribinn . . . and then that last rehearsal just had to
executive touch, heading the young vocalists were
- Demo Carros, vice-presidentg Ralph Lashley, secre-
taryg and Donald Ort, accompanist.
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Our fields of active duty . . . where strength
is tested . . . courage tried and sportsmanship chal-
lenged . . . where we rise above defeat and build
upon victory . . . bucking and plunging the line . . .
matching mental and muscular stamina . . . getting
our first tastes of physical competition ....
All right, men . . . synchronize your watches
. . . ready . . . let's go! ! !
L ,1 r , ' '
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VARSITY SQUAD . . . first row, Warner Bagent. manager, Richard Anderson, Don Snyder,
Charles Kellough, Robert Williams, Carl Hammersmith. Wilbur Hull, Van Teter. Linwood Robinette.
Milner Oswald, Iohn Gorman and Donald Beck. Second row, William Raupach, Brandon Fuller, Robert
Fuller. Roy Taylor, lack Smith, Robert Wilkinson, Robert Lloyd, Herbert Armstrong. Iohn Sloan, William
Darrow. Edward Chandlee. Phil Lucas, Curtis Cochenour. manager, and Coach Ball. Row three,
Tommy Carros, Walter Davis, Robert Lucas, Iimmy Twigg. Merle Kline. William Street, Carl Mclntyre,
Eldridge Del-Iaven, Marshal White. Harold Shaner and Ronald Kellough.
For the second consecutive year the Camper eleven
marched through an undefeated, untied season . . . the
third undefeated eleven produced by Coach Ball since
his arrival at Allegany in 1936.
THE RECORD Under expert tutelage, the hold-overs from the 1941
I season and the newcomers soon became a smooth-
Our Opponents . . . . .
Score Opponent Score working organizatlon and compiled an extraordinary
47 Ridgeley 0 record . . . five teams held to the zero line . . . and only
45 Keyser U 38 opponents' points as matched against Alco's 217 for
32 Alumni 0 the season.
45 Handley 5 The boy with the "educated" toe, Don Snyder, at full-
24 Charlestown U back, threatened to equal or surpass the city scoring
35 La Sane 12 record . . . but with a total of 113 missed the record
41 Martinsburg 0 by one marker. King of place kickers. Snyder also
33 Hagerstown 14 made his yardage count.
17 Fort Hill 6 The Camper's cause was also furthered by the trans-
fer of end Don Beck from Huntington, W. Va., and by
the prowess of holdovers Iohn "Gummy" Gorman.
Charles "Chick" Kellough, Milnor Oswald and Linwood
All City Stars . . .
Tops on the HT"
Allegany opened its l94Z
season on September 25 with
a 47-U victory over a badly
outweighed and outplayed
Ridgeley High outfit. The
Campers went to work the
first time they got possession
of the oval and it took one
play to cover the forty yards
to the Ridgeley goal and pay
dirt. Sparked by Don Snyder's
sensational running and Bob
William's tossing of perfect
strikes to end Don Beck, the
T-formation kept far ahead
and the Allegany goal line
failed to be crossed.
Allegany romped to its sec-
ond straight win, unleashing
a smooth attack which struck
alternately through the air and
on the ground giving us a
45-U victory over Keyser high
on October 2. This game gave
a great display of offensive
and defensive football for
which the Ball men are so
Gorman, Tater. Oswald, Beck
Snyder, Williams, Robinelte
noted. Two scores came in
the first quarter when Wil-
liams flipped a pass to Bus
Hammersmith who raced to a
touchdown, and when Bob
Williams furthered the Alco
command with a wide end run,
behind excellent interference,
and went over standing up.
From here out, with Snyder,
Kellough and Smith scoring
touchdowns, Allegany was
For a third time the unmark-
ed slate was kept clean when
the gridsters polished off an
Alumni eleven by a 32-U count,
paced by Iack Smith, Chick
Kellough, Don Beck and Bus
Hammersmith who all scored
touchdowns. Probably the most
outstanding thing of this game
was in the final quarter when
co-captain Linny Robinette in-
tercepted a desperate pass
and lugged the pigskin back
31 yards before being tackled.
The main stem . . . formidable, eh what?
Hammer mith, Hull, Teter, Robinette, Sloan, Gorman, Beck
How does he do it? . . .
That question asked by
countless fans might be ans-
wered by this scene . . .
Coach Ball in one of his in-
active practices . . . one of
those times in which he
seemed always to be able
to say just the right thing . . .
how about it, boys?
Bob Williams further proved his passing ability by making two touchdown
Scored upon for the first time, the Campers sought adequate revenge by
trouncing Handley High of Winchester, Va., with a score of 46-6. This game
also opened Allegany's defense of its 1941 C. V. A. L. crown with a bang.
