Millvale High School - Millvalean Yearbook (Millvale, PA)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 112


Millvale High School - Millvalean Yearbook (Millvale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1946 Edition, Millvale High School - Millvalean Yearbook (Millvale, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1946 Edition, Millvale High School - Millvalean Yearbook (Millvale, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1946 volume:

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X XX I X 1X X X 119 , XX X1 X, X - '3g.1X 1'X-3 -J i '12 , 1 '1X1 .X.X1 Xi zik' 11X15X t 1 X Q XXXXX XXX ,nh J- '., ,uf ' -1--X, V'-'RW " "" 1 .-41171, '. , ' 1 191.111, x 1 011112 QI RY 1946 X X-I , iirfl - - fu ef" 5 wi 14 A' n o - Nr R a- ff ' i I!-ff gi' lu ff'j 1:5 'Xa 7 Ax f fJ'fN 3' Q A I 4 f Z ,,. 46 Z ' E ff - if ff 1 I 4 1 I w W w K w N 4 l -7- 4 2 3 """" " 'U 4 'MW' 7' W"-"'-4. '----- 1 L. - l 4'Ww5iQ XXX 8 X xx It if ' 'T jgj-1 f ff?z1N-dv YS W , W0 , 'H 5 Vy' ,gffgxxs in g g: SQ, Q , X, ' i X5XX X X kvg ,xRug 1,1xbNX wyX 'xx X fu 'N N X X? QNKQXXXXQSQFQQQQ Y. Wwfif fy if X X f X K f N R :V "Q f X' b lyk is S- N X WXX x KR x H 'N X X X W ' x ggi? z425Zmafmm7he.Y5wk Dear Diary: At last we llave put the reality of our treasured years into a spectacular creation . . . an Ullonest-to-gooclnessn diary! only a cliary can reveal what truly lies witlzin tile cleptl1 of a lleart. In weaving tlze material in wlnielz lo originate tllese pages tlnat follow, we founrl not only arcluous toil taut unmeasurerl joy as well. Unforgettable upals, '... froliesome clances . . . entertaining assemblies . . . lleetic luncll-llours . . . all of tlxese plus many more will fairly flow from tllis Colossal volume of immortal memories, wllen tlle unbarrefl passage is opened to peer back into the clays of yesteryear when we were tile carefree Htmotmlay soxersn of our nation! NIARIAN NIIYERS. Eftitor RQSEMARH-3 FLEMING. Assistant Eflitor Page F ive 7a QM To You, PRINCE OF PEACE, we are wholly indebted. Our unsung heroes now are peacefully at rest with the thought that at last their dreams may be a reatity. Their sons and daughters, wives and Sweethearts, mothers and fathers, may know that their sacrifices were not att in vain. The favorite drugstore on tile Corner, the old swimming note in the meadow, lovers, lane along the moonlit take, the white church on the hilt, and other dear haunts will constantly remind us of those who never again will be among us mortatty, out deep in our hearts we know that their spirits will tive on forever. After four endless years of tumutt and confusion, we, the youth of the world of today, cherish the glowing essence of peace that has been spread over time huge globe of which we are all a part. No longer do the roar of the cannon and the screams of the dying, haunt the young child or his youthful mind with growing fear. Instead, there is a peaceful joy fitting the hearts of att--young and old alike. This joy, created by our soldiers.- weary, wounded, or sleeping-must never be abused. It must tae con- stituted to build a better world. We, the Class of ,46, earnestly pledge to keep this promise with our iiearts, souls, and minds, so that ottlers may tive in a peaceful world free from the roar of cannons, the screams of dying, and the fearful looks of children. To You, Prince of Peace, we bow down in reverent tttankfutness for once again reigning over the world. Page Sev n 1 . I" -- l 1' ,VN , X, - - -,M y X G f X5 X ,. . A if f 1 7 . Q vm, X W XX NS 1 ffyjf by ffl ff 1 ' XX i s Q9 ' ' K X W , 1 Q f ' 1 Wlrulwuwwfqfau 9193 XNXXNNWN ' xg 'X ' f',,, . , I fiwv N ' " X, up-fl ' N I "' NwxwmmNX RW ff W N f-Wgfgf-f M ., ,-. f ,I 1-W2 - Www N .V,1 JW 1, fr Q. 415 XX y I "9 W!! fi W I! ,J-fi' N' 2 - Q W WW fiqgulic X K 5 ig "77!Wmf1lWW ' f x 1 , Q!-Y LZ V ,WMI , vf , VIAL ,fl . 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W ga - 1' f " - -'fig Qff t A ' I fff' Q2 ay: ,I ff "' f- ' X " X - lm ' f--5 ff? . 124 D 5 , - , ' A - Vu ' '- .sf LA J lx f?bfr- ., 'Aj-if X X Q K fx ff R uefze noi Aevgegifgnd education bid ffceqLLQ,rliQq UTQQ of foclaui. ----- Their lives they placed upon man's noblest altar, Entabernacled for the peace of man, For Christian faith transmutes in man all sufering Into eternal joys and life's awards. And thus I feel that far beyond the thousands living Unto our dead my pilgrimage is made, And in th.e oneness of a common sorrow Born of the Single Fatherhood of God, I leave in thought the message of each dear one Upon the altars of our templed dead. And they in turn, to us, I feel, ane speaking With eloquence which we, the living, hear. They ask not to have back what they have given: They seek not praise, nor prize, nor earth's acclaim They only ask that we who follow after May profit by the anguish they have borne. They ask for men the just peace that they fought for The better world that they have died to build. from OUR SLEEPING SOLDIERS by Archbishop Francis J. Spellman Page Ten XX f-'oi 0 ur X Gold Star Sons gil 4-,Ll 4f"'L Y: no ' C' hir- 1 .,1l- I .E- UIILLXAHI mannnry ALAI1 IYREIIIIUEL "4o RAUIIIORD IIIAIISKI '34 IUILLIATII LEAHU 43 ROBERT CAUAIIAIIGH JATTIES SCHIUIDT '41 WILLIAM MED. '57 R1-:als RAIIDIG . '41 HARRU Psclomsn .lolm BEIIHAK '36 nwmur mum Emu. mozzzrn nmnn Kozmsn JACK srmi '35 CARL lmuns mATunw rom -o - ALBERT DITINORE '42 ?,5. Romani' musmuno '41 f nunoum Anmsnson '34 , X FRANCIS msnmnesn 'se I cmnn srsmsnonrnn '42 A .Z 5 Y f 46,2 D' f if VQHQZ! 7 ,- - ff" 1-"'Q,f-fe 6 7 7 , 4. if QI v fa, Z , 4 Ala? W A , 4 f ' . f' , ' o 4 CW P' J , Aff 4 ,ff fy f 4 , ffl- ,, . i 1 "4 "'-fd., -zz7'w' 1 , , , 4' 1 Q YIRCIII. C Hi JI .SINCIIQR .SlljH'l'l'iSilIfl l,rim'ipul "That 111z111" whu stmlls 111t11 vl.1sscs .11 thc 1st 1111cxpuutul 11111111u11ts .uhlsi 11111' to 11111' Cll.ll'.lClClAS .as wc hmmm' MHS tu c11lu1' Q1 xx'c11'hl hllcd VVIKII 11hst.1ulcs whiqh XXI' .IS 1llILll'C CIIIICHS INIISI 4LlIX' C 1h11' 411111 h4111111' to 1111- .1l1'c.1dy 111111111 11-fling wc possuss of huh111g111g tw .1 "xx'11111lc1'1'11l school. 411111 l1lCLll1lllQf-Lll g111ccLl11tcs. Um ,llama l.XhIlfS l'. SXYJXIN High Srhuof l,l'illl'ilNll Thu lWl'lIk'1l'.ll 111 wh11111 wc mu' su much is: f' . J 1-kill h1x'111g hu11u.1th thc stc1'11 uxtc1'1c11' lulh Ill P1 hu .l4Nlll1lk'X Ill h1s rulv 111' u1111111.111Lh11g m1Hl.'x'I'.1l 111L1I.11' .xml 1'us111'ul1xl 41111n111g thc st11Ll1'11t 11111151 I111' h1s h1111cs1y .md lIl1IMll'll.llily 111 hulping llx 111 xx'111'k l11+fctl1c1' X . S111u1'1'u 111 1115 1h's11x' to 111.11411 111' 11s hcllcl' stuf 1lv11ls .1111l huL1v1' u1t1:u11s .1s wr 110111111 f,I'Ul11 '11c,1lh h1s "p1'111uct1111j XX'1I1Q.H uglv 11.1.1111- ,. xfnf aan" will 1111111' to 11141113' fl.1sscs xx'11h h1s 11111ch' s.1x'111gs , . 1 M... F-v OUR SCHOOL DIRECTORS Guidance the needed quality for a successful future can be achieved only if it is faced intelligently by those controlling the education of youth. This fact has been realized by our school directors who have provided: Obtainable goals for students and faculty members alike to meet, as they progressed in the yearly work. Scholastic policies which raised the standards of MHS' and gave it a reputation of a much higher degree than many other schools of a like caliber. Deeisive action to remove all obstacles and pitfalls from the paths trod by the students in order to insure them of a bright future. i l-lll.DA fl. DEPP No other school can boast of su-eh a charming Q truant officer who shows: Humor and joviality as she becomes a real friend with - the members of the student body and urges its feminine members to follow her footsteps in the nursing profession. Jollity and a completely disarming smile when rceeivf ing the sometimes weak excuses for our absence. Dexterity and adeptness in her desire to make people feel at ease and selffconhdent in her presence. DR. VINCENT W. SIMPSON The man carrying the little satehel who cures our aches and pains is: Vital to the wellfbeing of the student body for his meaningful task of diagnosing their ailments. Wnirthy of praise and many thanks for giving untiringly of his knowledge and time to help those less fortunate than he. Skillful in providing not only medical aid, but also spiritual and moral aid to soothe the emotions of his fellow beings. 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LII Inn 5 c., We Uwe IJOROTIIY A, RICHARDS :lu unliuhlv Cllllllltllliflll, n spirilvrl spwilcz-r', runl ulnlvrslumlillg lvrlcllwr, sho is LTJYIHIIIIKIHYI Dcvntuig livi ap.irv ni-:nu-ul, in untvi'xiu,.1 into giniinqitcil Jiscmhioiis un current luippcninga .ruuml wur rvpcc. Alvsurlung Ihr g.ivin':s nl' llfu funn thi' yuulh mrruumling.: lirl' guul cxlulviting it lll hcl' lu.gl1L-lifnrtml nctlunf. ul lu lulp Nulvu tlc Lllllicultun ol lik R--.iclnng uurxxnril xxltli mln- inirut In ln-lp wiliroxw in hi: sluulics ' ' lx IAY I .. ISRFNNAN 'Il fllfllfl' YUIITS, ll'll1'll lll llH'lllUl'i1'h ll'l' l'l'fY'fI1'l' UHF sh-ps lhrough Allis, uw' will sm- un imwnnpurulili- svniur sponsor uilm luis: lVlul-lnl flu' rlixilwirli-ix zuul iiwirzisill thc xxirnliun uf shi- sunmrs lw ,lu-wiiig ilu-in iv ix rln- liuli. things ul lull' rlizir icilly cuunl. lhv snmll luliilxirswca uc cxtcml tu help unc .unixlu'r. Laivlsln-il ifcr us lln' lruita ull mpr1'iciu'c wlucli li.ix'r lwfnllin livr nlurmg, thi- ul guuling thmc .ilwut lu cuter :i new ri.: ul lilv. Buflvlul nur uvcrfzrxilnnls rntlulsxzisln. wlucli scvniuil to uvtr' llmx' cunlinuuusly, in urilcr tu xnnlu' uf .urn-pt xrapuiisi- lulun-4. WL' truly 1'i'.ili:v thc :truiiptli .xml xvurrli ul this cuunsvl. l,l li'lI.l,li B. Illilhllil 'lil'I IIQR illlll' Hfllltlflllllll ilrlyvlu ol' llu' flhivfluin mul fllfs is: Luwly to look au, ns hui gliwry slnllc :mul uplifting pvrsunaility nullzilu' llir wnrinlli ol hurniui luw iunhilmul within hcr. Bi-umihil with wislws of succvsx nnil lmppim-sf tu curry .ilung ns wc tixivvl iluwn thc iw-nil ul lllu. 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Q H , , 5230 X X I f w X www 1 '55 ' X X-S-, F5 W A in X f xX " Z f 1 4 ? f I f 5 f Q Q 5 X X N x - 2 X . , g f 2 Z I f 5 1 Q f f. f . si-1.5-Ez? 5 Z fa:---13:21 f f j 4 Q 5 g33zg:1f.Z1":iff-':.1-,.., - -. 4 " ' 5"' 1' 3- ff: ilffff- I-'IQ -. ...:- , ,V X5 Q , lem lime: O U R D I A R Y O F O U R F O U R Y E A R S A T were-3 ITJF' v-1--w At iast it has arrived! For this is the day which we have eagerly awaited for four years, and yet somehow hated to see because it meant the end of so many pleasant affairs and happy days, knowing that we never again would participate we present: ratorical f f nrivaled - ealistic - utiful f ngenious f dmirable f emarkable f ielcling f bliging - riendwly f bedient f f nique f f eliable ashionable ptimistic - nruifled f eserved - oungest f arnest f uspicious - espected f ilent f tomic f enacious annerly - mpish f oquacious f oyal - f ivacious tfable f iberal f f ffervescent f 1. f G ertrude Keller f Marian Myers f Betty Giger f jean Neuf f joseph Badali f Alice Cooper f Lois Gittings f Virginia Kuhn f Edith Wolff Renee Schindler ' Roberta Burget Leroy Schomburger - Virginia Blosat f f Jean Sirlin f Virginia Young f f Ellen Ernst Nancy Berneburg f Albert Bates Mary Agnes Kram f Marian Zotter f Fred Thomas f Irma Lache f Melvin Cohen - Edward Blum f Keith Hyde f Robert Young Kenneth Schindler - John Koslosky f Dolores Uiszko f William Snook f George Franz f Helga Henning Oh Millvale High, dear Millvale High. Our Alma Mater true. We pledge to thee our loyalty, Sing to thy glory anew. Our heroes on the field or track Bring honor to thy name. And 'all thy sons and daughters will Proclaim thy fame. 5. 2 I Z O '-H I CID M . 'T-D I CO D O ZX E. :T CD E" D2 5 Q- vi O E 5 Q ET O 'QPA cn Q Q.. I fb m ui m 3' D Ev 3 CQ O C 1 in O 'S IGH! FOOEOW ZPSI we UZ? Z!-'1 ESPNU :Q 04 oc ilarious f f Charles Kuhn mpressive f junella Balster ay f f Bernadette Kachmar umorous f f f Mildred Klein ophisticated - Patricia Sismour hummy f f Charles Guca ,armonious Margaret Randig riginal f f f Evelyn Porr bserving f f f Tony Sarkis ikahle f Eugene Buchholz ndispensable f f Herbert Foss ecessary f ' f Robert Anderson itty - f Harry Dilmore miable f f f Roy Pfister adiant f f jean Blumer lluring f Carol Frankousky imble f f Jane Zwigart ignilied f Edith Ann Bauer ntelligent f Robert Lisensky oble f f f Anna Mae Galvin etite ' f f Rosemarie Fleming lectrifying f Roberta Bauer ttractive f f Erma Brennan aptivating f Bertha Giger nchantinv f Ma dalena Nist 5 g Welcome back f f f Vernie George He's in the Army f James McNerney Alma, Mem For loving hearts with gifted minds, Vkfho guide us day by day, Vkfho teach us Hope, Fidelity- Truths that will live always, 2. VVe sing a grateful hymn of praise. To do our best we'll try And through the years will faithful be, Dear Millvale High. -S. Fleming. Page Nineteen 1 ' Nw JOSEPH BADA 1 f ALBERT BATES uJO8,, X A iii: saAlu h'iHl'Ull'fUl Shin: 81111115 Swing fir sru: Ass nhly f'o111111iH1'4': I J , I wr! llmlor fir11cl11ul1'. XX rx all K In ,I ' jf D0 you hear the sti ' gxro f the tyrnpani, D you' 'ee the fellow with the engaging smile the sweet tones of violin, the rythmic beat- if 3 Wf Img eyes? Thatis HAP, Bates' He rates beat of the bass d fs our ffjoejv An tops w h us because we can't find a more con- have you seen hisx e met designs and jsiderat Senior anywhere. He doesn't seem to experiments? A ugh, fjoev hasnft tak his studies tot? seriously, for just ask any of whether to bec a mu ' lan, scientist, gas his als and they'll declare that he has a matchless owner, statesman, or 3 ftsman, WE e of humor. LAI" is one of our quiet, un- with his oujd do any ' a s g, well-li d members. jfs 1 '1 BERT A RSON JUNELLA BALSTER EDITH ANN BAUER 1111 1 Al 1 1 Vufhlx f Itflf tl X Ire lung fl 1111 1 1 N 1 q Only rr W absent today? What' qggsy again' Since Bob nt so much, we appreciate is jokes in class much more' wever, absence and joking en t his only merits, for though small he is powerful on the grid- iron and wrestling mat. In his wn quiet, yet jolly way, 'Muggsy has won a place in the hearts of his classmates. Page Twenty unella 1 1 I 1 5 Il hi uv 31 mor I uv Vim and vitality fairly ooze from unella s eyes and laughing mouth Forever jestlng and joking with Roberta, she smiles her way through the halls of MHS Her talks m English and P. O D. are enjoyed by all because of the energy and enthusiasm she puts into them. Even though she came to us from Penn High in her unior year, she has entered whole-heartedly into the spirit of our Senior class. Ee 1 I II 1111 r 51 111x 1 111 ll Dllll 1 1 r Y' N IIIUI X ulet, easy going, but ready to explode into an eloquent oratlon is Edith Ann Her talks in P O D are backed with ever glowing enthusiasm. But she s not always serious! Ask her many friends about her jokes and humorous re- marks. Big dark eyes and pretty hair set off Edes flashing per- sonality and make her someone wonderful to know. NANCY BERNEBURG "Nance" Senior 'l1l'l'tISII!I'1'Y'J lx1llIl'4Ill'lllI Sluff: Cllivfluin Sinn: Girl Reserves filmrnsq Rvlrvslunn-nl Shmcl Xvnrlevrq Svllilll' Play: Honor firucluulv. She's in the typing room! There s 1- is, c unt- ing money! Who? Nancy, our wins me bl nde, of course who has served us 53 "5 ' treasurer. Dancing seems to b F f Q I. time, as seen by her regula . g '- y ' "hops." If her I-15, y " i a ' been shown in her w th 1 eroi Ill? x partment continues,' y " e e ihllve 1 s. . who claims this i5 i n XA utr u l.N'lIV' ...nm s . 4' EDWARD L "Eddie' 3 I C1'Ii4"-llllll Ski-ff: Hi-Y T usur Aflllviit u ' u 'vit Club Vice Presiclvnf: Fonllmll vsl 1 . 11 or P War Xvorlz. , The twent t ! A e's over! Blum di a o i went during football seaso is of . mite carried the ball to glor ny ' es. "Eddie" is popular with all from e sh to the Seniors. Whether whizzing the around in his '4Chevy," or showing his antics n the gridiron and dance floor, "Eddie" is equally at home. Popular, handsome "Eddie" is welcomed into any group. 'fl-l'..Xll,1lll'flHr.i ? , Alylvij A F A T. lt! T 'Xi ROBERTA BAUER VIRGINIA BL Ajr . JEAN BLUMER "Roberta" "Gi1N1 II ' :Ui ' .glean Qu . In "',f f"": 1'S'.'. W' "" '1'ff" """' I W' "" 'S "" V lshflli Cff, 'iii' gififfi . . . , U ,,.. ff ...,, slap, N .,.., .I.-uw muff, tml Rv lfuvr Nuff, furl lfkirms. ,fnmr 5 lfill x, Mill :1t- Ipfm Sl f. Ch ftum bluff, News- svrvvs: Senior Sioux: Rifle Club: Refresh- lll4'llf Sltlllll Vtlorlwr: Xvur Xvnrle, Roberta has the ball! She arches it high! And plop! It's in the basket! That's the way it goes in gym class when peppy Roberta is in action. When a sudden giggle bursts forth it's usually the gang laughing at one of her jokes ! ! X It seems that whenever anything interesting is going on, she is in the thick of things, contributing her radiant manner and gay witticisms. Rollicking Roberta really rates "reet" with us! Refrvslmn-nt Siu l Vxforlulrg Assembly cwOllllII.llll'l'I lilxrxry Assisfnnlg Vxfur Vlforlzg Honor Ura ll Q' el X HC 'rl I. . lt. x F Talent! harm, aiiid dependability con he to hiaike f'fGinny" "one s ee kid.",g'She' fan .wield ia n le wg? experlt slcill,,"as her o n Xcolo ul walrclrobetjand cos- tumeqfor oun issemblyf programs testify! However, sewing is not her only inthrest, for she has been oneiof ourable librarian assistants for the 'majority of her high school years. Her quiet charm and jolly nature shine from her earnest blue eyes. letter Stuff. T ' r 5 lx: Rgnlf- Te Vice- flapfuin: res r ent Html orlzerl: Assemlzlv C omni' eq Library ssistan 3 if Xvur XV Sen' PM ' Hon Grurluul . illv ' s l las ihas b n f . nn "'l ghing es, c n gio s ' , n app nce, per ct p ise,1 a .cintel ence, hav ac h r n tins osition. Altho h e s a quiet sort of charm, i the first to bubble over wi g ughter and-ready wit. Our 'W ean' with the Light Brown Hair" is enough to inspire any sweet melody. Page Twenty-one EUGENE BUCHHOLZ S5Eug7l lvur XVWL, f hwflmn Nlnffg H1 lg flilllvlll' flulr: Vrlrsifx Fl l Foollmull' SZM4 MELVIN COHEN Hman A1iHl'UlPlIll Sinn.: ,:l'1'SIll1IH7l Prlwirlrflll: lIiYf vnrsilv CYIIIII llrvsizlvnl: flllllvlir' filulz l,l't'Silll'1li, Trvrlsurvr: l"uoIlmll fiupluin: C 1 B I 1 llx C Xvrvsfling lupuin: um: f ssvrnrl' '0llllllilit'l'I Xxytll' Xvnrlez Senior Play: High Honor firumllullv. i'EUgH is 3 V311 ,l0hUS0l1, all Alan Can you i i e the football team without the Humphrey Bogart all wrapped up in dynamic ance of its captain i r the wrestling some package. His slow manner of nd his tea? ed! of hm Y. hlque-tlfe dance shy grin have broken many a in fo M11 e das? 15 ih W?h0ut his lflixzl' his four years at Millvale High spunk bay? thier as- nc Esteem os ' aik Egggieimaifiiieep and aufaround him broxjgyesj conffgio s rin, and uplifting per- tops. 'flglfii grldlron 111111 son ityivpfocla' 1 is ' t title of the "All- fo SHY, 'Cffli American ot rds, what will MHS ,M 5 1 do without Ho" el? N-W .t Q BC J ERMA BRENNAN ROBERTA BURGET ALJXCAE I in J "Erin" "Bobbi" ' Aficewx .f jill' ll ftuin Skill.: fiirl Rm:-rl'4's: Senior Nl I SIIIUSHIKIIIZ Girl lct'5l'l'l'l'5I Senior lN1iHl'tIl4'lII QI 5 filwguuin li f: Rv 5 t: Rifll- fllulr: fifmrus: liuhm cilllllj 510113. flmrus: Spring lfvslivulg Swing swims "rv , nrvi' ir! rvfu . '1l'l.fxxSiU -I XVU,-I,-I flrcln-sl filmru 5 rrillqjll s hub l of IIIPXIIJ? ml Xvnrle r' XY Xyo P Pep, vim, and vigor fit this small Irish lass to a "TP Her sparkling eyes and friendly manner make Erma a likable member of the Senior class. Whatever the occa- sion may be, Erma is always there with her ready wit and appealing charm. Of her many activities, this striking high stepper loves her baton twirling best of all. Page Twenty-Iwo The phrase "a pretty girl is like a melodyy' is well-portrayed by this delightful miss. Soft brown curls and a gay smile, together with an adorable wardrobe give her a chic appearance. Familiar melodies echoing throughout the halls assure us "Bobbi" is at work again. Seated gracefully at the keyboard, nimble fingers flying, "Bobbi" surely paints the picture of a "pretty girl and a melody." blue as X mythical one in her '4Alic ue Gown." Quite a lovely picture to behold . . . this pert lass with her light brown hair, dancing blue eyes, cute up- tilted nose, and flashing smile. Although she has not had the startling adventures that brighten- ed the life of "Alice in Woiider- land," her little deeds of kindness and generosity have brightened the lives of many about her. ' I Q12 ' I 1 Our Aligefbiyk ijliit as Jxjieitty in IHA? Game! '46 ELLEN ERNST "Ellen" -1 . Nlilllwllr-fill S : flllirerlluill Stull.: Girl lQl'SUl'l't'SI Senior Sioux: llumlq filo!! .: lVrlf','lVur'lc. u 1 . 