Edwin Vare Junior High School - Pilot Yearbook (Jackson, PA)

 - Class of 1942

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Edwin Vare Junior High School - Pilot Yearbook (Jackson, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 44 of the 1942 volume:

THE FILM APRIL, 1942 C Table of Contents WHEN WAR COMES ............ from lVamlIfnglan Hi-Ll'lelr HI! VARITES ............................ Lillian .Velmn. BROADCASTING STATION. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Fay De Palma RADIO ................................ Ilalllzew Gaodbody Tm; STOLEN HOGIE ......................... 7!. Erpomilo THE CELLULOID DOLL. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .P. Palane KANTERIAL STATION ......................... x1! Jlillion DisAS'rER Comes THROUGH .................... Dot Vice MURDER AMONG THE CAST .................. l-Ilice Foirca BETTER LATE THAN NEVER ................. Jl. Goodlmdy I HAD TO RIDE ............................. V . PcIv-one ABNER MCCARTHY ........................ 11. Capolupo CRAZY CIRCUS ............................. v II. Goodboafy DOCTORSw-BAHI. . . . . . . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . .171. Lombardi TRICKS DON'T PAY ....................... Irene Gauge" A Sunmcw DECISION ........................... P. Pfli SKITS ............................................... ROLL OF HONOR ..................................... RED CROSS .......................................... CLUB LIFE .......................................... MY HOME IS A SIIAMBLES .................... V. Talu'a LETTER HOME ............................ Helen Clzflon UNCLE Tom's MAIL Box .............................. POETRY ............................................. An-G ET'FICRS ......................................... Cover and Cuts by Edmund Sacchctti, 9136 KOUJVOWUXUWy-IaN v-ar-ib-dr-ab-tr-Iv-nr-np-I ODNONUtUWCNNNO 25 24 26 28 29 52 54 55 Published by the Edwin Vare Junior High School Twenty-fourth and Jackson Stan, Philadelphia, Pa. Pl'int'imzl Miss Enrrn B. I'iANNA .Mw'.m-.r. MISS SUMICRFIIELI', MR. LIGGHTT erlrfr'l Slwerinlendcnl MR. HENRY KIND STATIC ISSUE 5v. sj , m 5-? CSN The StaH' IL'dilor-inoClu'ef PETER PATANE, 9B7 Edilarial Commillec LILLIAN NELSON, 9B1; BEVERLEY SCHAFFER, 9B7; AUGUSTINE DURSO, 9B3; CATHERINE MOONEY, 985 LITERARY: Dorothy Vece, 9B3; A1 Million, 8137; Harold Feinman, 9A1; Stan- ley Schecter, 9A1; Adele Capolupo, 9A1; Timothy Murphy, 8B2; Mat- thew Goodbody, 9Bl. FEATURES: Charlotte Morrow, 8B1; Marie DeSimone, 9135; Helen Clifton. 9B3; Fay DePalma, 8B1. IOKES: ' Elvira Stanish, 9B5; Rita Lom- bardi, 9B3; Howard Sherby, 9B1. POETRY: Gloria Petrarca, 8B4; Marie Fra- gale, 9135; Alice Fosca, 9B5. SPORTS: Michael Esposito, 935; Mary Pollilo, 9B1. SCHOOL LIFE: Angelina Pilla, 9132; Anna Geraci, 8131; June Owens, 8B5; Rita Petillo, 8B2. BUSINESS: Ioan Million, 8B4; Mary Ciampoli, 8132; Rita Dicolafrancescn, 9133; Alice Fosca, 9B5. Clara Fortuna, 8B2; Eleanor Bur- roughs, 8B3; Yolanda Muziani, 9A5; Antoinette Pietrangelo, 9B5; Dante Arditi, 9B5; Dora Barlafonte. 9133; Gloria Capista, 9133; Jean Cilea, 9B5; Theresa Dunn, 9B3; Doris Hauber, 9B3: Tom La Ragione, 9135; Irving Geiss, 9A1; Murray Kimmel, 7133; Rita Lombardi, 7B5; Anna Taylor, 7155: John Carciello. 9A1 ; Vincent Salandria. 9A1. N umbgr l 0 1 a PEHRL HHRBUR WHEN WAR COMES AR is a terrible thing especially when it comes to our own door. It hasn,t come to Philadelphia but it has come to Honolulu. The first paper to come to us from a school in Honolulu was the "Washington Hi Lights." In this paper was pictured the horrible ordeal of December seventh. During attacks by the Japanese there were no signs of panic even though many lost their lives and homes. If it was to come to Philadelphia I wonder how the people would react. Air raid drills arenIt taken seriously enough. In this issue of the PILOT we have many items concerning the Pearl Harbor attack. I hope that in the future everyone will take air raid drills more seriously. CATHERINE MOONEY, 9B3. ik The following headlines appeared in the "Washington Hi Lights." Put yourself in the students, places for a moment. Sup- pose you saw these headlines in the PILOT. What would you do? Read over the following headlines and be thankful youire in the United States. "Several Teachers Have Narrow Escapes." "Students Lose Homes in December 7th Attack." "Permission Granted to Publish 'Hi-Lights'." "Lunalilo Students Occupy Five Rooms." "Classes Help Dig Trenches." "Shelters, Rooms Assigned." "No Time for Petty Ailments." "Letts Be Good Soldiers." ALICE FOSCA, 9B3. ik Two students of the Washington High School lost their homes by fire in the attack of December seventh. Fortunately no one was injured. One of the students at Washington High School re- lated her story as follows: "I heard a whizzing sound early on that December morning. As I did not know we were being at- tacked I payed no attention to it until I heard a loud tBoomf The house next door was ablaze. In no time at all our house also burned with furious flames. Although my house was burned no one was injured." Kite 91kt 2 One of the teachers of the Lunalilo School which was burned on December seventh was helping at the Red Cross unit when the bombs fell. She said, "I was excited and nervous but I had enough sense to crawl under my hypo-tahle." A cafeteria waitress in the Lunalilo School was surprised, excited, and a little nervous when the bombs fell just twenty-five feet away. I quote her as saying, "Itll never forget the feeling I had to know that real war had come before our eyes." MARIE R. FRAGALE. i' DEMONSTRATION SHOWS PROTECTION AGAINST FIRE CAUSED BY BOMBS In the first school assembly the topic was "Bombs and Ways to Guard Against Them." A speaker told the students of fire extinguishers, their contents, and uses. A professer told what to do in case there was a fire. A captain in the Army then gave the students some advice. Said he, I'Save all the blankets you can, for there may beva shortage." The assembly was then dismissed by the principal. MATTHEW GOODBODY, 9B1. ir PARENTS ANSWER CALL TO DI G SCHOOL TRENCHES Many fathers of students were asked to assist in making trenches to keep their Children safe in air raids. ik BE SURE TO KNOW WHAT TO DO IN CASE OF AN AIR AT T ACK In order to prevent disaster during air raids we must follow a few simple rules: 1 . Children and teachers must lie Hat on the floor, but always away from windows. 2. Every attendance class must report to the trenches given to them. . Silence. 4. Students in trenches must either squat or sit to protect themselves against shrapnel fragments. N0 pushing, pulling, or talking. b. In trenches where there are steps the first pupil must sit in the center, so he can give room to others. DOROTHY VECE, 9B2. tCoutinucd on. page 30? :N . U! 3 Elie 91m PILOTS for the Varites to read. We know that some of them haveewell not been so good, while others have been en- EDHURIHL an mle FOR many terms the P114013 staffs have come and gone leaving joyable. This issue we hope will be one of the very best you have read. Not so that we can pat ourselves on the back but so that you may enjoy reading it. But there is a catch. Everything is not fun and laughter. The PILOT thus far has tried to he comical tno remarksy but here and there something serious must come into it. The United States, our country, is at war. You may ask what i that has to do with you. You and every one of your friends is at- t fected. Lately many of you have been complaining of the raise in the price of the PILOT. So you see even in this small way you are affected by the war. What are you going to do? Sit around and let everyone else do the work? Letts all get out and do some- thing. Plenty ofyou Varites, Fm sure, are able and willing to do your part to tas Baby Snooks saysl Hsave halt the world." Some otyou girls try learning to knit. ltm sure your boyfriends wouldIft mind if you did a little knitting on a date. My boyfriend didntt. Would you boys mind? Well, it you do why not be just indiffer- ent and try your first aid on her little brother instead of sending him to the movies. So you see in this way you are also being economical. But to be serious these things that we have men- tioned are butafew of the things that every one of us can do even in our spare time. So letts go ahead and do everything we can in our everyday routine and in our spare time. Meanwhile we, of the PILOT staff, will go ahead too, to bring the Varites a few laughs twe hopey during their school life. LILLIAN NELSON, OBI. Vare has developed a prize artist in Edmund Sacchetta of 9B6. Edmund drew and cut the cover for this issue, all by his little self- and I mean little self, for Edmund looks more like a 7A than a OB. In addition he drew and cut the inside cuts. He also illustrates the ttCo-Pilot" and turns it out for us. Miss Gallant in the office doesnlt know what she'll do when Edmund leaves; he's such a help. Mr. Liggett feels the same way. The only way out, I suppose is to see that Eimund Hunks. Then hetll stay with us. 51k ffifat .4 BROADCASTING STATION ONDAY, January 19, I visited the radio station WPEN. After waiting a few minutes at the reception desk, a gentle- man came up to me and introduced himself. He was Mr. Harry Schlegel. These are four studios, A, B, C and D. Of the four, D is the largest. I was allowed to attend two musical pro-i grams and one news broadcast. On a board near the microphone were two lights, one red and one green. When the red light Hashes, it shows that you are on the air. The green light, when put on, signals the control room. In the control room there are compasses on a large board, somewhat like a switchboard. The compasses tell when the broadcasts are going on regularly. There are 18 01' 19 news broadcasts a day. When you hear that a program is transcribed, it means it is played from a record. Nine out of ten programs where applause is heard have. actual applause, but sometimes records are played for this purpose. Quiz programs are never rehearsed before they go on the air. 1 hope that you will understand the programs better now that you have this information about the radio. FAY DE PALMA, 8B1. Vk . RADIO OWN through the past few decades radio has brought joy, and you might say peace, into the hearts of all Americans. Radio is not only a joy but it is also a necessity. A ship that is sinking, through the radio, may S O S for aid and in that way save the lives of many human beings. An airplane that is lost in the fog, through the use of radio beams may be brought to safety. Radio keeps us in touch with the world we cannot see. This great American recreation has been glorified in motion pic- tures C'The Great American Broadcastlll, plays and books C'The 'Story of Radio," "Radio Around the World," and "Radio for Everyboclynl. I'm sure as long as there is an America there will he a radio and as long as there is a radio there will be a joy-loving , America. MATTHEW GOODBODY, 9B1-. 