Alliance High School - Chronicle Yearbook (Alliance, OH)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1942 volume:
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Published by the
lanuary and lune Classes
of Alliance High School
To The Faculty
We, the senior classes of 1942, gratefully dedicate this Chronicle, in
extending to you our extreme appreciation for your inexhaustible patience
and your straightforward, understanding guidance through these most
important years of our education. We thank you in particular for helping
us to live together, to cooperate with each other, and most important, to
be individuals. You taught us how to reason, think, and act for ourselves
in a time when individual reasoning, thinking, and acting is somewhat cast
You have helped us choose careers, and fit us for them. However,
you have given us not only the beginning of a means of living, but also a
clearer understanding of a way of life which is of utmost importance to
every American-the American way of life.
The Senior Classes.
Donna Jean Goddard
Ruth Ann Myers
Betty lVlay Keller
Business Associates Robert Cassidy, Margaret Hart, Isabel Jones,
Shirley Morgan, Jacqueline Simes
Typists Frances Addams, Nores Guella, Eleanor McGow-
an, Margaret Shea
Two underclassmen, Wilbert Pherson and James Artzner, gave much
material assistance in photographing and collecting the snapshots in this
annual. We, the Chronicle Staff of 1942, wish to extend our sincerest ap-
preciation to these two boys for their services.
First row, left to right: Herbert XVoolf, Clerk, B. F. Stanton. Superinfeiulamtg llarvt-y liall, President.
Second row: Raymond Stucltcyg Karl Ayersg Kermit Donaldson, l'au1 Cope.
Board of Education I s Legislative Body for Schools
'Under the system of public education in Ohio,
Boards of Education are the chief legislating bod-
ies for the schools. It is the function of Boards
to pass upon the policies kllld the general plans
which prevail in the operation of a school system.
The operation of schools may be divided into two
partsethe legislative and the executive. The
function ot the Board is legislative. The execu--
tive function is performed by the Superintendent
The members of the Board of Education are
elected for a period of four years by popular vote
of the people. Thus, upon taking oath, they as-
sume their oiiice in the Iirst of January following
their election. The prevailing number of Board
members in Ohio is ilve, although some of the
larger cities have seven, and in two or three cases
there are three members.
Each Board iixes the time of its meetings.
and in Alliance the Board meets regularly on the
lirst Monday evening of each month. At these
meetings the Business Manager presents communi-
cations and bills, together with the payroll for the
month. These are passed upon by the Board, and
authority is given to pay bills which are approved.
Another feature of the meetings is the report of
the Superintendent, which deals with the activi-
ties ot the schools in introduction of new features
and the general purposes and proceedings of the
schools. Frequently these reports will involve the
philosophy of education and the changes which are
taking place today. Current state legislation or
changes in the policies of the State Department of
Education are likewise called to the attention of
A perplexing problem of the Board of Educa-
tion is the matter of school revenues. The Board
has no deiinite control over the sources of school
revenues. The revenues are derived from a tax
on real estate, together with local tuitions for non-
resident pupils and from the State Foundation
Fund, based on average daily attendance. The
latter is bound to vary with the regularity of at-
tendance o11 the part of pupils. For every day .1
high school pupil is in school the State pays to
the Board of Education 34.2595 and for every day
an elementary pupil is in school the allowance is
35.17. ln order to provide more revenue for the
schools, the Boards may call for a special election
for an additional mill or more in the levy, and,
it voted favorably by thc people, this mill is added
to the levy and additional revenue derived.
Members of the Boards of Education in the
cities of Ohio receive no compensation for their
services. ll is a patriotic act rendered by the
members for the benefit of the community and tor
the education of our youth.
Superintendent B. F. Stanton . . . has
been superintendent of Alliance Public
Schools since he iirst entered the system in
1913 . . . holds the office of Treasurer in the
National Education Association . . . is co-
author of a text-book on economics Which is
used in Alliance . . . his hobby is traveling,
but the present shortage of tires and gaso-
line is rapidly calling a halt to this pastime
. . . among his many community activities,
he is chairman of the Draft Board.
3, N .
Mr. Byron E. Saifell . . . North George-
town, Ohio, hails him as a native son . . .
holds degrees from Mount Union College
tA.B.D and Western Reserve University
CM.A.J . . . helpful, cooperative principal of
Alliance High School . . . formerly principal
of State Street Junior High School and
Franklin Elementary School . . . hobbies are
hiking and gardening . . . sponsor of Inter-
Club Council . . . active in community affairs
. . . member of the Chamber of Commerce
and the Rotary Club.
Miss Blau-y Ilillm-y-. . .
l7Ul'll 111 11141 XYl1111y
Pity, 11111 says Alli-
:111c'4- is hm' 11411111-
l41w11 . . 11111141114-ss
411 N.1i14111.11 H1111411'
S114-i4-ty . . .
11111141 111' 11111t111:111z1ti4-S
4144l1z11't1'114111t . , . 4-11-
juys w411'ki11,2' with
ymlllllg' 114'11pl1' . , .
s111141rVis4-S tho 1111-1-
11058 z1I'l'z1i1's 411' In-cl
and Blum- 211111
Wliss G1-rlrllllv lizullls
. . . 1141111135 1141111
l'lL'VL512ll1ll . . . V41-
1'411v11d ILS. 111 4111141
if-114-hes 11111111- 4-1-1111-
4111111-S . . . :1r1Vis4-1' of
151110 Arts 1711117
, . . 1111111114-1'
sm. . , 1
ILS. f1'l1lll Mt
. . . mt-111111-1'
11111 N11 . . ,
g'4'11 1'111 1111s
S4' l11't-' 211111
sf: 1-1101: . . .
ill t- s 5
11 4111111-1':1 fflllll
l 111l1y is 1111411113-
uphy . . .
ilr. Philip IH-im . . .
claims Alli11111r1- as
's 11111111- town
1'4-4'1-ive-11 his 111114111-
II1111 211 511. l'11i4111
:1114l 0hi11 Stats- . . .
X 14-:11'11vs 4-1 11 41 1' 111
1111111 ,... 1101111 1111s-
1111117111 411' 13:11-114-1411'
4'11111 . .. -
1114- 10111111111 1111 S 11 i 11
1:14-1111v 1111-1414-111 1111
14-11111 . . . 111111115' ip:
Wliss Ruth lluwvlur
. , . 11411'11 111 l111l1c'z1s-
l1'1'. 1111i11. . , :1Itc11d-
4-41 4111111 Slilll' 111111
XY11i14- 1'1'41ss Nursa-s
'I'1'11i11i11g' 8111111411 . . .
114111111 113'gi44111-. 111111
4':11'1- 411' 1111- sick . . .
11:1t1'411111ss 111' 0:11111-
4-4-1111 l'111l1 . . . 111111-
I15' is 11111-11111113-1 11101-
111111 111111 l1z1sli1'tl1:1ll
Wliss I':ll'illl0l' Gar-
msnn . . . il 11z1tix'1-
.X11iz1111'111- . . . 111-
I1-11d1-41 Mt. I'11i1111
. . . 111-11-lies lC11g.g'1iSl1
111141 114-1'mz111 . . .
S111111s111' of I!1111st4--1'
111141 111-11111111 Club:-1
. . , Illt'llllJt'l' of A1-
1iz111c41 lS4111st4-1' Club
, . . likvs to 11-1111 and
Miss Wargzxrvl Hull
. . . 11111'11 i11 31z11'ti11s
F4-1'1'y, 11111 1'4111SidQ1's
.X1liz1114'4- hui' 114111114
l41w11 . . . v1l111'ute-11
:1t K4411t Stair- . . ,
mu' . . . 21 sp4111s111' 111,
1-'12-S111111. Girl Rc-
svlwus , , . 1'0z11ls and
swinis i11 5111110 ti11144.
Wliss lln-lon lI0lllll'l'-
shot . . . :X1li1llll'6 is
11111' 111111114 1f1v1'11 211-
l1141ugl1 Shu wus 1101111
i11 TS14ll:1i1'11. lllllfb . . .
4-rluc'11t1-41 z1t 114-11is1111
lYl1iYL!l'SllY Llllll Hir-
:1111 lT411l654'L' . . .
11-110111-s l'f11Q,'llHl1 . . .
l1111111y is 4'411l4-1'ti1114
11i11g1':11111i4-s 111111 1114:-
Illl'OS 411' 211111111111 . . .
1110111114-1' 111 P11116-gc
XYllll11'll'H V11111 . . .
4-11j11ys A111111 44 ll i 11
Mr. XVilli:un Ander-
son . . . 110111 2lllL1
bred i11 4X1l12l11C9 . 1 .
has RL LLS. from ML.
1f11i4111 and :1tte11d1-11
111110 State . . . teach-
es lL'UIl61'2l1 :science
. . . member of Sit:-
mz1 Nll, Jr. l'11:11u114-1'
of l'41111111e11'cc, 31.1154111-
ic: U1'1lL-1' . . . 5111111-
S411- 111' 10A class,
llr. Earl lim-:Ich . . .
hails from lfrcstliiio,
011141 . . . tem-lies i11-
SI1'Lll1lL'11lk1l 111 u 5 i c
. . , HINJHSIJI' 41f band
Zlllll 411'c'l1csl1'11 ,...
holds il I1.S.iX1. f1'11111
11211111211 Vuivv 1'S it 5'
. . . 1111-111111-1' of 011141
211111 Nz1tio1111l Music
tiuhx . . . 1'11i4-f 111111--
by is 111141t11g1':1p11y.
Wliss f'llZll'l0lll' lhlr-
roll . . . 1'11l1!4id1'1AS
.X1llilll4't' hvl' 11111114-
t41w11 . . . I 021011 1- S
l1if1l11g'y . . . 011110111-
1,111 111 Mt. l'11i1111 111141
011141 Slutu . . . Q11-
j11ys g'a1'414111i11 pg,
t1'11v1-1111:,', 1' 11 il d 1 ll 5.1
. . . 1111-sif14111t of 111-
1-111 ljllflfil. ltllllb.
Miss lglltll f'lliSll0Illl
. . vlziims
w414111, 011111, 11s 11411-
llillllk' town . . , A,1i'.
1'1'41m Mt. 171114111 . . .
1111-111111-1' Alpha Xi
114-1111 . . . s111111s111'
41f 1215 1-lass
11111-s 111 i4-4- s1c11144.
slr 1, V1-ad, 111111-,
Miss Wlurinn Elliot!
, , . lit'lltE'1'lIlll',2f, 011111,
is 114111141 t41w11 . . .
has ILA. f1'41111 A1144-
g:111111y 1, 41111-gb 111141
ALA, 1111111 1'111'111-ll
l'lllYt'l'Sl1X . . . te114-11-
1-S I'I11glisl1 . . .
f'lll'0llil'll' . . . likass
111 rvzul. Se-v plays.
Hr. Imwrvllvv Gliygnr
, . . ll1ltlVA' 141111 111'
,Xllliilll't' . . . t4-110111-s
l11,1si1141ss s4'i4-111-1-, 111141
is il 4'4111f'l1 . . . ill'-
qui1'411l 4-du4-11111111 111
41hi41 State 111111 ML,
I'11i4111 . . , 111111111-'s
2i1'L' 1'411141i11g' 211111
:4wi111111i11: . . . mem-
11411' .X 1 11 11 EL '1'1111
Miss Hub:-l llurtzl-Il
. . . 1141111 ill S2l54'1I12lXV,
311011. 1111t IIIYXV iw:-
sidvs 111 A11iz111c:e . . .
has :1tte11d41r1 Uni-
versity 111' XX':1S11i111.:-
11111, Mt. Un111v1
CA,li.1, Ohiu State
C3I.A.J . . . te-110111-s
,X1111e1'i1'z111 11 i s t 41 1' y
. . . 1110mbe1' VV41111-
El!l'S l'1u11 . . . Y. NY.
U. A. diI'Cl'tUI' , . .
Ile-11 1'1'1'1ss 11i1'ect111'
. . . vujoys y::11'dc11-
Hr. 'I'I:urn-nvv Ru-sv
. . . 11411'11 111141 1':1is411l
in XX':11111111di111:, flhlfb,
. . . t'llllt'21lf'll 111 1111141
24111141 . . . 11141111111-1'
111' lfilllljll I'11i Kup-
1111 111111 M :1 14 011 i 1'
141111114 . . . touch'-S
xx 11f11lw411'1ii11:: . . .
4-l111111s 114- 11:15 1141
Mr. Floyd Atellley
. . . auiutllui' 112ll.lVO
54111 . . . holds ll 15.8.
11-41111 Mt. l'11iu11 . . .
tu114-114-s physics :111t1
bi41111g'y . . . uclvisui'
uf XVi1li11111s Ili-'Y
. . . 11n1z1tcu1' radio
I1i1-ul. Rohm-rl llvu-
114-1 . . . 114111161 l.11w11
ig .X1liz1111'1: . . . 111111-
bins 1111- Iirst 11id,
YY2llL'l' Sz11'cty . . .
'dLlll1'2LfPl-l ut Mt. 171:-
i4111 141111 Uhiu Stats
. . . 11-ft A. ll. ,
.l:11111111'y 141 54-1'x'41
V111-lc 511111 . . .
tz111g11t l'I11,:'1i:sh . . ,
wus :1ssist:111t fresh-
wvnml . . . ,Xlliz1l14'1: is
11441' 1111m4- 111w11 . . .
111 Alt. l'11i4111 . . .
t11:11'1141s I4'1'4-114311 at
Slzilm' Stlwwt . . .
xx411'11s ill M12 Suf-
fm-l1':-1 ufficw . . . 114111-
l1y is C11llL'l'l.ll1f3,k 111141
Wir. lhlllrln Uoppovii
. . . XVi114111:1, 011141,
l111i1:4 him 11s il 11111111-
S4111 1111t 114- 1141w lix'1-.4
i11 ,Xlli2lI1t'l' , . , 14111111-
1111111 g'z1x'1- him his
.X.lZ .... s11111'1- 111111-
j1l41:1s111'1- is gulf . . .
I4-:11'l14-s 11l1ysir's . . .
is .XI1114-tic' l1i1'4-4-1411
111111 .Xssi:4t1111t l'1'i11--
Miss Charlotte Baker
. . . home town is
XV?lSh11lf.1,'t0H C 0 u 1' t
l141usc . . . when not
11-114,-1111154 office 1117.10-
1iu4-, Lypiiig, short-
llillld, 111111 l1'1'1:11c11,
1111415 11,1 read and
11':1ve1 . . . has A.B.
I'1'11m 111-1115011 LT11i-
x'411'sity . . . A.M.
I'1'41m Lfolumbiu. Uni-
Miss lirginiu llical
. . . 1111tive of Alli-
:1114'c . . . Kent State
2l'2lYl-I ht-1' il 13.5. de-
gree . . . menibur of
1'l1i 211111111 Theta and
'I'1'i 11 i L y E11isc:r1pa1
l'lll11'L'l1 . . , Mr. Saf-
1'4-1l's 1'lQ'llL-11211111 soc-
. . . 4:11j0ys
Nlr. I-I:n'l I':1rt1-1' . . .
1141111 ill lLz1i11s11m-41,
1141w 1111-s i11 Alli-
z1111'u . , . ELA. und
ALA. 1'1:4'1-ived :Lt Ohio
Sluts- . . , 11-z11'11cs
. . . de1ig:phts ill 1'4:11d-
ing: dk'I411'liYG sl411'1es
111141 11111yi11g' 5:11111
Wliss Jam- llilloy . . .
llUl'l1 ill l+'z111s i'l1u1'c11,
Yi1'g:i11iz1, but vulls
A11i:1111'1- hcl' 111111111
1411111 . . , 1111111111111' of
l.x'2l12.'UU . . . studied
111 Mt. l111i4111, Ohio
XVl'S1L'Yllll, 211111 F11-
l11111bi11 1'11iV4- 1' s i t 3'
. . . 11-111'111-S I1z1ti11
. . . 111111-11114-ss 411' l1:1t-
Miss Murgu crite
Hillman . . . native
of Alliance . . . grad-
uate of All, Union
. . . member nf Kup-
pu Delta Alumnae
Association . ..
touches f r e as 11 m c 11
and sophonwrc 111113:-
lish . . . lilies to
road, walk, plzly rcc-
Mr. Samuel llusali
. .V . born in'Tu1'11n
AHL-5, lllllliillllzl, but
lmnw tuwn is mm'
Alllancu.. . . teach-
es Spanlsh, Frcnulx,
. . 11:15
studied ut Mt. Un-
ion, H:11'vn1'd, Uni-
vc-rsity of Aliilllif-:Sill
. . . likes llshingq,
1zu1,2.'11z5gu- s t u d y,
II'2lV61lIl3Jf . . . Chau'-
tur mumber Canton
clmptcr of lhu'vzu'd
Miss lla-rtlm Mnrnlet
. . . lmrn in Little
Falls, New York . . ,
g1':ldL1zLtc of Ohio
State . . . teuclles ul-
gn-lwu. and gn-on1etl'y
. . . likes to drive
ha-r C1ll', play bridgxc:
. . . co-upelwllive pam-
trnness of the .Iz111--
uury Uluss uf 19-12.
Hr. Oren Rlollcllkopi
. . . burn in I'etL-rs-
burg, Ullio . , . :lc
quired dugre-vs frum
Mt. Union and Ohio
Slate . . . SIIUIISUI' of
lf1Si1l1i1't' Club , , .
hypxicnv , . . enjoys
pmrplo, 1' c an d in 54,
Mr. Guy llouver . . .
born in North Jack-
son, Ohio . . . likes
to live or hike in
the XVi1dlJl'Ill'SSN' . . ,
hobbies urn- fishing,
taking' Colm' movies
uf wild life . . .
tuzlchus c C 0 110111 is
p.g'eog1'up11y . . . Ledu-
untecl at Mt. Union
und Nurthw u S L c 1'11
I'nix'ursity . . . Dean
Mr. l'1llgill' liiilnm-ll
. . , home town its
Mt. Gilead, Ohiu . . .
nlcmbcl' ul' 1lUl,2l1'j'
Ulub, Y. M. C. A.,
ASSHL'i2lLiUIl . . . auf-
quirvcl il ILS, from
Uhicv Slzltu . . .
tczlvlu-S 11 :L t t L3 l'11 -
znzlking' and land-
suupv dusign . , .
lwbbim-s are parks
Vliss 1 l'lllll'l'S Miller
. . . burn in l'iLLs-
lvurgh, but now Iivcrz
in 4X11i1l1lUl' . . .
lA,'2lf'ht'S Imlin and
lluglish . . . zulvisel'
vf Latin and Stump
Vlulns . . . IIIUIIUACI'
rf 14Iznst,o1'11 Stall' and
Xnuxrzlnth . . . mln'
'zltod nt Mt. l'niu:1
:And If1liVk21'!4iI,j' UA
Michig-:'z1n . . . hub-
bies are im- xknti1134',
2-akiimr, 2'2ll'LlL' n i n ALL' ,
Miss l':llgl'lli2l Hoses
. .. prcsmlt 1101119
town is -Xllizxxu-v . . .
4-duvnled :Lt Univ
State: . . . 1104141 nf
ment . . . tom-lu-:4
lmuk lc 0011 i n ,Q and
N2i10S!lHl1lSllill . . . ln-1'
hobby is ln-oplu.
Mr. Leonard Holmes
. . . native of A111-
anm: holds zz
12.8. frum Mt. Union
. . . te-:lc-hcs civics,
t5L'Ufl0l'l liI' genp:1'z11ml1y
. , . hvzld football
cfmclx . . . Il1l'1'I'1bCl'
BIZISUIUL' lmdgx- ann!
wunld travel if Wu
had Tlllilitfl' . . .
slwnfls zqmn- tinmv
wu1'ki11p1' un flmtbzull
Wlisx Luvp Jlcliilhlwxn
, . , tum-lws English
zxncl jUUl'llil1iSI11 . . .
erllwute-ll :xt 51211101121
Cullx-gc und Volum-
biilx I'11ivv1'sity . . .
SIIUIIFUI' ut' Quill and
Svlwvll illlll Ih-ll :Intl
llllu- . . , llU1lllil'S 2lI'4'
I1'2lYt'li1lLL', l'U2ld i n 51,
writing shurt sturiv:
. . , huxnv town is
Yliss .Ivan Wlillvr . . .
nlwlln-1' Allin ll 1- i 1 4-
. . . NDLJIISUI' ui' Ilmmlw
i'.11lx . . . L'dLlf'illL'd1Ii
Alt, Vniwn and XYoSl-
ern llvsm-1'x'v , . .
twin-Iwx vivivs znnri
.-XINL'l'iL'ZHl h i st U 1' y
. . . vlljmys tlunvvlillpz'
Hrs. l l0I'l'll0l' Rlowry
, . . hrnnv tuwn is
llvIlYcl', K'1mlul'11 do
. . 4 zltlm-ndoml xxYONlA
vrn lie-s4-rve l.iIn'111'-v
Sf-lwnl . . . Im-zlclws
HlrI'1ll'Y svim-In-u . . .
1lEH'1ll'l1ll1 nt' thx-
Hiplh Svhuul l4ilr1'a1l'5'
, . . hm' hubby is
Nliss Jlslrgzure-t Xohlv
. . . burn 211111 hrs-rl
in .Xlliz1m'v , . . huldx
11 ILA. frunx Mt. V11-
nn . .. tm-znvhm-s
Frvnvh und English
, . . IYIWIIIIVOI' uf Nu-
tiunul Hrxllm' Suciuly
anal .Xlplm Xi lbeltzs
. . . hrfhlmics 2lI't' vul-
Nlrx. Ga-rtrmlv Pfouls
hunlv tnwn is
Allizmce- , . . mvnl-
In-1' uf f'ullQ,:'4- NVona-
mfs Ulnlr . , . has Ll
HS. frmn Ohio Statm-
, , . te-zlvlws English
. . , is IM-an nt' Girls
. . . vhie-I' hululvivS 21111
T1'f'Yt'lilU-1' nnzl tak-
ing' nnwivs . . . zllsn
mxjrmys Ilhlyillyf gulf
Wlr. Ray l:l'iQIllZll't
. . . zxnuthm' hmnv
tuwn boy . . . has ant,
twmlm-fl Mt. Vnicfn
CILSJ and Knut
Stun- . . . 1wzlt ll1-S
F4'l'IIUl'2ll Sl'i91ll'l', bin--
Iuuy . . . c-0:10110-s
grail' foam . , . Spon-
sm' mf I1il3I'l1l'Y Flnb
. . , Ve-urls and golffi
in s11zx1'f- timv.
Wliss Eva L1-0 S:lf'l.-
1-it . . . hfnnc- lnwn is:
V14-x'n-1:11141 , , . holds
.MIL and ILSM. frrmm
Ulwrlin und BLA.
frmn NVQ-sh-rn Rr--
sg-x'x'v . . . fm-:xc-In-s
vrmnl l!lllSil ' . . .
UNXHIIFFI' Musif' Stnah'
Flnlv , . , spfmsur of
Mixwd thorns . .
lw-mls in In-1' Spur-X
Miss Illllen Nnlt . . .
lmrxl in Ammlcclw-uk,
whim, now zz, residm-nt
nt' .x1li2llli'l' . . . nn-nv
Iwr Music- Sindy
Club . . . te-zu-In-S
Plnpglish . . . L'dlll'2l1'
ml ut Blzzxwllvstn L'
Vullepzw- and NVQ-sta-x'11
Ilvservm- . , . lwlwlry
is flcmwf-1's . . , also
likvs in drive and
Vliss Nlilrlrc-ll l'f:lu
lm1'11 and lvm-Li
in l,fvl'lSH1Ulllh, Ollie'
hulcls zu ILS. :und
:ln MHX. fl'UIIl Hhiw
Slate- . . . IIIPIIIIIUI'
Vinh . . . 'ICZIVIIUS
htlllltf l'l'H1lHll1if'S , . ,
likes tn rc-:ul and do
Wliss lh-una Ross . . .
lmrn in Iwll Ilfyy,
whim. but 1-n11si4lv1':f
,Xllizxllms llvl' llnlllxl
town . . . Ilf'K1lliI'L'll
mlllvulluxm all Alt. l n-
iun . . . ta-axvlnes svn-
im' I'I11p:!isl1 . . .
ll14'll1l,M'I' XV 1- IU am ll ' ss
Club, Music Study
Vlnlr . . . in hm'
slmru time slw likvr:
In trzaw-l und zxtta-ml
Slisf ,Huy Smyth . . 1
I11lI1Y:1 dzxnuhtex' uf
,Xllizxln-v . . . tv:u'i1--
vs gjvrvlllm-Ll'y zinfl :ll-
L1'l'bl'2l . . . pzltxwvlum-ss
1-1' IIA 4-hiss , . , :11-
11-llslf,-41 whim XYn-slvy-
:111 . . . IIICINIPPI' Illum-
.-rn Slznr, F i 1' S 1
M4-Il1mllst tkh ll 1' 4- H
. . . lmlrlry IS I't'Illl-
inu' , . . zllsu 4-njrvyr:
Iiwl4-ning: In gum!
honu- town is
lion . . .
tl. A. N. . .
, . lwbby
Y, XY. L'. .X .... has
zz. ILS. from Folum'
lain und BLA. fron!
whim State: . . . says
she- has nu symm-
limv fm' lwrsnllzll
Hr. lla-rlu-rt Pritch-1
:xrd . . . nzltivu of
. . , l'l't'C1V4
. . . HIUIIIIH
ho 112124 1
wzms Miss I
. . tuzwll-
nmthvrn 21,11 Q s
-rl his udu-
11' of Vresf
l11l1'L'h . . ,
lfllrli , . .
spring vm-nLim1 . . .
Sigma , . .
nt' .I V, Ilvd
Vinh . , . 1
. . . mem-
nl' Signm Si?-511111
11- ILUUIIOIII IC S
. , . ivan-In-S hunw
. . . on-
Wlr. Flyih- SYIlllll'y
NVIUIIVK' . .
I Vivn4l'x' 4'
Vlnb , ,
Msn . . .
- , . . ILA.
Miss Virginia Gell-
1I1-rt . . . native Alli-
11111'ite . . . 1'cceiV1'L1
A.l3. at 110011 College
. . . touches speech,
1 . L sponsor of N11-
tioual 'I' 11 Espi 21 is
111111 Blue 191111111111
l'l11lJ . . . n1c1'11I.1er of
l':2lStE'1'1l Star, Luth-
1-1'1111 Church . . .
hobby is knitting.
Miss Jane 4xl'lllSfl'0llgf
. . . lives i11 Alliance
. . . 1'14c11iyed AJS. 111
Mt. Union, M.A. 111
YlY6StC1'I1 Jlosorve . . .
touches 111g eb 1' 21 ,
tic, gCl1C1'2ll Illtltli.
. . . sponsor of Jr.-
Sr. Girl 1lesc1'x'1-s . . .
boloiigrs to Y. XV. C.
A,, College lxYU11lQ1l'S
' . . . liltus to
t1'il.V6l, pl11y b ridge,
M r. ll0lll'l'f Clark . . .
born in M111'yl111111,
b11t lives i11 Pots-
1l'11111, N1-W York . . .
l1:1s 21 ILS. from NVes1
. , . t1'11ch1:s en-
u'i1111c1'i111: 111111 me-
1-h1111i1311l 111'11wi11g . . .
1'I'ill'IS, 1'111'r1mi11s, 111111
pl:1sti1:s are his hob-
Mr. ll1nl11-rt llicr . . .
