German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 76


German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1943 Edition, German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1943 Edition, German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1943 Edition, German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1943 volume:

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X gx5xQQxbwNQ1vx XQQ X Q , 4- My Qxxxxx vxbxxbbxvxx X , xM xblxxbikxbfxxqxq , X H xx l X XXCQFSTXSSKS X X X NXXN Q-Ye QXXN X , XxX XXXNX x x Xxx xXx X N xb' N X Qbfisx' XX X X5 XX Q XFX NxQ Q xXx xg x xNXx Nxiixlb ii Qx XXNX f x X2 X X I 1 K! X 'X Wx r ' xi, x Qxyls X A-H ' X -R Page 3 .ff I if o Tl-le ' rw Q Q f w x W I it MX - Sz 4 nl 1 'Z' WK +1 fi "A ff f5f CL f ' . .Q 15 e 'X v ' A ' ik r ' '31'f' 5 V i . lj f XC 'Q V be fs 'ff V5 It X, N S 2.- Pg4 I if T:,,.aff FLEDGLINGS OF AMERICA We fbeclabak Mu, Me 7wewZ1f- lima! Eclzllfian of Zine fauaeala, la Um vqlamwi ana! Qafunm rqamecf ance! af Um Gcwwbuf '74-e Slaff KE OFF. At the present time we ore more conscious thon ever before ot the tremendous importonce ot oviotion. This hos been brought to our ottention by the worg but we believe thot the greot strides mode in the progress ot this meons ot tronspor- totion will bring obout greot chonges in the w"'4' , uk -,-J... .. ,gs , i . -'gig' wmwss -.,,N-M ff, A yyjfiijfa K. R 'u ,N 0. "w,,,,-'NNN ,ff SR i.,.,,,-'N' .1 au X at i, 1 ix is VU., it si 5 ,ff ' Y l I X.. I F. af! if fr' 'iw' ff, V, fi 1-.Ku tb!! J 1' 5 'ww ' Wm, f nh. 1 1,- "Uv-.N .W-N , N If -N, X X 'fx X 'N '-L4 X...,.s .N X - g .K-X f -., yi- ,f-:.-E1' .: it-LRE W-614: 11--. ,uf " -.V-- -,.- -f----4-Lf'-"sv,-, .,. --"---T-- Q .X Q ill. 'A S1 QP-. x 1. SNL X, 'i Q, ,,, vi, it i in by ef' s,-M fs. 4" fx-.4 ,Qt ". ff - to f s'-' 2.-ga T-ll .-I-' 5.5 -,.':.T-1j::. 3 5-75. IL-:fl-'::7:.. 15'-l:g'::: T: Page 6 .Ax LOOKIN UP... peace which follows. It is appropriate, therefore, that aviation be the central thought in our Laureola for I943. Associations which are made connecting aviation with student lite express the spirit of youth in our schools. Adventure, new horizons, and progress have been important fac- tors in extending our frontiers and developing our institutions and will ever attract the interest and energy of American youth. James L. Zimmerman ,-.- ..::..-.1-.: ::-S: - - ... ..-- -',. :...': -..-"'- -.-:Z-"4-'..- - -"-:'----LL - -".. 4,-.....-...,. -,..-.. ...... ..------ ...-,-.. ..'... -..' --- ...---3- - -: ,"..-'- ...,.w:.:gg-"'.v-...i---- - .T':"-..." -..--- -: -. --- K--sqm - --- ..- - - - -Wvtlailv-Z...-,:, ---'-----,-- -----'--' xc v'-v.19'e'1ai"f::T,,,,.v- --- -- .-.:-Z-5 i - amrhsu ww.-uw IV " "I .. -,4...t.... - .........,.. .., -..--.-, . . .,.,,. ., . ,,,-gsusm,-...vw-ara--Q V I , .1 we-u.m.m1av-were T,,,,,.:,.,..4L1!nn31vl 'l"il"'i' - :xii-172- ..,-1.-...--, -4-.. ,--. - ,.. -A ,,-, -..-...-K -4 .. -.- - ..--,-- , -... :- - -- -- ..-' .--"'.-' -- "'......"' f-..-..1.. - ... ..-.1-".""--"'-'--"..'1-' Page 7 ,,.., ....n-V. www-ff' FLIGHT COMMAND Administration Board of Education FLIGHT STRATEGISTS Principal Assistant Principal co 'rn 'rs SOUADRONS ON REVIEW Seniors Juniors if Sophornores f Freshmen IO It X Ill II Q riii if PERFEcT FoRMATioN Organizations Activities MANEUVERS Football Basketball Pg8 f X LIGHT MMIIND Mr. J. Carmen Newcomer University of Pittsburgh ADMINISTRATION Pg9 0m School Bama! of Zcfacajia Left to Right Back Row-J. B. Christopher, Sccreiarys Dr. J. Holmes Sangsion, Pvcsicient: C. L. Davis, Treasurer E. W. Hamilton. Vice President. Front Row-John Dick: O. R. Younking E. G. Stilwell. Page 10 FLIGHT-STRATEGISTS xg l ff 24 X lm MMM A JAN X Page 11 QQ N, . X. I X XXIH4 x 4, X ,,. Y I ,n""- I. -I "1 .l . , ,rx J ff if Mr. James L. Zimmerman Principal of the High School Davis and Elkins College A. B. University of Pittsburgh M. A. Mr. James A. Gault Assistant Principal Washington and Jefferson College B. S FACULTY Page 12 ROW I SAMUEL A. SHUSS-B. S. Mechanical Drawing ELIZABETH VAILfA. B. English CHARLES HARVEY BRYAN-B. S. Mathematics, Hi-Y Club, Laureola Advertising Manager MARY MURPHY-A. B. History, Tri-Hi-Y Club ROW II J. CALVIN FLEMING-A. B. Chemistry, Physics. Surveying, Science Club RUTH WOOD- B, S. Senior Science. General Science. Biology, German Hi News LLOYD A. WRIGHT-A. B. Literature, Speech, Plays, Pre-Flight Aeronautics, Laureola LEONA HYSSONGfB. A. English ROW III T. REED FRANK?A. B. Mathematics, Hall Patrol, Bus Sergeants MARY V. HAGUEfB. S. English, Latin, Tri-Hi-Y Club JAMES A. GAULT- B. S. French. Science, English. Spanish, Assistant Principal ANNA MARIE DRETSIA-B. S., M. ED. Shorthand. Typing, Geography ROW IV LESTER NICKEY Commercial Btokkeeping PHIANA HEFFERAN RIFFLE Commercial Typewriting MARCO R. DBGUSTPE-A. B. Algebra, Plane Geometry LILLIAN RUSH McCANN4A. B. Civics, Library Club ROW V LCUIS F. ROZZIfA. B. General Science. Senior Science, Football ROSE MARIE BALLABINA-A, B, History, Senior Science FRANK HRIVNAK-B. A. English, History, Junior Business Training MELINDA FIATfB. S. Home Economics ROW VI THOMAS HARTLEY-B. S. English, German Hi News, Band Equipment VIRGINIA YAUGER-B, A. Biology. History WENDELL F. GRAHAM-SCH., MUS.. B. ELIZABETH LILLEY GALLAGHER-B. S. History, Civics, Geography ROW VII THOMAS MCKENNA-A. B. History TI-IELMA GOULD-B, S. Senior Science, English THOMAS GARBART-B. S., M. ED. P. D., History, Student Senate ROBERT EBEN SCHIFFBAUER,-B. S., A. B. Industrial Art, Mathematics SERVING IN THE ARMED FORCES William Culieton, Adam Donnelly, Robert Blanc Louis F. Rozzi, Thomas McKenna, James E Y Fornwalt. l ON LEAVE OF ABSENCES Robert V. Ambrose. Lois Rex Markley. Z ,ff X SQUADRUNS 0N REVIEW CLASSES X Albani, Pete Cactus Masontown Commercial Activities-Football 3. Albright, Della L. Dee Masontown Commercial Hobby-Collecting pho- tographs. Activities-As- sembly 2, Choral Music 2. Allen, John W. Porky Masontown Academic Activities - Science Club 3, 4: Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4: Bus Sergeant 4, Chemistry Laboratory Assistant 3. Andrusky, Helen Gates Commercial .I-Lobby-Dancing. Ac- tivities-Choral Music 3. Arendash, Mary M. Lefty Edenborn Commercial Hobby-Singing. Ac- tivities S Assembly Pro- gram 2. Atkins, Ethel Shorty Gates General Hob-by-Singing. Ac- tivities-Assembly Pro- gram 1. Austin, William T. Bill McC1ellandtoWn Academic Hobby - Aeronautics. Activities-Hi-Y 4: Band 1, 2: Science Club 3, 4: Wrestlng 3. Bailey, Leonard Len Palmer Commercial Baker, Eugenia Rusty Ecienborn Academic Hobby-Swimming. Ac- tiVitiesfTri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3, 4: Class Secretary 4: Laureola Staff 3, 4, As- sembly 2, 3, 4: Student Council 3, 4: Teacher's Secretary 3, 4, Baker, Thelma Peanut Palmer General Activities-Tri-Hi-Y 1. 2, 3, 45 German Hi News 1, 3: Cheerleader 4: Home Room Secretary 4: Assembly Program 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Party Com- mittee 1. Balint, Evelyn Ronco Commercial Activities-Home Room President 2: Student Senate 2: Assembly Pro- gram 1, 3: Teacher's Secretary 4. Balint, Robert Stu Ronco Academic Hobby f Model Air- planes. Activities-Bus Sergeant 3, 4, IOR Ball, Vemba Vee Edenborn Commercial Hobby-Dancing. Ac- tivites-Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: County Chorus 2, 3: High School Play 2: Op- eretta 2: lAttended La- Fayette Jr. High School 1.I Barnes, Betty Betts Masontown Commercial HobbyiDancing. Ac- tivities-Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Assembly Program 1, 2, 3, 43 County Chorus 1, 2, 3, Operetta 2, 'Hearts and Blossoms," Barretta, Rosalie Academic Lambert Hobby-Music. Activi- ties-Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 43 Forensics fDebate Team! 3: Home Room President 1, 3, 4: Junior Class Play-"Ever Since Eve": Senior Class Play-"Who's Crazy Now?": Student Council 1, 2, 3. 4: Class President 2, 3. Page 14 1943 Basconi, Dena Dee Ronco Commercial Hobby Y Saving Movie Pictures. Activities---Cho- ral Music 3: Home Room Vice President 2: Home Room Secretary 3: As- sembly 2, 3, 4: Mr. New- comer's Secretary 4. Berkshire, Margaret Masontown Commercial Activities Y Library Club 3, Bealko, Clara Efdenborn Commercial Hobby-YDancing. Ac- tivities Y Assembly 1: Choral Music 33 Secre- tary of Home Room 2, Bilko, Rudy Rats Pootedale General HobbyYStamp Collect- ing. Activities Y Football 2, 3. Bilpueh, Betty Gates Commercial HobbyYDancing. Ac- tivitiesYPersonality Club 1. Science Club 3, 4: As- sembly Program 1. 3. 43 Teachers Secretary 3, 4. Bise, Don Quack Masontown General Activities-Home Room Secretary 2: Home Room Vice President 3, 4-3 Bus Sergeant 4: Football 2, 3. 4: Track 2. Bliss, Marjorie Palmer General HobbyYDancing. Ac- tivities-YTri-H-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Home Room Secretary 3: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: High School Play -Y "Stray Cats." 3: Orchestra 1, 2. 3. 4: Class Party Com- :nittee 1, 3: Assembly 1, Bobish, Paul Messmore General HobbyYFishing. Bokach: Margaret Toots Ronco Commercial HobbyYSwimming. Ac- tivitiesYTeacher's Sec- retary 1: Home Room Vice President 1, 3: Clio- ral Music 2, 3: Assembly Program 3, 4: Home Room Treasurer 4: Girl Patrol 1. :Attended Humboldt Jr. High School, New York City, 1.3 Boyle, Barbara Barb Palmer Commercial Hobby Y Dancing. Ac- tivities-Majorette 2, 3, 4: Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Assembly Program 2, 3: Choral Music 2, 3: Tri- Hi-Y Party Committee 3, 4, Operetta 2. Braddee, Martha Shorty High House General HobbyYReading. Ac- tivities Y Class Party Committee 2: Assembly Program 4: Bulletin Board Chairman 4, Brown, Milfred Min McClellandtown Commercial ActivitiesYHa1l Patrol 3. 4. Brulz, Helen Bruce Gates Commercial Hobby Y Dancing. Ac- tivitiesYTri-Hi-Y 2. 33 Class Party Committee 4: Key Queen Contest 4: Science Club 4: Assem- bly Program 3. Bucklew, Eldred Buck Edcnborn General Activities Y Orchestra 1, 2: Assembly 2. 3: Junior Class Play -NEV- er Since Evef' 3: Home Room Treasurer 3: Ger- man Hi News 4: Senior Class Play "Who'S Crazy Now?" 4. Bukovac, Dorothy Dot Gates Commercial Hobby Y Dancing. Ac- tivities - German Hi News 1, 2: Personality Club 1: Assembly 2. 4: Science Club 4. Page 15 Burke, Joan Masontown Commercial vHobbyYCo1leeting Pic- tures. ActivitiesYAssem- bly 4. Burrie, Doris J. Ralph Commercial Hobby Y Dancing. Ac- tivities-YLibrary Club 33 Assembly 2. 4: Key Queen Contest 4: Teachers Sec- retary 21 German Hi News 2, 4. Butalla, D. J. Crocket Roneo Academic HobbyYHunting and Fishing, ActivitiesYBus Sergeant 2: Patrol Club 3: Choral Music 2: As- sembly Program 4, Butehoek, Margaret Lambert Coinniorcizxl ActivitiesYAssembly 23 Choral Music 2, Cavalcantc, Alf. Frooks Edenborn Academic HobbyYDancing. Ac- tivities Y Wrestling 1: Sports Mgr. 2. 3, 4: As- Sembly Program 3. Cavaleante, Ed Cas McC1ellandtown Academic HobbyYDancing. Ac- tivitiesYFootba1l Mgr. 1. 2, 3, 4: Wrestling Mgr. 2. 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Home Room Officer 3. 4: Class Play 3, 4: German Hi News 1, 2, 3. Cecconi,LaVerna Vernie Masontown Commercial Activities-Assembly 4: Choral Music 4. 1Attend- ed Masontown High School 1, 2, 3.9 Check. Blanche Beezy Masontown Commercial Hobby Y Dancing. Ac- tivities Y Home Room President 3. 4: Mr. Zim- mermairs Secretary 43 Assembly 3, 4: Student Council 3, 4, Student Council Secretary 43 German Hi News 1, 2. 3. Christobek. Eleanor Footedale Commercial Activities -Y Library Club 3. Clark. Elaine Red Masontown General, Commercial HobbyYDancing. Ac- tivitiesYTri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Assembly 3, 4: Deco- ration Committee 1, 2. 3. 4: Home Room Offi- cer 1, 2: Majorette 1, 2: 3, 4. 1943 Clark, JamesL. Jimmie Palmer Commercial Hobby-Swimming. Ac- tivities-Hall Patrol: As- sembly Program 4: Bus Sergeant 3. Clark, John Lambert General Clearage, Rudy Scoots Ronco General Hobby-Sports. Activi- ties-Junior Varsity Bas- ketball 2, 3, Condor, Dorothy Scranner Ralph Academic Hobby-Dancing. Ac- tivities-Home Room Of- ficer 1, 2: Library Club 4: Science Club 4: Cheer- leader 4: Class Party Committee 4. Connor, Lyman Doc Edenborn Academic Hobby--Drawing and Painting. Activities - Class Plays, School Ed- itor, Student Council. Track at Ethman Temple Academy 1, 2, 3. Conroy, Virginia Fliten Footedale Commercial Hobby-Collecting Pins Ac'l"ities - Assembly Program 3: Orchestra 2: Choral Music 2, 3. Cooper, Anna Lee Piano Edenborn Commercial Activities - Personaiity Club 1: Sewing Club 1: German Hi News 1, 23 Science Club 43 Choral Music 2. Cooper, Cathryn Kitty Edenborn Academic Hobby-Music, Typing. Activities-Tri-Hi-Y lg Personality Club 1: Sew- ing Club 1: German Hi News 1. 