1 I . Carefree andfrefreshing--that's Ellen. Whenever 1ou'g4e down'in tire? dumps a search for this cheery I sf prtwes beneficial. Her bubbling laughter and inso smil.eln1ak,e you forget your "blues" in a shp t time. Unforgetable will be the study halls nwqpre Her timely jokes produced an explosion of 'lat ghter. If ,she keeps this air of gaiety about her, j Ellenl will ,tread easily down the road of life. HERBERT FOSS "Herbie" lvlillwllvrln Slug: Hi Y: .Allllelic filulr: Varsity Fluff: ljuullmlli Buslwllmll: Rifle Club: Rvfrvsllnn-nl Stand Vxiurlevrq lvur Vxyorlf. Big and brawny with the most adorable grin you ever saw, f'Herbie" will greet you every day with a merry laugh and a ready wit. Although he spends most of his time in dashing around in his blue Plymouth and station wagon, running errands for teachers and students, he still seems to find time to study. Oh, those witty remarks of his are often in need when one is feeling a little blue! i , f w In future years when we find things a little tough we'll always remember his cheery ways. 1 A HARRY DILMORE LtHarry79 Hi rlflrlvliz' filufn: Vursify filulr: Fun! hull: lluslcvllmllz Rifle fvlulr: lvur Xvorlc. "The funniest guy in the world," that's how we like to refer to friendly, congenial, crazy-as-they- come Harry. Each day throughout the year Harry is cheering up some drooping flower and bring- ing lots of laughs into the lives of all, from Freshmen to Seniors and even on into the Faculty. Harry will laugh his way through life but he will always have his unique ability in woodwork to back him up. 'Bye, Harry, keep 'em laughing. Null: flowery 311 just what to everyone to help. Since more intelligent re sure the Faculty author's she is-rosy, and forever she is one of Seniors, and ' ' will agree, she is usually found leading every class she enters. No matter what the endeavor, "Rosey" has always come through with flying colors and there is no doubt in our minds that this suc- cess will follow her through the years. CAROL FRANKOUSKY f'Carol" fxw1iHl'4lll't!ll SKIIUSHIIIIII cvllil'f-llllll Slug: b1'lli0l' 5ilNI.Yf CVIHITHSI Xxrfll' xxlllflf. The up-to-date wardrobe and dancing ability of this sweet little miss contribute much to her popularity. However, her chief characteristic shows up time and again, for Carol is usually found in the center of a laughing crowd bursting forth with a merry giggle along with the latest joke. As we hear her gay laugh and re- member her dancing across our stage, we know that the tap,tap of her sparkling toes will ring forever throughout the halls of MHS. Page Twenty-three iff' A - ' ll ' 'J j. . 1 7 1 A . f " , JL . 1,1 ,I ' . 'V A J ' 1' ' ' ..,,Mf, 1,7 l 45-sg ,jj ' 'wfifl' ' H.,-fi' il ,f 1 V , - ' ,' - 1' ANNA fMj.fgp5Lv N ,',,,'. BHISE-IA QFERJ 'f' Y' , H , " , ,A .-e ' " l ' V . a lVla7V, ,L 'I f l!.,4uBertlu I ly, A H fx'iHl'llIl'tIlI,S 1 qC'liif-'1 is iff: ix' slr- er Slang fir' Rvsvrlu-s, . 7 i . ,Q A 1 I' . - 'A , 1, - Svnior Sr It kill' il vmlrlii clflllllllfulilh ljlmrury liwiiln 4?,-ylirphnliulmlli 5ltm3I"r?.hli"'lbli'ri:fAIWXKAUP xt ,gf V X -In C V Slulli' uri lxvglrlws: 5l'l1l0f' SlA1.YJll'l j1'slffa1lI:i4fa4'fia'euvf A Munn' ur I ' A U U" 4 filmrus: ,Sp1'ingy Fvsliiluw, T.ilrl31fL,f7Cglislc1vlll: alll Thw rain f "Dee Purple" filter th gh the f"f'f""""Q "f ' - ' A . . tiff 4 fr. Wh ouldii be? Must be AV Mae, for , -,f' ,1" li , f "' g ne tir V entertaining het riendf with Twmklmg eyesf Quarry le' at-deff ablmqtmce t de w tl rains and soothi g melodies. This dup? 'flake tmy' S?5Fg9'f!f'l'f m any flick' lass nter Vi to school activiti s with an enthusi- fin e,,'f'ff1iiHf,, rin 6 .2 is at 3 typlfwfltfir' a 'c zeiy bein gpecially int sted in our branch Bert? famflgvf eagfrnesslallpfpl UHIHH11 of the lttlt-Lim rs of the, CA. Her love for of ma., 3,259 0 :HEI Regard,e1ff'o , er fest Social Stud' ip prqvon By her ambition to major for Ssclfglm and 4:9 acvlevfi f .3 hlgh PSC? in this Held at'colleg after her departure from 011 t is onorjou' Bifft ,fu S mme to mute M ' to her oneiaii only Joe. L . it GEORGE FRANZ LAVERNE GEORGE BETIY QIGER "G90rg9', "Verne" 1 f 'G .BTTYU A II' li: .illlvli fillli: Vi sl' filull: final - ' ",, rw-1 ,I . I, ',. ' I. fury , iwilll' , il Nfiydl Pl' Sli fl", lnill: xxlftidfilllll yi4ISIU'fliiIlllylx'14IlllIHl'l'. gilluinxii:m:i,:'iIl:Iilgtsixllciillilll tljgiivi ilhglzh If-svriwy Ullilfll' kjnllv: filtor ui- Spriflllgi . . B Ly Q N' v 'v ivri: Xvu Vfzrfc: Hrrlmr 'il'rul4m!v. It has been said that George is ""'- -A f f"'P- I , one of our quiet Seniors, but ,.Hmmm, Who,s that new Senior riofu , y atlglfdf special. when one gets ui know him' he boy?" 'i'hat was the cry from thatyfrgetty' IY ijshe is is found to be quite a likable and mam, of our Freshies this year out of cla a id w tx ' er Uziiany congenial person.. George can Wheil handsome uvernev rejoined fri 1145, f Oes sh ode th- air of usually be found in shop work- reserve. Al ys syn' athetic, ing on some sort of useful con- traption or his robust frame of body can be found with our powerful "eleven" or giving his opponent in wrestling a "hard time." He certainly has changed from that shy bashful Freshie lad to a dependable and worthy friend! We mean this, George, from the bottom of our hearts.- Page Twenty-four us in our classes after being honor- ably discharged from the Navy. Being good-natured over many of life's obstacles is one of his chief assets. "Verne's', contagious laugh was not only welcomed by all, but vital to the morale of the opposite sex. fWill receive diploma after Summer School., Betty is th st pe so to whom you cal hjell yoti care-six and troubles. Special4- ecause she has chosen an unusually worthwhile goal-that of becoming one of our few women doctors. Because of these attributes she will be a joy to all her patients, upon reaching her chosen field of medicine. CHARLES GUCA "Chuck" Hi Y: flilllf'll1' fvllllll lillSl1PllllIllI Rifle Team: Refresluueni Stunrl Xvurlcer: Xvur Xvorle: Senior Play, Who's the Cassanova of the Senior Class-why "Chuck,', of course! Who can forget his capti- vating grin and lively laughter, his charming manners and handsome attire. His smooth foot- work on the hardwood and dance floor plus his dependability have made him popular with all. Sad will be the days when "Chick" and his red convertible are seen no more about MHS. ' KEITH HYDE 6 9 lunior Vice-President: lvlillvaleun Staff: Chieftain Stuff: News- letter Staff: Senior Sioux: Rifle Club: Barul: Assembly Com- mittee: Vwlar Vxforlcg Senior Play. The armed forces might have their "pin-up" girls, but we at MHS have our "color" girl. Her bright- colored costumes and peaches and cream com- plexion make her a beauty to behold, but the color that stands out most is the gold in her heart which is as true as the gold in her hair. Always ready an eager to help, "Keity" can be counted upon to d uch more than her share. No one can ever t e gap 'Keity will leave when she departs X 5 ,, 5 W M' om her Alma Mater. NO! Ibm.: ty lx .9-J I. Ji . ... I!-JLlJLk.+f" ff LOIS GITTINGS HELGA HENNING BERNADETTEJ KACHM R X as as "Helga" "Berne" lvlillvuleu lkylllc Jilifluin Stuff: News- letter fl ' iirl R4 "Wes Presizlent: Senior Si, I ul. lj.. lil.: Spring Festivalg ' Connn"teu: Lilzrury Assistant: Nair Xforle: 5X'Yli0l' Play: High Honor f 1 uute. Nl' y predecessors have nothing on s, fog- wcaefktoo, claim one of the alentetl tings family . . . ours is th lcute laudable Lois! High onxtfie ladder 'of honors, she has e lmvened lnany a P. O. D. dis- ck ssion wit her clear andiintelli- gent thinking. "Lo," busy as a bee because of her active partici- pation! in all important activities may. always be seen scurrying through the halls of MHS bright- ening its corners with her ever- lasting smile. lvlillvaleun Stuff: Chieftain Stuff: Senior Sioux President: Rifle Club: Relreslwment Stumi Vvorlcerg Vviar Vvforleq Senior Play. A wholesome wit, a jaunty joker, and a lively lass depict this fun- loving Senior. Helga, the busy, bubbling president of the Senior Sioux may usually be seen rush- ing through the halls of MHS with one of her friends narrating the latest anecdote. Not only a sparkling story-teller, but also a skillful skater, Helga with her sense of humor will always remain a cheerful companion. lvlillvulean Stuff: Clxieftuin Stall: Senior Sioux: Rifle Clulz Sucretary-Treasurer: Baton Clullg Drum Mrljrbrg Xvar Xxforlz. Do you hear that? Youive guessed it! It's the infectious giggle of our sparkling drum major, "Berne," for her laughter rever- berates throughout the school. Al- though "Berne" considers her studies along with the other events in life, a very light matter, she has her serious moments which sometimes reveal her dual character. Beautiful long black hair, teeth of pearl, and a manner, are the principal traits of "Berne." Page Twenty-five MILDRED KLEIN "Millie" Millrininuvl Salesman: Chieftain stuffy Senior Sioux: Chorus: Spring Festival: Xvur Xvnriz, "Here I am, you lucky people." "Millie" has ar- rived! Her laughter fairly shines from her merry blue eyes and her ever-smiling lips. She is the pivot around which revolves the boisterous singing and hilarious joking of the Senior gals at lunch time. "Millie," our "soda-jerk" can be found cheer- fully serving her cronies when they desire to satisfy that sweet tooth. We're sorry you can't stay, "Mil," to bring cheer to the throng of stu- dents who will pass through the portals of our Alma Mater. . ...A MARY AGNES KRAM saMak19 MiIll7UlPGll Stuff: Newsletter Staff: Girl Reserves: Senior Sioux: Refreshment Stancl Xvorizerg lvur Xvnrle, A sparkling story-teller, a jolly guitarist, a faithful letter-writer, and a cheerful companion-that's "Mak." Although this dark-haired bit of femi- ninity's main extra-curricular activity around school is the Girl Reserves, her fun-loving friends will say she is one grand person to be with at any time. Even though to some she seems quiet and unassum- ing, "lMak" often displays a sparkling wit which entertains all who know her. ii? t. Invf ,ff I V vu! An qj hifi Q f I i If J if X f 5 gERT ELLER JO N O N C RLES KU U lfGe , CC 9 ffChuck,, 213 311 C ii I r iirl ' 'sic' or Sat.: Hi-Y: R0 rvsilnu-n .iuml Ru. if- 9pn'xr Si : ,Lf u sword: , t , hx' Xvrllr flvnrl-z. I 1 sl . . vnior 'v , rg onur 0 IS 3 3 C , Grmtuuu-. fy he is no ' the lea b' hard The handsome male half of the N t rt',' s d of to find for this well- med lad Kuhn twins is the. H014 S9l1i0l' earn 'ia Q t her mental y t is stands out in any group. When to go Undef mu' magic m'C"05C0Pe' Can IL' ' xi ii or 'i an ou tan ing st -' s an f 9 o f . , f c inlyi sw to be I Y xfYNthA ' I2 ' Q , isuon the bea 1" blg-SDIIIC fi it amaz- ing . she . - s h, if not k - f. . - f er favorite sport, base a . Not f more faithful X 6 !, football fm of KJ. boys could be found that thif lass. As she cheered for them, so we shall for her while "Gert,' is on her way to the last rung. Page Twenty-six John smiles, one would think he had just stepped forth from a Dr. Lyon's ad. Sometimes he is so quiet that one hardly knows that he is around, but when he is present at our dances and parties, he is a barrel of fun and a joy to be with. An unforgettable Senior is this polite and well-com- posed lad of the Class of '46. Of course the most obvious thing about "Chuck" is the bright shirts which he displays. His magnetic personality and fun- loving ways make him a grand companion. We could go on endlessly telling why "Chuck" is, all-in-all, one grand fellow to be with at any time. I R U A ' s L1 ,' ' - . X - 'J' lylmx N X x yjx i'-.jj R' .iN j ,Y .viii 'if , O 6' , 'A 'r ' XJ t f IRMA LACHE gj MARIAN MYERS! ij aclrmaas 'iw , " 6iMB3mmy,, fx, MfiiI'lliI'llll SUil'SI'llflYlI S0lliUl' Siflllxi XXVIII' NXYOTL. Blond hair, blue eyes, and an unassuming carefree manner sum up this petite Mt. Troyite. Althou she is considered one of our most quiet lasses, e can always be counted on as a cure f tm ues. We have often wondered what d iis in Irma's deep thoughts and starry a s. Do u think we could forget nonchalant ia? . Mi. its , iviiiivuieun Editor: Supilurnorv Secreluryg Cixieflnin Staff: News- ivlter Stuff: Senior Siuuxg Band: Assvrnbiy Cornrnillvv: Xvur Vwbrh, No accent is necessary to off-set the charming per- sonality of this versatile, dynamic miss. Her per- formance in the assemblies and her photographic ability will long be remembered, as we leaf through this Millvalean. Her efforts were not in vain, as she seemed to derive as much pleasure from her task as we did from the fruits. "Meammy's,' dark sparkling eyes and gay smile radiate happiness. Is it any wonder her friends are as numerous as the stars? ' I v l ,RO E T W 7 iv-'IV M fC obs: 1 V .N a. -,f ' e x W i unior P 'Sffilllii w r ' 1 wlliifiiiflill Mi 'Pm' 5 'l'i i Y fii 1 l sivllvr Sluf: gl' .f ffrvsirient: relic' Ci : ur'i uh: f 0 Clulyf Bu Q gl ,I V f XV L. pl r 'Qf'0"y 5 I'e'K'xV"fA - A55f""I'IY Xforiwr' 4 V ,ommilligr 1 y - "V v HY- f or ultevg Wizrk: he or piety. A 5 Vu Vxfm.i,r: S bil A 'I I "Bob" is one of the most likable ' Gm' , , nf ! Who is that attractive blond little Seniors we have- when in hiS I 'Q' A4' ki ' 2' :mi e' miss with all the P9Pa vim, and Pfesencev You can always and his a a . l" ii ' ' e y if 5 V I vigor? f'Giimy," of course! We cheerful, magnetic smile refresh- H egffflle Z " rf f', ,' I will Surely miss her lusty and ing as well as entertaining. Extra- n f l 'V' ' ' ' 3 l f "" P sincere cheers which helped to curricular activities are favorites fs e ' Ji f 'A ' N' ' as, for lead our football and basketball with Bob, alfhmlgh it C0UlCl DCVCI' Jeannie B .IIN ' for S e is . Q teams through defeat and victory. be Said that he Hegleded his glfteil ii' H xl' of se traits' With all her vivaciousness and Studies- Having the qualities of 3 Her m. W: i i I C S a d ener- running around to find Lois, she born Ofganilef, he Pl'0V6d his 2'-fflf SP 'i' ' t SI tha Still keeps every lock gf hair in worth numerous times in various found friendship' lo alt ' perseverance. When w the place and looks as fresh as a daisy. There will certainly be a great gap at MHS when no more shall be seen of our twins. clubs. On the gridiron his highly- skilled techniques made him a strong link in the forward wall of the Millvale Indians. portals of our Alma ater and life seems to swish by, always recall "Jeanne's" "si sh" through the halls of MHS. Page Twenty-seven f ROY PFISTER 'MARGARET 6cRoy!9 lli Xvrvs im' ' 1' i I' Il ll. Rill fini. liuml ljnsli nl, Spring lmsluui. l',S,iVl.,l.: Slum' ix1lIlIflfU'I'. L Part of Roy's heart belongs to usic Qother part to girlsj and the best exgpres n of his talent is with the high school bald. e possesses a joking laughter which can l ays-,be heard radiating in the classroom as weyia' anion his companions. His twinkling eyes, iSsg9VOlLi rin, and brown wavy hair, have wgin many friends dur' g his HS bf f K are four years at M Beside her those and trying favorite Niillrulr-un Sulvsnmn. f in lun r Slum' Xvnrlwrq Xvur Xvorlc Excited chatter-then has happened? "T the crowd with ,by the usual "Tootsf' What entertaining stories. she has accompanied every dance friends is her she is always in 09:4 -1, ,P --1,1 . ul! I I NIST EVELYN PORR ANTHONY SARKIS ulvlaggiev ssEvien crronyu ,N1ilI,,,,l4.,,,, S,,I,,,,,,,,,,: S1-,lim Si,,,,M XXQH- lNvflHl'Llft'llll Skull.: cillil'liIlilI Sluili: Senior lN1iHl'1II4'lllI SUIUSIIHIIIJ Ili Y: ,lllilu-lim' filulrq XVWL. Soft merry laughter, brown wavy hair, and sparkling eyes help de- scribe this 'Mr. Troy lass to a NT." Many of her friends envy the different hair styles she can create with her naturally wavy hair. Now, these are enough clues for you to guess her name -why none other than "Maggie!" She is considered one of Miss Smith's "right hand girls" because she is forever offering her services to the cooking or sewing classes. Page Twenty-eight .NIOILL Ilrlllllr Clf'lllfIIlll4', Take a bit of slender sophistica- tion, add a dash of chic, mix well with a rippling laughter and stim- ulating wit . . . put it all together and you have "Evie.', She can show a few males how to use a hammer and nails, for in shop class her work is done with little assistance from the opposite sex. With "Evie's" creative and artistic abilities added to a pleasant per- sonality she will surely trip easily down the Road to Happiness. Frzrmllrrlil: Xxirvsliiny: iimlslu-limi, lx1llllllflt'I'. "Look at the lovely cake! Who baked it?" Why none other than a tall dark-haired Senior boy, who is quite a gift to the ladies. How- ever, "Tony" feels just as much at home on the gridiron and wrestling mat. He takes his time in school, gradually grasping bits here and there, but he nlust have grasped quite a bit to graduate in four years. Don't you think so? e .446 CATHERINE SCHINDLER fxiiHl'lIil'lIlI Slulli: fiirl R1-svrlws: Senior Sioux: Rifli- Club: fllmrus: Rvlra-slnnu-nl Slunrl Xxiorlwr. Some day in the not far distant future, when you are leafing through a "lVladamoiselle" or S'Vogue" magazine, you may run across the name of a great fashion designer, namely, "Renee" Schindler. Im- mediately when the name strikes a responsive note in your memory, you will recall her as the oratorical JEAN SIRLIN "Renee" "Sut,' fv1lHI'1Ii1'tIll slung Ciiivfluin Sinn: fiiri R1-svrlws: Senior Sioux: lQl'f.l't'Sllllll'lli Sifllltl vlffwfl Nxillf Nxlllfk. Stop! Look! L' en! "New joke? 'll me more." That's "Sh ," ur hh gy-go-luck enior. If you freque t th - edhes ay night a es, youire sure to see - an, den tra 'pg ll t Qgew steps. Vario l ad- ies claim Qi ch of Jean's time. Her sunn dis si ' , ca efrbe manner and Senior of '46. If "Renee" does as well in her chosen field of work as she does in de ing a Cl explaining, she's bOllh 3k9 mfglou are great ass it comes to cbming friends. KENNETH SCHINDLER LEROY "Kenny lliilivolvon shrill: cillfvilltlill Stuff: HiY: flu! I I H xlllllvlim' fllulr: vursily' V J: :uolnlg Xxil'l'SlfilI!l Si'1'r4'fory3 ISIISLNNIXIIIII Slugv fxllllllIfIUl4Q IIUINH' fifllllllllfld. He's a genius-that's what he is. "Kenny's" "store-house of knowl- edge" makes him the "bright- light" in many of his classes. Be- cause of his willing and cheerful manner, "Kenny" may be found participating in school affairs. He has already proven himself suc- cessful in his hobby of construct- ing prize-winning model airplanes. Last but not at all least in his accomplishments, "Kenny" is a member of our fighting "eleven" Indians. H i6Lee!7 SUIDIIOHION' Trvusurvr: t Senior 'Vice Presi- iivulg lvlillvulvon Slulli filxivlluiu SMH: Hi Y: Burial Vin' Prvsizlvnl: Swing flrrfmsv lm: Assenllrly flnnnnillvv: Senior ploy, High Honor Urucliiulv, When there's art work to be done, there's a search for "Lee," and the result . . . a dance card, a poster, or a sketch of the most original style. The band has also claimed our versatile Vice-Presi- dent and mellow tones issue from his clarinet. Scaling the heights of both the honor roll and the measuring stick, this lad is tops with all. A tower of strength, de- pendable "Lee" is a true-blue pal -one of the most vital links in the chain of Seniors. talnly cover." the her use. our efficient secre- tary, who climb the ladder of success. Twenty-nine FRED THOMAS "Fritz" ':I'l'SllYIlllll x"ll'4'l,7'l'Sitl0lllJ Senior Presicleul: lvlillvalean Stuff: f'llil'lltIlll Slull: lli Y lIH'Silll'lllI Ailllvlir' Club Treasurer: Vursily clllllli flllilulir' lnsurnnru lrllllfl 'lin-usurvr: Foollmll: Busleeflmll: 1 Ass:-lnizly flmrnuillvvz NN nr Xvorle: Senior Play. Distinctive, dashing, daring-that's our "Fritz," the boy to whom we have entrusted the honored position of Senior President. A hero on the grid- iron a d the basketball floor, "Fritz" has taken his pant ipation in sports as seriously as his studies. Handso ', blond, and blue-eyed, he has captured the he t of manv a fair maiden anrl rm-ved an Sz' EDITH WOLFF G6Ede7, lvliiinuleun Skill: filrieflnin Skull: Senior Sioux Svrrvlnry ,rl'l1llSlITK'f'I xrxrllf' Xxrflfh, "Who's the happy one? Must be "Ede." Her incessantly cheerful chatter makes any group more peppy. In the sewing room Edith is the busy beaver-either making button-holes for her fellow classmates, or fashioning a new creation. She al keeps the girls up on their toes when it c mes t paying Senior Sioux dues. If we wire St QAHADQDS7 M-,,,,,, ,1,,,,:,,-..I -,,,:-, 1, I r 1 11 i Dolly x.Z KJ WILLIAM SNOOK DOLORES USZKO ROBERT YOUNG HB uv cc as W1-,yn f'llll'fl.llilI Skill: Hi Y Vive Presirleulg Azll lm-Iir' fvlulrg Vursify flluir: lfooflmll: Xvreslf ling: Xvur xvnrlr. Quiet and unassuming-those are the two adjectives which best de- scribe "Bill." Though not too serious about his studies, "Snooks" is a dynamo when it comes to carrying our "red and white" to glory, as is evidenced by his spirited work on the gridiron and the wrestling mat. In study hall "Bill" is always found either tell- ing a "corny" joke or involved in a book-not studying of course -just catching up on the latest fiction! Page Thirty luniur Secretary: Milll'UlPUll Stuff: Chief- tuin Slug: Girl Reserves: Senior Sioux: fllxorus: Assembly Committee: Vvur Xvorleg Senior Play: Honor Grmiuule. Here she is, the dancing "doll" of the Senior class. Well can we be proud of this dark-haired maiden whose dancing eyes, inces- sant chatter, and sparkling per- sonality make ,her a delectable bit of femininity. Good taste and a flare for choosing clothes have created for "Dolly" a fashionable wardrobe, while her lilting voice has won for her praise and ad- mlratlon. Hiy: Relreslunenf Shunl Xvurlwr: Xvnr VVML. Quiet? I wouldn't say that. See- ing this good-natured lad at first glance, one would say he was shy and noiseless, but in the classroom he can be heard chattering about every topic from POD to the latest movie at the Grant. Hand- someness and personality are his to claim, as may be seen by the attention he receives and gives to his pals and the so-called frails. G!