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gawk goof: of Qeneva High gclzool
Qs we enfefz a wail?
f of aangefzs, we shall meef
We, the Senior Class of I943 ,are going out after gradua-
tion to face a much battered world. It is being torn by
bombs and shell fire from both enemy and allied guns. Be-
hind those guns, fighting side by side, are boys of every race,
color, and creed. They are in places that we have never
heard of before. In Bizerte, Karkov, and Buna they are risk-
ing and giving their lives, They go on fighting for days
without food or water and putting everything they have into
this "game" called war, but do we hear them complaining?
Certainly not. They have a job to do, and they are not going
to give up until they have done that job. We, here at home,
don't know what they are going through-we can't even
These boys are the manpower of the nation and are fighting
so that their children and grandchildren will have a better
place to live. They would go through anything to keep our
nation alive and prospering.
lt is to all of these Johnnys and Jimmies and Joes that we
dedicate this book, the AQUILA of 1943.
At the beginning of the school year a group of Seniors
under the able supervision of Miss Mary McKnight
began work on the l943 Aquila. Although many pre-
ferred plans were withheld in order to conserve war ma-
terials, the entire staff co-operated in every possible
way to produce this, the Aquila of l943.
ADVERTIS l NG
WO of the most difficult periods in which to ad-
vise young people have been the depression and
the present war. During the depression the task was
difficult because there were so very few opportunities
for young people graduating from high school. Dur-
ing the present war it has been the opposite. There
are so many things to do that it is a question of
"Which?" rather than "What?"
Both situations lead to problems whose solutions are
difficult. This is especially true when the immediate
future is so clouded. Events change circumstances
ln any situation one can find sound advice in the letter
of Paul to the Philippians. lt is recommended for your
reading. ln particular you should note that part in
which he says, "Wherever you find anything true or
honorable, righteous or pure, loveable or praiseworthy,
or if "virtue" and "honor" have any meaning, there let
your thoughts dwell."
Superintendent H E Peck
surf. HARRY z. Pzcx
Mr. H. E. Peck, Superintendent, Miss Effie Hysell, Miss Lois McCulloch, Mr.
Standing, first row: Mr. P. R. Lamb, Miss Ruth Tubaugh, Miss Luelva Wernert,
Mr. Alfred Ekern, Mrs. Stanley Teachout, Mr. Stanley Teachout.
Standing, second row: Miss Dorothy Diles, Mrs. Harold Wellman, Mrs. Marshall
Cowon, Mr. Robert White, Miss Mary McKnight, Miss Betty Duch.
Mr. Alfred Ekern attended South Dakota State University, Kent State University, and
the University of Minnesota. He has taught thirteen years in Geneva High School. This
past year he was Senior Class Advisor. Industrial Arts.
This is the thirteenth year of service to Geneva High School for Mrs. Mildred Beck-
with. She attended North Eastern Missouri State College, the University of Wisconsin,
Ohio State University, and the University of Southern California, where she received the
Master of Arts Degree. Mrs. Beckwith is sponsor of the Girl Reseryes. History IO and
I I, Civics.
Next in line for years of service comes Miss Effie Hysell, with twelve years in Geneva
High School. She received her college training at Kent State University and Ohio State
University. Mathematics 8, Algebra, Plane and Solid Geometry.
Geneva High School has been very fortunate in keeping Miss Dorothy Diles for the
past nine years. She received her Bachelor of Arts Degree from Western Reserve Univer-
sity and her Master of Arts Degree from the University of Wisconsin. Thespian Troupe
368 has prospered under her able leadership. English IO, Literature ll, College Prepara-
Mrs. Marshall Cowan is a graduate of Flora Stone Mather College and has been a
teacher in Geneva for three years. Foods, Personal Living, Clothing.
After a year's absence Mr. P. R. Lamb returned to Geneva High School. He attended
Mount Union College, Ohio State University, Western Reserve University, and Johns
Hopkins University. General Science, Biology, Physics, Chemistry.
For two years Miss Betty Duch has been a teacher in Geneva High School. She re-
ceived her college training at Western Reserve University. Miss Duch is advisor of the
Junior Class. Typing, Shortland, Secretarial Practice.
This year brought several new teachers to Geneva High School. Among them was
Miss Ruth Tubaugh, a graduate of Ohio University. She is advisor for the Talon. Eng-
lish 8 and 9.
Another new instructor this year was Miss Mary McKnight who attended Bowling
Green University and the University of Wisconsin. She is advisor for the Sophomore Class
and the Aquila. General Mathematics, Latin 9 and IO, Mathematics 7.
The Music Department of Geneva High School is under the direction of Mr. Stanley
Teachout who attended Dana Musical Institute where he received his Bachelor of Music
and Master of Music degrees. Mr. Teachout also attended Hiram College and Ernest Wil-
liams' Band Camp.
This is Miss Lois McCulloch's first year at Geneva High School. She is a graduate
of Muskingam College. English 7, Spanish ll and 12.
Geneva High School's physical education and health teacher is Miss Luelva Wernert,
who attended Toledo University and Ohio State University. She is advisor for the Girls'
Mr. John Barron attended Marshall College, Defiance College, and Ohio State Univer
sity. Science, Social Studies.
Mr. Robert White, a graduate of Ohio State University, has made on outstanding suc-
cess in his first year as athletic coach in Geneva. Boys' Health and Physical Education.
Mrs. Harold Wellman came to Geneva High School this year to teach Typing and Oc-
cupations. She is a grdauate of Ohio University.
Mrs. E. A. Spafford has been at Geneva High School during the last semester. She
is a graduate of Ohio State University. Bookkeeping, Business Arithmetic, General Busi-
ness, History 8.
Mrs. Stanley Teachout has also been at Geneva for the past semester. She attended
Emma Willard School and Ohio State University. History IO, ll, and Current History.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Virgil Bogue, President, A. A. Searle, Vice President and Legislation, Fred
Anderson, Clerk and Treasurer, Mrs. Calvin Carle, Teachers, Books, Carroll
Bartlett, Grounds, and V. A. Winkler, Buildings.
The Gquila gfallll
First row: Wilma Carlson, Evalyn Karran, Barbara Pirie, Catharine Patterson,
Second raw: Dorothy Woodworth, Lucy Pasqualone, Dorothy Geho, Pat Rosen-
berry, Jean Wynkoop, Sally Marcellus, Beverly Bromley.
Third row: Jack Akerman, James Stuetzer, Jack Craine, Virgil Bidlack, Jack
Nlghl.Zl1nQe'PQsqu0i0ne ina picture-J.
Adviser Miss Mary McKnight
Editor . . . . , ,Barbara Pirie
Assistant Editor . . , Jean Wynkoop
Business Manager . . . . .,.. . . . . , .Jack Nightwine
. Sally Marcellus
, ,Dorothy Geho
, Beverly Bromley
Assistant Business Manager
Features Editor .,... . . . . . .
Advertising Manager . . , . , . .
Assistant Advertising Manager .
Sales Manager . . ....,,,. . .
Assistant Sales Manager ,,,,... Jack Akerman
Alumni Editor . . . . . . , .Dorothy Woodworth
Class Editor ,.,.t., . , , .Patricia Rosenberry
Assistant Class Editor . . .Catharine Patterson
. . . .Virgil Bidlack
. .Eileen Pfeiffer
Assistant Organizations Editor .,.... Evalyn Karran
Administration Editor .... .. .... .... G ertrude Booth
Typists . Lena Pasqualone, Lucy Pasqualone, Wilma Carlson
Sports Editor ....... . . , . , .
Organization Editor . , .,
Pfesldenf --,--Av----A Robert K0nCZ0l President .........A.A..,. Alex Pirie
Vice President ..,....... Jaclg Craine Vice President U I Q Uutblub Alon Krohn
Sec y-Treasurer ....,.. Jack Nightwine See,-efe,-Y AAII' I I Michael Keever
Adviser .,,..,....., Mr. Alfred Ekern Treasurer I I A 4 hueueel Arlee porter
Adviser . . . ..4. Miss Betty Duch
Plfesldenf. ------A- R0Ym0"ld Cl'10Pm0n President ,...,.,...... Richard Cook
VICE P"e5'Cle"1f i---'-" Robert Merrell Vice President .t..,.. Catherine Trapp
5eC"ef0"Y A-4A-'---A--' MOVY Hllllef Secretary ...., ....... P aul Gruey
Treasurer . ,..... ..tt. T ony Sanzotta Treasurer Q b e veeh Donald Gehe
Adviser , . . ...., Miss Mary McKnight
President.. .,......,. Charles Schroeder President ......,.,r... Robert Ronsky
ghce Ffesmlerlf t---"- Thf6m0f5dJ'ZRnSQn Vice President , ...,, Frank Boomhower
ecre ary ...,.. A... a vi erri e -
Treasurer 4.,. . . .Harriet Pitcher Secy' Treasurer """' Dlck Whelpley
The genioz Glass
l'lere's o boy wlth quite a laugh,
It theres some work, he'lI do
Hi-Y 45 Football 35 Intramur-
als I-2-3-45 Aquila Staff 45
A. A. l-2-3-4.
A red-headed led from down
on Vlne Street,
A trlendller one you never wlll
Hi-Y 3-45 Football 3, Manager
45 Intramurals l-25 Aquila Staff
45 A. A. Business Manager 4.
She's good in her subiects and
good as e sport,
5he'll be ready tor a lab ot any
Girl Reserves 2-3-45 G. A. C.
2-3-4, President 45 Chorus l5
Intramurals 2-45 Student Coun-
cil 35 Kent Contestant 25 "Mu-
sic Masque" 2. A. A. 2-3-4.
A short lad with a great big
Seeing him makes lite worth
A very nice glrl with pretty
She has a sweetness that is very
Ashtabula Business College 3.
Girl Reserves l-2-4. G. A. C.
2-45 Chorus l-25 Intramurals 45
Student Council 25 "Music Mas-
que" I5 Aquila Staff 45 A. A.
2-45 Drum Maiorette l,
They call him "Bud", but
Poul's the name,
For o senlor boy he sure is
Hi-Y 3-4, Chaplain 45 Chorus l-
3-45 Football 3-45 Track 2-3-45
Intramurals 2-3-45 Kent Contes-
tant I-25 Band I-2-3-45 Orches-
tra I5 A. A. l-2-3-45 "Music
To fly a plone is his desire,
Ot being tlne he'lI never tlre.
A :mall town lod that's tull of
And we don't mean this es a
Hi-Y 45 Chorus 45 Football 45
Manager 45 Basketball Manager
35 Track Manager 35 Intra-
murals 45 "Music Masque" l-2-
3: Band I-2-3-4.
This dork haired girl who real-
Has taken the place ot a de-
Girl Reserves I-2-3-45 G. A. C.
2-3-45 Chorus 2-35 Talon Typ-
ist 35 Intramurals 2-3-45 Aquila
Staff 4: A. A. I-3-4.
This pretty loss has eyes that
Those who know her say she's
Girl Reserves I-2-3-45 Vice
President I5 G. A. C. 2-3-45
Vice President 45 Chorus 2-3-45
Talon 3-45 A. A. 2-3-45 Intra-
murals l-2-3-4: Class Sec. and
Treas. I5 Thespian 3-45 Kent
Contestant 25 Aquila Staff 45
"What a Life" 25 "Drums of
Death" 35 "The American Way"
35 "Music Masque" 2-35 "Ever
Since Eve" 45 "Land of the
A lhcandsome, well-dressed lad
As anyone can plainly see.
Chorus 35 Foatblal l5 Manager
35 Intramurals l-2-3-45 "Music
Masque" l-2-35 Orchestra I-45
Band 'I-2-3-4: A. A. l-2-3-4.
To learn the rhumba is his
The iokes he tells are sure a
Chorus 35 Football I-2-3-45
Track l-2-3-45 Intramurals 2-3-
45 Patrol 35 A, A. I-2-35 "Mu-
sic Masque" l.
The genius Glass
A farmer boy who gets around,
From him you rarely hear a
A. A. 2-35 Basketball I5 Track
I-2-3-45 Intramurals I-2-35
Band 2-35 "Music Masque" 2-3.
This girl reads a lot of books,
For opportunity she always
Girl Reserves 2-3-45 G. A. C.
2-3-45 Intramurals 2.
A farmer girl with plenty of
She's good in everything--espe-
Girl Reserves 3-45 G. A. C. 2-3-
45 Chorus 35 Intramurals 2-3-45
A. A. 3.
Mary Jane Elwood
Ability, friends, and brains has
What a combination - these
Girl Reserves l-2-3-45 G. A. C.
45 "The American Way"5 "Mu-
sic Masque" I-2-35 Kent Con-
testant I-2-35 Band I-2-3-45
A. A. 45 Orchestra 4.
A fair-haired country lass she
And very nice to know or see.
Girl Reserves 2-3-45 G. A. C. 45
Chorus 3-45 Intramurals 3-45
Kent Contestant 2.