JillUll1t'l' 11111iv0 son
. . . hoI1bi1-s 2ll'C pho-
. . , 1-o111'l11-s debate
t1-11111 . . . lltlS 1111 A.l1.
from 1111111 1.'11i1'111'-
NV11sto1'n l211so1've . . .
16111411-s so1'i11 l o 5: y ,
1'ix'i1's, 1111111111110 151-11-
g'1'11phy . . . l116llll1l.'l'
H, IK U. 111, 111111 .lr.
1Th1111111o1' of 1111111-
Miss xhvilllllil Nizuig-k
, . . born i11 Lor11111,
Ohio , . . especially
t'1ljOXS ice skating'
. . . 11ttu11111'11 Ohio
Stuto . . . toztchvs
homo o1:o1111111ics . . .
l1lCllllJL'l' of 1llCV9lQl1l1-I
1 oll1-1:0 Club, Music
Study Club . . . one
of tho 11d1'is1:1's for
Home EC. Club.
Miss .ll-:ln M ilftill . . .
I'0lll1'S fI'Ulll Pitts-
ll111'H'Il . .,. 11111111111-r
of l11111111'111'y Iliillblhil
171111111 l'1 . , . A.1Z.
1'1'11111 xXYCSlllll ll s t 1- 1'
1 oll1ig'1- , , . te111'l111f1
111 tho 1'o111111e1'1 i11i
1111p:11'l1111-ut . . , hob-
to writo lK1IYl1'l'S,
Mr. Fred Stuckep
. . . born i11 Louis-
vill1-, Ohio . . . now
1111 .Xlli11111:it1- , . .
holils 11. ILA. l'l'Ul11
, , . t11111'h1's 1111111111111-
ivs, business prob-
lt'll1S, ,2't'1lL'1'ill b11si-
111-ss s1'i1111c1f . . .
hobby ish1111ti11,2',. .
is busi1111ss 1111111113156-1'
of .Xthlvtic B1,J2ll'1l.
Miss '1Illl'llll3l. Yalrncl'
. . . l1klLIVl' Al1i1111cito
. . . helpful 1l1lll'O1l-
1-ss of tho J11111: L'l2lSH
111' 1942 . . . 31.13.
ll'KlIl1 Mt. Ifnion . . .
11-111'l1es short 11 Z1 11 11
illlll typ1-w1'iti11g' . . .
hobby is s1-111111115
1-111'11s lo pe-oplo on
Sl11'1'l2ll 111'1'11sio11s . . ,
1'1'1111i1114', 111 o 1' i 1- s,
till hor Sll21l'6 111110,
Miss lhllll xx'l'2lYl'l'
. . , born 111111 bred
in ,Xlli11111'o . . . holds
Zlll ,LIL from Mt.
Ivlllikll . . . t1-111wl1Qs
xvo1'l11 history . . . 11
p11t1'o111-ss of .ll'.-S12
1Ii1'l ll1's1-1'x'1's . . .
IllL'IlllJt'l oi' Y, NY. LT.
A.. .Xlli11111'11 llistori-
1-11l So1'i1'1y . . . h11s
lion of s11lt 211111 pop--
11-1' Sl12llit'l'S . . . en-
Hr. Jann-s xhvillllqlll
. . . -Xlli111113e is his
111111111 town . . , has
1lIl1'IlCll-ll K1'11t Slate.
1'111'11e:::i1- 'l'6'0ll, 111111
Mt. L'11io11 . . .
t1-111'h1es shop 11111tl1e-
11111tic's and U n11-cl111n-
i1'11l lll'ElVl'lT1il,' . . .
111111 1'lz1ss of .11111-
1!14-1 . . . hob-
Miss Ruth Chcrring-
. , . hometowii IS
l'l1-x'ol11n1l . . . tC2ll'l1-
11s sl1111'tl11111Cl Zllld
1ypuw1'iti11g.x' . . . HA.
illlll AI..-X. 1.111111 State
l'11iyc1'sity of l.o1y11
. . , S13tjllH0l'44-if neu:
ly o1'g1111ized Com-
1111-1'ci11l Club . . .
lovvs music 111111 lis-
I1-11s to syniplionies
i11 her s11111'e time.
Miss Nlilftllll G1-igcr
. . . b1,11'11 in Lisbon,
Ohio, but 1'l1tin1s Al-
li11111fo 11s her home
town . . . 1'c1-1-ived
h1'1' BMX. 11t College
ol' NY1111ste1' . . .
11-:1t'l11-s I111ti11 111111
l1Z11:lisl1 . . . 1111111111-
1-ss of l111ti11 Club . ..
lilws to 1'1-1111 111111 11t-
Miss R, 11 s e Ill il r y
Z1-1-I1i1-1 . . . born in
Alli11111'1' b11t Consid-
111's S11g2ll'1'1'CSli, Ohio,
111-1' llilllll' town . . .
t1-111'l1es lC11glisl1 . . .
11, sponsor of Fr.-
Soph. Girl Roscryos
. . . Hoi1l11lbo1'g Col-
l1-u'1- 1:11111 l11'1' 1111
,MIB ,... r1s111ls Illlfl
pl:1ys 1111- violin in
h1-1' spare time.
Mr. xvilSlPll Stump
. , . born in Moultrie,
11hio, but L'li1l111S .Xl-
li11111'1- 11s his homo
town . . . t1111cl1us
history 111111 is fresh-
1111111 l'112lCll . . . l1ol1ls
il ILS. from. Ohio
St11t1' , . . 1'l11ef 111-
torost is sports.
Mr. Rohm-rt hhvililll . . .
lllilllk' town is Co-
lumbus . . . 1'o1'eiy1-11
his 1-1lu1'11tio11 11t
11hio State . . . 11131111
of l1l1l1lSt1'l1ll 111'ts do-
I1211'll1lL'1lt . . , teach-
1-s l1l1ll'l1ll1t' shop . . .
l1obl1i1-s 111'1s photoir-
l'tl1JllY Zlllll Iisliing,
Mr. XY11lter xvlqlll .
1111tiy11 son of A111-
llllK't' . . . 1111x'is1-1' oi'
l'syCl1ol11gy Club . . .
Zllld so1'iol111:y , . . is
s1-111111' 21dYlSL'1' . . .
holds 2111 .X.l!. from
Mt. Illllfbll Zlllll 1111
BLA. I-l'f11H 1111111 St11t11
. . . llilllljy is 119111111-
. . . 1111-n1h111' of Ki-
Miss II1-11-11 XYrig:l1l
. . . 11lso l111ils from
.Xlli11111'o . . . IIICIHIMJ1'
of BILISII' Study Club
. . , liolibies 2l1'O inu-
sic 211111 antiques . . .
ICZlL'llt5S world itllll
1XI1lCl'lC?lH hi s t o 1' y
. . , holds 1111 Ali.
from Mt, Union,
.1 1 1 3,
Mr. Ben '1'cm11lc . . .
native son of Ant-
rim, Ohio . . . rc-
1'1-ivod ll 11.5. from
NYoost61' t'olleg,'C . . .
111111-hes 111111111 i s t 1' y
111l!I11lJ61' of North-
1-11sto1'11 C111-111ic111 So-
1'i1,-ty . . . 1ll1Il'Ull of
'Post Tubt' Club . . .
hobbies 111'o horscs,
11111:,'s, 111111 beus.
Miss Mil1lr1-11 XY:1Ik-
1-r . . . 11notl1e1' Alli-
11111'it1e . . . 1lCl1Ull'0d
1111 A.B. 11t Mt. Un-
ion . . . member Al-
ph11. Chi 1111115-g:11 , . .
t1-111'h11s l'I11g,'lisl1 . . .
1'111i111s sho 1lo1:s
llilllllllll' lll hor s111111:
Mr. 1101111111 YVl1il:lcrc
. . . lifo-long i11l111b-
it1111t of ,.Xlll21I1CC . . .
111l'IllllC1' A l l i il Il c e
I'l1ot11g1'11phi 1: So-
1'i1'ly . . . vhief 111111-
by is pI1otog1'11pl1y
. . . 'lPl'UllllCl'1' of F1111
xv1ll'lt'tlOS . . . spun
s111' of Tri-Arts . . .
lll'I, 111 11 1' l1 21 ll i 1: 21 I
11l'2lNYlllg . . . holds
21 ILS. from Ohio
M r. f.'llill'Il'S 1' ou-
muns . . . born 111111
b1'1-11 in I'11t11sk11111,
1111111 , , . hobbies 111'e
tennis, Iisl1i11g', llllllt-
ing, photog 1' EL p l1 y ,
bowling: . . , touches
fouiidry 111111 metal
work . . .
BS. 111111 BLA. from
Ohio State . . .
n1en1be1' M 11 S 0 n i c
To Miss Bertha Marmet, we, the Jan-
uary Class of 1942, wish to express our sin-
cere appreciation for her helpful guidance,
untiring efforts, and continued loyalty
throughout our high school career.
The Years Gone By
As 1OB's we held our first class meeting
March 11, 1938. Miss Elizabeth Wright, our
first patroness, helped us to select candi-
dates for class officers. Those elected were
Alfred Cohen, president, Earl Branfield, vice
president, Evelyn DeLion, secretary, and
Bertha Ladene Coombs, treasurer.
The next fall Miss VVright resigned be-
cause of other pressing duties. Miss Bertha
Marniet. kindly consented to- become our
patroness, and under her supervision we sold
magic slates and pennants to earn money for
the class fund. Our first social gathering
was an informal party at the Y. M. C. A.
As our junior year approached, Robert
Edwards was elected president and Marian
Burt was chosen secretary. We sponsored
a tea dance in the gym, but we don't talk
about that. The same year we sold Priscilla
What do Snow White and Prince
Charming make you think of? The Walt
Disney Prom our class presented. Don't you
remember? It was a huge success, piloted
by Barbara Auld.
When the prom was over, Bob Edwards
said, Now, kids, it's time to select the class
motto and colors. The result of the vote
was We aim high to hit the mark for our
motto, and the colors chosen were claret and
antique ivory. During the senior year Vir-
ginia Saffell was elected secretary.
Come to the senior play! shouted the
members of the cast as they rode down Main
Street in an open truck. Nothing But The
Truth was presented December 10, 1941,
starring Barbara Auld and Robert Edwards.
Miss Virginia Geddert directed the play, and
the cast party was held as a banquet at the
Many occasions added interest to the
latter part of our senior year. Howard Sohn
was chairman of the patriotic senior chapel.
The class banquetlwas held at the Worrianls
Club with Robert Edwards serving as toast-
master. The Esquire Club also honored us
by the Senior Dance.
The members of the graduating class
made their first appearance in the traditional
black caps and gowns at the baccalaureate
service January 18, 1942. Reverend A. H.
Elshoff was our baccalaureate speaker.
Mr. H. W. Ball, president of the Board
of Education, presented high school diplomas
to one hundred and fourteen of us at Com-
mencement on Friday, January 22, 1942. Dr.
Kenneth I. Brown, president of Denison
University, delivered the address. Roger
Stanley and Virginia Saffell gave their
senior themes and were presented with the
American Legion Awards.
We are the first Alliance High School
graduates since the United States has en-
tered World War II. Though in many ways
we hate to leave the dear old place, we are
anxious to do our bit in this world of
Officers of the January graduating class are from left tonright: Robert, Edwards, presidentg Earl Branfield vice
presidentg Virginia Salfell, secretaryg Berdene Coombs, treasurer.
Marian Burt ...,....,ttt
Dora Davis ...,,,,
Joan Throne ......,.....,...,..
Donna Jean Goddard ......
Clyde Godsey ....,,tt.....
Barbara Auld ....,,l
Marjorie Storck ......
Mario Scipione .....
Robert Edwards ....
Anna Angelone .....,.,
Vivian Baxter ...,r
Virginia Saffell .,r,..
Howard Sohn ......,
Ross McCready ....,.
Elaine Pettibon ......
Gwynne Williams ..............
Bertha Ladene Coombs .ir..
Roger Stanley ......,....ri..
Carol Metzgar .....
f.,, -W, ,
eaipx ,Y ,K SQ 1, ,:-, H vw 59' 'HQ' Kg V
45? V 'V
tix S ' ww
'iw' A f :-
-s ' fm
l '? 'l'
Jean Adams General
Brisk and efficient with a smile.
Senior Play Staff.
Ruth Ahrens Comme,-cial
She charmed with song, gum and gigfrglesf'
Fine Arts 3, 4: Girl lleservcs 1, 2, 3: Mixed Chorus
1, 2, 3, 4: Annual Staff: Prom Comm.: Ring and
Pin Comm. Ch.: Senior I-Banquet Comm.: Girls'
lgouhle 4Trio: Uperetta. 3, 4: National Thespians 3,
Richard B. Alexander Scientifig
lVorry no more, girls.
Esquire 3. 4: Glee Club 1, 2: Senior Play Staff:
Prom Comm.: Senior Banquet Comm.: Operetta 2:
Fall Varieties 3, 4.
Anna Angelone Cemmereml
Harken to the tune of the typewriter.
Latin 2: Prom Comm.
Erma Antonosanti General
The hearts o' men adore thee.
Nellie Mae Armstrong Comme,-eml
A good sport, a Hoe friend.
G. A. C.: Home l-Iconomics: Senior Play Staff: Moni-
tor 4. V, , 5
Blanche Louise Allcorn Generai
She was blond, fair, and quiet.
Harry Alviani Industrial Arts
Speech is great, but silence is greater.
Frank William Andrews, Jr. Classical
Tall and thin but every inch of him good' stuff.
Esquire 3, 4: Jr. lied Cross 4: Test Tube 3: Annual
Staff: Senior Play Staff: Prom Comm.: Monitor 4.
Barbara Auld . Classical
The more she does, the more she can do.
Bonte 3, 4: Library 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3: National Honor
Society 3, 4: Psychology 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 4, Sec.-
Treas. 4: Tri-Arts 3, 4: Annual Staff, Co-Editor:
Senior Play: Prom Ch.: Senior Chapel Comm.:
Monitor: National Thespians 4.
Rosemary Bartholomeo Home Economics
Tho shortest have often the highest in virtueff
Hoostor 1, 2, 3: Girl Reserves 2: Home Economics
2, 3, 4.
Vivian Baxter Classical
0 for the bliss of a scholarly lass.
Forum 4: Girl Reserves 1, 3, 4: Latin 2, 3, 4: Glee
Club 1: National Honor Society 4: Senior Play
Staff: Prom Comm.: Monitor 4.
Eleanor Beckler Genemg Irene Patricia Boray Commercial
Those eyes-so dark, so deep. Still waters run. deep.
G. A. C. 2, 3, 4: Senior Play Staff. Glee Club 2: Senior Chapel Comm.
Ray Lee B911 General William Edward Bower sgieminc
Theres honesty, manhood, and good fellowship
Football, Student Mgr.: Iilonitor 4.
John Berletieh Seientme
A little nonsense now and then is relished by
the wisest men.
German 1, 2: NVillianis Hi-Y 3, 4: Junior Police
1, 2, Corporal 2: Red and Blue 4: Senior Play Staff.
Earl Wayne Branfield Clglsgiqggyl
Yon've gotta be a football hero.
Baseball 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 4: Football 3, 4:
Class Vice Pres. 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Play Staff: Senior
Chapel Comm.: Fall Varieties 4.
M311311 Bl11'f Classical
Try and keep up with her.
Class Sec. 3: Debate 2, 3, 4: Forum 2, 3, 4, Pres. 41
Latin 2, 3, Consul 3: National Honor Society 3, 4:
Psycholosry 3, 4: Spanish 4: Senior Play Staff: Prom
Comm.: Cap and Gown Comm.. Ch.: llonitor 3, 4,
Capt. 3, 4: Club Council 3, 4, Sec. 3,
A regular fellow-who knows his girl.
Senior Play Staff: Invitation and Name Card
Comm.: Tri-11 3: Torch 1, 2.
Dorothy Bowers Commercial
A dark haired lass and a pretty one at that.
Booster 1: Caducean 1: Girl Reserves 1, 3: G. A. C.
1: Home Economics 2: Jr. Red Cross 2: Glee Club
2, 3. llayenna High School, 12B.
Evelyn Ann Cironi General
Lovely maid with smiling lips.
Booster: G, A. C.
Martha Elvera Cironi . General
1Vith a flaming crown of glory.
Letitia Coman Classical
Hers is the rare treasure of mankind-good na-
Girl Reserves 1, 4, Pres. 1: Latin 4: Glee Club 12
E10iS6 Ch3JU1B1 Home Economics Orchestra, 2, 4: Senior Play Staff: Prom Comm.:
So quiet, with a sweet smile. Ring and Pin Comm.: Senior Banquet Comm.
Berclene Coombs Clgiggical ,
Maxine Crum Commercial
Full of fun, takes a dare:
Cracks a joke. laughs at care.
Class Treas. 2, 3. 4: Forum 3, 4: French 2, 3, 42
Girl Reserves 1: G. A. C. 2, 3, 4, Board Member 4:
National Honor Society 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Red
and Blue 4: Tcst Tube 4: Senior Play Staff: Gift
Comm.: Monitor Capt, 3, 4.
Olympia Cosma Claggical
Dark eyes plus a dash of oomphf'
French 3, 4: Senior Play Staff.
Marian Louise Crider Scientific
Fun. frolic. and glee were there.
Booster 2, 3: Forum 4: Girl Reserves 1: G. A. C.
1. 2, 3. 4, Board Member 3, 4: Test Tube 4: Senior
Play Staff: Prom Comm.: Cap and Gown Comm.:
Monitor 3, 4.
' S evcnth
Robert Davies Industrial ,Arts
A handsome fellow, a quiet friend.
giongtor 2, 4: Senior Banquet Comm.: Senior Play
Dora Mae Davis Cmsgicai
Short and dark as a midwinter day.
Girl Reserves 1. 2, 3: Latin 2, 3: Treas. 3: Tnvita-
tion and Name Card Comm.: 314 year student.
Margaret Dennis Cgrnmergial
Her thoughts are her own.
Booster 2, 3, 4: Monitor 4.
XVhat's going on this week-end?
Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. 4: Red and Blue Typist 4:
Senior Play: Senior Chapel Comm.: Monitor 4.
Shy was she.
Booster 2, 3, 4.
Olive L. Darnell
Sports lead her hit
Caduccan 4: G. A. C. 3, 4: Senior Play Staff.
Robert W. Edwards Classical
Man of the hour.
Bachelor 3, 4: Blue Domino 3, 4, Pres. 4: Class
Pres. 1, 3, 4: TVilliams Hi-Y 3, 4, Pres. 3: Hi-Y
Council 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4: Latin 3, 4: Glee Club 1,
2: National Honor Society 3, 4, Pres. 3, 4: National
Thespians 3. 4, Vice Pres. 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Vice
Pres. 3: Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4: Red and
Blue 3: Senior Play: Operetta 3: Fall Varieties
3. 4: Council 3, 4, Pres. 3, 4: Monitor 3: Boys'
Angeline Falcone Genera1
A happy and it friendly one.
Girl Reserves 3, 4: Monitor.
Ruth Evelyn First Classical
She made friends by being one.
Forum 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2. 3, 4: Latin 3, 4: Senior
Play Staff: Prom Comm.: Senior Banquet Comm.,
Ch.: Monitor 3, 4.
Alldfey Fites General
It is tranquil people that accomplish much.
Thomas Flynn Generiil
Tap it out, you swingarool'
Bachelor 4, Booster 1, 2, 3, 4, Fine Arts 3, 4, Sen-
ior l'lay Staff, Fall Varieties 3, 4.
Paul G90l'gG Freed General
l'm not afraid of work, I could lie down and sleep
Band, Pfouts Hi-Y.
Marie M. Freuler Classical
XVith a ring on her 11nger. .
Girl Reserves 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Senior Banquet
Comm., Operetta. 2, 3, 324 year student.
Richard Fritz scientific
Tall, tan, and terrific.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 4,
German, Senior Play, Fall Varieties 4.
Thelma Margaret Fryfogle General
You're a friendly girl, Peggy.
S ecoml Row
Charles Gainor - General
The silent he-man type.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, Track 1, Fall
Camillo Galieti Scientiflc
Someday CU 1'll cast aside my boyish pranks and
be a man!
Junior Police 3, 4, Sec. 4, Prom Comm., Ring and
Pin Comm., Cap and Gown Comm., Monitor 4.
Janice M. Gaul Commercial
Girls are created to be adored.
Bonte 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Senior Play, Prom
Comm., Invitation and Name Card Comm.
Arnold Carl Gehret General
Quiet, ever so quiet.
Hand 1, 2, 3.
Donna Jean Goddard Classical
O, brainy one, from whence did come thy knowl-
Blie Domino 4, Debate 1, 2, Forum 3, 4, Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 1, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Aedile
4, National Honor Society 3, 4, Annual Staff, Sen-
ior I'lay Staff, Prom Comm., Monitor 3, 4, Ass't.
Clyde Godsey Scientific
A blue-ribbon winner in any classroom.
Industrial Arts Flying Club 1, 2, Bachelor 4, De-
bate 2, Forum 4, XVilliarns Hi-Y 3, 4, Pres. 4, H1-Y
Council 4, Pres., Treas. 4, National Honor Society
3, 4, Psychology 4, Test Tube 3, Annual Staff:
Senior I'1ay Staff, Prom Comm., Senior Chapel
Comm., Club Council 4, Monitor 4.
Third R ow
Bruce R. Graybill Seieniilie
XVhen Bruce looks tired and deep inspired,
He usually explains he's just plain tired.
Band 1, 2, 3, German 3, 4, Pfouts Hi-Y 3, 4, Sec.,
Pres. 4, I-li-Y Council 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4, Glee Club
1, Cap and Gown Comm., Monitor 4.
Betty Jane Hampe General
Of quiet lassies there are but few.
Red and Blue 4, Cap and Gown Comm.
Emelyn Elaine Handwork Cgnlmeycial
Elaine the fair, Elaine the lovable.
Band 1, 2, 3, Sec. 3, Girl Reserves 4, Glee Club 1,
Senior Play Staff, Cap and Gown Comm., Operet-
ta, Monitor Ass't. Capt.
James Humpolick Indugtrial Arte
'AA little sleep now and then hurts no one.
Robert Ickes Gene,-nl
Peace rules the lad when reason rules the mind.
35 year student, Paris Twp. School 1, 2.
Helen Irwin Classical
The blonde gentlemen prefer.
Booster, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Travel, Monitor.
Mary Jane Heim Classical
For every why she had a wherefore.
Debate, German, Sec., Treas., Senior Play Staff,
SEQ year student.
Helena Hill Home Economics
Personality plus a talkative humorous way.
Colored Girl Reserves 1, 2, Sec. 2, 3M year stu-i
Edwin Howell General
t'Many a man's successful whirl has been stopped
by just one girl.
Basketball 1, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Bache-
lor 3 ,4, Booster 2, 3, 4, Camera 1, 2, Pin and Ring
Comm., Senior Chapel Comm.
Cllff01'd L. LHSKY Commercial
Dizzy lingers on the ivoriesf'
Fine Arts 2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 1, Orchestra 1,
Tri-L 2, 3, Prom Comm., Senior Banquet Comm.,
Operetta 1, Monitor 2, 3. .
Martha Jane Leguillon General
She likes a joke Well-told.
Camera 4, Girl Reserves 4, Senior Play Staff.
Helenbel Lelesch General
A bundle of pep and fun.
Booster 1, 2, G. A. C. 1, 2, Travel 1, Monitor 1, 2,
Mixed Chorus 1, 2, Senior Play Staff.
John Leutschaft Industrial Artg
XVorth makes the man.
VVilliams Hi-Y 3, 4, Cap and Gown Comm.
Donna Jean Long General
A bright and cheerful blonde have we.
Caducean 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, G. A. C. 1, Test
Tube 4, Senior Banquet Comm., Monitor.
JOSGDU Ludlalll Industrial Arts
Never do today what you can do tomorrow.
Donald R. Luginbuhl General
A proper man as one shall see.
Booster 1, German 2, 3, 4, Pfouts Hi-Y 4.
LaRue Mann General
Best things come in small packages.
Booster 1, Girl Reserves 1, Home Economics 1,
Latin 1, Travel.
Henry M3I1'Ch0 Classical
His bark is worse than his bite.
XVrest1ing 1, 2, Football 1, 3, 4, Track 4, Blue
Domino 3, 4, Esquire 3, 4, Torch, Pres. 1, Monitor
Capt. 4, National Thespians 4, Annual Staff, Prom
Comm., Fall Varieties 4.
Eloise Martin General
This red-haired lass meant what she said .
Band 3, Camera 4.
-1059911 Mafyas Industrial Arts
Sometimes quiet-sometimes notf'
D99111 Mayel' General
I take things as they come-easy.
Mildred Messenheirner Commercial
She'1l find' a way.
Carol Jean Metzger Commercial
In her quietness is her strength.
Camera 4, Senior Banquet Comm.
Eleanor Mae Mougey General
Slender, dark-haired girl with eyes of blue.
, .-.eg ,G H 4
Th01ll?J.S Murtz lndustrlal Arts
A j2l.Ck-Of-H11-t1'1l1l6S.H H
Stamp 2, 35 Senior Play Stait.
Helen McCoskey General
A good friend to have.
Ross McCready Scientinc
I can explain everything clearly-but you would
'Tennis 4: Blue Domino, Vice l'res. 4: Debate 2, 35
Esquire 3, 45 Forum 3, 45 Williams 1-ll-Y 35 Latin
25 Mixed Chorus 15 National Honor Society 3, 41
Senior l'lay5 Prom Comm.5 Baccalaureate Comm.5
National Thcspians 4.
Kermit Richard McNely Industrial Arts
Faint heart never won fair lady.
Band 1, 2, 35 Esquire 45 Fine Arts 3, 45 Meridian 15
Senior Play Staff.
Richard Carl Ogline Classical
All great men are d'ying5 hm, I don't feel so well
Blue Domino 45 Esquire 45 XVilliams Hi-Y 3, 45
Latin 35 Meridian 35 Mixed Chorus 15 National
Thespians 45 Psychology, Pres 45 Senior Playg
Prom Comm. 35 Red and Blue 3, 45 Club Council 4.
Vvillialll P3.l'kS Industrial Arts
Never trouble Trouble, until Trouble troubles
Camera, Treas. 4.
Elaine R. Pettibon Classical
Full of spirit, full of fung
Dance along and throw a pun. l
Girl Reserves 3, 45 Latin 2, 3, 4, Pres. 35 Monitor
2, 3, 45 Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Sec. 45 Senior Play5
l'rom Comm.5 Red and Blue 35 National Thespians
Margaret Mae Pherson Commercial
'tChattering like a squirrel.
Catherine A. Ricker Home Eeenemies
A gentle maid is she, full calm and mannerlyf'
-70591711 P3111 Rogel Industrial Arts
t'Gosh! for the life of this football hero.
Baseball 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Football 1, 2,
3, 45 Fall Varieties 4.
Leona Joan Rosler General
Youlre a. good kid.
Camera 3, 4, Sec. 45 Girl Reserves 45 G. A. C. 2, 3,
4, Board Member 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Senior
Banquet Comm.5 Monitor 3, 4.
VV3-1'1'911 Earl Ruff Industrial Arts
Look at that grin!
Basketball 15 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 45 Senior
1-'lay Staff5 Fall Varieties 3, 4.
Marion Virginia S'affell Classical
As busy as a kitten with two mice.
Bonte 3, 4, Sec. 3, Pres. 45 Class Sec. 45 Girl Re-
serves 45 Latin 25 Library 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2,
3, 45 Tri-Arts 3, 45 Senior Play5 Prom Comm.5 Sen-
ior Banquet Comm.5 Operetta 3, 45 Club Council
4, Sec. 45 National Thespians 4.