5 935a 9M HTERHRY THE MYSTERY OF THE STOLEN HOGIE LL was quiet in the boys, lunchroom when suddenly there A was a shriek followed by a thud. It was Angelo Lista. When Lista was revived he was asked what was wrong. Lista gasped and said, t'My hogie, the twentieth one, itts been stolen." After school Lista went to the Genzano Detective Agency. After a long talk they went down to the lunchroom together. They walked around and started to look for Clues. Johnny Gen- zano stooped over and picked up two articles and put them in an envelope. nWhat are they?" inquired Lista. Genzano stood silent for a moment, then said, "Nothing, but I assure you the guilty party will be found by tomorrow." Next day when the bell rang at the beginning of the fourth lunch, Genzano disguised himself as a pretzel and ran down to the girls, lunchroom. When the lunchroom was fllled he bought a bowl of soup and started to walk around. He looked at all the girls with blond hair. At last he stopped at Yolanda Appachelli and said, "Come along, young lady, Ilm taking you to the office." "B-but why?" stammered Yolanda as her face grew red. ttFor the theft of twentythogies," answered Johnny. "All right," cried Yolanda; "but what are you going to do about it?" When he heard who the thief was Angelo was mortified; im- mediately he hunted Johnny. When he found him he asked, nHow did you find her?" nThose two articles I put in the envelope were blond hairs and a chipped piece of congo nail polish. Naturally I knew it was a girl. Yolanda has blond hair and Chipped congo nail polish." "But how did she get in the boys lunchroom?" "Every day she would get dressed as a lady who works in the kitchen and when Lista was buying milk she would pretend to be taking dishes off of the table and steal the hogie." Later Yo- landa was sentenced to one year in Vare prison. Now every day when Lista sees Johnny he waves his hand and says, "Allah be praised." MICKEY Es POSITO, 9B2. Ehyiiat 6 THE CELLULOID DOLL Q. S I WAS wandering through the five and ten cent store without a worry in my head texcept those English notesl I happened to notice a sale of goods toops, pardon me, trashy made in Japan going on. I felt in my pocket for a nickel and thought my brother, John, would like to have a rattle or a doll. I went over to the counter, and picked out a doll which I thought he would like. Arriving home I gave it to my brother. Suddenly, he scowled, raised his foot, and crushed the doll. at was made of celluloidJ Amidst all the wreckage stood, unhurt, a piece of tube about two inches long and about one-half inch in diameter. 1 did not know what to do at first, but my father, who had watched the scene, picked up the pieces and chanced to see something written in code. Not knowing what to do he decided to go the F. B. I. When we arrived, I told the man in charge all thathad happened. When I had finished, he called one of his aides and together they tried to figure out the message, but gave up. Then they sent it to Washington. The answer came back, saying tand I quotel: "Will declare war on the United States December 7. Get prints assembled. Will get the dolls on Pier 3. Small boat, big American flag, with small one." Through the stock markets we found this shipment was supposed to have gone to Yapmonaca Monecoy, a lap whom the F. B. I. had under suspicion. Yapmonaca did not know this, so that when war broke out and the G-men arrested him, he was caught off guard. This shipment of dolls was supposed to arrive on De- cember 7, but since he was arrested, Leeges Five and Ten Cent Store got them. We searched his house and could not find any- thing, but then we remembered Pier 3, and hurried along there. We found a firm which makes vases. Nine out of ten of their shipments went to Japan. It was backed by Yapmonaca's money. As we were going through the place, one of our men knocked over a vase and found that it had hollow walls. After breaking the vases we found parts of blueprints for the Garaud rifle, and after being Charged with this Yapmonaca committed hari-kari. PETER PATANE, 9B7. 7 515a 9W KANTERIAL STATION 'l g ANTERIAL Station was crowded to the utmost the day of January 20, 1942, for the town was sending its largest detachment of volunteers and draftees to Camp Rotrax. We will pass from one group to another, some laughing tensely, others crying and others kissing their loved ones. A small part of these men were leaving to take a course on how to he instructors for the Army. It is to one of these that we turn our attention, John Nafron, 45, and his father, both veterans of the last war. His father, Joseph, now old and bent said in a trembling voice, "So long, John. Dontt forget to get a few laps for me!" As he said this, the warning whistle sounded, and John kissed his father good-bye, and said to his wife, "Youtd better take good care of him." His fatherireflected over the years, "Ha," he said, "John is off to Rotrax to be a radio instructor for the Army and I doubted radio." "What do you mean,H said Mary, John's wife. "Hasn,t he ever told you about what happened 25 years ago?" "Why, no, what did happen." lTll tell you," said Johnts father. t'Our story goes back to the year 1914 when my wife and I owned a fishing schooner off the coast of Newfoundland. John, when he was 15 years old, came on board the ship for his first trip. While he was on shore he was always tinkering with something they called a radio. I, with little education, didn,t know much about it so naturallyI was against his wasting his money on it. Well, the day came that we were to t sail and I went into Johnts cabin. As I entered what do you think I saw on a small tableea radio and he was tinkering with it. In the argument that followed I wanted him to take the radio off the ship but he pleaded with me so I let it stay. "The fishing was swell that season and the boat was just loaded. During the evening after work it I wanted to talk to my son, Pd find him in the cabin with his radio. One day in January a; think it was the 20th dayi the barometer started to fall. From that day on how the winds did howl. The decks were washed With the waves and the boat creaked all over. During the tenth day of the hurricane, the lookout spotted a giant iceburg approach- i ing from the north. I took the wheel of the ship and heaved it Like ?jlat 8 over. The boat shrieked under this terrific strain. As we seemed to get away from the iceberg's path the wind started at its fullest force, driving us directly into the iceberg's path. Seeing that it was no use I gave the order to abandon ship. My son had been informed of all this by the ship's cook and had frantically rigged up an aerial in the hope of radioing an S O S. As he was about to do so I came tearing into his cabin. Before I could pull him away from his set he had sent the S O S Eve times. As I was dragging him from the radio he pleaded with me for the position of the boat. Without knowing why, I let go of him and told him our position. He immediately flashed it and then we both ran toward deck and dived overboard into the icy water. We were picked up by the shipts crew who had launched the lifeboat. From it we saw the ship sink. After being adrift for an indefinite period we saw a passenger boat appear on the horizon. Immediately I. thought of the S O S my son had sent and said, tGod bless my boy, In an hour we were rescued by the boat and were landed in New York." AL MILLION, 8B7. i' DISASTER COMES THROUGH ROM the day she was born, Disaster was the beautiful kind; you know, pug-nosed, pigeon-toed, freckle-faced, large cross-eyes, a Joe Brown mouth. From that time on she decided she wanted to sing, but everywhere she went she was turned down tpoor Disasterl. Returning to her room at nights in the dilapi- dated old boarding house, she would fling herself on the bed and let out a flood of tears. One night upon; arriving she saw a letter sticking out of her door. Picking it up and walking into her room she kept wondering who could have sent it, as she had no friends or relatives talasl. Upon opening it she saw a letter, and a live hundred dollar Check, also a contract telling her to sign her name as she was going to sing in an opera. Sitting down quickly Uest she falD she began to think. How did they know my name and address, how did they know I could sing? With her mind full of questions she settled down to sleep. Getting up very early next morning she set out for the opera company. Arriving at a secretary's desk she asked to see Mr. Phelps. Taking her into Mr. Phelps, offlce the secretary left,- then Mr. Phelps came in. As soon as he saw her he fainted. 9 Elie 91M 1 A '0 A1 Awakening quickly, he said, "Why, I never saw anyone like you. Your s0es0eo" tskip i0. Disaster asked, "How did you get my name and address and how did you know I could sing?" Mr. Phelps said, "Well, one day I happened to be riding in the park. I saw you singing to the birds, then followed you home, found out your name and you have a lifelong contract with me." "Oh! Mr. Phelps!" cried Disaster, 1tI hnally came through." DOROTHY VECE, 982. at MURDER AIUONG THE CAST HE scene opens when the play at the studio was in full progress. The leading man 'was pointing the gun at the villain. He shouted, HYou made my family and me suffer long enough, now Itm going to kill you." Following his words he fired and the villain slumped to the floor. Of course blanks were put in the gun. The play was soon ended. Everyone left the stage except the villain, who was still on the floor. Suddenly there was a loud scream. A lady fainted and a man raced to her. She managed to say, "Richard Todd is dead. Shot!" They called a doctor. The police and many reporters Cluttered the place up. The police examined the gun and found that it Contained real bullets and that one was just fired. The problem was to find who put them in the gun. No doubt the leading man was innocent and didntt know about the bullets in the gun. The famous detective Eugene Westly was called on the case. He was noted for his cleverness in solving cases. Days followed and no progress, but suddenly a thought dawned on Eugene Westly. Who was Mr. Richard Todd? Where did he come from? The only one that knew him a little was the manager of the studio. Here he found out that the propman was unfriendly with him. They had quarreled before the play began. Mr. Todd left the propman in a rage. The propman denied the fact that he killed Mr. Todd but not the fact that he