This girl is liked by one and
She'Il do her part whether large
Girl Reserves I-2-3-4, Pres. I5
G. A. C. 3-4, Sec'y Treas. 45
Chorus 35 Talon 3-45 Intra-
murals 2-3-45 Cheerleader 2-3-
45 Senior Play 45 "What A
Life" 25 "The American Way"
35 "Music Masque" 25 "Land
of the Free" 45 Thespian 3-45
A. A. 2-3-45 Band Sweetheart
45 Prom Committee 35 Afuila
A talented drawer is this Iad5, ,
ln school or out he's never sad.
Chorus 2-35 Basketball I-2-35
Track I-2-35 Intramurals 45
Student Council 35 Class Vice
Pres. I5 "The American Way"
g53Kent Contestant 25 Band I-
In all athletics he's alway's been
Especially in football he does
Hi-Y 2-3-45 Chorus 2-45 Foot-
ball 2-3-45 Basketball 2-3-45
Track 2-3-45 Intramurals 25
Class Sec'y 3, Vice Pres. 45 A.
A. 45 Aquila Staff 45 Pram
Skating seems to be her sport,
You will find shes not a had
Girl Reserves I-2-3-45 Kent
A quiet girl with a pleasing
Who's willing to work all
through the day.
Girl Reserves 2-3-45 G. A. C. 25
Chorus 2-35 Talon 45 Intra-
murals 2-35 Student Council 45
Class Pres. 25 Kent Contestant
A fine and friendly boy is he,
Doing his work most willingly.
Football 35 Basketball I5 Intra-
murals 2-45 A. A. 3.
A small but mighty lad is he,
Someday a scientist he's sure to
e Sgenioz Glass
Her happiness goes very far,
And her skating's up to por.
Girl Reserves 3-4: G. A. C. 45
This is the boy who sweeps the
And he follows the path of the
Hi-Y 3-45 Intramurals I5 A. A.
3-45 Stage Crew, "Ramona",
"Drums of Death", "The Ameri-
can Way"5 Patrol 2-3.
A maiarette who's nice to see:
A married girl she soon will be.
Girl Reserves I-2-3-45 G. A. C.
I-2-35 Chorus I-2-35 Intramur-
als I-2-35 "Music Masque" I-2-
35 Drum Maiorelte I-2-3-45
A. A. 2-3-4.
An athlete who meets the test,
His humor far above the rest.
Football I-2-3-45 Basketball I-
2-3-45 Track 25 Hi-Y 3-45 Treas.
45 Class Pres. I-2-4, Vice Pres.
35 Patrol I-2-35 Chorus 2-3-45
"The American Way" 3, "Ever
Since Eve"5 Talon I5 Prom
A toll, handsome boy, with dork
For directing plays he has a
Senior Play 45 Hi-Y 2-3-4, Pres.
45 Sec'y. Ashtabula County Hi-
Y 45 Chorus I-2-3-45 Talon 35
Football l-2-3-45 Basketball I-
3-45 Track 2-45 Intramurals
I-45 Student Council 2-3-4,
Pres. 35 "Music Masque" 35
"Drums of Death"35 "The
American Way" 35 "Ever Since
Eve" 45 Class Sec"y 2, Vice
Pres. 35 Thespian 3-4, Sec'y 45
Band I-2-35 A. A, Pres. 35
Prom Committee 3.
How indifferent this lad be!
If you could know him you'd
Hi-Y 2-3-45 Chorus I-45 Foot-
ball I-2-3-45 Basketball 3-45
Track 35 Intramurals I-2.
A tall Iod with a model A,
With four good tires, and thot
Saybrook I5 Ashtabula 25 Der-
ry, Penna. 35 Basketball I5
Will remember her for lot's of
For when she starts, it sure gets
Girl Reserves I-2-3-4, Vice
Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Representative
Girl Reserve 35 G. A. C. 2-3-45
Chorus 2-3-45 Talon 45 Intra-
murals 2-3-45 "Music Masque"
35 Aquila Staff 45 Band l-25
A. A. I-2-3-4: Orchestra l.
A new addition to our school,
Shek: never think to break a
Dorset l-2-35 Girl Reserves 45
G. A. C. 45 Intramurals 4.
ln basketball he made the team,
When he has the ball ho's on
Hi-Y 45 Basketball I-2-3-45
A dark-haired girl with plenty
To the latest tunes she's always
Youngstown I-25 Girl Reserves
3-45 G. A. C. 45 Chorus 3-45
Talon 45 Intramurals 45 Stu-
dent Council 45 Thespian 45 A.
A. 45 Aquila Staff 45 "Music
Masque" 35 "The American
Way" 35 "Ever Since Eve" 4,
"Land of the Free" 45 Prom
Committee 35 Senior Play 4,
Tall and lanky, shy ond kind,
His humor subtle, you will find.
Hi-Y 3-45 Intramurals 4.
The geniot Glass
A tall, dark lad from Pennsyl-
And for studies he has a mania.
State College, Pennsylvania 1-
2-35 Intramurals 45 Patrol 4.
Her help in the office will be
missed next year,
She also has a way of spread-
Girl Reserves 45 Chorus 1-35
"Music Masque" 1-35 Kent
Elaine is always on the go,
And she's a girl that has a
Girl Reserves 1-2-3-45 G. A. C.
3-45 Chorus 45 Intramurals 3-
45 "Music Masque" 1-2-35 Or-
chestra 45 Band I-2-3-4.
A short and comical bay to
Ta distant places he's sure to
Chorus 1-2-35 Football manag-
er 45 Intramurals I-25 "Music
Masque" 1-2-35 Orchestra 45
Band 1-2-3-45 A. A. 1-2-3-4.
Lucy Pasqua lone
Her typin gfor the TALON has
really been fine,
And in basketball how this girl
Girl Reserves 45 G. A. C. 2-3-
45 Chorus 2-3-45 Talon 2-3-45
Intramurals 2-3-45 Aquila Staff
45 "Music Masque" 1-2-3.
Here's a girl that's short and
And she's also very tidy.
Girl Reserves 3-45 G A. C. 3-45
Chorus 35 Talon 3-45 Co-editor
45 Thespians 3-45 Kent Contes-
tant 35 A. A. 3-45 Aquila Staff
45 "Drums of Death" 35 "The
American Way" 35 "Music
Masque" 35 "Ever Since Eve"
45 "Land of the Free" 41
Spencer 1-25 Senior Play 4.
He's a master in the shop,
All his work is an the top.
Intramurals 1-2-3-45 A. A. 2-4.
Many a girl's heart he surely
A fhandsome boy, and Iot's of
Hi-Y 3-45 Chorus 45 Football
2-35 Track 1-45 "Ever Since
Eve"5 Class Sec'y-Treas. 45
Aquila Staff 45 A. A. 35 Prom
With Thesplan acting on his
A Iiklier lad yau'Il never find.
Hi-Y 3-4, Sec'y 45 Chorus 1-2-
3-45 Football 3-4, Manager 25
Basketball I-2-3-45 Track 2-35
Band I-2-3-45 A. A. I-2-3-45
Thespian 2-3-4, Pres. 45 Kent
Contestant 1-25 "Music Mas-
que" 1-2-35 "What a Life" 2,
"Drums of Death" 35 "Our
Town" 25 "The American
Way" 35 "Ever Since Eve" 45
Senior Play 4.
Small and petite, this dark-halr-
And liked by all the senior
Girl Reserves 2-45 G. A. C. 2-45
Chorus 1-2-3-45 Talon 45 Intra-
murals I-2-3-45 "Music Mas-
que" 1-2-35 A. A. 2-3.
An attractive girl with big
In all her studies she's very
Girl Reserves 1-2-3-45 G. A. C.
1-2-3-45 Chorus 1-3-45 Talon 35
Intramurals 1-2-3-45 Student
Council 25 "Music Masque 2-35
Kent Contestant I-2-35 Aquila
Staff 45 A. A. 1-3-45 Prom
A busy girl with lots of poise,
She is well-liked by both girls
Girl Reserves 1-2-3-4, Sec'y 3,
Treas. 45 G. A. C. 2-3-45 Chorus
2-3-45 Talon 2-3-4, Ass't Edi-
tor 3, Co-editor 45 Intramurals
2-3-45 Student Council 35
Cheerleader 2-3-45 "The Ameri-
can Way" 35 "Music Masque"
35 Kent Contestant 35 A. A. 2-
3-45 Aquila Stoff 45 Prom Com-
7-June geniot. Glass
Lot's more fun than meets the
And for her it's do or die.
Girl Reserves 2-3-45 G. A, C. 45
Chorus 35 Intramurals 3-4.
A tall, dark Iod who's never
You'lI ever find him with some-
thing to do.
Hi-Y 3-45 Intramurals 3.
A walk that shows us she's
carefree and gay,
Laughing and ioking all through
Girl Reserves I-2-3-45 G. A. C.
2-3-45 Chorus 2-35 Talon 35 ln-
tramurals 2-3-45 "The Ameri-
can Way" 35 "Music Masque"
25 A. A. 3-45 Aquila Staff 4.
You'II miss this boy in the foot-
His way of mixing is something
Hi-Y 3-4: Football 3-45 Basket-
ball 35 Track 2-3: Intramurals
I-2-45 Patrol I-25 A. A. 'l-2-4.
Her'e's a girl that's quaint and
But she'Il always smile os you
Girl Reserves 2-3-45 G. A. C.
2-3-45 Chorus I-35 Intramurals
I-2-35 "Music Masque l-3.
She' sshort, blond, and spry as
Give her any iob and she sure
will lick it.
Spencer 1-25 Girl Reserves 3-45
Intramurals 35 Aquila Staff 4.
Here's a girl that's on her toes.
And all her lessons she really
Chorus 2-3-4, Talon 45 Kent
Contestant 2-3: "Music Mas-
This shy girl is really polite,
When she does a iob she does
Girl Reserves 35 G. A, C. 2-4.
In football you found him
backing the line,
And each year in shop he made
Football 3-45 Intramurals I-2-
3-4I A. A. 4.
This red-haired boy sure makes
In any group he's sure to fit.
Hi-Y 3-45 Chorus 3-45 Football
45 Intramurals 35 Thespian 45
"The American Way" 35 A. A,
I5 "Ever Since Eve" 45 Senlor
Though he spends much time
with o sophomore lass,
Jim has always been liked by
the senior class.
Hi-Y 2-3-45 Football 2-3-45
Basketball Manager 3-45 Track
3-45 Intramurals 2-3-45 "Drums
of Death" 35 "The American
Wav" 35 "Music Masque" 35
Senior Play 45 Patrol 25 Thes-
plan 3-45 Aquila Staff 45 A. A.
2-3-45 Prom Committee 3.
A pleasing girl and a cheer-
She's a friend that's really
Girl Reserves I-25 G, A. C. 3-45
Chorus I-2-3-45 Talon 2-3-45
Intramurals I-2-3-45 Cheer-
leader 2-3-45 Thespian 3-45
Band l-2-3-45 Aquila Staff 45
"Drums of Death" 35 "The
American Way" 35 "Land of the
Free" 45 "Music Masque" I-2-
35 A. A. 2-3-4.
b , NX
ix-rf '33 ff N' 5
, it 1
ssl yr ,A
fi? l V,
enlofz Glass will
We, the Senior Class of l943, do hereby
make this our last will and testament in
order that our qualities and characteristics
will not be lost in future classes.
We make the following bequests:
Jack Akerman wills his laugh to Dick
Arthur Arilson wills Bob Beswick to Jane
Robert Barber wills his excess weight to
Virgil Bidlack wills his red hair to Arlee
Gertrude Booth wills her truck driving to
-, Mary M. Cook.
Archie Bilger wills his long walk to school
school to Doris Spade.
Geraldine Bishop wills her basketball abil-
ity to Marilyn Kelly.
Harold Brewster wills his school janitor's
job to Bill Warren,
Beverly Bromley wills her sparkling eyes to
Wilma Carlson wills her Saturday night
dates to Virginia Davies.
Charles Castle wills his job to Louise Mar-
Tony Catano wills his sheik appearance to
Paul Christian wills his job at the Free Press
to his brother Rob.
Mike Cirino wills his job on the coal truck
to his brother Julius. I
Jim Clutter wills his jobs at the lake to
Eugene Cook wills his trombone playing to
Betty Craig wills her vocabulary to Helen
Jack Craine wills his curly hair to Roy Bart.-
Dorothy Duplay wills her athletic ability
to Mildred Dodge.
Mary Jane Elwood wills her piano playing
to Barbara Dean.
Genevieve Ebs wills her position at the
Metal Wheel to Virginia Kissell
Alice Falkowski wills her industriousness to
Continued on Page 45
eniofz Glass ptopliecxl
April l6, 1953
Dear Bob Konczal,
lt's been quite a long time since l saw
you last when l was in Boston. You may
think how strange it is that l'm writing to
you, but I thought that since you were
president of our class you'd be interested
to hear of the many people from our class
that l bumped into during my trip across
country and down to Cuba.
You'never realize how big New York is
until you've actually been there and have
seen how many from our class are there.
