Apollo High School - Kiskitas Yearbook (Apollo, PA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1942 volume:
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The Senior Class and tlwe Kislcitas Staff
present this Scrapbook in lwope that in
years to come it will serve to aicl in
reviewing pleasant memories ol:
Apollo I-ligh School
Soon after school started the Kiskitas Staff was chosen and assembled
together for the purpose of making plans for our yearbook. ldeas of making
money and improving our book were decided upon and at length put into full
It has been our purpose to endeavor to make it a true account of life in
school: so that you will always cherish it as one of your fondest possessions.
Our effort will not have been put forth vainly, if, in any way, this school mem-
ory book will help you to recall your alma mater and all joyful memories con-
nected with it.
The Kiskitas Staff considers it a privilege to be able to publish this third
successive year book and sincerely hopes that its publication will be continued
by the following classes. It is with this wish that we leave our book to you.
May you always
enjoy this book as much as we enjoyed working on it.
Editor Robert Sturgeon Advertising V Y Ruth King
Business Nlanager Richard Jackson Dominick Bcnolmo
Zelda Mae Beck
Treasurer Mary A. Hildebrand Dick Smith
Art Blair Duff Amen! .lalckson
Anne Moorr' Mary Smith
P Editorial Regina Brewer
Typists Vernon Shaffer Tom Chapman
Maxine I. Nulpli William Steele
Photography Mary Jamison illilgiieciamgle
Leone Ament Robert
Martha Langer Senior Editor Regina Brewer
Subscriptions Stella Bella Junior Editor Berry Jane Wylie
Maxine E. Nulph
Faculty Advisers ,
W. C. CRAWFORD, Supervising Principal
F, W. NICHOLSON, President XVM. RICHEY
COLIN C. CAMERON, Sccrcmry JOHN MUMAXV
JANET BECK XV. C. CRAWFORD
Secretary Supervising Principal
First Row, Left to RightEMiss Ellenberger, Mr. Armstrong, Miss Kerr, Mr. Crawford lSuper-
intendentl, Mr. Anlceny, Miss Patton, Miss Cooper.
Second Row-Mr. Gumbert, Mrs. Smith, Miss Uber, Miss Henry, Miss Hoofring, Miss King.
Third Row-Mrs. Lease, Mrs. Weaver, Mr. Sturgeon, Miss Walker.
Absent from picture-Mr. Buzard, Mr. Martens.
KING. MARTHA E.
A.B., M.A., Grove City College
BLIZARD, CHARLES F,
B.S., Gettysburg, University of Pittsburgh
GLIMBERT, E. B.
B.S. in Health, Slippery Rock State Teachers
Science, Assistant Coach, Health Education
B.S., Indiana State Teachers College
ANKENY, R. H.
A.B., West Virginia University
SMITH, ODESSA HANNA
B.S. in Commerce, Grove City College
OLINGER, DAKOTA KNIGHT'
B.S., Slippery Rock State Teachers College
Health Education, Social Studies
B.S., Slippery Rock State Teachers College
ARMSTRONG, R. M,
B.S., Grove City College
HENRY, ISABEL R.
A.B., University of Pittsburgh
WEAVER, LEONORA HUEY
B.S., Edinboro State Teachers College
MARTENS, O. M.
B.S., University of Pittsburgh
Shop, Mechanical Drawing
B.S. in Commerce, Grove City College
A.B., Thiel College
B.S., Indiana Teachers College
LEASE, IULIA WAGNER
B.B., Slippery Rock State Teache
Health Education, Social Studies
B.M., Grove City College
' First Semester
The class of '42 began its Freshman year in Apollo High School with
much enthusiasm and "a little" confusion. After we were initiated according
to school tradition, the upper classmen endeavored to teach us the fundamentals
of modern dancing. Soon after this the Freshies could cut the rug with the
best of them. We experienced one of the most thrilling--yet embarrassing-
moments when the upper classmen clapped us in at our first assembly. Al-
though we were the object of all "good natured" jokes, we enjoyed this year
to the utmost and often fondly recall it.
lt was a big event when we were moved up to the rank of Sophomores
and could enter into the fun of initiating the "Greenies". This year the Senior
Class of '40 started a yearbook which they called the "Kiskitas", after the
name of our river. Since it was the first yearbook for sometime, the whole
student body received its revival very enthusiastically. Many of the girls
joined the Tri-Hi-Y Club and went to school very peculiar looking the week
of their initiation, for they were obliged to wear curlers in their hair, different
shoes and socks, aprons, and carry a bucket filled with books.
Before we knew it, we were plunged head-long into our Iunior Year. Our
studies, school dances. and numerous clubs and organizations furnished varied
interests. At last the day set for the junior-Senior Prom came. Although it
was a rainy and dismal day, there was excitement in the air. Time dragged
slowly along, but four o'clock finally came. Boys and girls alike rushed home
to don their first evening clothes. That night the high school gym was filled
with laughter and music. Both students and teachers joined in the fun and all
spent an enjoyable evening. The next day all the juniors and Seniors went
around with drooping eyelids. However, we were not too tired to give the
details of our divine evening. Most of the Iunior Class attended the Bac-
calaureate Sermon and Commencement Program of the Class of '41 . We knew
that it would not be long now until we too would be leaving our happy school
years far behind us.
Time sped on and soon found us classified as Seniors. This year we
looked forward to many good times and were by no means disappointed. The
"Kiskitas" sponsored a dance which they called "Elmer's Dance" after the
popular tune of the day. The Tri-I-li-Y also held a dance, the "Winter Carni-
val." The proceeds of this dance-were given to help increase the Bomber
Fund. We started the annual subscription drive early, and made out so well
that it was not necessary for us to carry on any other project, except our class
play. As the last few months of our school year faded away, with tear-filled
eyes we looked back over our happy school memories.
WALTER SZEMBORSKI-Pretty quiet in a
few classes but don't rouse his temper.
Boys' basketball, Boys' Chorus, Bomb
Squad, Rifle Club, Senior Class Play.
LEONE AMENT-"Bunny" is still trying to
find 'AHim". Don't give up!
Tri-Hi-Y, Kiskitas, Tiger Gazette, Glee
Club, Speech Club.
ANNE MOORE-Boys still prefer blondes-
Kiskitas, Senior Play, Orchestra, Tri-Hi-Y,
ROBERT STURGEON--Destined to follow
music, Bob will have no trouble getting
Band, Orchestra, Dance Band, Kiskitas,
Tiger Gazette, Hi-Y, Bomb Squad, Sen-
ZELDA MAE BECK-Pretty as a picture but
not for Apollo boys. Washington Town-
ship: Eh, "Becky"?
Kiskitas, Glee Club, G. A. A.
MAXINE l. NULPH--The reason the boys
held their seats at the half during football
Captain Drum Majorettes, Glee Club, Bas-
ketball, Tiger Gazette, Senior Class Play,
Kiskitas, Speech Club, G. A. A., Tri-Hi-Y.
AMENT IACKSON-Every deck has a joker.
"Dopey" seems to be it.
Tiger Gazette, Band, Class Basketball,
Speech Club, Kiskitas.
Pr -K. Lobaugh W. Szemborski L. Ament
Sec.-B. Spencer R. Sturgeon Z. M. Beck
HELEN KLINGENSMITH-Helen possesses
one of the softest voices in class.
Glee Club, Senior Class Play, Speech Club,
Tri-Hi-Y, Mixed Chorus, County Chorus.
NORA IEAN MCELFRESH-She's ace high
in any man's language.
TOM CHAPMAN-lust a little bundle of joy
sent to brighten the Senior Class.
Boys' Chorus, Kiskitas, Tiger Gazette,
Senior Play, Hi-Y.
MARTHA LAUFFER--She's known as Miss
Uber's Hright arm".
Kiskitas, Glee Club, Tri-Hi-Y.
M. I. Nulph A. jackson H. Klingensmirh N. J. McElfresh T. Chapman M. J. Lauffer
M. Jamison K. Lobaugh L. Miller
R. Day B. Spencer W. Steel
MARY IAMISON--Don't give up, Mary.
He'll be ba:k.
Tiger Gazette, Kiskitas, Tri-Hi-Y, Senior
Play, Glee Club.
KLINE LOBAUGH--A worthy president and
a swell classmate,
Senior Class President, Kiskitas, Tiger Ga-
zette, Bomb Squad.
LOUISE MILLER-Come on, Louise: who is
it, Bill or Gene?
Tri-Hi-Y, Tiger Gazette.
ROBERT DAY-Have you ever seen Bobbie
Football, Kiskitas, Rifle Club.
BETTY SPENCER - Betty's smiles chase
away "the blues".
Tri-Hi-Y President, Class Secretary, Class
Play. G. A. A., Glee Club.
WILLIAM STEEL-Bill's a poet and doesn't
know it. Longfellow and Poe rolled into
Varsity Basketball, Tiger Gazette, Kiski-
tas, Bomb Squad.
ELEANOR BLICHHOLZ--An answer to a
PAUL HOWELL-The sort of person every-
LaRUE YALEY-"Silence is golden." LaRue
MARY IANE LOBAUGH--What's the mat-
ter with A. H. S. boys?
EDWIN BRANTHOOVER- lf you think
Edwin's serious, you just don't know him.