hated him. Upon being asked why, he would not tell. Mr. Westly, going over the back part of the stage, found something that made him ex- claim, nThatts where I saw Richard Todd. Why didIft I think of it before? The leading lady, Natalie Ritz,s face is also familiar, except for the slight changed color of hair." Elite ffilat 10 Rushing to the manager's office he soon had gathered. the east and stage workers. "Ladies and gentlemen, you are gathered here now because I have the evidence I need to tell you who the murderer or mur- deress is. Going back a few years I have seen Mr. Richard Todd's face before. I saw him in the Justice of the Peacets house where I was spending a week-end. He was being married to a girl whom he thought he loved. Later as he came into show business in New York he found out the truth. Due to the fact the girl was also in show business she couldn,t have any scandal so she couldnlt sue for a divorce. Mr. Todd knew this and would not grant a divorce. Sorry to say the girl took one way out. She killed him. I guess youlre thinking how do I know it was a girl. I found a perfume bottle on the floor where they keep the guns. Also the only one who uses that perfume is Natalie Ritz. She is the murderess. She planned on marrying the propman whom she loved. That is why the propman would not tell us why he hated Richard Todd, but the propman is innocentu This was one more case that Eugene Westly solved. ALICE FOSCA, 9B3. OUR LANGUAGE 'IW'arejago lasnight?" "Hadda skate." "Iatine the ice hard?U "Yep hard nough." "Howlate jastay?" "Pastate." "Lemme know wenyagoin agen." "You betcha.U HWell salong." "Sztloxig.n TRANSLATION "Where did you go last night?" "I had to skate." "Did you find the ice hard?" uYes, it was hard enough." "How late did you stay?" HPast eight? "Let me know when you're going again." "You bet I will." ltVVell, good-bye." 'tGoodihye." ANGELINA PILLA. 9B2. 11 ifte ffilfat BETTER LATE THAN NEVER WAS hurrying home from the movies at top speed in order to listen to my favorite radio program, uThe Lone Stranger Rides." I had but five minutes. Why were all the people running I wondered. It was soon revealed to me by a little boy, that a warehouse just around the corner was on fire. 1, like any normal person, followed the crowd. Never in all my life had I seen such a fire, but then it dawned upon me that I was in a hurry so I started for home. Wondering what time it was I glanced into a grocery store window and found ifI hurried I could still listen to the last half of the radio program. Just then. I started to cross the street and what did. I see coming toward me but an automo- bile. The next thing I knew I was lying in the street with a crowd around me and a woman asking me if I was hurt. I told her I was all right and once again started for home. Upon reaching our steps I sank down half dead with fatigue, my body refusing to move. Suddenly through the window I could hear the announcer 0f the "Lone Stranger Rides" program say, "This is Archibald Finklestein saying good-night on behalf of the sponsors who bring of you the weekly adventures lThe Lone Stranger Ridesf " MATTHEW GOODBODY, 9B1. ik I HAD TO RIDE WAS just entering the carnival grounds when I saw a large sign which said, HSee the Famous Child Rider." Underneath the sign was the picture of a girl with blond curly hair. After I paid my fare I walked in. I was just about to sit down when a man called me. tHe looked like the managerJ Twisting my handkerchief, I was trying to think what I had done wrong. He told me I had to ride. "Ride! Ride what?" I said. "Youlre going to take Ali QuinineIs place, the famous Child rider." Hearing this, I nearly fainted. I was trying to think of an excuse. 'IShe has blond hair," I replied. "Thatls all right," said the mana- ger, "a little peroxide and a quick permanent will do." He took me to a large noisy room. People were busy putting make-up on. The manager called one of the finest ladies he had, and told her to fix me to look like Ali Quinine. She gave me a so-called fZIie 9M 12 quick permanent and took me before a large mirror. Then she got twenty bottles of peroxide and dyed my hair blond. With a complete costume I was ready to ride. I was placed on the horse. The manager announced me as mljhe Great Ali Quinine, the Famous Child Rider.H It came to me I didnlt know how to ride. But what was I going; to do now? The curtain was open and there I went, shaking like a leaf. I had to learn how to ride here and now I started to stand up and do tricks. Was I surprised when everyone started to clap and Cheer. When my act was finished the manager handed me a fifty-dollar check. I asked him what happened to "The Child Rider? He told me that she made him work too hard so the horse kicked her off. Just then I heard shots and screams and woke up to find myself riding the end of the hedpost. VICTORIA PERRON, 9B6. wk ABNER MCCARTH Y HIS poor soul named Abner McCarthy went to Vare Junior High School. He was short, fat, and ugly. How the teachers hated him tyou could see this on his reportl. One day when the sun was shinning brightly, poor Abner got in trouble, as usual. To his misfortune instead of taking his own notebook he took the teachers roll book. The next day Abner was late for school, so the teacher had to mark it in her roll book, but where was it. The teacher threatened but no one seemed to have the book, except Abner, who could hardly think, he was so frightened. Where could he put it? In the basket? No, that was impossible. At last a thought came to his brainless head. He would put it in his shirt. The teacher said she would search everyone. Abner was stuck. He raised his hand, and his face was as pale as a ghost. "Miss Brown," he said, "I have a sore throat. May I go to the doctor?" "Yes," was the reply. Abner was soon out of the room, note- book and all. Down to the infirmary he went as fast as his legs could carry him. The doctor examined his throat, but couldnlt see anything the matter with him, so he examined his heart. Here was where the difficulty came in. Therels where Abner had the roll book. The doctor couldnlt hear the heartbeat, and thought 13 51k 918d hED CROSSMCTm it was his heart. uLittle boy," said he, tfwhere did you develop such a strong chest?" "Well," said Abner, Hl had the measles and the Chicken pox and scarlet fever and the big mumps. That's why I have a strong outgrown Chest.U "No," said the doctor, "It's something else." Abner thought for five whole minutes; then he managed to say, "I had when I was very small e-p-e-d-e-r-m-i-s because I never washed my face." The doctor decided to give Abner a thorough examination. "Off with the shirt," he said to Abner. Of course, Abner tried to find an excuse, but couldnlt think of anything to say, so he took off his shirt. The book fell out, and the doctor said, "Aha, that was your strong chest." The doctor picked up the book and examined it. "Where did you get this?" he asked. "We-elel," said Abner, "I geOet itea I meanel made aeaeae mistake and instead-of-taking my own book, I took the teachers roll book." The doctor sat down and started to laugh. Then he asked Abner, "Why did you hide it in your shirt?" "Well," said Abner, "YOUesee, its like this. The teacher threatened us if she found the book, so you see, I had nothing else to do, but hide it and play sick." "I'm sorry," said the doctor, "we will have to give Miss Brown her book back." "No!" said Abner, "Please donlt, I have a penny and a half left from breakfast, if you want it." "Miss Brown will have to have her book back," repeated the doctor, "and you will have to give it to her." Abner pleaded, but to no avail. He picked up the book and went up to Miss Brown. "Miss Brown," he said, "I made a mis- take and took your roll book. Pm sorry." Miss Brown gave a growl, squared her jaw, and stared at Abner. Her eyes bored. like gimletSeBLACKOUTth, poor Abner McCarthyl Poor little boy! ADELE CAPOLUPO, 9A1. 5352 .Tilat 14 CRAZY CIRCUS The Benstein, Bawacka, Beckhauser and Bink Brothers Cir- cus was just unloading in a small micl-eastern metropolis on a balmy spring day in the year of 93,000 B. A. C. twhenever that wasl. "Hey, Smiley, come herelll All over the joint whenever anyone wanted someone to do anything for them they called little Smiley. tBoy what a dope; there must be an easier way to make a livingJ One dark, dark evening, just about the darkest evening ever tGee this sounds like a ghost storyl, Smiley was walking along outside the managerts tent, when he heard the voice of the manager refusing to open the safe. Then a soft sweet voice of a man threatened to kill the manager if he did not. What would you do if you were in the same position as Smiley? Would you try to capture the thief single-handed? Would you run for help? Well, Smiley ran but not for help. He ran so fast and so far that no one ever again heard of little Smiley of the Benstein, Bawacka, Beelihauser and Bink Brothers Circus again. tTis rumored: Benstein, Bawacka, Beckhauser and 13in Brothers are thinking of selling the circus to the Quattle, Quimby, Quintavalle and Quirk Brothers. MATTHEW GOODBODY, 9B1. Vk DOCTORSeBAH! I was just arriving at Dr. Snozzlepussi Charming waiting room where the cushions t1 later learnedl were stuffed with wood splinters. Walking in, carefree and happy, I heard a scream from the doctors office. All my happy feelings vanished and I sank down in a cushion when, "Ouchl" tHa, ha, silly of me to screamj Sitting in an awkward position I watched the faces of the doctorls patients. They were all pale; to say nothing of the different sighs and groans I heard once in a while. We all sat there a few hours when a woman decided to offer her seat to an old man who was just strolling in. Another gentleman stood up and offered the lady his seat, a boy asked the man to take the seat he had, the old man who started all this rumpus offered the boy his seat. This went on several times until it was getting very boring. It finally ened up with the old man sitting in the boys lap, the lady sitting in the gentlemanls seat, and the man was sitting on the floor, be- 15 film 37w cause the vacant Chair was occupied by what we call now a human beanpole. After waiting several more hours, the patient the doctor was working on came out. He had the astounding color of white, the suit he had on was a strange red. After limping out of the office, the doctor came out with instruments intending to show us how to prevent the gallblader from getting to the feet. He took out his tools which were a hammer, chisel, saw and crow- bar. Of course, when the patients saw this, there was a very strong wind, and everybody disappeared including me. MARIE LOMBARDI, 783. it TRICKS DON'T PA Y