Glassport High School - Glahisean Yearbook (Glassport, PA)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1936 volume:
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An Annual Publication
of the Senior Class of
Glassport High School,
Editor-in-Chief. . . .... FRANK CRITCHFIELD
Assistant Editor. . .
Seniors. . .
Activities. . .
Faculty Adviser. . . , . .
C. J. MILROTH
As a measure of our appreciation
for the aid which has made this
edition of the Glahisean possible, We,
the Class of '36 dedicate our year
book to the Board of Directors of the
Glassport School District.
i Their support of our endeavors marks
if-l a new step in the progress of Glass-
l . .
port lunior-Senior High School.
THE SCHOOL BOARD OF l936
1- Ii' Ivan A. Gressler .............,.. President
5 l lames R. Hewitt ...... ...,. V ice President
D Thomas C. Lapsley ...., ...... S ecretary
.ia lesse Dobbins ........ .... T reasurer
'gpg Dr. W. C. Feick William Hutton
. , lohn Murdoch
,J'!'.:s1-w'!f Y ri
N "l-1- A - 'R
s se, 1 ' , James H.lMcClure
' - : ' :Il-hill
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In the fourth successive edition of the
Glahisean the Class of '36 has at-
tempted to catch the change in spirit
which was prevalent in the school
during their senior year. The book
itself has been laid out with the set
purpose of departing from traditional
patterns in the hope that a greater
variety and vitality would result.
The cover design represents the Spirit
of Progress-a spirit which future
classes can do much to foster in
Glassport lunior-Senior High School.
To future seniors the outgoing grad-
uates extend their heartiest wishes
tor steady growth and progress.
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lX'llil.VlN NASICR, Prilzrifval.
Graduate of NVashington and -lefferson College in
1917, 1J1'111Cl1JZ11 of Aniwell Township High School
from 1921-19255 1,1'lllClIJ?11 of tllassport High
School from 1925-36g Gradnzlted from Univerf
sity of 1'ittshurgh with the degree of llflaster of
liduczition in August, 1935.
JOHN S. HART, .Sl1flf't'l"Z,'i.Vi1Ifj lv77'i7ZCif7f1I.
Graduztted from California Normal in 1392 and
Allegheny College in 1399. High School Prin-
cipal for two years and Supervising 1,l'lIlClPZl1 for
ten years at West Newton. Served in the posi-
tion of Supervising Principal in Glassport since
1913. Graduate work at the University of Pitts-
JOHN S. HART ......
MELVIN DI. NASER ....
ESTHER E. JONES. . .
NAKJLII BIRCH ......
RUTII CURTIS ........
IEDNA G. CRUTHERS. . .
LILLIAN DEMESTICHAS. . . . . .
EMILY DUNN ........
MARY J. EASTON ....
TIIOMAS FINLEY ....
PEARL E. GAREN ....
BLANCHE HEATH . . . . .
ROY M. HICIQIES ....
DOROTHY HOLROYD. . .
MARY KOHLER ....
RRUNO LORENZI ....
ELSIE MCCLURE ....
C. MILROTII ....
MAUDE SMITH. ..
JOSEIJH A. SRP. . . .
MARIE STABLER ......
-IOSEPHINE TRUXELL. .
ROBERT WHIRL .......
History-A ritlz m ctfc
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fo Levfrudc .- M 1146 lM65T 7Qnfl4+u1 of 5CYC+d,Y.lC5
GLAHISEAN OF I 936
The Debate Team
lVlARuARE'r CARPENTER GENE TRUXELL
MILDRED FRonoUcK JOE I.EBow1Tz
JAMES PALMIRE MERRILL SNYDER
Continuing the practice which she started last year, in so much as the teams
were concerned, debate coach Lillian Uemestichas again this year did not have a
'fregularn squad, but alternated her speakers. The organization of the club took
place shortly before Christmas, and the work of writing speeches started the sec-
ond week in January.
The season was ofiicially opened with the Munhall debates, when both teams
started the season vigorously by winning unanimous decisions. ln the next con-
test Glassporfs negative did not fare so well, bowing to Mclieesport by a 2-1 vote
of the judges, while the affirmative continued its good work with a 2-1 victory.
The third and final league debate was with Turtle Creek, when both teams tri-
At tie end of the season Glassport was tied with McKeesport for the section
the basis of points ac-
hopes for the county
to the N.F.L. debates,
By means of a raffle
championship, but Mclieesport was decided the winner on
cumulated in the McKeesport-Glassport debates. Their
championship destroyed, the club now turned its attention
which were scheduled for April l9 and 20 at Penn State.
of an Easter egg. and some Hnancial aid from the school board, the seniors par-
ticipated in this contest and made a line showing there.
Non-decision practice debates were held with West Newton, East Washiiigton,
St. Vincent's, and South Fayette High Schools. The season's record was:
Glassport .............. . . . l Munhall ............... . . . 0
Glassport .... . . . 2 McKeesport .. . . . . . 1
Glassport .... . . . 1 Turtle Creek .... . . . 0
Glassport .... . . . 1 Munhall ...... . . . 0
Glassport .... . . . l McKeesport .... . . . 2
Glassport .... . . . 1 Turtle Creek .... . . . 0
Although last year saw the installation of a chapter of the National Forensic
League in our school, it was this year that really saw our participation in the N.F.l..
reading, oration, debating, and extempore contests and the excellent results of our
ln 1934 Harvey Schauftler participated in the national original oratorical
contests held at Topeka, Kansas, and as Glassport's representative, claimed the na-
tional title for Cilassport High School. This year Glassport was again represented
at the national finals, held this time at Oklahoma City. Margaret Carpenter first
presented her oration, "America, The Spectacular," at our school when the county
contests were held. Then she traveled to California where she gained first place
i11 the state eliminations, therehy claiming the state title and meriting the right to
go to Oklahoma, where she made an excellent showing. lllr. Joseph Srp wa l -r
coach, as well as Harvey Schaufflens.
Presenting the declarnation entitled, mln Defense of the l'uritan,,' Vivian lllil-
ton, coached hy Miss Mary Easton, won the county championship. lllrs. ,lose-
phine Truxell coached this year's extemporaneous speaker, Merrill Snyder, whose
talks on phases of the Constitution in the county contests iinished lirst in competi-
tion with other schools. Glassport was not represented this year in either the
poetry or the Shakespeare reading contests.
W'hen the N.l7.L. chapter was hrst organized last year, joseph A. Srp, Lillian
Demestichas, Josephine U. Truxell, C. I. lllilroth, llarvey Schauftler, and Christine
Marcinelli were enrolled charter members. To that list this year added the
names of Gene Truxell, Joe Lebowitz, Merrill Snyder, Vivian Milton, and Mar-
ff lt ff?
llcury hlortlztu . . .................. ......... V Ima I.l4:l1oxx'1'1'z
limum ,lordzm .. . . .C11111s'1'1N1c Kl.1x111'11:N1-:1,1,1
Ncttic ........ . . ,M.-x11uAR1e'1' Cl.-XRl'liN'l'IiR
Szuliv lfnlloxrs ... ....... lllum lD1'1m1.1f1Y
Orin ........ ...hlixuli lXlARt'Il
lillu hlorclzui . . ....... l,o1s Soxlclesox
llcu .ltlftlllll ..... . . .l21.1.swo11'1'11 l.1c11M,xN
bliulgc l31'z11lr'o1'1l .. ..l'lR.'XNli t'111'1'1'111f1lc1.1u
blillltf Crosby . . . ..... l31a'1"1'x' liRll'I"lN
ll:um:1h .. .. ........ RI"I'Il R 14111111
.lim ,lay .. ...XN'1L1-1Ax1 Rfxxlux
Dr. Curtis ...... . . . . .... . . .... l,o1x'11Y lI1'1:111cs
lmlwzrlld, thc llulitzcr l'rizc l'lz1y of 1923, x1'z1sthc fall prorluctiou of thc year.
The titlc clocs not comb from thc snow z1111l iciclcs which frost tht- wiuclows of the
Mains l.Z1l'11llllJLlSC, xxlicrc thu su-uc is laid. hut from the personalities of thc pt-oplc
who ruztkv up thc .ltJI'ClZl1l fzuuily. The story concerns thc reactions of thc .lorrlau
people after thvir mothcr, who flies at the llfigllllllllg' of the first act. lcuvcs thc fam-
ily fortune to hlzuic Crosby, Il mlistzmt rcl:1tiv1- :uul practiczxlly :1 S6I'V!lIll in the house.
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Dea 11 Takes A Hohday 5
Cora .. .......... ..,. I QOl5liR'l'A Simi-sox
Ifedele ....... . . STANLIQY Ziclsieoski
Duke Lambert . . . . .I,owRv Hucsmcs
Alda . .... ' ........ . . .Doicoruv livixxs
Duchess Stephanie .. . . ....... RUTII R 1-:leo
Princess of San Luca . . . ...... HILD.fX IJUDLEY
llarou Cesarea ....... .... X VILLIAIXI lXlL'CLl'Rli
Rhoda Fenton , . . . .Mmusfxlu-1'l' C,xlu'1aN'1'lc1:
liric Fenton ..., XVn.1.l,xM Rixxlilx
Corrado ..... .... N Yl1-i.mM llll.l,
tirazia . .... , ................................. , .... llifri v tilziifrlx
His Serene Highness, Prince Sirki of Yitalha :Xlexandri
Major Vllhitread ...... ..............,........... 1 QALPII Q,I.,-XYPUUI,
"Death Takes a Holiday" is lmased on the poetic conception of death suspending
all activities for three days during' which period he falls in love with a beautiful
girl, and through her realizes why mortals fear him. The character who symlmol-
izes Death is for the most part a very human sort of person, with none of the
conventional claptrap that might easily have been dragged in for mere effect. lt
is a play that arouses thought, stimulates discussion. and presents a novel and op-
timistic philosophy on the prohlems of love and death.
President ..... .................................. . ANAsTAs1A BILL
Vice President .... .......... R UTH DOLFI
Secretary ...... .... H ELEN GELZHEISER
Treasurer ......... ............................. G LADYS SAMPLE
Program Chairman ........................... PAULINE YABLONSKI
Chairman ...... ....................... . . .RHODA RANTA
MADELINE BURKE ........................,.,... . . .MARY BOYLE
HELEN KATIC . ..
Club Flower ..,.
Club Motto .....
Club Colors .....
. . . . . . . . . . . .Courage and Conquer
The Commercial Club this year, as in former years, was under the supervision
of Miss Pearl E. Garen. Holding their first meeting on October 8, the girls elected
officers and discussed their projects for the 1935-36 school term. As in former
years, the candy stand was their main means of making money. The stand itself,
gaily decorated in red and black, added much to the appearance of the first floor of
the high school.
Perhaps the greatest service the club rendered the teachers and Miss jones
was by means of the secretarial and office work.
Continuing the project which the girls started last year, this year's group
finished paying for the typewriters which were bought at that time. The club also
followed the example set by its predecessor and retained the practice of publishing
the club newspaper, The Commercial Booster.
Earlier in the year the members of the club received an invitation to the Na-
tional Mimeograph Association as a result of their monthly mimeographed new-
sheet. They accepted the offer, and the Commercial Booster is now registered as a
member of this nation-wide organization for mimeographed newspapers.
There were forty-six members enrolled in the club-girls from the sophomore,
junior, and senior classes. Each member was enrolled in the complete commercial
Among the social activities of the year was the Welcome Party which the
juniors and Seniors held for the Sophomore members on October 24. At this time
all new members were initiated.
M. A. C.
High Counselor . .. .... BILL BRADLEY
Advisory Counselor . . . .... ToM HAMMIQL
Monetary Counselor .... ....... u EMIL GAGORIC
Honorary Marshall ........................... MR. BRUNO I-ORlCNZI
At the first meeting of the Manual Arts Club, better known as the MAC, the
boys elected their officers and revised their Constitution until the club is now the
largest in the school. This meeting was held a few weeks after school started-on
September 16. On October 10, the boys met for the second meeting of the 1935-36
school term, and at that time the Rubes, thirteen new Sophomores and Junior mem-
bers, were initiated. Among the many interesting features of their monthly meet-
ings were the various lectures by prominent men of the town on such subjects as
welding, oil refining, newspaper printing, and sportsmanship.
All year the members of the MAC were busy producing such household
articles as magazine racks, book cases, foot stools, etc., which could be purchased
at a nominal sum. The boys also conducted a furniture repair shop, using such
slogans as "We Fix It" to advertise their new project.
During the course of the year Curly Miller's Plough Boys were brought here
by the MAC for the third consecutive year. The net profits from the three under-
takings mentioned above were used to defray the expenses incurred in the buying
of a machine to aid metal work in the shop.
