Fairview High School - Challenge Yearbook (Fairview, PA)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1946 volume:
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FAIRVIEW HIGH SCIIQQL
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Mr. Charles Weir
We, the Class ot 1946, dedicate this issue of the
CHALLENGE to Mr. Charles Weir who, in his jolly
Way, has made us think -the finest thing he could
do for us.
THE SCHOOL BOARD
HAROLD G. HOLLAND, President
EARL K. VIGRASS, Vice-President ARTHUR H. IHSEN
MRS. CHARLES WEISLOGEL, Secretary MRS. FRANCIS KUNTZ
DONALD C. MCCRAY, Treasurer N. C. LEFFLER
GLENN W. DUNCAN MRS. RALPH McCRAY
CLIFFORD I-IETZ HOMER E. STUNTZ
MRS. ROBERT T. BECKER
Wilson College, B. A.
English, Latin, Library
GEORGE E. BLOOM
Slippery Rock State Teachers
College, B. S.
University of Pittsburgh,
M. A. and Ed.
C. I. KELL, IR.
College, B. S.
MISS MARY F. KINNEY
1osEPH B. r1MMoNs
MRS. ERNEST I. DOWNING
Edinboro State Teachers
Working on B. A. and Ed
University of Pittsburgh, University ot Pittsburgh
B. A. and Ed. Edinboro State Teachers
MRS' IOHN MCGEEVER Pennsylvania State MRS- CHARLES WEIR North Carolina State
Ohio University, B. S. College, B. S. Edinboro State Teachers Teachers College, B. A
Home Economics, Mathematics, College, B. A. and Ed. English, History,
Physical Education Science, Coach Art, English, Geography Drarnatics
LITERARY STAFF . . .
LEFT TO RIGHT: Ruth Walter, Nancy Platz, Iunior Representativog Iulia Hahng Howard
Robison, Richard Walker, Editor-in-Chief, Ruth Barker, Dorothy Dill, and Norma Wiggins,
If this staff hadn't been an extra good one, there wouldn't have been any annual this year,
They organized last March, but lor three months this tall they were absolutely on their own, with
no advice from me, Everyone pitched in to every bit of the work until we had no special names
tor the jobs they were doing. To Dorothy for her advice gleaned from experience as a junior stall
member last year, to Shirley tor typing and descriptionsg to Ruth Walter for typing and drawingg
to Norma for her lists ol names under pictures, to David tor his snapshotsg to Ruth Barker for her
clear ideas and descriptions and clever writing, to lulia for realistic writing which captures the
spirit ol Fairview, to Dick as a fine executive who thought of everything and reminded me of every-
thing, and to the whole staff lor their willingness and eagerness to make their annual fthe last one
l shall spansorl the best one of all, my very special thanks. HMRS, B,"
BUSINESS STAFF . . .
LEFT TO RIGHT: Shirley Holland, Elaine Graft, Mrs, R. T. Becker, sponsor, David Weitzen-
hotter, Business Manager, Roger Millerg and Harold Downey.
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RUTH LOUISE BARKER
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4, Glee
Club l, 2, 3, 4, School Play 3,
CHALLENGE literary staff.
Full of fun, clever clothes,
VIOLA FRANCES BROWN
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee
Club 2, 3, 4, School play 3,
Spring play 2, Librarian 4.
Happy, that suitcase,
DOROTHY CATHLEEN DILL
Class treasurer l, Secretary 2,
Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Girl Re-
serves l, 2, 3, 4, President, 4,
Drum Corps l, 2, 3, CHAL-
LENGE literary staff.
Blonde, talkative, winning
HAROLD EMERSON DOWNEY
tEntered Iunior Yearl
Football 3, 4, letterman 4, Bas-
ketball 3, 4, Class Vice-Presi-
dent 4, Hi-Y 3,4, Vice-President
4, Glee Club 3, 4: CHALLENGE
Class fashion plate, good
hidden sense of humor,
SENIORS OF 1946
ROSEMARY IEAN GETZ
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, Chee
leader l, 2, 3, letterman
School play 3, Student Counc
l, Orchestra 4, lunior Hig
Target for Cupid, fond of
music, Florida gal.
ELAINE MYRTLE GRA FF
Class treasurer Z, Girl R
serves I, 2, 3, 4, Drum Cori
2, 3, 4, Glee Club l, Z, 3,
Basketball l, 2, 3, G. A. A, l,
3, 4, letterman 2, 3, 4, Scho
play 3, Librarian 3, Magazir
librarian 4, CHALLENGE bus
Explosive disposition, da
eyes, athletic inclination
ELIZABETH MARIE GRESH
Class treasurer 3, Girl R
serves l ,2, 3, 4, Librarian 4.
Great reader, flair for sei
ing, spirited comebacks.
CARL FRANKLIN GUY
fEntered Iunior Yearl
Football 3, 4, letterman 4, Ba
ketball 3, 4, Literary Contest
Class President 4, Varsity F
Glee Club 3, 4, School Play
Dramatic ability, lanky,
lightning on wheels.
IULIA BETTY HAHN
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 45 Glee
Club I, 2, 3, 45 School play 35
Orchestra 45 CHALLENGE lit-
Mind of her oWn5 liveIy5
SHIRLEY OLIVIA HOLLAND
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 45
Cheerleader 1, Z, 3, 4, letter-
man 2, 3, 45 Glee Club I, 2, 3, 45
Operetta I5 Music and Drama
Z, 35 Literary Contest 25 Bas-
ketball I, 25 G. A. A. I, Z, 3, 4,
Vice-President 3, letterrnan 2,
3, 45 East-West Cheerleader 45
CHALLENGE business staff.
UnpredictabIe5 The Voice5
IDA MAY KAUFFMAN
Class Vice-President 25 Girl
Reserves l, 2, 3, 45 Drum Corps
I, 2, 35 Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4:
School play I5 Spring play 25
MARY THERESE KLIER
Class treasurer 45 Girl Reserves
I, 2, 3, 45 Librarian 3, 45 Head
Gracious personalityg de-
pendableg future nurse.
ARLENE RUTH LEWIS
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 45 Drum
Corps I, 2, 35 Glee Club I, 2,
3, 45 Spring play 25 Librarian 4.
Helpful5 friendly, cheery
FREDERICK GRANT MICHAEL
Basketball 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 F. F.
A. I, 2, 3, 4.
Shorty5 quiet but clete-rminecl5
MARILYN ALICE MILLER
Basketball Z, 3, G. A, A. 2, 3, 45
Class Secretary 45 Girl Re-
serves I, 2, 3, 45 Secretary 35
Drum Corps 3, 45 Glee Club
I, 2, 3, 45 Librarian 45 One Act
Sparkling blue eyes5 dan-
cing dimples5 that laugh!
ROGER GORDON MILLER
Football 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Glee
Club l, 2, 3, 45 CHALLENGE
Sharp5 knack for getting into
trouble5 eager beaver.
CHARLES GORDON MORGAN
Football 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, F. F. A.
l, 2, 3, 4.
EX-sailor, man with an ap-
WINIFRED FLORENCE MOSER
Class Secretary 3, Girl Re-
serves l, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra l, 2,
3, 4, Librarian 3, 4.
HOWARD IOHN ROBISON
Football 4, letterman 4, Class
Vice-President 3, High school
play 2, 3, One Act play 3, Glee
Club 2, 3, 4, CHALLENGE liter-
Smooth dancer, school boy
Romeo, acting ability.
IANE ESTHER TINGLEY
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4, Glee
Club l, 2, 3, 4, Drum Corps l,
A perfect tease, always
ready for a good time,
roller skating ian.
SENIORS OF 1946
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RICHARD THOMAS WALKER
Football 3, 4, letterman 3, 4
Captain 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4
letterman 2, 3, 4, Ass. Man-
ager l, Captain 4, All County
4, East-West 4, Literary Con-
test l, Class Vice-Presiden'
1, President 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
President 4, Varsity F Z, 3, 4,
President 4, Band l, 2, 3, Glee
Club l, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra l
Z, 3, 4, CHALLENGE Editor-in-
Sports enthusiast, smoothie,
RUTH MARIE WALTER
Basketball l, Girl Reserves l
2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Sec-
retary-Treasurer 4, Band l, 2,
Drum Corps l, 2, 3, Glee Clul:
l, 2, 4, CHALLENGE literary
HILDA MARIE WEILAND
fEntered Senior Yearl
Girl Reserves 4.