The Campers tallied in every period, crossing the Iudges' goal line once in the
first frame and twice in each of the other quarters. But the Virginia boys con-
nected on a pass in the waning moments of the final to knock the Alco lads
from the unscored-on category. Paced by touchdowns by Chick Kellough.
Don Beck, Bob Williams, Bill Raupach, Bob Lloyd and Roy Taylor, the extra
points were kicked by Don Snyder and Iohn Gorman.
A usually stubborn Charlestown eleven met a decided defeat when the
Alco gridmen invaded their premises with a 21-O win. The Purple Panthers
were broken by two touchdowns by Snyder and one by Chick Kellough.
Making his toe go through its usual routine, Snyder accounted for the three
The city campaign was opened November 6 with Don Snyder and Chick
Kellough shredding the La Salle line in the late quarters and bringing Alle-
gany from behind to roll over a light La Salle eleven with a 35-12 victory.
There he comes . . .
Chick Kellough caught in
one of his yard gaining
sprees during the Fort Hill
game on Turkey day . . .
and number 33 had some
sprinting to do to catch up
with the Allegany gridster.
Chick accounted for much of
A11egany's yardage in the
season's final contest.
Iarrecl by Francis Passarefli's 88 yard scoring jaunt early in the first period,
the Blue and White reeledlagain as Iones stormed out of the "T" around right
end to score another lightning touchdown a few minutes later. Allegany's
scoring came in the second quarter on a 51 yard run by Snyder. From then
on, with two more touchdowns by Snyder and two by Kellough, Allegany
was never threatened.
The rampaging Campers took over the lead in the C. V. A. L. by downing
the Martinsburg High Bulldogs 41-0. Chick Kellough started the scoring derby
Despite the rain and m
early in the first quarter
raced 16 yards to the Md
over a play later. Fullback
Meeting the strongest
hard-earned 33-14 victory
poned from an early date,
when he sliced through a hole at tackle and then
rtinsburg one yard line from where he smashed
Snyder put his boots to the ball and made the extra
opponent thus far, the Allegany gridders scored a
over Hagerstown another C. V. A. L. crown. Post-
this contest found the opponent's score the largest
so far, and Snyder back on the even basis as he made four out of four extra:
points. But there was no st
ing drives. When the final
touchdowns, Anderson and
field goal by Snyder.
opping Allegany's hard hitting defense and plung-
reckoning was made, Beck had accounted for two
Hammersmith each one, four extra points and a
ud, almost 6,000 fans made their way up to the Fort
g to see the clash of champions . . . both teams un-
Hill stadium on Thanksgivift
defeated and Fort Hill's record marred by only one tie. The story had its end.
however, for the Campers had no trouble in making themselves both C. V. A. L.
and city champions to the ltune of l7-6. Outplayed all along the line, Fort Hill
gave in to Allegany's yard gaining and plunging spree as touchdowns were
scored by Anderson and Williams. Snyder booted the extra points and added
a field goal to our tally. l
Undisputed champions . . . undefeated . . . untied . . . seven men on the
mythical all-city team . . another T-formation clean sweep.
PIGSKIN FODDER . . Damo d
Th as Blank. Leroy Myer,
y Bruce Anderson, Willi
th e C a h Bo e B d
R h cl L g P I D
OH . all EIIIIISOH,
m Shrout, Kenneth Davis,
Orville Files, Iohn Lemon, Eugene
Haste. Lamont Wineland, Marshall Mo
Ronald Durst, Iohn Cox, Glen Stewart
Iohn Nichols, Iohn Yoder, Iames Cook
four, Gene Martin, Iohn Light
am s Young.
One of those close moments in the
contest with a highly rated, chal-
lenging Beall quintet . . . but it
looks like "Gummy" gets the ball,
Almost but not quite seemed to be the fate
of the varsity hoopsters as they just missed
capturing both the city and WMI champion-
ships. A season of surprises brought the Bow-
ersmen nineteen wins and six defeats . . .
opening with two victories over Parsons and
the Alumni only to meet the first setback at
the hands of Ferndale by a two point margin.
Then came Keyser, Frostburg, Piedmont, Bar-
ton and so on for eleven consecutive wins
until the Campers had to match pass for pass
and dribble for dribble against La Salle. The
undefeated Explorers made the last toss good
. . . and our second Waterloo was met by cr
score of 32-30. High point men in the schedule
by this time were Don Beck, Bill Spangler and
Barton led the lads a merry chase but the
Bowersmen came through giving the Creek-
men a 46-42 setback, only to meet a revenge-
ful Tiger team from Central which snatched
away Alco's undisputed lead in the WMI
league race to the tune of 20-26. History was
in the making as the Tigers loomed up as
dark horses for the WMI championship.