Roberta Marie Sanders Commergigl
A flower of beauty on a stem of grace.
Booster 1: Caducean 3, 45 Camera 3, 4, Pres. 45
Girl Reserves 45 Invitation and Name Card Comm.5
C9-T1 SC11611 Industrial Arts
XVe like a quiet one.
Mario Scipiofle Industrial Arts
Deeds, not words.
Jean Rosetta Seevers General
Temper as a changeable as the winds.
Glee Club5 Prom Comm.5 Baccalaureate Comm.
Gretchen Senn Classical
A gem at jokes and laughter.
Bonte 3, 45 Girl Reserves 45 Latin 3, 45 Senior Play
Staff5 Baccalaureate Comm.5 Monitor 4.
Gertrude Ann Schneider General
'fA blithe heart, a cheery smile.
German5 Ring and Pin Comm.5 Invitation and
Name Card Comm.5 Monitor.
Doris C. Schrader General
XVith a drawing pen in her hand.
Girl Reserves 1, 25 Home Economics.
Floetta M. Schultz Classical
She knows her man.
Caducean5 Glee Clubg Senior Playg Prom Comm.5
Gift Comm.5 Operetta 3.
Fifth Row A
June Schaffer General
A friendly one with a very pleasing way.
Girl Reserves 1.
Howard Sohn Selentme
I could say something-I believe I will.
Aerobugs 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Blue Domino 3, 45
Camera 45 Forum 3, 45 Vvilliams Hi-Y 3, 4, Sec. 35
Hi-Y Council 3, 4, Treas. 45 Jr. Red Cross 1, 2, 3,
45 National Honor Society 45 Psychology 45 Test
Tube Pres. 35 Annual Sta1f5 Prom Comm.5 Senior
Chapel Comm. Ch.5 Monitor, Ass't Capt. 45 Nation-
al Thespians 4.
Albert SP3-da Industrial Arts
glthciite girls+they irritate me5 I love to be irri-
a e . .
Basketball 15 Football 1.
LaRilla Dawn Stanley Classical
I live for journalism.
Forum 3, 45 Girl Reserves 3, 45 Latin 25 Red and
Blue 45 Test Tube, Sec.-Treas. 35 Prom Comm.5
Senior Banquet Comm.
Roger Hoffman Stanley Selentllle
His fame will live after him.
Tennis 45 Blue Domino 3, 45 Esquire 3, 4, Vice-
Pres. 45 Library 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, Vice Pres. 45 Na-
tional Honor Society 3, 4, Vice Pres. 45 Psychology
3, 45 Stamp, Sec.-Treas. 25 Annual Staff5 Senior
1-'lay5 Prom Comm.5 Ring and Pin Comm.5 Gift
Comm. Ch.5 Monitor 2, 4, Capt. 45 National Thes-
Carol Elaine Stewart Celnmel-elnl
Girlee-don't roll those eyes, so.
Forum 45 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2,
35 Red and Blue 45 Senior Play Staff5 Prom Comm.5
Ring and Pin Comm.5 Senior Banquet Comm.
Marjorie Storck Commercial
Fair of hair with grace in all her steps.
Invitation and Name Card Comm.5 Monitor Cap-
tain 45 Audubon Jr. High School, Cleveland 1.
Dale E- Templeton Industrial Arts
Stay me not, 1 am a busy man.
Aerqobugs 2, 35 Band 2, 3, 4, Property Manager5 Jr.
Police 25 Glee Club5 National Thespians 45 Red and
Blue Photographer 45 Senior Play Staff5 Bacca-
Eau3re2.t Comm.5 Operetta. 2, 35 Student Electrician
, , -
Rose Sharon Terrell Home Economics
A quiet one with art and music in her heart.
Colored Girl Reserves 1, 25 Glee Club 3, 4.
Barbara Jean Thomas Commercial
Even typewriting has its charm.
Girl Reserves 25 Red and Blue 45 Prom Comm. 35
Senior Banquet Comm. 4.
Carol Joan Throne Classical
Ability involves responsibility.
Blue Domino 2, 3, 45 Booster 1, 2, 3, 45 Debate 1, 2,
35 Forum, Treas. 45 Girl Reserves1,25 National
Honor Society 45 National Thespians 45 Psychology
45 Quill and Scroll 45 Red and Blue 45 Spanish 45
Annual Staffg Senior Play Sta.ff5 Prom Comm.5 In-
vitation and Name Card Comm. Ch.
Andrew Vuksta. Industrial Arts
That baseball fellow.
Robert W. Warren Industrial Arts
l'ie'l1 get his rating for interior decorating.
Baseball: Vvilliams Hi-Y, Vice Pres. 35 Cap and
Gown Comm.5 Monitor 3.
Geneve Weibel Commercial
'AA maid of many words.
Booster 35 German 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 25 Operetta.
15 Monitor 3, 4.
Howard Whelpton Industrial Arts
He who invented Work should have finished it.
SIRI , .,-1
Shu mzikcs swf-ct music, him hs-r tliuiiglits zirre Evfflsll Ya105
hor mmm. --A , M
l+'i11u Arts -I: tiiri Iii-solwvs 2. Lzitin ii. ig Suv. Zi, HU ,
Uuiisul -13 Mixcll Cliurus l, 2, 3, I, Sw: 3: Yivv 4. Il xml 5 N U X U
I'rvs. 33 Nzitinuul Huimr Sm-iuty '15 Anuuzil Stuff: '
Scuior 1'l:1y Stuff: i'rnm 4'm:mi,: Iiivitzitiuii :uid
Nzuuu Card Comm.3 flir1's lmublm: Triog Q71JCI'liLl,2l, HQVIUKS Ueltludb XOUHS-1
3, 4- 'ZX 1:41
, , Vuiuiul Qxll 4 1eS
Trevor XV. YV1111a1us Gem,-H1
Cfir1s! XVhat ure girls?
Boosterg Test Tube. Donald Zuch
'fH1 iw L1 lid 1 1
Nadine Ruth WVoodward GQHCM1 QL111 ' ' 1 ' N I1
Friendly one, who enjoys :L joke. bl
Home Ecoiiomic-S, Sec, 35 31,2 year student.
. lW M
Prom Styled by Disney
Mickey and Minnie Mouse, Donald Duck,
Ferdinand the Bull, Pluto the Pup, Snow
White, Doc, Happy, Sleepy, Sneezy, Dopey,
Bashful, Grumpy-these and many other
Walt Disney creations reigned at our Fan-
tasy Prom presented to the graduating sen-
iors on January 18, 1941.
The senior class colors, blue and gold,
were carried out in the decorations. Hun-
dreds of gaily colored balloons were suspend-
ed from an improvised ceiling of gold. The
sides of the room were lined with a Wide
border of blue which carried the various
Disney characters riding letters which
spelled, Welcome Seniors! May Happiness
At one end of the room a ten-foot Don-
ald Duck watched over the dancers, while
Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs eiective-
ly decorated the orchestra stand from which
Frank Corbi and has orchestra played. Each
dance on the program was designated by
some animated character.
During intermission Henry Mantho pre-
sided as master of ceremonies While Bar-
bara Auld, Henry Canfield, and Al Cohen
waged a truth or consequences contest.
Eddie Marini, accordion soloist, played A
Nightingale Sang in Berkeley Square and
When Day Is Done. Ruth Ahrens, accom-
panied by Cliff Laskey, sang When You
Wish Upon a Star.
Barbara Auld, general chairman of the
prom, was assisted by Dick Ogline, enter-
tainmentg Virginia Saffell, program g Clyde
Godsey, decorations, Joan Throne, invita-
tions, and Marion Crider, refreshments.
To Tell the Truth About It--
Telling Nothing But The Truthi' for
twenty-four hours proved to be almost too
much for Bob Bennett when we presented
our senior play to an enthusiastic audience
the evening of December 10.
Bob Edwards in the leading role of the
broker who bet his three associates ten
thousand dollars that he could tell Nothing
But The Truth for twenty-four hours car-
ried the comedy through scene after scene.
At the same time he became more and more
involved until he almost ruined the Iinancial
standing of that great man of Wall Street,
E. M. Ralston CHenry Manthob, as well as
the love affair between Gwen Ralston fBar-
bara Auldl and himself.
Dick Donnelly CDick Fritz? and Clar-
ence Van Dusen CRoss McCreadyJ, the man
whom no one liked but everybody endured ,
were ably portrayed as the other two busi-
Dick Ogline gave a vivid and amusing
performance of Bishop Doran, an innocent
looking soul who wanted to make lots of
money quickly and who managed to do just
Elaine Pettibon deftly handled the part of
Mrs. E. M. Ralston, Long Island's leading
social climber who was aghast at the unus-
ual behavior of Mr. Bennett.
Jinny Saifell proved her versatility
in the role of Ethel Clark, a young girl de-
siring flattery but unable to receive much
cooperation from Mr. Bennett.
Floetta Schultz as Mable Jackson and
Maxine Crum as Sable Jackson, two chorus
girls, did their bit to cause considerable fric-
tion between Mr. and Mrs. Ralston. Janice
Gaul took the part of the maid, Martha,
while both she and Roger Stanley acted as
'This three-act comedy written by James
Montgomery was expertly directed by Miss
Virginia Geddert, our new dramatics in-
structor. At the time of our presentation
Nothing But The Truth was a currently
popular movie, starring Bob Hope and Paul-
Last Will and Testament of January Seniors
We, the January class of 1942 A.D.
CAfter Diplomasb, do hereby will and be-
queath to our sub-classmen the following:
Elaine Pettibone leaves her characteris-
tic blackout-siren laugh to Joanne Reynolds.
Soldier-boy Joe Clay, the fellow who
wouldn't believe our Constitution was draft-
ed, leaves his wavy locks to Jack fBlitzcutD
Hank Mantho, the class catastrophe, be-
queaths his amputated finger nails as minia-
ture half-moons in Red Artino's love-life.
Earl Braniield leaves a pair of beauti-
ful captivating dimples to be used as F. A.
R. S.'s tFaculty Air Raid Sheltersj.
Janice Gaul leaves her title of Alliance
High Sweater Queen to anyone who dares to
Handworkin' Elaine Handwork leaves
her typing ability to Carol Taylor who thinks
the only difference between sixteen ounces
and a typist is that one weighs a pound and
the other pounds-a-way.
Floetta Schultz leaves her shortness to
Roger Stanley leaves his brilliant high
school career to James Dimit whose car-reer
hasn't been so good since, in a traffic jam,
he backed into a huge four-wheel perambu-
Dick McNely leaves his jivin' ability to
Donna Jean Goddard and Marian Burt
leave their scholastic records to Mr. Mollen-
kopf to distribute among next year's fresh-
Jinny Saffell leaves her father Cwhen
going to BeloitD.
Generous Ruth Ahrens, who when asked
to review Berlin Diary said she hated the
smell of milk, leaves her singing ability to
Joe Rogel leaves his broad chest to the
community. Wow-some community chest!
Barbara Auld leaves her bushy eye-
brows to Jane Eynon.
Pianist Clifford Lasky, the boy who
spent ten years in darkest Africa teasing
elephants, leaves his ability to tickle-the-
ivories to Wilbur Miller.
John Berletich, who thought journalism
was a hiking class, leaves one retreaded pen-
cil eraser to Miss Lucy McKibben.
Howard Sohn leaves his feeble excuse
for humor and his ability to drive like a fool
to Lyle fBird-Brainj Crist.
Clyde Godsey leaves his carefree ways
to Linton Honaker.
Stage - manager Dalton Templeton
leaves his ability in drawing a curtain to
that already famed artist-Michelangelo.
Treasurer Berdene Coombs leaves two
mangled receipt books and a black-jack to
x Math-boy Ross McCready, who thought
the only difference between a coke and a
glass of water was five cents, leaves his ear-
to-ear grin to Frank Woolf.
Bob Edwards leaves his buck teeth to
someone who can't aiford an expensive set
sold by modern dentists.
Bill Andrews, who unhinged the gym
door and used it for kindling just because
the sign read: Use This Door for Fire On-
ly, leaves his red hair as a horrible remind-
er to boys who play with matches.
Dick Ogline, the boy who never took a
bath because of a hole in the bottom of the
tub, leaves his broad hips to the cheer lead-
ers-Hip, Hip, Hooray!!
Bob Wright, who has only one upper
lip, leaves his bristling mustache as a liv-
ing example of what happens when you
scratch your nose with a Fuller brush.
Marion Crider leaves this feeble excuse
I saw spots
And tiny dots
Before my eyes,
But never got wise.
I thought me screwy
Cause I was speckled!
You know I'm freckled.
And now I wish,
When on the floor,
I'd seen gramp aim
At the cuspidor.
Dick Fritz leaves his clean sportsman-
ship to Louie Qyou-carry-the-ball-I'm-tiredD
Olympia Cosma, the young lady who al-
ways had her arms folded because she was a
conscientious objector, leaves her no-arch,
toeless, heelless shoes to Yehudi.
Several unnamed persons leave their
capable pug-noses as periscopes for Navy
To all future patrons and patronesses
of senior classes we leave the help and ad-
vice Miss Marmet has given us.
January Class of '42,
We, the June Class of 1942, take this
opportunity to express our sincere apprecia-
tion to Miss Thelma Varner for her whole-
hearted support and helpful advice during
our four years of high school.
June Class History
The June class of 1942 organized as 9A's
with Thelma Martin as our first president,
Bob VVhite, vice presidentg Alberta Austin,
secretary, and McClellan Best, treasurer.
Miss 'Thelma Varner was chosen class pat-
When the new recruits from State
Street joined the forces as 1OB's, Bob Cas-
sidy was elected president, Bill Sassaman
filled the vice presidency, while the other
two officers remained the same.
As 11B's we re-elected Bob Cassidy as
president and Dwight Freshley took over
Billis job as vice president. The other two
officers remained as before, unchanged.
In the 12B election, we again placed Bob
Cassidy at the head of the class with Bill
Santschi as vice president. Joanne Reynolds
was elected secretary, and Mac Best contin-
ued to guard the treasury.
Our only money making project, selling
monogramed stationery for three years, fat-
tened our purse considerably. When we were
11B's we gave a Hallowe'en Party at the Y.
M. C. A. Marilyn Slabaugh was chairman.
In traditional style, we, as 11A's, gave
the graduating seniors of June 1941 their
prom. It was a South American Fiesta Prom,
complete with Spanish senoritas, the rhum-
ba, gaucho hats, and sombreros. Bob White
served as general chairman.
This spring we had the honor of .being
given the largest prom ever held in the high
school. The gym was decorated in the ap-
propriate colors of red, white, and blue for a
On April 22 we gave our class play,
Stage Door, with the largest cast ever to
be used in a A. H. S. play.
Baccalaureate services were held Sun-
day, May 31, at the First Methodist Church.
Dr. E. R. Romig gave the address.
Our senior banquet was held on Tues-
day, June 2, with Dwight Freshley acting as
our genial host and toastmaster. Marilyn
Slabaugh was general chairman.
Commencement was somewhat different
from the program of previous years, for the
girls wore white caps and gowns while the
boys wore black. It was a sad-happy group
of young people who left the auditorium that
Thursday night for they were leaving the
scene of some of the happiest, most carefree
days of their lives.
Officei ot the June graduating class are from left to 1-ight: Robert Cassidy, presidentg VVi1lia1n Santschi vic
Dl9SldEl1t Joanne Reynolds, secretaryg McClellan Best, t1'easu1'e1'.
Thelma Martin .......e,,
Fred Donaldson ,.,.eii,i
Jean Neill .......s,.....ii.
Margaret Hart ,......
Donna Emery .,.,..
Betty Harrod .........
Marilyn Slabaugh .V..iii
Betty May Keller ..e..i.
Robert White ........v
Ralph Rutledge ..,,,,.
Dwight Freshley ,......
Gloria Donofrio ...,.
Mary Allott .....ei..,
Helen DeMuth .......
Nores Guella ,.....,.e,,
McClellan Best ....,.,
Mary Peet ........,.ee...
Ellen Ann Stoffer ieee.i.
Virginia Waller .....
Beverly Robb ..,...
Margaret Shea ....,,,
Helen McCallum ....reii
William Santschi .Ve.,.
Carol Taylor ,,.,,......
Lucille Baker ......
Vivian Shinn .,....
Nancy Kendall ..,e,..
Daniel Snow ....,....,.
Virginia Bosley ....,...
Ida Mae Parrish .,,.,.
Patricia McFee ..,....
Jane Eynon ,i..,.,.
Eileen Smith ........
Evelyn Hall .,.....
Robert Sams ........
Floyd Garrison ....
'. ,tl unix
,.. ,W -.. ,. ,
.' . . Mal'y Classical
Vugll J' Artlno General No holding back, no hesitation,
XVhen there are tickets to sell, or a game to be She lives up to red hair's reputation.
won, lled's the boy who can get it done. I-Blue Domino 3, 43 Bonte 3, 4, Sec. 43 Latin 43 Li-
Football 2, 3, 43 Track 33 Fall Varieties 4, Base- brary 3, 4, Treas, 43 National Honor Society 43 Test
ball 4. Tube 33 Prom tTomm.3 Monitor 33 Senior 1'1ay.
, , June Ankrim Hgme Economics
BY1011 E' Abbuhl Industrial ANS She reminds us of lavendar and old lace,
Ladies, take a tip from me. ln thc home she'll make her place.
This man's a. wolf out on at spree. Girl Reserves 13 Monitor 2, 3.
, , 1 Alberta I. Austin Clflssjgal
Flauces Addams Commercml Men come meek, men come bold,
You'l1 find Frances pounding away She's got what it takes to knock 'em cold.
At her typewriter every day. llooster 1, 2, 33 Caducean 3, 4, Sec. 43 Class Sec.
Uaducean 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 G. A. C. 3, 43 l, 2, 33 Girl Reserves 3, 43 Latin 3, 4, Consul 43
Monitor 2, 33 Annual Staff, Prom Comm.3 Fall Varieties 43 Club Council 43
Monitor 43 Senior Flay.
Mardelle Ayers General Rose Bara ' General
ln the future perhaps her modest sketchings XVith level head and steady nerves,
May lead to great and famous etchingsf' Quietly, in her place she serves.
gurl lteseues l, 2, 3, 4, Mixed Lhoius 1, Monitor Shirley Ann Bard General
1 ' ln our estimation, as the draft boards say,
Lucille Bakel' Commercial She ranks with the best, she rates 1-A.
Re,Q'retfully, there is a dearth Uaduccan 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Stamp 13
Of the people who have her kind of worth. Monitor 4.
Monitor 4' Barbara Jean Bates '
Balhara Bankovlch Commercial She has charm and poise and beauty,
Few are merrier, few are neatcr. A winsome smile and a sense of duty.
None there are who could be sweeter. lfooster 13 Girl lleserve 13 Commercial 43 Ring
lied and Blue Typist 3. and Pin Comm.3 Monitor 1, 2, 3, 4.
, , Violet Marie Bench Commercial
Geolge T' Battersheu 111f1HSU'1f11 Arts To this girl we must show deference,
XYe find in his1ory's similes, She's the kind that has our preference.
Great :neu como from large families. Girl Reserves 43 Commercial 4.
McClellan Best Scientific
' ' , l'1n a one-uirl man, by cracky,
Ohvla Townes Bell C9ue U! You all know T love my .... ..
XVhat a bctter world this would be Class Treas. 1. 2, 3, 43 Esquire 3, 43 National Honor
lf we could all be as cheerful as sho, Society 3. 4. Vice Pres. 43 l sycholog'y 3, 4, Ilres. 4:
Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Treas. 4: Tied and Edlue 3, 4:
Prom t'omm.3 Boys' State 3: Monitor 2, 33 Senior
Lois A. Beltz General Banquet Comm., Senior Play.
NVQ must wait for history's sequel V9l'l99 E- Blagg General
Before we try to Iind her equal. Sho will become after graduation time.
Girl lteservcs 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 2, 43 Opt-retta 1, The million dollar baby in the five and dime.
t'aduceau 43 Home Economics l, 23 Cap and Gown
Fourth Row Fifth Row
. EVGIYH Bowman Clgggigal
Helen Boblsh General Of her charm there is no end,
lf we all could be as she, She makes a true and lasting' friend.
Cheerful minded, fancy free, Caduceau 3, -i: German 3, 4, Sec.-Trcas. 43 Test
Gibbs High School, Canton, Ohio, 2, Tube 33 Monitor 3, 4.
. ,. . ' n lvlelba June Boyce General
Vuglnla Bosley Genftfill She boosts the hi:-'h school all she can,
The work of the business world shi-'ll carry, For she's a loyal Alliance fan. V .
For Sllgg ll career girl---a secretary. Booster 13 Girl iles:-rvcs 1, 43 Home Economics 13
Monitor 33 Office XVorker, l'rincipal's Office 4. 3I0l1it0Y' 2, 4-
. R0b91't BOYCBY -Il Industrial Arts
Raymond Bowels Industrial ANS liere's a boy we'll soon be spyiney
Hut upon the pitcher's mound, Among the men who 'Keep 'em flying'!
ls the place wh:-re llay is found, .A,L'l'tllJllR'S 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 43 Cup and Gown
1-Baseball 2, 3, 4. Comm.: Monitor 3, 4, Ass't. Capt. 43 Travel Club,
lix. Comm. 3.
, Rutll A. Burgett Clglgsiggll
Betty Blown General She is tops, you must agree,
On crests of cheerfulness she'll ride: For her kindness and ready sympathy.
She graduates, a happy bride. Monitor 3.
Fred R. Burkhart Industrial Arts
- . , 1 .' f ' '-U. zr S ',
Gllbelt Brown 11lf1us1'm1 Arts H22'iX?dH7nSsQl'iftifllit'it,i1Si23i??fe1
He will never slow nor stop Rooster 1, 2, 3, 43 1Villiams Hi7Y 3, 43 Meridian 3,
Vntil he gains the very top. 23 fllap apr? Gown t7omm.3 Monitor 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt.
3 rave .
. Mar aret Bu ell , ' v
Maple B1'u1111e1' General gf her type there are but few, Claqslcnl
ln future years, in the world to be, A heart that's good, a mind that's true.
'We'll hear good things about Marie. Boostgr lj Farluccau 133 German 23 Girl Reserves
D34Vid Campbell Classical Bob C3SSidY Industrial Arts
The echoes 'round thc room do chase Hpf grfiut danferg' We kf1QW,,Ehree ' ' '
1Vhen he booms forth his vibrant bass. Tiff?-Verb lfsfane- ffnd CZISSM5: . , ,
,- . . 4 . .. 1 . -. - . - Cheerleadei 1. 2, 3, 4, to-cap t. 3, 4, Bachelor 3, 4,
loium 4. lied Cioss 2. 3, 4, Mixed Lhorus 3, 4, , l
Vi , , ,f . . ,.- , . , , . Booster l, 2, 3 43 ilass l'res. 2, 3. 4. Fine Arts 3,
t ng and lin Comnr, boys Double Quaitet 3, 4. , ., , f , , , ,
. , . ,, Y, -, -,. , 4. Jr. Led Qross 1. J. 3, 4, Annual Staff, Fall Na-
Hpeietta 3, FallNar1tt1f.s 4. I. . ,, , , . I , 1
in-ties .,, 4, Seniol llax.
Ermes Candusso lnrlustrlrll Arts Margaret Chester Gengral
.i ,- , ,. . . , . .' ,. ln her Held, she is TOIJSQ
0'?nhi'gl?q ,E:,l1fi1,.f Qnoxhilltylgiirgliih' You've seen her often, out at Hauptsi'
Cult- 3 4' ' ' ' Boolster 33 Girl ltr-serves 33 G. A. C. 23 SEQ year
' ' ' stut ent.
Ray E. Carter industrial Arts Helell C0dl'63. . Commercial
He picks his phrases with discuretlonl How good it would be if we could tell
Thus hebalways makes a good 1m1UreSSi0H. gf others who filled their places as well.
Test Tu e 3, 4. ommercial 4.
, fln g f
,E Qs-1+ -,T
'fzg Q i 5
2 i,, , I
Rosella Comstock Classical
Always busy and always working,
Never her honest duty shirkingf'
Girl Reserves 1, 25 Monitor 4.
Nettie COI1ti Commercial
Her cheery, helpful disposition
XVill help her reach her life's ambition.
Hazel Crawford Commercial
Her eyes with stardust quickly fill
If you merely mention Gil.
Booster 2, 3, 4, Pres. 45 Commercial 45 Monitor 3, 4.
Helen Marie DeMuth Classigal
Her pleasing personality
ls coupled with quick efficiency.
Caducean 3, 4, Vice Pres. 45 Girl Reserves 35 Jr.
lied Cross 15 Latin Club, Consul 4.
Betty Jane Denniston fjlassical
She will some day find great glory,
In her ability to tell a story.
Girl lleserves 3, 45 Phelps Central High School,
Phelps, N. Y., 1, 2.
Fred Roland Deuvall Geiieiiil
His combination is what it takes,
A rake among scholars, a scholar among rakesf'
Junior Police 2, 3, 4.
Gloria Donofrio C0mmei.ci,,,l
XVhen these Hnal accounts we wrote,
'The eyes have it,' was our vote.
Booster 4, Vice Pres. 45 Caducean 3, 4, Sec. 45 Girl
Reserves 1, 2, Vice Pres. 15 Prom Comm.5 Com-
mercial 45 Monitor 45 Senior Banquet Comm.
Enrico D0-S51 Industrial Arts
XVhen freedom flag's again unfurled,
.He will help to rebuild this world.
Elizabeth Duckwork Home lilconomics
The rolling stone that gathered no moss-
Alliance's gainiMinerva's loss.
Booster 15 Minerva High School, Minerva, 1.
I Fourth Row
Lois Everett Classical
She is, to say the least, bewitching,
Her charm the very air enriching.
Booster 1, 25 French 45 Girl Reserves 1, 45 Mixed
'Chorus 3, 45 Test Tube 45 Tri-Arts 3, 45 Oberetta
35 Monitor 45 Colors and Motto 45 Senior Chapel
Donna Jean Eyer Classical
Her merry smile is so disarming,
At times it becomes almost alarming.
Psychology 45 Test Tube 3, 45 Prom Comm.5 lnvi-
tation and Name Card5 Monitor 4.
Jane EYUOH Classical
How can you tell if she's serious or joking?
This brunet siren can be so provoking.
Blue Domino 45 Bonte 3 45 Library Club 2 3 4
Lyle Crist Technical College Prep.
Though his humor may leave a brownish taste,
He can never be replaced. V I
Aerobugs 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, Pres. 45 Tennis 2,.45
Booster 25 Esquire 45 Forum 3, 45 XVilliams H1-Y
3, 4, Vice Pres. 35 Hi-Y Council 3, 45 lied and Blue
45 Prom Comm. 35 Uperetta 15 Fall Varieties 45
Monitor 2, 3, 45 Senior Chapel Comm.
Forrest Day Scientific
Give him a rod and a quiet stream,
And he'll spend the day with a wishful dream.
Edward DeGraw Classical
Some day little children may point and cry 'Oh,'
There goes the Senator from Ohio.
Booster 25 Camera l, 25 Debate 35 Forum 45 Ger-
man 2, 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 3, Pres. 45 VVilliams Hi-Y
3, 45 Psychology 45 lied and Blue 3, 45 Fall Va-
rieties 45 Boys' State 35 Tri-L 2, 35 Monitor 45
Senior Banquet Comm.
James R. Dimit General
He is always seen a great deal,
ln his tiny excuse for an automobile.
Aerggbugs 15 German 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Annual
Norman Domino liidustrial Arts
In the turmoil of this earth,
Here's a man to prove his worth.
