Munhall High School - Munhisko Yearbook (Munhall, PA)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 94
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1945 volume:
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TIIE SENIIIB CLASS 0l" MUNIIALL lllfill SCll00L
MORN, NO0N AND NIGHT
Munhall High School
During our four years at Munhall, the Class
of '45 has become well acquainted with school
activities throughout the day. Vile have distin-
guished ourselves in every one of the varied
fields of interest at school. We have tried to
portray these things in our final activity, the
annual, by using the theme, MORN, NOON,
In the division, MORN, we have placed the
first factors of school life-the administration,
the faculty, and the students. Freshies, sopho-
mores and juniors are the three steps we have
passed through, with the aid of our teachers,
to reach our goal in high school. Having ex-
perienced all these changes, we decided to
make this one of the major divisions of our
The second division in the 1945 MUN-
IIISKO is composed of the clubs and other
afternoon activities. Among these are the
student governing bodies, Hall Patrols, Choir
and Band, the school newspaper, and last but
not least, our Annual Staff. The-se are organ-
izations that we will all remember because we
have come to know our friends through them.
After the 3:35 bell told us our classes for
the day were finished, we hurried off to a
meeting-Hi-Y, Girl Reserves, or possibly
Student Council. These activities became a
permanent part of our scholastic schedule. As
we advanced in our classes, we also moved
forward in our extra-curricular participation.
NIGHT, the final division of our yearbook,
contains the evening activities in which the
students of our school participated. In this
division are included athletics, plays, and sen-
iors. Many of us devoted a great deal of our
time to school activities. So much, in fact, that
we were seen more in the school buildings than
The first major activity to cause so much
interest and enthusiasm among us was the
Junior Class Play, AND CAME THE
SPRING. For the six weeks of intense re-
hearsals, we arrived at 7:30 a.m. to work until
about 10. Spending so much time in rehearsal
caused a great deal of determination, enough
to make ours one of the best plays ever pre-
sented at Munhall.
The Senior Class Play, JUNIOR MISS, was
even more successful than our junior play be-
cause of confidence and experience. In be-
tween these two, however, our class took over
the sale of candy and the job of patrolling the
halls between classes, and many of our boys
were major factors in our successful athletic
It was just about at this time that Mr.
Brand, our sponsor, left for the Army and
Miss VViddoWson took the job.
We also put on quite a drive for money-
making by sponsoring a mammoth paper drive
during the second semester of our Junior year.
We have now mentioned the major general
activities, but we have skipped a great num-
ber of activities without which our four years
would be incomplete. Beginning with our
"Fre-shie" dance, we have sponsored a series
of dances that have made our companionships
become social, as well as business-like during
the day. However, we have never had so full
a year as this one.
At long last! Now we have arrived in our
last month of school. It has become the most
eventful month ever. The Junior-Senior Prom
at Woodlawn, Final Senior Assembly, the
Reception, and other occasions such as these
will long be remembered. But the longest to
be remembered is May 28, the day of our grad-
uation at West Field, for this was the day we
laid aside our school tasks to face the world
and conquer it.
Imftf to right-Ur. R. M. Miller, XV. R. XVilsol1, J. G. Gllflillltl, VV. A. Smith, A. B. VVrig.fl1t.
lnseis-D. J. Dixon, S. J. Thonizxs.
BUARD 0F EDUCATIUN
The Board of Education is a group of representative citizens who give
freely of their time and energy to help shape the policies of our school. It is to
them we are indebted for the many opportunities which our school gives us. XVe,
the graduating class of 19-L5, wish to thank the Board of Education for making:
possible our education at. Munhall High School.
The members of this group are Samuel J. Thomas, Presidentg John G.
Garland, Vice-Presidentg Dr. Ralph M. Miller, XV. Roy XVilson. XVilliam A.
Smith, Mrs. Alice B. VVrig'l1t, and David J. Dixon.
At a time when our hearts and minds are
fixed on the battle-fields all over the world,
those of us who are unable to be on the fight-
ing fronts often ask ourselves how we can
match at home the sacrifices made abroad by
the men and women of our armed forces. There
is one thing all of us-young and old, strong
and weak-can do on the home front. VVe can
see to it that the military victory the United
Nations are buying at such a high cost in per-
sonnel and materiel shall not prove in vain.
If we are to build a peace that will outlaw
war, we must see beyond the present and into
the tomorrow. Let us be ready and willing,
through education, experience, and work, to
make a social contribution in proportion to
the social reward we expect to receive. XVe can
have freedom and independence only when we
accept the responsibility for the welfare of 0u1'
neighbors and ourselves. Marcus Aurelius once
said, HThe true worth of a man is to be meas-
ured by the objects he pursues." This too is
true of any nation.
This war has demanded the most resolute
daring and imaginative qualities in the history
of American industry. Once the war is won,
this new American production, this vigorous
team of industry and research, will be one of
the major results of that victory. May the
preparation which you have received in the
Munhall Schools, through the efforts of the
citizens, the members of the Board, and the
faculty, aid you to do your part in putting the
machinery of production to work for the peace
of the world.
DR. EARLE O. LIGGITT
Superintendent of Munhall Schools
Coligzratulations to the 111QIl1b9l'S of the class
of 1945 upon your graduation from high
school. Your progress has been steady, for war
has not halted or seriously altered your formal
education as it has in many lands. Along' the
way you have been confronted with some
doubts. You may be uncertain as to what the
future may hold for you. So to you and to
those who have been your source of faith a spe-
cial connnendation is griven for holding' to the
high school course.
Vpon graduation you do 11ot suddenly be-
eorne able and prepared to take your place as
an independent citizen. Your education from
MR. HOMER VV. BEGGS
Munhall High School
the first day at school was intended to prepare
you more each day for life and a useful citi-
zenship. After graduation you must depend
progressively upon self-reliance and self
direction. You come more and more into the
capacity of an independent Whose state is by
necessity dependent on several agencies.
Success in school is measured by grades and
service to others. Your greatest satisfactions
have and will continue to come from those
activities in which you serve your community
and make it a better place in which to livc.
May you continue to be successful.
MR. J. SOLON WILSON
Woodlawii Junior High i
"There is a tide in the affairs of men,
YVhieh, taken at the flood, leads on to fortnncg
Omitted, all the voyage of their life
Is bound in shallows and in miseries.
On such a full sea are we now afloatg
And We must take the eurrent when it serves,
Or lose our ventures. ' '
Members of the Class of '45:
This is your day! Never in History have
there been so many opportunities awaiting a
graduating class. This is your tideg take it at
its flood and move on to destiny!
Some of you will be the "row-boat" type
who will fight the battle of life alone, rowing'
upstream, not willing to solicit the aid of a
companion. Others will be tl1e Hsail boat" type
who will be driven here and there by every
wind of doctrine, but if Time is kind they will
arrive at their destination. Then, there is the
"PT boat" type who are willing to co-operate
with others, map a course, and work to gain
the objective. NVhatever the character of the
individual, he must take the current when it
My wish for you is not wealth, but wisdom
and perseverance to perform Life's arduous
ALBERT U. If'RAx'1'z TIIELMA A. RVSII
IDA M. l31'ia'1'oN IAENA A. NVII.11E1,M
J. LEVVIS SIIANNUN JAMES Ii. Z1M1u1c1mAN
Personal Iliklllllillgl' Boys' Colinselm'
ELIZABETH F. DONALDSUN
Ig1'I'l"l'Y J. IJLOYD
Jr. Business Tfililiillxil'
I KEN E E. BoI,1,INf1E ic
Ensiiz G. GROAT
.losiwll R. R1-:'r'r1Nc:ic1z
Rrssl-31.1, Q. CIIILCOTE
1iUTII N. GRAY
E1.lzA1z1cTH li. l'A1zRm,Ii
M.ucuAm':'1' A. iXIACBli'l'1l
Josiziyu S. LACKO
JVLIA C. NARDEI
ADA B. XVIDDOVVSON XVINFIELD K. HARDING MARGARET N. XVEGIS
Geometry Shop Civics
TUELMA B. PoTTs BIARGARET HOWAT H1'RERT SHIRING
Shorthand Librarian Algebra
VVALTER F. XVEAVER DOROTHY G. NEWELL BIARGARET M. RIARKEY
Art Home Economics Office Practice
JUAN B. PICARD
Joi1N L. BICCARTHY
CHARLOTTE E. BALL
THOMAS M. RUTTER
JOSEPUINE O. HILL
ETHEL A. SINEYVE
JEANETTE XV. HUGH
IIARRY J. RAMSAY
A A 'A
C L A S S 0 F l 9 4 3
Student Counvil Members
MARY LOU BENNETT
BELVA JEAN SEITZ
IVIARY LOU CULLEN
' H Q
, . . . 3 awiglg
The end of the school term has arrived again. Although it , flfwyx
. . . . x
seems as if a long tlme has elapsed since we were Ugreeniesn Aspl
in Munhall lligh School, the year has passed very fast. After YN
our bewilderment Wore off at the beginning of the term, we
. . . W P l
settled down to a normal freshman life. As did all other fresh-
men, we became active in the various organizations, got into .9 H p
. . .
trouble often. and did our school work in between them. 1 1' 2
Our first great thrill came when we were able to elect f Y'
council members at school while our parents were electing
a President. XVe chose Mary Lou Cullen, Ann Noroski, and N
Paul, Harry to represent us in the school government. Our
class Was very patriotic, leading the school in purchase of war stamps and also in tin can and
paper salvage drives. VVhen the second semester arrived, We organized all the freshmen into the
Class of 1948. XVe elected as officers for the year: President, George Pavloffg Vice-President,
Rudy Janoskog Secretary-Treasurer, Betty Jane Tomko. To guide us through our four years of
high school, we chose Miss Burton. The crowning event of the year was our Freshman Party, at
which we surprisingly lost our feeling of shyness to make it our first big success. Now, we are
looking forward to our three remaining years at Munhall High School.
Robert Ackerman, Eleanor Adams, Janice
Anawalt, Dorothy Anderchak, Florence Bar-
sic, Alice Belan, Harry Berger.
Joseph Berger, Lois Berger, Florence
Blasko, Francis Bodnar, Matilda Bodnar,
Robert Bodnar, Margaret Bongartz.
Edward Brugos, Robert Bryce, Leonard
Buban, Mildred Bujko, Phyllis Bunch, Mil-
drcd Bunda, Richard Chasko.
Robert Chopnek, James Chorba, Raymond
Chuha, Leonard Cibulka, John Critchficld,
Mary Lou Cullen, Raymond Czyz.
Mary Dander, Edward Demski, Russell
Devey, John Dobranski, Mary Louise Drobne,
John Ducar, Leonard Ducar.
Albert Duriea, Charles Duriea, Dorothy
Duriea, Benton Elkins, Edgar Emery, Joan
Evans, John Florian.
Evelyn l"orgach, Mary Foster, Dorothy
Fuga, Thomas Gamble, Dorothy Gamrat,
George Gensamer, Eleanor Getsy.
Eugene Godleski, Bernice Gordon, Geral-
dine Goral, William Goral, Mildred Gresko,
Dolores Gretz, Ethel Gribble.
Rita Gross, Lorraine Gryb, Paul Harry,
Jean Harvey, Joan Harvey, Margaret Hasak,
Ray Hollis, Josephine Horvath, Raymond
Hovan, Mary Ann Hreha, Michael Humaniv,
Rudolph Janosko, Alice Javorski.
Jeanette Johnstone, Florenee Junstrom,
Helen Kasper, Eugene Kelley, Sara Kitsin-
ger, Dorothy Kormosh, Carl Kosko.
Lorraine Koza, Elizabeth Kura, Chester
Larko, Margaret Laughlin, Mary Layehak,
John Lebedda, Geraldine Lesko.
Frances Lininger, Robert Link, Frank
Liposky, Anna Loekmar, Bernadine Loper,
John Loposky, Virginia Lubaszak.
George Luteran, Dorothy Lynch, Raymond
Maeso, Charlotte Martin, Gladys MeCarter,
Rita. MeC'loskey, James Mikina.
Anna Minda, Donald Murdock, Anna Mur-
phy, Ann Noroski, Betty Ogonosky, Dorothy
Olen, Kenneth Ondeck.
Martha Onofrey, Ferd Park, Geraldine
Patrick, George Pavloff, Fram-is Perhae,
Jo-Anne Piatt, John Pingor.
Jane Prologo, Dolores Ptasienski, Mary
Ribar, John Richards, Izetta Ries, Thomas
Robes, Edward Rohall.
Richard Roth, Irene Rusnak, Raymond
Sabo, Bernard Savko, Rnsseil Seannell,
John Sczerba, Ruth Seiaviteh.
Robert Seibert, Suzanne Semaneik, Helen
Shimko, Albert Shipe, Lois Shipe, Mary
Simath, Valeria Simko.
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Pauline Sinvak, Ann Frances Sokol, John
Spisak, 'Plioinas Stagon, Edward Stanehak,
Joan Stawiany, Edward Strichko.
Dorothy Vrahel, Mildred Stripay, Howard
Stninpf, Francis Stupar, Magdalene Sueliy.
Daniel Snrinvik, Eleanor Thomas.
Anna Timko, Marion Tornasein, Betty
illllllllill, Anna Toth, Dorothy Uhryniak, Eda
ward Vohar, Marion WValls.
VVilliam Yanyo, Irene Yatsko, Donald
lklllflllfllll, Mary Alexander, Dorothy Ar-
huekle, Donald Barron, Virginia Barry.
Donald Sharp, Ann Behun, Mary L. Ben-
nett, Merle Benson, Mildred Blasko, Shirley
Blattner, Kitty Lou Bonner.
Eugene Bovtim, Paul Bravken, Loretta
Brazinskas, Vincent Bugos, Charles Burke,
Uharles Burkhart, John Cadnian.
Paul Cashmere, Sain Catina, James Chres-
tay, Raymond Churba, Robert Clever, Mary
J. Coll, W'illia1n Conroy.
Millard Crane, Edward Csider, Ethel
Danis, James Debresney, Anna Dorko, Ann
'Fheresa Doruey, Milton Dankakis.
Margie Ann Dunn, Andrew Ehnot, Robert
Ellenlmerger, Caroline Eskin, Leona Flent,
Pelegia. Foradas, Marling Franks.
Eniogene Funk, Stephen Getsy, Walter
Gustavson, Dorothy Grim, Nicholas Gyure,
Anna Halko, Edward Halko.
Beverly Hammond, llussian Hellett, Rita
lluhne, Lois Irwin, Stanley Joyce, Donna
Mae Kampman, Joseph Kane.
Robert Karnes, Donald Kline, Edward
Kovach, Lorraine Krak, Dorothy Kulus,
John Kurtz, Audrey Lauderbaugh.
Eleanor Lesko, Milton Lueas, Donald Luce,
Vincent Mctlloskey, Marilyn McShane, Jo-
seph Mann, Harold Marsh.
Florence Maxwell, Mary Helen Mihalchik,
Olive Miller, Fred Molzer, Sally Moore,
XVillia1n Moore, James Morgan.
Marcia Morgan, Sarah Morris, Patricia
Needham, Evelyn Ohm, Marjorie Pesta,
William Phillips, Anna Pido.
Karl Pitassi, Harry James Ramsay, Lois
Reese, Arthur Richards, Ward Seiss, Henry
Riley, Edward Rinyik.
Carol Robbins, Bernard Rose-nal, Janet
Rushe, Stephen Salaj, Fred Chalmers Saxon,
Ronald Sehreeengost, Gerald Sr-hryver.
Betty J. Sehuetz, Bclva Seitz, Doris Smith,
William Smith, Evelyn Somuk, Anna Soro-
Raymond Stahl, Elizabeth Stuart, James
Sullivan, Irvin Tennant, Beatrice
Frank Thomas, Marilyn Thomas.
Paul Toplansky, Jack Travis, .loan Tutko,
R-oy Uplinger, Paul Vargo, Irene Volinski,
Griffin West, Dale White, Herman VVhite-
night, Charles Wilkinson, Carl Willis, Gloria
Wiltrout, Eleanor Yacko.
Melvin Zook, Verna Yarkosky, John
Gyurina, Dorothy Kriso.