2: Science Club 4: Choral Music 2. Couser, Rovena Beans Edenborn General Hobby - Reading. Ac- tivities - Home Room President 2: Student Council 2: Choral Music 2: Assembly 1: Essay Contest 2, Coughanour, Anne McCie1landtown Academic Hobby-Music. Activi- ties-Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Reading Contest 3: Home Room Officer 2, 3. 4: Class Play 3, 4: Student Council 1, 3, 4: Class Party Committee 4. Dally, Mary Clarissa Criss Balsinger Academic Hobby-Radio Fan. Ac- tivities-Choral Misic 2, 3: Tri-Hi-Y 3, 45 De- bate Team 3g German Hi News 4: Science Club 43 Cheerleader 4. Danko, Andrew Footedale General Hobby-Aviation. Ac- tivities-Band 1, 2, 3. 4: Wrestling 2, 3. Danko, Dorothy Louise Dot Footedale Academic Hobby-Chewing Gum. Activities-Assembly 3. Dantzler, Henry Lambert Commercial Hobby - Reading, Ac- tivities - Class Party Committee 1. Daruda, Mike Gates General HobbyvCanoeing. Ac- tivities-Varsity Football 3, 4: Bus Sergeant 4. Page 16 Davidson, Marjory New Salem General Davis, Clyd: Kike Palmer Commercial Hobby-Crafts. Activi- ties-Home Room Vice President 2: Assembly Program 43 Chemistry Laboratory Assistant 3. Davis, Georgia Billy Rouco Commercial Hobby-Collecting Pic- tures. Aclivities-Choral Music 3: County Festi- val 1, 2, 3: County Mis- ic Contest 3: Assembly Program 1, 2, 3, 4: Home Room Financial Com- mittee 4: Davis Sisters Trio. Davis, Norma A Ronco Academic Hobby-Crocheting. Ac- tivities-Assembly 1, 2, 3, 4: County Music Contest 3: County Music Festi- val 1, 2, 3: Davis Sis- ters Trio. DeFrank, Joe Tanks Footedale General 'Hobby - Collecting Football Pictures. Activ- ities-Varsity Football 3, 43 Hall Patrol 4: Bus Sergeant 4. Demniak, Antonia Toni Leckrone Commercial Activities - Assembly Program 3. Doyle, Alice Al Fdenborn Activities - Choral Music 23 Assembly 2. Ewart, Anna Laura Ann Hiffh House Academic Hobby - Reading. Ac- tivities-Library 3: As- sembly 3. Farrier: Katherine J. Janie Mt. Sterling Commercial Hobby - Collecting "What-Notsf' Activities -Assembly Program 3, 43 Library Club 3: Sci- ence Club 3. Fedorka, Anna Toots Gates Commercial Hobby-Dancing, Ac- tivities - Personality Club 1: Science Club 3, 4: Choral Music 3. Ferruti, Ida Pee Wee Leckrone Academic Hobby-Reading Activ- ities-Assembly Program 3: German Hi News Staff 3: Chemistry Laboratory Assistant 3. Foldi, Elizabeth Lambert Commercial Franko, George Chip Lambert General Fra,nks,Rohert K. Dennie McClellandtown Academic Hobby-Collecting In- dian-Head Pennies. Acti- vities-Student Senate 1, 2, 3. 4: Science Club 3, 4: Class Officer l: Class Play 3, 4. Gusic, Mildred Ronco Commercial Hobby -- Collecting Stamps. Activities-De- bating Club 2, 3: Band 1: Assembly Program 3. Hamilla, Robert J. Slop Masontown Commercial Hobby-Collecting Foot- ball Clippings. Activities -Varsity Football 3, 4: Choral Music' 3: Assem- bly Program 2, 3: Pa- trol 4: Junior Varsity 2. Hamilton, Dolores Dee Masontown Academic Hobby-Skating. Activ- ities-Junior Play "Ever Since Eve" 3: Band 3, 4: Orchestra 2: German Hi News 4: Tri-Hi-Y 4:All County Chorus 3: As- sembly 1, 4. IOR Glumsic, Angela Tillie Edenborn Academic Hobby- Photography. Activities - Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Science Club 3. 4: Assembly Program 3: 4: Choral Music l, Teach- er's Secretary 1: Class Party Committee 2. Goletz, Margaret Gags Gates General Hobby-Collecting Pho- tographs. Activities-As- sembly Program 3: Sci- ence Club 3, 4: Library Club 3. Green, Louvenia Venia Edenborn Commercial Hobby-Singing, Activ- ities 3 Science Club 3: German Hi News 2: lat- tended Steward High School 1.l Grove, Richard Bashy McC1ellandtown General Hobby-Mechanics. Ac- tivities-Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Assembly 2, 31 Class Play "Ever Since Eve" 3: Choral Music 25 Class Party Committee 2, 3, 4. Hay, Rita Ralph Commercial Hobby-Roller Skating. Holmes, Richard R. S. McClellandtown Commercial Activities-Home Room Play 1. I-Iostetler, Herman l-losty General Lambert Hobby s Hunting and Sports. I-lumberston, H. R. Lanky McCiellandtoWn General Hobby - Collecting Match Folders. Activities -Band 3, 4: Orchestra 3, 4: Bus Sergeant 4. Page 17 Jankey, Howard Itchy Masontown Academic Hobby - Photography. Activities-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. 4: Band 1: Orchestra 1: Science Club 3, 4: Lau- reola. Student Photogra- pher 4: Class Party Com- mittee 2, 3. Javorsky, John Cokey Ronco General Activities-Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3. Jones, Jessie Lee Jax Masontown General Hobby-Collecting Pho- tos. Jeffries, James Jim New Salem General SE Juresko, Bill Gibb Lambert Commercial Hobby-Fighting. Ac- tivities-Basketball 3, 43 Bus Sergeant 3. Karlovitch, Felix Messmore Commercial Activities-Boy's Club 1: Bus Sergeant 4. Kasovich, Eleanor Louise Hibbs Academic Activities-'Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4: German Hi News 3, 42 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: As- sembly 3, 4: Debate 2: Choral Music 3, 4. Kelley, Imogene Gene Gates Commercial Hobby - Dancing. Ac- tivities-Assembly 1, 45 Choral Music 2. Kelly, J. W. Dub Leckrone General Hobby-Dancing, Base- ball. Activities - Home Room Secretary 1, 2, 3: Home Vice President 4, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, As- sembly Program 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior Play -"Ever Since Evefl 3. Kennison, Mardell Ronco Academic Hobby-Dancing. Ac- tivities - Tri-Hi-Y Vice President 1,3 Assembly Program 1, 2, 3, 43 Tri- Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Class Vice President 2: High School Play "Hold Every- thing" 3: German Hi News 1, 2, 4: Science Club 3, 4. Kcnyhercz, Leona J. Lil. Ronco Commercial Hobby-Crocheting. Ac- tivities-Home Room Sec- retary 2: German Hi News 2, 4: Assembly Pro- gram 1, 3. IORS King, Betty Gates Commercial Hpbby-Damcing, Writ- ing Letters. Activities- Assembly Program 39 Choral Music 3. King, Jessie Lee Masontown Academic Hobby-Collecting Pic- tures. Activities-Choral Music 2, 4: Assembly Program 3, 4. Kino, Pauline Polly McCle1landtoWn Commercial Kordish, Mary Babe Edenborn Commercial Hobby-Dancing. Ac- tivities-Choral Music 23 Home Room Vice Presi- dent 3. Page 18 1943 Korintus, Ethel Lindy Gates Commercial Hobby-Dancing. Kozer, Pauline Gates Commercial Hobby - Dancing. Ac- tivities-Choral Music 3. Krevinko, Regina Jean Lambert Road Commercial Alctivities-Personality Club 1: Assembly Pro- gram 1: German Hi News Staff 1: Science Club 13 Chemistry Laboratory As- sistant 4. Kulka, Margaret Marge Edenborn Commercial Hobby-Collecting Pho- tos. Ladovich. Pauline Polly Gates Commercial HobbykDancir1g. Ac- tivities-German Hi News Staff 2: Science Club 4: Choral Music 2. Laginja, George D. Jug Ralph Academic Hobby Y Hunting and Fishing. Activities-Chcw ral Music 4: Boy's Club 1. Latkovich, Mildred Lacky Footedale Commercial Hobby-Dancing. Ac- tivities-Library C'lub 23 Personality Club 1: As- sembly 4: Choral Music 2: Lawrence, Alex Al Gates Commercial Hobby-Hunting. Ac- tivities-Hi-Y 2: Orches- tra 3: Hall Patrol 2: Choral Music 3: Assem- bly Program 3. Layhew, Jessie K. Sis Gates Commercial Hobby - Dancing. Ac- tivities4German Hi News Staff 3: Science Club 3. 4: Choral Music 1, 2: Assembly Program 3. Lewis: Roger Edenborn General Lollicauoh. Mary Lollynop McClellandtown Academic Activities-Declamation Contest: Assembly Pro- gram 4: 1attended Red- stone School l.: Iozar, John Lefty Palmer Commercial Hobby - Photography, Activities-Football 1Var- sityw 3, 4: Track 1. 2: Science Club 4: Junior Varsitv Football: Vice President 3: Hi-Y 4, Senior Class President 4. Lukasik, John Luke Messmore General Hobby A Hunting and Trapping. Maclfadden, Zola Mae Streamline Lambert Commercial Hobby -- Dancing, Ac- tivities- Personality Club 1: Home Room Secretary J. Magda, Marcella S. Marcc Gates Academic Hobby -- Dancing. Ac- tivities-Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2: "Who's Crazy Now' 4: Orchestra 2: Decorating Committee 4: Class Of- ficer 2: Key Queen Con- test: Home Room Offi- cer 2, Page 19 Marshall, Sophia Leclcrone General Hobby-Dancing. Malcovsky, Bill Russian Masontown General Hobby-Movies. Marcinak, Donald Don McC1ellandtown General Activities - Hi-Y 3: Hall Patrol 3. Masucci, Mike Lambert General Hobby-Ciollect Stamps Matthews, William Bill Footedale General Hobby - Football and Basketball. Activities - Wrestling 2, 3. Mamas, Emil H. Footedale Academic Hobby Y Aeronau'ics Activities - Hi-Y 3, 4: Home Room President 2, 4: Assembly Program 2. 4: Student Council 2, 4: Science Club 3, 4: Hall Patrol Club. McCann, Ruth McClellandtown Academic Hobby - Photography. Activities-Tri-Hi-Y 1. 2, 3, 4: German Hi News 11 Science Club 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Orches- tra 1. 2, 3, 4: Library Club 1, 4: Assembly 1, 3, 4. McWhirte'r, M. D. Don McClellandtown Academic Activities-Hi-Y 1. 2, 3, 4: Home Room Vice President 4: Hall Patrol 3: Bus Sergeant 3: De- bate Team. Home Room President 3. Meslovich, Marie Ralph Commercial Hobby-Sewing. Activ- ities - Library Club 3: Assembly Program 4: Home Room Officer 1, 2: Refreshment Com- mittee 4. Michaelson, Alice Mike Palmer Academic Hobby-Reading. Ac- tivities-Home Room Of- ficer 2: Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2. 3. 4: Senior Play 4: As- sembly Program 1, 3, 4: Choral Music 3: Refresh- ment Committee 2. Mickey, Margaret Mag Messmore Commercial Hobby - Hunting. Ac- tivities - Home Room President 4: Assembly Program 4. Miller, La Verne Mt. Sterling Commercial Hobby - Photography. Activities - German High News Staff 35 Majorette 2, Assembly Program 3, 4, Choral Club 3: Sci- ence Club 4. Mlinarcik, Mildred Millie Footedale Commercial Hobby-Dancing. Ac- tivities-Library Club 3. Narducci, Matthew Mac Gates Commercial Hobby-Sports, Activ- ities-Football 3, 4: J. V. Football 23 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Bus Sergeant 3, 4: Boyls Club 15 Class Party Clommittee 3, 4. Oleksik, George Pincho Edenborn General Hobby-Hunting. Owens, Doris Ralph Commercial Activities-Tri-Hi-Y 15 Library Club 1, 2, 3: Assembly 4. SE IORS Moody, June Penny Masontown Commercial Hobby-Roller Skating. Activities-Assembly Pro- gram l, 2, 3. 4: Library Club 1. Morris, Goldie Sis Adah General Hobby 4 Listening to' radio. Activities - Or- chestra 1, 2. Morris, Hazel Palmer General Hobby-Collecting Pic- tures. Morris, Rheda McC1ellandtoWn Academic Hobby - Photography. Activities - Science Club 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 2, 3: Orchestra 1, 2: Assembly Program 2. 3: Chemistry Laboratory Assistant 3. Padlo, Henry Pad Edenborn General Hobby 3 Welding. Ac- tivities - Home Room President 2: Choral Mus- ic 3. Padlo, Wanda Edenborn General Hobby-Dancing. Activ- ities-Choral Music 1, 23 Assembly 3. Panzera, Rose Ro Puritan Commercial Hobby-Reading. Ac- tivities-Assembly 45 Li- brary Club 4, Teachers Secretary 1, 2, 3, 43 Vice President 1, 2: Sec- retary 3. Parnell, Evelyn Eva Lambert General Hobby-Reading. Ac- tivities-Personality Club 1: Assembly 3: Choral Music 1, 29 Parsons, Ray Dixie Footedale General Hobby-Sports, Activi- ties-Chemistry Labora- tory Assistant 3. Page 20 1943 Pavlak, Steve Gates Academic Hobby-Aviation. Pavlovich, Matthew Academic Edenborn Hobby - Photography. Activities-Assembly 3, 4: Science Club 4: 1At- tended New Brighton School 1. 2.1 Pelehac, Margaret Gates Academic Hobby S Listening to radio. Activities-Persorb ality Club 1: Choral Music 1. 