Fred S. Donaldson scientific
Life should be played like a game of chess,
NVith imagination, but with finesse.
Band 1, 25 XVilliams Hi-Y 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4, Pres.
45 1-li-Y Council, Pres. 45 National Honor Society
3, 45 Orchestra 25 Annual Staff5 Monitor, Capt. 45
lntcr Club Council 45 Senior Play5 Senior Banquet
Rlta Duffy Commercial
Though a little short of stature,
XVe've yet to see one who can match her,
Marian Edgell General
For her service, the 12A class,
Has reason to be grateful to this lass.
Home Economics 15 Cap and Gown Comm.
Donna Jean Emery Classical
Can she do it? Yes, she can, sir,
Ask her a question, she has the answer. U
Booster 25 French 45 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Latin
35 Monitor, Ass't. Capt. 4, Capt. 45 Senior Banquet
Jean Fahey Classical
Hour by hour, day by day,
She goes merrily on her way.
Rand 3, 45 Booster 1, 25 Caducean 45 Girl Reserves
Joseph J- F9-S0119 Industrial Arts
NVe must admire him, for he is one
Of those rare people who get things done.
Hand 2, 35 XYilliams Hi-Y 3, 45 Psychology 45 Prom
Comm5 Invitation and Name Card Comm.
Sec. 3, Treas. 3, 45 National Honor Society 45 Psy: Martha' Louise Faye Classical
chology 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4: Annual Staff Ed.5 Prom
Comm.5 Fall Varieties 3, 45 Monitor 45 Senior Play.
XVith bright blue eyes and golden hair,
The sun shines brighter if she's there.
l Sixth Row
Martha Fitzgerald b Classical Marjorie Ellen Foltz General
At football games, efore the stand, .ii . , ,
She a major attraction with the band. lrcfalfgfugli giqissceadaitsr-glglgglsq, neat'
Band 2, 3, 45 Caducean 45 Fine Arts 4, Vice Pres.
45 Forum 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 G. A. C, 45
Virginia Florea Commercial
Through her life she'll face any trial
XVith the same bright cheery smile.
Booster 3, 45 G. A. C. 45 Home Economics 35 Com-
mercial 45 Monitor 3, 4.
Mary Jane Fogoros Commercial
lVhat need of solemn sagaciousness
Has she with her simple graciousness?
Home Economics 25 Commercial 45 Monitor 4.
Booster 2, 35 Girl Reserves 1, 25 Monitor 4.
Jean F01'St Home Economics
The domestic life will claim our Jean
ln the home's where she'll be seen.
Home Economics 25 Groveport High School,
Groveport, Ohio, 1, 2.
VVanda Elaine Frazier Classical
'tLike a joyous bird in spring,
Her best service is just to sing.
Booster 1, 35 Fine Arts 45 French 45 Girl Reserves
45 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 45 Prom Comm.: Girls' Double
Trio 2, 3, 45 Operetta 2, 35 Monitor 4.
Dwight L. Freshley Classical
KVith vibrant tone and phrases choice,
He can hold thousands with his voice.
Band 3, 4, Pres. 45 Blue Domino 3, 45 Class Vice
Pres. 35 Esquire 3, 4, Vice Pres. 45 Fine. Arts 3, 4,
Sec. 3, Pres. 45 Latin 25 Meridian 2, 35 Mixed Chor-
us 2, 3, 45 National Honor Society 3, 45 National
Thespians 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, 45 Psychology 3, 4: Red
and Blue 45 Annual Staffg Prom Comm.5 Boys'
Double Quartet 3, 45 Operetta 2, 35 Fall Varieties
3, 45 Inter-Club Council 3, 45 Boys' State 35 Senior
Ann Gabrielson General
Always ready and eager to say
How can I help to better this day? 31
Gertrude A. Frank General
The high school will not forget
This pleasant little farmerettef'
E- Duane Gantz Industrial Arts
He holds of everyone the highest regards,
Hut don't get him near a deck of cards.
XVilliams Hi-Y 3, 4.
Floyd Garrison Commercial
You Will very soon repent.
lt you get him into an argument.
Debate 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 3, 4: Forum 3, 4, Pres. 45
Xvilliams Hi-Y 3, 4, Sec. 45Hi-Y Council 45 Com-
mercial 45 Torch Treas. 2.
Barbara. R. Gaskill General
If you want to find her, you needn't look farp
She's half of the twosome in that miniature car.
Girl Reserves 2.
5 jk -- ,.
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' I First Row
LCVUY Gentile Industrial Arts
XVhat have kings and princes got?
XVith the common man hc'll cast his lot.
Aerobugs 2: Monitor 3, 4.
Dwight Gobely General
Men admire, girls adore,
The voice of our Texas Troubadourf'
Meridian 3, 4, 'l res. 4: Mixed Chorus Il, 4: Operetta
3: Fall Varieties 4: Monitor 4.
Helen Sue Gottschling Commercial
Troubles lightly take their toll,
For hers is a bright and cheery soul.
Illonitor 2, 4: Commercial 4.
Nores Guella Commercial
The hand is quicker than the eye,
As o'er the keys her fingers fly.
Monitor 4: Annual Staff: Name Card Comm.
Dorothy Maxine Haas Classical
This cheerful lass, you must confess
ls the very spirit of friendliness.
Band 1, 2: Booster l: Girl Reserves 1, 4: Red and
Blue: Senior Chapel Comm.
L2LdBH6 Haidet Ggngral
Through experiences I ain proud
To say three is not a crowd.
Booster 4: Monitor 4.
Jane Marion Grant Classical
Always ready with a quick retort,
She's the definition of a right good sport.
Girl Reserves 1: Test Tube, Sec.-Treas. 4: Prom
Comm.: Fall Varieties 4: Monitor 3, 4: Senior Play.
Mary Jayne Gray ciassicai
Her singing can abolish care,
A voice like hers is a talent rare.
Booster 1, 3: Fine Arts 4: French 3, 4, Sec. 4: Girl
Reserves 4: Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, Vice
Pres. 4: Prom Comm.: Girls' Double Trio 1, 2, 3, 4:
Operetta 2, 3: Monitor 4: Senior Banquet.
Jack Gregory scienunc
Don't expect him mild and meek,
He's a veritable sheikf'
Basketball 4: Esquire 4: Prom Comm.: Cap and
Gown: Senior Chapel Comm.: Senior Play.
Evelyn Hope Hall Commercial
She has a high sense of propriety:
XVe need more of her variety.
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Home Economics 4: Com-
mercial 4: Monitor.
Betty Harrod Classical
lt takes more than trifle petty
To annoy our cheery Betty.
French 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2: Latin 2:
Monitor 3. 4: Senior Banquet Comm.
Margaret Elliott Hart Clsssiesll
The Real and Blue was an inspiration
XVhen she chose her occupation.
Debate 4: Forum 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Latin
2: National Honor Society 4: Red and Blue 4:
Senior Chapel Comm.
'llhi rd R ow
Dale Hartenstein Industrial Arts
Of his dancing we can say,
He does his truckin' the hardest way.
Travel 2, 3, 4: Monitor 2, 3, 4.
Richard R. Hartline Classical
To have his wide vocabulary
Is an accomplishment extraordinary.
Debate 3, 4: Forum 4: Quill and Scroll 4: Red and
Blue 4: Stamp 3: Test Tube 3: Senior High, Mans-
field, Ohio, 1, 2.
Rirt J. Hays Industrial Arts
Though its like a flood unlocking:
He is happiest when he's talking.
Debate 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 3, 4: Boys' Double Quar-
tet 4: Operetta 3: Fall Varieties 4.
Linton R. Honaker Scientific
He has' chosen to take his station
Among those men who feed the nation.
XVilliams Hi-Y 3, 4, Treas. 4: Hi-Y Council 3, 4:
Meridian 1, 2, Il, 4, Sec. 4: Colors and Motto Comm.
4: Monitor 2, 3, 4: Forum 4: Senior Play Comm.
Mary Jean Hoover General
Always she will wear a smile:
XVith her, it's a never-changing style.
Aubrey Huffman Industrial Arts
. In this space we would like to remind
That we owe :L lot to him and his kind. I
Junior Police 1, 2, 3, 4, Private 1, Corp. 2, Lleut. 3,
Capt. 3, Deputy Chief 4: Mixed Chorus 3, 4: Oper-
Mildred Heiron Home Economics
Just looking at her, you can tell
She gets along with people well.
Booster 2, 3: Home Economics 1, 2, 3: Tri Arts.
Geraldine Henry General
If you would equal her, you must not tarry:
You must work fast to keep up with Gerry.
Caducean 4: Home Economics 1, 2: Monitor 3, 4.
Willianl Hoge Industrial Arts
ftFor the fairer sex, he has no yen:
He stands erect, a man among men.
Doris Hull Scienting
From her path she never swervesg
Quiet, but in her silence serves. .
Caducean 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4: Monitor 4.
James Hull General
Look out, world, my schooling's done:
I am ready for some funf:
Helen Louise Humpolick General
XVe very definitely must admire
Those who can work without seeming to tire.
S i xth Ron'
Dawna Javins General
She'll stand any friend'ship's test:
'SVho know her best, like her best.
Caclucean 4: Girl Reserves 4.
Roberta Johnston Gene,-al
Roberta, with her class galore,
Lends her grace to Heggy's store.
Camera 3, 4, Treas. 4: Cap and Gown Comm.: Moni-
tor: Greenville High School, Greenville, Ill., 1, 2.
Russell E. Johnston General
There are few things which compare
To his most surprising hair.
Pfouts 5-li-Y 4: Greenville High School, Greenville,
111., , .
Richard Joliet Industrial Arts
Can he work? Yes, Indeed!
He's the type that must succeed.
Gladys Jones Classical
Here's a girl whose fair face we'l1 see
As a leader of society.
Bonte 3, 4, Treas. 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas.
2, 4: Psychology 4: Test Tube 3.
Isabel Jones Classical
Fortune failed to hide her fame
ln giving her a well used name.
Bonte 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4: Mixed
Chorus 3, 4: Psychology 4: Operetta 3: Color and
ggotto Comm. 4: Montor 4: Baccalaureate Comm.
Doris Judge General
No farther than here must you look,
If you are hunting' a first-rate cook.
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Home Economics 2, 3, 4.
Betty May Keller Classical
She is the one-the only one
For the job you would say just couldn't be done.
German 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4: Girl Reserves 4: Latin 4:
National Honor Society 4: Quill and' Scroll 3, 4,
Corresponding Sec. 4: Red and Blue 3, 4: Circula-
tion Mgr. 4: Annual Staff 4: Prom Comm.: TVays
and Means Comm.
Nancy Kendall A classical
Never a slacker, never a shirkcr,
Shc's an undefatigable worker.
Fine Arts 2. 3, 4, Sec. 3: Jr. Red Cross 3, 4, Pres.
3, 4: Latin 2: Library 3, 4, Librarian: Mixed Chor-
us 2, 3, 4: National Honor Society 4: Tri-Arts 3, 4,
Sec. 4: Prom Comm.: Ring and Pin Comm.: Oper-
etta 2, 3: Monitor 3, 4, Capt. 4.
Donald Kerr Selentine
So come what may, the man's in luck
lVhose searching hand brings forth a buck.
Williams Hi-Y 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4: Hi-Y Council 4:
Monitor 3: Baccalaureate Comm,
Virginia Marie Kershner General
She combines a high mentality,
XVith :L grand personality.
Jr. Red Cross 2: National Honor Society 3, 4: Quill
and Scroll 4: Red and Blue 4: News Ed. 4: Copy
Ed. 4: Monitor 2, 4: Colors and Motto Comm. 4.
Mary F. General
Her name, Mary, is not Wrong,
For merry she is, the whole day long.
Booster 1: Girl Reserves 1: Home Economics:
Mixed Chorus 4,
' ' First
Dorothy Jean Kommel Classical
Her secret of success, this little line . . .
'Be my friend, let me be thine'.
Margaret Ann Kotte Classical
Her friendship's solidarity,
Makes for her popularity. '
Booster 2, 3: French 4: German 2, 3: Girl Reserves
2, 3, 4.
Charlotte M. Lance scientific
Charlotte, we are sure you know,
llas fallen before Cupid's bow.
Forum 4: Girl Reserves 4: G. A. C. 4: Jr. Red Cross
l, 2, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 1: Valley Springs High,
Skyland, N. C., 1.
Thelma Mae Mack Home Economics
The game will be bard if you compete,
lVith this competent athlete.
Jr. Red Cross 1, 2, 3, 43 G. A. C. 2.
Hazel Davidson Mallory General
She does all things with that certain touch
That says so little but means so much.
Rooster 2: Girl Reserves 4: Jr. Red Cross 4: Cap
and Gown Comm.
Edith Kathryn Maloney Commercial
She is noted for her speed?
In typing she can take the lead.
Mary Kay Menarchy Classical
Like mapqpies chattering in the trees,
Mary Kay keeps up with these.
Forum 4: Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Psychology 4:
Spanish 4: Tri-Arts 4: Raccalaureate Comm.
Doris Middleton Commercial
How, maiden, do you earn your bread?
'Hy typing, sir,' she said.
Vivian L. Miesmer Commercial
'tStag'e, band, gym, these three
Are places where you might Gnd me.
Rand 4: Senior Play: Girl Reserves 4: North Can-
ton 1, 2, 3.
Shirley Morgan Classical
She's master in giving oral reports,
And rates among the best of sports. A
Bonle 4: Camera 2: Girl Reserves 1, 3, 4, Sec. 1:
Mixed Chorus 3, 4: Psychology 3, 4: Senior Chapel:
Operetta 2, 3.
Vlfalter Mudrick General
Neither hesitate or falter:
'XVorld here I comel' cries XValter.
Meridian 4: Monitor 4.
Norma Muffly , General
Amiabl,e in every Way,
She's like a cool breeze on a summer day.
Wooster 2: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3: Red and
Irene Lee General
These two words--cool, serene-
They will describe Irene.
:Dogster 3, 4: Girl Reserves 2, 43 Jr. Red Cross 2,
Helen Linaburg Ccmmci-cial
She would scorn the love of kings:
She's interested in higher things.
Girl Reserves 2, 3: Jr. Red Cross 43 Commercial 4:
Urrville High School, Orrvillc, Ohio, 1, 2, 3.
George Lyberger Industrial Arts
Out in life, he will climb high,
The very elements defy.
Thelma. June Martin Ccmmcrciiil
Thelma June, with all her knowledge,
lVill lead her class when she goes to college.
Class I'res. 1: Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4: Home Econ-
omics lj National Honor Society 4: Red and Blue
4: Senior Banquet Comm.
Out.upon the hardwood floor
He does his part.-and a little more,
Basketball 4: German 1, 2: Baseball 4.
Joseph Meehan Classical
Quiet everywhere he goes,
B'ut what he knows, he knows.
Basketball 2: Football 1, 23 Latin 3: Monitor 2.
Norman Miller Industrial Arts
If life were but a lot of work,
I never would my duty shirkf'
Lincoln High School, Canton, 1. 2.
Sally Ann M001'e , Scientific
Ambition will carry Sally 'Ann far:
So hitch your wagon to a star.
Blue Domino 3, 4: Bonte 3, 4: Fine Arts 3, 4, Vice
Pres. 3. Treas, 3: German 4, Vice Pres. 4: Jr. Red
Cross 3, 4, Sec. 43 Library 3: National Thespians
43 Fall Varieties 3, 4: Senior Play.
Robert Morgan Scientific
Bob's a mbition is to be CI'll betl
A lineman on a wireless telegraph set.
XVilliams Hi-Y 3, 4: Test Tube 3: Prom Comm.:
Colors and Motto Comm.: Senior Play.
' Fifth Row
Ray Mulac General
Math is easy, Ray Mulac chants,
Like counting flowers on century plants,
Aerobugs 3, 4: Forum 3, 4, Treas. 4: lVilliams Hi-Y
3, 4: Invitation Comm.: Fall Varieties 4: Monitor
Ruth Anne Myers Classical
Ruth Ann has ability
To jar the world's stability.
Booster 2: French 4: Girl Reserves 3, 4: Monitor
4: Test Tube 4: Annual Staff.
Helen Louise McCallum Classical
:Troubles lie but light upon her,
To be called her friend is indeed an honor.
Booster 1: Girl Reserves 1, 4.
Jeane Frances McCammon Classical
Quiet mannered, small, petite,
At readings she is hard to beat.
Fine Arts 3, 4. Sec. 4: Jr. Red Cross 1, 2, 3, 43
Mixed Chorus 4: Test Tube 4.
Kathleen McCue Classical
She looks innocent, all right:
Rut watch her, she is dynamite.
Rlue Domino 3, 4, Treas, 4: Bonte 3, 4, Sec. 4:
Forum 2. 3, Pres. 32 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, .4: Na-
tional Thespians 4: Psychology 3, 4: Quill and
Scroll 3, 4, Pres. 4: Red and Blue 3: Invitation and
Name Card, Ch.: Fall Varieties 4: Monitor 2, 31
Patricia McFee Classical
She embodies the type of thing . I ,
To which a young man's fancy turns in spring!
Blue Domino 4: Bcnte 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4: Latin 22
Library 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 4: National Honor So-
ciety 4: Psychology 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 3: Prom
Comm.: Fall Varieties 3, 4: Monitor 2, 4: Senior
Betty Jane McGee Classical
XVith red hair and the name McGee
IVhat other but Irish could she be?
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4.
Eleanor McGowan Commercial
XVith admiring friends around her
She's our own piano pounderf'
Booster 2: G. A. C. 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3: Stamp 2,
3, 4, Pres. 4: Monitor 3, 4, Senior Play.
Helen Virginia Nanes Sgientijc
Freshies wonder and say, Gee,
NVill we ever be as busy as she?
Blue Domino 4: Bonte 4: Booster 1: Girl Reserves
2, 3, 4: Latin 2: Library 3, 4: Tri-Arts 4: Senior
Play Staff: 3115 year student.
Betty -THUG Nease Home Economics
NVho wants to be a lady in a. royal court?
I'd rather be known as one good sport.
Jean Neill Classical
Time will come when every lady and queen
Will all wear gowns designed by Jean.
French 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4,
Pres. 2: National Honor Society 3, 4: Psychology
3. 4: Annual Staff: Prom Comm.: Inter-Club Coun-
cil 3, 4, Sec. 4: Monitor, Ass't. Capt. 4: Senior Play.
Duane Oyster Technical
Brilliant, not showy:
VVise, but not blowy. I
Esquire 4: Williams Hi-Y 3, 4: Psychology 4: Trl-
Arts 4: Monitor Capt. 4: Senior Play Staff.
Helen 0YSt9I' Home Economics
Never far away she'1l roam,
Helen's place is in the home.
Harvey Parks Industrial Arts
A halo floats an inch above him: .
As for the teachers, they all love him.
Ida Mae Parrish Home Economics
Never flustered, never neryous,
She devotes herself to service.
Girl Reserves 1.
First IQOQV .
Esther E. Pauli Genei-al
1Vorldly thoughts like thunder rumble,
-But Esther's thoughts are mild and humble.
Ivan J- Pallll Industrial Arts
Hlvan idea he'll do his best
To take a trip to see the XVest.
Meridian, Treas. 3.
M-31'Y E. Peet Classical
'flf you hear music in the air,
Bot on Mary's being there.
Caducean, Treas. 43 Fine Arts 43 Forum 43 Girl
ltc:-nerves 1, 2, 3, 43 Latin 23 National Honor So-
ciety -13 Name Card Comm.
Martha Pilmer Classical
Every hour of tho day
She's merry as the month of lllayf'
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
Charles Price industrial Arts
Ile's tall and erect with raven hair,
An anwer to a ITlilld61'l'S prayer.
Frank Pucci Industrial Arts
lie grooms his hair with p1'ide and joy,
But with the girls he's rather coy.
Wilbul' P6Il1'0d Industrial Arts
NVho in the high sclfool will fall heir
To his cowboy shirts and curly hair?
Meridian 4. -
Kathleen Phillips Classical
All the day is happy and gay,
lVhen your Irish eyes are snlllin' this way.
Booster 23 Caducean 3, 43 Girl Reserves 43 Mixed
Chester L. Rickard, Jr. General
Keep an eye on that boy Chet3
He'll make good some day, you bet.
llaycn High School, Youngstown, 12B.
Helen Marie Ray Commercial
Finding a job isn't one of her fears,
For she studied shorthand and typing four years.
Girl Reserves 4.
Aileen Ream Home Economics
For our candy and ice cream
XVe shall visit Aileen Ream.
Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 23 Monitor 2, 3, 43
G61'B.ldlI16 Reda Commercipil
XVatch out for those beguiling smiles3
They hide a multitude of wilesf'
Girl Reserves 13 Senior Playg Prom Comm.3 Fall
Varieties 43 Monitor 3.
1 .' ' ,I ,. I A
I aula Pamela Reed 0145512111 Lorraine Mae Richards Commercial
On the Review she knows the ropesg
On the stage she has high hopes.
Uonte 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 43 Spanish 43 Senior
l,lay3 Girls' Double Trio 43 Operetta 1, 2, 33 Fall
uce Reese General
Let me do as I desire,
'Cause I don't wanna set the world on iire.
Band 43 Orchestra 2. .
Joanne Reynolds Classical
Un either stage or silver screen
We shall see our Victory Queen.
Blue Domino 3, 43 Bonte 3, 4, Vice l.'res. 4, Pres. 43
Class Sec. 43 National Thespians 4, Vice Pres. 43
Senior l'lay3 Fall Varieties 3, 43 Inter-Club Council
43 Color and Motto Comm., Ch.
Geraldine Viola Risden Home Economics
Of all the things 1'd like to be,
t'l'll settle by remaining me.
Quiet, retiring and shy?
Perhaps, but she'll get by.
Girl Reserves l, 3, 43 National Honor Society 45
Psychology 3, 43 Prom Comm.3 Monitor, Ass't. Capt.
43 Commercial 43 Baccalaureate Comm.
Joseph Roberts Industrial Arts
He won't sit at home and play solitaire,
Tho best song in all renown
ls 'Take a Letter, Miss BroWn'.
Home Economics 1.
C311 Rillgwald Industrial Arts
lVhat a lot of things this world does T62-l.Dj
XVhat it really needs is much more sleep.
Bernice Rinninger General
Her Winsome ways and pleasant face
Makes sunshine in a shady place.
Caducean 33 Girl Reserves 4.
Hilda Marie Rodrigues Csiieml
She's short, dark, and tanned.
You've seen her marching with the band.
Band 3, 4.
M317 R0ll9l' Classical
Beauty enough to till a huge cavity,
She's as irresistible as gravity.
Blue Domino 43 B'onte 3, 43 Girl Reserves 3, 4g
Jr. Red Cross, Sec. 3, 43 Tri-Arts 3, 4, Sec. 3, Pres.
45 Senior I'lay3 Prom Comm.3 Fall Varieties 3, 43
Monitor, Ass't. Capt. 4.
Delores Ann Roose Scieniiiqc
AS H h0Deful nurse she'll peddle pills
And cure the world of all its ills.
But Joe will become a big millionaire. Booster 23 Latin 33 Test Tube 43 Monitor 4.
Van Ruffner, Jr. Classical William B. Saltsman General
From the pulpit'he will sway the throng
And make a distinction 'twixt right and Wrong.
Football 23 Esquire 2, 3, 4, 1'res. 33 German 2, 3,
4, Pres. 33 Jr. Red Cross 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 3, 43
Ring and Pin Comm. 43 Boys' Double Quartet 43
Fall Varieties 43 Senior Play3 Senior Banquet
Nelson Russell ' Classical
t'There's something about him, and you can say
He flatters the girls in the nicest way.
Track 3 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 South High School,
Grand Rapids, Michigan l, 2.
Ralph Rutledge Scientific
XVe hope he'll realize his ambition
To become a great physician.
Elachelor 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 43 Latin 23 Na-
tional Honor Society 3, 43 Tri-Arts 3, 43 Annual
Staff, Business Mgr.3 Prom Comm.3 Inter-Club
Council 43 Monitor, Ass't. Capt. 43 Senior Play.
To the offense its quite a. shock
The way Bill Saltsman throws a block.
Football 2, 3, 4,
Robert H. Sams Commercial
Look at Napoleon-he wasn't so tall
And he had the world at his beck and his call.
lnviitation Comm.3 Beloit High School, Beloit, O.,
1 - '
William Santschi Scientific
NVe hand it to Bill for laughter and fun,
For he'll always spring his little pun.
Baseball 3, 43 Blue Domino 3, 4, Pres. 43 Class Vice
lfres. 43 Debate 33 Esquire 3, 43 Forum 2, 43 VVil-
liams Hi-Y 33 Hi-Y Council 3, Sec. 33 Latin 23 Li-
brary 2, 33 National Honor Society 3, 4, Pres. 43 Na-
tional Thespians 4 Psychology 3, 4, Pres. 33 Red
and Blue 43 Annual Staff3 Prom Comm.
Lucille C. Saporito Home Economics William Sassaman Industrial Arts
Everybody has his day-
She had hers in the senior play.
Monitor 23 Senior Play.
Always quick to take a. suggestion,
He'll do, best under any condition.
Class Vice Pres. 13 Meridian 2, 3, 43 Test Tube 3:
Freda Sarris Commercial Senior Play Staff.
In the chorus of life she does belong
For Freda is as sweet as a song.
Booster 3, 43 Caducean 43 Home Economics 2, 3,
4, Vice Pres. 43 Mixed Chorus 43 Senior Play Staff.
Pete Sarris Commercial
He adjusted the lights for the Stage Door staff
And is usually good for a joke or a laugh.
Orchestrag Senior Play Staff.
Selma Sayers General
She danced through school at a merry pace3
Now out in the World she'll make her place.
Home Economics 13 Monitor 3, 4.
Marshall H. Scala Industrial Arts
On all machines he dotesg
About them he knows his oats.
4Y Wv Q:
Fred SCi1H.8f61' Classical M21I'g3,1'6-bf. Shea. C01I11'1'1Q1'Cia1
ln this he is a master of art-- You'd not read this Chronicnl today
On how to capture Mary's heart. If it hadn't been for the typing of Margaret Shea.
lffouts Hi-Y 43 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 Spanish, Pres. Monitor 43 Commercial Club 43 Annual Staff.
43 Tri-Arts 43 Senior Play Staff. V. . Sh. ,
Michael Paul Schneider Industrial Arts uffan 11111 , 3 Classical
owinning Smile and wavy hail., A lady sublime in words andy ways,
He and .linny make a pair. A133 She hsye fmmy havpy qays' . ,
Basketball 23 Monitor 2, 43 Senior Play Staff. Lebate lf 4- GIF1 Lescrles 1' Momtol 3' 4'
Kenneth Scott Industrial Arts Betty Jane Shreves Commercial
ln arts of building he is skilled, Starry eyes and raven hair, '
So watch for the skyscrapers he will build. She's what you'd term debonairef'
Monitor 4. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 43 Commercial 4.
Jacqueline Marie Sinies Classical Donald Hazen Snode Classical
She does her Best .
NYith plenty of zest. ,V
Booster 33 French 3, 4, Vice Pres. 43 Girl Reserves
3, 43 National Honor Society 3, 43 Psychology 43
Quill and Scroll 3, 43 Red and Blue 3, 4, Ed. 43
Senior t'hapel3 Prom Comm.
Marilyn Slabaugh Cgmmefcial
A girl who works with all her might
And doesn't give up 'til the end of the fight.