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CLASS F 194
T7'6lISIH'67"iCAROL X7AN ICIRK
"Green Freshiesn they called them a year
ago! VVho? The Class of 1947. They organized
in the Spring of 1944 by electing Bob Urban,
George Furnival, and Dorothy Straka to serve
as officers for their Freshman year. A skating
party at the Lexington was their first social
undertaking. It was followed with a Spring
Dance, where, believe it or not, the walls of the
Girls' Gym stood up unaided by the boys or
the girls. '
By the fall term, the t'greenies" were be-
ginning to blossom as Sophomores and were
Urarin' to fro!" Re-elected to the presidency,
Bob Urban had as his cabinet, Ed Yurcon,
vice-president, and Veronica Horvat, secre-
tary-treasurer. November brought forth signs
of activity when ginghams and plaid shirts
were donned for a Harvest Party. During the
basketball season, members sold candy at home
games and sponsored one after-game dance
with the Student Council. In March, skating
and swimming parties were held.
Bursting forth in glory, the class turned out
in full bloom at the Spring party, which cli-
maxed their second successful year under the
sponsorship of Miss Lloyd.
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. ai ' QQ' Q, ' , ,E C' gi Martha. Anlbro, James Andres, Bernard
' 'gig A QJ. Y' -. . Q' i K? Antol, Beverly Bales, Mary Baran, Cecelia
, U ' 0 A 3 ,' 4 .." Barron, Verne Baughmau.
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if Q Q Q A i f 4, 1 Grace Bierly, Betty Biroscak, Manta
a E ' "F A X X' Bishop, Eleanor Blasko, Mary Ann Bodnar,
Q . Q ' e . ' C i f M Wilma Bogesdorfer, Bernard Bugos.
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3. ,,X, Q i . , ig, Arthur Bungert, Juno Ann Burkhart,
Q A gg W Q-'- F aff- - Steve Butala, Harry Brinker, Alda Carr,
A if Q ' -' 4' J ' f Jane Caspar, Louise Cobb.
A-fliiaii ,. Y ii If, A M .as
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Q ,. af - ' -Q Robert Cotter, Gloria Cowalsh, Charles
Q e pf Q .4 Q., S l 3 F w' -, Q Cowen, Alina Louise Crawford, Gladys Craw-
-f - , V Q. QQQ Q Q . .. ford, Lois Deakin, Shirley Dean.
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David Devey, Gwynn Devey, Shirley Dias,
Robert Diaz, Florence Dobransky, John
Dobransky, NValter Dominski.
Charles Donahue, Torn Douglass, Ann
Dnleba, Mary Duleba, Ceeelia Dulnblavvski,
.I ulius Duran, Lois Eivhler.
ll-ose Emery, Helen Fedoris, Josephine
Fedorka, Andrew Fetsko, Marie Fidel, Mar-
gie Finneey, Florenee Fitz.
Myron Fitz, George Furnival, Andrew Gill,
Genevieve Gill, Frances Goral, Louise Green,
Mary Grosik, Thomas Guidish, Elizabeth
Guley, Dorothy Habzansky, Harold Hagerty,
Mary Halko, .laines Harry.
Marion Harry, Mary Ann Harrey, Julia
Havics, Dolores Healey, Betty Heininger,
Jacqueline Herbst, VVilla Hicks.
Arlene Holland, Maxine Hooke, Veronica
Horvat, Donald Imlay, Joseph Jano, Fred
Kadash, Bertha Kane.
Mildred Kavinsky, David Keller, 'llllOlll2lS
Kelly, Doris Keitz, Dorothy Kirtz, David
Koehler, Eugene Kozey.
Marie Kushner, Joseph Kuzma, Vvilllillll
Ladanyi, Mildred Larko, Thelma Layton,
Mary Lou Lemmon, Catherine Lepolt.
Robert Litz, Betta' Jane Lloyd, Joseph
Loekmar, Margaret Loposky, Aliee Loutsen-
hizer, Mary Lucas, Florence Lntzko.
Helen Madyda, Irene Malus, VValter Mar-
tin, Anna, Masley, Ann Matta, VVillia1n
Meneely, Jack Metro.
Regis McCloskey, Joanne McClure, Elizaa
beth MeKibben, Yvonne MeKibben, Dorothy
McKinney, Agnes Mihalein, Thomas Mizak.
John Molinda, Evelyn Morasky, Bonita
Morgan, Harvey Morgan, Dorothy Nagy,
Elaine Nenieth, VVilliam Neil.
Eleanor N6lllCSlk, James Noble, John
Novak, Leonard Novak, Mildred Novak,
Marcella Ochtun, Robert Ondo.
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Ann Oleksa, George Olsavieky, Dorothy
Olsavsky, John Palfy, Margaret Pavlik,
Stella Pavloff, Edward Pavuseko.
Ray Price, Mildred Prologo, Lillian Ran'
dolph, Rieliard Resetar, Elvira Rohn, Thomas
Rodger, Shirley Rosser.
Irene Satalhi, Delores Sehuff, Pauline
Sc-hiek, Jack Sehoaf, Evelyn Sehultz, Mil-
dred Senian, lxlilftllil s0lllIllll'lk.
Kevin Holian, 'l'heln1:1 Lawson, llelen
Severn, Claire Siedlarz, Dorothy Shiva,
'Fhonizis Smith, Georgia Slll0l9y.
Edward Sninsky, Eugene Soltio, Margie
Soinink, Harvey Spires, Michael Steger,
Dorothy Strakn, Elaine Stuno.
Kenneth Sublett, Jenn Sutton, Dolores
Sxubzi, Dolores Taxkzles, Gilbert Takues,
'l'I1on1:n:: 'l'ishon, Verna Trautnian.
Robert Urban, Raymond Vasko, Miriam
Waldron, Edward Wnltero, JZIIIIOS VV:1ssell,
Jeanette VViei-helt, Marilyn lVilson.
Ann Winters, Leatitin, lVodriek, Paul
Zzlpt, Fred Zuugg, Rita Yesko, Eleanor
Zllk9l'lll2lll, Edward Yuri-on.
Joseph Yusko, Edward Zedo, Louise
Abbott, Oliver Adznnitz, Ruth Adams, Julius
Han, Joanne Barnes.
George Baxter, Alex Besnnk, Virginia
Bretsnyder, Donald Brickner, Ronald Briek-
ner, Kathleen Buck, Tll0lll2lS Burke.
Clifford Cnpp, VVllll3ll1 Carney, Joan Cart-
inel, Shirley Cline, John Colbert, Mary Con-
roy, Jeanne Cook.
Lois Crawford, Marilyn Diller, Edward
Divers, Miellziel Dobos, Boyd Donnelly, .Iohn
Dorko, Eileen Ellenberger.
Sarah Fleming, Elizabeth Forrest, Edna
Mae Gutehouse, Ellen Grunigen, Joan
Guiney, Virginia Hnrr, Donald lleaoox.
Hilda, Higham, Noreen Holian, George
Johnson, Mildred Jones, Irene Kate, Elsa
Keitzer, Xvllllillll Klineo.
Edward Kuhn, Gordon Laird, Rose Lar-
kins, Marilyn Lewis, Ella Mae Liddle, Ron-
ald Littlehale, Geraldine Meflallister.
Jay McCarthy, Alan McKnight, Russell
MeWhinney, Shirley Magnuson, Joseph Man-
tia, VVayne Mareseh, Lynn Martin.
Ruth Matthews, Donald Miller, Dorothea
Misla, Eileen Mooney, John Muir, Pauline
Moreno, Niles Morgan.
Aurelia Mulhern, Pauline Novotny, John
O'Donnell, Mary O'Leary, Alfred Omel-
chuek, Helen Oneufer, Olive Ostlund.
Arthur Papay, Walter Pletseh, Lucille
Popco, Aliee Powell, Charles Prosser, Robert
Rankin, George Reithmiller.
Joan Rodda, Kenneth Rosenal, Rose Rud-
dell, LeRoy Saracco, Kenneth Schell, John
Sehlossnagel, Janet Sehorr.
Joseph Shields, Robert Sikoski, Margaret
Skarupa, John Srnidanskyf Jean Smith,
Marie Smith, Carolyn St. Clair.
Shelia, Suhoza, Edward Szekely, Louise
Tester, Anna Tobias, John Troha, Lorraine
Trout, Mary Ruth Ullonl.
Carroll Van Kirk, Shirley Wallace, Audrey
VVeber, Shirley W'eber, Jean White, Lorraine
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CLASS 0F 1946
Presidc nz' ............
Scoretary-Trensurer , .....,, l QERNADETTE 0 'Toomz
Spa 71.90 r 7,,7,,A7,7.,..........
As Freshies, we were Has green as they
comef' Of course we didn 't think so then. VW-
were just a little bewildered, that's all. Tm-
agine being in high school at long last! Vnder
the kindly direction of our adviser, Miss
Bjornberg, the faculty, and upper classnien.
we became part of the school. Xxvlllxll election
time arrived we installed Dick Lesko, Elaine
Morgan. and Bernadette O'Toole as our offi-
cers. Our social career was started with the
occurrence of the Freshie Dance. Mmm. some
fun ! And a huge success!
Pupils f1'om Homeville joined us for our
sophomore year. Election time was upon us
before we realized it and we chose Iiarry Kuhn,
Bernadette O'Toole, and Elaine Morgan to
lead us through the year. Along' with skating
parties, swimming' parties, and noon dancing,
we held two big dances-one in November, the
other in the spring.
Now that we are Juniors, We feel we have
made a great advancement in our social and
educational careers. This year we continued
our participation in the war effort with our
salvagre drives and defense stamp purchases.
Our fellow students from XVOodlaWn have be-
come true friends and very helpful in all our
undertaking: During' the course of the year,
our class sponsor changed her name from Miss
Bjornberg' to Mrs. Picard. Wlith the approach
of the second semester, we discovered some
new work to be done. The Seniors were relieved
of the candy concession and hall patrolling:
Super salesmen and efficient policemen, that 's
us. As actors, we made our debut in JANIE,
our class play. One of the greatest events of
the year was our Junior Party on March 9.
After that topic of conversation shifted to the
Junior-Senior Prom. The officers directing
our affairs this year were Don Sakanich,
Elaine Morgan, and Bernadette O'T0ole.
Vl'e are waiting' the approach of the Senior
year, knowing' after our three years in "dear
old Munhall" our Senior year is bound to be
Patricia Ackerman, Wanda Ackerman.
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Dorothy Jean Allen, Marjory Anawalt, - f W 5 . l
David Anderson, Robert Arnistrong, Dorothy Q A K , Vx ' x all R K 5 .
Artman, Angeline Badolato, Martha Ber- me . Q 7' is Y-fi W
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Helen Bigda, Mary Bongartz, flllarlus . . , ' gg i -if
Booth, Regis Brekosky, Dorothy Brose-v, 3 K Q 3 t f- Q Q ' ,yllz W
Kathleen Bur-hleitner, James Burk. i '
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Hugh Cameron, William Carrick, Edward . 0 A Q . in ' ' '
Conboy, Donna Lee Colledge, Sally Collins, L9 M X , 1 3:7
Marie Cook, Dorothy Coon. . A A - A 4 5 iy. ,
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Betty E. Crane, Elizabeth Crane, Erneline
Dansak, Betty Davis, Marcella Debresney,
Aliee Deeker, Rose Delandro.
Dorothy Derry, Donald Devey, Frances
Duear, Martha Dudas, Lois Du1'st, John
Duranko, Mary Dzurik.
Betty Eakman, Harry Ebner, Beverly
Eekbreth, Shirley Ednie, NVilliam Ellenherg-
er, Edward Evaneho, Shirley Evans.
XVillian1 Evans, Theresa Farmer, Phyllis
Farrington, Louise Favre, Arnetta Fawcett,
Mathilda Fedorka, Betty Jane FlfZSlllllllOl1S.
Lois Ann Flaherty, Rita Flynn, Barbara
Franklin, Marion Frinseo, La Vere Funk,
Josephine Gzrjdos, Lura Jean Gibson.
James Gillooly, Naneyaliee Glunt, Dolores
Griggs, Jack Grob, Genevieve Grosik, Doro-
thy Gnrley, Dolores Gustafson.
Betty Gwynn, Millieent Hageman, Fred
Hague, Eleanor Harrey, Robert Herzberg,
Harvey Hess, Thomas Hess.
Robert Hilla, Rita Holian, Theresa Holian,
Ruth Hollis, Leonard Holoman, Helen
Horabs, Mary Hornyak.
Shirley Houston, Frances Hrieo, Anita
Iversen, Harry James, Thomas Johns, Shir-
ley Johnson, Mary Lou Jones.
Frances Junn, Jaek Kane, Goldie Kate,
Rosemary Kelly, Marjorie Kenders, Ann
King, Mary Elizabeth King.
Jean Kinzel, Theresa Kondis, Steve Kon-
dis, Anna Koslow, Mildred Kovac, Ted
Kovaes, Jean Kowalski.
Elaine Kraft, Eleanor Kubanesek, Law-
rence Kuhn, Anna Jane Kuklinca, Dorothy
K'llZlll2l, John Laey, Donna Lanyon.
John Latzy, Jean Leeming, Alfred Lesko,
Anna Levkus, Joseph Lewis, Ronald Litz,
La Verne Lucas.
Edward Luteran, Lee Lynam, Florenee
Magiera, Ann Mareinko, Ruth Marks, Veron-
iea Martin, Mildred Masenko.
Clair McClellan, Merle McCloskey, Dolores
MeCuean, Charles McDowell, Robert Me-
Ginnis, Joan McKnight, llizzel Mihalko.
John Milko, Mary Rose Milko, Robert
Miller, Melvin Menk, George Molinda, Anna
Molyneuux, Shirley Monk.
Elaine Morgan, Robert Morgan, Jess
Morrison, Elsie Tvfoskal, David Muir, Ernest
Nalxay, Leo Noroski.
Dorothy Xovaeek, Mary Jane Olen, Vir-
ginia Olsavsky, Bernadette O'Toole, Mary
Pasto1', Joan Patterson, Shirley Pierce.
Sain Pingree, Martha Popovieh, XVillian1
Powell, Dolores Price, Ray Priee, Mielmel
Pristas, XYilfred Proud.
lrene Rasehak, Alice Redpath, Louise Ries,
Mardell Rogers, Rose Rosenal, Edward Rus-
nak, Dolores Ruston.
Ruth Ryan, Donald Sakanirh, llelen Sav-
age, Ruth Savage, Wilbur Savage, Edward
Schultz, Ida Mae Schneider.
'ILIIIIUS SCll1'l5CQllg0Sf, Alfred Srliweitxer,
Leonard Selai, Robert Sellers. Gloria Sera,
Beatrire SlllIllk0, Evelyn Simko.
Veronica Nincak, lVillia1x1 SlI1ld2ll1Sky,
Joseph Smith, Robert Solomon, Dorothy
Stoffel, J. R. Strang, Phyllis Suhoza.
Rose Sweeney, Clara Theis, lreno Tllflllllly,
Norma Tire, Richard Tilves, Agnes Timko,
Betty Triinmer, Eleanor Uhryniak, Betty
Vargo, Evelyn Vereb, Helen Vereb, Betty
Vogt, Henry Vranieh.
La Vonne W'alker, Edward Walls, Uoletto
VValters, Harriet YValters, Evelyn Ward,
Vaughn West, VVilma Wileox.
Lois VVillia1ns, Eleanor Willis, James VVil-
son, Robert XVilson, Edward Wriglit, llelrn
Wright, VVillian1 Yatsko.
Alice Zaladonis, Rose Zapf, John Zzm-lnlua,
Joseph Zatorski, Leonard Zook, Albert Zsak,
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In May of our Junior year, lloom 212 be-
came the big meeting-place. The first meetings
of our group were rather full of arguments,
until it was finally decided that we would he
able to publish an annual.
With this decision, the greatest task of our
four years began. All summer long the boys
and girls who took an interest in the annual
looked for ideas to make our yearbook better
than any before.