ESTELLA CRAMER-One girl that gets
along with everybody.
E. Buchholz P. Howell L. Yaley M. Lobaugh E. Branrhoover E. Cramer
ARY ELIZABETH HILL-No
sir, those dimples you see aren't
Glee Club, Basketball.
JHN HILTY-Soon you'll be
s a y i n g, "Flying Commander
Football, Class Basketball, Rifle
IARY ALICE HILDEBRAND
-Could the Senior Class get
along without her? Hardly!
Tiger Gazette, Kiskitas, Glee
Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Senior Play.
EGINA BREWER - Regina
prefers Irish names-especially
.THEL l. ROSENSTEEL -
Watch out for the gun shots not
Speech Club, Rifle Club.
DICK AUSTIN-Everyone ad-
mires Dick's good nature. Rifle
Club, First Aid Squad.
M. E. Hill D, Lobaugh
LI. Hilty I. Faulk
M. A. Hildebrand R. King
R. Brewer R. Wysocki
E. Rosensteel M. Smith
R. Austin F. Leichliter
DLIANE LOBAUGH - Well.
"Cactus", what will it be, Tulsa
Class Basketball, Football, Sen-
IMOGENE FAULK -- Imogene
made up her mind early.
Tiger Gazette, Tri-Hi-Y, G. A.
A., Basketball, Volleyball.
RUTH KING - Still waiting.
Ruth? He'll be through college
a year earlier, now.
Speech Club, Tri-Hi-Y, Tiger
Gazette, G. A. A., Glee Club,
ROBERT WYSOCKI - lu st
crack a joke. Bob will laugh at
it whether it's funny or not.
Rifle Club, Bomb Squad.
MARY SMITH - Mary's eyes
fairly sparkle with pep and
Volleyball, Basketball, Presi-
dent of G. A. A., Speech Club,
Kiskitas. Tiger Gazette.
vim and vigor plus a cheery
Kiskitas, G. A. A., Tri-Hi-Y.
Senior Play, Rifle Club, Class
Basketball, Speech Club.
S. Bella R. Jackson D. Weinel C. Neal M. Shriver R. Lobaugh
STELLA BELLA-It's the songs you sing and
the smiles you wear that casts sunshine
Speech Club, Glee Club, Kiskitas Staff,
Senior Mixed Chorus.
RICHARD IACKSON-If all students were
as docile as he, teaching would be a pleas-
Class Basketball, Kiskitas, Rifle Club.
DOROTHY WEINEL-Tall, dark and very
easy to get along with.
Senior Class Play.
CLARENCE NEAL-On the football Held he
was known as the i'Red Terror".
Football Captain, Class Basketball Cap-
tain, Captain of Rifle Team, Bomb Squad.
MARIE SHRIVER -- One reason why Mr.
Armstrong has to keep his pencil sharp-
Basketball, Rifle Club, Volleyball, G. A. A.
ROBERT LOBALIGH--The noisiest third of
the three Lobaughs.
GALEN CUNNINGHAM-Tall, dark, am
full of ambition.
Football, Basketball, Rifle Team, Boys
Chorus. Senior Play.
ELIZABETH FRONCEK-Elizabeth believes
VERNON SHAFFER--Henry Aldrich's dou-
blel A joke for every situation.
Kiskitas, Rifle Club, Senior Class Play.
EVELYN BEATTY-Woman Drivers? Sure
we have one. Evelyn drives the Plymouth.
I LEONARD GALLAGHER-Did you ever
hear I laugh? If you didn't, you're miss-
Manager of Football, Manager of Basket-
ball, Hi-Y, Class Basketball, Boys' Chorus.
GENEVIEVE SIVERLING - Another song
bird of A. H. S.
G. Cunningham E. Froncek V. Shaffer E. Beatty J. L. Gallagher G. Siverling
A Fr ncck V. Davis G. Watterson H. Demcuk
AUGUST FRONCEK-Here he is, girls, if
you prefer blondes.
Football. Class Basketball, Rifle Club,
Bomb Squad, Boys' Chorus.
VIRGINIA DAVIS--A real sport who's al-
ways willing to help. Tri-Hi-Y.
LENN WATTERSON Silent likeable.
G -- .
and friendly. Bomb Squad.
HELEN DEMCUK-Always around to keep
Basketball, Volleyball Captain Speech
Club, Kiskitas Staff.
MARTHA BOVVERS-"Mickey" has person-
Tri-Hi-Y, Class Basketball, Glee Club,
Rifle Club, Senior Play. G. A. A., Senior
Mixed Chorus, Tiger Gazette.
MARIORIE BLYSTONE-"Midge" is just
one of those things that keeps teachers
DALE SCHRECENGOST-The founder of
the famous "Deerslayers".
Class Basketball, Hi-Y, Boys' Chorus.
REATHA SNYDER-We are glad Reatha
chose Apollo instead of Vandergrift.
Volleyball, Basketball, Rifle Club. G. A. A.
MAXINE E. NULPH-Need any help with a
problem? Ask Maxine, she'll help you out.
Tri-Hi-Y. G. A. A., Speech Club, Glee
'IIBQUAISEH 'SEWISDI 'CWID
IANET HOOVER-Life is real, life is ear-
nest, but let's have fun!
Class Basketball, Volleyball, Glee Club,
G. A. A., Rifle Club, Bowling Team.
LUCY FERRERO-Personally, Lucy prefers
Class Basketball, Volleyball.
BILL HAGGEY-Bill is well known for his
M. J. Bowers M. Blysrone
D. Schrecengost R. Snyder
M. E. Nulph Hoover
L. Ferrero W. Haggey
L. Peterman D. Bertolino E. Reefer
B. Hurley S. Rosensteel K. Eckman
LOIS PETERMAN-Make up your mind.
Lois-is it the Army or the home town boy.
DOMINICK BERTOLINO--Cne of the more
intelligent of the male sex.
Football, Class Basketball, Kiskitas.
EVELYN REEFER--The country still pro-
duces them "cute".
DOLORES MOOREHEAD - One of the
smaller things in the high school.
BERTHA HURLEY-Be careful, Bertha has
G. A. A., Class Basketball, Rifle Club,
SYLVIA RCSENSTEEL-Always in the mid-
dle of things.
KENNETH ECKMAN-I"le's quiet and back-
ward but sure does express his opinion if
the occasion demands.
ALBERTA LASHER- One of our country
girls who doesn't get lost while in town.
LUCILLE RAMALE--How can any girl be
so brilliant and still have swell times at
Glee Club, Speech Club, Kiskitas, Tiger
Gazette, Press Club, Senior Class Play.
IOHN CHRISTOFORETTI-That's no a
Boys' Chorus, Speech Club, Basketba.
Football, Senior Class Play.
BLAIR DUFF-Blair spends the week-ends 1
Freeport. Cute, isn't she?
Kiskitas, Glee Club, Rifle Club, Class Ba:
HELEN CAPPO-Want to see somethin
unusual? Take a look at l'lelen's repoi
Kiskitas, Speech Club.
L. Ramale I. Christoforetti
B. Duff H. Cappo
lOGENE BRINKER - Emo-
ene can be found in any high
:lass Basketball, Volleyball, G.
K. A., Rifle Club, Glee Club,
ITH HILL-l'low can one girl
iave such a good sense of hu-
3. A. A., Class Basketball.
,resident of Rifle Club, Volley-
nall Captain, G. A. A. Captain.
IARLES VALCO -- Want to
ee how the "hep-cats" dress?
Fake a look at Charles any day.
lille Club, Boys' Chorus, Class
XRY VALCO-No class room
s dull if Mary is in it.
NRY S"l'A'l'l'llS-Good things
are not always found in large
ERLE ANTHONY-A great
moxing fan is "Killer" Anthony.
LEROY KNEPSHIELD -- He
should get a copyright on that
laugh of his. Gildersleeve has
nothing on him.
AYLE HEFFERNAN - Do
redheads have tempers? Not
Rifle Club, G. A. A., Glee Club.
Basketball. Volleyball, Mixed
Chorus, Bowling Team.
PHYLLIS FRANKS--Always as
neat as a pin. Sets the newest
known for her pep outside of
Tri-Hi-Y. Speech Club, Rifle
MERION SOWERS - Apollo
High's woman-hater No. l.
Rifle Club, Bomb Squad.
BETTY MCDEVITT - We'd
like to call her Aired". but she
doesn't like that name, so she
is just still Betty.
R. Smith R. A. Steri Miller E. Thorpe R. Shoemaker Gigliotti
Apollo High Miss Henry's Smiling. What's "Lemon" Looking
C1ctus"ancl"Lemon" Wonder What at- at? lTsk, Tskl
just Relaxin' or Who. Two Maxines
Two Good Girls Classroom Snaps
Senior Girls-How Did That Teacher Get in Ther
RICHARD SMITH-At school once
Band, Glee Club, Kiskitas.
ROSE ANNA STERI-She isn't afraid
little study. Ever notice the pile of r
she carries home?
IOSEPH MILLER-As loc would say,
Class Basketball, Rifle Club, Glee Cli
EVELYN THORPE-Apollo Highs hi
Speech Club, Girls' Rifle Club.
