Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1940 volume:
p,, -, V
K 5- ' 21,1
V ' V' 41, - -V , 1
. VW 27 in 'vi'
.V Q V TI ,, xg
E V.Vr - V V , . ,
VVVV VVVVVVV V V ., , . QV Kwai, V
1' . I iii. '4 Q f ,' fb? '1 A: .
: Q -V 'IAQQ' ui 1 , ' Age V Q,,VV,
UQ, ffl, , V.- if K' 9 ' 'f5vQ,!if'i"i.'L1l'
. 1 . 1
.,.V11 ,QQ 5-M-I s "
mf 94' f A 'M V Wd A 4. A-
VVVV VV ,,,V. ,V QV, Qg, -W... .VV
ggi 4 1
X .. VVV VQV . VV . VV .VQQ VV'VV :QV V :.
V V 1, WV?
r ., mai
,Q V .:. .
VV "' ' 1 V
N -V. ' V jf, 'HVVVA'
, , 'z,.:Q, V. ' yV 'ac f
"5 -55.411 ' "
'iffff' 424 .4 -Q- A
' xf'f'?'iEig 154152 '.'. Q
V up 1.
Asif' if fir
,V,VV: ,VV .
, ,Q ff' Qss."?-L--454.4
4 .- .. .. - P -yffnf :SQ
N' 4 if Y' aug'-Mi? , ' Q . f 'QQ
' x"A I ' V I
. f ' Q? f MIST. J.. 5 Q QA Q, . V .ve L
Q J., X. Q ,, 19.-. ., - V, ,--V . . , V V QM.. .- .. ,QQ .H . .v ' -v. 4
- V' Q51 f.1.V,: siqfeff - .,4.vVV.Q.gi .6 - VV, y.Q,V V. I VVQVQ, :V .- . V.V-,V VVV. V. qigglf ,V.
fifvs' mf: r, .- QV -. 1 .PFC - A .4 ' 5 .fi wc... V V - jg:-,,.., T
. V2'Vf'f.'VfQ?'l3-V' tx Y 1 .:,Q,g'3.?' 3' M., , 54.1, ., ' ,mv-pw-.4 , - if-L 1- ,
KMQV .. VVVVV ,VVVMMVA ,. .55 f ,i.5,-ggi bln..
' -.-VV. : -'-- . 6.1-. 1,gV:.,-.-Vw-VA -QHV: e,..a,g.s' . H , ,. Vg. -.JV-5.1-me 1:2613-1 fnggff .V,...V'f ...,,
.- V' f,-..vVVf--. MV .. f.:V f . - ' V - V f, ..'. V., .V'.q:.,x V+ 1 ., in F V
X -...EQ "V-::Q"F -. A':?W'f?,l Vw
Q L-ifk' va? VYQP'-Q' '- :lm ' 5' :"iVf'Q 1,-ep: Q ,j .9 t ' , F
.A Vlgffg -V . , 'xi ' QL 1,-' .V .- ,: 1 - .Q :.A. I ' V, -3 f J'-
'ffs " .M " -:Tgsxx 'L-E 1 -v ,half J 'f f ' 42, f"'A",,'.'-wa "
' -. -
4 Y if 5 3 rv:-, 9 LL.-5. ., f ,. .. 'f' ,F V -Lf - k NTV:
V 1 ASV 8 , fig? . V " . .- p
.'13"Vlf" M " 9 , 5
,V... ..,. , ,V
X xl '-fx' K :kv 15-4-""V 1 'f-153 ,Vg "2
- . . - ' W V ..
V 2 V V
1 ,- Q.,g1,' V Q V' 4 Q.gV5'V-'V.-fan: ,V 4 QI ,, 'VV LS- :..'.
- V . 5 Vi'
" " f s rf
4 as 3 A f'1 '4" '
. -.414-, nV 4. V. V .- -, -aw. ...- .. . V ,,V -
'-'rft ' -Qin -' V: Vs. -e 'iff' 1 -.VA :MV-'A .1 -my iv , ,V f-.H ' - - J -ff .24 . M' .
A 'S A " . V 'f 'V - 'V- f,"f':"'? !V:,f'.':V-V1i1f1Vfw- M' ,. V A- - .r'
' V. 3, 'UV 3 - ,V-, V- - V ,aff fj:a"1'!F-.,Vi2i?Qt:,.V1i V-Qi.. . QQQQVVS f.V'jV'ff xfl,:3gg.:. N
V- VV V .--. r' fe-5 .Q V.-V: Vasfm j.QgV5ifV.gj3
ah 'Y E QV Q.-, V. .L' ?7'l VV V- ' 3, Q
. 2 E'-f
V1 as 5+ L
H , ,
.V '-'V5 iff.-VJ "'. x .wzf ".' . .
+4 Q? .. i,,,,g . Ai n.
fi .. .
. V' " f' M
'Q 0 P1 7
if v f . 'I 1 1- "' V
Q .Q ' V . V V V gf.. V ' QV . V ap V+ . A3355 .fV V V.. ' 4,
2, LV' ' T 41 A We ' X , 5 .P 1 V V ,M 5' v
- Vg- , . ,V , .,--ew .VZLV .gp-
M Q ,gr V, ff - 1 , X ' I Q W . . ' if ' ' V
A '73 f ' 1151, uv ' 'L-ii' f-Vf ' ' ' ' fl- f?"1'1w' 1AV'15.V-2?Q'.Qi.. if -" f1"T7?x-'5' N 'V '-23 if " + -nf ' 3 ' - 1
' ' . V ,V M - a V V V g f I
VA 1 gh' if 'S - ' ' . S' -i:."'Zf-,Vi-, ' .V -ri.. V -U34 V1" f-ff' ,Wir ' ' 34' Vik
V Q Q, 5 .1 ' Nr VW Q? .Q .- , 5, S Vs, -6 1 gawk M 4 4
V 1 W g A . Q, M X 1 g -., V 1 V.. ,V x f V
J- S . Q' r- X L fav mf Q x'-.57 gh xf' ' QE Ea '- 4:1 1.
V . ,
VM, .f I' .iz "ff .V V ff- 3BilSwVwtV. V . 4 ,VV .1
R fa ,Q V 1 ,. ip -V 1 9, . 1.
, 4 , V.,.
. VV .
V Q uw.. .L 4,-if 1, 1, 1,: Q , Q 2 V
.J 1.,,Q:fV.V 'L-5, V 5 ' rg-. ..F.. VF ' W- Q
V .V .. hr. ga tl I . . 4:
liz ,f?1-.leaf .VVV VZQTVQV V .
' ' ..p'." 5
. ,. I.,4.'!244 rqfry- yt VV . V.V.f, VZ, V V, .6 'VVVV V, ' .
Q'VIQgQ, ' V VQJVL VV,.' r -' Vi- 1, ,. ' 'Q' "
' 5 V. Q VV. 1 ., . ,..fVi5g- ag, .,
-. f--,V- ', " '.' A " '- ' 'f' -' '- 5"
-f .4 ff cfeffsgfb, 'V . 115, gi 3, 1
V V: 1 - .V .,, .Q -, ,+,, - Q -
' Lxfn 5 'V .1'l'5C'f-' 'j f 1 -sf-gy.-' wr- 5-if "
11 rs 'V'
git?" I 995,15
.iwzaf if V. 1111,-L' ff?" . .V
' X ' '
'V 51-P rs
if Q. , lf.. J ' f "- S'ifVr 3!e41f1:'.if,, V,
VV QQXWVVVVV ,VV yvff'
VV. .?JQf.-ri':.- A., Q--,iw Y' .v.V.,W ' .5 'Y' -'J' AV.-0 VJ." '
'- -5 V, 4
5...-, 1' V.
"f' .r,' ij LW J
4 . 1.
Vgs,VV VV QV QQVVUJ .V V,V V vs VV . .V VV
il fifls ffl I - ' Q.'.V' I 'tn ,
fi 'gang .",'f.,3 nfgm- ' "'. 'gL:V,..'i Q Q ,EJ .. 251,-E. '- 4:4-xg , H255 MV VP gi
XZ.-:Uh - . H- 'A " . 4. G 1-'59 .' '
in 5 - ,mai .5f':24 :5 ' 'iff .V hi' +-"' ' '
1- 'Q "-fgQ 'Q 13 .fig 'LV " " , "E 'z V, VV-V, "., ., Q ,. ' 3 -S
Q Q, VV - ' ' 1 V. .V 3 f
Q' Vs- 5-.ix 3: ,"ifV5.1 ,A V 1 vp , , ,V
. . A 4, , "JT" V ..VV.
' ' ' , ".A:r'.,"-ifa 'QQAQ5 A .. . -"
.1 V " . Vf--w . Vw - W Qu.- .V Q
V. V ,WEVVVV 1... V
.wf-fLi'f2,.Q x".',, wk . W-
, g U 4 Q Q
N. .R V ,VV Q .
,Q 1 , ,W . '57 -...ik .- . ,-.
f Av 54
A is '
.V V' QV V, V f1V -:- Q . ", . , V: f' "'. .., , 4 'V . VV , V V Q--, 5 V s A L A ' "V V '
s 1' f
ff V V V
Q Q 3.2, ,.
, ,Q -' "QQ,
. -rt , 1 ' V -' ' ' .
. 172: ..+
x. V: , V ,Vi V. V V.
A Vq,5,,x,. V. .
iftf . -. "
VEVVJ. at . a'l'f'. .1
Q,Vf,.V. . .
'- V-xr, xi! .. V.
-V 1' xw. - V
n ... N
"5y,,:.,-MT" ,- 1 . :,.
, V 1115
. V - M: vu ' -V -.QV
, -IM Q. n -' ,. . ' "3
.VT Ma. Q V,
K ' Vi? J' 'Z "Y'i1?'m 'xiii
1 ' W' . as 1 A 'Y wi
is N AR Z 3.1, stiff?"-ea N v- 3 "K: rf Vx . .' ' gf- .
'Vr -1 '-'- - 'n""- ' up . , V .- . V 'LV .-- Mi ' J. '- . kVf.Jiv,'7V,' " ' : 54-'f' "2 31-1 .fi '- Q ."-fr... '-'V' 1 " 21.41. '..-, 'Lf ,J -ff!
5 VV Q .gf V , . -,wgegh f V.. 2 ,1 V. P . ,Qjw ', 1 J' ..- M-favs?-23 w. . V V ?-fc,'fV gb. 452251. 1V -1:11.-., 5, Q, .. Q
' ' 4 if' ,, ' 9-1. V
. 5 . ', -
VV V V iw Q m ai? .. 4. V A ,IQ ra ,K 1 VV VH H+ fem
. , Q:--.-,Ve-VLVV1.. -
5. 'V 'fr' " fuk- " .351 -V -:V 1 ff. 4
,7 -'1,mQi'f A -Q ' " V 5 .5 - 'H , ,V :yg f rj' '- --3 5' V Mg' V V' V. "'
'f m Q A' 'A +R 1.35519 iv h' ' " W 'L 1 1 X W' '
QQ 1' q
K . v na jx
2 'f . .1.- V55
" ' 1 - . .ffi1'V ' Vg 'V . 1""" V ' 131.1 - ,'l:Q. FZVMfif'Jf' .' ' 1 f f iff. ' .,..1fe'-liifw. K' 9'
1 G' 'S e,QV:q3-V' :g QQ -V QQ wif 2:. ',Vp,:f, Q -'F-Y V- " Ts-'V'f3a!fw'3'fjvV V ' 'x'
. A . .. - - .. ' - 1, V-V-V4-I f .Vis fi .
Q 4. ,. 2. ., , V . VV
V VVV V . V 'QV
r 4 3
A' 45: ' Q.. flff!x4g.l... . ...V' V'
Ml S ht
L D D t E
FJ-ff SEPTEMBER 29
1 wwf MQ
7755 f f
, , E
QQ ff YOQWZ
X f f
E X f X R55 ,Q P
5627 73590 Z5 M lbs
, F I J ' X
N I NETEEN
H UN DRED
31 -,fig V, 'rg' , vs
1 'UQ ,
2, A if
K L21 '11,
wal . '
W l w1fL-iijigfffzligglfgfial'qyggg-X'Q
1 GQ -.. W -H-,3hs+v,ms..nw, " I
1. M. w x . V . ' Z If Mi My 1 515505'-""f'Tii:3 Q-
if ' . , , '- W' W-+" Q+u',ffiQi'4f'i
.V -V ,gg ,,, -.z -.,,,.,N.q ,. - , ,
Q V 1'Sg:L,,xV.,, ,- ' -i w'-Si ' J ' - Mfg L'Qfs.,zei3
gg f1'7FfaN'011'1f'v' V- 1 L- - sf ' , fy s'f-z,-f-f+- '
M:,.Qgi5,wi fa fwwiiag, Af- 'Mkt f."g-mg - Q '-e5,.,- 0.-f f' 5"" 'a"' W"L"!F"'hi'vs.eS2jri A- Hb M
, , x,..: N ,.,A . , r N, L
. yw MQ-213,595 f xx asm ' H ,, , Pm my 'QSM M..fT":3T: Q
. ,, W. ?w4..ffif"ffff ww' "' N 'cf' nf, ww fh, mi-Q :A 'A V .
V -fy' ga ,L Qwff fs-N45 WI. . I - 1 f 9 -j M I kv .-,- .5 - A7 fl, hw Z A if-Q Q., 7 ,-ww 4-,1g,,,KKk.:5-fx ,
, ,ww- :Q:1 4,,7 fg4f'. 1 f ,nf MQ, 1 f. 5PW,g,if5z".,gfS'r6fid3f7'?'57f'fQ " 111325153 'SEQ if ggi:
Q.5,Zf,,.,?f,., IM Y 1 - K W .M K 7 JL uf, , ,, N fy, 5 .,-..Mff.q,., 7, 135, fk, . fr -- A
A long, long time ago old Noah Webster
defined a chronicle as a record of events in
the order of happening. We think that old
Noah was pretty up-to-date in this idea, for
his definition states in a nutshell the plan
We are attempting to follow in this 1940
Chronicle. In making this change We are
far from alone, since the trend in all modern
annuals is away from the old, stiff, formal
style and toward a newer style - nothing
fantastic, but a style which depicts not just
the seniors, faculty, and clubs, but tries to
tell the Whole story of one year out of your
To carry out this objective, we have
divided this 1940 Chronicle into three main
sections: Fall, Winter, and Spring. We have
grouped all events and activities as nearly
as is possible under their correct heading.
We have also added more pictures, since the
Chinese have a saying that "One picture is
worth ten thousand words." You will find
more informal pictures too, pictures that
really have life and action. The written por-
tions are also more crisp and easy to read.
We realize that nothing can be perfect,
but we have done our best to plan this 1940
Chronicle with your wishes in mind. We
sincerely hope that this Chronicle will be
read and reread, and that in years to come,
when you are relaxing before the iireside of
your family, these pages will recall to you
a little of the joy, a little of the vitality and
life that is Alliance High School.
Fall .......,.... . BACK TO .- FACULTY -
THINGS - COME ON
CLASSES - FOOTBALL - BAND -
QUEENS - CLUBS - AND A HUNDRED MORE
STUDENTS, YOU'RE TIN SCHOOL AGAIN!
School Ddjfff . . . Srioof Daze . . .
On September 11, 1939 alarm clocks
shrieked all over the city at the unearthly
hour of 7:00 A. M., and hundreds of sleepy
people between the ages of fourteen and
eighteen rolled out of bed, for that long-
awaited day had arrived - Alliance High
School was reopening. Back into its halls
for another year of education poured milling
crowds of students - short students, tall
students, thin students, fat students, and
students. Back also came the teaching staff,
whose three months, vacation had prepared
them for the hectic nine months that were
Miss Hilda Moore turned her back on the
blue Waters of Canada's Lake Louise. Miss
Charlene Burrell arrived, thawing out from
the cold blasts of Labrador. And Miss Elisa-
beth Carson came back again to our high
school from sunny California.
A few students gzilher round to inspect the newly
Mr. Ray Reighart regretfully abandoned
his golf, and Mr. Clyde Stanley bade fare-
well to his fishing, while Mr. Vaughan re-
turned from his "See America First" cam-
paign, in which he visited both World's
Swiftly the students settled into the
first day's routine. There were the Hfresh-
ies", looking slightly scared by this strange
new place where everyone dashed madly by
without even noticing them. They had many
things to do which they were unaccustomed
to. They must find their homerooms, find
their lockers, and, of course, find the ele-
There were the sophomores, aptly
named 'fwise foolsn by the ancient Greeks.
They wore an air of haughty grandeur, for,
after all, had they not been here a whole
Then there were the juniors, wise still
but fools no longer, looking forward to the
big event of their junior year, the prom.
And, of course, there were the mighty
seniors appearing a trifle awed by their own
importance, but nevertheless completely ig-
noring the scurrying "underclassmen."
The first day is like the last few minutes
of a close basketball game: everything hap-
pens at once. When the students arrive in
the morning, tanned and refreshed by their
vacation, they report at once to their home-
room, or at least they should. Here they re-
ceive a schedule for the coming semester
and are assigned both a seat and a locker
As the bell for the first period rings,
the far-sighted students who have a lock
tucked safely away in a far corner of their
pocket dash madly out of the door and collar
a locker, their own locker preferably. But
in a pinch they arenit particular. Having
completed this feat without loss of life or
limb, they proceed nonchalantly to their first
class where they are assigned a textbook.
Here follows a terrific battle between hon-
esty, which says that the book they received
is in good condition and should be marked
Hi-re we sec some Slllllvillbl sti'zii,:'lil1-ning.: ullt their schedules, assisted hy,
fiwhii li-ft to rig.:,'h1, Miss Nellie Meyers, i'1'im-ilml .I. I-I. Yaniigiiziii, :ind Mrs. lit5l'll'l1l-lt'
as such, and prudence, which says that they
had better mark it fair to make allowances
for any little accidents which may occur
throughout the semester. Impartial statis-
tics show that honesty triumphs - well -
quite often! This little drama is repeated
many times during the day except in study
halls where the demand is not for books but
for library passes.
By noon the idea of school has become
slightly less attractive to the students who
are quite willing to go home and eat lunch.
Lunch having been eaten, the students
realize that instead of taking a nap after-
ward as is their summer habit, they must
again trudge off to school. Wishing that
they had refused that third piece of pie,
they finally arrive about two minutes before
the tardy .bell rings. After a mad rush,
they dash into their assembly rooms and
start talking to the nearest person.
The afternoon grind now begins. Much
to the surprise of everyone, the teachers be-
lieve in giving assignments on the first day
of school even though they know it is im-
possible to begin studying so suddenly. As-
signments after a vacation should be given
graduallyg otherwise the shock of so much
mental work all at once might injure the
As the end of the afternoon approach-
es, that hungry feeling appears again. Tan-
talizing visions of chocolate cake, cocoanut
cream pie, or creamy, crunchy candy bars
have a great effect on the students' peace
of mind. And when that long-awaited last
bell linally rings, a shout of joy pours from
the mouths of 1,700 youths. There is a mad
rush to the lockers and from there to the
book-store to secure some school supplies
which will be used in earnest the next day.
The first day of school over, the fresh-
men leave, still awed by it allg the sopho-
mores go, thinking up new ways to heckle
the Hfreshiesf' The juniors make their exit,
already planning their year's activities,
while the regal seniors depart in a digniied
manner Cwe hope! as befits their superior
years and wisdom.
From left to right almvi- are Mr. IS. lf. Stanton,
Sllllt'l'lIllHIltlPill of Alliance public' sa-iiools: :md Mr. J.
JC. Yziughan, principal of Allizim-v High School.
Ozzr Brain Tru!!
The faculty of Alliance High School consists
of the following members: Mr. William Anderson,
general sreienm-eg Miss .lane Armstrong, mathe-
matics, Mr. Floyd Atvhloy, biologyg Miss Charlotte
Baker. coninierciulg Miss Margaret Benjamin! Eng-
lish, Miss Katherine Bonfert. Englishg Miss Char-
lene M. Burrell. biologyg Miss Elisabeth Carson.
English, speech, and draniag Mr, Earl Caller. com-
niorciul: Miss lluth Chisholin. English: Mr. Arthur
Combs, inentul hygieneg Mr. Ralph S. Copnock.
physivsg Miss Marie- Dettnior, home econoinicsg
Miss Juno Dilley. Latling Miss Mary Dilley, mathe-
nintivs: Miss Maude Leo Dorsey, home economics:
Miss liuth Dowler, home hygiene and sanitntiong
Mrs. lVlu1'tl1z1 Dugan, home evonomicsg Miss Marian
Elliott. English: Mr. .lumes Gilmore, Englishg Miss
Mary F, Glanclon, Englishg Mr. Laurence Gligor,
physical education and business science: Miss Mur-
garot Gongwer, home economics, Mr. NVillizLm
Gross. business scfieiive: Miss Martlizi Haldane,
Englishg Miss Mabel lflartzell, history. civiusg Miss
Helen Hendershot. Englishg Mr. Robert Hier, eco-
nomic geography, sociology. und business sccienceg
Miss Mary Hol'l'mun. voinniercial lno nivturebg Mr.
Guy Hoover, on-ononiic geogrzipliyg Miss Opal How-
ard. voininervialg Mr. Stunuel Husut, Gwiiniii.
Iflwiif-li: Mr. E. E. Kidwell, industrial arts: Mr.
Stanley Lutz, band: Miss B0l'l.ll2l Murmet, mathe-
111z1ti1's1 Miss lJ111'11ll1y 3lill'lllUT, lC111.tlisl1. j11111'11z1lis111g Fred Stiirlwy, e1'0110111i1c 2t'Ogl'2lDllY, 91101111111iCs1 M1'.
Miss l+'l111'11111'1' lwl'YUl'. lllillll9lllilllf'SQ Miss l+'1'z1111'es H1111 'l'e11111le. 1-l1e111istry3 Miss 'l'l1e1l111z1 Vz11'11v1'.1to111-
Miller. I.z1li11. lfliiglishq Miss .lllilll Millvr. Oivirsl 11111r1fi11l3 Mr. liolrvrt Waulv, lllllllSll'lill Zll'l,SQ Mr.
Mr, llussvl Miller, i111llls1riz1l arts: Mr. Ol'1'l1 Mol- llyroh VVz1lk11r. soviology. history: Miss lllildrvd
l1111l11111l', l1ist01'y. 1'i1'i1's: Miss llil1l11 Moor11. L11li11g Xl'il1lil'l'. lC11glisl1g Miss lluth NV11z1v111', l1is1111'y1 M1'.