Then in September, these ideas began to
take shape under tl1e leadership of our adviser,
Miss Widdowsoii, our co-editors, Dave NVallace
and Ed Jusko, and our business manager, Ed
Khorey, who, when he left for the service, was
replaced by Richard Stripay. Room 212 now
became the work-room. After a few more meet-
ings, the theme of our book was planned, and
the real work began. Shortly after we had
taken some pictures, mounting-board, brushes,
and sticky cement cluttered up our work room.
Planning, cutting, and pasting pictures took
quite a bit of our time, but we worked on and
on. Enthusiasm kept us at our task, and we
finally finished the job of pasting.
"VVhat do we do next?" After the pictures
had been sent to our engraver, we brushed up
on our talents as writers. Having written the
articles, we must then prepare them to be
sent to the printer. Typing, checking, proof-
reading, and re-reading were our chief worries.
Finally that glorious day when our work
was done. Now we could sit back and just wait
until they arrived, printed and bound. And to
think, it was ours! We began to feel the satis-
faction of a job well done.
Vile are proud to present the result of our
long and hard work-our annual.
First row ll. to r.I-M. O'Tou1c. E. Havivs. E. Crawforwl. E. Khurey. R. Ban. B. Forbes. and M, Piatt.
Sr-cond row-R. Siriimay. V. Filo. I. Young, C. Post, O, Nuss, B. Mcrmelstein. A. Kristofik, and J. Kravu-lz.
Third row-D. VVaIlar,-1-, B. Tusaf-k, B. Scott, JI. Clemr. H. Losa, 0. Carr, and E. Jusko.
During the long hard grind of producing our Annual, we also spent many
hours talking about our work and joking With each other. Remember the little
Hfecdsw we had when we worked overtime? Just sandwiches, and those apple pies
and nut cakes! And remember the time We had to clean up thc Home Ec. Room?
But it wasn't all fun!
Remember too, how hard the boys worked to lay out accurately the pages
for our pictures? The pictures had to be cut just so to pass the close inspection of
the "bosses H Tlicn they were made to fit perfectly in the space alloted for them.
XVhen we look back on our high school days, We Will always think of our annual
work as the most pleasant work we have ever done.
Tmillflm tl ils i wooomwrv
i X HI-LITES
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The Munhisko is a bi-Weekly publication for
the Munhall High School students. The staff
consists of two co-editors, sectional editors,
reporters, typists. business managers and fac-
ulty advisers. This year the co-editors are Rose
Sweeney and Ann King. Miss Nardei and Miss
Groat have been very helpful in their advising.
The Munhisko keeps us informed of happen-
ings in other schools by its page of exchanges.
The paper is exchanged with approximately
fifty other schools. The paper has a circula-
tion of about five hundred.
The Vlloodlawn equivalent of the Munhisko
is the Hi-Lites sponsored by Miss McClatchey,
Mrs. Hunk, Mrs. Bruggeman, and Miss VVep-
t'All work and no play makes Jack a dull
boy." Members of the staff engage in social
activities as Well as work for the paper. They
have sponsored swimming parties and other
S UIIE T CUUNCIL
First. Row ll. to l'.P1E, Crznwford. A. Noroski, S, Johnson, I. Szltallzi, R. lian. H. lliffmln. D, Iinlziy. E.
Yuri-nn. I'. Harry. :ind Houston.
Sec-ond row-Mr, Khouri. M. Piatt. M. Mass-nko. B, Filzsimmons, D, Al!llJ'I'Sl'll. li. Tuszxek, L. Palnier
W. Downey. S. Kondis. D. VVzllIat-P. and Miss M111-Beth.
Third row-I-T. JIISKU. C Post. A. Kristofik, M. Bodnar. G. l1Plll'lltlEI, B. Davis, E. Sninsky. Ii. 'l'i1s:wli,
l and J, Miller.
The student governing body of Mnnhall
High School is the Student Council.
The students are chosen from the four classes
on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in
November. There are 13 seniorsg 8 jnniorsg 5
sophomoresg and 3 freslnnen. An average of
2.5 is required to be a member of the Student
Council. The two faculty advisers for this year
are Miss MacBeth and Mr. Khouri. At the end
of the first semester Mr. Khouri went to
Verona and the Student Council elected Mr.
Blick to take his place.
Meetings are held every Thursday. At these
II1Ol'llI1Q.l'S the Council tries to carry out their
numerous tasks, such as granting charters for
social events. setting traffic regxulations, and
electing' the Hall Cops. During' this school year
the Council has sponsored Inany dances, it has
worked with the administration in preparing
a handbook for next ycarg and it sponsored a
movie in order to raise funds to pay for the
The officers of the Student Council are
Iieonard Palmer, Presidentg David Anderson.
Vice-Presidentg and Bernadette Tusack. Sec-
00DLAWN STUDE T GIDVEIINME T
First row fl. to i'.J-J. Gior-
rlan. S. Cline, B. Stokes. J. Rowe,
M, Bennett, :und N. VVilson.
Seeond row - Miss Wilhelm.
V. Carter. J, WVebb. J. Sullivan.
E. Szelu-ly, M. Lum-as, C, Prosser.
G. Reifhniiller. B. Sc-itz. and
Home Boom l'onffress
First row fl. to r.l-M. Ben-
nett, S. Moore, A. Lewis, D.
Eekbreth, and E. Bruin.
Sem-ond row - E, Csider, A.
Ska:-una, N. Fisher. J. Sehorr. W
L. Crawford. M. Cook. and Miss
Third row-Miss VViIhc-lm, J. i
Kane. J. McCarthy, R. Stahl, R,
Lacey. and R. Zozrran.
The Woodlawn Student Government is l'0lllll0S0d of
the Student Couneil und the Home Room Congress.
Members of the Student Council are elected by the
various elzisses, and those of the Home Room Congress
by ezleh home room.
The Student Vouneil :lids in the regulation and
improvenlent of school life, while the Home Room
Congress carries the nets of eouneil to the pupils in
the different home rooms.
Under the leadership of Miss Lena Wilhelm and
Miss Jean MeClatehey, the Student Government has
been very active this year. Their largest project has
been the sponsoring of Canteen Dnnees. These danees,
held in the VVoodlawn gym, have been very sueressful
in providing recreation for the youth of Munhall. The
Woodlawn Student Government is very proud of this.
The officers of the Student Council for this year
ure as follows:
PI'f'.9ff1f'lIf ....... ..... C HARLES PROSSICR
Viz'e-Presielvnt. . . . . .MARY LOU BENNETT'
Secretary ..... ....... S HIRLEY CLINE
Trea.wu1'cr. . . . . .EDVVARD SZEKELY
S A SALESM
First row fl. to r.J-J. Prologo. M. Foster, D. Gurley, E. Kraft, M. Kurtz, E, Fleming, C. Theis.
D. Stoffel, and B. Biroscak.
Second row-E, Crane. R. Seiavitch, H. Bigda. V. Trautmnn, E. Getsy, J. Piatt, B. Loper. J.
Johnstone, and E. Havics.
Third row-E. Gurley, J. Sorg, A. Matta, P. Quigz, B. Scott, A. Belnn. J. Miller, and E. Nemeth,
Fourth row-M. Kushner, F. Fitz, B. Eakman, O. Carr, L. Cibula, and B. Mernielstein.
Fifth row-J. Critchfieffl, E. Morgan, D. Price. G. Smolcy. Mrs. Potts. D. Kish. and J. Strang.
Munhall High School has done exceedingly
Well in its share to the War Effort Program.
We may Well be proud of the Way our high
school students have bought stamps and bonds
during the past three years. Vile average more
than 825,000 a year for our sales, and this does
not include any stamp books which might be
converted into bonds, but only the actual cash
handled by the stamp salesmen.
They have no bleachers of spectators to
applaud the good Work they are doing, but a
job well done is their reward.
This year we have conducted several big
drives to promote the sale of stamps. The first
semester We bought an amphibious truck,
commonly known as a "duck" Our second
semester drive netted two 'tweaselsn for Uncle
Sam's Army. Every week there is a contest
held among the rooms to see which room can
get 100 per cent and sell the most stamps as
lt has been due to the leadership of Mrs.
Potts, the head of the organization, that our
school has cooperated so completely in buying
war stamps and bonds.
Although Munhall has no org-anization com-
pletely dedicated to war work other than the
Nvar Stamp Prograni, there have been many
patriotic activities carried on by the organiza-
tions of the school. There have been several
successful paper salvage drives conducted
during' this year in the schools. Besides having'
performed a patriotic service to their country.
the organizations have enriched their own
treasuries. Another successful campaign at
school was that for discarded stockings, to be
sent to Deshon Hospital for rug'-makiiig' by
soldiers there. The students have responded to
every new patriotic drive for salvage.
WW- are glad as students of Munhall to be
doing' our part to bring closer the day of Vic-
First row fl. to r.b-H. Richards. Second row-J. Kinzel, R. Ban. and B, Davis.
Third row-Mr. Todd, B.14'ltZSlIll1'l1UllH,I.Sllllilllil, R. Jl1l1Stl'KlIll, J. Patterson. J. 1A'I'll1llllI. B. 0'T0ol1-. A. Kane, M.
O'Toole, A. Jano, M. Fidel, J. Dllll2'ht'Pl3'- M. Ferla. and F, Jnnstrom.
Fourth row-T. VVallaee, A. Bnnprert, H. Snires, VV. Grerrg, B. Freshwater, L. Martin. L. Vibulka, and R. Peters.
Fifth row-R. Anderson, P. S1-androi, E, Jones, L. Walker, C. Burkhart, C. Jones, W. Savane, J. Smith, R. Churba, and
Sixth row-B. Bissett. G. Harrlinr. P. Quiirsr, E. Fedor, E. Siniko, J. Adams, H. Cameron. and H, Show-.
Seventh row-W. Pletsoh, R. Uplinzrer, G. West, H. Riley, M. Mihzllchik, J. Dolnen. A. Badolato, and B. Dell.
Eighth row-V. Mm-Uloskuy, R. Wertz, B. Bales, A. McGill, R, Cotter. E. Emory. and A. Thomko.
Ninth row-F. Novotny, B. Elle-nberfrer, J. Ban, R. Prosser, E. Burgess, S. Mm-ris, W. Ellenberger, and B. Morgan.
Tenth row-E. Stoliv, S. Dias, S. Houston. S. Johnson, E. Morzran. L. Kowalski. O Adamitz. and D. Barron.
Eleventh row-D. Gllrley, M. Finnecy. B. Loner. P. Bunch. B. Stokes. H. Losa, U. Post. and G. Rowe.
Twelfth row-N. Tic-e, G. Maze, M. Piatt, P. Smoley, A. Mc-Closkey. D. Lynch, A. Kinzel, and H. Endress.
Marching down the football field in colorful
uniforms, playing the overture for class plays,
giving a concert for the public, these are only
some of our bandys activities. These are the
results of long practice on the part of the
young musicians of Munhall High.
Practice? Yes! The third period of every
day the music of our band may be heard echo-
ing through the halls. Popular and classical
numbers, as Well as marches, put music into
our mornings. The eighty-odd students, under
Mr. Todd, provided entertainment for us
many times, and did it well.
Our band, besides providing music for us,
is primarily an outlet for musical talent. Boys
and girls Who can play instruments may be-
come members of the band if they meet the
standards of the organization. Through prac-
tice and development, they acquire a skill in
playing their instruments. In developing this
skill, they also make use of other desirable
qualities, such self-reliance, initiative, and
The climax of this year for our band Was a
concert given in April. It was the biggest of
our activities for which we had prepared for
months. It provided good recreation for many,
and was appreciated by those who attended.
lVe members of the band were glad to pro-
vide entertainment for all and you may look
forward to many more years of good music
from the Munhall High School Band.
MR. IQENNETH V. Toon, who heads the music department
of our school, has done a great deal toward the discovery
and development of latent musical talent among: our
students. His enthusiasm for good music has created a keen
interest in music.
, -1 . t s T , E
1 si'-Nzfis. 2 -M i A i f
First row tl. to r.b-M. Foster. M. Soniizik, A. Kane, B, Scott, L. Lucas. S. Monk. B. O"l'oole. J. Patterson, M. Olsziuslry.
E. Forzaeh. M. Evans, D. Sabo.
Second row-E. Schultz, M. Seman. D. Anderehak, H. Walters, Y. McKibben. M. Bodnar, M. A. Hzirrey, E. Thomas, M. Fidel,
C. Allen, D. Gurley, E. Willis, A. Shaeffer, L. J. Gibson, L. Bost. R. Bam.
Third row-Mr. Todd. M. L. Lemmon, A. Holland. A. Masenko, J. Dousrherty, E. George, L. Wodrick, L. Flaherty, C.
Seidlarz. I. Bodnar, H. Wright. L. Williams.
Fourth row-I. Molus, E. Ne-niatili. V. Horvat, D. Gretz, F. Fitz, C. Kitsinirer. A. Winters. E. Vereli. P. Schick. S. Dias,
F. Hrico, G. Kale.
Fifth row-M. Hreha, R. Borseh, M. Barron, F. Dobrnnsky. A. Lnutsenhizer, D. Plasicnski. H. Fedoris. D. Slziva. A. Matta.
J. Havies, M. Prologo. M. Hulko.
Sixth row-B. Chonnek, F. Sokol. A. Timko. D. Habzansky, A. Javorskx, S. Morris, E. Stolir-. E. BllI'l-FPSS, G. Crawford. E.
Gnley, A. Toth. D. Kormosh, G. Cowalsh.
A hundred voices fill the air as Mr. Todd.
director of the choir, swings his baton into
action. Since the blending ot' voices is the
secret of any choir's success, everyone in the
group is tested and placed according to ability.
Then only hours of practice can improve thc
singing, and this is done the first period of
Then comes the performance! Everyone
niust be at his best or the selections will not
be sung Well. Teamwork is one of the pre-
requisites for membership in the choir as well
as ability to read music.
The big spring' concert, in which the choir
participated, was a success, and the choir is
proud of this fact. However, it was due to Mr.
Todd 'S persistence that it was successful.
LL P 'l'Il0L
The Hall Patrols are the police of the high
school halls. Their chief duties are to keep
traffic moving in an orderly fashion and to
reduce the noise in the halls.
Chosen by the Student Councils of their re-
spective school, the members of Munhall serve
the last semester of their Junior year and the
first semester of their Senior year, while, the
members of YVoodlawn serve the last semester
of their Freshman and the first semester of
their Sophomore year. All members must
maintain throughout the years, a scholastic
average of 2.5.
The responsibility of assigning the hall
patrols to the various posts, and rating them
each week was carried by the captains, Berna-
clette Tusack and David Wallace. The faculty
advisers of the hall patrols are Miss MacBeth
and Mr. Khouri at the high school, and Miss
McClatchey and Miss VVilhelm at VVood1awn.
C. A. Post, A. Kristofik.
E. Jusko, G. Lebeilda.
Wallace, R. Slrillay.
First row fl. to r.l-B. Tn-
, sam-k, R. Ban, E. Sorobaeh, R,
Walker, V, Jones, E. J, Craw-
ford, E. M. Havies, J. Miller.
Second row -- M. Clegg. B.
Anderson, W, Adamitz, M.
Novack. Joy Dietzen. L. Olysuv.
l Third row-J. Ferehak, M.
Ondick. Miss Mar-Beth, J. Hill.
Fourth row-L. Palmer, D.
Fifth row-A. Melzishenko,
G. Kean. W. Downey, T. Gabovy.
First. row Il. to r.l-V. Car-
ter, P. Novotny, E. Keitzer, S.
Masznuson, J. Guincy. B. Forrest.
M. Diller, J. Rodda, S. Cline, H.
Second row-W. Mareseh, J.
Barnes. J. Sf-horr. H. Higham.
A. Weber, V. Harr, V. Bret-
snyder. J. Cook, S. Weber, L.
Third row--E. Szekelv, Miss
Wilhelm, C. Prosser. E. Mooney.
R. Matthews, E. Ellenherger. E. .
Grnnigen, J. Smith, and Mies ,
Third row-R. Mcwhinney, J.
Smidansky, G. Reithmiller, L.
dorfer. G. Snioley, M. A. Bodnar.