Probably the most noticeable work of the group pertains to the stage crew, the
members of which are Bill Bradley, Joe Salzman, Charles lfreyer, Bud Davis, Ralph
Claypool, Joe Marin, Paul Marin, Keith Ferguson, and Tom Hammel. The fine
work done in this field was very evident in the two major play productions of the
year, ICEBOUND and DEATH TAKES A HOLIDAY. The scenery used in
both of these plays was part of the permanent unit set constructed last year. Those
MAC members who received NYA jobs took care of the shop and repaired such
articles as window blinds, desks, chairs, etc.
Mr. Bruno Lorenzi is faculty adviser of the group.
Prvsidcizt ...... . .lVIlf:LvlN JACKSON
Vim 1,7't'SilIlt'lll' .... ..lVlliRRlLL SNYDLQR
.S'crrct41r'y-7'rei1szirar . . . .Srila TQOMONDOR
.S'mfitrI Clzairniau .. .......... Sis FROHOUCK
Activititfs ........ . .CIIRISTINIC lVlARc1cN1cLL1
.Srrgfeuiii-,Alf-.flrms .. ....... TqliNNlC'l'H NULL
ADVISORY lil HARD
Cliairnitin . . .......... ........ . . .M1eleRn.I. SNYDLQR
KXNNA liAN'rA lliciacx Tnoarixs TXIICLVIX hlfxcksox
The l.ihrary Cluh received a new supervisor this year, Miss Ruth Curtis.
Under her direction the cluh held its nrst meeting' three weeks after school started
Zlllil elected its otiicers. l'lans for the cluh's major social activity of the year, the
VVelcome l'arty and the initiation for the new inemhers, were formulated at the first
meeting. This event took place on November 6.
One feature of the cluh's work this year was the unusually large numher of
senior and junior apprentices. The senior apprentices were Rita Connor, Ruth
Reed, and Helen Thomasg the juniors were llorothy Allen, Kathleen Deremer,
llorothy lfreniere, Yiolet Haas, Yivian Milton, Kathleen Oss, llflillicent Palinire,
Anna lianta, rlillklllllli Robinson, llaita Schroeter, Dorothy Squibb, lileanor Tyskie-
wicz, Sylvia XVesolowsky, .lohn Amber, Melvin jackson, and Oliver Nemeth. These
apprentices conducted the regular routine work of the library during the study
.Xfter school the work in the lihrary was taken care of hy the NYA students.
Anna llanta and Oliver Nemeth were in charge of shelving the hooks, keeping
the non-nction hooks in numerical order, the fiction in alphahetical order, and the
magazines in their own groups. Dorothy Squihh presented the library with a pic-
ture lile of very valuahle reference information. lXlelvin jackson compiled the hrst
card catalogue the lihrary has had. Henry liwiatkowski and John Amher were in
charge of the hook mending workg this year all hook mending supplies were bought
with funds from the cluh treasury, and no appropriations from the school were
R. O. H.
President ...... .... I QUSIC lht' mov
Vice President . . .... Nicm. lliciii-zx'
Secretary .... . . .Rvrn llorrt
Treasurer . . .... Rifoo,-x R.-XNTA
Club Flower . . . .......................... Yellow pom-pom
Club Zllofto . .. .... As our girlhood is, so shall our womanhood he.
Cluh Colors .. ................ .,........ t ireen and tiold
With the curtailment of the school lwanquels and other outside activities this
year, the program of the Royal Order of llomemalqers, hetter known as the RA Ll l.,
or domestic cluh of Glassport High, was somewhat limited for the school term of
The first meeting of the cluh was held during the month of Septemlmer, and
officers for the ensuing year were chosen at that time. Plans were also formulated
for their main social activity of the year, the W'elcome l'arty, when old memhers
of the organization greeted the new inemhers in quite a novel manner.
During the course of the school year the girls held a ratlle, the proceeds of
which were put into the refrigerator fund which was started last year. The chih
hopes to complete this project next year and purchase a lrigidaire for the home
economics room. Several memhers also aided in serving dinner to the doctors of
Allegheny County when they held their meetings in our school, and they provided
the dinner for the Board of Trade meeting which was held in the high school during
the first part of May.
The cluh this year was under the supervision of the new domestic science
teacher, Miss Mary Kohler, who replaced Miss lllarthahel lluttermore last fall.
Hy - Lyf
Iidifor-In-Ciiicf .. .... ..... ........ lv I ERRILL SNYDIQR
................... . .MARGARIQT CAIIPENTER
DoRo'rIIY Sonnns .. ........ ......... ..., G L ADYS SAMPLE
Doaornv ALLI-:N . . .
liil-1R'l'Rl.'IDlC XVi'ri4owsKi ........................ REGINA VVITKOVVSKI
linsizzvss illtniagcr . . . ............... .... . . . .WILLIAM RANKIN
lfarizlty zldffisel' .................................. C. NIILROTH
This year there was a complete revision of the usual manner in which Hy-Lyf
was edited. Having the smallest staff since the first mimeographed sheet appeared
in 1931, this year's newspaper was published by four editors, one assigned to each
page, and each under the supervision of the editor-in-chief and his assistant.
Continuing the new features started last year, the school's clubs and activities
were grouped and classihed under one major columng and a complete Junior High
Staff was organized. A main feature of the Junior High News was the miniature
.lunior High Notes. patterned after the Glassicals. Many other new columns ap-
peared during the course of the year.
The tilas Sport Shorts were interesting comments on the various football
games: these met with much approval on the part of all the sport fans. A Wlzaf
To Do column was conducted in each issueg questions which concerned modes and
manners were answered by the Hfliazt To D0 liditor. Perhaps the most interesting
new feature was the monthly movie reviewg in this write-up the previews of the
three best movies of each month appeared. With the publication of a five-column
page for the first time, Hy-Lyf paced another progressive step.
Although the financial support of the school was somewhat lacking this year,
by means of the advertising there was a greater number of issues this term than in
any preceding one. Pic, the national roto-review of the news of the nation, made
its appearance with three issues of the paper. Wheiri the Varsity defeated Aspin-
wall in the play-oil, there was a special edition of Hy-Lyf, the resume of the game
being oniered to the Hy-l.yf subscribers before the evening papers appeared.
W'ith all these highlights in the history of the school newspaper, Hy-l,yf cer-
tainly has advanced far into the ranks of the best high school papers.
Violins : Comets:
WILLIAM KNOX .ANTHONY IXIATALIIE
VVILLIAM IQANKIN LAXVRENCIC KLUG
LUCILLE SMi'rH JACK NASER
1fUGENE POPA JOE NIARTINO
li Mai Alto: COSMO YOCCO
FRANK MORANI-:LLI FRANK DORAZIO
, ARTHUR SALZMANN
TONY IYJXNLQICLO Clflifinfffi
SM-Upllollc: JOHN X A1aLoNsIc1
Slzatre Drum Z
Hams Drum :
EUGENE IQAN RIN
The main project of this years newly organized hand was the puichasmg of
their uniforms, red and hlack capes and caps. To reach this goal, they sponsored
several projects throughout the school term.
The hrst, and prohalmly most popular, was the sale of Magic Slates last fall.
Continuing their work, the hand ratiled on' a turkey at the Tlianksgiving' holidays.
Then several movies were held during the winter months, the most noted of these
heing Oliver Twist. The hand hope to he almle to have their uniforms lay the he-
ginning of the toothall season next fall.
ln the music division ofthe Forensics Glassport was well represented this year.
Frank Moranelli received a second place in the li Flat Alto llorn contest, Tony
lJ'Angelo a second place in the Baritone llorn contest, Nedra Neidermyer a third
place for her soprano solo, Lois Sonerson a second place, and Tom l lannnel a sec-
ond place for their alto and tenor selections, respectively, The mixed quartet com-
posed of l.ois Sonerson, Margaret King, Tom Hannnel, and Frank Critchfield won
the county championship, the sectional championship, and advanced to l'ottsville
to gain second honors in the state finals held there.
Miss lfmily Dunn is supervisor of music i11 the Glassport schools,
De Polo, Lorettf
Dean, Florence f
Juniors , 7,,,1,,J ,.f.,'fCil
Granger, je IJ
Hickey, Nell mob
1 astor L enevieve
IJ:1'i'. llnal l
liciiu, X 1111111111
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11 lls, Jurullly
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pave.: ,Q '-,,
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li Q ' lulml, Inky
11l'llCl', l lulcn
XX usrvluwsliy, llc-1'l1v1't
Jacobs, Ella Mae
Marquis, Mary Louise
GLAHISEAN OF 1936
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lLXliluN, IXAN Nl. "Iliff" lllllll. ANASI
'35, l'l'nn1 Vnllllilillm- '35, llusim-ss l'l'usi1lc'nt 'illii
AIJIIIIIMUI' T251 Class l'rvsi4l4-111 'ZIIL '36, 'l'1':u'k 'Il-L '35, Ailllvtil' llvpre-
of our vlrlss lla' ix HH' llrf-si1lr'nf SVIWIHVW' 753- 7541 WSWS SPl'I'4"UiFY
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In any work ln' is Ill'l'f'I' lllwlfllllf. "G, IMHII5 N1"""5 31" lmm
Hnnlinittvs- 'Z'5, I"l'PSllIll2lIl Choir '33.
HW! ou fugtes 5 ' ,
,' f ' .ln r'.rr,r,llm1t pluym' urns Anna, Ihll
ll'l1m1 shi' mullr- flume baskets, it
flIll'f' rm Il thrill.
Sl"l'1lAN, WILLIAM "Nq11irrvl" 1glgA1pI,j.jyv JOHN IP' -'fJm-kvf
l4'4u0llmll '33, '34. '352 lialskvllnlll '1',-,wk 114. 235: mags Trpagm-er
'33, '34, '35. '36, Class l're1sidv11t 13433445-m f'luh':!,1i.
,.,,, ,AH Ni..
'M' 'MM '1'e1,UMdHl' 'gh' .I jlf'llfll'llllIlI is our quirt .laclc
U"l'I'!f'!10'7l1f'k.'f 111111 N" f""'f'f"f"' Ihzrzrrlrriffr' lII'l'l'I' will he lflrk.
,-lxfuirf' f'fI1l rlflnrv' 411111 so 01171 hr,
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MAI'1',l'INl'll.lll. 1'lIRlS'I'lNl'1 9
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llI'2lIIlIlfll'S '33. '34, '35, '3fi:l+'r4-Sli!
man Choir '33, De-lmtixig '35, Agas-
siz vlllh '34, '35--Smfrr-'fairy '34, '35, Y 9
l+'rf-'null f'llll1 '35, '36, Activitivs
Chairman '36, Reading '33, '34, '35,
Notfd for hm' Shakespearean read-
.III fha' vnunly slufx lwvn Lcualiny.
SNYDICIL Mlfllllillll. J.
Hy-Lyf '34, '36, Debate '34, '35.
'36, Exteinpuraneolis Speaking.: '35,
'36, French Fluh '35, '36, Agassiz
Club '34, '35, Library Cluh '34. '35,
'36, Reading: '33, Publicity Chair-
man '36, Plays '35, Appronfive '35.
Tllrnufyh the strongest :rind and 91117
lVr"ll surely hem' our,'lIerrill'slaugh.
GLAHISEAN - 1 936
ANIDIHCWS. All'l'llI'R IG. "Il1frk"
l4'omh:1lI '32, '33, '34, '35, Hawke!-
Imll '33, '34. '35, '36,
.-lrtif'--so quivt and rvsrrrwl
.1ll his 1lI'1llNfl so :roll flr.vf'1'1'1'1l.
ANTIIONY, iilitllililfl ll.
lluskvtlmll '34, '35, '36, Apzussiz
1'luh '34, l+'1'1-'lwll Vlnh '35, '3li.
'I'alI and lvuu, this lumlwtlulll star,
And your friend 1rl1m'f'1'm' you ure.
SA: is L J.
sf' 'I '
A Ya-fr no-4 . 60.
IEAIEIAK, MARHARl'1'I' "JI1ll'gf"'
Freslnnan Vlmir '33, Annual stuff
.4 sluilr that is ll lnlvxsrffl thing. '
This thought of hor will alurays cling.
fl! ,W N
e, ' I
ISILAK, EMMA ",l'lln"
Favlllly Svm'r0t:n'y '36, I'l'0lll Coln-
lnilie-e '36, Ring f'0lllllllfff'6 '35,
f'0llllllPI'l'lEll Cluln '34, '35, '36,
l"I'i-'Slllllllll Ulmir '33.
I'rf'tfu, und yiftzwl with 1lIlf'!?lIfljl ruse
In doing what she hopes will please.
'-'fp ff- 1,
llllAlDl,l4lY, WILLIAM IG. "Blondie"
MA1' Flnh '34, '35, '36'l'l'PSllll-'Ill
'36, Stage Vrvw '33, '34, '35, '36,
Stagv Msnmgvr '35, Prom Cmnlnit-
Uf this roxy going blond
All his frivuds are very fond.
'W 1' 1, 1 f' 4'
L . .
. .1 ,g I, .