3, 4. Pevarnik, John Red Ralph General Hobby-Hunting. Fish- ing, Trapping. Pevarnik, Mary Sis Ralph Academic Hobby - Photography. Activities-Choral Music 1, 2: Science Club 4: Class Party Committee 4. Pikulsky, A. J. Tony Footedale Academic Hobby-Ice Skating. Ac- tivitiesvAssembly 1, 3: Science Club 3. Pikulsky, Edward Pick Footedale General Hobby-Sports. Plesh, Catherine Marie Katie Masontown Commercial Hobby-Reading. Ac- tivities-German Hi News 1, 2, 3: Home Room Pres- ident 2: Assembly 3: Teaclier's Secretary 3: Class Party Committee 1: Student Council 2. Pope, David Dave Gates Academic Hobby - Photography. Activities-Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Wrestling 3: Track 2: Bus Sergeant 2: Science Club 3, 4. Potts. Odell Pottsy Lambert Commercial Hobby-Collecting Pho- tos. Activities-Personal- ity Club 1: Assembly Program 3: Choral Mus- ic 2, 3. Poundstone, Charles Balsinger General Powell, Jefferson Mutt Edenborn Commercial Hobby 4 Carving. Ac - tivities-Choral Music 2. 3: Assembly Program 1. Powell, Naomia Toots Lambert Activities-Assembly 45 Choral Music 3. 4. Putilla, Francis Ronco Academic Hobby-Hunting. rAt- tended All Saints High 1.1 Rex, Robert V. Buck Lamberton Academic Hobby - Model Planes. Activities-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Since Eve" Staff 3, 4: Play "Ever 3: Laurcola Home Room President 1, Club 3, 41 3: Science Play "Whols Crazy Now" 4. Richardson, Florence Flo Edenborn Commercial Hobby - Reading, Ac- Page 21 tivities - Declamation Contest 3,4: Home Room President 3: GermanHi News 4: Laureola Staff 3. 4: Science Club 3, 43 Play "Who's Crazy Now" 4. Richnafsky, Ann K. Gates Commercial Hobbgy-Collecting Pic- tures. Activities-Science Ciub 4: Choral Music 1. Riffie, Betty Betts Palmer Commercial Hobby - Collecting "What Notsf' Activities -Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2: Home Rfoom Officer 3: Assem- bly Program 3. 4: Stu- dent Senate 3. Roberts, Lucille Gates Academic Hobby - Collecting Stamps. Activity - Cho- ral Music 3, 4. Rockwell, Wilma Hon Mcclellandtown Commercial Hobby-Bowling. Ac- tivities-Orchestra 1. Roman: Mary Jane Gates Commercial Hobby-Dancing. Activ- ities-Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 43 Assembly Program 2, 42 All County Chorus 3: High School Play "Stray Cats" 3: Senior Class Play "Who's Crazy Now" 4: Majorette 4: Home Room Officer 1, 2. Sampson, Sarah Sanny Messmore Commercial Hobby-Dancing. Ac- tivities-Teacher's Sec- retary 4: Choral Music 2, 3, 4. Santella, William Willie Gates Commercial Savage, Andrew Buster Ronco Academic Hobby-Machinery. Ac- tivities-Assembly Pro- gram 4, fAttended All- Saints and Georges High Schools 1, 2.5 Schreckengost, 'Kenneth Kay Ralph Commercial Hobby-Hunting. Ac- tivities-Bus Sergeant 3: Hall Patrol 3: Junior Class Play 3. 19431 Scott, Thelma I-li Lambert Academic Hobby-Singing. Activ- ities - Personality Club 1: Assembly 1, 2, 3, 4: Choral Music 2, 3. Scrugg, Harold Scrooge Edenborn General Hobby-Dancing. Segar, John Petty Ralph General Hobby - Collecting Phouograph Records. Sharpnack, Beverly Babs McC1ellandtown Commercial Hobby - Collecting Postcards. Activities - Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Home Room Treasurer 1: Li- brary Club 1: Choral Music 2. Sheranko, Ella Lambert Road Commercial Hobby W Dancing. Ac- tivities - German Hi News Staff 3, Personal- ity Club 2. fl 'C Shiner. Josephine Jo Lambert Commercial Hobby-Dancing. Ac- tivities-Home Room Of- ficer 1: German High News l, 2: Choral Music 2, 3: Personality Club 1. Sholtis, Joseph Joe Ralph Commercial Hobby Y Baseball. Ac- tivity-Home Room Of- ficer 1. Shuss, Bernice L. McCie11andtown Academic Hobby - Photography. Activities-Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Assembly l, 2, 3, 4: Band l, 2, 3, 4: Or- chestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Sci- ence Club 3. 4: Chemis- try Laboratory Assistant 3. Sierzega, Josephine Ann Jose Masontown Commercial Hobby 4 Collecting Photographs. Activities-- Assembly 2, 4: 4Attend- ed Masontown High School 3.5 Simkanin, Andrew Andy Ralph General HobbyiBaseba1l. Slominsky, Edmund Ed Edenborn General Hobby-Music. Activi- ties-Band 1, 2, 3, 4: All County Band 3. Soblotne, Dolores Sis Footedale Commercial Activities Y Assembly Program 4: Choral Music 2, 35 :Attended Battles- ville College High 2, 3.1 Soblotne, Pauline Snitz Edenborn Commercial Hobby-Dancing. Ac- tivities-Choral Music 2, 3. Sokolovich: Rose Gates General Hobby-Collecting Pic- tures. Sprusansky, Rosalie R0 Puritan Commercial Hobby-Dancing. Ac- tivities-Home Room Of- ficer 1, Page 22 Stalnaker,Edythe Eddie Palmer Commercial Hobby-Jflbllectine Pic- tures. Activities-Home Room Vice President 1. 2, 3: Tri-Hi-Y lg Assem- bly Program 2, 3, 4. Stewart, Lorraine New Salem General Stokes, Frances B, Pudge Palmer Commercial Hobby-Dancing. A:- tivities-Library Club 4. Stromick, Sophia Winky McClel1andtown Commercial Hobby - Dancing. Ac- tivities - German High News 3: Assembly Pro- gram 4, Choral Music 1, 2, 3, Susa, Edward M. Gates Academic Hobby - Rare stamps and Mystery stories. Ac- tivities-Boys Club 1, Band 35 Orchestra 2, 3, Tandrieh, Mary L. Pep Edenborn Commercial Hobby-Clollecting Pho- tographs. Activities - Class Vice President 1: Home Room Treasurer 2: Secretary 4: Person- ality Club 1: Assembly Program 4: Choral Mus- ic 2, 4: Class Party Com- mittee 1. Tarcela, Margaret Tarts Gates Commercial Hobby - Movies. Ac- tivities-Assembly 3. Tarcella, Edward Tarts Gates Commercial Hobby-Movies. Activ- ities-Boys' Club 1: Sci- ence Club 3. Taylor, Elizabeth Libby Palmer General Hobby-Dancing. Ac- tivities-Choral Music 2, 3. Tention, Ruth Rudy Lambert Commercial Hobby-Collecting Pho- tos. Activities W Person- ality Club 1: Assembly 2: Choral Musiic 2, 3. Townsend, Rebecca Janc Becky Masontown Academic Hobby-Sewing. Activi- ties - Library Club 2: Choral Music 2, 3. 4: Science Club 4: Assembly 1, 3: Chemistry Labora- tory Assistant 4. Valencik, Robert Bob Masontown Commercial Hobby-Stamp Collect- ing. Activities-Bus Ser- geant 2: Assembly 4. Valerio, Gloria Glo Balsinger Commercial Hobby-Bowling. Activ- ities-Choral Music 1, 2, 3: Operetta "Hearts 85 Blossoms" 2: All-County Chorus 2, 3. Vargo, Margaret Margie Masontown Commercial Hobby--Radio. Velky, Paul Butch Footedale Academic Hobby-Boxing. Activ- ities-Assembly Program 3: Bus Sergeant 4: Cho- ral Music 3. Vicinelly, Walter Fatty Masontown Academic Hobby-Sport. Activi- ties-Jr. Varsity Foot- ball 2: Varsity Football 3, 4. Weimer, Harold Harry McClellandtown General Williams, Joseph Rats Ronco General Activities - Jr. Class Play 3 "Ever Since Eveg" Varsity Basketball 2, 3. Witt, Martha Dut Ronco General Hobby-Singing, Col- lecting Music, Activities -Assembly Program 3, 4: Choral Music 3. Woods, George Scotty McClellandtown General Activities - Wrestling 1. 2. 3: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4. Woods, Martha Tid Bit Palmer General Hobby - Dancing, AC- tivities-Choral Music 23 Assembly Program 1, VVright, Harry Dutch Lamberton General Yahlonsky, Josephine Jo Edenborn Academic Hobby - Reading. Ac- tivities-Library Club 1: Assembly Program 3. 4: Declamation Contest 3: Science Club 4: Chemis- try Laboratory Assistant 4. Yaksic: Angeline Ang Palmer Commercial Hobby - Reading. Ac- tivity-Choral Music 3. Yenco, Margaret Marge Palmer General Hobby-Dancing. Yuric, Jennie Salad 0il Little Cleveland Commercial Hobby-Singing, Yod- eling. Activities- Choral Music 2, 3: Home Room Program Chairman, Zakutansky, Dorothy Dottie Lcckrone Commercial I-Bobby--Collecting Pic- tures. Activities Y Per- sonality Club 1: Library Club 3: Teacher's Secre- tary 3, 4: Assembly Pro- gram 3. SE Zavora, Edward W. Footedale General Activities-Band 1. 2, 3, 4: Wrestling 3. Zuzak, Arthur W. Art Footedale Commercial Hobby -- Stamps. Pho- tography and Dancing. Basich, Edward J. Zeb Palmer General Hobby-Music. IO Activities---Band l. 2. 3. 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Swing Band 2, 3, 4: Band Forensics 33 Assembly Program 2. 3, 4: 4Attend- ed North Tonawanda High School l month 1942.1 NOT PICTURED Francis. Edward Mike Ralph General Activities-Hall Patrol, Home Room President 1. RS Lopez, Anthony Tony Gates Academic Hobby-Swimming. Ac- tivities-Hi-Y 3. 4: As- sembly Program 3: Band and Orchestra 2: Wrest- ling 3, 4: Football Man- ager 4: Boy's Club 3, 4. Mulliln, Wvilliam Bill Ralph General Hobby- Music. Activi- ies-Hi-Y 3. f N Ylfrfl- r,.,, . SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President .. ...... ..... . . .. John Lozar Vice President .... .. Rosalie Barretta Secretary... ........ Eugenia Baker Page 23 Albright, Mary Catherine Augustine, Irene Baer, Edward Balcik, Margaret Baran. Katherine Barnhart, Betty Barto, Henry Bartok, Erma Battaglini, Dolores Beal. Ethel Beck, Anna Berti, Dan Billak, Francis Blanche, Robert Bogol, Helen Boord, Robert Borror, Charles Boyd, Leona Boyle, Rudolph Bozek, Leo Bozick, Dorothy Brown, James Bryan, Bill Bryte, Betty Burke, Lillian Capitoni, Mary Oarney, Willa Mae Cavalier, Fred Childs, Wilbur Cochrane, Robert Coffman, Mary Coffman, Virginia Cole, Alice Coughanour, James Confortini, Lea Cramer, Mae Crise, Betty Croftcheck, Lenora Cutwright, Virginia Czuchan, Marcella Deems, Robert Devan. Jack Dietz, Hilda Dillinger, Martha Drescosky, Theodore Drost, Steve Dugan, George Dunlap, Clarence Dunlap, Julia Elek, Irene Ewart, Charles Farnella, Betty Ferrell, Melvin Freeman, David Lee Gates, Jay Gibson, Mary x Glagola, Paul ' Glister, Walter if ' Goglin, Catherine Grassi. James Gray, Ruth Gray. Ruth Guappone, Carmen UNIURS 1943 IORS 1943 x N if Page 25 X ,QM Hainzer, Joseph Hall, Robert Hamborsky, Ruth Harford, Edward Harshman, Mary Alice Harvilla, Andrew Hatalla. Dorothy Hawkins, Sally Hay, Isabelle Heffern, Patricia Hetes, James Hiles, Ruth Hill, Henry Holmes. Royal Hoop. Robert Hopkins, Eleanor Hostetler. Jane Hostetler, Mary Margaret House, Louise Hower, Anna Pearl Hower, John Hranetz, Paul Hrusovsky, Edward Hrusovsky, Ethel Huhn, Robert Humbertson, Hilda Javarsky, Evelyn Jennings, Hazel Jesso, Emil Johnson, Loretta Johnson, Nellie Mae Jones. Collins Jones. Helen Juresco. Norma Kakos. Edward Kapalko, Anna Karlovich, Emily Kennison, Virginia Kenny, Bessie Kessler, Hilda Kirby. Helen Kish, William Kittridge, William Klinger, Loretta Kobilack, Anna Kovac, Josephine Kozel. Mary Kozer. Helen Kukan, Helen Kurilla, Mary Kurtik. Louise Kushniar. Mike Kushniar, Paul Lakatos, Helen Lawrence, Mary Lazanich, Pete LeDonne, Dominic LeDonne, Frank Lee, Adeline Lee, Harriet Lesko, Robert Liposcak, Frank Madison, Anna Maher, Mary Mallick, Dorcas Manzuk. Anna Marcinak, Jerry Marcinko. Joseph Martenkovic, Paul Massioni, Lena Masucci, Florence Matyus, Gizella Maust, Bessie Mayher, John McCartney. Faye McElf1'esh, Elsie Lee McFadden, Louise McKay, John McManus, Henry Meyers, Joe Messenger, Eula Jean Mikita, John Miller, Mercedes Miskovack, Katherine Mlinarcik, Richard Nesnec, Stanley Obbish, Stanley Clenik, Joseph Ozanich, Catherine Ozemblowski, Genevieve Pastor, Helen Patterson. Betty Ann Penish. Mickey Petty, Belton Plava, Donald Pokorny, Minnie Poole, Clara Puskar, Eleanor Raubaugh. Joseph Reagan, Adrienne Rice, Betty Richnafsky, Marie Riffle, Ella Mae Rockwell, Betty Rosinsky, Clara Ruda, Mary Rura, Anna Sable, Eleanor Sable, Dorothy Savanich. John Schiffbauer, Paul Scruggs, Lois Segar, Rita Jean Sellers, Eleanor Semosky, Mildred Senyctko. Mary Shepper, Margaret Sheranko. Albert Shinal. John UNIORS UNIORS 1943 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President 777,,,,77,7,,,7,7,7,7,,,, Frank LeDownne Vice Presidents ,,..,, Evelyn Hovanec Secretary ,,,77,7, Y,,... ,Joseph Olenik Page 27 Shinsky. Jeanne Sichko, George Sieradzki, Stanley Slominsky, Bernard Smith, Samuel Smith, Josephine Smore, Dorothy Stacy, Francis Stacey, Norma sum, Willa Story, Joanna Swecla, Charles Sytulik. Wanda Tobey. Lawrence Toboy, Florence Tokish, Pauline Tony, Frances Turchanik, Nick Turlik, John Ungurean, Helen Valensic, Caroline Varhol, Betty Verbos, Mary Vince, Nick Volpe. Rose Walczy, Francis Walters, Wanda Worch, Francis Weller, Marilyn Wheaton, Spencer Whetzell, Luella Wislmosky, Martin Wm. Betty Yakovac, Anna Yaniga. Irene Yavorsky, Betty Yuric, Anna Zavolensky, Pete Zelenak, Dorothy Zembar, Pauline Zisko, Peggy Zitney, Andy Zuzik, Joseph Zoldas, Irene Chambers, John Hovanec, Evelyn l as l Els X , N , l Q' j 5 OPHO ORES 1943 Edward Abramovich, Helen Adams, Elizabeth Albani, Elizabeth Altenberger, Sylvester Anthony, Aldo Antonelli, Ray Antram, Steve Arendash, Henry Bacan, George Balint, Deima Barber, Gertrude Barber, Josephine Baron, Michael Basich, Roberta Beal, Paul Beckus, Helen Benko, Paul Bereczky, Agnes Bilko. Edward Bilpuch, Marguerite Bishop, Vance Blanc, Ruth Board, Edward