S. Pierre, Mrs. Gray.
S. Semaneik, H. Madyda, M.
Merznelstein, M. L. Lavallade,
E. M. Havirs, V. Filo, B. Ml--
Cuean, D. Colledge, P. Ackerman,
M. Semancik, B. Kane.
First. row fl. to r.l-D. Lyle,
D. Harr, E. Liddle, B. Gray, L.
Banyas, G. Maresc-h, C. Daley.
Second row - J. Kane, M.
Alexander, P. Welsh, A. Weber.
J. Barnes, L. Abbot, M. Ulloin.
S. Fleming, G. Wiltrout, B
Third row-J. Sehryver, J.
Sullivan, J. Smidansky, G. Reith-
miller. M. Lucas, H. Riley, N.
MeWhinney, L. Martin.
First row fl. to r.l 1 Mrs.
onaldson. M. Suehy, W. Boges-
Seeoml row-R. McCloskey.
. Noroski. M. Greske. A. Belan.
. Tomko, S. Ednie. E. Stunu.
Third row-A. Kristoiik, B.
The Jr. Red Cross of Munliall is 21 branch of the
Red Cross in Pittsburgh.
The members of the Jr. Red Cross include the home
room representatives and any other students who are
willing to devote some of their leisure to the tasks
for which this national organization is responsible.
Under the able guidanee of Mrs. Gray and Mrs. Don-
aldson in the high school and Miss Charleton of
VVoodlawn, our group has successfully completed the
prnjerts whieh were undertaken this school year. One
which required a great deal of time was the making
of utility bags for G. I.ls. To those hospitalized at
Christmas time, we sent gift boxes containing personal
articles such as soap, cigarettes, and stationery. The
girls also filled educational lroxes for Children of orcu-
pied European countries.
Witli our membership drive complete with a hun-
dred per cent participation, we feel that we have done
our part as members of the Jr. Red Cross.
RED CROSS OFFICERS
Pwzsizlvrzt ...................... SHIRLEY PIERCE
Vim'-Pl'1'si1lf'1'lf ....... . . .DONNA COLLEDGE
Se1'retary-Treasurer. . . . . .LA VERNE LUCAS
LE- DERS9 CL
The Lenders' Clubs were orgzuiixrd with the sole
purpose of creating 11 deeper interest in sports. Creat-
ing this interest would cause a girl to want to lenrn
the gznne :ind develop the ability to play it. After
le:1r1:ing the gilllle well, the nienihers are able to teach
others to play. In this way the nnnie t'Le:1ders" orig-
inated and it nieuns H Leaders in sports.'l
ln order to heeonie zi ineinher, there are a few
requirements. Among thein :ire :1 "K", average in all
studies, :un "AU or "li" in Gym, :1 reall interest in
sports, and il. desirnhle personality. lf a ineniher fails
to keep up these requirements, she is zlutomatieally
dropped from the eluh.
The Leaders' Clubs promote good will among
their I11l'lllbG1'S and help develop eliaraeter.
Sr. Leaders' Officers: Pres., Elva Fleniingg Vice-
Pres., Mildred Mzisenkog See., Mary .l ane Oleng Treas.,
Irene Cznjkoskig Sponsor, Miss Williams.
Junior Lenders, Officers: Pres., Mary Ann Bodnarg
Vice-Pres., Joan Stziwinnyg See., Irene Szitallng Treas.,
lrene Szitzillzig Sponsor, Miss Ulnrk.
Senior Leaders' Club
First row il. to r.l - H
Horzibs, M. Kenders, l-Z. Kraft
E. Kubzrnseek, J. Patterson, D
Kuzina, J. Gaydos. VV. Will-ox
Second row-M. Dzurik, S
Pierce, I. Morris, M. Butula, M
Third row-R. Rosenthal. M
Knight, A. J. Knklinea. M. Kurtz
M. J. Olen. A. Badnlzito,
Fourth row A- L. Lui-as, 1'
Calirns, D. Grisris. P. Suhoza. E
Fifth row-I. flzajkoski, B
Varsro, I. Prmlen, E. Morlran, B
O'To0le, Miss VVilli:lms.
Junior Leaders' Club
Firs! row ll. to r.i-M. F05
ter, G. Gorzil, L. Gryb. D
Takuos. M. Oc-hlun. J. Stawizxny
S. Pavloff, J. Evans, M. Gresko
Second row - V. Horvat, V
Simko, L. Green, M. Wilson. S
Sem:-meik. M, Kavinsky, T. Lay
ton, M. Striimy, Miss Clark.
Third row - M. Olelcsn, R
Cross, W. Boziesdorfer, G. Smo
ley. M. A. Boclnzir, S. Dean, J
Masenko, L. Olysav, E. Fleming.
L. Jones, L. VVz1lker. J. Me--
Sorubaeh. M. Novak, M. Simko.
First row fl. to r.b-T, Lawson. Nemoth. M. Stripay. E. Stuno. D. Struka, A. Noroski, M. Pavlik,
1. Satalla, M. Fidel.
S0f,'Ollil row-E. Gribble. M. Gresko. M. Sf-nianoik. M. VVilson. D. Mc'Kinnz-y. A. Holland, A. LK'llllZ9l1l1lZOl'.
Third row-S, Kitzinerer, N. Glunt. E. Vi-reb. I. Ries, A. Murphy, M. L. Cullen. M. Kurtz.
Fourth row-J. Sorpr. J. McKnight, Y. MoKibbon. F. Fitz, I. Malus, A. M. Baum, R. Paskert, F, Lining:-r.
Fifth row-Miss Clark. B. Anderson. S. Piereo, M. Somiak. L. Wodriek. M. Laughlin, D. Griggs.
BOWLI G CL
The Bowling Club was organized this year to provide a recreational activ-
ity for the girls of the high school.
Under the leadership of Miss Clark, many members have learned how to
bowl and to score, and others have greatly improved their skills as bowlers. To
take charge of the different teams at their weekly meetings at a local bowling
alley, the girls chose as captains Letitia Wodricli, Dorothy Straka, Dorothy Nagy,
Margie Kurtz, Florence Fitz, lzetta Ries, and Louise Cobb. High scorers for the
year were Barbara Anderson with a high individual score of 143, and Florence
Fitz with a score of 134. Dorothy Straka had the highest average of 126, followed
closely by Barbara Anderson with 125.
GIRL IIESEB ES
Munhall High Svhool and Xv00lll1lXYll Srhool like
p1'z14-tiozllly 1-very 0tllC'l' school have Girl Reserve flluhs.
The clubs are rapzlbly sponsored :uid advised by Miss
Lloyd :incl Miss Bollinger.
Among tho l'llll1lG1'0llS zivtivitios that Girl Rescrvr-s
participated in this past your werv the inziking of
holiday favors for the lloinvstozid Hospital, Lenin-n
Season Services, and helping with srhool souinls.
G ravious in nianner
I inpnrtizil in judginont
R vzidy for servivv
L oynl to friends
Rm-an-hing toward tho host
E airnest in purpose
S oeing the hozintifnl
E :Igor for knowledge
R eve-rent to Gofl
Victorious over self
E ver depondziblc
S inc-ore nt all times.
This is the Girl Reserve Code :uid it is the ziiin for
whivh 1-very Munhull and Woocllzixvii girl :ind evvry
other Girl Rcsvrvc strives.
MU Nl I ALL O FFICE RS
Pl'f-9llYI'71t ...... ...CHRISTIE ANNE POST
Vive'-P1'fsir7e2zf ..... ........ I ,HYLLIS QYIGG
Sn'rvtr11'y-1'rf'rl.vzlrfr. . . .... EVELYN SOROBAUII
Prr'.wi1Ir'111 ....... ... .. .. ..... LOUISE TES'l'l'lll
Viog'-PreSifl071I. . . . . .HELEN ONl'lIl"l'll-I
S1'r'rz'lrlry. . . . . . .JEAN SMITH
TI'f'!lSYl?'P7' .... .... E LSA KEITZ ER
First row fl. to r.l-E. Steud-
lvr, J. Donn-n, I. Bodnar, R.
Smith, C, A, Post, E. Sorobavh,
P. Quigs. B. Booth, D. Davies.
Seooml row-Miss Lloyd, B. J.
Fitzsimmons, H. Bidgn, A, Kinir,
J. Patterson. A. McCloskey, 0.
Nuss. D, Pri:-e.
Third row - B. Eukmnn, D.
Kuzma, R. Flynn, A. Bzuloluto.
B. Eckbreth, M, L. Jones, M.
Butala, E, Trenzu-k.
First row fl. to r.3-E. Liddlv,
S, Cline, J. Rodda, J. Guiney. C.
St. Clair, A. Weber. E. Gate-
huuse, L. Tester, S. Fleming, K.
Buck, M. Diller, H. Oneufer, and
Second row-Miss Bollinger,
L. Crawford, E. Keitzer, E.
Mooney, V. Bretsnydcr. J.
Schore. S. Magnuson, E. Grun-
izen. B, Forrest, M, Jones. S.
Suhoza, J. Cook, S. Weber, and
Third row - J. Cartmel, J.
Barnes, C. Van Kirk, D. Misln.
V. Carter, H. Hisham, E. Ellen-
bermlr, O, Ostlund, J. Smith. M.
Ullon, S. Wallace, and M. Ska-
First row ll. to rt!-B. Bis-
sc-tl. W. Downey. W. Omlif-k.
W. Bevan, E. Fcclur, W. Ellen-
berzrvr. R, Urban, T. Smith, and
Sei-und row-R. Str-inay. E.
Jusku, S. Kondis. W. Mehlierber.
G. Kean, L. Nemolh, L. Palmer,
and T. Tishou,
Third row-Mr. Chilootf-. R.
Resvtur. J. Hill. T. Guidish, G.
Furnivavl, D. Imlay, E, Suinsky,
:md E. Yurenu.
First row ll. to l'.l-R. Brivk-
nor. A. Omelchui-k, J. Mantia
G. Laird, J. Schiulds, A. Mv-
Knight, D. Briolmer, J. MC-
Carthy. and W. Mziresr-h.
Sl-vond row - E. Sz:-kely. W
Pletsvh. G. Roithmiller, D
Heaoox, J. Dnrko, A. Bnsnak, A.
PaDaY, K. Rosvuzil. :uid R. Svhvll.
Third row-D. Miller, R. Ram-
kin. G. Baxter. C. Camp, J. Muir.
J. Smidansky. J. Sc-hlussnzigrel
:md M1-. Shiriuzr.
Fourth row-R. M4'VVhinuey
J. Burke, C. Prosser. E. Kuhn..
J. Trnha. and R. Sikosky.
The Hi-Y is an zivtivo boys' vluh in Blllllllilli. it
has fluultiouofl P2ll'fiClli2ll'lj' wa-Il this yvzxi' uudvr ilu-
dirvction of Mr. Chilvotu with many vzirivfl :ictivitivs
to interest the members.
Some of the OI'g21lliZElflO1l'S al-fivitics this .V92lI'
wore Pro-Ezistcr Lenten services during the noon hour
and :in active :ind sixvuc-ssfill lrnskvthzlll tvzuu in thc'
MUN HALL OFFICICRS
Prfwidr'11,f. ..... ....... l 'S ILL HE VAN
Vice-Prrsidmit. . . .... HUGH CABIERON
Serretary ..... ......... B ILL DOWNEY
Trvasurfir. . . .... LAVVRENCE NEMETH
Sponsor .... .......... N IR. CHILCOTE
Uuiiuty Ili-Y filllllltii. The pm'tic'ipntio1i in those
rwtivitios led to the gaining of :1 cl1:11't01' frmu the
Nutimial Fellowship Organ nizntion.
Tho Junior 'Hi-Y Vluh also had :1 very SllL'l'0SSfll1
voui' :it Womllziwu. Nr. Shiriug' lcd the boys 111 il
wide field of iutvresis which were ull wall-planned
:uid well vurriod out.
1'r1fsi1l1'11t ...... ........... I CD KUHN
V1'1'e-Presirlenf. . . . . .RONALD BR,If'K'XER
Scfrfffary ..... . . .XVALTICR PLETSCH
TI'!'ll.WIL7'6f .,.. . . .DONALD HRICKNER
Sponsor .... .......... lX IR. SHIRIXG
The Latin Club is a new organization, formed so
that its members may beeonle better acquainted with
the Roman civilization. Under the leadership of Miss
Burton, the elub has been very active. During Latin
IVeek in Februarqv, the club presented an assembly in
tvhielt they showed the relationship between Latin and
everyday life, and draniatized several seenes from
aneient Roman mythology. During that week, they
also visited the Buhl Planetarium, where they saw
the spec-ial Latin display and sky show.
P:'v.wIf7w1l ...... .......... S 'l'l"ILLA 1'AVI.0l+'l"
l'i1'rf-P1'r'sidf'l1l.. . .... SHIRLEY DEAN
Sf'-!'1'lflll'jl ..... . . .JACKIE IIICRBST
1'1't'asu1'e7'. . . . . .JO-ANNE PIATT
The organization at VVo0dlawn NYllIt'll gives students
2. ehanee to try their skill behind the foot-lights is
the VVo0dlawn IJFLIIIIZIIIL' C'lub, IIIICIQI' the supervision
of Mr. Buseh the elnb has produeed several progranis
this year ineluding their fllII'ISt1Il2lS play, ll-' Tlll'IRl'1
IS A SANTA, the Education Week 1J0l'f0I'lll2IlIl'l',
MILLIIC IS MY NAME, and the yearly spring pro-
The organization has also put on plays for various
outside organizations besides providing' several assent-
blies for the sellool.
T Latin lllull
First row tl. to inn 1 L.
Deakin. V. Trontman. R. Emery,
C. Lelmfrlt. G. Mihalko. B. Hiro.
Second 1-otv1D. MeKinne5'. B.
Bales, T. Lawson. A. t'rawl'ord
J. Fetlnrko. IC. Blnsko. J. Platt.
Third row 1 A. t'arl', IJ.
Nami S. Semaneili. .l. Her-lust.
M. Strina5'. R. Seiaviteh, J.
Evans. E. Gribble. A. Rosenthal
Fourth I'tIVV1f'. DlllIII1lZlHli5'.
B. Ogunosky. M. Hasaek, F.
Blasko. .l. Slvfsak.
Fifth row1M A. Iiodnar, I.
Ries, S. Dean. J. Mt-t'ltn'e, G.
Smoley. T. Kelly. M. Tomast-in.
J. Statviaml R. Gross.
Sixth row 1 J. Anawalt. M.
Gresko, B. Gordon.
Seventh l'llVV-J. Harvey, G.
Humanie, C. Cowen, G. Furnival,
E. Yureon. E. Reba.
Eighth row1R. Janosko. J.
Lebedda. C. Duriea, I-I. Berrer,
F. Parks, A. Gross, W. Meneely.
Shane, Blattner. M. Forbes
and B. Hammond.
and M. Mihalf-hir-li.
Third row1A. Mt-Knight, L.
' Fourth rew1W. Pletseh. Mr.
Webb, H. Marsh and H. Riley.
sunk. E. Nemeth, A. Mnrsran. M.
Goral, l.. Gryb, G. Pavloff, M.
T. Guidish, D. Imlay. Miss Bur-
First. row tl. to i'.l1J. Tntko,
D. Misla. A, 142llltlCl'llElIIEi'h, E.
Mooney. E. Liddle. S. FIPIIIIKIE,
R. Hlllllltf, V. Yarkosky, M. Mc-
Seeond row 1 E. Funk, J.
St-horr. J. Gniney. S. Magnuson.
L. Poimko. I-'. Novetnff. M. Jones.
S. Weber. D. Grimm, L. Flent..
Irwin. D. Arbnekle. J. Barnes, C.
Van Kirk, L. Zebkus, Ii. Thir, K.
l 0'Leary. R. Matthevvs, H. Su-
ho':a. IJ. Kampman and L. Mar-
l BIISPII. R. MeWhinney, W. Klin-
ko, W. Phillips, J. Dorko, J.
First row fl, to r.l-J. Sorg.
ff. Martin, A. Kcslow. A, King.