THE SQUAD . . . row one, Iim Macfarlane, Don Beck, Donald Lee, Bob Spangler, Otis Sterne: row two.
Coach Bowers, Robert Fuller, Phil Lucas. Edward Lindsay, Warner Bagent, Donald Basilio, Lou Bakerg row three,
lohn Cox, William Heinrich, Herman Cunningham, Britton Schaeffer, Brandon Fuller, Arthur Windemuth, Ted De Hart,
IIM MACFARLANE "LEFTY" LEE "BOOTlE" STERNE BOB SPANGLER DON BECK
Forward Guard l Guard Center Forward
December 17 35 Parsons February l 35 Piedmont
DeCeml3e1' 29 43 Alumni February 5 SU Lcr Salle
Ianuary 1 24 Ferndale ' February 9 46 Barton
Ianuary 3 40 Keyser February ll 20 Central
Ianuary 7 34 Frostburg February 16 66 Bruce
Ianuary 12 39 Piedmont February 19 25 Beall
Ianuary l5 35 Barton February 23 32 Fort Hill
Ianuary 16 59 Davis February 26 28 Frostburg
Ianuary 19 27 Central , March l 39 Ridgeley
Ianuary 22 37 Bruce I March 5 39 La Salle
Ianuary 23 33 Ridgeley March 6 23 Ferndale
Ianuary 26 44 Beall March 9 29 Central
Ianuary 29 38 Fort Hill
The Gremlins were riding the
rim for sure as chances for the city
title faded when Fort Hill surprised
local fans by taking the second
meet with the Bowsermen by a one
point margin. In handing the Camp-
obello outfit its fourth loss in twen-
ty engagements, the Sentinels made
necessary a playoff between the
Central Tigers and Allegany to de-
termine Which club Would Wear the
WMI league diadem. Results of the
playoff . . . another "almost but not
quite" and Central for the first time
in WMI history took the crown along
with a 29-32 win over Allegany.
With both city and WMI titles out
of hand, the Campers polished off
the season by defeating the unde-
feated La Salle Explorers in their
last game of the season . . . a de-
cisive defeat . . . 39-27.
W Coach gives the first and second stringzrs a bit on
the ball . . . sitting, Warner Bagent, Lon Baker, kneeling
Phil Lucas. Edward Lindsay, Bob Fuller. Otis Sterne
Bob Spangler: standing, lim Macfarlane, Don Basilio, D
Beck. Donald Lee and Iohn Gorman.
Softball champions . . . room ll6 . . . Bob Mace. Richard Harper. Iohn Horn, Richard Taylor.
Billy Leonard. Ierry Paxton, lack Robinson and Iohn Price.
BOYS' IN TRAM URALS
Led by Captain Iohn Landenberger, eighth grade, room 116 copped the
junior high intramural softball tournament. Landenberger's outfit Went through
the tournament undefeated. Room 110 was easily taken in the preliminary
rounds and room 213 swept clean in the semi-finals. After a hard fought battle,
116 came out on top of 118 in the finals.
Besides handling the duties of captain, Iohn held down the pitching post
and he and his catcher, Iack Price, made up a highly formidable battery.
Bob Mace, at second, scooped up many a would-be hit While Dick Harper
grabbed 'em out of the air at left field. The first sacker, Iohn Horn, turned in
a capital performance with the assistance of Dick Taylor at shortstop.
Romping through a hotly contested series, room 113 emerged victorious
in the junior high intramural basketball tournament. The miniature
Bowersmen boast an
having taken over
1 rooni 109, 15-65 IOOH1
lp room 211, 7-3, room
208, 6-0, and room 302,
9-3. The team was cap-
tained by Iim Radcliffe,
ably assisted by Man-
ager Iay Beneman.
Captain Iim, along with
Glenn Brant and Her-
man Myers, starred for
the champs. Room 109
was runner-up after
downing rooms 211
' -- - - and 208 hi a second
Winners of the 1un1or high basketball loop . . . lim Powell, Donald Screen, lack
Lighter, Linden Gump, lay Beneman, Floyd Price, Ronald Screen, lack Bachman.
Herman Myers, Iames Radcliffe and Glen Bran . place
Sometimes we think they re a menagerie . Z . G
What with elephant walks . . . uck waddles . . . gir-
affe stretches and so on . . . and then we think B
that they are a new class in bodily contortions . . .
but they just like to call hemselves tumblers
. . . seem to enjoy twisting joi! ts and bouncing on their heads . . . climbing
on top of each other and r their legs and arms do wierd things.
They proved their Worth their assembly presentation and we acknowl-
edge that it looked mighty as Betty Blank, circus barker, put her
trained animals through their paces for the benefit of Pauline Durant who
finally showed that she bit about tumbling too.
In one of their many form-
ations . . . Betty Blank.
