Freeport Area High School - Freeportian Yearbook (Freeport, PA)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 72

 

Freeport Area High School - Freeportian Yearbook (Freeport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1941 volume:

ff ,iw x j 44 I , ,V 11 5 M V 4 V 54 , .- . if. 4 . . 'EH-ff, A i Sh fs l Q9 1-.a if , ,, 1. 15 Q x ul ef E gi 1. 'Q v w Q e: r M . 1: 4 .1 if JA 2 i 7712 1941 FREEPCDRTIAN 722 l94l FRE PUHTIA .,4:- I A-2:1-i:2:+::':i" -. W 4 .. 33 1i i Z2i i Q"ig?5??'ff1" gy! P bl h d by the gf: 'ulu "'b'b'. lj Senior Cla F .i.i, l Freeport High School .luuinr sflllfffl' li Lv u Vllllffl f1rulflrm.' Freeport, Pa. fllr. Long lzunlx II11' "ilofvf" u fl .wa In flf miy .' To our new supervising principal, Clarence M Long, we are proud and d l' h d e lg te to dedicate our 1941 Freeportian. Since coming here last fall, he has "made more friends and influenced more people" than Dale Carnegie himself! S h l high, what with a new radio, lots of dances, increased lIlt6I'CSt c oo interest has rocketed sky in student government, and the carnival, all of which were his ideas. Our hats are off to you, Mr. Long, we think you are doing a "swell" job. DEDICATE EFCJRE BEGIN . . . The Class of '41 wanted an annual - this is it! We've run into a lot of snags and the final product is by no means exactly what we had envisic ned in the begin- ning but we feel that we have a record of life at Freeport High School which is interesting now and which will be invaluable to us and to the whole school, a few years from now. We present it with a bit of a prayer that you will overlook the mistakes and get half as much fun out of reading it as we have had getting it together. The Editors. WU GQ-o1':'v ll:-VI John UH A I I I II II tl Rim Maison. il I I W iron 1 lf 1 I I I I 'Ill ,ly ---.---.--- FOUR PARTS... ADMINISTRATION In which wc prcscnt rlmsi- clmmf piun c:iinc1':i-sliycrs, rlw I'IZIClIIfI'. IVQ' Iizivc mn' fmuritcs, uf cuiirsc, yvt as zi wlmlc, wc"rz- pri-try primal nf tI1cin. CLASSES P. IJ. rzilks, Iwnok reports, chem- istry vxpz-riinviits, typing Imilgi-rs, Iiistory nutebooks f- wv'x'r- Iwi-n I'III'0LIj.IIl 'vm ziII,f:imI many uf us arm- going tu wish wc' wc-rv Imck again Iwfmc' InnQI ACTIVITIES 1 A A I XVl'Vl' In-cn in most of cnirf- :ind we could pre-sn-nr sonic- pri-tri ggomI :n'g1uin1'nrs wln wr-'II rnrlu-1' Iizlvv ilctivitivs than I-Iam-S - in fact, wcfrc vvvii going tn miss rlwss- Xliwd LIIIUFIIS practice-SI ATHLETICS XVIII ZIIIYOIIL' Zlfgllll' the pninr that sonic- of those jzickot gzniics m'uvicIc'cI us with tIn- biggest tIiriIIs of our I1ig1Ii scIiooI c:1rc'crs? XVI- Iusr sonic- uf our In-sr fingi-rnziiIQ on those ganna-SI Stud:-nt. l'uun-'il I'i'1-suif-nl Il:n'lI1-Iunlarli 4-niiI'r-rs with Mr, I.unL: :us Mnriv Ii-nlw nn Wi- think I':I'Ill!l I':inui':lm is unrlcinu Ill' In "WIu-rv we-rv ynn on thu- nizht uf--f"' 'Phu r:uIin may StlIll'lIIi slluhtly Irlll wh:-n Rmlin f'IuIx Illl'lllIN'l'F l'Ilii4Im'i'Ii!1-r :ind Yntf lvl' ,UM "ln thi- e:'i'mmx'1-.' lhlnus In-uni In Imlnimf-il, WInul's zz. ivznn willmnl 1-In-I-i'inu-znul wIi:it's FHS without m'Ii4-I-l'I1-qnlws Sli-IIiA IZIIIU. I'I'XIZ4-l'. .IuIinQlun. Miivlu-II. :nnI Ilvssm-lun-ssi-i' in zu-Ilun'? , . ADMINISTRATICN lt's friendly, kindly, understanding and fair- tl1zlt's why we'd stack our bo all comersl sses against any and Mr. Long fworkslqut a tough one with Mr. Maxwell ... ...-..., ...au- Jlr. Long holds forth in the offire Marin :ignx om' of Ilmu' "frl1'a:r ex1'l1sr" thingy. SUPERVISING PRINCIPAL Every student in Freeport High met a new and true friend last September when hir. Long took over as principal of our school. Possessed of a friendly, likeable manner, he has done everything possible to make our school a more enjoyable place in which to work and play. XVe of the graduating class of I9-H feel we have been fortunate to have been led through our senior year by ilklr. Long. SECRETARY Mzlrie is a shining example of a perfect secretary ready to do everything she can to make school life easier for us. This year she was invaluable when it came to famil- iarizing Mr. Long with the school routine -showing him all the Uropesf' We missed her when she was in the hospital with appendicitis for about three weeks. Mzlrie is tops and a delightful credit to her pro- fession. If you want the answer to your problems, just see Marie Kreider. :md teachers to make our Stay as enjoy- BOARD OF EDUCATION The liozird of lfdueution, consisting of them to thunk for the recent improvements tive members who :ire interested l'I1OUifll made on the lmll field, which was ready' for ' . l-- 1 N- . v , 1 tt , , . . in tht Nehool uid Ntudmnt hody to duo m use on AIM, 18. HW OHICCVS me lwcsldmtv their time to its hetterment, meets once ll . . . . . r Q . , Q I I Xliss Alice Pennmgtong Vice-President, month on :1 luesdny evening. lheir Joh X , 1 X N . , U. lt. 12lj'l0l'Q Secretary, Ralph A. fmrd- is to see that we get the proper equipment nerg frezisurcr, S. RI. Richards and XV. D. :lhle :uid zldrzintzigeous aw possihle. XVe have K"9l'lf"'- S MR. WY. D, KE!-Illl.I'IR. MR. S, M. RIFHARDS. MR. D. E. TAYLOR. MR. R. A. GARDNER, MISS AI.If'Ff PENNINGTON JY' x I THE FACULTY . . . we wouldn Miss Mary Catharine Sloan, Ii S., California S.'I'.C'.-a whiz at Latin . . . produced the "Yan- kee King," that junior class master prrzluction . . . is envied by all for ber pretty' blonde hair . . . helped produce this year's Class Night. Mrs. Zelma I"lem.n, AJS., I'niversity' of Pitts- burgh-used to be known as "Ruppie," but a ring on the "'I'hird Finger, I.eft IIand" has changed that . . . had charge of the Prom with Miss Ross . . . likes hiking and such. Miss Iililaheth Turner, A.B., Allegheny Col- lege-has always read all the latest and best books . . . sees all the new plays . . . and pro- duces some good ones herself. Nlrs. Ilarriette Morrow, I'I.S., I'niversity of I'ittsburgh-keeps girls in trim with fancy ex- ercises . . . has been sporting a new car--and is it snazvyl , . . her health classes report she is much concerned about "this younger generation." Mr. john Ifft, A.Ii., Geneva College-Coach Ifft dt-es il superb job with all the sports-baskeb ball, football, and baseball has produced many fighting teams . . . is respected as a man ef no little basketball ability. Mr, David Booth, lib., Nlillersvllle Sli.- IfIIS's newest bundle of personality . . . keeps stage hands under one wing and the eighth graders under the other . . . Santa C'l'tus brought him a wife to keep him from getting lonesome. Miss Mildred Ralston, HS., XVestminster Col- lege, lNI.Iid., I'niversity of Pittsburgh - Miss Ralston is happiest when astride her trusty bike . . . does a big job in issuing the Ifreeportian, and as the Yellowjacket adviser. Miss Bernice Thoma, B.S., I'niversitt' of Pitts- burgh . . . seldom loses her temper, and really puts her heart into teaching shorthand and hook- keping . . 'tis said Miss 'I'homa is personally concerned with the draft problem. Mrs. jean Torrance, B.S., Indiana S.'I'.C'.- Mrs. Torrance got herself married this year . . . led her Home lic. girls in several social events including teas and dinners . . . helped put the new Handicraft and Art Club on the I7.II.S. map. Miss janet Iilder, Ii.S., Grove City Vollege- attractive adviser to the Hobby flub, which, with the Kiwanians, sponsored the town's first hobby show . . . plans taking sunnner school work this year. MISS MARY l'A'I'HARINE SLOAN MRS. HAliRIIC'I"I'I'Z MORIUJVV MISS MIIJIRICII RAI.S'l'UN MRS, ZICIAIA I"I.I'IMM NIR. JOHN Il1'F'I' MISS III-IRNIVIC A. 'VIIUMA MISS ICLIZAISI-f'l'H 'IWIILNER MR. DAVID Ii. BOOTH MRS. .IICAN 'I'0IiRANl'I'I MISS .IANId'I' I-Il,lhI-Ili 10 S rade 'em--tltey don't come any better Mr. Iltfllll Nlesser, KS., l'uivt-rsitx uf Pitts- Miss Irma Russ, Ali., 'l'l1iel College-is fast lsurglt-another new atltlitiun tu the FHS fav- lveetmlirtg knuwn in Remetllzll Rtilkllllg 1'll'l'lEr nlty . . . hails from Pitt . . . teaeltes seienee antl I . . will continue ln-II stutltes ut tlns new sult- IIIIIIIIIIII. I I I I5 fIIIIIIIIIS IIII. 'IIS IIIIII. CWS I I I jCL'I at Penn State this summer . . . tough ou IIIIIN III IIIIIIIII. IIIIIIIIIN ' students whose work slmws careless preparatum . . , swears sl1e'll learn tu park a ear-sume clay! Nlrs. lleleu Valles, .-XB., XVilsun Cullefe, M. , , I If , , I. ' . I. I L Mr. R. Nl. ltrv, :X.li., XVestnnnster lullege, tail., lntvelsitx ut llttslnnqlt-has her hands I . . ' . . . . , . ' . . M.:X., lntversltv ut Pxttslmurglt- runs liulm llupt- lull as one ut the 5:-nun' advisers-zllsu tries tu I III I I I I ' I.I I.I I I I I .. . II I II II R I, I IIIe II IIIIIIIIFII III IIIIICII III tl L .lse seunlt wIltI1 tts Elllllj but inte ju es ull, 'mm X H, L ,C, ' ' ' ' 1 6 K' . . . lns pet znnlutxon is lngger and better tests the faculty wltu is living at a new atltlress. ICIII. P D dark II..II.I. lI,III. 'IIN Chief .ISWI . .... I . I . . I - ' - "l1iliti s Mr. llumer lNlaxwellI .eX.B., Munmuutlt Cul- he l1f'N1"'l1" e" lI.IlI.I MIIIII I'IIII.I.I.SIII III PIIISIIIII.IllI-IIIIQI-I-5 un Mr. Ilames Culutmu, Indiana State 'IlC'1lCllCl'5 rhemistry . . . really can talk un "Huw tu XVin C0llf'l-'If'-MI1 clllllllllll eumesI tu l'.ll.5- FVVVF pI-IUIIIII IIIIII lIIflIII,III.I. YIIIII. yyifeu I I I III. IIIIS XVetlnestlaIv :mtl baturtlay to dlreet the lmznnl . . . I.lIIII-IIII. nf IIII, NI YI AI SIIIIIHIIS I I I likes III fIIIII lte really van gn to town :intl has mznle tlte .IIIIIIIIII IIIIII IHIIIIIIS l'.ll.5. lvantl well known tltruugltuut Xl estern 1 5' Pennsvlvaniu. 5. . '.,.. ', '. ., " . .V ,. . I I ,Mus ,l"m", llf5t""", AJ?" Lum' L 'll' M'jix" Miss lzllzaluetlt llurrell, lib., NX est iltester l llIXt'l5Ilf ut xxlM.Ull5lll+l.llllUllS fm het lllllfflx SI'l'IQI-IIIIIIIIIIIIIII XII mm SIIIIRIIIS IIIIII SIIIIIII. IIS t'ntllt'lY1ll'liS - - - llflllffl l"I'mlk4' Illlf' 'lllqlfnil il at tuneful Nlixetl Clturtts is ller biggest jolt . . . stteeess . . . eelelwratetl C liristmas in l'lUl'lLll1 and pmduged --III UM SL Louis" I I I likk-5 fam-I taaster in xv1lSlllIlILfItlIl, D. Q' .... sticks almost jewelry :mtl exeiting perfume . . , has muvetl entirely to tailuretl elutltes. tu a new residence tltis year. MH. .IUHN MICSSI-Ili MISS ICRMA t'lil'IS'l'ANl MR, .IAMICS V. f'lll.tDN NRS. IIICLICN S. tiAI,l'IS MISS IRMA RUSS MHS lCl,lZAlil'I'l'll lll'lilCl'll MIL ll. ll, Nl.XXWlCI.I, NR. li, M. FRY 11 "KL Few if gf? if A WZ? M Q IL gf.-,aft + if '24 if :' :T?3v'1za . Mg, v 1 , 4., H' .. 1, .Q Q1 3 P" if A ,.. H X + fi Q'- W W! ' lf? J , 1 M 1 CLASSES NVQ gc-t six of them :1 day, with an activities pt-riod to boot. They're as different as the people who run them, but good and bad, wc'll miss them all. ThKff'I morfe than an "A" in-'volfved in thi: hem Vzrgznza Bzale i.r pinning for Mae Louixe Bossard SENIOR OFFICERS I'resident-I"R.'XNKl,IX BUITII Vice-Presiileilt-UlilTRUE I7EXVI'I"l' Secretary--SARA -IANIE INIcDlVI'l"I' 'lireasurer-S'I'Iil,I,A MARGARET SCIIIQETZ IXIZFISIHIII Secretary-'I'VVIl.A MOSICBAITGH SENIOR OFFICERS VVorry, worry, worry! If Franklin liouch has gone around with a worried, haggard look would be that heys growing gray trying to take care of a graduating class of 98 rather Hdevilishll students lnot to mention any nameslj at their class meetings. Sara Jane Mcllivitt, as secre- tary, was kept on the alert trying to keep up with the numerous transactions involv- ed in the meetings. Stella lVlargaret Sheetz, who kept the money, may have had a hard time resisting the temptation to skip Free- port for a while with all the hundreds of dollars she handled. Stella was, however, a very efficient treasurer, with reports to the exact cent every month. George Dc- VVitt, who seems always to be a vice-presi- dent, was ready to step into the gavel pounding job in case of necessity. 'l'wila lllosehaugh, famous histrionic artist, was assistant secretary while Erma Pangrazi, known for her neat appearance, was Stellays stand-in. 