Miss lC11g:1111iz1 Mosvs, 1-11111111o1'1'iz1l3 Miss l'lll1111Nol1, XVz1l11-r Wvhlm. psyvliolcwgyg Mr. lifllillld NVl1ilz1c1'1-,
l'l11glisl13 Mrs. l'lE1ll'll l'z11l111's1111. 1-111111111-1'1'i11l: Miss llldllSll'lill arts: Mr, .lz1111es XVill1el111. lllflllSfl'l2ll
liurilv Petlis, pliysiual 111l111'z11i1111. sz111iIz11i1111g Mrs, ill'l,SQ Dr. Ge1111'g1- M, Wil1'11xc111, 1-oacli, pliysiolugyi
Cll'l'll'lld9 l'l'o111s, lfluglish. flllilll of girls: Mr. llvr- Miss lClixz1l1fJ1l1 Wrigln, F1'1-11c-l1: Miss ll1-le-11 XV1'igl11,
hvrl l'ri11'l111i'1l. 111z1tl11111111li1's: Mr. llzly ll1'igl1:1rl, history: Mrs. lflmlilh .l01111s Y4111111z111s. l1o1111- 11011-
QI'll0l'ill sa-i11111'11: Miss llE'llllll lluss. lCllQllSllI Miss 11o111i1-si Mr. l'l1a11'l11s YOlllllilllS, i111l11slri:1l urls: Miss
lCvz1. lim- S111-lwll, 11111si1': Miss May Slllylll. 111:1tl1e-- Nellie- llll'yl'l'S. Sl'1'l'4'lill'y lo Mr. V:111gl1:1111 Mrs.
111:11i1's3 Mr. Ulymlu M. Slillllvy. L2't?llK'l'ill s1'i11111'e: Mr. l+'l111'1111c'e Mowry, lllll'2ll'l2lll.
EdHCdfl.07l . . . 19410 Sfyfe
When your grandpappy went to school,
the only equipment he had to help him learn
was a slate and a tattered McGuffey Reader,
and the only equipment the teacher had
consisted of one pair of horn-rimmed spec-
tacles, with or without glass, one dunce's
cap, and one well-worn hickory switch.
Times have changed, thank heaven. Today
we find high schools all over the country,
including your own high school, learning by
PM I 0l'll-lllilkillg:
If we get in on the ground floor of this
movement in Alliance High School, that is,
the basement, the first departments we no-
tice are wood and metal working. Here the
boys are taught to turn out articles ranging
from lightweight canoes to heavy duty
In another corner of the basement the
commercial art lads and lassies originate
most of the flashy posters you see around
The other half of the basement houses
the home economics department, where with
modern equipment the girls produce a frock,
a full course dinner, or a non-skid roast.
Across the street in the Red Cross build-
ing, home hygiene teaches the girls such
homely things as how to make a bed.
Back to school again, we visit the gen-
eral science department, Where natural Won-
ders are realistically portrayed by iilms.
On the second floor aspiring secretar-
ies are instructed in the mystic art of using
all ten iingers to type, as well as in the use
of more complicated business machines.
Up above the clouds on the third floor,
the chemistry, physics, and biology students
are learning by the use of such articles as
thistle tubes, volt meters, and pickled worms.
Besides these specialized subjects, there
are many other social, historical, and lan-
guage courses in which the printed Word and
the knowledge of the teacher are still the
only means by which instruction can be
given. These departments are every bit as
necessary and important as the others, for
every department is but a cog which helps
to make Alliance High School go.
fllllllllll rviul Art
- . 'igfsfff
, . f,
f . wx-n
Come Off, Affzkzfzce . . .
The Aviators, after practicing for two
weeks, really let go against Minerva, last
year's and this year's Tri-County League
champs. The Aviators handed Minerva their
only setback of the year by a score of 38
to 0. Hillis Hume scored six times to set a
new record for touchdowns made in a single
On the next Saturday afternoon the
opening whistle started the Alliance team on
another rampage to the tune of a 47 to 0
score. This was established at the expense
of Bellevue, who came here with high ex-
pectations but went home thoroughly de-
A scrappy Grove City crew held the
Wingmen down to only one score during the
first three quartersg but in the final period
the Pilots scored thrice to win, 26 to O.
The next weekend the Aviators rested
before trying to conquer the Orange and
Black Tiger in Massillon's newly built arena.
Journeying to Massillon on Friday the 13th,
the Alliance team received its only reverse
Lefs G0 . . .
of the season. The game ended, 47 to 0,
after the Red and Blue fought courageous-
ly for three quarters, but the iinal period
was too much for the Skymen.
The Yellow and Green of Cleveland
John Hay attacked the Red and Blue so
violently that the Aviators were able to
punch across only one touchdown. Big Frank
Zupanic scored after a long drive following
the opening kick-off. Hillis Hume, Alliance's
brain-trust, did not see action because of in-
juries received in the Massillon fracas.
Then the Canton McKinley Bulldog ven-
tured into Alliance. He was sent home with
his tail between his legs and a scoreless dead-
lock scrawled upon his record. The only
time that either team was close to scoring
territory was early in the third period when
Canton tried a field goal but failed. For the
last three years the Aviators have been com-
ing closer to beating the Bulldogs. In 1937,
the score was 8 to Og in 1938, 33 to 263 in
1939, 0 to 0.
The Barberton Magics could not pull
enough tricks out of the bag to even show
against the Pilots. The Wingmen bowled
over Barberton by a score of 40 to 0. The
Aviators kept their home goal line from
being crossed, thus establishing a new all-
On November 17 the team journeyed to
Jamestown, New York. They set the Red
and Green down and trampled on them for
31 points. However, Jamestown came back
fighting and scored on the Birdmen, mak-
ing the final score, 31 to 6.
On Turkey Day the Quakers had noth-
ing to be thankful for as far as football goes.
The Skymen shellacked them, 44 to O. The
game was the roughest of the year. Sixteen
seniors closed their football reign very suc-
cessfully. Hillis Hume scored three touch-
downs to run his total to 138 points for the
in i", 'I 1- IIA, 1 4-fx, YEIILI 1 ii , .oz lure
Abou-, fiom I1-Ft In TIIAIITI Mum I II 1 III II I ul 111 kl X I Ilmln I ll
III-vnolds, Mary lfumplwll, I':xt 'lwmplr :ml I 1 tt I 1 5. I
-, 1 Q in 'L' 2 Irv "lv 'j.',
Ih-Iww, IL-fl to right: IAYIIIH Iiillniiutfx, I-U-mllrlaili, Iiiln-all Irimr-s, ,Xwly lMv1'fIt'1l, 1
plain, Irvin- Ngnsz, Iloli Vnsshly, .Ind I':Itt5.' Goml.
Ff6567lZE7Z Ffayb lrbotbflff Igfzeffe
The first game of the season, with State
Street Junior High, was a victory for Alli-
ance High's Freshmen with a close score of
7 to 6. This was followed by a scoreless
deadlock with Bergholz. In the next two
games they were beaten by Mansfield and
Massillon by scores of 7 to 0 and 26 to 7
These losses were followed with two
wins to even up: Wadsworth, 13 to O, and
Sebring, 12 to 0.
The last game on the Frosh schedule
was played as a preliminary to the Alliance-
John Hay varsity game. The Freshmen were
beaten by State Street, 7 to 0.
Mr. Noyes McVay, the new Freshman
football coach for 1939, majored in social
science and physical education at Ohio State
University. Aside from coaching the
Freshmen he teaches at State Street Junior
While attending Ohio State, he played
varsity baseball for three years and was also
on the champion speedball team for three
fluff! H4zz'l.f The Gangtv All Here.f
Major Emery E. Larson, head coach of
the United States Naval Academy, was the
main speaker at the football banquet De-
cember 7, 1939.
Dr. George M. Wilcoxon, the Aviators'
coach, introduced the members of the foot-
ball squad, and Major Larson presented the
varsity and reserve letters to them.
Coach Wilcoxon warmly praised the
team, saying that aside from two instances
they turned in perfect performances in the
last three games. He gave Hillis Hume,
star quarterback and all-county and all-state
selection for the second successive year,
glowing tribute. Coach Wilcoxon also said
that perhaps the greatest tribute of all came
from opposing coaches, who after seeing
Hume play said, "He is everything they say
Alliance gridders who received their
varsity letters are James Dawson, Dan
Comsa, Joe Rogel, Joe Chernikovich, Nick
Stoica, Frank Zupanic, Paul Stanfield, Hillis
Hume, Frank Iannotti, Alex McGregor,
Harry Weibush, Charles Gainor, Louis Bos-
chini, Charles Sell, and Robert Addison.
Boys who won their reserve letters are
George Demuth, Richard Fritz, William
Mainwaring, George Weibush, Edward
Braidic, Donald Lembright, Warren Rui,
and Art Lembright.
James Dawson was also praised by
Coach Wilcoxon as one of the greatest cen-
ters Alliance High has ever had. Joe Cher-
nikovich, who won all-county recognition for
his tackle play, was laudedg and Frank Zu-
panic was praised by the coach for his work
as a placement kicker and all-around per-
Arm' PPV!! M155 These Smiors . . .
Hillis Hume, one of the foremost ath-
letes Alliance High School has ever seen,
was again picked on the All-Ohio teams.
Out of 225 sports writers and coaches
from all over Ohio who voted to determine
the personnel of the United Press All-Ohio
team, 45 voted for Hume, thereby selecting
him most valuable player of the year. Hilly's
closest rival, Gillom of Massillon, received
36 votes. Hume was chosen by the Associat-
ed Press for their second team.
For two consecutive years he was also
chosen all-county halfbackg the first year out
for football he was given honorable men-
Hume's first experience with an organ-
ized team was with the "West End", later
he played with South Lincoln grade school.
These experiences were followed by play-
ing with the Freshmen in his eighth and
ninth years. Hilly started playing varsity
football in his sophomore year.
"My greatest thrill," said Hilly, "was
when I made a ninety yard run for a touch-
down from the kickoff in the game with Can-
ton in '38f'
James Dawson, Hrst string center for
two years and a three year man, was one of
the mainstays in the Alliance line. Jim was
noted for his fast delivery of the ball and
also for his brilliant defensive play. lt will
be hard to find a man capable of filling Jim's
Frank Zupanic played guard for his
first two years and then was shifted to full-
back for his senior year. Big "Zup" will be
sorely missed because he did all the place
kicking for three years. The boy who takes
over Frank's position will have a big place
Although Alex McGregor was out only
one year, he proved to be valuable for the
Skymen. Alex missed most of the middle
part of the season because of injuries but
recovered for the last three games.
Joe Chernikovich's ineligibility at the
end of this year will leave a huge gap in
the Pilot's line. Joe was also a three year
man. He sparkled in defensive play, and
his smashing blocks really counted on the
offense. Joe was one of the "iron menu of
Charles Sell earned his varsity letter by
playing fullback. Although small, Sell was
shifty and fastg and, when once through the
line, he was really gone. Chuck also played
a good defensive game, and his hard tack-
ling will be missed.
Danny Comsa played tackle on the team
this year. Never having played varsity ball
before, he filled the position very well. Dan-
ny was a key man in the Wingmen's offense.
Dan was also noted for his speed, being one
of the fastest on the squad.
Paul Stanfield, formerly a guard, was
converted into an end for his final year. Some
of Stanfieldls catches were extraordinary.
Paul was noted for his speed and also for
his hard, smashing tackles. He always
played heads-up ball.
George Weibush played for two seasons,
winning a reserve letter for both of them.
George played a guard and was noted for
his ability to get into the other team's back-
field. He played a hard heads-up game while
he was in there.
Bill Mainwaring, one of the smallest
men on the squad, won his reserve letter
this year. Bill played a blocking halfback
and, in spite of his size, held his own against
any of the bigger fellows. Harvey was also
noted for his speed on reverses.
Don Lembright played right end. Don
came out for his senior year only and ob-
tained enough quarters to receive a reserve
letter. Don, a stockily built lad, was hard
to bring down on end runs and he held his
own against the best of them.
Art "Junior" Lembright also earned a
reserve letter this year. Junie played guard
for three years. A few injuries kept him
out of the starting lineup this year. Men
like Art are needed all the time to make a
strong team. He was speedy and also smart,
and will take his place among the best of
Vhiel' .....,, ,Y,YY,V.,V,,,,V,,,,.. , Imii Huwi-Il
.XNNISIZIIII l'I1ieI ,,,,,,,,,, ,Paul Suydvi'
Alaijm' .,,,.,, ,.....,,.,.......,, I M10 XXYQIIIHJVH
IIISIIUUIIDI' .,,...,...,V,.,,,,..,,,,,,,, TMI Stcwio
,Xssislunt Iiispmtvvi' ,,I!c1lme1'L Speiwcr
.lfwhu IJul'I'y, John
ISI-1'-mul S4-111.5 .Iohii Zimplemzxii
Ilrill Mzisli-1' ..
......,,,,,,,,,, Tum B'uyn-1,
I'I'l'HIlIl'Ilt ...., ,,..,, ,,,.... I I 4-ury Canfield
Vice- I'1'c:4icii-nt .,,,,,,, Bernice Chesney
SI't'l'LIill'Y .,,,,,.,.., , .,,, Mary Beth Cill'1'
'I'rezIs11i'e1' ,,,,,,....,,,,...... Durotiiy Myvrs
I'1'cSicIviit ........,,,,,,,,., Vi1'g.:'i11i:L 'Rubusii
Yicu lwesislvnt ,,,,,,,,,, 1I+'l'IJ61'L Ileville
Son'1'i-lz11'y .,,, . ,,,,,,, ,.,,.... I Smitty 'Fcrhune
'I'l'6JlHIIl't'l' , ,..,,,,,,,,,,. .,.,, I Jon Addams
.Xmlviwvr ,,,, ,II,,,I,, I Xlrs. .Iohu Mowry
JUNIOR RED CROSS
Vresiduut ...,....,.,...,.,,,, Louis Di Donato
Sc-Qrclzlry ,,,,.,,....,,,,,,,,,.,...... IVI,2L1'y Boyd
'I'1'eI1Sui'e1' ..,,...,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,.. IQIIIIIIZI. Beck
,kdvism-Vs ..., Miss AIz11',2,':l1'ct Bunjfuuin,
Miss IIIIIIQL Mmmrc
Vinh-nt ,, ..,,,,,.....,....,, I'11t 'Fcmplc
l'14sifll nt 'Xli v lou flllbll.
'viairy-'l'r4-znsuroi' ,,,X-rrnixn Lutz
4iclvi11 ...,,,,,,,,, Alice Vluyll-ii
f l'n-sillvnl ,, .l1'.l1l 5l2lfllSlIll
'e-!::"',' '!':':-us, ,,,, l.i2m'illn' Kvtvinzlni
lsr-1' ,,,, .Xliss limi Lot- S:1ck+-Lt
Yzzsic 14 ppeafy fo T 66172
ELQYS' GLEE CLUB
sith-111 ,,,, ,,,, ,,,.lIllill Vzniiiplmt-ll
- I'lw-sulmit ,,,, lNo1'x'111 turiics
IN-t:1l'5'-'l'1'l-zxsllVex' , lhllr- Hvwill
siclvnl , ,,,,,, , ,,,,,, ,,,, X 'irpril l"1'4-ifer
A l'i'm-siclvrut ,, ,,,,, Ilwight FH-slilcy
z'-1-inry-'l'l'1-xlsurex' ,,,, Ihxlw llvwitt
l!4t'l' ,,,..., .jliss rival lice Szlckctt
wlwr ,,,, Miss lrlvzl lil-H SZl4'li4fll
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
1 ,,,,..., .xrg . .':
The purpose of these music organiza-
tions is to offer an opportunity for musical
instruction to any high school students who
are interested in obtaining voice or instru-
The glee clubs sing at the baccalaureate
and commencement programs, offering suit-
able and Well liked selections. The orches-
tra also furnishes music for commencement
and for other school functions such as the
senior play and the operetta.
Top Honors G0 to T 66512
Quill and Scroll is an organization for
journalism students who show outstanding
ability in Writing, editing, or business man-
National Honor Society members are
chosen for outstanding scholastic ability.
QUILL AND SCROLL
l'1'csi1Iu11L ,,Y,.,.V, . ,Y,.. YV,Y.V,, i xllfflfll Lussm
Vivo l'I't'Sl1-ltlll ,.., .,..,, I 'ziul LI'llHl'lll7SUI
S4JC1'ltL2L1'5' .,,. ,,,.,,,,., ,,,, I . ms iicelstziiic
l'i'osimIQnl, ,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,....,,,, Xilawil lizlssi
Vice l'1'r-silly-lil ,,,.,,,,,, Louis Ililmrililtr
Suck'-'I'i'r-ins, ,,,,,.,, ,, .Paul 'IIIHEITIIJSUI
,Xflvisvr , , ,,..,, Miss l,Jm'otliy .Xlzxrme
l'x'osi4lenl ,,,i,,...,,,,., ,,,,,, . lohn Iiowma:
Sm-clw-lzii'y-'l'1'i-zisillw-1' ,,,,,,., .lulm lflool
Advisvi' ,,,,.,,, Bliss Illiszlliclix Curso
Fi rst S1-nn-sh-r
l'1'm-sidl-111, ,..... ,,,.,,, i Xnmly Drwnle
Vim- P11-sicleiit ,,,,,,,,,,.. .luliii l'1wxx'x1ia,
Sc0l'eLz11'y-iI'1'm-:isu1ul' ..llcle11 XYozLvc
I,1'L'SlLll?lll , ,,.... XYilliam Fix-j:onsc'liu
Yiwu- l'1'4:sidv11t ,,,,..,,,, I4L'l7ll2ll'd Mille
S4-4-Veta1'y-'1'1'L-zisilu-1' Lllela-1. XYo:1vC
-Xdviser .....,,,,,.,...,,,,, Miss Mary Dille
One meeting is held each semester at which
new members are introduced and a program
To become a member of National Thes-
pians, it is necessary to have taken part in
one three-act play or several one-act plays.
Daffy D0z'72'5 0fErf and C0
Due to the fact that little space has
been devoted to the finer and more educa-
tional features of our high school careers,
we feel that due respect must ,be paid to
those unappreciated arts. Fr' instance -
'lake these dignified jalopies which, on two
wheels, skirt our Alma Mater.
Red, green, black, and blue, - on and
on they rattle, those vari-colored monstrosi-
ties. These inexcusable vehicles provide
transportation between and among those
jivin' joints, Grotto, Haupt's, and Johnson's,
where hamburgers and slushes reign
A brave soul who dares to venture into
that seething mass of humanity and slashes
his way to the nickelodeon is rewarded with
the sweet strains of "Beer Barrel Polka."
A rear view of the "stoogents" ganged
around the music box shows a red and gray
jacket with a familiar "thumbs downv in-
signia on the back, a snowy white Bonte
jacket with a "Kick me hard" sign pinned
on the back, a Tri-L garment, and several
beer jackets with the entire schoolls auto-
graphs on the back.
Between classes, the gang used to meet
in front of the library. Mr. Pritchard walked
up to join us one day. We welcomed him,
thinking perhaps he had a new pun or a lead
on the history test. But he only informed
us that our daily conventions, held there,
would have to stop. So we just stopped at
lockers between classes. Maybe a piece of
candy or a glimpse of Clark Gable pasted on
the inside of our lockers awaited us there.
Remember when the girls were wearing
knee socks, sloppy joe sweaters, and revers-
ible coats? They usually had a ribbon in
their hair. If the ribbon was red, the in-
nocent girl was accused of "looking for a
fella". Amid many shy blushes and giggles,
the ribbon was removed, and then put back
on when the offender left.
Have you forgotten the tea dances? The
high lights of these may be summed up by
saying that they were hot, crowded, a lot of
fun, and that they cost ten cents. They
were usually held on Wednesday afternoons
from 4 to 6. Frank Corbi provided most of
the music, and the kids most of the noise.
And, too, there were those hectic days
while someone Qwe never could decide whol
tested our public address system. At one
chapel we sat, alert, heads cocked forward,
listening to those too-faint sounds of enter-
tainment. At the next chapel program we
plugged our ears with our fingers, because
some string ensemble was playing a harp
Cor was it ten ?J a little louder than we pre-
ferred to hear it. But, at last, even this
came out all right, and the Board of Educa-
tion bought our P. A. system.
Were you a monitor? Remember, they
were the kids who sat in the halls in specified
posts and checked the passes of all passers.
They also checked your locker every period.
If they found it not properly locked, they
put a neat, polite note saying "Please keep
your locker locked" inside your books, and
then carried said books to the office. There
you called for them, got a pass to admit you
to classes late, took your books back to your
locker, and really locked it. Or did you?
Stunt chapels were one of the most
amusing features of school life. This chapel
was held by the Hi-Y clubs, and it was an
annual affair. After try-outs, and the less
worthwhile stunts were eliminated, the re-
maining ten were sure to be good.
Who can forget t'Joe," the janitor,
whose favorite joke was to tell an unsuspect-
ing student "to keep his eyes open"? When
eagerly asked why, he answered with a twin-
kle in his eye, "So you can see."
No doubt there lingers in your memory
tand perhaps in your hairb the sweet frag-
rances that floated from the chemistry lab
when they broiled sulphur, or whatever they
At last we realize that there is much
more to school than just grades and study-
ing. At the time we were too busy being
burdened to realize it, but as the years push
each other along, we will value, more and
more, every memory we can call back.
A7nfer ........ .... WHISTLINC, WINDS --
SOCIAL WHIRL - SENIOR PLAN
BASKETBALL - WRESTLING -
- SANTA CLAUS - SENIOR F ADEOUT
fczmzary Smiory Efm' SM00! Carcery
To Miss Martha Haldane we, the Jan-
uary class of 1940, express sincere apprecia-
tion and gratitude for her thoughtful guid
ance, cheerful co-operation, and loyal friend-
liness during our high school career.
In order that an organization may run
smoothly and efficiently, it must select offi-
cers to lead it and take care of the numerous
tasks that are always present. And so the
first thing done by the newly organized 10B
class of 1937 was to elect its leaders.
Richard Kennedy was elected president,
Hillis Hume, vice president, Lois Jane Apple-
by, secretary, and Ruby Arnold, treasurer.
In addition to the officers, a class needs
the guiding hand of a more experienced per-
son for advice and counsel. Miss Martha
Haldane was selected for this duty.
Later the motto, HSeize the Opportun-
ity," and the class colors, rose and silver,
In the fall of the sophomore year, Pat
Temple was given the title of "A, H. S. Foot-
ball Queen ior 1937" between halves of the
Alliance-Canton McKinley football game.
In order to make some money for the
prom, a rummage sale and a tea dance were
David Cox, the newly elected president,
began his duties in the latter half of the
junior year. Other officers were Ruth Anne
Bert, vice president, Helen Peterson, secre-
tary, and Janet Taber, treasurer.
A salt-selling and stationery-selling
campaign was waged to help prom finances.
And in January 1939 "The Graveyard Prom"
was held in the gymnasium.
That was the year Hilly Hume broke
Larry Russell's Alliance High scoring rec-
ord. Hilly piled up 144 points in ten games
Left to right are David Cox, president, lluth Ann Johnson, vice president, Helen
Peterson, secretary, and Janet Taber, treasurer.
and was only two points behind the state
As the senior year finally arrived, the
12B class sponsored the first spring dance.