-may 46 MARIAN ZOTTER ssLuckyn J iwhiil'flit'lHl Smll: fwiliviillill Siufli: Nvivsielivr Stuff. Senior Sioux: fvimurii-mia-r fiupiuin: Vfur Xvorle. "Lucky?" Everyone knows her by her appearance wherever any kind of sport is going on. She has been a great asset to our class for her pep and vitality seem to shower sparks igniting the spirits of her followers. An "all-American gal," as well as "Indian Queenv of our tepee might well be the title of this vivacious cheerleader of ours. Popularity, vivacity, and a willing spirit will surely help "Lucky" on her trek throug5 life. . I jglxfllj 0,. JANE ZWIGART " aniei' iVIiiilYtlit'Ull fqlafiz fviwieiluin Sinn.: fiiri lel'Sl'l'I'l'SI Si-niur Sioux: let'i.r1'SIlllif'lli Sfllllii Nxififffprl XXVIII' Xxrtlffl. "Gay ' -hearted" best portray this wee miss urs. 'n 'and roller-skating occupy m ,:2buie's" s 'me. "Janie and Sut" 1 Senioiiss is t e ie combination as " u, d Jeff co ' . i just 0 gig' ' " si er time i ted to th ther 1 ancies of ' To those o know he ,gill a ways be reme b her cons A ttEiQmerrin ' h thos her nli 9,9 1 -- A ,CTV I U VIRGINIA YOUNG "Ginny" Miiil'lli4'KllI iiirvusurvr: fiiiieliuin SIGN: Senior Sioux: Xvur Xvuriz: Honor Gruiiuuhf. Efficient, cheerful, always ready to help-that's "Ginny." This ever-smiling lass can always be depended upon to cut that extra special stencil or type that "error- less" project, for she is one of our most efficient and capable secretaries. But don't think "Ginny" isn't a fun lover, the same as her companions. Just ask any of her friends who repeatedly choose her home as a meeting place. All this and an honor graduate, too! We're sure "Ginny" will be indispensable to her future employer. JAMES IMCNERNEY Lcjirnv iiumig iioolimii: Bnslmiimii: Hi-Y: Atilielic Ciuizg Varsity Ciuimg Honur Grmiuuiv. Although Jim had only been with us for three years, this tall Irish lad has left an outstanding schol- astic and athletic record. When Jim was only a sophomore, he proved his worth in athletics as a basketball star and again the following year as a hero of the gridiron. Even though the U. S. Army claimed him before his senior year, his untiring efforts have made it possible for Jim to graduate with his class. We, his fellow classmates, wish him con- tinued luck. page Thirty-one Page 5 nb. -:E HIGH HONOR ROSEMARIE FLEMING Orchids to our "Rosey" I F l who is fun loving, i'eady for any task set before her and neat as a pin. All of this together with being our highest honor graduate make "Rosey" "tops" with everyone. GERTRUDE KELLER "Ask 'Gertf she will tell you" is a famous phrase 'around MHS, for she has achieved a high record in all classes. Possessing a love for chemistry and her helping hand makes "Gert" quite an outstanding member of the Class of '4o. BERTHA GIGER Whee F I Look at those grades l l They're high as the broad, hlue sky ! ! "Bert" doesn't have to "grind" to get them, either. She makes, not only grades, but giggles, glamour, gaiety, and good times seem worthwhile. MELVIN COHEN A high scholastic rating competing with an equally high athletic record through all four years is an accomplishment that any stud-ent admires. 'TMel's" formula of 'lstrong mind and body" will 'carry him through all the hardships of life. Thirty-two -L ij 04ZC0fUCVZ JEAN NEUF Who is the blonde Senior seen rushing here and there? Why, it's our own Jeanne Neuf. In spite of all her extrafcurricular activities, she has remained high on the honor roll throughout her years at MHS. LOIS GITTINGS Enthusiastic describes this small lass. Alf though she is always high on the honor roll, Lois spends many of her leisure hours in the music department or in guiding the G. R.s in their meetings. LEROY SCHOMBURGER 'lTake your time. work carefully, and do it right" is "Lees" rule for staying on the road to success. The hazy mist of future years pref sents only a greater challenge to his never endf ing willingness to work and strive for the finer things of life. HONOR JOSEPH BADALI Although "Joe" has been widely known for his musical achievements, this field is not the only one in which his abilities are displayed. Among the countless lists of scholastic records, the name l'Joe" Badali can always be found in the ranks of only the best students, JEAN BLUMER Behind that pretty smile and neat appearance, we find that Jean also has intelligence and com' mon sense. She has time not only to look lovely and be an honor student, hut also to be an essential cog in the wheels of social activity here at school. ll., Q KENNETH SCHINDLER Not only has "Ken" been an active member in athletic participation, but also in the class' room his efforts have been beyond reproach. His gentle humor and versatile manner have caused many to look upon him with hig-hest esteem, VIRGINIA KUHN Eternally overflowing with fun, and possessf ing an inevitable giggle, it is no wonder our delightful Virginia is liked by everyone. Even though she does not take her studies too seriously, we feel sure she will ascend far on the ladder of success. PATRICIA SISMOUR Sweet sophistication mixes wonderfully with sense, we find. "Pat," with her lovable, laugh' ing expression and charming personality finds time in her gay social life to make good in all her school work. NANCY BERNEBURG Wheii we think of "Nance," we think of the girl who is always seen having wonderful times with the "gang" and attending all the dances. She, however, is more than that. Nancy is one of our busiest typists and honor grad' uates l I ! VIRGINIA YOUNG Sometimes we won-der how "Ginny" can get her honor grades, because she spends so much of her time helping others! She is often seen in the typing room, either working on the Millvalean bookkeeping or -cutting stencils. Valuable, versatile Virginia well deserves the title of "Honor Grad." I Pu- f'iW -Y f L f 'fff iii: Qi EVELYN PORR Although this young lady doesn't seem to take her studies too seriously, she has managed to maintain an honorable rating. Her winning 'per' sonality and her everfready smile has won for "Eve" a host of friends. BETTY GIGER Betty is a girl of undaunted ambition because she is determined to become a "preserver of mankind." Making friends and maintaining 'a high scholastic record are Betty's favorite pasf times. VIRGINIA BLOSAT "Ginnie," a friend to all, has managed to do well in all her subjects, excelling in sewing. She is always ready, willing, and 'able to "tackle" any task set before her. DOLORES USZKO "Dolly's" perpetual social life doesn't hinder her school work. Her dancing feet, gay smile, and witty chatter take a back seat during class hours, however, while all the honors are placed upon her studies! 7ke Em, af cum fem yearn FRESHMAN YEAR SEPTEMBER Dear Diary: Tozlay, lam a Fresllman l l l Oli. Diary. l startecl lo lziglu scllool anfl l was so tltrillerll Gee. cloes tllat sclzool seem lwig. Vvily. l coulfl llarclly finfl any of tile rooms in wlliclr I was supposecl to go for classes. Ami tlnal gym lloorl Vvily. il must lie tile largest scllool in tile city. But Diary. llere's a secret! l was really scarefl wluen I first went in. lmut everyone was so frienrlly tllat I cun'l wail 'lil tomorrow. Goocl-inile, clear lpiary. OCTOBER Dear Diary: Spooles and goixlins galore flilled across our lzigll scilool gym floor tonigilt. All tile gilosls in tire country came to maize merry at our lialloweien party. Wie all lmri a granci time. ancl we fresilies are miginty proucl of ourselves. Wie lnacl tile first activity of tile year. Um-m-m-m-m-m-Goslr. l'm sleepyl-G'nite. NOVEMBER Dear Diary: Tllis weelz in army camps. gracluates of iw H S will fincl in tlleir mail, a newsletter from tileir Alma Mater. in lllis will ine a personal letter from a pupil of M H S Our lvig Seniors, Miss Brennan. anti Bliss lolmslon llave startefl tllis in our scliool ancl everyone agrees il is a success. So I will llave to close now. lim just sitting clown to write to llllTIfH'l-H1471-VY!-ITI-IT!-H1 .... 7 Pleasant clreams. I DECEMBER Dear Diary: Toflay we lnarl our Cliristmas play. Everyone enjoyerl tire play very tluorougllly anrl enterecl uvlnole-ilearterlly into tlte singing of tile carols. You never realize. Diary, wllat fine singers we really llave unlil you llear tllem singing carols. Tllis is truly a 'LWlzile Clzristmasn ancl everyone triecl luis lmest to express luis Upeace on eartll. goofl will towarcl menl" Iolly goocl CNlll'lSllYl0S lo you. Diary. JANUARY Dear Diary: Wlell. lrere l um again iracie in scllool. after a very nice ufeeie of vacation. Uur seconri semester starts tlnis montll anfl l'm going to try my lzest to get lmeller grarles tllis time. l'm sure l can rlo lmetter. l'm so GLAD to get lzaclz to scllool, for l just can'l wail to sllow tire leacllers llow mucln l improverl over my vacation. llereis llopini. FEBRUARY Dear Diary: flops .7 l .7 tllere il comes again. Why' fl00S7l'l tllat olcl floor stay flown wllere it inelongs. Toniglll, our aminitious class llafl anolller affair, tllis time a slzate at Xvesl View. Everyone llacl a swell time in spite of tl1e lmumps. Dairy. our class is rarin' to go anrl well on its way to success. Oilfllfll-li-ll-ltfll-niy lmaciel Vviil tllat imecl feel goocl now. MARCH Dear Diary: "Tim Marcin winrl cloliu blow ancl we sluall lzave snow." lirerfr-r-r-it sure is colcl. VN-lily line snow was so cleep tilal we coulclnil even maize it to sclaool one rlay lany excuse is lmetter tllan nonel. Not many monllzs to go, now, Diary. Page Tlmirtyhlour APRIL Dear Diary: I could write a sonnet, about your Easter bonnet", said many of the fellows as the girls got ready for the Easter Parade. My, such a beautiful display of Easter Inonnets. But what makes this month even more enjoyable is the fact that I have a whole weeh of vacation before me. Oh, Ioy I I I MAY Dear Diary: Gee, but this is a Inusyy month. All the preparations for the Fashion Show are getting into lull swing cause june is just around the corner. Then there's the picnic, I wouldnt miss that for the world. just thinh, my first high school picnic, I can hardly wait I I I Diary, only a few more days to go. JUNE Dear Diary: just thinh, DiaryI Iyve Imeen in school ten months now. It seems as if this school year just whizzed by and here, I am still trying to catch my Inreath. So, Diary, with the close of the school doors, I close my freshman year of thrills and adventures. So long, for a while. SOPHOMORE YEAR SEPTEMBER Dear Diary: Ah yes, I am now a sophisticated Sophomore. Today, I again started an- other year of school. I found that although I thinte I hnow a lot, there is yet more to learn. I have a lot of days ahead of me-edays of studying, homewortz, eight o'cIocIz classes, holding my breath while I receive my report card, whisper- ing, and most of all, having fun. Now that I thinle of it, I'm sorta going to miss my freshman year. I had a lot of fun and only hope that my sophomore year will he as successful as my first, at good old IVI H S. Wish me lucte, Diary. OCTOBER Dear Diary: Oh-h-h-h-I1-ht-I,m swooning I I I I'm floating in a cloud. lalthough my feet are sure Izilling mej. Tonight, the Seniors held a dance on the IVI H S Gymhoat to welcome the jreshies, although everyone was invited. We have jour whole days to recover from the effects, for it is the day before Teachers, Institute starts. I had a wonderful time and I'm sure everyone else did, So long, Diary. NOVEMBER Dear Diary: OhI myI A delicious steaming turhey, creamy, white potatoes with gravy, yellow crisp corn, green string Imeans. Imright red cranberry sauce, creamy Izutter, delicious red wine, steaming coffee, hot pumptein pie'-fall of these will he wait- ing for me on Thantzsgiving Day. And then, Diary, an extra day oft from school to recuperate. This year everyone of us will sit down to the fruits of the land with a song of thanksgiving on our tips, and a prayer in our hearts for those who cannot be with us this Thanksgiving. I can't wait, Diary. DECEMBER Dear Diary: In this month of good tidings and joy, I realize once more the teaching of Christ and its relationship to our lives today. For it is during this season that we want to share our homes and joys, and give gifts to those we love. The real meaning of Christmas is being shared all over the world. Page Thirty-five This month, we helct our first activity of the year, a tnarn party at the ever popular St. Anthony's Lyceum. Everyone enioyect himself anrt canlt wait for the next Sophomore activity. The snow is falling softly, Diary, anft sprearling a realty, truly spirit of Christmas over the earth. tVterry Christmas, Diary. JANUARY Dear Diary: Toctay, t am walking arounct in a ftither-effects from the Iunior-Senior Prom which was hetft last night. t never tzetievert t woulrl ever go to a Prom. That was always one of my ftreams, hut I never realizert it would ever happen to little me. flh, Diary, it was so beautiful. all of the girls in their lovely gowns and the tnoys in their neat suits. Wtiy. everyone of them looheft lilee Prince Charming anft the girls Cinfterella.. Amt het they all felt litee it too, because fm telling you. thatys how I felt. FEBRUARY tlear Diary: HOKUS-FOKUS t .7 .V Dr. Ernst. the hypnotist was here to hypnotize the sturlents of M H S. Anil he too .7 .7 .7 He put them to sleep. anft tolct them to get uA's" on their reports, or to stop hiting their fingernails. uttig loteent Many funny things happenert here the clay Dr. Ernst was here. Yvhy. we even had a mouseftrap salesman. Ho'ttum, rm exhaustect. G'nite. MARCH Dear Diary: This is a gooct month in which to take stock of some of the things arounrt school. Our rifle team seems to he making quite a name for itself as it shows its ahility for sharp shooting hy coming out winner in many of the matches. A concert was helfl this month hy the comtminect tmancts of Springrlale, West View ancl Milllfate. The tzeautiful singing of the girls' chorus was an actclect attraction. Yes, 'Spring is tnusting out all overf' Diary. t am getting very amtmitious these days. Wonder if it coutft he tmecause there are very few months left of school ? ? ? APRIL Dear Diary: Clh, that wonderful music. it senrts mel No. I rlontt mean Franteie, I mean the Spring Festival. Many of our own tmanft memtners anft chorus members were represented. Coulct listen to them forever! Everyone enjoyecl it. anct is looteing forward to the next one. Got in teinct of late. Will tell you more later. MAY Dear Diary: Ah, the month for tVtillvateans. I got mine toftay anct you shoulrt have seen me hurrying atxout getting autographs. Wfhy, it was almost as tract as a football game. the Seniors representing the goal posts. They sure are popular when Ntillvaleans come out. l can't wait for MY Senior year when t can help to make up the annual. The Seniors are getting reacly to leave us. t'm sure they will the sattly missed tny all. tvm exhausteft. G'nite. JUNE Dear Diary: Gee, t tract a swell time toftayl tt was our school picnic, you know. Those clips give you a funny feeling in your stomach. anct that Loop O' Plane scarect me at first. Ah. that hot dog, anft popcorn, anct ice cream llllfll:llfllfll-Oli., 1 cton't feet so goort. Finally our Sophomore year has come to a close. tt's off to the lake for me. So long. Page Thim-nu JUNIOR YEAR SEPTEMBER Dear Diary: Freshman--Sophomore,-Junior. My, what a big ciimb. I reaiiy feet big this year WITH two ciasses under me. Some say the Iunior year is the hardest, but that is usuaiiy said about every year. I know with my ciass, it wiii just be a push-over ? ? ? Anyway, Diary, hard or soft, I'ii try my best and have a good time, too. Wish me iuciz. OCTOBER Dear Diary: Yes, Iym sure that the shriehs and howis of iaughter could certainty be heard resounding through. the hails today. Can you imagine everyone coming to schooi on time? Weil, they did today. I guess maybe it was because the assembiy we had all been anticipating had finaity arrived. Yes, a wild and wooiiy westemer brought his iive snakes into our midst. Anyone passing through the corridors might have Iznown that our merriment knew no bounds, by the sounds issuing forth from our howling boys and shrieking giris. Some fun I .7 I NOVEMBER Dear Diary: I had a simply wonderful time at our Iunior Kiddie Party, iast night. Ati the giris in their brightly colored dresses fshorter than usuait and the boys in their short pants and big bow ties were a rare sight to see. I'm sure everyone had a sweii time. Tomorrow will be Thanksgiving, and with the world stiii at war, many people are asiaing, uVVhat have I to be thankful forty, Weil, for one thing, Diary, I can be gratefui that I iive in a country where I have the privilege of thanking God, and praying that FREEDOM wiii be spread throughout the world enabling others too, to be thankful. G'nite again, Diary. DECEMBER Dear Diary: It seems the older you get, the faster time flies. Here it is December already and the first semester almost ended. and I haven't had time enough to catch my breath. Ati sorts of investigative themes, book reports, and taiies are piling up. I took with an envious eye on those iucizy personages who have nothing more to do than take a rest from school iife. Things are not att bad though and I'm sure Christmas stiii holds many surprises in store for me. Seasons Greetings, Diary. JANUARY Dear Diary: I resoive: I. To do better work in schooi. Q. To be polite to my teachers and feiiow students. 5. To go to most of the activities around schooi. 