'I'his is the group which has run the class and "woe is them"-they did a fine job-and no one will argue about that. SENIOR CLASS "Senior Class of Freeport High School I" -"Coming, cruel world". Uhl excuse us, we mean, "HenryI" "Coming mother." How can it be forgotten? VVith three full performances of Henry Aldrich's "IVhat a Life," the senior class broke all attend- ance records for a play in Freeport high. Their school days are just about over, but the class of '-I-I will well be remember- ed for its dramatic ability. Their junior class play "lX'leet Uncle Sally," proved this fact even before the appearance of Henryl lVe've had a lot of fun here in FHS, and regret we have to leave, but the time has come when we must go out and find our various life professions. XVe enjoyed our class meetings, too, with an auction every now and then headlining our senior meet- ing. ln leaving a new screen for future movies, we hope it will be beneficial for hand-holding rendezvous. Our brainiest was a girl, Stella Scheetz, and a close second was another female, Lillian Shira. ln fact, quite a few of the weaker sex headlined our class. In our senior advisers, lllrs. Gales, llflrs. Flemm, and illiss Ralston it's no wonder that we have the llflarvel Class of FHS history. It's time to bid adieu--where to-well, a pre- diction might be much too untrue. So- Hgoocl-byt! I10W.H Ida Stover Donald Boyer Ted Lucas Marion Parker Dominic Seita Ruth Mainhart Isabel Nowakoski Gladys Frailey Th C Senior Class of 1941 IDA STOVER . . . a girl who iust loves to wear slacks . . . her hobby is collecting match- folders . . . hopes to be a drummer in an orchestra . . . she actually was thrill- ed when she attended the press conven- tion at Pittsburgh. DONALD ROYER . . . tall. lilrht, and handsome- . . . at- tended school only in the afternoons this year . . . had a romantic part in tho Ouerettu, 'In Old St. Louis," but had to :Ive it up to pro to work . . . com- poses humorous poems. DOMINIC SEITA . . . Dom is of the silent type--until you get him started . . . lives for sports . . . shines in baseball . . . plenty nice fel- low . . . and can he arirue . . . hails from B. J. RUTH MAINHART . . . country lass . . . has nice red hair with never n curl out of place . . . likes to collect souvenirs, hates cats . . . very cheerful . . . wears cute clothes. 15 TED LUCAS . . . "Bathsalts" tears around the town iu ax Ford . . . never misses a basketball lame . . . nor can he stand to see the Jackets lose . . . frequent movie goer . . . his bark is a lot worse than his bite. so the women say. MARION PARKER . . . plays a eornet in the band . . . her ambition is to become a. secretary . . . she is an ardent basketball fan and she plays a bit herself . . . sport clothes are tohs with her ISABEL NOVVAKOSKI . . . "Izzy" wants to take care of the sick in the future that is, be a N11rse . . . her favorite subjects are Latin and Eulrlish . . . dancing is a hobby of hers . . . she thinks shc'll probably still be in B. J. 10 years from now. GLADYS FRAILEY . . . says her net hate is boys . . . col- lects movie stars pictures . . . answers to "Glad" . . . if you hear "Gully all gosh" you know it's the little girl who's ambitious to be a beautician . . . ex- pects to be an old maid. I JN all 92' 1f'- 5 I . X 1 , . 4 2 A The Senior Class of 1941 John Pesei Mary Golembiesky Mary Brown Delbur James Charles Price Donald Snyder Robert Henry Jenn Huth '4 ' N ' Jbpwh I R I fn JOHN PESCI . . . room 16's able president . . . is a smooth dancer . . . knows how to dress. too . . . interested in sports and good- lookinz girls . . . Mrs. Flemm found his antics somewhat, shall we say, irri- tatingl MARY GOLEMBIESKY . . . combs and curls ev:-ryhody's hair because tliat's her specialty . . . will be remembered as Mary, the colored prirl, in the senior play . . . biggest thrill was the Junior Prom. CHARLES PRICE . . . a Hood chemistry student and avid farmer . . . girls envy his curly hair . . . comes from Sarverville-has a niee Model A Ford but never drives it . . . likes Hi-Y activities. DONALD SNYDER . . . . is the current FHS contribution to the basketball world . . . took top scor- ing honors in Section 5 . . . one of Mr. Booth's strong but silent stale mall- agers . . . hates all classes except study hall . . . spends a good bit of time in the vicinity of the Home Ee. room. MARY BROWN . . . the little zirl with a bio: smile who checks the library books in and out . . . her red hair is an outstanding feature . . . secretary of Tri-Hi-Y this year . . . plays a swell same of basketball . . . wants to be a teacher of beauty culture -Denny and full of fun. DELBUR JAMES . . . heres a boy who is a real pin:-pomz and baseball enthusiast . , . prized mem- ber of Mixed Chorus . . . citizen of the g'reat metropolis, "Slate Liek" . . . wants to become an aviation maintenanc-e mechanic . . . drives a big hluc La Salle. ROBERT HENRY J . . . hunting and dozs take up his spare time . . . would like tu build a loir cabin 11D in the North Wziocls and lead a lumberiac-k's life . . . built a swell Hun cabinet in the show this year . . . hikes about a mile to school every day. EAN HUTH . . . "Hootie" was one oi those Room 21-ers who typed for the Yellowjacket . . . admires the stromr, silent type. not too silent with her own prixxle, however . . . could eat chop suey seven days 0 week. 16 Charles Ravenda Elsie Pofi Dale Young Joseph Gallino Mary McWilliams Jack Wagle Shirley Painter Ernest Coffman James Snider Stella M. Sc-heetz Howard Hinderliter James Weir CHARLES RAVENDA MARY McWILLIAMS JAMES SNIDER . . . one of the best basketball players ever to come out of FHS . . . spends a great deal of his time bowling . . . had quite a thrill lately when he attended a bowling tournament in Pittsburgh . . . has a cron of black wavy hair . . . pre- fers to spend his mornings out of school rather than in. ELSIE POFI . . . wants to be an undertaker when she grows up? . . . loves hamburg and stew- ed potatoes . . . but hates cats and rats . . . good dancer . . has il sense of humor . . . made several kids sick with April Fool candy. DALE YOUNG . . . a real outdoors man . . . likes to hunt and fish . . . takes a back seat to no one in P.D .... has an above-average LQ .... quiet and likeable . . . we cau't seem to get him to divulge his am- bitions-at least not for publication. JOE GALLINO . . . an outstanding letterman in foot- ball and basketball . . . excels in good looks and rates with the Kirls . . . he used tu be quiet but "them days are gone 1oreverl" . . . ardent chemistry fan . . . enjoys hiking and traveling. ' . . . Mary doesn't make her presence known by being talkative . . . An "A" in conduct is her "big dish" . . . She's a country lass who does N.Y.A. duty . . . nice personality. JOHN WAGLE S E . . . "Jack" is an expert stage hand . . . arguing and teasing girls the pisrskin for "old Alma made a handsome hero for assembly . . . would cer- delights in . . . booted Mater" . . . home room taiuly win a "Best Smile" contest. HIRLEY PAINTER V . . . "Blondie" . . . the giggles cham- Dion of the school . . . definite camera fiend . . . intends to be washing dishes ten years from now . . . featured "School Daze" in the Yellowiacket . . . expects to have her biggest thrill when she meets the man, if ever RNEST COFFMAN . . . a whiz when it comes to class basketball . . . one of those strong silent seniors . , . bears brunt of Mrs. Gale's accusations that he's always talking . . . rarely 'seen without a briar between his teeth. . , . known as "Sneezy" . . . efficient stage hand . . . ambition is to join the Navy . . . hunting and camping are very important in his life . . . played a mean game of basketball for Room 16. STELLA MARGARET SCHEETZ . . . brainiest senior . . . was treasurer of both her junior and senior classes . . . has a very sweet smile and a like- able personality . . . dresses nicely . . . would like to attend business school. HOWARD HINDERLITER . . . efficient usher . . . plays baseball when he gets a chance . . . member of the Radio Club . . . expresses himself with "Good grief" . . . finds chemistry most interesting . . . gets his 2c worth in P.D. class. JAMES WEIR . . . will be remembered by his DRIV- ING capacities . . . Jim was Mr. Max- well's pet "worry" in chemistry class, always wanting to mix all sorts of concoctions . . . hopes to become a. ine- chanical engineer. , 8 1. Warren Hill Hazel Ewing Emma Yerace Joseph Blair Betty Younsr Rita Mason Richard Reir-hard Edward Wygonik Stella Nueera Phyllis Brothers Glenn Babinsack Vircrinia lic-ale XVARREN HILL BETTY YOUNG STELLA NUCERA . . . desires to be a successful farmer. . . hunts as a hobby . . . certainly likes cake . . . enjoyed the Radio Club very much the most exciting moment of his life was his first date . . . Industrial Arts is his favorite subject. HAZEL ENVING many hopes raises much the "Gerry" is known to all by pins and rradtrets she collects . . someday to be an undertaker bees for a hobby . . . doesn't have to say. EMMA YERACE . . . small and very talkative . . . helps Miss Hurrell out. in study hall . . . spends most of her time daneing . . . hobby is writinz letters . . . especially to boys in the Army. JOSEPH BLAIR likes "Joe Blow" as everyone knows. the women . . . was editor of the Yellowjaeket . . . Hoes for dramatics in a biz way . . . feels at ease when skating, dancing, or swimming . . . says he can't find a becoming way to wear those CUTIE. . . . has a lot of fun in Tri-I-Ii-Y . . . ten years from now shc'd like to be married and have had a nurse's traininr: . . . her biggest thrill involves her "heart-throb" . , . all in all, Betty's a swell girl. RITA MASON . . . is one of those country gals . . . sold the most. yearbooks . . . called "Reet" and "Pumpkins" by her close friends . . . a female camera fan . . . doesn't like to read . . . loves to eat and goes in for sports in a big way . . . always around when some-thing's going on RICHARD REICHARD . . . activities are "duck soup" to Dick . . . is the band's ace trumpets-r . . . will be remembered as Dr. Snodgrass in "Meet Uncle Sally" . . . chief interest-dis- covering what makes thinlrs tiek. ED VVYGONIK . . . Tarzan . . . like to chew zum in Enrlish elass . . . dislikes frirls who are stuck on themselves . . . ex- pressed himself with "Shut un, you mill!" , . . loafs at. Lee's . . . bigm-st thrill--attending Wor1d's Fair. . . . "Bridi:et." sports the darkest tressr-s in Freeport Hi-naturally euz-ly. too . . . takes frequent. trius to Pittsburnrh and vieinity . . . writes those cute features for the Yellowjacket . . . studies French and sn-ts results . . . she does a mean job of "rug cutting". PHYLLIS BROTHERS . . . "Phil" likes to skate . . . wants to he a sec-i-1-tary - . . trys to read and listen to the radio at the same time . . . dislikes iey roads . . . "Oh mosh" what. o thrill . . . What? . . . Why, drivinr a ear. which she loves to do . . . honor student. GLENN BABTNSA CK . . . A quiet kid from the Island. has several brothers soldierinf: for Uncle Sam . . . Hoes in for fishinrr in a biz way . . . spends a lot of his time in the summer pitching: mushball . . . an effi- cient. worker in the shop. VIRGINIA BEALE . . . makes the guys and lrals Haze when she comes to school so neatly dressed . . . home-eeonomies has taiurht. her many recipes to try out on the lucky Hill' . . . she plays a mean tramc of bas- ketball. Richard Shearer Dorothy Coward Justin McCulloch James Emery Joseph Gallagher Richard Ross Eleanor Tantlinger Erma Pangrazi The Senior Class of 1941 RICHARD SHEARER . . . southpuw from way out Slate Lick way-rather quiet except in the shop . . . likes to ploy basketball and starred for room 18 . . . a dyed-in-the-wool farmer. DOROTHY COWARD . . . more commonly known as Dot . . . threo years from now she'll be swishinz her nurse's uniform through the halls oi' Mercy Hospital . . . povlllal' little miss, too . . . Made National Honor Society. Jols GALLAGHER . . . where you see Stella. you see Joe . . . played football . . . favorite subiect is Stella . . . drives a ialopy . . . does plastcrinir as at side line . . . prefers to spend his afternoons away from ye old school house. RICHARD ROSS . . . thc blonde bomber from room 16 . . . rattles off P.D .... talks a mile a minute . . . unite the sports fan . . . ex- cels in bm-mehnll . . . library work occu- lries it great part of his time. 19 JUSTIN MCCULLOCH . . . Skinny. Fat. Red, or Rock" will do . . . he hopes that in ten years he will be Dnllinz in the anchors for the U. S. Navy . . . one of Freeport's football heroes . . . has had fun being a stage- hand. JAMES EMERY . . . his motto is "kepinnir quiet at the right time . . . Jim expects to become an aviator some day . . . favorite past- time is collecting pictures . . . always has some room for more ice cream . . . feels at ease while hunting and fishing. ELEANOR TANTLI NGER . . . cute blond . . . pals around with Marilyn Bracken . . . wonder where she Rot that locket? . . . rates P.D. as her favorie subject to be dropped from the curriculum. ERMA PANGRAZI . . . an import from St. Mary's grade school . . . an honor student all four years. ranking high in her class . . . her pretty brown hair is always just so, and . . . she has that certain "oomph" which makes her popular with every- one. 4 ' . I . 