A three act comedy, "Growing Pains,"
was selected for the senior playg try-outs
were heldg and on December 13, 1939 it was
presented with great success in the high
school auditorium. A
The senior play cast party was held as
a formal dance at Haggart Hall. The last
chapel of the semester was presented by the
seniors. Two middle aged spinsters, played
by Dorothy Myers and Ruth Anne Bert,
scanned the pages of the annual of their
senior year. Comments about former class-
mates and teachers flew thick and fastg and
between reminiscences different members of
the class performed.
The graduates made their Hrst appear-
ance in caps and gowns at the baccalaureate
service. The Reverend S. D. Myers gave the
The senior banquet was held in the
Georgian room of the Woman's Club,
Dr. Louis C. Wright, president of Bald-
win-Wallace College, delivered the com-
mencement address. Dorothy Myers and
Hillis Hume received the American Legion
awards during the graduation exercises.
For the first time in the history of the
high school the seniors received photostat
copies of their four year permanent records.
The final farewell was marked by the
senior dance, which was held January 26.
Ruth Anne Bert, the class speaker,
spoke on "Our Patriotic Heritagei' at com-
Ruth Anne Bert ......
Ruth Hummer ,.....
Betty Shoffner ,....
Dorothy Myers .....
Neal Mosely .,............
Olivia Bartolomeo ...,...
Gretchen Haltrich .......
Edythe Kocsis .,.,,..
Ruth Schmidt .,.....
Julia Dosa ...,..... ......
Louis Ticich .....................
Clara Agnes Mudrick ...,...
Ethelda Teel ........,.,,.,.
Milo Sights .......
Robert Burrell ,......
David Cox ...... .......
ESU191' M. Alllellt Homo Economics
l'i11 and lllllg' Committee: Home Economics Club
Ruby Juanita Arnold General
Class Trcas. 2, 3: l'rograin Committee: Jr. Red
Cross Council 4: Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Home
Economics Club 3, 4.
Frances Jane Baier Commercial
Ji-32111 M. Beltz College l'reparatory
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Velma Bericchia General
Travel Club 2, 3, 4.
Ruth Anne Bert
Class Vice Pres.
3: Senior Play: Annual Staff:
l'roni Committee: Senior Chapel Committee: Na-
tional Honor Society 3, 4: National Thespians 4:
G-irl lteserves 2, 3. 4, Pres. 2, Sec. 3: Booster Club
1, 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 4, Program Chairman: Test
Tube Club 33 Bonte Club 4: Monitor 4.
Kathleen R. Bakel' College l'l'eparatory
ilaccalaureate Commiltcc: Hiking Club 2: Gorman
Club 3, 4: G. A, C. l, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3, 4.
Olivia Bal't010m90 College Preparatory
Senior Play Staff: Annual Staff: National Honor
Society 3, 4: G-irl Reserves 2, 3: Forum 4: Latin
Club 3, 4, Consul 4: Test Tube 4. ,
Edward Bi9l'l College l'1'e1Jal'atory
Senior Play Staff: Annual Staff: Senior Banquet
Committee: Hi-Y Council 3: Pfouts Hi-'Y 3, Vice
l'1'es.: Torch Club 2: Psychology Club 4: Bachelors
Club 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4: Football 1.
Donald Blair General
Boys' Glee Club 3, 4: Test Tube Club 3.
Gladys B0Y't011 Home Economics
Monitor 3, 4: Travel Club 2, 3, 4: Home Economics
Club 3, 4.
A1111 Bl'aiLl.1 Commercial
Senior Play: lf'rorn Committee: Travel Club 2, 3, 4.
Charniazelle Buffington General
Robert E. Burrell College Preparatory
Annual Staff: l'rom Committee: llonitor 3, 42 iVil-
lizinqs Hi-Y 3, 4, Trcas. 4: Torch Club 2: German
Club 1, 2: Psychology Club 4: Bachelors Club 3.
George Channel Industrial Arts
Ray G. Clarke College l'1'onaratory
l'l'outs Hill' 4, Vice Pros.
Dalliel COITISEL Commercial
Jr. Police 1, 2: Travel Club 3: Football 3, 4, Var-
J01111 Campbell mango-iai A1-is
Sc-nior l'lay Staff: National Thcspians 41 lloys' Gleo
Club 3, 4, Pres. 4: Band 2, 3, 4: Meridian Club 22
Travel Club 2: Blue Domino 4: Fine Arts Club 4:
Student Electrician 3, 4.
MHYY C3mDb9l1 College Preparatory
Scnior Play Staff: Prom Committee: Senior Wan-
ouct Committee: Girls' Glcc Club 2, 3: Booster Club
2: Isycliology Club 4: Bonte Club 3, 4, Vice Pres.
Norvin Carnes General
National Thesnians 4: Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Fine Arts Club 3, 4.
M3150 J- C01'bi Industrial Arts
Industrial Arts Flying Club 3, 4.
David COX College Preparatory
Class Pres. 3, 4: Senior Play: Torch Club 2: Esquire
Club 3: National Honor Society 4: National Thes-
pians 4: Monitor Captain 4.
Lillian M. Crozier Gene,-al
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Cap and Gown Committee.
ltollert A. DGVOH General June ECC1eSt0I1 Commercial
Bachelors Club 3: Coronet 4. f Jr. Red Cross Council 1, 2, 3, 4: Hiking Club 1, 2,
Pres. 1: G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Julia DOSEL Commercial ,
Annual Staff: National Honor Society 4: Girl Ro- Ruth Elhott Y Generfll
S01-yes 2' 3, 4, Monitor 4: lioostcr Club 4: Travel Club 2.
Edwin Dugan College l'1'eparatory Phil Florea Industrial Arts
Senior Play Staff: Football 1.
invitations Committee: Travel Club 2: Monitor 4.
W ll Th F Betty Glam 1 ll 1 1
i iZL111 0111215 OX GQHQ1-31 " .To egzge 'repara ory
Gretchen Pauline Haltrich 11,111.31-Q 1-11811111-111111-y
NVil111a Glover Commercial Annual Staff: Monitor 3, 4: National Honor Society
G A C 2 3, 4: German llonor Society 3: Orchestra 2: Girl
' A' " ' Reserves 2, 3, 4: German Club 2, 3, 4, Yice Pres. 4:
Latin Club 3: Test Tube Club 4: Caducean Club 3,
William Graham General 4' Heh' 4'
Tmyel Club Z. Laurence Handwork 116110,-211
Senior Play: Prom Committee: Monitor 4: liand 2,
3, 4: NVilliams Hi-Y 3, 4, Sec. 3: Torch Club 2: Test
Tube 4: If'sycl1ology Club 4.
KGHHSU1 Hawkins Industrial Arts Hillis Hume College Preparatory
Senior Play: Gift Committee: Hi-Y Council 4, Class Vice Pres. 2: Senior Play: Annual Staff:
Pres.: Williams Hi-Y 3, 4, Pres. 4: Bachelors Club
4: Camera Club 3, 4, Pres. 3: Football 3, 4: Track 3.
Lois H93StEll1d College Preparatory
Senior Play Staff: lied and Blue Staff 4, Editor:
Prom Committee: Senior Chapel Committee: Quill
and Scroll 4, Sec.: Le Cenacle 4: Psychology Club
4, lglonte Club 3, 4, Pres. 4.
ivildil Belle HOODQS Home Economics
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: llooster Club 4: Travel
Club 2, 3, 4: llome Economics Club 3, 4: Camera
Prom Committee: Pin and Rinfzq Committee: Na-
tional Honor Society 4: National Thespians 4: I.i-
brary Club 3, 4: Esquire Club 3, 4: Basketball l,
2, 3, 4, Varsity 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity
L, 3, 4: Track 3, Varsity: Jr. Hi-Y.
Ruth Hnmlnef' College l're11aratory
Senior Play Stalf: Annual Staff: National Honor
Society 3, 4: Girl lteserves 2, 3, 4: Caducean Club
3, 4, Sec. 3: Invitations Committee, Chairznan.
William H- Insold lnclustrial Arts
invitations Committee: Orchestra 1, 2: Travel Club
2: Monitor 4.
Harry Johns College Preliaratory
Senior Play Staff: Debate 3: Boys' Glec Club 3, 4:
Forum 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4.
Ruth Ann Johnson 1111111156 111-61,111-awl-y
Class Vice Pres. 4: Senior Play: Annual Staff:
Prom Committee: Senior Banquet Committee: Jr.
lied Cross Council l, Sec.: Girls' Glee Club l, 2,
3, 4, 'Vice Pres. 2, Pres. 3: Test Tube 2, 3: Psychol-
ogy Club 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 4: Bonte Club 3, 4,
G901'ge VV- Kennedy lndustrial Arts
Prom Committee: Senior Gift Committee: Pfouts
Hi-Y 3: Xxvlllli-llllS ll-Y 4: Torch Club l: Library
Club 3, 4: l-lacltelors Club 2, 3, 4: Football 1.
Ricnnfd D- K9nn9dy College l'reparatory
Class Pres. 2, 3: Senior Play: Prom Committee:
Senior Banquet Committee: Pin and llingg' Commit-
tee: Test Tube Club 3: Library Club 2, 3, 4, Pres.
3: llaclielors Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4: Basketball l, 2,
3, 4, Varsity 3, 4: Football 1.
Ruth Ellen Kiel GMM.,-,li
, - -, 1 . . , U Senior Play: Prom Committee: Cirls' Clee Club 2,
Eldme Loulse Kalglel 001101111 3, 4: B'tlOSlQ?F C11111 flllilllflf Cllllb 2, 35' G. A. e. 2,
Monitor 4: Booster Club 4: G. A. C. 2, 3. 3, 4.
Kathryn Mae Kirby Home jgcmmmif-S Cecilia Korczyk Genel-2,1
Senior Play: llooster Club 3, 4: Travel Club 4: Girls' Glee Club l, 2, 3: Booster' Club 1: Travel
Home lfloonomics Club 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 4, News Re- Club 2: G. A. C. l, 2, 3, 4.
Ruth Elizabeth Kitzmiller c1,11E,ge 111-911111-111.,ry Malgaret Helen KOS21 301191111
Senior Play Staff' Test Tube Club 3 4' Ixlonjgor Booster Club 1: Home licononiics Club 3, 4: Vice
5 4. ' ' ' ' Pres. 3, Pres. 4.
Edytlie Kocsis Cgllege 111-epm4a1,,1-y M. Elaine Lauener Gene,-H1
Annual Staff: Prom Committee: National Honor Prom Committee: Senior Play Staff: Girls' Glee
Society 4: liooster Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Forum 4: Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Booster Club 1: Test Tube Club 4:
Club 3, 4. Caducean Club 4.
Carol E. Lawrence Commel-01,11 Charles Luca Gene,-211
Senior Play: Booster Club 43 Camera Club 4. Baccalaureate Committee: Travel Club 2.
Mary Lee General John William Lndlanl Industrial Arts
Booster Club 4: Travel Club 2: G. A. C. 3, 4, Vice Travel Club 2, 3: Baseball 2, 3: Football 2.
Pres. 4: Monitor 4. I
' Lawrence W- M3-Yun College Preparatory
Ricllard Long College Preparatory
Senior Play: l-li-Y Council 4: NVllllillllS Hi-Y 3, 4:
Torch Club 2: German Club 1, 2: Stamp Club 3:
Tri-L Club 4: Football 2, 3: Track 3, 4: Monitor 4.
Senior Play: Senior Chapel Committee: National
Thespians 4: Hi-Y Council 4, Vice Pres.: XVillian1s
Hi-Y 3, 4, Pres. 3, 4: Torch Club 2: Esquire Club
3, 4, Vice Pres. 4: Monitor 3, 4.
First R ow
Alta MCCli11Cy College Preparatory R0bef't Monaghan Industrial Arts
Senior Play Statlfg Girls' Glee Club 2, 3,. 43 ,Girl
Reserves 3' Forum' German Club 3 4 Vice Pres
43 Test Tube Club' 3: Stamp Club' 3,5 Caducearn Robert Morledge College Preparatory
Club 3. Senior Play Staffg Annual Staff, lied and li'lue
Staff 4: XVilliamS Hi-Y 3, 43 Psyehology Club 4.
Helen Elizabeth MCEWGII College Preparatory
Zfllge Club l, 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 23 Camera, Doris June Morrison Gemwal
V ' ' Cap and Gown Committee.
Elaine lllCGl'Zl1121.h8.11 Commercial
Travel Club 23 G. A. C. l.
Richard E. Moseley Qoiiege P,-QW,-,ltolfy Clara Agnes Mudrick General
Prom Committee: Senior Chapel Committee, XVil-
liams Ili-Y 3, 4, Industrial Arts Flying' Club 3 4
. , , ,
Treas. 4, lizavlwlors Gnu, 4. DOFOUIY MYGIS College l'1'e11:11'ato1'y
Senior Play, Annual Staff, Prom Committee: Senior
Neal J. Mosely College 111-opal-atoy-y Chapel Committee: National l-lonor Society 3, 4,
C3 Yearsl Sem-.-Treas. 33 National Tliespians 41 National For-
Senior Play: Prom Conimitteeg Annual Staff, Na- 6llSiC 116212-T116 41 Debate 2, 3, 4, SGC--'1'l'HlN 3, 4,
tional Honor Society 2, 33 National Thespians 31 VIN? l'l'6S- 41 Bffflslvl' Clllll 1, 21 l'SYf'l1Ul0il'y Club
Debate 2, 3, Forum 31 German Club 23 Test Tube 42 l1il1l'll1'Y Vlllll 3, 4, TVPHS. 42 Mfllliilll' 551 LZIUH
3, Ser.-Trcas.g l'syc'll0log'y Club 2, 3, Tri-Arts Club Clllll 3, 41 FUVUYII 4.
3, Tri-L Club 3, ltotary Pres.: Camera Club 25
Monitor 2, 3. ,
R011ald Myers Industrial Arts
Evelyn Berdine Mougey
Annual Staff: lied and Rluo Staff' 43 Camera Club
41 lllllllltlll' 3
Commercial Travel Club 2, 33 Football 4: Traek 4.
Rose Elaine Penrod Ggneral Paul Pomper, Jr. Industrial Arts
Travel Club 2, 3, 45 lnd. Arts Flying Club 2, 3, 4.
Helen P9l5e1'S0H College Preparatory Anne Delores Redcwicz Commercial
Class Sec-. 3, 43 Senior Play, Annual Staff: Girls' 4- 1 1 3- 2 - . f -. , -
mee onli, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vive in-es. :sg 1.0 cena,-ie 4, GM mee Hub 5' Uma Z' 3' nmol "lu" 2'
11 t 4. - .
on 9 R0beI't Rlckafd College Preparatory
R P Senior Pgly Staff, Stage Manager: Boys' Glee Club
ay etre I 8. .- , 1 Band , 33 German Club 3, 43 Test Tube Club 33
.,... .,, C, 1 Z mammal Arm Ind. Arts Flying onli, 4, Student Electrician 3, 4,
"UL 'U' - Football 23 Trac-li 3.
A111121 M'i'vRlleY General ROSE S21-b0 Home Economies
Girl Reserves 2, Travel Club 3.
Flora E. Robertson Commercial Alliggllla ilamfhgolge I, ,Hmfw Economics
Senior Play Staff: Girl llesn-rves 3, Booster Club lxlng 'lu' ' ' ' Hume Mmmnucs Lluh 3' 4'
1, 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 45 Monitor 4.
Ch 11 Ruff A Ruth Schmidt Comme,-cial
ales I Industrlal Arts Senior Play Staff: Girl Reserves 2, 3, Vice Pres. 3,
ll1-Y Count-il 4, Nxvllllillllfi Ili-Y 3, 4: Travel Club 2. National Honor Society 4.
Jean A. SCl1l'adeI' ColLege Preparatory Milo Sights College Preparatory
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43 Test Tube Club 3, G. A. C. 2, Annual Staff, Co-Husiness Managerg Tennis 3, Var-
Caduc-ean Club 3, 4. sityg National Honor Soviety 4.
Betty Sh0ff11e1' College Preparatory Willianl B- Smith College Preparatory
Annual Staff, Co-Editor: Prom Committee: Pin and Senior Play Staff, Animal Staffg Prom Comniitteeg
liing Coinmittee, Chairinan, Gift Committee, Na- XVilliams Hi-Y 3, 4, Sec. 3, Treas. 41 lnd. Arts Fly-
tional .Honor Society 3, 43 Girl Reserves 2, 4, Treas. ing Club 3, llaclielors Club 4.
2, Latin Club 31 Caducean Club 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3. S 1 k
Virginia OUT 390 Commercial
Arthur Shuster Industrifll Arts Senior Banquet Committee: Girl Reserves 2, G, A.
Boys' Glee Club 2, 35 Tri-L Club 4, Treas. C. 2, 3, 4.
Cap and Govvn Committee.
Bac't'a1a.uroatc Comniitteeg Travel Club 2, 3, 4,
Home Economies Club 3, 43 G. A. C. 2.
Harry George Sydor
Senior Play Staff, Travel Club 3, Baseball 45 Foot-
ball 1, 4.
Pat Temple College 'Preparatory
Senior Play Staff: Prom Committoeg Senior Chapel
Committee: National Tliespians 4, Girls' Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 43 Psy:-holofry Club 3, 4, Blue Dom-
ino 4, Seo.: Library Club 2, 3, 4, B'onte Club 2:
Medical Office Assistant 3, 4.
L0l1iS Ticich College Preparatory
Annual Staff: National Honor Society 4.
Test Tube Club 4.
Jiillef Taber College Preparatory
Class Treas. 3, 43 Senior Play: Annual Staff, Prom
Committee, Senior Gift Committee, Girls' Glee Club
l, 2, 3, 4, Le Cenavle 4: Test Tube Club 33 Psychol-
ogy Club 43 Fine Arts Club 3, 4, Bonte 4, Treas.g
National Honor Society 4.
Helen Marie Taylor Conlfflgycial
Girl Reserves 25 Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Efllelda N- T991 College Preparatory
Senior Play, Annual Staff: Prom Committee: Ban-
quet Committee, Girl Reserves 4, Booster Club 25
Le Cenacle 3, 4, l'res. 4, Fine Arts Club 2, 3, 49
Tri-Arts Club 3, 43 National Honor Society 4.
George E. Nveibush
Travel Club 3, 45 Football 2, 3, 43 NVrestling 2.
Jean Frances White General
Hiking Club 3: G. A. C. 3.
Julia Veesta Williams General
Baccalaureate Committeeg Monitor 3.
Helen Vuksta Commercial
Travel Club 2, 3.
Jllll Wade General
Betty -151119 Wallace College Preparatory
Phyllis Eileen Williams Comme,-cial
Invitations Committeeg Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Boos-
ter Club 2, 3, 4, Monitor 4.
Jay W00d General
Senior Chapel Committee: Junior Police 1, 2, 3, 4,
lnspector 4, Major 33 German Club lg Travel Club
1, 2:.Coronet 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, Football 1, 4,
Varsity 4, Tennis 2, 3, Varsity 2.
Olive Naomi Yennie General
Fon rt ll Row
XVilliams Hi-Y 33 Meridian Club 3, 4, Basketball
Ella Mae Dietz General
Robert E. Weaver College Preparatory
Growing Pczim or Why Parents Ge! Gray
A pair of distraught parents, two prob-
lem adolescents, and their high school gang
captivated a large audience when "Growing
Pains," the senior play of the January class
of 1940, was presented on December 13,
"Growing Pains" was a delightful three-
act comedy by Aurania Rouverol. Dorothy
Myers and Neal Mosely were perfect as Mr.
and Mrs. McIntyre when they presented the
difficulties of rearing their two teen-age chil-
dren, George and Terry, portrayed by Law-
rence Martin and Ruth Anne Bert.
Among George and Terry's friends were
"Dutch", played by Hillis Hume, Brian,
Richard Kennedy, and Omar, Laurence
Handwork. Francis Shover played the part
of Hal, and Kenneth Hawkins the part of
Helen Peterson as Jane, Ruth Kiel as
Patty, and Ann Bratu as Miriam were among
their other friends. Mrs. Patterson, played
by Janet Taber, and her spoiled daughter,
Elsie, portrayed by Ethelda Teel, added an
amusing touch to the plot.
Kay Kirby as Prudence, a modern siren,
upsets things considerably. Sophie, played
by June Eccleston, the traffic officer, Dick
Long, and Vivian, Carol Lawrence, com-
pleted the cast.
Credit is to be given to the understud-
ies, David Cox and Ruth Ann Johnson. The
entire class expresses great appreciation to
Miss Elisabeth Carson, who by her efficient
direction was responsible for much of the
success of the play.
First row, left to right: Kathryn Kirby, Larry Martin Chalf standingj, Dorothy My-
ers, Ruth Anne Bert, Ethelda Teel, Helen Peterson, and Ann Bratu.
Second row: Kenneth Hawkins, Richard Kennedy, Neal Mosely, David Cox, Carol
Lawrence, lluth Ann Johnson, June Em-lcston, Iluth Kiel, .Janet Taber, Hillis Hume, Law-
W '1 Hz l 'ork ll' li Lfi 't and F1111 Slmver.
ILIICL 1.11111 , 1C J lg, 1.415
The insets are Larry Martin and Ruth Anne Bert.
Wim We Dancer! in a Graveyard
Ghosts and skeletons came out and
danced on the evening of January 14, 1939
when we, as 11A's, gave our prom.
Dangling skeletons and epitaphs of prom-
inent members of both classes supplied the
decorations as we danced in the eerie blue
and green lights. Morgan's Cranes, mas-
Lzj? Goes to cz Banque!
"Life Begins in '40" was the theme of
the senior banquet held January 23 at the
Alliance Woman's Club.
A large poster showing two graduating
seniors on the threshold of life was placed
in the front of the room. Each guest was
given a program modeled from Life maga-
"Notes from the Editor" was given by
the toastmaster, Richard Kennedy, who in-
querading in sheets, furnished the music.
Richard Kennedy served as general
prom chairman. During the intermission a
delightful floor show was given. Partici-
pants in it were Kay Glenwright, Pat Thom-
as, Ethelda Teel, Pat Temple, Don Howell,
Janet Taber, and Guy Rastetter.
troduced the other speakers, David Cox, the
class president, Pat Temple, Hilly Hume,
Lois Heastand, and Larry Martin.
Edythe Koscis sang two songs during
the programg she was accompanied by Don
Biery, who also furnished dinner music.
Superintendent B. F. Stanton concluded
with a talk on "Modern Life." He pointed
out the difference in life today from that of
former years and advised the seniors how
to prepare for it.
Ojioiol Cofnfnnnigne: Unknown Forces
Adfoonoing on All Fronts
The mighty seniors have departed, leav-
ing the high school to go to work or on to
further education. The senior play, "Grow-
ing Pains", the winter carnival prom, bac-
calaureate, and commencement itself are all
things of the past. The high school settles
down to the routine of developing the new
group of seniors.
But what are these strange new crea-
tures who scurry about the halls, roaming
from floor to floor in their search for Alli-
ance High Schoolis famous fand non-eXist-
entj elevator? Their predominant charac-
teristics seem fo be a rather dazed expres-
sion, a beautiful and inclusive collection of
textbooks, and a great lack of schedule cards.