HE captain looked at Jimmy as he prepared to descend the gangplank. I'Iim," he called, "I wouldn't take that dummy along if I were you. These African natives are very super- stitious. They might cause some trouble." nOh phooey," thought Jim, "I can take care of myself, I'm not a baby." With that Jim walked away from the ship and diS" appeared into the African jungleewith his dummy, Buddy, under his arm. A few minutes later Jim found a comfortable spot in a grove of palm trees and started to hold a conversation with Buddy. Almost immediately a crowd of curious natives gathered around them. ltBuddy, did you have your lunch today?U asked Jim. "Sure, I had a hundred things to eat," came the reply. "A hundred things to eat? Thatts impossible." uOh, is it? I had a hundred things to eat just the same." nIs that so? What were they?" "A big plate of baked beans." The natives watched, their mouths wide open. "Do you want to hear a poem, Jim?" asked Buddy. lfO. K'Jt tlSome men smile in the evening, Some men smile at dawn, But the man worth while Is the man who can smile, When his two front teeth are gone." fifie Elect 16 The natives were Habbergasted, bamboozled, and taken in. The next thing Jim knew they were all bowing down to him. "Oh 'boy," thought Jim, "they think Buddy $3994. Wait until they see him smoking a Cigarette." The natives looked up and saw the smoke from the Cigarette pouring out of Buddy's mouth. They made wild gestures to each other, and mumbled and talked in their native tongue. One drew a knife and the look on his face as he made a reach for Buddy y twho was sitting on Jimts lapl convinced Jim it was time to make his exit. Jim started to run. The natives followed. They were gaining on him and he was tiring. What could he do? He did the only thing that could possibly save his life, he threw them his beloved dummy, Buddy. By the time the natives had finished massacring Buddy, Jimmy was on the ship. "Whatts your hurry, son?" asked the captain. Jim didn,t have to answer. One look told the captain the whole story. IRENE GAYGAN, 9B2. at A SUDDEN DECISION "Tommy, come up to bed this minute, it's late," said Tommyts mother furiously. "Aw, gee, Mom, I gotta finish this model airplane tonight," was Tommyts reply. His mother agreed to let Tommy have another half-hour before going to bed. So absorbed. in. his work was Tommy that he didntt see the dark shadows creeping through the window until they cast a reflection over his work. Nervously he wondered where they came from and walked slowly backwards until he reached the door. A bang! A crash! and Tommy clashed like lightning up the stairs. Quickly without hesitation he got into bed. Surprised at Tommy,s hasty departure for bed his mother asked him if he was very tired. "Oh, no," replied Tommy! "I can finish it tomorrow." And so Tommy went to dreamland hoping that he may never experience a fright like that again. PHILOMENA PILI,:SB5. SHITS man I l" ABBOTT AND COSTELLO VISIT VARE CHARACTERS: Abbott, Costello, a stu- dent of Vare, Miss Terry. T IME: 8:45 PLACE: Vare Junior High ABBOTT: Well, hereIs Vare School. COSTELLO: VareIs School? Who's got a school? I ain,t got a school. Why should Vare have a school? I dunno, do you, Abbott? ABBOTT: I guess not. COSTELLO: If you don't know, why did you say this is Vare;s school? ABBOTT: Say, here's a boy who might direct us. Say, boy, tell us how to get into Vare. BOY: You walk around the block five times and turn left. COSTELLO: You turn left? BOY: ThatIs right. COSTELLO: What's right? BOY: Left! COSTELLO: How can left be right? When the right is left. BOY: Sure, I said the left,s right. COSTELLO: WhatIs right? BOY: The left? COSTELLO: Here we go again! Yo, Abbott, get me out of this, will you? ABBOTT: Come on, Louie, let's get out of here and go left. COSTELLO: Right. ABBOTT: No, left. COSTELLO: Right. ABBOTT: L-e-f-t. COSTELLO: O. K. You don't have to grab me like you were going to sock me. ABBOTT: I am. COSTELLO: Oh-oh-oh-oh-oh! IThey enter the schooH Look, Abbott, I could see my face in the wall. ABBOTT: What do you mean you could see yourself in the wall? That's a marble wall. COSTELLO: Sure, aintt I cute? You know what my girlfriend said last night? But I don't believe her! I'm still cute, airft I? ABBOTT: No, what did your girl- friend say last night? COSTELLO: Well, you see it was like ewell she saide-welIeI'm too fat. But I think I,m cute. ABBOTT: She wasxft kidding. COSTELLO: What do you mean? Do you want to fight about it? ABBOTT: Why you yellow so-ancI-so. Look, here comes a teacher. COSTELLO: 011. A teach-her. WhoIs going to teach her? I'm not be- cause IIm too smart. ABBOTT: Hello, teacher. TEACHER: My dear sir, please address me as Miss Terry. COSTELLO: Did you say Miss? TEACHER: I did. ABBOTT: Now, see what you did? Come on, let's go in the room. tThey enter the room.I COSTELLO: Yo! Abbott, Abbott, look! Miss Terry the fifth again? TEACHER: Say, young man, what is your name? ABBOTT: Bud Abbott. TEACHER: Will you please be seated. ABBOTT: I am seated. TEACHER: I mean sit down. ABBOTT: I am sitting. TEACHER: Were are you sitting? ABBOTT: On Costello. TEACHER: VVhoIs this Costello per- son? Elie 9M 18 COSTELLO: Get him off! Get him off! Get him off! TEACHER: Just for that you both are going, to stand in the corner. Hurry up! COSTELLO: Yo, Abbott, Abbott. I'm tired. ABBOTT: Well, what do you want me to do about it? I know. You go over and punch her in the nose and give her a piece of your mind. COSTELLO: I can't do that. ABBOTT: Why? COSTELLO: I dontt have a mind. ABBOTT. Get out of here, hurry up, go tell her. COSTELLO: Oky doke. Miss Terry, can I talk to you? TEACI-nck: ch-wel-l-l? COSTELLO: I don't want to say noth- ing now. ABBOTT: I'm ashamed of you, not even telling her. TEACHER: Say, Costello, where is you friend Abbott? COSTELLO: He,s standing up. TEACHER: I don't see him anywhere. ABBOTT: How do you expect to? He's standing in back of me. t2:l5eICIuh periodi COSTELLO: "Yo Abbott, yo Abbott. ABBOTT: What do you want? COSTELLO: Look where they got me. In the back with a knitting needle. ABBOTT: You should be glad to help your country. Aren't you glad? COSTELLO: 0h Abbott, Itm a bad boy. ABBOTT: You see, Louie, everyone should try to do their part to help their country by buying defense stamps and bonds. COS'I'ELLO: You know what I'm going to do. I'm going to knit and so are you till you knit, knit and knit ourselves out of this crazy house. 19 filie 91301 GRANDPAPPY AND THE BATTLE OF LITTLE BIG HORN ANNOUNCER: Horrified Face Cream presents Grandpappy Gridiron Gert. Does your face hurt you? Are you ashamed of your complexion? Are people talking about your skin? If so use Horritied Face Cream. Now, once again we will hear another immortal true to life story ttrue to life, dontt make me laughi of Grandpappy. Here he is himselfeGrandpappy Grid- iron Gert. GRANDPAPPY: Howdy, folks! Today I think Itll tell you of the time me and my pard Custer, you know, General Custer, fought at Little Big Horn. Well, folks it was this way. Me and my pard Custer were in the Army, but I quit be- cause Custer became a General and I became Admiral of the dish pots. For years good old Custer looked for me after we parted, hut luck was against him. I was nowhere to be found a was in jaiD. One day, eighteen years later I was once again free. The first thing I did was go over to Mikeis place where I had a coca- CoIa. Glancing around the room I saw a radio. I put on Station KYW and heard Bob Trout and the news. "Good evening, everyone. This is Bob Trout bringing you the Iast-minute news. Custer and his boys are having a tough time at Little Big Horn. Sitting Bull sure is dishing it outf' Hearing that I ran outside and jumped on my horse. Hi Ho Silver! The hoof beats of the great horse Silver, the long path of dust, the Lone Ranger rides again. When I reached Little Big Horn and sighted Custer I ran over to him. By the time we finished saying hello all the men were hilt. Just me and Custer were left. We were shooting it out until we ran out of ammunition. Then I took out an old Evening Bulletin and made spitballs and threw them at the Indians. Believe it or not folks the spitballs held off the Indians for three days. But in due time me and my pard were kilt. Folks, this is Grandpappy Gride iron Gert saying so long till next week. ANNOUNCER: Next week, same time, same station, Grandpappy Grid- iron Gert will be with you again. Until then don,t buyeerel mean buy the large century size bottle of Horrified Face Cream. It is guaranteed for lifeeGood-night all. STANLEY SCHECTER, 9A1. RESTAURAN T ROMANCE SCENE I TIME: 11:45 PLACE: Sloppy Joe's Restaurant Ted Using enters Sloppy Joe's and sits besides a female flirt. TED: Madam, my name is Ted Using. SHE: And my name is Jane Brown but you can call me Babe. TED: Glad to meet you. Say do you know I am a play writer? JANE tsurprisedl: You are! Isntt that grand! Have you sold any- thing? TED: Why, yes, I sold my hat, my coat, and a pound box of sugar. JANE: That,s too bad, dearie. TED: Yea, but that's the world today. JANE: How long were your plays? TED: One play was two sheets. JANE: You mean to tell me it was only two sheets long? TED: Sure it's all about a woman hanging wash on the line and she only had two sheets. JANE: You look like Superman. What do you do to get so? TED: Oh, me, I sleep on the roof with my brother. JANE: Is your brother as handsome as you? TED: He was until he got out on the wrong,r side of bed. JANE: You have a lot of trouble like my Aunt Sue. TED: What happened to her? JANE: She got her face lifted and when she saw the bill it dropped. TED: How about some eats? JANE: Okay. WAITER: What can I do for you. sir? TED: Join the Army. JANE: He wants an order and he," get it for you. TED: Get me a rubber tire. W7AITER: How dare you, sir! tHe walks away and two Chinamen enterJ FIRST CHINAMAN: What can humble servant do? TED: Say, what's your names? F IRST CHINAMAN: I Sing. SECOND CHINAMAN: We Sing. TED: You must be related to me. My name is Using. Well, anyway get me some oysters. Not too cold or hot and not big or too old or young. CHINAMAN: Velly well, with or without pearls? TED: Go away. NEWSPAPER BOY: Newspaper, sir? TED: Sure, here,s the money. JANE: Whatis the headlines? TED: A dreadful tire occurred at a shoe factory. you want .9719. 