'Q X- I The Senior Class of 1941 Franklin Bonch Gladys Myers Betty Canterna Robert Sarvi-r Robert Walters John Rassun Betty Siwek Wallin-v Milli-r iff iv ' ll! I I . P' FRANKLIN BOUCH . . . A-1 a.s President of the Class of '41 . . . will be remembered also for his splendid performance as "Henry Aldrich" in the senior class Dlay . . . hopes someday to fly for the dr-ar ole U.S.A. GLADYS MYERS . . . "Glad" is happy-so-lucky .. . loves candy . . . hates to wait for "Lil" . . . is always being teased . . .zissles . talks in stndy hall. ROBERT WALTERS . . . known as Bob . . . is a country boy who enjoys eating very much . . . reg- ular member of Mixed Chorus . . . when he has nothing' to do he listens to the radio . . . hopes to become a lawyer . . . tall, tan. and terrific! JOHN R ASSAU . . . he is without a doubt the rinietest ' 4 boy in the class . . . 'Yunko" is a fam- ous sfuy all summer down at the beach . . . FHS's swimming ace. ELIZABETH CANTERNA . . . next to the last of the Cnnterna sportsmen . . . also joining the ranks of secretaries . . . comfortable in sport clothes . . . patrolmun in her senior year . . . portrayed the part of Miss Eggleston in "What A Life." ROBERT SARVER . . wants to be a mechanical engineer . . . favorite expression, "Gad Pearl" . . . ten years from now he expects to have a good job and be unmarried, "he hopes" . . . biggest thrill mectinz zi certain Iva Lee somebody. BETTY SIWEK . . . a little lass this :ral is. but she's more than her size shows . . . her neat appearance and nice clothes make a bis' hit with the boys . . . drives Mrs. Flemm almost to distraction with her talking and giggling. WALLACE MILLER . . , likes to wrestle and box . . . is one of Lernerville's steadiest customers . . . active in the I-Ii-Y . . . swims and participates in nearly all sportse . . . loves to tease the Kirls. 20 Evelyn Ke-1-sy Betty Nohh- Jennie Foinba Ellen Jane Eleoek Betty Kroni- George CTYLZPI' Lillian Sh'ra Dorothy Bowser Steuhany Uleski Virginia Burns Dolores Mason Fred Aero ICVIQLYN KEESY STEPHANY ULESKI . . . flashing it diamond alreznlb' . . . loves inatli . . . says her higgt-st thrill was when he proposed . . , sin-utls her snaro tinn- einhroitlering' and daneiuaz' . . , at-tive nn-inher of the Dramatic Vinh. . . . "Stl-ve." as she is known. is a very quiet. girl . . . Business Manager of the "Frt-f-portian" . . . very prompt in all her work . . . always has a smile for everyone . . . finished in-at-tit-ally at the toil of the 4-lass, sz-holastieally. lilC'l"l'Y NOBLE VIRGINIA BURNS . . . rather a quiet "kill" . . . would like to get a. jolm in a 5 8: 10 so she ean sw- and nn-et more i-1-oi-le . , , always has rooin for vainly . . . hopes some- day to settle down with some nies- "EllX". . . . Ginny is nraetit-ing to be the ner- feet. housewife . . . wants to be a ehild nurse first ,,.. one of the eternal tri- angle of Burns. Beale. and Brown . . . faithful 'Fri-Hi-Y member. BlC'l"l'Y KROPP JENNIE COMBA . . . known to her elassniates as "Bar- ney" or "t'ooper" . . . look part in the jnnior play . . , nn-mber of Mixed Vhorns . . . she like nothing more than to ho on eight. wheels tskatt-sl . . . l:ii:'i:'liiiu' is her sw-eialty. GEORGE CRYTZICR li . . . Illllll'0lll'llll0l3' walled "Shorty" vi-ry nnn-h iiitf-i't-st:-tl in sports played liiisltetlmll for Hi-Y and home rooni . . . a good elu-erlm-:uler and swell follow . . . favorite typing position. a ha.l f-ret-line l 21 . . . with her ability she should make someone a good sec-retary . , . a whiz at. shorthand . . . enioys dana-ing . . . always gets to elasses before hand . . . thlrd ranking senior and the Freeport' ian's effieient business manager. LLEN JAN E ELCOCK . . . Ellen Jane has red-loeks that she says are "Titian" . . . plenty smooth on the dance floor . . . "Sis" likes Mr. Fry's eute iokes . . . holmes to enter the ranks of the married in the not-too-far future . , . but. hasn't uieked the "guy" yet. LILLIAN SHIRA . . . Lillian's :rents-st :lehievement in high sehool was the honor of beimr salutatorian of her 1-lass . . . she-'s really brainy . . . always has her as- signments eomnleted vronmtly . . . bas- ketball fiend. DOROTHY BOWSER . . . ealled "Dotty" . . . 1-ullet-ts movin star's pictures . . . wants to he an artist . . . always saying 'l0h, gee" . . . her higgest thrill was meeting her favorite movie star in nerson. DOLORES MASON . . . one of the girls from Sarver . . . another of Mr. Maxwf-ll's t'hrmistry eherubs . . . shi-'ll make an ideal house- wife for some lueky fellow . . . this year she was seen very often in the innpf-r hall at noon selling eandy. FRED ACRE . . . another country boy . . . very bashful until you know him , . . has rosy eheeks and a grand smile . . . nrt-- fers P.D. to any other subjeet. but sin-mls fl great. dt-al of time in the Chemistry lab, doing nothing. Betty Shaffer Howard Frailey Helen Sober Marie At-re Phyllis Barr Chester Walizer Riehard Kelly Kenneth Van Dyke Robert Fuhrman June Hamilton Jean Carol Johnston Kathryn K4-sak BETTY S HAFFER . . . the last of Miss Shaffe-r's niet-es, hut hy no means the least ,... enouarh vannot he said in nraise of her lrraeious and nntirinir efforts at the piano . . . attractive, busy. she'll be surely missed around FHS next year. HOVVARIJ FRAILEY . . . tall and handsome . . . would make a swell Romeo for some nit-e Juliet . . . always talking about the :als from Ford Pity and Kittanninsr . . . never in a hurry to Het. to his destination . . . spends lots of time in the ehemistry lab mixinpz rare eoncovtions. PHYLLIS BARR . . . known to her friends as "Phil" . . . hopes someday to be a nurse . , . had a hart in the senior play . . . spends her spare time lroinsr to the movies or keehinlt ehildren . . . likes to tease her friends . . . very :ood-natnred. CHESTER WALIZER . . . "Chessy's" ambition is to be a draftsnian . . . baseball is tops as his hllhby . . . elaims that he will be in the Army 10 years from now . . . always has a huge wad of chewing gum. RICHARD KELLY . . . "Saeed" is nlanninsr to xro to ln- diana State Tear-hers College . . . wants to be a history teaeher. then a tirineinal. lust like Mr. Lomr . . . one of the Yel- 1owiaeket's best writers and very Ereatly interested in Journalism . . . wore a cute little mustache in the senior play . . . favorite word is "weird," KENNETH VAN DYKE . . . one of those silent 1-ountry boys . . . is a natural-born ehemist . . . wants to establish his home in the eoun- try , . . raises prize-winning: ehiekens in his snare time. HELEN SOBER . . . an attractive brunette who has hlenty of that indefinable something 1-alled charm . . . she was terrific as Miss Shea in "What a Life." . . . loads of fun . . . not into everythiniz but cer- tain to do a good job when she does take Dart. MARIE ACRE . . . a very Quiet country lass . . . one of Mrs. '1'orranee's Home Ee. girls . . . a eonstant companion of Ruth Mainhart . .. has a large selet-tion of novelty jewelry. ROBERT FUH RMAN J J . . . Boh's favorite dessert is in-1' 1-roam . . . wants to be a shorts 1-oninn-ntator or writer sua-h as Bill Stern. snorts write-r for the Yellowim-ket . . . you 1-an al- ways find Bob 1-ollet-tim: pit-tures of foot- ball playt-rs for his st-ranhook . . . Notre Dame interests him most. UNE HAMILTON . . . one Iassie who :imna-4-iatt-s svhool . . . frets up every morninir at four o'- eloek to come . . . keeps the senior 1-lass profits rollinr in hy huyins: 4-andy . . . don't let, her fret started talkimr about her boy friends. EAN CAROL JOHNSTON . . . excels in personality . . . ht-im: latt- is a habit . . . had leadinl! Dart in junior nlay . . . she was voted tyvival srirl of her 1-lass last year . . . was sevretury of iunior elass and of Student Founr-il . . . ambition is to he a well-liked. eol- lesfe edur-ated nurse. KATHERINE RESAK . . . lives way out 908 way . . . learned to roller skate all in one nilrht . . . rather quaint at tinn-s but lots of Inn . . reads Sunday novels in 1-heniistry vlass . . . likes to eat. and ri-ad in hor spare time when sh:-'s not dan:-ini: at Clowe's Bar-B-Q. 22 Snrii Juni- Mi-Divitt Annu-lo Pvrnazzu Nelly Lou S1-hickline lflliznbeth Znremha Li-wis Hn'e William Croyle Georire De Witt Martha .lane Rassau The Senior Class of 1941 SARA JANE MQDIVITT . . . one of the most popular girls in tho class . . . hats be-nntiful black hair . . . seeretury of the senior class . . . hiui is nuttin vnrt in both junior and sen- ior pluys . . . is u whiz at the clarinet . . . nluns to attend college. ANGELO PERNAZZA . . . delivers your evening paper . . . likes to write headlines for the Yellow- iaeket . . always pulliuar classroom boners . . . blushes when he talks to at irirl . . . valuable in P.D, class LEWIS HALE . . . "Pete" is n. camera fiend . . . goes for freshies . . . whiz at P.D and Chem- istry . . skips study hall to run movie ninchinc- . . . lots of fun . . . always has u. 1-otnebuek . . . wus "beautiful" in his one-retta get-up! WILLIAM CROYLE . . . likes nurses . . . thinks nothing of missing school to go hunting . . . lives in Luneville. land of the he-man . drives his da.d's Buick now and then. 23 NELLY LOU SHICKLINE . . . Nelly Lou became known for her accordion playing . . . enjoys bicycle riding . . . mice Wlillled to have an or- chestra of her own . . . one of the best tynists in Fl-IS . . . nice, quiet lass. . . . came here from Har-Braek ELIZABETH ZAREMBA quiet and studiuus . . . would make an efficient secretary . . . never seen with- out Stephany Uleski . . . likes Office Practice and commercial studies . . . maybe that's why she's so stood at them. GEORGE De WITT . . . one of those red-headed he-men . . . constantly argues with Coach Ifft about irym . . . has a. beaminir person- ality . . . Quiz master and senior walk- ing encyclopedia . . . never misses a chance to hear a good opera . . . works nt the Paris Cleaners. MARTHA JANE RASSAU . . . another pretty girl from the Sarver farming country . . . a really snappy dresser . . . she likes to roller skate . . . and Winfield supplies partners a- plenty . . . Martha, Jane's ii nice girl to know. . N . 