O. Nnss. D. Prim-9 and R. Ryan.
Sec-ond row-Miss Howat, T.
Smidansky. W. Adamitz, B.
Varpro, H. Walters and L. Tomko.
First row 41. to r,b - R.
Briokner, W. Marc-sf-h. 1. Kate.
F. St. Clair. V. Harr. M. Skarnmi,
M. Diller and W. Carney.
Ser-ond row-Miss Bollinm-r,
A. Omelc-huck. M. O'Loary, A.
Mulhorn, P. Novotny. M. Jon:-s,
R. Adams, J. Cook and M.
Third row-J. White, O. Onsl-
land, L. Tester, R. Littlehale and
Fourth row -G, Laird, D.
Brickner, J. Colbert, D. Heavox,
C. CHDD, W. Klinko. G. Baxter
and D. Miller.
' Biolo y Club
The Library Club is one of the active organizations
in tho High School. lts monibership is made up of
those students who work in the Library.
During the past year, tho Vinh has sponsorvd noon
dancing, held a swinnning party, bought books for
servicemen, pac-ked Christmas boxes for woundcd
veterans, and ln-ld enjoyable holiday parties. All this
is in addition to their regular duties as library assist-
Its offivors for 19-L4--15 arc: Ann King, Pre-sidrntg
Anna. Koslow, Vive-Presirlentg Olive Nuss, Scvretary-
Trcusurorg and Miss llowat, our very offivit-11t sponsor.
'Phe hVO0dlZlW11 Biology Flnb was organized for
:L better undcrstaiifling of tho mysterious actions of
nature. The 4-lub makes different trips through the
woods to soo nature in avtion and to invostigate the
lives of plants and animals. Miss lronc Bollinger is
the sponsor of the uluh, and the offivcrs arv Prosi-
dent, Ronald Brivknl-rg Vioe-President, Donald Brick-
norg Svvretary-'l'roastiror, Marilyn Dillvr. Ono of tho
dutil-u of tho officfers is the rlearing up of any diffi-
culties that inay come to the club IllQllllTCI'S. Many
pleasant and interesting hours were spout seeking
solutions to the intrivate problems of plant and animal
0 R IIEIHIES
Tm-fl flabocv i Albert Guba
Albert Berger Robert. Tarasovic
Richard Sikoski lVilliam Fleming
George Lebedda Alex Melnick
The Munhall Football Team, composed of
nine -seniors, one junior, and one sophomore,
had a rather successful season this year, win-
ning four games, losing three games, and tying
one. Under the coaching of Nick Kliskey and
his assistants, Joe Rettinger and Hubert Shir-
ing, the team put into effectiveuse the famous
From the time when the boys joined the
team, through all the practices and games,
they were taught, besides the actual playing
ol' the game, to go into every game to Win, to
cooperate completely with their fellow team
members, and Winning or losing, to be good
Duquesne 14 Munhall 0
Brentwood 0 Munhall 19
Braddock 7 Munliall 13
Scott 13 Munhall 0
Swissvale O Munhall 33
Turtle Creek 16 Munhall 6
Rankin 0 Munhall 26
Homestead 6 Munhall 6
First row Cl. to r.J-James Gillooly. Gcor.-rc Lebedda, Albert Guba, Jack Maddigan, Ted Gabocy, Dick Sikoski, Al Berger.
Second row-Alex Melnick.
Third row-Jack Schoaf, William Fleming, Robert Tarasovic
The Mnnhall High School rifle team has
this year once more proven their ability to
shoot well. Ot the 213 teams from all over the
Vnited States eompeting' in the four National
Rifle Association matches Munhall's first
team. at the end of the third match, held second
place while the second team occupied twelfth
place. Munhall is the only school to have both
teams finish in the upper bracket. The team
has also been shooting' in the state matches.
For these matches, the state is divided into
tour sections in each of which the schools
ninst shoot against the others of that section.
ln these matches, Munhall tied for first place,
but lost the shoot-off which determined who
from this section was to go to Penn State Col-
lege. There is also one more type of match
These are for the VV.I'.l.A.L. title, The XV.l'.
l..X.L. has recognized rifle shooting' as a com-
petitive school sport only in the last four years.
ln each ot' the first three years. Mnnhall took
this title. However. this year the team lost one
niateh at Oakmont.
First row fl. to r.l+D. Gynrisin.
L, VValker. J, Smith, H, Hisham, A.
Mihalc-in. S. Houston, R. Savaare.
Second row - Mr. Harding, C.
Van Kirlf J. Watt. J. Johnstone, A.
Weber, R.. Gross, J. Gniney, B.
I.oper. M. Tomas:-in. M. Mornan.
Third row-L, Lynani. J. Lewis,
J. Wilson, F. Siinrnen. R. Miller,
E, Wright, R. Reithmiller, C,
First row fl, to r,l-E. Wright.
R. Savage, L. Lynam. A. King, J.
Wilson, D. Gyurisin, H. Higham.
Second row-A. Weber, J. Smith.
J. Guiney, S. Houston.
Another basketball year has passed with
Munhall having' a fairly successful season. ln
Section VI competition, Munhall ranked third
with Duquesne and Mclieesport finishing'
ahead in that order. ln league play we ended
with four wins and four losses and in the pre-
First row, Qleft to rightj-Albert Berger, Bernard
Second row-Robert 'I':1r:1sovic, Alex Melnicfk, Carl
Gustafson, Alex Melashenko, .lanles Gilloollv,
league games our record shows seven wins
and six losses. An impressive record consider-
ing' that. Coach Shiring' started to build a new
team with only one hold over from last year,
along' with a few reserves.
First row Cleft to rightj-Mr. Rettinger, H. Morgan, R. 'I'arasovie, A. Melniek, C. Gustafson, A. Mela-
shenko, J. Gillooly, Mr. Shiring.
Second rowvS. Kondis, J. Troha, A. Lesko, R. Tilves, A, Berger, V. West, B. Tusack, D. Dcvey, C. Don-
nelly, J. Burke.
Our success is due to the time and work proven by their upset over a highly favored
yielded by our coach and the 'tuever give up Ht-Keesport team in the final graine of the
spirit" which Stayed with the boys up until Season.
the final whistle of the last ganie. This was Hats off to a team that never gave upl
M im hall
VVUII llfliost 10
Y ,.--rvk . .,
MISS THELMA RUSH
Bang! Bang! l-Sang!! 5:0 the hammers in the
hands of an ambitious group of boys. How-
ever, the noise is for a purpose. As soon as the
hammers have ceased, another set will be ready
for paint. Perhaps this is for the Senior Class
Play, or only for an assembly, but, no matter
what the purpose, the job will be well done.
This little group of stage hands gets little glory
for the work it does, for the boys are seldom
seen on stage. They must stay behind the scen-
ery to run the show.
Miss Thelma A. Rush, the director of this
group, is the teacher who really runs the
shows. XVhen a new set must go up, she and
the boys must meet to plan it. It is she who
works, early and late, to see that everything
is ready. She also has the self-appointed job
as adviser to these boys.
So. to this group which remains behind the
seenes. and to Miss Rush, we wish to say,
Left to right-G. Lebedda, T. Anderson, S. Morris, E. Jusko, Miss Rush, I. Cadman, E. Burgess, D.
Stripay, J. Hill.
We UNIOR M SS9'
Hlusiel Lights! Curtain! And the thespians
of the class ot' '45 are on the boards tor the
last time in their final production of the popu-
lar Broadway hit, Jumfnr Miss. The house is
crowded. and the play is a success, but not
without plenty of hard work. Reinelnber those
7 :30 rehearsals on those eold dreary niornings
when that extra halt hour of sleep would have
meant so niuch. And those long- evening' prac-
tices with pages in trig' and tour or five experi-
nients in eheinistrv to do! lt wouldn't have
heen so had if we had ever received a word of
9llC0lll'ElQl't'Ill0l1l, but just when we thought
everything' was goiiigr well, from the hack of
the auditorium would eoine a voice that we
knew all too well: U'l'oo fast, l ean't under-
stand you. Honestly, don't you people care
how you look or sound I l have never seen sueli
a bunch of chains' as you are." And lll6l1VVC7Kl
start all over again. But it was fun and as the
final curtain closed we had hut one regret-
it was all over.
The class of '45 was indeed fortunate when, upon
the induction of our sponsor, Mr. Leslie Brand, into
the Armed Forces, Miss lViddowson so graciously
and willingly accepted the position and the respons-
ibilities entailed. For two years she has given freely
of her time and advice, and it is through her guidance
and counsel that we have achieved success in our every
undertaking. She was never too busy to listen to our
tales of woe nor too tired to laugh at our jokes. She
worked with us and played with us. She scolded us and
praised us. She was both adviser and friend. She has
won for herself a lasting place in our hearts, and the
days we spent working with her as our sponsor will
be among our happiest high school memories.
Our very best wishes to you, Miss NViddowson-our
teacher, adviser, and friend.
Four years-and now, as we march across
the field, many thoughts of our high school
lives flash through our minds. Our freshman
year, with its problems of finding our rooms,
the new friends we made, our new teachers-
these are our thoughts. Now we must leave
them behind to seek a new course in life. We
think, too, of our Freshman party, the begin-
ning of our social life in school.
As we walk on, our thinking moves on, and
we remember our sophomore year. Then we
felt like experienced veterans. NVe knew where
to go, and how to get there. But those fresh-
men-we thought they 'd never learn! Little
did we realize then that we were freshmen
only a year earlier. Our class held two parties
that year, both of which were very successful.
VVe continued to gain both in knowledge and
Our junior year moves i11to our minds as the
procession continues. This was one of our big-
President. . .GEORGE LEBEDDA
Vice-Presidmzt ..... TED GABOCY
Sponsor. . .ADA B. WIDDOWSON
gest and fullest years. Our first class play,
"And Came the Spring," and our first prom
made this year more eventful than our first
two had been. lVe were fast becoming leaders
Seniors! Did we feel big? You bet! But now
we realize how foolish we were, and how small
we really are. Big occasions gave us opportun-
ities for social life. Another class play, the
Prom, and the Reception stood out among our
activities this year.
NVe think now of our friends whom we must
leaveg of our class presidents, Dick Stripay,
Ed J usko, and George Lebedda, who were our
leaders during the four years. We regret hav-
ing to leave these friends, who have been our
But now it is time to say farewell to the
school we have come to love. "Goodbye, Mun-
Bob Abraham Abe
Small, dark, and handsomeg
member of the Hi-Yg played Jr.
Varsity footballg interested in
dancing and bowlingg joined
Jack Adams Ash
Tall and quietg doesn't both--
er with girlsg member of the
Bandg likes basketballg enjoys
musieg to become a trumpeter.
Clara Elizabeth Allen
A small, quiet lassg majorette
at Homevilleg interested in
sewingg likes roller skatingg
member of Clioirg Bowling
Club ug future undecided.
Robert Anderson Bob
Very well liked by everyoneg
shyg is an Air Cadetg Bandg
Hi-Yg Rifle Teamg was quite
aetive on the Annual Staffg in-
terested in photography and will
make it his career.
Irene Andrews Inky
Quiet and likableg frets over
Bookkeepingg Toppersg Wood-
lawn Hi-Litesg interested in
bowlingg likes readingg future
is still undecided.
Eleanore Jean Asmonga
Hails from Homevilleg always
enjoys a good timeg smallg has
a neat figureg saves photo-
graphs and postal cardsg goes
steady with Brownie.
Wanda Adamitz Honey
Pretty blonde hairy attractive
smileg member of the Library
Ulubg Hall Copy Bowling Club:
vouch of Junior and Senior
Plays: quietg to become a sec-
Natalie Adkins Nat
Quietg friendlyg loves to read
and likes musieg College Club,
works at Homestead Hospital:
to join the Cadet Nurse Corps.
Barbara Anderson Babs
A quiet missy Vice-President
of Jr. Girl Reserves at Wood-
lawng Student Couneilg Hall
Copy active in Bowling Clubg
Nursels Aid at Homestead Hos-
pitalg likes iee-skating and
.limmyg to be a nurse.
Ted R. Anderson Swede
Tall, blond, blue eyesg loves
to tease the girlsg dresses nicelyg
member of the Stage Guildg
Munhiskog likes all sports, espe-
cially hunting and fishingg to
he a Marine flyer.
Dorothy Andriso Dot
Pleasant smiley quietg likes
basketball and bowlingg spends
:L lot of time roller skating:
wants to become a secretary.
Ruth Ban Ruthie
Smallg talkativeg full of fun:
pretty hairy member of the Dll'
B-Gae Clubg plays the pianog
Miss GI'03t,S seeretaryg Hall
Copg Bandg Business Manager
of the Senior Playg to be a
William Frank Banyas Bayla
One of Munhallls quiet ladsg
friendlyg likes talking with the
girlsg Woodlawn Hi-Litcsg Hi-
Y: goes horseback ridingg in-
terested in raising chickens:
plans to takc courses in animal
husbandry and to own a farm.
Anna Mae Baum Ann
Quiet, neat lass: always ready
to give a helping handy interest-
ed in basketball and baseballg
Bowlingg loves roller skatingg
future as yet is undecided.
William Bevan Bill
Friendlyg mischievous: never
seen without Feedieg Hi-Yg Jr.
Red Crossg played football for
the Senatorsg one of the candy
stand's good businessmeng to
join some part of thc Armed
Donald Blattner Ace
Tall, dark, and handsome: al-
ways ready for a good timeg
friendlyg works at Black and
Whiteg wants to be a truck
driver but will join the Navy.
Anne Bonner Pickles
Great sense of humorg a hard
workerg especially in chemistryg
active in Bowling Clubg Munhis-
kog Dramatic Clubg is a student
Nurses' Aidg works at Kres-
ge 'sg to ife an Army Nurse.
Ruth Borsch Toots
Prettyg nice hands and com-
plexiong friendlyg very ncatg
Blondie 's best friendg likes
dancing and roller skatingg to
be a Cadet Nurse or a housewife.
Nicknamed Haireuts and
Edieg friendlyg great for ath-
letic-sg Basketballg Red Crossg
pals around with the Homeville
gangg does a lot of roller skat-
ingg will graduate and then
become Skip ls wife.
Albert Berger Berg
One of Munhall's faithful
eleveng quiet but friendlyg has
become quite popular with the
girls, especially Madam X3
Footballg Basketballg to be-
come an athletic coach, now
serving Uncle Sam.
Ben Bissett Ignuts
One of Munhall's problem
pupilsg brightens up any class
roomg Hi-Yg Red Crossg excep-
tionally good on a trumpetg
likes to tease the girlsg Dra-
matic Club and Bandg wants to
be a Super Salesmang has join-
ed the Navy.
Irene Bodnar Blondie
Beautiful blonde hairy friend-
lyg loves roller skating and
dancingg never seen without
Tootsg Girl Reservesg very neatg
to be a Cadet Nurse.
Elizabeth Booth Betty
Nice personality and a pleas-
ing smileg friendlyg active in
the Girl Reservesg Munhiskog
works at Wohlfarth'sg to be-
come a nurse.
Don Bost Henny
Appears quietg one of the
Kozy Korner gangg Hi-Yg Man-
ager of football team for 2
yearsg Luluis friendg to join
Louise Bost Cookie
Small, blonde, and prettyg
popular with the opposite sexy
one of the Lexington's steady
patronsg Girl Reservesg Choirg
Munhiskog is quite in demand
as a singerg partial to Keithg
ambition is to become a singer.
Margaret Butala Boots
Very friendlyg nice personal-
ityg pretty blonde hairg Girl
Reservesg Bowling f'lubg Lead-
er 's Ulubg enjoys readingg
works at the H 8 Hg to be a
Beatrice Caddy Bea
Aetive missg never seen with-
out Flog Topperg Woodlawn
Red Crossg Bowling Clubg Bing
Crosby fang enjoys writing to
servieemeng ambition is to be-
come a good secretary.
Christine Cairns Chris
Friendlyg full of witg one
of the Homeville gangg active
in all sportsg Homeville Girl
Reservesg Leaders' Clubg likes
to dance and skateg to be a
Quietg very prettyg one of the
Homeville gangg a good workerg
pleasing personalityg aspires to
become a good secretary.