K x .4 11,-f
.W 3 '
,P ha,l . 1? QE.
. ,.A, . rf" .f.f""'-
HRUOKS. M, l'll.l'I.XNUIll-I ".ll4ll'UlIU
,-1 girl who ix I1 friwufl truf' hluf'
Through sun or ruin sh4"Il follow
' " -A u
7 ll -fu .I-" -A Xl
Hl'lPNlf'K, lll'lNll.l'll N. "ll'NIl!l"
l4'l's-lwll Club '35, '34l.
.-l rcry quivt lloy is hr'
Always sturlious as mu bv.
ff' ' '
1 aff Z
FA H1'.l'IN'1'lCR, MAHG1 l'l'l' 1 Yl'1l,
l"l'PNlllllIlll Vlllbll' '33, Agrassiz Uluh
'34, '35, l"1'0nm'l1 Club '35, '36, ILM.
,H. '34, LllDI'2ll'j' l'1uh '35, '36, Li-
brary Appxw-l1ti4'o '35, lly-llyt' '35,
'30, De-hating 'iifig tlrntion '34,
-'35, '36, lH':un:ntim's '30, A...n1:ll Stull'
IllllI'lll!lf'llf'l' has lPl'lPll!lllf hw' l'1'lllPH'll
'But uuj func .wllc mu llllljl thf' 1'lou'u.
1 I .n
, Ag N lv-T!-ji
VASE, PAUL W, "f'I1llH'y"
'l'1':u'k '34, '35, '34i.
AIIIYIJIS pulling IHIIIII' uwu' pruuh'
Soffvns Ihr' llmrt of any f'I'1lllfl'.
I3 ' X K ft I ,' y ' x
v J .
. 71 v
f'l,USl4l, Kl+ll.Sl'll. C, "lx'u.u"
MAC Club '34, '35, '36, Agussiz
Ulnh '34, '35.
llcrffs Io our u'hos4' uuuzr ix "ll'llj!,"
Ile ?1f'I'f'l' has hurl :nur-Il to Nag.
x ur, ' f, , ,-'
f ,7 ' V v f '
. - ' ' J
CUNNUR, KI'I'A IHIIAPIHIS "'l'4'ss"
l"l'0NhIll1lIl fflmir '33, Agnssix Ululr
"34, '35, I,iln':1l'y Ululr '35, '36, lli-
brary Apprm-Hlltice '34, '35, '36, l"1'1-In-I1
l'lulr '35, '36, True-k '35.
!I'll70 years -in the librurlu shr' 111:-
For hurl! u'orl.' she :wus promotvrl.
" 1 fl"..' ut
X. fa,-,Jkt fIsx"jv'c
CRITCHIVIELIU, FRANK "Sparky"
Dramatics '34, '35, '36, Agassiz
Club '34, '354-President '34, '35,
French Club '35, '36, Track '34, Or-
atory '34, Music '36, Editor, A114
A boy who's always done his best,
And his attainments tell the rest.
DANIELS, MAIQGAIKICT .l'lLSll'l
Basketball '34, '35, ll.O.H. Club
'34, '35, '364Sec1'etary '35, Com-
meroial Club '34, '35, Library Club
'36, Apprentice '36.
A blush like sunshine after rain
Makes Peggie feel all right again.
11Av1s, ROBERT R. I. f-lunge
Football '32, '33, '34,-" , Agassiz
Club '33, '34, French CEh?'86, 'msg
Prom Committee '35, Ring Commit-
So bashfulfbnt held in high esteem
Our able captain of the football team.
6' I IAA xo
3 0 '
DEAN, ALFRETTA LENOVA
Freshman Choir '33, Assistant
Property Mistress '36.
Freddie Dean is one true chain,
She always chews a bit of gum.
111NGE1.111NE, .ELEA Non M.
Faculty Secretary '36, Freslimau
With dance and song and aiety '
Her life is one hilarity. I
' fb li
-A W M ,. il? f'
DOLNACK, JOHN A. f'Ta-cet"
Basketball '35, '36, Track '32, '33,
Gym Club '35,
This blond member of the A.C.E.
Where "Lights" is seen e"s bound
ECKERSBERG, LOUISE M. "Hehe"
Commercial Club '34, '35, Fresh-
man Choir '33,
She looks at the world through rose
Amt has lots of fun in all her classes.
Agassiz Club '33, '34-Vice-presi
dent '34, Football '32, '33, Pl'0lI1
Committee '34, MAC '35, '3G-Sec1'e-
In the secret club of N.O.G.
A member he will always be.
GRIFFIN, BETTY "Lil"'
Freshman Choir '33, Mgr. Jr. High
Girls Basketball '33, Agassiz Club
'34, R.O.H. '34, '35, '3G4Ac'tivities
Chairman '35, Apprentice '36 , French
Club '35, '36, Oratorical Declama-
tion '35, Dramatics '34, '35, '36,
Chairman Prom '35, Clllllflllflll Ring.:
Committee '35, Cheerleader '33, '34,
'35, '36, Hy-Lyf '34, Annual Staff
'36, Reading '33.
Pretty, peppy, never still,
A popular 'l i Shanghai Lil.
I IL TOM
MAC ' , '34, '35, 6, Stage Crew
'33, '34, 35, '36, Prom Committee
Many instruments does he play,
A lover of music and very gay.
HANLEY, GRAYCE ELLEN "Gay"
R.O.H. Club '34-Secretary '34,
Commerrial Club '35, '36, Freshman
A tiny miss with dancing
Very dainty, trim, and
lllf'Kl'lY, HOSE "Laddy"
f li.0.ll. '34, '35, '36 f-l'r9SldPTli '36,
ga l,llll'2ll'j' Uluh '34, '35, '3GfAppr0nA
Ill'0 '34, '35.
Irish ns a ponimo de torre
.fllirays combing hor pretty hair.
IIILL, XVILLTAM L. "Bill"
Q, ,X MAO '34, '35, '36, 'l'l'a4'k '34, '35,
'36, Agussiz Club '34, '35, Gym Club
Ili' llh'f'S the girls and lots of fun,
Anil he is a friend to everyone.
2' 'J , x J
lII'N'l', lSAl5.lCLLlf PAULINE
l"rvsluu:m CUM1' '33, Property Mis,
truss '36, A 'hssiz Club '3-1.
l'f-ppg, ii-itl . iarkle in her eyes
Takz-n out to suninier skies..
, , ikxl
IIUSS, PAUL ANRDEYV 'fH1l88l6lJ,
We must drink a toast to Huss
Who ncvcrmakcs av bit of fuss.
Q11 4. tm
JAMES, XYILLIAM "Bill"
Football Manager '33, '34, '35,
One 1oho's gifted with good looks
But 1loosn't spend mitch time with
Y, . Ei
JANUI, l'lllilS'l'INl4I MARIE
fl1llllllIf'l'l'lil1 Club '34, '35, '36,
A Lady! blossrd with dainty grace,
A Cllllllllllllflllf to any race.
, . f
so 1 i lj If
.u g 1 f f nj
. 5 . . 5
i 1 1' I '
JJ. ' i'
JJ J '
f 3 f 17'
-- xx I .
JHIINSHN. llALl'lI 'l'. "S'N'Crlt"'
Ilf' takos his tinio, it's just his 11-au,
.-Intl hv'll got finishvd sonic spring
JONES, LUIS lil'IA'l'Rli'l+I "Lo"
l"I'1'NlllIl2lll Ulloii' '33, Agnssiz Uluh
'34, Lihrzwy Club '35, l"l'l'llK'll K'luh
'35, '36, Auuuul Stull '36.
Sho niakrs one's hrart a littlv lightrr
.intl sho iroulrl like to lm a irritvr.
. , Y -
1, ,Mi-'vafgyf ,-11,3-1 ' ,.
k n Y I,
ILUIIHXS. WIlilS.l'Ill'I' WILLIAM
Slum- lll't'XV '33, lly-Lyf '34, An-
nual Stuff '36: l.ihl':li'y Ululm '35, '36,
Agnssiz l lul I4 V3
lla' riflos around in a Ford I'-8.
.-Intl so for 'chool hc is 1iv1'vr lato.
, .. ,.
- 'W 'C' J
X v.. ,
x N X
xv 'J -
I U I
KATIC. lll'lLl'lN C. N "Babe"
l'oiuu1e1'c'i:1l l'lub '34, '35, '36-
Svviw-1:ii'y '35, R.0.lI. Club '35, '36,
l":u'ulty Sf'4'l'0f2ll'j' '36,
,-llirags joking, always jolly
f'oul1I laugh hifrsrlf out of any folly.
KICNNPZIDY, GLENN NV. "Nook"
Agznssiz Club '34, '35.
,1 gt-ntlfvnan he is f7L'l'I'jl irag,
Who laughs his worries all array.
KHNIUNINPII, SVSAN I.. "Sun"
llmlllativs '33, Froslunan Choir
'33, l.ib1'ai'y Apprentivv '34, '35, '36,
llllmiry t'luh '34, '35, '36-Secretary
'36, Activity f'0llllIllffl-'9 '36, Promp-
tvr '35, '36.
l'romptrr Sue was aIu'r1ys there on
Wlwn ww of tho rust was in fl tough
0 Pin N
linl'l'ZYNSKl, IIIGNIKY J. "KoppPr"
Football '34, '35, Basketball '33,
'34, '35, '36,
A u'oufl1'rful physique has this blond
.tml to tho girls his mrmmir is strik-
.I ' x
li0lil"USll,' ANNA M. "Ko1'p11"
Cunune-ruial Club '34, '35, '36, H.
0.ll. Club '35, '36, Freshman Choir
Sho laughs hernuse she thinks that
ls just for fun nnrl not for strife,
Kl'll'I'AlUN'K. RIAIUGAIKIVI' NAIC
Cfllllllli-'l'l'lPll Club '34, '35. '36,
Ulass 'l'reasu1'1-r '35, l"reslnn:in l'li4ur
'33, l'1'oln lullllllllifl-E9 '35
,1 Imshful miss with oyvs of blue,
Who IIIIVIIHS has 11 smile for 11011.
l.l'Il!UlVl'l'Z. FRANK "Swartz"
Footbzlll '32, '33, '34, '35, Bus-
kvtbzlll '34, '35, '36,
A ton o'0loclf scholar 'IITIIO seldom
rromrs ut all,
A1111 whvn he does come, you can find
him in the hull.
l,lGIl0Wl'l'Z, JOE L. "l'ssvl"
Football Mamiger '33, '34, '35, Do-
baatiny: '34, '35, '36, Ill'3llll3lfll'S '35,
'36, lt'l'QIll'll Club '35, '36, Agussiz
Ulub '34, '35, Oration '36, Annual
A sll1 or tongue has this young mam
l.l'IllNI.XN. lCl,I.SXYllll'l'll IC, "lf1lhf'
lfootlmll '32, '33, '34, IlI'1llllIlllCN
'33, '34, '35, '36, MAC '36, 'I'1':lCll
" si. tm, 'msg 1,im-tu-y vnu, '::s, 'su
Agmssiz l'lub '34, '35, Hyun t'Iub '36
In this rrorlrl v4lr'h has rr part.
'l'o some it's ll'Ul'h'A"f0 Hubs it's art
MARKS. tllilllitlli ",llui'co
lftltllllilil '33. '34, '35.
'I'ho ull tho u'o1'I1l sfcms 1'1'r11 flrrrl
ll'w'rv sure thut Gvoryr' will mulff: his
S-f L,-.Jpf -f '
, , f .
ff! 'if ' K J' 1" f f
'SS A--,PA U...-
AIASIADXYNKI, .ltlSl'1l'll ll. "IIou's1'1'
4' g -:,., -.,., .. -.,,-I
Ismtblll 1 wi H lr X
t'lub '34, CIZISN l'r4-siilvul '33, Class
l'i4'v-l'1'4-sillf-lit '3-l, l'1'om l'0llllllliil1
llc' uIu'u,us stops null lulks uirll '10,
llc' u.'1ru,us,l:us ll fri:-urliu smilr.
llvL'l.USliI'IY, Y. Al IICLAII ll'
Fwslunaln l'll0i1' '33, ll'l't'lll'll Club
,llrmu Fl'l'lll'1l words sho dons know
Tlwl'f'f0l'C IICI' mark is ncrvr low.
' , , 8' 1 1 'Qi'
.avr ffl , I'
KIi'Kl'lI'I'l'.X, YIIIHINIA lil'l'A "Hin
Ass't linskvtbaill Mgr. '35, Mgt
'36, 1"l'0SlllllilIl Clltlll' '33, 1"l'0llCll
l'lub '35, '36, Agassi! 4'lulr '3-4, '35
l'rnun llolulllittvv '35,
Short and quiet, gmt always gay,
Itf'frr'slring in un c'l,n 'H'1l4Jl.
If no one will speak 'lJ.ssel" can QR
5 , . - if .