Bobincheck, George Bobincheck, Evelyn Bodnar, Joseph Bohatcli, Mike Bokach, Dorothy Bootz, Robert Borror, Mike Bozick, Loretta Boyle, Mabel Braddee, Mabel Bryant, Paul Bubash, Philip Burns- worth, Sullivan Burnsworth. Lois Faye Byers, Margaret Cavalcante, Charles Cavalier, Robert Ceci, Frank Check, Alice Cherry, Dennis Christopher, Donald Christopher, Victoria Christovich, Janet Chupella, Elaine Clearage, lt.. fx - f A , 1 A A ifxiiiiw , Robert Coffman, Frances Collins, William Connolly, Emma Jean Conroy, Ruth Cowell, Edwin Cumberland, Doris Cun' ningham, William Danko, Margaret Daruda, Katherine Daugherty, Ardafay Davis, Elizabeth Davis, Mary DeFrank, Andy Demitrovich, Edward Dennis. Gloria DeCarlo, Robert Duekett, Milan Dulik, Eleanor Dunlap, Francis Easter, Pauline Erminio, Joseph Fedor, Aurelio Ferarrini, Joycelyn Ferrell, Ruth Ellen Flemming, Phyllis Fox. Eleanor Fran- cik, Orval Franks, Agnes Franyovich, Lorena Frasconi, Holbert Frost, Violet Gara, George Garcher, Robert Gera, Edith Gibson, Joo Glagola, Mildred Glumsic, Andrew Granchi, William Guidas, Joe Gurtis, Blaz Gusic, Bill Harrision. ig, QW' 'QQ . ,-.. is . kXkk,. go. an ,,ir - rr 'ai ff' I, 5 . ,ix-fe, - . . is , ,- Page 28 Jean Harty, Margaret Hay, Henrietta Hays. Gladys Hiles. Emma Belle Hill, Thelma Hobaugh Emil Holkovich. Frances Horvat. John Horvat, Helen Hovanec, Clara Zvolenski, William Hrivnak, Bernard Hrusovsky, Joe Hu- dock, Mickey Hudson, Esther Hutzell, Charles Johns. Alwilda Johnson. Betty Johnson, Irene Kachur, Thelma Kirby, Elizabeth Koluder. Mike Konyuk, Edward Kopec, Martin Kotarsky. Charles Kovach, Joe Kovack, Steve Ko- vzlek, Genevieve Koziel, George Krevinko, Joseph Krofcheck, Leo Lane. Jack Lavery, Mike Lawrence, Frances Layhew. Edith Lee, Jean LeDonue. Albert Leveno, Elizabeth Lezaie. William Lilley, Elizabeth Lollicauch, Mike Lopez, Jean Low- ery, Arnadale Lubish, Emma Luko, Anna Mae Lytle, Mike Mackovjak, Dolores Magda, Cecelia Manchas, Gertrude Marincli. Anna Markatan, Andrew Marko, Edward Mar- shall, Edward Maskulka, Doris Matthews, Doris McCahiii. James Messenger, Edward Michalik, Edith Mitchell, Cath- erine Mnntell, Charles Moody, Betty Morris, William Morris, Jack Nairn. Regina Neviand, Theresa Olesh, Ruth Opel. Ann Oravetz, Virginia Osier. Joe Owens. Eueene Panella, Josephine Panzera, Sam Parnell, Ernest Patit- lucci. Cecelia Patrick, Louise Patrick, Mike Patsko, Bea- trice Perkins. Dorothy Petroff, Anna Petty, Robert Poch- ron Alma Podesta, Elizabeth Pokorney, Margaret Pokorney, Philip Pope. Helen Porembka, Robert Poundstone. Lola Ruth Price, Genevieve Puscian. OPHO ORES 1943 Page 29 OPHO ORE 1943 Rose Radio, Joe Radortevich, Genevieve Radzik, Ruth Ramsey, Margaret Raubaugh, Betty Rayner, William Rea- gan, Dorothy Recliner, Patricia Reese. Joseph Richnafsky, John Rocak, John Sakino, Clifford Sampson, Eleanor Santell, Evelyn Saunders, Adelaide Scott, Edward Sefcheck, Joseph Siefcheck, Mildred Sellers, Martha Shaffer, Phyllis Sharo- nack, Theresa Shepner, Ralph Sherrow, Irene Sholtis, Joseph Simkanin, Mary Skalo, Stella Shochelak, Robert Smargie, Edward Smith, Robert Smith, Jack Smodic, Edward Soblotne, Irene Solachick, Irene Sokalosky. Alex Spenik, Vincent Stemncck, Joe Stevelak, Elieen Stewart, Lois Stillwell, Harry Stith, Louise Stokes, Estella Stoner, Gertrude Stuck, Lawrence Stulac, Martha Sumego, Antoi- nette Susa, Paul Tandarich, Bill Thomas, Wendell Town- send, Dorothy Uncle, Andrew Velky, Mary Vogini, Betty Voithofer, Mary Voytush, Charles Wilson, Martin Yash, Betty Yenko, Thomas Younkin, Francis Zapatosky, Steve Zuhovich. , V , . V,',, vow- ' V V V A Q VV V 6 , rv, W V VV , V AV V , ' V 11 V J, , ' ' V . - Ex' A ir it ' ,-,.: - witiikjf f Li . 'V ' 3 ,, V , ,,,:,,. V W "" V ,I V f ,V I V VV , ' V, .. 1 ,V l y, V4 V C 1- QV-L VV V VVVV y: 5, V VV V , V I V. V I V WV' ' V, 4V VV.: VV SRV V V 2 ,Il VVV VV BAS 1 . ,, S i iq ,C , X, ,g A W C ,H l ' V , V V V qs, ,',' VV ' V, 'V l- V V , ,I V V 9 5 ,, V jx ,iV, VVV V as V I g V 9? ' rs- ,V S , ' -' , V V Y LV 4, 4, Z -iw REV YV 6 f 1, V Mi 5 """, f" 'f'L1 V V el "r, "'-" ,V , VF V, f I 1 in 4, 'V . ,. r J ' , r - f r of L W J ' o H - L 'elf V VVVV H VV . . ,, 1 ,,,,, f , , ,',, l W z Q 1 L W, ' , L , , , or F f W yryr H 1' I , W N roo .E , , , V ,' L, ,,, V : VV J " f ' , 7 I , F , 1 J W l J QVV,, , V ,VVV VV, V, QV V 'QQZVVVV V V, VV VV VV, V VVV V VV Vw., V,V,7 VV VV, V A .V ,VV . 4 4 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS President ,,,,,,,.... ,,.,, . , ,, Lois Stilwell President ,,,.,,,,,,,,,, E1Sie D9Pa11T111 Vice Presidente, ,,,, , Ann Markatan Secretary ,,,,, ,,,,, E dward Bilpuch Vice President ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, P atty Ball Secretry ,.,.., ,,,e , Gertrude Suski Page 30 FRESH Erma Lee Allen, Joseph Arendash, Jack Baker, Edward Balaz, Catherine Balcik. James Baldo, Patty Ball, Sam Barber, Jack Barnes, William Bartock, Rafael Basinsky. Regina Basinsky, Eugene Bealko, Orpha Jean Beatty, John Beck, William Beck, George Belch, Eleanor Bobish. Joss-nh Bihar, Thomas Boiiatch, Katherine Bolas, Jessie Bolen, Charles Bolush, Frances Bootz, Stephen Bootz, Paul Bowers, Joan Boyle, Pauline Bozek, Sylvania Brood- water. Thelma Brown, Virginia Brunetti, Doris Bryan, Mike Bukovac,Marian Burden. Georgianna Burke, Raymond Burke, Elizabeth Burrie, William Burrie, Hugo Carducci. Dorothy Chambers. James Childs, Billie Jay Connor. Joe Cooper, Rose Cooper, Seth Couser, Betty Crable, Alice Crowe. Winifred Cumberland, Dorothy Curtis, Jennie 'tiff 1943 Czuchan, Merle Deems. Mike DeFrank, Frank Deli, Elsie DePalma. Arthur Donnelly, Rita Dragon, Ardella Duck. Martha Dye, Tom Elias, Paul Elliott, George Fetko, Glenn Fike, Betty Fisher. Alberta Fisher, Dorothy Franks, Robert Franks. Mary Fronczek, Charmaine Frost, Mildred Galich, Albert Galie, Alvin Gates. James Giamberdini, Mary Arn- etta Gibbons, Agnes Gibel, Andy Glagola, Edgar Greene, Wallace Gremn, Bill Gribble. Gayle Grove, Dorothy Hall. Florian Halva. John Hancheck, Ann Hanigosky. Frank Harbenger, Doris Harshman. Joseph Harvilla, Betty Heeter, Alma Jean Helmick, John High, Robert Hillendursky, George Hnottavange. David Hostetler. Harry Hostetler, Eva House, Norman Hout, Joseph Hower, John Hrivnak, Betty Hrusovsky. Leroy Humbertson, Donald Hutzel, in sk .K .4 0 .Ai A afar: fit C Ai. ' N. 4 ski a 5- W' Page 31 , i FRESITIE 1943 Mike Hutzel, Elaine Javorsky, Margaret Jesso, Dorothy Johnson, Margaret Johnson, Viola Johnston, Andy Juresko, Steve Kapialko, Thomas Kasenic, Margaret Katcher, Mar- garet Kaucher. Jane Kennison, Albert Kermes, Lindy King, Joseph Kino, Clarence Kirby, Elizabeth Kish, Dorothy Knuckles, Elmer Kobilack, Lois Koclies, Joe Kolasa, Charles Kolonsky, Albert Konter, Helen Kormanik, Mary Koser, Ann Kovacii, Mary Kovach. Tom Kovach, Frank Koziel, Theresa Kriel. Leonard Kroll, Don Kuner. Agnes Kupinn, Elizabeth Ladovicli, Mary Lavanich, Alice Lawrence, Marie Lebonick, Mary Ann Lecea, Calvin Lee, Mary Jen Lee. Har- old Leichliter, Bernard Le-ski. Joseph Leopardi, Mary Levino, Arbutus Lewis. Jane Lukasic, Edward Majko, Kathryn Mal- covsky, Toni Marcinko, Carinaine Marilla. Helen Marten, Eva Massioni, Steve Matisko, Richard McArdle, Betty Jean McCartney, William McManus, Evelyn Meosky, Mike Mes- lovich, Frank Metro, Gloria Michaelson, Frances Mikalsky, Pauline Mikita, Frances Mikus, Alverta Miller, J. C. Miller, Norma Miner, Anna Misovich, Pauline Mleuch, Charles Mlinarcik, Andrianna Molley, Francis Monaghan, Lela Jean Moody, Jessie Morris, Charles Mosely. Louise Munczenski, Fred Mustard, George Myers, Robert Nabozny, Helen Nes- tar, Mero Nocenti, Rfobert Nocenti. Eleanor Norman, Carl Nunley, John Obbish, Margaret O'Donne1l, Kassie Olevnak. James Onderko, Martha Onusko, Ruth Pacharn. Helen Palko, Margaret Pario, Dorothy Parker, Cecelia Parnell. Edward Parnell, Catherine Pavlovich, Theresa Pepcock, Anna Belle Perkins, Mary Petko, Audrey Petcheny, Joseph Petro. Page 32 Edwin Pirl, Arlene Polander. Francis Polander, Theresa Ponterero, Geneva Potts. Evelyn Potts, Beauford Powell, Gertrude Puskar, Andrew Putilla, Ruth Race, Dorothy Rebovich, Mary Reda, Ethel Reed, Fred Reed. Nancy Reeves, Dolores Richardson, Andy Risko, Glenna Rockwell. Fiorence Roll, George Rudman, Joseph Sadlick. Julia Sztmon. Gilcto Santella. Dorothy Saunders, Robert Savage, Mary Savanich, Margaret Saysa. Richard Scarton, Marjorie Sefranko. Charles Seniosky, Bertha Sereda, Esther Sheranko, Jos- ephine Shinsky, Glendora Shipley. Paul Shipley. William Show, Robert Shultz. John Shuss, Irene Simon. Irene Simon, Frank Sinko. Paul Sluchak, Edward. Sinercheck. William Smercheck, Jesse Smith. Jesse Smith, Leonard Smith. Page 33 Frank Smodic. Robert Snyder, Harry Sololotne, Betty Sokol, Jack Speshock, Andy Spirnak, Ernest Springer, Bill Spru- shansky. Sarah Stacey, Lurene Stalnaker, Joseph Stofia. Mildred Stromick, Darwin Struble, Edward Stunya, Rozalia Sulik. Joe Sunyuk, Gertrude Suski Eleanor Talaravich, Lorraine Tassone. Kenneth Taylor, Andrew Theadford. Ed- ward Totiu, Roseniaria Trenicea, Agnes Tuskan, Pauline Ungurean, Helen Uglik. Eleanor Urban. Albert Vavrick, Louise Vayda, Veronica Vera, John Volpe, Lydia Wallace, Shirley Wallace. Josephine Walters, Maggie Williams, Na- thaniel Williams. Sani Wise. Joe Wishnosky, Laura Woodall, Elmer Wright, Edviard Wynn. Jack Yauger, Mary Zapa- tosky. Irene Zatlohovicz, Wilma Zavage. 1943 Ji g I , . . ig LL, ,Nw 4 1, 4 lyk Lf .L 1 f ,xg-iff lf? '- ci 225-VESA' In naw -W KLM "LH .,QmngvQLg',1Jr HL k X' ff' -- - 1' ,M-1 ,pm v f 'ig LE'f'fQff A 1 ' WA. 514 3155 f ' V tiki ? i 5 W "' .. .5 ' A My iws "W 152m-Q31 . ' L V if l l iw i riff' n.:-mmf' wfw,wQ .R rw. X ' N ! K T NN , Nl W y A ...nan x..-.-Q... PERFECT FORMATIO ACT IVITIES Pg 35 R 763 Z THE EDITORS we seg Rosalie Baretta, Robert Rex ,, so ,c cCo-editors Virginia Kennison N Picture and associate editor Ann Coughanour, Eugenia Baker, Florence Richardson c so Associate Editors Howard Jankey, Paul Glagola, ,Staff Photographers Rosalie Baretta, Virginia Kennison, Alwilda Johnson, Dolores Hamilton, Ann Coughanour, N ccAdvertising Managers SW! "The best Laureola has never been published" seems to have been the thought which fired the pres- ent staff to make the l943 edition a decided im- provement over that of l942. Several improvements have been inaugurated, the most obvious one being the use of a hard cover, Feeling that there is nothing which in itself so ably reflects the spirit and ideals of a school and relates the occurances of a school term as its annual publication, the staff decided to go all out for the Laureola this year. lt would be a vain thought, indeed, for the staff to claim all credit for the Laureola. Therefore the staff wishes to express their appreciation to the following for their assistance in our publication. We wish to thank Mr. Fleming and the Science Club for their help with the pictures of this book, Mr. Zimmerman for his interest and gen- eral assistance, Mr. Bryan for his cooperation relative to the advertisements appearing in this book, and last but not least the one member of the faculty who had most to do with this publication, Mr. Wright, The staff feels he has been of invaluable assistance and has contributed most to the success of the Laureola. THE STAFF Page 36 7!ze Gea Jli !Vew4 t'E'ehind The Headlinesw is derived from the German Hi News Club, composed of a hard-working staff of twenty-five journalists under the supervision of Mr. Thomas Hartley. The reliable and capable reporters selected by Mr. Hartley did their utmost and very best to make the paper a success. Credit is also given to various teachers who were interviewed for editorials to complete the paper as a whole. The Editors, Mary Tandrich and Rosalie Barrctta did their part well in the planning and organizing of every issue. The German Hi News is an instrument by means ef which any student who has written anything, or who is going to write something may have it presented to the student body, if it meets with the stand- ard set by the Faculty Advisor and members of the staff. Of the many feature write- ups that appeared in each issue HListen" and t'Dearest Mimi' were the main at- traction and appealed to the student body the most. Special credit is given to Eddie Cavalcante who sent the German Hi News to the members of the armed forces. The Sport Editors, who were given full responsibility of covering all the thrilling Sport news and attractions in which our school participated, were Rudy Boyle and Joe Guriis. This year the advertising and business was in charge of Miss Ruth Wood. This is Miss Wood's first year as a Business Manager and with the cooperation of the Advertising Managers they did a splendid job. Credit is given to Rosalie Barretta. Virginia Kennison, Ann Coughanour, and Alwilda Johnson as Advertising Managers. The student body feel that this yearis paper was a success due primarily to the ability and splendid cooperation of the students and Faculty Advisors. Page 37 he Qligkl i qggy The responsibility of the schools to prepare youth for the air age is clear. The airplane is no longer a toy or a thrill-prcducer. It is a vital factor in the life of every individual in the world. Aviation is changing our thought processes. Its present and predictable development radically changes our relationship to all the rest of the world, Global geography is replacing flat map geography. Man is no longer confined to land routes and sea lanes. Over the top-across the great Arctic wastes-will go much of the international traffic of tomorrow. N0 part of the world will be more than forty hours away. Life near at hand will be changed, too. Weekend trips to points hundreds of miles away will be commonplace. Cities will be rebuilt because man can fly. Our homes, our schools, our work, our relationships with friends, our ability to know the world will all be radically altered. We have entered the air age. D No one can foresee all that the future of the air age may be like. But this we know life will be different. As Eddie Rickenbacker puts it: . 