John M. Chervenak Chink
Tall, friendly, quietg shy
when it comes to girlsg played
football for two yearsg likes
riding and going to see the horse
raeesg is in the service now but
will later be a metallurgical
Edward Burgess Burgie
Tall, dark, and handsomeg
popularg friendlyg partial to
a eertain Juniorg Bandg Choirg
Hi-Yg Junior and Senior playsg
to be a Navy radio engineer.
Margaret Butko Marge
One of the athletic type girls:
active in basketball and volley-
ballg a Bing Crosby fzxng secre-
tary to Mr. Elkinsg to do offive
Irwin Cadman Cabbage
A fellow who is always full
of fung 'Woodlawn llzlll Pops:
Hi-Yg Stage Guild: bothers
Miss Rush ll, lot: in both the
Junior and Senior playg expert
at playing the l'2ldl0Q ambition
is to live to be 100.
Olive Carr Dolly
Qu i e t, dark-haired missg
Stamp salesniang Munhiskog
Bowling Clubg plays the pianog
hobby is ' "l'o1nl'g to enter into
Sniallg very quietg always
seen driving ax earg never both-
ers with the girlsg one of the
Park gangg to go into business
if the Army doesn't get him
Florence Chinchor Butch
A small, quiet missy euteg
never seen without Beag likes
bowlingg a Bing Crosby fang
writes to servic-elneng to be il
Mildred Chismar Millie
Friendlyg has a nice smileg
quietg spends much of her time
in the moviesg likes to bowlg
hobby is listening to Fibber
McGee and Mollyg to enter ll1t0
Margaret Clegg Marge
Quiet, but very friendlyg has
pretty blonde hairg belongs to
the Du-B-Gae Clubg Junior
Playg Hall Cop 5 Secretary to
Miss Rushg a loyal Kaufman-
niteg a swell typistg to be an
Edgar K. Cribchfield Ed
One of Munhall's tall, quiet
ladsg works hard at Bookkeep-
ingg played for the Villiituker
Football Teamg interested in
huntingg to be an accountant.
Irene Czajkoski Rene
Pretty black hairg quiet but
very friendlyg well-liked by
everyoneg works hard at her
bookkeepingg Girl Reserveg Sr.
Leaders, Glubg Bowling Clubg
belongs to the N.A.T.T.is: will
do some sort of office work.
Eleanor Demko Lennie
A likeable lass, pretty blonde
laairg very quietg member of the
Girl Reservesg belongs lo me
Star Clubg works at Kauf-
mann'sg wants to obtain a gov-
Josephine J. Domen Jackie
Long pretty hairg always
ready for IL good timeg member
of Girl Reservesg Munhiskog
plays a trumpet in the band:
likes any kind of skatingg to be
a Navy Nurse.
Lois A. Cibllla Cibby
Always ready for a good
time: quiet but friondlyg works
:lt Bell Telephone: Munhisl-:og
likes going to partiesg a good
Stamp Salesmang will go into
the field of nursing.
Ellen Jane Crawford Jenny
Shortg niceg member of Stu-
dent Councilg Hall Copy former
vice-president of the classy very
active on the Annual Staff: in-
terested in church activities a.nd
will be a medical missionary.
George William Crouch Irish
Talkativeg always finds time
to loaf or get into mischiefg
tally Woodlawn Hi-Litesg great
for drawing funny picturesg
one of the Lexington 's steady
Dorothy Davies Dewey
Nice personalityg always full
of pepg active in the Girl Re-
servesg Co-Editor of the Mun-
hiskog spends a lot of time at
the Lexingtong hopes to be a
Joy E. Dietzen Dietz
One of the Homeville gangg
pretty hairg always has a
friendly word for everyoneg
neatg Glee Clubg wants to be-
come a secretary.
Charles Dominski Beau Jack
A very quiet lady thinks girls
are a nuisanceg interested in
art workg likes baseball, would
like to make a career of playing
Mary Domey Aggie
Quiet but lots of fung likes
roller skatingg pretty hairy has
a liking for football and bas-
ketballg works hard at anything
she doesg aspires to be a good
William E. Downey Stinkey
A cute little blondg likes to
teaseg activeg forever buying
defense stampsg Student Coun-
cilg member of the Hi-Yg Hall
Copg wrote sports for the Mun-
hiskog success is sure.
John Richard Drobne Dick
The quiet typeg very shy
when it comes to girlsg always
doing school workg friendlyg
likes ehemistryg is bound to
succeed as an electrical engineer.
Gloria Eckley Glo
One of our more quiet lass-
iesg euteg member of the Bowl-
ing Clubg Library Clubg likes
skatingg works at the Standard
Drug Store: is now happily
married to a Marine.
William P. Ellis 00
Lots of fung tall and quietg
nice eurly hairg likes sportsg
played for the Porky Ched-
wieks champion team of '44g
goes to school in the morningg
wants to go into the grocery
Marcella Ann Evans Marcie
A. swell sportg one of Mun-
l1all's best dancersg member of
the Girl Reservesg Dramatic
Clubg popular with the opposite
sexy likes to bowlg belongs to
the L. E. G. S. Clubg to become
Jean Dougherty Doc
A cute litle missy nice per-
sonalityg sweetg friendlyg Girl
Reservesg Majoretteg has a nice
singing voiceg likes dancing:
to become a Cadet Nurse.
William Doyle Doich
A pleasant ladg very quiet in
schoolg never bothers with the
opposite sex: played football:
likes horseback ridingg belongs
to the Hose Club: wants to join
the ski troops.
Jean A. Durst Dirk
Always having a good timeg
hails from Homevilleg cute:
friendlyg likes sportsg member
of the Choirg belongs to the
Stur Flubg works at Bell Tele-
Regina Elek Jean
Pretty black hairy always
smilingg nice personalityg usu-
ally seen with Chrisg member
of the Girl Reservesg secretary
to Miss Markeyg works at Mc-
i'rory'sg to become a singer.
Russell Allen Emery Russ
A cute little blondg very
quietg enjoys teasing the girlsg
played basketball for the Tro-
jansg member of the Munhall
Neighborhood Houseg to join
Edward B. Fedor Feedie
Friendlyg another one of our
wisecraekersg lots of fung can
usually be seen with Billy Hi-Yg
member of the Bandg Sr. play:
played for the Panthers and
Senatorsg to be a doctor.
Louise Feeney Lou
Very neat: sweet: always has
a friendly word for everyone:
Girl Reserves: member of the
Home Ee Club: usually seen
with Bibs: would like to be a
Very quiet: always ready to
give a helping hand: active on
the Annual Staff: Red Cross:
pals around with Ella: likes
listening to music: future as
yet is undecided.
Elva Fleming Flem
A popular miss: everyonels
friend: always neat: Hall Cop:
President of the Leaders' Club:
swell part in the Sr. play: Girl
Reserves: likes dancing and can
usually be seen doing it with
Jack: has hopes of being a
Carolyn Foradas Carol
Nice black hair: friendly:
likes skating and dancing: can
always be seen with Marilyn:
works as a cashier in her dad 's
store: will go to business school.
Quite a fellow: nice smile
and dimples: does a swell step
on a, dance floor: popular with
the girls: Sports Editor for the
Munhisko: good golfer: to join
the Navy Air Corps.
Eva George Eve
Hails from West Virginia:
very quiet: always likes a good
time: sings in the Choir: likes
to bowl: would like to be 21
John Ferchak Fetch
Black curly hair: small: usu-
ally up to something: witty:
active in the Hi-Y: Hall Cop:
likes teasing the girls: Student
Council: will probably enter
the armed forces.
Margaret Catherine Flajtz
Pretty blonde hair: always
wears nice clothes: great for
her recitations: Girl Reserves:
does a lot of roller skating:
works at Wohlfarth's: to be-
come a model.
William Fleming Shorty
First-string football: always
up to something: spends most
of his time wolfingg friendly:
likes to play basketball: his
ambition is nothing and he will
Elizabeth Forbes Betty
Pretty auburn hair: neat:
always smiling: always on the
go: member of the Du-B-Gae
Club: Junior Play: Annual
Staff: Stamp Salesman: Rifle
Team: wears a ring on third
finger, left hand: will be a
Ted Gabocy Teels
Lots of fun: great for wise
f-racks: witty: Hall Cop: likes
the girls: Annual Staff: Vice-
President of the Senior Class:
member of the Stage Guild:
likes to bother Miss Rush.
David Grob Dave
One of Munhall 's bigger boys:
well-niannered and quiet: shy
with the girls: plays on the
Homeville Baseball Team: will
some day make a good baseball
Agnes Grossic Sis
Pretty long black hairg very
friendlyg member of the Choirg
Red Crossg likes to play volley-
ballg is a loyal Bing Crosby fang
wants to become a secretary.
Carl Gustafson Peanuts
Tall, dark, and handsomeg
nice black hairg popular with
the girlsg plays a swell game
of basketballg Vice-President
of the Junior Classy wants to
Marilyn Hammond Midge
Short and very quietg pretty
red hairg always seentalking
with Carolyng likes to go to
partiesg interested in the oppo-
site sexg wants to do office
work in the future.
George Harding Gigs
Another one of Munhall's
problem pupilsg always Wise-
crackingg member of the school
band and the Army bandg Salv-
age Committeeg Choirg would
like to become a salesman.
Myrna Hendrikson Swede
Always up to somethingg un-
usually wittyg cuteg neat fig-
urcg very popular with the op-
posite sexg partial to the name
Billg future is as yet undecided.
John Lewis Hill Jack
A friendly fellowg tall and
darkg a wise crackerg active in
school activitiesg Hi-Yg good in
the Senior playg Stage Guildg
Hall Copg Editor of the Wood-
lawn Hi-Litesg goes with Elvag
to be a metallurgist.
Albert Philip Guba Gubbick
A football hcrog friendlyg
always up to somethingg wittyg
sports fang member of the Hose
Clubg greatest ability is to act
sillyg will probably join the
Dolores Gyurisin Dee
A quiet miss but friendlyg
full of fung neatg a swell shot
with a rifeg Rifle Teamg Red
Crossg loves to danceg belongs
to the HAT Clubg to teach
Christine Hampson Chris
One swell galg very friendlyg
but quictg member of the Sen-
ior Leadersi Clubg likes sportsg
works at the County Airportg
belongs to the N.A.T.T. 's Clubg
aspires to become a steno-
Ella Marie Havics Susie
Studiousg very friendlyg has
a nice personalityg a good
Stamp Salesmang Girl Rescrvesg
Munhiskog active on the Annual'
Staffg Red Crossg works at the
i1Sll8.CkHQ success is certain.
Marie I-lensler Kitty
Pretty little Kittyg sweety
always smilingg lots of fnng
quiet and friendlyg has many
friendsg will he an inspiration
to any office.
Eleanor Hinzel Hizz
Friendly toward everyone 5
always smilingg quietg spends
a lot of time having a good
timeg likes dancing and skat-
ingg good at sportsg wants fo
become a typist.
Josephine Hlasnicek Jo
Friendly 3 likes to ehew gum
and to fool aroundg always seen
reading lettersg fond of skat-
ing and daneingg neatg plans to
become a beautieian.
Blond, wavy hairg nice to
look atg quietg cares for a girl
named "Bibs"g is now serving
in the Navy as a good old fash-
Agnes Jano Ag
A cute blondeg friendlyg can
usually be seen having fl good
tinleg member of the Girl Re-
servesg Home Ee Club: one of
our fast stepping majorettesg
likes taking it easyg to be an
Arlene M. Jones Blondie
A carefree lassg always smil-
ing and jokingg likes arguing
with Heleng Munhiskog a steady
Lexington patrong belongs to
the Du-B-Gae Clubg likes out-
door sportsg works at Kauf-
Virginia Jones Ginny
Shortg cute and neat appear-
ingg unusually quietg member
of the Girl Reservesg Hall Copg
Toppersg likes to roller skate at
the Lexingtong fond of danc-
ingg to be a secretary.
Edward Jusko Eddie
Friendly toward everyoneg
aetiveg pleasant fellowg worked
hard as the Co-Editor of the
Annualg Hall 'Copy good in both
class playsg class President for
two yearsg Stage Guildg to at-
tend Penn State.
Beverly Holland Bev
Pleasant and friendlyg al-
ways smiling 3 member of the
Girl Reservesg Spanish Clubg
plays the pianog loves dancing
and skatingg wants to become
an X-Ray Technician.
Edward Iddon T. T.
Nice brown wavy hairg :xl-
ways dressed nieeg pleasant
personalityg can always be seen
doing nothing or loafing at
Kosy Kornersg will sail the
seas with the Navy soon.
Uuteg brown curly llElll'Q full
of fung forever teasing the
girlsg nice buildg wonderful
swinunerg is one of Uncle Sam 's
Edwin Jones Ed
Friendly fellag another of
Munha1l's witsg kind of shyg
member of tlfe Bandg likes to
go roller skatingg always teas-
ing someoneg wants to be a gun-
ner in the Air Corps.
Rita J unstrom
Tall and prettyg can usually
be seen with Jeang friendlyg
another of our fast stepping
majorettesg member of the Girl
Reservesg Library Clubg would
like to become a happy house-
Audrey Kane Mike
Munhall 's leading ma iorett-eg
very friendlyg euteg liked by
everyone, especially George:
Library Clubg Choir: outstand-
ing in the Senior Playg likes
roller skating and daneingg to
be a eomptometer operator.
Mary E. Kasnik Cash
A very quiet miss: friendly:
an attentive listener: never has
much to say: likes to dance:
niee singing voiee and would
like to make her fortune as a
Gerald P. Kean Jerry
lVise eraeker: generally seen
talking: friendly: member of
the Hi-Y: Toppers: Hall Cop:
works in Duquesne: has a very
intelleetual mind: wants to lie-
4-ome president of the V. S.
Edward Khorey Eddie
Exeeptionally witty: always
friendly: Business Manager of
the Senior Class and Annual:
play cast of the Junior and
Senior plays: wonderful daneer:
always bothering Miss Widdow-
son: is now in the Navy.
Pretty black hair: always
smiling: friendly: member of
the Girl Reserves: Munhisko:
Home Ee Club: Stamp Sales-
man for 3 years: likes dancing:
to attend business college.
Ann Kathryn Kopco
Friendly: always seen fooling
around: has a nice personality:
always smiling: Hi-Lites: Hall
Cop: likes roller skating and
dancing: would like to be a
Small: never has very mueh
to say: plays the Clarinet in
the Band: neat: interested in
her fellow classmates: likes
sports: wants to do clerical
Michael Kato Mick
Pretty blond hair: tall: very
quiet when it comes to girls:
friendly: easy to get along
with: likes all sports: Bowling
Vlub: wants to heeome an off
Wvalter Keitzer Walt
A very friendly fella: seldom
seen without Jerry: good in all
his school wo1'k and is bound to
succeed: makes printing signs
his hobby: to be a Radio En-
Annabel Kinzel Liz
Friendly: pals around with
the Homeville Gang: likes
sports: Home Ee Club: member
of the Girl Reserves: likes mov-
ies and going skating: plays the
saxophone: to be a nurse.
Dorothy Kohan Dot
Short and niee: friendly:
pals around with Ginny: works
hard at Bookkeeping: plays the
piano: enjoys roller skating and
daneing: will do office work in
Beautiful blonde hair and
light complexion: very friend-
ly: lots of fun: likes to danee
and roller skate: talkative:
wants to be a. successful stcno'
Edward Kraft Auggie
One who isn't very big: al'
ways friendly: ean usually be
seen at Kosy Korners: witty:
Tumbling Team for 3 years:
Munhisko: works at the Car-
negie Steel Co.: to join the
John Kravetz Zhid
Friendly chapg always likes a
good argumentg Annual Staff:
played baseball for the Tigers:
wants to find the fifth dimen-
siong to be a catcher for the
St. Louis Cards.