ROBERT SHOEMAKER - Bob come
school about once in six weeks to ge
IULIA GIGLIOTTI-"Variety is the spi
life"-hence the mixture of wit and
Basketball, Speech Club, Volleyball T
tain, Senior Class Play.
"Good night, folks, I think l'll be going to
"My, what a comfortable place to lay. If I
could just get to sleep. Maybe if I counted
sheep it would help. l-2-3-4-5 and far into the
night. 15,981-15,982-15,983 ---------
"Hello there. From where did you come?"
"My name is Mr. Time. l'm from the Land
of the Future. If there is anything you would
like to know, just ask me."
"Well, Mr. Time. I would like to see my
classmates twenty-five years from now."
"Alright, come with me. Watch your step,
we're going into space. Look out!! We're go-
ing to land!!"
A'Oh, Mr. Time! What's the name of this
large modern city? Such modern buildings."
"This, my boy, is Apollo. The year is 1967.
Come and we'll have a look around."
"This street here is among the main residen-
tial sections-Armstrong Avenue. That beau-
tiful house is owned by Mr. and Mrs. Galen
Cunningham. The former Thelma Shaffer is
his wife. They own several of the farms around
"Let's take a look into the barber shop, Mr.
Time. Who owns it?"
"The proprietor is Gallagher. That's he
cutting August Froncek's hair. August works
in the Apollo Steel Co. The boy sweeping the
floor is Os Shoemaker's boy. Os, as you used
to call him, owns the local theatres. Yes, ticket-
seller is Helen Klingensmithf'
"Who are those people in front of the pool-
"The one with the cigar is joe Miller. He's
working on a farm. The man beside him is
Dick Smith. He and William Steele run a joint
"This modern theater is certainly swell. Let's
have a look around. Anne Moore and Tobert
Raylor in 'AA South Sea Island". Sounds like
a good picture. Anne Moore was your class-
mate also. She and Maxine I. Nulph are both
in Hollywood. A talent scout saw their per-
formance in "What a Life".
"Who owns that dress shop, Mr. Time?"
"lt's owned by Z. M. Beck. She never was
married. Certainly had the chances, though.
Charlie Valco, Apollo's oldest bachelor, used to
date her. He even dated her in '42, if you re-
member. That lady buying the hat is Alberta
Lasher. The one holding the dress is Sylvia
"So this is the same bank that was here in
1942? It certainly looks old."
'AYes, it is. Mary Iarnison is the cashier.
The man counting the bills is Blair Duff. That
man depositing all the money is Mary's hus-
band, Roy Gourleyf'
"That man with the tin-cup is "Cactus" Lo-
baugh. He had a lot of oil stock in Oklahoma.
but the wells went dry. He's down and out
"Were any of my classmates affected by the
war, Mr. Time?"
MYes, several. Ruth King enlisted as a nurse
in China during the war and got a badge for
heroism. Now that the war is over, she is the
head of a large hospital in New York."
"Three of your classmates were wounded in
action. Dale Schrecengost was wounded in ac-
tion in India. john Hilty, while engaged with
the enemy air force. Robert Day was wounded
in northern France. He had several medals
for heroism and workmanship."
A'That music shop is owned by Robert Stur-
geon. That's he playing the piano with Mary
Smith: she works there."
"Ament jackson is now the head of the Ein-
stein Academy in Albany. He's a high-rank-
ing genius. His secretary is Lucille Ramale.
She was also a classmate of yours."
l'Mary A. Hildebrand operates the newspa-
per office. She continued her father's good
work on the Sentinel. It now has a circulation
of three thousand. That man at the desk is
Robert Lobaugh. He's the sports editor of her
"Some of your classmates aren't around
Apollo any more. julia Gigolotti is a radio
comedian: she is sponsored by the new product.
'AStretcho." It was invented by Dominick Bertin-
lino in the Dupont Laboratory. Clarence Neal
is a football coach at Citadel. He and Dominick
both got scholarships for Citadel for their foot-
ball playing in l942."
"Could you please tell me what I'll be doing
"Yes, son, l will. Your going to be---"
"Wake up, Tom: it's 8:30. You're going to
be late for school. Hurry, now."
"All right, mother, l'm coming. Darn itll
Now l'll never know what's to become of mel"
plcslclcm ,,..,.,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,A, Robert Peters
Secretary-Treasurer .......... .... W illiam Lees
When the Iunior Class first entered Apollo
High School as lowly Freshmen, they seemed
to have everything that goes into the formula
for making a successful class-intellectual abil-
ity, some inventive spirit, athletic material-a
little of everything except, maybe, a meek and
As soon as their Freshman initiation was
over, they started initiating the rest of the school
into the mysteries of their future plans-a year-
book about the size of Webster's Unabridged
Dictionary . . . at least ten valedictorians at
Commencement . . . no less than Benny Good-
man for the Senior Prom.
This class soon became noted for its drug-
store huddles . . . dues on the last day of school
. . . the Basketball Team, Inc .... increasing
demand for raise in wages ffrom C's and D's
to A's and B'sl . . . lack of class meetings . . .
a bake sale . . . big football players ialso goodl
. . . fads . . . record collectors . . . caviar for
the Senior Banquet iif someone leaves them a
fortunel . . . the Iunior Girls' Gold Basketball
Team . . . inseparable pals "Damon" Bill Lees
and "Pythias" Skip Miller . . . cheerleaders
ihalf of the squad? . . . the only fraternity in
school itheir mark of distinction being plaid
skirts, until the rest of the school adopted the
garb, tool . . . well-exercised vocal chords ifor
bath singing and talking: both in and out of
schooll . . . active club members . . . the unit
of wit of lack Townsend stag parties . . . the
McMillen bus-line . . . struggling mathemati-
cians iaspiring engineersl . . . the "get up"
and "go" of Lois Ann Armitage . . . Alma
From all appearances, this class will leave the
school something to remember it by-it might
be anything from a swimming pool to just a
headache. This class's "day" begins next year.
and at least, it is going to the unusual side!
ROOM 200-Aiman, Branthoover, Burkett, Coulter, Culler, Dixon, Gais, Hilty, Morgan,
Peters, Rearic, Roberts, Scott, Talmadge, Wagner, Wyble, Emminger, Ankeny, Armitage,
Blakemore, Burns, Carnahan, Claypoole, Floyd, Griffiths, Hclsel, Kelly, Lobaugh, Mc-
Culloch, D. McQuaide, N. J. lVlcQuaicle, A. Sloan, P. Sloan, Stone, Wylie, Hunter.
ROOM 206-Anderson, Anthony, Austin, Campbell Cunnngham, Ray Dunmire, Robert Dun-
mire, Froncek, Gianetto, Colerman, Hoclcenberry, McMillen, Miller, Neal, Nunamakcr
Oliriot, Paydence, Rinaldi, Szemborski, Watterson, Wysoclci, Casella, Buzard.
ROOM 303-Beck, Bierlcy, Casagni, Ccrrato, Clark, Coulter, Cramer, Dormire, Dunwortli,
Ferre-ro, Gfanetto, Gourley, Grimm, Harbisc-n, Hilty, Kerr, Knight, Neatroni, Nuna-
maker, Mcllwafn, Morris, Pozzani, Rosensteel, Saxon, Shaffer, Slagle, Szemborski, Wil-
ROOM 306-Beers, Couch, W. Egley, Householder, Kelly, Lecs, Lobaugh, McK'nstry, Skroupa
Sposlto, Townsend, Whitlinger, Sewers, Beck, Betts, Blystone, Bowers, Boyer, Brinker
Conner, E. Egley, Ferrero, Frampton, Franks, Groscost, Heffernan Hileman Hoover
McClain, McKinstry, Rodebach, Rosensteel, Scott, Slxrrver, L. Snyder, R. Snyder, Steri
Stitt, Ulery, Weigand, Wilson.
ln the autumn of 1940 the class which will
graduate in 1944 entered High School with
many fears and misgivings, although going to
school in this building promised to be very ex-
citing after eight years of school in the grade
building. We were a very much embarrassed
group and the source of great amusement to
the upper classmen as we wandered in and out
of the rooms trying to find our proper classes.
After a few days we became more conhdent in
ourselves. We finally struggled through this
year and were soon to become Sophomores.
We felt very dignified as we gave up our
seats on the side of the auditorium to the Fresh-
men and moved on the center block. Our first
business as Sophomores was the electing of of-
ficers. Robert McKown was chosen as presi-
dent and Iames Crooks as secretary-treasurer.
The first real clay of our lives lso we
thoughtl. We were no longer Freshmen and
we looked forward to the initiation party. The
party was a huge success except for the fact
that the boys were not allowed to use the pad-
dles which they had made.
Now the girls could try out for Glee Club,
and we were permitted to join the many other
clubs such as the Speech Club, Tri-Hi-Y. Hi-Y,
and G. A. A.
This class had an experience which no other
Sohomore Class had had before. We were be-
ing drilled in air raids and some of our boys felt
quite important as members of the Bomb Squad.
We also did our part in buying Defense Stamps.
ln preparation for the Gym Exhibition under
Mrs. Lease, the girls enjoyed the acrobatics, al-
though they often resulted in sore muscles and
skinned knees. The Sophomore boys were also
represented in the Exhibition.