4. To do my part when asked. Now, iet me see, is there any more? Oh, that's enough to begin with. Weil, Diary, it's sorta hard to start back to school after such a nice Christmas vacation, but here's hoping rti get into the swing of school life again. Hereis wishing you a very happy new year, Diary. FEBRUARY Dear Diary: I'm always glad for a iuii in things which gives body and soui time to catch. up with each other. February seems to fit the biii to a T. Sociai tife has quieted its wild antics of the past holidays and things are getting back to normal again. fYawnfn-n-n-nt Weil, g'nite. Page Thirty-seven MARCH Dear Diary: My gooclness, tilis certainly lias been a busy montb. First. tll9fP was a Sallie Hawiein's Day Dance iielcl by ttie Fresiimen. Tiiat class is really Hin tire groove" wllen it comes to clances 'cause i sure bacl a swell time. Tile new G. Rfs ilaei a fiance recently anti it was a big success. Last but not least. came OUR fiance, tire St. Patricles Day Dance. Of course, t woulflnvt want to seem prejuciiceci or anytbing, but I ttlink our :tance was one of tile best beiol tilts year. Why. we even tract a floor silow .7 i .7 Boastfuity yours, Diary. APRIL Dear Diary: Cilll l llearcl great news toclay. Everyone was remarking about tile teactlers' rtecision to rio away with 8:00 classes all togetixer anfl were going to get a branri new swimming pool. But tile iciea I iiieect best was tiie large mociern cafeteria wilicii will be annexect soon. Now! I asia you trutlujully, Diary, can you imagine anyone as stupict as me? Wittl everyone iaugbing anct joieing about tbese seemingly woncierjui but jarefetcbert plans. it tooie me all clay to realize tilat time first of April is "April Fools Day" anri anytizing can ilappen i .7 .7 Caugtit you tiiat time. MAY Dear Diary: Wilen May comes, picnics come with it. as is provefi by tile Senior Sioux ami tile faculty picnics wbicti are near at inanct. Oil, Diary, a beautiful and inspiring picture was marie at tile G. R. Formal wilen they clonneci lovely pastel gowns. Tbe Fresiimen are at it again! Yepl ttzey tiaci anotluer fiance ami it was super. I feel very inappy for some reason or another, Diary. JUNE Dear Diary: I tilinte I like june best of all tile sctnooi montiis. Everything is so mixect up as people tzurry izere and wiiizz by tinere to finistt up all tiieir business for tile scilooi year. Anct just tbinte, on top of all tbis excitement comes tile junior Picnic at Nortiz Parte. This will especially be loaris of fun as all my classmates are to be tbere. Ami titen. to close our sctzooi year witii a feeling of frienctsilip, comes tile G. R. Picnic. Obi i strait certainty neeft a wiiale of a summer to rest up after alt tilts clasining arounct. Bye for now. SENIOR YEAR SEPTEMBER 5 Dear Diary: Tile first clay of sciiooll And I am now a Senior. As t taiee on my new position of setting an example for tile rest of tile sctiool. I am quite anxious about the future ami wonder wilat tliis year will bring to me-tears. joy, sactness. laughter. fun. I am grimly aware tllat my classmates anti l are now getting reacty for tile :lays wizen we will go out into tile big. rustling worict. wllen we will no longer iiave a. tligiz sctzooi to come to every riay. Willem we tbinie of tllis. we are cie- terminect to maize ttiis tile llappiest year of our sciiooi life. Vvetl, ilere t go. SEPTEMBER 7 Dear Diary: Raitt ratli raiil Diary, we won our first football game of tile season l l l Gosti, tile Coach surely must be gooct. Everyone is so proucl of time team. anrl ti1e town of Mililwale was in a complete uproar with everyone celebrating. I can't wait for tile next game. Page Ttlirty-etgtut li SEPTEMBER I2 Dear Diary: My first Senior meeting .V T t I was so excited to he up in Room 5, partici- pating in my first Senior meeting. The purpose was to elect officers. I am sure we all voted honestly as to whom we thought tmest suited to tae our Senior Chieftains. This was proven hy the following being elected: F. Thomas, President: L. Schomhurger, Vice President, Pat Sismour, Secretary: N. Bernehurg, Treasurer. Now to get ahead and plan for the coming year! SEPTEMBER I3 Dear Diary: Now, Diary, t am positively heing rushed. Yesterday it was a Senior meeting, and now today it was the Senior Sioux. This meeting was held also for the pur- pose of electing officers. We voted and the following were elected: H. Henning, President: B. Giger, Vice President: and Edith Wolff, Treasurer. i've tween wait- ing all three years to be in this organization and now at long last I am. Oh, I almost forgot: there was also a G. R. meeting. They eiected officers too. OCTOBER 10 Dear Diary: Ol., what a tzusy day! This is the dreaded season in which fate catches up with us, one hy one. We were all called upon to give our chosen topics for investigative Reports. The library used to seem like a quiet friendly little place hut now it appears to he as spacious as the deserts of Egypt and there are myriads of hooies, pamphlets and magazines to he consulted for our themes. I am a init douhtfui as to whether or not I shalt he finished in time and right now fm so worn-out that i can no longer hold my eyes open, so good-night for now. OCTOBER 12 Dear Diary: We experienced our greatest victory of the year tonight. Perhaps this great victory was partly due to the enthusiastic response we got at the pep rally. As is traditional, we paraded through the streets with the proper respects due the coffin containing the remains of the Shaier "HusiQy." Later in the evening the casket was tmuried in the parteing tot adjoining the football field. OCTOBER 19 Dear Diary: Tonight our joy was two-fold. Enthusiasm soared as we ended the game with a score of I7-9 in our favor. Amid the flourish of tom-toms, our traditional "indian Queenu was crowned by an attendant. OCTOBER 23 Dear Diary: Oh! what excitement-four first ex-service man came hack today. it's swell to have Vernie George hactz, and i'm sure he's glad to he here in spite of att the worte he must mahe up. OCTOBER 28 Dear Diary: tt was swell of the Youngss to have a Hatloweien Party for the Senior Class. There were a good many that attended and they ioohed so cute dressed like little girls and boys, farmers and even some in old-fashioned clothes. Everyone had a very pieasant evening. O-o-o-o-h-h-h, Diary, my stomach feels queer, guess it was too many toasted marshmallows. Maybe I'rl better turn in for the night. NOVEMBER 2 Dear Diary: It was such a magnificent game. Yes, Diary, we heat Sharpstnurg tonight I4-6. The Cheerleaders did a splendid iota of cheering and the crowd seemed to cheer inetter too. So you see everything was tops and i'ti go to hed happy. G-nite . . . Sweet dreams. Page Thirty-nine NOVEMBER 5 Dear Diary: tt was almost untmetievatnte, ttte way Mr. Dotwott iuggied ttle distnes, umtwrettas, and otl-tl-tl so many ttiings. I tried it when I got tlome and nearty tnrotze Mom's trest vase. Almost a disaster taut att ended welt. Gosti tym sie-e-e-e-e-pey . . . NOVEMBER 7 tJear Diary: tt was ttze most tmeautifui ttling tive seen in a tong time. ttlat G. R. Recognition. All tile girts in ttie swirling gowns, carrying candies, and ttie sing- ing and ttle speectles-fit was simply . . . gee! I can't find words to express ttle tmeauty of it. You can imagine wtiat it was titze ttlougti. rm tired now, ttiinte 1'tl go to tmed. NOVEMBER 9 Dear Diary: , A dance in tlonor of tile Varsity Football players was tletd tonigtzt.- tluring intermission a Foottnait Queen was ctiosen and ttle players crowned tier wittl a foottmatt tletmet. Tire gym floor was decorated very attractively witti sittiouettes of ati ttle Varsity players and ttle Coach. Heavens! my feet tlurt. ,Bye for now. NOVEMBER I2 Dear Diary: Since Armistice Day felt on a Sunday, we are celebrating it today. The parade seemed to tae mites and mites long wittl ati ttze tyrigtlt uniforms, ttneqtzands playing and ttre elaborately decorated floats, or so ttley tell me, for you see Diary, we tzad sctloot today and t couldnt see tt1is extra special parade. Ott-ti-ti-tl-t1, Diary, I ttave 8 ovctocte tomorrow, so I tnetter be getting to ized. tit be seein' you. NOVEMBER 22 f Dear Diary: Gotty, t'm stuffed: I don't know tlow rm going to get to steep tonight and it t do, Ht protuatnty tlave nigtttmares. You see, Diary. today is TllUHkSgtl7tYlg, ttne day of turtzey and plum pudding. Ttlis year we stloutd be more ttlankfui because ttle war is over and txrottlers. sons. and sweettlearts are going to return, if ttley llUlt0ll..i returned already. Vveird dreams, Diary. NOVEMBER 25 Dear Diary: ' VVe didnt tlave sctloot today and it was very convenient because ttne Senior Sioux tnad a swim at Wfebster Hail. Speaking of not tiaving sctlooi, it's nice to tiave a free day once in a wtlite, it sort of breaks the monotony. t'm exhausted trom swimming, of course, ttiintz tytt turn in. NOVEMBER 30 Dear Diary: Tile Soptiomores had a dance tonigtlt, called it the "Autumn Hopn I tt1inte. Anyway. ttley had ttie gym floor decorated witti colored leaves and cornstattes, wtnictl made it resemtmte an orctzard in ttle fait. t had tots of fun, too. See you later. 'Nite. DECEMBER 8 Dear Diary: Tonigtlt. ttle up and coming Girl Reserve Ctutn tietp a Dance of ttne Toys. one ten-cent toy was ttue admission for ttiis dance. lust ttnintz. Diary. of ati ttne poor iittte ctzitdren wtuo will ttave toys tt1is Ctlristmas just tmecause of our own G. Rfs. Ttley wilt realty the spreading good wilt upon our earttl. t tlope we tzave a wtzite Christmas ttlis year. DECEMBER I7 Dear Uiary: Gostl. was ttle sctlooi empty today? Nearly everyone was out of sctloot, worteing to make a tittte extra money for ttlose presents ttwey just HAVE to get. tt was fun in school, ttlougti. Most of the teactzers made their classes even more interesting ttmn ever. Everyone seems to tae in ttle tnest of spirits. Wtly woutdnyt we tie, Diary, CNlIt'tStfYllIS isn't very far away now. Page Forty lf DECEMBER 21 Dear Diary: tt started, Diary, it started t l t Christmas vacation started today t t t I got out of school today at three o'ctoct2, now I don't have to go tnactz 'tit next year. Diary, we are going to have a truly white Christmas this year. We have more to he thankful for than ever before. Soon, our hoys wilt tae home for good, all of the fighting is over, mothers are sobbing for joy that their sons are safe-1 yes, we have much to he thankful for. Merry Christmas, Diary t t t JANUARY I2 Dear Diary: just leave it to the Senior Sioux to come out with a Hsnowftatze Dancen. A Senior hoy was chosen to act as our Snowman which added to the atmosphere of the dance. The girls and fellows in their hright sweaters fit neatly into the snowtand scene, too. Too had there wasn't any snow outside though. JANUARY 20 Dear Diary: Ohfh-h-tl-h hum-m-m-m-m, t'm so sleepy. The Senior Prom was just gran-nen-n-n-ct-d-d-ct . . . We held it at the St. Anthony,s Lyceum. rm positive everyone had a wonderful time. The dainty young girls in their bright and fancy gowns and the boys in their nsharpn suits made quite a picturesque scene. Can you imagine the girls discarding their beloved hotrtay-soxs for a time ? ? ? Now, Diary, rtt just lay my pen down, and soon t'tt he in dreamland, living every moment of that glorious event over again. Ah-h-h-h-h . . . FEBRUARY 2 Dear Diary: Our sweet little Freshmen had a Vatentineys Dance tonight. tt was great fun dancing, but I couldnt wait for intermission. because I was so-o-o-o-o hungry. Gee, our school surety is active. tt seems every class is holding something att at once again. FEBRUARY 5 Dear Diary: Gee-e-e-e-e, no tights t t .7 The Light Company went on stritze today, and we had no electricity for a white at least. Oh. and by the way . . . we didn't have any school today. But of course, we didn't enjoy it too much, tzecause just thintz of att the hospitals and institutions which have to depend on tight. So-o-o-o-o, I teinda hope we do have school tomorrow. FEBRUARY 14 Dear Diary: Tonight was the Foottzatt Banquet. All the taoys were dressed in their Sunday hest. They consumed a very delicious meat prepared hy Miss Smith and her capahte helpers. At this banquet, the hoys received their much-deserved letters. The Senior tmoys especially will hold these Ms very dear to them in the years to come, hecause just think, this was their very last Football Banquet. Every day brings us closer and closer to june ? ? ? FEBRUARY 15 Dear Diary: Disaster hit Mittivate today! Shater heat us on their return game. Our tettows played a hard game hut to no avail. tuck wasn't with us today. They had tzetter watch out, though, next year we,tt show them. FEBRUARY I6 Dear Diary: The G. R. "Heart Hopi' realty gave me the 'ABQ My Valentimen feeling. The friendly atmosphere of the girls and fellows that fitted the auditorium was very appropriate on this special night. XNhen the dance ended, the happy couples tett arm-in-arm with starrv eyes, and songs in their hearts. Oh, Diary, 1 realty thinte Cupid was at the dance that night. Ah-he-ti-ti-h Love! Page Forty-om FEBRUARY 21 Dear Diary: The TrifBorough. Concert changect to a Twinetiorough this year, yet, even with two hands it was magnificent. They playeft everything from the "Unfinished Symphonyu to "One o,Ctock lump". I tikect it all anct will prohahly ctream of that heavenly music when I turn in, which will he soon. Swoon-n-n-n-nI MARCH I Dear Diary: The Hi-Y hart a fiance tonight for a great cause, the Polio Drive. I hear they matte out very welt. Three cheers to the Hi-Y for giving such a :tance for such a great cause. ,Til tomorrowI MARCH 8 Dear Diary: Sophomores hart a fiance tonight ami Iym sure everyone hart toarts of fun- I know I ctict. The gym floor was rtecoratect very nicely anft the effect of the colored lights matte it appear even more beautiful. I'm simply exhaustecl. Dairy. G'nite . . . MARCH ll Dear Diary: Our Freshmen hart a skate at Etna Rink anft att the skaters, gooct anrt hart alike, hart a tot of fun. I happen to he one of the hart skaters. so I was sitting on the floor more than I was skating. painfully yours. MARCH I5 Dear Diary: We hig Seniors had a Barn Yarrt Frotic tonight. Everyone tookeft comical in his costume. Everyone ftressert like a farmer anrt the gym floor resemtmteft the farm yarct in a rough sort of way. I hart a won-n-n-nfn-cterfut time. MARCH 22 Dear Diary: Our Freshmen are at it again: that makes twice this month they had a social affair. l'tl het theyyre rotting in money. This time it was a clance catlect the Spring Time Frolic and everyone hact a pleasant evening. MARCH 50 Dear Diary: The Chefs. alias the tnoy,s cooking class, hart a rtance tonight, which was a hig success. Their refreshments were the outstanfling thing of the evening. They served ham sandwiches anct hotrtogs, with hot chocolate. Hm-m-m-ni it was good, hut am I hlteft now. I cton't think t'lt steep so welt on a full stomach. APRIL 5 Ilia.. Dear Diary: Our Iuniors aotctect to our many activities arounrt school tonight hy holding a dance in honor of the ever-popular country folk'-in other worfts-the "Hicks" Everyone came ctresseft in the otrtest Clothes he coutrt finft. I think I hart more fun than at any other affair this monthI APRIL Il Dear Diary: VVe've ctone it again. Yep'-we Seniors have ftone it again. Tonight we hetit the first Senior Play since-fsince-since-well, a long time ago. anyway. fm sure everyone will agree that it was a great sueeessI rm sorta sorry it's over, though, Diary, 'cause everyone hart a granct time putting it on. APRIL 2l Dear Diary: Um-mrm-ni-m-gooft . . . delicious . . . The Easter Bunny surety was gooct to me this Easter: ,Cause I've heen a goort little girl all year. But ohI am I sorry I ate it att at once. The Easter Parade was more interesting this year hecause of all the veterans that have tween ctischargecl from the Service. Yep, it surety makes everything more interesting I I I Page Forty-two APRIL 26 Dear Diary: The Sioux City Sues of Mittvate High Schoot tonight showect everyone how wett we can stzate even though we are Indians. Gosh, though, I surety into hurt in a certain ptace'-maybe it was because the ftoor teept coming up and hitting me so often. Oh wett-'att's wett that encts wett-yawn-n-n-n-nt MAY 3 Dear Diary: Our crazy band again hetd another crazy affair this evening-this time in the shape of a Ray Myser show. Hat Hat Hat I thought ret etie taughingt This hitarious performance was tmaseft on the famous Kay Kyser program of the air. It was a great success. MAY 17 Dear Diary: The Chieftain, our famous schoot paper had a Scavenger Hunt tonight. A few friends and I wattzezt att over Mittvate searching for the items on our tist. Of course, we ctictn't win but we hact fun trying. A person who wortzs att ctay has nothing on me for Fm as tired as they coutct ever be. Because t'm so tired from such a tJusy evening, I better say gooct-night for now. MAY 24 Dear Diary: Oh, Diary, it's ctreactfutt Tonight we Seniors haot our tast dance. Imagine Diary, the tast :tance we shatt ever hotct at dear otct MHS. Even so, everyone had a super time, dancing to soft music. l'm tired and weary, think t'tt go to bert. MAY 28 Dear Diary: A 1 spent a Jetightfut evening viewing the tatest stytes in sports ctothes, ctinner anct :tate dresses, anct the most important of att-just what the up-to-date bride is wearing. Yes, our Fashion Show reatty went over with a hang under the atzte direction of Miss Smith. MAY 31 Dear Diary: Gee! rm so tirect and happyt Qur schoot picnic was today and I never had so much fun. After consuming gattons of root tneer and popcorn fwith a few ice cream cones on the siztef, I went for a whirting ricte on everything right on down to the merry-go-round. tn the evening I hart a positivety dreamy canoe ricte on the tatee fwith you know whotf by the tight of a huge gotcten moon. Oh, but t neect tooth-pictzs now to keep my eyes open so gooct-night titt next time. Pteasant dreams . . . JUNE 2 Dear Diary: Tonight was the sotemn service of Baccataureate. It hact me on the verge of tears. The speateer's fine message anct the sotemn music woutd be enough to matze anyone cry, especiatty when you witt soon tae a graduate. Moumfutty. JUNE 4 Dear Diary: Graduation day is over nowt Do you reatize what that means? I guess 1 was the happiest person ative, as t wattaeft up to receive my ctiptoma. I got to thinteing of how much fun t've hact these past four years but t'tt sort of miss the Yuteticte season with its camting in the hatts and the Christmas tree in the tibrary ptaying the soft hymns. Oh, Diary, t'm so steepy and tired from att the excitement. G'night now. Page Forty-three Z QQ I J? an SENIOR MASQUERADE BALL Wlizit was the 'most colorful event of the season? The Senior Masquerade Ball, of course I ! I Being the early bird, not one fantastically groomed Senior escaped my keen eye. I made myself at home in a very inconspicuous spot when lo and behold, who entered but George OLD KING COLE Franz who was ad- mitted into the ball by our dwarf attendants, Bob SLEEPY Anderson, and Bob DOC Lisensky. The first guest made himself at home when he was joined by his friend, Betty IMOTHER GOOSE Giger who began to relate the day's ad- ventures of her brood and stated that she hoped they would be well-behaved this evening, as she wished to impress her neighbor Renee MARY WORTH Schindler who was caring for them during her absence. Astoundingly enough, the dashing Mel ALADDIN Cohen appeared on the scene early in the evening to add his magic touch to this gala affair. As my eyes swept across the floor, they met the striking appearance of Carol SLEEPING BEAUTY Frankowsky who was escorted by Eugene BIG BAD WOLF Buchhol: who immediately began to trip the light fantastic. A flash of eolorggay Chuck I-IANZEL Kuhn hand in hand with Virginia GRETEL Kuhn have crossed the threshold. Bertha LITTLE BO PEEP Giger, uneseorted because she has been separated from her lover fPvt. joel, amused herself by talking to Chuck LITTLE BOY BLUE Guea who had eome without a fair maiden. A tinkling giggle was heard from the far corner of the ballroom as Roberta LITTLE MISS MUFFET Bauer, ,Iunella DAISY MAE Balster, and Mary Agnes CURLY LOCKS Krain engaged in an effervescent con- versation. A glow of red spread throughout the room as Lois LITTLE RED RIDING HOOD Gittings and Ellen ELLA CINDERS Ernst pranced through the door bubbling over with joy. "Screcch, scratch, screeehv were the first signs of life from the musicians as Joe PIED PIPER Badali and the rest of his "Musical Knights" began to tune up their fiddles. Jean CINDERELLA Blumer and Vernie PRINCE CHARMING George caused a momentous silence as they waltzed to the tune of "Sweethearts" and were later ioined by all who were present. The walt: ended with the arrival of Roberta SNOW WHITE Burget and three of her well behaved dwarfs namely, Edith Ann SNEEZY Bauer, Jean HAPPY Sirlin, and Lee BASHFUL Schomburger. Of course GRUMPY and DOPEY must have had previous engagements because they were not seen at the ball. In the mean- time, I gazed about at the beautiful decorations which were 'provided by our Marian FAIRY GODMOTHER Myers and her capable assistant Rosey ROSE RED Fleming. The immense hall with its elaborate trimmings was an unforgetable sight. While admiring my surroundings, I missed the arrival of the well known Bob MICKEY MOUSE Young and his admirer Nancy MINNIE MOUSE Berne- burg. Why there's another couple who escaped my eye-fl-Ielga CINDY Henning and jim SMILING JACK McNerney, who were enjoying themselves with a sand- wich and glass of punch and, by the looks on their faces, it must have been Page Forty-four X it r i K ES! if IQ-Q3- !l, ' l! f M fi tai delicious. Crash! Whitt was that? The grand entrance of Herbie HUMPTY DUMPTY Foss and his good friend, Harry SIMPLE SIMON Dilmore who were having a rollicking good time flirting with all the pretty maidens. Following these two jesters, came the crowd who had an especially nervefwracking ride. Among them were Keith GOLDILOCKS Hyde, Jean JANE ARDEN Neuf, Pat FRITZI RITZ Sismour, Edith BRENDA BREEZE Wolff, Dolly TILLIE THE TOILER Uszko and Bernie BLACK BEAUTY Kachmar. "Beep, beep" announced the arrival of Eddie FRECKLES Blum and Lucky JANE WYMAN Zotter accompanied by Alice HILDA GRUBB Cooper and Kenny LARD Schindler in their old jalopy. A chatter grew louder as they neared the ballroom door. This chatter was due to the loquacious Toots BOOTS Randig, Erma ALICE IN WONDER- LAND Lache, Maggie HEIDI Nist, Virginia TOPSY Blosat, and Jane PUG Zwigart. The lights dimmed and a mood of sentimentality spread over the spacious hall as the familiar strains of the love song "Because" floated through the air. Whitt a fascinating appearance everyone made in the enchanted ballroom but as the lights flashed on, the mood suddenly changed to a shout of "Whciopee, ref freshments!" Everyone scurried to the refreshment table where our dependable Anna Mae ANNIE ROONIE Galvin, lMillie DIXIE DUGAN Klein, Erma BECKY GROGGINS Brennan, and Roy BUGS BUNNY Pfister, gnawing at a carrot, were busily taking care of the demands of the hungry multitude. Tony DAG- WOOD Sarkis, whipped together one of his super duper Bumstead Specials while Virginia BLONDIE Young fretted over his seemingly expanding waistline. The lights were onice more dimmed and the orchestra took their instruments in their hands to bring forth the familiar strains of other beautiful waltzes in which every guest participated. The ballroomfagain alive with the glittering costumes- created a friendly, jovial feeling among everyone. No affair is complete without a few latefcomers. Among the group at this affair we found Bill SLUGGO Snook and Eve NANCY Porr who arrived late due to a breakdown of their limousine. QHa!! Ha!!J Immediately they joined in the merriment of the crowd. A cry of "hubba hubbau escaped from the lips of many of the maidens when our Al LONE RANGER Bates entered their midst. Look over there! It's a