Debate 1, 23 Forum 3, 4, Sec. 43 Girl Reserves 1, 3,
43 Latin 23 Mixed Chorus 2, 43 Annual Staff3 Prom
C0lIllll.I Senior Banquet COIl'l1ll.Q Monitor 33 Com-
Eileen Smith Classical
She has individuality
Booster 1, 23 Cadueean 3, 43 Forum 43 French 43
Girl Reserves 3, 43 Quill and Scroll 3, 43 Red and
Blue 33 'Invitation Comm.3 Monitor 4.
Ffilllk Si011aZZ0 Industrial Arts
As sturdy as the oak, as stately as the pine3
Through all the ages let his sportsmanship shine.
Baseball, Student Manager3 Jr. Police 13 Moni-
tor L, 3.
ne Kaye Stewart Classical
lf you want music just say, Please,
June, tickle the ivoriesf'
Fine Arts, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus
2, 3, 43 Red and Blue 33 Spanish 43 Operetta 3.
Ellen Ann Stoffer Classical
Quiet and studious, frank and kind,
She is the girl who knows her own mind.
Blue Domino 3, 43 Caducean 3, 4, Sec. 3, Pres. 43
French 43 Girl Reserves 13 Latin 23 Mixed Chorus
2, 3, 43 National Honor Society 43 National Thes-
pians 43 Quill and Scroll 2, 33 Red and Blue 3,
Prom Comm.3 Operetta 2, 33 Fall Varieties 3, 43
Senior Play3 Monitor Capt. 4.
Ruth Ann Sutherin Scientinc
As a reporter, we have a hunch,
She'll give her stories that extra punch.
Psychology 43 Red and Blue 43 Test Tube 3. v
Robert E- Swain Industrial Arts
Through his studies he did plod,
XVith iirst a yawn and then a nod.
John Sweet General
There may be a priority on his name,
But Johnny Sweet will stay the same.
Aerobugs 1, 23 German 2.
Charles V. Thrash Industrial Arts
If from the lab you hear a crash,
Its probably a test tube dropped by Thrash.
Test Tube 3.
Helen M. Ticich Commercial
XVe could say some nice things about Helen,
But We won't, for that would be tellin'.
Girl Reserves 43 Commercial 4.
HOWa1'd Todd Industrial Arts
Model planes of Todd's creation
XVill cause a boom in transportation.
Aerobugs 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 33 Tennis 23 Booster 13
Camera 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas, 23 Vice Pres. 3, 43 Monitor
3, 4, Capt. 43 Senior Play.
Joan Vick Classical
W'ith graceful art and pretty face,
She's the girl who sets the pace.
Forum 43 French 43 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43 Mixed
Chorus 3, 43 Tri-Arts 43 Operetta 33 Monitor 43
Senior Banquet Comm.3 Mt. Aloysius Academy,
Creason, Pa. 1.
G901'g9 Vitalafii Industrial Arts
ln the F. B. I. he may rise to the top,
For he started out as a. junior cop.
Junior Police 1, 2.
Frances L. Waite General
lf you wish to start a debate,
The one to see is Frances Waite. I
Struthers High School, Struthers, Oh1o,.1, 2, 3:
East Palestine High School, East Palestine, 12B.
For husky build and thrilling voice
Our own Don Snode becomes our choice.
Fine Arts 43 Meridian 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 43 Mixed
Chorus 2, 3, 43 Ring and Pin Comm.3 Boys Double
Quartet 2, 3, 43 Operetta 2, 33 FallVarieties 43 Sen-
ior Banquet3 Monitor 4.
Daniel Snow Classical
If there's something you wish to know,
For the answer ask Daniel Snow.
Latin 3, 43 National Honor Society 43 Monitor,
Ass't. Capt. 4. n
ances Joy Snyder Commercial
lVe think that we shall never see
A girl who types as fast as she.
Girl Reserves 13 Senior Banquet Comm.3 Commer-
M31'Y Stoica Commercial
Its just her nature to jest,
Then settle down to do her best.
Booster 2, 43 Girl Reserves 43 Miller High School,
Detroit, Michigan 1, 3.
Wanda Stoller Classical
Her winning ways and quick wit
Are always sure to score a hit.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 13 Mixed Chorus 3,
43 Psychology 43 Test Tube 43 Operetta 33 Senior
Banquet Comm.3 Monitor 2, 33 Senior Play Staff.
Julia Sukosd General
Her friendly face and quiet smile
Followed her through high school all the While.
Thomas SY111e Industrial Arts
In the air he'll keep 'em flying3
And for the girls, he keeps 'ern sighing.
Carol Jean Taylor Classical
Over stage or screen she'll hover,
Or smile at us from a magazine cover.
Blue Domino 3, 4, Sec. 43 French 4g Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 23 Spanish 43 Cap and Gown
Comm., Ch.3 Senior Play.
Carrie F. Thompson Sclentlf-lc
Gay and cheerful as a. robin,
In all work she keeps a-bobbin'.
Camera 33 G. A. C. 3, 43 Stamp 33 Harding High
School, Warren, Ohio, 1, 23 Senior Banquet Comm.3
Helen Trief General
Although my high school days were brief,
I've had some fun, says Helen Trieff.
Booster 33 Travel 3.
Cecelia E. Trump Commercial
Does your mother know you're out, Cecelia?
Do you know that I'm about to steal ya?
Girl Reserves 13 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Red and Blue
43 Senior Play3 Ring and Pin Comm.3 Operetta. 2,
33 Fall AVarieties 4.
Esther D. Turley Gene,-al
Active and quick,
She'll do the trick.
Marian Rae Walker Classical
She'll say on any English test
That Byrmvs poems are the best.
B'ooster 13 Forum 43 French 43 Girl Reserves 1,
3, 43 Spanish 43 Name Card Comm.
Pauline Theresa Wallace Classlcal
May there be nothing to impede
The quiet way she does a deed.
Test Tube 3.
Virginia Mae Waller Claggical
Jinny is seen in the best societies3
She was in the chorus of Fall Varieties.
Bonte 43 French 3, 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Name
,CEP Q 52,1
ml f f--
2-M H --. . 3 .
A ' Lf MJ'
12 , - , A z 5 -
TQ 1 , , ff' gf ' ...f ...f A 1
First llow r A
Lucil ' il ' ,' ' . . . ..
..HliHYne,Le5,,,.i,,g. ,.,,,m,ge,,m, lass. 5'3'enm'c Paul Wlnttmgham scientinc
the only girli in tlilg'Ul10Il'l6lLI'5H ogasasfli Cross your lingers forlsa colupleRyearsg Y
Jemate Q Forum 3 Gir lleserves , , ', . By then I'll be one of risc 's ucaaneersf V .
Muriel lVelsh Genera, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 4, Lapt. 4, Senior
One of the things that she did dol I ' 3 ' '
NVas to write stories for the Red mu ll ue. , - - , x ., 4.
Girl Reserves lg lied and Blue 3: Spanish 4. Ella Mae Wxlllalns l 0mm rCl'il'H0me LC'
There's not another like her in the whole creation,
Robert lvhite Sciemmc For she's that certain party in the Chattanooga
Go he to Heaven or to Hades,
H611 IUWKYS be fflulld amflllg the ladies- Girislflelggflyes 3 4- Jr. Red Cross 3, 41 Olieretta 3.
Bachelor 3, 4, Tgeas. fi: Blue? Domino 45 glass Vice ' '
l'res. 2: Latin 1 Liirary ., 4, l'res. Haiona - 4 ,
Honor Society 4: National Thespians 41 Psychology Helen xvllhams General
3, 4: Trl-Arts 3, 4: Senior Play, Prom Comm., Gen. Some work and some play
Ch.: Senior Chapel: Fall Varieties 3, 45 XVays and Formulate her day.
Daisy A. Young Classical Mary E. Boyd General
She quite de-serves a deal of praise :.l,H,ege.S .a Dnfltg httlclhfsf:
For sailing through her high school days. Jf!'di,U-Etglg .WIS Bougr c zgssci
Latin 4g Test Tube 4, Pres. 49 Monitor 4. Il' 'e row l ' 'ec' ' '
. . N 1 an Carberr , 2
SOPIHQ Admonlus General 0ll'gere's a safcyprediction to uncork-lillllllllllll ANS
XVith busy lingers and a smile, l-le'll never die from overworkf'
She tries to make the day worth while. Travel 3.
l Lois Jeanne Christen Commercial
Thomas Boyce General t'Many a boy has developed a crush,
He can ride, as he can prove, After one look' at Aher pretty blush.
Anything with four logs that can move. Home Economies 3, 43 Travel 25 Commercial 4.
Betty Cross Commercial Ha1'01d Gailey General
Boys find it hard not to be fond What particular singularity,
Uf this 2itU'2U'UV0 UU10 blfmd-ll Accounts for his amazing popularity?
Caducean 3, 4: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, lied and Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Bionitor 4.
Blue 43 Prom Comm.
Chai-les Flynn sr-ientlnr Vefyl JOHGS Scientific
You may expect an action dire, ' ' A-Like a shot out uf rr gun
If YOU Sllll' il NEI, lJ!'2lY0, lwld 1'1SflUlF9-' As down the field this boy doth run.
Band 2. 3, 41 Libfariall 3: l'3SCll1iFf', 3, 4, TFGHS- 41 Football 2, 3, 42 Junior Police lg Baccalaureate
Orchestra 33 Psychology 4: Prom Comm.: Monitor rgomm,
2, 3, 4, Ass't Uapt. 3, Torch l, 2, Vice Pres. 2.
Robert Funkhauser Srlerlrillr, RUSSGU JIIFICH Industrial Arts
HO is 0110 'jf lP51Sffll2l1l'S LIFMLU Jerk is, said Helm, our baseball mentor,
He spends his time behind the plate. A lad yvhg xvill look good in center!
Baseball 3, 1, .lunior Police l, 3, 4, Captain 3, 43 Baseball 4,
Meridian 2, 3, ri, Yico Pres. 3.
lfourth Row Fifth Row
lllllfllsgilluuslslslllells n xei frivolous lllllllslllllll Allls Russell Nevllle Sclentlllc
A '.' - , Q ' ' ' . U ,,, 'Tales of laughter he provokes
He still Hnds time to be chixalrous. 2?-'hen 1102,-,.i5.ei Ogt Miguel ,Fe xof yisxgokis-U 2 3 4
Earl Kelbaugh Industrial Arts Mar , , , r. .e .ross , .ronl or , ,. .
Let's give l-Zarl a great big hand Hy e Hume LC'-momlcs
For his loyalty and hard work in the band. Mary really is fl gal
lland l, 2, 3, 4. XX ho would make anyone a pal.
Home llconomics l, 2, 3, 4.
Pauline MO0l'e General RiCh2ll'd Poto General
Her admirers about her will clamor, Tall among boys and short among men
For she has what you would term glamour. All llichard Stands is fgur feet ten,
Johnmllayh t H lirvwdustrial Arts Norman Stoller Industrial Arts
' oug some are 21 er, Slime more rawny .. r ,- ' . . ,
They must work fast if they want to beat Johnny. Tgehlfg,:lc.0helll:fi.Ql'.?Iq,l'lltrl?: l5lgilglE,!lhf?I.l?lre?
Baseball 2, 3, 4, German 2: Monitor 2. Racheloi. 3 41 hihg and 'Tin Comm.
Harold Rummel gcientlllc F
XVith all sincerity and' joy Dale Walborn Scientific
XVe'll lrive him the title A. H. Juke Boy. About the police force he won't beef,
XVillia.nis Hi-Y 3, 4, Cap and Gown Comm.g Moni- For on the staff he is the chief.
tor 3, 4. Junior Police 1, 2, 3, 4, Lieut. 1, Capt. 1, Major 2,
David L. Shaw General Inspector 2, Chief 3, 4, Pfouts Hi-Y 4: Monitor 4.
'I'herc's one thing about school that is sublime, - ,
And that's how a fellow can waste his time? Anna June Wmn Classical
Monitor 2, 4, lflast Canton High School, East Can- Sweetness is only a. gift of a few
ton. And to her will it always he true.
Eugene Ketler General
He's not so much to cry and shout
But hear him cheer when school lets out.
We Danced the South American Way
In May of 1941, we as 11A's entertained
the June graduating class with a Fiesta
Prom. It was presented in the gym, which
was gaily decorated in Vivid South American
The ceiling, an optical illusion of a bas-
ket weave, consisted of eight layers of paper
eleven feet deep, while an eight-foot gaucho
stood at the right of the bandstand and his
senorita decorated the left. During the
Grand March miniature gaucho hats were
passed out as the band donned huge som-
Bob Cassidy presided as M. C. While
Nancy fC'armen Mirandaj Kendall sang. A
quartet made up of Jayne Gray, Wanda
Frazier, Don Snode, and Dale Hewitt also
offered a selection. Cassidy left the micro-
phone long enough to do a tap routine with
Lois Jane Appleby as accomplice. All these
numbers were accompanied by Frank Corbi
and his ten piece orchestra.
Bob White served as general chairman
of the dance and was ably assisted .by Jane
Eynon, Mary Roller, Ralph Rutledge, Dwight
Freshley, and Jayne Gray.
4 2 1
Large Cast Produces 'Stage Door'
Stage Door. our senior play. went over
with a hang! A erowd of 1450 people witnessed
the lJ0l'l'0l'lllilllt'S on Wednesday evening, April 22.
.Ioanne Reynolds took the part of Terry Randall.
an aspiring young' at-tress: Roh XYhite was east in
the part of Keith Burgess, a Broadway playwright..
Dwight lfreshley played David Kingsley, a Holly-
wood produeer. Mary Roller was .lean Maitland.
the young llroadway aetress who inade good in
llollpwood. .lane Eynon was the wise-c'raelting1
.ludith Vaniield. Sally Ann Moore played the part
ot' Kaye Hamilton. Carol Taylor brought inany a
laugh as she tlitted aeross the stage in the role of
Mrs. Oreutt, the landlady. Paula Reed was Iiernioo
Niemeyer. a znisled young actress.
The supporting east included Kathie McCue,
Pat lllelfee. Eleanor McGowan, Carrie Thoinpson,
.lane Grant. .Xlherta Austin. Vivian Miesiner. Ellen
Stotier, Virginia VValler, Lucille Saporito, Jean
Neill, Ceeelia Truinp. and Geraldine Ikeda.
The boys eoinpleting' the east, were ltalph Rut-
leclge, ltletllellan Best, Fred Donaldson, Howard
Todd. Iloh Cassidy. .lark Gregory. Van llut't'ner.
llob iXltll','1'Hll. and Don Snode.
The story ot' the play revolves around the
Footlights tfluh. a honio for young hopefuls. run
hy an atterted, one-time actress, Mrs. Orcutt. Both
Terry and .lean have the ehanees to go to Holly-
wood, but .lean goes alone for Terry feels the
stage has more to offer. Sho meets Keith Burgess,
a eoneeited, hot-headed young playwright who has
some very radieal ideas. and beeause of their
mutual interest in the stage, rather than their in-
terest in eaeh other. they fell in love.
Kay Ilainilton, who had eonie to Broadway to
get away from her huslmand. finally gave up and
Iloth Keith and Jean eonie back froni Holly-
wood great sue:-essos. hut in a year's time Terry
had niet David Kingsley a Hollywood producer
twho. int-idently. hated Hollywood! and had for-
gotten about Keith. Througli David's intluenee,
Terry's hopes and dreanis were realized as she was
starred in a Broadway play.
Stage Door, which involved the largest cast,
ever used in an A. H. S. play, was directed by Miss
Last Will and Testament of June Seniors
We, the graduating seniors of Alliance
High School, being of almost sound mind
and extremely generous spirit do hereby be-
queath our most valuable possessions and
qualities to those who survive us.
1, Mary Allott, will my library expe-
rence to Carol Scott.
I, Red Artino, bequeath my ability to
get along with Miss Walker to Harry
I, Alberta Austin, give my exquisite
feminine beauty to anyone capable of appre-
I, Barbara Bates, leave Tommy Boyce's
drumming ability to Hazel Crawford's Gil
We, Louise and Lois Beltz, will our con-
geniality to Louella and Lorena Henschen.
I, Ruth Burgett, will my subtle intel-
ligence to Lucy Angelone.
I, Margaret Chester, bequeath my abil-
ity as a waitress to Selma Sayers.
I, Betty Cross, leave my Red and Blue
typewriter to Mary Lou Brogan.
I, Betty Denniston, will my knowledge
of travel and geography to Mr. Hoover.
I, Lois Everett, bequeath all my out of
town dates to Opal Walker.
I, Ruth Ann Sutherin, will my strong
right arm for tennis to Jean McC'ready.
, I, Jane Eynon, will my experience as
Chronicle editor to my successor. CGood
I, Martha Fitzgerald, will my strut to
Bertha Mae Bert. CMay you keep the stars
and struts foreverll
I, Ginny Florea, leave my flashing eyes
to Barbara Moore.
We, Wanda Frazier and Jayne Gray,
bequeath our dutiful duets to Helen Galieti
and Beth McMinn.
I, Patty Good, leave my Yea Teams
and last name to Lois Ann Myers. CTake
heed, Miss Meyers.J
I, Jane Grant, will my pugnacious in-
stincts to Donna Ayers.
I, Betty Harrod, give all my brain-chil-
dren to the Quiz Kids program.
I, Margaret Hart, bequeath my feature
stories to future reporters on the Red and
I, Gladys Jones, will my ability to at-
tract alumni to Dot Arnold Cwho does all
right by herselfl.
I, Nancy Kendall, bequeath my indus-
triousness and efficiency to any struggling
underclassman who needs them.
We, Virginia Kershner and Mike
Schneider, will our mutual devotion to Bug-
gy Bard and Beth McMinn.
I, Mary Kidd, will my curly locks to
I, Dorothy Kommel, leave my ink and
any other Carter products to those forgetful
sophomores in English classes.
I, Byron Abbuhl, will my quiet magne-
tism to Frances Woolf.
I, Ray Bowers, leave my pitchin' limb
to the A. H. S. baseball nine.
I, Bob Boyce, bequeath my congenial
personality to Virgil Strazi.
I, Fred Burkhardt, leave my last period
monitor team to George Welch.
I, David Campbell, will my ministerial
ambitions to Clarence Jeffries.
I, Ermes Candusso, leave my Fore on
the golf course to George Irwin.
I, Bob Cassidy, leave my versatility in
all high school activities, combined with my
romantic technique, to my co-worker, Art
I, Lyle Crist, .bequeath my Corny
Corn and Corridor Dirt to any would-be
I, Jim Dimit, will my Austin to anyone
small enough to get in it.
I, Fred Donaldson, bequeath my ingen-
uity, intelligence, and subtle humor to any
lucky student able to handle all three.
I, Tom Faulkner, leave my dwarf act in
Barnum and Bailey to Jimmy Hobbins.
I, Charles Flynn, bequeath my ability
as a treasurer to Wilbur Dixson.
I, Dwight Freshley, bequeath my hand-
shake to any good Methodist in the student
I, Bob Funkhouser, do will my catcher's
mitt to any frail backstop in view.
I, Floyd Garrison, leave my negative
instincts in an affirmative manner to the
I, Leroy Gentile, will my unobtrusive
manner to Wally Wollam.
I, Dwight Gobely, bequeath my yodel-
ing to the first lone prairie dog that rolls in.
I, Jack Gregory, will my wavy hair to
I, Dale Hartenstein, will my rosy com-
plexion to any anemic apple.
I, Linton Honaker, will my math ability
to all struggling freshmen.
I, Audrey Huffman, bequeath my de-
pendability to Joe Veg.
I, Dick Joliet, leave my jolly personal-
ity to Kenny Skipper.
I, Veryl Jones, leave my tough luck ca-
reer to Coach Jerry Moser.
I, Charlotte Lance, will my ability to af-
fect romantically the underclassmen to Jo
I, Helen Linaburg, will my sparkling,
bubbling, and effervescent personality to
Barbara Anderson QO. K. so I'm a double
I, Thelma Martin, bequeath my willing-
ness to do things to Dorothy Bowman.
I, Bob Mathias, will my love for English
to Miss Ross.
I, Jeanne McCammon, leave my speak-
ing ability to Regina Hafer.
I, Kathy McCue, will my charm to Majel
I, Joe Meehan, will my dairy store expe-
rience to Bruce Weigel.
I, Vivian Miesmer, bequeath my congen-
iality on long bus trips to Jean Bowman.
I, Sally Ann Moore, will my dual per-
sonality and beauty to Jean McConnell.
I, Bob Morgan, will my ardent desire to
become a good jitterbug to Mr. Pritchard.
I, Shirley Morgan, bequeath my out-
standing personality to future seniors who
must make out charts in Mr. Webb's psy-
I, Pat McFee, leave my beauty and
brains to Bertha Mae Bert.
I, Ray Mulac, leave my love of trigonom-
etry to Miss Mary Dilley. QWith 4,789,788
numbers thrown inlj
I, Ruth Anne lVIyers, will my depend-
ability to Margaret Bagley.
I, Betty May Keller, bequeath my abil-
ity to collect Red and Blue subscriptions to
I, Helen McCallum, will my quiet re-
serve to Jean McCue.
I, Virginia Nanes, leave my memories
of Bonte initiation to the first new member
of next year.
I, Russell Neville, will my ability to play
jacks in English class to Miss McKibben.
I, Mary Ottle, bequeath my domestic
nature to Pearl Reed.
I, Duane Oyster, will my love for avia-
tion and commercial art to Lindbergh and
George Petty, fDidn't I hear someone
I, Harvey Parks, will my interest in
Daisy Young to Bill Snodgrass.
I, Mary Peet, bequeath my unique abil-
ity to play the marimba to anyone willing
to tackle it.
I, Wilbur Penrod, will my ability to at-
tract the cute little sophomores to Jack
I, Martha Pilmer, bequeath my love for
Minerva High School to the first school bus
I, Frank Pucci, graciously will my tan-
talizing set of waves to Ben Temple.
I, Gerry Reda, leave my smiling charm
and loveliness to Betty Cironi.
I, .Paula Reed, will my dramatic efforts
to Whit to use in the 1942 Fall Varieties.
I, Jean Neill, bequeath my versatile in-
telligence to Jean Harry.
I, Beverly Robb, will my college dates
to Beverly Hendricks.
I, Mary Roller, will my lovely blonde
locks to Maxine Santschi.
I, Pete Rulfner, with malice toward
none Cexcept the Bachelorsl and charity for
all fe. t. BJ, ,bequeath the Esquire Club to
the high school.
I, Harold Rummel, bequeath my line to
I, June Stewart, will my ability to tickle
the ivories to Wilbur Miller. Q
I, Joanne Reynolds, leave a pinch of pul-
chritude, an ounce of oomph and a pound of
pleasing personality to Julia Temple.
I, Edward DeGraw, will my athletic
criticisms to Paul Strain.
I, Barbara Gaskill, will all my rides in
a certain diminutive vehicle to Mr. Kidwell.
I, Earl Kelbaugh, bequeath the hook
slides of my trombone to Jean Buckley.
I, Jack Peters, leave my ability to hit
the line for the Bachelors to Larry Castig-
I, Chester Pickard, will my pretty pivot
of intramural fame to Bill Welty.
I, Dick Poto, leave my hard working
nature to Jack English.
I, Bob Strauss, gladly bequeath my
basement for Esquire initiations. C44 paddles
I, John Sweet, unselfishly give my name
to the Home Ec department to be converted
into sugar - but don't hoard it.
I, Nelson Russell, will my Kalamazoo
direct to you to any cold blooded mortal.
I, Ralph Rutledge, .bequeath my profile
and wooing dancing ability to Jack Dawson.
I, Bill Santschi, will my versatility and
Mickey Rooney roles to Bucky Wyand.
I, Lucille Saporito, leave my Merle Ob-
eron beauty to Jean Shenck Call right, so
she is a blond.J
I, Freda Sarris, will my perfect ivories
to Rena Alfani.
I, Kenny Scott, will my ability in found-
ry to Uncle Sam.
I, Betty Shreves, leave my set of rec-
ords to Shirley Miller.
I, Jacqueline Simes, bequeath my abil-
ity to lead the honor roll and to do my Best
to Jean McC'ready.
I, Marilyn Slabaugh, will my ability to
make friends and influence people to Carol
I, Don Snode, bequeath my booming
baritone to George Kacarab.
I, Ellen Stoffer, bequeath my ability to
enact motherly roles to Shirley Morey.
I, Carol Taylor, will my executive abil-
ity to Ann Davis.
I, Carrie Thompson, bequeath my little
old southern drawl to Goldie Szasz.
I, Cecelia Trump, will my stag line to
I, Virginia Waller, will my devotion to
my favorite Esquire to Arlene Stuckey for
use for her favorite Bachelor.
I, Lucille Weiler, ,bequeath my skill in
math to Miss May Smyth.
I, Bob White, will my influence in the
library to Harry Eccleston.
I, Paul Whittingham, bequeath my all-
around athletic ability to Frank Iannotti.
I, Daisy Young, leave my winning smile
to Charles Rogers.
President ........ ...,...........,........A, E arl Bard
Vice President .... ....... L awrence Castiglione
Secretary J ..,..... ............... B eth McMinn
Treasurer ..... ..,.,........... L aura Cobb
Patroness ..... ....., M iss Ruth Chisholm
Row One, left to right: Helen Black, Irene Giacometti, Rena Alfani, Earl
Bard, Beth McMinn, Laura Cobb, Ray Aquilo, Bertha Mae Bert, Ann Atkins.
Row Two: Mary Lou Brogan, Margie Bagley, Jean Harry, Dorothy Brunie,
Joan Baughman, Filomena Trombetta, Margaret Bandy, Majel Hammond, Miss
Row Three: Dick Jones, Addison Brainard, James Artzner, Jean McCready,
Dorothy Bowman, Kenneth Skipper, Norman Phillips, Edward Cross, Stanley Jordan.
Row Four: Jack English, Edgar Hatton, George Gwin, Bob Williams, Bill
Saltsman, Herman Carr, Dick Ruth, Russell Aufrance.
Picture Two '
Row One: Peggy Speer, Sylvia Trombitas, Virginia Murari, Jane Alzner, Flora
Zumbar, Helen Galieti, Charlotte Baumann.
Row Two: Wilma Burden, Verla Sanor, Mary Viani, Helen Sera, Betty Cironi,
Barbara Anderson, Frances Wells, Jean Lloyd.
Row Three: Merle Roose, Alvin Carli, Virginia Nanes, Ruth Manning, Emma
Polverine, Mary McGowan, Phyllis Dalesandro, Patricia Auld, Dorothy Turk.
Row Four: August Greve, Paul Thompson, LaVerne Burger, Paul Strain, Jim
Weibush, Ronald Murphy, Eddie Dietz, Jimmy Shoffner, John Coco, Joe Veg.
Row One: Dorothy Dennis, Betty Gamble, Mary Fetterhoff, Jeanne Wells,
Elsie Godsey, Jean Fahey, Jean Weaver, Bonita Maple.
Row Two: Virgil Artino, Carol Hess, Eleanor Donahoe, Melva Jean Grimm,
Louise Heacock, Wilma Hamlin, Wilbur Hahlen.
Row Three: Robert Zink, Harold Yeagley, Warren Mangus, Gerald Bingham,
Ray Lyber, Paul Thys, Henry Ameser.
Row Four: Frank Woolf, Jack Storck, George Sans, Charles Garrison, Joe
Gwin, Harry Rhodes, George Welch, Marvin Schamaun.
Row One, left to rightz, Shirley Niswvonger, Jean Ziener, Barbara Gorrell,
Wanda Jean Hoopes, Mary Ann Sandru, Louise Mazzei, Esther Zeni, Betty Jane
Stuart, June Mazzei. .