9M 20 JANE: Any lives lost? TED: Yes, 1000 souls. JANE: Any other interesting news? TED: A big fight at the bakery. A stale loaf got fresh. JANE tabout to leavel: Say, Ted, I just. noticed the loud socks you're wearing. TED: I wear them to keep my feet awake. JANE: Before I go will you marry me? TED: Why this is so sudden. DANTE ARDITI, 9135. Doms I'IAU BER, 9B3. THE RADIO ROUNDTABLE ANNOUNCER: Hello, hello, and hello, all you ducky wucky fans of the "Radio Rouncltable"- Program. Once again Jink's Pinkey Winksy Lotion, the lotion that has all the American women smelling, pre- sents this interesting as well as educational program. Tonight the topic is "How will the drips and droops of radio carry on when Tele- vision takes over." We will get back to that later for now we have two beautiful Hollywood stars that will say a couple of words about Jink's Pinksy W'inksy Lotion. Ladies and gentlemen may I pre- sent Alice Pay and Betty Table. ALICE PAY AND BETTY TABLE: It smells. ANNOUNCER: Thank you ladies for your couple of words. Now to get back to our Radio :Roundtable. Our guests tonight arez. tDripsl Guy Lumhago, Robber Ripley, Wilber Pinchell, Jackie Bunny, Edgar Berger, Dr. I See You, Lanny Boss, Colonel Bowes, Fatso Smith, lean Autry; tDroopQ Cecil 21 93h 91m B. DePill, Blue Spelton, Bob Char- ity, Bob Burner, Boris Hieghts, Dripper McKey and Polly, Kay Miser, Bing Double-crosser, Rudy Vallet, Skinny Maxwell. Boms HIEGHTS: Well, I see that at last they have assembled all of radids top personalities on one program. ROBBER RIPLEY: Believe it or not. DRIPPER iMc KEY: And from the viewpoint of a watchful observer 1 would say this might be the last program we ever broadcast, from the way television is closing in on us. Why, I can remember when there was no radio. I suppose you wouldn't believe me if I told you that I was the true inventor of the radio? POLLY MC KEY: We wouldrft. COLONEL BOWES: But now, let's get back to the present day. I would like to know what part I can play in television. RUDY VALLET: Pm sure I can go right on tiiom radio to television since I have a good voice and good looks. Dontt you think so? EVERYBODY: No. FATSO SMITH: Well, I hear theyill be using scenery in television so Skinny Maxwell and myself can be used as the sides of houses. SKINNY MAXWELL: Why, Fatso, I'm insulted. KAY MISER: Well as Boris I-Iieghts, Guy Lumbago and my- self, our music will probably get us into television. GUY LUMBAGO: Remember in tele- vision they see our faces, Mr. Miser. BOB CHARITY: Well, that leaves Blue Spelton, Jackie Bunny, Bob Burner, Edgar Berger and myself out. BING DOUBLE-CROSSER: To tell the truth I think my voice, the best for in the world, will bring me to great heights in television. LANNY BOSS: Oh, look whois talking. BING DOUBLE-CROSSER: Yeah, look who's talking. VV'ant to make something out of it? CECIL B. DE PILL: Professionally, speaking I believe I'm the only one who will go on television in spite of the fact that my mug isn't a Tyrone Powerls. It is my firm belief that there is no place in television for horses. JEAN AUTRY: That leaves me and Champ out. ANNOUNCER: So very sorry, but time is up. WILBER PINCHELL: Well then, good- bye Mr. and Mrs. America and hello to Television, the radio of the future. DR. I SEE YOU: Good-hye everybody a had to get that guy in some- wherel. MATTHEW GOODBODY, 9B1. ' PUSH BUTTON STATIC Mr. and Mrs. Newlywed were the proud parents of 10 children. Now the Newlyweds bought a nice new, third hand-me-down radio, and each child liked a different program, something better than static and advertising could be heard coming over the clothesline. uDon't forget ladies, use Jello . for laundering your fine lingerie . . It is especially fine for scrubbing Hoors . Here come the Hammy . and are especially good when fried, baked and broiled and come . Donit for- sisters now already dressed get, the name is B-I-Bi . . often called Chopinls Seventh Symphony . which will be heard over with Jarvis" afternoon . . . at midnight . Stir in one cup of sugar and . . . one suit with two pairs of trousers . You'll look as stunning in it as . . a ready-dressed turkey . Donit forget that baby-voiced . can say HJivini tomorrow . Bonnie Baker . . better never than now. Beverly Schafer, 9B7. Mama . . THE LIFE OF A RADIO AND THE DEATH OF ME The. saying that "life ends at 40" is a very true saying, at least in the case of Katherine Rebecca Jane, whom weill call Jane for short. Oh yes, Jane was very lively at 40 tin a vety deadly sort of wayl. Every time lid try to listen to a short wave broadcast in the radio, she'd start heating it out on drums; only these drums sounded like the Morse code over a micro- phone. Oh, yes, Jane was lively. On her 40th birthday, she suddenly broke down. Instead of trying for the Metropolitan Opera, as she always did when we wanted to lis- ten to tlJivini with Jarvis," she started singing tiNobody Loves Me." Now this was terrible! One day, her heart stopped ticking! Rushing into the living room, we found her, still perched on her favorite sitting place, the table, just as gay when dead as when alive. Yes, yes, Jane was a lively thing. P. S. You can find her in the junkyard; the favorite burial place for radios. Beverly Schafer, 9B7. 22 Elite 91m ALL IIEIs II ANTHONY MASSIMINI, 9B P1511511 PATANE, 9B VICTORXA T015111, 9B ELEANOR DUDA, 7B SAMUEL HALL, 9B JEAN RODGERS, 713 THE FOLLOWING PUPILS HAD ALL "E's" AND "G's" ON THEIR FIRST REPORTS THIS TERM 93 GRADE Frances Arm Theresa Baldinn Rita Bisccglia Albert Blanda Rita Bonnnnini Paul Bovak Elvira Brusco 141111111 Carnpucci Rosary Ccci Anita Cheechio Dorothy Ciarlnnte Eleanor Cilctli 1Vi111am Collins Marie D'Anunzio Isabelle DeLnurentis Theresa Dcchcchio Anthony Dcchcchio Rita Dicolnfrnnccsco John Donise Betty Daugherty Robert D'Urbanis Agoslino D'Urso Kathryn Endcrmun Alfred Errigo Carmen Esposilo Marie Fragale Michael Frunchetti Alice Fosca Margaret Foy Jane Garrett Marjorie Galtuso Irene Gaygzm Annette bullii Matthew Guudhody Di; '111z1 Grandc thcl Hartfuss Leonard Holdcrness Helen Iacalmnc Marie Inl'antc Katherine Kendrick Lucy Kiviutkouski Anna Ku'lm11 Mar 10 Lemma Rose Mnssa Annie Massini James McGrulh D'L'u'y Mcrllno Durothv Montagnola Gloria Montnnnro l' 01'111n11t11 Morrelli Evelyn Nardcllo Lillian Nelson Victoria Perronc Angelina Pilla Joseph Rossi Mary Ruschak lack 81111111171 Madelmc Santnsousso Beverly Schal er Angelnm S1r1' '111111 Thelma Spakc Vienna Sonsini Elodiu T111111 Dorothy Toner Rita Tricocci Anthony Tropca R1111 Valenti Mary Vzu'ico Dorothy Vccce Edna 1Vz1tsnn Joseph chitort DorisW Wheat Dorothy VVlusley Yolanda 7.1111g1'11'i 9A GRADE Lillian Aurelio Gertrude Bello Matthew Cammarnto Adele Capolupo Dolores Casey Frank Chiurnvalotti Marie Clark Daniel Cusatu Anna Rita Dagata Joseph Davis Rita DeFeo Gloria Della P111 Margaret Dietz Thomas DiGeorgia Raymond DiGiacomo Margaret Fletcher Rosnhc G1l1b0111 Ludovico me'dano Thmesa G111i' Marie Guianda Helen Hopla Antomette Integlin Helen Karnis Olga K1'11'011 loan Kinslow Carmella Leon Manon Mazer Theresa Orlina Gloria Orsini Anna anlas Marion 1 el'rci Frank Perrone hancltc Piccuno ary Jane Potter Gloria Quinticri E11111 Rapposelli Angelina Russo V111ccnt S11l1'1nd1'111 Ravmond 5111111110 Grace Scarf111'i11 5. 11111101 chal P111n1' '1 Sep. 1n P1 ospcm Sldcno Gene Sipm Cathcrmc Tucci Rose Marie Viglione Carmen Vitullo 83 GRADE Marie Ad msto Rita Amorosi Ravmond Anderson Yo anda Andreola Rita Baborc Florence Barna Helen Barna Doris Bell Annarita Borda Frank Borracini Jean Bi'odsky Catherine Brunetti Eleanor Bm'roughs Edward Capuana 23 Elie 916d Pauline Castelli Dolores Chestnut Eleanor Christie Frances Childress Nial'y Ciampoli Florence D1110 Andrew DeLuCCa Fay DePalma Theresa DcSanto Rose DeStefano Florence DiAntonio Julia DiBernardo Antoinette DiBiase Pasquale Dieni John DiMichaelangeIo Concetta DiRenzo Rita D'Onfrio Joseph D'Omzio Pauline Dzugan Dolores F inizio Claire Friedman Orlando Gallo Rita Gallo Robert Gallo Joseph Galyo Anna Gerace Bettyann Gericke John Hakum Dorothy Holt Margaret Krouse Dorothy Kramer Dorothy Knight Joseph Kwaitkowski Doris Lauriello Elise Tarantino Mary Trappuzano Salvatore Vasile Gloria Volpe Norman Walters Arnold Warren Harrison White Harry Whitehead William VVilsman John XVorrell 8A GRADE Marie Acinapura Grace Arcaini Josephine Arcana Dolores Barish Pearl Busa Louis Calabrise Elda Capisto Gloria Chiusa Agatha Contino Lydia Consani Irene D' Amato Ioseph D Angelo Arleto DelBello Salvatme D1811ri0 Patricia DUFF Norma Falini Frank Fosulhm Charles Gangeml Nicholas Genhle Durwood Gettings Elaine Getty Theresa Hereshen Helen Iurbala Robert Kollock Regma Kolibab Edward Lawson Lorrame Makler Alfred Matarazzo Filomena Migliaccio Filomena Milici BULL 0F HUHUR Dorothy Niarmn Nlargaret Niorro Marie Orgoglisio Eva Pallini Fred Payne IVliChaeI Picone Minerva Price Leo Procopio Charles Rodia Dolores Sahatelli Jerry Scaven L015 Sheehdn Anna Slchak Mary Sines Iean Spera Doris Speva Laura Stango Mary Vencins 73 GRADE Ioseph Bedzela Gilda Branella Florence Braverman Marie Checchia Ruth Clvde Ionelle Daniels Anna Marie DeLuca Angela DeSantis Niane Donlev Glona Daugherty Elizabeth Dreon Helen Drimak Gertrude G111'g'111i May Gattone Nicholas Guida John Hudson Murray Kimmel Rita Lagano Ugo Lalli Edward Achuigan Howard Dlelh Vmcent Moliterno Madeline Napoli Frank O-nimus Ioseph Pacifico Marie Palladino Catherine Park Eleanor Pelosi Charles Perrone Florence Popelak Irene Rizak Frances Rose Marie Salamone Rita Santore Mary Ann Shuck Evelyn Simko Alice Taylor Florence Telichan Louis Trlisi Gilda Viscusi Arnold Zappasodi 7A GRADE Louis Angenlick Clementind Censon Dolores Censori Pasquale Dlamond Jacqueline Fletcher Salvatore Grello Frank Riding Wralter Slanevitch RED 03035 The Red Cross Club SBl-who collected $41.00 for the Red Cross War Fund Since September the girls of the clothing classes have been busily working for the Red Cross. Gar- ments to keep some little girl warm and as happy as one can be when war is with us, have been assembled and saved. This past term's work was more difficult than usual be- cause of the winter materials. Seams to be pressed, pleats to be steamed and linings to be carefully placed-e all of which means time and effort. But Vare is proud to report that the large order was finished and returned to the Red Cross Headquarters in January. Here is a list of the garments made since the opening of school: N o. Dresses manneD Size 4 yrs ...... 12 Dresses manneD Size 6 yrs ...... 50 Dresses tHanneD Size 10 yrs ..... 14 for their efforts. Shirts tgirl's woolen1 Size 4 yrs. . . 162 Shirts tgirlts woolem Size 10 yrs. . 145 Total Garments Made. . . . . . . .583 Other articles returned were 3 knit afghans-One from Miss Del Costellots Club and 2 from Mrs. Beerman's Knitting Club. The girls and boys of the classes supplied the money and wool. Donations of 12 sweaters, 1 rain- coat, and 2 pairs of galoshes were given to the Red Cross by the Vare students. Our school received a very nice letter from the Red Cross thank- ing us for our efforts and we really should feel very proud of Vare's contributions to defense. AMERICAN RED CROSS WAR FUND Our campaign was practically of five days duration here in the Vare Junior High Schooleyet the returns for such a short period was most commendable. The faculty collection. . . . . $102.50 The student collection... . . . . 