The Sophomore Class had no special activi-
ties in Chapel and were not outstanding in
social events, but it ended the year with a good
ROOM 100-Bartley, Bash, Chastain, Fairman, Fitzgerald, Hallman, Hilry, Kerr, A. Knep-
shield, M. Knepshield, King, Manuli, Nulph, Shuster, Stanko, Truby, Welsh, Wilson,
ROOM 301-Bierly, Bills, Bruner, Castle, Daugherty, G. Davis, M. Davis, Day, Deemer,
Fennel, B. Ferguson, Ferguson, Fryer, Guzolik, Klingensmith, Lehner, Marangoni,
McIlwain, lVlcMeans, Milliron, Pagliarulo, Reed, Shriver, C. Sloan, R. Sloan, Snyder,
Spencer, Stitt, Talmadge, Viarengo, Wray, Leech, Foy, Hamilton.
ROOM 300-Ament, Back, Burkett, Campbell, Cartwright, Chapman, L. Clepper, W. Clepper,
Crawford, Crooks, Flinkinger, Guthrie, Helman, Hilty, jackson, McCormick, McKown,
Morgan, Nelson, Ross, Sallade, Spahr, Stathis, Stokes.
ROOM 302--Rinard Anthony, Russel Anthony, Buchholz, Craft, Duff, Dunmire, Foster,
Gould, Hockenberry, Hill, Hone, Houston, Jackson, Kuhns, Lauffer, McPhillamy, Nale
Newingham, Obriot, Rupert, A. Rosensteel, I. Rosensteel, Sample, Siverling, Szymanowski,
Vaccaro, Whitlinger, Wigle.
R oom 302
With the falling of leaves, from the trees,
last September came the march of teen age boys
and girls from North Apollo, Kiskiminetas
Township, and Apollo. And to what was all
this leading? The birth of the Freshman Class
of Apollo High School of 1941-'42. Yes, it was
the Freshman Class-and what a class-full
of pep, vim, and vigor-ready to start to make
its place in the Hall of Fame in Apollo.
Of course, there were a few details to be
disposed of first. There was an affair that was
called Initiation, in which the upper classmen
tried to show their superiority over the budding
geniuses that had freshly arrived, but that was
weathered with stoical indifference. And then
things really began to happen.
Along came the football season, and right
away all knew the Freshmen were on hand.
When things were in swing, two of the boys,
Tom Barringer and "Chick" Dando, had made
the squad and three of the girls, La Rue Rear-
ick, Nancy Davis, and Val lean Coleman were
in the cheerleader section-both groups doing
a good job.
When the smoke had cleared from the lining
up of the Tiger Gazette Staff, four of the
Freshmen were in there pitching-Mary Lou
Richey, Dick Hemphill, Richard Coleman. and
Alvin George. Then came the War! Two
rifle clubs were formed with the Freshmen well
represented and doing admirably.
Regardless of all the honors that have come
to the Class of 1941-'42 there have been mom-
ents when the ego was sadly deflated. lt seems
that many had lingering growing pains that
brought forth, from many of the reachers, com-
ments to the effect that the class was far from
having evidence of sprouting wings. But how
can it be otherwise? What would High School
be without the disturbing element of the Fresh-
man Class from year to year?
When all has been written in the book of
records, this year's Freshman Class hopes and
feels that Apollo High will be proud to have
had this group of girls and boys enrolled.
ROOM 212-Bortz, J. Chapman, N. Chapman, Coleman, Campbell, Cooper, Davis, Dunmire,
Dixon, Heckman, Householder, Hurley, M. Sloan, Shank, Richey, Reed, Ross, Reynolds,
Sturgeon, R. Sloan, Jackson, Smiltzer, Steele, Rumbaugh, Weinel.
ROOM 308-Altomore, Blystone, Doverspike, Elwood, Evanachko, Keppel, Long, Mangus,
1 Miller, Reynolds, Roman, F. Shaeffer, H. Shaeffer, Shank, P. Snyder, W. Snyder, Walker,
Waltenbaugh, Bochese, Boyer, D. Bradley, E. Bradley, Casagni, Fiscus, Grady, Guzolik,
Hill, Hockenberry, Keeler, Marangoni, Reefer, Rice, Roberts, Townsend, Weigand, Wilson,
ROOM 304-Allera, Anderson, Armitage, Barringer, Coleman, Colwell, Duso, Frank, Gais,
Giannetto, Hollis, Jones, Klingensmith, Leichliter, J. Pallone, M. Pallone, Smith, Steri,
Stone, Busi, Decker, Beers, Benninger, Casella, Crawford, Held, Painter, Sanford, Smith.
ROOM 310-Benninger, Bowser, Branthoover, Curry, Dando, Davis, Eckman, Fulton, Gabriel,
Garufl, George, Hallman, Hemphill, Johnson, Kelly, Knight, Miller, Roudebush, R. Rupert,
Shoup, Uncafer, Wagner, Watterson, Weigand, Barto, Day, Houser, McElhattan, Rearic,
Reese, Ridenour, Rouse, Rowland, D. Rupert, Shoemaker, Talmadge, Tomicek, Wilmont,
Wilson, N. Nulph, M. Nulph.
ROOM 13 - 7B - MISS CLARE
First Row, Left to Rightf-lane Armstrong, R. Coulter, D. Cartwright. B. Coulter. D. Raymond,
J. Kelly, Burkett, S. Harmon, F. Gabriel, Davis. M. l.. Welslw.
Second Row--D. l.. Rearic, E. Reed, K. Rupert. Jackson, B. Friclc, lf. Xvlison. li. Ross,
H. Watterscwim, F. jackson, Altman, Miss E. Nl. Clare.
Top RowfA. Campbell, D. Williamstmn. Not in Picture-l,. Busi.
ROOM 14 - 7A - MR. KNEPSHIELD
First Row, Left to Right-R. Garuh, W. Games, G. Hilty, F. Hurley. V. Nlanuli. T. Dt-lVl.1rl4,
G. Floyd, C. Moore, G. Burkett, R. Deemer, R. Hollis.
Second Row-l.. Cunningham, P. Unger, R. Colwell, Hilty, A. Kerr. A. Cunningham, Nl.
Athya, V. Muclcle, Ci. Ridonour, R. Nlangus, Mr, B. Knepshielcl.
Top Row7R. Johnson, T. Giannetto, K, Ridenour, R. Fairman, Xvilson. E. lVloore. Not in
Picture+B. Burns, L. Decl-ter, L. Graham, E. Reed.
ROOM 15 - 8B - MISS BUZZARD
D. Shuster, R. Young, M. Hilliard, W. Whitlinger. F. Dormire, I... Clai-lc. R. Shank, J. Fitz-
gerald, Clements, Nl. Hildebrand, Mcphilliamy. D. Crawford. S. Bash, l.. Amon:
D. Campbell, B. Rosensteel, Spencer, M. Boney, Wflxitlinger. R. Davis. R. Sloan,
J. Whitlinger, B. lmsbaugh, D. Forbes, A. Norte, H. Xwilliamson. Not in Picture lf.
ROOM 16 - 8A - MISS SIMPSON
B. Baclger,T. Braclcin, L. Burkett, S. Calderone, Dunmire, P. Felton, Gihl-sons, D. Hamil-
ton, H. Hill, R. Ramnley, D. Ramaley, W. Schatz, W. Smith, Z. Stefanini. Cunningham
-I. DeMarlc, M. Floyd, C. Ciallucci, E. Hansen, M. Hollis, A. Long, M. lVlcPhilliamy,
K. McQuaide, P. Passarelli, M. Sliclc, Sloan, M. Wl1itlii1ge-r. D. Taylor. Not in Pic-
ture-A. Shaffer, W. Shupe.
The ll " in Our Victories
Top Row, Left to Righr4R. Burns, P. Sloan, j. Nunanmker, H
Bottom Row4V. I. Coleman, L. Rearic, N. Davis, P. Bills.
The Apollo Tigers, following their customary
pattern of piling up great football records, year
in and year out, kept the old Alma Mater right
on the football map during the 1941 campaign.
With last year's powerhouse having gone the
way of all great Senior teams, Coach Buzard
faced the problem of building up practically an
entire new squad.
The first game took place on the night of
September 5 against an invading Elders Ridge
eleven. The boys gained the needed confidence
in themselves by emerging with a 27-6 victory.
The following week, Aspinwall invaded Ow-
en's Field and proceeded to give the Tigers an
interesting evening. However, neither team
could develop a scoring punch and the tussle
ended in a O-0 deadlock.
The next contest found the Red and White
Indians from Indiana supplying the opposition.
Both teams battled evenly throughout the first
part of the contest, and for a while it looked
as though another scoreless tie would result.
But in the third quarter, an Apollo lineman
came surging through to block an Indiana punt
and recovered the ball in the end zone. This
proved to be the only score of the game and left
the Tigers with a 6-0 conquest.
On September 26, a small band of football
warriors from Washington Township surprised
the Orange and Black by giving them one of
their toughest games. However, the Tigers
proved themselves equal to the occasion. and
when the smoke cleared, the Hnal score read:
Apollo-27: Washington Township-12.
The next battle found the Buzardmen travel-
ing to Blairsville. The two teams put up a
gruelling exhibition of hard-fought football with
Blairsville finally yielding by a 13-6 score.