1 4141 - ,' .1 A ' ' Hclen Mohney Robert Shearer Elton Macurdy Richard Bartlebaugfh Bertha Reese Louise Morrison Twila Mosebaurrh Warren Unircrman Ella Mae Hughes Rose Vogel William Morford HELEN MOHNEY RICHARD BARTLEBAUGI-I WARREN UNGERMAN . . . it housewife to be . . . is already workin! nn her hone chest . . . just lo-oves typinz . . . Hates hramrarts . . . swims . . . says, 25Gzul. Pearl" at the slightest excuse, and-have you seen that Army pin shc-'s wearing? ROBERT SHEARER . . . FHS's contribution to the actinrr world . . . played the part of the pirate, "Callotte." in the operetta . . . holds the 41 attention of the whole class when he Rives his astounding P.D. talks . . . hopes to play football for some eollerre team . . . displays a very well-planned wardrobe. r Y ELTON MACURDY . . . wants to be an aeronautical welder . . . is known as "Dimp" because of his beautiful, big dimples . . . likes choco- late cake and roller skating . . . :rows fingernails which would nmke a China- nian turn greenl . . . was president df the Student Coun- cil and quite the prominent fellow in activities . . . he likes to hear good jokes and is always tellinz them himself dancing has become his favorite pastime . . . whenever there's a Dlay, an assembly, or an operetta, Dick always has a main part . . . has a grin Ior everybody. BERTHA REESE . is Miss Turner's rizht hand man . . . moves about and talks slowly but sum-ly . . . snappy dresser . . . she's a iP.D. shark . . whenever you see Helen Mohney you see Bertha. LOUISE MORRISON . . . hails from Slate Lick . . . strangely enousfh dislikes 'Gad. Pearl" . . . active in Christian Endeavor work tfor more reasons than onel . . . has an office in the First Aid Club . xiended high in senior ranking . . . was elected to Na- tional Honor . . . also a Commencement speaker. TWILA MOSEBAUGH . . . tynist for the Yellowjacket , . . really slayed them in the senior play, as Miss Wheeler . . . top notcher in the Mixed Chorus . . and had the part of one of the silly St. Louis matrons in the operetta.. ' . . . is known as "Snipes" . . . at mein- her of Mixed Chorus . . . zi :rent "chem- istry fan" . . . the worlds slow'-st man" . . . quite contented when sleepin! . . . loves to argue with Wcir and Rm-iehard. ELLA MAE HUGHES . . . when you see 'Nell' and "MorrN". you also see Ella. Mae . . . lik:-s to sew. very brood at it, too . . . :food sport . . . the girl with the very slick coiffure . . expert at blushinlr. ROSE VOGEL . . . when it comes to prcttinz lhimrs done, Rose is one ol' the "whiz" zirls of the class . . , she majored in coni- mercial subjects . . . everyone knows her because of her pleasant ways . . . she's quite the debater . . . no slouch ut P.D. either . . . has a slow, soft, voice. WILLIAM MORFORU . . . dropped his studies at the end oi' tho first semester . . . zoos hnntinz. fishing, trapping' and just loves the out doors . . . was always Pulling' somethin! cute in study hall. N 24 Ten Years Hence In the days of the not-so-far distant past, re- member when . . . Stella Nucera shocked room 16 by wearing silk stockings instead of ankle socks . . . "Chessy" VValizer bought a thousand lollypops because he got a bargain on them . . . "Daddy" Snyder ruled as basketball king . . . 'lzzy" Nowakoski accidentally locked herself in the CENSORED . . . Mary G0lembiesky's skirt was ruined by acid in the chemistry lab . . . Elsie Pofi made April Fool fudge containing garlic . . . Jack VVagle had the waves blown out of his hair from riding in "Rusty" Helmick's jalop- py . . Don Royer convulsed the English class with his poetry . . . "Goan" Gallino spent his spare time acting as Official Roadster Pusher . . . Glenn Babinsack had to sit on the floor for talking . . . joe Gallagher won a white football for scoring the first touchdown of the '40 season in the game against Springdale . . . Rose Vogel wore pigtails and Sally McDivitt sported long curls . . . "Dot" Bowser drew pictures in study hall for the amusement of her friends . . . Shirley Painter sat on a thumbtack during study hall , . . Hob Sarver originated the expression "Gad, Pearl" . . . Dick Ross baffled the teachers with his machine gun fire tongue . . . Stella Scheetz raised a laugh in class meeting by announcing that the Senior class had a balance of S316 dol- lars and one cent! . . . "Glad" Frailey appeared in assembly in a short, short skirt . . . f'Speedl' Kelly's most necessary article of apparel was re- moved on a certain bus trip with the football players . . . Martha jane Rassau lost a tooth while rollerskating . . . Mr. Maxwell spoke of "Never - do - today - what - you - can - put - off- until - tomorrow - Ungerman" . . . joe Blair despaired of finding a new way to wear his curls for the Prom . . . john Pesci and "Rock" McCulloch wore "teddy bear" haircuts . . . Mr. Booth cautioned the shop boys "Donlt let Reich- ard get hold of anything!" . . . The senior class meetings were the scene of violent auctions . . . Betty Kropp was chased over the desks in 13-14 by Mr. Nolf after she had swiped his waste- basket . . . gold basketballs were presented by Morgan and Morgan to the '41 quint . . . fierce arguments took up Mr. Fry's P.D. classes . . . "Pete" Hale was continually "mugging" some- one with his pet camera . . . the movie machine would growl and then stop . . . Bob Fuhrman's seat collapsed in assembly . QI. Marion Parker broke her arm while sledriding . . . Bob Walters had to let his hair grow for the operetta . . . jim Weir was known as "the demon driver" . . . Dick Bartlebaugh and jean Carol Johnston were voted "typical junior boy and girl" . . . Franklin Bouch had the ladies swooning in the aisles with his portrayal of Henry Aldrich . . . Bob Shearer argued about anything and every- thing . . . Kathryn Resak's blond curls were the envy of many a "fem" . . . George DeWitt al- most gave Coach Ifft heart failure by taking gym . . . Phyllis Barr broke a window in the gymnasium . . . Angelo Pernazza was sent out of class for talking . . . Ellen Jane Elcock was heartbroken when her playful pals swiped her gym clothes . . . Vandergrift High students in- vaded the upper halls and had to be rather forci- bly removed by some of the male teachers . . . Helen Mohney and Bertha Reese were contin- ually scrapping . . . Emma Yerace flourished 'fpash notes" from a certain army camp . . . "Lil" Shira became salutatorian . . . "Ev" Keesy was known as the "walking encyclopedia" be- cause she alwavs knew the answers . . . Betty Siwek and Jean Huth drove Mrs. Flemm and Miss Ralston almost to distraction with their giggling . . . Nelly Lou Schicklin'e's toeless sports shoes were the envy of all the girls . . . "Dorie" and Rita Mason were opposites in political be- liefs . . . Betty Noble was found to .be the tall- est girl in high school . . . Betty,Shaffer and Howard Frailey were often seen "twosoming" in the upper hall at noon . . . Bob Henry's chem- ical experiments were Mr. Maxwell's dread . . . "Deb" james blushed while giving current events . . . Elton Macurdy showed Freeport's own Sir Malcolm Campbells how not to drive . . . some of the boys overturned corn shocks at the Senior wiener roast . . . Ed Wygonik's gum- chewing ability was rivaled by june Hamilton . . . the boys teased "Gladdy" Myers by taking her candy and gloves . . . all room 16 had to stay in for waging a war with chalk and eras- ers . . . Miss Ralston threatened to keep Betty Zaremba and Stephanie Uleski in room 21 after school and make them giggle for an hour . . . Ida Stover wore slacks to school-Remember? Ten years from now you'll probably be saying, as your father said before you, "Ah, yes, those were the good old days!" Sweet memories! ., suv. . fuvvg rw 'll 'x. 4131 , ff. lx CIT ' N THE CLASS OF '42 lf FHS ever forgets the i'Yankee King," it's not the fault of Lawrence "Honeyboy" Reesmang he tried his best to be the man of the house but Helen Hazlett, as "Ma," sure had him under her thumb for a while. Nor will it be forgotten that the best culin- ary artists in the class made candy and sold it at the play for a nice profit. Nobody has been reported dead as yet! On the social side of their calendar, the class of '42 held a dance. They also spon- sored the main social attraction of the year, namely, the -lunior Prom. Nor would the Nlixed Chorus sound right without '42's redheaded Ronald Neubert, who held up the bass section. There are numerous other juniors who helped to make the lwixed Chorus enjoy a successful year. Alma Sin- ger, who sang the feminine lead in the operetta, was also one of the 101 students who made up this fiery group. Room 13-14 seated around 80 of them and it was Mr. Fry's trying duty to keep them under con- trol. llliss Thoma handled the rest of them in Room 10. 1 .-.11 A! ' L1-ft to Rizrht' First row-Il. Rush. G. Slmmift-lt. li Fuss:-Il. V. Houuh. M. FIlllf'I'Ulll. H. Hazlf-It ham. E. l,lH'lll'll. Dempster. P. Ki-ily. M. Ht-ss:-lm-ssl-l'. M. l. ti-lihziiurh. li. Womh-rIinu'. .l. M1-l':ifTi-rty J. S. Smith. S. Y'l'IHll'l'll4'. J. Klutull. J Holme:-1. G. McWilliams. l.. Ks-rr. R. Sr-olt Fourth row-I". I'1l2If'l'l!llllI. l'. W4-:'i L. Rl'l'Sl'lllIlll. T. Tr:-ttlv. ll. N1-ulu-rt. G Klzmut. H. Mit-hc-lim. T, S4-hwi-itzi-r. 1' Huth, J. J. Smith. Il. Slit-:irq-r. C. Yotti-r J. Stokes. Mr. Fry. L:-it to Rluht. First. row-R. M.-l.:nm:hlin. M. Sta-mv. H Soilsvr. A, Sinuvr. H. Wi's'm. H. Smith li. Kenm-LIY. V. Wolfe. .l. Mawk. 'l'. Scott J. Rim-h. Sm-oml row--l'. M1-Illlyri-. lil S11-lliluuu A. Stivc-son. 1-I. Smith. V. Nlutta. A. Zan ilona. M. R. '1'ri-fm-lnifr. J. Wallvy. M. Solver J. Polti-r. Miss Thoman. Third row-Il. Stokes. D. Vuwaril. 1. Harhismi. H. Som-s. ll. MvFzn'luml. li Livt-mrood. L. Olzan-k. t'. Ml'Ill'I'llll!'f, D W'1-str-rnian. t'. DOIl!lt'll1', H. Fowziril. F Burr-s. Fourth row--H. I-Inn-ry. H. Early. M Retasso. H. lml'tlm-y. R. lll'UI'IIl'.. H, Iii-ale M. Beale. A. Fillixiliski. R.. Fisher, B. At klnson, T. Palorio. F. Dutch. W1 The Juniors contributed much to the athletic aspect of the school with 15 repre- sentatives on the football squadg the bas- ketball team also profited by their talent. David Coward has directed the class through the year as President, while Emma Stellitano has recorded its business as sec- retary. THE CLASS OF '43 The slightly wild and carefree class of '43 was well represented in all major activ- ities. Three sophomores, Geno "Slick" Pesci, Bob "Bobo" Crestani, and Bob Ful- lerton were outstanding on the basketball team, several were in lylixed Chorus, many were active "YH members, Phyllis Dough- erty was co-editor of the Yellowjacket, and a sophomore, Dolores Leoni, sang one of the leads in the operetta. Continuing the tradition set up by the Class of '40, this yearls class held the fourth annual sopho- more Hop on May 22. Guiding the "sec- ond gradersn this year were: President, Bill Graysong Vice President, Norman 26 I, Dzlvvis. M. Burns. R. Gohlviv, P. t'umliuK- Sw-ond row-H. Suu-ltze-r. H. lit'l'NQ'lllilIl. D. Smut-k. l'. Stnlies. M, Voeslzllitillo. J. Hosszxwi. li. Mitvhf-ll. J. l'Ul'l'1ll. A. Ili-Witli Third row-H. Striker. H. Nolf, A, Wul- Imfi. to Rnrhlr 5I1'I'1'IlN, I.. I'oIi, Y. I'r:ilo. i'. Vmnlerlit-. Ii. Sliilslr-i'. li. Simrt-i'. G. Stokes. M, Wilson. H. Nmmwilmski. ll. Iwoni, P, Iloiiprlin-rty. Iiaiiviiciri, E. l.aniinI1-. I.. Van 'I'Illl'. l. llvi-VIN-ek. F. I':il'lu-i'. IK. Result. R. Toy. R. Weston. I, I"anIino. Ii. R1-vi. I'. Wilson, I,. Rnsz, Miss f'I'1'SIIllll. I I lui I nil, lf.. Mziriinelli. li. Kroon. F, Slolu-s, D. McKin- ley. P. Mi-tz. G, Pm-sm-i, N. N1-nlwrl. I.. I"lllK'l"l7l I Qin-'irr-r J Qhilri ID Kilt in Lynn-Ii, ll. Spohn, I.. Stokes. P. 1NIvi'nIloi-li. T. Ralston. G. Smith, ll. Tri-1'i-Iiiei'. L. L:ii'i-inha. L, Skillvn. J. Totlil. D. Lori-. R. Wzlxlziinl. il. Vi'omi:-i'Iin+g. ln-I'l lo Riulili l. Atkinson, H. UVIIIIIII, G. Iizirlinzni. N. Miller, M. Ilx':n'kvii, M. Ilallwi-zilii. A. Milli-r. IJ. I'oIno, K. I-Illiot. S4-vonii row-A. MM-rs. .I. Vhllii. IJ. Iii-ll. M I S Elder, I., Atkinson, I.. Fiirlinian, I.. Hnlh. Ii. Ili-va-i'i-ziiiv, Mrs. '1'oi'i':nn'i'. Thirii row-P. Ravi-, J, Iinnh-rliler, R. i'I'l'HiIIllI. M. Fzilliin-i', Il. Grawson. A. Iiorgris, Ii.. 111-niski. E. Iii-lloli. lg. Giraili. J. Alrino, I.. Ili' ' 's ' llalllno. Il. Fnih-rlon, H. lliniw-o. Ii. Hill Il. Holsinu. It. IIil:'ln-s. A, t'I:n'k, R, Gi-ily: ll. Harhison. F. liarly. JUNIORS and SOPHOMCRES . . . the best proms yet, we bet' "Nooeh" Neuhert: Seeretai'y, Phyllis Doiigliertyg Assistant Secretary, Patty At- kinson: 'l'reasui'er, Kathleen "Six" Elliott. Miss Ifrmzi Crestani was counsellor for the Room Il group, Xlrs. .lean Torrance for the Home Ife. Girls, and llliss Klziry Cath- arine Sloan for those in Room IS. The assemblies put on by these students were funny, educational, musical, dramatic, all put together. First. I'0VK'iK.