Shirley Lester, loann Robin-
son, Mary lane Stroup, Le-
nore Lazarus, Nola Barnard,
Helen Troutman, Ina Hughes,
Margaret Moody, Lois Shoh-
er, Frances Shift, Betty Fis-
chell, Rita Gibbons, Alma
Hardman, Mildred Stotler,
Pat Cowgill, Dolores Hamil-
ton, lone Rice, lean Kloster-
man. and Pauline Durant.
Students of the art and in-
tricacies of folk dancing . . .
First row: lone Rice, Ada Ro-
maine, Patty Bowie, Shirley
Wilson, Sue Kamens, Mary
Davis: Second row: Rosemary
Everstine, Wanda Loebe, Su:-
anna Ford, Shirley Wickard.
lean Andrews, Betty lean
Kight, Ruth Layne, Mrs. Cur-
ry, Adviser: Third row: Laura
Browne, Dolores Somerville.
Margaret Cosgrove, Dolores
Deetz, Ioan Snyder. Mary
Boyce. Dolores Hamilton.
"Swing your ma.. . your pa . . . swing
your gal . . . familiar words the Allegany trip-
pers of the light fantastic as learn the many B
folk dances of this and fc countries . . . meet-
ing every week, the members are chosen for abilities
shown in try-outs . . . some claim to be the possessors of all left feet as they
cavort around in the Highlandllrling . . . the Virginia Reel . . . Pop Goes the
Weasel . . . Ace of Diamonds . . .
Freshman kickball champions . . .
Room 109 . . . Dorothy Hutcheson,
Virginia Cunningham, Margaret Cal-
clerwood, Barbara Coleman, lean
Gaither, Charlotte McCullough.
Sharlcen Orndolf, Dorothy Russell
and Sylvia Mitchell.
GIRLS' IN TRAM U RALS
New regulations, rationing, and curtailing of the girls' sport lield meant
nothing to Allegany athletic enthusiasts, as they substituted intramural
competition for county-wide contests. The results . . .
After chalking up six straight victories, Sylvia Mitchell's kickball team of
room 109 slashed through to make a clean sweep ot the kickball tournament
sponsored under the direction of Lucille Houck. Throughout the series this
team kept far in the lead and gave their would-be opponents no chance of
sharing top honors.
Winning honorable mention for their Victorious sweeping ot the volley-
ball round robin tournament for senior high was sophomore room 107. Thelma
Shaner, captain of the team, led them to a well-earned championship. Anna
Eror's senior team placed second, with Marion Rank's sophomore followers
gathered up third killing.
Ninth grade girls of room 113, headed by Iane Auman, copped the fresh-
man volleyball honors by downing the six opposing teams ot rooms 215, 206,
208, 211, 302 and 109, with their hardest struggle coming when they tangled
with 215 and 208. Their laurels now rest unchallenged.
Senior volleyball champs . . . Lois Stine, Paula Freshman volleyball victors . . . Shirley Wilson.
Williams, Winifred McCloskey, Ieannette Freeman, Doris Apsey, Sue Kamens, lane Auman, Iune Alday,
Georgeanna Pierce, Thelma Shaner and Margaret Dorothy Elder, Vivian Indy, Alice Borgman. Margaret
Ruppenthal. Baker, Barbara Blunk and Marjorie Valentine.
Scoring wide margin
victories, the Dribblets, of
rooms 109 and 113, made
a clean sweep of the
freshman girls' basketball
tournament. ln easily tak-
en contests, the Tomcats
and Wilson Devils were
conquered to the tune of
4U-Z and the Bullet Girls
met the same fate by
giving in with a score of
26-2 in favor of the Drib-
blets. Their lead position
was threatened only by
the Morons who managed
to roll up 26 points as op-
posed to 37 tallied by the
3 .,.. ,J-..-...-
undefeated frosh hoopsters . . . Sharleen
Orndorff, Peggy Baker. lane Auman. Dorothy
Hutcheson. Vivian Iudy. lean Gaither. and
i' i' i'
BOYS' SWIMMING TEAM
All set for some
Waiting for the go ahead signal from Coach Hopkins
keen Competition . D 0 . . . ready to make for speed and form by way of prepar-
ation for intra-city swim meets . . . Allegany's aqua stars
. . . Milnor Oswald, Iames Hines, Harry Swartzwelder, Clark Dixon and Wil-
liam Bartlett are pictured here as "Coach" checks on their starting form.