1 I "Two things are going to happen. Airplane design is going to be simplified and standardized, and the public is going to become much better educated about flying. Somewhere out in the future the technical development and the mental de- velopment will merge, and from then on the U. S. will take to the airfy That time is going to follow very quickly after the war. Some of the more extreme aviation enthusiasts leave the impression that all other means of transport and travel Will soon be as 'idead as a dodof, Others take a more conservative point of view. Nevertheless, leaders in the aviation field suggest future possibilities that astound the layman. W. A. Patterson, president of American Airlines, in a speech designed to debunk extravagant claims of airpower enthusiasts, concedes: uAir transportation is going to revolutionize practical.y every social and economic viewpoint and practice. In the field of passenger travel, the airplane may well take over a major share of the volume." Says Igor Sikorsky: 'tl am confident that flying boats weighing over a hun- dred tons, powered with several engines, totalling about 15,000 horsepower, and carrying several hundred passengers would be entirely practical." Glenn L. Martin: 'Tm designing a 250,000-pound flying boat now, and feel sure tlaie 500,000-pound mark will be reached before many years of peace have e apse ." The small family-type aircraft will go into mass production and in a few years will probably reach the price level of the moderately priced car. High-school students taking preflight courses may take an examination to qualify for the Civilian Aeronautics Administration Certificate of Aeronautical Knowledge. A high-school student of preflight aeronautics who receives the Cer- tificate of Aeronautical Knowledge for all four subject fields of the examination is credited toward meeting the ground school requirements for the Private Pilot Certificate, also issued by the C. A, A. nM. Wright, our instructor, received his training during the school vacation period of three months last summer with a class of young men trained by the government at Waynesburg College. This class received some 90 hours of instruc- tion and gound school training. Page 38 7fzeS' Glad . ILL Q f ,VL M", Lai , ' ., J Colvin Fleming . Sponsor g J One of the most popular organizations in our school this year is the Science Club. Meetings are held during Activity Period on the first and third Tuesdays of each month. Membership has increased to the limit provided by the charter. Un- der the guidance of Mr. Fleming and the capable administration of the club offi- cers we believe a successful year has passed. At each meeting a, charter member gives a lecture or demonstratio-n pertain- ing to science. Pictures loaned by the Eastman Kodak Company together with equipment from our own laboratory help to make these talks unique. Some excel- lent speaking talent has emerged among the senior members. The dark room of our school is used daily by students who are interested in photography. Starting with simple Contact prints, beginners soon are making en- largements and photo- copies. A pleasant hobby may grow into a useful art in X-ray work, commercial or military photography. A busy bee atmosphere is noticed in the laboratory. Many persons in the club have contributed generously of time and materials to aid the Laureola Staff. Most of the snapshots and many of the group pictures were developed and printed in our own school. Some of the pictures for the soldier panel were copied and enlarged by our students. In regard to the war effort we believe we have here a morale building organization, Pictures from home have been more frequent because of the large number of students working in photogra- phy. Also when a soldier sends a picture home, copies can be made for friends and relatives. In these exciting times we enjoy this type of work. Officers for the 1942-43 term: President, David Pope, Vice-President., Howard Jankeyg Secretary, Helen Ungurean. Page 39 7fze The Patrol Club consists of forty of the most conscientious and de- pendable boys in school. Their work is in evidence every day in the school year in the forty necessary positions in and about the building and on the buses. They regulate traffic in our halls, ring the bell, and handle the audi- torium doors. Thev also see that the halls are well lighted and that the lights are turned off. They feel that their work would not have been successful at all if they had not had the complete cooperation of every-one in the student body. The two pictures represent their membership as of the day the picture was taken. Several of their boys are in service now and several have moved away, so they are using replacements not included in the pictures. . ' - 2. I i . ' . 3 1 ! 2 Page 40 pains! Glad Y 17 BMCZWJG The war has brought about changes in the activities of our school band and orchestra. All County Festivals and Contests have been discontinued for the duration, practically all per- formances of groups and individuals are limited to their own community and their own school. However, with their minds centered upon the Objectives of learning more and more about their instruments and standing by, ready to serve in whatever way they are needed, the students have continued diligently to rehearse and are making splendid progress. That the school music organizations have, during the past months, done their part in keep- ing conditions as nearly normal as possible at home, and in keeping up morale in our commun- ity is unquestionecl. Music is an essential part of civilian life, in peace time or in war time. Since the close of school last Spring, the band has participated in the dedication of service flags and plaques at Footedale, Leckrone, and McClellandtown. They have played at pep meetings, at all home foot- ball games, and at two out-of- town games, Brownsville and South Union. The orchestra has i played regularly for the assem- blies and for the school play. l Two members of this year's band and orchestra, Eugene Fedor and Paul Yankulic, have left school to serve in the armed forces. Practically all all of the remaining Senior boys have filled out question- naires and some have already been examined. Many former bond and orchestra members are now in active service. Two of our Seniors, Bernice Shuss and Eleanor Kasovich, were graduated at the end of the first semester and are at- tending college. The loss of experienced players due to the war effort places greater responsibility upon those who are coming up from the ranks, but we feel certain that they will ac- cept this responsibility and serve at home as the others are serving away from home. The band is deeply indebt- ed to Mr. Thomas Hartley, who has cared for the uni- forms, and who is always of great service in handling var- ious details whenever the or- ganization makes an appear- ance. The following members, in addition to those already men- tioned, will graduate this year: Vemba Ball, Marjorie Bliss, Elaine Clark, Barbara Boyle, Andrew Danko, Richard Grove, Dolores Hamilton' Harold Humbertson, Ruth McCann, Mary Jane Roman, Edmund Slominsky, Edward Zavora and Arthur Zuzak. l Page 41 4' I1 u-alla-W W hid r X t? Tri-Hi-Y is the name given to an organization of high school girls supervised by the "Young Women's Christian Association." This year both the Alpha and the Beta chapters have worked together under the guidance of Miss Mary V. Hague and Miss Mary Murphy. Our greatest interest has been in furthering the war effort. Members of the Tri-Hi-Y are girls who are striving for 'tself-improvement, Christian Fellowship, and United Servicef' The club stands for all-round develop- ment of its members in 'tSpirit, Mind, and Body" and has for its slogan 'tPure thoughts, Pure Words, Pure Actionsf' The Alpha Tri-Hi-Y was founded in September, 1938 under the sponsorship of Miss Mary V. Hague. This year Miss Mary Murphy is the faculty advisor and the following girls are officers of the club. President, Rosalie Barrettag Vice President, Anne Coughanourg Secretary, Elaine Clark, Treasurer, Mary Maher. Founded in September, 1941, the Beta Chapter is now under the guidance of Miss Mary V. Hague and the following girls are officers. President, Loretta Boyle, Vice President, Dorothy Petroffg Secretary, Betty Bryteg and Treasurer, Betty Rayner. Page 42 1 , , .1 3 SETM - Cx X llmll THE T? Chas. H. Bryan AMERICAN Sponsor WAY' 9 i+?+i his . ,M xx li The Hi-Y is an organization of high school boys, working under the supervision of the "Young Men's Christian Association," This year both Senior and Junior chapters are sponsored by Mr. Bryan. These boys are organized to create, maintain, and extend throughout our High School and Community, higher standards of Christian Character. Hi-Y boys have as their motto four planks: Clean Speech, Clean Scholarship, Clean Sportsmanship and Clean Living. Each year the boys attempt to sponsor an educational program, a lec- ture, a sports activity, and a social function. Projects sponsored this year included: The selection of a "Key Queen," The mailing of "German Hi News" to our alumni in service, and the pur- chase of athletic awards. The boys are particularly interested in furthering the war effort. President of Senior Chapter s . Matthew Narducci President of Junior Chapter as as s.s.. .