Shorty, imagination, engag-
Football Manager l, 2, letter-
man 2, Basketball 2, Varsity F
2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4,
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Literary Contest 3,
Scholastic Letter l, Class Pres-
ident 3, High School Play 2,
CHALLENGE Business Man-
Air-minded, classroom cut-
NORMA IEAN WIGGINS
CEntered Sophomore Yearl
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, CHAI..-
LENGE literary staff,
Independent air, pert, full of
SENIORS OF 1946
Football 3, 4, letterman 3, 4,
East'West 4, Basketball 2, As-
sistant Manager lg Varsity F
3, 4, Vice-President 45 Hi-Y Z,
3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4.
Girl shy, brains, brawn.
DOROTHY DILL E
Most popular girl.
fe RICHARD WALKER
Most popular boy
Best boy athlete.
L MARILYN MILLER
Best girl athlete.
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Best girl student.
Best boy student. rs
X CARL GUY
Best boy student.
- tie -
HCT AIR .
C. F." Guy
To own a 60 Ft. Yacht
To be happy
To be a nurse
To be a truck farmer
To get out of school
To get an "A" in Speech
To be a lawyer
To go to fashion school
To be a nurse
To be a beauti-tician
To be a nurse
To get the car
To be a poet
To be a doctor
To be a lawyer
To grow up to be a man
DUTCH" Weitzenhoffer Pilot
To be an Engineer
To find a Miracle Hair Tonic
To have hidden cloak rooms
To be principal
Live on a farm
To settle down
Coach a Champion Football
Have a quiet study hall
Have a good drum corps
To have her husband come
Without driver's license
With her suitcase
Not in school
ln the library
Having a good time
With a smile
Late for school
Usually NOT seen
at the airport
Snoozing in class
Back seat driving
Working Friday night
No basketball team
Her little brother
People who can't be tease
Being called "Fatty"
Fairview Evergreen Nurse
Arguing Un-enthusiastic people
Scouting the halls Banging lockers
Keeping kids after school Senior Girls
Calming down his Sophomores His middle name Uessie
With her eighth graders People who chew gum
Talking to his players People who hook showe
ln Room 9 Talking in study hall
Tapping his baton on the stand Bob Walker
In Home Ec. Room
"I'm just mad about it!"
Who's kidding who now?"
"Ain't it comical?"
"Heavens to Betsey."
"Aw, you're kiddinf'
"I don't carel"
"O My Soul!"
"Oh, my gosh"
"I don't care!"
"I'll be Darned"
"Was that cute?"
"I don't know"--
"Cut it outl"
"OK, you guys"
"Do It yourself"
That reminds me of a story"
"All right now!"
"Come On Now"
OK, quiet down you guys!
"All right, Girls!"
Her husbands letters
Wish I had an old jalop job
I'm going to Love that Guy"
"It pays to be ignorant"
"Glenn Miller's Moonlight
"Having myself a Time"
"I'll Get By"
"Holiday For Strings"
"Till the End of Time"
"The Last Time I Saw Paris"
"Bell Bottom Trousers"
"I've Been Working On The
"I'm ln The Mood For Love"-
"Minuet in G"
"Don't Fence Me In"
I'm Going To Love That Guy
"I Wanta get married"
"Waitin' for the Train to
"When Day is Done"
"How Come You Do Me
Like You Do??"
"Home Sweet Home"-
SENIOR CLASS WILL . . .
RUTH BARKER leaves her ball-bearing swing to Nancy Platz.
VIOLA BROWN leaves her suitcase at home on Fridays,
WINNIE MOSER leaves her violin to Mozart in the library,
IDA KAUFFMAN leaves her sewing ability to Bill Weislogel.
MARY KLIER leaves her dependability to Nancy Walter.
DOROTHY DILL leaves school to wait for her "six footer."
ELAINE GRAFF leaves her "hourglass" figure to Marcella Hahn.
ARLENE LEWIS leaves her men to Betty Worley.
SHIRLEY HOLLAND leaves her shrieks ringing through the halls.
IANE TINGLEY leaves her excess energy to our future cheer leaders.
NORMA WIGGINS leaves her "Dagwood" rush for the bus to the freshmen.
ROSIE GETZ leaves her farming ability to Mr. Weir.
HILDA WEILAND leaves those sewing machines in peace.
MARILYN MILLER leaves her dimples and sparkling eyes to Miss Kinney.
LIZZY GRESH leaves with a sigh of relief and pleasure.
IULIA HAHN leaves her speaking ability to anyone who can handle it.
RUTH WALTER leaves her personality to Fairview High.
TINK DOWNEY leaves his manly shoulders to Donny Hauck.
CARL GUY leaves his long speeches to the Rrotane Gas Company and his long under-
wear to the tallest boy in school.
FRED MICHAEL leaves his farming ability to Bob Walker.
ROGER MILLER leaves his classroom remarks to Marian Estok.
PAT ROBISON leaves his Don Iuan ability to anyone who can master it.
DICK WALKER leaves his way with those Erie girls to anyone else who can handle
DUTCH WEITZENHOFFER leaves his flashy socks to anyone who can stand the eye
ED YARRINGTON leaves his big muscles to Bob Kuenzig.
CHUCK MORGAN leaves his Navy blues to his kid brother.
' Iulia Hahn and Pat Robison.
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY . .
"Taxi! Why, hello, Fred. You know, as large as New York is, it's surprising how
many times I get your taxi. Take me over to Ida Kauffmans Material and Dress Shop
on 49th Street. lda's shop is really the best in town, she has everything in it. I'm
decorating Roger Miller's Night Club and need some leopard material, Roger is go-
ing to town on the club. I-Ie told me this morning that he finally got the new torch
singer, Shirley Holland, under contract."
"Oh look! That car's going to crash into the hole on the sidewalk. We'd bet-
ter stop to see if we can help. Good heavens! lt's David Weitzenhoffer. Don't tell
me that after fifteen years he still doesn't know how to drive a car. I guess airplanes
are the only safe way for him to travel, I wonder how his air line is coming along?
Did someone say Elaine Graff was with him? Here's the ambulance. lane Tingley's
driving it. Of all the surprises! Fairview is really here in full force. Dorothy Dill and
Mary Klier are the nurses. I guess Elaine Graff is hurt rather badly, so they're taking
her to Doctor Downey. He's a wonderful surgeon! Dorothy and Mary are his own
private nurses. They are all famous for curing cases no other doctor would accept.
My word! Look there on the other side. lt's Dick Walker. Is he really still digging
"Oh, there's a cop. lt's Ed Yarrington. Gee, he's head of the traffic department.
I guess it was partly Dick's fault because he didn't have any signs out. Now that's
really not right. The police are taking David and Dick to jail. This is really getting
complicated. Well, the excitement's about over. Let's get on to lda's shop. When I
finish working, I'll have to go to see some of these Fairview people."
"I wonder if Iulia Hahn, the brilliant young lawyer, will get Dick and David out
of jail. She is really a good trial lawyer, hasn't lost a case yet."
"Here we are. That was the most unusual taxi ride I've ever had. So long,
"Why hello there, Viola. And Winnie too. Ida didn't tell me that Viola Brown
and Winnie Moser were working for her. That's swell. I'll go right into her office."
"Pardon me. Oh! Rosemary Getz! Is it okay if l come in? Aren't you teaching
school any more? Come to think of it, this must be your vacation. Well, l'm in a hurry
or I'd take time to talk."
"Have you got my material, Ida? I'll take it with me. By the way, did you hear
that Carl Guy is coming in on a tramp steamer called the Marilyn? Marilyn Miller's
husband is a ship builder and he named that one after her. She has a beautiful
home out on Long Island that I decorated for her last year. Oh yes, Charles Morgan
is the captain of the steamer. To get back to Carl. This is the end of his trip around
the world. Norma Wiggins is going to help him write about his adventures."