October I0 proved to be a memorable occa-
sion for Tiger fans when an undefeated. un-
tied, and unscored-upon Leechburg eleven made
an appearance on Owen's Field and led 7-0
with one minute to go. At this point a last des-
perate pass found its mark and netted the
Orange and Black a badly-needed score. The
game ended in a tie, with 7 all.
The next stop for the high-riding Tigers was
Freeport. Here the two teams put on a sensa-
tional scoring battle. The Buzardmen scored
four touchdowns and won 27-13.
Homer City proved to be the next Apollo
victim by a 3-touchdown margin, the Apolloites
having an easy time of it from the beginning.
Final score: Apollo--27: Homer City-6.
The following week, on October 31. the
Tigrs met their Waterloo at Bell Township.
The wet weather was all in favor of the Salina-
men as it hindered the Apollo scoring power
again and again. A break gave the Bells a
touchdown and a 6-2 decision.
The next game found the boys bouncing back
from the previous defeat by completely snow-
ing under Rimersburg, 38-0.
The annual Vandergrift tussle took place
four days later, and although Apollo lost, they
certainly looked to be the best team on the field.
The Vandergrift jinx over the Tigers remained
intact, however, and the Tigers went down to
their second defeat of the season. Final score:
Top Row, Left to Right-lVlanagers+Rupert, Coulter, Miller, Gallagher, Crooks.
Second Row-Callen, Bowser, jackson, Mangus, Kerr, Snyder, Craft, Hileman, Rupert.
Third ,Row-Walker, P. Hockenberry, Lobaugh, Wyble, Emminger, Day, Hilry, Dun-
mire, G. Whitlingcr, Long.
Fourth Row-Coach Buzard, Cunningham, Casello, Neal, Bertolino, Froncek, Lees,
Rearick, Collins, Dando, Assistant Coach Gumbert.
From Row-R. Hockenberry, L, Whirlinger, Culler, Christoforetti, McMillen, Barringcr.
limi. ..i f .i
Top Row, Left to Rightfld. Rupert, Mgr.: Nlangus, Collins, Newingbam, lVlcKown,
Ctll L C h B d
l CF, 905. OGC UZHI' .
l.ower Row --Rearick. Buzard, Rinaldi, lVliller, Steel, Coulter.
The Apollo High School basketball team had
another banner season this year. They played
33 games, winning 26 of them. This resulted
in a .786 percentage which will give the team
next year something to beat.
The team took Section XXI easily this year,
winning all their games. However, in the play-
olls in Pitt Stadium, the team was defeated in
the llrst game by Etna. 36-22. They fared
better in the Armstrong County Tournament.
reaching the finals. Here they were defeated
by a much improved Freeport team, whom
Apollo had defeated twice in the regular season.
The team this year was composed of one Sen-
ior and four luniors. The highest scorers on
the team were Ken Buzard, with 254 points, and
lim Rearic with 245 points. The leading foul
shooter was Bill Steele, the only Senior on the
Apollo 49 ....... ..... S hippensville 14
Apollo 26 ....... .,... . Leechburg 2l
Apollo ...., . .,,., , Indiana
Apollo ,......... .,,..... F reeport
Apollo ....... ...... K ittanning
Apollo ,...... .,..... L eechburg
Apollo .... .,....., A lumni
Apollo ....,.. .. .. Barnesboro
Apollo ....... ..... V andergrift
'Apollo 38 ,.,... Elders Ridge 20
'Apollo 38 Wzishirigtoii Twp. 13
'Apollo 38 .,,, Franklin Twp. 23
'Apollo 45 . ........ Bell Twp. I7
'Apollo 41 . Saltsburg 5
'Apollo 36 ...,. Avonmore 19
'Apollo 45 ,,.... .,,. . Export 20
Apollo 29 .. . Vandergrilt 26
Apollo 16 .,........ Kittanning 29
'Apollo 42 Wzishingtoii Twp. l5
'Apollo 42 ..... ...... F ranklin Twp. 8
'Apollo 48 ...,..,. Bell Twp. 20
'Apollo 49 .... Elders Ridge 22
'Apollo 45 ., ., , Saltsburg I3
'Apollo 23 ,.... Avonmore l7
'Apollo 47 ..,,.,,. , Export 27
Apollo 40 ,.., Barnesboro 20
'Apollo 22 ....,....,, . Etna 36
xApollo 42 ..... Elderton I5
xApollo 33 ...... Kaylor 12
xApollo 28 .... ..., P arker I8
xApollo 2l Freeport 27
Tot. 1142 Tor. 481
'-Section XXI Games.
x--Armstrong County Tournament.
Won-26 Lost-7 Pctf-.786
Apollo's point average per game . . . .. 34.6
Opponents' point average per game ...,,,.,. 14.6
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Dancing is One of Gui'
Most Popular Activities
Drum Majorettes, Left to Right, in Black-Thelma Leech, Helen Day, Dee Rose Pagli-
arulo, Maxine I. Nulph. In White-Mary Alice Knepshield, Helen Shank, Vivian
Hill, Patty Young.
First Row-Nancy Roland, John Hanston, Roy Shank, Jack Spencer, Duane Guthrie.
James Kelly, Benny Coulter, Kenneth McCormick.
Second Row-Danny Shaw, James Brackin, Jane Sturgeon, Samuel Sposito, Tommy
Shaffer, Robert Johnson, Robert Sturgeon, Floyd Shaffer, james Wilson, Robert
Mangus, Samuel Wilson, Richard Kelley.
Third Row-Don Rearic, Harold Williamson, Archie Kerr, Bernard Kelley, William
Armitage, jess Hilty, Glenn Floyd, Skippy Dodson.
Fourth Row-Mr. Sturgeon, Leland Clark, Harold Shaffer, Richard Hemphill, Bernard
Symanowski, Kenneth Hilty.
The High School Band was one of the highlights of the school year. Un-
der the direction of Mr. Sturgeon the Band has made considerable progress.
rising rapidly in prestige. The Band should be one of the best in the valley
The Band this term had some welcome additions, namely, the Drum Ma-
jorettes and uniforms. The uniforms helped the appearance of the Band and
the majorettes-well, something new has been added. The group was started
with two girls, but six more were added near the end of school to bring the
total up to eight.
This year's Band had a very busy time. To begin with, they paraded
before and played at all the football games, a job that kept them busy. They
also played in all the parades in Apollo and nearby towns. This kept them
on the go all the time. The Band went patriotic, also, as they-most of them-
crawled out of bed at four-thirty in the morning to form a parade to escort
the soldier boys who were leaving from the Apollo station. They deserve much
credit for this, since it was raining so hard it seemed as though someone had
turned on a huge faucet. The Band will parade every time some boys leave
for the Army.
All in all, we believe that the Band deserves a lot of credit. They have
worked hard and have become an organization that we should be proud to
have represent our school.
The Orchestra this year has had a busy time. They played for all the
assembly programs, for the Christmas and Easter musicals, and for any activ-
ity that happened to be sponsored-such as the Gym Exhibition and the Sen-
ior Play. The high school certainly couldn't get along without it.
The Orchestra is quite proud of themselves this year, since they won many
positions in the All-County Orchestra-one of them being first chair violin.
This All-County Orchestra Festival was held in Apollo, much to the delight
of all people concerned. It was organized and promoted largely through the
efforts of Mr. Sturgeon and Miss Walker. There was much hard work con-
nected with this that most people do not know about.
Students from Apollo, Leechburg, Freeport, Dayton, Kittanning, Rural
Valley, and Cowanshannock Township participated in the event. The guest
conductors were Miss Whitacre of Dayton, Mr. Perrine of Leechburg, and Mr.
Colonna of Kittanning.
The affair was a success, since many people remarked afterwards that it
was one of the finest exhibitions of talent ever presented in Apollo High School.
The music played by the Orchestra were some of the best pieces ever written
On Stage, Left to Right-Nancy Rowland, Jane Sturgeon, Louise Ankeny, John Houston.
ln Pit, Left to Right+David Crawford, Bernard Symanowski, jack Spcnccr, Archie
Kerr, Tommy Shatter, Thelma Shaffer, Jane Armstrong, Robert Sturgeon, Duane
Guthrie, Anne Moore, Mr. Sturgeon, Samuel Sposito, James Brackin, Kenneth Hilty,
james Wilson, Richard Hemphill, Harold Williamson, Harold Shaffer, James
Kelley, Robert johnson.
This year. under the direction of Miss Walker, a Boys' Chorus was
formed. Although at first backward, the boys soon became interested and at-
tended practice. Only 10 boys, who were Seniors, remained throughout the
The Chorus made several public appearances and promises to become a
permanent organization in the years to come. Some of their appearances were
at Women's Clubs and in high school assemblies, where they made a decided
hit with the student body.
The members are:
I Leonard Gallagher
Front Row, Left to Right-Miss Walker, Valco, Chapman, Szemborslci, Christoforctti,
Second Row-Smith, Duff, Gallagher, Cunningham, Froncek.