I was walking with my wife, Esmeralda,
along by Akerman Center lformerly Rock-
erfeller Centerl when whom should I meet
but Sally Marcellus and Dorothy Geho,
who have been to the South Seas and lndia
since they left school. They are now tra-
veling with us, and we all went down to
Cuba on my schooner, Esmeralda lll.
On our way to the station to board a
train for Washington we started to get into
a cab lincidentally, it was one of Sam
Lehr's large string of taxicabsi to find it
occupied by none other than the former
Eileen Pfeiffer who before her marriage
was a fashion advertising executive at Saks.
She was rushing to meet her husband at
the Cornell. At the station we stopped to
pick out some magazines and newspapers
in our spare time before boarding the
train. I chose the New York Times and
while reading it I noticed a play review
by Archie Bilger, drama critic. Dot and
Sally naturally chose the one and only
fashion magazine, Foshionette, a Castle-
lnscho publication. Did you know that
Barbara Pirie is the editor-in-chief of this
magazine and that Alice Falkowski has a
column in it? On the cover was a picture
of Lois Kelley ,who is now one of the most
sought after models in New York. Speak-
ing of models, Harold Brewster is the Squee-
dunk Tooth Paste model noted for his
pleasant smile. This company is owned
by "the" Evalyn Karren. No doubt you've
seen many publications by Castle and ln-
scho, but never knew that Betty Craig is
their head reader.
Continued on Page 45
7-Le guniofz Glass
TOP PICTURE: First row: Nadine Starkey, Hallie Hetfelfinger, Marilyn Kelly, Ida Harper.
Second row: Barbara Peters, Wilma Judd, Jeanne Atwood, Dorothy Booth, Vivian Morgan, Janet
Third row: Marcena Hutchinson, Edith Russell, Thelma Hayes, Elnor Valitsky.
Fourth row: Donald Warren, Alan Krohn, Clarence Martin, William Warren.
BOTTOM PICTURE: First row: Clara Webster, William Warren, Barbara Dean, Herbert Kauvar.
Second row: Jean Bishop, Nelda Close, Roy Shupp, Arlee Porter, Alex Pirie, Max Whelpley, Mary
Third row: Donald Horner, Robert Cook, Richard Maurer, Sheldon Lesh.
NAME WANTS TO as CAN HAS
Roy Shupp Pharmacist dance pretty teeth
Max Whelpley Air Pilot roller skate good looks
Jean Bishop Newspaper reporter play piano pretty hair
Barbara Dean Radio Announcer play xylophone loud voice
Virginia Kissel Secretary wear clothes nice complexion
Mary Schwartz An alumnus make friends personality
Janet Tempky Secretary be quiet slenderness
Nadine Starkey Secretary knit lot of sisters
Eleanor Valitski Elementary School Teacher play volleyball clothes
Clara Webster Nurse play basketball goats
Nelda Close Nurse roller skate temper
Alan Krohn Lawyer play a clarinet height
Mellie Sanzotta Able to finish school play football physique
Bill Warren Second Jimmy Dorsey play saxophone nerve
Bob Cook Electrical Engineer eat a nice smile
Tlne goplzomofze Glass
TOP PICTURE-First row: Iris Kelley, Eleanor Uhase, Shirley Brandt, Annette Kosicek, Gerelda Bishop,
Second row: Elyeda Donato, Grace Chaney, Patricia Marlett, Virginia Davies, Joyce Kelly, Mar-
lorie Brewster, Arleen Bliss, Audrey Ramsey.
Third raw: Janet Shupp, Mary Hillier, Beatrice Wood, Camilla Nilsen, Arimenia Pasqualone, Bar-
bara Humphrey, Virginia Lee, Betty Hulbert.
Fourth row: Marie Todaro, Dolly Kenyon, Beverly Hunt, Jane Nelson, Mary Branek.
Fifth row: Beverly Saunders, Ruth Arkenburg, Barbara Wynkoop, lrma Winnen, Bonnie Markham,
Mary Moulton, Doris Taylor, Geraldine Hezebicks, Doris Spade, Pauline Heaton, Georgia Bartlett,
' ' ' ' ' ' C l G tti Crawford
BOTTOM PICTURE-First row. William Mitchell, Richard Strong, Gerald Grady, ar a ,
Black, Kenneth Krrnmy, James Miller, Gerald Crislip, Lois Fidel.
Second row: Ralph Teachout, Guy Swartz, Donald Fouse, Robert Merrell, Alfred Hogan, Robert
Drought, Robert Smith, Anthony Sanzotta,
Third row' Douglas Harper, James Fuller, Raymond Chapman, William Grayes, Jerry Kettering,
Bud Propper, Wilfred Pollock, Carl Richards, Martin Dodd, Robert Beswick
Glass all 45
SUCH A BUNCH
OH SO PEPPY
HEP AT ALL TIMES
MERRY AND GAY
OH SO NICE
AMBITION is NEVER
Sailor cute dull
to pass English lanky quiet
Baseball player tongue tied studying
Secretary faithfull E angry
Nurse slender flunks
to live on Grant St. always talking ,still
to be a Senior popular tiring
Army nurse tall sarcastic
to get a ride to school good sport bossy
join WAAC's always having S.P's. withoutthe gang
be in the Navy athletic A at home
The Tmliman Glass
TOP PICTURE-First row: Jean Moss, Bobby Strong, John Webster, Don Geho, Emily Fortier, Marian
Krzic, Margaret Cook, Mary Webber.
Second row: Norma Harper, Arlene Lister, Lois Nedro, Arline Watson, Betty Patrick, Betty Peters,
Wanda Starkey, Loretta Davis.
Third row: Gertrude McCarty, Dorothy Mclllrath, Katherine Steiner, Beverly Stafford, Catherine
Fourth row: Carrol Sickles, Keith Russell, Bill klwood, Bill Rice, Warren Deloria, Dick Craig, Bill
Starkey, Ray Eller, Dick Cook.
BOTTOM PICTURE-First row: Anna Bilicic, Ruth Walters, Marjorie St. John, Leora Clutter, Margaret
Graves, Mary Boomhower, Francis Cook, Carolyn lnscho, Barbara Bernstein.
Second row: John Rzeszutck, Gordon Polkow, Frank Jeppe, Francis Lehr, Ed Montgomery, Dale
Third row: Stanley Ruck, Otto Day, Victor Quayle, Steve Ruck, Don Beach, David Merrill.
Fourth row: Ward Luther, John Welker, Bob Kertoot, Bob Spring, David Coy, Paul Hogan, Henry
Teachout, Lyle Kelley, Paul Gruey.
READY TO SERVE
NAME PAstiMs REMEMBERED Fon
Carolyn lnscho writing stories Talon articles
Mary Boomhower skating her nice smile
Margaret Graves skating friendliness
Barbara Bernstein reading quietness
Tom Baker hiking his dimples
Dick Cook basketball grin
Warren Deloria skating wave set hair
Margaret Cook hiking red hair
Don Geho "wolfin' " ability to get in trouble
Betty Patrick skating Archie
Mary Webber eating her brown eyes
Bob Strong shrinking his line
Ray Eller basketball cleverness
Emily Fortier basketball long hair
Dick Craig basketball his walk
Glass 06 47
NAME mvoama spont FAvoRmz SAYING
Robert Christian football "Happy little screwbaIl"
Jock Whelply football "Happy little Moron"
Dick Maynard baseball "Hi Babe"
Tom Johnson all sports "What's cookin"
Betty Burkholder roller skating "Oh nuts"
Julius Cirino watching Benny make "These women"
Harold Peters football "Oh Yeah"
Kathryn Hervey roller skating "Oh fuzz"
Helen Klaus baseball, football "Aye Aye Geneva"
Ellen Hamric skating "Oh fish"
Mary Gruey skating "Oh man alive"
Alan Peterson basketball "Heck"
Faye Cutshall baseball "Oh golly"
Margaret Morrison horse back riding "Oh Betty"
Jane Anderson flirting "Are you kiddin?"
IN THE PICTURE
TOP PICTURE-First row: Emily Bilger, Alice Brumagin, Rita Giddings, Celia Temky, Wanda Day, Daisy
Mathieu, Doris Pasqualone.
Second row: Ellen Hamric, Mary Gruey, Kathryn Hervey, Joan Ferguson, Marjorie Klinger, Joan
Third row: Harold Peters, Julius Cirino, Stevan Sopczak, Helen Klaus, Irene Pulsifer, Roland Wichert.
Fourth row: Bobby Jones, George Stone, Dick Dickson, Charles Schroeder, Art Buell, Gerald Rich,
Bill Nilsen, Nelson Bogue.
MIDDLE PICTURE-First row: Marie Todaro, Jane Anderson, Peggy Morrison, Grace Russell, Jean Harper,
Audrey Gordon, Viola Sloan.
Second row: Alan Peterson, Beverly Fouse, Betty Keifer, Mary Jean Burkholder, Faye Cutshall, Harriet
Pitcher, Franklin Roper.
Third row: Louis Snavely, Billy Penhollow, Walter Bnginski, Raymond Jeppe, Ray Protancik.
Fourth row: Milan Conrad, Bill Geho, Leroy Unsinger, Arthur Lister, Lawrence Booth, Edward Apple-
gate, David Striffler, Jack Keever.
BOTTOM PICTURE-First row: Bettie Burkholder, Mildred Dodd, Barbara Heaton, Dorothy Beswick, Bev-
erly Lord, Evelyn Grimes.
Second row: Dick Perkins, Bob Christian, Carol Brott, Adah Worden, Blanche Nichols, lllo Shafer.
Third row: Dick Stiffler, Ray Brumagin, Thomas Bonsor, Harry Snyder, Jack Whelpley.
Fourth row: Leslie Skidmore, Roy Bartlett, Tom Johnson, Willis St. John, Roy Horton, Guy Klingler,
Gilbert Pudder, Dick Maynard.
We geoenflu qfzaae
Glass of L,l8
Mary Ellen Starkey
Betty Jane Rhoads
IN THE PICTURE
TOP PICTURE-First row: Carl Sutton, Mary Starkey, Mary McColl, Peggy Sloan, Betty Rhoads, Donald
Second row: Lois Truman, Marilyn Short, Patricia Patrick, Georgia Robinson, Jennie Amsden, Roy
Third row: Jean Hanson, Joanne Kossick, Laura Lockwood, James Otto, Herbert Martens, John Shimek,
Fourth row: Bill White, Gerald Poling, Bill Denison, Camillo Tadaro, Russell Newell, David Teachout,
Robert Ronsky, Alon Warren.
MIDDLE PICTURE-First row: Mary Bonderia, Dorot"y Luther, Jean Snyder, Antonia Grill, Hilda Baker,
Second row: Margaret Swartz, Lenore Hasenphlug, Geraldine Maltby, Theresa Schaeffer, Jacqueline
Third row: Philip Mathieu, Lester Wilfong, Herbert Reed, Arthur St. John.
Fourth row: Robert Gleason, George Maurer, Rolf Fobell, Lyle Stoltz, Gene Roberts, Eugene Zito,
Robert Blair, Richard Cook, Gene Lister.
BOTTOM PICTURE-First row: Glen Patrick, Margaret Schwartz, Betty Lockwood, Hazel Marsch, Lyle
Second row: Jim Noyes, Georgianna Mathews, Louella Lyon, Martha McElive, Doris Redmond, Helen
Kissmon, Lois Arkenburg, Constance Spinelli, Jean Seeley.
Third row: Fred Hamric, Richard Scoville, Frank Boonhower, Norman Schlaich, Billy Robisonv Billy
'Hue passing gcene
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TOP PICTUREe-First row: Jack Nightwirie, Robert Marhefka, Robert Slocum, Elmer Klaus, Jack Craine,
William Manthey, Charles Owen, James Stuetzer, Paul Christian, Robert Konczal, Archie Bilger.
Second row: Kenneth Kimmy, Manager, Bud Propper, Tony Sanzotta, Raymond Chapman, Max
Whelpley, George Kaso, Alan Krohn, Coach Robert White, Alfred l-logon, Robert Merrell, Clarence
Martin, Robert Cook, James Miller, Virgil Bidlack, Manager, Herbert Kauvar, Manager.
SECOND PICTURE-First row: Jack Craine, Elmer Klaus, Robert Marhefka Charles Owen, Paul Chris-
tian, Clarence Martin, William Mcnthey.
Second row: Max Whelpley, Robert Slocum, Tony Sanzotta, Robert Konczal.
Before coming to Geneva High, Mr. White had been coaching in Wil-
liamsfield and East Geneva. He attended Ohio State last summer and
studied football under Paul Brown. Returning to Geneva, Coach White
proceeded to build a football team that lost only one game and he also
coached the basketball squad into a tie for third place.
This 1942 season found a new team and a new coach at Geneva High School. From
the nucleus of last year's team Coach Bob White found a group of boys that knew what it
was to play together and fight until the final whistle had blown.
Starting out a little slowly and a bit over-confident they met o very formidable foe in
Perry High. Both teams put up a great defensive, but neither could manage to cross the
other's goal line. The final score was 0-O.