bird, it's a plane, why no it's Fritz SUPERMAN Thomas. He breezed through the door with his bright red cloak flowing behind him. He bowed graciously to his hostess and at once joined in with the others. Following immediately behind him, partially hidden hy his red cloak, was our indispensable Gert MAGGIE Keller, whose giggle adds a merry note to any gathering. Last but not least, entered John JACK IN THE BEANSTOCK Koslosky, the handsome hero of our class. He is out of this world and so was our Senior Masquerade Ball. Well friends, it was a grand evening while it lasted, but as all good things must come to an end so did our Mzlsquerade Ball, when the clock struck the hour of midnight! i l iiii I i 4h E' mis X llw ililhl ar e it uv f' 3325 kno. Q 3 WWW TUESDAY, JUNE 4, 1946 Dear Diary: l had another dream last night ahout the futures of my classmates. Gee, l wonder if any of my dreams will come true. lt's hard to imagine PATTY SISMOUR. the wife of the owner of a steel mill, visiting MARIAN ZOTTER,S exclusive dress shop, lznown as Mlle. Lucley's. As l neared the shop, l noticed on the door a placard stating, "Mlle. Lucky supplies all of DOLLY USzleo's gowns." Dolly is the singer with the hand of JOE BADALI. Then, a.s in most dreams I was in a lausy office with typewriters clattering and men shoutin' ucopyn, and passing the deslas unnoticed, l saw a door with neat lettering spelling out. UJEAN NEUF. Editor-im Chief" and there was lean rushing through the office like a whirlwind, getting tire ufzeaders' Digestn out two weelzs ahead of schedule. Amazing classmates, t ese. MARY AGNES KRAM hadn't let any grass grow under her feet either, she was head of the sales department of the National Biscuit Company. An executive had seen her efficiency at the lyalzery where she started. VIRGINIA KUHN was nearly a stranger in town, what with her world travels in Europe, Asia, Africa, and North and South America. Ev p0RR,S typing ability and pleasing personality won her a handsome husband and the partnership with him in the managing of a husiness agency. MARGARET RANDIG was still as peppy as always. coaching her own softball team and holding a ich as personnel manager at a downtown department store. JEAN SIRLIN was still a wonderful dancer. and was appearing in the world premier showing of a movie co-starring her and Gene Kelly at no place other than the Grant Theater in Millizale. My dream became more startling as I slept ont VIRGINIA YOUNG was chosen Secretary of the Treasury, the first of an all-woman cabinet under the first woman president. MAGDELINA NIST was in town for a short visit. She and her huslmand from Texas discovered a diamond mine on one of their six thousand acres ol land. ln my dream l looleed through a magazine and on the cover and in a numher of advertisements. l saw the face of EDITH WOLFF, one of the popular models of the clay. IRMA LACHE, a small quiet classmate of mine met and married a prosperous small town doctor and is the source of inspiration and hope in the rugged life he must lead. And, last, I dreamed of JANIE ZWIGART, what a life, the untirin' dynamo behind a number of the peace-time U.S.O. Canteens in Pennsylvania and New Yorle. l woke up just as l was entering a theatre with a hit production rumored to he hacked hy Ianie. VVEDNESDAY, JUNE 5, 1946 Dear Dia ry: Ho-Hum, it's time to retire again. l wonder if l will have another dream lilee the one l had last night. What a dreaml lt seemed lilee it was about the year 1965. Milllfale was alnout the same. except for the addition of an airport next to the football field huilt hy KEN SCHINDLER. the president of Schindler lnterplanetory Airlines. Also there was an entirely new road huilt, connecting the airport and East Ohio Street. This type of road was called guchate. after the famous highway engineers, CHARLES GUCA and ALBERT BATES. l had just purchased an atom-powered car from JOHN KOSLOSKY, the local representative for General Motors, and was going over to Pitt Stadium to hear the marvelous Pitt Band, directed lay ROY 'PFlSTER. Page Forty-six Riding on the guctnate road was so smooth that I was so stopped for speed- ing tny GEORGE FRANZ, the police chief. Naturally I argued with George, but he insisted that I go visit Dr. MEL COHEN to get my head examined! After I returned, I stopped for some bread at the "Quality First Super Market" owned 'by CHARLES KUHN. Chuck seemed to he in a heated discussion with Lois GITTINGS, the first grade teacher, over his sons conduct in school! Tn the store I was surprised to find LEE SCHOMBURGER whistling merrily while waiting his turn at the cashiers counter. "VVhy are you so happy?" I asked. He replied, 'Tue just been made manager of the Industrial Arts Division of Vvestinghouse Electric Corporationf' Hcongratulationsl Want to go see ROBERTA BURGET appear as guest soloist with the Symphony tonight? I asked. "Oh, we can go tomorrowf, Lee said, HLet,s see that movie "Home Town Successn co-starring CAROL FRANSKOUSKY and BOB YOUNG. It was taken from that novel lay KIETH HYDE, remember? Vvell, right there that mean alarm went off! Vyfell, goodbye until tomorrow. THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 1946 Dear Diary: Last night my dream was like a prophecy. Looleing up at the tall, expansive wall of buildings as tstrolled along North Avenue, I spied a sign reading HDILMORE Cabinet Company." Upon entering this establishment I found HARRY, the executive, and JEAN BLUMER, his secretary, husily at work. 1 asked if they ever heard from our former classmates. A magic carpet was acquired and we were off to see a few. Up. up, up we flew, to the top of a lofty weather tower. There was GERT KELLER vigorously at worle predicting the weather. Down we zoomed to the stadium where we saw Coach FRED THOMAS and Assistant Coach BOB IJSENSKY with their football squad. They had a very successful season: winning nine out of nine, and heing victorious in the Rose Bowl game. T smiled to myself when I saw NTEAMMY MYERS trying to get a picture of that victorious gang, just as she did when we were Seniors, for the next edition of the "New York Timesf, Then we passed by the windows of the Electrical Engineering Company, spotting BILL SNOOK at his office doing his part as the executive of the company. Higher we climbed and passing the city hospital we saw Dr. BETTY GIGER performing a very rare operation. Below, excitement came with hordes of people. Dropping lower until almost touching the ground, we overheard one person remark, "That TONY SARKIS can surely write the hooks." He always wanted to he an author. I thought to myself. Continuing past the hook shop we found ourselves before "Foss Flowers and Company." HERBIE had also made good in Business which was to he expected when T rememher him in high school days,-as always deliver- ing flowers. Next we sailed over "BLUM's Service Stationf' EDDIE, like the rest, had achieved his life-lonq ambition, working in coordination with BOB ANDERSON, his machinist, and EUG BUCHHOLZ, his mechanic, just as they did on the gridiron in high school. The carpet began to descend. Faster and faster it plunged. The ground rose to meet us. Boom l l l Crash T l l . . . 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As f furimrf my rfiuf. f vunm fo ffm N.f5.f'. Sympfuouy ufiffr IXNNA ixfAl'l cfAI.VIN us ifs gimsf piuuisf. sfm is ufso ffm sfur pfuyvr of ffm fjiffsfmurgfl Sympfzony. ff uvus urfry ffzriffing. simiuu ffmsv frivmfs forfuy. fffs foo fmurf if wus uufy u rfmum. 1 1 f 4 IQ ' D1 fm Q1 QE li Ai 4 -. sr-More of-'I-'mins " M.. Page Forty-eigfzf . is Qr1,,.,i.f:e V Tfnn 74. W I K .fawll ,W ref A PT. - A , mi eerie' mzmaftz 'Eff- Traciilion ami custom seem lo require final eacfz eiuss ieanv br-'izinri somo- iiiing wiiicin can be sei as a sfanciard for fiiosv who must foiiow. Tiirougiioui our four years al our Alma iviaier we have noliceci iiiai eacil of our eiassmaies ai one lime or anoliler has displayed some definite personai frail wiiicii wiii be necessary to filose wilo wiii foiiow in tim succevciing years. Therefore, we. lim so-eaiieci boisterous ciass of '46, in lim iiiiiv iown of lwiiivaie. along the miginfy Aiiegfieny near tim inriuslriai city of Piitsburgiz, bestow tile foiiowing characteristics to our successors: MAGGY NIST with her cheery smile will be sorely missed after she has left the halls of MHS' but Marian Alt will be around to take her place. EUG BUCHHOLZVS flashing blue eyes, that cause many a feminine heart to flutter, will continue to gleam through johnny VVoli'f's sparkling eyes. The title "Peter Lorrie" is bestowed upon jack Szhindler by ROY PFISTER. MARY AGNES KRAM, with her reserved ways, finds Louise Woods a good recipient of this attribute. When LUCKY ZOTTER with her vim and vigor departs from the old school there will be Flo Myers ready to take over. Bill Kuntz will be here to carry on the title of "Gridiron Hero" which is left in his care by FRITZ THOMAS. Look at RENEE SCHINDLER flying around on the gym floor! Her love for gymnastics seems to be contagious with Betty Wyfllie. Hubba Hubba-who's this Bathing Beauty departing from the pool of iMHS? Why it is EDITH WOLFF. But look who's here to take her place. You bet. It's Elaine Corfield. When the "Book Worm" of MHS, BILL SNOOK, departs, Ed Kappler will be one of the heirs of his nreadingfest' nature. Since JUNELLA BALSTER'S kind of forgetfulness makes her a joy to be with, she has decided to will this trait to Edna Betchce, LOIS GITTING'S interest in the Girl Reserves well deserves to stay here with lovable Dot Myers. Rah! Rah! Rah! the "Football Kid," EDDIE BLUM, imparts this title to Robert Stout. Among the quiet efficient members of our class we find VIRGINIA YOUNG, who bequeaths this nature to Ruth Heimbuecher. "Let's go skating," is a familiar pass word heard from HELGA I-IENNING. This love is left to Peggy Zucco. P.O.D. classes will not be dull when BOB LISENSKY departs, for his successor will be Russell Keller. The melody, "The Dreamer," which portrays IRMA LACI-IE, will continue to sing its way through the halls with Betty Brooks, When the bubbling laughter of MILLIE KLEIN bursts into a bubble it will be caught by Clara Schmidt. The expression "Boy, is he neat!" referring to our Senior BOB YOUNG is left to Ralph Lambert. Page Forty-nine Those nimble Hngers, flying over the "ivories" are the property of ROBERTA BURGET who bestows the talents of the key board to Lois Blosat. "The AllfAround Boy," MEL COHEN, passes the football full of sportsmanf ship to "Speed" Larson. The nickname "Curie" could be given by TONY SARKAS to Donald Chraska. ERMA BRENNAN'S high stepping, marches along to another dark haired beauty, Dot Zicarrelli. Wheel That carefree spirit of TOOTS RANDIG springs along to Dolores Franz. Since it would not be quite fair to the underclassmen for HERBIE FOSS to remove his carefree ways from the school, he will leave his happyfgo-lucky manner to Wzilt Bubanovieh. KEITH HYDE'S oratorical ways will be missed in MHS, but will be carried on by the vivacious 'Marian Greiner. Sophistication and charm which beams forth from PAT SISMOUR will continue to shine through Eileen Rihn. The jestings and odd sayings of CHARLES GUCA are presented to the jokester Tom Harkins. See that pep?-It belongs to GINNY KUHN, but now it's blessed upon Erma Randig. Anna Louise lsett inherits her beautiful soprano voice from ALICE COOPER. The bowling team whiz, JEAN SIRLIN, rolls her ball of ability to Marge Zicarrelli. The flashy shirts now belonging to CHUCK KUHN, in the future will be supplied by Jack Wills. JEAN BLUMER with every pleat as sharp as a razor and each lock of hair in its proper place leaves this admirable trait to Lois Mae Donaldson. Since ANNA MAE GALVIN is known for her love of music, it is fitting that she bequeaths this interest to the tiny Janet Gittings. Medically-minded BETTY GIGER confers this mental attribute to Lorraine Randig. When our class clown, HARRY DILMORE, departs from the halls of MHS, he will leave his funfmaking behind with his brother, John. "Don't you ever stop talking?" is a question always asked of ELLEN ERNST who leaves this talkativcness in the hands of Lois Britenbaugh. Helpful ROSEY FLEAMING bequeaths her "always on the job" spirit to Anna Mae Osterritter. CQAROL FRANKOWSKY, our tap dancer, cedes her twinkling toes to Jean Nagote. DOLLY USZKO the "All Around Gal" of Millvale High bestows this title upon her successor Joan Reisacher. Our future carpenter, EVE PORR, will leave her love of shop to Lillian Vfeller. BERNE KACHMAR'S mixture of sophistication and giggles will be carried on after her departure by Dolly Hart. The future G. I.'s from MHS will inherit their love for the army from JIM MCNERNEY. JEAN NEUF,S many headaches and joys with her Chieftain will be carried on by capable Mary Jane Ulrich, That tall, helpful lass, GINNY BLOSAT, has bequeathed this likable trait to Marguerite Restelli. You can tell the giggles of Mary Fink were left to her by our jolly ROBERTA BAUER. Being A.W.O.L. from school is MUGGSY ANDERSON'S favorite pastime: Charles Penker, too, seems to enjoy this kind of leisure. Millvale High will be sorry to lose our MEAMMY MYERS, who always briins over with initiative, but Jane Holsineer will be here to carry on. JOHN KOSLOSKY that ever polite boy gives this good personality trait to Richard Sehomburger. Page Fifly --w----efr:?rwr-w--'-f--wYfv.-- W- ,,,.,,,,,, ,l JV, I When our happyfgoducky VERNE GEORGE leaves our presence he will take his good looks with him. But don't be too sad girls for Glenn Neuf will be here to take his place. Shop will be a dull place without the sounds of GEORGE FRANZ busily working. However, Tom Russell is making rapid strides in following George's footsteps. Musically inclined, JOE BADALI, leaves this passion to George Schindler. The art of tripping the light fantastic has been bestowed by NANCY BERNEBURG to Marian Burke. When LEE SCHOIMBURGER leaves his Alm'a Mater, Marilyn Oesterling will be here to take his place as :class artist. When BERT GIGER and her dimples depart from MHS, Dorothy Nist is elected to be her successor. Hear ye! Hear ye! Report to all future baseball lovers of Millvale High. GERTRUDE KELLER bequeaths her interests in baseball to YOU. EDITH ANN BAUER and her flirtatious, bright eyes are leaving us but we still 'have another bright eyed gal, Grace Liska. That sometimes exasperating quality of mischievousness will be left by AL BATES to jimmy Schoihn. The search for someone to operate the P. A. System is always ended when KEN SCI-IINDLER is found, but next year Woody Straub will be the one to take over. "A stitch in time saves nine" is JANEY ZWIGART'S motto, but next year it will be that of Lois Wehrle. LIGHTS! CAMERA! ACTION! As the house lights dimmed and the curtain slowly -parted, a drama of the early eighteen hundreds appeared. As our eyes became accustomed to the bright' ness of the footlights, we noticed, not the shy, backward ladies or the chivalrous, lightfhearted gentlemen, but our own Senior livewires ! ! ! After live years, the town of Millvale was gifted with a Senior Play, "Pride and Prejudice," a romantic comedy revolving around Mrs. Bennet whose one desire was to see each of her filve daughters secured by the ties of marriage. The cast was as follows: Mr. Bennet Mrs. Bennet 1 1 1 1 1 An easyfgoing man f f His flighty wife f f Their gentle daughter f Robert Lisensky f junella Balster S Jean Blumer !-me ' ' ' ' 1 Lois Gittings Elizabeth f f Their independent daughter f f iftsigiisuliuhn Mary f ' Their bookish daughter f Keith Hyde Catherine f f Their fretful daughter f Edith Ann Bauer Lydia - f f f Their flirtatious daughter f f f -Dolly Uszko Mr. Collins Mr. Bingley Miss Bingley Mr. Darcy Lady Catherine Lady Lucas 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 De Bourgh A pompous young clergyman A friendly young man f His haughty sister f f A proud young man f His overbearing aunt f A neighbor f f f 1 1 1 1 1 1 Lee Schomburger Mel Cohen Pat Sismour f Fred Thomas Anna Mae Galvin Gertrude Keller Helga Henning Charlotte fff' Her plain daughter f Mr. Wickham f A young officer f f Charles Guca Hill fffff A maid fffff Nancy Berneburg The stage managers were Kenneth Schindler, Roy Pfister, and Joseph Badali. Renee Schindler was the property manager. Those on the costume committee were Marian Zotter, Edith Wolff, and Millie Klein. Page Fifty-one Dom' Diary: BRIGHT ARE THESE STARS I I I In mivry Class, IIwr9 are slucivnls who vxevi in soma fiviri or cmoilwr and ours is no vxvoplion. fin IIIO fifiovnill clay of l:0,ll'llUI'y, I was Iirwing fl c'orlf0r0m'v will: my proivgv Io rIisf'uss IIm pupils of III? Ciass of '46 fIIiis was an UITIIIOHS IasI2. Iwiiviiv mv.II. Affrfr ponfivring many Iong Iiours. we I-1-film-fl IIIUI IIiis was Ioo grval ci proIJIvm for Iwo inriiviriuals Io s0IIIO. TIN, 0nIy fimnoeralir' answer was Io laleo a poll. Like ll six w00Ies' Iesl. il was rIiII'ieuII Io answer. as our class can Iiousi of r'Ios0 rivuiry in all Ilnings IImI ure Iypirnl in IIw Ml IS IriIw of Imiiuns. GIRLS .lean Neuf f f Mcannny 'Myers .Iean Neuf f f Lucky Zotter I Dolly Uszko I Helga Henning jean Neuf f f Renee Schindler Jean Sirlin f f Bert Giger f Bert Ciger f f Lucky Zotter I Dolly Uszko I Nancy Bcrneburg Pat Sisinour f Helga Henning jean Neuf f f Renee Schindler Berne Kachmar I Renee Schindler I Meannny Myers jean Bluiner Berne Kachmar Edith Wcnlil f jean Bluiner Dolly Uszko jean Neuf f f jane Zwigart I jean Sirlin Keith Hyde f lean Ncuf f f Meannny Myers -Iunella Balstcr Gert Keller Helga Henning Bobbi Burget f Eve Port f f Helga Henning Cert Keller f Page Fifty-Iwo Bestfallfaround f Most Popular f i'Helpful Henryl' Most Athletic Biggest Tease Indispensable f Smallest f "Hep Cats" f Most Romantic Widest Crin f Liveliest f Best Dancer Most 'Magnetic f Biggest Cutfun Busiest f f Most Loquacious Biggest Blulfer f 'iS'moothest" Wixisonie f Best Dressed f Greatest Movie Fan Most Likely to Succ .. s . ,. Crooviest f f Best 'iSport" f Most Dependable Best Looking f Most Forgetful Biggest Eater f Most Humorous f Best Musician f Most Artistic Wittiest f f Most Intellectual f eed f BOYS f Mel Cohen f f Mel Cohen Lee Schomburger f Mel Cohen f Harry Dilinore I Lee Sehoinburger I Mel Cohen Muggsy Anderson f Chuck Cuca f Bob Lisensky f Herbe Foss f Chuck Kuhn f Tony Sarkis - Mel Cohen Harry Dilinore Lee Schomburger f Herbe Foss f Herbe Foss - Bob Young john Koslosky Chuck Guca Bill Snook f Mel Cohen Chuck Cuca - f Mel Cohen Lee Schomburger f f Bob Young Muggsy Anderson f Tony Sarkis f Harry Dilinore f - joe Badali Lee Schomburger - Harry Dilmore Kenny Schindler .W .,.v.. . v.. T.. -- -.- ---- .,--une,--,. - f-fl .,,, .F-uf,--v,-vw-v, -.