First Row, Left to Right-Moore, Siverling, Bella, Ament, Bowers, Hoover, Ramale,
Jamison, Lauffer, Miss Walker, Spencer, Brinker, Heffernan, R. King, Hlclebrand
M. E. Nulph, M. I. Nulph, Beck, Klingensmith.
Second Row-McQuaid, Wylie, Neatrour, Lobaugh, M. E. Bierly, Young, Hallman,
Shuster, Shaffer, L. Bierly, Ferrero, Floyd, Carnahan, Blakemore, Cwourley, Dun-
worth, Knepshield, McCulloch.
Third Row-Spencer, Marangoni, Truby, Ferguson, Frampton, Stone, Dando, Burns,
J. King, Helsel, Bartley, Y. Nulph, Hilry, Manuli, Clark, Welsh, Snyder.
Fourth Row-Williamson, Beck, Coulter, McElwain, Verngo, Ondrizek, Hurley, Mill-
iron, Sloan, McMeans, Lehner, Daugherty, Stitt, Ulery, Pozzani, Beck, Weigand.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Did you belong to the Glee Club? You should have, because this is one
of the most interesting organizations in our school.
This year the Glee Club had the whole student body enioy part of their
fun by having "Assembly Sings" which proved very successful.
At Christmas time, just before vacation, the Glee Club presented an en-
tertaining assembly program of seasonal songs. Besides this, the club sang
several appropriate selections at the'Christmas Eve program in the Lutheran
Church. Another program was given in memory of the Easter season.
Since we have the huge total of IO boys interested in a Boys' Chorus, we
are very proud of ourselves. We now have a satisfaction in knowing that our
boys can sing if they want to. The Girls' Glee Club consists of approximately
For the Hrst time, Armstrong county is sponsoring an All-County Mixed
Chorus. Apollo High School Glee Club will be represented in the concert
which will be held in Freeport.
The Glee Club sincerely thanks Miss Walker for her excellent and much
During the month of December the Tiger Gazette Staff worked hard to
issue a good Christmas edition of their paper. However, on the day the papers
were to be sold, few were bought. The staff discovered that it had forgotten
to advertise in advance.
In spite of such set-backs as this, under the direction of the editor-in-chief,
Mary Alice Hildebrand, the paper has been issued faithfully each month by
the staff of 34 members.
Early in the year the staff formed a Press Club in Apollo High School:
an organization which had never been introduced here before. Also for the
first time, the paper staff presented a play in chapel called "Craze Agency".
Through graduation the paper will lose some of its most valuable mem-
bers. Among them are the editor, Mary Alice Hildebrand: news editor, Mary
Iamison: Sports editor, William Steele: the mimeographer-in-chief, Robert Stur-
geon, and all of the typists.
The entire staff thanks the faculty advisers-Mrs. Smith, Miss Hoofring
and Miss Kerr-for their valuable help during the year.
Mary Alice Hildebrand Janet King
Mary Ann Dunworth
Betty jane Wylie
Mary Lou Richey
Lois Ann Armitage
Martha jane Bowers
Anna Jane Carnahan
Maxine I. Nulph
The Speech Club this year is under the guidance of Miss Patton who
founded it three years ago. For the Hrst two years the membership averaged
20, but this year it increased encouragingly to almost 50.
Some fine work has been done by using a microphone to test the voices
of the members for tone quality, clearness, and speed. For awhile it appeared
as if the male members of the student body had the idea their speech could not
be improved, but there are now about a half dozen boys who have entered into
the spirit of the club.
Plays, patterned after radio programs, were given more for improvement
than entertainment. The purpose is to Gnd out if the speaker can be under-
stood when he is not seen. fThese plays help bring in comedy as well as
A club of this sort is an asset to any student body.
The Speech Club wishes to thank Miss Patton for her much appreciated
guidance and to extend good luck for future speech clubs.
Front Row, Loft to Right-Dunmire, Hilty, Shuster, Bartley, Demcuk, Bierly, Sloan,
Second Row-Miss Patton, Adviserg Bierley, Fitzgerald, Stitt, Cappo, Reefer, Kerr,
Kerr, Bella, Klingensmith.
Third Row-Yaley, Nl. E. Nulph, Sample, Schrecengost, Smith, M. I. Nulph, Jackson,
First Row, Left to Right-Mrs. Lease, M. E. Nulph, Mary Smith, Mildred Lobaugh,
Lois Hockenberry, Thelmalshaffer, Reatha Snyder, Marle Shriver, Norma Hilty,
Virginia Bruner, Esther Stone, Falsom Frampton, Vivian Hill, Ethel Welsli.
Second Row-Lois Armitage, Virginia Coulter, Virginia Shuster, Yvonne Nulph, Patty
Young, Margaret Manuli, Patty Bills, LaRue Rosensteel, Betty Ferguson.
Third Row-Olga Barto, Mary Alice Knepshield, Patty Sloan, Anna Jane Carnahan,
Dee Rose Pagliarulo, Ruth Sloan, Zelda Mae Beck.
Fourth Row-Genevieve Siverling, Gayle Heffernan, Mary Lou Dunmire, Ruth Hill,
Imogene Faulk, Janet Hoover, Geraldine Castle, Martha Jane Bowers, M, I, Nulph,
Lois Ray, Joan Nunamaker, Maida Sloan, Pauline Bortz, Betty Blakemore, LaRue
Fifth Row-Helen Claypool, Olive Dando, Emogene Brinker, Mary Louise Kelley, Ros:
Sixth RowfBertha Hurley, Margaret Hilty, Betty McElhatten, Martha Groscott, Elaine
Ross, Lucy Held, Iona Saxion.
G. A. A.
Each year the Girls' Athletic Association becomes larger and better. It
was organized in 1938 by Mrs. Olinger and has kept pace ever since. lt is
now under the supervision of Mrs. Lease, the new Physical Education Instruc-
tor, with a roll of 75 members.
This year's program consisted of a roller skating party, a sweater hop,
a bowling party, a Christmas party, and an initiation party. Let's not leave
unmentioned the swimming party at the New Kensington YMCA.
The G. A. A. supervised tumbling and also basketball. The officers of
the G. A. A. are:
President .......,...... .....,,,........ M ary Smith
Vice President .... ...... L ois Ann Armitage
Secretary ........ ...., V irginia Coulter
Treasurer ...., ..,. M axine E. Nulph
On Floor-Tom Chapman.
Firs. Row, Left to Right-William Steele, Anne Moore, Galen Cunningham, M. A.
Hildebrand, john Christoforetti.
Second Row-Mary Jamison, Edwin Branthoover, Duane Lobaugh, Amenr Jackson,
Martha Bowers, Maxine I. Nulph.
Third Row-Helen Klingensmith, Betty Spencer, Robert Sturgeon, Francfs Leichlltrr,
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
"What a Life"--By Clifford Goldsmith
This rollicking comedy is built out of the adventures of the well-known
Henry Aldrich, at high school. School days for Henry do not constitute a
happy ideal, nor do they drag in one monotonous tomorrow, after tomorrow.
after tomorrow. Here is action, suspense, romance, and drama-all taking
place in a prosaic high school office.
The cast of characters is as follows:
Miss Shea HMr. Bradley's Secretaryj ..... ,.,......... M axine I. Nulph
Mr. Nelson tAssistant Principalj ......,,, .,.... E dwin Branthoover
Mr. Patterson iTeacher of Historyj ,..... ............ A ment Iackson
Miss Pike iTeacher of Geographyj ....... .,......,.,...... B etty Spencer
Bill KA Studentj ..............................................i........ .,.......... T homas Chapman
Miss Eggleston iTeacher of Literature, ..,................. Mary Alice Hildebrand
Miss Iohnston iTeacher of Physical Education, ...,....,......... Francis Leichliter
Mr. Vecchito QA Parentj .,......................................... ........ I ohn Christoforetti
Henry Aldrich QA Studentj ...........................,,,....... ...... R obert Sturgeon
Barbara Pearson QA Studentj ..... ......,.,.....,, A nne Moore
Gertie QA Studentj .,................,........... ....., H elen Klingensmith
Mr. Bradley iSuperintendentj .............., ,..,...,.,, W illiam Steele
Miss Wheeler iTeacher of Musicj ....... .,..,,,,., M ary Iamison
George Bigelow QA Student, ...,.,................. ,,,.,, D uane Lobaugh
Mrs. Aldrich fHcnry's Mother, ...................... ,,.,,,,,,, M artha Bowers
Mr. Ferguson iFrom Police Headquartersj ,..,... ,.,,,.,, G alen Cunningham
Mary QA Studentl .......... T .............i................... .,,......... L ucille Ramale
The Tri-Hi-Y, which is a branch of the YMCA, has a total of 46 mem-
bers this year. The purpose of this club is to create, to maintain, and to extend
throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character.
This ideal is upheld by a platform of self-improvement, Christian fellowship,
and united service.
The advisers are: Miss Henry, Counselor: Miss Hoofring, School Adviser:
Mrs. Lee King, Home Adviser: Mrs. Clyde Shaffer, Church Adviser.
This year the girls packed baskets at Christmas and Thanksgiving, sold
Christmas cards, and held a dance to raise money for the Bomber Fund.
Future activities include a Mother and Daughter Banquet and another
The officers of the club are:
President ........................ ............ B etty Spencer
Vice President ........ .....,...... B etty lane Wylie
Secretary .............. ..... M ary Ann Dunworth
Treasurer ......... ................ L eone Ament
This year, 1942, is the second year of the Hi-Y's existence in Apollo.