The next week found the boys a little more experienced and they settled down to de-
feat Ashtabula Harbor, 12-6. Painesville was the next team to meet the Eagles, who were
not quite sure of themselves yet. The team made a good showing but ended up on the
short end of a 13-6 score. 1 .
The following Thursday the team played their first out of town game of the year at
Willoughby where they met a highly favored Ranger team. lt was a great offensive game
as the score showed with Geneva winning 21-13. Everyone will well remember this game
for the stolen ball trick.
The next week found our boys playing their final home game and the greatest game
of the season with Ashtabula on a gridiron so laden with fog that you could not distin-
guish the players. Our boys put on one of the greatest shows of fight and courage ever dis-
played by a Geneva team. From the opening whistle they were on their toes completely out
playing and outsmarting the much favored champions to gain a moral victory. The final
score was 7-7.
Continuing to improve as the season rolled along, we traveled to Conneaut. Smarting
from a Conneaut article published in Geneva referring to how badly Conneuat expected to
mop up the Eagles our boys soon went to work and when the final whistle had blown the
fighting Eagles were on top, 25-O.
By this time our team was viewing a possibility of a share in the Lake Shore League
Championship. It was a determined team that took the field against the light but fight-
ing Skippers. The game ended with a 13-7 victory after some hair-raising runs and
passes by both teams. '
After this the team got a much deserved rest of five weeks which seemed a little too
much for them since in their final game their play was not up to standard. On a freezing,
snowing night before a handful of ardent spectators the Eagles defeated Madison 19-0.
The final standings gave the Geneva Eagles second place in the Lake Shore League.
lt was the second time since Geneva has been in the Lake Shore League that they scored
more than their opponents. The 1942 team outscored the championship team of 1937.
Needless to say our varsity team had a very successful season.
has who on die Uafzsifmi
Robert "Bob" Konczol--Honorary Captain-Back, 140 pounds. Bob was a little late in
getting started this year due to a trip West. However, after he got under motion his
quick kicks and brilliant signal calling picked up many valuable yards which resulted in sev-
Elmer "AI" Klaus-Tackle, 190 pounds. Al was the workhorse of the team. His deter-
mined fight and spirit was a good influence on all the other players. He was the most fear-
ed man in the league and his deadly blocking and tackling earned him an enviable position
on the all league first team .
Jack "Wolf" Cruine-End, 158 pounds. Jack was a great all-round player. He was very
quick in diagnosing the plays and could spill the interference and usually get the tackle.
His determined and constant playing earned him a place on the second all league team.
William "BilI" Manthey-End, 170 pounds. Bill was a consistant player both on offense
and defense. He showed receiving ability at Conneaut by his great one hand catch.
Robert "Muscles" Marhefka- Guard, 160 pounds. Bob was small but mighty. His spe-
cialty was to "puII out" and lead interference for the ball carriers. He was responsible for
many long gains.
Robert "Slugger" Slocum-Back, 170 pounds. Bob's power and his determination gained
him many yards. He was out for two games because of illness, but came back and made
up for lost time.
Charles "Bud" Owen-Center, 146 pounds. Bud had an important job to do and did it
well. His passes were always good regardless of the weather or conditions of the field.
Paul "Bud" Christian-Guard, 150 pounds. It was Paul's first year out and through his
fight and spirit he gained experience as the season went on to earn his first "G".
Charles "Gopher" Russell-Tackle, 162 pounds. Gopher was a letterman back from last
year. He was good on defense, especially when he got "mad," and then not even the best
back in the league could get by him.
James "Jim" Steutzer-End, 142 pounds. Jim was in competition with two of the league's
best ends. However, he could play either end and made a very able replacement whenever
Jack Nightwine-Back, 135 pounds. Out for his first year of football, he gave a good
account of himself. He was the smallest man on the field but his speed and spirit made
up for his size.
uniofzs and g0Plt0m0't6S
Carmen "Mellie" Sanzotta-Back, 180 pounds. Mellie's power, end runs, and broken
field runs gained many yards, and his long gains were responsible for many of the touch-
downs. His great all round ability won him a berth on the all league first team. He was
also chosen as the outstanding player of the year and his name was placed on the school
Clarence "Dimp" Martin- Tackle, 170 pounds. Dimp was a very hard tackler and a good
blocker. He stopped many a runner from making long gains. He started as a center, but
finished the season as a regular tackle.
Max "Sonny" Whelpley-Back, 140 pounds. Max was the unsung hero of the backfield.
He did the blocking so the rest of the backs could make longer gains. Though he very
seldom carried the ball, he made good gains when he did.
Anthony "Tony" Sanzotta-Back, 155 pounds. Tony carried on where he left off with a
brilliant record in Junior high. His running and passing made him a valuable cog in the
Raymond "Ray" Chapman-Guard, 164. Ray was shifted from playing junior high back-
field last year to varsity line. Through his hard work and fight he did a great job at fill-
ing the position and very few gains were made through him.
Archie Bilger lSeniorl-Guard, 136 pounds. Robert "Bob" Merrell lSophomorel-150
pounds. James "Jim" Miller lSophomorel-126 pounds.
These boys are remembered by the coach and fellow players for their fine attitude,
spirit, and cooperation. They didn't see enough service to win regular letters, but with-
out them the team could not have completed so successful a season.
Herb Kauvar, head manager, Virgil "Biddy" Bidlack, Ken Kimmy and Bud Prop-
per, assistants. These boys took care of the equipment and got the field in shape for the
games. These four boys spent as much time on the field and in the equipment room as
the players spent on the field. They did a fine job and deserve much credit for their work.
7-142 qenevd 6C29l2S
arence arin, oer mi , on
anzo o, oac
Spencer 1 1 25
John l-lay 19
Harbor 1 45
Harbor . . . 21
N, Kingsville 44
Rowe 1 , 44
First row: Max Whelpley, Robert Cook, Som Lehr, Jock Craine, Charles Owen, Robert Marhetka.
Second row: James Stuetzer, Manager, James Muller Herbert Kauvar, Robert Merrell, Alfred Hoqan,
CI Mt RhtSthTyS ttCh
SCORING FOR THE YEAR
Our first three games were warm up games with Perry, Madison, and Spencer, We won oll
three, 34-25, 43-15, and 25-21 respectively. In the Perry game, Mellie was high scorer
with 16 points. ln the Madison game, he had 11 points followed by a close 9 points for
Konczal. The Spencer game proved to be quite a thriller, Geneva winning by only 4
points. Mellie had 10, while Konczal had 8. The next game was with a team who out
classed us, thus beating us by a score of 40-19. This team was John Hay of Cleveland.
Marhefka was high for Geneva with 8 points.
Then we hit league competions, and our first game was Ashtabula on our own floor. They
won with the score of 33-22. The first half was a thriller ending 13-15, in favor of Ash-
tabula. Mellie was again high for Geneva with 11 points, while the next high was 6 points
for Lehr. Then we beat Harbor on our own floor, by 10 points, the score being 45-35.
Konczal was high with 16, while Craine and Mellie both had 12. After we played Harbor,
Geneva traveled to Conneaut to lose a heart-breaker, 21-20. Mellie was high for Geneva
with 12 points. After the Conneaut game we went to East Geneva. The score was 47-25.
Owen and Craine were high with 10 points apiece. On January 29, Perry came to Geneva
to play. The score was 34-6, in favor of Geneva. Mellie again was high with 10 points.
On February 5, Geneva traveled to Ashtabula, and almost performed a miracle but lost by
1 point, 24-23. This was really a heart-breaker, but the team was at their best that night-
Konczal high with 8 points. This game took the heart out of the team so when Madison
came to Geneva February 9, they had the boys worried until the last half. At the last half
they were leading 15-13, but the final score was 26-18. Cook was high with 9 points. On
February 12, Geneva traveled to Harbor to play. The final score was 37-21. Marhefka
was high for Geneva, with 5 points. On February 19 Conneaut came to Geneva to lose a
real thriller, 25-23. This game was won by a foul shot in the last quarter by Kauvar.
Craine and Marhefka were high with 5 points each. This ended the league competition but
Geneva had entered Class B tournament at Orange.
The first game was with Burton. A rally in the last quarter won the game for Geneva. The
score was 31-23 with Mellie Sanzotta high with 15 points. The next game was with North
Kingsville. The score was 44-23, in favor of Geneva. Mellie was high with 14 followed
by a close 11 for Kauvar. The last game was with Rowe, and that was a real thriller.
Geneva lost by one point again, 42-41. Kauvar was high with 13 points while Craine was
next with 12 points.
wkols who on flee Uatsifxl
Bob Konczal-senior-forward-verv good on defense and an exceptional ball handler on
offense--Bob played on the team in his sophonore, junior, and senior years.
Bob Marhefka-senior-guard-although first year on varsity squad, Bob played excel-
Som Lehr-senior-guard-first year on sqaud-good player on defense-very good
guard and will be hard to replace.
Bud Owen-senior-forward-an excellent ball handler and a very good scrapper-first
year on varsity team.
Jock Craine-senior-forward-second year on squad-Jack's "hook shot" from center
will be hard to replace.
Jock Nightwine-senior-forward-had a late start but made up for it by being a good
scrapper-short but speedy.
Mellie Sanzotta-junior-center-second year on squad--high scorer and a good all-
round ball player.
Herby Kouvor-junior-forward-first year on squad-will be remembered for his play-
ing at Orange tournament-is expected to do well next year.
Bob Cook-junior-forward-started out as reserve but proved himself capable enough to
handle a position on the varsity squad.
Bob Merrell-sophomore-center-started out as a reserve but later on played ci varsity
position-Bob is expected to do some fine playing in the coming two years.
Bob Smith-sophomore-forward-"Smitty" has a deadly left hand "hook shot", which
was one of the reasons for his being promoted from reserve to varsity.
geneva 669 les
Geneva High's Eagles went into last year's track season with ten boys
from the champion track team of 1941. With these ten boys and twenty
others new to the track team Geneva suffered their first loss at Fairport,
71 W to 4525. Coach Barr and his track men then traveled to Ashtabula
where they bowed to the Panthers 8525, to 3215. Next came the Mentor
relays with the Eagles making 16M points, to place them fourth. Harbor
then gave Geneva a close battle, Harbor finishing on the high end of a 61 to
57 score. Traveling to Jefferson for the Lake Shore League meet Geneva's
cindermen were dethroned from the Championship by Ashtablua. The dis-
trict Meet found Geneva an improved team, placing sixth out of the eighteen
competing schools. Bob Peterka was the only Geneva man to place first, and
this was done in the high jump. Peterka, by being the leading scorer and
by constant placing in the high jump received the honor of having his name
placed on the Track Plaque. Bob also went to Columbus as did Jack Craine.
Bob, of course, competed in the high jump, while Craine offered competition
in the high hurdles. Although both boys were defeated in the preliminaries
lCraine by a half-stridel Geneva may well be proud of the spirit shown by
these two lads. Bob Peterka was named to the State Honor Roll for making
one of the best jumps in the state.
Meets 1 2 3
Lehr Jr. . , . . O 4 3 880, 440 relays
Peterka Sr. , . . 3 2 1 high jump
Cirino Jr. . . . l 0 3 broad jump, 100, 220, relays
Sanzotta Soph. ,.... 1 1 2 high jump, discus, shot put
Woidtke Sr. . . . 2 4 2 pole vault, high and low hurdles, relay
Maynard Sr. . , . . 1 3 3 220, 100, 440, broad jump, relays
Sites Sr. . . . . . 1 1 0 220, relays
Whelpley Soph. ...,. O 1 1 440, relays
Slocum Jr. . . . . , 1 O 2 mile, relays
Craine Jr. . . , . 1 2 2 pole vault, high and low hurdles
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The Qizl fzesewes
First row: Elaine Noyes, Marilyn Kelly, lda Harper, Barbara Humphrey, Mary Moulton, Mary Hillier.
Second row: Georgia Bartlett, Beverly Hunt, Dorothy Booth, Hallie l-leffelfinger, Mary Schwartz, Evalyn
Karran, Annette Kosicek, Geralda Bishop, Arlee Porter.
Third row: Dorothy Duplay, Alice Falkowski, Jerry Hezebicks, Camilla Nilsen, Beatrice Wood, Barbara
Dean, Jean Bishop, Janet Shupp, Virginia Kissell, Bonnie Markham, Louise Martin, Pauline Heaton.
Fourth row: Genevieve Ebs, Ruth Arkenburg, Beverly Saunders, Lois Kelley, Betty Keener, Wilma
Carlson, Catharine Patterson, Sally Marcellus, Beverly Bromley, Barabra Pirie, Dorothy Geho, Pat Rosen-
berry, Gertrude Booth, Barbara Peters, Betty McCaskey, Nelda Close.
Fifth row: Ruby Ferguson, Dorothy Pitcher, Betty Craig, Lena Pasqualone, Eileen Pfeiffer, Lucy Pas-
aualone, Betty Hulbert, Grace Chaney, Joyce Kelly, Jane Nelson, Mary Branek, lris Kelley, Eleanor Uhase,
Sixth row: Marcena Hutchinson, Janet Temky, Virginia Lee, Geraldine Bishop, Clara Webster, Nadine
Starkey, Jeanne Gruey, Dorothy Woodworth, Elnor Valitsky, Jeanne Atwood, Thelma Hayes.