--- V .El N x lf- l t :"k WHAT MHS HAS MEANT TO ME As the sun slowly sets in the crimson shy ouerhearl anrl one deeply sighs anti closes his eyes to happily say, Uvvhen you come to the enfl of a perfect flayf, so 1 have as I watcheol the close of my senior year slip past. When I recall one of my most treasuretl and memorable years of my life. a. smile of satisfaction enlightens my sorrow of leaving my Alma lvlater. Xvhile the last rays of sunshine steal over me, I feel warm and comforted after a clay of unseemingly endless toil. I fincl a tear mixecl with gladness ancl regret slowly slip clown my cheek ancl vanish as I roam once again through the halls of lX'lHS. The incessant chattering of femmes in their early teens about favorite crooners are audible to one's ears in any locality of our school. Sports of all sorts is the subject of perpetual clis- course between most of the stalwart young males. Our faculty, trying clesperately to convince some nl hnow it alll, stuclent that he may be wrong or pointing out the ways of life, are all a fragment of the sentiment storefl rleep within. Each year, from Freshman to Senior. has captivatecl the essences of all my recollections of lVlHS. When I hrst encountered the regular occupants, friendliness seemed to reign within this seemingly hugh ertifice wherein I was soon to become a transient inhabitant. The favorite haunts such as the clamoring typing room, the tranquil library, the noisy rifle range, or the spacious auditorium come to be everlasting traces of the unforgetable school life ancl acquaintances. Teachers were no longer just . . . teachers, but friencls in neecl. Xfvhere coulrl an institution of learning. from Clusty leaflets of ancient masterpieces to the problems of this world we are all about to face, be founcl other than through the portals of lVtHS? "Ideals are like starsg you will not succeed in touching them with your hands, but like the seaffaring man on the desert of waters, you choose them as your guides, and following them, you reach your distinyf'-V-Carl Sehurz. Page Fifty-three X 5 v .U X, S ff fer xx x... , " xg ,Y f ,ff U -K 1' X S-LV? f Q 2- O 5 -wwf l 7 f.. , Q M QFNA ' x' X w J gQ X 4MgXyXXXmwm3sS!3nlw 'V , V HQ I 1:- yv ' -an ? - flue:-1 9 N 5 1, I H 3' '13 "' "' 14 y , rr. '.l:l if 'Li . HA "' " ,f I ' ' 'E?i2ixxf:f?' ix' X 4 5 N gig' A ' 'Q ,, z M V! 5, ,, Q iff? X mlm' WN ' . ' ' X. ,mwthaitw CLGCULG Gujlfowaqeaiff - - 21 , , . M... ,f Y ,ff in ,X Kx- f FX W W! V x ci f f ' We my L U W W L V5 H! ,Vx 5 X X fcfllff h T X Af- ff - XX X X 7 , ,s X Af, QA, , , 'J f'g.2i,l 1 X, 7 Xl K jill? Q a'vMht The JUNIOR Class is quite a group, As many of you know: just tell them what your heart desires. And watch a good class go. Three years in school have passed for They have just one year moreg Why. total up the things theylve done, Youll have a tremendous score. Now in the last three years gone hy, Not one hit did they shirkg So when they are the Senior Class just watch them go to work. them Person Frank Baehner "Wzilt" Bauer f "Kay" Best f Edna Betchee f "Bohm Biencman "Art" Boehm f Mary Francis Bogel Lois Britenhaugh Flora Brooks f Frank Capan f Paul Ceh f f Violet Chraska "thin" Coyne f Elaine Corfield Lois Donaldson Dorothy Dorseh "Bohm Duda f Jeanne Fath f "Rosey" Fink f Marjorie Fleming "jake" Fruth f "Tillie" Giehel "Richie" Graper Clara Graupe f Marian Greiner "Dolph" Gruner Dorothy Gunther Rosemarie Gutkneekt f jack Girty f f Robert Haffley "Tom" Harkins "Dolly" Hart - Betty Hartman Edgar Hickey f Jane Holsingcr George jones - Willwe1't Kapp f Russell Keller f Comic Strip Character Likeness Mae f f f Good natured Terry f f - Wziy with the women june f f f f f Can she dance! Mary Marvel f f f f What a whiz! Smilin' Jack f f - Blondes faseinate him Little Beaver f f Always has something to do Bulletgirl f f Quick as a flash and just as pretty Cookie -ffff-f Small, but cute Little Annie Rooney ffff Quiet, hut friendly Gravel Girtic ffff Robin f f f Minnie Mouse Li'l Ahner f Woiider Vxfoman jane Arden f Brandy f Phil Fuhle f Diana f f Mary Wiirth f Little 1Miss Muffet Dagwood f f Judy , , , Henry f f Wiiiiiie Wiiikle Shadow f f Brenda Breeze Dick Tracy f Kerry Drake f Flash Gordon f Dixie f f Dottie Dripple Phantom f f Cora f f Homer f Virgil f f Moon Mullins Serenades his victims f Always quick to the rescue - f f f f Friendly to all f f f Brawny but womanfshy f Combination of heauty and brains f f f Knack of solving prohlcms f f f Gets what she goes after f Loves to gaze at beautiful figures f Keeps her man So funfloving and helpful f Small, quiet, cute Always in a rush Full of pep and liveliness Always up to something Busy and efficient Lois Lane f f f f f f Successful stenographcr f Those muscles! Ozark Ike 'f-fff Quiet, hut acquires many friends f Personality plus f Likes to solve new prohlems ' Takes everything in his stride f 1 Fantastic adventures ! ! ! f Oh! What a heautiful "doll" f f That laugh! f Brave and courageous Dark and intriguing f - Lots of fun - Average American hoy Sofofo misunderstood Page Fifty-seven Person jean Laher f f "Louie" Leach Paul Leindecker f Virginia Lenigan f Grace Liska f f f "Bill" McCloskey f jean McIntosh f Fred Malloy f f Mary YMatakovich Violet Maxwell f Charles Miller "jun" Miller f "Dot" Myers f f "Mae" Gsteritter f "Chuck" Penker f Glen Perl - - john Piekl f f Grace Plut f f john Quashnoek f "Dolly" Ralicki f Charles Ranker f joan Reisachcr f Marguerite Restelli "Danny" Rolshouse "Tom" Russell f George Schindler f Clara Schmidt f f Virsel Schmidt f "Danny" Seskey f jean Sheldon f "Dot" Spalick f Woody Strauh f Mary -lane Ulrich john Umstead f f Lois Wehrle f Lillian Weller f Jack Wills f f Henry Wojdylzi f Louise Woods f Comic Strip Character Tillie-thefToiler f Shalimar Schultz f Rosco Sweeney f Princess Valerie f Little Lu Lu f Bulletman f junior Miss f Jigfls ' ' ' Minnie HafCha f Petunia f f Little King f Harold Teen Judy Foster f Little Iodine f junior f - Buck Rogers - Buzz Sawyer Dinah f f Mandrake f Tot Winters f Willie Flop Myrtle f f 'Cindy f Likeness f That snazzy wardrohe f Never a dull moment! f f f f Casanova f Cool, calm, and collected Full of pep, vim, and vitality f f Swift as an eagle Not hard to get along wiht f - Never says much Beautiful black hair f f Dainty little miss Silent but likahlc Planning a postfwar future - f - A horn leader f f f - Liked by all Always has a good excuse He's clear out of this world! Always comes out on top f Captivating personality Always finds the right solution f Engaged to a nice fellow An inquisitive little fellow f f In on everything Has her head in the clouds Prince Valiant f Has winning charm with women Rip Kirhy f f Elmer Fudd f Susie Smith f Princess Pera f Lone Ranger - Penny f f f Little Orphan Annie Mighty Mouse f f Fritzi Ritz - Bugs Bunny f Boots - f f Brenda Starr f Archie f f jungle jim f Blondie f f - Always on the spot f Always chasing rahhits f Amusingly talented f Knows what she wants f Always on the go - Helpful and pleasant f Takes your breath away f f f f Our Hero! - - Sophisticated f Never gets caught f f Sofofo in love f Knows everything Lively and witty f f So exciting f Those golden locks 'BYE JUNIORS In our SOPHOMORE year we had some fun, And also got some hard work done. We watched the Freshmen start anew Which brought back memories to me and you Of the first year we spent at MHS That dear old school that we like hcst. Of activity, we had our share With foothall and haskethall the wonderful pair, Of thrills and excitement That add to our delightment While dances and skates Bring our activities to date. forward to our junior and even more cheer, will hold in store We are now looking Of more hard work Another year which Laughter and gaiety, of this we are sure. year MHS nothing but the best. This we will get in That school that has . page Fifty-nine AUTHOR Marion Alt f Phyllis Barker f Jean Bateman f "Marge" Bauer f "Tubs" Baumler f "Eddie" Best f "Jim" Blaekstock f Lois Blosat f f f Howard Boehmig Betty Brooks f f Betty Borres f f "Wiilt" Bubanovich john Butler f f Eleanor Cerveny f "Clem" Chambers "Leacha" Christakis "Rosie" Crump f Helen Dieter f f "jack" Dilinore Nancy Doerfler f Dolores Eason f f Naomi Eidenmiller Clara Erb f f f Aileen Fix f f "Nete" Fleming f "Fats" Franceschini Dolores Fran: f f Lois Galliford f f Ronald Gauss f Betty Geist f Ched Geyer f Margaret Geyer f Shirley Gibson "Ed" Glatz f ' "Bob" Glatz ' "Kenny" Gloor "Richy" Grindel f Willii Guckert f f Anna Ruth Harlan Shirley Harry f f Page Sixty SOPHOIVIORE LIBRARY BOOK f 'Sweet and Lovely" s f 'Small and Blonde" REASON f f Need you ask! f This describes her f "Charming Girl" f f A nice person to talk to f "Miss Petite" fffff Cute and small tt f Whzit Do I Wzliit To Be" - Men, You Too Can Dance .t f Tall and Dark" f f That's his question - He should know f Take a look at him My Nursing Career" f An ambition to be achieved .t f Likable Fellow" f f "Dark Eyesm f f I "Quiet But Nice" f f f f Liked by all Une of her features f Isn't always chattering "HappyfGofLucky" f Never worries about anything .i New Horizons In Science" Helpmateu f f f tt vi. f He's looking for them f f Always willing Life In The Mountains" fA Mount Troy representative "Little Darling" f My Life" ffff "Giggles" f f f - Humorous Anecdotes" f f Personality" f f .t The Future" Summer" f f f f .- "A Light To Everyone" - A Secrets of Basketball" f Conversations" f f The Big Fun Book" A Perfect Picture" f Advantages of being short" All About Electricity" f Miss America" f f f Blue Skies" f Twinkling Eyes" My Hobby" f f Personality Plus" f Good Sportsmanship" f "The Villain" f f f .t t. st H. .4 I. It t. tt Wciiiieii In Today's World" "The Listener" f f f Food" f-fff Future Teachers" tt ti. f Ask her schoolmates Her's is a fascinating one f f Anyone knows Has a new one all the time - - Pleasant to know f Her's looks bright f f Always welcome perfect description of her She knows most of them f f f - Her hobby f f f Full of fun f - Cute and sweet If anyone knows, she does f Our future electrician f f f Glamour girl Appearance of his eyes f f Always happy f f Collects pictures f f Has loads of it An allfaround Sportsman Perfect name for him f Voice of experience f An attentive lass f f Essential Her ambition AUTHOR Alberta Heckel "Bill" Heilman Alice Hoak f f Alice Huerbin f Lillian Imhof f "Ann" Isett - "Davy" Johns - Doris Kapp f L'Ed" Kappler f Catherine Kearne Y Warren Kinnen 1 f f Marie Kishur f Regis Klug f f Evelyn Koelsch Dolores Kramer "Donnie" Kuntz "Bill" KuntZ ' Ralph Lambert "Chuck" Lang "Yubby" Lawson Marybelle Lease "Tom" Leslie f Magerl f Audrey Magrini "Chuck" Maxwell "Pete" Monahan Selma Montileone "Dottie" 'Moser Corinne Murphy "Flo" Myers f Elva Niebel f - "Pat" O'Conner Marilyn Oesterling Dianne Palmer "Mitzie" Pschirer f f f jack Pschirer f Erma Randig f Lorraine Randig Eileen Rihn - Richard Ritter f Shirley Robinson .-.+P ...., -My -fn BOOK REASON "Character Counts" f f Has many friends "Never To Be Forgotten" f You can't forget him "How To Take iCare of Hair" f f Pretty locks "The Fun In Laughing' ' f f f One who knows "Solitude" f f f f A quiet miss "The Model Book" ffff Easy to look at "How to Play a Trombone" f f The band knows 'LRam:bling Reporter" f f Knows all latest gossip "Everyday Manners" f f f f Courteous "An Old Fashioned Girl" f Sweet and lovely "The Clown" --ff f His wise cracks "Do I Worry?" ffffff- Carefree "All Quiet On The Millvale Front" f f f Quiet "Student Nurse" f f '--f Future Ambition i'Merry Lips" ffffff Always smiling "Ladies' Man" f Popularity with the opposite sex "Adventures In Friendship" f f f He has many "How to get Along with Girls"-Knows all about them "How to Pester Girls" - f His favorite pastime "The Art of Being Carefree" f f Has no worries "Hollywood Girl" f f f f f Glamorous "Hints for the Woman Hater" - Avoids the women 'TMan About Town" f f f Known by all "The Princess" - - f f Rich in beauty "The Simpleton's Way" f f f Witty "Daddy Long Legs" f-fffff Tall "How to Carry on a Conversation" f f Talkative "Roller Skates" ffff- Love of skating "How to make Friends and Influence People"-Friends "Farming" ffffff Sows cheerfulness "Advantages of Being Quiet" f f She should know "The Ideal Secretary" f f That's just what she is L'Rifle and Book"-Student and marksman combined "The meditatorn fffff Serious thinker "The Dreamer"-Dreams up new ways to be friendly "Pal of Mine" fffff Everyone's friend "The Gay Ninetiesu f f Always frivolous and gay "The American Girl" f Intelligent and funfloving "The Smiling Irish" ffff See for yourself "Qualities of a Good Chef" f f Enjoys cooking "Star Eyes" f f f f Twinkling eyes AUTHOR "Hammy" Ruzomberka Mary Ann Scheuring "jimmy" Schohn f f "Bo" Schwab f f Dot" Seelnaeht f "Fritz" Silbach f "Dot" Smoller f Gert" Solman f jean Steckel f "Willy" Stern I Bernice Stetzer f Bruce Stoehr f Shirley Stoehr f "Popeye" Stout f "Sal" Sunseri f Betty Ulrich - "Zeke" Vecenie - "Dick" Vogt ' Maureen Waltz f Helen Weber f "Richy" Weller f "Ray" Wetzel - "joe" Wikert f f "Joe" Wilson f f f Madaline Wohlgemuth john Wolff ffff Betty Wyllie f "Bill" Zack f "Bill" Zeilfelder f "Dot" Ziccarelli f tt u "Silver Skates" f f f f .. "The Right Thing" .. .. .. .. BOOK REASON "The Fountain of Youth" f f He'll never grow up "Laugh Your Cares Away" f Consistently laughing "Surgery" f f f Keeps the class in "stitches" "Parade of Sports" ffff All around athlete "Quiz Kid" ffffff Need you ask? "Through the Centuries" f f History Class whiz "The Debatern f f f Enjoys class discussions Merry Mixer" f Story of a Bad Boy" Voice Culture" - Scientific Projects" Adventures in Sports Motor Trouble" f Hair Styling" f f The Working Man" Imitationsv f f Student Nursing" f My Favorite jokes" Popularity" f f Bring 'Em Back Alive' My Musical Life" f It's Fun to Cook" f Good Looks for Girls" Ability to skate Friend of everyone f Teasing everyone f Appealing voice Interest in science - f Good poise f f Athletic ability Trouble with his cars f f Cute hairdos - Working in sister's store Ability to impersonate f f f Spic and span Interest in the field of nursing f Ability to make you laugh f f Friend of all '-Hunting is his favorite sport - Clarinet whiz of the band Interest in food 7 ? ? "Clothes Make the Man" f Best dressed Sophomore - "Women in the World of Sports" f Athletic talent "Man Mountain Dean, jr." f f Wrestling manager "Wake Up and Live" f f Full of pep and vigor "Dancing Shoes" f One of the dancing Zicarellis 'HBYE SOPHSV' "HI FRESHIESV' s .L s Who arc thcsc wizards," slid :L Sophomore lass 'Why," said ai Junior, "thcy'rc our FRESHMAN Class" 'Ohj' said ai Senior with pride and admiration, 'Those arc thc oncs who will mnkc our nation. -in Class of '49" is thc rousing chccr Comc on uppcrfmlzlssincn, lcnd an car Whilc wc roll thc story of thc Frcshic Class Whnmsc spirit will last, und lust, and last. Look at thc honor roll onc of thcsc days And soc how many Frcshmcn got :ill A's Thcrds jimmy and Bohhy and Frginkic and Sue Don't forget Jzlnic, shc's on thcrc too, But likc all good things, thcy too must end. So comc around ncxt ycxir, will hc Sophomorcs by thcn. page Sixty- three Individual Wilma Aheimer f Betty Baumgartner Eleanor Benning f Gerald Bishop f Clara Bittner f Caroline Boehm f june Boehmig f William Boss f Paul Brannan f Donald Brown f f Charles Buchholz f Marian Burke f f Margaret Callahan Carl Ceh f f f Donald 'Chraska f Nancy Davis f joseph Fink f Ralph Fink f - Catherine Fisher f Dolores Forse f Mary Fraley f Leroy Francis f f Regis Frankowsky janet Gittings f f Marjory Graetsch - William Guentner Evelyn Haffely f Margie Hamilton f Marianne Haser - Mildred Healy f Ruth Heimbuecher Glenn Hoffield f Bessie Holsinger f Kenneth Horne f james Hyde - joan Hyde f f Dorothy Isett - Charles Johnson f Elvira Kaehmar f john Karamarkovich James Kearney - f Paul Klaas f f - Robert Kleinhemple Fred Knaus f - f Lois Kofmehl f f Victoria Komorowski - Robert Kunde f Alberta Kunz ' f Patricia Lankey f Raymond Lankey f Dolores Larkins f james Larson f jack Lattner f Albert Lipp f f Jeanne McCloskey Rita Mangan - f Rose Marie iMarlovits f Daniel Meenan f William Meister f William Morris f Marion Morrison f Martha Mountz f Audre Ann 'Mursch Page Sixty-four Usually Seen Where In health class f In study hall f f Halls of MHS f Doing What f Admiring the teacher f f f f - f f Busy! Buying lipstick fher hobbyj At a cosmetic counter f f f Watching the people go by Anywhere f f f f f f Always smiling Waiting for the bus f Helping the time to fly fast At lunch hour ffffffff Eating West View Roller Rink f Keeping it clean Back of study hall f f f f Acting np Here and there f f f Bothering everybody Shop f 1 f Working like a little beaver Bergman's Bakery Study hall f f English - Any place Health f f General Science f Rifle 'Club f After school f f Lunch Time f With her friends f Most anywhere f f f Giving out cookies Gazing Something he's not supposed to Any thing f f f Flashing her eyes f Catching up on Science - Aiming to make a hundred Getting ready to "cheer us on" f f f Combing her hair f f f - f f Walking Collecting for his airplane hobby With Al and the fellows f f f Riding around In the band f f Study hall f In school f At the dances f f - Helping to make it tops f f Cracking gum f Trying to get out Laughing At the football games f Showing true school spirit At the lyceum f At the skating rink Where she's needed In a red ear f f f f f Cuttin' the rug - Trying out new steps f f Helping others - f f f Wolfing In the band room f f Making with the music In study hall f f ffff joking On the wrestling mat 1 - Earning his letter Behind the soda counter f f Serving smiles Everywhere f f Shop ffff f f 1 f 'Making friends f Trying to stay out of trouble In the library f Trying to set a new reading record Shop fffff Working like a little beaver Rosey's Convertible f f f Enjoying fresh air Gym floor f f f f Practicing for basketball In back of study hall ffff-- Sleeping Shop f f ' Getting on the good side of Mr. Howard After dances Show f f - On his bike f f f Pulling a certain boy down the street Wzitehiiig the picture, of course Getting into trouble With her two girl friends f f Having a good time Auditorium f f Hyde's Drug Store Everywhere f f In the halls f - On his bike Study hall f f Amid a crowd In the rain f Skating rink f Among girls f f On the gym floor At Mac's f - In the show 1 f In someone else's house At Mt. Troy dances f f f - Combing her hair f Collecting telephone numbers f f f f f Singing f f Showing off his ties f - - Whistling at girls f Dreaming of the future car f f Having a good time f - f Trying to grow f f f Skating of course f Blushingf'-ffrom compliments f f f Practicing foul shots ' f ' f Setting up pins Finding it hard to behave herself f Waitehiiig their children f Displaying her dancing skill Individual Jean Nagade f Glenn Neuf f Dorothy Nist f james Pavlick f Grace Perry f f Donald Philips - Anna Marie Platzer Fay Randig f f - Kenneth Reisacher john Roth - f f jack Rudolph f Joanne Ruegcr f Marion Sauter - Florence Schafer f jack Schindler f Roy Shultz f f Robert Schwab f jack Sentncr f joseph Sentner f jack Sirlin f f Lorraine Skibo f Dolores Smoller f Joan Smoller f James Stephens f Albert Stern f f Dorothy Stewart f Anthony Sunseri f Sylvia Thomas f Arlene Tschannen Ruth Weibliiiger f Ken Weichel - f William Weller f jean Wenzel f f William Wiesenbach Patricia Winters - Edward Witkowski Kenneth Woods f Stanley Yendell f Dorothy Young Alice Zepedo f Emil Ziccarelli f Usually Seen Where Nice an' neat f In the classroom f f f In study hall f f On the "campus" Near the majorettes At the theatre f At dances f f At home f f f f f Around girls f f Doing What f Keeping our "males" up to par Showing his cleverness Preparing her lessons f f f Eating f f Learning twirling Makiiig wisecracks Learning to twirl Entertaining friends f f f Blushing Deeply reading-Quenching his thirst for knowledge??? In band room ff'f Annoying Mr. Moses Basketball game f f f f Her share At the keyboard fffff Enjoying herself At school affairs ffff Making others jolly Eight o'clock classfDoing arithmetic for Miss Brennan In some hidden corner f-f- Hiding ? ? 7 In Mac's ff-fff Bowling a 300 score Mac's bowling f f Rolling balls down the gutter Rifle range f f f f Trying to hit the mark Dances fffffff- Sitting around Hyde's Soda Fountain f f f Poisoning customers Allegheny General Hospital f f Cheering patients Taking a walk f Bowling alleys f In a car f f Home ' f Library f Sewing class f Health class f Everywhere f Mat'h class f Junk yard f Roller rink f f f f Wolfing f Shooting pool f Being a backfseat driver f f Talking on the telephone f Reading morning newspaper f Solving patterns Explaining things to Mr. Strem f f Beyond us f f Everything but Math f f Fixing cars Sliding on the floor Grant Theater f f Waiting for "Bugs Bunny" Arguing f f f Anything to make noise Walking f f fffff Star gazing Dew Drop Inn f f Tilting the pin ball machine Walking the streets ffffff Gossiping In the halls f At every dance f Buying huhhle gum In a candy store f f f f Hurrying to her next class Displaying his talent We WH W fonget. 1 3:00 CLASS f 1- I i I GEYNOUI f',..g:,-E4 'ln -iQ . :K 47 fi? If N ff f X Q Q ' gf' ,f ig if li X N Us f J W P - 2 X , J i 'N X , - Q M 1 f vw ff ' 1 XS! iv, ' . - X X X7 ,f Q' A . X gl , if I - M , INVESUGATIVE REPORTS - Lj 1 V1 14 Y? 61 l Q9 -SA . ff I 7 X I YK- S N ' I Q I t f XC x l 1 l JF I I A 4 E A . x 4 ? L: LQ.. S f LQQM gi 1 3 H 5 lx 'Q H I all 'I hh b N X ? H ' nd-a X . X -... 1 Y ' CHlEFTAlN f x ' 'E 63' I ff' ff'i1lf!7iI2i Qgjf, ffjffifffegg 1 -1.,..n:::- J'-fp,-13:52, ull gil: .iyf 5 I '- " . I -- .tfffgjfflxluf aye i':F1'-x :W-'N ,.... -v x :jk -dx ,.-n .,L,--W .v up ,I',' .' ,f Jffeinf ,- w I If ,V ,f .wir ,T -Z' llllll - V W If :Y L J T - , ' K S 5i'.'.f:"13::.':.'g: - . . , , -im-,Luz-ri ::5:..:? -- -, --, H. u,,..,,,,,m, jx Q 7 i ,,,, 1 Llgwj I V w- Pfir . H -N ' I IIUM , 1 X NQQ3 N --V fJ ff l . , 1 rf . W e x ' Eb V' ' .- r 5 me ' f ff? 1 ' 1 ' , SL -4 I Y . fx R J, 1 ? 5 f' X ff, L. X . K K xk-i "' , X VT gl-1 I ,xx r V S ASSEMBLIES AX 1 Y 5 -F ' ' 3 E xx V 'N ff' H -, , Nj I X X , ,, 4. , uf X, H!! 1 v 1. WWX wi' ,. Q . M X 3 H X ,N V . I N' .4 N Cs ' 4 'T A -'U W' - 'V XJ ' Y xt f ' 3 N 'W W ' V J K ff? ., HH! flwhuf' mp? I 7 I 2 5251 Jj 1 mm ff A if f I ,'v.,,., kr. Pcwfs xnxx ID 4 ..n Q 2Q,75g'em 5 X ,C LE5.4 lVlll .I .VALEAN STAFF liflilor in Cllzieli - lVlIxRI.xN lVlrIiIzs flssislun! Hclilor R0sIiINIIxRIIg l'-l.liMlNG Svnior firlilor GIiR'I'RtInI3 liIQI-I.IiR Cllulzs lfclilor s .IIQAN l'mI,tIIiIIiIz liuvully lirlilor - - Illii-XN Niatnf Sports liflilur - - - Ronlim' l.IsIQNsIn' llIIflvI'c'lfIsS Xvrilvrs lfclilor - - IJULLY llSZlQtJ fl:-I lfclilor --- l.I1Rm' ScIIoMIstIRtIIeR l,l1oIogI'rIplIy ffrlilor - - KILITII HYDli 'Ili-ousui-or - s XIIRGINIA Yotiwta ."lrlItisvI' - - - lVllSS l,JliA'I"l'Y M is for M2ll'i8ll, who is the etlitor of our Nlillvitleatn this year. Her untiring elllnrts will nevcr hc iitwgntteii, I just Svatnts to tell us of the ingenious way in which the yeatrhook is coin' PKIFC . I, likes tn he usetl for the laudable manner in which the stuff fulfilletl their X'.ll'lt'Ll Itssignmcnts. I, tlcntites the loyalty shown hy :Ill on thc stall. V Ingtkes ns think of the various ways in which Ruseinztrie hits proven herself .I cztpgthle aIssist.Int etlitnr. A why fllLlI.S for adviser: shels Miss Beatty, we alll know. I, ,iunips right up lroiit to point out the literary f.llC1'lf of our athle writers. If is the letter usetl to tell tis of the efficiency of the staff. 