Complexions are slightly greenish in
hue, a condition which might arise from an
overdose of ripe bananas, but doesn't. Their
small stature is more than made up for by
their tremendous vocal ability. Haven't you
guessed them? Sure you have. They're the
new 9B's - the one hundred and six "fresh-
ies" who begin their high school careers this
And in order to prove what a swell class
they're going to be, they have brought a
large group of honor students with them, in-
cluding Dean Ashbrook, Donald Felgar,
Charlotte John, Shirley Miller, Octave Tala-
ba, and Barbara Welsh.
The present 9A's, Who are no longer
called 'ffreshiesn but who now bear the dig-
niiied title of "freshmen," have not organized
yet but have a large number of honor stu-
Among' them is found Richard Coppock,
one of the very few students to get a grade
of 100 per cent in that standard arithmetic
test which completely ruined the afternoon
for many other A. H. S. students, including
Harry Eccleston, Shirley Morey, Doris
McKenzie, Grace Woods, Dolores Steede, Lee
Shinn, Miller Henderson, Arthur Carlson,
William Rebh, and Livia Marini are among
the honor pupils.
There are so many other good students
that this class promises Alliance High to be
one of the best yet.
Forty-four 10B's came down from State
Street Junior High in January to swell the
membership of the present sophomore class.
Some of the honor pupils who represent
the 10B's are Barbara Anderson, Patricia
Auld, Bertha Mae Bert, Mary McGowan,
Jean McCready, Jean Harry, and Daniel
Snow. This class also has not organized.
Above: 10.1 Class
Below: 11B Class
The present 10A class is the youngest
organized in Alliance High and has Miss
Thelma Varner as its patroness. Robert Cas-
siday is president, William Sassaman, vice
president, Alberta Austin, secretary, and
McClelland Best, treasurer.
During this last semester the 10A's have
been Well-represented on the honor roll by
Jacqueline Simes, Thelma Martin, Jean Neill,
Donna Emery, Fred Donaldson, Betty Green,
Geraldine Reda, Dwight Freshley, Nores
Guella, Helen Demuth, and others.
A tea dance was sponsored to make
money for the prom that this class will give
the 12A's next May.
Miss Bertha Marmet is the patroness of
the 11B class, which is governed by these of-
ficers: president, Robert Edwards, vice
president, Earl Brantieldg secretary, Marian
Burt, and treasurer, Berdine Coombs.
The class has not chosen a motto or
class colors. This does not indicate inactiv-
ity, for several parties have been held since
the class was organized, and a tea dance
sponsored in April proved very successful.
3 S l
Above: 11A Class
Below: 12B Class
The 11A's believe that "In ourselves our
future lies," for this is their class motto. The
success of a rummage sale in May, a tea
dance, and the concert series sponsored by
the junior classes last fall was topped only
by the grandest prom ever presented to a
Miss Mildred Walker is the class patron-
ess, while the officers are as follows: presi-
dent, Richard Rileyg vice president, Kennard
Ewingg secretary, Olive Jonesg and treasur-
er, Betty Pratt.
The class colors are crimson and gray.
The end of another semester will find
this January class of '41 in caps and gowns,
completing their high school careers. Al-
ready they have been initiated into the mys-
teries of senior problems when they chose a
pin and ring.
As 11A's, the class presented the Jan-
uary class of '40 with a prom to be long re-
membered. They also helped to sponsor the
concert series last fall.
The officers are as follows: president,
Henry Canfieldg vice president, Octave Gre-
cug secretary, Virginia Birchg and treasurer,
Dorothy Varner. Miss May Smyth is the
class patroness. Blue and gold are the class
Azziafors Pool the Experfs
Although the Aviators had a poor sea-
son as tar as the regular schedule goes, they
staged a strong comeback as the season
closed and became the surprise team of the
sectional and district tournaments. The Red
and Blue cagers won four games and lost
nine during the regular season, and won
three starts in the tournament before being
eliminated in the district finals.
The greatest handicap of this year's
squad was the fact that two lettermen were
lost at mid-year via graduation. They were
Hillis Hume and Richard Kennedy.
Alliance opened the 1939-40 season
against Erie CPa.J Tech and was edged out,
30 to 29, in the last ten seconds of play.
Coach George Wilcoxon introduced a new
plan which he used throughout the season.
The second team was sent in to start each
fray, then the regulars would enter the con-
The second game on the schedule found
the Aviators tackling the Jamestown, New
York, quintet which won the 1938-39 New
York State championship and boasted a
string of 26 consecutive victories. The Red
and Blue squad upset Jamestown, 21 to 16.
Alliance then took one of the longest
trips taken by a Red and Blue athletic squad.
The team journeyed to Portsmouth, where
they were trounced, 34 to 12.
Canton McKinley played host to the
Aviators the following week-end in a hard
fought battle, which ended with Mc-Kinley
on top, 36 to 27.
Cn January 10 Alliance scored a 36 to
26 victory over the Salem Quakers. The
Aviators presented a very tight defense in
the second half, shutting Salem out without
a field goal.
Next on the Red and Blue schedule
came the Barberton Magics. Although trail-
ing at the halfway mark, Barberton came
back in the second half to put the Magics out
in front, 46 to 37, at the end of regulation
Cn January 19 the local five invaded
Massillon for a Stark County League fray
and were set back, 28 to 22.
VVith Hillis Hume and Richard Kennedy
playing their final scholastic basketball game
of their career, the Aviators scored their
third win of the year over Sebring McKinley,
35 to 28. The Red and Blue squad staged a
strong second half rally to clinch the vic-
The undefeated Canton McKinley Bull-
dogs garnered their second win of the sea-
Front row, left to right: Bill lYIZllllXYi11'lll,L1', 1'lic'lizu'rl Fritz, .lim llztwsnn, Joe illogel,
and Octave Grccu. n
Back row, left to 1'iy,'l1t: lbr, G4-urge AI. XY1lc-oxon, coacli, Bob Lyons, stiidm-nt lllilllllgi-'l',
Frank lannntti, liill Lutsch, 'Pom Fzliilkiim-1', T' In Addison, l'll2ll'll'S Gziilmr, and Mr. llelztnd
XVhitz1cre, athletic director. Charles Jenkins was not present when the photo was taken.
son over the Aviators, 40 to 17, on Febru-
A veteran New Philadelphia quintet
easily defeated the inexperienced Aviators,
38 to 31.
Playing a return fray with Alliance,
the Massillon Tigers took a 40 to 24 victory
home with them. The Red and Blue five led
until the last minute of the first half and
trailed by only three points, going into the
final quarter. However, the Tigers' high-
geared offensive hit its peak and outscored
the Aviators, 19 to 4.
Akron Central, a new opponent, fur-
nished the opposition in the final game of
the season. The Aviators closed the season
in fine fashion by winning, 35 to 32. Bill
Mainwaring and Jim Dawson, graduating
seniors, played their last fray for Alliance
The Aviators suddenly found them-
selves in the Akron sectional tournament
and defeated Wadsworth, 28 to 27, in the
first round. By winning over Canton Tim-
ken, 39 to 31, in the sectional finals, the Red
and Blue squad won the right to go to the
district tournament at Kent.
In their debut at Kent, Alliance upset
Youngstown Rayen, 43 to 32, and displayed
real power. The Aviators were defeated in
the district finals by the formidable Akron
Buchtel team, 52 to 25. Had Alliance won
this contest, they would have been eligible
for a trip to the Columbus state tourna-
During the regular season the Red and
Blue squad was outscored, 448 to 353 points.
Alliance registered 127 field goals and 99
fouls to their opponents' 162 action shots
and 124 free throws. Individual scoring was
led by Bill Mainwaring, who scored 65
In tournament competition the Aviators
scored 135 points against their opponents'
Varsity letters were awarded to Hillis
Hume, Richard Kennedy, James Dawson,
Bill Mainwaring, Octave Grecu, Robert Ad-
dison, Joe Rogel, and Charles Jenkins.
Boys earning varsity reserve letters
were Frank Iannotti, Bill Lutsch, Tom
Faulkner, Charles Gainor, and Richard
Ybmorrowb' Aiviaiory Play Ybzzgh Scflferfzzle
The reserve basketball squad expe-
rienced a poor season this year, however,
they show promise of developing into a fast,
aggressive team. They won three games
and lost nine.
Opening the season against the varsity's
third team, the reserves were overpowered,
20 to 12. Jamestown handed the reserves
their second defeat of the season, 30 to 10.
The Aviators suffered another loss at the
hands of the Canton McKinley Pups, 30 to 13.
The first win of the season was scored
over the Atwater varsity, 22 to 19, after
trailing, 14 to 4, at the end of the first half.
The following weekend found the Salem
Quakers handing Alliance a 23 to 13 setback.
Barberton fell before the Aviators, 21
to 19, for Alliance's second victory. Mike
Schneider meshed the winning goal in an
Although the Red and Blue squad played
an improved floor game, they were edged
out, 27 to 21, by the Canton McKinley Pups.
Alliance then tackled a strong New Phila-
delphia quintet and lost to the Quaker squad,
35 to 28.
The following day found the Aviators
facing East Liverpool. The Pottery City
cagers were probably the best squad Alliance
faced this season. Liverpool won by a 38 to
Akron Central supplied the opposition
in the final game of the season. The Aviators
were defeated, 29 to 27, at the close of two
Paul Whittingham led the squad in
scoring for the season with 64 points. Skil-
lern was in second position with 50 points.
Whittingham meshed 29 field goals to lead
in that division, while Skillern led the squad
in fouls made with 14.
The boys who were presented with Var-
sity reserve letters were Paul Whittingham,
Basil Skillern, Jack Hahlen, Dick McClure,
Mike Schneider, Carl Castiglione, Larry Cas-
tiglione, Norman Phillips, and Earl Bard.
New 0006665 Bring New Pep to Fresbrrzen Baseefbezffery
The Alliance Freshman basketball
squad had one of their most outstanding
seasons this year under their new coaches,
Mr. Wilson Stump and Mr. Noyes McVay.
The Freshmen won fourteen out of eighteen
regular season contests and broke even in
two games in tournament play. Alliance
captured the decision four times in Iive
starts against Massillon junior high oppon-
Joe Pipero was outstanding for his de-
fensive guard record, limiting his opponents
to 13 field goals during the entire campaign.
Louis Connolly led the squad in shooting
fouls with 27 out of 52 for an average of
51 per cent. Connolly was awarded a medal
for this record. Jack Dawson and W. Chap-
man also turned in outstanding perform-
The Frosh cagers scored 451 points
against their opponents' 347. This gives
Alliance an offensive average of over 25
points per game and a defensive average of
19 points per game.
Numerals were awarded to eight play-
ers. They are J. Hanny, L. Connolly, J.
Pipero, W. Chapman, J. Talaba, J. Dawson,
K. Chapman, and C. Waters.
The season's record follows:
Alliance 31, Beloit Frosh 16
Alliance 13, Warren St. Mary's 11
Alliance 32, Massillon Lorin Andrews 31.
Alliance 14, Atwater Reserves 11
Alliance 21, Massillon Longfellow 17
Alliance 21, Goshen Township Frosh 17
Alliance 22, Dover Junior Reserves 31
Alliance 20, Sebring Freshmen 7
Alliance 32, State Street 15
Alliance 27, Rootstown Reserves 8
Alliance 19, Massillon Lorin Andrews 34
Alliance 44, lVIassillon Longfellow 29
Alliance 15, Sebring Freshmen 18
Alliance 32, Louisville Freshmen 27
Alliance 20, Kent Roosevelt Frosh 26
Alliance 31, Louisville Freshmen 17
Alliance 3-0, State Street 17
Alliance 27, Kent Roosevelt Freshmen 15
Alliance 18, Massillon Longfellow 14
Alliance 13, Akron East Frosh 22
Dr. PIfYle0x0f2 Emir Coezebing Cezreer
This year marked the last season in
which Dr. George M. Wilcoxon will handle
the reins of the football and basketball
squads. Dr. Wilcoxon submitted his resigna-
tion so that he might devote his entire time
to the practice of medicine and surgery.
Dr. Wilcoxon succeeded Mr. E. E. Holi-
baugh to the coaching position in 1927, and
has directed the Red and Blue squads every
year with the exception of one, during which
he served his interneship in Los Angeles,
During this period of 13 years Dr. Wil-
Coxon developed one undefeated team, that of
1932. He had one other eleven which lost
only one contest. Dr. Wilcoxon also was asso-
ciated with Alliance High School as a varsity
football and basketball player, later starring
for Mount Union College.
llfzeyffers Engage zzz Sizf Compefzizofz
The Alliance High wrestling team was
placed against strong competition in all of
its matches this year. Coach Lawrence Glig-
or's boys competed against some of the best
teams in the state and showed themselves to
be formidable opponents in all of them.
The first match was against Wads-
worth, who brought a strong organization
and downed the Aviators, 2515 to 1415.
Stoica, Boschini, Chernikovich, and Williams
secured the points for Alliance.
Cuyahoga Falls then invaded the Aviat-
ors' lair to trim them by the score of 2815
to 915. Williams, Stoica, and Luca won the
points in this match.
Alliance's only victory came in the next
match against Newton Falls, when the team
downed their opponents, 3015 to 915. After
losing the first two bouts, the Aviators won
the remaining eight to annex the victory.
Two days later, Alliance traveled to Akron
to battle Akron East, but they were defeat-
ed, 3315 to 615. As proof of the type of
competition that the team had been meeting,
two members of this team won the state
titles in their weights this year. Nick Stoica
was decisioned for his only loss of the sea-
The next match was a moral victory for
the Aviators, although Akron South came
out on top, 24 to 20. Williams, Lab, Sackett,
and Stoica won all the points via the fall
route. Akron brought two men who hadn't
lost any matches all year and one who had
been decisioned only once in his eight
The trip to Cleveland .brought defeat
at the hands of Garfield Heights, 32 to 6.
Stoica and Lab won the points for Alliance.
The following week Akron Garfield out-
pointed the Aviators, 22M3 to 1515. Luca,
Boschini, Lab, Sackett, and Stoica secured
all the points.
Alliance was defeated, 28 to 14, by New-
ton Falls whom they had conquered earlier
in the season at home. Lab, Sackett, Luca,
and Boschini won for Alliance. This was the
last match of the season.
Seven boys were awarded varsity let-
ters. They are as follows: Williams, 105-
pound class, Lab, 115-pound, Sackett, 125,
Luca, 135, Boschini, 145g Stoica, 155, and
Stoica compiled the best individual rec-
ord, winning six and losing only one, for a
percentage of .857. Lab was next with a
percentage of .625, winning five, and losing
Lab led the team with 21 points for the
season, and was closely followed by Stoica
who had compiled 20 points.
Five lettermen will return for next sea-
son. They are Curtis Lab, Robert Williams,
Louis Boschini, Steve Luca, and Nick Stoica.
Because of this fact the grapplers are look-
ing forward to a very successful season next
Lab, Sackett, and Stoica journeyed to
the state meet, but unfortunately they were
unable to win any points in the competition.
Other members of this year's squad
were James Hanny, Steve Saunier, Dick
Joliet, Joseph Acierni, Kenneth Skipper,
George Demuth, Henry Mantho, and Joe
Banff Dz'recl0r Reyzlgm I 0.YZ'fZ.07Z
Having been director of the Alliance
High School band for the last 14 years, Mr.
Stanley Lutz has resigned from service. He
started the band and has increased its mem-
bership from seven members to almost 80
through the years. No replacement has been
made yet, but Mr. Lutz retains his position
as principal of North Franklin School.
Their Lezlvure Wwe If Hobby 72-7726
FINE ARTS CLUB
I First Semester
l'l'CSld6lll1 ........,A.,........,A........................,.. ....,... C leorge Ellis
Vice President ....,..... . ....,...... ...... ......... l J ale Hewitt
Secretary-Treasurer ..,...,,.................... ......... N ormn Lutz
i7l'CSld8lli. ......,.,,,,.......,..,,.. .................,.,,.,..,..,,.,,,, G eoruqo lilllis
Vice f'l'CSldC1ll-'l'l'68Sll1'61' ...............,.......... Ann 'Trautman
Secretary ,,,..,.... . .......... .,,,..,,.,,. ,.,. ................... N o r mn Lutz
Adviser . ..... YY,, . .. ........ Miss Mary Frances Glzlndon
President .......... .,..,.,... ...,, , ......,,......,,,.... . .... J : uno SIlUllS8llOl'
Vice President .,,...,,..,, .......... ......., 1 T athcrine Randolph
Secretary-Treasurer ,,,..,.........,.... ,.,,.............,, I Iazel Miller
President ...,.,..,.........................,,,,....,..,,,,,.,........ Harold Todd
Vic-e President ...... ,...l..... ........ . 1 Edward XVatson
Secretary-Trezisurer ,..................... Doris Hively
Adviser ...............,... .....,.,. A lr. XVilliam Gross
President ,,,,,,,,.,,,..,,..............,................, . ...,Y...... IAIHZOI Auld
Vice President ....,......,. ........,. ....... ........... V 1 1 da Hilmlirl
Sccretary-Treasurer .,....,,.......... . ................ llofiel' Stilhley
President ....................... .............,.....,...,.i., ....,,, H a zel Auld
Yicg l'1'g-sident ,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,.......,,..,.,, l Y lslvlil lQl1Cl1lll
Ser-retai-y ,.,.,,,,,,.. .,................,,...,.. . loyco Cussity
'lweiisui-er ,, ,..........,,,.,. ,,,, I Qertrudc Schenck
Adviser ..,.,.... Miss Margaret fiUIlSfXVOI'
INDUSTRIAL ARTS FLYING CLUB
President ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,. l oe Angelonc
S1-c-retury .,,,,, ..,....,..... L ylo Crist
'l'reasurer .. ...,.... Virgil Culler
President ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ....... A l2ll'g1'l2tlil .i5llf'llk1ll2ll1
First senmster ,,,, ........ Frank Hoilcs
Second Semester ....... i'l12ll'l0S Sell
Sw-retary ,,,. . ,,,,,,,,,,.,, ..... . Doris Flynn
First Sgmosigr ,,,, .......,,,,,,,.,,, I Nnn Truutman
Sec-und Semester ..,.......YY....,. Mary Beth Carr
Adviser ,,,,..,,,,,,,l,l,,l,,,, ,,.,..., A lr. Leland Whitacre
l'l'USlCl6lll i.....,,,,.,.,., ..,,i....,..... P aula Reed
Vive President .... ........,...,,,i 1 Jarl Shetler
Sw'reta1'y-Treasurer ....,.,,.,,..... Arlene XVe-ilcr
Adviser ................ ...... A Iiss Opal Howard
The Fine Arts Club promotes apprecia-
tion of the fine arts as is shown at the meet-
ings, when members entertain with their
talents, such as dancing, playing instrumen-
tal music, or singing. The Fine Arts chapel
December 1, featuring a contest between
"swing" and "classical" music, was one of
the best liked of the semester. The Fine
Arts senior farewell dance last December
bid a fond adieu to graduates. Continuing
their success, the club had another special
chapel in April.
Throughout the year the Camera Club
held a contest for the best pictures taken
by its members, prize pictures being dis-
played in a downtown store window. At a
winter meeting members saw a group of
pictures belonging to the Alliance Photo-
graphic Society, while other meetings were
devoted to the study of camera technique.
The Stamp Club's members are those
high school students who collect stamps as a
hobby. Their initiation last fall was com-
bined with a Halloween Party. A stamp
contest was held during the year, in which
members wrote themes about a favorite
stamp, telling about its origin, value, and
other interesting points. The winner of the
contest was Joyce Cassity. At regular meet-
ings the members study and exhibit interest-
At their second meeting of the year the
Industrial Arts Flying Club saw motion pic-
tures of their previous two model contests.
This club sponsors the annual flying meet,
in which both boys and girls may participate,
held in May in conjunction with the indus-
trial arts exhibit. This spring the club gave
a subscription to the library of "Air Trails,"
an aviation magazine.
The Tri-Arts Club, a hobby club. spon-
sored the annual masque ball on October
21, the first night dance of the year. Noted
for its trying initiations, the club broke all
records with its "physical examination" for
newcomers, which members both old and
new found difficult. The Tri-Arts Leap Year
dance gave the girls a chance to ask and pay
for their escort. As usual, the club held its
spring formal, this year as its senior fare-
well. Meetings are occupied with talks on
hobbies by members of the club or guests.
Hiking Club members enjoy taking
long walks together on a Sunday afternoon.
Their "mud" hike last year was a novelty,
not that it was a foreseen affair. It seems
that the ground was a bit too soft for hik-
ing. Often the club starts out with no des-
tination in mind, but just a desire to take a
45 - ,
Debate Yeezm Makes Foremie league
Being granted membership in the Na-
tional Forensic League was one of the great-
of the debate team this
accomplished October 5,
has been seeking this for
achieving membership in
the team is permitted to
competition with the best
year. This was
1939. The team
four years. By
debate in league
debaters in Ohio.
Only three lettermen returned this year.
They were Dorothy Myers, Don Canfield,
and Bob Strauss.
Other members were Bertha Mae Bert,
Marian Burt, Floyd Garrison, Donna Jean
Goddard, Clyde Godsey, Berdine Henderson,
Ross McCready, Wilda Naylor, Vivian Shinn,
Marilyn Slabaugh, Virginia Sourbecli, Joan
Throne, Jean Sourbeck, Winifred Rinker,
Jack English, and Miller Henderson.
The team did not make as good a show-
ing this year as last year since the team had
only four seniors and the other schools'
teams were made up mostly of seniors. How-
ever, Mr. Oren Mollenkopf stated that the
team will be much .better next year because
the debaters will have had experience.
The subject debated upon was: "Re-
solved: That the federal government should
own and operate the railroads."
Debates were held at Struthers, Lima-
ville, Ravenna, and Alliance. A tournament
sponsored by the Ohio State Speech League
was held at Youngstown East March 9, and
a district tournament in Canton was held
March 16. The winner of the latter was
The Alliance debaters received a fair
rating in their contests.
Mr. Mollenkopf judged some of the de-
bates in the district tournament of the Na-
tional Forensic League at Massillon this
Glee Cheer Presem' Amerie! Opefeim
"The Count and the Coed," a gay, color-
ful operetta, was presented March 6 on the
high school stage by the combined boys' and
girls' glee clubs. The story portrayed col-
lege life, trouble, and romance. The operet-
ta was given in two acts under the musical
direction of Miss Eva Lee Sackett and under
the dramatic direction of Miss Elisabeth
The plot was most interesting and was
iilled with grand character portrayal.