1 .,, ,fygfgfj
.' r if
NEIDEIIMYIHI, NEIIRA OLI VIC
FFPSIIIIIEIII Choir '33 1 liaskvllrall
'34, Oration '34: l'I'47lll Coiunliiiltw-
'35, Idlmrzlry Vluh '3li: Illusiv '3G3
Annlml Stuff '3li.
If you have :my tirlivts to svll.
U 1'uII on Nellra : she flow il mill.
fllI1'll.XlCl,SHN, MARY l'I!.XNl'l4IS
Ayrnssiz Vlulr '34, '331 I"l'l-'Nlllllilll
Ulmli' 'Hill l"l't'lH'll Vlnlr '35, 'illil
l,ilrr:i1'y Vlulv '2Z4i: l'rum 1'UllllllllI1'1'
745: Annual Stull' 'ZZIL
.ls II xrfrirzixtrmx xllr' is Iulrrl in Ural,
.Ualfvs her L'lUflll'S mul 4ll:1'n:,,'.w lfmlfx
Rllt'llAI,0SliY. ANNA NlAllll.Xlil'I'l'
l1'l'4-slllimil Ulmil' '33.
Quia!! H'IIf1'l'N run .vo fiwp.
'l'hnuy1l:fx of hw' ll'1",'l 4lllI'lI4l!N l.'1'4'p.
4. .f 1
if -.., IVR!
Mill ll'IS'l'4P. l1'Il.XN4'l'ZS 'l'. "li.'!l!lir'x"
As!! l'l'lllN'l'ly Nlistrvss '31, '33Z
l"l'1'Slllll2lIl Vlmir '331 Agzissix Vlulr
NI'l.L. DONALD U. "lion"
6 1 MAF '34, '35, 'iifig linsketlmll
' ' '33, '34, '35, '3li.
jggy- ' lmppm' hun is his nunu'
Ihlskrfinzlll has hrollyht him fnmr.
Q-V 4 S -v x K
5 A41 X51-N
x -Ngtf s
NI'Ll., KI'INN,l'l'l'll "limi"
Foollmll '32, '33: llslslu-tlmll Mgr.
'36, I.ibl':lry Uluh '35, '36, MAF
" I Him 1 1' fill- nw :lows sin' ,ww K mv
,ln4l Illllki'-N ' tl: ' xirlyfrk' lrrrrrlrolu'
Ml'LLAN,l'IY, AlAlHiAltl'I'l' 1'LAl'lbIA
Agusxiz Club '34, '35: l1'1'1-m'll lflllll
'35, '3li: l'i'om Uuliilnnilln-v '35,
,-llirulns xirrvi, rllirrlyfs 1'Iu'r'ry
.Yl'I'f'I' alull. m'l'w' 11'r'1r1'.lf.
.ik X ,
NATALIC. FILXNK .M "liffl1lIlliIlfI"
ilminimli tsl, 1:51 mslll-llmll '::ig 2
llund '33g tiwlis-sl1':1 '33. '
"Lightniny1" rlllrrrgfx i'1ll'l'il'X ll flriu 'V .Q
If NIIIIIFN flu' ,wpnri hr' is lflflllll.
if Lfueiwqlt if
'35. '36, Allllllill Stull' '34i.
:1Ill'llfj8 in u hurry. m'ro'r xiuppiny.
llf' lfvrps hix pulx flll'l'l'1'l' lmppiugl,
URICNAK. JOSlil'll "lIuf'h"'
ll111'L"s Iilxv lIll!'lu'If'Ill'I'I'.ll Finn:
Hr' hlnshrfs whrfn the' glirlx roms, in.
V11 ' "-... 1421 .1 'I !g
I f ,
l ' Q
' ' ' f' i f
f 7 J Q N s
ORENYAK, GICOIUIIC R. "Y0uylll"
"A shining morning ful-1"' has hug
'l'Iwrv vnnlfl no frifwrlliefr prrsnri hr.
, 4 ll
l'AIAlllLlC, JAMES "Doc"
llebatillg '34, '35, '36, Agnsxix
Club '34, Prom COIIllllitl90 '35, MAC
Four years of Latin ure' in his brain.
Somvrluy he'll be knoirn by his nivk-
PASCO, JOHN A.
Silence reigns in him supreme
He lilies to sit in class and drcanz.
gf l..' K '
l'I'Ll.IN, RITTII "Pr-c Wm-"
Basketball '34--Ass't. '35, Nltlllilfllfl'
'36, Commercial Club '34, '35, '36--
Vive President '35, FI'0Slllllilll Choir
'33, Faculty Secretary '36, li.0.ll.
SAMPLE, GLA DYS MELISSA
Freshman Choir '33, R.O.II. '35,
'36, Commercial Club '34, '35, '3G4
Treasurer '36, Hy-Lyf '35, '36, Au-
uual Staff '36.
Very quiet and sweet is she,
An excellent writer of poetry.
Very quiet and a. good sport,
Never nzakes a smart retort.
f ' f Aff'
SHID.l1ZLA, JOSEPH M. "Goldie"
A cheery person is Siuflela,
A good sport, a jine fellow.
. - R315 J
s -1 We
W. fix, kb-
is ls' HN?
. ,, sw.
Club iso. lg'
She sails along with the greatest of --sa, rf ' ' ' J '
B t she rides ll bike and ot a trap-
,pm fnfvf if ' " f
A if , Iiiftn Q 1 i ' t 1
f , 'ir :f s '- f
W fp ,EJ , AJ
Mil-JN! To 4,1
PUSKAR, PAUL J.
MAC '35, '3G.
A quiet lad who lilies to dance,
Yet ready for any eirr'umstunr'e.
RANTA, RHODA "Skeeter"
Freshman Choir '33, Class Vice-
President '35, liasktebull '33, '34,
'35, '36, 'Frank '34, '361 li.O.ll. Club
'35, '36, Facility Secr'etm'y '36, Vim--
President '35-f-'l'1'vnsl11'e1' '36, Com-
mercial Club '34, '35, uso. ' ,,..
At basketball she i a Mais:
The same tl ing 0 Q, f I 11':':.
REED, RUTH MIGLVINA "llu1Iy"
Freshman Choir '33, li.0.lI, Club
'35, '36, Dramatics '34, '36, Library
Club '35, '364App1'enti0e '36, 1"l'1-'lll'll
Club '35, '36.
Her disposition is so sweet,
There're not ma oys she rloesn't
greet. Af! .
SONERSON, LOIS IRENE "Ussie"
Freshman Choir '33, '34, '35,
Track '34, Cheerleader '33, '34, '35,
'36, French Club '35, '36, Lib1':u'y
Club '34, '35, '36, R.0.II. Club '34,
'35, '364Social Chairman '35-Ac-
tivities Chairman '36, Draunatics
'34, '35, '36, Hy-Lyf Reporter '35,
lleclamation '35, Music '35, '36,
She has a very lovely voice,
And opera is her only choice.
SUTMAN, HARRY "Rabbit"
Football '33, '34, '35, Basketball
'33, '34, '35, '36.
A woman hater-full of fun,
Always pulls a suitable pun.
SVETZ, DANIEL JOHN ullllgilllfu
Agassiz Club '33, '34, MAC Club
'34, '35, Prom Committee '35.
Always with Emil ice find "Ilogan."
'fStick together" is his slogan.
x X ,W
K K JWIN' E. i.
SWAUGER, FLORENCE C. "Flo"
Freshman Choir '33.
A cheery miss is pretty "Flo,"
Who is forever on the go.
TACIIOIR, LOIS MARIE "Lo"
French Club '35,
With di nit she strolle alonq
g y . . . . , .
Cheerily humming a catchy song.
'l'ELEGA, STANLEY J. "Boa:er"
Spends his time pulling just ones in
But with his humor he'll always
TIIUMAS, IIELEN ELIZABETII
lt.0.ll. Club '34, '35, '36, Fl'0Ili'll
Club '35g Agussiz Club '34, '35:
l4'1'1-lslllimll Choir '33g Library Club
.etlzrays willing in her work
.Yl'i'l't' ti task does she shirlf.
TROIIUVIC, SOPIILE 'fSis"
ll.0.Il. Club '35, '3G: C0llllll0l'Cl2ll
Club '35, '36g Library Club '35, 36.
A iiwy quiet girl is she
A kinder heart there will never he.
Wl'l'KOWSKI. Gl+IliTRUIJE L.
lly-Lyf Stuff '3G: Couuuercial Club
'34, '35, 'liliz l"ut'ulty Secretairy '36:
Auuuzil Stuff '36.
This dark hairell twin, Il sturlious
Leads the uvhole Coniinercial Class.
WITKOWSKI, REGINA C. "Gene"
Hy-Lyf Staff '3ti: Commercial Club
'34, '35, '36, Faculty Secretary '36:
Annual Stntl' '36.
The blond of the twins is quiet
Who never has a thought that's
WOY, JANE RAFFLE "Chink"
F11-FSllllli'lH Choir '33: Prom Com-
mittee '35g French Club '35,
In her work she's always irilling
ller responsibilities fulfilling.
I , :fd 714,11
JI J- ,,,.f 1
YARLONSKI, PAULINE "Polly"
Commercial Club '34, '35. '3G: R.
0.ll. Club '36g Hy-Lyf Staff '36:
Faculty Seeretary '36g Freshman
Choir '33: Annual Staff '36.
lntlustrious, graeious, ever jolly
An all-round girl friend is our "Pol-
-14, 3101, .
ZIGIK, VINCENT "Zip"
'l'l':u'k '331 MAC '33, '34, '353
Stage Crew '34, '35, '36.
Vinee likes to tear things apart:
Working n rheostat is his art.
ZICLEZNIK, ltl'lR'l'lIA G. "Bert"
lf'resbumn Choir '33: Basketball
'34g l'1'mu Committee '35,
Bertha surely likes tn dance
Anil always has ti friendly qlnnee.
. ' tj
xi t 3 Q5 i .
'X x i '
Q Fx , jew
Lest We Forget
It was a cool, starlit night. The breezes that had heretofore been warm and
gentle now had the crisp tang of late Uctober. Swaying with the breeze, the old
trees and few withered leaves seemed to whisper back and forth of older genera-
tions. It was truly a night to reminisce.
Inside a rather tumble-down house, an old woman lounged in a well-worn arm
chair beside a large, old fashioned, stone fire-place. Nestled close to her tiny feet
was a black shaggy dog with a touch of white on all four paws. Both gazed dream-
ily into the rising flames of the fire-now blue, now red.
Slowly the old woman's head nodded, then finally it came to rest on the back
of the chair. The dog, sensing the quiet atmosphere, raised himself lazily to gaze
upon his mistress. Satisfying himself with what he saw, he stretched out full-
length on the brightly colored hand-woven rug before the fire-place. Soon both the
old woman and the dog were fast asleep.
Inside a large white high school building, a group of boys and girls could be
seen and heard discussing a most important problem. Out of the hum of voices
came these questions: "Will I take the Commercial, Academic, or General Course?
Which will be more beneficial?" After much debate and commotion, they finally
parted into smaller groups. Down the hall they continued, glancing timidly from
right to left at the numbers on the doors. Directed by friendly teachers, they found
the rooms they wished to enter and were assigned seats. A few weeks later, any-
one casting even a passing glance into these various rooms could see many serious
young faces bent studiously over books containing subject matter all new to them.
Yes, this was the Freshmen group, it was plain to see, for no other class would
pursue it's studies with such seriousness. fFirst impressions counted.j
From down the long corridor in the months of April and May drifted the sweet
strains of "The Green Cathedral." The Girls' Glee Club, organized by Miss Elinor
Wylie, practiced for the Baccalaureate Services for the Seniors. How proud they
felt in having even a small part in the graduation exercises! For the first time that
year they really had a chance to let people know that Freshmen existed in the Glass-
port High School.
After a pleasant summer vacation, these same boys and girls entered the high
school again-a little less shy, a little more familiar with their surrounding and
teachers, and certainly proud of their name-Sophomores. The ambitious biology
class organized the Agassiz Club, under the supervision of Miss Elsie McClure.
What fun started on the field trips and hikes! A talk on the "Practice of Photog-
raphy,', given by Evan Williams, at one of the meetings proved to be highly inte-r-
esting. Recalling the Sophomore year of 1934 is always like bringing back the pic-
ture of Sutman's garage with a crowd gathered be-fore it. No, it wasn't a fire. It
was just the Sophomores having a bake sale.
Juniors! What a wealth of memories the word recalled. This year the-re was
a greater interest and enthusiasm for the various activities, namely, football, bas-
ketball, dramatics, oration, debate, and the many different clubs.
The new members of the Library Club, on initiation night, suffered great
humiliation at the hands of the seniors. With the money received from their Bingo
Party, the members of the Library Club, under the wise direction of Miss Velma
Krasik, bought a few new and worthwhile books for the library.