Senior high water daubers . . . Top row: lean
Moore. Lois Piper, Alma Lee Phillips. Sally Williams:
Middle row: Helen Chapman, Alice Sutton, Edna Herath,
Betty Purinton: Bottom row: Wilma Steele, Anna Norris,
Shirley Brode. Louise Purinton, Lenore Lazarus and
ALMA L53 PHILLIPS ..... ............ P resident
Lois PIPER ,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,, ,,,,,, V ice-President
IEAN Moons .......... ........ S ecretery
SALLY WILLIAMS ...... ...... T redsurer
Allegany mermaids . . . all
sizes, ages cmd grades . . . large
number necessitated dividing
group into two clubs . . . weekly
swim meets on Wednesday and
Thursday nights at the Y. M. C. A.
. . . Elaine Hirsh and Doris
Moore, student instructors . . .
Eighty-five aquabelles . . .
swimmers classified according to
ability . . .
Beginners-float, arm move-
ment, kick . . . swimmers-back-
stroke, backfloat, crawl, side
stroke, breast stroke, diving from side of pool . . . intermediates . . . improving
swimming technique and diving from board . . . advanced . . . racing dives.
fancy diving, distance swimming, underwater swimming . . . life-saving . . .
breaking holds, water carries, surface dives, running front dives . . .
And what have we??? Primary school for Billy Rose's aquacade.
Iunior high splashers . . . Top row: Lois Lazarus, Shirley Chappell, Gale Phillipson. Betty Belt.
Eleanor Troxell, lean Marquis. Ruth Burton: Greta Hersh. Patty Bowie: Third row: Paula Fleclcenstein,
Katherine Schade, Margaret Lancaster. Betty Harper, Sharleen Orndorff, Evelyn Ritchey, Loiis Wenschoff.
Maxine Stouffer, Shirley Wickard, Marion Warden, Lois Ansel. Virginia Cunningham. Ruth lane Rinker,
Wanda Loebe, Suzanne Ford: Second row: Eleanor Durst, Lois Shober. Vivian Iudy. Charlotte McCullough.
Barbara Coleman, lean Gaither, Doris Apsey. Shirley Wilson, Betty Blank: First row: Eleanor Waingold.
Iune Gardner, Betty Kilroy. Doris Trenton. Ioan Matthews. Marjorie Schade. Peggy O'Neal. loan Snyder
and Glenna Chappell.
S lvia Mitchell, A la g s Sh ley Wlso
All set for a snow hike . . . y
Ellen Newnam, Doris Apsey, Paula F c nstein. Lois L a t elt Sh e B 9
Margaret Caldzrwoocl. lean Gaither, Peg y Baker. Do thy Kath C cl V
Tramp, tramp, tramp, the girls are marching right into a newly or
ganized hiking club . . . were executives long enough to elect lane Auman
Virginia Mille: and Miss Houck.
president: Paula Fleckenste
Doris Apsey. treasurer . . .
Twenty-six members set off
full of jaunts . . . with Mi
went off hiking with the Red
a group of Alcoeds overlo
Narrows from Lovers' Leap .
tle smoke and ashes don't h
cooked-out supper . . . still
month of football games, fi
pulling the hill to the stad
with supper in Constitution
lowing the game . . . Nove
more football games and mor
in Constitution Park for thos
ed. appetites . . .
A scavenger hunt to let
pent-up energy . . . skating
the Armory rink . . . bowli
and dancing at the Y Victory
a year of fun, play and act
healthful recreation . . . their
world at war . . . a firmly
group embedded in Allegan
October, month of golden leav
in, vice-pres1dent Sylvia Mitchell secretary
on a year
Houck treading after . . . guntil she
ross . . .
. . a lit-
Ftoom . . .
lvity . . .
art in a
X52 cfm, 3 'jf
2 , N, M if
, p J X7
E E T 1
Our victory program . . . the part we've tried
to play in behind-the-lines scenes . . . where we get
our preliminary training in those more important
activities lying aheacl . . . where we learned the value
of a ten-cent war stamp . . . where we took out the
creaks in our joints . . . and first tried to master
left-faces and right turns ....
Hey foot . . . straw foot . . . company halt . . .
mark time . . . mark! I .V
Act II . . . scene one . . . cub pilots explore the
fundamental principles ot cub planes . . . air-
minded lads trying to get air-conditioned . . . "Lieu-
tenant" Wolford heads the division . . .
Scene two . . . Allegany buys a bomber . . .
stamp and bond drive brings room ll3 out as
chiet challenger . . . seventh grade tops class
campaign . . . Iay Beneman and Iimmy Radcliffe
. . . typical bond salesmen.
Toughening up . . . build-
ing brawn . . . kindergarten
course for obstacle runs and
twenty-tour hour marches
. . . junior yardbirds directed
in the ups and downs of
body-building exercises by
Coach Hopkins and Coach
Bowers . . . Act I on the Vic-
Mr. Wolford il-
lustrates a point
Act III . . . scene set in
cafeteria . . . enter sugar,
followed by gasoline, coffee
and canned goods . . . the
three "R's" of education
switch from readin', 'ritin',
and 'rithmetic to registration,
rationing and recording . . .
faculty members volunteer
mons holds extem-
poraneous drill for
Act IV . . . scene one . . . hours spent in drill
by Minute Men . . . reserve service corps . . . small
unit in municipal organization . . . '
Scene two . . . one by one . . . draft coill . . .