The roles of the leading characters were
as follows: Ruth Ahrens as Marjorie Black-
wood, the belle of the campusg Janet Taber
as Dolly McSpadden, daughter of the col-
lege president, Dale Hewitt as Hamilton
Hunter, the leader of the glee club, and Vir-
gil Pfeifer as "Snooze" Andrews, the glee
Those having supporting roles were
Alice Clayton, Gwynne Williams, Nancy Ken-
dall, Suzanne Johnson, Dwight Freshley,
Leonard Miller, Robert Spencer, and Thomas
Leaders of the chorus were Jayne Gray,
Helen Humphrey, Karl Shetler, Forrest
Ramser, Donald Snode, Dale Allison, and
Two dances were presented, an old fash-
ioned number and a may-pole dance.
The dancers included Ruth Archer,
Jeanne Camneau, Lilian Dawson, Mary Betty
England, Shirley Morey, Shirley Morgan,
Wilma Royer, Mildred Saltsman, Lilyan
Shultz, Peggy Speer, Ellen Spreng, and
Norma Twynian. Miss Lucile Pettis was in
charge of the dancing. Normajean Rardon
was the accompanist.
Costumes were made under the direc-
tion of Miss Maude Lee Dorsey.
Left to right: Alice Clayton, Ruth Ahrens, Janet Taber, Dale Hewitt, Virgil Pfeifer,
and Dwight Freshle '.
They Turn Ou! Saiool Paper amz' Animal
Above art: the members of the Chronicle staff: at
tht- low-1-y lt-t't the st,-0411111 5:11111-stei' In-ll :md Him- staffg
lllltl at the lower right the lirst sotnesttri' Re-el :und Illuc staif.
The Oo-editors ot' the l4lll'0lliK'l0, the annual for
the J2lllll?Ll'Y and June g'1'Eldl121flllH classes of 19411,
are Betty Shoffnvi' and John Hownian. Business
lll2lllElg0l'S are Milo Si,-:hts and Louis DiDonato.
Others for the J2llll1Zll'Y class art- Ruth Hu111-
lll0l'. Louis 'l'ic'fi4-l1. Olivia B2ll'f010lllCO. llttby Arnold,
lluth Anno Bert, Dorothy Myers. Betty .lane Wal-
lave, Gretvlien l'la1t1'it'l1. Edythe Kocsis. Hillis
Hume, Robert Morledge, Janet Taber, Helen Pet-
erson. Pat 'l'6lllDl0, ldthelda, Tool. Ed. Bieri. Ruth
Ann Johnson. Robert Burrell. .lulia Dosa. Evelyn
Mougey, Neal Mosely, and Bill Sniith.
The June staff also includes Marian Dunn.
.loo H2ll'1'tJf1, Hvlvn xVOHVl'l', liat,h1'yn Fainpboll.
Winifrvd Rinker, Ma1'g'i'et,ta Hllfillilllilll, Tllfillllll
NVa1to1'. Rosoinary Mc'C'ue. Edna H2llllll1OllIl. Doris
Flynn, Paul 'Fll0lllDSOll. John l7l0l'C'P, Jane Biuri,
Poggy .lonvs. John Flood. Kennvth llik'kZll'd. Bon'-
nivo f'll9Sllt'j'. Bill 1"i0SIQ1lSi'1lllll. Ruth Tll0lllDS0ll.
Fora lllack. Doris Froshley, Zllld l1'rioda Slllgllllllld.
Lois Hvastand was editor ot' the R1-fl and Bhu-
the tirst semester of 1939-19403 James Kennels.
business 1I1il11E15l'6'l'Q Aileen Lasso. news editorg l'au1
Tll0lll1lSOll, sports editor: Franlg Hoiles, plirvog-
rapliorg and Hyde Stires. assistant business inan-
ager. Repo1'te1's were 1illilll'Xll Cziiiipholl, Donald
Cantield, Louis DiDonato. Ma1'g:11'et Jones. XYillia1n
AI3lllNY211'illQ, llohert Moi-lodgt-. and Charles Sell.
'Fypists wow Cora Black, Doris F'1'esl1ley. La liue
Gullinpq. and Evelyn Alougt-y.
The second smiiestz-1' tho following staff
changes wore made: Ailm-on Lasso l1om:an1c- 0dit,o1':
and Doris l+'lyn11, news editor. llepo1'tei's were Vir-
ginia Andricks, Ellllllll Bock, Violet lliva. .lane
l3ie1'i, lllargrotta Bllfdlilllilll. Mary lloth Carr. John
Flood. Eileen Grinios, liose111z11'y 3lc't'ue. ilIfHl'SllEl'-
ite Rl'0lUl'. XVi11it'1-od lii11lxoi', llvtty SllOfflli'1'. Hyde
St,i1'0s, Ruth 'l'ho1n11son. and 'l'hel111a VVillll'l'. 'l'yp-
ists were Fora Blavk. Doris F11-slilt-y. Lallue Gull-
ing, Vvlllllll Grate, and Kay Kotzhac'ko1'.
Assistants to the business lll2lll215l'9l' were .loo
lJiDonato. IfG'1lll2ll'd lCwing,:. and David Luc'hin.
Miss Dorotliy M:11'111ot is the odit,o1'ial advisor
Zllld Nliss Mary Dilley is the husiness adviser of
both the f'hl'0!liClC and the Rc-d and Bluu.
Spring fslightly Delayedy ................ BALN
ROBIN - PROM - CAPS Ab
BUT WELL SEE Tk
LREEZES - YOUNG MANS FANCY -- SPORTS - COCK
TOWNS - DIPLOIVIAS -- WE'VE LOST THE SENIORS,
REST OF YOU NEXT FALL!
There Are .fzmior DZ.?JI.5l.07l5 of H Y"
First Som vs! 01'
l'i-esidi-nt , ,,,,...,, ,.,,,, ,,,,, .,....,,,,..................,, . ' I oseph Farmer
Vice i'resi4lr-nt .,,,..., .....,,........ ...,.,.Y.Y........,. . .... R i Ly Clarke
Secretary ,,,,,,,.... ...A,,. ,,,,.,... .,......,A,.,., C ' I iarles Kacarab
'l'reasurcr . ,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,....,,.,,,,,, ...Y,...,...,,.... I a mes Alzner
President ..,A,,..,, . ....,.................,..,.,,,,,,......,.. Andy Kellner
Vice l'11-siilmit ..,,,, ,,,,,....Y......,........,.,,,,,,,,..,, I 'larrison Husat
Secretary ............,....,,,.. ,,.... ...........,,.,, K 7 harles liacarab
'l'reasurer ,,,,.,... ,,,, . ,..... . Iaiues Alzner
Aclvi:-cr .. ,...,,.,,,.,,.......,...,.,.....,...,...,.... Mr. Samuel Husat
Fi rst Sq-nu-star
l'1'e-sldllit .,,, . ,,.........,. ..Y,v.,V...,YY,,,,.....,,,,,., I ienueth Hawkins
Vive I'1'csidc-ut ..,.. ,........ ,...... .,......... I 1 obert Taylor
Sccrx-l111'y v...,,.,,,,, i...... . . .V.. ,........ ..Y........ R o bert Scott
Treasuxer ..,.... .. ...... ,,,,v,,,,.....,......... ..... . D ale Grove
l'l'GSlfl6'l1L ,,....,,.., .V......,.,,,....,,,..........,.............., 1 robert lvluffly
Vice President .... ....., ,,,,,,, .,.,,.i,,,,....,. X X V illiam Hamlin
Sl'4'l'0l2ll'Y ..., . ..... ........ l 'aul Thompson
'l'1'oas111'er ..,,,.. .,,,..,...,......... D aio Grove
:lflYiSC1' ------ YY.,,YY,YYY........VVY.,.,., . .. ......... Mr. Arthur Combs
I'1'csi1I'1-lit .,...,,... . ,,,,..,,.......,A,........Y........ ....... 1 lenry hlantho
Vice President ....,,.,,.. ....,.,,,. ,,,,.,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,, J 0 hn Peters
S0C1'e12l1'y ,Y'.-...,..,Yfw.'....Y..........,,.........,VY .......... R obert Strauss
7I'1'casu1'c1' ......,,, ,,.,......,,,,..,. . .,,,,,....,,,.,........ . ..l.Jona1d 1-laupt
V S1-omni Sm-nlester
l,1'6S1lll'llt ....................,.,......i,...,..,,.,............... Robert Morgan
Vice l'resids-nt .,,....,,,, ..,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,, C h al-les lflynn
fl-001'H1t2ll'Y ---- ,-v,-- ........... H 2 Lrold liummel
ll'92iSU1'UI' - ----------------'------,f,f,------,,......4v Floyd Garrison
-UIVISPV --,Af-" --,-f-f,--.Y.....AY,Y,Y ...... A 1 r. James 'Wilhelm
l'1'6S1fl0llt ------V--wA -.VV-- -YYVY .----YY.......YV.....,,,.... I Q Q enneth Shaffer
Vice l'l'O.:'SlKlt'lll ..... ,,,,..,...... l toy ltlaxwell
Se4fI'Ct211'y .VYV.,V....A ..,......... ly Ierle Crowl
'l'I'021Sl1l":1' YYY. .,...... Joe Barrickman
-VlV1Sk'l' ,....V ,,,'.,....,,,.Y,, ,,....,,Y ......,,,..... A I r . Clyde Stanley
I 'reside nt
H Second Semcsu
'I' Y........VYV......,,,......... Robert Muffly
Xice President .,......,....,............,,,,,,..,,....,o,,,,,,, ,Jack Balmat
-Xll'Y1St'l'S ...,,,. ,,...... A Ir. Arthur Combs, Mr. Samuel Husat
I'l'esidcnt ..,........., ,Y....... ,,,,.,,i,,..,,.....,..,......, R u th Thompson
Yice Presicleut ....,,. ,,...,...,,,,,........, . Annabelle Stanley
SL'Cl'Cl2ll'y .... ..-, . ......YV...VY........,....,.............. C atherine XVa1ler
'l'l'H2iSlll'l'l' ......,Y.........,.............,.......... .....,. B erdine Henderson
Advisers ...,,, Miss Marian Elliott, Miss Jane Armstrong
l'l't'Sl1l6'llt ....,,.Y,. . ,..,. .. ..,,,,.,., i,,,,,,,.,, , Jean Neill
Yice l'l'OSlCll'llt ,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,. Carol Taylor
SC4'l'6t2ll'y .....,........ ..................,.,....,............... B etty Hai-rod
'Freasurer ......................... ....................... . . .......,. Gladys Jones
Advisers ..,,,,..., Miss Ruth Dowler, Miss Florence Meyer
l'l'CSidQllt ......................,............... ........................ A da Everett
Vice l'l'CSld1.:'llf .,,, ..............,..,.,.,.......,.. Bernice Young
f4Cf'I'l?t?11'3' .-..,-f---- ff......,,.. ...................,.,,............ H 6 lella Hill
l'I'9215UT'01' ------- -----,AAV-..----.................. ............ B 9 tty Satchell
AflViS0l'S ------, ...Y... I Sabcll Harell, Mrs. C. M. Johnson
The Pfouts Hi-Y and Williams Hi-Y to-
gether sponsored this year the third annual
stunt chapel in which all clubs except the
Hi-Y's participate. Each club gives an or-
iginal stunt of not over three minutes, most
of which are humorous. Judges are teach-
ers and students who are members of the
Hi-Y Club only, the winners receiving silver
loving cups. Both Hi-Y groups usher for
commencement and other school programs
given in the high school auditorium.
The Torch Club had a father and son
banquet and later a theater party during the
school year. Their senior farewell was a
formal dance for members and guests.
The Meridian Club has as its purpose to
promote sportsmanship and appreciation of
higher ideals of sport and to raise the moral
and physical standards of its members. The
club is active in intramural sports in the high
The objective of the Hi-Y Council is to
co-ordinate the work of the different Hi-Y
clubsg it is composed of representatives
The Junior-Senior Girl Reserves hold
their meetings in Haggart Hall at the Y. W.
C. A., where they held their formal dance
this spring. The club sent two delegates to
the Northeastern Ohio Girl Reserve Confer-
ence in Cleveland and was hostess to a dis-
trict conference in Alliance this spring to
which Girl Reserve clubs from North Can-
ton, Sebring, and Minerva sent representa-
tives. At some meetings the club has guest
speakers, and at others the members take
part in the program.
The Freshman-Sophomore Girl Reserve
Club has many different programs at the
meetings. A playlette was given by the
members early in the yearg a "World Friend-
ship" meeting was heldg and a book review
was given by a guest speaker. This spring
the club had a St. Patricks Day party.
These two Girl Reserve clubs gave a
rummage sale in the fall, the money being
used for a Christmas party for underprivi-
leged girls from the first three grades of
school. A doll and candy were given to
each little girl.
The Derricotte Club this last semester
adopted its new name, and at the following
meeting studied the life of its namesake,
All of the Girl Reserve clubs are con-
sidered junior divisions of the city Y. W. C.
A. and have as their main purpose to find
and give the best. Likewise, the Hi-Y clubs
are junior branches of the city Y. M. C. A.
Thy Learn by D0z'f2g
At the Forum Club meetings the mem-
bers discuss local, national, and World affairs
and current events.
The Caducean Club is for students Who
are interested in nursing or medical careers.
At meetings speakers give the members
hints that will help in their training.
The Psychology Club gives its members
T'1'a-sirlc-iit ,,,, . Y,,,,,,..,. ..llolu-rt Straw
Yin- lfl'6SlIlt'lll .,........,,.,,, llarry .lol
Sea-retzu'y-'I'1'ezxsu1'e1' ..lGi1Q,'ene Dug
l"ra,-sicleiit .. ,,,,..Y,,,,,...,,., lfzliwvlyli .lol
Yin-e lJ1'l2Slllt!llT. .,,,,,....,,,,,,. lohii Mug
Sec'l'eta1'y-Tl'1'easu1'u1' ..lCl1g'eiio Ibn:
Adviser ....,,.,..., Miss Mabel llzxrty
First Semi-si 1-r
l'l'1-sxcloiit ,.....,,,,,,,, fx1't'Lc'l10l1 llulti'
Vim- Presicleiil ,,,,.Y,, Jo Ami llopk
Seviw-tai'y ,,,....,,,...l...Y....,, Doris llilc
Clll'02iHll1'G1' ..Y, . ,,..,...., NYi1xil'1'ed lliui
l'iw-siflent ,,,,.,.,,,,,,,..,,.. JoAnn llfvpk
Sc-1-11-tz11'y .... ...,,..,,,,....., I Maris llitc'
q'l'l'2ISlIl'O1' ,..,,,,,,, XVii1i1'1'ecl Iliu
Advisor ,,,,. ,,,,,,, A liss lluLi1 lloxx
Vw-sirleilt, ,,,.,,,,.. ,,.,.... .lohri i-town
Vim- PM-siflevit ,,,,...,,,,,,, Aileen La
Sm-4-'y-Tiw-als, .,,,,,,, llutli Ann .lr-hu:
Svcnnd S1-nu-sh-r i
-l'l'l'SlflQlll ,,,..... ,,,,....,, I lm-nry Vzznfl
Tim- Prr-simln-iii ...,,,,, Tim-ille lin-tr-li
S1-4-rotary-'l'1'ez1su11-1' Y,,, .Xilf-1-11 Ira
Adviser Y,,,,,...Y,,..,,,,.. Mr. XY:1iLo1' XV
Prusideiil, ..,,......,,,,,,......,. Andy Doi
Yiw- l'1'4-sitlclli ...,.. .,,,, N zuivy A
First Si-nic-stci' ,...,,,. Put 'Fen
fnCC0llfl Semester .,,, lllarizui D
.-Xrlvlsei' . ,.,,.... Miss Elisabeth C211
a practical knowledge of psychology. At the
meetings speakers entertain or tests are
Blue Domino, a dramatics club, present-
ed a play, t'No Christmas for Horacef' at
the Christmas chapel. At meetings mem-
bers hear reviews of plays and methods of
directing and acting.
?Sifl01lt . ,YY.YY..., .Y,,,..,, I mis lleastzind
we l'I'E:SltlL'llt ,,,,,,,,,. Mary lizunplnoll
'I'K'l1ll'y YVY.....V,VV,VV... Yil':.:'iIxiJ1 iluluusli
?1lSIl1'61' .Vvv.Y....VYV,V.V..,,,..... Tzxnvl Taber
lsillont ..,,.,..,,..,,,,,, LIL-Vuice Chesney
'e I'1'esirli-nt .,,,..,, .,,,,, A lartha Ailes
Fri-lalry .....,...,,,,,,,,,,, Virgriuizx Birch
32l5?llT'Ol' ....,.,...,.,,,,,, Ilurothy Varucr
visor .,,,,,,,.,.. .,,,,,, 3 liss .II-.an Miller
ysiclf-nt ,,,,......,.......,,..,, lion Cfnnfiold
'e I'1'esirlont .,,. .Law1'ence Martin
vrolzlry ,,,,,,.,,.,Y,,....,,.,,,,Y,, John Flood
insurer ,,,,,,..,,,,.,,. Bill FlC'L1'CllSC'llllll
:sidont .,,.,.........,...,,,, .Iohn Howmain
'-0 l'I'Sl4lIlL'llt .,,.,,.......,,.,,,,,, A1 Cohen
I'1'0llll'y .,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,. Tolin Flood
IEZISIIFQY' , ,,,,,,,,,,, Hill l7l0g.','4'TlS0l1lll1
visor ,,,, ..,,,,,, 3 Tr. Ilyron xxvillkfdf
esidout ,,,.......,,,... Tliu-lizird Kennedy
we 'l'resident .,.......... Ilussell Ymler
fretzlry .,........,,,,,.,,,, Louis lll-FJIIIIIIUJ
eusurer .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Milo Si'lllUllL'lU'1'
Psidont ..,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,. Russ Yoder
'e I'resicll-nt YVVVV,,,,, Louis lJiDm1:1lo
-rotary ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,..,A.,,,,,, R oss Hilli-S
?2ISIIl0l' .,,,,,..,.,,. .,....., I "Milli Hoilvs
Visor ,,,.... Mr. Hr.-11 Mollenlzopf
ssident ,,,, . .,,....... ....,,,A.,....,,,... R ot:l1'y
-rn-Larry . ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .Tolm lllwycr'
yasxnor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Xrthur Shuster
isillont ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,....,,,,,, A ,.lIoL:11'y
-iwlury ,,,,,, ,,.,.....,,, I lUlJOl'1 Tlljvllwl'
zrism-or ,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,, l+'a'm-sl lboualclsoii
visor ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, A Ir. .lurmss Gilmore
the Social Szkfe
If' i rst S0lll 1-sivr
First Sem 1-si er
The Bonte Christmas formal was com-
bined With its senior farewell. Some meet-
ings are occupied with speeches, While at an-
other the members Wrote papers on "Friend-
The Esquire Club sponsors the senior
dance every semester at commencement and
also this year gave a "Peace Dance." The
club's chapel program was entitled "Esquire
The Bachelors sponsored a novelty
chapel in March, in which a mayor was
elected from the student body. The club's
senior farewells are held as dinner dances.
Tri-L, formed during the past year, has
as its purpose to acquire law, loyalty, and
x f'F A
, 1 'N ig
'gf , 5 N
s ,L law 'X' .5
.-. W sf f
3 'iw W'
vf ,f A
Ns' 'J S ', wigiZZ A
Tiara Reprefent F2zrz'e!y of Imerefty
l'l'QSiflGHt .........,, ,,..,,,.,,,,,,..,.,,A.,,.,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,..,. E theldzi Teel
Vice President .,,,,,A,,,,,,A,,,..,..,,,.......,,,.,....... .... N ina Crumrine
Secretary .....,....... ....,...A.... ,..,. . .. Suzanne Johnson
'.l'l'62lSlll'61' ,,,...,,, ,......,,,,....................,.....,,,.A,,.,,,,,,., , Ann John
I'1'es-dent ..,.....,,,,,.,,,,...,A......,,,.................,,,,..,.,.,.,.,, Ann John
Vice l'I't'Slll9lll, . ,,A,,, ,,......,Y...Y.................,.. l fllaine Smith
SeCl'vl211'y Y,Y,..v,.., ,...., . . ,,,...,.Y.,,,,,.,..... Suzanne Johnson
'lll'9ilNUl'6l' ....A,, ......,. . ....,..,........ Rena Alfani
-'UlYlSb'l' ,,,,,..... ,,.,..., A liss lillizaheth XYright
TEST TUBE CLUB
I'resident ..................,,........,,.,,.,,,,........T ,,,,, 1 'hester Benjamin
Vice Vresimlent ,,,,,,,,,.,, ,.,. .,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,.,,,,,,,, I J on Biery
Sec1'etz1.1'y-'l'reu,su1'e1' ,,.. ...,,.A.,.,.,,, ,,,,,,,,, L ' riedgt Slegmund
l'l'9SlllBIli ,Y,...,Y........ . ..,,..,A,............,.,.,...,,.,....... Howard Sohn
Vice l'l'65liltxIlt ,,,,,......V...,..,.,,,,,,.............. . ,,,,,,,,, Robert Shook
Sf'5CT"9tllYY-'l'l'8klSlIl'6I' ,,,,,.,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,..T,,,, l 'in Rilla, Stanley
-VlVlS1'1' Y-v'--Y .,YYY..........,, ....,,, A I 1'. Ben Temple
l:l'GSlll0I1t- -----.-,Vv . ........YVYY,.......,.A.,.,............. lVinifred Rinker
Wwe l'l'9Slfl1'lll ,,,... VV.VV7V.,,.....,...... ,,,7,,.,,, 1 , si-etchei. Hziltrich
S1-Urolairy-'l'i'eas111'eV Y,,Y,,Y,,Y,,YA,,,,,,,,,,,,Y,V,,,,,-,,,,, Hmmm Beck
A Sn-1-olul Nunn-sh-r
l'1'9SlflttHt ---- Y--------, ..VY .,........Y..Y............ N K ' inifred lilinkor
SHf'1'1't211'y -----V- W ..YvV.. ...,V . .............. E linor Spiess
'l'reasui'er A,,AY,,Y..,.VVVV.YV ,Emma Heglq
.'XilV1St'l' .... A,,, ...Mix Samuel Husat
f'wvllSlllS ,... ,,,,, Ollvizl Bzlrtnlomeo, Janet Davidson
S1'!'ib2l -----.Y YYYY.Y,..-.w.-.. ,,....YY,Y....Y,,....,........ H e len Weaver
Ql1Hf?SlUl' .. .....,,,.. ...,,.,,,,,..........,..,..,.. T homas Stoffer
A011119 .... ,YYY.,VVY,Y....A....,.., ,,.......,,,,,, I I uth Anne Bert
l'l'0Sidcut .,,, ....,Y,...........,,,,,..........,..,..,,,. T anet Davidson
Sk'C'l'Pl21l'V . ,,,,,, .......,.. Y,Y..., ...,..... T 1 e len XVeaver
,,..,..Miss .lane Dilley
President ..,,..................,,..,.........,....,,,,..,,.........,. Ellen Dailey
Vice Vresimlent ..,.,.....,,,,,.,,,.,...,..,,,.,,,,,,,,l,,,, Helen Carberry
Secretary-Treasurer flfirst Sem,J ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Tiny Kirby
Sl'l'I'9lZl1'y fSec'on4l Serliestvrl ...,,..,.,.,,,,,.. Frank Iannotti
'Freasurer iSecoml Sr-my ,,,,,,.... Lawrence Castiglione
AIlV1Scl'S ..VV.....Y....,, MV. Guy Hoover, Mr, Robert Hier
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
l'l'eSidi-nt ,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,........,,.,. ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,..,.,,, Tl uth DeViese
Vice l'l'e-Siflent ,,,,,. ,,....,,.... l Nlary Lee
SH'reL:1i'y .,,,,......., .,,,.,.., A ileue Ream
'l'l'G2lSUl'01' ,Y,,,,.Y,.,.. ........,..... A lary Ziegler
NUWS lle1Jo1'te1' .,,., ......,,,., G eraldine Henry
AflViStvl' ..,..Y.Y......... , ,..... Miss Marie Dc-ttmer
At the beginning of the year Le Cenacle
members received certiiicates of member-
ship signed by the principal, the club ad-
viser, and the club president. French is the
only language spoken during the meetings,
and sometimes French songs are sung. Meet-
ings are devoted to the study of French cus-
toms, dress, and characteristics. At one
meeting clothespin dolls were made repre-
senting Norman costumes, while at another
the members themselves dressed in Norman
costume. Soap carvings were made to repre-
sent outstanding buildings in Paris.