The club, a Christian organization affiliated with the National YMCA, has
an enrollment of only 18 boys from the Sophomore, Iunior, and Senior classes.
The enrollment is small upon the advice of Mr. MacNichols, the district leader.
This year the club lost one of its capable advisers when Mr. Eugene E.
McCormick moved to Turtle Creek, but the club has progressed steadily under
the capable and faithful guidance of Rev. Robert E. Wolff.
One of the most outstanding projects of this year was a Bible Study
Course carried jointly by the Hi-Y and Tri-Hi-Y, taught by able members
of the community.
The officers of the club are:
President ....................... ...... I ack Townsend
Vice President ....... ,,,,.,,,,,,,,., F red Kelly
Secretary .......... ....... E arle McKinistry
Treasurer ..... ........ R obert Sturgeon
lfrimr Row--V-l,cl"r io Right--H. Klingcnsmith, M. l. Nulph, Leichliter, Miller, Am:-nz,
Spunccr. Miss Huofring, Miss Henry, Wyliif, Dunworth, Shaffer, Coulter, Blake-
Si-conil Row 'Vl. King, lVlcCullocl'1, lVl. E. Nulpli, Truby, Gourley, Williailmsoxm, l.nul'l'vr,
llinmnri-, ljoriniri-, lVl:1r.1nguni, Clnypoole, Nunnnmlcer, Hildebrand, R, King
'llnril Row Arinimgv, P. Slunn, Jamison, Fnulk, T. Klingvnsmith, Bruner, Carrara,
lNlimrc. cl.ll'I14ll1Jll1, Vinri-imgo, lin-rguson, R. Sloan, Guzulilc, Pnglinrulo, Davis, lla-lsi-l
Si-.iii-d. l.i-fi to Righr--Kelley, Townsend, Sturgeon, lVlcKinstry.
Smnding- Skrnupa, Hilty, Spnhr, Guihriu, Duff, Crawford, Duff, Sample,
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of Apollo High School
"Remember Pearl Harbor!" This was the
should that wakened all. The very next week
Apollo High School made arrangements to move
all students to the second floor in case an air-
raid occurred. Also at the same time air-raid
and bomb squadrons were organized. When
these arrangements were definitely decided
upon, a blueprint of the positions was made.
However, this was just the beginning.
Next came the signing up of students and
adults for defense work. This was accom-
plished through the co-operation and voluntary
spirit of the commercial students.
At first we only had overhead air-raids, but
later we had complete evacuation drills. These
as a whole proved very successful.
Next came the first-aid courses-first to the
teachers and then to the students. The teach-
ers had their classes twice a week for five weeks,
which made a total of thirty hours. Some of
the teachers took the advanced course which
consisted of twelve extra hours. The students
were taught first-aid in gym and then some took
advantage of the course given to them in the
About this time the girls' knitting classes were
started. This kept the girls out of trouble in
study-halls as it was a typical scene to see girls
knitting. But don't worry, girls, we know you
furnished some fortunate boys with nice, new
Another step was taken when the Boys' and
Girls' Rifle Clubs were organized. These clubs
met one evening a week and believe me the boys
weren't able to pull the wool over the girls' eyes.
The boys and girls shoot from two positions-
the prone. which is lying down, and the off-
hand, which is standing erect. The distance
from which they shoot is 50 feet. They meet
in the gymnasium and have an initiation fee of
twenty-five cents and membership fee of twen-
Several assembly programs were also con-
ducted to impress the students with the part
tl1ey were playing in this matter of life and
death for our America-our free America. The
first of these programs was a demonstration of
how to handle an incendiary bomb which was
followed by a fire-drill of the student body from
the gymnasium. Another program was con-
ducted to help encourage the students to in-
crease the sale of defense stamps in their home
Many boys who had at one time attended
Apollo High School are now in military service.
This number consists of over 100. To these
boys the faculty mails a letter each month to
keep the boys up-to-date with the goings-on in
Apollo. The faculty deserves much praise for
their splendid work.
Several home rooms in both the grade and
high school collected a Bomber Fund. The Tri-
Hi-Y also sponsored a dance for this purpose.
Along with these different activities was the
sale of defense stamps, which proved very sat-
isfactory, considering the number of students
in our school. These sales were conducted ev-
ery Monday by the teacher in the home rooms
in both the high school and the elementary
school. Perhaps this is the most important ac-
tivity carried on by our schools. tl does not
only help our government but also trains the
students to be thrifty.
lf we are to smash our enemies out of our
seas and blast them out of the air over our
heads, every dollar you can spare, every dime
that is not absolutely necessary for the necessi-
ties, food, clothing, and shelter, should be-yes,
must be, loaned to your government. So let's
do it the voluntary way, the American way,
and make our slogan: "Keep 'Em Flying By
APOLLO HIGH'S DEFENSE
Apollo High has started fast
To see what it can do
To try to make the old school last,
And see the matter through.
Defense, at last, has started here,
To smother bombs that may appear
Right here, or over there.
In every line have we been taught
To fight, or learn first-aid,
Till no more knowledge need be sought
Much progress has been made.
Sulmufs Out Huw About ll Rxdc, Mary? View of Campus
livllo, Gxrlsf Hi, Gang! Hwfhntchn Lookin' .u, I5r1-J?
'Hun-v Hui Boys Wfhy, Kline! 4:00 Oflock Rush
SL-umm! sll't'l'l SUCIUIV Old Glory Wflmlclmgl Gm rn mlm- Box. lkuff
'I.l1l't'l' vlunmr Nlnssum l5on'r Fall OIF Our Alma fNl.1rcr
ffI.nss Pre-sldvnls A Few of Our Prvttv Cn---ds
"IA-1.5 Gu Homo," Commonly
H4-ard Durmg Flre Drill
Co-operation brings success!
lt was the quality evidenced by the faculty, the Senior Class, the rest
of the student body, patrons and advertisers working with the staff, which
published YOUR 1942 Kiskitas.
Despite the rise in price, many loyal faculty members, townspeople, alumni
and students ordered a Kiskitas. This alone showed co-operation.
To Miss Cooper and Miss Henry we are especially thankful, for without
their guidance we would have been lost.
We extend our grateful appreciation to Mr. Shaffer, our photographer:
Mr. Brown, of the Record-Ziegler Printing Company, and to Mr. Sprankle, of
Rawsthorne Engraving Company, for their helpful and willing suggestions.
Listed in the index below are our advertisers. Among these are friends
who always were willing to help, and without their generous aid our book
could not have been financed.
We are grateful for this service and ask all subscribers to co-operate in
"boosting our backers".
Thank you, everyone, and a happy summer to all.
PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS!
Alcorn Bros. ............,........... .,,.,.. ,
Apollo Boot Shop ...............,
Apollo Bottling Company
Apollo Furniture Company
A. L. Heinrich ...,....,.., 49
Squire Henry .,...,.,,,..,,,.,,,,. 60
Italian American Lodge
Apollo News Stand .............. Jacksons Confectionery ..,..
Apollo Realty Company ........ Jen Lyn's ....,...,.....,.,,.,,.,,,..
Apollo Steel Company .......... King Bros. ........................ .
Apollo Trust Company ........ Liberty Confectionery ,,.,...
Armitages ................ .. ....,....... Albert H. Martin ...,..,.,.,,,,,
W. F. Balsiger ........................ Grace lVlartin's ................,,,
S. A. Baker .,.,.............,.... . ....., Maxine's ,.....,.,,.,...,,.,,,.,,,,,,.
Isobel Black ..................,.........
Blanche's Beauty Shoppe ....,
McIlwain's Grocery ...,,...,,.
Jesse B. McElwain .,.,....,..,.
Book Shoe Store .................... McIlwain's Service Station
Bowling Alleys ...................... T. E. McCullough .,...........
Bi-itten's ......,............,.,.... .ir ..... New Kensington Com. Col.
Eula Burkett .......... 1 ..... F. C. Nixon ,.,,..,.....,.,,.,,,
Miss Burn's Beauty Parlor .... Paris Cleaners .,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,
Elmer Buzzard ..................... . Pauly's Drug Store .,.,,,,,,,,
Clepper's ........... ........
Peggy Ann Shoppe ...,...
Phillips Bc Andes
W. W. Rearick ............,,,,.,,
Dom's Lunch ......................... Rubin's Dept. Store .,,, ,,,,,
Duif's It-on City College ..... Sanitary Barber Shop ..... ..
O. A. Duppstadt ................. . Shaffer-'s Esso Station ...,..,
Eda's Beauty Shop ................ Shaffer's Studio ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,
Eger's jeweler's .................... Sloan's ,.,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,
Evelyn's Beauty Shop ,....,.., H. S. Smith ...,.... W ,.
First National Bank .............. Zula Smith .,,..,..,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,
First Street Barber ..... ....,... J oe Solenne ,,,,,.,.,,., ,,.,,,,,,,,
Lawrence A. Fiscus .,.............
Fitz Dry Cleaning ..... ........