1 ,A s.Iys their ambition is endless. N thinks we shoultl give Ll thought to the new-coirers we haive with us this ye.Ir. S tclls ns not to forget the Srlleslnen who soltl this uswellu hook. 'I' is the first letter til' toil, of which the stall never tires. w.Ints to he expressed too, for the all-round cofoperattion of the stall.. usugtlly rcniintls of us fun, gtntl there is some coinhinetl with itll of the work. F l think shrinltl remintl us not tn he forgetful in giving thztnks to our ellicicnt xtntl energetic nicmhers of the lvlillvttlettn Statill. A I+ Page Sixty viglnt S'l'AFl:' Scninr Writcflllwsz L. Citrings, P. SlSlUOLll', K. Hydc, J. Ncuf, C. Kcllcr, M. Mycrs, R. Flcming. Scnior Fcaturcs: N. Bcrnclwurg, H. Hcnning, B. Gigcr, V. Young. Clulws: J. Blumcr, B. Kaclnnar, J. Zwigart, J. Sirlin. Prnplmccyz J. Badali, M. Cohcn, A. M. Calvin, M, Zottcr. l-listory: E. Wlwlfc, A. Coupcr. M. A. Kram, V. Kuhn. Will: R. Sclnmllvr, V. Blosat, E. A. Baucr. E. Ernst. Faculty: J. Ncuf, B. Cigcr. Art: L. SJ'lXOI11lWLlI'gCl', E. Porr fSIHllll skk-rclmcsJ Sports: R. Liscnsky, K. Sclnndlcr, F. Thomas. UNDFRCLASS VVRITERS JUNIORS C. l'lut. L. Wcllcr, L. Wclmrlc, M. Grcincr. SOPHOMORES: E. Kapplcr, F. Mycrs, C. 'Murpl1y, D. 7 lLlll11CI', S. Rolwinson. FRESHMAN E. Kaclnnar, D. Larkins, S. Larson, J. Cittings, P. Brannon, E. Vxfitkowski, B. Holsingcr, C. Perry, D. Isctt, J. McCloskey, J. Nagudc, M. Callahan. SAI .HSIVIAN M. Randig, Chairman: R. Bauer, M Klein. C. F 1':1 nk lmrl Sky. J. Balstcr, M Nist. 1. Laclw. R. Burger, H. Foss, T Sarkis. Editor ffffffff-f sl. Neuf Assistant Editor f lvlary Ulrich Adviser f f Miss Heimhuecher Rattle, rattle-f the presses are rolling! Whgit flowery language to deserihe our dilapidated little mimeograph, hut it always gets our treasured paper out on time even though it just makes it. We're certainly proud of the "voice of MHS" and its vivaeious editor, Jeanne, for our Chieftain is "tops" with all our squaws and hraves. One can constantly find Jeanne searching for one of her roving "nosey newstersu to hand in his tardy assignment, or seeking some typist to begin the actual task of typing the "dummy" Even our dynamic adviser, Miss Heimhuecher, has quite a time reading the hieroglyphics of the English language which the reporters insist on writing. It's an exciting day for all when our paper appears every other Friday and it will certainly he remembered hy those who have helped to make it the best ever, CHIEFTAIN STAFF SENIOR LIBRARIAN ASSISTANTS LIBRARIAN ASSISTANTS "Wli:it is a good book to read?" "Is this book on the reading list?" These are some of the questions you hear being asked in one of the busiest rooms in MHS, the library. Miss Johnston, our librarian, and her assistants come to our rescue when we're looking for something for that investigative report or history talk, etc. The librarian assistants perform such duties as keeping records of over' due books and book lines, shelving books, and helping their classmates with reference questions. Wliait would we do without these capable and cheerful helpers! "There is no frigate like a book To take us lands away, Nor any coursers like a page Of prancing poetry. This traverse may the poorest take Withciut oppress of toll: How frugal is the chariot That bears a human soul." -E. Dickinson Page Seventy-one ASSIZNIBLY COlVllVlI'l"l'EE Whait a drab old school year we would have, if it weren't for the assemblies! We wouldn't have these reliefs from monotony, if it weren't for the untiring efforts of the Assembly Committee. At the end of the school year each student is given an opportunity to state his favorite assemblies of the past year and give suggestions for the forthcoming one. Then, the Assembly Committee under the supervision of Miss Johnston, Miss Brennan, and Mrs. Williziiias, see that these assemblies are fearried out. These always prove an incentive for us to be at school bright and early on Thursday mornings. To miss one assembly is to miss a fine start for the balance of the day. Variety is the keynote, for laughter and tears are in evidence! A MEMGRY Now that it's time to pack and get out, I review events gone past, And stamped right here in the front of my mind Are the assemblies that'll always last. They'll last in my heart, my soul, and my mind, For how can I ever forget The speeches, debates and solos we had, The likes of, I've never met. Roberta's playing is the very best, The leaders do extremely well, And led by the aid of a faculty coach, The assemblies were truly "swell" P e Seven! -Iwo l SENIOR sloux How How!! Nitchee Nitchee!! just a little bit of Indian talk to introduce the Senior Sioux. Parties, dances, and swims are but a few of the limitless activities of the club. The Senior girls, with Helga Henning as president and Miss Smith as sponsor have spent many enjoyable hours together. Bertha Giger, the vice' president, and Edith Wolff, the secretary and treasurer, are two more of the sup' porting props of the organization. "The Big Three," along with the rest of the class, made all the social functions memorable occasions. The friendly spirit of the club added a touch of smoothness to some of the toilsome duties of the Seniors. And by the way, those red and white felt Indian Maidens were designed by one of the members of the club. Soon the little emblem 'became a part of Senior Sioux, just as the club was a minute part in the vast machinery of the 'high school career. Page Seventy three Grzicicmiis in manner Imfpartial in judgment Ready for service Loyal to friends Reaching toward the hest Earliest in purpose Seeking the heautiful Eager for knowledge Reverent toward God Vietoriiuiis over self Ever dependahle OFFICERS AND CABINET Sincere at all times GIRL RESERVES 'kCoing swimming at the TY' tonight?" This quotation can he heard every Tuesday in the halls of MHS 'cause Tuesday is Millvale's day at the YWCA. This isn't the only activity offered us for in the course of the year we have had meetings, dances and even visited China Town, the l'ostfCa:ette, and other places of interest. The Cirl Reserves, the club of the hlue triangle, teaches its memhers uto face life squarely" and "to find and give the hest" through work and play. Through the untiring efforts of Miss Heimhuecher, this group is very prominent among the social functions at MHS. The present leaders of the cluh arc: President, Lois Cittingsg Vice President, Dorothy Myersg Secretary, Rosemarie Flemingg Treasurer, Alice Cooperg and Program Chairman, Anna 1Mae Galvin. Certainly it has heen a privilege to he a HC. R," H I-Y Wirlm the opening of school, eighteen hoys took their place as memhers of the 1-1ifY. The club hegan its year's activities with President B. Lisensky, Vice President B, Snook, Secretarynf Miller, Treasurer E. Blum, and Adviser V Mr. Wolilei'. The hoys have meetings, dances and haskethall games hut their higgest under' taking during this year was the infantile paralysis henetit dance. All the profit made an this dance was turned over to the Polio Fund. The HifY has been more than a club. It is a trihute to the hoys and their adviser, through whose efforts, good sportsmanship, good conduct, and high ideals have heen impressed upon the memhers. Indeed these hoys have upheld the purpose of HifY: "To create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community High Standards of Christian Character." We are sure you'll agree that the HifY hoys have stood firmly on their platform: i'Clean Speech, Clean Sportsmanship, Clean Scholarship, and Clean Living." Page Seventy-fiv I BAND The time has come, Get in Hle. The band steps out, In great style. Colors in front, Flying high, School and Nation Passing by. Have you ever wondered just what makes the Millvale High School Band truly great, year after year? In the auditorium, on the street, or on the football Held, "something" is there urging the students to do their best, in producing one of t-he outstanding groups in the district. It is SPIRITgspirit coming from the pride every member feels for the band. You can see that spirit marching with them, resulting in matchless perfection of music, drilling and showmanship. Let us not forget to give praise to our new band director, Mr. Moses, who is truly a credit to Millvale High. Thanks to: MR. FLEMIN G When you looked closely at the swelling mass of red uniforms on the field during football season, a short figure dashing merrily here and there came into focus. Although he was short in stature, the role Mr. Fleming assumed was one of unlimited proportions. During our past football season he kindly consented to direct our band and for this we will be eternally grateful. At our last game, when the red mittens waved wildly and he called, "How about 'Casey', kids?" it was with tearffilled eyes that we wholefheartedly sang the song he made famous. Whenever the "redfcoats" are on parade, we who knew Mr. Fleming will always remember the spirit he instilled within us and the spot he holds in our hearts. Page Seventy-six THE GIRLS' CHORUS Listen! Can't you hear it? The melodious strains that pour forth from the bandroom each afternoon are produced by none other than the Girls' Chorus. Are they good? Why certainly, they are! Thursday morning assemblies are often en- livened by their tunes, leaving everyone humming as they set out to class. They not only sing popular music, but the -classics as well. Their willingness to particif pate in concerts and assemblies is an asset to them for their spirit is high as they strive to keep that of their countrymen the same way. This was shown by their singing at Deshon Hospital to help boost the morale of our country's wounded soldiers. Wziit, let us not forget to give a hand of applause to their capable director, iMiss Huebner, whose untiring efforts are not unnoticed. Surely these girls will always go through life with a song in their hearts. Whiit is a song if not to hide The feelings that we have, Or maybe a song is to speak our thoughts, Wliether they're good or bad. There are songs of joy and sadness, Songs of days gone by, Songs that are sung for a little while, And songs that will never die. All of these songs are sung for us, Right here in MHS For the girls in the Chorus are always prepared, And never fail to do their best. page Seventy-seven BATON CLUB With a glitter of hatons and a shimmer of flags you can readily tell the "high steppersu are about to perform. As they deftly maneuver down the field we can see each one of them, a smile on her face and head held high. Strutting gayly is Berne, our Drum 'Niajor whose laugh' ing eyes, merry smile, and dark locks have enhanced many a spectator. Right hehind we have the "ever smiling" Eileen'- Our own "charming" Ermaff And our 'khlnndeu Diannef Next we see "dehonair" Dollyf- Our "vivacious" Dot - And last hut not least usprightlyu Mary Frances. Their tricky routines are perfected hy the unceasing pep and energy which they exhihit. To the two who are leaving we say, "farewell" and to the rest we say, "may you carry on in the same effervescent fashion as our 'gals' have done heforef' CHEERLEADERS E "You'vc got it, now kccp it, 9 'J Dogfgonc it, don't losc it, n - Your pop, your psp!" This is one of thc many chccrs that cchocs through thc incgaphoncs of our cncrgctic group of chccrlcadcrs. Thc word 'kpcpv hcst dcscrihcs thcsc enthusiastic girls hccausc of thcir personality. cncrgy, and pcrtncss. Thcsc artists of pcrpctual motion have donc much in putting thc lighting spirit into our hoys on the gridiron as wcll as on thc haskcthall floor. The pcppy instigators of all the noisc arc: Nlarian Zottcrw -A Miss who took thc rcsponsihilitics of capf tain, with Qncrgctii: Zcal. Virginia Kuhn' A Viiforous Kid was found in Ginn' which . h b p y made hcr a grcat assct to our chccring suction. Bcrtha Gigcr Brcathlcss was this Gal at a gamc, hccausc she put hor all into chccring our hoys to victory. Graco: Liska Graccful is this Lass who has donc licr duty as a chccrlcadcr well, and will 'continue to do so as captain. Erma Randig 'f-f -Encrgctic and Rcliahlc dcscrihc hcr to a T for shc can always hc dcpcndcd upon to put all hcr cncrgy into hor chccring. Florcncc iMycrs -Faithful to the crowds in loading thc chccrs and Mirthful to thosc in hcr midst arc charactcristics of this poppy chccrlcadcr. ATHI .ETIC CLUB President ffffff Mel Cohen Treasurer f f f f f f Fred Thomas The Athletic Cluh includes all ineinhers of the football, haskethall and wrestling squads they need not necessarily he varsity players. Most athletic activities, such as dances, picnics and hanquets for the three major sports, function through this organization. Sweaters are also provided for the varsity seniors from the accumulated dues that have been contributed hy each memher through' out his high school career. This cluh has done much toward hettering the social aggressivcness of our high school athletes. Since it does not include varsity men only. an equal opportunity is given to all athletic participants. 'llliunles lo: lVIR. OSCAR CUHEN Vxflien one strolls into our town's favorite 'lhangoutf' he cannot 'help hut he greeted hy the merry smile of Oscar Cohen, who has helped to make it possihle for our Senior lwoys to receive gold foothalls and haskethalls at the end of their four years. MR. .IC JSEPH VVELLINC-ER Our town jeweler has quite an interest in our school, for not only does he fix up our valuables in short order, hut he also reads up on the current athletic and other social activities going on around MHS. We will always remember Mr. Welliiiger, who helped further the tradition of the presentation of gold foothalls and haskethalls to the Senior hraves. DR. L. C. BALDVVIN Wlitrii one is sitting nervously in that dreaded dentist chair, "Doc" quickly puts him at ease with his joking manner and friendly smile. Those three frightening words, "Open wide, pleasefl are often supplemented with the mighty cheer, "Rah! Rah! Rahlm, for he is one of the Whig three" who makes possihle the annual awards of the gold footlwalls and hasketlialls. page lfiglily SVV EET STUFF "Kuhn and Guea where are those 'jalopies'?" Every Thursday you could see our Candy Sellers hustling and bustling around school getting the food ready for tomorrow night's game. Yes, these girls and boys were kept quite busy during the season. The boys earried the refreshments up to the football Held and the girls and their helpers took charge in the evening. lt was a weighty task trying to secure our rationed goods, but there was fun too! We wish to thank our Refreshment Committee for keeping the customers satisfied. STAGE CREVV They're indespensible. Who ? ? ? Why the stage crew of eourse. Did you ever see the confusion going on behind the scenes? Well the stage crew are the persons that get everything under eontrol. Without these dependable boys MHS would have been literally lost. Their assistance helped in making the senior play and our many entertaining assemblies successful. We want to thank Ken Schindler, Roy Pfister, Woody Straub, john Butler and Glenn Neuf for their everflasting cooperation throughout the year, page Eighty one nun MRS. CHAMBERS Efficient, energetic, and exceptional-three words which describe one of MHS's most popular feminine members, our school secretary, Mrs. Chambers. As we look back now, and remember her :cheery smile and enticing personality, our hearts overflow with gratitude for the countless ways in which she has helped to make our days run smoothly. We can never forget her understanding ways and patient nature as she solved the mysteries which lay about us. just merely saying "Thank you" can never express our true feelings for her unlimited eo' operation. OUR HELPFUL CUSTODIANS Looking for a "rightfhand" man? Cease the search now, for here at MHS we have, in the persons of Mr, Hildebrand and Mr. Gauss, two of the best "right hand" men in the business. Continually "pickingfup" after students, their days are spent keeping the school clean and comfortable and answering the numerous demands for their services. Many times their assistance was taken for granted, but we do realize the true worth of such unlimited duties and wish to express our sincere appreciation. MRS. BILLGCK Our "star subwf-fthat's what she is. Those three familiar adjectives-ready, willing, and able certainly apply to 'Mrs Billoick, who very conscientiously served in the absence of our faculty members regardless of the subject to he taught. Her cheery smile and charming personality make her presence quite pleasing and her appearance in Millvale is noted with joy on the part of the students. A friend when in need, and a true friend indeed, Mrs. Billoek is welcomed with open arms at MHS. MRS. FALLUN A recent newcomer in'the halls of MHS, Mrs. Fallon is well on her way in teaching our girls how to keep in shape. She has won approval by being an enthusiastic member of their chattering sessions on hikes to and from the field. Enthusiasm and congeniiity are her two main attributes and the willingness she possesses should make her outstanding. Carving a niche of her own at Millvale in this short time has been no hard task, and we sincerely hope we have laid the "welcome mat" before Mrs. Fallon. Page Eiglily fwo i 4' , Qc r 'Q ' ' - '- Q .rvgfwd GAIETY GALORE Gay dresses and pretty flowers adorned the young maidens at the mid year prom of the Seniors. These lovely young ladies were escorted by their handsome Cavaliers to St. Anthony s Lylceum on january 26th where they danced to the music furnished by Dick Wigington s orchestra. The Seniors had as their guests members of MHS and their escorts and 'also members of the faculty. A good time was had by all. MHS MODEL AGENCY The Mistress of Ceremonies of our yearly fashion show was Lois Cvittings. li She supplied a narration of Miss Smith s sewing classes and of the lovely models , - md? the sweet soprano voice of Alice Cooper who also rendered two other lovely songs- Because and At Dawning. She was accompanied by Rosemarie Fleming in all three pieces. Here comes the bride, Oh isn t her gown beautiful! Ejaculations of sur- P prise and astonishment swept over the crowd as jean Blumer the cotton bride walked down to the make-believe altar where her attendants gaily adorned in pastel colors and ushers in black tuxedos looked on. Bernadette Kachmar the afternoon bride wore 1 blue suit and certainly made a lovely picture. The high' light of the evening was the California wedding in which all the maidens wore dazzling white gowns and carried red roses. Dolly Uszko portrayed the ideal bride in the rhapsody in white. .zz ' ak. .is-.41 to the minute costumes fashioned by these deft seamstresses created a sight to behold! Well never forget Miss Smith and her untiring efforts to make fi tlitb MUSICAL NOTES Tap' Tap! Tap! The maestro brought the band to order for the first piece and the concert began. This year under the direstion of our own lMr. Moses . Nm 1 ' o N 1 , lf . 'Q MQ ' m 3 is IJ Q1 X U f W T' rfll 8 Xdf 0 Q U xi lfon 'l ly X A1 J x pl 1 s 1 tx JI' QQ, Q gil U 1 ' Q , ' that composed the gay affair. NI Love You Truly" was the mellow refrain from I-ix 15 Lb 11 , M 5 5 ' 3 a 5 Q , lj , , ff fx FA ' ' i I ' c,5,-',a ,g.,,,s, Up r -C H D M I l i fam 4. ' ' L A ff K' li L v axxp 'fix ' 4 A N ' ff 55 this years fashion show one of the best. and West View's Mr. Caruso, the combined band concert was new and different. Among the many selections were Shubert's L'Unfinished Symphony," Count Basie's "One O'clock Jump" and "Nell, the Farmer's Daughter," a musical "melodrammer" narrated by Ray Umstead. The Girl's Chorus under the direction of Miss Huebner helped make this musical festival even more entertaining. Page Eighty-three 7. X :Hl0N SHOV F VSQL .. V I X SYN' c fl X, Xxq , X' '51 XXX J' x ff ,3 ADERS 4 P X ' '95 ' ' X :Sf ?"A glad: , M ff W A N N' N if XA Ein. l PRX XX ff f " Q A f:-...:.,. ' -. X ' lx' .fe'- A , sm : WN Q RA , ' M ' xv - W ' , ,,,. X Sings J X Nwfllvx 4, lyfiv, xxx XT N 'KX 0, ON Mfr! X57 Q79 fx? Q 17 Q ? 3,f'f n A ,' ,,'Q'5 ,nw Qfgk fx! HX fu mf' I fx xkfxx Qxjj M4 I X E, X 4 H, X. X j X I fi' -1 f f 34 s , 53 n T am gg A w k f' 1 , Jig- i J ' X -4- P E p 'maggie X 1,213 L , N Q-any N has 1 1 -U A Z + T,,w, EXE? I' N-:J --I ! -" y.. 0' K . A xg I f fl fi! SN P ,,, X Iliff, L4 Lf NX iw ' . u. ' .X .V 1 Q 3, ,, ff' - 3' ' I ff",-' : - 'Z' N w N- , 1' C v' 7 ' 'W 1 ' X '12 I Q ki wi ff J Xafyb' XX fa 4"'!'5i1?'1:g7-A! 