144. 55 Total ...... ' ............. $246. 85 We are very grateful and thankful that we had such a very fine showing and Miss Foster certainly thanks every student and faculty member Mr. Lisan's Swim- ming Club of last term contributed $2.50 to our fund, and the Red Cross Clubs contributed $5.00 of the money they earned selling calendars to the school. But the highest honors must rightfully go to 8131, Miss Neurrow's class who contributed $40.00. This 9h 55m 24 meant effort and as our letter from the Red Cross stated tribute to the Juniorsl slogan, "Service Congratulations, SBI, and many thanks for such a splendid was a line for others." showing:r of cooperation and unselfish- ness. W7C must not forget 8134. Mrs. Gambcr's section, who held second place for lionorsi-Contributing $8.00. Thank you, 884. you put forth a valiant effort, and to all the other sections who did their very best to make our fund such a success. P. S. Augustine Pallozza. 8131, War Fu'nd Money was returned so Miss Foster returned his $1.00 contribution to the War Fund through our Red Cross repre- sentatives, making $41.00 from 831 and the school total $247.83. Thank you, Augustine. was ill when RED CROSS DRIVE FOR 831 Nlany pupils of Vare are wondering how 8131 got $41.00 for the Red Cross Fund. In this report, I am going to tell you how much the 17 highest people brought in for the All the other people in our Class brought in less than $1.00. Red Cross, in our Class. Mary Alice Neely. . . . , . . . . . . .$9.85 Anna Gerace ................. 3.06 Charlotte Nlorrow ............ 2.40 ArnoldW7arren............... 2.40 Paul VVallowiteh ............. 1.75 Dorothy Holt ................ l .40 Mary Larzo .................. l .20 Anthony Rossi ............... l .20 Elaine Laneiana .............. l. 14 Dorothy Knight .............. l . 10 INilliam MCGill .............. 1.10 Fay DePalma ................ l .07 Roserita Squadrito ........... 1 .05 Carmen Gentile .............. 1.05 Charles Yocum ............... 1.05 Dolores Finizio ............... 1.00 Augustine Palazzo ............ 1.00 All the pupils in our class had fun raising this money for a very good cause. Our goal for each person was $1.00. FAY DEPALMA, 8B1. THE WELL BURNT LEATHER As you know Miss Murrowis class brought in $40 for the Red Cross. Well, I am one of her pupils. If you ever did anything to raise money you will have a rough idea of what I went through. I was pondering when the dawn came in, and I was going to sell Easter eggs. I purchased Easter eggs wholesale and set forth into the world with Easter eggs under my arm and a homemade Red Cross box in my hand. I rang a door- bell and a man with something like a face tat least I think it was his face; it was tooliigh to be his feetl answered. I asked with a smile, "Sir, will you please buy some penny Easter eggs, all the money goes to the Red Cross." "Huhl" was his answer. I repeated. ItWhat for?" he asked. "For the Red Cross, Red Cross," I answered. He began telling me how to go about it. I accepted his advice and I sold three boxes. That just goes to show you, you canit judge a person by his face. I never felt so good and had so much fun doing anything. ANNA GERACE, 8B1. CLUB LIFE ALL SPORTS CLUB Want to have some fun? Then join the club sponsored by Miss Stockman. What's its name? The All Sports Club, featuring certain rinks for particular kinds of sports. I was lucky enough to he taken along when this club went roller skating at the Crystal Palace Roller Skating Rink. Our school is allowed in at half price and the manager was very kind to us and tried to make our visit lots of fun. The music was furnished by the organist on recordings. The rink is a square long, with hardwood floors and cheerful walls painted in ivory, pink, and black. Candy and refreshments can be bought at the lower end of the rink where there is also a powder room. Skates can be secured free if you dontt bring your own. This particular Tuesday tTuesday is the day the club takes these tripsl Miss Whitels Variety Club also came along. This made a large crowd and much more fun since we were the only ones in the place that after- noon. However, Cyrstal Palace is a name not only known to our school but also to famous roller skating Cham- pions and celebrities. Speaking of celebrities, we had a few of our own: Michel Gable, a member of the Student Council, Rita Giacchini, a candidate for the 9B graduating president, the Venturo brothers of our school orchestra, Gladys Becker, who is up for May Queen, not to mention myself, a PILOT reporter. I could go on telling you almost everything that happened: How Frank Farsaci fell 10 times, how Anita Checkio tried to skate back- wards, and so many other things my arm would he numb. But there is one thing I'd like to say to you children who are staying at Vare. If you dontt take a hint and try to join Miss Stockman's "All Sports Club" you're mighty foolish. P. S. Dontt forget, however, Vare has a great many other swell Clubs. ANGELINA PILLA, 9B2, SER VICE CL UB The purpose of the Service Club is to raise money and make blankets for the American Red Cross. The boys in the club are busy making name pins. These pins ere carved from balsam wood. Names are spelled out with noodles and glued on the surface. The pins are sold for five cents each. The money which is raised from the sale of the name pins is used to buy wool for trimming the afghans, and knitting a red cross which is placed in the center. The wool for the other ninety blocks which are needed to make the blanket is donated by pupils in various classes. The girls in the Service Club and some of the girls in 732 are knitting these blocks. They expect to finish the blanket by the week after Easter. The members of the Service Club want to thank all the Children who have donated wool and bought pins thus making it possible for the Vare Junior High to do its share in the present emergency. CATH ERINE PARK, 7B2. 97w 91601 26 TEA CUPS AND TATTLES This term the Home Economics girls of the 9A grade are experiment- ing with the Managerial Chart. In each group of four girls, a Chairman is appointed, whose duty is to assign work to each girl including herself. She keeps a strict account of the time to prepare the dish or meal, time to cook it, number of dishes used in the preparation, stand- ard 0f the finished product, time to clean up. the menu and the market- ing. The chairman's report is recorded on the chart which has been placed 9n the board. The results of each group are compared on a basis of ten. This method creates an interesting competition among the groups as well as a more economic use of uten- sils necessary to prepare and cook a meal. HOME ECONOMICS DEPT., HD. ANSWERS TO RADIO PERSONALITIES Walter Winchell Eddie Cantor Red Skelton Kay Kyser George Burns Gracie Allen Major Bowes ?Charlie McCarthy 9. Kate Smith 10. Bob Hope 11. Bing Crosby 12. Rudy Vallee 13. Baby Snooks 14. Henry Aldrich . Glenn Miller Mr. Palladino's Airplane Builders Miss Del Costellots Service Club Bronson's Airplane Builders DIHHY MY HOME IS A SHAMBLES 7:30eAwakened by my father banging on the door on his way down- stairs. Go back to sleep. 7:55w80und asleep looking at a double feature starring Tyrone Power. 7:40 Awakened by my brother as he bangs his feet as softly as possible sliding clown the banister. 7:45wSound asleep looking at Clark Gable and Lana Turner in "Honky Tonk." 7:50eWake up with a bleeding foot. Did Mr. Krebs say it takes 5 minutes for a person to bleed to death? May as well enjoy my last two sleeping. . 7:55e1ust about to doze off when my sister dreams she,s having a tight. 8:00eThe alarm rings. I run for my kimono and slippers only to find I was the Jack of all tools. I thought it was an air raid alarm. 8:05eThe race is on. Who out of the three of us gets washed first? 8:10--Finished counting to ten and waiting patiently for my turn. 8:15-Made a dash to get washed only to regain consciousness in the bathtub. 8:20--Last call to breakfast made by the announcer of the Breakfast Club. I wonder if we're allowed special calls. 8:25MAfter using a pack of bobby pins decide my hair would have to do for that clay. 8:50ePut in-my special call for breakfast. 8:55wstart complaining why Ilm the only one whom nobody ever calls. 8:40MThe Chimes of St. Cecilia bring to the door my girlfriend's books. The owner ran back for her sneaks. 8:42-1 start on my way to school. 8:45eReturn to fill my pen. 8:52eForgot to remember my lunch. 8:53eVValk home in a trolley. 8:59e-Arrive at school in time to hear the bell ring and remember to forget to stay home with a headache. VICTORIA TOBIA, 9B7. ttI Said No'leRepeated Johnny when Miss e asked if he did his algebra. uThis Is No Laughing Mattaw- Pm getting a P in science. "111 Never Forgetl'eThe time I was caught chewing by Miss DulTy. "How Do I Know It's RealPt'v My report card will show me. ttI Don't Want to Set the World On Firetlel just want to give the Japs a hotfoot. SCHOOL HITS ttJealoustteThat girls can wear slacks, too, boys? uString of Pearls'teOn sale at 5 and 10 Cent store for 28 cents. uThe End of the Rainbow"- June 24, school days are over. ttMiss Youl'-Something the teacher will not do for pupils after J une 24. ttWherever You ArettHYou will hear uno lipstick, girls" in the Vare School. Marie R. Fragale, 983. ammat 28 A Russian alien applied for citizenship. This is the way he answered the questions put before him. HBorn?" ltYes. sir!" "Where?" "Russia." HWhat part?" uAll of me.H HWhy did you leave Russia?" ttl couldn,t bring it with me." uWhere were your forefathers born P" uI only have one father." uYour business?" "Rotten!" "Where is Washington P" "Dead." "1 mean the capital of the United States." "They loaned it all to Europe." uDo you promise to support the Constitution P" HMe? How can 1? I've got a wife and six kids to support." FOOTBALL Boy to Grandfatherethrand- pa, when are you going to start playing football?H Grandfathere'tFootball! Why I am too old to play ball. Why did you ask?" . BoyettWell, Pop said as soon as you kick off he's gonna buy a new car." LOVESICK Boy-tlllm going to kiss you." Girl-No answer. Boy tlouderletlltm going to kiss you." GirleNo answer. Boy tlouderl-ttllm going to kiss youfl GirlettWell, what are you wait- ing for, an application blank?" LETTER HOME DEAR MOM: I,ve just linished my hrst week in the Army. Gee, Mom, it's swell. You know how we always got up at 4:50 back