VVAACs . . . WAVES . . . defense work . . . and
Lucille Houck to the Red Cross . . . answering the
calls of Uncle Sam.
Act VI . . . Our type-
Writers receive their
physicals . . . rated I-A
and twenty per cent
are fully inducted into
the armed services . . .
Bill Harden, Henry
Strock and Marshell
Sowers help them to
report for active duty.
Act VII . . . Commendation given by air
raid inspectors on precision and speed with
which Allegany students respond to the sig-
nals . . .
Curtain call . . . we bid reluctant farewells to
"Chick," Don, Allan and Paul . . . our first seniors
to be called by selective service.
Act V . . . V-Hop staged by boys' Hi-Y
and the girls sport war stamp corsages
. . . featured in retail selling case display
and made by the students . . . business
training takes the patriotic turn . . . Miss
Livesay directs the action . . . compiles
FEATUIQEJ AND ADVEIQTISEMENU
V-HOP . . .
Margaret Reihl is crowned
Victory Queen . . . Milnor Os-
Wald does the honors While
attendants Shirley Nichols,
Iune Miller, Shirley Wilkinson
and Barbara Bright look on.
AT EASE . ..
Escaping from the commo-
tion of the "mess hall" for a
bit of relaxation.
To too much
pedantics . .
TYPICALS . . .
Night and day . . . day and
night . . . Bob Fuller and
Carol Robinson . . . one of
our regular "steadies" . . . if
only this old door could talk.
BYGONE DAYS . . .
Lone survivors of Alpha Del-
to Kappa . . . Velma Screen,
Frances Rudd and Elaine
DOWN AT THE
RANCH . . .
Meet me at Ford's . . .
gossip galore flavored
with a bit of coke . . .
Bruce, Phyllis, Tommy,
I-Xlbian, Harold, Sylvia,
and Lear in a gab ses-
sion . . . Ray and Eva
reflecting on the sub-
ASPIRIN . . .
Prize customer Doris
Moore receives prompt at-
tention from hospital room
attendants Weaver, Moore
MOVEMENT . . .
It must have been a good
one . . . witness Catherine
and Eileen . . . now don't
wander too far from the
' AT ALLEGANY
HOUSE . . .
Wonder how they'll
like it when they have to
manage a house ol
their own . . . but here,
inmates Margaret Reihl
and Anna Orris seem to
be enjoying some ol
those menial tasks in-
volved in the art ot
BLACKOUT . . .
Technicians Bob Lloyd
and Bill Harden at the
light controls back stage
of "Arsenic and Old Lace."
OH BOY! DISMISSAL . . .
And Vincent Thompson, Fran-
ces Orndott, Wilma Snyder and
Louise Iones lose no time.
Coach Clark Shaughnessy, University of Mary-
land mentor, presents gridiron awards to Milnor
Oswald . . . sportsmanship winner for second
consecutive year . . . and Don Snyder . . .
chosen as most valuable player.
YOUR PEP . . .
"Your pep! You've got it
. . . now keep it" . . . and by
George, We can't lose it . . .
what with Margaret, Louis, Pee
Wee, Tommy, and Mary Cath-
erine giving us the old hep,
HE's OVER . . .
Up from the bench comes
the squad . . . unanimous ap-
proval alter Fort Hill saw us
make another six pointer in
the Turkey Day game.
POPPERGANDER . . . TEAcHER's PETS . . .
Another Alcohi Mirror day . . . and the news "Spare the rod and spoil the child" and Miss
is eagerly digested by Caroline, Barbara, Shirley, Kompanek threatens with a vicious yardstick as
Shirley Lou, Zetta, lean, Mary Margaret, Lois, "Mackie" Wilson and Curtis Cochenour atone for
Zede and Regina. some minor mischief.
CUTE?" . . .
Says "Zoot Suit" Doty
as he teases kid sister
Patty Anderson in Sid's
production of "Her First
I'r's IN! . . . "PREM" , , ,
And Allegany rooters give out with lusty yells A rare sight . . . this group showing such
of approval at the La Salle hoop contest on the keen interest . . . Milnor could make teachers
1101119 floor. envious ot his attention getting technique.
AND How THEY
HATE 'ro GOIN...
If they had their Way, Walter
Neil and his entourage would choose
this "narrow escape" regularly . . .
looks like Lucas is up to sumpin'.
BLOCKED . . .