After the Christmas holidays, the junior rings wire displayed, like peacocks
feathers, in the faces of the envious Sophomores. Dance after dance was spon-
sored this year in order to obtain money for the main sbcial event of the year-the
prom. What wasn't gained in profit at these dances vias certainly gained in
Towards the end of the year all the appointed committees bustled here
there. New and novel ideas were discussed for the decorations, invitations, and
programs. Finally the night of the gala event arrived. As one looked out over the
happy faces, the couples dancing to the music of Art Ciiles' "Everglades," and be-
yond to the decorations and colored lights, one thought came into the mind, "This
will soon be over, but the memories will linger always.I'
The long coveted title had been won at last-Sen ors! The past three years
could not begin to compare with this. In the first thre, months of school year, it
was not an unusual sight to see some Senior nursing a bruised arm or leg. No, he
hadn't tripped trying to beat the last minute bell. It was a new form of entertain-
ment-the Senior Skating Party at the Skateum the night before. January-snow
and more snow. Such snow balls and sled riding! N ot since VVashington crossed
the Delaware had they enjoyed such a real old-fashio d winter. This suited the
Seniors, for they had a chance to cast off their proper ignity and join in the fun.
After a few warning notes were sent around to the roo s, many thought twice be-
fore hurling a snowball. I
The senior year was by no means all play. They found in order to maintain
the annual, they must work and work hard. This meantimuch canvassing and cam-
paigning. The first day of the Annual Campaign, 106 subscriptions were turned in.
Every one's hopes rose higher and higher. At the end Iof the week, they dropped
lower and lower, for only a few more subscriptions had been turned in. Old Man
Depression still seemed to be hanging on. :
The class sale of Christmas Cards netted the Class treasury forty-seven dol-
lars-not much, but every little bit counted. The Amateur Program, given by the
Seniors, was a grand success. After much more canvassing and campaigning,
there was still not enough money for the Annual of l93q. Hopes grew dimmer and
dimmer. Finally with the loyal help of Mr. Milroth and the generous backing of
the School Board, the 1936 Annual was finally put acrosf.
March-a meteor swallowed by the Atlantic Gcean-four days of rain-a
Hood, more disastrous than the famous Johnstown Flooil-Glassport High School
received two days' vacation-back to the "good old days"-candles, kerosene
lamps, no water, no electricity. What tales and gossip! uite a few of those timid
Freshmen had fallen by the wayside in the last year or wo. Many of the familiar
faces of the kind teachers who had helped them over t e rougher places were no
more to be seen in their accustomed places. The term drew to a close. The long,
winding, unexplored road that loomed up before thoSeIFreshmen four years ago
had been explored, the twists hadbeen turned, and it had been all too short.
The fire burned lowg a log dropped to the grate. 'IIhe dog awoke and rubbed
his cold nose against the old woman's hand. She opened her faded blue eyes, and
a smile lighted her wrinkled face as a Hood of memorieb of happy school days of
her children, now far away, were relived again in her dream. Now her life was
filled with loneliness. Such a small happiness had been gtiven her in a dream? Yes,
but at the same time it was reality. I
A tense throng leaned forward in their seats trying to catch every word which
was to be said. Never before in the history of Glassport High School had such a
large crowd assembled in the auditorium. Suddenly the stillness was broken by
the speaker of the evening. '
"Ladies and Gentlemen. We are met on this eventful occasion for the solemn
purpose of reading the last will and testament of those who have departed.
We, the Senior Class of 1936, of Glassport High School, realizing we are
about to le-ave the seat of our knowledge, to venture into the wide, wide world, find
it necessary to part with our endless estate of privileges f granted or otherwisej,
interests and achievements, gathered together by the members of the class, all of
whom have been declared of sound mind, memory, and understanding, wishing to
dispose of the said property, do hereby make this our last will and testament."
Item: To Mr. Milroth we leave the Juniors of whom, we hope, he can make as good
Seniors as we were.
Item: To Miss Jones and Mr. Naser we leave the worry of getting along without us.
Item: To the Junior Class we leave the honor of publishing next year's annual.
Item: To the school we leave our S3 seats to be filled by the Junior Class.
Item: To certain students we leave our most beloved possessions.
Betty Griffin wills her changes in coiffures to Mitzie Palmire.
Reed leaves her blushes to Dorothy Squibb.
Frank Lebowitz leaves his speeches in pep assemblies to john Wargo. '
Anna Finney inherits Sue Komondor's formula on "How to get along with men "
Bill Bradley leaves his foolish doings back stage to Sam Davis.
Rita Connor gives Leona Feick the honor of parading in the halls.
john Dolnack, Artie Andrews, Henry Kopczynski, and Frank Natale bequeath their
steadfast friendship to four other boys wh-o can get along together.
Vince Zeik wills his duty as right-hand man in the furnace room to Joe Salzmann.
Anastasia Bill leaves her speed on the basketball team to Millie Gaydos.
Louise Eckersberg wills her short walk to school to Phyllis Null.
Anna Michalosky bequeaths her work in the confectionery store to Elvira Case.
Joe Orenak leaves his bookkeeping worries to James Shirley.
Lois jones wills her use of "ten-dollar" words to Kathleen Oss.
Virginia McCloskey bequeaths her stick of gum to Jean Granger.
Wilbert Kampas leaves his job as chauffeur to Bob Edmundson.
Jack Naser inherits Bill james' duty of carrying the water bucket across the football
Grace Hanley wills her "Colgate Smile" to Florence Warzenak.
Kelsel Close leaves his knowledge obtained from Popular Mechanics to Bud Larkin.
Glenn Kennedy wills his man about town air to Philip Milligan.
Nick Sherman leaves his day dreaming to Llohn Lesowsky.
Alfretta Dean leaves her sister Florence to carry on the family name.
Frank Critchfield wills his title of "Most popular student" to next year's winner.
Donald Null bequeaths his athletic interests to "Zoom" Laughlin.
Joe Siudela leaves his winning smile to Bob Pater.
Christine Janci wills her endless fiow of words to Nell Hickey.
Christine Marcenelli and joe Lebowitz will their parts as husband and wife to any
two who are best suited.
Bob Davis leaves his hard work on the football team to "Bull" Milkovich.
Paul Huss leaves his business of delivering newspapers to Clinton Gelzheiser.
Emil Gagorik will his dimples to Henry Kwiatkowski.
Margaret Carpenter leaves her charming personality to Madge Hart.
Gladys Sample bequeaths her poetical ability to Dorothy Pratt.
Regina Witkowski leaves her unfinished arguments in Salesmanship class to anybody
who want to finish them. ,
Pauline Yablonski wills her timidity to Eleanor Tyskiewicz.
Helen Katic wills her individual walk to Hilda Dudley.i
John Bradley bequeaths his A's in the Commercial subjedts to anyone who studies hard.
Daniel Svetz leaves his dark wavy hair to Charles Gouker.
Bill Sutman leaves Ethel Gaydos the fun of being conf sed with her twin.
Rudolph Budnick gives Oliver Nemeth the honor of re resenting "Glassport Heights."
Marguerite Brooks leaves her helpful ways to Maybelle Baldwin.
Emma Bilak wills her dark beauty to Wilma Salmon.
Jane Woy leaves her we-ll-worn shorthand pen to Sylvia Wesolowsky.
Lois Tachoir leaves her becoming way of applying makeiip to Sara Frobouck.
Harry Sutman wills his basketball playing to Eugene Stepko.
Virginia McKeeta bequeaths her vim, vigor, and vitality in gym class to Mary Buzella.
Ivan Raden leaves his ability in managing business to a other good business man.
Gertrude Witkowski wills her duty as Mr. Milroth's se retary to any junior girl who
is capable of handling the job.
Frances Modesto leaves her many sweaters to Jean Ferguson.
James Palmire leaves his good work on the debate team to "Midge" Frobouck.
john Pasco leaves his stocky build to Pete Dulisse.
Margaret Mullaney wills her nickname "Irish" to Madeline Burke.
George Marks wills his experiments in Chemistry and Iihysics to Andrew Hudak.
Anna Korposh leaves her faithfulness to the R.O.H. to Catherine Faix.
Kenneth Null wills his basketball managing to Charles Resnik.
Ellsworth Lehman leaves his dramatic parts to Williani Rankin.
Nedra Neidermyer wills her singing to Nina Coen. I
Paul Puskar leaves his dancing feet to Andy Bartko.
I George Anthony wills his height to John Chizmar. i
Stanley Telega leaves his bright remarks to Orville Robbins.
Bertha Zeleznik wills her artistic ability to Hathaway Pattison.
Margaret Daniels leaves her masculine attire to Kathledn Deremer.
Joe Maslowski leaves his suggestions and ideas to John iAmber.
Ruth Pullin leaves her up-to-date reading on Movie Land to Haita Schroeter.
Tom Hammel bequeaths his musical talent to George Flranz.
Rose Hickey leaves Jane Cairns to carry on her comic ahd amusing ways.
Margaret Kurtzrock leaves her big blue eyes to Pearl Glrice.
Paul Case leaves his continual absence from school to Louis Marini.
Bill Hill wills his reckless driving to Albert Picketts. 1
Lois Sonerson leaves her cheerleading to Ruth Dolfi. i
The Three Musketeers-Florence Swauger, Eleanor Din eldine, and Margaret Babiak
leave Katherine Hohl, Bertha Mawritz, and Roberta Simpsog to carry on their name.
Helen Thomas wills her love for books to Vivian Milton.I
Isabelle Hunt leaves her infectious laugh to Loretta De Polo.
Merrill Snyder wills his many brains to Dorothy Allen. I
Sophie Trobovic leaves her side conversations to Mary Bciyle.
Rhoda Ranta wills her jolliness to Gene Truxell. I
George Orenyak leaves his blond hair to Hugh Warren.
Mary Michaelson leaves her gentle manner to Anna Raxita.
Ralph Johnson leaves Mark Sinsel to live up to his motqo, "Never do today what can
be done tomorrow." ,
Flight of Years
The great air liner swung lazily out from the landing with its cargo of one
hundred passengers. It was the spring of 1960 and the initial voyage of this newest
mistress of the air. Her passenger list contained names famous in every profession
in the United States. All were intent on sharing the maiden voyage of this latest
achievement in transatlantic travel. The gleaming ship was a marvel of workman-
ship. Back in 1936 the idea of a great airship which would carry a large number of
passengers instead of a dozen or so had been conceived in the minds of two young
men just out of high school. They were Ellsworth Lehman and Kenneth Null. For
years they hadhplanned and thought of this ship, but not until much time had passed
and prosperity had fully returned did their idea be-ar fruit. These boys had become
great contractors. They came in contact with a syndicate of wealthy men, among
whom were several former members of their own school and college classes. Among
these were the banker, George Anthony, the manufacturer of small passenger
planes, Frank Lebowitz, the motion picture magnate, Ivan Radeng and the owner
of the transcontinental bus line, Donald Null. Interest in their ideas grew, and the
famous engineer, Bill James, was called into the consultation. Many secret meet-
ings were held in New York, in the offices of Emil Gagoric, a big pioneer of air-
Plans soon got under way for the huge airship. Dozens of technicians were
put to work. These included such well known persons as Vincent Zeik, George
Orenyak, Henry Kopczynski, Joe Suidela, and many others. Finally, after months
of activity, the work was done. At the launching of the ship, addresses were made
by Robert Davis, President of the United States, john Bradley, Secretary of the
Navy, the financial backersg and the newly appointed captain, Frank Critchtield.
The boat was christened The American Eagle by the former Betty Griffln, prorn-
inent in the great movement for the better housing of the families of our country.
Thousands of people were in attendance since this was the first air liner of such
great size that had ever attempted a crossing. Tickets for passage had been sold
a long while in advance, and only a favored few could be accommodated.
All the wealth, beauty, and culture of the nation was represented. Among the
list of passengers were found the names of Gladys Sample, the famous writer,
VVilliam Hill, the financier 3 and joseph Lebowitz, the ambassador to Germany, who
had been home for a brief conference on diplomatic affairs. Daniel Svetz, who had
just returned from a prolonged stay in Little- America, was on his way to deliver
an address to a congress of men interested in exploration. The distinguished bac-
teriologist, Merrill Snyder, was also on board. James Palmire, the great criminal
lawyer, was taking a much needed vacation. Christine Marcenelli, the widely-
known Shakespearian actress, was going ove-r to earn further lau.rels on the Euro-
pean stage. A large group of women interested in the study of designing and dec-
orating were comfortably settled in luxurious quarters. These included Mary Mich-
aelson, Nedra Neidermyer, Frances Modesto, Margaret Mullaney, and Isabelle
The framework of the ship was made of duralumin with a tightly stretched
covering of metallic fabric, and was operated by four motors. There were com-
fortable quarters for the captain and crew and luxurious accommodations for the
About two thousand tons of freight was on board. This was under the per-
sonal supervision of Rudolph Budnick, The radio operators, Paul Puskar and
Stanley Telega, kept in constant touch with all stations. It was expected that the
passage would be completed in twenty or twenty-four hours.