"ls either one of you going to the opening of Pat Robison's new play? It ought to
be good. Hilda Weiland wrote it, and her plays are all good. Pat really went a long
way in acting. After this play is over, he is going to make a movie for M. G. M."
"Well, I must hurry now. Iwant to see Elaine Graff in the hospital. She was in
an accident wit'h David today. I hope the shook won't hurt her voice any. She is such
a wonderful opera singer. I also want to take in Ruth Walter's new art show. Her
assistant, Elizabeth Gresh, is showing some pictures, too, I use quite a few of them in
decorating. She has marvelous style."
"Well, good-bye now, glad I saw you, Rosie. I really had an exciting day. It will
probably never happen again, but then, that's life."
THE SENIORS . . .
FRONT ROW, left to riqht lda Kauffman, lane Tingley, Viola Rrown, Elaine Cwraff, Arlene
Lewis, Dorothy Dill, lulia Hahn, Hilda Weiland.
SECOND ROW Winifred Moser, Ruth Walter, Elizabeth Gresh, Marv Klier, Marilyn Miller
Shirley Holland, Ruth Barker, Norina Wiggins,
TOR ROW. David Weitzenhoffer, Roger Miller, Charles Morgan, Howard Robison, Carl Guy
Harold Downey, Richarcl Walker, Edward Yarrinqton, Frederick Michael
Rome:-iiiary Getz war: in Forida, when this picture was: taken
President ,,,, ,....,, . ,,,,,,, , . - ., , , ,, CARL GUY
Vicefpresident ,H no HAROLD DOWNEY
Secretary ,L ,, L MARILYN MILLER
Treasurer , , , MARY KLIER
HAROLD rmrl CARL MARY and MARILYN
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IUNIOR CLASS . . .
FRONT ROW, left to right: Marian Estok, Iudy Weisloqel, Betty Regelman, lean Vigrass,
Romayne Vitter, Nancy Platz, and Ianice Weigel.
SECOND ROW: Phoebe Aulenbacher, Dorothy Post, Catherine Iohnson, Lois Cooper,
Beverly Ritchie, Maxine lvIcCray.
THIRD ROW: Marlin Burkhart, Douglas Weigel, Herbert Brown.
FOURTH ROW: Walter Pogson, Edward Leopold, Iohn Bausch, Robert Walker, Winfield
Siders, Wilbur Grubbs.
TOP ROWt Ronald Stevenson, Willard Weislogel, Francis Kuntz, Lewis Walter.
David Grubbs was not here the day this picture was taken.
President ,,......., ,,,,,,,, , H DAVlD GRUBBS
Vice-President ,- M. MAXINE MCCRAY
Secretary .,.. ,H IUDY WEISLOGEL
Treasurer ,-- ..,. MARIAN ESTOK
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MAXINE and DAVID IUDY and MARIAN
SOPHOMORE CLASS . . .
FRONT ROW, lelt to right: Ruth Lucas, Rosanna Roney, Charlotte Brown, Elaine Fox,
Evelyn Brozell, Elaine Pfeffer, lune Leopold, and Nancy Walter.
SECOND ROW: Nancy Pieper, Norma Hartley, Betty Worley, Edna Mae Getz, Charlotte
I-licks, Flora I-linkle, Marian Schlurall, and Evelyn Osterburg,
THIRD ROW: Richard Taylor, Donald Hauck, Douglas Moser, Wayne Wilkins, lohn Walker,
Robert Kuenzig, David Yarrington, and Frank Sirak.
TOP ROW: Wallace Bennett, Charles Disen, Edward Antolik, Richard Leuschen, Leonard
Gresh, Gerald McCray, and lohn Klier.
Elaine Knecht and Ronald Vickers Were not here when this picture was taken.
President .......... ........ G ERALD MCCRAY
Vice-President -- .-- IOHN WALKER
Secretary .... --..- IUNE LEOPOLD
Treasurer -- --- ELAINE PFEFFER
IACK and IERRY IUNE and ELAINE
NINTH GRADE . . .
FIRST ROW: left to right: Millicent Bloom, Sara Barnhardt, Ioan Alday, Marcella Hahn,
Marcella Getz, Cecilia Busi, cmd Eleanor Michael.
SECOND ROW: Mary Stuart, Marjorie English, Robert Stull, lack Smith, Richard Kruse, and
THIRD ROWQ Kenneth Iohnson, Gordon Anderson, Iohn Hinkle, William Pender, Ioseph
Estok, and Iohn Swift.
TOP ROW: Ronald Manchester, Thomas Hartley, Arthur Siders, Iames Desko, Louqhlin
MacAllister, Glen Gilette, Angelo Massello, Calvin Close, and Raymond Stevenson,
Evelyn Strinaer and Iames Sirak were absent when this picture was taken.
President ........., .....o.. lx flARCELLA HAHN
Vice-President --- .-.e...,,,,... IACK SMITH
Secretary .e,,.. ..,,e.....,A.. C ECILIA BUSI
Treasurer E-- -M LOUGHLIN Mac ALLISTER
MARCELLA and IACK CECILIA and LOUGHLIN
EIGHTH GRADE . . .
FIRST ROW: left to rightr Karl Brozell, lohn Hanisek, lohn Turner, Donald Burkhart, and
SECOND ROW: Fay Struchen, Ioyce Hetz, Mary Ann Komisarski, Elaine Sweetapple, Treva
Snadeker, Gloria Rosenburg, and lane Weidler.
THIRD ROW: Ioseph Popka, lohn Ferguson, Floyd Post, Annabelle Michaelson, Martha
Michalczik, and Helen Dunn.
FOURTH ROW: Robert Fox, Marlene Hauck, Mary Louise Goranflo, Margaret Desko, loanne
Wilkins, Shirley Aulenbacher, and Mrs. Downing,
TOP ROW: Clyde Kenelley, George Waisley, Iames Iuntunen, Phyllis Bowen, Elsie Antolik,
and Harley Nissen,
President .............. MARY ANN KOMISARSKI
Vice-President -- ......... IANE WEIDLER
Secretary .... -- GEORGE WAISLEY
Treasurer -- -- MARLENE HAUCK
MARY ANN Gnd lU1'19 MARLENE and GEORGE
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SEVENTH GRADE . . .
FIRST ROW, left to right: Frank Struchen, Donald Leopold, Robert Elwinger, Ioseph Leuschen.
SECOND ROW: Virginia Blount, Ioyce Earnest, Evelyn Blackman, Arlene Platz, Esther Kruse,
Patricia Sisson, lean Estok, Mary lean Sturdevant, Eileen Timmons,
THIRD ROW: Barbara Miller, Barbara Stuck, Iudy Foster, ludy McLaughlin, Betty Disen,
Donna lean Boddy, and Mary Lu Kuntz.
FOURTH ROW: Mildred Weed, lsabel Manchester, Sally Palmer, Patricia Millikin, and
TOP ROWi Wesley Herbol, Norman Veith, Robert Stevenson, lack Morgan, and Leroy Platz.
Dale Exley, Gilbert Fell, and Pauline Hook were absent when this picture was taken.
President ..................... WESLEY HERBOL
Vice-President -- ,... BARBARA STUCK
Secretary ..... ,- AMY FLEWELLING
Treasurer -- ,-- ESTHER KRUSE
BARBARA and WESLEY AMY and ESTHER
i I .
ANNUAL CONCERT OF THE HIGH SCHOOL
The high school orchestra is getting better every year, but this year something
new was added to their annual program. Mrs. Rohde was invited to bring the mem-
bers of the Garver School Rhythm Band to be our guest players.
The annual spring concert was given on April 20, 1945, and they began their
program with an old stand by, the "War March of the Priests." Then everyone, but
especially the high school kids, got a kick out of the boogie Woogie piece. After the
orchestra had played most of their selections, Mr. Lawrence went down and directed
the rhythm band, The little kids looked very cute with their paper soldier hats, and
their drummer was really a pip. They began with "How D'ye Do," and played four
pieces, ending with "America," We all thought they were very good.