-hI2l1'Ill'lIX. I, I':itn-rson. J. Si-1-oini row-Miss Sloan. .l. Taylor. Il. 'I'hii'iI row-S. Mylori, '. '-'via' ' I 11. .- I . .I 1. . '1'I'!l'. Fourth rowQIS. .Pottf-r. A. Yr-r:n'r-. K. First row--Il. Golvbn-. M. J. Allenins. , . . .. Jw:-1-in-y, U. i'oopnr. F. i'rxtz1-r, I-I, tix, Il. Iiovi.mi. FOIIVHI row---A. uIil'1ilIt'I', .l. llon:'las. P. In Room 22's lllinstrel show, Clarahel Cooper went over big with her guitar play- ing while lllarthzi Galbreath made a cle- lightful mammy. Turner Ralston ought to take to radio. His portrayal of a quiz professor in Miss Sloan's assembly was scrumptious. Bliss Crestani's was more on the edu- cational side with soldiers and everything to put it over. 27 FRESHMEN ancl JUNIOR HIGH . . "watch us--we're tough" hlany of the most promising athletes of all time are in the Freshman class this year. For example, watch for swell shots from the center of the floor by class prexy "Gig- gles" Shuster. Previews of future junior and senior plays were shown when Miss Iilderls assembly had the audience roaring when the "villain still pursued her," or when Mr. lNIesser's gang got "Heekzapop- pin" and XVillie IValtenbaugh had "Brain Fever" . . . or when Dave "Junior" Atkin- son, as the bratty kid brother, kept Martha Jane Cunningham and junior Gariepy in hot water in lllrs. KIorrow's assembly. WVith this group's ability, any school could expect great things in the future . . . and we do. Ia-ft. to Ilirht: First, row--IK Suu-Itzn-r. J. Sluish-r. J iner. R. lylvyers, Sea-onil row--Mr. ISI:-s:s4'i'. V. M1-Guirn-. H Tantlinm-r. F. TEIIIIIIIIQIT. 'I'. White. I' VVaIte-nlmuuh. IJ. Mohm-X. Ii. Rumlish. 'I' 'T2IIIIllIILTf'l'. R, Kr-Hy. R. Ris:-li. .l. Hull: T. I'I4-ski. G. I'i-rnazza. J. I'. Ov:-rlioll. 'lhiml row--A. YVy:'omk. A. Siwf-4-IQ. D Sinrc-r. G. Kromv. V. SIN-:nv-r. II. Vanllylu- R. Mc-xt-It H. lWi'GIlll't'. II. M:'WiIIi:nns. I" I.:mIw. F. Henry. I. Liv:-n::oo4I, I.. llazlvtl R. Mol':n'II1y. T. Iludson, I"ourth row-G. Tomlil. H. Sr-Iiwi-:tm-V. E' Sh-wart. N. Small-r. V. Woods. I". Vilolto H. I4lIhFIllffh. A. Korim. II. Moll!-rmott. G Parlrer. B. Lubatti. B. Mason. F. Tre-felnz-r 'I', Robinson, R. Melton. I.:-fl Io Rixrhit First row-N. MX:-rs. J. 1NIr-Imllbrlilili. N Donalsl. L. Johns. H. Fry. I., Mille-l'. II Rllslish. B. Iiurns, L, l'll0IPl'I', Ii Rim-Ii. J Thomas. nimrham. Y. I':n'son. P. Jann-s. M. K:-II:-r man. L. R,lD'l'I'. P. Bush. M. Vlirisiim-. S Korn-tski. I, Vhristi. P, Iir-ws. II. Polyzi-ski H, Brilsliy. Mrs. Morrow. Thirsi row-U. I-Il-Iv. II. Atkinson, Il Lauhz-. .I, Garivhy. R. Elf-oe-k. .I. Ike-ww H. Sr-hweits-rin:'. R, f':u'rol. J. Ilnhinszu-k II. Iiulforil. C. Fnllm 1-ton. 0, l':ui41-run. II Phi:-Itoski, Fourth row-E. Ihlrko, M. I':mlhIu-II IS. Moruan. M. Amri-rs. I.. Ilowslon, f' GoIr-nlhioski, A, Iillrkf-. II. Erh. A. Domino J. Bonino. F. Blair. H. Ortz. .I. Dufford. 28 Rowley. II. Plilllfi M. Str-pp, I". 'I'i'e-llli-i R. Sinai-r, A. Vll"lI1I, M Slove-vis. A. Wul- Ivy. B. Smith. S, Prii-i', J. Youmr. I.. Shill- Frzlmplon. M. Gallwoatll. IJ. II:-:ale-. I., Mv- Soooml row-Miss Eldvr. M J. VIIII- Lvl! to limb! First row-M. Haines, M. 1'lill'li. M. A 1'ovr:nrtl. E. ltaremlzu. P. Ross. M, We-ir. Vhfnhu, G. S Evans. M. l'l:n'k. .l. tizmliii-1-. S1'l'0llll row--J, Vilr-tio, P. Weir, K lillsh. lt, Yl'l'Ji1'l'. li. Maxwell, I-I. Gales. F R:n'4-mln, H. lA'l'I. V. Tllllllllll-l'l'l', T. Ka W1lHSl'I'. V, Levi, V. Hasrins, J, Mansfii- M l'. Hoot h. 'l'hircl row Si'llI'l'4'lU'llK'll'll. .I. R1-es:-man. C. Sarrer. In Wolfe. l,. Surya-r. J, Wolfe. J. Ross. J hit-Kinney. H. L:-l'l to Riuhl First. row-41. Mlm-s. IC. li4'1'illl2Ill, P Moss. li, Bowser. N. l':VilIlS. W. R1-1-se. R Smith, G. Ehh-i', M. Svlvim-li, M. liarlr Sn-4-ond row--V. l'ranlel'. l-I. Ralston. M liurn-s. M. MA'I'ol'4l. .I, St'lllN'l'l. J. Slvpp. M Rowley, Il. Alu-mus, ll. Hazlr-Il, B. Fuller lull. ll. Russ. 'Fhirnl row-W. J. Gibson, H. l.aliffi-r li. :Xlll'lllllH, li. Hailey, F, Haines. B, Snider. ll. Ap:'::'m-rs, H, f'l'XlZl'l'. P. Harnll, R. Wolff- K. Henry. l+'ourlh row-sl, VIH-fl'I'lll2lll. E. Grayson J. St-lm-1-lu-n::'ost, Q. htiveson. P. Bn-ers, E Flow:-s. U. Ft l". Melzler. J vu-I-in'5'. ll. Westemlorf. P - lb, Koehler. I.. Smith. T Moht-ny, B. Lear. B. Galllno D, Folilllalill. Miss Ross. mls. ll. Mitt-hi-ll. li. Rt-it-harll EIGHTH GRADE The eighth graders, with hir. Booth presiding, are proud of one of their best students, Dick Keebler, who came out third in the county test, with 288 points out of a possible 300. lmbued with the spirit of the outdoors by their adviser, they took a hike in the fall and another later on. Quizzes and spelling bees conducted by their program chairman, Jean Gardner, took up the spare time in home room meetings. The officers were: President, Billy Gallinog Vice-Presb dent, john Vilettog Secretary-Treasurer, Betty lVIaxwellg Assistant Secretary, Edna Gales. '4 ,gf 'I af' ,,f SEVENTH GRADE Linder the careful guidance of Miss Irma Ross, this class had as its President, Robert Reichard, Vice-President, Harry Crytzer, Secretary, Joan Stepp, and Assist- ant Secretary, Pauly lhloss. This is a lively little group with many promising actors and actresses in the mak- ing as the Chinese playlet presented April I8 in assembly well testified. They also had the Natrona Junior High school's dramatic troupe as one of the exchange assemblies of the year. The boys had a class basketball team, but did not win a game, however these boys look like good players for the years to come. Approximately 48 industrious, quiet, little Cherubs are re- sponsible for bliss Ross, worries. Inasmuch as the seventh grade is the first 'AUp-stairs"' experience, we extend to these students our best wishes for success during their high school careers. 29 Q Q f 5 "1 as zism - me ., ,. D JVSW, WF' 21 x . , .1,.1.: . .. m,. i V, wx- " .1 ml' ' v is f x, , My 9553? E 'ZX qi 9? sg 'il 4 ,w 'U :R 3 Q1 f , F 3 F P Q!! A 5' , 1 u, 5 f w ixiffii.. A N' 'Q' AA5'- V' fi-M 1..Q A 'S - .3 f,--" , , 1 Qvyl ! A? 4, if 1 2 , M A h im I. 2 I bv X 1 ' , a v . 5. S. 1 'M 9 I Z L ' 4 mfg. lx 2 I 4 , V... , F Chiu ' ji Kffflfifif, E Iggy V emu: Q . I am I Lai g ig f 5 1 - , 4 2 N i L ,mf Y ,K Aff 31 A if E, iv i f 11-lg: if wr I 7 s x,p Q45 Z A y 45 13? 0, A ,A, x A' is X34 3 in in B A ' 9 al Q' i W 1 IEW E52 f X 1 l wig, S235 ' si , Y S sw V , , if 23' 'ff' U fr in 2 iff I " ff? ' 'M' A . c n ,Jia vaf:"' 'I E1 H v, Ls x. "W?.1' "Vi , ilk, Q 'N J M US ., 2 . g , Q A Q-. Q W 1 I' I :1 kr !n4 x . n S ai" 0' HQ 'V' , ' i 3 A I W 1 1 j 1- " Hlnu 5. I , if Q ,Q "Ill -t 2 N W nw u. 1' - ' if 5 '11- i , -L' ' A ' V-if ,S f ,K ,vufl N P' , ' 3 1.-it in A , A Y 4 455 , wi x . r MY N-'I vi- . fl - ,X .T ,M , X . w.A.-- g GV: 4 .. The A A 'TMI Ki ,1 ACTIVITIES get 21 bit long for without When practice schedules get too involved, we fed up with activities and sometimes even the old 3R days . . . but imagine FHS clubs and plays and sports and such . . . I we can't .lor "IVinrhell" Blair and Beity Shafffr are proud of thoxe lrttrr:-and fwell they may be! Loft to Riarhl Flrsl. row-I.. Shiva. R. Voirvl, T. Mose- hllllill. M. Brown. V. Beale. li. Youiur. V. Burns. li. lim-1-se. M, Park:-r. P. Kelly. 'l'. Seoll. Sw-oinl row-Mrs. Flr-nini. B, Kl'llIl1'll5'. R, Lloyd. E. Str-Ilitano. EC Stewart. J. Wa'Is-x. J. lim-li. P, Funnimrham. H. Haz- Ii-lt, M. H1-ss:-lm-ssc-i'. Il. vVl'SI4'l'l1lJlll. B. Fa ss: -l . Third row--I. Stover. M. Str-Im. E. lhirnr-ll. J. Potter. D. M1-Farlansl, ll. Liven- irooil. H, Som-s. l', M4-Inlyre. A. Sim!!-i'. H. S0llN1'l'. F. M. M1'D4'l'lll1lll. lmfl to Rinrht First. row-T. Robinson. .I. Sinister. B. R4-it-li:il'd, J. Steph. J. '1'aylor. Ii. fllllllvlfllii. J Fhitti P D i t A Qin I J C Johnston. M. Hi-ssl-lsr:-ssor. E. Slullitano. Set-oml row-R. Mi-yer. Ii. Maxwell. N. L. S:-hit-klinv. D, l'oward. M. llilflllllwll, E. liurlu-. S. J. M1-Divitt. ll. Shaffer, D. Leoni. V Mitvha-ll, ll. Gallino. T. Whit:-. V, Fuller- i. 1. Mr. Lon! Third row-D. Tr:-fr-Inf-r. J. Holmes, M. J. K'unnimzhani. D. Colpo, G. DeWitt. F. Bone-h. D. Vowad. L. Kerr. B. Grayson. R. Bai-tl:-han::h. J. Blair, R. f'1'e-slani. H. liurly. Ulll-1' lvl' Y. . t KI' '. . , of '33 l Service, ancl Lots of lt, With a Smile! SENIOR TRI-HI-Y This club, consisting of the HY" girls who are in senior high school, was in charge of the dance pavillion at the Student Council Carnival. ln their spare time, the members made several scrapbooks to send to a childrens home. With the other "YH clubs, they had the annual Bible Contest. They also joined with their brother HY" groups in sponsoring the Week of Prayer program. The fine Easter assembly was a part of their year's program of service to the School. Club officers were: President, Rose Vogelg Vice-President, Lillian Shirag Secretary, lllary Browng and Treasurer, Virginia Beale. STUDENT COUNCIL Putting all pride for other group loyal- ties in our pockets, this year's Student Council has probably gained more recog- nition for its accomplishments than any Council in former years. XVith the new principal, C. lll. Long. as adviser, the Council inaugurated a new budget plan for FHS. This group supplied all the clubs with their necessary funds by shouldering the entire money-making burden. To climax a Successful year, they sponsored a carnival in the gym which proved to be the biggest financial success of the year. The officers were: President, Richard Bartle- baughg Vice-President, John Holmes: Sec- retary, Jean Carol Johnston, Assistant Secretary, limma Stellitano. .l.,mSLw7h13w Left to Right: Atkinson. Miss. Ross. Left, to Right: "Knit One, Purl Two"--All For a Good Cause. ALPHA JUNIOR TRI-HI-Y The Alpha division of the Jr. Tri-Hi- Y's, the largest "Y" Club in school, met in Room 13-44 every Wednesday. Spending most of its time this year knitting, together with the Girl Scouts, the Club made an afghan for the Red Cross, of which no one needed to be ashamed. Under Miss Irma Ross' direction, they put on one of the finest Christmas assem- blies we've ever seen. They also partici- pated with the other "Y" groups in the Bible Study and Week of Prayer activities. This year's officers were: President, Phyllis Doughertyg Vice-President, janet Taylor: Secretary, Josephine Chittig As- sistant Secretary, Betty Singerg and Treas- urer, Kathleen "Six" Elliott. BETA JUNIOR-TRI-HI-Y The seventh and eighth grade division of the Jr. Tri-Hi-Y, under the direction of lVIiss Thoma, met in Room 10 every Wednesday. This energetic group of 35 youngsters did enough this year to head them toward greater "Y" activities. They sponsored a hobby show, and a Mother's Day program. Miss Ralston and llfliss Crestani's respective travelogues on Cali- fornia and Florida thrilled them at two of their meetings. At the helm of the Beta group this year were: President, lllarianne Cowardg Vice-President, Edna Galesg Sec- retary, Jean Gardnerg and Treasurer, Peggy Evans. - W First row-K. Elliott, D Coluo I Pat terson. D. Kettering. V. SllyllBl R S norei I. Overbevk, F. Parker, M. Alnrers L Bow den. V, Carson. M. Steph, S Prue L A! kinson. L. Royer, J. Stevens Second row-F. Crytzer P Donsherty E. Elder. P. Wilson. C. Coolur L Van 11110 Myford, D. Leoni. A. Vlletto M Stew ens. G. Kropp, D. Singer G Stokes B Sinzer. L. Rusz, J. Shim J Tuvior Third row-M. Wilson, D Bell M Clint J. Chitti, P. Reiehuril, M. Altennls B Mcr iran, L. Cooper, A. Walley M Christy B Rudish. I. Christy, L. Shillnut M Keller man. B. Burns, L. M - D Beale Cnnninzham. J. Ms-Laurhlin ills: First. row-V. Tantlinser P Moss J Chiado, G. Sweeney, N. Evans W Reese L Bowser, G. Bures, E. Reeseman M Bures Second row-R. Griffith V Cramer J Strawn, R. Smith. M. Weiher E Ralston M. Myford, J. Seubei-L, B Westendorf W Gibson, H. Luuffer, Miss Thoinu Third row-E. Lei-i, M Larlv J Gard ner. B. Maxwell. E. Gales, E' Rwanda M Coward. P. Evans, D. Houk M HUIIIGR M. Clark, M, Clark, E. Rnvenda I.:-ft In Riulitf Ia-ft to Rluhli J. f'. Uv:-l'IroIl ll ll Rallies, Sports--I'IeacI Y Programs SENIOR HI-Y This year's club will long be remem- bered for bringing hir. Cameron Beck, noted traveler and lecturer, to FHS. The Hi-Y with -Ioe Blair as president, also pre- sented the Thanksgiving assembly. For eight weeks these boys took part in the annual State Bible Study Contest, con- ducted locally by the Rev. U. R. Stang, of the United Presbyterian Church, and ranked high in the state standings. Other activities of the club included the VVeek of Prayer, "Clean speech" campaign, at- tendance at several rallies and conventions, ami the formation of a club basketball team which played in the Hi-Y league. JUNIOR HI-Y This year's Jr. Hi-Y, under the leader- ship of hir. hlesser, distributed Christmas baskets about the town during the Yule season much to the delight of those who received them. Their initiation party swell- ed the membership to about -I0 who crowd- ed into room 19 every YVednesday for their weekly meeting. At several of their meet- ings, they held discussions on "Christian Traits," one of the phrases of the HY" pro- gram. They "threw" a party for their sponsor who, it is said, was thrilled to death. The officers this year were, Presi- dent, Junior Shusterg Secretary, Dick Keeblerg and Treasurer, C. Uverholt. First ra '- , 2. art. Il. Atkinson. I". I ns H Ifulx F lint-'li W In h.ntI. .I, Illini I rt-rrn:rn. I.. Kerr. Ii, Rt-iw -- VV:iu'Ie'. .I, VVMV. l'. Stokes. SI-1-ond row-H. Strilu-r. W. Milli Sal'ver'. J. Stokes. Il, In-msltl. IC, Hx lr. Imve. M. If'auIItm-r. It Kropr Mr Ivy Thirli row-H. sun-lm-r. w. st.. Noll, IC. NIIll'lII'lIA'. Ii. 