The hour of starting found Captain Critchfield in his place, the crew, includ-
ing Bill Bradley, Paul Case, Artie Andrews, Ralph Johnson, Frank Natale, and
Nick Sherman, eagerly awaiting commands.
Back in the huge salons, passengers chatted as though a fast trip through the
air in a monster ship were an every day event. Indeed, to many, flying was an
every day event. Kelsel Close flew daily from his home to his New York office.
Rita Connor had been hostess on the plane liying from Los Angeles to Canton,
China, for many years. Dr. George Marks had flown several times to the Canal
Zone in the interest of medical research. Another glance at the passenger list re-
vealed the names of quite a few girls who had specialized in commercial work and
were traveling as private secretaries to the business men. Those on this trip, were
Louise Eckersberg, Rose Hickey, Christine janci, Helen Katic, and Margaret
Nothing eventful happened on the way over until the ship was about four
hours from New York. Then Lois jones, the wealthy heiress, discovered the loss
of a much prized piece of jade which she always carried about with her for luck.
Glenn Kennedy, the well-known private detective, was put to work, and after some
time discovered the jade in the possession of a Chinaman who had smuggled him-
Except for one or two brief storms, the crossing was very pleasant, and, in
record time, The Eagle arrived at the hangar in Friedrichshafen, Germany. The
German people, too, had been much interested in this ship, since the use of the air
for non-stop service meant a great deal to them commercially, hence, the huge re-
ception committee. Among the unfamiliar faces, we found many familiar Amer-
ican ones. Lois Sonerson, who was in Germany studying music, was among those
in the front line to Welcome us.
After we had become a little more familiar with our European surroundings,
we decided to look around a bit before returning to our native America. Our ship
was due at home in one month, so we were limited that time to visiting the several
countries of Europe. We separated into various groups and first began to tour
Germany. Because of the fast air travel, we went from one city to another very
rapidly. In Berlin, we went to the theater, at which Grace Hanley, the noted stage
dancer, was featured. When that was over, we stopped at a large restaurant to eat,
and, who should we meet there but Alfretta Dean, one of the best dieticians of the
day. Fatigue finally led us to a hotel where we ran into another one of our class-
mates, Ruth Pullin, the hotel hostess. We hoped that luck would hold out-that
we would run across some more of our American friends.
The next morning we jumped in our plane and took off in order to tour the
rest of Germany. We were greeted with hospitality wherever we went. At Heidel-
berg University we discovered Marguerite Brooks, a well-known educator of the
time. And so we left Germany for France.
Paris was the first destination, for we were almost certain we would meet
someone there, and, sure enough, we did. We walked into a large- store where
models were being displayed: The hrst one to greet us was Margaret Daniels, the
owner of the shop, and working for her as a model was Emma Bilak. From them
we learned that Tom Hammel, one,of the best orchestra leaders, was fulfilling a
contract in Paris. After looking a little farther into France, we came upon Mar-
garet Babiak, who was doing some research on a new dru.g product. '
A few days later, we' flew into Switzerland. There we met quite a few of our
sports people. Joe Orenak, the world's ski champion, was certainly as glad to see
us as We were to see him. There, also, we found Joe Maslowski, one of the world's
outstanding heavyweights. Vacationing with their rival football teams were Coach-
es Bill and Harry Sutman. Anna Bill, the swimming champion of the United
States, was also visiting there.
From Switzerland, we flew to England. A few miles from shore, we saw
Wilbert Kampas racing his car over the tracks. For two successive years he held
the record for auto racing. On the way to London, our plane was forced down,
and one of our passengers was rushed to the hospital. Here we found Florence
Swauger, the head nurse. While our patient was being treated, she took us to see
Lois Tachoir, the well-known art critic, who was recu.perating from a long illness.
After leaving the hospital, we flew to a city a few miles back of London. Here we
again encountered some former acquaintances, among whom were Jane Woy, head
of a girl's finishing school in England, Pauline Yablonski, a widely-known painterg
and both Gertrude and Regina Witkowski, who were working at that time in a
large firm. We then went to visit a large newspaper plant and there found Paul
I-Iuss, a foreign news correspondent. Some few days later, we went to a theater
to see the famous comedy team, one of whom was Ruth Reed.
As our time limit was going all too fast, we left England and flew to Italy, for
we knew that there we would find a few more acquaintances. We had been there
for only a few hours when we came across Sophie' Trobovic, who had married a
European title. With her was her traveling companion, Sue Komondor, and a great
cooking expert, Eleanor Dingeldine. She invited us to her home to meet some
more of our former classmates, among whom were John Pasco, an engineer, Vir-
ginia McKeeta, who had achieved fame as a doctor, Anna Michalosky, equally
famous for her work in dentistryg Rhoda Ranta and Virginia McCloskey, both
interior decorators, and Anna Korposh, a collector of antiques. From one of her
friends, we learned that Helen Thomas had entered a convent and that Bertha
Zeleznik had become a beauty specialist.
Someone in our group had brought along a "36" annual, and so We leafed
through it to see if there were any we had failed to look up. We found only one,
john Dolnack, who, living up to the high standards achieved by the rest of the class
of 1936, had brought himself success by manufacturing his own type of car.
But what was that noise? It sounded like music-a familiar strain, at that.
Could it be our school anthem? I heard a shuffle of feet around me, and I felt a
nudge on my arm, so I, too, stood up, although still in a daze. At the sound of all
the voices joining in to sing Hail Unto Our C olors, it all came back to me. I had
been dreaming of 1960, the year when I would have the opportunity of meeting
some of the world's most famous people, and could indeed be most proud to say
that they had been my classmates as students of Glassport High.
Seniors Graduating With Honors
73 H wif
f U Q Deal! 'MC 0' faq
777 777 CZGWL 72 a!!Me!Ze7,jef,q c ll
GLAHISEAN OF 1 936
Co - Champs 1 936
This year's football team undoubtedly deserves the honor of being one of the
best in the history of the school. The Gladiators ended their season with a Class
"Rf, VV. P. I. A. L., Co-Championship, brought about through a tie game with
Carmiehaels High School of Cumberland Township. The Red and Black fought
a long-uphill battle against great odds and still greater foemen to become "tops"
in their own division. Roy M. Hickes, coach of the team, deserves much of the
Credit due to the Glassporter's for their splendid showing.
One defeat and two ties are the only blemishes on the season's record. Don-
ora High School, the well-known Gladiator "jimi," downed the Red and Black
for the fifth time in the last live years. Donora, however, is not in the same class
as the Hickesmen, being a member of Class "AA," Elizabeth, Class HA," and
Carmiehaels, Class "Rf were the only teams who tied the locals.
or 1936 U l l
, ' g , ., . .. . ..,-
- -1. - -M.
I D in K in I i
Having no defeats in their own division, the Red and Black led the Class "B"
loop with an average of 138 points, according to the point system used throughout
the W. P. I. A. L. Carmichaels was second with 123k points, thus making a play-
off necessary. After the final Class "Bu game when the Glassporters had divided
first honors with Coach Darwin Vanens' eleven, the Hickesmen received many
offers from schools who had previously refused to play the Gladiators. Those re-
quests were, of course, denied.
Glancing back through the records of past wearers of the Red and Black, only
three other teams stand out as the Gladiators have stood out this year--the Co-
Champs of 1932, last year's Champions, and the never-to-be-forgotten team of
1924. In '24 Dave Parker, now coach at Duquesne High, helped spur the Glass-
porters on to a position of runner-up for the Championship of Western Pennsyl-
vania. The Glassport team of that year lost the Championship to Pitcairn by a 3-0
In his annual Class "BU all-star team selection, Fred Alger of the Pittsburgh
Post Gazette, named three of the local aggregation on his first team. They were
Kopczynski, end, Wargo, tackle, and Davis, guard. Harry Sutman was given hon-
orable mention. Bob Davis, steady going lineman, was elected captain of the team.
It usually is the tendency for spectators to notice backfieldmen rather than linemen
because their work really stands out, but this was not the case with Davis as the
crowd really watched and admired his splendid work.
Lettermen this year were sixteen, nine of this number probably have played
their last games for the Red and Black. Those receiving letters were: ends,
Kopczynski and Natale, tackles, Maslowski, Wargo, and Marks, guards, Davis,
Delfini, and Dulisseg centers, Lebowitz and Paterg halfbacks, Harry and Bill Sut-
mang quarterbacks, Andrews and Stepko, and fullbacks, Laughlin and Milkovich.
Natale alternated with the center when Glassport was on the defensive. "Artie"
Andrews, due to an injured knee, limited his offensive duties to passing and punt-
ing. Wargo did all place kicking, making eleven points after touchdowns.
"Zoom" Laughlin and Harry "Rabbit" Sutman led their teammates with nine
touchdowns and seven touchdowns for a total of fifty-four and forty-eight points
respectively. Harry Sutman was severely handicapped with a sprained ankle.
Bill James and Joe Lebowitz are the graduating managers, while Phil Milligan
and Frank Gaydos are next in line. john Olson and jack Naser are the Junior
Assistant Managers. A
The first game of the season for the Gladiators was one of the most exciting
for the fans. Due to the fact that in the two previous years the Red and Black had
made the Class "AA" school give a poor exhibition of football, McKeesport was
literally yelling for the Gladiators' scalps when kick-off time drew near.
Glassport scored early when a trio of Red and Black linemen blocked an at-
tempted kick on the ten-yard marker, the ball rolling over the end zone for a safety.
A few plays later Laughlin fumbled right into the hands of Jerry Praza, who
ran fifty-six yards for a touchdown. The extra point was converted. In the second
period both Sutmans put the game on ice for the locals with touchdowns. Glass-
port fumbled right after the second half began, and Coach Su,llivan's boys took full
advantage of the break and scored. Glassport fans then held their breath while the
Tube City eleven failed to annex the extra point. The game ended with the ball
in mid-field, the score: 14-13.
Playing their second game of the season and, incidentally, their second contest
with an "AA" team, Glassport was again victorious. The Clairton Cobras had the
Red and Black outweighed, but the Hickesmen seemingly ran circles around their
foe. On the opening kickoff, however, the up-river team put the Gladiators in the
hole when a fifty-eight yard kick was made. Glassport ran the ball back eighteen
yards but eventually had to kick. Both teams threatened several times before Bill
Sutman caught a pass and ran twenty-yards for a touchdown. The ball stayed in
mid-field after this goal until the last period. Clairton was slowly backed into its
own territory, and finally kicked. Several exchanges of punts took place when
suddenly Clairton changed tactics and began to pass. Andrews snatched one pass
out of the air and was off for a touchdown. Neither of the extra points was con-
verted, and the game ended 12-O.
The first Class "A" encounter and the third game of the year for the Hickes-
men found Derry Township furnishing the opposition. Glassport lost little time in
making the first score. A Derry fumble and a penalty plus a four-yard line plunge
by Harry Sutman put the locals out front where they stayed until the final whistle
blew. In the latter part of the second quarter Bill Sutman went over standing up
from the two yard line. A pass, from Andrews to Natale, was completed for the
extra point. The second half was a kicking duel between the two teams. Final
The Glassport-Rostraver contest had the distinction of being the first Class
"B" game as well as the initial home appearance of the Red and Black. This en-
counter launched the Gladiators on their Championship march as they scored an
impressive 28-0 victory over a very bewildered Rostraver eleven. In the first
period, the visitors had the Hickesmen in hot water most of the time, throwing
passes all over the field. A total of thirty were thrown throughout the game by
Rostraver. The Gladiators were held scoreless in the first stanza, but Laughlin
scored in the second period and Harry Sutman in the third to give the locals a de-
cided edge. Both extra points were annexed. Harry Sutman and Laughlin repeated
their previous performances in the last quarter. Wargo again kicked the extra
point, giving him a perfect day in place-kicking. Penalties and passes kept the large
crowd in a constant turmoil.
In the second Class "B" encounter of the season, the Gladiators staged a much-
nee-ded last-quarter rally to edge out Edgewood, 12-0. "Zoom" Laughlin, kept on
the bench due to a cold, 'ran wild in the first part of the final period to score two
touchdowns and put the game on ice. The first three quarters were not of much
interest, both teams battling in mid-field. Edgewood at one point in the game kicked
to the Red and Black ten-yard marker, but Andrews punted out of danger.
Rain held the fast Gladiator offense in check, and the locals never really threat-
ened until the last period. After Laughlin's spurt, the game again turned into a
This victory enabled the locals to stay in the championship race, the final score
The third league game of the season again showed the superior offense as well
as defense of the Glassporters. Cecil came to Glassport with high hopes and were
very confident as to the outcome of the game. The scoring opened in the middle of
the first stanza when "Birdie" Delfini, Gladiator guard, broke through the line and
blocked a Cecil kick on the thirty-four yard marker. Scooping up the ball, Wargo
ran the remaining distance for a touchdown. Milkovich scored later in the same
period as a result of a Cecil fumble. Cecil threatened many times, but the Red and
Black were clicking and managed to hold their opponents as well as to score them-
Laughlin went over in the third quarter, and Harry Sutman duplicated the act
in the final stanza. Only one extra point was converted.