Looks like We caught a foul,
but "Lefty" Lee, hoop captain,
seems to have the situation
well in hand . . . one of the
many big moments against
BEHIND THE HOT
PLATE . . .
Mrs. Robert E. King, dietician and
cafeteria manager, supervises two
oi her "hot disher-uppers" . . . or-
chids to Mrs. King for her splendid
work . . . and her good "vitt1es."
HSCHAEFH . . .
MASCOTS . . .
' Keeper of the keys . . . one
.. .. ., Good luck charms for the
on our undercover men. Turkey Day game l . I Calvin
Davis and Patty Anderson
We, the statt ot the 1943 Allegewi, take this means of expressing our
gratitude and appreciation to those interested persons Without Whose aid,
counsel, and cooperative encouragement, this book could not have been
produced . . .
To Mr. Robert Goldtine and Mr. Henry R. Brett, photographers . . .
To Mr. Charles F. Sprankle, representative of Robert Rawsthorne and
Company, engravers . . .
To Mr. Leslie M. Weigel, of Weigel 6: Barber, Inc., printers . . . and
To our patrons and advertisers.
Sl : ' Q
mm ,W M W Ewa.
THREE WISE GIRLS
S E L E C T
QUEEN CITY DAIRY MILK
For Their Choice
WESTERN MARYLAND S LEADING DAIRY
'l'1 'UEZWGU' il'
ALLEGANY HIGH SCHOOL CLASS RINGS
CARL MCINTYRE BE SURE WS
FOR BETTER MEATS and
Cumberland Maryland ITS BETTER
SECOND NATIONAL BANK
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporati
L E T ,
W CRYSTAL BARBER
o MILLINERS KEEP YOU LOOKING YOUR BEST
' FURRIERS WITH THREE EXPERIENCED
OK? M k Y P
21 B 1 S
- of -
Western Maryland Cclleqe
CLAYTON'S STOP AT
G R 0 V E ' S
A PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY For Your Milk Shakes
Henderson Ave.-At Valley St.
PHONE 42 Centre and Valley Streets
TO THE CLASS OF '43:
May you face the future with that high
courage that is your heritage from forward-
looking pioneer ancestors.
A CUMBERLAND INSTITUTION
FOR NEARLY A CENTURY
BENEMAN'S LA DQR
LEADING FURNITURE CULTURE SERVICE
STORE Phone 863 143 Bedford St.
The First National Bank of Cumberland
"THE OLDEST BANK IN WESTERN MARYLAND"
Member Federal Reserve System and
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
We urge you to purchase United States
War Savings Bonds and Stamps
runs OF QUALITY Let
E E A
GREEN'S FUR IELVILIAIRIERQI
Keep You Looking
Your Best In
Really Clean Clothes
156 N. Centre 536 N. Centre
F urriers and Designers
37 Baltimore Street
GOOD Compliments of
ARE AN AID TO William's Foundry
success IN LIFE and
THE MANHATTAN Machine Works
67 Baltimore Street 117 Valley Street
When Serving, Be Sure It's
SPEELMAN'S ICE CREAM
Fancy Creations for All Occasions
QUALITY AND SERVICE SINCE 1878
148 Bedford Street Telephone 1690
Raimi William '43 SW.-
FOR A SPIRITED SMILE
AND HEALTHY TEETH
Farmers' Dairy Milk
Curtis Cox, Manager
THINGS OF PRIME IMPORTANCE TO REMEMBER
WHEN BUILDING A HOUSE
'An up-to-date bathroom
'A Well arranged kitchen
'An efficient heating plant
Our Materials Are the Best
Estimates Cheerfully Furnished
TRI-STATE MINE AND MILL SUPPLY CO.
310 COMMERCE STREET CUMBERLAND
3284 -1 Phones - 3285
IT PAYS TO BUY
AND SAVE AT THE to the
Wolf Furniture Co. CLASS OF 1943
38 N. Mechanic Street
TO THE The
CLASS OF 1943 George F. Hazelwood
Planing Mill Co. ow
Office and Yard-'Howard St
Evelyn Barton Brown
"CLOTHES OF DISTINCTIONH A
11 N. Liberty Street Phone 336
Now Featuring Special Cash-and-Carry Prices
5 NORTH LIBERTY CORNER WILLIAMS AND WINEOW
301 NORTH CENTRE Next to ASP Super Mark t
SCHWARZENBACH Sz SON
128 Baltimore Street
Cumberland's Traditional Quality Store
C 1' - -
, amp Imam Snyder's Dalry Dlp
Piedmont Grocery CO' Opposite Allegany Hospital
R. G. DUVALL, Manager HOMEMADE ICE CREAM
Piedmont W Va IT'S GOOD IT'S DIFFERENT
Oakland, Md. SANDWICHES-MILK SHAKES
C O M P L I M E N T S
CUT RATE SHOE STORE
OF Candy Company
A FRIEND DAGGETTMS
Millenson Furniture Company
317 Virginia Avenue
Corrlplinflents of Congratulations
HABEEBSS Ward N. Hauger
FLOWER SHOP fm'
11 S, Centre Street Phone 4378
26 North Mechanic Street LIBERTY TRUST BLDG.
Phone 2765 Cumberland, Md.