'slit-'url-r' t'. iltlltl R. N1-ulu-rt, Il. tIi':nA'son .I. Imhl. A tIuI First. r-owfll. ilI'XIZt'I'. If. MI-lit Inst-rrnan. III. Rowlf-y. .I. Mzmstnltl II Plants. 'l'. Kaltwassa-r IK Ren-Inn: U Gallaulrer. M. Llnytl. .I 4'-uII'i-'In-1' St-1-onml row-XIV, Mvsser. .l. Sm-Ii uost. J, Shustt-r, Ii. Iiailt-v It -XII Stivr-son, R. I.:uuIw Ii Flow:-s, ID, Ixu I'. Blair, IL Iinnllsh. Il, .X"-'ers II Ililln 'I'Iin'eI row-I'. We-lIu'r. V. In-ri, I 9 :xx IIN, II. IIllII11ltI V. Fullertn-n. J. li:rr'in-ny, II Mix: Reese. li. I-Ili-ot-It. li. INIt-Il:-run ,ai S1-I1r'r-I-In-ilutwsl, G. I':rl'Iu-r'. I.:-It to Richl- I"il':-it. row-t', t'onpi-r, III, Clark, IC. Ra- vi-nwl:i. M. l'l:n'k. .l. Yonnu. J, Mvlaniulilin. N. Mya-rs, A, Wall:-y. I.. Yi-ran-1-, I.. Atkin- son. A. hlyr-rs. Il. Snnrx-r. S1-vom! row-V. Wolfe. R. Rivi. H. Nowalkoski. I.. lf'nln'inan. S, t'hir-koski. M. t'ln'isli4'. l'. Ili-ws. Ii. Gales. M. Wilson. P. Wilson, J. Wnllvy. H. Iiaroslti. I-I. Str-llitano. M I t'nnnin::h'nn '- 'A ' 'I'hil'll row--A. Vili-Ilo. I.. Hllth. I.. Van 'I'inv, I. Vzlssi-ll, M. Hain:-s. Ii, Livvinrootl. ll. Mt'I'l2ll'I2Ill1I, I.. Olzan-k. II. Ilin-ns, H. Fry. F. t'i'xlzi-r. E. Elder. J. Potter. l.:'l'I Io RIN' First. row-J, Rowley, Ii. I.aubi-. J. I.oIm.in:h. J, lialvinszn-k. R. Ki-Ily. H: Mi-- Guiri-, O. Cmnt:-rnai, I.. Getty, IS. Bowser. Sm-onil row--li.. Meyer, V, Snn-Itzer. J. lllllll, II. Iivlolli, I.. Kl'I'I'. VV. Miller. G. Kllllllll. 'l'. S4-liwn-itzvr, R, Svott. Foal-h Ifft. 'I"hiriI row-N, Ni-nlwrl. Ii. Mason. R. I Mi-Di-rtnutl. F. Vili-tio. R. Crestani, L. Har- , hisun. K, Gil':it'ili, J. INI1-t':tfl'i-l'ly. H. Slnvlt- zvr, J. Sniili-i' I lil. . Mis. Motion. Klillilll. We Present- -"The Daring Young Man On the Flying Trapeze BOYS' GYM CLUB With Emma "Fizzle" Stellitano, as president of the only girls' athletic organi- zation in the school, the Girls' Gym club under the direction of lIIrs. Harriett Mor- row, has made FHS take notice of its girls' sports. Their aim was to make better ath- letes of the girls. Basketball was the most popular sport as shown by the fact that the girls wanted to spend more time in this game than in any other. The girls had a big part in the Student Council Carnival, meaning, of course, their ultra modern fan dancer! Vice president, Dorothy Singerg secre- tary, Hedy Nowakoski and treasurer, Mil- dred Clark were the other officers elected by forty-three members. GIRLS' GYM CLUB The Boys' Gym Club, under the leader- ship of Coach Ifft, is a rough and tough he-man club that is willing to "go to town" in a big way, athletically speaking. Their biggest disappointment camo when it was announced that plans for the annual Gym exhibition had been called off. The activ- ities of the club have been somewhat limited this year, but they hope to get back in full stride, come September. Their work con- sisted chiefly of mat and trapeze work. Be- cause of the large number of members, the group was divided with each group meeting every other Thursday in the gym. 35 ll Li-fl Io Riirhl: First row-M. Rmvlt-,xg M. L. Swer-iwy. R. Rf-if-harxl, J, Ross, J. Uhiado. D. All:-nius. F. Parka-l'. D. Ifoiliilaiiii, Mss Eder. S1-4-oml row-Il, Re-ak. A. Waltvnlvauzrh. M. L. Hoxlsziril. J. Doirrlase. Il. lhlsh, H. HlySl0lll'. V. She:ll'el'. L, Hazlc-it. M. Fraimi- lon. I. l.ivm'ni:n::d. ll. Wundi-rlinir. Third row-J, St'lll'l'4'lU'llKOSl. G, Stive- son. F, Lanhz-, D. K 'lll'lllll!'. I. lhi' sta-. M. Galbraith. J. Ri-vs:-, B. Haines. D. Ket'blei'. D, Wolfe. i Q .' - ,: L4-fl to Riuht: First. row-K. Resak, A. Gardm-r. B. Ri-vs:-. A. Siwc-vk, L. Zarm-mba. Y. t'arson. If. Fhie-'un4ki, G. l'l'XlZl'l'. M. Bi':n-ken. S94-omi row--A. Miller, li. Siwi-ek. E. Burke, M. Vaiiimln-ll. G. Hariniam. N. Miller, J, Hamilton, D. Mason, R. Mason. G. Kromx. R. Mainhart. Third row-Mr. Lone. li. Stokes, D. I'arrolI. J. Dufford. H. RA'I'Hl'l'IlZl.ll, D. Tre- fl'lIll'l'. A. Burke. L. Stokes. P. Welsh, P, Hale. Fourth row-H. Nolfe. K. Van Dyke. L. 1 I' Md'iffu1x F Stokes R Sk'Ilen. . - : " . . ', . Hlll!ll1'H. H. Striker, H. Dinir-1-o, J. Hindvr- ll'l'I' ' lilvr, R. Shi-: l'lere's Fun For Everyonel HOBBY CLUB Composed of about 15 members, the Hobby club, under the direction of bliss Janet Elder, aims to stimulate and develop students' hobbies. This year they helped the Kiwanis to sponsor a Hobby Show in the Malta Hall, first prize in which was won by llflr. James Weir, Sr., who exhibited his prize stamp collection. "Beansie" Wolf, seventh grade cartoon- ist, also was a prize-winner. lVIembers of this group who followed interesting hob- bies include Bobby Reichard, who tried his hand at blowing glass, and Dick Keebler, the vice-president, who has carved boats and airplanes. Other top officers were John Douglas, President and Frances Parker, Secretary. CAMERA CLUB "Hold that pose!" shouts Vice President Bill Stokes. Click-another picture is reg- istered for the yearbook. Yep, that's the Camera Club in action. Besides taking pic- tures, the Club studied photograph com- position, learned to develop, enlarge, and print pictures, and attempted to take por- trait pictures. During the year, a picture contest was held, in which President Pete -Hale took top honors. The second and third prizes were won by Rita liflason and Anna Siwek. Dolores Maison is the club secretary, and George "Shorty" Crytzer, the treasurer. Mr. Long, a camera enthusiast, is faculty adviser for the photographers. C. l Left, to Riuht: First row-E. Steililano, B. Lloyd. A Sh-wart. V. VVolfe. Y. Prato. L. Pofi. I Fanlino. H. Hazlell. M, Hess:-hresser, B D.'vere:inx, E. Keesy. Su-1-ond row-D. Cohio. I. Dwvis, R, J Ml'l4illl!'lllill. .l. Riseh, M. Mc-Williams, I Nowakoski, E. Zaremha. S, J. Mellivitt J. C. Johnston. J. Hulh. li. CHlli4'l'IlZl, E M. Huzhes. ninuham, E. MZlt'lll'li3'. Left. to Right: First row-L. Bowser. G. llnrm-s. M. linres. J. Seuherl, M. Myford. E, Reeslnan. R. Smith, W. Rei-se. I'. Ross. Sei-ond row-M. Weiher. V. Cl'2lI1lf'l', B. Maxwell. J. Gardni-r, M. Evans. R. Johns. 13. Ravenda. V, TanIlin::1-r, E. Ia-ri. Miss Sloan. Third row-P. James, E. Riseh. L. Poover, B. Morgan. E. Ste-wart, K. Jordan. li. Rudlsh. D. lit-ale, VV. J. Gibson, H. Lanffer. "My Cue?--Egad--What'll l Do Now?" SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB For the second consecutive year, the dramatists of FHS. under the direction of Miss Turner, travelled up the river Qin cars, of coursej to the stronghold of our athletic rivals, Leechhurg, and presented an exchange assembly featuring this year the one act play. "'l'hree's A Crowdf' This same show was repeated on May 3 at Alle- gheny High School, Pittsburgh, for the NVQ-stern Pennsylvania School Press Asso- ciation. The eluh, with Dick Bartlehaugh pre- siding at the meetings, worked on a num- her of plays and participated in numerous quiz programs on their cluh days. Miss 'l'urner instructed these dramatic enthusi- asts on the "ins and outs" of stage pro- ductions. JUNIOR DRAMATIC CLUB Drama a plenty! That's this club's dish. They have such outstanding students as Lucille Cooper as their presidentg Vice- President, Betty hlaxwellg Secretary, Vir- ginia Cramerg and Treasurer, Bob Rudish. This cluh showed what they were made of when they joined forces with the Senior Dramatic Cluh and put on a minstrel show for the Student Council Carnival. The members put on a play each month, and this play of the month was awaited anxiously hy the members who were not participating. hliss Mary Catharine Sloan, junior play director, was the club adviser. Third row--R. B:u't.lehauuh. B, Grayson. J. Alvino, Miss Turner, .l. Wasrle, R. Cun- 'Y' 51 Init. to RIu'h!Z l"ll'sl row-S. I. Mm-llivitl. ll. lh-ll. F. Pflrlu-I'. ID. lA'0Ili, D, l'hivku:ski. R, Hohhie. Mr. l'olonn'v. Il. Au's:4-rs, 1', Fulh-rton. R.. Nr-uhvrl, R. R:-ivliard, Sr-4-ond row'-F. Lauhi-, li, l,:n1Iw. lr'. lilll'l'S. A. Miller. J. l'ol't-Ili, 1'. Stokes. 'l'. KJlllXYIlf4S'li. H. Sous:-r. M. l':u'lu-r, Ii Shaffer, Thirtl row-0. Fannin-i'ii:i. J. VM-ir. M. Aust-rs. K. !NI:w1ll'ii5. ll. Uohhin-, I-I. S1-liwi-it 1-l'inL'. J. G:iric-px. J. Ri-4-si-. R. Mm-yer. IL l4iVl'lliIUQ1l. P. Ki-ily, F. liurn-s, R. W:iyl:md. li. Iiflilvy. J. Pvsvi. G. l'Zll'kl'l'. l'. VV:-ilu-I'. H. Gales. Il. Maxwell, E. lu2lL'lIl'4iY. left lo Rishi: R. D1l'3'l'l'. .I. G:il'iv-my S, J. Ms-lbivitl, Il. In-oni, D. Iii-ll. E. Stewart, Ii, Shafft-r, Miss Hll!'l'4'il. l'.. hllqltbllillli, .L Wm-ir. U. f'IllIll'l'll2l. R. Neubert. D. R"l1'llEII'll, l.. I-'ullvi'ton. Here's Music the F.H.S. Way! BAND "And the band plays on!" - Always ready, willing, and able is the Freeport high school band. XVhen Professor James V. Colonna leads these up-and-coming musicians in parade on the football grid- irons, the fans look with awe and aston- ishment and pronounce it as the one and only band of the valley. When the band plays out of town they really strut their "fetchin's-upf' and at home they give the students and townspeople a feeling of pride and joy. With only two practices a week, the FHS band has definitely made a name for itself. Every VVednesday after school and early Saturday morning, this group practices in preparation for some future event. Their annual band concert is always looked forward to. ORCHESTRA XVhen Friday and assembly time roll around, you can depend on the orchestra to warm up and produce musicg patriotic, sacred, martial, or even popular--as the occasion demands. As a matter of fact, it would be hard to get along without this group which is directed by Miss Elizabeth Hurrell. Characteristic is the "jam session" following rehearsals when the boys let loose and make it loud and "hot." Graduation will take the ever-faithful pianist, Betty Shaffer, trumpeter Dick Reichard, clari- netist Sara. Jane Klcllivitt, and sax play- ing Jim VVeir. so that you budding musi- cians had better see Miss Hurrell to re- serve yourself a seat in the pit. 38 Slultvs. I.. K4'I'I'. In-II In II.1::Iil: III. Holi-iiilui-Islay, Ii. Iilllnl, 'l'. Must-- Ivsiuuli. II. II:ui'lII-Iv:iu:'Ii. ti. Ilvwitt. lb. I.:-ulil, II. Ib-lwIi:ll'iI. R. MA'1"'s. A. Sznuvr, It NI'lIllI'I'l. I'. Wi-Ish. I., If'uIIi-i'Inn. Il. SIIMII-V. .l. lim-sv. M. .I. Altvlillls. II. Slim-:uri-V. I.:-Il In Illullli l"ll'sI rmxxkllss Iliiriw-II. Ii. tiinhlunf. M, Immun, M. Holi-iiilvii-slay. 