Dolores Kulisek - Dee
Quietg outeg belongs to the
N.A.T.'l'.'sg Munhisko: Red
flrossg Girl Reserves: likes 1'0ll-
er skating and bowling: works
at Newberry'sg to do office
Margaret Kurtz Margie
Very friendlyg always ready
for a good timeg popular: good
at sports, especially basketballg
Leaders, Clubg member of the
Bowling Clubg Stamp Sales-
mang plays basketball for the
Martha A. Kuzma
Cuteg very neat and pretty
clothesg never has much to sayg
engaging smileg friendly to-
ward everyoneg wants to do
office work or to become :1 see-
Mary Louise Lavallade Easy
Small, dark and nice: friend-
lyg likes to talk and argueg
pretty black hairg skating all
the time at Lexington and is
really good at itg wants very
much to be a professional
A friendly fellowg one of
Munhal1's many witsg Hi-Yg
pals with Fredg pretty good on
the Piecolog likes hunting and
fishingg to enter into the armed
Agnes Kristofik Kris
One of Munhal1's active las-
siesg full of pepg Hall Cop:
Exchange Editor for the Mun-
hiskog Student Couneilg mem-
ber of the Annual Staff: works
at lsaly's: aspires to be a com-
Dark eyes and hairg very
quiet gil-lg takes an interest in
Hygiene and Gymg nice person-
alityg likes to dance: future
Agnes Kuzma Aggie
Very small and nentg pretty,
curly hairg a hard worker: es-
pecially in bookkeepingg seldom
seen without Smutg wants to
become a successful steno-
Ilelen Latzy b
Very quietg always seen with
.laekieg always neatg wears
pretty elothesg does a lot of
roller skating and dancingg to
be a dress designer.
George Lebedda Lebs
'Fallg nice personalityg ae-
tive in school aetivitiesg Student
Uouncilg Hi-Yg Hall Copg mem-
ber of the Stage Guildg partial
to a certain majoretteg to be
au officer in the A.A.F.
Bette Mae Lepolt Bette
Nice personality 9 likes a good
timeg friendlyg member of the
Girl Reservesg Speech Clubg
good in sportsg especially bas-
ketballg Bell Telephone Oper-
Paul Lesko Spider
Tallg nice black wavy hairg
one of our mischievous boysg
member of the tumbling team
for 3 yearsg enjoys swimmingg
is now serving in the Navy.
John Lordon Johnny
Short, blond, and easy to
look atg friendlyg loafs with
Eddieg played footballg spent
his summer as a mailmang works
onthe railroadg wants to join
Sweetg always friendly to-
ward everyoneg seldom has much
to sayg cute and always neatg
works at Kaufm:mn'sg wants
to wear a white cap in the
Jack Maddigan Fats
Munhall's swell centerg first-
string football and basketballg
tall and darkg a good dancerg
likes the girlsg member of the
Hilltop Boy's Clubg is new
serving Uncle Sam.
Martin Malmquist Swede
Sleeps in classy short and
sandy-hairedg likes hunting,
fishing, and swimmingg plays
for the Whitaker Football and
Baseball Teamsg works in the
millg hopes to do art work.
Edgar Markowitz Eggs
Jim 's best buddyg very quietg
a "Quiz Kidl' in history ulassg
Homeroom Representative 5 Ri-
fle Teamg works in steel worksg
wants to take up Commercial
Albert Lesutis Lettuce
Always friendly and smilingg
wittyg lots of fung brightens
up any elassroomg can usually
be seen driving a truckg wants
to make his living as an auto
Helen Losa. Doc
Always laughing and wise-
craekingg neatg very friemllyg
Red Crossg Bowling Club: plays
clarinet in the Bandg works as
a Junior Nurses' Aidg belongs
to the Du'B-Gae Clubg wants
very much to be a nurse.
Tall and neat: always friend-
lyg pretty red hairg quietg usu-
ally seen with Jean and Mari-
lyng likes roller skatingg true
to Bobg plans to attend business
school after graduation.
Frank Maholage Dizz
Quietg very fricndlyg nice
smiley takes an interest in
everyoneg plays the accordian
and sings Cowboy songsg likes
hunting and fishingg is now a
HG. I. Joe."
Dorothy Maluty Dot
Always smilingg friendlyg
keeps her hair nieeg roller skates
six nights out of seveng likes
horse-back ridingg wears a dia-
mondg wants to be a Cadet
Harold Marks Red
Very tall lady bright red
hairy girl shyg never has much
to sayg played basketball for 3
yearsg likes to do art workg
will join the Merchant Marine.
Anita Masenko Nita
A cute little blonde: very
neatg always wears pretty cloth-
esg member of the Girl Re-
sorvesg likes to sing and daneeg
interested in sportsg plans to
work in an offiee.
William Mathos Bill
Very quietg likes to talk to
the girlsg a whiz at historyg
played for the Homeville Base-
ball teamg likes swimming,
hunting and fishingg wants to
,join the Air Corps.
Betty Jane Matthews
Very neat and euteg always
wears pretty elothesg likes to
have a good timeg can usually
he seen with Beanieg continu-
ally laughing or jokingg goes
with Billg future is undecided.
Audrey McCloskey Aud
One of Munhall's artistsg al-
ways fricndlyg pals with Dolljfq
Hall Copg Art Staff of Mun-
hisko and Annualg member of
the Girl Reservesg plays Sax
and Clarinetg Banrlg to go to
Tech and study art.
William Medve Bill
Lots of fung always has some-
thing bright to sayg friendly:
knows a lot of girls named
Bettyg played baseball at Home-
villeg works in a machine shop
and will later become a machine
Alex Meleshenko, Jr. Shush
Tall, blond, blue eyesg shy
when it comes to girls: never
seen without Russiang Hall Copy
member of the Hi'Yg wonderful
smiley plays a swell game of
Andrew Masley Beans
Quietg hardly ever seen 5
likes athleticsg played football
in Junior yearg to him girls are
a botherg plays basketball for
the Trojansg will try for the
Helen Matta Mutt
Always keeps her hair nieeg a
continual jokerg never, never
quietg always seen with Loniseg
does a lot of roller skatingg
sees every show in towng wants
to live to 90.
Gloria Gene Maze Midge
Friendlyg enthusiastic about
the Bandg Girl Reservcsg Sr.
Leader 's Clubg wants to marry
a football playerg likes going
to showsg will go in training for
Louise McMahon Measles
Friendly and nieeg always
has something niee to say about
everyoneg loafs with Maryg lots
of fung spends a lot of time in
the moviesg to do ofiice work.
Walter W. Mehlferber Melf
Tall and dark: a pleasant fel-
low: always wise-crackingg Hi-
Yg Treasurer of the Sophomore
Class at Woodlawng interested
in sportsg played Soecerg will
try for the Naval Air Cadets.
Alex Melnick Russian
A well deserving football
herog quite popular with the
girlsg a swell daneerg Hall Copy
always seen with Shushg mem-
ber of the Project A. C.g would
like to go to college and play
Belle Mermelstein Peppy
Lives up to her nickname:
very friendly and nieeg Red
Clrossg Office Manager of the
Munhiskog Girl Reserves: An-
nual Staff: a whiz at svhool-
work: works at her Dad 's store:
wants to become a teacher.
Dorothy Miller Dottie
Long blonde hairy bashfulg
4-uteg neat figureg loafs with
Dotg engaged to a fellow in the
A.A.F.g likes to skate and
daneeg wants to be a steno-
Jean Miller Pepper
Blonde eurly hairg friendlyg
Student Couneilg Co-Editor of
Munhiskog Hall Copg Jr. Cadet
Nurse: model at Gimbelsg first
aidg will wear a white cap in
Charles Morgan Chooky
Blond eurly hairg nice buildg
basketball starg Choirg popular
with the girlsg President of
Freshman Classy nuts about
"Nieee',g future is still un-
Small and very quietg never
has much to sayg Toppersg be-
longs to the Senior Leader's
Cluhg hails from Woodlawng
very reservedg wants to be a
Kathryn Murphy Kitty
Well-liked by everyoneg very
prettyg beautiful eyesg a Mun-
hall sports fang spends her time
writing to Regeg always seen
with Elvag will be a success in
the business world.
Michael Mihalchik Mike
Very quiet typeg friendly
with everyoneg likes to spend
his time sleeping in elassesg
hails from VVoodlaWn: plays a
trumpet: Randy likes all sports:
wants to study music.
Niceg quietg friendlyg girl-
shyg member of the Hi-Yg Foot-
ball Manager in 9th gradeg be-
longs to the Basketball Club 3
easy to get along withg wants
to be a Mechanical Engineer.
George Monk Monk
Friendlyg well-likedg always
seen but seldom heardg member
of Hi-Yg Student Couneilg
works in the millg always teas-
ing the girlsg will join the Navy.
George Morgan Moagie
Friendly 5 always joking and
being wittyg works at the Leona
theaterg another sports fang
good on the tumbling teamg will
join the Marines.
Samuel Morris Sam
Nice-looking but very girl-
shyg belongs to the Band and
Choirg likes musieg very active
in assembliesg carpenter of the
Stage Guildg enlisted in the
Lawrence Nemeth Larry
Very friendly toward every-
one: always smilingg witty gi
Jr. Varsity footballg member of
the Hi-Yg always dressed nieeg
a true Munhall fang to be an
Very pretty hair and always
neat: nice personality: quiet:
in school: danees very well:
works in the United Candy
Shop: wants to beeome ai secre-
Marie Novack Maymie
Full of pep: friendly: likes
athletics: Munhisko: Red Cross:
Hall Cop: belongs to the N.A.T.
T'.s: Program Chairman in the
Leader's Club: Annual Staff:
to e11ter the eommereial field.
Pretty brown hair and eyes:
very quiet in school but always
has a smile for everyone: likes
dancing and skating: a faith-
ful Grant Employee: interested
in a fella named Don.
Neat as a pin: niee clothes:
Hall Cop: Senior Leader's
Club: likes sports: seeretary to
Mr. Blick: usually seen with
Marie: will make a very depend-
Joseph Omelchuck Joe
Likes to tease: always seen
reading a book: friendly with
everyone: Hi-Y: Latin Club:
played Jr. Varsity Football:
aetive in the Boy Scouts as Jr.
Assistant Seoutmaster: wants
to become a chemist.
William Ondick Bill
Short: girl shy: Ili-Y: Jr.
Varsity Football: Student Coun-
eil: drives a ear: friendly:
likes playing football and base-
ball: anxious to become an en-
Carl Walter Niehaus Nickle
Tall: blond: always seen
driving a ear: usually up to
something or is in trouble:
llome Room Representative:
College Club: a true sports fan:
would like to join the Navy Air
Olive N uss Livvie
Short : niee personality:
Property Manager of Junior
and Senior plays: Girl Reserves:
faithful library worker: Rifle
TOZIIHQ loafs with Chris: Hall
Cop: wants to be an nurse.
Margaret Olsavsky Peg
Always neat: friendly with
everyone: hails from Homeville:
very quiet: member of the Choir
for three years: likes to danee
and skate: future is still unde-
James 0'Malley Jim
Small: dark brown hair: :1
typical lrishman: always seen
with Eggs: plays basketball:
works in the mill: very Witty:
wants to be an engineer.
A cute little miss: neat:
friendly toward everyone: nice
smile: Sr. Leader 's Club: Hall
Cop: likes sports, and plays a
nice game of basketball: wants
very much to be a Gym Teaeher.
Peggy 0'Neil1 Irish
Cute: very neat: always jok-
ing and wise-cracking: friend-
ly: Woodlawn Hi-Lites: Drama-
tie Club: loafs with Olga:
hopes to ber-ome a secretary.
Quiet and studiousg friendly
with everyoneg whiz on a type-
writerg Girl Reservesg likes
bowlingg works hard on her
Bookkeepingg will sueeeed in
whatever she tries.
Leonard Palmer Butch
Blond wavy hairg popular:
a regular guyg always friendlyg
nice-lookingg President of the
Student Couneilg Hall Cop:
Treasurer of the Hi-YQ played
for the Celtiesg Wants to be an
Cute and very neatg friendly
-but oh, so quietg one of the
Lexington's steady custoniersg
pals around with Louise and
Maryg engaged to "Skeets":
wants to do business work.
Marian Piatt Ben
Always full of pepg friendly
and nieeg a swell eheerleaderg
President of the Jr. Girl Re-
servesg Munhiskog a true Mun-
hall fang works at Victorsg .lun-
ior playg to be a dress designer.
Olga Podorsky Oggie
Reservedg always seen chew-
ing gumg friendlyg euteg likes
to dance and bowlg Ann's
friendg wants to do office work
or become a secretary.
Irene Popovich Beany
Never seriousg always wise-
eraekingg friendlyg never seen
without Bettyg likes to read
eomie books and skateg would
like to be a telephone operator.
Margaret 0'Toole Moe
A real Irishmang popularg
prettyg nice long hairg one of
Munhallls dashing Majorettes5
a good Cheerleaderg a smile for
everyoneg wants to wear a white
Rose Marie Paskert Posie
Sweetg seen but seldom heardg
always neatg member of the
Bowling Clubg Choirg likes to
skate and bowl gl plays the piano 3
wants to become an Air Hostess.
Dorothy Pesta Dot
Small, cute and prettyg blonde
hairy friendly and talkativeg
constantly chewing glllllj Works
in the S 8a Sq engaged to a
Lieutenant in the Air Corps.
George Pingor Pungy
Short, blond, and euteg a
sports fang friendlyg can usu-
ally be found with Mikey Salv-
age Committeeg would like to
beeome a machinist.
Sylvester J. Pokryfka Pokey
A nice kidg wittyg always
friendlyg basketball teamg plays
the guitar 3 a whiz at Bookkeep-
ingg likes to play baseballg to
be a Major League pitcher.
Tall and leang always nice
to everyoneg wittyg played foot-
ballg very shy when it comes to
girlsg good at playing a mouth
organg to be an aviation me-
Christie Anne Post Chris
Always up to something 3
very friendly 5 well-liked by
everyoney outstanding in Junior
and Senior playsy President of
the Girl Reservesy Bandg Hall
Copy Student Councily Annual
Staffy wants to go to college.
Jack Race P0l'kY
One of Munhall's problem
pupilsy always up to some jokc
or pranky one of the Whitaker
gangg loafs with Jimy interest-
ed in sportsy to go into the
Very quiety friendly and
well-likedy cutey likes to dance
and bowly spends a lot of time
writing lettersy neaty to be a
typist in the future.
Ann Ridge Andy
Black hairy very friendlyy
always has a smile for every-
oney neatg party fiendg loafs
with Betty and Oliveg Girl Re-
servesy whiz at P.0.D.y to go
to Seton Hill and study Diete-
' Very quietg likes to skate and
danceg loafs with Margiey en-
joys a good tilney true to her
man in the Armyy would like
to go to business school.
George Rusnak Butterball
Huskvy black hairy another
one of the Whitaker gangy loafs
with Jimy friendlyg likes the
girlsg wants to be an electrical
Phyllis Quigg Phyl
Always on the gog friendly
and nicey swell tap dancery
member of the H.A.T. Cluby
Girl Reserves y Cheerleader 3
plays a trumpet in the band:
Chalf's girly to enter into the
line of sales.
Tall and slimy nice dark
curly hairy never has much to
sayg exceptionally brighty mem-
ber of the Hi-Yg Hall Copy goes
to school mornings onlyg works
at Carpes as a butcher.
Margaret Repko Marg-ie
Tall, friendly lassy full of
pepy a riot in any classy likes
sports 5 well liked by all her
elassmatesg her hobby is Andy,
her ambition to become a house-
Joseph Ripper Joe
Full of funy always teasing
the girlsy very friendlyy nice
hairy friendly smiley handsomey
well-likedy it's "Anchors A-
weigh" for this lad.
James Roth Jim
Shorty nice lookingy one of
the Whitaker gangy sports fang
drives a Cary will be missed by
a certain Juniory left school for
Ray Rusnak Cutsy
Shorty euteg loves to tease
the girlsy always wiseerackingg
the life of a partyy one of the
Homeville gangy wears the Navy
Beautiful black hairg engag-
ing smileg neat 5 friendly to allg
a one man girl, true to the
Navyg likes to daneeg always
ready for a good tilneg wants to
become a nurse.