home. Well, here I can sleep until 5:30. Ain't that good? They have a nice way of getting you up; they play a tune on the bugle. Most of the fellows don't like it though, City slickers, I guess. Say Mom, tell Pa for me that we donlt have beans at every meal. We get swell food here at camp. Ya know, Mom, I thought the Sarge liked me, because he said he was going to make me a "G-man." I was tickled pink, but how was I to know that a G-man is a garbage man. 1 went for a ride in a jeep the 29 Elie 91101 other day. In case you dontt know what a jeep is, it's a small Army car. Ma, that was some Fidel The Sarge was driving, and he went faster than Sarah, our horse, can go. He hit every bump in the road. Boy! was I sore when I got out of the jeep! I hear there's some kind of new car called a peep; I never saw one though. I forgot to put in that my shirt tore the other day and the Sarge put me on K. P. duty. Gosh! I never peeled so many potatoes be- fore in my life. This Army sure eats a lot. The bugle just blew for mess, Mom, so I must close. Tell Pa and Jack and Betty Lou I was asking for them. Your loving son, Elmer Jones, Private, U. S. A. HELEN CLIFTON, 9B5. HUHSEHSE ANNOUNCER: This is Herr Schnimer reporting the news of the German forces. Today two of our bombers attacked a formation of Russian planes. Of 400 bombers we shot down 450. Our loss was one plane. Last night our forces made a direct hit on the Parliament House in London. Everything was destroyed. As our guest today we have Herr Mueller with his report. HERR MUELLER: Heil Hitler, Heil Hitler, Heil Hitler, Hitler the heel. tBang, Bang! BangD GERmHH "HUS BRUHDUHSI ANNOUNCER: I am sorry but due to the circumstances Herr Mueller is out of Circulation. Flash! Earlier today our yellow friends, the laps, sank 5 American vessels killing everyone on board. Their losses were so little we won't take up time to tell you about them. In America the people are starving to death and run every time they see a plane. As an example of one of our fine soldiers we Gobbehuch. introduce Herr HERR GOBBEHUCH: One by one the soldiers on the front are dying due to the bitter cold and lack of food. If-etBang! BangD ANNOUNCER: I am sorry but our courageous soldier just had a heart attack. Well that is all the Listen in next week for further informa- tion of Hitler's forceSeHeil, Hitler? news up to this moment. HAROLD FIENMAN, 9A1. RIDDLES 1. What do you hear in the lunch- room on Monday? 2. What is your greatest am- bition in life? 3. What is a hogie? 4. What sort of lions live in the park? 5. How many legs has a thou- sand-legger? 6. Why is the sun cruel? 7. When is a black dog not a black dog? 8. Why doesn't a clock strike 13? 9. Where were the first dough- nuts fried? 10. What two ladies what they want? never find 11. What is the difference between a hill and a pill? 12. Why is the inside of every- thing mysterious? tAnswers on page 331 INTELLIGENCE TEST 1. What two countries fought in the Spanish-American War? 2. What date is February 21 in France? 3. What kind of ships are in the Swiss Navy? 4. How many germs are in Ger- many? 5. Does your head hurt when you dive into hard water? 6. Who killed the Dead Sea? 7. What was the price of a two- cent stamp in 1917? 8. What do you use for window panes? 0. On what side is the crack in the Liberty Bell? 10. How long is Long Island? 11. In what picture did General Delivery win his fame? 12. Are fifty per cent of married people women? 13. How dry is dry ice? Lillian Nelson, 981. tAnswers on page 3w WHY HAROLD FIENMAN DOES HIS ALGEBRA HOMEWORK EVERY NIGHT It started one night when Harold and his conscience were debating. HAROLD: Shall I go to the movies or stay home and do algebra homework? my CONSCIENCE: You better not go or Miss Wogan will fail you. ,HAROLD: XVcll, I can get it from one of my friends. CONSCIENCE: Who? HAROLD: Stanley Schecterochrnard Gilbert. CONSCIENCE: Stanley Schecter al- ways gets his algebra wrong and Bernard Gilbert may be absent. HAROLD: Bernard Gilbert may not be absent. CONSCIICNCE: Bernard Gilbert may not have it or can't do it. ' HAROLD: VVell,l have an even chance. CONSCIENCE: You better not take that chance. HAROLD: Thatls what you say. CONSCIENCE: Remember the last time I warned you, and you clidrUt listen, you were sorry afterwards. HAROLD: That was last time. CONSCIENCE: Shall I tell the readers of this story what you did? HAROLD: No, please donlt. I'll do my algebra, Illl do anything but donlt tell what I did. mand so ends the story of why Harold Fienman does his algebra homework every night. This story was written by HAROLD FIENMAN, 9A1. Now Harold has a few words for you, "I just had to tell this story for if not my conscience lthe ratl would have bothered me the rest of my life." UNSCRAM BLE 'I'wrale Lwelichn Didee Tcoarn Der Klosten Yak Ysekr . Regego Nburs Reicga Laeln Joram Wbose Harceil Mycrahtc Tkea Misht Obb Oehp ??csambwwv- .- : THESE FAMOUS RADIO PERSONALITIES ll. Nigb Rcoybs 12. Uryd Alveel 13. Abyb Onskso l4. Ehryn Lardchi 15. Negln Imelrl Matthew Goodbody, 9Bl. Elvera Stanish, 9B3. Rita'Lombardi, 9B3. lAnswers on page 27'l 31 am mat GUHSCIEHCE WHIL BUX DEAR UNCLE Tom: Every time I eat I bite my tongue. How can I prevent this? BITEUMMYTONGUE. DEAR BITEUMMYTONGUE: Cut offyour tongue. UNCLE TOBY. DEAR UNCLE TOBY: Everytime I go into the house I slam the door. My mother doesn't like this. What shall I do? FOREVERSLAMMINGDOORS. DEAR FOREVERSLAMMINGDOORS: Don,t Close the door. UNCLE TOBY. DEAR UNCLE TOBY: XVhenever I open my mouth, a fly flies in. INhat will I do? FLYMOUTH. DEAR FLYMOUTH: Keep your mouth closed. UNCLE TOBY. DEAR UNCLE Tom: I was writing with Mr. Liggettls magic pencil when suddenly it hit Whatlll I do? ALLERGICTOPENCILS. me. DEAR ALLERGICTOPENCILS: Put a muzzle on it. UNCLE TOBY. DEAR UNCLE Tom: Every time I eat too much my stomach calls me names. What can I do to please my stomach? BADINBELLY. DEAR BADINBELLY: Don": eat, starve. UNCLE Tom: DEAR UNCLE TOBY: Whenever I comb my hair with a little bit of water my hair sticks out; when I use a lot of water I look like a drowned cat. vent my hair from looking like this? How can I pre- TROUBLEWI'n-mn'HAIR. DEAR TnouBLEWITIIMYI-IAIR: Why donlt you out OK all your hair? UNCLE TOBY. DEAR UNCLE TOBY: My boyfriend ran away with my sister's friend's cousinls girlfriend. What shall I do? LOSTBOYFRIEND. DEAR LOSTBOYFRIEND: Run away with her brother. UNCLE TOBY. FAY DE PALMA, SBI. CHARLOTTE MORROW, 8B1. DEAR UNCLE TOBY: I rated a zero in my Latin test yesterday. How can I hint to the boy in front of me to write plainer without him catching on to my copy- ing? JOI-INIEWITIITHEZERO. DEAR JOIINIEWITHTHEZERO: Iust stick a pin in him. He,ll soon wise up. Or start studying yourself. UNCLE TOBY. DEAR UNCLE TOBY: I can't understand why my trousers wear out so fast. How could I make them last? HOLESINMYPAN'I'S. 32 5m: 9w DEAR HOLESINMYPANTS: By making your coat first. UNCLE T om. DEAR UNCLE TOBY: There is a corridor aide I would like to meet. gestions? Have you any sug- C. A. FAN. DEAR C. A. FAN: Nope, I don't. Ask Mr. Anthony of the Good Will Hour. If he fails, use some technique. UNCLE Tom. DEAR UNCLE Tony: How can I keep my shoes from squeaking when I walk? JOHNNEEDSOMEOIL. DEAR JOHNNEEDSOMEOIL: Roller skate. UNCLE Tom: DEAR UNCLE TOBY: I get tired from walking to school because I live far away. WEAKINTHEKNEES. DEAR hNEAKINTI-l E KNEES: Try running. . UNCLE Tom: DEAR UNCLE TOBY: How can I get my picture in the PILOT? FACELIKEAMONKEY. DEAR F ACELI KEAMONKEY: Sell $100 worth of ads for Dir. Liggett. UNCLE TOBY. DEAR UNCLE TOBY: What shall'I do when everyone laughs when I get up to dance at a dance? DONTKNOWHO'WTODANCE. DEAR DONTKNOWHOWTODANCE: Try dancing with a girl. UNCLE TOBY. DEAR UNCLE TOBY: I lose my stomach when I'm on an elevator. STOMACHTROUBLE. DEAR STOMACHTROUBLE: Hold it next time. UNCLE TOBY. RITA NOVELLA. 1. Dogs barking. 2o To wash my mother's ears. 3. A hogie is a stomach ache 2 hours before you eat. 4. Dandelions. 5, I don't know. I never counted them. . Because it tans the children. ANSWERS T0 RIDDLES 7. When he is a greyhound. z 8 Because it hasnht the face to do it. 9. Greece. 10. Miss Lay and Miss Place. 11. One is hard to get up and one is hard to get down. 12. Because no one can make it out. POETRY OUR LADY OF LIBERTY The Slatue 0f Lt'herly floldw in her hand T he great larch 0ffreedam, dud lhe lrymhol qf her land. She Jlamiw on Bedlae Imland r11- proud am .rhe can he, Holding our larch ofjreea'om, 1101111375; 1'! for you and me. Shelr n01 juxl a .rlalue dud Jhe'w noljuirl lo JIIOW, :57ng Jotnelhz'ng lo lreagrure 11w our whole counll'y Jhould know. No olher' country in thzlr greal wide world Haw a Jlalue more lqolyeouw than Me, Or haw any olher emblem Like our Lady of Liherly. GLORIA PETRARCA, 884. A MEMORY I Jaw her willing lhel'e one day Herfac'e J'O mad and wan, d lonelyface ll Lrhowed a'zlmzay, Am lhough lhe Jpring had gone. 11nd then I Jaw her lhere again, She eriled J0 high! and true, If .reemea' air though dert'le the rain The Jun, came whining through. She went away I know no! where The trummer went and came, Bu! willz me winged the memory Of a Mile girl .10 lame. CARMELLO BIVACQUO. OUR FIGHTING MEN The lealhel'neck, lhe gob, lhe ,rohlz'er hold rII'e ffghlingfor you and me, '1 'hey're flying lo pl'eJeI've our freedom, T hey're fithing for liherly. The Zealherneck comewfrom everywhere, He 111:th on land and Jen, lleirjutrl another lad foreedam fld' anyone can .ree. The goh he fighlJ 0n walel', 0n dawhing wauea' Qf m'ghl. HeCr nol lhe kind lo loaf almul, Bu! keep; hem mailing righl. T he .mhz'ierfithm on Jalid land To keep our .rlandal'a' high, HeonaAr our hannem in lhe afl- Yew 'way, 'way, 301w, up high. Lel'tr n0! forge! oul'jlying ace He lake; him chance of dying, But heCr lhe guy up m lhe air IVho'll alwayx keep 'eijuing. Ix'eep Jem mailing, keep 'em rolling, Keep 'emfllw'ng in lhe why, Theyhre lhe 0ne.r lo keep our freedom, Even lhaugh J0me die. GLORIA PETRARCA, 8B4. THE BLUEBIRD I Jaw a ll'llle hluehll'd, On my way In Jchool, Who mat upon a greal lug branch ZIJ lhough 1'! wa..r a .rlaol. Hejutrl kepl nlth on. winging, Singing chirp, chirp, chirp; AU lhough he way lean'ng we people, 00 lo work, lo work, In work. GLORIA PETRARCA, 8B4. film 91M 34 The children whose names appear below are loyal supporters of Vare. And if they are willing to work for Vare then Vare is willing to reward them. No more back issues of the PILOT; no more Magic Pencils. In- stead for each one-dollar ad, the ad- getter will receive a defense stampW ten-cent variety, of course. Some day, we hope, some one will bring in so many ads that we will .be forced to hand him a "baby bond. $187.00 in ads will do it. 110- GETTERS 931 ......................... 