Row Two: Deloris Harry, Marie Genitin, Anna Mae Summers, Normajean
Muffly, Joan Roath, Barbara Hoierman, Jean Beach, Anna Mae Walker, Lois May
Row Three: Don Sullivan, William Grate, WVilbur Oesch, Evelyn Simo, Janet
Jones, Esther Aufrance, Earl Sheehan, Robert Bay, Earl Bacon.
Row Four: Dick Russell, John Simo, Jack Elton, Robert Spencer, Jack Rob-
inson, John Simmons, John Thorpe, Ronald Moroney, Richard Panelli, Robert
Pickens, Francis Carr.
1 1 A CLASS
President ,.,,.,,,,,., ....., A rthur Stuckey
Vice President ........ Edwin Marini
Secretary .,.... I .......... Julia Temple
Treasurer ,,,, ....... L illian Dawson
Patroness ,,.., ...... M iss May Smyth
Row One, left to right: Ruth Gray, Ersillia Masciarelli, Joan Villella, Edwin
Marini, Lillian Dawson, Julia Temple, Arthur Stuckey, Miss May Smyth, Josephine
Pandini, Rosella Chester.
Row Two: Alice Brunner, Josephine Barnes, XVi1lie Bell Townes, Phyllis
Starkweather, Marie Stinson, Armanda Hoover, Mary Lou Lilliman, Wilma Wade,
Mary Moyer, Kathleen Mulinix.
Row Three: Benny McClean, Dale Akins, Homer Moore, Leroy Poling, Gladys
Burden, Dorothy Haidet, Patricia Fleming, Sheila Blair, Charles Marini, David
Starkweather, Gene Wyand.
Row Four: Wilbert Pherson, Miller Henderson, Fred Tucker, Warren Chap-
man, Joe Antonosanti, VVilliam Boyce, lVilliam Dnndon, George Castelluci, Richard
Cioci, Herman Pelgar, Howard Shackle.
Row Five: William Armstrong, Paul Emery, Ralph Nupp, Tom Perry, Robert
VVarren, Frank Rogel, Alfonso Andreanni, Richard Albright, Richard Hahlen, Louis
Connolly, Lee Shinn, John Snelling.
Row One: Lucy Angelone, June Bert, Margaret Schafer, Delores Steede,
Juanita Ottle, Edith Cironi, Mary Zantal, Goldie Szasz, Carol Scott, Ann Davis,
Doris Lepsesty. A
Row Two: Doris McKenzie, Jean Bowman, Esther Fording, Priscilla Elteto,
Jennie Streza, Nancy Davies, Jeanne Campcau, Lois Simons, Maxine Ream, Lila Mae
Hahlen, Jean Gerber, Ann Papiro, Jean McConnell.
Row Three: Rose Kopan, Juanita Button, Evelyn Brick, Kathryn Knoll, Joan
Marschinke, Mary Schneider, Alice Persello, Betty Ray, Pauline Stoffer, Marjorie
Davidson, Jeanne McCue, Betty England.
Row Four: Grace Woods, Beatrice Marietti, Marjorie Hopkins, Eleanor Pucci,
Anita Common, Martha Stark, Lucile Diebel, Doris Crawford, Maxine Harshbarger,
Beverly Brock, Jack Dawson, Clarence Jeffries, Harry Geltz.
Row Five: Robert Teal, Forrest Ramser, Glenn Hoover, Chester Charles, Ar-
thur Carlson, Harry Hickes, Richard Bennett, John Benedict, Robert Geinpler,
Frank Shreve, Harry Eccleston, Robert Brugger, James Miller, James Wilson.
Picture Three , '
Row One: Regina Hafer, Shirley Morey, Livia Marini, Patricia Andersoif'
Marie Kuntzman, Patricia Atkins, Doris McDaniels, Dorothy Mulinix, Frances
Butner, Lucile Carozzi.
Row Two: Quay Crawford, Mary Jo Hauk, Dorothy Knoll, Mildred Irimie,
Eleanor Sella, Charlene Sponseller, Doris Horner, Jean Lowray, Theresa Haidet,
Yolanda Bruni, Helen Rumbaugh.
Row Three: Barbara Cool, Irene Elteto, Lorena Henschen, Luella Henschen,
Marjorie Gulland, Carmella Maita, Gloria Mangus, Doris Ann Gregory, ,Calvin Ber-
lin, Edgar Heverly.
Row Four: Joe Perry, James Hanny, Alfred Gehret, Alpheus Stanford, John
Leo, Rudy Kotzbacher, Wilbur I-Iahlen, Duane Austin, Paul Fisher, Homer Sponsel-
ler, James Sanders.
Row Five: Sam Reale, Stuart Johnson, James Haymaker, Frank Grosch, Rob-
ert Griffith, Blaine Hunt, James Hobbins, Paul Mehnert, William Decker, Robert
Moore, Dick Coppock, James Walker.
Row One: Doris Vickers, Barbara Byers, Martha Collin, Opal Walker, Jane
Kaylor, Jean Kaylor, lVilma Royer, Mary Pelanda, Clara Chille, Irene Gampo.
Row Two: Helen Shoemaker, Betty Gedra, Ruth Otteson, Mary Jane Gorrell,
Irene Chambers, Laura Button, Betty Bryan, Ruth Miller, Lola Binkley, Betty Best,
Row Three: Eileen Brown, Pearl Reed, Ruth Yennie, Jane Greenfield, Ethel
Moody, Marjorie Rumbaugh, Pauline Juskovitz, Jean Buckley, Ruth Archer, Bar-
Row Four: Polly Quillman, Helen Fox, Margaret Niswonger, Martha Teeters,
Virginia Be'EeS, Geraldine Sellers, VVanda Lacher, Betty Bates, Agnes Chesar, Ruth
Hoppes, Evelyn Thomas.
Row Five: Jack Peters, Raymond Hoierman, John Crawford, William Som-
mers, Harold Best, Bruce Wiegel, Edmond Panelly, Quinten Plikerd, Lee Pyron,
William Wright, Robert Clay, Dale Wilson.
sw we W
A '53 ,E SEQ?
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President ,....,..... . .... D onald Felgar
Vice President ..... ..... D ean Ashbrook
Secretary ...,,,.. ........ V era Alfani
Treasurer ............ Shirley Miller
Patron ,,,, .,,,,., M r. James Wilhelm
Row One, left to right: Helen Greek, Vera Alfani, Donald Felgar, Dean Ash-
brook, Shirley Miller,
Row Two: Marjorie Chiporo, Wihna Boyce, Wilda Mosely, Beatrice MeGrew,
Erma Viola, Elsie Roose.
Row Three: Lewis Ravelli, Patricia Green, Donna Jeanne Hewitt, Suzanne
Davidson, Dorothy Euliss, Charlotte John, Kenneth Cade.
Row Four: Herbert Hallman, Robert Bruni, Walter XVollam, Donald Stone.
Mr. James VVi1helm, Kenneth Knoll, Ylfilliani Bennett, Kenneth Culler, lVilliain
Row One: Ann MacKenzie, Margaret Luca, Gaynelle McMinn, Nadine Bell,
Orlanda DeGasbarro, Ann Haiduk.
Row Two: Yvonne Cale, Gloria Koch, Ruth Jackson, Lois Tanner, June Grant.
Row Three: Don Brunie, Steve Berletich, Kathryn Schlosser, Evelyn Boyd.
Donald VVarren, Arthur VVarley.
Row Four: Eugene Martin. Octave Talaha, Lawson Martin, Willis Kennedy,
Clarence Ranft, Donald Greiner, Joseph Igro.
Row One: Margaret Egner, Anna Coco, Sara Coco, Nadine Philips, Violet
Row Two: Donald Kirkland, Elaine Lambert, Gloria Gorum, Lois Ann Myers,
Levi Lutz, Charles Sallazzo.
Row Three: Dora Carretta, Paula Gene Craft, Lottie Lorbach, Donna Vas-
binder, Jean Schenck, Margaret Stanley, Ruth Ann Swoboda.
Row Four: Ned Carden, Kenneth Dickey, Bernard Deville, Clarence Deuval,
James Pappenhagen, Walter Sneider, Ernest Linsniaier, Charles Berlin.
Row One: Deborah Burtnett, Louise Addams, Mary Thompson, Barbara Prise-
lac, Kathleen Fitzpatrick, Ethel Sans.
Row Two: Catherine Cox, Rose Linaburg, Margaret Metzger, Ruth Hoppes,
Barbara Welch, Elaine Holibaugh, Patricia Neill.
Row Three: Rena Panoz, Bertha Mae Baier, Edythe Gebhardt, Ruth Ann Lef-
fingwell, Betty Ruff, Mary Masterson.
Row Four: Andrew Dosa, John Codrea, Robert Gwynne, Charles Bugara, John
Bericchia, Walter Harvek, Wilbur Miller.
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President ............ ..,.,.,.,,..,,.,,...... .......... F r ank Rodgers
Vice President ....... Robert Krahling
Secretary .,..... ............ M axine Santschi
Treasurer .... .................... M artha Scott
Patron ..... .,.,... M r. William Anderson
Row One: Barbara Apitsch, Joan Arlington, Betty Frank, Muriel Ely, Kath-
erine Fites, Phyllis Pauli, Inez Pederzalli, Betty Woolf, Beverly Hendricks, Dorothy
Seevers, Dorothy Miller, Colleen Parks.
Row Two: Sue Fisher, Martha Anderson, Eleanora Perkins, Ruth Pilmer,
Barbara Byrne, Emma Palmer, Beverly Crookston, Joy Holt, Clare Lee Culberson,
Norma Corey, Helen Tate, Norma Kuntzman.
Row Three: Deloris Merganthaler, Kathryn Sefert, Helen NVeibush, Betty Lee,
Shirley Oswalt, Norma Johnson, Pearl Crowe, Ethel Nagy, Mary Bowerman, Cora
Taylor, Mary S'itko, June Iacavone, Antoinette Boschini.
Row Four: Norman Johanson, Carl DeLion, Wayne Willis, Norman Jackson,
Simon Reed, Robert Krahling, Philip Miesmer, Robert Leedham, Charles Batter-
shell, Robert Hahn, Junior Kocher, James VVeaver, Leonard Rupp.
- Row Five: Donald Gruenbaum, Joe Kinkopi, Robert Turk, John Wheeler,
Edward Kinkopf, Kenneth Chapman, Frank Rogers, XVilliam Rogers, William Su-
deck, Warren Hardy, Richard Seidner, Albert Mayer, Raymond Perry.
Row One left to right' Amelia Pisanello Wanda Hawkins Maxine Santschi,
Shirley Sadler, Myra wnite,' Carolyn Dunn, YVilma Mar-tm, RuthyAnn Freed, Anna,
Pease Jean Doody, Jane Derry, Dolores Moretti
Row Two: Pauline Eisk, GIHCB Hawley, Letty l-lall, Helen Domino, Kathiyn
Cameron, Justine Pomper, Ruth Ann Butler, Lois McQuown, Ellen McGowan, Anna
Palmenter, Lillian Corbi, Elsie Bericchia, Helen Tarolli.
Row Three: Beth Waltz, Fern Seevers, Esther Sukosd, Verna Mae McCormick,
Eileen Jack, Emma Muhleman, Agnes IvlcCafferty, Dorothy McNeil, Jean Blair, Janet
Hawkins, Lona Belle Dennis, Olive Emery, Audrey Bettis, Frances Gold.
Row Four: Wilma Ritchie, Geraldine Wafler, Rose Thrash, Lois Stranges, Va-
lois Freshley, Helen Schultz, WVilma Pomper, Nancy Smith, Sara Smith, S'hirley
Hahn, Jean Snyder, Josephine Bankovich, Josephine Marizelli, Anna Kacarab, Shir-
ley Marshall. ,
Row Five: Alvin Carli, James lllohr, Arthur McNeil, William LeFever, Robert
Ringler, Elmer Tosha, XValter Barnes, Atlee Sponseller, Lawrence Gantz, Kenneth
Penny, Silver Falcone, Albert Rogel, Donald Walker, Robert Plajer, George Ankrim,
Row One: James Hart, Betty Armitage, Beckie Miller, Vtfanda Newton, Beatrice
Stuckey, Arlene Stuckey, Donna Marckel, Donna Ayers. Jane Reed, Robert Shearer.
Row Two: Tillie Trombitass, Ella Dean Williams, Garnet Hill, Betty Gline,
Dorothy Tennis, Carol VanderVelde, Bertha Coon, Anne Benesh, Betty Barber,
Emma Rotuna, Doris Pauli.
Row Three: Samuel Fasone, Roger Fife, Richard NVasson, Alfred Duclion,
Harold Summers, Grant Carlson, Richard Frueler, Edward Gongaware, Joe VVolfe,
George Dramble, Paul Kuntzman, John Benincasa.
Row Four: Kenneth Lingo, James Hanzpe, Paul Channel, Virgil Bench, Jolm
McCord, Charles Freedeman, Robert Lolli, Charles Ward, Paul Miller.
Row Five: VVi1liam Trumpeter, Edgar Shirk, Lorin Slates, Calvin Weitz, Joe
Zapolski, Charles Edeburn, Joe Benedetto, Leroy Wilson, Robert Clayton, Robert
Row One: Faye Chesney, Mary llarricks, Ann Horton, Martha S'cott, Helen
Whitaker, Marjorie Swindell. Mildred Glauser, Thelma Bankard, Virginia De Gi-
ralamo, Marian Allcorn, Dorothy Seacrist, Charlotte Bandy.
Row Two: Lo1'etta Rupp, Helen Lutz, Betty Stockburger, Jacqueline Ander-
son, Margaret Fetters, Irene Burden, Wanda Benedict, Catherine Manypenny, Dor-
othy DeLong, Gaynelle Trump, Billie Leighton, Dorothy Arnold, Verna Ottle.
Row Three: Corinne Mulac, Betty Shreve, Ruth Youtzy, Betty Webb, Beatrice
Hawkins, Mary Herbster, Pat Henry, Bonnie Shively, Maxine Reynolds, Melba
Ream, Sally Ellett, Margaret WVire, Josephine Ray. Martha Stine.
Row Four: William Everett, John XVheeler, William Ramsey, Richard Hupp,
Robert Huffman, Samuel Kinnard, Frank Schneider, Richard Roush, Fred Kerr,
Aristides Karditzas, VVi1liam Coveleski, Maurice Johnson, Jesse Reese, Robert Dav-
idson, Donald Feist.
Row Five: Keith Jackson, John Everett, Arthur Hall, George Kacarab, George
Yanney, Verne Hays, Earl Shively, Bert Wilson, Tommy Howells, Tim Kelleher,
Bruce Brandon, John Bradley, John Ameser, Elvin Madison, Norman Maple, Robert
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Row One: Virgil McCam1non, Donald Edwards, Dorothy Ruff, Kenneth Gra-
ham, Jack Boyle.
Row Two: Corinne Stiver, Hclen Trieff, Paulmira Sacconi, Rita Arone, To-
wanda Simons, Betty Tidd.
Row Three: Arthur Sayers, Louis Skivolocke, Imogene Stinson, Lewis Dosa,
Frank Chille, Charles Rogers.
ROW Four: Glen McCrea, Kenneth Shinn, Robert Hons, VValter Spall, John
Sarchione, Isaiah Terrell.
Row One: Donald Viola, Lucille DeMarco, Janet Varner, Shirley Crum, Odes-
sia Campbell, Anna Burton.
Row Two: Mary Allen, Roberta XVare, Pauline Zink, Donnajean Calladine.
Dorothy Allcorn, Doris Hardy, Melba Hoebecke.
Row Three: Constance Creath, Jennie Plummer, Lillian Kraft, Margaret
Brady, Audrey Jones, Dorothy Bevinggton, Edward Brown, Julian Huffman.
Row Four: Paul Cope, William Davis, Valerio Galieti, Paul Bourne, Alfonso
Angelone, George Carabet, Kenneth Brown, Jack Miller, Ross Libengood.
Row One, left to right: Thelma W'oods, Martha Utz, Corinne Griffith. Aileen
Mohr, Gennie Mae Sanders, Grace McFerreu.
Row Two: Margaret Hunter, Juanita l.Vol1am, Ruth Horner, Irene Bloch,
Jean Marsh, Marie Evans, Thelma Fickes.
Row Three: Gerald Tanner, Earl Farnham, Ruth Barradaile, Violet Garcia,
Irene Zimpelman, Mary Ann Vizuzzo, Grace Kimes, Beverly Greenawalt.
Row Four: Delbert Sparren, Robert Devine, Arthur Calladine, Al Rinaldi,
Donald Brady, Harry Fording, Eugene Conway, Allan Heastandf Carl Binius.
Row O11e: James Rogers, Virgil Kynett, William Anderson, Richard Sackett,
Row Two: Donald Stubbins, Violet Bobish, Delores Ceresetti, Olive Vitalarii,
Sophia Bargides, Gerald Mummert.
Row Three: Eugene Garrison, Alfred Rastetter, Eleanor VVymer, Margaret
Whitaker, Carolyn Evereth, Edwin Baker, Robert Bissler.
Row Four: John Snodgrass, Arthur Duchon, Jack Post, Donald Harrison.
X H 4-v'
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY CHRONICLE STAFF
President VV....,AVV..............OO.............. Robert Edwards
Vice President .7.,,,., ,,,,,,,,,, R ogel- Stanley
S901'9tH1'y-Treasu1'er .... .7,,,. W illiam Santschi
Adviser ..........V..............,,..........,,... Miss Mary Dilley
President ...,r,.r,,....r,......,.,,..,......... William Santschi
Vice President .,.,,,......,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, McClellan Best
Sccretary-Treasurer ,...,,,r,,.,,,,,,,,,,,r, Jean M001-early
Purpose: To give honor to those students
having outstanding scholastic ability.
RED AND BLUE STAFF
Editor ....,.............,,,,,,,,.................. Jacqueline Simcs
News Editor ..... ...r.,,,,,,,,,,r,,, V irginia Kershner
F61J.tlll'6' Editor ,,,,A,A,,,,,,,,,Y,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Joan Throne
Sports Editors .,,,..,,,. Kenneth Skipper, Paul Strain
Photographer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,, James Artzner
Reporters--John Berletich. Dorothy Bowman,
Richard Hartliue, Norma Muffly, LaRilla
Business llianager ,,,,,Y.....,......,......... McClellan Best
Assistant Business Manager ..,.,,,, Betty May Keller
Typists-----Barbara Thomas. Evelyn Yaros, Carol
Stewart, Thelma Martin
Editorial Adviser ....YYr,,w.......... Miss Lucy McKibben
Bl1Sill6SS Adviser ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Miss M3,1'y Dilley
QUILL AND SCROLL
President ...,,,...............,,,....,,,,,,,,.... Kathleen McCue
Vice President ,,,.,,........ ....... R obert Edwards
Recording Secretary ........ ..,,., E laine Pettibon
Corresponding Secretary ,,,,....,,,,,, Betty May Keller
Treasurer ....7,.7,,77,.,7,7777777.,Y,....,7........ McClella11 Best
Adviser ....77,7.7.7,7,,....7,Y.........77,, Miss Lucy McKibben
Purpose: To honor students who show ad-
vanced ability in newspaper work.
STUDENT INTER-CLUB COUNCIL
Cl1air111an ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,......,,. Robert EdWa1'dS
Seeretary'-T1'easu1'er .,..,,..........,,.,.... Virginia Saffell
Adviser ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,............ Mr. By1'0I1 S'E1ff91l
Chairinaii ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,....,.....,,. Dwight Fr9S111Cy
Secretary-Treasurer .,..,,,.....,,,,.Y...........,,... Jeall Neill
Purpose: To coordinate the work of school
clubs and to serve as a clearing-house for student
Editor Barbara Auld Jane Eynon
Manager Clyde Godsey Ralph Rutledge
Faculty ' Roger Stanley Marilyn Slabaugh
Pictures Ruth Ahrens Ruth Ann Myers
Senior Howard Sohn Fred Donaldson
Write-ups Gwynne Willia1nsBetty May Keller
Clubs Donna J. GoddardJean Neill
Athletics Henry Mantho William Santschi
Calendar Joan Throne Dwight Freshley
Snapshots Howard Sohn Lyle Crist
William Andrews James Dimit
Cover Design Nancy Kendall
Business Associates: Robert Cassidy, Margaret
Hart, Isabel Jones, Shirley Morgan, Jacque-
Typists Frances Addams Eleanor McGowan
RED AND BLUE STAFF
Editor-in-Chief .,,,...............,,,,..,.... Jacqueline Simes
Copy Editor .,,,... ,,,.,., V irginia Kershner
News Editor ....,r......,........................... Julia Temple
Feature Editor ,,,.............,.......,......... Margaret Hart
Sports Editors, Dwight Freshley, YVilliam Santschi
Society Editor ....,,..............,.....,......... Jeanne McCue
Poetry Editor .............,...........,.. Ruth Ann Sutherin
Reporters-Jean Buckley, Bernard Deville, Dor-
othy Haas, Richard Hartline, Dale Thomas
Business Manager ...............,..,.,..,.... McClellan Best
Circulation Manager .l.........,........ Betty May Keller
Assistant Business Manager ., .,,,,.,...,. Homer Moore
Typists-Margaret Bandy, Mary Lou Brogan, Bet-
ty Cross, Thelma Martin
President ....,t.....,.....,....,........t........ Dwight Freshley
Vice President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Robert Edwards
Secretary-Treasurer ...., .,.,,-,.,..,,....,.., R uth Ahrens
Adviser ....Y,.....ir.........,......... Miss Virginia Geddert
President .....,.....,.,...,.,.. ..,.,.......,,. D Wight Freshley
Vice President ,...,,,...,,..,,,-,..,,,,,,,,. Joanne Reynolds
Secretary-Treasurer ...............,,,,,.. Joanne Reynolds
Purpose: To create an advanced interest in
drama, its origin, and its purpose.
JUNIOR RED CROSS COUNCIL
President .....................,.......,............ Nancy Kendall
Vice President ....,... ...,.,.. ..,...,..,. J e an Harry
Secretary ..........,, ............... M ary Roller
Treasu1'er .,.. ..................................,.... J 9311 Harry
Adviser ,,,,, ..............,.....l,.... M iss Ruth Rothrock
President .,,,.,.................................... Nancy Kendall
Vice President ...... ...,............ J ean Harry
Secretary .,.....,........,..,..,.......,,........ Sally Ann Moore
Treasurer ..,.,,.,,.,.,.,,..,............................. Jean Harry
Purpose: To promote interest in the Red Cross
work in the high school.
President .....................,..........,,................ Jean Neill
Vice President .,......,.......,.........,... Jacqueline Simes
Secretary .,......,... ................ I Jivia Marini
Treasurer ...... ,.......,,.....,,.,..,.,... R ena Alfani
Adviser ..,. ,.,.,.................... ll liss Margaret Noble
President ...........,..,................................... Jean Neill
Vice President ..... .,..,.. J acqueline Silnes
Secretary ,.....,...,......................,...,...,...... Jayne Gray
Treasurer ..,.,,....,......,......,.,,..,....,...,....,. Rena Alfani
Purpose: To improve the oral French of its
President ...........,,.............,....,.,...... Edward DeGraw
Secretary-Treasurer .............,................ Mary Heim
Advisers, Miss Eleanor Garman, Mr. Samuel Husat
President ............................,.......,. Betty May Keller
Vice President ......,........,.............. Sally Ann Moore
Secretary-Treasurer .......................... Evelyn Bowan
Purpose: To promote a greater interest in the
German language and literature.
. First, Semester .
President .........................,..............,,,,., Marian Burt
Vice P1'esident ................,............. Miller Henderson
Secretary .,.,..,.,. ...,, M arilyn Slabaugh
Treasurer .... ,.,.. ...,...........,.....,..... J o an Throne
Adviser ..... .......,.................. IN Iiss Mabel Hartzell
President ....,,..,.................,............... Floyd Garrison
Vice President .,,., ,,,,,,,,,,, S hirley Morey
Secretary ....,.............,...,...,........... Marilyn Slabaugh
Treasurer .........,,......,.,.,..,,.......,...,,, Raymond Mulac
Purpose: Acquisition of knowledge concern-
ing international, national, and local affairs by
intelligent discussion of these subjects.
TEST TUBE CLUB
President .......................................,,..,., Daisy Young
Secretary-Treasurer .............. Jane Grant
Adviser ...,..,....,,...,..........,..........,.,. Mr. Ben Temple
Purpose: To build greater interest in chemis-
Consuls ....., Alberta Austin-Gwynne Williams
Scriba ,A,., ,,.,,,,.,,.l,,,,,,,,,......,,,.....,..,.. R llth First
Quaestor ......,.......T...,....,,..,,..,.................. Ann Davis
Aedile ..,..l,..,..,.,l... : .........,.,...... Donna Jean Goddard
Advisers: Miss Jane Dilley, Miss Martha Geiger,
Miss Frances Miller.
Cousuls ......... Alberta Austin-Helen DeMuth
Scriba ,..... ..,,,..,..,..,....,....,.. C arol VanderVelde
Quaestor ,..,..,....,...............,...........,.......... Ann Davis
Aedile ,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,..,....,...,......,,.,.. Josephine Pandin
Purpose: To learn more about Roman life and
mythology and to create a greater interest in
President ......,..................................... Fred SChaBff81'
Vice President .... ..,..., D onald Felgal'
Secretary ,,,,,,,, .,............ L aura Cobb
Treasurer .............................v.......... Jane Greenfield
Advigei' ,,.4,,,,,,,,,,,A,A,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,. Mr. Samuel Husat
Purpose: The diffusion of knowledge of Span-
ish-American and Spanish culture.
President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,..,.....,... Ellen Stoffei'
Vice President ,.,...........,,.....,.......... Gloria DOI10f1'i0
Secretary ,,,,,,,,, ,.,..,.... A lberta Austiil
T1'QaSu1'ei' U ,, ,,,,,,,, ,,.... R. oberta .l0l1I1SIOIl
Adviser ,,4, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,, M iss Ruth DOWl6l'
President ..,,..........,...,...........,............... Shirley B31'd
Vice President ..... ...... H elen Marie D6Ml1th
Secretary ,,...l................................,. Gloria DOI10fl'iO
Treasurer ....,l.........,................................., Mary Peet
Purpose: To benefit students who will take
up nursing or medicine.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
President ,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,..,,..,....... Lillian DZLWSOH
Vice President .... ........ F reda Sarris
Secretary ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,...,..,,,...... Wilma Hallllill
Treasurer .............................................. Helen YHFOS
Advisers, Miss Wanda Niznick, Miss Ruth Rothrock
Purpose: To bring together girls who are in-
terested in home economics and who will aid in
furthering the work of the school in the home.
President ,........................,,.,,l..,.,..,,,,,, Barbara Bates
Vice President .... ,,,,..,,,,,, P aul Thys
Secretary .......... .....,....,... I lucy Angelone
Treasurer ...........,....,...................,,,,.. Thelma Martin
Adviser ................................ Miss Ruth Cherrington
Purpose: To create more interest in the com-
mercial field and acquaint commercial students
with the problems of the business world.
JUNIOR-SENIOR GIRL RESERVES
President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,V,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,..,.,,, I sabel .IOIIGS
Vice President .Y,A .....,. E ileell Brown
Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,.....,.,.,.,.... Livia lVIa1'i11i
Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,A,,.,.,,,,.,,,.........,.......,,. Gladys Jones
Advisers, Miss Ruth NVeaver, Miss Jane Armstrong
Purpose: To find and give the best.