Sponsor .. . .Mrs. Mildred Beckwith President . Evalyn Karron
Vice President ...,,.. Barbara Dean Secretary . . . ,,.,, Jean Bishop
Treasurer ,,..,,. . . .Barbara Pirie Financial Com. . .Mary Schwartz
Membership Com. ,,,. Barbara Dean Program Com. . . Mary Jane Elwood
Service Committee . .Dorothy Geho Social Com. . . . .Jean Atwood
The Girl Reserves have been ably sponsored by Mrs. Mildred Beckwith and during her
absence by Miss Effie l-lysell.
The girls have cooperated in our nation's war effort by assisting the Geneva Bond and
Stamps Committee, and by collecting many pounds of metal keys and silk stockings. Read-
ing material was mailed to British forces in lonely outposts as a spirit of service to our allies.
The Christmas season was heralded with a spirit of service by making favors and buy-
ing gifts for the Geneva Community l-lospital and The Home for the Aged. The girls dec-
orated the school with pine cones and bells. The honor of presenting a Christmas program
to the student body was given to the Girl Reserves again this year. They further served
their school by starting the high school hall patrol. The money for these projects was raised
by selling Christmas cards and collecting state sales tax stamps for redemption.
ln spite of the war the girls managed to continue their social events and monthly pro-
grams. Several pot-luck suppers and a Christmas luncheon were enjoyed by all. A high-
light ofthe year was a "Hobo-l-lap" which was shared with the l-li-Y. Various Geneva
church services were attended, Two meaningful Recognition Services were conducted. The
climax of the year was the annual Mother-Daughter Banquet held early in May.
A Girl Reserve scrap book was started with the hope that it will be continued from
year to year to show members who follow, how the Girl Reserves of 1942-1943 "Faced
Life Squarely" and "Found and Gave Their Best."
Much of the credit for a successful and happy year was the harmonious cooperation
of the cabinet under the leadership of the president, Evalyn Karran.
First row: Jack Nightwine, Virgil Bidlack, Robert Konczal, Elmer Klaus, William Manthey, James
Steutzer, Charles Owen, Herbert Kauvar.
Second row: Archie Bilger, Robert Marhefka, Richard Maurer, Roy Shupp, Dale Stanley, Max Whelp-
ley, Som Lehr, Alon Krohn, Paul Christian, Clarence Martin, Anthony Sanzotta, Donald Warren,
Third row: Kenny Kimmy, Raymond Chapman, William Warren, Alex Pirie, Robert Slocum, Jack
Craine, Charles Castle, Raymond Inscho, Sheldon Lesh, James Miller, Jack Akerman.
Adviser . .William Siegel
President . , William Manthey
Vice-President Max Whelpley
Secretary . .Charles Owen
Treasurer , Robert Konczal
Sargeant-at-arms .Jack Craine
Chaplain Paul Christian
Another successful year of the Hi-Y has been completed under the able
sponsorship of Mr. William Siegel. This year it was decided to revert back
to the old system ot admitting three sophomores, three juniors, and six sen-
iors to club membership.
The boys have endeavored to carry out the Hi-Y purpose of creating and
maintaining high ideals at Christian character in the school and community.
Numerous activities have marked the year including a number of pot
luck suppers and a wiener roast. A tasty spaghetti supper cooked by Mrs.
Sanzotta was enjoyed by all. The annual l-li-Y-Girl Reserve dance was in
keeping with the times and no one missed their "bib and tuckers" when they
literally "skidded" into the "barn" for a hobo party. Remember that
The Hi-Y sponsored a student assembly at which Reverend R. J. Stittler
gave an inspiring address. Many Geneva church services have been at-
tended by the group during the year. The year's activities culminated in a
successful Father-Son Banquet.
7-lie Qeneva aflfmlefic Gssociafion
President ...., . . .Mellie Sanzotta
Vice President . . . . .Max Whelply
Secretary .....A., ,..... B ob Merrell
Business Manager . . ,,.... Virgil Bidlack
Sponsor .,,...., ..., M r. Robert White
The Athletic Association is one of the oldest organizations in our High School. It
dates back as far as l906.
The membership is open to all students from the seventh through the twelfth grade.
Membership this year was acquired by buying a ticket to the Geneva-Painesville football
The chief duties of the Athletic Association are: to furnish the junior and senior
teams with equipment, award letters and make the plaque awards, manage the ticket of-
fice, arrange game schedules, and to see that our proud possession, the Eastwood Street
Field, is always ready for use.
Due to conditions caused by the war the selling of food and beverages at the games
and maintaining of a booth at the carnival was not done this year as it has been in the
The Athletic Association differs from other organizations in that it holds only one
meeting in the fall to elect officers. lt does not sponsor any dances, parties, skating par-
ties, or other special events, this means that the officers have more time to do only the
work which it is their duty to do.
We wish the best of luck to the Athletic Association, may it serve our school as well
in the future as it has in the past.
Cheerleaders play an important part in a school's athletic activities. lt is their job
to lead spectators in "yells" and "cheers" at all the games. This year we pay tribute to
Jean Wynkoop, Barbara Pirie, and Dot Geho, who have faithfully led "cheers" for the past
Their careers of cheerleading began in their sophomore year, and continued through
their junior and senior years. Jean, Barbara and Dot have led the "yells" with "pep" and
vigor, and have often been complimented for their ability as cheerleaders. They introduc-
ed several new "yells" which soon became favorites of the students, such as, "FlGHT!
EAGLES! FIGHT!-T-E-A-M-and G-G-G-G-G!" The cheerleaders also had charge of the
"pep meetings" at school, thus creating a spirit of "pep" among the students.
So to you, Geneva High School's cheerleaders, we pay TRIBUTE.
7-lie qifzls' aflulefic
First row: Lena Pasqualone, Joyce Kelly, lris Kelley, Grace Chaney, Dorothy Booth, Barbara
Dean, Nelda Close, Elaine Noyes, Virginia Davies, Arlee Porter, Geralda Bishop.
Second row: Betty Craig, Eileen Pfeiffer, Wilma Carlson, Beverly Bromley, Geraldine Bishop,
Dorothy Geho, June Harper, Jean Bishop.
Third row: Nadine Starkey, Georgia Bartlett, Ruby Bodisch, Vera Hamric, Clara Webster, Lois
Kelley, Ruth Arkenburg, Beatrice Wood, Gertrude Booth, Mary Moulton, Bonnie Markham, Louise
Martin, Mary Hillier, Janet Shupp, Irma Winnen, Annette Kosicek, Barbara Humphrey, Shirley
Fourth row: Ruby Ferguson, Lucy Pasqualone, Beverly Hunt, Beverly Saunders, Catharine Pat-
terson, Sally Marcellus, Jean Wynkoop, Barbara Wynkoop, Camilla Nilsen, Pat Rosenberry, Bar-
bara Pirie, Evalyn Karran, Dorothy Duplay, Virginia Kissel, Jeanne Atwood, Ida Harper.
Sponsor , . . . .Luelva Wernert
President . . . Geraldine Bishop
Vice President . . Beverly Bromley
Secretary-Treasurer .Dorothy Geho
Basketball Manager Dorothy Duplay
Volleyball Manager . .Arlee Porter
Skating Manager . . , . . Clara Webster
Track and Baseball Manager . Nelda Close
Shoot them high! Serve that ball! Ouch, my shinsl These were some of
the familiar cries heard in the gym. Source? The Girls' Athletic Club-
with fifty-five of its members who were actively engaged in intramural and
interclass soccer, hit-pin baseball, and basketball.
In the spring, athletic awards were presented to the girls with the highest
point ratings, the points being earned by entering into various activities.
These girls endeavor to uphold the highest ideals of sportsmanship and
Activities of the club members consisted of a hike and wiener roast
in the fall, filling and distribution of Thanksgiving baskets, a swimming
party at Ashtabula, program of folk dancing between halves of a basketball
game, a physical education demonstration, and a farewell picnic for seniors
in the spring.
The Girls' Athletic Club also displayed dramatic ability in the presentation
of an assembly in honor of Saint Patrick. Clever skits, Irish dances and
songs made up the program.
Miss Luelva Wernert, teacher of health and physical education, is club ad-
First row: Charles Owen, Jean Wynkoop, Dorothy Geho, Louise Martin, Eileen Pfeiffer, Beverly
Bromley, William Manthey, Dale Stanley.
Second row: Richard Maurer, Barbara Humphrey, Sally Marcellus, James Miller, Robert Mer-
rell, James Stuetzer, Charles Castle.
Miss Dorothy Diles ,,,., ..l....,,,.. S ponsor
Charles Owen ..,,, ...,... P resident
Charles Castle. . . . .Vice President
William Manthey ,,,l,..,....,. ,,,. S ecretary
Thespian Aim: To create a spirit of active and intelligent interest in drama-
tics among boys and girls of our secondary schools.
Thespian Troupe 368 started this year by winning acclaim in two fields: second place in a
national program contest won by the programs for the l942 Looking Through the Music
Masque at a Legend: and recognition in a new book published as a handbook in dramatics
containing a collection of best articles appearing in the field for the past two years. This
handbook included an article written by Miss Dorothy Diles, troupe sponsor, and Mr. Rich-
ard Deverell, head of the Music Department in l939-l942, giving the details of the writ-
ing, producing, and staging of the annual "Music Masque."
The Troupe wondered what place dramatics had in a world at war, and found that the Vic-
tory Corps considered high school actors as valuable in their group as chemistry students.
Actors make better than average soldiers because they have learned self-discipline and
team work, and they are good morale builders while producing entertainment for their
G. H. S. actors lsponsored by Thespiansl provided this type of excellent entertainment in
their own play Ever Since Eve, a comedy which kept the audience laughing from start to
The annual Music Masque was dropped from the schedule this year and probably for the
duration. Shorter patriotic skits to propagandize various war efforts were used instead. A
long patriotic radio program, "Toward the Century of the Common Man", was given over
WICA. Prior to this the members studied various phases of radio technique in their night
Sally Marcellus, Barbara Humphrey, Louise Martin, Jim Miller, Dale Stanley, Dick Maur-
er, and Bob Merrell were initiated soon after the Thespian play.
The first Thespian Homecoming was held during the Christmas holidays with a large num-
ber of former Thespians attending.
The Thespians also presented programs and skits for various organizations including a
Founder's Day skit for the P.T.A. meeting and for assembly. The Thespians attended a
play, The Eve of St. Mark, in Cleveland early in the year and were in charge of assemblies
for the entire school year. They took care of the scenery and lighting for the grade
school operetta, Hansel and Gretel. '
The Thespians have spent a successful, active year under their sponsor, Miss Dorothy Diles,
who is to them more than an adviser, a friend.
ACT WELL YOUR PART, THERE ALL THE HONOR LlES
The curtains of Geneva High School parted on December 4, l942, on the first play of the
season and the second annual Thespian play. Ever Since Eve, a gay, young play by Ryerson
and Clements, was chosen for this spot.
It was given as pure entertainment, to erase worry from the minds of the audience. From
the moment the curtains opened until their closing the audience had no time to do any-
thing but laugh merrily at the rollicking comings and goings of the young people in the
The plot revolved around Johnny Clover lDick Maurerl the editor of the Preston High School
newspaper, the Penguin, and his efforts to establish it as a smooth running organization
with the help of Spud Erwin Uim Millerl and the unwanted interference of Spud's sister,
Betsy tBarbara Humphreyl and Johnny's girlfriend, Susan Blake iLouise Martini. Johnny's
parents lSally Marcellus and Bud Owenl look on with loving amusement and tolerance
ready to rush to aid the enterprise at a moment's notice. Complications arise in the pro-
cess of attaining a three-colored cover for the Christmas issue. Johnny gets the measles,
Susan tries the barter system, a little Southern girl lEileen Pfeifferl almost walks off with
Johnny while the captain of the football team lBob Merrelll is close at her heels. Inter-
spersed in this is the romance of the Penguin adviser lBev Bromley? and the school princi-
pal lBiIl Mantheyl. Cappy Simmons, the good natured cop lDale Stanleyi, comes and
goes adding another touch of comedy. Finally everything turns out all right after many
bad moments. Johnny has the girl he really wants, the principal and the Penquin adviser
are married, and Johnny gets his three-colored cover while his parents still tolerantly look
Others in the cast were Mellie Sanzotta, Ray Chapman, Tony Sanzotta, Jack Nigthwine,
and Bob Konczal, who played members of the P. H. S. football team.
The cast was made up largely of newcomers to the G. H. S. Stage. They competed
against eighty-seven other students in play tryouts. Many of them became Thespians be-
cause of their work in the play.
On March 26, the Juniors presented their annual play. Miss Dorothy Diles, the director,
chose the play, Remember the Day, which received excellent notices in the New York pap-
ers a few years ago when it was first presented to its Theatre going audience.
The cast was unusually large and was made up almost entirely of newcomers. Several
had two minor roles.