After that Patricia Hannah came up with the solo, "Orientale," on her cello, Oscar,
and interpreted that selection very well. Next, awards were presented to four senior
girls: Gloria Lucas, Mary Cochran, Elizabeth Hartley, and Elaine Hartley. These were
musical letters. Then three special awards were given: one to Shirley Holland for her
wonderful singingg and one to Pat Hannah for playing so well on her cello, They both
received season tickets to the concerts sponsored by the Erie Civic Music Association.
The third one was given to Nancy Platz for struggling through boys' and girls' glee
clubs every week and playing the accompaniments for every musical affair that
goes on in school. Hers was three months tuition at the Erie Conservatory of music
for piano lessons.
The orchestra brought the concert to a close by playing the March from "Tann-
hauserf' Altogether it was a very successful eveningg and it was a money-making
- -RUTH BARKER.
THE CHARMING GIRL-Dill.
STUDENT WITH PRIZE IALOPE+Morgan,
STUDENT WITH MOST TARDY SLIPS-Guy.
MOST AMBITIIOUS GIRL-lulia.
GIRL WITH MOST SCHOOL SPIRIT-Graff.
CHAMPION GUM CHEWER-M, Miller.
by OWEN DAVIS ,
The Class of 1945 attracted a large and attentive audience on May ll, 1945,
when they presented their class play. lt was Written by Owen Davis, and called
The opening scene portrayed a selfish and jealous family as they Were waiting
for the death of their Mother-each member of the family anxious to collect his share
of the inheritance. To their deep disappointment and anger, it was lane, the servant
girl who had been with their mother for several years, who received the Whole
amount. They did not know that lane had also received a letter from their mother
telling her that she really wanted her youngest son, Ben, the black sheep of the family,
to get the money. She had realized that lane Was the only one Whom she could trust
to make Ben into a responsible man, who would really take good care of his inher-
itance. Ably played by Mary Cochran, it was Iane Who 'believed in Ben and gave
him confidence in himself. lim Ritchie really changed before our eyes from the Ben
who was discouraged and didn't care about anything, to the Ben who was a com-
petent farmer and could take his rightful place in the community.
After many difficulties caused by the other members of the family, lane and Ben
discovered their love for each other, and their fine characters triumphed over those
of their sordid, icebound relatives. There were flashes of humor as each member of
the family Watched carefully to see that none of the others got ahead of him. Sophie
Komisarski, in particular, gave all the shades of meaning in voice and gesture which
were needed for the part of Ella Iordan. Audrey Kastner and Don Buseck were ex-
cellent as Mr. and Mrs. l-lenry lordan, And everyone contributed to the atmosphere
prevailing in a family which had left out human kindness and cared only for money.
We felt that, under Mr. Weir's direction, the class play of 1945 deserved nothing
but compliments. lt Was a fine production.
C A S T
Henry Iordan .., Donald Buseck Ella lordan, unmarried U
Emma' his Wife Audrey Kasmer B 51963 -eAfffe------ SODHIG KOm1SC1rSk1
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Nettie, her daughter by a forrner en lor an Icmes HC le
marriage fwzfwyyfy H 7NV--,if Y Lila ph-nz Doc Curtis .,,... ..- Donald Kruse
Sadie Fellows, once Sadie Iordan, Fudge Bradford ------------- Charles TUYIOT
G Wldow ---A------ e--- Kathleen VUJFGSS lane Crosby, a servant ,,.... Mary Cochran
Claudia, her daughter .- ....., - Sara Stuart Hannah, a servant ......,. Betty Yarrington
lim Iay, Deputy Sheriff ..,.. .,.. Harold Brown
BACCALAUREATE . . .
The Baccalaureate service was held in the Presbyterian Church. on Sunday, May
21, at 8:00 p. m. The Reverend Ivan O. Wilson was the preacher.
The junior ushers, Pat Hannah, Elaine Graff, Dick Walker, and Harold Downey,
conducted people to their seats in the flower decorated church. Not long after every-
one was seated, the choir marched in and took their places at the left side of the front
of the church. The Reverend Mr, Wilson followed. Then came the procession of the
seniors and the teachers. CWere you alert enough to notice that Lila Platz marched
in with Mr. Hauck? We found out afterward that she had come in breathlessly,
just as the procession was startingl.
After the seniors sat down, the choir sang a special number, "New World."
Then Mr, Wilson preached on the theme: "Youth Facing the Future," exhorting the
seniors to choose the right way and to live close to God. After Mr. Wilson led the
congregation in prayer, they joined in singing a hymn. Then he pronounced the ben-
ediction, and the seniors marched out. Their first ceremony had gone very smoothly.
COMMENCEMENT . . .
The twenty-third of May was a big day for the Class of Forty-Five. They had
looked forward to it during four years, and finally the day came. That night the audi-
torium was a hum of excitement as they waited for the procession to start. Then
the orchestra, under the guidance of Mr. Lawrence, struck up the March from "Tann-
hauser"g and this was the signal for the seniors to move slowly down the aisle led by
the junior ushers, Ida Kauffman, Dorothy Dill, Norma Wiggins, Roger Miller, David
Weitzenhoffer, and Howard Robison. Some were elated, others sad, but they all real-
ized that this was an important occasion in their lives. The six juniors formed an
arch with their hands and wands, and the seniors passed under it, then separated,
half going to the left and half to the right. When they came onto the stage, they
crossed and went to their seats with great dignity.
The Rev. Ivan O. Wilson pronounced the invocation, after which the glee club
sang "The Lost Chord." Mary Cochran, president of the senior class, welcomed the
parents and friends of the graduatesg and then five other seniors, Kathleen Vigrass,
Salutatorian, Sophie Komisarski, Valedictorian, Don Buseck, Elwood Platz, and April
Hinkle gave excellent speeches on postwar problems. Between speeches the senior
octette consisting of Arlene Wiggins, Sophie Komisarski, Margaret Desko, Gloria
Lucas, Mary Cochran, Kathleen Vigrass, Elwood Platz, and Don Buseck, sang "Your
Land and Mine." We all enjoyed it, After the speeches were over, the glee club sang
"Ezekiel Saw de Wheel."
Then Mr. Hauck presented Mr. Leffler and he took some time to explain the idea
of making Fairview High a junior-Senior High School. Finally, with the help of Mr.
Hauck, he awarded the diplomas. Proud, excited, and just a little bit regretful, each
senior came to the front of the stage to receive his diploma. The Rev. Mr. Wilson
pronounced the befnediction, and the seniors left the stage in the same impressive
manner in which they had entered. The orchestra played Mr. Lawrence's arrange-
ment of "Fairview High" while the ushers once more led the seniors solemnly through
the auditorium. Finally the glee club and the orchestra filed out, and everyone
crowded into the music room to offer their congratulations to the starry-eyed grad-
TI-IE IUNIOR-SENIOR PBOMENADE
The prom, which is the most "looked-forward-to" event of the whole school year,
was held on May 25 at the Edinboro County Club. Music was provided by lim
Modica's orchestra. The decorations were simple but very nice-red peonies and
ferns. Because the senior class flower, lily of the valley, was not in season, snap-
dragons were used to decorate the luncheon table. The refreshments included
punch, cookies, and tiny sandwiches.
Mrs. Becker and Miss Schroyer arrived looking very nice, and Miss Schroyer's five
guests were an attractive addition to our gathering. Mr. Timmons and Mr. Hauck
appeared, accompanied by their charming wives. The last of the faculty to arrive was
Mr. Kell, but we saw no signs of his currentgirl. Maybe C. I. was playing lone wolf.
To add a little extra excitement, a few couples decided it would be fun to borrow
some rowboats. The girls came back with not even their feet wet, but the boys looked
as though they had just emerged from a shower. Maybe they decided to swim back!
Oddity, or Why girl-friends get gray-that bright senior boy who brought a trig
problem to the prom.
The high light of the evening was the crowning of the Prom King and Queen.
Mary Cochran looked lovely in her crown of flowers, and Don Buseck really looked
kingly in his gilt crown.
At l2:30 a. m. the orchestra played their theme song, and everyone reluctantly
prepared to leave. While saying goodbye, we were entertained by the trumpet player
who doubled on the piano. He played a few beautiful classics for us-a fitting end
foraperfect evening. Everyone left for the post-prom parties feeling that this had
been one of the most successful proms ever. And We're glad to report that the grape
juice which Mrs. Becker spilled on Iane's dress while mixing punch came off com-
pletely at the dry cleaner's.