-.Joe Kovach Page 43 7he .fidaafuf GM Elizabeth Vail, Morning Sponsor The Library Club of our school is represented by members of each class. This club meets in the mornings and afternoons of the second and fourth Mondays. At the meeting all problems pertaining to the library are discussed. Our objective is the encouragement of the students to use the library not only for pleasure reading but also for reference work. lt has been the duty of our librarians to become acquainted with books in our library through oral reports given at each meeting under the able leader- ship of Miss Vail and Mrs. McCann, the library has become a familiar place to the students. The aim of this year's Library Club has been to secure new books and magazines for the benefit of those who take advantage of these opportunities. Page 44 iiti nf ,gf will Nz' use 4' Hfmnw iiiiiji fgfgf, 5 l The Student Senate of our high school consists of the home-room presidents, the Senior class officers, the president and vice president of the Junior class, and the president of the Sophomore class. This group meets every second and fourth Tuesdays during the morning activity period. The type of work taken up is either of an extra-curricular nature or of general interest to the school. Given special consideration for the year were three projectsg namely, safety as it applies to both walking and bus students, securing presents for the members of our school who enter the armed forces, and the giving of awards to those who have participated in extra-curricular activities. The Senate drew up a code of behavior for bus students and drivers based upon suggestions made by home-room students. The motive in doing this was to prevent a situation that might cause an accident. It completed plans for the purchase of gifts for boys who leave for the armed forces. The matter of awards has not been completed. The benefit which the school derives from the Senate's activities is difficult to determine. However. it is safe to assume that the accomplishments are in direct proportion to the quality of support which has been given by student representa- tives, faculty, and administrative authorities. ' 3 l 2 ' gg lx QT .iii .sv Q. Page 45 Swede i- xml eww mWfc,,7za sam em ma, l Lloyd A. Wright Dramatic Coach An insane asylum, unbalanced teachers out of control-that was the theme of the comedy in three acts presented by the Senior Class. This farce concerned teach- ers who had become mentally unbalanced from the antics. of their youthful students. At the Sunnyvale Insane Asylum they , are made as comfortable as pos- sible and carry on to their heart's content. Here they drive the nurses and the superintendent to distraction by teaching their imaginary classes. The love interest in the play centers around a young doctor and the superintendentis niece. Both think the other is insane. The untangling of their mistaken impressions of each other, interspersed with the antics of the insane teachers and an insane doctor, provided ample amusement for the audience. The many laughs were intensified by the cast portraying members of the German Township High School faculty and the two performances were very successful. The cast consisted of the following: Mary Jane Roman, Mary Dally, Anne Coughanour, Elaine Clark, Florence Richardson, Marcelia Magda, Alice Michaelson, Rosalie Barretta, Edward Caval- cante, Robert Rex, Elldred Bucklew and Robert Franks. THE HIGH SCHOOL SONG l. The school we love the best, is German Township High, And far above the rest, her flag shall always fly, We'll guard her emblem well, that none may float ahead Of Alma Mater's banner fair, the Black and Red, Ohl Black and Red we love thv fair' fair fold, A treasure that each son and daughter sacred holds. Then proudly wave as years go fleeting by The emblem of our dear old German Township High. Hail to the Alma Mater that we love, And love her well, as each can tell, Hail to the flag that floats above them all. The Black and Red must float ahead, Hail, to the motto that we love the best. "Scientia Patestas est." Wave Red and Black forever, Falter may you never. Dear Old German Township High! ll. Thy praises we will sing, Ohl Alma Mater dear, Our songs and cheers shall ring, for you from year to year, The lessons we have learned in life shall be our guide, And may we all, at duty's call turn back with pride. -J. B. Sheetz. Page 46 ,ff aw af M, ,ffmcfmii Q. 7. Jr. s. N. whim.-.4 iiuii - 4 W 5 ,L sw ., f 'sf , QREQV 3 i,f1l?'i Sf' Us QM 53,65 a 1-,565 I This page was furnished by the Taxpayers of German Township, through the courtesy of the Board of Education V tis.- 31. gn 5, i 7 1755 Z 'Jill "1 , I sa MANEUVERS Q X X LETICS ooTB LL, 1942, 1943 The 1942-43 football season was quite successful considering that the entire varsity team graduated last year. From thirty-two boys, Coach Louis Rozzi chose his varsity squad. After winning six games and losing four, at the end of the season one of our boys John Javorsky was selected on the all-county team. Two others received honorable mention, John Lozar, halfback, and Joe DeFrank, tackle. The team suffered a setback when Coach Rozzi answered the call to the colors and entered Uncle Samls Navy. The game with McKeesport was thc last one in which we were coached by him. Coach Rozzi's successor was Louis Jesso, a former football star for German Twp. High School. Well liked by everyone, he helped complete the season successfully. On February 25, 1943, the annual athletic banquet was held for the football and basketball squad. The athletes and guests spent a very enjoyable evening with Mr. Zimmerman acting as toastmaster and Vance Cottom and J. Carman Newcomer delivering the main addresses. l942. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Sept. 4th ,....... ...... , German Perryopolis. .. Sept 11th ..,......,.,... German North Union. Sept 18th ..,.. ...... G erman Brownsville.. Sept 25th ...,. ....., G erman .Trinity ....... Oct. 2nd .,..,. ....,. G erman Georges ..... Oct. 9th ....,. ...... G erman South Union. . Oct. 2311 ...... , ..... German Redstone ..,.. ' Oct. 31st .,.... ...,,, G erman Mclieesport. . W Nov. 7th ..,... ..,... G erman ....,. ..,,, J ohnstown. .. Nov, 14th, , .... ,...,, G erman .Mt. Lebanon COGCIW Louis Rozzi Nov. 26th ..... ...... G erman. ., ..... Masontown. .. OUR FOOTBALL SQUAD sining Left to Right Sylvester Anthony, Ray Mosely, John Howard, John Horvat, Francis Stacy, Gerald Butler, Tom Younkin, William Jordan, Red Mustard. I Kneeling Left to Right Joe Raubaugh, Joe Gurtis, Mike Bokach, Ed Baer, John Chambers, Frank Sajsa, Collins Jones, Paul Kusnar, Mike Daruda, Mike Bozick, Curtis Lee Holmes. Standing Left to Right John Lozar, Pete Albani, Frank LeDonne, Robert Hamilla, Rudy Boyle, Walter Vincinelly, Don- ald Bise, John Javorsky, Matthew Narducci, Joe DeFrank, Carmen Guappone, Coach Louis Rovzzi. Page 50 OUR VARSITY ALBANI LOZAR BISE DEFRANK BOYLE Baakafdall fide as ... 41 W, Coach Louis Jesso T H E S Q U A D North Union ...... 23 ..,... ...,.. G erman .,....., 9 EXHIBITION South Union . ..., 26. ..... , ..... German ....... .21 Georges .. ..... 38 ...... ..,...German. ..,.... 32 St: Johns ' '-A-" 25 --'-'4"--' "-German Dur-bar .. ,.... 44 ....., ,,,, . .German ...,.... 38 St. Johns ........ .21 .,,.....,...., German. Redstone . ..... 33 ,,... . ,, .... German ........ 23 North Union . ,,.. 38. . , , .. ...... German .,.... ..30 South Union ..... 26 .,.... ...... G erman ........ 31 UNDERGRADUATE TOURNAMENT . . . ..... ...... ...... ....., . . 2 3335555 . , .,..4 33 .....3 ..o... S S5222 ....,,4. 33 Norm Union ..--.. 31 -.--.--A--,,,4 German- Redstone . ..... 35 ...... . ..... German ......,, 28 Brownsville . .,...,, 32, ...,..,...... German. ir""A' GRADE PRINCIPALS AND TEACHERS OE GERMAN TOWNSHIP BALSINGER: Mildred Shoaf, Prin,, Mary M. Franks. BESSMER: Edgar Davis, Prin.: Etta B. Honsaker, Anna Kelly Petko, Corinne E. Coffman, Carolyn Fiat, Mildred Younkin, Samera Britzts, Sara Lee Crowe, Leota De B-olt. CORE: Evelyn Fee Ewart, EIDENBORN: Thomas W. Gault, Prin., Nelle Jamison, Mary G. Gille- land, Ruth G. Newcomer, Wilhelmina Lytle Tenant, Virginia Dayton, Eugenia Fleming, Miriam Johnson, Pearl M. Ache, Martha Duffield, Martha Lilley Vacarro, 'Elizabeth Newman Woodward, liMae S. Alton, tMGeorge Plava, Jr. FOOTEDALE: George A. Jeffries, Prin.g ldella A. Colde, Virginia W. Hartley, Elizabeth Crow, Evelyn Windle, Elizabeth Jeffries, Thelma K. Graham, Jessie B. Dally. GATES: Robert E. Hartley, Prin.g Elizabeth Kikta, Gwendolyn K. Tippen, Lucy Cavalcante, Lidi Frasconi, Helen Lozar, Wilclla Dalzell, Elizabeth Price, Gladys N. McDougle. LOWER LAMBERT: Harry J. De Priest, Prin.g Edna Smell, Ellen McGill, Grace Keener, Ruth De Priest. UPPER LAMBERT: Lester Reckard, Prim., Pearl Barber, Mae Hostetler, Lena Stoy. LECKRONE: Wendell D. McGinnis, Prin.g Hazel F, Smith, Mary E. Christopher, Elizabeth Harford, Janet G. Robinson, MHallie Hast- ings, Christine Vilcek, Catherine Dooley. MCCLELLANDTOWNZ Ruth S. Grove, Prin.g Mi'iJames Tippen, Prin.g l'Arthur Guseman, Prin.g Mary Louise Weller, Ethel McCann, Jean Rudisill, l'Mary Nairn Sheehan, Martha Evans. MT. STERLING: B. S. Newcomer, Prin., Liberty Brizts, Lillian Michaelson. PALMER: George Lilley, Prin.g M'kJoseph Sakino, Prin.g Virginia J. Bryan, Bertha Powell Reagan, Ze-tta Lilley, Iola O. Mullin, Mary A. Gable, Julia Wade Johnson, Edna Hostetler, Cath- erine F. VVelch, Elvira La Cava. RALPH: Norman C. Evans, Prin.: Sara Dearth, Mary Kovach, Mary K. Longstreth, Rachel B. Austin, Margaret Yauger, Gwenthleen L. Beachy, Margaretta McMullen. RONCO: B-ryan Christopher, Prin., Pauline Mer- ryman Shoaf, Camilla Donovan, Eleanor Ralston, Frances B. Jackson, Ruth R. Wil- liard, Dora E. Glover, Mildred C. Toner. ROSS: Emily Caruso. SUBSTITUTES: Cora D. Van Kirk, Helma Gault, Clara Barber, Hazel Reckard, Elizabeth R. Clark, Margaret Crago O'Neal, Grace R. Pyle. M"'iMilitary Leave MWar lndustry Leave ikLeave of Absence Page 52 7fze :zi of ow, Scfwol FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Foreign languages, especially French and Spanish, have a definite place in the curriculum of the school of today. Although French has been taught in our high school since the first World War, this year marks the be- ginning of Spanish on the schedule of German Township High School. lt is very interesting and gratifying to note the general interest among pupils for Foreign languages. With the world becoming smaller and smaller due to modern advances in transportation, it is becoming more important than ever before that pupils have a working knowledge of the language and habits and customs of their neighbors both near and far. After the present conflict, time between the cities of the world will be cut or lessened to a matter of a few hours. The old remark "l'll have dinner in New York, breakfast in Paris. several hours of golf in the balmy air along the Riviera and be back in New York for dinner again," usually said jokingly, will not be as remote as most people now believe it to be, An understanding of languages will be indispensible under these conditions. ln thinking thus we cannot possibly forget the coming importance of our Latin-American neighbors to the South with their unlimited natural resources, great variety of climate, endless miles of uninhabited country, alluring cities and centers of world wide business. This new development holds almost unlimited possibilities for those who understand Spanish. Both Spanish and French literature are full of interest to the student and give him an insight into the lives and customs of the Spanish-speaking and French-speaking people, who, incidently make up a large percentage of the people of the world. MAN UAL ARTS DEPARTMENT This year our shop instruction has been developed around a pre-induc- tion course which has been prescribed by the War Department. This was made possible through a series of books which were sent to our school by the War Department and the U. S. Office of Education. The main objective of our course was to develop: l. Manipulative skills 2. A knowledge of procedure and construction processes. 3. A knowledge of the qualities and characteristics of materials. 