The play was about character Dewey Roberts lHerbie Kauvarl, an adolescent with a
passion for ships. Miss Trinell lVirginio Kisselli, his teacher, understood this because she
came from New Bedford of whaling fame to Dewey's Midwestern town. Since she was so
understanding of this love of his, he idealized her. Up until this time Dewey had had
nothing but contempt for boys who give a teacher anything but trouble. Miss Trinell and
the athletic coach, Dan Hopkins lMellie Sanzottal were in love. When Dewey discovered
her love for one of his heroes, he wished dramatically that he were dead. His teacher
talked to him very kindly and tried to make him understand. Since now he had passed
through a major crises of childhood he had to face life alone.
Some of the other members of the cast were as follows: Kate Hill, Mary Schwartz, Steve
Hill, Alex Pirie, Ellen Talbot, Nelda Close, Mr. Steele, Alan Krohn, Edith Phelps, Arlee
Porter, Mrs. Roberts, .Jean Bishop, Mr. Roberts, Dick Maurer, Tom, Roy Shupp, reporter,
Sheldon Lesh, Mr. Phelps, Dick Maurer, Miss Kline, Barbara Dean, D. R. Roberts, Dick
Maurer, lst bell boy, Roy Shupp, flower girl, Nelda Close, 2nd bell boy, Alex Pirie, Anna,
There were a number of different settings for the play, with its seven scenes included in 3
acts, a prologue and epilogue. Two scenes took place in an alcove in a hotel lobby in Wash-
ington, D. C., today, one scene was a school room in the Middle West a long time ago,
another was a shcool corridor of the same era, and another was a living room.
This play brought back to the audience the memories of their old childhood.
When the Aquila went to press neither the senior play nor its cast was chosen, therefore it
is impossible for us to include it in this article on the plays given this year.
Seated: Donald Geho, James Miller, Lucy Pasqualone, Beverly Bromley, Sally Marcellus, Eileen
Pfeiffer, Virginia Kissel, Barbara Pirie, Lena Pasqualone, Warren Delorla, Shirley Brandt.
Standing: Richard Cook, Eleanor Uhase, Carolyn Inscho, lois Nedro, Alice Falkowski, Marjorie
Pitcher, Dorothy Geho, Alex Pirie, Mary Schwartz, Jean Bishop, Evalyn Karran, Jean Wynkoop,
Charles Castle, Irma Winnen, Louise Martin, Barbara Humphrey, Mary Moulton, Catherine Trapp.
The purpose of our school paper, the Talon, is to present the news of the high school
to the people of the town and to the high school students and to give the students the
practical, enjoyable experience of newspaper writing. The Talon was published in the Gen-
eva Free Press, as it has been for several years. This year the staff tried to make the most
of its reduced amount of space.
The Talon went into its seventh year of publication with an almost entirely new staff-a
new sponsor, Miss Ruth Tubaugh, two co-editors, Eileen Pfeiffer and Barbara Pirie, and an
abnormally large staff totalling fiftyunine. With promptness and quality as a requirement
.or continued membership the number of the staff was soon cut down to twenty-eight.
THE TALON STAFF
Co-editors ,,....,..,,.. Eileen Pfeiffer and Barbara Pirie
Adviser , . ,Miss Ruth Tubaugh
Features . . Mary Schwartz and Sally Marcellus
Sports . r .,..,,,...............,... ,..,.,,..,.,.. J im Miller
Reporters ......,, Jean Bishop, Shirley Brandt, Beverly Bromley, Charles
Castle, Richard Cook, Warren Deloria, Don Geho, Dorothy Geho, Bar-
bara Humphrey, Evalyn Karran, Louise Martin, Mary Moulton, Alex
Pirie, Lois Nedro, Catherine Trapp, Eleanor Uhase, Irma Winnen, and
Typists ....,.... Q, , .Lucy Pasqualone, Lena Pasqualone, Alice Falkoswki,
Marjorie Pitcher, and Evelyn Retz.
'nie geneva High gcliool gan
Drum Maiorettes: Betty Keener, Betty Patrick, Grace Chaney, Patsy Marlett.
First row: Ada Warden, Benny Pasqualone, Bill Nilsen, Dick Maynard, Jean Wynkoop, Nelson
Bogue, Eugene Cook.
Second row: Anthony Catano, Jim Miller, Virginia Davies, David Teachout, Mary Burkholder, Paul
Christian, Doris Spade, Ida Harper, Dave Stitfler, Bill Warren, Catherine Trapp.
Third row: Elaine Noyes, Jean Hansen, Joan Crittenden, Margaret Scwartz, Carl Gatte, Guy
Scwartz, Richard Teachout, Bill Elwood.
Fourth row: Wanda Starkey, Steve Sopczak, Gertrude McCarty, Dorothy Booth, Alan Krohn,
Edith Russell, Blanche Nichols, Emily Bilger.
The bond this year was under the direction of Mr. Stanley Teachout. Al-
though last year's graduation took many of its topnotch players and soloists,
it has progressed steadily under its new leader.
The band played at many Sunday afternoon concerts and at home basketball
games. Ross Hickernell, director of the band at Dana's Music Institute at
Warren, was guest conductor at one ot these concerts.
One of the highlights of the year was the spring concert given early in May
with Ernest S. Williams as guest conductor. Mr. Williams is one of the
country's foremost band conductors and composers. The High School chorus
also sang at this concert.
The band this year played more marches and waltzes than in the past.
Eugene Cook played several solos at various concerts with Beverly Bromley
as his accompanist.
Dorothy Geho was chosen last year by popular vote to be Band Sweetheart
for this year.
This year the band was graced with the super swirling of Betty Keener, Betty
Patrick, Grace Chaney, and Patsy Marlette who certainly added "oomph" to
We will remember
Mary Jane Elwood
His interest in aviation
His red hair
His freshman girl friend
His shy smile
Her correspondence with
Her pleasing personality
Her blond hair
His musical ability
His cough syrup
Her basketball playing
Her scholastic ability
Her dancing ability
Her skating ability
Her willingness to work
Being "Tops in Twirlers'
His red sweater
the men in service
His "living alone and liking it"?
Her many activities
His nickname "Muscles"
His Pennsylvania accent
His participation in intramurals
H is good looks
Her "way with the men."
His acting ability
His interpretation of "Der Fueher"
Her winning way
Her typing ability
Her pleasing way
His timely remarks
His literature grades
Her office work
SENIOR CLASS WILL
Continued from Page I5
Ruby Ferguson wills her slimness to Bea-
Frank Fidel wills his "days off" to Dick
Dorothy Geho wills her jitterbugging to
Charles Gross wills his hatred of women to
Jeanne Gruey wills her skating ability to
Mahlon Hills wills his teeth to Bob Smith.
Ray lnscho wills his secretarial ability to
Evalyn Karran wills her 'Sweetheart" title
to Mary Moulton.
Betty Keener wills her faithfulness to Iris
Louise Kelley wills her engagement ring to
Bob Konczal wills his personality to Tom
Sam Lehr wills his trips to Ashtabula to
anybody with a "C" card.
Bill Manthey wills his "all aroundness" to
Sally Marcellus wills her laugh to Nelda
Robert Marhefka wills his two cars to Roy
Estel Matthews wills his walk to Maggie
Bob Miller wills his friendliness to Grace
Bill Morey wills his first place in baby con-
test to future Geneva babies.
Betty McCaskey wills her octagonal shap-
ed glasses to Shirley Brandt.
Jack Nightwine wills his Ashtabula girls
to Don Beach.
Elaine Noyes wills her clarinet to Steve
Bud Owen wills his acting ability to Orin
Benny Pasqualine wills his baritone horn
to Pauline Heaton.
Lena Pasqualoneiwills her height to Bob
Lucy Pasqualone wills her position as Talon
typist to Edith Russell.
Kate Patterson wills her hips to Doris Tay-
Eileen Pfeiffer wills her last year's senior
to a certain Jr. girl.
Barbara Pirie wills the editorship of the
Aquila to a hard working Junior.
Dorothy Pitcher wills her long ride on the
bus to Bill Geho.
Marjorie Pitcher wills her brains to Doug-
Jack Quickel wills his bicycle to Sheldon
Evelyn Retz wills her quietness to the
Pat Rosenberry wills her forwardness to
Charles Russell wills his fine shop work to
Bob Slocum wills volume in voice to Patsy
Dale Stanley wills his poetry to Tony San-
Juanita Starkey wills sher A.H.S. ring to
Jim Stuetzer wills his Newton Falls home
to Paul Gruey.
Dorothy Woodworth wills her efficiency to
Jean Wynkoop wills her cheerleading to
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
Continued from Page I5
We went on down to the Capitol since
we wanted to see all the large cities in the
country while we were at it. We had just
got off the train and were still in the sta-
tion when we met Dorothy Duplay and
Geraldine Bishop who were also stopping
off in Washington after a very successful
world tour with the well known Washing-
ton Women's Basketball team. We had
quite a long talk with them. l often won-
dered what happened to Estel Matthews,
they told us that he was the well known
head of the Romance Language Depart-
ment at the University of Moscow. He is
particularly well known for his Spanish.
They told us to be sure to go to the Con-
gressional Library. Why, we did not knowl
We went through, and were very glad we
did since we saw Kate Patterson, who is
now the head librarian there.
In Chicago we noticed in the newspaper
that there was much controversy over the
latest speech of Charles Gross, the famous
labor leader. Esmeralda went to a beauty
salon which was recommended to her. lt
was none other than the Patricia Rosen-
Continued on Page 7l
I NASH AND PACKARD CARS
SERVICE ALL MAKES
503 West Main Street
I Geneva, Ohio
E Nathan Nash Day Phone 71
I Manager Night Phone 4I7-W
Im' - ' - - ' " 'I' - ' ' E ' - " "'i"""- ' 'I'''"'""""'-""""""I'"I"""""" '
I f CONGRATULATIONS
I to the
f Class of I943
j 029014 Blzapman
i ! .
2 Metropolitan Life Insurance Co
I 476 Eastlawn Phone 36
I Class of '43
2 Steele s Grocery
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The Fisher Bros. Co.
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Buy Your Groceries ond Meats
78 South Forest St.
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CLOTH ES FOR
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BOYS 0 GIRLS
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l6l E. Main St.
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CLASS OF 1943
SHOE REPAIR SHOP
18 E. Main St.
glzecfs 7-Lzeaffze I
A Good Show
at Popular Prices
Atlantic and Pacific
CERIES AND MEATS
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One of Ohio's Finer
Six floors chuck full of things for
you and the home."
Lyle De Voss
W. K. Gault
House Furnishings and Interior
Wall Paper - Shades - Linoleums
36 S. Broadway Geneva, Ohio
Making Homes Attractive Is Our
u1m41 1 1 1 --un.-uu1uu1un-u1 1 1 1 1
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Stationery Office Supplies
Gi tts Fountain Pens Mottoes
City Boolc Store
7-lie gfxlle Genfet glee?
A Wide Variety of Merchandise
from 5c to 51.00
E. L. Swanson, owner
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The American Fork
100 0 On War Work
S d It Best Wishes
GENEVA HIGH SCHOOL
LkgF dtHpp Dy
MEET THE CROWD
01,271.15 Rollei Rinlz
EE, GAS RANGE OF
E ,,,,,,,,,, ,.V, ..,..- -..'.-4- Q-"W-V
,.,.,.,.T.... .- -T4'-'----'- f
if Homes in this community depend on Gas
'ia for cooking and other services. Through
the years housewives have always agreed
that Gas is the ideal fuel. ln terms of low
cost, accurate control, cleanliness, depen-
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5 R """""i':"i'f" l Designers are now working on the post
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A A this range will again prove the superiority
. of gas by incorporating all the features
known to the science of food preparation
The Lalce Shore Gas Co.
4- -------- , -.-. .- ... -....T....-. ...... - .. - -.. .. - - - ,,,
Dean T 550119
23 West Main Street
A. P. SMITH
1 Goodrich Tires Exide Batteries
f Phone 393-L 303 E. Main St.
LADIES' DRESS SHOP
Class of 1943
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go to the
Corner Cigar Store
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SALES AND SERVICE
Mobil Gas and Oil Certified Mobil Lubrication
FIRESTONE STORE-COMPLETE LINE
GENEVA BUICK CO.
awes S gaclzson
I52 West Main Street
The Best in Men's and Boys' Clothing
Furnishings 81 Footwear
Arrow Shirts La Salle Hats
Enso Shirts Freeman Shoes
Ducro Furniture Co.
F. R. ,IERMAN
Q..-.....-..- .. .. - - - - ... .. - .. .- - ..,..-.,..-mi., - .. .. - ............,....,,..,l.,..,,l.--...l-...- .. - - 4,
g For Graduation
Q Gruen Elgin
I . i Watches
3 King Motor Sales z
I i '
Eastwood St. Phone ll E' R' Cederqulst
Day and Night Wrecker Service 4646 Main Ave-
T ' Ashtabula, Ohio
E- vlll ui llil ?iTlTi ' TT?TTiiTT llll '1 E Ill T1TlT llll 1 llll 1 llll -1 llll T IIN-1 'lll 1' lll' liii ' 'Ui
Compliments of to the Class of '43
ean Qffzoclz, gnc.
i 4537 Main Ave.