Paul Scandrol Sugar
Known as Munhall's problem
pupilg plays a wonderful note
on a tromboneg Hi-Y: Bandg
leader of the "Music Makersng
talkativeg Army Bandg will
succeed with a top flight or-
Thelma Schuerman Sherm
Quietg pretty blonde hairg
very pleasant voiceg likes to
skate and bowlg Home Ee Clubg
collects picturesg to enter into
the field of photography.
Russell Seibert Cecil
WVittyg always ready with a
smiley usually seen with one
girlfor anotherg has been in
health exhibitions 5 years as a
tumblerg interested in art as his
future workg will enter the
Navy or Merchant Marine.
Always friendlyg ready and
willing to helpg member of the
Choirg active on the Bowling
Clubg a good stamp salesmang
hobby is tinting photographsg
future as yet is undecided.
Richard Sikoski Dick
Tall and well builtg Munhall 's
star taekleg friendly to allg
likes thc fairer sexy hails from
Frankling works at the Sun
Drugg aims to be a machinistg
is now in the Army.
Dorothy Sabo Stagoose
One of our tiny Seniorsg cuteg
wittyg Cheerleader 3 always
getting into mischief of some
kindg the life of a, partyg mem-
ber of the Choirg a loyal Kauf-
Charles Schrading Chuck
Tall and blond 5 always up
to somethingg uittyg Hi-Yg
Woodlawn Topsg can usually be
found doing ehemistryg loafs
with Beng future as yet is una
Barbara Scott Scotty
Pretty dark-haired missy at-
tractive smileg popular with the
opposite sexy Junior Playg
Uhoirg Stamp Salesmang loves
to dance and play the pianog
partial to "OlseMg works at
Victorsg future is undecided.
Helen Seman Sam
Pretty long hairg nice to
everyoneg Munhiskog nice per-
sonalityg Home-Room Represen-
tativeg does a nice step on a
dance floorg wants to work in
Harry Shope Teck
Very quietg doesn't bother
with girlsg nice-lookingg Bandg
good Trumpeterg likes musieg
is now going to Techy plans to
be a Civil Engineer.
Always up to somethingg aura
ly black hairg fricndlyg likes
to ice skateg especially partial
to Homesteadg is air-minded
and will become an aviatrix.
Richard Simconis Simmy
Tall, blond and handsome:
well-liked, especially by the
womeng loafs at Kozy-Korncrg
one of our star basketball play-
ersg never seen without T.T.g
will be singing "Anchors
Aweigh" before long.
Another of Mrs. Gray's pet
peevesg always carrying ong
member of Hi-Y3 active on the
Rifle Teamg drives a carp can
usually be seen with Joey plans
to beeome an aeronautical en-
Therese A. Smidansky Terry
Well likedg pretty brown
hairg Senior play castg Cheer-
leaderg member of the Library
Clubg likes to danceg belongs
to the H.A.T. Clubg wants to
be a Physical Ed. Teacher.
Robert Slnith Smitty
Small, dark, and nice to look
atg well likedg drives a earg
hails from Bull Rung left school
the second semester to join the
Agnes Smutko Smut
Very athleticg nice blonde
hairg neatg always has her work
doneg partial to basketballg
likes to readg can usually be
found with Agnesg will make a
very efficient secretary.
Evelyn Sorobach Evie
Quiet but friendly 3 Esther ls
palg likes to spend her summers
in New Yorkg works at Kauf-
mann 's g Choirg Senior Leader 's
Clubg wants to become a Nurse.
Mildred Simko Dimples
Pretty black curly hairy al-
ways jokingg very friendlyg
liked by everyoneg has some-
thing to back up her nicknameg
Sr. Leaderls Clubg Munhiskog
belongs to the N.A.T.T.'s5
wants to do office work.
Dorothy Skorski Dottie
Friendly with everyoneg cuteg
very athletic and especially
likes basketballg spends a lot of
her time readingg wants very
much to become a typist.
Dorothy Smith Dottie
Always laughing and jokingg
wears nice clothes and is always
neatg member of the Woodlawn
Topsg likes to sing and danceg
loafs with Dot and Eleanorg
aims to be a secretary.
Roberta Smith Bert
Very nice personalityg always
friendlyg likes to tell jokes and
bear themg member of Girl Re-
servesg Home Ee. Clubg always
writing to Fredg wants to be a
Jean Sorg Jeanne
Friendly and niceg neatg
President of Library Clubg
'l'ops3 Senior Playg Stamp
Salesmang very efficientg plays
the -pianog Munhiskog plans to
go to Penn State.
Louise Splatt Lou
Quiet, bedimpled lassg loafs
with Dotg likes to dance and
roller skateg wears a ring on
third finger left hand 5 ambition
is to become a. typist.
Esther Steudler Es
Short and cutey pretty black
hairy very nice personalityy al-
ways friendlyy member of the
Girl Rescrvesy Dramatic Cluby
true to that fellow in the Air
Richard Stripay Strip
Blond hair and handsomey
Hi-Yy Stage Guilclg Hall Copy
Junior and Senior playy well-
likedy President of the Fresh-
man Classy AHllu2ll Staffy
works in the 111illy Football
Managery to go to college.
Helen Sukaly Soqky
Very reserved and quit-ty al-
ways ready to give a helping
handy neaty usually seen with
Tisy a loyal sports fany plays
the Hawaiian guitary to be a
Shorty curly black hairy al-
ways talking about somethingy
can usually be found in office
practicey loafs with Jcanney
very friendlyy to be a steno-
Pauline Thompson Polly
Attractivey pretty curly hairy
friendlyy neaty worries over
vhemistryy Senior play cast:
Girl Reservesg Hi-Litesy true to
Ric-hiey plays the pianoy to be
Betty Jean Tisza Tis
Petitey short and cutey a
Woodlawnery very friendly with
cveryoney works as a window
trinimery can usually be seen
with Bcay plans to travel.
Mrs. Grayls pet peevey a whiz
on a clarinet and saxy Bandy
Choiry never still a minutcy to
go to college and study engin-
Joseph Sudimack Joe
Black curly hairy a nice kidy
always slnilingy wittyy Senior
play casty works at Kauf-
lllllllllysg will go to college to
Charles Swingle Chuck
Tiny and cutey quiety always
has a. witty replyy Treasurer of
Uivics Cluby Salvage Commit-
teey Toppersy one of the Shack
gangy plays the sax and clari-
nety to be an orchestra leader.
Robert Tarasovic Pappy
Dark and ll2lIldS0ll19Q football
and basketball star: known to
everyone as Pappy Tcrryy one
of the "Porkey" gangy left us
in February for the Navyy he
wants to be a coach.
Olga Tilves Chicken
Pretty long black hairy al-
ways jokingy wittyy Home Ee
Cluby Woodlawn Hi-Litesy loves
to dance, especially to jitter-
bugy Peggy 's fricndy wants to
see the World.
Edna Trepack Eddie
Cute little missy always smil-
ingy likes dancing and skatingy
Munhiskog Girl Reservesy to
become a success in the business
Bernadette J. Tusack Bernie
Bernard 's twing secretary-
treasurer of Student Couneilg
well-likedg plays the pianog sec-
retary-treasurcr of Junior and
Senior elassg annual staffg Cap-
tain of Hall Copsg future is un-
Regina Vargo Jeanne
Short and wittyg always
laughingg never very far from
Lily true to the Navyg gives
Miss Markey's room as her ad-
dressg Red Crossg Kaufmann-
iteg to be a secretary.
Ruth Walker Ruthie
Very quiet but friendlyg
pretty blonde hairg always seen
with Dollyg an energetic work-
erg president of Woodlawn
Topsg Hall Copy to be an of-
Thomas W. Wallace Tom
Tall and handsomeg great
sense of humorg Topperg Mun-
hiskog Munhallls No. 1 drum-
merg member of swing bandg
Drum Sergeantg partial to a
certain Juniorg to own a menis
shop in California.
Blondg very studiousg shy:
likes to tease the girls in P.O.D.
elassg Red Cross Representativeg
a natural artistg to be a million-
Dorothy Yenchek Dotty
Shortg hails from Homevilleg
has a smile for everyoneg mis-
chievousg conscientious about
her workg works in McCrory'sg
to be a stenographer.
Bernard J. Tusack Ben
Tall, blond :md handsome:
shy when it comes to girlsg 'Ber-
na.alette's other lmlfg Vice-
president of Student Uouneilg
Basketball tenmg future is un-
Audrey Walker Lulu
Short and sweet: blonde hair:
well-liked by all, espeeially the
opposite sexg always on the gog
f'heerleaderg Junior Playg Girl
Reservesg likes to d2,l.l1l'C and
skateg the life ot' a partyg vvantg
to be a beanticizui.
David Wallace Dave
Friendly tcllowg made his
debut i11 the Junior Playg can
always he seen arguing with
l'l.J.g Band and 0l'Cll9Si'l'2lQ Stu-
rlent tlouneilg Hall Pop ezlptzling
Co-editor of Annual: to be a
Hilda, Wetherly Red
lied ll2lil'Q hails from Kenny-
woodg witty: avid sports fang
nice personzllityg always seen
with Betty: spends most of her
time talking' to Dotg to be a
Anna Yatsko Yatsy
Great kidclerg happy-gm
luckyg friendly to zlllg loves
rlnneingg :1, Whitaker lassg sec-
retary to Mr. Shzinnong enjoys
lmowlingq wants to traivel.
Irene Young Renee
Aetive missy pretty hairg
plays the :lei-ordiong Annual
Stzlffg Bandg Girl Rveservesg
enjoys roller Sliiltlllgg true to
Dir-kg wants to attend Pitts-
burgh School of Emlmalming.
Long blonde hairg cute figureg excels on the gym
floorg likes roller-skafingg true to the Navyg Wants
to be a stenographer.
Small, dark-hairedg excellent typistg very good
at basketballg true to Steveg a band memberg
will probably Work in an office.
Very quietg light brown hairy pretty eyesg cute
smileg likes to write lettersg hopes to be success-
MR. LESLIE BRAND
As we entered Munhall four years ago, we,
the Class of '45, elected Mr. Brand to guide
our class through high school. Vile looked for-
ward to his companionship and guidance, not
knowing that he would leave us after two and
one-half successful years.
However, in the middle of our junior year,
the service called and he had to leave our
school. Since then, he has expressed his inter-
est in us by writing. Ile has encouraged us to
go on although he is gone. Along with Mr.
Brand are other teachers and employees of
the school, who are all fighting' for our demo-
ln the center hall, there is a service flag,
the symbol of Munhall's participation in the
battles that will free the world. Many alumni
of our school are in the service, and now quite
a few ot our own classmates have answered
the call to the colors, The blue star onthe flag
represents all of our boys in the services, while
the gold star shows the number of Muuhall's
youths who have given their lives that we
may go on living our lives in freedom. It is
to them that we owe our deepest tribute. The
Class of '-15 looks forward to the end of this
war and a lasting peace.
Mr. Max XV. NYl1crry was grrantecl sabbatical
leave from his duties during! this past school
He has had 25 years of service in the Mini-
hall School System and has been diligent in his
efforts to place our high school among' thc
outstanding- ones in XVestern Pennsylvania.
VVc of the class of 1945 who knew him as our
principal appreciate the interest he took in
i i MR. MAX W. WHERRY
our school activities and our individual prob-
Even while he is resting and regaining his
health in the sunny south, We know that his
thoughts are directed toward the progress of
Munhall High School and the high achieve-
ment of its students.
Our good wishes are with him and our hope
is for his full recovery and for his return to
the work which he enjoys.
The Class of '45 Wishes to thank
helped make this book possible.
J. O. SULLIVAN, D.D.S.
E. A. CLARK, D.D.S.
L. P. LOSA, M.D.
H. A. SARON, D.D.S.
D. R. MEEHAN, DSC.
E. D. BEACHAM, D.D.S.
J. R. FOSTER, D.D.S.
L. E. NEWLAND, II
P. O. O'HARE, D.D.S.
O. R. SMITH, MD.
L. L. THOMPSON, MD.
s. A. NORRIS, M.D.
SAMUEL LEWIS, D.D.S.
G. D. BODNAR, Ph.G.
A. A. SZATKOWSKI
J. L. LANOHAM, MD.
O. M. LERGRNMILLER,
A. L. MOLNAR, DO.
O. B. STEINMETZ, MD.
O. O. RINARD, MD.
W. ROBB JONES, D.D.S.
O. W. DITTMAN, D.D.S.
E. A. PFEIFFER, D.D.S.
L. L. DARSIE, MD.
E. L. JONES, MD.
E. A. KEIZLER
the fnends wx ho
ELECTRIC AND HARDWARE
Guaranteed Service on all
VVASHERS, SWEEPERS and
3317 Main Street
GRACE MARTIN 'S SCHOOL
' ' a sch ool discriminate ' ,
Secretarial for Young XVOHIPII
17th and 18th Floors
HO 0254 Homestead Park, Pe. Pmsburgh Pen'1lSY'Vm
ADAM G. WICKERHAM Compliments Of
DR. S. T. ILYAS
Forbes Building HO 1061 Hays Building
135 E. Eighth Ave. Homestead, Pa. Eighth Ave. Homestead, Pa.
MQRRIS GRINBERG'S "Aocenfual'e the Positive"
Womenis and Children's Wear
We give and redeem S8zH Green Stamps
309 E. 8th Avenue
229 E. Eighth Avenue
HO 2121 Homestead, Pa. Homestead, Pa.
SALLY SAGE SHOP Compliments of
HOSIERY REDSHAW MEN'S WEAR
228 E. Eighth Avenue H0 5527
Homestead Pennsylvania Homestead Pennsylvania
Dial HO 2600-MCK. 10787
RUGS AND COLD STORAGE
Buttermilk Hollow Road
Congratulations to the Class of '45
FAMOUS CANDY CO. Shoes for the Entire Family
Wholesale CLITTLE ,SD
CIGARS, TOBACCO, VICTOR SHOE COMPANY
Grocery Specialties and Drugs SHOE STORE
504 E. Eighth Avenue 316 East Eighth Avenue
HO 1386 Homestead, Pa HO 1389 Homestead, Pa
ASIA CARPET COMPANY ORRIS'S ICE CREAM BAR
Edward J. Lesoon, Prop. 2131 Whitaker Street
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania HO 9332 Munhall, Pa
COLLINS AND SCHWEINBERG
THE BEST COAL IN TOVVN
Phone: H0 2888 3500 Main Street
Homestead Park, Pa.
THELMA,S PLACE Uomplimems of
4601 Main su-Get Munhaii, Pa. Homestead
VVill bring new glamour into your home and protect your iioors, woodwork,
furniture, etc., with its long lasting Ucellophane-like" PLASTIC finish.
Plasti-Kote is easy to apply-flows smoothly-leaves no brush marks. Plasti-
Kote will far outwear ordinary varnishes and lacquers-does not chip or crack-
is not affected by hot or cold water, fruit juices, change of temperature and is
perfect for exterior use Where a weather-resistant finish is desired.
NEFF 'S PAINT-GLASS CO.
308 Eighth Avenue Phone: HO 0686
i , WOLFSON'S
207 E. Eighth Avenue HO 1500
Very Fine Your Conununityk Favorite
. . . JENVELER . . .
Nationally Advertised Merchandise
HAMILTON, ELGIN, BULOVA, AND
WALTHAM XVATCIIES, DIAIVIONDS
1 Home of Disc'Mm1'natmg Jewelry
KERR AND INGRAM For the Higher Standard
LUMBER That Post-War Business
DUFFS-IRON CITY COLLEGE
Quality Service 424 Duquesne Way
AT 4875 Pittsburgh, Pa.
HO 2267 Ambulance Service-Private Chapel
JOSEPH A. PROKOPOVITSH
431 Ninth Avenue -'VU' FZ- f EWU Munhall, Pa.
Q5 0 L ' L Q. 5, X
Best Wishes to the Class of 1945 for Happiness and Success
GEORGE M. HALL COMPANY, Inc.
135 West Seventh Avenue
HO 1168 Homestead, Pennsylvania
BURN HI-CO COAL
The Hottest Coal in Town
HOMESTEAD ICE CO.
HO 4166 West Homestead, Pa.
,. . ,gig k
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