'I'. Must-Iu:in:Ii. ,I. Msn-Ii. A. Slim-iismi, A. Z:nnInii:u. .-X. IM-Wilt. I 'ilillnnulul I7 IIII ' I . . '. 'lt'll2lI'll, .I. I'Iillti. .l. 'I':i5Iu1'. NI. Ilvssf-lui-ss1'l'. M. Sulu-i'. .. I ' : , , -I. I. Imlslir-l'Iy. J, 1'. lulilislnn I IM N-1-mul rim-HII. SIi:Il'I'1-l'. I. J. l':illvl'sun, If. Sum-s. S, .I. M.vt'nl'1l. A. Yilimr. I'. Nlv- . . I 1 I lIll.IIl'. 1. INiuIl:n. Il. I.t-uni. V. Iiurns H. Illlln ll I lfllllllll I' llIlIIIlII Iiiln II 1'uw:u'II Y. Iluin-Ii. Ii. I-Zlliull. I'. Alltiiisuii, IK, Iiiwrmi, 'l'llll'Il row--ll. tinhlulf-. ll. Sinks-s. I,. lllzm-It. II. SlIl,2'l'I'. M. linrns, M. Gul- Ifrt-zilli, II. Sousa-i'. M. J. Alll'llIlIN, I'. Iii-IIN. V. II:-:iIn'. I"ulil'tIi mn' -It. llllIllll'S. ti. In-Will. Il, ' II:il'lIo-Imliuli. 1'. Slulu-s. Ii. W:iA'I:innI. Il. l.Im-. 11. Russ. li. Mil.-In-II. iw. ,I:iimfs. I.. I I-'il'lIi row---II. Wziltt-rs. .I. Wiiii- I . I . IIuIsniu'. Ii. Slim-:im-I-. W, I'n:'i-I-min II Yi 1 Inil I4 I' I . I 'I ' " . '. IILZIl'I'IIl!III. R. Iii-it-Iizilwl. Ii. MA:-rs. - I. ,, 1, I I , I. lllll. M. Iunllilrcr, I4. llI'III',V. I. Rulslmi. II. Sltllivs. I", llnllcll. Popular Mixed Chorus--Does Hln Old St. Louis" MIXED CHORUS . 1 . 1 . . lhc Mixed Lhorus is, without il tlnuht, thc Inrgcst mglziiiizzitimi in tht- st-Imul, hc- ing inznlc up nf zipprnxiinzitcly ciglity voices. lIIIlll'I' the czipzihlc tlitvction nl hliss llurrcll, thc nlixcd LYIIOTUS prcscntcil such splcniliml pvrfoiinzinccs :is "'l'hc Gift of l,nvc," which was the QWIIVISIIHZIS pxiggczint :ind zilsu, rlu- npcrcttzl, "ln Old St. Louis" which piwwctl to hc one of the higliligglits nf tht- yczir. This musical nrgzinizzition is cimsidcrctl :is ont' of thc fincst choral groups in tht- valley. lt has zippczircd lwfom- the tmvn's most pupulan' cluhs :ind given inziny puhlic pcrforlnzlnccs which lizlvc-, in catch czisc, nnly scrvcd to incrczisc its populzirity. "ln Uld St. IAIIIISU :I guy colorful npcr- Ctrl! ccntcring around the lives of fur trzul- crs, pitzitcs, and St. Louis society was pro- scntctl in the FHS zniclitorillin April 2-I-25, lwfotc lzirgc ziudicnccs. This was the lzirgcst singlc prmluction tn hc pi'csc'i1tc'd in I'ircc- putt. A total of IO0 students mzldc up the hugc cust. Under the clircction of hliss Iflizzihctli Ilurrcll :issistcd hy Illiss lfrmzi QiI'l'Sl'1lIlI, thc Klixcd Chorus begun tn prac- ticc imincdizitcly after thc junior play. Undcrclzissmcn lcd this yt-z1r's show. Almzi Singer, Russell Myers. Doris Lcnni, Xlzirtlizi Jczin Altcmus, along with such old rclizihlcs :is Bob Shczlrcr, Richard Rcichurd, :xnml Dick Iizntlchznigfli helped to lllillil' this production zi huge success. 39 I1-It lo Rlllllli First roxy-fli. Rel:-h:ll'4l, M. llessr-lz:'essvl'. R. Kelly. I'. llllllLJlll'l'l3', J. lilair. li. Ile- Nll l NI x I N-1-innl royygii. 'l'ollil, H. Noyyillinskl. P. Ukinson. l'. li:-leharil, J. Huth. 'l'. Mes'- iuuh. P. l'llIIIllllH'll1lIlI. Miss Ralston. I i-It to RILilllI First row-J. Huth. 'l'. Most-lmllirlr. I'. lllmtlls-rs. J. tnniha. .l. Weir. Miss Ralston. H. ll1'VV1Il. .l. l'. .loliuslolr J. lilair. S. I I4-ski. R. Mason. Ser-ond roxy-E. Yi-rarer-. V, Burns. V. lleale. P. llarr. R. li:n'll1-h:nn:'h. l'. Hale. R. Kelly. I". lioueh. li. Ross. I. Stover. Vlnrd rowi.l. 'l'aylor. J. Holmes. R. lllllll-h:uui:'li. li. N:-ulnrrt. J. VY1'il'. ll. N ll ' 4-hell. I. . .'u'1". li, Kropp. I-I. Siwei-It. These Try Proving the "Power of the Press" THE YELLOWJACKET STAFF lfvery 'lvhursday night from 0:30 to ll:0fl this group works feverishly to meet the Friday noon deadline of the Yellow- jacket. Led hy Nliss Ralston as adviser and joe Blair, Dick Kelly, and Phyllis Dough- erty as editors, the staff worked like 'l'ro- jans. Room 21 really looked like a news- paper office with papers, pencils, stencils and copy strewn all over the place, hut somehow, they got the work done, and well, as all the prizes they won will testify. Several conventions were attended this year hy numerous Inernhers of the staff. 'lille highlight convention of the year was the C.S.P.A. one held in New York and attended hy Nliss Ralston, Editors Dough- erty and Blair, and Dick Bartlehaugh, where they stayed at the Hotel Taft, danced to the music of Frankie hlasters, and ate Sinorgashord or .Vlllllflillf FREEPORTIAN lfinancially a Senior flass pro-iect, the lfreeportian involved approximately a third of the class in the actual production of tht hook. 'lihe thirty odd students who sold suhscriptions, took ads. and acted as husi- ness managers and editors were headed hy George lJeVVitt, Richard Kelly, -loe Blair and john Carol Johnston as editors. .lennii Cornha, Stephany Uleski, and Phyllis Brothers shared honors as husiness inan- aggers, while Jim Xveir persuaded the iner- chants they should advertise in the hook Rita hlason headed the list of salesmen with some sixty suhscriptions to her credit to say nothing of a whole flock of patrons ,. . . . ' ""' ' Li-ft Io Riuht: First. row-R. Sarvvr. J. Ein:-ry. H Hind:-rlilr-r, V. Fuilerlon. G. I'arI-ter. Ii Wants, J. Sinister. T. White. A. Yerzu-1' Mr. Maxwell. SE't'lllI1l row--P. DUVIIUIIIIX. A. Kvi"m B. Shearer. B. Croyle, C. Walizer. D. Sr-itn T. Hudson. B. Bulford. T. Robinson. G Babinsar-k, M. Betasso. Third row-W. Hill. E. Martinelli. If Fullerton. E. Coffnmn, R.. Demski, C Yoller. H. Frailey. T. Tre-tile-. A. Cunninski F. Acre. B. Hill, D. Smom-k. A. Boruis. Left lo Rivrhlt First. row-L. Morrison. N. L. Shim-'xiine L. Johns. S. Prine. W. Atkinson. I. Siu-:nw-r I.. Shillinir, M. Stemi. A. Wysronik. Bush. F. Tretle, H. Ravenda. H. Paiyzeski P. Burr. S. Ifleski. J. Shira, Mr. Booth. Third row-D. Coward. P. Gzmllino, F Early. C. Golembir-sky. C. Donnelly, F l Trefelner, B. Erb. H. Svhweitzer, B. Rudish Future "Hams" and "Helpful I"'Ienries" On Go RADIO CLUB Screecli-crack-bang is what you bear early in the morning when you go past Room I8 and Mr. Maxwell is in his room getting experiments ready for first period class. The noise might be from the radio made by the Radio Club. This contraption is a 4- tube, A. C. Radio and, by the way, you can get four stations on it. This club met every Tuesday and had 38 members, f'Chris" Yotter as President, and Ernest Coffman as Secretary-Treas- urer-well, they just don't have any be- cause they say they don't make any money. They have been trying to work on the idea of a Public Address system for the School. FIRST AID CLUB XVirh Bill "Herky" Atkinson as presi- dent, Pat Gallino, vice-president, Louise lyforrison, secretary and Floyd Early as assistant secretary, the First Aid Club, with a membership of approximately thirty-five members, has learned a lot in the way of Hwhat to don to help relieve the aches and pains of fellow students. Applying band- ages, splints and that sort of thing to in- jured parts of the body were only a few of the things taught them by Mr. Booth who was the club adviser. During the year, Dr. C. A. Rogers and Police Chief B. G. Burns gave talks on the importance of First Aid in the life of a student. Si-mnnl row-.l'. Stevens. L. Bowden. P. " ' A ' 1 'T Left to RIHIIII Ifullerton. J. Nansfir-Irl. Ross. J. Inst-rinan. NI. I,Io man. I., Miller, Fourth Vow-II, Spohn. Irnson. A. Snnlh. W. Snyder I.:-II to Rlsrliti Ilollnes. 1 II. II4'II, Mises RJIISIIIII. Holabyists, Pencil-Pushers Active HANDICRAFT AND ART CLUB just like putting in the time at home on a cozy, cold winter evening is our general impression of the work of the Handicraft and Art Club members. The reason for this was that they were taught the art of knit- ting and crocheting by lX'Irs. Gales. Some of the girls knitted sweaters and even made beanies to wear with their sweaters. The boys, under Mrs. 'I'orrance,s supervision, drew pictures, painted, made wooden plaques, leather belts, and various other forms of art work. 'I'he H Sl A was a new club this year and includes a large number of students from the seventh to the twelfth grades. PRESS CLUB Because of the number and age ranges in the Press Club, two divisions were made, the senior club meeting on Tuesdays, and the junior division on 'I'hursdays. 'lihe senior club concentrated on contributing ideas for the Yellowjacket, conducting various polls and campaigns for the patty, while the junior boys worked faithfully on circulation boosting. They also learned what they could about the workings of the paper and in many cases proved that they knew the score on the Yellowjacket when they had "hot" quiz sessions on the current issue. Une member of the junior club, George Todd, became niimeographer's apprentice on the regular staff and will take over the full job next year. II III First. row-R. Wolfe. 1 EVZIIIS. I', Moss. .I. Str-pp. I- R11 lun St-1-ond low-R. Simi:-l'. IS IIIIII Noble. M. J. Russnll. Ii. .I I Ir nr It l'urrA'. M. R. 'llrt-Ielner, II IMI on Shanafell. I. M. tlw-i'In-4-lt. I4 I :nn Smith. K. Mar-ul'tI:,. S. BI 's In 1 11 tirnmn. Tliirti row-Mrs. Gales. M1 I4lIlIII!1 I'. X8t'II', 'I'. VIIFIIIIIIIIYPV. .I. 1 nlliglul Ib IP, Autuers. I', Hartll. II. Smile: II Ilut liner-V. Il, Wonrlerhnu. T. I'Ir lt: Nl Iullrl Leer. M. II'-Ioltl. It VIaIli-nliiupll Ii Hn H. I':IIII'I'X. 'I', SeI:l'r-4-lu-riuosli I Inhrnxtn B. Snytler. I., fit-tty. Ki. Smith Ii I un Ilx I".l'st rowil', IIIIIIIVH. Ii Xllrniu II 1'rytzer. li. 'I'otImI. I-Y. Wpuoni 1 Iwlt. I.. Iiusz. II. KUIIIIUKIX I sto is-volid rowfli. Milellell I I tb I i Grayson. 'I'. Kaltwasser. Ii 'Ill Ilon I' l Flows-s. J. Iiornno. Ir, Ailtin on 1 N14 E Ilervnolt. M, I'ai'Iu'r. M. Aug: I Nlo Ia-fl lo ltiprht: First row-H. Wnronilt. 'l'. IIIUSt'Ii2'lILI'Il, J, F, Johnston. S. J. Mm-hivill. I". Bom-Ii. li, Ki-Ilv. II. Sola-1' IQ. II'u'lIvh:1li::'Ii. R. R1-it-Iial'4I, E. Slwm-lc, J. Iilair. Sw-oml row-H, Moiuu-X' II. Reese. M fi0I1'IlII7II'HIih', I. Stover, I-I. Tantliniri-r. J. Pe-sei, J. Wznrll-. Miss 'I'lII'll1'I'. R. SIN-:lrel'. I'. Iiarv. II. f'ilIlIl'I'IIIl, IC. l'of1, .I, Hlllh, G. Di-Wil l. I,eI'I. In Rifrlllf First row-II. I':llN'I'X, F. IllIFIUI'lllilIl, M. I'Iess1'l:I1'sr4l'l', H. Hrlzll-ll, Miss Qloun, Ii. Rm-our-nian, R, Nt-uhm-rt, J. Riseh. D. Mc- Farlanrl. S4-1-onli row--I'. Kelly, It. J. 5It'l.2lIIl-FIIIIII. Il, West:-rnmn, I.. Kerr, II. Milt-heII, C. Niullal, R. Gohlmie. "What a Life," and "The Yankee Kingu Wow 'Em SENIOR PLAY Breaking all previous attendance records in FHS, "IVhat a Life," starring Franklin Bouch as the inimicable Henry Aldrich, proved to be the major triumph of the sen- ior class. It was magnificently done in every detail, with such students as Helen Sober, Sara Jane Mcllivitt, Dick Kelly, Jean Carol Johnston, Bob Shearer, and many others doing their parts beautifully to put it over in a big way. For the first time in a decade, because of the large sale of tickets, three performances instead of two had to be given to accommodate every- one who had bought tickets. After it was all over, everyone agreed that "VVhat a Lifeu will be remembered for a good many years to come. JUNIOR PLAY The Class of '-I-2's contribution to the list of annual junior plays was indeed a memorable one. "Something different," we wanted, and that's what we got. Lawrence Reeseman was outstanding in his portrayal of Pa Hinkle, "The Yankee King." Helen Hazlett, pillows and all, was the ideal wife in spite of her nagging, while Louis Kerr and hlarge Hesselgesser as the son and daughter, played their parts with ease and skill. A supporting cast of better-than- average talent all combined to make this play one that Miss Sloan should have been proud to direct. 43 1 - u A 1 " 'M +5 Au haw, 'A'b fit? ff ll- Q A " S I . fs 4' 1 6 F, Y! ' af-x' f gy. , l A 'Qf if x ,9 , X . GF." ii 0.' 5691 Q W .. ,- Q?-:sun .fx f ff, N, . . 4. 7,4 if ,--'IPP' ' 1 ,, 6 ,, W, W 1.1 Q 1 wifi' 'W i f ATHLETICS U'lllll'l'l"S one minute' to play and tllc' scorn' is tiedy' -:L typical Jacket thriller. lVe are proud to buck flll' boys in Blue :md Gold. l"r1-shnia-n Dznvimi Atkinson and Junior 'lGi l. " Q K2 PS .hustf-r admire- zx hit. wistfully-tho letter FHS gave to Sec-tion V's loadim: swarm-r, Donald "Daddy" Snyder. 