E Ashiqbuia, ohio
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L GENEVA PHONE 85
l W' L
i gesf as es
from Geneva's Friendly Shopping Center
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4' - ' 'P
ur Greatest Asset
GOOD WILL IS THE DESIRE OF THE CUSTOMER
TO RETURN TO THE PLACE WHERE HE HAS
BEEN WELL SERVED AND FAIRLY TREATED. WE
CONSTANTLY STRIVE TO MERIT YOUR GOOD WILL.
The Geneva Coal Co. Inc
5 at s e iq feng out.
L L ' TL ' L ' Glu ?
l The Four Freedoms, cherished by every liberty loving person,
l were threatened by the rule of might makes right. That is why we are
Q at war.
g Freedom of religion, freedom of speech, freedom from want,
and freedom from fear are the foundations for our way of life. Remove
1 any one of them and the structure of liberty will waver.
l You and l lmeaning all Americans? have enjoyed the living made
f possible by the Four Freedoms. We want them perpetuated so others to
l follow will enjoy them, too.
g That is why we are at war.
T That is why this paper is devoted to the protection of the Four
g e eneva 'zee 'zess
l f ...........
5 Compliments of
l Penn Auto Supply T Rees Rexall
t Stores Drug Store
I Painesville Ashtabula
fi Conneaut Geneva
...- ..-- -
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E ' t f Sundaes - Rubber Goods
Q Complimen s o I
E Cigars - Sodas
l el'leVG BCICSI'
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COMPLETE REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE SERVICE
For over a quarter of a century
'hr illllillrr livaltg Qin
Realtors - Insurers
Main Office - Geneva, Ohio
Ashtabula, Jefferson, Orwell and Youngstown, Ohio
Building and aan CO.
Loans For Home Owners
1 .- im...
n1nli1nu1 1 1iiu1iui.. 1.1 1 1 1.1- 1 1 1,
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5 Phone iio vve Dehver
Open 24 hours daily
5 Good Food Good Service
Come and see for yourself G
gr. Maurice Jones 70 E. Main St.
6. H. galislyuful
Corner of Main and Eagle
Quality, Price, Service
43 S. Broadway Phone l48
G. Marlclmam Gates
8 East Main Street
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"SECURITY" STEEL AND RUBBER TIRED WHEELS
"HIGH-TEST" AXLES AND ROLLER BEARINGS
Geneva, Ohio, U. S. A.
. Compliments of
1 Food Store
Farm Service Division
41 North Broadway Geneva O
Flour - Feeds - Seeds
, Open Evenings
Grain - Coal I and
Orchard Supplies SUV'd0YS
lnvestiment, not an Expense
Good Stenographers and Bookkeepers
are always in demand
aslfzfalmla usiness Gollege
4- -- ---- ----- -1-
ISA L Y'S
Ends the quest for the best
Ralph Love, Mgr.
37 N. Broadway
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! . . .
Lake Erie Milling C0
All Kinds Good Quality
Feeds and Flour
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4 ----- ---- --- 4
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Transfer 8: Storage
A. J. Shaeffer, Mgr.
Local and Long Distance Moving
Phone 402-J P.U.C.O. 770
l lO Depot Street
ELLER 8: GEHO
Willy's Sales 84 Service
Corner Swan and West Main
al- -- --------- -1-
C g 1' It th
CI f 1943
isis gl ,
W -ax FU R BETTER
3, 14? 1
X X 599 4?
43 9155 X
7, QNX '
E Q Q!
W I-J:--O--JIU - -N-R
The Glrampion Hafzgwafze Go
J. W. STIFFLER
Grocery and Meats
The Best of Foods
Phone 248 and 42
The Penny Furniture
more reasons than
one-come in and
see why. ,
USE YOUR CREDIT
G. Q. Bowles, Ag!
Greyhound Bus Co.
Cleveland Plain Dealer
CLASS OF '43
55 East Main Street Geneva, Ohio I
Phone 171-L I
lu1nnl11p1n751 7gl7i111i g iiililiyfilii -1 iivli Ill'-illlii I
eneva geaufxl galon 1
50 South Broadway I
Telephone I I I I
"""" "" ' "" "' "" " "" ' "" " "" "' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" " "" ' "" " "" ' "" " "" ' "" ' "" " "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" "W" "" " "" """'I
The Geneva Savings 8a Trust Co. .
Geneva, Ohio I
There Is No Substitute
A Savings Account
In This Bank
-i- ---- - - -I ---------------- I -------- H"-in--+
in-.... ---. .... - - .--- ,-----------L-------v
4.- .... -
Tops I Mops
HRAIN OR SHINE"
Year In and Year Out
We solicit your patronage on a sound basis of
quality merchandise priced right, Dependable ser-
vice at all times.
FOR MUTUAL INTEREST TRADE WITH OUR LOCAL
Phone 22 Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables Opp. Shea's Theatre
We express a sincere wish for a happy and prosperous
career for the Class of I943.
1 1 - - -:mimi-. -. -. .- 1 .-
Geneva 8I I
FOR THE BEST
C. L. CARLE
S Xfy SE
CLASS OF 1943
Jack Akerman, 433 East Main Street
Arthur Arilson ,507 Blaine Street
Virgil Bidlack, 426 Vine Street
Archie Bilger, 262 North Avenue
Geraldine Bishop, R. F. D. 3
Gertrude Booth, 344 West Liberty Street
Harold Brewster, 192 South Cedar
Beverly Bromley, 154 South Eagle Street
Wilma Carlson, 671 Sherman Street
Anthony Catano, 291 Cedar Street
Paul Christian, 691 West Main Street
Michael Cirino, 584 North Broadway
James Clutter, 151 West Street
Eugene Cook, 157 Beech Street
Betty Craig, 200 Burrows Street
Jack Craine, 740 West Main Street
Dorothy Duplay, R. F. D. 3
Genevieve Ebs, South Broadway
Mary Jane Elwood, 147 Burrows Street
Alice Falkowski, R. F. D. 3
Ruby Ferguson, R. F. D. 3
Frank Fidel, Box 63, Unionville
Dorothy Geho, 185 Bennett Court
Charles Gross, 120 North Avenue
Jean Gruey, 189 Vine Street
Mahlon Hill, Brown Road
Evalyn Karran, South Ridge East
Lois Kelley, 172 Elm Street
Robert Konczal, 418 West Main Street
Samuel Lehr, West Street
Betty McCaskey, 57 Loveland Court
William Manthey, 27 Walnut Street
Sally Marcellus, 453 Eastwood Street
Robert Marhefka, 495 South Broadway
Estel Matthews, 815 East Main Street
Robert Miller, 206 South Eagle Street
William Morey, 317 South Eagle Street
Jack Nightwine, 101 Van Epps Avenue
Elaine Noyes, 423 North Broadway
Charles Owen, 333 Grant Street
Benny Pasqualone, 281 North Cedar Street
Lena Pasqualone, 102 East Tibbitts
Lucy Pasqualone, 128 Woodlawn Avenue
Catherine Patterson, 199 South Eagle Street
Eileen Pfeiffer, 155 Burrows Street
Barbara Pirie, 285 Grant Street
Dorothy Pitcher, South Ridge West
Marjorie Pitcher, R. F. D. 3
Jack Quickel, 561 Blaine Street
Patricia Rosenberry, 424 Lawn Street
Evelyn Retz, R. F. D. 1, Rock Creek
Charles Russell, 696 Sherman Street
Robert Slocum, 456 West Liberty Street
Dale Stanley, 164 Burrows Street
Juanita Starkey, 283 Swan Street
James Stuetzer, 653 South Broadway
Dorothy Woodworth, South Ridge East
Jean Wynkoop, Eastwood Street
Betty Keener, 16508 Euclid Avenue
CLASS OF 1942
Clarence Armstrong, California
Eloise Armstrong, 24 South Eagle Street fBald-
Hallie Burkholder Runyan, Cleveland, Ohio
Janne Carle, 562 East Main Street iNorthwestern?
Richard Casselman, 480 Blaine Street
Richard Clutter, R. F. D. 3 CNavy?
Carmella Commisso ,42 Water Street CCleveland?
Blair'Close, R. F. D. 3
Alan Cook, Eagle Hill CArmy?
Frank Cox, North Broadway CAir Corp?
Art Eisbrenner, 210 Bennett Court CArmy?
Robert Fails, Dunkirk, New York
Rose Fidel, Unionville
Isabell Flack, 343 South Eagle Street
Rheta Fleming, 60 Eastwood Street
Glenn Floyd, Cleveland, Ohio CArmy?
Walter Germack, R. F. D. 1, fArmy Air Corp?
Mildred Hauseman, 323 Grant Street fHuron
Edna Hill, West Main iBaldwin Wallace?
Jacquelyn Himebaugh, Madison, Ohio tPenn
Eugene Hulbert, R. F. D. 3
Leonard Kroner, Unionville
Dorothy Laurie, Unionville
Nina Mack, 460 Eastwood Street
Jim Maynard, 153 Eagle Street CMichigan Univ.?
Jack McNamara, Cleveland, Ohio CArmy?
Betty Miller, 230 South Broadway
Clifford Nash, 350 North Broadway fLincoln,
Carol Nedro, Eastlawn Street
Doris Nickolich, Cleveland, Ohio
Pauline Parker, Cleveland, Ohio
Anna Pasqualone, 477 East Main Street
Ernest Pasqualone, 128 Woodlawn Avenue
Shirgely Penfield, Lockwood Street tCleveland,
Robert Peterka, R. F. D. 2 fHiram?
Alice Reed, 47 Eagle Street CWarren, Ohio?
Helen Schroeder, 34 Cedar Street
Philip Searle, Cummings Avenue fArm.y Air
Harold Shaw, 707 West Street fJohn Carroll?
Edward Sites, Cleveland, Ohio 6Ohio State Uni-
Susan Stockwell, R. F. D. 2 CGlenville Hospital?
Doris Sutton, 110 Union Street
Florence Thomas, R. F. D. 1.
Eva Valitsky, R. F. D. 3.
Ethel Watts, Rock Creek, Ohio
Leonard Webber, 111 Garfield Street tNavy?
Robert Whitney, 1050 West Main Street lArmy?
James Woodward, 219 Swan Street
Robert Zito, 104 Eastwood Street CU. S. Marines?
CLASS OF 1941
Dean Barnard, 455 West Main Street tNavy?
Floyd Bemis, 157 Grant Street CNavy?
Virginia Bonderia, 152 Vine Street
Beverly Briggs, Cleveland, Ohio
Winifred Brown, 468 Blaine Street
James Caldwell, 217 Grant Street CNavy?
Barbara Chapman, 666 West Main Street fOhio
Betty Christian, 691 West Main Street
Betty Clemens Thompson, North Broadway
Wade Cox, North Broadway CAir Corps?
Frieda Coy, 618 Eastlawn Avenue
Mary Virginia Dean, R. F. D. 3 6Ohio State
Henry Dill, R. F. D. 3, CCleveland, Ohio?
William Doubledee, Cleveland, Ohio
Ted tlgroufht, 852 East Main Street COhio Nor-
Helen Dusenbury, R. F. D. 2
John Ebs, South Broadway lAir Corps!
Eunice Ferguson, R. F. D. 2 iCleveland, Ohiol
Leonard Ferguson, 142 Eastwood iNavyl
Ruth Ferguson, Swan Street
Tyrus Fowler, 361 South Eagle Street CNavyJ
Marian Gaines, 57 West Union Street
Arlene George, 259 Eastwood Street
PhiliphGibson, 377 North Broadway CCleveland,
Doris Grabski, Cleveland, Ohio
Jake Gray, California
Robert Gruey, Newton Falls, Ohio tArmyJ
Norman Hall, Sherman Street CNavyl
Betty Hogan Merriam, North Broadway
Robert Holden, Cleveland, Ohio CArmyJ
Gordon Howes, 71 Swan Street fArmyJ
Charles Hudolin, R. F. D. 3 lDetroit, Michiganl
Dorothy Humphrey, 53 Cummings Ave. iKent7
George Inscho, 134 Eagle Street
Thomas Johnson, Willoughby, Ohio CArmyJ
Mary Jones Buie, Conneaut, Ohio
Charles Kelly, 214 Vine Street iMarinesJ
Warren Kimmy, 210 Burrow Street CArmyJ
William Kreisher, 176 Walnut Street
Melvin Krohn, 1645 South Eagle Street KUniver-
sity of Mich.J
Roy Maltby, Centennial fAir Corpsl
Barbara McColl, Sherman Street tCincinnatiJ
Wilma McElwee, R. F. D. 3
Lloyd Moores, R. F. D. 3 lCleve1and, Ohio!
Richard Moulton, Nearing Circle fAir Corpsl
Helen Mraz, Geneva, Ohio
Addison Murphy, 875 East Main Street iCali-
Adah Nichols Boyle, Texas
Brabara Nichols Ryan, Cleveland, Ohio
Ernest Pasqualone, 281 North Cedar Street
Helen Peters Conors, Brownwood, Texas
Alvin Phelps, 86 Walnut Street tOhio Wesleyan!