BEST DRESSED GIRL-Bark.
BEST DRESSED BOY-Harold.
MOST TYPICAL HIGH SCHOOL BOY-Walker.
MOST TYPICAL HIGH SCHOOL GIRL-Wig.
MOST ARTISTIC GIRL--Ruth W.
MOST STRIKING GIRL-Holland
Easter Dance. Clever victory decorations. Good crowd. Three juniors
walk out of Cotton's afterward.
The librarians go to see "A Tree Grows in Brooklyn."
We hold a short program in assembly in memory of President Boosevelt.
Orchestra concert. Guest stars-the Bhythm Band from Garver. Music
letters to the seniors. Special awards.
517.50 for six boxes at the junior box social.
Eighth Grade visiting day. Bain again. No track meet. The junior class
meeting discusses whether the prom is or is not to be invitational.
Senior night club. Oh those Andrews Sisters!
Sunshine. Honest! At last we have our track meet.
The great day-Victory in the European theater!
Senior class play, "lcebound." Some good acting there, too.
Don't shove! lt's just another fire drill.
Sunday night. Baccalaureate service for the seniors at the Presbyterian
Church. Lila Platz had a special escort down the aisle. But it didn't
spoil a smooth procession.
Big day for the seniors. They receive their diplomas. Gee, we are going
to miss you kids.
We have a beautiful moonlight night for the prom-even good for canoe-
ing. Our king and queen-Don Buseck and Mary Cochran.
28-29--We give the final words of encouragement to our pals as we plunge into
-School's out! See you all next September 4.
Football practice begins.
Oh! the clatter of little feet! We find We have many changes this year in
the faculty and also in the classes.
-Looks as if we may need a traffic light in the hall.
We all get better acquainted in an assembly this morning as Mr. Bloom
discusses our schedules. '
Seniors, did you hear the bell ring?
-The sophs have a party for the freshies, but it's not an initiation.
Seniors send delegates to visit school board members and ask what's to
become of the annual and the other activities.
-Bob Walker learns that ginger snaps aren't for the classroom.
Wonder Where Mr. Weir got the comic book?
-We learn to dance the Conga and Honkey Tonk at the junior dance.
-And more rain.
A new chemistry feat. A pencil dissolves in thin air, but is found in
Mr. Weir saves our 31,000 from the Waste basket.
All out for the junior jive tonight.
Alter much hair cutting and combing, we have our pictures taken,
The boys defeat Conneautville with a score of 7-0.
-Happy days-two days vacation during Institute.
-The eighth graders have given Mrs. B. the mumps. Mrs. Weir is substi-
tuting for her.
Another victory over Cambridge Springs.
The Missouri Fox Hunters bring out a crowd.
Mrs. Weir comes permanently to help our overburdened teachers by
taking four morning classes.
Thanksgiving Dance. Those lucky juniors make 3.06.
Back to our books as vacation ends.
April l 1-
May l 1
Oct. 7 --
Oct. l l
Nov. 30- -
Big night for us. Senior night clulb.
Mr. Weir claims he has no influence. But how he'd like to have.
Basketball season begins with victory for Millcreek.
School Christmas party in the gym. Those hilarious f'?l jokes! Seniors'
Back to school. Resolutions broken already.
Sophomores puncture Charlie with a thumfb tack. "Ouch!" Pat Robison
has a calamity on ice!
Hey, Seniors, we're supposed to set a good example for underclassmen.
A close game with Edinboro, but they won.
Coach all smiles after Union City game. Score 43 to 24.
Smile pretty. Group pictures taken today.
Overwthelming defeat by Albion-39 to 23.
Mrs. McGeever shows junior cheerleaders how to play leapfrog. Crash
landing. We bow to Girard 37-24.
Senior spaghetti f'?l dinner.
Get out your powder puffs, girls, Mr. Veit is here with his camera.
Seniors break even on chili con cami dinner.
Another close game, but not close enough. Score 37-35, West S'pringfield's
favor. A victory for our I. V.'s. Those kids are third from the top!
Mrs. Becker persaudes junior high boys to walk along edge of gym floor
during lunch hour.
Defeated by Cambridge Springs 28-21 . . . C. I. Kell takes school bus and
all Sterrettania kids home to Mrs. Kell. lt must be love! Mr. Timmons looks
for Walker and finds him hidden behind Pat Robison. Huba! Huba!
Seniors make like Ish Kabbibible. Oh those bangs!
Mr. Bloom leaves us to our own resources, He's off to Harrisburg.
Cheerleaders crown Betty Miller and jim Ritchie King and Queen of Hearts
at their St. Valentine dance.
What makes us beam so? Valentines from our best beau?
Five sleepy, starry-eyed senior girls today. Must have been too much
party at Brown's last night.
We start new lunch hour programs. Inter-class basketball games. Are
Everyone is over town today to inspect Downey and Hauck's Fairview
Market. Hershey bars and big red balloons are quite a fad. -
A big basketball night. Both girls' and boys' teams played the Alumni
Charles Weir decides seniors need advice on "how to run the world."
Elaine Graff does crash dive off bleachers into waste basket. I-lm-m-m.
We triumph over Waterford 4U-32.
Mr. Weir and the P.O.D. class troop to Academy High School to hear Town
Meeting on "Socialized Medicine."
Trees and shrubs bedeck themselves in silver raiment as rain and fog
freeze on their branches and stems . . . The boys leave Chemistry class by
way of the window as we are locked in.
Hey kids! How about turning in those excuse blanks? . . . Long faces.
We are defeated by Girard in our last game of the season.
We sing "Happy Birthday" to Hilda W. and David W. in home room today.
lt must be spring. We saw our first robin today. Be-yutiful weather.
Whose footprints on the lab tables? Could they fit Carl's shoes? At least
we tried to make them fit . . . F.H.A. girls have a skating party. Swell
turnout! Lots of fun!
Oh those aching backs! We aren't used to roller skating, are we? . . .
Downey and Hauck's soda fountain opened today. lt's wonderful! We've
needed something like that a long, long time.
Off to press over the week-end. Carry on, Iuniors.
-DORCTHY DILL and IULIA HAHN.
All through the activities of Commencement week last year we
hadn't a suspicion that a blow was about to fall, Donald I. Hauck,
who had been in Fairview High for eighteen years, and had been
principal for most of that time, very modestly waited until school
was out to hand in his resignation.
Those who have gone to school under him realize, we think,
that he has a very unusual combination of qualities. He has abun-
dant energy and vitality. He has the ability to distinguish what is
important from what is trivial, and he gets the important things done
! first. As a result he has a capacity for accomplishment which makes
the ordinary person look lazy. He is versatile: he can referee a
football or basketball game, he can turn his hand to a bit of carpen-
try, he can keep an accurate set of accounts, he can raise vegetables, he can pound
a typewriter, he can explain things so clearly that you can't help understanding them,
he can tell a good joke, he can be serious and dignified, he can be stern and angry.
Mr. Hauck wasn't an executive with six telephones on his desk, but he gave the same
effect, for he could tell six different people what to do about six different problems,
and turn his mind from one to the other with a complete grasp of each situation. Mr.
Hauck could see what to do in an emergency, and jump in and give orders with a
speed and dispatch which would have left you breathless except that you were too
busy obeying him. And you always obeyed him. Mr. Hauck likes people and he be-
lieves in giving flowers to them while they're alive. And so he has a pleasant word
for everyone he meets. Often more than one word.
Donald I. Hauck
As a principal he was chiefly concerned with the welfare of the individual stu-
dent. And anyone of them could go to him with complete confidence in his under-
standing. A fine spirit and a high morale were the result of his presence, because he
was thorough in the things which were important, and his cheerfulness and exuber-
ance generated enthusiasm about the work at hand. And so we have put here in
black and white some of the things We didn't have a chance to tell him last spring in
recognition of eighteen years of service.