'iii , X T X 'V , ' x 1 KX "" ' 'A3ff,,.5' 1 :G XD 1, :wma A. g X Cf f I "-'iff L 1 XJ fb Q ,f 1 V X x 'fa f X X N 4 milfs N 2' M' 1 fl, 1 ga wo, Q S X in X 4 X I il rg 61 f , , ,1-'Wi f 7 ' H ff? X 3 f IMS fig!!! ff X 5 Za? ,f ,' - X 1 V 5 '- 'kvxzii I I, R .pi-w as f 'li , x I 44: 0,1 ',,, efpiiil, X 1 I- I 'l ll!! M 4? E X X X . S I P 0 R 'lr f S SENIOR Hexbne. S GRIDIRON HEROES BU. Three cheers for Coach Strem ! ! l With his keen contagious spirit of sportsman ship "our" boys did the joh of winning in friendly rivalry on the gridiron. Helping Coach Strem was "old faithful" "Doc" Howard and everready Mr. Beyers who trained the Freshies to take over next fall. Rah! Rah! Rah I ! ! Millvale 7 Millvale 0 Millvale O Millvale 7 Millvale 14 Millvalc 19 Millvalc 19 Millvale li Millvale 14 FOOTBALL SCORES MEL COHEN-Captain-Right Halfback f Verona - Etna Allegheny f Moon Aspinwall f Shaler f Bellevue Avonworth Sharpsburg 6 7 12 6 6 U 7 O 6 Mel. a triple threat halfhack, was the main cog in the powerful Millvzlle offensive thrusts. His speed and swivelfhipped running plus his great defensive play made him one of the greatest players and best captains that ever donned an Indian uniform. Rival coaches proved their admiration and respect for Mel by selecting him for the first team of the All W. P. I. A. L. Class B schools. Page Eighty-eight sup. .-..-v -luuuu1uqpny-,..v ,- .,,,.,f,,.,.g,.-,1.-w--F'll!'1'- .ww-. an- ..-Y Y, .. -, .-1 C A P T A I N BILL SNOOK-Quarterback Although Bill seldom carried the ball, he was one of the most important members of the backield. His main task as quarterback was to rip open holes in the line for the fullback and halfbacks . . . and this he did with great enthusiasm and vigor. Bill is one of those boys who never make the headlines but who are just as important to the team as those who do. BOB ANDERSON-Left Halfback "Muggsy," who was perhaps the speediest and shiftieist of all our backiield men, proved his worth to the team by his great running and kicking. He often brought the crowd to their feet by his spectacular end sweeps and .coffin corner kicks. His sense of humor and fighting spirit made him one of the most popular members of the squad. Although he was small in stature and lig-ht in weight, he contributed greatly to the success of the team. HERB FOSS-Left Tackle Herb was one of the heaviest members of this year's squad. This weight plus his large stature made him a very aggressive tackle. Herb didn't find his true form until the middle of the season but from then on he played great ball. Always in there working for the team, Herb's playing was one of the eleven reasons for our strong defensive and offensive playing. When Coach looks at his tackle candif dates next year, he'll wish that Herb was one of them. TONY SARKIS-Left End Boy! was that a kick. This 'was one of the many remarks made when Tony's magic foot collided with the ball. Tony's ability as kicker with his allfaround play at the games proved a great value to the team. Although "Sabu" appeared to be a "wee bit" lazy, he was one of the fastest men on the team. His ability to give and take with a grin, made him a true sport and great team player. KEN SCI-IINDLER-Right Guard Undoubtedly one of the greatest guards that ever tied a Millvale shoe strin-g was a lad by the name of "Joker," Ferocious blocking and dynamic defensive play brought lhim words of praise from rival players and coaches. The proof to this last statement was his selection to the second team berth on the W. P. I. A. L. Class B team. His favorite statement, "That's my man," which referred to a rival player stretched out in the turf, will al-ways be remembered by his teammates. "Joker" was one of the main reasons for the many gains up the middle of the line. GEORGE FRANZ-Left Tackle George, the heaviest player on the squad, although not spectacular, could always be counted on to give everything he had. His easyfgoing nature and friendly attitude to all made him popular with this teammates. His favorite remark, "I'll get him next time," proved a challenge not only to George but to his team as well. We will best remember him for his vastly improved 'play during the latter part of the season. Page Eighty-nine FRED THOMAS-Center "Fritz" has so expertly mastered his position that his abilities on the grid' iron have become unlimited. Each pass from center was treated with special precision, allowing the backs to perform at their best. His skillful coordination in centering and blocking made him a powerful offensive threat. Defensively his line backing prevented many long gains for our opponents. This lad's versatility will certainly be missed in years to come. BOB LISENSKY-Guard Bob has played a leading role for the unsung heroes of the gridiron. Although he was the lightest player on the line, he was not the most timid by far. He poured all of his heart and soul into each minute of the game, and with these untiring efforts he continually opened immense gaps in the opponents' line. His gorillaflike tactics on the defense made our forward wall one of the strongest. ED BLUM-Fullback Eddie, our powerful and hardfrunning fullback, could always be counted on to pick up those last few yards fthat are so hard to gain, for a hrst and ten or touchdown, Whenever a hole opened up the middle, you could be sure that fast "back" plunging through for yardage was Eddie, one of the best in the district. He also proved valuable as a defensive player by his fine work at backing up the line. Eddie's playing will long be remembered by all those who watched him. EUGENE BUCHHOLZ-Right End Eug-a quiet, steady, hard working player-was very seldom caught napping by his opponents. Although he did not have much of a chance to be a pass ref ceiver, since Millvale stuck close to the ground on their offensive thrusts, he dis' played his great defensive 'play at end in every game he appeared. His admirable teamwork and defensive skill made him one of the most valuable and useful players on the squad. HARRY DILMORE-Right Tackle Although the lightest tackle on the team, Harry proved his worth by his determination and will to win. His fast charging and ferocious tackles made up for his lack in weight. Harry, our morale builder, was the fellow to see whenever your spirits were low, for his merriment and witty talk could always be counted on to pep you up. His keen sense of humor and his rough defensive play will be missed greatly by next year's team. TOM HARKINS-Quarterback Although "Hoops" didn't play much this year, he proved his ability by his outstanding play in the Sharpsburg game. Since the chief duty of a quarterback on the single wing is blocking, Tom did'n't get much of a chance to show his prowess as a passer. "Hoops" will help lead the Red and White next year, since the lettermen elected him co-captain, BOB GLATZ-Left End "Mulky" was perhaps the outstanding wingman on the squad. His accurate blocking enabled many a yard to be gained by the backfield. Bob got a great kick out of breaking up interference so th-at the backers up could make the tackles. "Tough as nails", Bob was noted for his aggressive style of play and since he is only a sophomore he should become one of the greatest ends in Millvale history during his two remaining years. CHARLES LANG-Center Chuck received his chance to make good when Fritz, our regular center, broke his hand. Through his play in the last two games he proved that we may expect a great deal from him in his remaining season. Once he improves his blocking, Chuck will keep up lMillvale's reputation for having good centers. The experience be gained this season will greatly aid next year's team. Page Ninety ,ka ROBERT SCHWAB-Right End By his playing and excellent kickoifs, "Bo" proved himself not only a great end but also a versatile player. When fullback Blum was injured, "Bo" promptly moved back to the plunger's post and did a great job. He was both big and tough, a fact that was felt by all his opponents, who were on the receiving end of his blocks and tackles. "Bo" will team with Glat: next year to give Millvale a line pair of terminals. BILL KUNZ-Right Tackle Bill was one of the hardest working players on the team. His reward for this was a berth on the first eleven even though he was only a sophomore. Bill's opponents will admit he was a hard and wise blocker. The experience he has gained this year will make him number one contestant for a tackle position next year. Keep up the good work, Bill! BOB STOUT-Halfback They did it again! Yes, the Stout family has produced another football player who will hold up the laurels established by his brothers, who preceded him on the gridiron. "Popeye" was noted for his speed and shifty running on end sweeps. Although he weighed only 112 pounds, he was perhaps one of the most ferocious tacklers on the team. If he continues to eat his spinach, he will gain a lot of yardage for next year's team. GEORGE SCHINDLER-Right Guard This lad was noted for his abilities as a good player. His blocking was excellent and his defensive play was better than that! George could use his head and was smart in figuring out what was coming next. To be better than his brother was one of his main ambitions and he no doubt will accomplish it next year. The boys proved their admiration for him as a player and individual by electing him cof captain for next year's team. MANAGERS Enough credit can never be given to those "mighty men of football," the managers. Their untiring efforts at outfitting and catering to the wants of the football squad deserve much commcndation. The team members, from the Seniors down to the Freshmen, take off their hats in respect to jack Wills and his two hard working assistants, Paul Ceh, and flap" McCloskey. Thanks for everything, fellows! PRESENT FRESHMEN, BUT FUTURE STARS! Page Ninety-one BASKETISALL Although haskethall season was a little unsuccessful this year, the hoys tried to do their hest and displayed the clean sportsmanship and citizenship that MHS has always heen designated for in all sports. FRED THOMAS-FORWA RD During this year, his last, "Fritz" has really played Afl haskethall. He could always he counted on to do his share of the team's scoring, and that, plus his allfaround ahility, made him an important eog in this year's haskethall machine. His serious nature and his "wanting to learn" made him popular with h-oth coach and fellow teammates alike. TOM I-IARKINS-GUARD "Hoops" was the "dead eye" of this year's varsity. His skill at foul shooting plus his one handed shots from the center, made him one of the valuahle memhers of the squad. l'Hoop's" all 'around play and his smart hall handling, gained through experience, will decide many a game for the "47" edition of the "lndians". BILL MCCLOSKEY--GUARD "-lap" can do everything with a haskethall hut make it talk. His surprising passes, thrown with great skill, set up many a scoring play for the tcam. As the season progressed so did "laps" skill at dropping in those long shots. His passing skill and "dead eye" shooting will make him one of the stars of next year's team. ED BEST-FORVVARD Although Eddie was the smallest player on the varsity, his aggressivcness and skill made him one of the most valuahle players on the team. Because of his faking 'and speed, opposing players found it dihfieult to keep him from scoring. With two more years ahead of him, Ed will undouhtedly hecome one of 'Millvale's "greats" in haskctball. Page Ninety-two VARSITY DON KUNTZ-FORWARD Being a southpaw, Donnie is quite adept at shooting onefhand shots from the left side of the floor. His hall handling also Icavcs little to he desired. These two factors plus the experience he gained this year will enahle Donnie to lit easily into next year's starting five. GLENN PERL-CENTER Glenn stands a inerc six feet four inches in his stocking feet a height which cnahled him to control the hanking hoard in most of the games. The opponents found it difficult to check Glenn on his pivot shots which resulted in many points for the "Indiansf' Glen's fine play and scoring ahility will prohahly form the nucleus of next ycar's team. PAUL CEH-MANAGER "Give credit where credit is due" is a saying that must he applied to the good work that "Scuk" did as a haskethall manager. This joh was taken care of with great enthusiasm and untiring spirit. Coach will he as glad to have "Scuk" hack as any of his players, hecausc he will have a veteran hack at a tough joh. JUNIOR VARSITY Page Ninety-three Millvale 1 Millvale 6 Millvale 7 Millvale 5 Millvale 4 Millvalc 2 Millvale 8 Millvale 3 Millvale 5' Millvale 5 Millvale 10 Name Ken Schindler f Mel Cohen Bill Snook jim Larson George Schindler 1 George Jones - George Franz f jack Sentner VVREST LIN G SCGRES INDIVIDUAL POINTS Points f 1 I f 12 f 10 f 9 5 3 2 2 Name Jim Hyde f Jack Wills f Tony Sarkis f Chuck Buchholz Ken Woods - Joe Scntner f Bill Sterne f Bill Kunz f KEN SCHINDLER Ganonsburg 12 Shadyside 7 West View 8 f Carnegie 11 f Dormont 6 Canonshurg 11 f Dormont 4 Shadyside 5 West View 8 f Carnegie 11 Shadyside 7 Points f 2 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 Being sure of yourself is an important trait for any wrestler to have, hut it seemed as if Ken possessed this quality more than any other wrestler. His swift hut sure movements and tricky holds made him one of the best on the team. He could always be counted on to fight to the end and this is one trait that will also help him through life. Yes, to say that Ken comes from MHS makes us throw our our chests and feel proud. Page Ninety-four . . fq,w-no--,vw'1v""1v-ruff'-'1v"1"vr''--W-'ew-'-W-"1"-ff W "' "' " " MEL COHEN Mel, the captain of the team was liked by all. Before each boy wrestled, Mel was on hand to lend a 'cheery word of encouragement. His matches were always interesting, for the saying, "You can't keep a good man down" seemed to apply to him. This mighty wrestler ended the season with no defeats to mar his record. His short, powerful, frame was no easy prey for anyone. Weight proved no problem to Mel, because he could always manage to meet the requirements. He was serious, yet could be humorous when the occasion permitted. Next year's captain will surely have azdifficult job filling Mel's shoes. BILL SNOOK "Pin him, Snook!" was the sound that echoed through the gym when Bill was on the mat. He would crouch at the edge of the mat and sihoot in at his opponent at the signal, "Wrestle." Before you could wink an eye, Bill would have his rival down on his back. Then, while everyone cheered, the referee pounded the mat and Snook had another pin to his credit. Although he lost a few bouts in the beginning of the season, he ended with a good showing. GEORGE FRAN Z The heaviest member of the team was George, who had a mere one hundred and eightyffive pounds to his credit. Whenever he was on the canvas, George put forth all he had. Although he only came out for wrestling in his Senior year, his lack of experience was greatly aided by his sincere determination. When he wrestled, it seemed as if two giants were flying through space for his weight didn't seem to hold him down. George's firm spirit kept him going when the odds seemed against him. TONY SARKIS At first glance, you would think Tony a rough, tough, and rugged person. He was just that on the canvas. He wrestled big boys, small boys, and mediumfsized ones. He would come out fighting and keep it up till the match ended. He had some trouble in keeping down to weight, because he worked at "Jake's Blue Room." Eating seemed even better than sleeping to Tony, for in both he excelled. All his teammates will long remember Tony's big toe which often kept him down to weight. GEORGE SCHINDLER Tall, thin, and lanky might well describe George. Yet, with all this height, he only weighed one hundred thirtyfthree pounds. This light weight however didn't seem to hinder him. He moved out slowly until he just touched his opponent. Then, as if by magic, he would suddenly explode into a burst of speed and throw his rival down before 'he knew what 'had happened. It would be all over in a few minutes because he was determined to pin him. This occurred at every match when he wrestled. Next year he should prove an aid in increasing the number of matches won. . JIM LARsoN Since wrestling is a sport of merit, making the team de-pends on ability rather than whether you are a Freshman, Sophomore, junior, or Senior. "Speed," a Freshman, proved this by being a varsity wrestler in his first year. His strength took over where his training left off. Many times he was victorious only because of his greater strength. Speed was another of "Speed's" assets. When on the mat, this nickname was proved time and time again. We hope that next year "Speed" will again be a powerful cog in the wrestling team. MANAGERS "Butcher Bill" and "Crippler Umsteadn acted as managers to the wrestling team. Whether cleaning up the medicine room, giving out or taking in equipment, or administering first-aid to an unlucky graippler, the task fell to Bill or john. What could our boys have done without the cheerful helpfulness of these untiring lads! They are the unsung heroes of the squad. Page Ninety-five Millv' llc Millxuilt Millx Milix c Millvilh 'HIL Millx':1lt Millv' .ilu Millxuilt .nh Millx" Millvi .nh THI' RIFLIZ TEAM SCORES FOR THE W.P.I.A.L. MATCHES 4811 477 476 433 474 433 483 481 479 484 f Ugikninnt Mt. Lshauinii Arscnzii Niunhgill f Aspiiiwgill Mt. Lchniigiii Ugikinnnt Ivinnhzill Aspinwaill Arsciiall 492 487 474 499 4811 491 497 491 4815 479 Nu, tlwsc nuiccs you hun' arc not coming frnni ai i1Lll'lfCl'NS gun. they are frnin our haiscmcnt whcrc nur rifle fCLll11 h.1s its upftnfdaitc rith' mngc. You can usimiiy hcan' the cracking of the rifle shclls gihnnt thrcc nights gi wcck, The first night, thc l'L'QLliill' club nicinhcrs and junior varsity firc, thu second night thc tcaini hats pralcticc and on the third thcrc is usually ll W.l'.l,A.L. nmtch. Shooting is pmcticctl in all four positions and during thc warm wciithci' thu tcgun docs ai lirrlu outdoor shunting. Dun Rolshousc is captain of thc tcinn, joan Bhnncr, vicc mptgiin gintl Bcrniitlcttc Knchinur. sccrctary and trcaisurcr. Ycs, I know it is lun-d to find Mi, Bcycrs, hut that is hccanisc hc spcnds almost ull of his sparc timc down in rifle raingc cithcr iixing guns or rcpgiiring sights, Five nicinhcrs of thc tciini wcrc Award Dun Rnlslinusc Jczin Bhnncl' f Wimcitly Strzluh cd lcttcrs this ycair. Tl icy wcrc givcn tn: f Duft Riiicniun .linking Bhindcrhiiss Willtilil Shzirpshnntcr Bcrngidcttc Kzichmin' f Biillscyc Kid Frank Bgichnci' f Page Ninety-six Fricndly Bzirralgc rhs DANNY ROLSHOUSE Dann f, ea wtain of the rifle team is one of our on again, off again shooters. 5 l 3 s s Beeause he is usually one of the live high, he is considered a valuable memher of the team. His jola this year was to keep order on the range, if Mr. lleyers was ahsent. Vx7e are expecting great things from him ncxt year. BERNADETTE KACHMAR "Berne" has heen a memher of the team for three years. and has seemed to improve each year. You could usually find her "haunting" everyone for money, for she was our secretary and treasurer. We hope the team next year wont lind it too difficult to match her skill. FRANK BACHER "Buck" was one of the few underclass lettermen last year. Although he doesn't take the rifle too seriously, he is a constant eraekfshot on the team. Frank added the merriment for those waiting for their turn to shoot. Keep up the good work for next yearis team, Frank. JEAN BLUMER If there are forms to make out or relays to he arranged, you can always count on jean to he of assistance. With her merry chuckle and charming way, she is usually in the middle of every discussion. Levelheaded too, Jean maintains her composure at all times and especially during matches. WCODY STRAUB Un scientific issues Wcmcbdy has no equal among the other memhers of the team. His knowledge of guns is extensive and his ahility to shoot is tops. Many times he can he found in the shop busily cleaning or repairing our guns. Next year he will he one of our senior stars. Keep up the good work, Wticidy. SECRETARY CAPTAIN VICECAPTAIN Page Ninvly sewn X -,v . I J 4 " 4 g, M W Jw . WW M Mj'f7?7 jgii. f Wf Ww N .f'I NX? yfiffg I JOHN CRAWFORD PARK SUPERIOR ENGRAVING COMPANY printcd this Millvulczm made thc engravings GIMBEL'S PREfVUE STUDIO took all pictures fcxccpt "snaps", 217 756 f f

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Millvale High School - Millvalean Yearbook (Millvale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Millvale High School - Millvalean Yearbook (Millvale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Millvale High School - Millvalean Yearbook (Millvale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Millvale High School - Millvalean Yearbook (Millvale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 83

1946, pg 83

Millvale High School - Millvalean Yearbook (Millvale, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 35

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