Jack Pirie, 285 Grant Street CArmyJ
Richard Pitcher, South Ridge West lNavy?
Maxine Potter, R. F. D. 3
Eva Propper, 169 Burrows Street
Ralph Rees, Eagle Hill COhio Northern?
Betty Rich Glenn, Georgia
Lucille Shultz, West Main Street
Virginia Sheeley Good, Ashtabula, Ohio
Josephine Shemel, 41 Pleasant Avenue
Alice Staley, 26 North Eagle Street
Willard Stokes, Austin Road fArmyJ
Alice Stone Rotcher, Lorain, Ohio
Fred Stuetzer, Kent, Ohio
Henry Tempky, R. F. D. 3 6ArmyJ
John Watson, South Ridge East CArmyJ
Maxine Whelpley, 110 Beach Street
Raymond Whelpley, Detroit iNavyJ
Angleina Zima, 37 Pine Street
James Zito, 104 Eastwood Street fWestern Re-
CLASS OF 1940
Marian Beckwith, Cleveland, Ohio
Lloyd Bidlack, 460 Vine Street CNavyJ
Robert Bishop, R. F. D. No. 3 fOhio State U.J
William Bonderia, 152 Vine Street iNavyl
Evelyn Brandford Holden, Geneva-on-the-Lake
Stanley Brody, R. F. D. 3, COhio State UJ
Ronald Bromley, South Ridge East CArmyJ
Martha Casselamn, 480 Blaine Street
Richard Chapman, 716 West Main Street iArmyb
Catherine Cirino, North Broadway
Joe Commisso, 42 Water Street lArmyJ
Norma Close, R. F. D. 3
Jack Darrow, Unionville
Kenneth Davis, 409 Blaine Street CKentD
William Delahan, 274 South Broadway,
Benny Donato, 129 Water Street tNavyl
Alice Donovan, Cleveland, Ohio '
Josephine Fidel, Unionville
Wendell Fish, 771 Sherman Street 1ArmyJ
Helen Foster, Elm Street
Betty Fry, Cleveland, Ohio
Guy Geel, 169 Grant Street lLakesJ
James George, 259 Eastwood Street tNavyJ
Walter Gray, California
Joe Gross, 120 North Avenue tNavyl
Margaret Good, Cleveland, Ohio
Lillian Gruber, R. F. D. 3
Faye Hauseman, 323 Grant Street
Wayne Hawes, Painesville, Ohio KArmyJ
Katharine Henn, Washington, D. C. tGeorge
Mary Jane Holden, 116 South Cedar, 1City
Jeanette H. DeMelker, Erie, Pennsylvania
Lucille Hubbard Romanski, R. F. D. 3
William Hulbert, R. F. D. 3fAir Corp!
Stuart Jackson, 162 East Main Street 41-Iiramr
Jean Jewett, Ashtabula, Ohio
Dorothy Jeppe Gray, 87 Lockwood Street tTexasJ
Margaret Kalnasy, R. F. D. 3
Jack Kauvar, 688 South Broadway iArmyJ
Harold Keener, Liberty Street CLakesJ
Nancy Kinnear, 239 Walnut Street
Ernest Kiraly, R. F. D. 2 Rock Creek fMarinesl
William Klinger, Walnut Street CArmyk
Doris Konczal, 418 West Main Street
Angela Koscher, R. F. D. 3
Christopher Kosuta, R. F. D. 3
Nettie Kroner Finklestein, New York
Jack Lord, 162 Woodlawn tNavyJ
William Loveland, R. F. D. 1 CNavyJ
Charles Manthey, Springfield, Ohio 4George
Donald Matteson, 44 Ruth Street KArmyJ
Bruce Miller, 98 Swan Street
Howard Mumford, 270 Grant Street
Evelyn Noyes, 423 North Broadway
James Owen, 333 Grant Street iCaseJ
Peter Pasqualone, 477 East Main Street
Doris Perry Day, 38 Swan Street
Robert Pearson, 213 North Broadway 1Navyl
Martin Price, Cleveland fUniversity of Michigan!
Betty Pollock Beardslee, Defiance, Ohio
Edith Porter, 821 est Main Street iGlenville
Edna Quayle, West Main Street
Florence Redmond Welton, Ashtabula, Ohio
James Redecker, 865 West Main Street
Albert Russell, 696 Sherman Street
Evelyn Russell Molnar, Ashtabula, Ohio
Virginia Shaw Beer, 372 West Main Street
Zalmon Sherwood, 302 South Broadway,
Virginia Stanley, 164 Burrows Street
Betty Starkey Garvin, Forest Street
Nellie Sutton, Cleveland, Ohio
Robert Walters, R. F. D. 3
Helen Welton Trask, 16 South Eagle Street
Mina Wetzig, South Broadway
Isabella Woodworth Bromley, South Ridge East
William Yearley, 280 Eagle Street CArmyJ
CLASS OF 1939
Warren Ashley, Geneva, Ohio lArmyJ
Verna Gaines Reynolds, Chestnut Street
Leroy Balliet, 1038 West Main Street
Jane Barrow Steele, Aletha Street
Ellen Beer, Ashtabula, Ohio
Carl Behling, Madison, Ohio
Betty Brott Skidmore, 57 Cedar Street
Don Cirino, 584 North Broadway fArmyJ
Mary Canfield, 402 Centennial Street
Glenadore Chapman, R. F. D. 3
Rosalie Charkoff, Cleveland, Ohio
Rosalie Christian, 691 West Main Street KKentJ
Dorotheas Cromwell, Van Epps Avenue
Edgar Dennison, 463 North Broadway KArmyD
Eva Duplay, R. F. D. 3
Alta Dusenberry, R. F. D. 3 CDeceasedl
Jean Ebs Fee, Baltimore, Maryland
Esther Fisher, 295 Eagle Street
Virginia.Fleming, Eastwood Street
William Ford, 65 Pine Street fArmyD
Robert Fuller, 788 West Main Street fArmyl
Robert Geho, 186 Bennet Court CNavyJ
Frank Giangicamo, Beach Street CPanamaJ
Frank Gornick, Geneva, Ohio iArmyJ
Ruth Hazen, 419 West Main Street
Marian Henderson, Ashtabula, Ohio
Howard Hulbert, South Broadway CKilled in ac-
tion in the South Pacific?
Gerald Jeppe, Rock Creek, Ohio fArmyJ
Louise Jeppe, 87 Lockwood Street
Agnes Kelley, Eagle Street '.-V
Gordon Kissman, 404 South Broadway fArmyD
John Korver, 259 Eastwood Street
Sophie Latak Carone, Geneva, Ohio-'
Lillian Lathrop, Cleveland, Ohio
Orla Jean Martin, 280 Chestnut Street
Edna, Lord, West Street
Robert Matteson, Tibbitts Street CArmyJ
Evalyn Migie Bair, 53 South Forest Street
Witter Moon, 48.East Union .Street fArmyJ
Richard Nash, 350 North Broadway 6LakesJ
Robert Noirot, Jefferson, Ohio
Emma Penhollow Fuller, 387, South Eagle Street
Frances Peterson, 283 Vine Street-fKent7
Helen Price Korver, 259 Eastwood Street
Martha Rollins Fuller, West Street
Harry Scott, Willoughby, Ohio CNav'yD
Joseph Sintic, Rock Creek, Ohio
Gordon Spade, 52 South Eagle Street iArniyJ
Elizabeth Spinelli Simorelli, Geneva, Ohio
Mary Spring Gornick, Chestnut Street
Lucille Starkey Robson, 788 West Main Street
Richard Stiles, Cleveland, Ohio fNavyJ
Evelyn Stoneburner, South Ridge East
Barbara Strickler, Cleveland, Ohio
Harold Swartz, Ashtabula, Ohio CArmyD
Lucy Thomas, R. F. D. 1
Florence Tomisc, Cleveland, Ohio
Pauline Vian Christoforidis, Geneva, Ohio
William Waite, 166 Eagle Street iUniversity
Virginia Mae Webb, 5 2Eagle Street fDennison
Thomas Westlake, Ashtabula, Ohio CLakesJ
Jeanne Marie Yearley, 280 Eagle Street
Frank Zima, 37 Pine Street CAir Corp?
Charles De Wolf, Elm Street
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
Continued from Page 45
berry Salon of Beauty. While there ,she
heard everyone discussing the silksubsti-
tute, which is sheerer than nylon and. ex-
tracted from the Mexican jumping began,
discovered by Robert Miller. I
Passing through Wilton Junction locat-
ed on Cedar River in Iowa we came upon
a law firm consisting of Pasqualone, Pas-
qualone, Pasqualone, and Catano. Benja-
minjis the Head of the law firm and is not-
edjorihis brilliant oratory.
'Upon arrival at Omaha, Nebraska, we
saw' posters everywhere telling of the com-
ing lecture by Mahlon Hill, the authority
on current affairs.
While leaving Omaha on the Main street
we saw a quaint little chicken farm run by
none other than Genevieve Ebs.
On the way to Denver we stopped to eat
and while doing so overheard a conversa-
tion between two old timers. We didn't
pay much attention until they mentioned
the name of Dr. Charles Russell in connec-
tion with his wonderful dentistry work in
Klink, Colorado, located just north of here.
In Denver we heard the University of
Chicago Round Table over the radio with
Charles Owen as a guest. He recently fin-
ished, as you know, the bridge across the
In Salt Lake City we spent a very enjoy-
able afternoon witnessing the maitnee per-
formance of the Roller Follies of l953 star-
ring Jeanne Gruey.
Our next stop was Reno, Nevada where
we found Elaine Noyes getting material for
her next book, How to Get Your Man and
Keep Him. Traveling with her was her sec-
retary, Evelyn Retz.
At San Francisco while catching up on
world affairs in the San Francisco Sun
Burst we came upon a poetry column made
up of advice to the love lorn by none other
than P. Dale Stanley.
Since we wanted to see all of the inter-
esting buildings, we, of course, visited Le-
land-Stanford University at Palo Alto,
where Beverly Bromley is a popular instruc-
tor in the Commercial Department. Bev
told us to stop at Button Willow this side
of Rio Bravo on our way to Los Angeles.
This is the home of the Pitcher, Pitcher,
and McCaskey Rest Home. We saw
not only these three but also Jean Wyn-
koop, physical instructor, and Juanita
Starkey, head nurse.
At Santa Barbara we stopped at Arilson
Aircraft Factory. Here Eugene Cook is the
head of the Drafting Department and not
to be out done by Charles Owen, is working
on plans for a 'bridge across the Pacific.
He happened to mention Mary Jane El-
wood who is now the head of the Chemistry
Department at Massachusetts Institute of
While in Los Angeles we saw the pre-
mier of "l Married a Villain" starring
Wilma Carlson and directed by William
Manthey. By the way, Wilma finally mar-
ried Jack Craine who is head make up man
at Wilma's studio. Passing through Long
Beach we stopped to see Betty Keener who
is now married and his two children who
look like prospective drum majorettes. She
told us that we had just missed Dorothy
Woodworth who had been visiting her be-
fore going back to her position of nutri-
tion expert in San Diego.
Our next stop was Phoenix, Arizona
Here a professional football team was in
spring training. Among the members was
Speaking of sports, in El Paso, Texas, we
encountered Bob Marhefka, the famous
wrestler, with his personal secretary, Ruby
Ferguson, who handles all his fan mail.
On the road to San Antonio we noticed
an approaching group of men. We dis-
covered them to be members of the Stuet-
zer Body Builders Club headed by James
Stuetzer. The men in the group that we
knew were Bill Morey and Frank Fidel, who
were recovering from nervous breakdowns
due to their strenuous duties as co-part-
ners in their enterprise, M-F Cough Drops,
lnc. After a long conversation with them
we continued to New Orleans.
We were certainly surprised to see Vir-
gil Bidlack there with whom we talked for
quite awhile. He told us that he was now
a tobacco buyer associated with the Booth
Tobacco Company, owned by Gertrude
Booth. He also mentioned Jack Quickel
who is a tobacco auctioneer.
We started our cruise on Esmeralda lll
and arrived in Cuba in fine shape.
After freshing up at our hotel we met at
the famous Rhumba Club, run by Michael
Cirino. Playing that evening was Bud
Christian and his "Caballeros". We
weren't there long before noticing at the
'Q f' ,,
3 , ' .
. .Ulf pl ,
A- . 'V
next table Jim Clutter, now an expert cof-
fee l?i connoisseur.
I guess that takes in practically the
whole class and you can see that our class
certainly has gotten around. By the way,
Bob, how is the barber business? I hear
since we've left that you have developed
quite a shop, due to ,thflkffiiiagciaol aid you
received from J. E. Milletq-j,Bestyef' luck
and I'lI see you soon as we pfari to be home'
in the near future. ' , E - P, ,
Your old friend,fQQ
Jack Nightwine'-'Y '
Secretary, class of 43
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