When we came back to Fairview in the fall, we found another major change had
taken place--the junior high school. Horrors! The place was overrun by kids! They
ran about aimlessly, they stepped on our toes, they shoved us around. ln short, they
took over the building. Then we were put on our good behavior-for them! We were
told we must set a good example-for them! Mr. George Bloom, our new principal, and
the faculty helped us to "convert" from a four grade high school to a combined junior
and senior high school. ln the end we accepted the junior high kids, and, if you got
us alone, we might admit that we regard them a little fondly now.
We do realize, though, that we need more room. We have had to double up on
lockers, move a study hall into our music room, and force the orchestra onto the stage
where it competes with the boy's gym classes. Our lab is not only a lab, but a class
room. And with all that valuable equipment in there! And we do need another
teacher. Mrs. Weir helped the situation a great deal by becoming a part-time mem-
ber of our faculty, but a number of the outside activities needed to keep the interest
of the students and the parents are missing, simply because our teachers haven't the
time to devote to them.
ln addition to the junior high we acquired a domestic science course this year.
A room in the grade school was rented from the Borough School Board, and it is
fitted out with the most modern equipment: a new electric range, six sewing machines,
cabinets and cupboards decorated by the home economics girls, Mrs. McGeever,
with their help, did a fine job of changing a plain, ordinary school room into a cheer-
fu! kitchen and sewing room.
With this upheaval of our school system came an almost complete new faculty.
We have already mentioned our tall and dignified new principal, Mr. Bloom. Miss
Kinney is in Miss Schroyer's position, and Mrs. Downing is here as seventh and
eighth grade teacher. Mrs. McGeever came as home economics instructor, and later
on, someone really needed, Mrs. Weir. With us still to stabilize the change over are:
Mrs. Becker, Mr. Kell, Mr. Lawrence, Mr. Timmons, and Mr. Weir. And Axel, good
old Ax, is still here.
We feel as if we've had our own postwar problems in reconversion, but we know
that a new schedule and the settling down process will make next year much easier
for those who come back. And so, as we leave, we wish Fairview High all the luck
in the world.
, -IULIA HAHN.
TIGER NIGHT CLUB
Dim lights, a buzz of voices and scraping of chairs, then silence as the boom-
boom-boom of a distant drum announced the opening of the Tiger Night Club. The
senior girls dressed in pastel gowns appeared to sing an original song of welcome,
with words by Shirley Holland and Ruth Barker, and music by Mr. Lawrence. There
were two floor shows presided over by our most able master of ceremonies, David
Weitzenhoffer. Between shows dance music was provided by the victrola with a few
selections from the Hahn Orchestra. The program committee, to whom we give our
compliments, included: Elaine Graff, Dorothy Dill, Ruth Barker, and David Weitzen-
One of the main attractions ot the evening was Carl Guy's version of Carmen
Miranda. Huba! Huba! Huh, fellows? He's a real star. And Ruth Barker's and Pat
Bobison's "Romantic Ballett" was almost professionally well done. We all enjoyed
it. Shirley Holland's torchy "Temptation" and her encore of "Dream" had us swoon-
ing. She's our shemale Sinatra. And that barber shop harmony of Viola Brown, Ruth
Barker, Norma Wiggins, and Dorothy Dill on "Down 'by the Old Mill Stream" and
"Sweet Adeline" was a sparkling example of one too many. Iulia and Marcella Hahn
did a very good tap dance accompanied on the piano by Ruth Walter. And lean
Vigrass certainly beat out some solid measures of boogie woogie. Say, could anyone
tell me? Has Carl Guy ever found Chloe?
All the while our senior boys were doing a pretty good job at the waiter business
as they circled among the tables serving sandwiches, popcorn, potato sticks, pea-
nuts, crackers and cheese. We had a real bar, and our whiskey sour forangel and
pink lady fcherryl were of the finest-only to be compared to our old fashioneds
fcokesl and cocktails Cginger alel. Of course we sold absolutely no liquor to minors!
And minors weren't all we had. A lot of parents were here and we were very glad
to see them. It gives us a moral boost to see our folks interested in what we're doing.
When the doors closed at eleven o'clock, we were all tired, but we could look back
on a job well done. Our Tiger Night Club had been a huge success.
FIRST RCW, lrflt to riaht lanice Weigel, Millicent Bloom, Mary Louise Gorantlo, Patricia
Millikin, Amy lflewellinq, Marian Schluratl, Marian Efatok, and Loia: Cooper.
FSIICONID ROW, Ivilia Hahn, Elizabeth Worley, Ronald Manchester, lohn Walker, Richard
Walker, Robert Ktienzia, Douglas Weiqel, Martha Michalczik, and Winilrod Moser.
'l'HlRl3 ROW' Donald Hauck, Robert Walker, Mr Lawrence, Nancy Platz, Catherine lohnson,
and Geralfi McCray,
pllxflllti Bowen war: absent the clay thi:s picture waz: taken
GLEE CLUB . . .
FIRST HOW, lett to right N. Platz, V. Brown, I. Hahn A.Lewi:s, I. Tingley, lj. Graft
S. Holland, R Barker.
fllfC0Nl5 RCW' Mr Lawrence, D Dill, l Kauffman, M. Miller, R Walter, C lohngaon
lil, W'Illf2V, M McCray, M. Ezstok.
Tllllill ROW M A KOlllIL5CTlf:ilQI, M l5c1:ko,l Woialoafrl, R Vittvr,l Vic1ra:111,R Ritchie,
L Cooptml Weigel.
FOURTH ROW: E. Brozell, E Knecht, E. Plefter, l. Leopold, E. Fox, C Brown, l. Weidler,
ll. Antolik, G Rozsenbura.
FIFTH ROW Cv McCray, H, Downey, C Guy, Richarrl Walker, Robert Walker, R Kilenzicl
R Manciheuter, ll Weiael
'IOP ROW M Burkhart, F Kuntz, A. Masxlello, H. Robison, R. Miller, L MacAll1ster.
P. Atxlenbacher, R Getz, ll Cfrublos, N Pieper, and R. Vickers were absent when thi:
paictwe was tal-cert.
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FlRST ROW, reading from left to righti Mr, Kell, Kenneth Brozell, lanies Sirak, William
Pender, Ioseph Estok, Raymond Stevenson, Iohn Swift, and Thomas Hartley.
SECOND ROW: Fred Michael, Loughlin MacAllister, lohn Klier, Richard Kruse, Ronald
Manchester, Richard Taylor, Douglas Moser, and Arthur Siders.
THIRD ROW: Angelo Massello, Charles Morgan, lohn Bausch, lohn Walker, Wayne Wilkins,
Herbert Brown, and Charles Disen,
TOP ROW: Frank Sirak, David Yarrington, Edward Leopold, Wallace Bennett, Winfield
Siders, Edward Antolik, and Gordan Anderson.
IN THE SHOP
Rag e 32
LIBRARIANS . . .
Reading from left to right: Elaine Graff, Magazine librarian, Mary Klier, Head librariang
Arlene Lewis, Winifred Moser, lane Tingley, Hilda Wetland, Elizabeth Gresh, Marilyn
Miller, Viola Brown lseatedl, and ldcr Kauffman.
We librarians are always extra busy during fifth period on Wednesday. We
have pasted and mended books about one Wednesday out of every month, on other
Wednesdays we have taken cards out of the catalog for books which have been
worn out or become out of date, We have listed new books in the accession book,
and crossed old ones out, we have filed cards in the catalog for many new books, and
we have dusted books, and kept the books and cards in order. We really get a lot
accomplished in one period.
During the Week each member of the library staff takes her turn at scheduled
periods playing watchdog in the library. She checks books in or out for the readers
and helps them as much as possible to find the books they want, In addition to the
regular staff made up of seniors, we are grateful for the help of Eileen Timmons,
lean Estok, Nancy Pieper, Marian Estok, Betty Regelman, and lanice Weigel who have
donated certain study halls to library duty.
We all have a cheerful C'?l smile when we hear Mrs. Becker say, "We're going to
paste today." lt must be that gooey feeling. And no one can paste like lane . . .
Thanks to lda and Viola for the lettering and numbering on the backs of the books.
Winnie and Lizzie have polished up their "ABC's" While sorting cards in the files sev-
eral times . . . The girl you've seen behind a pile of magazines in the upper hall is
Elaine. She's kept busy filing magazines and getting them out for reference work , . .