2. 00 Carmen Esposito .......... 2.00 938 ........................ I . 00 Edward Sezzi ............. I .00 9r11 ........................ 1. 00 John Ciarcielli ............ ' 1.00 9112 ........................ 3. 00 Mary Jane Potter ......... 1.00 Florence Johnson .......... l .00 Robert Lucas ............. 1 .00 9A3 ........................ 2. 00 Class Ad ................. l .00 Marie Grill'rida ............ l .00 9A5 ........................ 1.00 Albert Farley ............. 1 .00 881 ........................ 8.00 Charles Yocum ............ l . 00 Fay De Palma ............ 2.00 Clam May Woodack ....... 1.00 Dorothy Knight ........... 1 .00 Charlotte Morrow ......... 1.00 Virginia D'Agostino ....... l .00 Betty Ann Gericke ........ 1.00 832 ........................ 5. 00 Carlo Pantano ............ 2.00 Lillian McClane ........... l .00 Robert A'bramson ......... 1 .00 Josephine Palancia ........ 1 .00 8B3 ........................ 4. 00 Mary DiBella ............. l .00 Eleanor Burroughs ........ 1.00 Gloria Volpe .............. 1 .00 35 Elie 9M Ieannine Grasso ........... 1.00 834 ........................ I . 00 Dolores Widener ........... 1.00 839 ........................ I . 00 Gloria Boldin ............. 1.00 8.44 ........................ $16.00 Charles Gangemi .......... 4.00 Sonia Hutton ............. 5 . 00 MinervaPriCe............. 3.00 Earl Rowe ................ 2. 00 Frank Dl Errico ........... 1.00 Doris McCay ............. 1 . 00 Class Ad ................. 1.00 Elva Paris ................. l . 00 8A5 ........................ 4.00 Jules Alexander ........... 1 .00 Antoinette DeMasi ........ 1 .00 John DiLonno ............ 1 . 00 Angelo Vitetta ............ 1.00 ' - ILw-w-E "W "a 91 HD-GEHERS' Presidents 8A4-Prize Ad Section 3.955 8A7 ........................ 1. 00 Billy Lista ................ 1 .00 Jayne Judick ------------- 1 - 00 7B3 ........................ 6. 00 731 ----------------------- 4-00 Jeanette Russella .......... 6. 00 fffmud Hall -------------- 2 - 00 7B4 ........................ 1.00 orence Braverman ....... 1.00 Theresann Sansone ....... 1.00 Maryann Shucks .......... l . 00 7B2 ........................ 10. 00 7 B5 ------------------------ 1 - 00 Frances Rose ............ 6.00 Arnaldo Zappizodi ......... 1.00 Josephine Palumbo ........ 2.00 7141 ........................ 1.00 Gertrude Gargani. . . . . . . . . 1.00 Frank Cipparone.. . . . . . . . . l .00 NEW SPORTS ACTIVITY Gay Mask I thructionJ' Our way of living has been changed since the attack on Decem- ber seventh, and the spirit of sports has also disappeared. Gym periods in Honolulu are different for now they are taught the care of gas ma'sks, the manner of putting them on and off, and going into trenches. ANSWERS TO INTELLIGENCE TEST 1. Nacirema and Hsinaps Hf you 9. On the bottom side. canht read them that way, try them backwardsL 10. Too long. 2. 21 fevrier. 11. In the picture HWestern 3. Hardships. ' Union.H 4. B f th . ugs o em 12. Yes. The other fifty per cent 5. No it softens tyour head, not are the dopey sex. the water; 6. Cock Robin. 13. As dry as these jokes. tThe 7 A . f editor printed these wrong ' pair 0 pence. but if thates how he feels 8. Eyes. about itee Phone, HOXV. 3965 Wholesale and Retail Comphments 0f PARISIAN 8c SONS Distributors of Chemicals and Merchandise A FRIEND Barber Supplies, Bleaches, Disinfectants 539 W. Cambria St. 2419 S. Rosewood St. 51h 91m 36 Cull Fl V LI 011 9276 7 M A R CA SI T ES RUSSELLA BROS. vacll'y and Repairing 1030 MERCY STREET Philadelphia, Pa. u COMPLIMENTS OF M. C. MIKE0S AUTO REPAIRS Body, 17011111113 chlding, jaiming Compliments of LOUIS COHEN 1717 Pt. Breeze Avenue 1707 W. Passyunk Avenue FALCONE BROTHERS Pianos Tuned and Repaired POI ish ed. 1036 S. 16th ST. PHILADELPHIA, PA. HOW. 2279 CHARLES R. YOCUM PAPERHANGER AND PAINTER 1938 Snyder Ave. 2600 S. 16th St. VOGUE Cleaners and Dyers Cleaning, Dyeing, Pressing, Repairing F RAN K MCGUI GAN Prime Meats PASSYUNK AVE. and LAMBERT ST. 1710 POINT BREEZE AVE. PHILADELPHIA FULton 3675 Philadelphia. Pa. DI BELLA BROS. MEAT MARKET 1528 Point Breeze Avenue UNITED ARE WE 1 OF 9A3 Bell, DEW. 5995 D. VOLPE Contractor and Hauling 1416 FEDERAL STREET Mortgages Notary Public ANGELO DE PALMA REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE 1325 S. Broad Street FULton 2266 Philadelphia, Pa. COMPLIMENTS FROM C. C. COMPLIMENTS FROM V. M. Unnplimcnls 0f BUTCH and TOM Compliments of Dr. M . HARRIS0Den tist 22nd. and Morris Streets Palrom'ze our Advertisers FULton 1817 BUTTER AND EGGS LUCIO MANCUSO Manufacturer of ITALIAN TYPE CHEESE, RICOTTA FRESCA Home Made Pure Pork Italian Sausage 1902 E. PASSYUNK AVE. PHILADELPHIA HYMAN PFEFFER Real Estate and Conveyancing 1919 E. MOYAMENSING AVENUE FULton 5060 PHILADELPHIA, PA. NORMA-MAE - MILLINERY DRESSES AND COATS Sold on Credit 1427 Point Breeze Avenue DliXVey 1876 KESSLER,S BAKERY CAKES FOR ALL OCCASIONS I-IOT BUNS EVERY NIGHT 17th and Biglcr Streets Get it at ZAPPASODPS DRUG STORE 18th and Miinn Streets DEW. 9895 J . GEORGIO MEAT MARKET 2402 Taskor Street SAM'S Candy, Cigars, Cigarettes 2001 Emily Street M. J . CONBOY Perfectly Pasteurized Milk and Cream DEWey 3135 2203 S. LAMBERT ST. FULton 2366 LOU,S MARKET Fruit, Produce, Sea Food COLORADO and SHUNK STREETS F ree Delivery Philadelphia, Pa. Free Delivery FUL. 3015 ANTHONY1S MARKET Groceries, Produce and Fish 8. E. Cor. 22nd and WOLF STREETS FULton 3413 HOWARD DAVIES ELECTRIC MOTOR SERVICE Winding, Maintenance, Repairs 1901 JACKSON ST. Philadelphia, Pa. PURITY ACCURACY P. S. ROHN Druggist N. W. Cor. 22nd and Mifflin Streets S. E. Cor. 29th and Reed Sts. Philadelphia, Pa. J OSEPH A. PATTI Fancy Fruits and Produce FRUIT BASKETS A SPECIALTY DEW. 2623 1732 S. 9th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Say It With Flowers Established 1876 J AMES McCLANE FLOWERS 1707-09 W. PASSYUNK AVE., PHILADELPHIA, PA. Bell: DEW. 1637 Keystone: Race 0911 We Telegraph Flowers WISHING A GREAT SUCCESS TO 783 FROM Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Russella Compliments of PHIL1S MEAT MARKET 1720 Shunk St. Philadelphia, Pa. 38 Patronize our Advertisers Omlplimonts of THE 18th STREET 0 CHRISTMAS ASSOCIATION Compliments of MIKE and PETE FRANK GIORDANO GROCERY N. W. Cor. 16th and Mifflin Sts. BELMONT SALVAGE COMPANY New and Used Building Materials and Plumbing Supplies PASSYUNK AVE. between 23rd and 24th STS. PALUMBO BROS. Wholesale Meats 220-230 MOORE STREET DEXV. 3500 Philadelphia, Pa. PANTANO LUMBER CO. New and Second-Huml Lumber and Mill XVm'k 1210-16 SOUTH 24th STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. N. TILLI and SONS XVholesale ' TOBACCO AND CONFECTIONERY PH ILADELPHIA DEW. 7303 Race 3818 GRIMEPS CAFE 22 2802 JACKSON STREET DEW. 4463 PASSYUNK GARAGE REUBEN A. VOLLMER, Prop. 0 23rd Street and Passyunk Avenue DEW. 6028 LOUIS TOBIN FANCY GROCERIES AND DELICATESSEN 1416 Jackson Street Phila., Pa. Window Shades Made to Order Keys Made WILLIAM BRAVERMAN Hardware, Plumbing, House Furnishings Paints, Glass, Electrical Supplies DEW. 1184 2120 S. 22nd Street FUL. 2893 GUIDO PIGNOLONI Live Poultry Market STRICTLY FRESH EGGS 1519 MIFFLIN ST. PHILADELPHIA; PA. FU Lton 8684- A. ANGELO,S MEAT MARKET N. E. Cor. 2lst and JACKSON STS. Mae V. Smith DEW. 8020 ANNOUNCING MAE0S Gift and Card Shoppe Cards, Gifts, Stockings, Religious Articles Lending Library 2400 S. Opal Street Philadelphia, Pa. Patrom'ze our Advertisers 39 Compliments of MCMASTER1S CAFE 1.720 E. Moyamensing Avenue PINTO1S FOOD MARKET N. E. Cor. let and Mercy Streets BLESSING'S BAKERY Cakes Baked Daily 2310 Moore Street STELLA1S BEAUTY SHOP Permanent 1Vavcs 1738 Pt. Breeze Avenue 1738 PT. BREEZE AVE. Ulewey 3695 CLAIRE1S BEAUTY SHOP Manicuring, Finger and Permanent Waving PHILADELPHIA HOW. 0865 RUSS1S RADIO AND TELEVISION SERVICE 1537 S. 22nd St. Philadelphia FUL. 2620 Dr. JOSEPH A. De MARCO Dentist 1822 S. 22nd STREET Notary Public -JOHN A. IVIARTIN Real Estate Broker APPRAISER 1812 S. 22nd Street Insurance Philadelphia, Pa. Jack Rosenhlit: 1814 MARKET ST. Sing with Earl Rowe GAY 901s CAFE 2 FLOOR SHOXVS NIGHTLY PHILADELPHIA, PA. HOW. 1133 Both Phones Race 1823 J OHN DEISHER REAL ESTATE BROKER 22nd and Tasker Sts. Philadelphia, Pa. DEVVey 1015 MOORE, KELLY 8: CO. Fuel Oil, C0211, Coke 25th and MORRIS STREETS Buy Here and Save MARY'S DRESS SHOP The best dresses in South Philadelphia 1739 s. 23rd STREET MELROSE DINER Good Foods 24 Hours a Day 1608-20 PASSYUNK AVENUE We hope you all make the Honor Roll in J une 8A4 DEXV. 1226 Compliments of JACK'S Quality MeatMarket 1634 w. MOYAMENSING AVE. Compliments from PEDRO BELTRAM 1528 w. MOYAMENSING AVENUE 40 Patrom'ze our Advertisers you dani t need a Wayne appearance a credit to the school. to see that this magazine has been printed by someone interested in making its Beautiful, up-to-date monotype composition, lwvl-Islmh balanced make-up and careful presswork, in addition to personal assistance with g.; the many problems attending the publishing of work of this character, are at the disposal of patrons of lUESiBRUUH PUBLISHING CUmPHliY 5800 North Mervine Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Bell Phone, FUL 5875 J OE,S PRIME MEATS The Market Where Quality Rules N. W. Cor. 15th and MCKEAN STREETS Joseph Forchetti, Prop. . Philadelphia, Pa. J OSEPHINE'S HAND MADE FLOWERS CORSAGES OUR SPECIALTY 1012 Winton St. V Philadelphia, Pa. REAL ECONOMY TOMiS FRUIT and PRODUCE MARKET 1428 Shunk Street Complimen ts of DOROTHY KNIGHT FIVE BoLLABs will open a Convenient Checking Account N0 MINIMUM BALANCE REQUIRED THE ONLY EXPENSE IS 5c PER ITEM NO OTHER CHARGES SIGN IT! SEAL IT!! SEND IT!!! THAT'S ALL THERE ISiTO IT. You Can Open an Account by Mail Write or 'phone for Descriptive Folder Modernization Loans FOR HOME IMPROVEMENTS Government Guaranteed Mortgages To Home Buyers MEMBER Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Deposits Insured up to $5, 000 BO0SEVELT BANK Point Breeze Ave., let and Wharton Sts. OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS, 7 TO 9 Pairom'ze our Advertiser:


Suggestions in the Edwin Vare Junior High School - Pilot Yearbook (Jackson, PA) collection:

Edwin Vare Junior High School - Pilot Yearbook (Jackson, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 5

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Edwin Vare Junior High School - Pilot Yearbook (Jackson, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 5

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Edwin Vare Junior High School - Pilot Yearbook (Jackson, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 23

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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