H. S. Steel Hardware Co.
Strand at Warren Theatres
Santo Garufi ........................ Thos. F. Sutton ,.,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,
Geno's Shoe Repair ......,...... Harve Tibbotr ,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,A,
R. Gordon ................... ........ V arner's ,,,,...,.,,,,,., ,,,,,,
Preston Grimm ........ ....... X Vm. E. Wissinger
Guthrie A1110 CO- ----.-- ------ - Wallace Lumber Co. .,,,,., W
Arthur Hanna ........ ......,, W eigbangfg ,,,, ,,,,,,,, -,.,,,
Harry's Place ...... ...,....
Held's .,.,,.......... ......,.
J. Edgar Whitlinger .........
Wybles ........,............., ......
Sincere Best Wishes
Class of 1942
at your graduation
T. F. Shaffer
Shatter Photographic Studio
PORTRAIT and COMMERCIAL PHOTCGRAPHERS
Commercial Photo Finishing i
The Wallace Lumber Co
LUMBER AND Buu.DER's suPPuEs
Special Mill Work
J. EDGAR WHITLINGER'S
QUALITY FOOD MARKET
North Warren Ave. Apollo, Pa. S
Phone 246-302-W Hardware
JOE SOLENNE Phone 294
MODERN SHOE REPAIRING
321 North Fourth Street
Warren Avenue Apollo, Pa.
SANITARY BARBER SHOP
329 Warren Ave. Apollo, Pa.
G. R. STERI
FOR BETTER BAKED GOODS
Warren Avenue Apollo, Pa.
D 0 M ' S L U N C H
5 220 Warren Avenue
Hot Dogs and Hamburgs 5c
"We give S. 64 H. Green Stamps"
HO-MADE BREAD and PIES
MORRELL E-Z-CUT HAMS
A. L. HEINRICH
Diplomas Caps and Gowns
Reliable Prescription Service
Best in Drug Store Merchandise
Lowest Prices in Town
FOUNTAIN SERVICE ,
LUNCHES - CANDY
PRESTON C. GRIMM
CEMENT BURIAL VAULTS
CEMENT BUILDING BLOCKS
North Apollo, Pa.
McIlwain's Service Station
Shady Plain, Pa.
Gnocsnnss - CONFECTIONS
N. Fourth St. Warren Ave.
COAL and GENERAL HAULING
Phone 266-R Phone 22
COAL and GENERAL HAULING
T. E. MCCULLOUGH
5, 10 and zs CENT STORE
SEN IORS -
We Wish for You Unbounded Success!
May We Help You Select Your
GIFT AND ART B
Zula Smith's Dres
120 Warren Ave.
a es Your Shoes
"Like New" Agai '
APOLLO, PA- T GENO'S SHOE REPAIR
Coinginments of v f f
301 Penna. Ave. Apollo, Pa
Class of 1942 -
T 0 DRY
307 Warren Avenue T
Bottlers of Orang
Sam F. Steri, Manager
310 South Second Street
APOLLO NEWS STAND
HALLMARK GREETING CARDS
MEADOW GOLD DAIRY PRODUCTS
At Our Fountain
KISKI VALLEY'S LARGEST TOYLAND
Full Line of Electrical Appliances
315 Warren Ave. Apollo, Pa.
LUMBER, SASH, DOORS
MDULDINGS, HARDWARE, GLASS
707 Warren Ave. Phone I2
S. A. BAKER
MILK and EGGS
l Box 41 Apollo, Pa.
Elmer E. Buzzard
202 Warren Avenue
N. Fourth St. Apollo, Pa.
H. S. Steel Hdw. Co.
Its Big Line of
209 First St. Apollo, Pa
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
W. L. George , , President
Dr. T. Henry Vice President 'W
S. M. Jamison ,, ,, Cashier
S. N. George ,, ,, Assistant Cashier
W. L. George
S. N. George
M. P. Jamison
S. M. Jamison
Dr. T. Henry
Class of 1942
Ash Shoe Co
For Better Shoes
GUTHRIE AUTO CO.
PHILLIPS Sz ANDES
H. G. Phillips, Licensed Optometrist
132 Grant Ave. Vandergrift, P
LAWRENCE A. FISCUS
Fine Gifts for Every Occasion
981 Fourth Avenue
New Kensington, Pa.
132 Warren Avenue
FOR YOUR HEALTH'S SAKE
Always Have Your Prescriptions Filled
Square Deal PAULY'S DRUG sToRE
Furniture Store Hot,,1B,dg, Apoump
Opposite Mill I OOO
Vandergrift, Pa. AUT0 PARTS
H I L T Y ' S
217 First Street
WALL PAPER - PAINTS
FLOOR COVERINGS - FURNITURE
WM. E. WISSINGER
South Bend, Pa. Phone 14-R-l
Bowl for Recreation
You don't have to bowl a high average
in order to enjoy this exciting and healthful
game-but once you learn the fundamentals
you will be surprised to see how easy it is
to be a good bowler. Try bowling regularly
for the fun of it and see how your game will
APOLLO HOSE CO. No. 2
Grace Martin's School
"a, school discriminate"
Secretarial for Young Women
17th and 18th Floors, Keenan Building
Clover Farm Store
MEATS and GROCERIES
With the Compliments
We Are Very Glad to Offer Our Congratulations
to the Class of 1942
polio Trust Compan
APOLLO, PA. I
CHAS. P. WOLFE, President
SAMUEL M. JACKSON, Vice President
W. C. SMITH, Treasurer C. W. MOORE, Assistant Treasure
71 Years of Service With Safety
PLAN YOUR FUTURE
Take time to train for ermanent em lo ment.
P P Y
There is no short route to real success.
Where the valley's future executives and secretaries are studying today.
859 Fifth Avenue Phone N. K. 434
Compliments of First Street Barber Shop
118 Warren Ave. Apollo, Pa. Germ' Prop'
SANTO GARUFI A. H. MARTIN
FRUITS and GROCERIES RAW MILK
902 Warren Avenue Phone 30-J
Phone 144-L Apollo, Pa.
We Specialize in
Miss Burns Beauty Parlor
Phone 123-W Apollo, Pa.
HAT CLEANING and SHOES SHINED
The Variety Store on the Corner
5c to 81.00 Store
FOR HEALTH'S SAKE
DINE and DANCE
JEN-LYN'S MILK BAR
Sandwiches Soft Drinks
North Washington, Pa.
RUBIN'S DEPT. STORES
"THE" Low Price Leaders
EVELYN'S BEAUTY SHOP
All Phases of Beauty
Culture Done at
323 N. W arre n Ave. Apollo, Pa.
GROCERIES - MEAT - VEGETABLES
424 North Fourth Street
629 North Fourth Street
APOLLO BOOT SHOP
SHOES - HOSE - PURSES
128 Warren Ave. Apollo, Pa
Thos. F. Sutton
MEN'S WEAR Apollo,
VARNER'S BUS STOP
North Apollo, Pa.
North Apollo, Pa.
Apollo Realty Co.
Fire, Life, Automobile Insurance
118 Warren Ave. Apollo,
F. C. NIXON
Eula Burkett, Florist
111 WARREN AVENUE
DUFF'S GEARED FOR
A' WAR EMERGENCY
Compliments Program Cost-Inexpensive
of Time Required-Comparatively Short
BUSINESS NEEDS YOU
Ask for Information
Phone 20 Iron City College
t 424 Duquesne Way Pittsbu
IM Miles East of Apollo
Route 56 Phone 2029-R
W. W. REARICK
COAL and GENERAL HAULING
Star Route Apollo, Pa.
OUR BEST WISHES
CLASS OF 1942
APOLLO FURNITURE CO.
CLASS OF 1942
I When You Want Better Foods
CLOVER FARM STORE
W. T. Balsiger, Manager
102 Kislti Avenue
JESSE B. McILWAIN
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
B L A N C H E ' S
B E A U T Y S H 0 P
Clark Avenue North Apollo
M O V I E S
Your Cheapest Entertainment
School Matinees Every Monday After School
Strand 81 Warren
220 Warren Avenue
PEGGY ANN SHOPPE
LADIES' and CHILDRENS APPAREL
128 Grant Avenue
"Save your scraps
"Beat the Japs"
BOUK SHOE STORE
138 Grant Avenue
"Choose Your Jeweler As Carefully As You
Would Your Bank"
Invest Your Savings In
Buy With Confidence From
O. A. DUPPSTADT
JEWELERS and OPTOMETRIST
HAMILTON - ELGIN - GRUEN WATCHES
Radios - Records - Sporting Goods - Gifts
Our Guarantee Is Your Protection
126 GRANT AVENUE VANDERGRIFT, PA.
7 BEST WISHES
BRITTEN s to
Florist CLASS OF 1942
ITALIAN - AMERICAN
,, , A Help Win the War!
Buy U. S. Stamps and Bonds!
North Fourth Street
CLASS OFFICERS CLASSMATES
Dm- Q7'L:,1,,.25j X7 V4
Date- 7 ml ll j
Z' S L.
J NIOR-SENIOR PROM
Date- ' UI! VL
Remarks- ,fpg,4.4,:,4, "'
Date- dnl? ,lf
Orchestra- XEA7, EQ'-I'
Engraving: Rawsthorne Engraving Company, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Printing: Record-Ziegler Printing Company, Butler, Pa.
Photography: Mr. Shaffer, Apollo, Pa.
, we f.
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