4. Habits of cooperation. War today is a struggle between forces competing against each other with machines. Out of the shops and factories, behind the lines of battle, must pour an endless stream of planes, guns, ships, tanks, trucks-all the engines of destruction and defense. The battle lines are deep in mechan- ized warfare. This makes it necessary for our boys and as well, our girls, to know, and know how to use, the wrench, the chisel, the screwdriver, ham- mers, soldering irons--all the tools common to wood and metal working. They need to know wiring and wire splicing. We have tried to generalize our course this year in order to give the shop students a good background in the fundamentals of good working and electricity. The methods of presenting the information, teacher demonstration, projects, hand tools, power machinery and practical applications were pre- pared from the text books given to us by the U. S. Office of Education and the War Department. We wish to thank the school administration and the members of the school board for the equipment, material and cooperation made available to us to help us attain the aims which we set up at the beginning of the l9-42-43 school term. The Manual Training Department also includes a course in the in- Page 53 struction of Mechanical Drawing, which is especially beneficial to boys who are scientifically minded or those pursuing technical studies. The instruc- tors in this department are Robert E, Schiffbauer and Samuel W. Shuss. -Robert E. Schiffbauer. ENGLISH DEPARTMENT "The world listens to a man who speaks well." The chief purpose of education is to train the mind and the will to do the work that needs to be done, when it needs to be done. The first essen- tial of a general education is the ability to speak and write correctly. What you say tells what you are. A knowledge of English aids those in business, in professions, in society, church, club or lodge. lt gives pupils power by enabling them to express 'themselves clearly and convincingly whether they have something to sell, a letter to write, or strangers to meet. Correct Eng- lish gives ease and assurance in speaking to one or many. lt helps to free one of shyness and from the unpleasant ridicule made by blunderers in grammar, spelling, and punctuation. lt gives poise, a satisfaction, and an impressive personality such as can be acquired through the study of no other subject. English reveals the thoughts of others through conversation, speeches, letter, newspapers, books, and magazines. lt enables pupils to reveal their thoughts and ideas to others. Thus, by talking, listening, read- ing, and writing that communication is accomplished. Clear speaking and writing are the dailv evidences of a person's education, culture, and intelli- gence. The great English essayist, Thomas Carlyle, has said that "The great law of culture is-Let each become all that he was created capable of being." The above statements will give you an idea of what our high school here at German Township is making an effort to accomplish. The present course of English covers a period of four years. lt may be divided into two parts, Composition and Literature. The first and second year pupils study composition for one semester and literature for a semester. The third year's work is American Literature, which introduces the pupil to a better under- standing of current prose and poetry. The selections are arranged to repre- sent the development of American civilization and to increase the pupil's understanding of our own times. lt is studied in connection with American History. The fourth year is a study of English Literature which culminates the study of English authors of past years. lt brings together in one mean- ingful whole the diverse impressions gained through the acquaintance with the great writers of our language. ln recent years, the pupils have been given permission to elect Public Speaking as a substitute for either third or fourth year literature. This gives pupils in need of oral training in speech an opportunity for much more practice. Thus, one sees the importance of the study of English in the high school curriculum. Correct English is the daily evidence of your education, your culture, and your intelligence. A man's speech advertises him to the world. -Elizabeth veal HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Only a small percentage of the girls of German Township High school have an opportunity to enroll in the Home Economics course. Freshman girls only may enroll for one year. The year is divided into two semesters. One semester is devoted to the study of foods and the other to clothing. ln foods we cover nutrition, table manners, table service, meal planning and some practical work. The cloth- ing work covers the study of textiles, the making of sample seams, and one practical problem. The majority of the girls make cotton dresses. The Home Economcis department was opened approximately twenty- five years ago with two teachers and three rooms. As the school grew the department became smaller. Both foods and clothing are now taught in one room by one teacher. -Melinda Fiat Page 54 SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Since the founding of German Township High School, Science has held a prominent place in the curriculum. ln the old High School Building science was taught in connection with agriculture. Early records show Albert L. Lawsing, the principal, in charge of the science work. When Professor Jacob B. Sheetz was elected principal in l9lO he became head of the science department and continued as such for the next seventeen years. He was active in planning the Laboratories and Lecture Room in the new building. Then followed a period of great progress in the science department. Modern Laboratory equipment was purchased, a dark- room was available for photographic work, radio and wireless experiments were made in the early days of broadcasting. Scores of students were start- ed toward successful careers in science by Professor Sheetz. ln l9l3 Ralph E. Rudisill joined the faculty as a science teacher and in l9l7 became the physics instructor. Mr. Rudisill later served as District Superintendent. James D. Shaner taught Biology and Physics for three years before taking over the Chemistry Course in l927. He maintained high standards and added to the laboratory equipment. The following year Carl G. Brackman, of Pittsburgh, served as Music Supervisor and taught Chemistry and Physics. Through his efforts moving pictures were introduced in the science classes. The term l929-30 was marked by the presence of Marcus H. Green as head of the Science Department. He stressed college preparation and lab- oratory technique. He has since become a professor in Albright College. During the period from l93O to l934, Harry P. Davis was the ener- getic instructor of Chemistry and Physics and also the football Coach. Mr. Davis has since been employed by the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. From l934 to the present time the science work has been under the sponsorship of J. Calvin Fleming, formerly Mathematics instructor. ln ad- dition to Chemistry and Physics a course in Surveying was added. The scope of Visual Education was widened and a Science Club has been established. Photographic work has been revived and stimulated with the purchase of fine new equipment. The present Science courses and teaching staff are as follows: General Science-Mr. Franks, Mr. Gault, and Miss Wood Biology-Miss Wood and Mrs. Yauger. Senior Science-Miss Ballabina, Miss Gould and Miss Wood Chemisry, Physics and Surveying-Mr. Fleming. HISTORY DEPARTMENT "Democratic institutions are never done, they are like living tissue always a-making." These words, written by Woodrow Wilson fifty years ago have not lost their force with the years. ln the face of a world-wide attack upon democratic ideals, this statement takes on unusual significance. Democracy dies unless it draws life from every citizen. To denounce dicta- tors is not enough. We, who believe in democracy, have a positive job to do. We must build up our democracy, expose and correct our mistakes, and keep it alive. Today, the history department in every American High School has a tremendous responsibility in the teaching of democratic citizenship. Our high school of today bears little resemblance to the institution of twenty or thirty years ago. Preparation for college is no longer its major function. lt must serve the life needs of an increasingly large number of American boys and girls, fitting more for active citizenship and relatively fewer for continued academic education. The history department of German Township high school has attempted to meet this challenge. Today, our history department, as well as other departments of our school, has placed upon it additional responsibility. Our country is now engaged in a desperate war to determine whether the freedom we have created and cherished shall endure or perish. As members of our student Page 55 body enter the armed forces of our nation, it is our aim to inspire boys and girls with a desire to do their part in bettering their community, their state, their country, and the world. To simply collect and memorize isolated events of the past is of little value. Our students must discover how these events help us to understand the world in which we are living today. We must use the past to explain the present. This alone justifies the study of history. Other subjects in our high school course contribute much to our store of knowledge, science unveils the operations of nature, languages introduce us to the great literatures of ancient and modern times, the arts help us to cultivate an appreciation of beauty and develop our creative habits, but only the study of history furnishes us with the story of the pre- cious inheritance which we have received from the founders and builders of our great nation. Through this study of history we are provided with a background of knowledge which is necessary for the preservation and im- provement of that heritage. History not only offers us a fine picture of the growth of our ideals and problems, it presents to us a challenge for in- creased patriotism and faith, Therefore, today, as many of our fellow students and alumni make history on far-flung battle fronts, those of us who remain here must con- centrate upon certain objectives. Let us then resolve to win the war, to keep ideals of democracy alive, to increase our faith in the future, and to accept whole-heartedly, the responsibility which is ours. As we study the basic principles of American democracy in our class- rooms, may we realize with Edward Everett that "Education is a better safe- guard of liberty than a standing army," ,Mary Murphy COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT During the present crisis schools must cooperate in such projects as the Red Cross, Rationing, Civilian Defense, Sale of War Stamps and Bonds in order to attain Victory. ln our business department, we too have major contributions to offer to help guide our students into utilizing their mental powers. Due to the pressing demands of this war, business teachers along with co-workers of other departments, are obligated to emphasize and teach effectively the subjects which contribute most to the defeat of our enemies. In the early stages of commercial education, its aspects were purely vocational. As time passed, educators recognized other addltional values, such as personal and social. Our Course of Study has included the following subjects: Commercial Geography, Gregg Shorthand i2 yrs.l, Commercial Arithmetic, Bookkeeping 12 yrs.l, Junior Business Tra'ning, Typewriting i2 yrs.l, Commercial Law, Business English, and Filing. The present situ- ation has compelled the temporary dropping of the three latter subjects. Today our outlook has advanced and our objectives are more than technical skill training. We study broad problems such as labor, markets, producer and consumer education, functions of war agencies, U. S. Civil Service examinations, rationing, legislation behind O. P. A., personal ac- counting, transportation, taxation on ncome, rent control, etc. During the past school year, our commercial course has accommodated approximately 500 students in one or more of the above subjects. To meet the war emergency, we business teachers must continue to keep step as "time marches on." When the graduate receives his "sheep skin" we can then augment the strength of America in a branch of the armed forces, in a defense factory, in government service, or in a family unit. The words of Madame Chiang Kai-shek in her recent address to her alma mater at Wellesley College summarize the role of education in the world drama. "This present world struggle is a battle of light against darkness, or justice and right dealing against selfishness and greed . . . Stern days are still ahead. Yet within these very portals is the keynote of learning. lt is here where your strength could be reinforced." -Anna Marie Dretsia Page 56 '7!ze aww, M aj ,aim -,5.-2-Sq ' f . i'2Illl'5 . 