Chemistry students who show interest
in the class become members of Test Tube
Club, from which they learn many addition-
al factors outside the classroom. For exam-
ple, at one meeting the members heard a
talk by the City Hospital dietitian on "The
Chemistry of Food."
German Club members are chosen from
the advanced German classes and at meet-
ings study the life of Germany. A film was
shown of the life of the German people,
chiefly in Berlin and Dresden. Another time,
one of the members read and translated a
letter she had received from a German girl
telling of conditions at home during the war.
Latin Club members are chosen from
10A or more advanced Latin classes, club
meetings being devoted to studying Roman
life and customs, learning about Roman
mythology, and creating a keener interest in
Latin. Selections concerning Roman holi-
days read by membersg a play, "A Day
Without Latin", and a speech on the Latin
origin of English words: these were some of
the programs given at the meetings.
Travel Club has no set dues and no mem-
bership roll. Any past or present member
of the geography classes who cares to attend
may do so and bring a friend. Parents of
the club members are especially welcome at
the meetings. The purpose of the Travel
Club is to journey to far lands, with the help
of films or of people who have traveled wide-
Home Ec Club members were guests of
Goshen High School when Miss Marie Dett-
mer showed pictures of her Mediterranean
cruise in a program to raise money for home
economics foreign scholarship funds.
"Clothes for in and out of School" was
the theme of the style show in which 35 girls
took part. Afterwards tea was served to the
In April eight members attended the
state convention in Columbus, and several
took part in the programs. Graduating mem-
bers are given silver spoons by the club.
Peppy G. 14. C. 75 Enjoy Variety of 5250175
The G. A. C. Club got under way early
this fall with a large variety of sports. A
board was appointed which helped to direct
the activities. Girls serving on this board
were Kathleen Baker, Ann Joliet, basketballg
Ruth Kiel, volley ball, Joyce Cassity, bowl-
ing, Velma Burden, baseballg Frances Reese,
soccerg Leona Rosler, archery.
Soccer ball was played on Tuesdays and
Thursdays, while archery was played on Fri-
After the soccer ball season the girls en-
joyed volley ball and bowling. A volley ball
tournament was later played. The teams
were made up by the assembly rooms. The
winner was 101 A team. Members of this
team were Evelyn DeLion, Jean Coburn,
Eleanor Beckler, Berdine Coombs, Eloise
Channel, Marian Crider, Charlotte Lance,
and June Sutcliffe.
The winter senior farewell was held at
Silver Park, where the members enjoyed ice
skating and sled riding topped off by a chili
dinner. At this time letters were given to
Virginia Birch, Jane Ellet, LaRue Kriner,
Frances Strazi, and Frances Iannotti.
The Huskies won the basketball tourna-
ment which was held in March. Girls on
the team were Martha Dixon, captain, Ce-
cilia Trump, Lillian Dawson, Mary Lou
Groat, Frances Addams, Deborah Burtnett,
Eileen Grimes, and Mary Fetterhoff.
Some humorous names of the other
teams entered in the tournament were Ma-
jorettes, Super-Women, Ritzies, Straight-
Shooters, and Termites.
After spring vacation baseball and
archery occupied the interests of the girls.
At the end of the semester a senior fare-
well was held in the form of a swimming
Mw Coaca Heaa'5 Baseball
The Alliance High School baseball team
played eight regular matches this season,
contacting Louisville, Warren, Sebring, and
Canton McKinley in home and home games.
The team was coached by Mr. Noyes Mc-
Vay, who replaced Mr. Lawrence Gligor. Mr.
lVIcVay, who is a graduate of Ohio State Uni-
versity, earned his letter as a member of
With only Earl Braniield, pitcher: James
Dawson, third baseman, and Joe Rogcl and
Nick Stoica, outfielders, returning, McVay
was forced to build his squad from boys
without experience. This Wasn't too diii-
cult though, because the fifty-odd other fel-
lows who reported represented much excel-
Games were played at Lake Park just
as they were last year, instead of returning
to North City as had been expected.
With half a decade experience In the
baseball field behind it, baseball is increas-
ing more and more in popularity among the
students. Because of this fact, talent which
might never have been noticed was uncov-
Caaca Recamlravlif 72721113 Saaaa'
Due to a shortage of experienced tennis
players, it seemed advisable to play a some-
what reduced schedule this spring in an ef-
fort to build a stronger team for next year.
This reduced schedule was limited to home
and home matches with some neighboring
No lettermen returned, Wood, Sights,
and Simpson being lost through graduation
Fore! Here Come tae Camry
With live lettermen returning, Coach
Ray Reighart and his team held high hopes
for going to the state tournament. The let-
termen were Nick Albu, John Pierce, Henry
Rampelt, Ed Wonner, and William Carli.
Others who gained experience were Mack
Candusso, Frank Hoiles, Paul Bankovich,
Eto Carli, and Ross McCready.
The team engaged in home and home
and Franklin B. Smith through the semes-
The team was composed of boys who
had some previous tennis experience. Some
of these were Don Biery, James Ailes, Wil-
liam Bower, Earl Kidwell, Bob Strauss. Al
Cohen, Herman Carr, Jack Balmat, and Jack
matches with each of the following teams:
Canton McKinley, Canton Timken, Canton
St. John, Sebring, Salem, and Akron Buch-
tel. They also played the Alliance faculty
and entered the district tournament held at
Tam O'Shanter Golf Course in Canton.
Coach Reighart is also the professional
in charge of Sleepy Hollow Golf Course,
where the Aviators played all their home
Faaiaafl Hapefafs Brave Cala'
Despite the unseasonable cold weather
and snow, eighty boys reported for spring
football practice. These practices, held at
Hazel Park and Rockhill Field, revealed that
the Aviators ought to have one of the best
teams in years next fall. Although Hillis
Hume will be greatly missed, other compe-
tent gladiators will step in to fill his place.
Among those who reported were seven
of last season's lettermen: Joe Rogel and
Charles Gainor, backs, Nick Stoica, tackle,
Frank Iannotti and Louis Boschini, guards,
and Harry Weibush and Bob Addison, ends.
Four reserve lettermen returned. They were
Warren Ruff, George DeMuth, Dick Fritz,
and Edward Braidic, all linemen.
Everybody Was There Bu! Grover
It was June and as 11A's we presented
the June graduating class of 1939 a grand
prom called a "Prom of Tomorrow." The
gym was decorated very elaborately with
large murals hanging on the side walls. These
paintings were made by Ethelda Teel,
Geneva Cool, and William Dakin, members
of the commercial art class. Colorful ban-
ners hung from the walls to the floor.
Lilyan Shultz was chairman of the af-
fair and also led the grand march. The dif-
Murder I5 Expoyeef, Apr!! 24,
For weeks the school buzzed with ex-
citement. The question on everyone's lips
was "Who Killed Cock Robin ?" The answer
was dramatically revealed on the evening of
April 24, 1940, when the curtain rose on the
senior play, "Cock Robin."
This play is more than a murder mys-
tery, for it has a truly unusual plot. It takes
place on an amateur stage, where the Cope
Valley Players are presenting a play. When
Hancock Robinson is actually killed in the
duel scene, many astounding incidents oc-
cur before the murderer is apprehended.
Much of the great success of the play
was due to the outstanding performances of
John Bowman and Elaine Smith as the grutf
director, McAuliffe, and his observant as-
sistant, Maria. John Flood gave a stellar
performance as Hancock Robinson, the "rat
who deserved what he got," while the love
ferent committees did their work well in
planning the refreshments, the dance pro-
grams, the program, and the decorations.
More than three hundred persons danced
to the music of Frank Corbi and his orches-
tra. For those who didn't dance there were
separate portions set off for playing Chinese
checkers and cards. During intermission
two dancers did a Dutch number, Don Biery
played his accordion, and Pat Thomas gave
us a dance number. Don Canfield was mas-
ter of ceremonies for the evening's activity.
interest was deftly handled by Alice Clayton
and Leonard Miller as Carlotta Maxwell and
Louis DiDonato gave a vivid portrayal
as the lawyer who tries to solve the crime,
and Marian Dunn brought to life the charac-
ter of the fluttery society woman. Alice
Montgomery. James Dawson proved his
versatility in the role of Clark Torrenceg
James Rennels was a very believable Dr.
Grace, and Aileen Lasse's Helen Maxwell
was excellently drawn. William Fiegenschuh
as John Jessup and Andrew Dordea as Henry
Briggs added much to the enjoyment of the
Much credit is due to the understudies,
Bernice Chesney, Maxine Dinger, William
Mainwaring, and Bob Lyons.
The class wishes to express its thanks
to Miss Elisabeth Carson for her invaluable
direction of "Cock Robin."
Cast of "Cock Robin" grouped about the bar just before the thrilling duel scene. The
inserts are of Elaine Smith and .lohn Bowman.
No name is more closely allied with the
history of Alliance High School and public
school education in Alliance than that of our
principal, J. E. Vaughan. His teachings and
character are indelibly stamped on the minds
of all of us, as well as all those pupils who
have preceded us during the past third of a
How difficult it then becomes to express
our real feeling of loss when we learn of his
intention to resign from the position he has
so capably filled for the past thirty-three
years. Through all this period he has given
unstintingly of his time, thought, and en-
ergy that the educational facilities of Alli-
ance High School might be improved and
that our students might become better citi-
zens. So many relentless years of labor have
taken their toll, and our friend and guide,
Mr. Vaughan, now feels that he has earned
a few years of vacation to enjoy with his be-
Mr. Vaughan's long career in Alliance
education began in the fall of 1896 when. hav-
ing completed advanced educational training
at Mount Union College, he was elected prin-
cipal of the old No. 6 building, located on the
very site of our present State Street Junior
High School. At that time there were but
six school buildings in Alliance, and No. 6
was the newest and latest in design.
After serving there as principal for six
years, Mr. Vaughan was called to join the
faculty of Alliance High School as a teacher
in the fall of 1902, serving in that capacity
until 1907, when he was made principal.
In those days there was no such thing in
Ohio as compulsory education, and less than
200 students were enrolled in the high school,
which offered only three years of instruc-
tion and was not considered a first class high
By 1908, largely as a result of Mr.
Vaughan's efforts, the course of study was
extended to four years and the graduation
class contained the then large roster of thir-
During the school years of 1910 and
1911 the high school was located in the
present school at Park and Broadway while
workmen tore down the old high school build-
ing and erected the first section of our pres-
ent modern high school. The first class grad-
uated from this building in 1912, and in that
year, Alliance was awarded a first class high
During his period of service Mr. Vaugh-
an has served with three superintendents of
schools: Mr. John E. Morris, who was super-
intendent from the time Mr. Vaughan en-
tered the school system until 1910, Mr. Har-
vey L. Eby, from 1910 to 1913, and Mr. Ben-
jamin F. Stanton, from 1913 to the present
Marked improvement in educational,
cultural, and social standards have gone hand
in hand with the years of Mr. Vaughan's
services, and, as he has pointed out, stu-
dents of Alliance High School today have,
on the average, taken a more difficult course
and received a more comprehensive educa-
tion than the graduate of Harvard Univer-
sity received seventy-five years ago.
In a recent statement Mr Vaughan said,
"The years I have spent as principal of Al-
liance High School have been a source of real
pleasure and enjoyment. Not only have I
had a wonderful opportunity for service, but
I have also had the privilege of knowing and
working with an uncounted number of fine
young people and able teachers.
"Please express my thanks to the citi-
zens of this community who have always
given me the finest and fullest measure of
Words are poor things to express our
appreciation of the man who, more than any
other, has made our school what it is and
stands for today. With a sincere feeling of
sadness over parting, but with every good
wish for his future happiness, we salute for
the last time that kindly scholar and prince
of gentlemen-Principal James E. Vaughan.
Afliafzce Scboof Bzkfs Farewell to fame Graduafey
Every class that graduates from Alli-
ance High School has a patron or patroness.
Few, however, are fortunate enough to be
permitted to choose their own. Our class was
one of the fortunate few. When we were or-
ganizing the class as 9A's we knew that we
should need a patroness. We thought over
the possibilities carefully and finally decided
Miss Frances Miller, who was guiding our
first faltering attempts at Latin, would be
the logical choice. To our joy, she accepted
Since that day back in 1937, she has
devoted her time unsparingly to guiding our
equally faltering attempts at self-govern-
ment. She has been patient with our short-
comings and appreciative of our few abili-
ties. In short, she has been everything we
could wish for in a patroness. Little as we
are able to pay her back for her time and
trouble, we do wish to take this last oppor-
tunity to wish her our most sincere and most
"We can because we think we canw -
and we have. We were organized one after-
noon in room 106 when we were 9A,s. We
selected our Latin teacher, Miss Frances
Miller, as our patroness, then proceeded to
elect Don Canfield as president, Paul Fon-
taine, vice president, Edna Hammond, secre-
tary, and Hazel Marie Auld, treasurer.
Our first social gathering was at the
K. of C. Hall when we were sophomores.
There was an orchestra, but few of us knew
how to dance. We changed to Louis Di-
Donato for vice president and Mary Reda
for treasurer, but kept our other
that year. A picnic at Mill Creek Park in
Youngstown brought the year to
The next year John Bowman
our vice president, the other officers remain-
ing the same. Our party at the Country
Club showed a great improvement in danc-
ing skill. We gave a novelty penny-hop, but
the main event that year was our gala prom.
Its theme was the New York World's Fair,
magnificently staged by Lilyan Shultz and
the committees. Another picnic at Mill Creek
Park rounded out the year.
The first of our senior year was dark-
ened by the death of well-liked Florence
Charmely on October 27, 1939. That year
the vice presidency again changed hands,
going to Andy Dordea. A party at the Y. M.
C. A. started the social events of the year.
The next months were busy ones with senior
themes in February, our grand play, "Cock
Robin," in April, the prom for us in May,
senior chapel in May, and commencement in
So thus we have lived up to our slogan
and honored our colors - wine and ivory -
through four of the most thrilling years of
Qffir-ers of the .Tune Ql'l'2If1ll2lIl'Ilf.Z' 1-lass are from left, to ri,:'hl: Don Cfilllllblll, pu-siflvxitg Andy Dordcn, vivo
1ll'k'!'llClt'lllQ lidnax. Ilzlmmond, i-4134'l't!l2ll'YI and Mary lledzx, ll'U2l!4lll'Cl'.
Honor Roll fsevcn Semestersj
Donald Canlield . ....4..4..4.4 ,,.,, ,,,, AY,,,V , , 9 6.647
Marian Dunn 4.44 96.000
Aileen Lasse ,00,00
Elinor Spiess oooo
Helen VVQHVGI' ....ooo..,,oo,
Margretta Buchanan oY,o.
Winifred Rinker ,,,.ooooooooo
Dorothy Stone .oo,,o...o.
Doris Flynn ,
Andy Dordea ,ooo,oo
Leonard Miller .,ee .
James Anderson ,,ee
Virgil AdaII1S lntlustrinl Arts Rulhallll Akills llome Luonomics
Orchestra Z, lnd. Arts l4'lyin,:1' Club 2, 3, 4. Girls' Gleo Club 2, Girl lleserves 2, Stump Club 3,
lilouitor 3, 4.
VVil1lZL111 AlllSt1'O1l1 lnmluslriznl Arts
"'1'2l"e1 Hub 3' M2i1'y Eileen Al1c01'11 nom lat-.lmmnt-S
Mal-tha Jean Ailes uellmull Senior Play Staff, llome Economics Club 3, 4.
Senior Plziy Sl:-iff, Prom Committee, Girls' Glee
Club l, 2, Cirl llesorves 2, 3, 4, Psyc-holo-fy Club 4, . . , , I, , ,
Tri-Arts digxljonte 3, 4, Soc. 3, Vice Pres? 4, Moni- Jesg A1491 luduhuml Alle
Dorothy Jean Anderson tgelwml Mi11'Y A- A11d1'iCkS College l'repu1-atory
lloostt-r Club 2, Canton Mvliinley lligh school, 1, 2.
James C. Anderson lmlustriul Arts Mary Theresa Antonosanti General
John Al1d91'SO11 College l'ro1v:uraLo1'y Lois -151116 Appleby College l'1'91J2ll'kltOI',Y
Test Tube Club 4: Monitor 4. Class Uffir-cr, Sec, Prom Committee, Jr. lied Cross
Count-il 3, 4, Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves
2, Booster Club 3, 4, Hiking Club 2, 3, G. A. C. 23
Fine Arts Club 2, 3, 4, Monitor 3.
Pauline Armitage uenei-.11 Vilililliil Austin General
Senior Pluy Staff, Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Hiking
Club 2, 3, 4.
Nvillialll ASl1bI'00k College Prejicirzxtory
U11-liostlu 2, ljaind 1, Z, 3, 4, Williams lli-Y 2. E11911 W- Bakel' General
HELZGI 1W2l1'i6 Auld l:Ul'lllll81'Cl2li Jack Spencer Balmat 110116,-re l1,.eD,u.at0I.y
5011i"l' 1'l41Y Stuff? 'HPI HPWIWQS 2- 3- 42,1PU0SlQ1' llziccailuurezite Committee, Bantl 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y Coun-
Club 4, Home lllconomivs lzlub 3, Stampbblub 2, J, Oil 4' vice Pres.: W-illimns Hi-Y 3, 4: Torch Club 2:
4, SBU- -5, l'1'6S- 43 C2llWSl'il 4 lull 0, 41 MUl11tUV 4- T1-st Tube Club 4, Stump Club 2, 3, Tri-L 4, Moni-
-101111 BBLIHIQI' College l'ro11urutoi'y -111119 Bi9l'i College l'repzirz1tory
Ts-st Tube Club 4. Annual Stuff, lit-rl and lllue Staff 4, lfrom Com-
mittee, Tri-Arts Club 4.
Ida Benrrze College l'repnrutory D01lfl1d Bi91'y College l'reparutory
Test Tube Club 4, l'ildllCU2lll Club -ig Lincoln High Senior Chapel Committee, Senior Play Stuff, Baud
rivhool, Cleveland, Uliio, l. 3, 4, Torch Club 2, Suv., Test Tube Club 3, 4, Vive
Pres. -1: Fino Arts 2, Sl, 4, Pres. 3, Esquire Club 3,
' . 4, Tennis 2, 3, 4, Varsity, Monitor 3, 4.
Chester ll. Benjamin p,,11,.g-Q 11,-e1,2m1to1-y H . .
1':ilI'4'ill2lLl1'Q'llIC Committee: Lzltin Club 2, 3, 4, Test ' 313 Ellzdbetfh B1913 College l'repa1'at0ry
Tube Club 4, Pros., Fine Arts Club 4, Tri-L 4, Ro- Prom Committee, Girls' Glee Club 3, 4, Girl Re-
tury Pres. serves 2, 41 Test Tube Club 4: G. A. C. 2, Stamp
Club 2, Caduvezui 4, Girls' Double Trio.
M311011 Billkley llomo lflconomivs -101111 B. BOWIIIHH College 1'ropai'atory
Trztvol Club 3, 4, Home lflcoiiomics Club 4. Clnss Uffirer 3, Vive Pres., Senior Play, Annual
Smit, Cf:-editor, Prom Committee, National Honor
Som-iety 3, 4, Vivo Pros, 4, National Thespians 4,
COl'2L Estelle Black Conirnol-1-jul Pros., lli-Y Council 2, Torch Club 2, Forum Club
2, 3, 4, Vice Pros. 3, Test Tube Club 3, Psychology
Club 3, 4, Pres. 4, Blue Domino 3, 4, Esquire Club
3, 4, Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Monitor 3, 4, Capt, 4, Chapel
Committee -1, Boys' State 3.
Annual Stziffg in-cl :incl Blue Stuff' 4, Girl Reserves
2, 3, 4, Booster Club 3, 4, Monitor -1.
Hazel BOWIUFIII Home Economics Juanita Brady General
1 Cuducoun Club 3, 4. G- A. U. 1, 2 3, 4'
' June BFi0k Commercial
Booster Club Z, 3, 4: Travel Club 2, G. A, C. 2, 3.
W' ' fx fi H92 'vaio
Q - ... 'X
' A 5 Y ff a
M3I'g1'etlZ3- Buellallall College Preparatory
Annual Staff3 Senior Play Staff: Red and Blue
Staff 43 Prom Committee3 National Honor Society
3, 43 Latin Club 2, 3, 43 Psychology Club 43 Blue
Domino 3, 43 Tri-Arts Club 3, 4, Pres. 43 Monitor
Kathryn Campbell College Preparatory
Annual Staff: Red and Blue Staff 43 Girl Reserves
23 Hiking Club 2: Forum Club 43 Monitor 4.
Donald Canfield College Preparatory
Class Pres. 1, 2, 3, 43 Senior Chapel Committee,
Chairman3 Senior Play Staff3 Red and Blue Staff
3, 43 National Honor Society 3, 43 Debate l, 2, 3, 4,
Pres. 43 Forum Club 2, 3, 43 Latin Club 33 Psy-
chology Club 43 Blue Domino 2, 3, 4, Pres. 33 Es-
quire Club 3, 4, Pres. 3, 43 Boys' State 33 Chapel
Committee 3, 43 Monitor 3, 4, Capt. 4.
Paul Williain Chapple General
Boys' Glee Club 23 Orchestra 23 Bland 1, 2, 3, 43
lVilliams Hi-Y 43 Travel Club 3, Pres.3 Monitor
Beflllce Clleslley College Preparatory
Senior Play3 Annual Staff3 Red and Blue Staff 33
Prom Committeeg National Honor Society 43 Na-
tional Thespians 43 Blue Domino 2, 3, 43 Library
Club 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 43 Tri-Arts Club
3, 4, Sec. 33 Bonte Club 3, 4, Pres. 43 Treas. of Li-
brary 2, 3, 43 Monitor 3, 4.
