High-Resolution, Full Color Images Available Online
Search, Browse, Read, and Print Yearbook Pages
View College, High School, and Military Yearbooks
Browse our digital annual library spanning centuries
Support the Schools in our Program by Subscribing
Page 26 text:
Junior Class History
We are the Junior Class! For thiiee years now, we have been striving to pay
dues, to support class activities, to attend meetings, and above all, to prepare our-
selves for the responsibilities of the present year and the year to come. We have
not been idle.
As Freshmen, we entered A. H. S. in the fall of 1938. We quickly learned the
ways and habits of the "upperclassmen" although too often through unhappy cir-
cumstances. How well we remember the time we accidentally got into the
Senior English Class or the time we walked into Mr. Armstrong's. supply room
instead of the exit of room 300. Ah--but we were the famous "freshies" then.
The following year we really established ourselves as an outstanding class.
Members from the sophomore group became active workers of the Tri-Hi-Y, Glee
Club, Tiger Gazette, and other organizations in our school at that time. ' Incidental-
ly, 1940 was Leap Year and the sophomore lassies did not hesitate to take ad-
vantage of the situation. No sir, we aren't so dumb this year!
September of 1940 and we became upperclassmen at last. No sooner had we
got settled for the grind than we were called to assemble for a junior class meeting
-the first as an active group since entering A. H. S. Plans were made at once to
raise money for the Junior Prom and the class fund. A skating party was held on
October ninth which was a great success, both to the treasury and for those who at-
tended. fTreasury prior to skating party-8100.1 Nickel candy bars were sold at
the basketball games held in the high sphool gymnasium.
This year we have made progress in all curricular and extra-curricular activi-
ties. We have a large group of honor students having scholastic records of A's
and B's. Several of our classmatesf are outstanding in artwork, gymnastics, litera-
ture, and science. In all sports we are represented. fThanks to Steele and Cun-
ningham for varsity basketballlj Juniors are among the charter members of the
And now we are ending the third term in Apollo High School! For three
long years we have been earnestly seeking our goal, a step at a time, until at last
we reach the fiiial and most difficult stretch-the senior year. So far we have met
our difficulties and have conquered them. Now we cannot be discouraged. .On
to Seniorhoodl 'ta - ' ,
Leone Ament, Merle Anthony, Richard Austin, Lois Barr, Evelyn Beatty, Zelda Mae Beck, Stella Bella.
Dominick Hertolina. Martha Bovvers. Regine llrewer, Emogene Brinker, Eleanor Bncholz, Kyle Busch,
Paul Campbell, Helen Cappo, Thomas Chapman, John Christoforetti, Robert Clark, Estella Cramer, Galen
Cunningham, Emil Czitterberg, Donald Davis, Robert Day, Helen Demcuk, Blair Duff, Esther Dunmire.
Harry Fairman, Imogene Faulk, Lucy Ferrero, Phyllis Franks, August Froncek, Elizabeth Froncek,
J. Leonard Gallagher, Julia Gigliotti, William Haggey, Mary E. Harbison, Gayle Helferman, Margaret
Hemphill, Marv Alice Hildebrand, Ruth Hill, John Hilty, Janet Hoover, Paul Howell, Mary E. Hill, Bertha
Hurley, Ament Jackson, Mary Jamison, Ruth King, Helen Klingensmith, Leroy Knepshield.
Alberta Lasher, Martha Lautfer, Frances Leichliter, Duane Lobaugh, Kline Lobaugh, Mary Jane Lobaugh,
Robert Lobaugh, lletty McDevitt, Nora Jeane McElfrcsh., Don Metzler, Joseph Mliller, Louise Miller,
Dolores Moorehead, Maxine Nulph, Lois Peterman, Lucille Ramale, Evelyn Reefer, Austin Reynolds,
Ethel J. Rosensteei. Sylvia Rosensteel, Dale Schrecongost, Vernon Shaffer, Jean Shirley, Robert Shoemaker,
Marie Shriver, Genevieve Siverling, Elmer Smith, Harold Smith, Mary Smith, Richard Smith, Reatha
Snyder, Betty Spencer, William Steel, Rose Anne Steri, Robert Sturgeon, VValter Szemborski, Charles
Valco,. Mary Valco, Glenn Watterson, Dorothy Weinel, Robert Wysocki, Larue Yaley, Marjorie Blystone,
Virginia Davis, Birdie Flickinger, Mary Sththis, Josephine Talmadge, Evelyn Thorpe.
TlWU"" 'W EWQHH'
Page 25 text:
Senior Class Will
Know All Men By These Presents, That we the Class of '41, being of strong
mind and body, and realizing that we are soon to leave these halls of better learn-
ing, do hereby make this our last will and testament.
We direct that all our lawful debts for bare necessities such as ice cream,
candy, pop, et cetera, be left for the School Board to settle.
We give and bequeath to the following:
To Professor Crawford, we bequeath next year's list of failures.
To Mr. Ankeny, we bequeath a new, modern, streamlined, little red book to
use as he sees fit.
To Miss King, we bequeath next year's Barrymores and Garbos. '
To Mr. Armstrong, we bequeath a new package of paper and an adding ma-
chine to keep track of lessons.
To Miss Henry, we bequeath a car load of orchids for her work on the
And to the following members of the student body we give and bequeath:
To Bill Steele, we bequeath Joe Spencer's ability to play basketball.
To Jack Townsend, we bequeath a copy of "Reducing and Its Benefits."
To a few of the smaller members of the student body, we bequeath a portion
of Dwight Shaeffer.
To Harry "Bashful" McMillen, we bequeath a copy of Dale Carnegie's "How
to Meet and Mingle With People."
To a worthy underclassgirl, we bequeath Nora Valco's personality.
To Jim Rearic, we bequeath Fritz Grimm's "all-around" sports ability.
To the Sophomore Class, we bequeath the "pants" that they have tried so hard
to wear this year.
To Kenny Buzard, we bequeath a copy of "How to Build a Muscular Body."
To Herbert Ament we bequeath the following adage: "Silence is golden."
To Margie Gourley, we bequeath a large, framed picture of Bill Rosensteel.
To Bill Lees, we bequeath a receipe from mother's cook book on how to make
better pop corn.
To the Junior Class, we bequeath the responsibility of upholding the tradition
and dignity of the school. Yours is the task of stepping into the place of leader-
ship which we are leaving to you. Your new standing will carry with it the honor
which inevitably clings to the name, Seniors, but it will also carry with it responsi-
bilities because Senior classes, yet to be, which have not now even finished Gram-
mar School, will 'form their ideals from studying you, who follow in our path.
For the carrying out of the provisions of this will, we do hereby appoint Mr.
Crawford as executor of this, our last will and testament. In witness thereof, I have
hereunto set my hand and seal this twenty-sixth day of March, in the year of our
Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred Forty-one, acting in behalf of the Senior
Class of 1941.
-Jack Spahr, '41
john C. McMillen, ,41 ' l
Dorothy Ament, '41
Page 27 text:
Suggestions in the Apollo High School - Kiskitas Yearbook (Apollo, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.