And Mary is in and out every morning, pleasantly reminding people when their books
are due. lt's not her fault it readers torget and have to pay fines. And she does all
that searching for the occasional books which seem to walk away by themselves.
After this years experience, we think any one of us could be of real help in an
adult library in years to come, .WMARY KLIER.
HOME ECONOMICS-Ninth and Tenth Grades . . .
FIRST ROW, left to right: Mrs, McGee-ver, Cecilia Bust, Millicent Bloom, and Marcella Hahn.
SECOND ROW Mariorie English, Mary Stuart, Elaine Fox, Eleanor Michael, Ioan Alaay
'l'l-HRD ROW. Iune Leopold, Elaine Pfeffer, Nancy Walter, Evelyn Ftrozell.
TOP ROW Sara Earnhardt, Charlotte Hicks, Flora Hinkle, Norma Hartley, and Charlotte
Home Economics is a new course in school this year. We were given a room in
the grade school, and the junior and senior girls and Mrs. McGeever turned it into a
very attractive kitchen and work room.
The ninth and tenth grades organized a local chapter of the Future Homemakers
ot America, The program of this national group includes the threefold purpose of
service to the school, education of the members, and recreation. They gave a Christ-
mas tea and style show for their mothers before Whom they displayed skirts, aprons,
and dresses which they had made in class. They also had a Christmas party and
sang carols at the homes of shut-ins.
The junior and senior girls took a unit on food and nutrition during the tirst semes-
ter. They made cookies and candy to sell at Christmas to raise money for the Home
Economics department. They served a lunch one noon for the whole school which
was very successful. They also took field trips to the Firch Baking Company, the San-
itary Dairy, the Frozen Food Plant, and the Lawrence Dry Cleaning Plant. At present
they are making forty cottas for the junior choir. All the senior high girls have had at
least two home protects consisting of about fifty hours apiece-'for exampleg redecor-
ating a room, or planning and preparing the home meals for a week.
The Parent Teachers Association has been very good to the department. They
gave a shower at Christmas time and presented a beautiful set of dishes and many
useful and needed utensils. We have all had a lot of fun this year decorating the
room and fixing it up for the future home economics classes.
SEWING --e Dorothy Dill, Ida Kauffman, Norma Wiggins, Winifred Moser, Ruth Barker,
Shirley Holland, Beverly Ritchie.
COOKING -- Dorothy Dill, Marilyn Miller, Mary Klier, Ruth Walter, lane Tinqley.
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More people took part in lumbo Night on March 23, 1945, than usually participate
in public performances of Fairview High School, because it was designed to show
what the physical education students can do in sports, calisthenics, and folk dancing.
The spectators filled the bleachers, and when any group of students was not taking
part, they sat on chairs on the stage so they could see the fun, too.
Almost all of the students marched onto the floor of the gym dressed in their gym
clothes for the calisthenics which began the program. lim Ritchie gave the com-
mands for a strenuous few minutes. And no army drill sergeant could have done
better. Then the football and basketball teams, in turn, gave fast and slow motion
demonstrations of certain plays which, as Mr. Timmons said in his explanation, often
happen so fast that the spectator can't follow them.
For the next events, mats and the horse were brought to the center of the floor,
and the boys lined up to demonstrate vaulting over the horse in various Ways, leap
frog, tumbling, and a few pyramids. The broad-shouldered Chuck Taylor and his
small brother Dick made a very good combination in this event, Mr. Lawrence beat
the drum and clashed the cymbals for accompanying sound effects. And Bob Kuen-
zig, in a clown costume, pillowy bosom and all, imitated several of these acts and
added greatly to the fun of the occasion, especially for the grade school children.
After this was over, the boys, plenty dirty after all their rolling on the rnats, cleared
the floor for the girl's demonstration of rope skipping, first with individual ropes and
then in groups with long single and double ropes for the Double Dutch and Hot Pep
per. Marilyn Miller and Norma Wiggins were especially good in this.
The last event for the boys was a soccer gamefa game which we don't see so
very often in this country. Tlhe big soft ball landed in the bleachers several times
and hit the referee, lim Ritchie, a hefty sock in the stomach on another occasion.
After all, it's really an outdoor game. But kicking the ball and guarding the goals
gave us a good picture of the pattern of this game.
The folk dances with which the girls closed the evening gained immensely from
the colorful costumes. The "men" wore blue jeans and plaid shirts, the girls attrac-
tive cotton dresses. Audrey Kastner, ci "man," even enlivened one set by bringing
her tobacco pouch and offering that. It was all very lively and very informal as if
they were enjoying a real dance. And the girls really obeyed the directions of the
caller from the recordio even though they couldn't hear them too well sometimes.
Mr. Timmons then gave basketball letters to the following boys: Don Buseck, Iim
Ritchie, lim Robison, Chuck Taylor, Ore Weislogel, Wilbur Grubbs, Dick Walker, and
Miss Scroyer and Mr. Timmons both deserve credit for planning and training the
students for such an entertaining physical 'education exhibit. And we hereby give a
pat on the back to all the participiants,
GIRL WITH BEST TAN-Rosie.
GIRL ON WHEELS-Tingley.
THE OUIETEST GIRL-Liz.
MOST FUN TO BE WlTHeeLewie.
The track meet this year was delayed for two days because of the rainy weather
we'd been havingg but Monday, May 7, 1945, was a-swell, sunshiny day, and so the
faculty decided to hold it. They were all out there helping to judge the events ,too.
We'll give you the high lights of the boy's events first. Dave Weitzenhoffer
Cjuniorl, who goes in for planes, really proved his flying ability by taking first place
in the broad jump. ln the high jump Buseck tseniorl had some real competition from
a lightfooted freshman, Wayne Wilkinsg but he came out first, leaving second place
to his rival, Lewis Walter fsophomorel showed his landing ability in the pole vault
pit after crossing the bar at a height of eight feet to a winning finish. His opponnent,
Bill Weislogel, was somewhat taken by surpriseg but he lost to a good man. The
junior boys came in first in the relay race, and Iohn Bausch, a fast sophomore, took
the half-mile race. Our muscle man, Weislogel, also a sophomore, sent the iron ball
to a distance of 4l feet 2 inches in the shot put, topping all other contestants. In the
finals, however, when the points were totaled, the boy's track letter went to Keith
johnson, a senior who really had stayed in there through all the events, and had got
one fourth of a point more than last year's .track letterman, Bill Weislogel,
The girl's part of the meet began with the fifty-yard dash which was taken over
by Flossie Hinkle ffreshmanl, a directly smart kid who didn't wear shoes. 'llhey
had a swell lineup of beautiful babesg but we'd better pass on. High jumping was
the next event. All the classes started out well, and the sophomores ended that way
with Phoebe Aulenbacher displaying her skill. After the sophomores and freshmen
had both won, the seniors and juniors decided they'd better start pitching. ln the ball
throw they did, Man, you'd never guess those girls had muscles like that. April
l-linkle took the honorsg in thatg she could really heave it. But we're back to the
sophomores again. Good for them and more power to 'em. The girls' hundred-yard
dash started off with a bang and ended with Phoebe, natch. She's good! The
broad jump came up next with Cooper landing on her stomach to help start things
off. But it was finished with a tie between Arlene Wiggins tseniorl and Marilyn
Miller fjuniorl. After that, all the girls felt like a nice hike, but in a hurry. So the
quarter-mile dash was on Flossie took this one over, too. She really runs beau-
tifully. The girl's relay was last, and it didn't get off to a very good start. In fact, it
didn't end very well either. One of the girls didn't come in at all and another was
rather lateg but the freshmen were still going strong and came up with the glory.
As a whole, the meet was very close and a lot of fun for everyone. The girl's
track letter was given to Phoebe Aulenbacher with 12 points. The class honors went
to the seniors, who were closely pursued by the sophomores. Congratulations to
-RUTH BARKER and HOWARD ROBISON.
FOOTBALL SQUAD . . .
FIRST ROW, left to right: Loughlin MacAllister, Angelo Masselloi lohn Bausch, Richard
Walker, Gerald lvfcCray, Willard Weislogel, and Robert Walker,
SECOND ROW: David Yarrington, Wilbur Grubbs, Wayne Wilkins, Edward Yarrington,
Lewis Walter, Edward Leopold, lohn Walker, Harold Downey, and Carl Guy.