11 MEN AN Left to Riizht-First row: C. Ravomlzi. J. Snider. L. Full:-rton, J. Holmes. Snvond row: H. Sm:-liz:-r, W, Grayson. R.. Fullerton. S. Va-ml:-rlit-. W. Atkinson, G. Pr-sri, J. Klzmut, G. Kluput. N. Nr-uberl. P. Gulliuo. T. Callwri . Third rovit Robinson. L. Kerr. C. Huth. E, Mnrtinetti, J. S. Smith. J. J. Smith, A. Clark. H, Mic-he-lini. T. Sr-hweitzer. F, Burr-s. Vuzwh Ifft. Fourth row: G. Todd, C. Snn-liz:-r. J. Huth. H. Striker, E. S1'lMN'f'lll'l'iIi, W. Fuhrmnn. W. Bulford. R, Carroll. F. Viletto, R. 4-ye-r, '. Str-wzn't, H. Blystone, R. Laube. W. Hagins. Prospect For a Classy Team Ne Although this was one of the heaviest games on their opponents' fields, which is, and gamest teams in FHS history, Free- in itself, an almost unsurmountahle oh- port's versatile but not too-fortunate Yel- stacle. lowjaclcets, brought to a close one of the . , . . . . Yellowjacket squadmen lost by gradua- school s most disastrous gridiron campaigns, ' ' H H . . . . tion include Jack Wagle, Rock McCul- with an ummpressive record of one win, r Y one tic ,md Seven losseg loch, Robert Shearer, and Don Royer on the line, and Joe Gallagher and "Goon" Even though the Bees were on the wrong Gallino in the hackfield. end of the scoring, no one need say they . . , . . . . . . All In all, Loach Ifft and his Yellow- ever failed to fight until the final whistle. Q 1 , , Jackets showed that real FHb spirit of Besides being outclassed in almost every 'ANever Say Die" and next year . . . look encounter, the Jackets had to play all their A out! 46 'ason Loolcs Goocl 'om-h John 31058012 Vout-h John lflt. un' Marr. 'W:ulu'o" Kuvemisl. Junior Mur. "Mom-" ' Senior M:rr, 'Snr-ezy" Snider. 11-. I In-I "Mllst-les" I-'nllx'lIon, Freeport. . F reeport. . Freeport. . Freeport. Freeport. Freeport. Freeport... ...0 Freeport Freeport to Jaclcet Fans 10101111 Game Kittzlnning Tarentum . Apollo . . . Springdale Salina .. Leechburg East Pirrsb East Deer Aspinwall left. to R1u'ht-First row: G. Post-i, R. Full:-rton. W. Atkinson. yclor. J. G' lli ' - -' - Sm-on . . ru 2 . . Fisher. J. S. Smith. ll. 1'ow:n'il, L. Kilt Coat-h Ifft. For the second consecutive year, Coach John lfft, brought the Yellowjackets above the 500 mark, which isn't bad in any man's league. The Bees posted fourteen wins against eleven setbacks for a 560 average. VVith any kind of luck they could have made a much better record, for time after time the Jackets suffered heart-breaking defeats. Often the Bees fought on even terms with their opponents only to lose out in the end by the smallest of margins. The only really bad defeat received all season by Freeport was the 45-27 lacing, dealt them by Coach Charley Buzzard's highly-touted Apollo Tigers. The Bees, .1 mo. S. Vfllilelllt. d row' R C rstmi R Tl1ere's Last Minute Thrills A Plent' however, also pulled a surprise when they handed the Larry KIcGuire Arnold five a thrilling 38-34 setback on Arnold's band- box floor. Undoubtedly the star for the Jackets was Don Snyder, brilliant center, who, by the way, copped scoring banners in Section 5 after a close finish with Springdale's Fabjik. Nor can anyone say that he didn't have support, for when Don happened to slow down, Stanley "Babe" Venderlic, Bill Atkinson, Geno Pesci, Joe Gallino, Bob Sarver and the rest of the boys, were right there to take up the reins. YELLOW JACKETS JUNIOR VARSITY nlstt-r. G, Klaput. J. Klaurnt, H. 1'ow:n'cl. Ltlt to lily-lil lfnst ion J 'st J. Sinilh, '1'. Robinson, J. Gari4'm'. l'. Fnlh-rlon, 0, Uanlerna. S1-volnl row: l'. 1.1-ri, D. Atkinson. B. Lnbatli. N. Snynh-r, J, Ort-rlnilt. K2-. ll1ll'lU'l', I-T. Clnwt-s, D, A1121-rs. ll. Gallino. Mr. Booth. 'hen These Boys Talce to the Floor Freeport U it v 1 v v n v 42 30 26 '0 36 14 38 +1 -I-3 +0 35 28 32 31 28 35 35 30 31 -I-9 27 28 SI 8-I-2 here there there here there here there here there here there there here there there there here here here there there here there here there Bell 2-1- Avonmore 15 Rochester 29 St. joes 16 Kittnnning 29 Rochester 33 St. joes 44 Kittanning 23 Arnold 34- XVorthington 24 Tarentum 29 YVorthington 34 Springdale 37 Leechburg 30 Vandergrift Z8 Apollo 34 Plum 2-1- Avonmore 19 Tarentum 37 Springdale 37 Leeehburgh 33 Vandergrift 31 Apollo -4-5 Plum 2-1- Bell 32 745 Under the leadership of Charles Dale, former FHS athletic fan, the Junior Vars- ity compiled a record this year that is some thing to be proud of. This capable aggrega- tion of future varsity stars finished the season well over the 500 mark, which isn't out of the ordinary for the Dale-coached quint to do. Leading the pack was john Clfatl Smith, stellar center, who proved that his brilliant play during the season was no fluke when he scored 22 points against this year's varsity. Close behind are Joe and George Klaput. These twin ath- letes are not very tall but you can be sure they'll be walking around in a varsity uni- for mnext year year. Some of the other boys also may be ready to move upg however, from all appearances it looks as though these three are certain to do the trick. By the way, the little Jackets piled up a record of I7 won and 8 lost which "rates pretty good in my books." 49 IlUN.KI,Ib I'lr.Xl1I1Y" '4NYlhI'IH 4:-nun' I,r-II4-rmxm IIJINIQ1-llu:lII Sw-Imll V1 'Full Sf-urn-I' IU Ilili ICI' 4 II ICA Il If Ii S4-rum' I.4'l!4frn1:m I'1m!lr:lII IIIIC "CONN" li XI,I,lNH F1-num' I,m-ltr-1'm:ul1 IIIIN A I,Im Rr :YI-IR Nwnmu- L.1-llvrxnzm Ifuulluzlll .lM'K W.HiI.IC S1-num' I.l'IIl'l'lII4IIl I"m1lIv:lII .Il'S'I'I N 'Ruvliu NIw1'I'l.I,HI'l'II Svnlur I.:-II'-rmsm I-m1lIu:lII .IHIIN 'I" K'I"' QMITII .Illlunr I.--I In-r'nu:m I"1.ntImll S'l'.XNI4ICY 'ILXIEI-I" YI-INlVIC'RI.ll' .Ilmmr I,--Ih-rln:m- I4'1mtIv:lll :mul IKJINIQI-H1 ull WlI,I,l.XM "III-IIIKY' .X'l'KINSHN .lvmmr I,'fltwrul:.lx I"m,lh.nII mu' Ilnxlu-III ull IUHIRICIVI' Fl 'l.IIICIi'I'UN SupIml11m'4-. lmslu-Ilmll lmiln-l'llllln I"unlIn:ulI I'I:lM'I' TIIOIXIAS 1'.xI,rrIiIu .Ilmlm l,-Il1-um'm- I'1mll1:nIl NORMAN N I-II ' IKICIUI' Snpllulllmw- I.1'tt4-rm:lIl I4'1mlh:llI I,lll'IS "I4I..Xl'KlIC" KICRIC .Illwvw I,v'tlr'l'm:mf I"nmIIv:uIl :mul Iizwlu- HICUIUQIC .XNIP .lllli KI.,XI'l"I' .llxlmur I,+-tl:-run:-I1-f lfm-lhfuil HI'.'NlI l'I'4l'l Suplmlmnw- l.vl11-rmzm l"mnh:nII :mul lirwlullul I-lmtlmll :mul Imxlu-II: III ADVERTISING SECTION MISS MARION ATKINSON MISS HARRIETT BARRETT BEAl.E,S SERVICE STATION MR. AND MRS. R. T. BLAIR MISS H ELEN BRENNEMAN MR MR MR MR R. L. BRIGGS C. W. BURFORD AND MRS. B. G. BURNS G. FRED CASSEL MISS EMMA CHAPMAN MISS MARGARET BRUCE CLARK MR. JAMES V. COLONNA MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL COMBA ' DEVEREAUX MOTOR SALES DONNRAY SHOP EDUCATIONAL SUPPLY COMPANY MISS JANET ELDER MRS. PAUL L. FLEMM FREEPORT HARDWARE CO. MRS. HELEN S. GALES MR. AND MRS. RALPHG A. GARDNER GlRARDI'S GROCERY STORE MRS. E. M. HARBLSON M. L. HESSELGESSER MRS. EVA HILL HUME's RESTAURANT MISS ELIZABETH A. HURRELL JOEJS BARBER SHOP MR. A. M. JOHNSTON MR. AND MRS. W. D. KEEELER MR. AND MRS. HERBERT KREIDER patrons MR. AND MRS. C. M. LONG DR. J. S. MCCAFFERTY MR. AND MRS. WM. A. MCDIVITT SR MISS CARRIE MCINTYRE MR. AND MRS. CHAS. MORRISON NIXON,S CONEECTIONERY MR. AND MRS. RALPH NOLF MISS ALICE PENNINGTON PETEIS BARBER SHOIP MR. AND MRS. H. G. RALSTON MRS. ETTA RASSAU MISS MARION REID MR. AND MRS. S. M. RICHARDS MR. AND MRS. PAUL ROENIGK DR. C. A. ROGERS MISS IRMA JEAN ROSS MRS. MATHILDA SENIERA MR. AND MRS. J. A. SHEARER MISS ROEERTA SHIELDS MISS GLENNA SHIRA MISS BIARY CATHARINE SLOAN MR. AND MRS. WALTER R. SMITH DR. D. R. SPAHR, JR. DR. F. G. TAMUSCHYT MR. AND MRS. D. E. TAYLOR MISS BERNICE A. THOMA MR. AND MRS. CHAS. D. THOMPSON WAL'rER'S BARBER SHOP MR. AND MRS. C. C. WAYLAND WESTERMANIS FEED STORES MISS GEORGETTA YOTTER MRS. C. F. YOUNG ADVANCED TRAINING FOR BUSINESS SUMMER TERM BEGINS JUNE 9 FALL TERM BEGINS SEPTEMBER 8 NEW KENSINGTON COMMERCIAL COLLEGE Approwrl by the Pffnnsylwznfa Stair Committee on Standards 859 Fifth Avenue Phone N. K. 434 FOR THE BEST IN HOME MADE CONFECTIONS -TRY- YE PICKET SODA GRILLE Your Neighbor in a Neighborly Store -wfsfl BURFORD'S 5 and 10 C. W. BURFORD Fifth Street Freeport, P LEE PHARMACY 307 Fifth Street Freeport, Pa. "TI-IE FRIENDLY DRUG STORE" MEN'S WEAR in good Instr MORGAN 8: MDDGAN Fifth Street Freeport, Pal. ROOFING AND HEATING AIR CONDITIONING - SHEET METAL VVORK-METAL STORM SASH C. HOMER CRAIG Phones: Office l77Y-Home I9Rl2 603 High Street DIGNIFIED SERVICE Friendly Help in Time of Sorrow TURNER - LLOYD FUNERAL HOME 601 High Street -'YOUR LOCAL DAIRY" CRAMER'S DAIRY 2 Miles North on Freeport - Butler Highway Route 356 B R E N N E M A N ' S DRY GOODS-HOME FURNISHINGS - FLOOR COVERINGS- WINDOW SHADES-VENETIAN BLINDS Fifth Street, Freeport, Pa. REGIS P. BARR Carpentry Floor Sanding -+f-4--- 120 Buffalo Street Phone: 24-l-W Swing and Sway The Lernerwille Way at the FRIENDLY ROLLER RINK Sunday - Wednesday' - Friday 7:30 - 10:00 FRIENDLY ROLLER RINK Route 356 Business Training- Duff Graduates Get Position WHY? DUFF'S PLACEMENT BUREAU HELPS DUFFS-'IRON CITY COLLEGE Atlantic 4875 Pittsburgh J. H. SHOOP and SONS Clothiers for a Century extend heartfelt , fongrafulations to THE CLASS OF 1941 A JOB POR YOU? Prepare at KITTANNING BUSINESS COLLEGE Temple Building Kittanning, Pennsylvania H. G. KILE, President B. L. KILE, Principal A PROVEN FACTi School Grades improve when your child has a typewriter of his own Buy Him A Portable Now-Any Make From STEWART OFFICE EQUIPMENT ARCHIE STEWART, Manager 326 Market Street, Kittanning, Pa. Phones: 44 Kittanning-85 Freeport DEVEREAUX MOTOR SALES Sales-CHEVROLET-Service 412 High Street Phone 95 L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY ATTLEBORO, MASSACHUSETTS Leading Manufacturers of- Class Rings and Pins Commencement Announcements Fraternity Jewelry Diplomas-Medals Trophies Jeweler to the JUNIOR AND SENIOR CLASSES OF FREEPORT HIGH SCHOOL Represented by C. M. KLINGENSMITI-I 1101 Milton Street Regent Square Telephone: CI-Iurchill 6801 Pittsburgh, Pa El I Appl Wallpaper cl P Fl C g - FHEEPURT WALLPAPER 8 PAINT STORE 107 Fifth Street ENGRA V I N G By I PONTIAC ELECT ROTYPE AND ENGRAVING CO CHICAGO, ILL. PRINTING By GENERAL PRESS CORP. TARENTUM, PA. PHO T0 GRA PHY By CRESCENT STUDIO LATROBE, PA. and SCOTT STUDIO BUTLER, PA. 77 in Q9 -9 aw-,Z sw' 95 'Q ' 7 V , 0, 6,4 ia if-'W Awffww 0 LXVA 7Zfff.4,Zf-JZW73 ' f . W!Qq ' Lf 31LA.JAA,P . ,719 L' , w I. , Wifi? ffgffdw umvmm-IAM im , - '1 , ill.. ' " ' . b - V, ' x, , 2 - . A -wht' ,, , K !S"'Wff'9S , . x , 2 'bill ' ' ' V . ' U"-.fzf-'i m 1 , 1 at ,.-21. 1 I :r?!'w:. ' ' X I - , H -Qgrvilxfb, ,4 , . ' ' - J"jt"j:'2g',L -' " Uv - 0 ,gfgf .,',:fz: ' ' , ' - . . 1 Life' A . f w thisl Q J K L31 ' X f ' A 'X 111-.a:fe.,a, - fb-5- . Q- , - .,gfm :"gf- F,v3':nr , ,-9 Wff ' i :X jf.-. I M AU . in ,V ,L . - 1 I I 0: 1 ' , ' , . ,iw - P A - ,IQ Nb ig 1 . . 'i JA 1 ' 'I ' A s , al A Hi A 41- simfv' '15 Z M16 ff . 'fu- l ,--. L , Q, , Jxfng -Y-' Y 7,.F?5-M-v A .-K M L. , 6. I , ,1 I 9 .f f f 2 - lg9+g2gAf'if- -V , .. ,,,,.,ff7 , . 4, ff -f ,,..-Q -Wag, V J' . x ' , 1 , A-:sb ' ' W ai 5 ' , :- - if - fr 5 '- Q' ' J: K . flak:-1..3Hf?'4 ,L ' N . TW 1 1 ' . 'mmf V hw- -?3,g,:',,.ag.y315 gq . ,. 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Suggestions in the Freeport Area High School - Freeportian Yearbook (Freeport, PA) collection:

Freeport Area High School - Freeportian Yearbook (Freeport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Freeport Area High School - Freeportian Yearbook (Freeport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Freeport Area High School - Freeportian Yearbook (Freeport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Freeport Area High School - Freeportian Yearbook (Freeport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

Freeport Area High School - Freeportian Yearbook (Freeport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Freeport Area High School - Freeportian Yearbook (Freeport, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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