A pass, Repoff to Monacco, netted the Cecil eleven their only touchdown. The
extra point was converted. As the final whistle was about to be blown, Wilson of
Cecil caught a pass and ran fifty yards before being tackled on the two-yard
marker. The final score was 25-7.
One of the most eagerly-awaited games of the season was this particular vic-
tory. Although it meant nothing as far as league standings were concerned, due to
Elizabetlfs being a member of Class "A," a victory for either team meant a moral
A large crowd witnessed the contest, which ended in a 7-7 deadlock. Glassport
scored first after both teams drew a blank in the first quarter. Late in the second
period a fifteen-yard gain and a fifteen-yard penalty gave the Red and Black the
ball on the six-yard marker. In two plays, the second a pass, Harry Sutman made
the only Gladiator touchdown. Wargo converted the extra point.
From this point on, the game see-sawed back and forth. Kelly of Elizabeth
blocked a Glassport punt and ran forty yards for a touchdown. Carl Urban con-
verted the extra point. Glassport threatened several times in the last quarter but
failed to score again.
The Brown and White of Trafford High School invaded Glassport for the
fourth Class "B" encounter. The Gladiators managed to get off to a quick start and
after running off a few plays kicked the ball deep into Trafford's territory. The
Brown and White returned the kick, but it travelled only half as far. In half a
dozen plays Laughlin went over from the one-yard stripe. Wargo converted.
Later in the same period Trafford fumbled and recovered only to have a
blocked punt two plays later. "Swartz" Lebowitz ran fifty-eight yards for a goal
on the play.
After the first period Glassport cinched the game by holding Trafford in its
own territory for three periods. Final score: 13-O.
GLASS PORT-EAST PITTSBURGH
East Pittsburgh proved to be no opposition for the Hickesmen in their fifth
Class "B" encounter. The Green and White bowed to the locals by a 60-0 score. Cn
the third play of the game Laughlin ran through a broken field for the first of nine
touch-downs by the locals. A few plays later, a safety was scored against the Sham-
rocks. Still later in the first quarter, Laughlin again tore loose for a touch-down.
Bill Sutman, "Bull" Milkovich, and Harry Sutman scored in the second stanza.
All extra points were converted. Laughlin scored in the third period, and Andrews,
"Bowser" Maslowski, and Bill Sutman scored in the final chapter of the Glassport
field day. Maslowski's touchdown was made on a blocked kick. The extra point
was annexed. A
Donora, a Class "AA" team and the "jinx" of the Gladiators for the past five
years, was met in the tenth and final regularly-scheduled game of the season. Rain
prevailed throughout the game, as it has in the past few years for this particular
contest, and a virtual sea of mud kept the speedy Glassport backfield bottled up.
The first period had little action, but Donora threatened several times in the
second stanza. Only the grim defensive tactics of the Hickesmen held the attack
in check. Several long distance punts were registered in the third period, but no
scoring took place.
Two Glassport fumbles, plus a determined Dragon offense, gave the up-river
team two touchdowns and the game in the last quarter. Both tries for the extra
point were unsuccessful. Final score: 12-0.
The last game of the season, and one of the best played, was the Glassport-
Carmichaels game for the Championship of Class "B," W.P.I.A.L. Charleroi
was selected as a neutral field for the contest as the two teams were too great a dis-
tance away from each other to warrant a game on either team's home field.
The Gladiators immediately baffled their opponents with a series of spinner
plays and reverses. In the middle of the first quarter, Harry "Rabbit" Sutman
scored standing up from the twenty-four yard marker. Wargo's attempted place
kick was wide.
Cumberland threatened many times during the game but could not score until
just after the last quarter began. The try for extra point was blocked. Hocken-
berry featured for Carmichaels, once reeling off a seventy-two yard run before
being stopped ten yards short of the goal. A field goal was then attempted when
the Cumberland Township boys could not advance, but it was blocked. The game
ended several plays later with the score knotted, 6-6.
Class "B" Basketball Runner-Up
lieaehing a goal clesiretl hy every high school haslcethall team ancl at the same
time winning the runnerfup position in the Class "lil", Vl'.l'.l.A.l.. llasliethall
Tourney. the 1950 eclition of the filassport High School llasliethall Team shoultl
he highly eommencletl for its hrilliant section XYH campaign anal its sparkling
play in the Class Ml!" llaskethall lfliminations held in the Pitt Staclium l'avilion.
This year's squatl set a reeorcl for tilassport llaslaethall Teams hy winning the Sees
tion XVII Title raee anrl entering the linals, only to he clefeaterl hy lfinclley Towne
ship. after winning lirst-round ancl semi-final games from Aspinwall antl North
The Gladiators this year playecl a total of nineteen games, winning twelve antl
losing seven for a percentage of .631. ln the nineteen game season, the tilatliators
annexetl a total ot' 553 points to 452 points for their opponents. This gave the
llieliesmen an average of 29 points per gameg their opponents averagecl 2-l points
for eaeh contest. Going into cletail, we tintl that the Reel ancl lllaelq ehallxetl tip 2115
tielcl goals ancl matle 149 fouls in 277 attempts. Their opponents seoretl 171 lieltl
goals antl sanlq 102 fouls in 257 attempts. These reeorrls show the loeals to he
thirtysfour lieltl goals hetter than their opponents and have a foul shooting aver:tg'e
of .538 in comparison with 596, the average of their opponents.
A glanee over the seheclule hrings the following faets to light: tilassport won
seven of their eight league gamesg one overtime game was played, the tilacliators
winning over Clairton, 29-265 ancl the Recl and lllaek won more games while play-
ing ahroarl than while playing at home.
George Anthony, towering eenter, antl llranlc l.ehowitz, star guarcl, were
eleetetl eaptains of the team. lloth Anthony antl Lehowitz were seleetetl on the
XY.l'.l..'X.l.. allfstar team, while lion Null, forwarcl, was given a herth on the thirtl
sqnatl. liopezynslti was given honorahle mention.
All seven regulars on the team gracluate this year: however a very gootl group
of reserves are reacly to step into their shoes. "Artie" Anrlrews, a guartl, reeeivecl
a severe leg injury when he erashetl into the wall hehincl the hasket in one of the
games. He was not ahle to finish out the SCHS011. Kenneth Null is the gratluating
manager, while Orville Rohhins ancl Charles Resnik are his assistants.
Opening their season at Clairton, the .lliekesmen neetletl an over time periotl
to win out 29-26. tllassport letl at the encl of every periocl hut the fourth quarter.
At the half the seore was 18-14. Anthony led the scoring with thirteen points, lol-
lowed hy Gristnet of Clairton with eight.
Donora invaded Glassport in the second game of the season, and another Glass-
port victory was recorded. Donora stayed close to the Red and-Black in the first
half but fell down in the final quarters. Null led with thirteen points, and Anthony
took second honors with nine. '
Glassport was handed the first defeat of the season at the hands of the Alumni.
22-20. The game was close throughout, the Alumni winning when Jack Scherer
made a sensational shot in the closing seconds. Kopczynski took first scoring honors
with ten points.
West Newton came to Glassport and trounced the Red and Black, 25-18.
Glassport was decidedly "off," scoring only one point in the third quarter. Null
with nine points and Ohler with eight led the scoring.
In the first game of Section XVII, the Hickesmen won easily from East Mc-
Kee-sport, 39-28. Glassport had a scoring spree in the second quarter, .practically
clinching the game. Anthony beat out Kopczynski and Knopp for scoring honors
with nine points.
At Indiana the locals were defeated by the Freshmen by a 26-19 score. Krause
led with ten points.
East Pittsburgh furnished the opposition in the second league tilt, bowing be-
fore the locals by a 33-19 score. Glassport held a good lead all the way. Null came
through with twelve points for first honors.
Anthony scored eleven points as Pitcairn was defeated by the locals in their
first home league tilt. Pitcairn led at the end of the first quarter, 8-2. Glassport
rallied and led at the half, 16-14. Final score, 31-20. I
McKeesport downed the Hickesmen at Glassport by a 25-22 score. The Gladi-
ators sunk twelve fouls to keep in the game. Anthony led with eight points.
Glassport had to come- from behind to win the fourth league game, and the first
from Elizabeth, 30-24. Anthony was high scorer with Henry Anjeski, each scoring
The Red and Black were defeated again by McKeesport, 33-24, at McKees-
port. Coach Buchanan's team led at every quarter, having a 31-19 lead at the wind-
up of the third period. Griffin had nine points to take scoring honors.
East McKeesport was trounced for the second time by the locals to the tune
of 37-22. Glassport had a 29-13 lead at the end of the third period. Twelve points
enabled Anthony to take high scoring honors.
Glassport was avenged for its earlier defeat at the hands of West Newton by
downing Coach Townsend's aggregation, 33-19. The Gladiators' lead was never
threatened. Anthony took undisputed high scoring honors with nineteen points.
Pitcairn was thoroughly trounced by the Gladiators in their sixth league tilt.
The game was very one-sided, Pitcairn not scoring a point in the last quarter.
Anthony was high with fourteen points.
East Pittsburgh's Shamrocks handed the Gladiators their first league defeat on
the home court by a 28-22 score. The game was closed throughout, the Shamrocks
getting an edge only in the last quarter. Fagan proved to be the "viper" by scoring
Elizabeth was downed in the last league game by a 35-11 score. Null led with
thirteen points. The Elizabeth line-up was well sprinkled with substitutes.
The first Class "B" elimination game was played against Aspinwall, Cham-
pions of Sections XV at the McKeesport Y.M.C.A. The game was close through-
out, neither team ever holding more than a four-point lead. "RedU Dugan starred
for Aspinwall with ten points, while Anthony led the scoring with fourteen points.
This victory enabled the locals to play in the Pitt Stadium Pavilion.
North Union furnished the opposition for Glassport in the semi-finals at the
Stadium Pavilion. This contest was hard-fought in the first halfg Glassport man-
aged to gain in the second half and maintain a lead. George Anthony led the scor-
ing with ten points. Final score: 31-25.
In the final game of the Class "B" elimination, Glassport lost the championship
by a slim two-point margin. Findley gained a lead which the Gladiators, tying it
several times, could not overcome. At the half Findley led, 15-9. Don Null and
Drugmond tied for high scoring honors with twelve points apiece. When the final
whistle blew, Glassport was on the short end of a 29-27 score.
Junior High Boys' Basketball
Winning only four of their nineteen games was the plight of Coach Bruno
Lorenzi's junior High Basketball team this season. The poor showing this year
was due mostly to the fact that only two members of the varsity were left from
last year's sectional championship team. Bartko, one of the two varsity mem-
bers and depended on to be the key man of this year's team, suffered injuries
during the football season and was unable to play.
Seven of the fifteen defeats were at the hands of teams not in the same
section as the Blue and Gray. All three victories recorded by the Junior Team
were won against teams in their own section of the junior W.P.I.A.L., Section
111. The Glassporters, lost their first six games, all of the non-league variety,
before winning their opening sectional game from Wilson. Several of the twelve
league games played were lost by a few points, Clairton downed the locals
twice in overtime games, one having three extra-periods, while the other had two.
The Junior High Passers annexed a total of 409, points in comparison with
561 points made by their opponents. For the nineteen-game season, the Lorenzi-
men averaged twenty-one points per game against twenty-nine for their opponents.
"Chuck', Mihalko was elected captain by the Blue and Gray. Lettermen
include Mihalko, Melcarsky, Snyder, Ruzkoski, Andrews, Gardner, and Horn-
feck. Charles Eckersburg and Edward Smith are the graduating managers.
The opening game at Duquesne on December 3 was more or less a practice
game for both teams, Glassport inserting fourteen players in the game and
Duquesne using nine. The tinal score was Duquesne 32, Glassport, 17.
The Glassporters lost to West Homestead in their second game of the
season, 18-11. West Homestead led at the half, 10-2.
North Belle Vernon handed the locals a 23-21 defeat in a close game.
Glassport scored only one point in the second quarter, but regained their lead.
Mihalko scored fifteen points.
Homestead easily took over the Lorenzimen in the fourth game by a 33-26
Duquesne handed the Glassporter's their fifth defeat in a one-sided contest.
Final score, 47-17.
West Homestead ran up a 28-11 score to down the Blue and Gray at
Glassport for their sixth straight defeat. Glassport failed to score in the second
and final periods.
Glassport won the first league game from Wilson by a 26-14 score, this
win ended the Blue and Gray losing streak. Glassport completely overwhelmed
its foe. The score at the end of the third quarter was 25-9.