President ,,,....,..,...v,...,.,.......,..,.,......... C01'1'ille lVl11l21C
Vice President ,.... ...... J acqueline Anderson
Secretary ,.,,7,,...............,7..,,.. ...,., B etty Stockburger
Treasurer .,..i,,.,,,,,,.,.....,..........,,,.,...,... Patricia Neill
Advisers. Miss Rosemary Zechiel, Miss Margaret
Purpose: To find and give the best.
WENDELL PFOUTS HI-Y
GEORGE WILLIAMS HI-Y
President ,..,,,,.,.....,..,...,,,,,........,,,,.,.... Clyde Godsey
Vice President .... .,.,. I+ 'red Donaldson
Secretary ....,...... ...,,.... F loyd Garrison
Treasurer ...,.,, .,... .,..,,.,............ I 1 IIIIOII llonakcr
Adviser ...... ...,..,,......,.............. M r. Floyd Atchley
President ..,....,......,,.,,.,,,..,.............. Fred Donaldson
Vice President .l,. ,.......... D onald Kerr
Secretary .............,,,....,e. ......,,,.,...7, l Floyd Garrison
Treasurer ,..,......,,,,...,.,,.,,,,,..,......,... Linton Honaker
Purpose: To create, maintain, and extend
throughout the school and community higher
standards of Christian living and character.
Platform: Clean living, clean speech, clcnn
character, and clean sportsmanship.
President ....r,.......................,.,.......... Bruce Graybill
Secretary .,.,,....... ......
Adviser ,.,.. ..........................,. lV lr. Samuel Husat
President ...................,....,............,.... Robert Nvarren
Vice President ....................,............. Stanley Jordan
Secretary .r..,..............,................., Miller Henderson
Treasurer ............................,............. James Artzner
Purpose: A service club for the high school
President ..,.......,,.,.,....,.,..,.,.,.............. Clyde Codsey
Secretary ......l...... . ,r................... ..
Treasurer .....................,,...,..............,,. Howard Sohn
Advisers .,..., Mr. Samuel Husat, Mr. Floyd Atchley
President ....,.........,,.....,.....,..........,, Fred Donaldson
Vice President .......,,..,..,,.................. Robert Warren
Secretary ................,.......,,.,,..,,,.... Miller Henderson
Treasurer ........,,.....................,,..,.... Linton Honuker
Purpose: To coordinate the activities ol' tho
and community through development of character,
selfereliance and Christian ideals.
President .,,........,................................ Dwight Gobeli
Vice President ..,.. ........ D onald Snode
Secretary ....,,.,,.. ...... L inton Honaker
'lreasurer .......,...,..........................,, Herman Pelgar
Adviser ...,..A..................,.............. Mr. Clyde Stanley
Purpose: To furnish opportunity for its mem-
bers to participate in noon activities, especially
President .................................................. Lyle Crist
Vice President ........... ........... K enneth Culler
Secretary-Treasurer ..,...., . ,.................. Robert Boyce
Adviser ...................................... Mr. James NVilhelm
Purpose: To create and promote interest and
knowledge of the technical and practical aspects
of aviation and model airplane building.
Chief .............. .................................. D ale Walborn
Deputy Chief .... ............................ A ubrey Huffman
Inspector ..... ..... L eonard Hoebeke
Major ........ ............ W illis Kennedy
Secretary ..... .............. C amillo Galieti
Adviser ...... ..................... M r. William Anderson
Chief ....... ..............., ................, D a le Walborn
Deputy ..,. ....... ...................... A u brey Huffman
Inspector .. ..... Leonard Hoebeke
Major .................,....l,........................ Willis Kennedy
Purpose: To safeguard the school pupils.
President .............,...............,.....,...... Richard Ogline
Vice President ...,.......,.............,....,,........ Jane Eynon
Secretary-Treasurer ............................ Barbara Auld
Adviser ..........,.,............................. Mr. NValter Webb
President ...........,.................,..,,.,...... McClellan Best
Vice President ...................................... Jane Eynou
Secretary-Treasurer ....,,......,.......,....,...... Carol Scott
Purpose: To promote interest in the daily ob-
servation of human behavior and to have better
understanding of the principles of psychology.
BLUE DOMINO CLUB
. First Semester
President ........................,............... Robert Edwards
Vice President ...,,.............,.........,..... Ross Mcflready
Secretary ..,..... .................. C arol Taylor
Treasurer ..,.. ..,..,......................., K athleen McCue
Adviser ...... ,...................... M iss Virginia Geddert
President ......,,,..........,....,............. William Santschi
Vice President ........,.,.,...........,........, Arthur Stuckey
Secretary ..,.......,.......................,.....,. Jean McCready
Treasurer ........................................ Kathleen McCue
Purpose: To encourage interest and skill in
dramatics in the high school.
Purpose: To encourage association and ele-
President .............................................,.. Mary Roller
Vice President .... ......... H arry Rhodes
Secretary ....,..... ............, N ancy Kendall
T1'ea.Su1'eI' ....... .......,......., J ean Harry
Adviser .,.... ,................,....... M r. Leland Whitacre
President ................................................ Mary Roller
Vice President .... .......,, J ean McCready
Secretary ...........v......................,......... Nancy Kendall
Treasurer .................................... Barbara Anderson
Purpose: To maintain an interest in hobbies
and arts for using leisure time to a wholesome ad-
President ............,...............,................... Van Ruffner
Vice President ..............,.............,......, Roger Stanley
Secretary ........ ......,.......... H ernian Carr
Treasurer ..... .................................. C harles Flynn
Adviser ...... .....................,... M r. Oren Mollenkopf
Secretary ...,.............................,,.. ....
Treasurer ,................, ....,.,,,.,,..........
Purpose: To better the social
standards of the
high school and the individual.
President ....,,.,,.. ,.,..,,......,,,,,............., R obert NVl1ite
Vice President ,.......,,,...,,,..,...,...,,,,,,, Patricia McFee
Secretary ..,,.,...,.,.....,......,,,,............ Harry Eccleston
Treasurer ,,.......,....,,,,,,,.............,,.Y....,,.,,. Mary Allott
Advisers, Mrs. Florence Mowry, llfI1'. Ray Reighart
President ..,,.,..,....,......,...,.....,......,....,, Robert White
Vice President ....,,....................,,,.,,.... Frank Shreve
Secretary ........,...A.........,......,........,..,,..... Carol Scott,
Treasurer ...,.,,,............,,,.......,,,,,,......,.,,,. Joan Harry
Purpose: A service club to help the librarian
in her work and thus to learn library technique.
FINE ARTS CLUB
President ....,,,,...,.,...............,,,,.,..,,. Dwight Freshley
Vice President ,,,,.., ,,,,..............,,,,,,...... A nn Davis
Secretary ........,... ,,.... J eane McCammon
Treasurer .,,.,,,,,... . .....,,....,..,,.,,.........,.,.,,,,. Ann Davis
Adviser ,,,,, ...........,,..,,,........ M iss Gertrude Gadus
President ,,,,.............,.,.,,,,,.............. Dwight Freshley
Vice President ,...,.. ........,.,,.,,..,.. M artha Fitzgerald
Secretary ....,,.,...,..,....,..,......,.........,,...,,..,. Ann Davis
Treasurer ..,,..........,,,,.,.,.,........,.,. Martha Fitzgerald
Purpose: To promote an appreciation of the
finer arts in the high school.
President ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Virginia Saffeil
Vice President .,... ....... J 02111119 Rf2y110lClS
Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,..,, K atllleell MCCLIQ
Treasurer ,, ,,r,l,,,., .....,.. ............. G l B.dYS JOIIGS
Adviser ,,,, ,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,c,,,,,,,,, h Iiss Jean Miller
President ,,,Vt,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,t,,c,,,,,.,,,.,,, Joanne Reynolds
Vice President ...,.. ........ P 2lt1'iCia McFee
Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. Majel Hammond
Treasurer .....,,.,.....,,................................ Mary All0l.t
Purpose: To promote friendship, to raise so-
cial standards of the school, and to encourage co-
operation among students.
President ,,,,-,,,,,,..,.,.,,,,..,..,,..,.........,. Robert Cassidy
Vice President ................................ Ralph Rutledge
Secretary ,,,.,,,,, ........... J 0Sepl1 GWi11
Treasurer .......................................--- Earl Bard
Adviser ,,,, ,,,,,,t,,,,,,,,,,,,.,........,... lt ir. Philip Heim
President ,,,,,,,-,-, ,...,.,,.,,l.l...,.,..,.,.,, R alph Rutledge
Vice President ...,,............................. R0ll91't Cassidy
Secretary ,,A,l,,,,,..,.......,,....,,,.....,..,.,.....,.. John Peters
Treasurer ,,,,.,,,,,,,..,.,.................,......... Robert White
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STAMP CLUB CAMERA CLUB
President ,,.......,........ ...............,.
Treasurer ..,. ....
Vice President ...... ......,... E dgar Heverly
to collect them.
.Miss Frances Miller
erest in stamps and
GIRLS ATHLETIC CLUB
President .....,........7.,.,........,.................... Jean Kaylor
Vice President .,.... Marjorie Davidson
Secretary ........., .,....,,....., J ane Kaylor
Treasurer .... ...... ....,.....,..,.,..,........... E i leen Brown
Adviser ...,..,,,....,.,,...................,.,. Miss Lucile Pettis
Purpose: To further athletic activities for
Donna Jean Emery
Donna Jean Goddard
Vice President .... .....,................ S hirley Morey
Norma Jean Corey
......Don Felgar, Jean Bowman
Adviser ............................................ Mr. Earl Beach
Purpose: To create an advanced interest in
music and to furnish the high school activities.
Vice President ..........,..,,...............,..... Howard Todd
Secretary .......... Y............ L eona Rosler
Treasurer ...... ..,,, ..,,........ N V illiam Parks
Adviser ,,,,, ........,..,................., lk lr. XVilliam Gross
President ....,...,..........,..,.............,....... James Artzner
Vice P1'esident ..,,.. ..... E ddie Gongaware
Secretary ...,.,..............,.....................Y..... Jane Kaylor
Treasurer .,..............,......,,,.........,.,......,, Jean Kaylor
Purpose: To develop all interest in the taking
of pictures among the student body.
President ....,,,,,...,..,....,,............,,...,.. Hazel Crawford
Vice President .... .. .,.......,....,,.,,, Paul Cope
Secretary .,..7,....., . ....., Carmella Presutto
Treasurer ...,..,, ...,.,..,,. B eatrice Stuckey
Adviser ....,,, .....,,,,.,.....,....... ll Iiss Eleanor Garman
Purpose: To create a spirit of clean sports-
manship and enthusiasm in regard to athletics.
President ..............,,........................ Dwight Freshley
Vice President ..,.i. .......,,,... J ayne Gray
Secretary .,..,........ ............... B ruce Wiegel
Librarian ..... ...,,................,...... N ancy Kendall
Adviser .................................... Miss Eva Lee Sackett
Purpose: To promote the interests of good
music in the high school and to provide a high
type of choral music for performances.
Advlser ,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,...,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.... Mr. Robert Hier
Purpose: To learn the art of debate and to
carry on debates with other schools.
Fall Varieties Held Over
Extra! Extra! Read all about it! Fall
Varieties of 1941 held over!
And why shouldn't it have been? Our
little theatre just OE Broadway had never
seen such a crowd as it did the night of Oc-
tober 15. People, people everywhere! Cam-
eras flashed! Everyone was there. 8:30-
and still they came. Finally the doors were
closed. And what a show it was-directed,
staged, written, originated and produced by
the one and only Leland fHomer to his
The first act took place in the living
room of that famous Broadway director,
Curly Erroll, on the eve of the opening of
his new Fall Varieties of 1941. Mrs. Erroll
CJean McConnellJ waited rather impatiently
for the return of Curly CBob Edwards? who
soon fell asleep on the davenport when he
did come. Under the strain and worry of
his new production, Curly's sleep was far
from a peaceful one for he tossed and turned
and twisted and stretched! In fact, it was
a nightmare-and what a nightmare!
His three M. C's, Bob Cassidy, Bob
White, and Art Stuckey, became the Three
Mussers of Ceremonies. His lovable Va-
rieties Chorus became the Nightmare Chorus
clad in paper sacks! One of his star danc-
ers, Bertha Mae Bert, performed a Goofus
Dance. Somehow poor Curly even found
the Evermore Casket Broadcast with Dwight
Freshley as the announcer in his precious
There was the Prairie Howler CDwight
Gobelyl, the Loose Nuts CStanley Jordan,
Lyle Crist, Ray Mulac, Eddie DeGrawJ and
the Hill-Billy Belles CKathie McCue, Jane
Grant, Ellen Stofferi and-oh, yes, another
yodeler in Dorothy Gobely.
Frank Corbi and his Varieties Orches-
tra became An Orchestra Gone Wildf' The
less said of La Belle of the Bubble fDick
Alexanderj with Professor Josephus Perry-
uski fJoe Perryl at the piano the better.
There were the Barber Shop Beau Brummels
in the A. H. S. football players, and the
Dancing Dandy CTommy Flynnl. As if this
wasn't already too much for Curly, he had
to watch 'fDaughter of Nightmaref' a dra-
matic comedy with Paula Reed and Gene
Wyand going slightly loco. But Mrs. Errol!
finally came to the rescue and the curtain
fell on Act I.
The curtain rose on the second act as
Frank Corbi and his ten-piece orchestra
played There'll Be Some Changes Made
for Curly's genuine non-nightmare opening.
The show got off with a gala start as fifteen
red, white, and blue clad Varieties Chorus
girls swung into their novel song and dance
routine. These were: Vera Alfani, Alberta
Austin, Geraldine Reda, Pat McFee, Joanne
Roath, Arlene Stuckey, Sally Ann Moore,
Mary Roller, Joanne Reynolds, Emma Pal-
mer, Jane Eynon, Janet Varner, Virginia
Waller, Irene Giacometti, and Cecelia Trump.
The Three M. C's - Red, White, and
Blue fBob Cassidy, Bob White, and Art
Stuckeyj took general charge and introduced
such feature numbers as Yes, Indeed, a
jive spiritual by the orchestra, Billie from
Argentine, Billie Pat Leighton, Intermez-
2o, sung by the A. H. S. double quartet
composed of Donald Snode, Dwight Fresh-
ley, Gene Wyand, Bert Hays, Van Ruffner,
Don Campbell, George Dramble, and Bruce
Wiegel with Wilbur Miller at the piano.
The stars of rhythm and dance continued
to appear as Helen Galieti and Beth McMinn
sang Kiss the Boys Goodbye? Bob Cassidy
presented a difficult dance number as the
Dancing M. C., while Dwight Gobely ap-
peared as the Texas Troubador.
These numbers were followed by the
orchestrais special arrangements of 'tLament
to Love and Dark Eyes. The faculty was
well represented by the Guzzle Gap Gauchos
with Sombrero Sami' Husat, Jim Wilhelm,
Eddie Kidwell, Gaucho Gligor and, of
course, Broadway Ben Temple, directing.
Mergen and Bicarbonatei' a ventriloquist
act was presented by Bob Bennett and Walter
Webb. Eddie Marini gave us a medley of
beautiful tunes in his Accordion Moments.
Bertie and Dottie, Bertha Mae Bert and Dor-
othy Arnold, added the professional touch
in their outstanding Maracca and Mili-
The curtain fell on Nighty-Night -
A Finale in Blue with the Varieties Chor-
us and the entire cast ,bringing the second
annual Fall Varieties of 1941 to a spectacu-
But wait! That wasn't all by any
means! For weeks before October 15 the
11B and 11A classes, the Bachelors, the Es-
quires, the Tri-Arts Club, the Blue Domino
Club, and the Booster Club had waged a com-
petitive ticket race. Each day we had
watched the different thermometers go
higher and higher as the ticket sales pene-
trated far into the thousands. On the night
of October 15 every seat was filled by 7:30.
Hundreds of people were turned away with
their tickets clutched in their hands. Plain-
ly, there was only one thing to do-repeat
the Varieties on the following night. The
announcement was made that night and the
next day special bulletins were issued as
the box office was reopened. So once more,
on the evening of October 16 the colorful
Fall Varieties of 1941 was presented to an
enthusiastic audience and a new record was
An Informal quint at A. H. .
I t Shouldnft Happen to a Dog
I think that I shall never see
A student body such as we,
And just to show you what you are
We'll let you 1'ead our CALENDAR.
All gas masks well tittedg let's go to press.
Sept. S, 1941-Back to school'-QI can't turn
my face to itj. Back to books, new teachers, and
mixed-up schedules. Say, what's that specimen
on the hall chandelier? Oh! I beg your pardon
--just a freshman.
Sept. 10--A hint of Fall Varieties is al1'eady
in the air as Big Whit scurries thither and yon
trying to scare up that extra bit of Uoompht' to set
the ball rolling.
Sept. 12- You'd better keep your eyes open
tomorrow, warns Joe. The unsuspecting: freshie
cringes and asks fearfully, VV-w-why? In a
burst of laughter the janitors join in with, So
you can see!
Sept. 16+12B's re-elect Bob Cassidy as ehiei
Sept. 17-First chapel-grand rush for seats.
Willard James, local attorney, commeniorates birth
of our Constitution.
Sept. 19vCoach Hoppes's eleven downs
Campbell Memorial. 14-7, at Campbell behind
throng of enthusiastic fans. It's really a thrill to
hear the grunt of the pigskin once 1l1Ol'G.
Sept. 22gNoon dances in full swing. And I
do mean swing!
Sept. 24-Some band members go to the Ak-
ron Rubber Bowl to see and hear the U. S. Navy
Sept. 26fOur Aviators get off to a grand
start at home in their brand new red uniformsg
Alliance 19---Meadville 6.
Oct. 1-Those Red and Blue collectors start
their persistent pursuit. The band dresses up tor
pictures for the Review.
Oct. 2-Just name nie one person not selling.:
Fall Variety tickets.
Oct. 3--Beauty vs. brawn in assembly as toot-
ball queen nominees are presented and the Aviat-
or squad is introduced. A slight drizzle couldn't
stop an Aviator tan from seeing his Alina Xltltvl'
xnarch on to victory. The Irish of Akron St. Vin-
cent were beaten to a nuuddy pulp. 25-0.
Oct. 7----That tire drill iinally came oft. VVon-
der what happened to those who didn't get out the
Oct. ltlwliig' day! Top hat and tails Whit
previews Fall Varieties. Aviator rally. Tiger
crushing ill the rain.
Oct. 13--Fall Variety dress rehearsal. Ev-
Oct. 14---Pardon ine, but is that an electric
light. bulb I see walking around the halls? Oh?
l'm sorry, just Bachelor initiation.
Oct. l5+Fa1l Varieties turns away Silo dis-
appointed show-seelcers. Show snapped oft' in
Broadway style. Largest crowd ever in the audi-
torium. Esquires win ticket selling competition.
Oct. 16fNever disappoint a customer. Fall
Varieties carried over tor second big night. Drama
back-stage but The show must go on!
Oct. 17-Stl sleepy Variety students droop in
classes as teachers remain lenient. Aviators down
John Hay, 33-0.
, X su
K xx x ,X
Oct. 20--New club members initiate Main
Strcet with efficiency.
Oct. 22--Have they forgotten how to smile
or is it just results of lirst six weeks report cards?
Oct.. 23 ff-f -Athletic chapel with some bashful
men of brawn demonstrating plays on the stage.
On the gridiron. a thriller to see and tough one
to lose. an 18-123 decision dropped to the gnashingf,
Bulldogs of Mcliinley. Reign of pulchritude les-
sens the sorrow as Esquire's Arlene Stuckey pre-
sides as queen ot' the '41 pigskin season with Pat
ltlclfce, .Ioan Neill, Jo Reynolds, and Mary ltoller
sciwiiigg in her court.
Oct. 124- -Happy day! Teachers in Cleveland,
no school. no worry ------- yippee!!
Uct. 28fSenior themes and titles overwhelm
Misses ltoss and lNlcKibben. XVorld traveler, Miss
Dinshant, entertained in the auditorium this at-
OCX. 29--Bridles. hamburgs. and army uni-
forms parade thc halls as a hint to stunt chapel.
Oct. 230---Bancl struts down Main Street for
Oct. 211- -Red letter day! Orator Heim gives
rel'1rce's signals For students: pep rally for last
Home game. and a farewell to seniors. Amid at
rain of piwh forks and niegrer babies, the Aviators
:.lreu'n Younf stown Ursuline: 27-0. Esquires hail
the '.ictoi's with 1: colorful dance after the fray.
Nov. ffl- Navy Band thrills audience as Navy
llay is oizstmyetl.
Nov. 5--Hi-Y stunt chapel with Bachelors
the wap. this time for keeps. Psy-
chology takes setond honors.
Nov. T- -.llixetl Chorus chapel. .-Xviators crush
Salem, 212-T. in cold Quaker stadium.
Nov. Sftolumbus graciously receives A. H.
S, students as band members View O. S. U.-NVis-
tonsin tussle while journalists participate in state
Nov. 1tl---.Xviators play exhibition game with
Conneaut. The Dut,cher's former school. A
white Victory--G inches of snowgllli-14.
Nov. 11--- K, Cornell Temple impresses stu-
dent body with original selection
chapel. 7:30 p. tn. Club Uouncil entertained by
Lord Byron. Hoy. does Mrs. Saffell bake good
Nov. 12---Janice Gaul. 12A, chosen sweater
quecn at Girl Reserve Sweater Dani-e4Harry Gru-
nau playedgbig crowd-big success.
Nov. 17-Athletic assembly with The Fly-
ing IJutcher giving history of Martins Ferry eu-
counter. Last gameg seniors presented.
Nov. 1SfAuot,her assembly in observance ot
Thanksgiving. Rev. Elshoff and Mr. Saffell offer
Nov. Zlffxviators go down in defeat to Mar-
tins Ferry, 27-U.
Nov. 25sSeniors shock themselves with
proofs from the photographers.
Nov. 28--Blue Dom chapel with riotous
Those in Glass Houses presented. Jo Reynolds
and Hill Santschi typified modern youth. Ellen
Stoffer carried the maternal role. and Dwight
Freshley completed the cast.
Dec. 2'3sVariety athletic chapel with band,
happy cheer leaders. Yokey Heim. Back to home
rooms for brain trust spelling test.
Dec. 4+Ariihmetic test. Wish I were in SA
Dec. 5-Senior play previews with the cast
pressing hard after 'tNothing But The Truth Ed-
Dec. T-You're a Sap! Mr. Jap! !!
Dec. se-Tense and excited student body gath-
ers in auditorium to hear F. D. Iifs speech. Port-
ables here and there, intetrupting English. math,
and French classes.
Dee. ftglllue Dom gives their play at XVom-
Dee. 10-Class pictures for Chroniele taken in
gym. Senior play scores big sueeess and provides
plenty ot' laughs.
Dee. llftloaeh Bo llleililillan ot' Indiana
gives address in chapel. The Texan drawled his
way into the hearts ot' every A. H. S. student.
Dee. 12eBill Santsehi steps into Bob Ed--
wards' shoes as National Honor Soeiety prexy. 'l'.
B. seals on sale in home room.
Dee. 15-18-Red Cross Drive.
Dee. 19-Christmas ehapel offers tableaux
with Mixed Chorus aeeompaninient. Student body
joins in earols.
Jan. 5. 19i2f-Blue Monday. lllournful faves
as vacation ends. Misses Miller and Ross return
from Florida where the former at-quired a sun tan
and the latter a erate ot' citrus t'ruit. tlt was
Jan. 6-Mixed Chorus members parade the
halls in new robes ot' crimson trimmed in blue.
Jilll. T-Allandsome Diek Fritz, star eager.
gives farewell address for senior baslieteers in
Jan. N7Sweet. strains of melody till the air
from the Mixed Chorus and Band eoneert. Ball-
ad for Amerir-aus is highlight ot' roneert.
Jan. il-Quakers of Salem trip Ariators.
Jan. lttfllac-li in won eolumng humble
Jan. 121-liar-lielors nose out Esquires in last
minute intramural fraeas. 13-11.
.lan. 14---January seniors bid adieu to A. ii.
S. in senior ehapel. 'tPudae Stanley serves as
master ot' eeremoniesg program ineludes TOllllllQx'
Flynn. Dick Mc-Nely. Ruth Ahrens. Gwynne iVil-
liams. Joan Throne. and Cliff Lasky.
Jan. 1tifAt last 7 Reggie Edwards'
l'udgt Stanley and .Iinny Saftiell chosen as elass
in Prom as llA's :iwe
tracking farewell to their big brothers and s s
Jan. 18 V-lievereiid lilshofl' elivers ll1lt'fl
Jan. lit---Toastmaster illantho presides
Jan. 21 -Exams in high gear. but no ont s
.lan. 22-Anlliploma Day dawns with teal
Jan. gf:-4ESllllll'9S assure seniors t'Vietor
Dance. Bob Ed
given outstanding boj. and
K .. .
Jan, Zi--lsni there
with his st-hedule?
wards and .linny Sattell
someone who's satisli
110'--Pei rail'-' sends Red a11d lllue ea L
squad into hot iussle with Uowboys of Akron XYes
only to be lassoed in the last minute. 41-IES.
Feb. 5' -'l'emporz.1y morning blaeliout doe
not last lone enough.
Feb. ti f-Red and lllue of new staff ron
torth. Nip's old team from Tiinlcen enters Al
lianee with breeze of eoniideneeg is given seare ot
:dy Luek turned down lot il
the year. but Old La
I.id for vietory by a sf-ore
ot' 'll 'N
Feb. le'--No response from senior hoint
rooinsg no c-ut-ups. no spirit. Senior themes 1
Feb. 1.111111 not
them thar Tigers from Massillon! XYe came t
on the short end of a ions: score.
Feb. 113'-Nothing like getting up in the mi
dle ol' the night to start to school. I always sax
New XX'ar 'l'llll6 has marked effeets.
Feb. 18--Esquires atone for earlier loss of
the season by spanking their rival Bachelors,
Feb. 19-Good news! Aviators upset Salem
at the Quaker gym, 36-29.
Feb. 20-Bulldogs run down our Birdmen
of the cage Qand I don't mean gilded. J to the
tune of 49-36. Ouch!
Feb. 21-Debaters go to Massillon tourney.
Feb. 23-24-Jitters, puns, and fears galore.
Are seen at try-outs for Stage
Feb. 26-E. ,C. Ramsey, the l'OU.1'l1l', ravin',
rovin' reporter, warns us once again as he holds
us spellbound till after ten.
Feb. 27--Curtain droopily falls on cage sea-
son as Aviators travel to New Philly to meet a
classy quintet and a couple of nice blondes. The
quintet wins from Red and Blue.
Mar. 1-March, like Art Stuckey, comes in
like a wolf and goes out with a blonde.
Mar. 2--Miss Hendershot dons slacks for her
first aid course. Other faculty stars w1'ap them-
selves in their work.
Mar. 3-The first air raid drill comes off with
Mar. 4-Oldsters of faculty trim the Bache-
lors in choir robe benefit. Larry Castiglione
swears he was feeling all right.
Mar. 9- Attack me from behind, orders
Carol Taylor at play practice. S'o Bob Cassidy
lands three rows from the break in the balcony.
Jiu-jitsu is interesting, isn't it, Bob?
Mar. 13---After taking Niles into camp at the
Youngstown tournament. the Aviators opposed the
Timkenites from Canton, and went down, 33-27.
Mar. IS- May I see your air sac, One
Lung? T. B. tests are taken.
Mar. 20--Sailors of briney deep preside at
Girl Reserve Co-ed Prom.
Mar. 24-Say now, the girls get a break, as
we get measured for caps and gowns by that
handsome Mr. X.