2,0 I I I I , . I 'E' v-1 1" It T' TFMIVIIIIIIWQISIS -T It tit Ik I' 'bl -pr CPL. wM. J. CULLETON, U. s. A. ,gr LT. Roissifaf v. BLANC, U. s. N. ,Q CPL. ADAM DONNELLY, U. s. N. if LT. JAMES E. FORNWALT, Us. N. wk ENSIGN LOUIS F. Rozzi, Us. N. -,lf Pvt. THoMAs MCKENNA, U. s. A. ti' MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Mathematics has existed since the beginning of time. However, it was not until l7OO B. C. that the first manuscript was written on the subject by an Egyptian named Ahmes. ln 580 B. C. it was raised to a science by Pyth- agoras. This science was aided in its growth by the rarest minds of antiqui- ty. Plato's refined speculations unfolded some of its mystic truths. Thales, Euclid, l-lypocrates, Diophantus, and Aristotle gave it the benefit of their peerless genius. In its processes and principles shines the thought of the ancient and modern mind-the subtle mind of the l-lindu, the classic mind of the Greek, the practical spirit of the ltalian and English. lt comes down to us adorned with gems of thought received from the profoundest minds of every age. From these same minds education through schools received its beginning and development. Mathematics has always been a basic part of our school program. Since this high school was founded until recently elementary algebra, advanced algebra, and plane geometry have been required subjects. Solid geometry and Trigonometry are still offered as an elective in the senior year. During the eventful years of our school's history these subjects have gone through many changes in both content and methods. The earlier history was gov- erned by the belief that mathematics strengthened the mind, so, stress was placed on mental discipline. As this theory was being attacked and dis- proved, the cultural aspect came into being. Regardless of these influences this course of study has always had a practical background for those who enter technical occupations, and for those who continue their formal edu- cation. Our present conditions are reemphasizing this practical side of mathematics, and we accept the challenge. Under the content and method now taught, our students are well equipped to take their places among the future aviators, navigators, artillerymen, and mechanics, as well as students planning to study engineering, science, navigation, and the like, in the school of higher learning. -Charles Bryan. Page 57 f ilif Strange as it may sound to Hitler "GERMAN IS A V ' ' ' - SCHOOL." WE AT GERMAN HIGH ARE BUYING BONDS TO FIGHT THE GERMANS. We know this war will be easy to lose and hard to win. We mean to win it. Therefore, we solemnly pledge all our energies and all our resources to fight for freedom, We have purchased, from January 22nd, I942 until March 25th, I943, ,131.3 BONDS AND STAMPS In the very near future, we will be able to say we have boughtY,EIGHT of these JEEPS for UNCLE SAM'S DOUGH BOYS to ride rough shod over the Japanazis. I 906 I 907 I 908 I 909 I9l0 I9II I9I2 I9I3 I9I4 I9I5 -07 -08 -09 -I0 -Il -I2 -I3 -I4 -I5 -I6 'Ir "' it OUTLINE OF G. T. H. S. HISTORY High school opens at McClellandtown with Louis Hawkins as Principal Classes continue in old red school building on the hill. W. E. Wentzel is supervising principal of township. First class graduates in the three-year course. Albert Lawsing, new principal. Prof. Sheetz comes to teach. Lillian Rush lnow Mrs, McCannl graduates. Prof. Sheetz becomes the principal. Albert Montgomery is the new supervising principal of the town- ship. Mr. Shuss graduated from Millersville State Normal School. World War I starts in Europe. Last year in the old building. Moved into fine, new, modern building designed for 350 pupils. Another year of study added to the curriculum. Mrs. McCann re- turns. Page 58 1916-17 1917-18 1918-19 1919-20 1920-21 1921 -22 1922-23 1923-24 1924-25 1925-26 1926-27 1927-28 1928-29 1929-30 1930-31 1931-32 1932-33 1933-34 1934-35 1935-36 1936-37 1937-38 1938-39 1939-40 1940-41 1941-42 1942-43 Miss Elizabeth Vail graduates in the first four-year class. Miss Mary Murphy is the youngest member of her graduating class. First football team coached by Mr. Rudisill. Mr. Ralph E. Rudisill becomes township superintendent. Basketball started again. Miss Mary Hague graduates with honors. Mr. James L. Zimmerman receives his diploma from G. T. H. S. Football revived after World War l. Mr. Shuss, veteran of World War, comes to teach in German Twp. High. Mr. Newcomer becomes member of faculty, teaching French and P. D. Mr. Gault graduates and starts to college at W. Cr J. Miss Vail begins her teaching career in G. T. H. S. A member of his class is destined to return as a faculty member-Lloyd A. Wright. Elizabeth Lilley receives her diploma, to return in later years as Mrs. Gallagher. Football team takes over county championship with Mr. Wheeler as coach. Mr. l. N. Riffle becomes township superintendent of schools. Mr. Fleming is welcomed as a new member of the faculty. Robert Ambrose, football captain, leaves his alma mater. R. R. McCombs returns as principal. Graduates include Miss Fiat, Miss Gould, Mr. Bryan and Mr. Culleton. The French Department has a new addition-Mr Gault. James Fornwalt receives his "sheepskin" Mr. Wright joins the faculty. Anna Marie Dretsia is 3rd highest in her class. German's star center, Louis Rozzi, leaves to enter Waynesburg. Thos. Hartley leaves his alma mater for a decade. Miss Virginia Whetzell, now Mrs. Yauger, finishes high school. Marco DeGusipe and Lois Rex leave G. T. H. S. to enter universi- ties. Miss Heffern, who is now Mrs. Riffle, comes to German Township High School. Mr. Ambrose and Mr. Culleton also join the faculty. Reed Franks and Robert Blanc bid adieu to G. T. H. S. Mr. Zimmerman returns to teach mathematics. Mr. Nickey comes to us from Redstone. Mr. Newcomer takes the helm as supervising principal. The building receives a new roof and new curtains for the stage. Mr. Newcomer becomes superintendent of schools. G. T. H. S. band given its start by Mr. Betteridge. C. W. A. Stadium is built. Receiving diplomas are Rose Ballabina and Robert Schiffbauer. Miss Dretsia joins the Commercial Department and Mr. Rozzi also returns. Girls' basketball team abolished. Mr. Zimmerman becomes principal. New faculty members-Miss Fiat, Miss Rex, and Mr. Bryan. Also Mr. Graham-new music teacher, graduate of Oberlin. Ruth Wood leaves G. T. H. S. for Carnegie Tech. Mr. Blanc joins Commercial Department and Mr. Franks returns from Waynesburg. Leona Hyssong and Frank Hrivnak graduate. The famous play "Abie's Irish Rose" was presented under the direction of Mr. Wright. Miss Hague leaves Ronco to join our teaching staff. Mr. Garbart also comes. Largest enrollment-1251, largest class of graduates -232. First season of night football. Half-day sessions begin. Band gets all dressed up in new uniforms. Sextet of new teachers-Miss Ballabina, Mrs. Gallagher, Mr. Hartley, Mr. Schiffbauer, Mr. Fornwalt, and Mr. DeGuispe. Quintet of new teachers-Miss Gould, Miss Hyssong, Miss Wood, Mrs. Yauger and Mr. Hrivnak. Page 59 k CONGRATULATIONS LAUREOLA STAFF OF I9-43 THE DAVID J. I-IONSAKER FUNERAL HOME M t P Phone oson own, o, CONGRATULATIONS CormeII's Drug Store cmd The best of IUCI4 Cgrnergg Fllmg To the grand 'A' CLASS OF '43 FINISHING SUPPLIES from and EQUIPMENT " .... X V. HIQNIQ N S E H MASONTOWNI PA' Pg 60 IRA E. AVERY Photographer MASONTOWN, PA. COMPLIMENTS OF ROSENSHEINS' Jewelry Store MASONTOWN, PA. G. M. WOOD A Home-owned Store ...Oi We Aim to Please -O- MCCLELLANDTOWN, PA. WH ITE SWAN FLOWER SHOP Flowers for all Occasions White Swan Hotel Bldg. Phone 36l6-J Uniontown, P COMPLIMENTS OF WlLMA'S BEAUTY SHOP Phone 2l7l McClellandtown FOOTEDALE GARAGE D. W. OPEL, Prop. Welding - General Repairs Phone 392i New Salem, Pa, Page 61 I-IANKINS-PAULSON FURNITURE i L JEWELRY Everything to Build Lodies' - MGH, Anything Und BOYS' CLOTHING ursuomtowisi ond omso C O H E N ' S Phone UNIONTOWN, U iontown l900 Brownsville 500 PA. COMPLIMENTS OF SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF MASONTOWN MAsoNTowN, PA. Member Federol Reserve System Member Federol Deposit Insuronce Corp. ,f iisug I 690 ' MQ' Q f ,t 44, Q 'Q -iuooof i I. Mi 'I-'I ig 7f.:::.:::f1f 3 , A ..fH 2 ,. ...U s Xgwgx S, vjretff + -sthcisfsejl ' Scitety Deposit Boxes tor Rent 52.00, 33.00 ond 35.00 Plus Tox Pg 62 'QIAHN 3 AGAIN" JAHN84- UI HWING CU. Page 63 IIIASII fx' Harm X Xxzf I SINCE 1867 MILLER'S HAVE SOLD TO FAYETTE COUNTY RESIDENTS THEIR BETTER WATCHES AND JEWELRY. W. MILLER E7 BRO. UNIONTOWN PA. II," If . 1 fly, - , N ll . Ill ,',K5grrrml,, 1' , If Q, W ig gag f, 5110 "-W---W ix E9 Q lf, E Qi' 5 IRQ? QQ' I T X 'Wm 4299 ' - Q 1 X X COMPLIMENTS OF SAUERS 1' Store for Young Men 'k 59 West Mein Street UNIONTOWN, PA. o-O-o COMPLIMENTS OF T. L. SANGSTON F une ro I Home MCCLELLANDTOWN, PA. o-O-o o-O-0 JOHN MAGDA Meats ond Groceries Phone 2651 GATES, PA. o-O-o Page 64 G M A M B R O S E SERVICE STORE If: Tony Wons REETI NG CARDS for oll occosions :iz osontown's Most Complete Store We Give ond Redeem S 6' H Green Stonnps "Be Sure - Insure" with S. K. P E A R Y MASONTOWN, PA. Williom J. Sferbutzel Atlontic Service Phone 454I MASONTOWN, PA. HAN NAIS COMPLIMENTS oEPT,sToRE OF The MASONTOWN, PA. COMPLIMENTS OF Compbell-I-Iothciwoy Co :-ki Fine Footweor For the Whole Ecirnily M c C- E E ' S + SERVICE STATION Phone 431 75 W. Moin Sf. Uniontown, Po I McCLELLANDTOWN, PA. Pg 65 COMPLIMENTS OF UNION SUPPLY COMPANY Operating Eight General Retail Stores IN German Township Leckrone Gates Rgnca Lambert Palmer BOIIDIW Eclenborn Footedale I E AID ACT V M The y S495' I-iousifnorp X,-in FURNITURE c o. l' lIl I I ' f ' , lun 0 Better Furniture 'r Ir, if . 'gtg ll?L3K.t...ImM 0 Easier Terms Width F' Ft White, Army Tan, and Black Many Other Patterns BOSTON Sl-IOE STORE 53 W. Main St. Uniontown, Pa 0 Complete Selections 0 Fine Service Located in the Fayette Title G Trust Bldg. 52-54 W. Main St Page 66 Meclols ond Trophies Commencement Invitotions Closs Rings ond Pins Personol Cords Service Flogs Diplomos DON ENEIX Union Trust Bldg Pittsburgh Po Cops ond Gowns Hertt Jones Co Choir Robes CIintW Lee Co Bond Uniforms C E Word Co Pg 67 COMPLIMENTS OF Alson C. Eggers, Pres. ond Trecis. F, Wendell Semons, Sec'y. NEW SALEM LUMBER CO. Lumber ond Builders Supplies lOne of Eggers lnterestl PHONE 235i NEW SALEM, PA. TO Tl-IE Groduoting Clciss O-O-O 143 CONGRATULATIONS And Our Best Wishes CQMPLIMENTS For Your Success OF GETTY'S Sl-IOE STORE 2nd Not'l Bdnk Bldg. Uniontown C. B. Decirth C7 Sons NEWSALEMIPA' ALPHA l:LORlST Cor. Beeson Blvd. ond South St. O-O-O Phone 287 Uniontown, Po. W. P. I-IELMICK Meets ond Groceries PHONE 4941 MASONTOWN, PA. Page 70 ZUe'fze4 ' ea Seniafz Qladfi af 1943 Since September, l939, when you entered High School, civilization has suffered the most frightful four years in recorded history. In peaceful America, defensive thinking has changed to such a practical offensive as to confound the enemy and to astonish the world, The horizons of time and space have disappeared. Your brothers-and sisters-now in Alaska and Iceland, "Somewhere in the Pacific," in Ireland, England and North fxfrica, have brought those distant places very near. The earth is smaller than you ever dreamed. Perhaps, before you really get started for your places on the battle lines of production or actual warfare, the fighting will be over . . . but the greater battle for a just and lasting peace will be just beginning. May the schooling that you have been receiving during these four eventful years have prepared you for this greater task. Meanwhile Metzler's has undergone the many adjustments that the changing conditions have imposed. Friendly services that were once taken for granted have been curtailed or eliminated, as we have co-operated in the Government's program for war economies, l-lowever, there's been no weakening in Metzler's determination to provide our customers with the verv best merchandise obtainable, priced the lowest possible. We Shall Continue To Do Our Best To Help You Do Yours. ETZLER' S Kl'llffga'z5 Eiacoiuzf Sfamfli .Slavs Zlfg Ofg cflflozs 5 L Ltle Prmtim-z Co. Page 71 BEAR ALINEMENT SERVICE Complete Inspection and Correction of WHEEL ALINEMENT, AXLE 6 KNEE ACTION ALINEMENT ond BEAR DY-NAMIC WHEEL BALANCER SAVE RUBBER FOR NATIONAL DEFENSE HAVE YOUR WHEELS ALINED AND BALANCED TODAY NICK'S GARAGE NICK GLAGOLA, Prop. N. WATER STREET MASONTOWN, PA '-- ' Lv SMI I I Jxx :NX II . A ' L ' I II ' N , ' Q: -I KI lux iw II, 5-ii STATIC UNBALANCE L - DYNAMIC UIVBALANCE Y 10- o-O-o COl'T1pIII'Y1eI'1IS of Cgmplimenfg Qf Y O N E Y ' S G I R A R D ' S Funerol Home MASQNTQWN, ppt. PHONE 277 MASONTOWN, PA io- 0-O-0 Page 72

Suggestions in the German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA) collection:

German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


German Township High School - Laureola Yearbook (McClellandtown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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