It is your spirit that counts on the road to success-keep up that spirit of being
well-dressed. It is our desire to serve you for better success in life
KAPLON'S YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
115 Baltimore Street
C. D. KENNY DIVISION
Sprague Warner-Kenny Corporation
Hill's Toy Store CUMBERLAND5
SPORTING GOODS H I R S H
PARTY FAVORS The Tailor
45 N. Centre Street 36 Baltimore Street
Home-made Candy and Ice Cream
FRESH MADE DAILY
Corner of Bedford and Decatur Streets
George's Creek Coal Company
We Write Every Form of Protection Clothes of Distinction
Thomas F. Conlon from
Conlon Insu an e The Cumberland
r C Cloak and Suit
400 Liberty Trust Bldg. Baltimore Street
Phones 807-472 Cumberland Maryland
LOUIS STEIN, Inc.
117 Frederick Street Phone 27
Cum1iZiiTf2'f,lfi1i5lfflllniritore WalSh 31 MCCagh
Make Your Shoe Dollars Do Their PHARMACY
DUW BY Always Going fo The Prescription Center
W E B B , S can 3646 We Deliver
For Your Shoes Corner Centre Street
Out of the High-Rent District Af Bedford Street
Lillianls Dress Shop
Smart Equipment for
S M I T H ' S
TENDER FEET SHOES
123 Baltimore Street
THE WILSON 7
HARDWARE D. R. Kitzmiller
Frederick and George Streets
30 N. Mechanic Street Phone 379
TIMES-NEWS S P E A R , S
Cleaners Sz Dyers
Phone 1287 T
752-754 Greene Street
62 Baltimore Street
W e invite you to use the service
of the modern bank
LIBERTY TRUST COMPANY
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
'lLet me live in cr house . . . COMPLIMENTS
furnished by t
The Acme Hgmg
Furnlture CO- Funeral and Ambulance
g'Furniture That Pleasesn' Psermce
73 N. Centre Street
309-311 Decatur Street
Henry I. Stcxhn, A. M., D. D., LL. D.
Accredited College for Women
B. A., B. S. in Home Economics, and B. S.
in Nursing. Special War Emergency
Courses. Approved courses in Education,
including practice teaching. Also a Depart-
ment of Music. A strong and well qualified
For catalogue address
HOOD COLLEGE, FREDERICK, MD.
ONE LOCATION ONLY
B 0 P P ' S
75 Baltimore Street
135 Baltimore St.
Look Your Best and Keep Happy In Clothes
B U R T 0 N ' S
129 Baltimore Street Cumberland, Maryland
Real Estate Insurance
Specializing in Rye Bread
M. D. REINHART
Liberty Trust Building
510 N. Centre Street
GREETING CARDS SCHOOL SUPPLIES
POST CARD SHOP
1 25 N, CENTRE STREET
Insurance . .
THE J. H. HOLZSHU COMPANY
21 S. CENTRE STREET PHONE 458
FOR THE FUTURE-
B U Y COMPLIMENTS
N 0 W GEO. W. MARTIN
4 ll to buy and
. 'f E1 t ' 1
,Zi Apgfigffes GROCERIES
' Z after
The Potomac Edison
Company 417-421 Maryland Avenue
121 N. Centre Street 1- , V Phone 158
, DISTRIB UTORS
,rw , WALLPAPERS
Congratulations to Compljmenls of
Class of '43
W If d F I Rand's Self Serve
0 01' lllle
ra Cut Rate
Corner Centre and Baltimore Sts
Cumberland, Md, Cumberland, Md.
MANY ALLEGANY STUDENTS ARE ALSO MEMBERS
"THE BIG FCEIENDLY Ye
QMeet your friends at the Y. M. C. AJ
BEST WISHES FROM
THE SABRE STAFF
FORT HILL HIGH SCHOOL
SCHADE SL TWIGG
Radiator Service - Specialized Lubrication
C3 ge and llnion Streets 638 C3 ene Street
PHONE 500 PHONE 2456-M
HENRY R. BRETT
ROBERT GOLDFINE, '26
WEIGEL Sz BARBER, Inc
"The Home of REAL PRINTING"
PRINTING - RULING
329 MAIN STREET IOHNSTOWN, PA.
THIS BOOK WAS PRODUCED IN
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Suggestions in the Allegany High School - Alleganac Yearbook (Cumberland, MD) collection:
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