THIRD ROW: Coach Timmons, William Pender, Iohn Hinkle, Frank Sirak, Ronald Man-
chester, Roger Miller, loseph Estok, Kenneth lohnson, Iames Sirak, Assistant Manager
Howard Robison and Manager Donald Hauck were absent when this picture was taken.
FOOTBALL . . .
Away. September 14, 1945. Union City 6: Fairview 0.
Our first game ot the season gave us a poor start toward that cup as we lost to
Union City by six points. The scoring was done in the second quarter by our op-
ponents although our boys tried hard to carry the ball over the white stripe.
Home. September 21. 1945. Edinboro 14: Fairview 6.
Again we were upset, this time on our own field with the Turtles topping us by
eight points. Our only touchdown was scored by our fullback, Bill Weislogel, in the
second quarter, Edinboro really got tough in the last half, and rallied with two touch-
downs and extra points.
Away. September 28, 1945. Waterford 0: Fairview 7.
Nice day for ducks- -and for Tigers, toog because we won today for the tirst time
this season with our dashing fullback, Weislogel, again scoring the touchdown.
Iohnny Bausch plunged through center to secure the extra point. There was no scor-
ing in the last halt, although the Tigers came, within a foot of the Bisons' goal.
Home. October 5, 1945. Albion 25: Fairview 6.
This game, our fourth of the season, gave the Albion Redskins the lead in the
Class B loop by defeating the Tigers 25 to 6. Both teams were really in there punch-
ing with the Redskins taking the lead throughout the game. The Tigers' only scoring
of the game was done in the last quarter with Weislogel plunging through center
from the five yard line, The extra point, however, was not secured.
Home. October 19. 1945. Girard 0: Fairview 7.
The Tigers upset their traditional rivals today for the first time since 1941. The
crowd of spectators watched this long-awaited game with great anxiety, as the Tigers
scored in the early part of the first quarter and held the Yellow Iackets back through
the remainder of the fast moving game. The scoring was done by Dick Walker, the
Tigers' alert quarterback, who managed to score both the touchdown and the extra
point with an end run.
Home. October 24. 1945. Conneautville 0: Fairview 7.
Another victory came today to the Tigers as they defeated Conneautville, a
newcomer, by seven points. The first two quarters were a running battle between
the two teams, with neither being able to score. ln the third quarter, however, Iohnny
Bausch passed the ball to Dick Walker who carried it over for the only touchdown
of the game. Weislogel secured the extra point with an end run.
Away. November 2. 1945. Cambridge Springs 12: Fairview 34.
The Tigers' 1945 football season came to a close today with the team defeating
the Cambridge Springs team 35 to 12. The game was well played with both teams
full of fight. The Tigers led throughout the game although in the last period t'he Spa
let go with two surprising passes which tallied 12 points to their good. Iohnny Bausch
made a fine sixty-five-yard dash, after intercepting a pass, and secured the final score
of the game.
The 1945 football season turned out to be quite successful for Coach Timmons
and the Fairview Tigers although they were not able to win the championship. They
have an up-and-coming group for next year which has the makings of C1 champion
team. Good luck, fellows.
The football season closed with the annual football banquet which was held
in the school gymnasium and sponsored by the Parent Teachers Association, The
Reverend Ivan O. Wilson gave the blessing. This was followed by Mr. Lawrence's
leading the group in a few songs. A large part of the program, of course, was
the meal served by the senior girls who brought in the delicious roast beef din-
ner with all the trimmings. After this fine food, Mr. Lawrence gave everybody a
chance to breathe as they sang more songs.
Then our toastmaster, Dick Walker, introduced Mr. Bloom, our new principal,
and Mr. Holland, president of the school board. After they had each spoken a few
words, Mr. Bloom in turn introduced Dick Walker, the captain for 1945, who spoke
for the squad. The co-captains for the following year, Wilbur Grubbs and Bill Weis-
logel, both gave speeches, too.
Following them was Coach Timmons who awarded football letters to: Richard
Walker, Carl Guy, Edward Yarrington, Howard Robison, Harold Downey, Iohn
Bausch, Wilbur Grubbs, Edward Leopold, Willard Weislogel, Robert Walker, Lewis
Walter, Gerald McCray, Iohn Walker, Wayne Wilkins, David Yarrington, and Angelo
After the presentation of the letters the banquet program was brought to a close
by motion pictures: the first one on boxing, the second on bowlingg and the third on
the Army and Navy game of 1943.
BASKETBALL-Varsity . . .
FIRST ROW, reading from left to right: lohn Walker, Iohn Bausch, Robert Walker, Richard
Walker, Gerald McCray, Wilbur Cvrubbs, Harold Downey.
SHCCCQND ROW: Coach Timmons, Robert Kuenzig, Wayne Wilkins, Ronald Stevenson, Carl
This season was not a very successful one for the Tiger Varsity, although it was
very exciting, and we enjoyed playing every game. As we look back over it, we
remember that the Edinboro game was very close, Fairview led all the way through
the game until the last two minutes. Then Edinboro tied the score with but one minute
left to play, The Tigers faded out in that last minute, and the game ended 24-20,
After losing such a heartbreaker however, the Tigers made amends by winning a few
games. Toward the end of the season we beat the Alumni 25-21. Howard Miller took
a spill that evening, then got up and told Ierry McCroy it was illegal to trip, The
next day the alumni fellows didn't feel very good, including the referee, Don l-lauck.
The Tigers lost to West Springfield both times by only two points. At least they
tried. And the Waterford game was very exciting if you cared for boxing and trip-
ping, Almost every player on both teams got a punch in sometime or other. Walker
and one of the Waterford players forgot about basketball and started boxing instead.
We all had bruises the next day, But we won the game. The Bisons' hot ice broke
a window in the hall before they ran for their bus. For the last game of the season
the Tigers traveled to Girard to meet their old rivals, but after a hard fought battle
the Yellow Iackets won.
lerry McCray was the outstanding point getter this year with an average of 7.1
points per game. The other high averages were Captain Dick Walker, with 5.1, Wilbur
Grubbs 4.8, and Bob Walker 4,l.
Even though their big brothers didn't show up too well, the junior high players,
in the majority of their games, came out on top. lt was wonderful to see those boys
playing the way they did, since t-hey're our future Varsity players. High scorers were
lim luntunen with 8.5 points and Andy Massello with 5.1 points.
Fairview -Millcreek Fairview 26-Wattsburg
Fairview Millcreek Fairview 35-W.Springfield
Fairview -Wattsburg Fairview 21-Cambridge
Fairview -W.Springfield Fairview 26-Edinboro
Fairview -Alumni Fairview 34-Union City
Fairview -Cambridge Fairview 27-McKean
Fairview Edinboro Fairview 20-Albion
Fairview Union City 'Fairview 21-Alumni
Fairview -McKean Fairview 40-Waterford
Fairview -Albion 'Fairview 25-Girard
Fairview Waterford 'Non league games
IUNIOR HIGH TEAM . .
FIRST ROW, left to right: lohn Swift, Ioseph Estok, George Waisley, lim luntunen, Ronald
Manchester, Loughlin MacAllister, Calvin Close.
SECOND ROW: Coach Timmons, Robert Elwinger, Robert Stull, William Pender, lohn Hinkle,
Angelo Massello, lohn Ferguson, Donald Burkhart.
43' X '9
D Z I
VARSITY F .
FIRST ROW, left to right: Edward Yarrington, Vice-President, Lewis Walter, Carl Guy,
Willard Weislogel, Coach Timmons.
SECOND ROW: David Weitzenhoffer, Secretary-Treasurer, lohn Walker, Gerald McCray,
David Yarrington, Wilbur Grubbs.
THIRD ROW: Robert Walker, Richard Walker, President, Edward Leopold, Angelo Massello,
,Sig GAS ,gf-
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Wherever you see this trademark- land you can see it on gas containers
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VIT IEAN NANCY DAVE
- - - A TINK
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Suggestions in the Fairview High School - Challenge Yearbook (Fairview, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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