The Blue and Gray lost ten league encounters in a row before being vic-
torious. Clairton won in two overtime periods, 35-335 Brentwood won a one-
sided game, 44-18 3 East Pittsburgh took over the locals, 28-20, in a third
quarter rallyg Glassport fell down in the last half to let Munhall win, 25-205
the locals edged out Wilson by a 27-25 score+the Blue and Gray led at half-
time, 19-163 Elizabeth won a listless game by a 14-13 scoreg Homestead held
the Lorenzimen to a low score to win, 30-95 three extra-periods finally decided
a close game between Clairton and the locals, 47-465 East Pittsburgh won again
in a close game, 25-21g and Brentwood seemingly scored points at will to win,
Two games remained on the schedule when Glassport finally came to life
to win them both. Elizabeth bowed, 29-21, as did Munhall, 30-24.
Glassport . .. . ..... 17 Duquesne . . .. .
Glassport . . . . . . ll W. Homestead
Glassport .... . .. 21 N. Belle Vernon
Glassport .... . .. 26 Homestead . . ..
Glassport .... 47 Duquesne . .
Glassport .... . .. 11 W. Homestead
Glassport .... . . . 26 Wilson . . .. . . .
Glassport .... 32 Clairton . . ..
Glassport .... 18 Brentwood . . .
Glassport .... 20 E. Pittsburgh .
Glassport .... . .. 20 Munhall . . .. . .
Glassport .... 27 Walnut . .
Glassport .... 13 Elizabeth . .
Glassport .... 9 Homestead . . .
Glassport .... . . . 46 Clairton . . .. . .
Glassport .... 21 E. Pittsburgh .
Glassport .... . .. 17 Brentwood . . ..
Glassport .... 29 Elizabeth . . .
Glassport .... 30 Munhall . .
Near - Champions
VVinning the position of runner-up in the VV.P.I.A.L. Championship race
and later in the A.M.A. tournament is the honor held by the Glassport Senior
High Girls' Basketball team. Coached by Marie Stabler, once a star guard on a
Glassport team, the girls won nine of the games in their scheduled twelve-game
season, and three out of the four games in the A.M.A. Tourney.
The girls played seven games under two-court rules, two of which were
practice games with West Newton and not counted as VV.1'.1.A.l.. games. Eliza-
beth, with the help of Myrtle Ware, defeated the Gladiatresses three times, twice
in VV.P.1.A.L. competition and once for the A.M.A. championship. The lassies
scored a total of 586 points against 221 for their opponents. This total is taken
for the whole schedule, all nine games considered. The Gladiatresses averaged
thirty-two points per gameg their opponents, fifteen.
Seven members of the team received lettersg namely, Anastasia Bill, Millie
Gaydos, Maybelle Baldwin, Jean Granger, Rhoda Ranta, Kathleen Deremer, and
Stella Grimes. Rhoda Ranta and Anastasia Bill acted as captains throughout the
season. Ruth l'ullin and Virginia McKeeta are graduating managers. Anna
Ranta, Irene Dolnaclt, and Leona Feick are their assistants.
0 49 9
A tie with Bentleyville and a 75-8 trouncing handed to Rostraver stand
out in the record for the season.
Starting off their season by defeating West Newton in a two-court practice
game, Coach Stabler had a chance to see the girls under fire. Both teams used
several substitutes before Glassport got a winning combination and pulled away
from their rivals. Millie Gaydos scored fifteen points to help her team win, 31-16.
The first league game found NVest Newton again the opponents of the
Gladiatresses. Anastasia Bill led the scoring with twenty-nine points. Glassport
won this one, 40-18.
East McKeesport proved to be easy for Glassport, bowing 26-13. The half
time score was 12-6. Bill and Hennigan score ten points apiece.
VVest Newton played its second two-court practice game with Glassport
and was defeated, 33-32. Paulah of West scored twenty-one points.
Due to the fact that Glassport carried few substitutes to Rostraver, there
was an excuse for running up such a high score as 75-8. Anastasia Bill scored
forty-two points while Millie Gaydos made twenty-nine in this Glassport field day.
Millie Gaydos made twenty-two points, and Anastasia Bill, twelve, to help
beat Bentleyville, 44-6. The Red and Black let at half-time, 24-5.
Munhall was just another team to the Gladiatresses as the Red and Black
won, 39-9. Millie Gaydos, sophomore forward, led the scoring again with
twenty-four points. The half-time score was 16-5.
The local girls were handed their first defeat of the season at the hands of
Elizabeth, 26-20. Myrtle Ware, sensational colored forward, scored fifteen
points, followed by Millie Gaydos with fourteen. Many personal fouls were
made in this thrilling game. The Elizabeth girls had a long winning streak that
the Red and Black could not break. Glassport continued to win, again downing
East McKeesport by a 30-8 score. Glassport led, 20-4 at the half. Millie
Gaydos scored twenty-three of Glassport's thirty points.
Playing to a 23-23 tie with Bentleyville in which Millie Gaydos scored
sixteen points, Glassport continued the season, downing West Newton, 26-153
Rostraver, 37-75 and winning the sectional championship by defeating Mun-
Elizabeth won the W.P.I.A,L. Championship by downing the Gladiatresses
35-38 in a hotly-contested battle. Myrtle Ware scored twenty-four points.
The A.M.A. Tournament took place on Friday and Saturday, March 13 and
14, in the North Side Community House, Pittsburgh. The tourney was played
on an elimination basis, one defeat barring further play. Glassport won its first
game Friday morning, downing the Crafton Zippers, 26-4. They also defeated
the Tiger Lassics from Cecil High in the afternoon, 23-18.
Burgettstown Union High was defeated 28-16 in the semi-iinals, and the
Red and Black were scheduled to play Elizabeth inthe afternoon for the cham-
pionship. Glassport out-played but could not out-score Elizabeth. The locals
had two more field goals than the up-river team, but with less than a minute to
play Elizabeth scored a goal and sank a foul to edge out the Red and Black, 29-28.
West Newton ..
West Newton ..
Glassport .... East McKeesport
Glassport .... West Newton ..
Glassport .... Rostraver . .
Glassport .... Bentleyville . .
Glassport .... Munhall . . .. . ..
Glassport .... Elizabeth . . .. ..
Glassport .... East McKeesport
Glassport .... Bentleyville . . ..
Glassport .... West Newton ..
Glassport . . . ....... Rostraver . . .. .
Glassport . . . ......... Munhall . . ..
Glassport . . . ....... Crafton Zippers,
Glassport .... Tiger Lassies . .
Glassport .... Burgettstown . .
Glassport .... Elizabeth . . .
Junior High Girls' Basketball
For the second time in the past two years, Flora Buzella, one time Glassport
star, has coached the team throughia successful season. Constantly handicapped
by lack of practice and teams to play, the girls proved to be real championship
material by winning four of their six games played.
The girls scored eighty-eight points while their opponents made fifty. This
gives the girls an average of fifteen points per game to twelve of their opponents.
Due to lack of funds, letters are not issued to the Junior High Girls' team.
0 6? O
ln the First game of the season, the Senior High Girl Reserves downed the
luniors by a 31-15 score. The half-time score was 16-7. Mehalcik led the
juniors with eleven points, while Marie Modesto was high scorer with sixteen.
Elizabeth junior High was defeated by a 12-4 score in the second game of
the season. Elizabeth scored two points in the first half, while Glassport made
seven. Mehalcik led the scoring with nine points.
Glassport defeated Elizabeth the second time in the third game of the season
by 19-3 score. Elizabeth scored only one in the first halfg the half-time score
was 7-1. Edith Delfine scored ten points to take first scoring honors.
Lincoln High was thoroughly trounced by the locals in a one-sided game.
Lincoln was shut out in the first half, not making a point. Mehalcik scored
eighteen of G1assport's nineteen points. Final score, 19-4.
West Newton junior High lost to the Juniors by an 11-10 score. Glassport
rallied after trailing at the half, 6-3. Zo11er led the scoring with five points.
This contest was of the two-court variety.
Glassport lost the last game of the season to West Newton by a 15-9 score
in a two-court game. The score was tie at half-time 7-7. McCord of West
was high scorer with eight points, followed by Mehalcik with seven.
Glassport Senior High Reserves . . . . . . 31
Glassport Elizabeth . . . .......... 4
Glassport Elizabeth . . . .. . 3
Glassport Lincoln . . . .... . .. 4
Glassport West Newton . . 10
Glassport VVest Newton .. 15
"Dietz, Bertha Downing
Ferguson, Margaret Redmond
Griliin, Helen Baxter
Jones, Emma Sparks
Weinkauf, Margaret Krecken
Calhoun, Mildred Davis
Keister, Ethel Williams
"'Berkema, Marie Lapsley
Phillips, Ruth Minehart
Phillips, Edna Chalfant
Satterfield, Elsie Herman
Patton, Anna Redman
Sheldon, Edna Coursin
Johnson, Catherine Caughey
Musgrave, Marjorie Caughey
Hutton, Pauline Lapsley
Webb, Louise Lamoreaux
Knight, Marie Jones
Shirley, Florence Weddell
Pforsich, Zelia Davis
Ross, Nina Wilkes
Mort, Edna Rodenizer
McAllister, Amelia Benner
Victor, Sara Broder
Wallace, Anna Davis
Gilchrist, Helen Delaney
Leezer, Grace Davis
Richter, Mayme Wiesenthal
VVassick, Clara Witkowgki
Katterhenry, Thelma Snyder Coursin, John
Rickman, Mable Whirl
Wagner, Edna Boen
Shaw, Ruby Knight
Lynch, Odessa Erhard
Holroyd, Edna Howard
Palley, Frances Klein
Jacobs, Mayme Broder
Dudley, Mary Evans
Jenkins, Mary Hartman
Murphy, Ann Matey
Shaw, Gwen Richards
Hallas, Eleanor Wylie
Renner, Hilda Hacker
Hazuga, Dora Bico
Olson, Ina Carlson
Kirmeir, Helen Cole
Holstine, Harriet Campbell
Borelli, Carmela Chaverni
Breen, Evelyn Granger
Miller, Jeanette Granger
Quinn, Evelyn Hedman
Grivna, Helen Harchar
Goodman, Eleanor Klien
Duncan, Catherine Murphy
Nicol, Jean F.
Fife, Annabelle Lapsley
Baker, Eleanor McGovern
Van Etta, Margaret
Derflinger, Anna L.
Heys, Gertrude Halavats
Esman, Velma Krasik
Granger, Mary Kurtzrock
Smith, Glada Marks
Fleece, Miriam Forsythe
Myers, Dorothy Milligan
Crowe, Inez Murphy
Blaha, Marie Graf
March, Etta Mae
Derliinger, Ethel Stewart
Ehrbarser, Hester Tragesser
Wamsley, Clara Wilding
Davis, Marian Acor
Graf, Adele '
Arthur, Frances McCoy
F robuck, Grace
NOTE: Corrections on t is list w
appreciated for future ecords.
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We give each job our personal
634-636 Monongahela Ave. Glassport, Pa.
The Best Place to Eat
THE SILVER CAFE
538 Monongahela Ave.
Plumbing and Heating
Contractor Good Shoes only. Guaranteed
523 Monongahela Ave.
fitting Footwear tor every mem-
Off. 27437 20063 b f th f
Electrical Supplies er O e arm Y'
am Also Hosiery
SI Sales Service
133 Sixth Ave. Dial 514
Pittsburgh, Pa. Mclqeesport V
W. A. Sheaffer Pen and Pencil Sets
Sinclair Oil and Gas
Bill Folds, School Supplies, etc. Accessories
9th and Monongahela Ave.
Master s Service JACK DAVIS
Gas, Oil, and Accessories
Corner 3rd and Monongahela Ave. O
First Class Auto Repairs
Phone 27916 Battery-Charging
Forrester - Vaughan
to the Class ot 1936
MILLER DRUG CO.
519 Monongahela Ave.
Hart's Esso Station
Corner Monongahela Ave. 8: Harrison St.
For Better Suits Made
SAM THE TAYLOR
Ray Hornfeck, Ph.G.YR.P.
UW'l'1ere Prescriptions are not a
622 Monongahela Ave. Sideline"
, It It
National Grocery Co. S
Meats and Provisions
510 Monongahela Ave.
Monongahela Ave. at Seventh St.
Read "Curbstone Coach"
in McKeesport Daily News
HENRY COHN bY
of MERRILL GRANGER
Cobor Lighting Fixture Co. A Glassport Graduate
Compliments STANLEY'S STYLE SHOP
Men's and Boys' Wear
of "Sundial A11 Leather Shoes"
V. E. GRIFFIN "The Store of Values
623 Monongahela Ave.
CE TO DICK BARBIE
N. B. C. ORCHESTRA
EU, ,Ufns ummnms
if the product
Pittsburgh Printing C0
530-36 Fernando Street
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Suggestions in the Glassport High School - Glahisean Yearbook (Glassport, PA) collection:
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