Vl0l3' Cll'0lll Home Economics
Home Economics Club 4.
Pauline F. Connelly Home Economics
Geneva Cool Gene,-al
Girls' Glcc Club 2, 43 Booster Club 13 Tri-Arts 3, 4.
Flullk C01'bl Industrial Arts
Senior Chapel f'0lTlITlltlL96Q Fine Arts Club 3, 43
Monitor 3, 4, Capt. 4.
Jesse G. Cullison General
Boys' Glee Club 43 Test Tube Club 33 Travel Club
33 Camera Club 3, 4.
Clall' M- D2Wi9S Industrial Arts
XVilliams Hi-Y 3, 43 Travel Club 2.
James Dawson Industrial Arts
Senior Play3 Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43
Football 1, 2, 3, 4.
Slella Dillon Commercial
Paul Dixson General
Hiking Club 1, 23 Travel 1, 23 Monitor 1, 4.
Alldy D01'dea College Preparatory
Senior I'lay3 Class Vive Pres. 43 Prom Committee:
National Honor Society 3, 4, Pres. 43 Cl'l60l'l621d'9l'
2, 3, 4, Co-Capt. 43 Booster Club 2, 3, 43 Test Tube
Club 33 l3'l4ue Domino 3, 4, Pres. 3, 43 Esquire Club
3. 43 Monitor 3, 4, Capt. 43 Chapel Committee 4.
Helen Cflrberry Home Economics
Senior Play Staff3 Hiking Club 23 German Club 23
Travel Club 4, Vice Pres.3 Home Economics Club
Ermo Carli Industrial Arts
E't0 F- C21l'li College Preparatory
Louis CitlI1O General
Alice C. Clayton General
Senior Play3 Girls' Glcc Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Operetta 43
National Thcspians 4.
Marian K. Conian 4 Commercml
Senior Play Staff3 Girl Reserves 43 Monitor 4.
Barbara J. Cost Commercial
Jr. Red Cross Council 3, 43 Girl Reserves 23 Travel
Club 3, 43 Monitor 3.
N01'11lall Cl'eWS0l'l College Preparatory
Senior Play Stafl'3 Orchestra 23 Band 1, 2, 33 For-
un1 43 German Club 43 Camera Club 3, 43 Monitor 4.
Virgil Culler Industrial A1-ts
Ind. Arts Flying Club 3, 4, Treas. 4.
Herbert Deville College Preparatory
Orchestra 23 Torch Club 23 Blue Domino 33 Li-
brary Club 3, 4, Vice Pres. 43 Bachelors Club 3.
L0lllS DlD0ll3-t0 College Preparatory
Class Vice Pres. 23 Senior Play3 Annual Staff, Co-
business lI?tYl2tgCI'3 Red and Blue Staff 43 Prom
Committee3 Quill and Scroll 4, Vice I'res.3 Jr. Red
Cross Council 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, 43 Torch Club 1, 2,
. 23 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, Co-Capt. 43 Booster
2, 3, 43 Hiking Club 1, 23 Psychology Club 43
Blue Domino 43 Library Club, 2, 3, 43 Bachelors
Club 3, 4, Sec. 4, Vice Pres. 43 Chapel Committee 4.
Maxine Diehl General
Girl Reserves 23 G. A. C. 23 Monitor 4.
Cyril Duchon Industrial Arts
Forum Club 4, Sec.-Treas.3
Caducean Club 3, 43 Monitor
:fest Tube Club 33
Senior l'lay3 Senior Banquet Committee: Annual
St2ll'fQ Prom fllrl'llI'illtt60Q National Honor Society 3,
43 Girl llescrves 43 LeCenacle 43 Forum Club 43
Blue Domino 3, 4, Sec.-Trcas. 43 Monitor 43 Girl
Reserve Council 4.
fr- 1- V
A pq-Q. .an
k , ,
.R Q. .N gl '
11llsi1' iCdWill'dS 1x41iiOfJ.'L' 1'1-1-11111-111111-y P11111'111s l'. l'1r1-1111-11 1,,,11lS1l-1411 AX,-L5
1!111'1-111:111r1-1111- 1'11111111ill1-1-3 Girl II1-S1-r1'1-s 23 '1'1-sl. .112 1'11li1-1- 1: '1'1'111'1-1 1.11111 L51 l1'1111lI111I1, 'V11rr:i1y 11.
'1f11l11e 1.11111 553 l'1l1ill1'l'2llI liillll 21: M1111il.111' fl.
D111'1-1-11 lC1'1111s 1'11111-111 V1-1-11111-111111-y
vi, 1 1 , S1111i111' P1111111-1 l'lPllll11111l'1'f 111-cl .1111l 1511113 Sl:11'I' 33
xilnml hgh i"'l'1S1"'f1l -XVW 1'1'11111 P11111111it11-1-3 Girls' Gl1-1- P11111 CI, 113 Girl llo-
112111 111111 G111111 P111111111111,-up 11211141 1, 2, 21, 1g XVFONL- S1-1'x'1-s Ji, 1: 1111111111 1111111 Zi: i'Hj'4'i1lPiHL1'j' fiilllb 14, 45
ling 2, 11, 4, I1il1r11ry P11111 313 iitlllll' P11111 21, -15 Y111111p1':+111v.'11 S1111Lli
11ip:11 S1-111111l, Y111111,:'s1111111. 11l1i11, 1, 2,
f11'U1'2i' Ellis 1111111s1.1'i111 Arts Vvilliillll F101-Y0l1H'211l11l 1'111I1-1.:'1- l,'rc-1111r11i.111-y
S1-111111' P11:1111-1 P11111111ilt1-1-2 .112 111-11 ltl'11Si4 P111111f-il St'l1i11l' l'1:1y: .xllllllili S1z11'1': 1'r1'1111 P11111111i111-Q3 l'iu
1, 2: 1,il'1'ilL'S1l'1l 2: 12111111 2, 11, -1: 'l'1-st 'l'11111'- 1111111 Zig 111111 lli11,:' P11111111il11--- -1: N11l1111111l 1l1111111' S111'ie1y 3,
'l'1'11x'1-1 iqillll 115 F1110 Arts 1111111 31, -1, Pres. -15 Hs- 1, l'r1-S, 1: l's11-l111111g'y P11111 -13 111ill'ill'y 1111111 31, 4:
1111ir1- P11111 1. I'Is11111r1- ftillir 11, -1, 'l'1'1-11s. Ii, lg M1111it111' 3, -1.
I'IilU9ll FiiZl111tl'i1'k P1,1ll11gc Pl'Cll1ll'2ll41l'b' D0riS FUHZ P11n111101'1'i11l
Girl 121-H1-rvs-:4 2, 31, 13 1!1111s11r1' P11111 1: l'I1iiiI1L1'11illiJ Girl 111-S1-1'1'1-:Q 13 1Z1111sL1-1' lqillib 1.
l, 21 T1-sl '1'11l111 l'i1l11 -1: G. A. P. 1, 2, Sig f72ldlll5CilI1
P11111 111 l'ilIN1'l'il 1111111 31, 45 ixlljlliilbl' 4. '
1 w A P11111 Foiitaiiie 1',,,,1,,,8,-1.14.1
1101111 DcUld Plllfld Lollngrz 1'1'011111'z11111-y l'iilSS U1'fi1'1-r, Vim- 1'1'11s. li Suiiior 1'111y Stuff.
S1-11i111' I'111y: S1-11i111' 15111111111-1 P111111111l.t.0eg A11111111l
SL111'1': 111-11 111111 1i'1111- Stull' 1: l'1'r1111 C11ll1lI1i1.l116:Z Nil' I
111111111 'l'111-s11i1111s 21, 1, S1-1'."l'1'1-11s. -13 111- P1-11111-lv 31, Qyplyu I1'l-Hllk ifollwe I1I.,,,.H.nL VV
-13 1:1116 171111111111 3, -1: 'l'1'i-Art:-11111111 4: lflsquirc P11111 Q. , , ,, ,, , ,, ,' A , HL' ,A ,U '
11 4 QM, 1. UW,,.9It.l 11. uuniml. -5 1111121 1111-1- 111111 -, ... 1. 1111-1 i11'N1'l'X1'S .1, 1, 11111--
.,, ,. , , 1 L.. .. um nl,
D0l'1S JOHN Fiyllll C11ll11g'0 1,'1'Qpg11'11l111'y
S1-11i111' 12111111111-I P11111111i111-1-2 11111111111 Stuff: lied 111111
l-!l111- 811111 4, Nuws l-111111111 i'l'Olll C11111111iV1l1:cg N11-
t11111111 H1111111' S111-i1-ly 54, 4: Girls' Glow CI1111 1I,'21.
XYif'4' l'r1-N. 111111 Lil11'111'11111 2: Girl Tie-S1,-1'x'1-s 43 Girl
1l1-s1-1'x'1- P1111111-il 43 1'sy1'1111l11,g-y P11111 -1: lie PQI1111-11,1
-1, 'I'1'i'Ar1s 1.11111 JS, 11, S1-0. 4, 1111c1'1,-1.t:1 213 Aillllillll' 4.
l'J111'is A1111 l1'1'e-S111115' 1j1,,mm,1-1-1111 3i2I1'Qlll'1'1 Gi111'11111-lli 1-,,11,.g,. 1,1,11,4,,-1,L,,,-Y
.xllllllili S1311-1-1 111-11 111111 1l1111- 811111 13 Nillillllill l.l1111- Girl 111-S1-1'1'1-5 57, 1: 'l'1-sl 'l'11111- P11111 115 .1I1111ii11r 4.
111' S111'i01y -ig Xl1111i1111' Zi,
l.0r1't111 Gre-11111'y 1501101-H1
Hilfilll' Uiih1'1f?1SUll 111111111 LI1'1111u11111-s 1111111 111111111111 32, 1: II111111- Il, 1.
Blzirgery G1-orgrv 1:11115-,ll E111-1-11 Grimes qygmm,-,,1
111-11111sl1-1111 1111411 S1-1111111, 111-11111sl1-1111, 1.111111 ls1z1111l, 111-11 111111 1il111- 811111 13 P111-1-1'11-:1111-1' 1: 111111st1-1' 1111111
N, Y., 13 1:l'lIfi4'l11U1I 1111411 S1-1111111, 11111111-1111111, l1'111ri- 15. 13 llikirip- P11111 I. 3: '1'1'11v1-1 P11111 2, Yimw l'1'cs.g
1111, 2, il: 11211111 1, Girl 121-S1-r11-s -1, li'1111ster Plub -1. G. A. P. l. " li, 1, i'l'1'S. 1, l!11:1r1l M011111111' Zi.
1 1111111111111 1
Mary l.1111iz+11 G1'1111i Gem.,-,,1 111111110 M. 1311111111: 1'.,m,,,,11-Gini
S1-11i11r Play Stuff: Girls' G11-1- 1411111 23, 31, 11, XYi1'lj 111-11 111111 ,1!l111- Stuff 1.
I'r1-s. -1, f11l'i -Hl'SL!l'VL'S 2, 21: l:1111sLor Plu11 23 G. A. P,
1. 22, I1, 1: l'sy1-1111111145' P11111 -1: F11111 Arts Plub -13 1 ,. . 4 ,
311.11i1111' 13 Girls' l1I11s1-11111111 2: U17Cl'01l2l 3. "Ui"11t A' Hdlm 'Ud"M1U'I AUS
112111 111111 G11v.'11 P11111111it11-1-.
T1l1'l'PS?l1 G1'051'h l,'Olil114t: i'1'1!ll1ll'ilU1l'Q1'
1w111111-1-1111 111111, ::, 1. l'1'21111'1+S L0111S11H11l1 1'11111-1:11 I'1-1-11111-111.111-y
' Y 111-111111: 11 41i1'l 121-ScI'Y11S L, 11, 1, L1'111.1Slc1' Club 2, 4,
luinorsoii Groves 1:01101-111 A11111i1111- 51, -1,
111111111 H11111111o11d 11411111112 l'1-1-111111111111-y Curl Willis ll11l1111111::11 1,,,1,,,1,-my 1,-1,
GifL P11111111i1l1-1-, P11:1i1'111:111: l'iLlSS 11ffi111e1', Sec. 1, 1171111111115 lli-Y Il. 1.
2, 21, 15 Axllllllili St11t'1'g i'l'llIll P11m111iL1e113 Girl Re-
s1-1-v1:s 2, 35, 113 ll111'1s11-1' Club- 1: lliiiillgi Plub 1, 2g
11- A. P- 1, 2: 51'1ll11.Ul' 4. .111 gxllll Hopliiiis 1',,11,-g.. 11,-,.,,,,,1,,1,,,-y
. .. , l , G11-1 ii1'S1'l'X'l'N 2, 311 P:111111-1-:111 1111111 II, -1. Vrus. illlli
1100 Hdllfld 1.11111-141: 11'11p111'11t111'y X-im, I.,.,.SI 1: Mmmtll. 1-
.1111111111 811111: P1111 211111 G1111'11 P11111111i1l111-5 'XYil1iz1111s
lli-Y 51, 45 'Fri-A1't.s 1111111 -13 lvitllliltll' -1.
111-11-11 li. Hlllliililffxj' 1-,,11,,g. , -1
i70l'iS Elivt-'11lliVl'iY P111111111'1'1'i11l 1111'il111Ai1111s 1'U1llIl1i1lt,1'1r1.111'iS' 11100 1111111 1, II, 3,
Girl 111-S1-rx'1-S 3, Zi, 1: 1'ill1l1'I'iL P11111 51, -1. SDC.-'l'1'1111s. 11 Idltm 111111 3' 'Z M"l'1t"" 41
,'2Q,,P" ' WY 1,
Mary Ann Iacavone College P1-cpm-atm-y Mary E. Johnson Gene,-31
Senior l'lz1y St:1lT3 Prom Committee3 Cirl Reserves if 1 . f--.1 R 5 wi, 3 3 4
23 Hiking Club lg Le Cenaele 43 Forurn 3, 4. 0 mga 'H Owing 1 ' '
M111'gf11'9t A1111 -101195 College l'ren:irntory
F1'3l1C6S Iallllotti College Preparatory Senior Banquet Committee: Annual StatT3 Red and
G. A. C. l, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 43 Doc-tor's Assistant 4. lllue Stuff 3, 43 Girls' Give Club 1, 33 Girl Reserves
2, 3, 43 Booster Club 23 Forum 43 'Pest Tube Club
3, 43 l'syc'hology Club 43 Blum- Domino 4.
Edna F- Ji1CkS011 Home I"l'0ll0Il1lC'S
H91911 -101'11eY Commercial
D01'1S K91191' Home Economics A1111i1 Ruth K11'kS9Y Commercial
National Honor Soeiety 3, 4.
Anna' I' Kiblffl' C""1m91'011'1 Betty K10SS1191' Commercizll
Rooster Club 43 Monitor 4.
Kathleen Ruth Ki nes ,-
I - t C'm1'1' Kathryn Kuntzman o,,11e,4-Q 1-,-C,,,,,-MO,-y
Booster Club 2, 43 Monitor 3.
Cup and Gown Committee, Chairman: Latin Club
2, 3, 4, Scribzt CSee.J 33 Monitor 4.
Ida Lak3ft0S Co:nrnerr'iz1l 1111111 -1- 1-19MaY General
G. A. C. 2, 3, 4.
Aileen Lasse College l'reDz1rz1to1'Y Donald Lembright Cuuege Preparatory
Senior l'lay3 Red and Blue Staff 3, 4, News Editor
4, Editor 43 Prom Committee3 Pin and Ring' Com- ,
mittee: National Honor Society 3, 43 Quill and Joe Lgo 1m1u5t1"11 Arts
Scroll 3, 4, Pres. 43 Girl Reserves 23 Le Cenaele 43 Senior l'lHY Slilff-
Te-st Tube Club 33 G. A. C. 13 l'Sycholog:,'y Club 3, 4,
Vive Pres. 4, Sec.-Treas. 43 Fine Arts Club 3, 43
Tri-Arts Club 3, 43 Monitor 4.
C113-T195 119195011 Industrial Arts
Boys' Glee Club l.
Mary 1-10113 Home Economics 11013911 1-1Y011S Industrial Arts
M'ldred La 'n Lowr 1 . . . .
1Cirl rfesei-311462 4- B1oost r enb 2- xrfAO'TnC:s1ldI Wllham Mamwarmg Indusmm Arts
tain ,li Q' ' ' ' 9 J I ' 1 mutha Ap- Senior l'lay3 Tied and Blue Stuff 43 'I'r:tvel Club 33
Coronet 33 Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 3, 43 Var-
sity Football 43 'Frnolc 3.
David Luehin Geneml l . '
Tied and Blue sniff 43 Boys' ole? vnm 1, 2, 33 4111011121 Mmlem f1"11Ug'ff 1'1'f?1'111'i'f'1f'Y
Stamp Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice I'1'es. 2, 4. G. A. C. 1, 2, 3, 43 Monitor 4.
Mal'gafet Marin? ' Fred 1VIa1'tOia 'ffldugtrigll -Aptg
U01nn191'01f11 31111 1101195-19 P1'e1m1'f1tm'y Senior Play Stnffg Invitations Committee-3 Hiking:
Cup and Gown Committee: .lr. Real Cross Council Club 43 Tri-L Club 43 Monitor 3, 43 McKinley High
1, 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 3, 4. School, Niles, Ohio, l, 23 Aspinwall High School,
Aspinwull, Pu., 3.
JUIIG M3.l'Sh3.1l Ge-1131111 J 1' M
Monitor 3. acx aus General
M3-TY M3-11311311 Commereiiil ROY Maxwell Industrial Arts
Rooster Club 4, Meridian Club 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4.
.- f iw N
.I ..f -snags' I
R74 . V fwmfab
A Q1 '63 m .453-V
, 7 0
110S1AIl1ll1'j' l111'1'1111 1'.,1i11,4.- 1-111-11.11-111111-y
.A1l1l111l1 S1:11'1'1 1:1'11' :11111 1l1111- 3411111 32,113 11i1'1 121--
51-1'x'11s 2. 21. 1: 1111111I1'1'il11 P11111 13 .X111111111i' II. P11111-
1L .X1:11'1i11s 1-'1-1'1',x 11ip11 S1'1111111, .X1:11'li11-I 191-1'l'3,
.1U1l11 .111'111f19 1'11l11-g1- 1'1'1-11111111111-5
S1-11i111' 1'11Ij' S1:l1'1'3 1'S5'1'1I1'11'HY 1111111 11 '1'1'1'11l1S
1'11111J2, 13 .X11111i1111' 1181. 1'11i1111 111:11 S1-1111111, 12111111-
1'1'111111. .11i1'11i::111. 1. I.
W1-11111111 .11i11:11'11 11,.11,,1111f1i .11-lx
111111131111 111UY1'l' P11111-gw 1'1'1-11:11':11111'y
XX'i11111111s 111-Y 1: 1111111-11 11, 11:11'11i11g 11iu11S1'1111111.
XX':11'1'1-11. 1111i11. 1. 2. ZZ.
1111111111 1X111fl'1y 1'.,i1..g.. 11,-,. H.,-,,1.,,-51
S1-11i111' l'1z1.x' 511114111 11i-Y P1111111'iI 1: XX'i11i11111s 111-Y
32. 1. 1'1'1-S. 1: 1.i111':11'y P11111 21, 13 1I:11'111-1111',- P11111 1Z
1V1'11f11f11 -11Y11l'N 1'111111g1- 1'1'111411'111111'p
111111111111 111-Y 21. 13 '1'111'1-11 1'11111 2: '1'1':11'11 51.
U01'U1113' IJUSV17 11111111- 1'11'111111111i1's
Virgil 11. 1'1'ei1'111' 11H,l1,g.l. l1,...l,m.:.lH!.5,
S1-11i111' 1'111y 811111: N:11i1111:11 '1'111-x11i:111s 11 1'1'111.1
P111111111111-1-1 1l115s' 1I11-1- 1111111 21. 13 111'1'111-:111':1 1. 133
1111111211115 111-X' 1: P:111111-1-1111 P11111 13, 13 .X1111.i1111' 21,
11 11111-1-1-11:1 31, 1.
1111111 1ji1'1'1'1' 1'11111-xv 1'1'111:11':11111'y
.AIIIIIIZ11 Sl:11'1'g S1111i111' 1'I11y 5111111 12:11-111-1111'x P11111 21.
1: 111111. X':11'Qi1y 2. 21. 13 .X11111i1111' 221 15g1x1-11111111 1.
'11111 111lll'11' 11111111 P11111-gv 1'1'1-11:11':11111'v
17:11'1':11:1111'1-:1111 P11111111i111'1-1 rlirls' 111111- 1111111 1, 2. Il:
1li1'1 111w1-:'x'11s 2.11. 13 11i11i11u P11111 C11 1.11P111111r-111-1.
1111111N11'1iI1 A rls
S1-111111' 1'111y S1:11'1': '1'1:1x1-1 1.1lI1'l1I 11111. A1'1f1 11'1yi11g'
P11111 2. 21, 4.
11111'Gd A1111 1i1Il1if11' 1-,,11,.g,. 11,-,.I,i,,,.1,,,.y
.X111111:11 5111111 111111 :11111 111111- 511111 113 I'1'11111 P11111-
111i11141-: N111i1111:11 111111111' S111-i111y JS, 41 111'11il11' 211
1li1'1s' 12l1-1- 1.11111 51. 13 11i1'1 121-S1-1'x'1-S 2. 522 L1111'111:111
P11111 1 " 2' 1 1'I'1-Q " ' ' ' ' '
1111111111111 11. 1111111-1' 1111111111111 1111
S1-11i111'1'1115: 111X'i1:1111111x1'11111111i111-11. P111 1 111 X1
111111211 111111111' S111'i1-15 1. 131119 11111- 111111 1 1111
11:1111N 11i-Y 11 .X11-1'i11i111 P11111 2. 211 l':11111 11 111111
13 1'Hj'1'1I1P11 1 1 "Q 1
11, 111111 1' 11'i111 A11. 111111 1 1111111
1 X111 111 111111111 ' 11111111
1'll111 'l. . H
,, MN .1.
-N Q L
111111-uv I 11111111111
S1-11i111'1'1:1yS1:11'1'3 XYi11i1111s 111-Y 11 1911111 I1 1 X111
1'1'11s,3 1Ny1-1111111111 1411111 1' '1'1'i-1. 1111111 1 1 111111
1111' 11: AsS11111111i1111 111111-5411. 111:11 811111 I 1V1X1 1 11
XY11111s11l'. 1i111:1l'i11. 1.1i1.111.1. I. 2. 21.
Yi1'gi11i11 A1111 1':11'1'is11
55. 13 .X11111i1111' .Z. 1,
11.11111 Z, :lg '1'1':1x111 1
NYi11i:1111s 11ifY 1.