Mar. 27YImpressive chapel as live year old
George Campbell, age 23, advises students to take
care of their eyes. . -
Mar. 31---Sacred Easter program presented
April 2-S-Ah! Sweet spring, especially in
April 10--Haunting and thrilling booms of
majestic music fill the auditorium in chapel.
April 11-Musical aggregations represent A.
H. S. at Kent. Band and Mixed Chorus comes
thru with flyng colors.
April 17- A Dictator Meets His Mother.
Parting is such sweet sorrow, Bill Santschi said
as the bullet passed through his right auricle.
April 18-The Dictator and his family go to
Kent to do their stuff at drama festival. Thirty
musicians invade campus of Baldwin-Wallace to
cop honors galore.
April 20-Tuxedoes, evening gowns, make-up,
and general loveliness preside at dress 1'ehearsal.
April 22-Humor, tragedy, and romance fill
-the stage as a throng of theater-goers enjoy the
A, H. S. senior version of Stage Door Jo Reyn-
olds and Bob YVhite lead out.
April 24---Hicks from everywhere occupy gym
at the second annual Hi-Y Hayseed Whirlf'
Mayle-All-club Sing flings vocal cords
here and there. tThey told me the only place
they liked to see a cord on me was around my
May 15-National Honor Society passes out
honors with new members being presented in
May 22eSeniors fling a last burst of talent
in their farewell fracas on stage.
May 23--Juniors threw a wonderful Prom.
Farewell Milita1'istique do11e up in real army
May 25--Good. old exam week. I wasn't go-
ing to sleep this week anyhow. Life is just one
l'ool thing after anotherg love is just two fool
.hingls after each other.
May 26-If Leon Henderson doesn't put a
priority on corn. this calendar will soon be tin-
May 3I--Commencement week starts off with
liaccalaureate service at the First Methodist
June 1--Caught F1'ed Donaldson in a poetic
mood. Ode to a month, or He's Been a Dead
Beat for Four XVeeks. CAs would he recited by
Oh, lovely June, I'm glad to know
That you have Iinally come,
For now llly teache1 ll never know
That I am really dumb.
It's been a struggle all the way,
I've carried a heavy weight,
You ask me how I can escape?
W'ell, you seeg-I graduate!
June 2-XVhat a meal at that banquet! They
must think we'll never eat again.
June 4a-Esquires salute seniors in royal
June 5-Inevitable lumps in tight throats as
Commencement comes and goes. These last four
years are the nucleus around which we'll build
our lives. Perhaps tomorrow a Lincoln, a Wash-
ington, or a MacArthur will come from this year's
seniors, But whether or not they become famous,
they will be real men and women who will serve
their country well.
Aviator Gridders Win Eight, Drop Three
With Coach Leonard DutchU Hoppes at
the controls for the second successive year,
the Aviator football squad came through
with another fine record in 1941, chalking
up eight victories against three defeats.
Travelling to Campbell on September
20, the Aviators played heads-up football
against a stubborn Memorial eleven to take
the '41 opener, 14-7. The first half ended,
7-6, with Campbell leading. Braniield and
Artino each registered a touchdown, and
Bard received credit for the safety.
1Vin First Home Game, 19-6
Taking on a newcomer, Meadville, Penn-
sylvania, for the first home game, the Alli-
ance team turned back the visitors, 19-6.
Branfield and McClure each scored touch-
downs during the fray.
Akron St. Vincent was the next victim
bombed by the Aviators. Artino scampered
45 yards for the initial touchdown and then
scored another later in the game. Howell
and McClure ehalked up one apiece to make
the final score, 25-0.
Tigers Take Annual Classic, 46-6
The annual Alliance-Massillon classic
was played in the Massillon stadium, October
10. Exhibiting an inspired brand of ball,
the Aviators threw a scare into the unde-
feated Tigers and held them on almost even
terms for the first half. But the mighty
Bengals roared back in the second, and their
terrific drives marked the first Red and Blue
defeat of the 141 season, 46-6. Blocking two
punts and stopping the Tiger backs time
after time with his b1'uising tackles, Earl
Branfield was easily the outstanding Aviator
on the field.
Trounce John Hay
Showing no signs of a let-down after the
Massillon battle, Alliance next spilled Cleve-
land John Hay, 33-0. Artino, Faulkner,
Fritz, Geltz, and Howell scored the touch-
Canton McKinley then invaded Alliance,
and the Aviators thrilled 10,000 spectators
as they played the Bulldogs off their feet for
three quarters. Still leading until the final
two minutes of play, the Red and Blue lost a
heart-breaker when Tom Harris, McKinley
fullback, crashed over for the winning touch-
down to give the decision to Canton, 18-13.
Branfield again won deserved glory as he
caught two passes for touchdowns and
played a bang-up defensive game.
Avenge Last Season's Tie
Still smarting under the 12-12 tie of
1940, the Aviators trounced Youngstown
Ursuline, 27-0. Larry Castiglione scored two
touchdowns with Artino and Howell each
Alliance then travelled to Salem and
fook the Quakers in stride, 34-7. Andreanni
blocked a punt, and Fritz carried the .ball
over for a touchdown. Faulkner, Howell,
McClure, and Rogel scored the others.
Win Two in One Week
With two tough games in one week, the
Aviators showed their mettle by defeating
Conneaut, 32-13-, on Monday and Steuben-
ville, 19-7, the next Friday. Playing on Con-
neaut's snow covered field, Fritz scored twice
while Branfield, Howell, and Rogel rang up
the other touchdowns. Against the Big Red
of Steubenville, Artino, Branfield, and How-
ell chalked up the tallies. In first downs,
Alliance outpointed Steubenville, 19-2.
The Aviators closed their '41 season by
losing to Martins Ferry, 27-0. Alliance had
the edge in first downs, but the Purple Rid-
ers cashed in on some timely breaks as the
Aviators' aerial tosses backfired.
Nine Seniors Play Last Game
Nine senior gridders played their last
game for the Aviators against Martins Fer-
ry. They were Virgil Artino, Earl Bran-
tleld, Dick Fritz, George Gwin, Bud Howell,
Henry Mantho, Joe Rogel, Warren Ruff, and
Branfield and Ruff were named on the
first all-county team, and Branfield was chos-
en on the third All-Ohio eleven, selected by
the Associated Press.
September 19 Alliance
September 26 Alliance
October 3 Alliance
October 10 Alliance
October 17 Alliance
October 24 Alliance
October 31 Alliance
November 7 Alliance
November 10 Alliance
November 15 Alliance
November 22 Alliance
14 Campbell Memorial 7
19 Meadville, Pa. 6
25 Akron St. Vincent 0
6 Massillon 46
33 Cleveland John Hay 0
13 Canton McKinley 18
27 Ursuline 0
34 Salem 7
32 Conneaut 13
19 Steubenville 'Z'
0 Martins Ferry 27
l 222 131
Freshmen Win ix, Lose One
Bright hopes looni ahead for future Aviator
varsity football! This year the fresh came
through their season with but one defeat to mar
their record. To make the picture still brighter,
three of these victories were registered at the ex-
pense of lN'lassillon's junior high schools, Edmund
Jones, Longfellow, and Lorin Andrews. The lone
reverse was suffered at the hands of the Canton
McKinley reserves, whose two years of experience
proved too much for our Ugreeniesf'
The freshmen's most memorable triumph,
however, was the 20-0 thumping of their city
arch-rival, State Street Junior High.
Wilsoii Stump was again the coach of the
highly successful squad. He named six of his
'Bo' McMillan Speaks at
If I could have won eight games this season
as 'Dutch' has, I would be sitting on top of the
world. So said Bo McMillan, head coach at
the University of Indiana, in paying tribute to the
Alliance Aviators and their coach for their fine
showing in the '41 season.
The principal speaker at the football ban--
quet sponsored by the Alliance Booster Club at
the Country Club on December 11, McMillan lived
up to his reputation of being one of the best speak-
ers among big-time football coaches. Talking with
a Texas drawl, he scored a distinct hit with his
audience with his humor and sound philosophy.
Other speakers on the program included Coach
Hoppes, Mr. B. F. Stanton, and lVir. B. E. Saifell.
Mr. VVilliam B. Corry, secretary-manager of the
Chamber of Commerce. served as toastmaster.
Twenty-Seven Lett:-rim-n Honored
After the dinner ,Coach Hoppes introduced the
twenty-seven letterinon of the squad. They are
Alfonso Andreanni, Virgil Artino, Earl Bard,
Charles Bennett, Earl Branlield, Larry Castiglione,
Louis Connolly, .lim Faulkner, Dick Fritz, Harry
Geltz, Robert Gempler, George Gwin, Dick Hahlen,
Jack Hahlen, .lim Hunny, Bud Howell, Henry
players as the outstanding members of the team.
In the backfield, Yaraldean Thomas, Leonard
Snodgrass, and Al Rinaldi sparkled. On the line,
the stars were Jack Post, Bill Neketis, and John
Rogers. These boys are definitely varsity mate-
rial. commented Coach Stump.
The freshmen record follows:
Frosh 13-Massillon Lorin Andrews 7
Frosh 13--Massilloii Edmund Jones 6
Frosh 0fCanton McKinley Reserves 14
Frosh 19-XVarren St. Mary's O
Frosh 28-Massillon Longfellow 0
Frosh 20-Niles Freshman 0
Fresh 20-State Street O
Mantho, Dick McClure, Herman Pelgar, Charles
Purdy, Joe Rogel. VVarren Ruff, Bill Saltsman,
Kenneth Skipper, Richard Ulbrecht, XValter VVol-
lam. and Robert Zink.
Seven XYin Gold Cllarlns
Seven seniors received the coveted gold foot-
balls in recognition of their athletic records which
must include three years' experience in varsity
football and the earning of two letters. The hon-
ored seven are Virgil Artino, Earl Braniield, Dick
Fritz. Bud Howell. Henry Mantho, Joe Rogel, and
Eighteen of the lettermen will be back for
action next September - Andreanni, Bard, Ben-
nett, Castiglione, Connolly, Faulkner, Geltz,
Geinpler. D. Hahlen, J. Hahlen, Hanny, McClure
Pelger. Purdy, Skipper, Ulbrecht, VVollam, and
Coach I-Ioppes announced that the squad had
elected .lack Hahlen and Frank Iannotti as co-
captains for next season. Iannotti, who had been
elected co-captain with Joe Rogel for the 1941
season, was out of action all last fall because of a
broken ankle he received on the third day of
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Varsity Cagers Go Through Stormy Season
To the fans who saw the Aviators
trounce Erie Tech in the season's curtain
raiser, it appeared as though Alliance was in
for a highly successful basketball campaign.
Following the tumbling of Erie, 46-27, the
Red and Blue went on to defeat Sebring and
Toronto in two successive engagements.
After losing to Steubenville, the Aviat-
ors bowed to Canton McKinley by a single
basket at Canton, 37-3-5. Then after losing
to Salem, 29-26, and lacing Barberton, 33-
23, Alliance was upset by lVlassillon's highly
touted Tigers by one point, 42-43. Even in
defeat these scores were so close that it still
appeared as though the Aviators were plen-
A Real Blow
And then a nearly fatal ,blow was dealt
the Red and Blue. Mid-year graduation! lt
accounted for the three tallest and most ex-
perienced boys on the squad-Earl Bran-
field, Tom Faulkner, and Richard Fritz. Be-
cause of this loss, Coach Nip Heim was
forced to begin rebuilding his team.
Show Real Fight
The revamped squad was slightly small
but full of real determination. They dropped
four successive decisions before jolting Sa-
lem on the latter's court, 37-29. This, by
the way, was a feat that the first semester's
accomplish at Memorial
squad could not
Hall. Losing to Canton McKinley at home,
road to New Philadelphia
and hitting the
where they also tasted defeat, the Aviators
dropped the curtain on their regular sched-
Defeat Niles in Tourney
Those expecting Alliance to be dusted
from the district tournament in the opening
game were presented a surprise when the
Aviators smashed Niles McKinley, 49-32,
after drawing a bye for the first playoffs.
Canton Timken was the next opponent and
the Red and Blue entered this fracas the
decisive underdogs since Timken copped the
Stark County championship and had not yet
lost to an Ohio opponent. Despite these
facts, it was not until the final gun that the
Timkenites were certain of victory. The
final score was 33-27.
Captain Paul Whittingham was Alli-
ance's most valuable player during the past
season. On the defense Paul was consistent-
ly retrieving balls from the bankboards, and
on the offense he often meshed well over ten
Geltz Tops Scoring
Harry Geltz copped scoring honors on
the Red and Blue squad. Geltz became feared
by the opponents when he was entertaining
a hot streak. Basil Skillern must be given
praise for his brilliant dribbling and alert
floor game. Of course all teams have their
stars, but all the boys who were out there
shooting deserve a great deal of credit. The
eight lettermen Were: Jim Faulkner, George
Gwin, Louis Connolly, Frank Rogers, Kenny
Chapman, Paul Whittingham, George Gwin,
and Harry Geltz.
Although the Aviators won only six of
nineteen engagements during the past sea-
son including tournament frays, Coach Heim
certainly has a future to look forward to.
Paul Whittingham and George Gwin will be
the only two lettermen not present when
next year's drills begin. Paul will be lost
via graduation. George, although he will
still be in school, will be ineligible. Several
of the promising youngsters are only sopho-
mores. In the next few years opponents will
certainly do well to fear the Aviators.
Varsity Basketball Summary
Alliance 46 ..,..... a.a...,a..... E rie Tech 27
Alliance 35 ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. S ebring 23
Alliance 24 ....... .,........ .,.... S t eubenville 33
Alliance 35 ....... ..,...... C anton McKinley 37
Alliance 26 .....,. ..e....,..,,,.,,,.,.,,, S alem 29
Alliance 33 ....... ,..,...., B arberton 23
Alliance 42 ....... ,....................... M assillon 43
Alliance 33 .....e.......... Youngstown South 38
Alliance 22 ..,,.,., ,..,,,,,,.,,,,.,, F arrell, Pa, 41
Alliance 38 .,,...,. ....,,.,, A kron West 41
Alliance 28 ........ ...... C anton Timken 31
Alliance 49 ....... ....... E ast Liverpool 58
Alliance 31 ....... .....,..... M assillon 51
Alliance 37 ...,.., ,,,..,.....,.............. S alem 29
Alliance 36 ......, ....,..., C anton McKinley 49
Alliance 35 - ...... ,,....... N ew Philadelphia 50
Alliance 49 .3cl.., ............................ N iles 32
Alliance 27 ,,..... ....,.. C anton Timken 33
Alliance 41 ........ ,........,.... T oronto 28
Reserve Team Wins Six, Loses Eight
Reserve Coach Lawrence Gligor can cer-
tainly look back with pride upon the record
made by his squad of reserves, and Varsity
Coach Heim will certainly have something to
look forward to when he begins work with
this squad. Although the Aviators won only
six encounters and dropped eight, they made
an impressive showing and promise a bright
Battle Upper Classmen
Perhaps the real excuse for so many re-
verses is the fact that nearly all the oppon-
ents used juniors and seniors on their re-
serve teams whereas Alliance employs only
sophomores. Besides playing reserve ball,
Frank Rogers, Arthur Calladine, and Ken-
neth Chapman saw considerable action with
the varsity cagers.
Blonde Bill Hansi Sudeck walked
away with the scoring honors but was close-
ly pursued by several teammates. Sudeck's
success was attributed to a one-handed shot
which was unique. Bob Turk and Al Rinaldi
presented a tough defense to their oppon-
The most satisfying victory of the cam-
paign was at the expense of Canton McKin-
ley's reserves. Another memorable fray
was the loss to the Salem reserves in the
Quaker City after a furious overtime period.
In this rough and tumble fifth quarter sever-
al of the boys from both squads were ejected
from the floor.
By taking a good look at this team and
its record, one can readily see that with these
boys and the remaining varsity cagers, there
is a bright cage future in our city.
Freshman Cagers Win Five, Drop Five
Winning five games and losing the same
number, the Alliance High freshmen cagers
displayed a great deal of promise during the
One of the most gratifying aspects of
the freshmen's season is the fact that three
of their five triumphs were registered at the
expense of their arch-rival, State Street
Junior High. However as Mr. Stump, fresh-
men coach, sees it, the most commendable
victory was the freshmen's upset of Coach
Gligor's reserve squad, 29-11. The fifth win
of the season was the defeat of the favored
Marlboro reserves at Marlboro.
Faculty Wins Intramural
Boxing, baseball, track, football, tennis
-they all have their dark horses. Players
and teams, previously unheard of, someway,
somehow, show themselves as stars when the
payoff time arrives.
So it was in A. H. S. this spring in intra-
mural basketball. Members of the faculty
were struck with the idea of a faculty cage
team to participate in the tournament. The
idea became more than words, it became ac-
tion! And lo and behold, it was vigorous
enough to cop the intramural title.
The tournament was anything but dry.
There were thrills of all types, spills of all
types, and chills of all types. The opening
contests saw these results: Williams Hi-Y
13, Meridians 275 Buckeyes 63, Freshmen
275 Confederates 17, Pfouts Hi-Y 14, Semi-
Pros 40, Room 107, 5, Esquires 27, Hot Shots
Every athletic team must have its in-
dividual stars. Thus this year's squad of
greenies presented Leonard Snodgrass,
Ronald Fallo, and William Bennet. These
three boys played brilliant ,basketball
throughout the entire schedule. This trio
accounted for the majority of goals chalked
up during the season.
Credit is certainly due to Mr. Wilson
Stump who takes these boys as they leave
grade school and builds them into future
varsity material. Since most of the newcom-
ers are very inexperienced, his job is a diffi-
19, Faculty 46, Room 221, 3, and Room 101
forfeited their game to the Bachelors.
Moving to the quarter finals the Es-
quires toppled the Meridians, 27-23, the
Colts edged the Buckeyes, 27-23, the Faculty
humbled the Bachelors, 27-185 and the Semi-
Pros conquered the Confederates, 43-21.
The semi-finals saw the Esquires and
the Semi-Pros eliminated from the tourney
by the Colts and Faculty respectively.
The long awaited iinal eventually came
on March 30 in the gym. This saw the
mighty Faculty live pitted against the proud
Colt Cagers, and the Colts went down in de-
feat, 34-19. The tournament was a benefit
to the entire school this year, since proceeds
from the finals helped to pay for the new
choir robes and also since student interest,
shown by the turnouts, reached a new high.
-. , . Y.--1 W...-.,
1941 Baseball Squad Goes to State Tourney
The outlook for baseballwas not too bright
last season as Coach Noyes Mf6Vay summoned new
recruits. Only tive lettermen were on hand to
usher in the new campaign. To every one's amaze-
ment, including McVay's, a wealth of 111aterial
presented itself at the opening spring drills. Nearly
forty boys tried their hands at America's favorite
sport, but the squad was soo11 cut to fifteen.
After losing anearly encounter to Canton
McKinley's Bulldogs, the Aviators roared through
the rest of their schedule undefeated.. One of their
later wins was the vengeance of the earlier loss
to Canton McKinley.
Columbus! Hero We Are!
After finishing their regular schedule, the
Aviators entered the district tournament at Can-
ton. They met Canton Township in the district
iinals. Earl Braniield, hurling brilliantly, sup-
ported by some timely stickwork from his team-
mates, blanked the opponents, 8-0. They then
encountered the Barberton Magics for the North-
eastern Ohio title. The Aviators came out on the
long edge of 3-2 score to earn a trip to-Columbus
to compete in the state finals, the first Alliance
team ever to be so honored.
After walloping Bridgeport in the opener at Co-
lumbus, 10-0, the Red and Blue dropped a heart-
breaker to Cleveland Shaw in the semi-finals, 3-1..
Batting the apple for a pretty .390 average, Joe
Rogel copped the batting trophy. Earl Braniield,
a three year letterman, again received the pitching
trophy. These trophies were presented by Coach
McVay at the annual banquet.
Beside these trophies letters were presented
to fourteen boys. They were: Tom Faulkner, Joe
Barrichman, Bill Santschi, Merle Crowl, Al Whit-
tingham, Paul VVhittingham, Andy Vuksta, Guy
Slusser, Mike Bugara, Dale McBane, Joe Rogel,
Earl Braniield, Gene Compton, and Ray Bowers.
The 1941 season marked the second consecu-
' . ALA1... 1... 1.1,
tive yearwin which the Red and Blue has remained
undefeated on their home lot.
New Coach-New Team
lfVith Coach Noyes McVay in Uncle S'am's Air
service and only four lettermen returning, the
Aviators must build a new team. Varsity basket-
ball Coach Nip Heim offered to direct the new
squad. A ten game schedule was arranged with
home and home encounters with Louisville, Se-
bring, and Canton McKinley. Coach Heim's hopes
rested on his four lettermen: Paul Whittingham,
Ray Bowers, Mike Bugara, and Bill Santschi. At
the opening drills many promising boys tried out
and hopes were high for 1942.
' The 1941 record follows:
Alliance 2 Canton McKinley 8
Alliance 17 Louisville '5
Alliance 8. Wa1'1'en 5
Alliance 19' Scienceville 3
Alliance 6 Youngstown Chaney 3
Alliance 17 Vlfooster 1
Alliance 4 Canton McKinley 2
Alliance 9 NVooster 2
Alliance 12 Akron Ellett 5
' fDistrict Tourneyl
Alliance 8 Louisville 2
Alliance 8 Canton Township 0
Alliance 14 Sebring 12
Alliance 3 Barberton 2
Alliance 10 Bridgeport 0
Alliance 1 Cleveland Shaw 3
Alliance 7 VVarren 2
Alliance 4 Campbell Memorial 3
Alliance 5 Youngstown Chaney 1
Three Lettermen Return to Golf Team
Uncle S21lll'S Navy may prove Ll big' obstaele
to at probable Alliance bid for the state seliolztstie
golf cltantpioiisliip. Joe Zapolski, last yez1r's lllllll-
ber four llliill and ll ll-Yfff-ll'lllil1l. withd1'ew front
school to join the U. S. Fleet. Zupolski wus i11 the
llllllllllfl' four spot because he was dependable. As
Coach Ray Rioglntrt stzttes, The number t'onr 1112111
must, Will his lllil1KTl16S.U
Although t'oz1el1 Ilillplllillf is ntinns one of his
llldlllilllt fonrsonte. he still has three very eupztble
golfers i11 IEl'lll4lS,CL1lltlllSSO. George Irwin, and
Jack Dawson. These three boys are all 10H,Q1'll161l
froni 1941 and gained still more experience during:
the Sllllll1161'. Two other 1ll'OllliSlllQ' boys wl1o will
be bztttling for the ll1lll1lJGl' four depot are XYalter
Harvek and George KHK'ill'LllJ.
O'-.erwhelniinsly trittntpltnnt i11 football and
Basketball, Massillon looks batch with pride on
tl1eir relzttions with the Avitttors. lint on the links
it is at different story. Thus far i11 the l'l't'2lll'y he-
lY.VE'Pil the two sehools the Tigers have failed to
hnnible 0-ffll ont-e the lied and Blue.
ln addition to ililllllklllllg illztssillon twice last,
season. the A. ll. S. golfers rang' llll two victories
over 'I'in1kt:11 :tnd NV0ll two lll0l'U fl'Ulll Sebring.
They split their 111z1tc'l1es with Vnnton Meliinley
ztnd fiillllilll St. .lol111.
ltlxtlnding to11r11z1n1ent lllil,fC'lll'S. last yeztr's
squad lost only two eiirounters while eopping
eight. lleeztnse ot' wurtinte conditions. this sea-
son's seliedttle will probably be lllllffll shorter than
i11 previous years.
hreve and Carr To Be Mainstays of Tennis Team
The outlook for the 1942 tennis ezinipziien ie:
anything but bright frotn the View of t'oz1t'l1 XYile
lizun Gross. Only one l'0flll'1llllQ letterlnan will be
on hztnd to usher ill the new season. This is Franlv
Slireve wl1o has shown l'i'lll promise with the rach-
et. Herntan Carr, ultltonggli not at lettern1z111, played
several matelies last year. and will be another
niainstuy of this year's teztin.
VVith H6l'll1Zlll and Frank p1'uetic:z1lly assured
of iilline two posts, Couch Gross must work fast,
to till the other positions left open by tl1e grad-
Track ehedule Includes
A brief but difficult scltednle was kl,l'l'ZlllS2QC'il
for the 1942 truck squad. Dual ineets with Louis-
ville. Sll'll1llQl'S. and Sztlent were st-l1eduled. Louis-
rille always puts 21 vztpuble trztt-lc squad o11 the
field. Their record shows that they ltztve won
nearly all of the Tri-County titles i11 the last tive
years. Salem is also l0ll31,'ll. They defeated the
Red und Blue lust year i11 the Qnulqer City,
nation et' tonr boys of last years squad: Bill Hay-
ntaker. Iloh Edwards. lloss Mt-C'1't-ztcly, and Roger
Some ot' the likelv ez111didz1t.es l'l'Olll wl1on1
their stat-t'ess01's will be vhosen are Hurry Eccles-
ton. Don lfelgnr. Donald Stone. Lyle Crist. XK'alte1'
Xxvfllllllll, .luck Snelling. and Edgar Shirk.
The 1942 stliednie will probably be abbreviat-
ed due to the war. but ztt,le1npt,s are being made
to svhednle Salem. lllztssillon. Canton lVI1'Ki11ley.
Ut' the ntztny turnonts tor the squad, the mos!
promisiiigq seeined to be .lint Hanny. .lin1 Faulkner,
and VV2ll'l'Pll lllunuz s. Hztnny looked Very good
he ran the ntile i11 less than tive minutes. He also
11111 the ltztlf-mile i11 the nteets. Rig' .lim Fa11lk11e1'.
wl1o threw the I1lrff.llS und shot,-put. showed eon-
siderable prontise in early spring' drills. The 220
ztssignineitt was hztndletl nirely by YVill'l'Qll Mnngns
wl1o is indeed tl speed lllt?l't'llilll1.
Bachelor Club ....
Blue Domino Club
Board of Education ....
Bonte Club .......,
Booster Club ....
Caducean Club .,..
Calendar ,,....., ,
Chronicle Staff ....
State St1'eet 1 0B's
Club Council ............
Esquire Club .l..
Fall Varieties ......
Fine Arts Club ....
F01'l11ll Club ......
French Club .................Y.......,...... ..---- ------
German Club .............. 4 ......... ,........ ..... ....,-
Girls Athletic Club ....
H1-Y Council .................
Home Economics Club
ry graduates .
January history ,,.,
J anuary honor roll
January officers ....
J anuary pla y ....,,,.
January prom ....
June graduates ....
June history ........
June honor roll ,,..
June officers .....
June patroness ....
June play ......
June prom ....
June will ....
Junior Police ....,,..
Junior Red Cross Council
Latin Club ....,..,....,.,...........
National Honor Society ....
National Thespians ......
Pfouts Hi-Y ..........
Psychology Club .....
Quill and Scroll ....
Red and Blue ....
Spanish Club ......
Stamp Club .....
Tennis . .............,
Test Tube Club .t,,
Tri-Arts Club .....,
Williams Hi-Y ,...
.. ...,.. 62 63
COMPLETE SCHOOL ANNUAL SERVICE
214 City Savings Bldg.
GOCI-I NAU ER'S STUDIO
SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHS A SPE.Cl ALTY
205 East Main Street
THE ENCRAVINGS IN THIS ANNUAL WERE MADE BY
Canton Engraving 6' Electrotype Co.
THIS BOOK PRINTED BY
ARQVEQ Publishing 'Company
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A ,A Al-A -,.,
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. ,' ' ' - .. 11 -
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