Plzus '1'1'1-:ix 3, 51. 12
Doris l11111'y 1111011111
P11111-uw 11111 111111
1 111111 P11111131'1111111111111111
111111111 11 Xilx
N111i111'1111 X1111 1 11111 1
111111111 111111111 ix
N1-111111' 1'1:1y 41.1113 11111 1' N111 N 11 1 1111
P11111 1: P1111111-111111 PI
1111115' -1Ll1l1' 111111111s1111
S1-11i111' 1'1:1y S1:11'1'1 111
1. 22 1ii1'1 111-:11-1'x1-A
Vi1'gi11i11 N111-1 1f111Jl1S11
1111 ,1. I,
S111-. 12 .X11111111 I
. -- 1.
1 11111111ll1'N1II1111 1111 111
1. . 5
11. .11111-111111 .1, 11, S1-1', 1: .X11111i1111' 31
I"if1ll ll on
. 11111111.1, 1111151111151 1.3 .1 1 Xnrs " " 1'
, , . 115 3, .1, 1. 51'1ll1l1' 1'1:1yS1:111j 1'i11 :11111 1f111M'1'111I111111111 1111111
X1111i1111l' 1 1 111 I I 'N
1 1 11111111111 1
Ie.1111111 11.. 5111111111 1:11111-1-.11 1"1'f+f1 S1'11111i111
111111l11s H S111
QM 4: ,1 A 2,755 'W-f
"-'Nw "f, ..
Q, , ,V A
,aw .t z' ,1
W .,,.. A,., N A M 1
- N A
f 'iff 1 25, " aff, fair.
L- ' i EM, " A
" - ""
"':'.f,,f! "" ' ' f. '-
'ii i --3 - .11 ,,-k mga,
Q ' lf
1111310 Siirilfllll lll4lllSLI'lill Arts lllzililv SllUllPIll72ll'gf'l' 011111111-i'l-izil
Fra-clzi ll. Sliiglllllllll 411-111-1-111
K1-HHQIH L' Shutter lllfllwwlill -A-"lg Alllllllll Stull: llirl llc-S--1'vl-s 2, IZ, 4: lhmstl-1' llllllb
All-rilliaaii 1'l11l1 Il, l l'r1-s. -l. 5:3 'IN-xl 'lllllll' 4'l11l1 4, Sl-1-.-'I'r1-:1s.5 fl. .X. l'. l. 2,
' 11111114-1-1111l'l11l1-4: Almiilm' 4.
Dziniiy Shen 1111111411-1:11 Arts Elglilll-E V. Smith 4'.1111-gr V1-,-1111-111.11-y
Williziiiis lli-Y 4: 'l'1':1xvl l'lul1 23 Almiilwii' 4. S,-11i111' I'111yg Svyiiiq- 151111111101 l',1111111ilt1-1-, 1'l111i1'111z111:
l'1w1111 011111111111-+-3 Niiiiuiml H1111111' Sm-in-ly 4: Nu-
limizil 'l'l14-s11i.111s 4: Hirls' Illvr- l'l11l1 2, Il. -ll ld'
V1-11:11-lv 4, Yin- l'1'1-S., liliu- lmiiiinu Li, -lg l.il11':1ry
Vluli 33, l: .Xl,111il111' lp H111-1-1-41:1 ii.
Mildiw-cl .ll-an Snode 4-.,11eg,. 1-,-,.,,,,,-,,,.,,-5, 1-Xllllilliillll-l VviLlPI'l1l Stzlulvy 4'11ll1-ge l'l'm'll:ll'1llnl'j'
H1-1'111:111 lllllll 43 Almiilux' Ii, 4. l52l4'l'2llllllI't'iill' 1'u111111iIlf-1-1 llirl lil-SHl'V1'S 3, 3, 4,
Ylvw l'l'1-S, -ll l.'4111Sla-I' 4'lIl-li l, :fi li- Al- ll- li 21 3:
. , llllnlllllbl' -l.
1741111113 snow 1-.,119,1-.1 1-1-.-,mi-111,.1-y
lim-lie-sl--1' llig'l1 S1-lilml. lim-lil-slr-1', I'z1., l, Li, 14, 'l'44d hlllelle lrimlusiriail Arts
.I1111il11' Imlivi- l, 2 JZ, -ig 'l'r:1x'1-l lwllllr 24: liiil. Arts
l+,l111o1 .Nl.111.11111.1 Spie-ab ,-,,H,,,4-,1 I-,,,.,,,,,-:,,,,,-5, l'51"F ' "l'
liivilzitiliiis 1'11111111it11-EL Nxitiuiizil lluiiur Sm-iuly -lg , . . , , - - , ,A
flirls' film- lllllll I. 25 lim-11111111 lllllll 2, Zi, 41 lilue tllLulvNxH'l htulhou MUNI",
lmiiiiiiw 4, Vim- Arts llluli 23, Zi, -lg Mnliitul' 3. flirls' film- 1'lul1 l. 3, fi, 4-
'l'lllllllLlS Stoffei' ,f,,l1,1g-.1 I-,4,.,,,,,-,,,,,,-,Y f'li1l'9llUH .ll1lllOl' 'llaylm' 111411811-11.1 111-is
l'i11 zinll lliiip: 4'11111111itl1-1-1 IIUXS' llllel- l'lul1 il, 4g M,"-llfllfillr'Allllg --, l, lllll. .Ulm llillll-. lllllf 4, --, lv
.111-1-11111111 vim. 2, :1, 41 Vliilllll vim- :1, 4, T1-6118. 11, 43 ll'PS'11"1- -- --
Dullolhy Milf' Stone 4"'ll4At-14' l'l'l'D1l1'1llfll'Y Holi-ETS liulibigillillln ' lli Y lllllilll iltllllllllbllv
. . , , . . 4- Av, - ' ', - "f -
l'llll ilil-ll llwllll-L lsllllllllllltill Nziliniiizil lllrmvr SUi'l9lDr ,films Hi,y 3' 35' 4' Xiu, ,,,.,,S4 ,C ,mlb AHS I,-lying
ls "NU" 'ml' "- lf"'Uf'H"' ilu" 4- 5"""l"' 4- vim, :sq 'ri-14. vim. 1, vim- 1-1-1-S.-s.-1-. 41 .x1,,1111i,1- ss.
l2llll4'l'il Vlulv 4.
li0lWl'l SUYIUHS Vullvgl- I'1'a-11a11'11lu1'y A1111 T911 1-,,11,.g,. i-I-,.Im,-ill.-,I-y
Se-riiwr l'l11y Stull: ll,-luitv 2, Zi, I, Sm-1-.A'I'1'1-us. 4,
lf'111'11111 Zi, 4, Pres. 4, I.z1Ii11 4'l11l1 Ii, 4, Pres. 152
l'sy1-ll-1l11e.gy4'l11l1 43 l!:11-lil-l411's4'l11l1 Zi, 43 Miiiiitur 4.
Paul 'l'll0ll1DS0U JV- rmlli-gw l'I'4'Il2lI'Llllll'Y llaiml' 'l'l'i0ff 131-111-1'11I
.X111111:1l Stull: F1111 :1111l Huwiis 4'11111n1ilte-lf: Rl-Ll Zlllll l"w-llvaill Il, 4, Vzirsilyi lVI'r'SlliIlii' 3, V211'-ill!
ltliu- Stuff ii, 4, Swirls l-Iciitm' lj Quill mid Svrnll
14, 4, Vim- l'l'l-S., Sl-l'. -li XYiIli:1111S lli-Y Il, 4, S012 -ll
'IR-sl 'l'11l114 lillilr 3, l'sy1-liulugy Club 4g 'l'1'i-I. l'l11l1 llulll 'l'l'Oll l',1ll1-g,'1- l'1'l-1m1'g11.11'y
4' Swiiiur lllilllllllqll l'11111111iIlf-1-3 4lirlS'gllI1-1-:'l11l1 2, 113
A U N l,1- 1'--11111-lv 4, lfim- Arts Vluln L, Z 41 .l1111it411' -I
Ruth S-india Th0m1'50l1 l'4'llf'5l'l' l'1'4'l'llV5U'l'5' A1-uiiiipziiiist IR11' lungs' Him- l'llllb ziiiil linys' 4,2ll1ll'f
S1-iiilir I'l:1y St::tT3 .X111111:1l Stziffi llerl :incl lillll' lvlll' 2.
Stull 43 flirl item-rves Z, 3, 1, l'r1-s. 41 lilmsif-1' t'l11l1
l11l.,X.l'. lg l's5'1'l111il1gj.'l'lul135,43 lf'i111-A1'1s4'l11l1
IZ, -li lluiiil- Vluln Zi, lg liirl llI-S91".'1- l'11l1111'iI Cl, 43 ,-XllH?l'l1l l'IlllDS l'u111111e-i'l'i:1l
Alliiiil-11' 4, 1'l1111n-l l'm1111111illx-l- ZS, 4. ,.ZUlm,Mm Vlub 1:
A1111 'lll'illll1Il1Ll1 p,,11,.g-,. 1-,-,,,,,,,-,,,,,,-y
Sl-niur I'l1ly SLHITQ l.2:1111l 2, Zi, llirl lic-selves 3, Sl,
lg ljlilisn--1' lllllll l, 2, 41. A. U. l, 23 Fine- A1'1sl'l11i1
35, 4, Vim- l'l'r'S.-'l'1'C'2lS, 4: 'l'ri-Arts lllllll Ii, 4, 'l'l'l'2lS.
ll0Silllllll'Y limbs 4-,,,,,,,,,,,-,.,,,1 U01-is Mae Xvilllibll' G.-11.-1-111
l'l'Hlll lmiiiiiiilllw-3 Mmiilm- 4, S1-niur l'l:1y Stz1i'l': Nzitiwiml 'lwll4Y'SlPl1lIlN 41 llirl lla--
M.,-,,,.5 33 I-'111'11111 4: lilm- lllllllllltl Zi, 43 .Xl11111l111' 4.
Ste-lla Allllil lll'llZlIl 1-.,,,,,,,..,-,-11,1 f'LLlll6l'lllO Marie- XV2Lll6l' 1'.,1i.-gp l'1-1-pai-111,11-y
'I'1'z1x'1-l l'l11l1 12. S4-11i111' ll:111q111-t l'l1111111ill1-1-1 Xziliuiiail liuriur Sn-
Plc-ly 4: 4Zi1'l lla-se1'x'1-Q ZS. 4, S1442 43 I.1- l'l'Il2ll'l4! 41
ldilf-1-11 Villtllllllll' 4-,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,-,1
1 rv . 1 M . , ,.. ,A , ., ,-
1-1-Hui 1',.m,11i11.-1-1 4:11-is' 1:11-Q P11111 1, 2: -:11-1 111-f H--1H--- 'L' llffllm f 'flhb' ,4"HlfLl"""'i
si-rw-s 2, 31 limrstl-1' llllllb Il, 4, lllllllll'L'1lll 4'lul1 34. .-X11111111l Stull: llwl :1114l lillln- 511111 1: 4-11'l l.r'SHI'Yt'S
23 l"1ll'lllll -lg ll. A. V. I: ll2llllll'l'Zlll 1'l11l1 Zi, -I: Alfilll-
Helvn Virginia NVeaver wuinige ii,-,lp,,,-,,il,,4y
,-Xnuuul St11t't'1 S'tA11ib1' l'l:1y Stuff, l'I'0lll 1'u111111itIe-vi
Nntitmzil Hfrllfll' Sm-iety il, 4, Sew.-'l'1'v:ts. 4, tiirls'
Hb-if Club 2, Zi, fl: tlirl lit-st-1've-s LZ, 3, 43 IA: K't'll1Il'IQ4
4 I o
I 1' rum 4: lizttin t'lub il, 4, Suv. 4, Sltmitwr 4,
Faint.: tlirl Ilvsviwt- t'uu1u-il Sl.
Pup :intl tlown t'u111111itln-113 l'l'UIll iitillllllilltxvi llirl
2, 3, 4, Set-. Il, fl, Staunp
b 43 .Nlu11itu1' 4.
llvm-1'x'f-s 2, llikilig Club
t'Iub 2, Il: 1'1ttlllm'tAn11i'lll
4lirl4' 111.41 Hull I 'P " 4
, , .., ..,
Z lllunilnl' ll,
Lewin Geraldine Zeli11skz1s 1
lluuslvl' t'lub 4,
llarvii V. Zuvh
vw, lit'I'lIl1lll L'lub 2, Fri-I1 Club 4,
Mary .lane Wolfe
tlirls' Hive- tTlub l: AI
JLIIIIES li, Ailes
wutelr lligli Svluml l.
Sz-niur Play Stuff: l't'uuts lli-Y l, 253 NxYiHliiIllS Ili-Y
4' 'I'ul't'l1 l'l11lr l
2, 11, -tg Tvnuis 3.
"' l'r-lyt-liblugy f'lub -lg l.':1t-l1vlu1's
s' tllw- t'lub Il, 4, Test Tube
t'lub 45 Tri-Arts Ulub 4
Third N ow
'l'1-vt Tubi- l'lub
xv9lIll1l Burdun ,f,,m,,,,,,.,.iu1
tl. A. t'. Il, -1, Allilvtir- Hllill'ti 4.
Dorutliy Clivrry Copvlzuid 1-.,11.1gp 1'1'..p,,mi.,,-y
l"4ll'llIll l'lub 4: lilul- lm111i11u 41 4'll8lllllllg' Svliuul,
lmiuluil, l'IllHlLl!ltl l " 'l
Ruth F. DeViese
lluniv l':I'UIlUlYliC'S t lub .l, 4, l'rt-S. 4.
1 Marcella E. fil'2lVVf0l'd
l':1uline1 Luville Dallas
Virginia May Fisher
l'ron1 4'u111n1ilte-eq 'l'1'11ve-l Vluh 23 Muiiitm' Ii.
Eleanor E. Fox
, . ,, , , , Gelwml liar-4-iilzitirvzite 1'o111111itu-Ke: Girls' Gln-v Club lg Girl
hviiulr l'lz1y3 tllrls tllvv Ulub I, 2: llllillll-14 Club 235 lieu,-1-ypg 2, 3 -lg limistex' Vlub 2, 43 t'3m,.,-H plug,
Tri-Arts t'lub 4: limits Club 3, 4. 3' 4- '
llowurcl E. EIIIIIIOIIS ymqusr,-,ill AHS Vvndetta M. Grant q-,,,,,,m.,.,.i:,l
Nl4'I'ilil2lIl t'lub 2, Sl, 4, llirls' lllwfl Ulub 2: U11-hvSl1':1 31 liztnd 1, 1:, 3, 4.
Harold Gl'69llilW2:llt Q-,,ll,.g,, 1--,-,.,,,,,-,,t,,,-y llit-liard K. Hedrivll 1m1u,f,-mi A,-is
St-ninr I-311114111111 t'b111111ittw1: l'rt1ni t'u111111illwe, Bnnti NYilliztn1N lli-Y Ji, 4,
IS: XVilliz11nx lli-Y Il, 41 'I'4lI't'll Vlub 21 Latin Club Ji,
'l'ri-I, t'lub 4.
V Hazel Mildred llelsel qi,,,n,,wr014,1
Dale lu. GTOVP t'r1llt-ge l'ren:11'z1t4-1'y
l,l'trIll t'0111111ittee: liivitztlitviis t'u111111itI9H: XYilli:11ns 1 , V
lli-Y Il, 4, 'l'l'l'fiH. -l: 'l'ri-Arts Club -1, Altllllllll' 4. -'WUI H0Ilk1US ffollegv l'1'epz11'atn1'y
, Hirl lim-stwvvs fl, fl. A. t'. 23 Monitor 3.
f'l0l'lid1S H?1g?i9Vty Industrial Arts
Mi1uA1'x':1 lligrli Sr-luml, Nllllk'l'V2i, llliiu, l, LI, SS.
4 ' Mk . 1
1 Y M , . .,
K iifii'-TQ. k I
fy: ff X i Qiky.,
VL L . L -iii' Y'
s . - , W W f fxeg.-week-'Q
First R ow
Ruth E- Hlllllphrey Home Economics
Junior Police I, 2, 3, 4, Cztlituin 2, 3, 4.
He11ry H. Ickes
Trztvcl Club 25 Ind. Arts I+'lyinl.r Club 2, 3, 4.
Herbert Edward McLeod General
Herbert McVVilson General
Girls' Glee Club 3,
Club 45 Monitor 4.
45 German Club 45 Cztduceztn
RiChal'd Kennedy' Industrial Arts
Senior Play Stufifg Ind. Arts Flying Club 3, 45 At-
water .High School, Atwater, Ohio, 1. -
Robert E. Koch Industrial Arts
Coronet 2, 3, Soc. 2, 35 Haselmll 2, 3, Varsity5 Foot-
bnll I, 2, 3, Varsity 2, 35 XVrestling 35 Basketball
John D. Lalli Gene,-al
Senior Plziy Stuff, .lunior Police 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, 3,
William Orth General
Lakewood High School, Lakewood, Ohio, 1, 2, 3.
Rose Pistillo General
Senior Play Stzi1'f5 G. A. C. 25 Monitor 4.
Lawrence John Reed iudusmai Arts
Band 1, 25 Meridian Club 2, 3, 4.
Third ll ow
Jim Rellllels cunege 111-epai-emi-y
Senior l'lay5 Red and Blue Staff 3, 4, B'us. Mgr.
45 Jr. Red Cross Council 2, Sen.5 Library Club 2, 35
Tri-Arts Club 3, 45 Coronet 2, 35 Camera. Club 2.
Kellneth RiCk2ll'd College I'1'elJa1':1to1'y
Senior Play StafI'5 Annual Stziffg Prom Comrnittee5
Hand 2, 3, 45 Latin Club l, 2, 35 Test Tube Club 35
lnd. Arts Flying Club 2, 3, 45 Bachelors Club 3, 45
Student Electrician 2, 3, 4, Head Electrician 4.
J0llll ROSICI' Industrial Arts
Kenneth Eugene Rudolph Indkustrial Arts
M3133-1'9t Sakely College Preparatory
Test Tube Club 3.
Edith Santoro Ggneral
Fourth ll ow
JGHIUG Ma1'g211'6t SCiDi011G Home Economics Paul H- Sh1'9V6 College l'1'epztratory
Ilome lic-onomics Club 45 Monitor 4. Test Tube Club 45 Monitor -l.
R0b6l'lZ Scott Industrial Arts Lilyall E- Shultz ' General
Pin and Ring: Cornmittee5 I-li-Y Council 35 lVil- Senior Chapel Committee-5 Prom Committee, Gener-
lizinis l-li-Y 3, 4, Vivo Pres. 3, Sec. 45 Torch Club 1, :tl 1ll12l.ll'il'lklllQ National '1'llQSlJl2lllS 4: Girls' Glue Club
Vice I'res.5 Travel Club 25 Baclielors Club 3, 43 2, 3, 4: G. A. C. 15 lllue lloniino 3, 45 Tri-Arts Club
Monitor 3, 4, 3, 45 Monitor 4.
Harry Scranton Gellcl-,ll Al Smiley Ge,,,,,.a1
Travel Club 3, Vice Pres. Kent lloosovolt iligh School l, 2, 35 Coronet Il.
HOb91't SDGIICGI' College Prepzwntory
National '.l'll0Sl1l8llS 4, .Iunior Police l, 2, 3, 45 Doys'
Gleo Club l, 2, 3, 45 XVilli:1ms Hi-Y 3: Torch Club
2: Test Tube Club 2, 35 Tri-L Club 4: Camera Club
2, 3, Vice Pros. 25 Operettzi 3, 45 Boys' Quurtette 2,
Patricia Thomas Gellcml
Monitor 3, 4.
Wvaltel' VV- Wells Industrial Arts
Ed VVOIIHQI' Industrial Arts
Travel Club 25 Golf 2, 3, 4, Varsity.
Helen Elizabeth Znosko Gene,-ul
Rooster Club 45 llome liconornics Club 35 G. A. C. 2.
Tri-Arts Club 4.
Senior Play Sta
ff: Test Tube Club 33 Monitor 4.
Ind. Arts Flying Club 2, 3, 4.
Robert F. Fisher General
Coletta Arlene Fox C,e,,C1-al
Don Howell College rrepurawi-y
Senior l'1a.y Staffg Prom Coinmitteeg Junior Police
l, 2, 3, 4, Chief 4: Boys' Glee Club 23 Vlfilliams Hi-Y
41 Test Tube Club 3: Bachelors Club 3, 43 Monitor 4.
Jean MY91'S College Preparatory
Girl Reserves 45 G. A. C. 4.
Mary -10311 Parry College l're11arato1'y
Girls' Glee Club 2: Orchestra l, 2, 3, 45 Fine Arts
Club 3, 45 Monitor 3.
-10591711 J' PiSti1l0 Industrial Arts
Junior Police 1, Travel Club 35 Monitor 4.
Robert Ramsey Gene,-H1
Torch Club lg Coronet 2, 3g Football 1.
D0I'0thY E- Rastettel' College I'1'epartltory
Bill Sheehan Industrial Arts
Junior Police l, 2, 3, Capt. 3: Travel Club 2.
Phyllis C- Siddall College lfreparatory
l'rom Committceg Tri-Arts Club 3, 4.
G0ldie V91'93 Home Economics
Home Economics Club 3.
L C. .
Uuvslvr' l'l11l1 .,
Il11I1'I'I1 1'1l11l .
S1j1IlI'1S ,, ,,
Jl1'lIllV , .
1111- .X1'1s 1'1I11r
11111111111 , ,.
l1l'l1IlI 1'l11I1 ,
141-vll1111111fSfvpI1w111vr1'1- 1ii1'I 1111-41-1'x'1'w
..X 1'. ,,
6'1'I!I211l 1'I11l1 ,,
lm- 1'i11I1, 111155
lm- 1'1lI11, liirls'
1111 . -Y
mm- .1'1f111111111-- 111111
l1l1lN1l'1il1.Xl'1N 11511194 1'l1111 ,, .1
11111:.1'y u'1':u111:.11s , '13-3251
11111:11'5' l11v11111' xmll
'Ill17lI'X IlI'HlN -Y
+1 1 ww o.,1LL1-
wcc, 0. T11
J11111- l111111w1' 1-1111
.l111.1f 111114'1-Vs .,
.l11111- pn-11111 ,
.I1111i1f1'-S1-11i111' H111 H1-sq
111IIX, I'1'Slf.LI1111l11I1 111
A11 1'i1li:111 1'l11I1 ,
11111-11111L1 111' Svlnml
I'sy1'l11vlng.x' 1'I1ll1 Q
Quill 211111 51'lk4s11
I21-41 111111 121111-
'l'1v1 '1'lI1!1' 1'l1l11
'I'l':1Y1'l 1'l11l1 .
'1'1'i-.X1'1s 1'l11lm ,,.,
X:111:.:111111, l1'11illl1j11l .
XYilli:1111s l1ifY ,,
111-fmwxu. 1-1-siu'11z11iv111 111'
Suggestions in the Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.