Munhall High School - Munhisko Yearbook (Munhall, PA)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1947 volume:
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THE SENIOR CLASS
MUNHALL HIGH SCHOOL
With our sincere best wishes and with Clue apologie
fellow we present the 1947 MUNHISKO.
The Song of Munhall High-Awatha
On the shores of Monongahela,
By the great brown rushing waters,
In the sinolqeffllled busy valley,
Close beside the roaring steel mill,
Stands an old and noble high school,
Loved by every Munhall Indian.
Four short years of our existence
Have been spent in this our high school,
'Years of joy and years of wisdom,
'Years not easily forgotten,
Now these happy years are ending,
Ending with a note of sadness,
more joys of happy school days,
more strolling through the hallways,
more passing notes in classrooms,
more stops for colqes at drug stores
not everything is sadness
If we look tofward the future.
s to Long
MVS S' l
p y lil'
MISS ALBERTA SCHILLINGER
After o life time devoted to the teaching profession, Miss Alberta
Schillinger died last September 22, less than three months following her
During her thirty-five years in the Munhall Public Schools she had, as
pupils, many of our present teachers and many of our parents as well.
Miss Schillinger was known and loved by all for her gentle yet disciplin-
ary ways, her generosity, and her frank, encouraging smile.
Her favorite hobby was the study of birds and of nature, and there was
nothing she liked more than to go tramping off into the fields and woods. lt
was on one of these outings that death came. This was, we like to think, the
way she would have wanted it.
Although she herself is absent, her fine teachings will be present in our
hearts, and we shall try to carry on her work in Munhall, which she called
fi 310- 5
MR. GEORGE E. WALBERT
Early this year Mr. Walbert, one of our most beloved teachers, died.
During the twenty-four years of his association with Munhall High School he
was a friend and an adviser to those students who studied under him. He was
almost a second father to many boys and girls who called him "Uncle George."
A graduate of Franklin and Marshall College, Mr. Walbert received his
master's degree at Washington and Jefferson College.
After teaching in elementary schools in Somerset County, he served as
principal at the Berlin High School from l908 to l909, when he moved to
Johnstown to teach for two years. ln l9ll he went to Waynesburg College
as a professor in Greek and other languages. ln l9l 3 he became principal of
Waynesburg High School and remained there until i923 when he accepted a
position in Munhall Schools.
Forty-six of his seventy years were devoted to education. As he dedicated
himself to us, we now dedicate our l947 MUNHISKO to him.
,fff 7 -
Tlrey have been muck more than teachers
Loyal fiends to guide us onfward.
xxx X '
, f X
X A f
XX , V qf
Left to right: B. R. Ferris, W. R. Wilson, Dr. R. M. Miller, J. G. Garland, Mrs. A, B. Wright,
W. A. Smith, J. W. Schwartz.
Officers: President, J G, Garland, Vice President, W. R. Wilson.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Worlcing behind the scenes, this group of citizens is responsible for
keeping our schools running smoothly and efficiently.
The class of l947 would like to express its appreciation to the Board
of Education for the fine work they have done and are doing.
MISS ELIZABETH FORREST
,if -'If 9
Xlx Q '
To the Seniors:
The administration of the Munhall Schools extends sincere congratu-
lations to you upon your successful completion of your high school work.
Today, as never before, the nation is in greater need of well-prepared citizens.
Someone has said that "Not its lands, not its rivers, not its forests, not its
money-important as these things are-only its people make a nation truly
great." All victories in peace and in war are won by people. The early in-
habitants of our country, the American Indians, lost their country because
each tribe was a law unto itself. The various tribes failed to cooperate in the
building of a nation. The motto of the early colonists who built our nation
was "United we stand, divided we fall." Not only unity of the nation is de-
manded, but a unity of all nations of the world must be developed. We live
today in a world that is increasingly interdependent, and the dawn of the
new Atomic Age demands that we learn to live in "One World."
ln the preamble to UNESCO are these significant words, "Since wars
begin in the minds of men it is in the minds of men that the defenses of peace
must be constructed." Yours is a task to eliminate war among nations and to
build a lasting peace. May you each one do your part in the great task of
education, which will help solve this critical problem of mankind,
"" xls xs
DR. EARL O. LIGGITT
MR. MAX W. WHERRY
MUNHALL HIGH SCHOOL
Potentially this world of ours is a place of beauty, peace, security and
plenty. Yet we have wars, disease, and poverty because men do not use their
minds or because they do use them in the wrong way.
You ot the tuture must help bring order out of the confusion that sur-
rounds us. May the training to think that you have received while here in
Munhall High School encourage and stimulate you to this purpose.
ln our hope for a better world our taith lies in you-that you will be
persistent in intelligent thinking-that you will relate your thinking to the
real issues of life.
THINK: Think to make our world of the future a more beautiful place
in which to live.
MR. HOMER W. BEGGS
WOODLAWN JUNIOR HIGH
To the Class of l947:
Graduation from high school is, as always, an achievement of which to
be proud. The recent war emphasized the worth of the kind of education
which high school offers, but the war also gave rise to the realization of the
immediate need for a kind of world intelligence which will permit all people
to live together. Travel in terms of "Moons," true in the days of the American
Indian, no longer applies, for modes and speeds of travel and communication
have narrowed distances, making us neighbors to the rest of the world. Thus,
it seems tair to say that there is an opportunity for you to make world citizen-
ship a reality by living with honor the ideals ot American democracy.
tv 0 f 12
MR. RICHARD D. KOEHLER
Director, Vocational Education
MUNHALL HIGH SCHOOL
To the Class of l 947:
As you go forth into fields of higher education or industry, we hope you
will carry on with the excellent record you have made in high school. The good
habits you have learned should be of real value to you in facing the problems
of every day life, and we are confident that you will apply and use them to
the best of your ability.
Our sincere congratulations upon completing this important phase of
' -' 13
Mrs. Mary D. Bane
Miss lrene E. Bollinger
Miss Ruth Briggs
Mrs. Genevieve M. Cahoon
Miss Elizabeth B. Carroll
Mr. Charles E. Blick
Mr. Leslie Brand, Jr.
Typing, Business Training
Mr. G. Edward Busch
Mrs. Ida B. Campbell
Mr. Theodore T. Charlton
Miss Sarah E. Cox
Mrs. Elizabeth F. Donaldson
Mr. Beniamin S. Elkins
Mr. Joseph Evancho
Mr. Howard T. Fox
Mr. Albert C. Frantz
Mrs. Ruth N. Gray
Miss Elsie G. Groot
Mrs. Jeane T. Hall
Mrs. Josephine O. Hill
Latin, World History
Miss Margaret S. Howal'
Miss Mildred M. Keltz
I fffgf I5
if 0 'Z' T6
Mr. Nicholas H. Kliskey
Health Ed., Athletic Director
Mr. Joseph S. Lacko
Miss Betty Jane Lloyd
Business Training, Typing
Miss Joanna Loffreda
English, Social Studies
Miss Erika H. Lutsch
Miss Margaret A. MacBeth
Miss Margaret M. Markey
Shorthand, Office Practice
Mr. Robert Markley
Mr. John L. McCarthy
Miss Jean E. McClatchey
Mr. Thomas McGrath
Miss Dorothy G. Newell
Mr. Joseph H. Noroski
Mr. Earl S. Oster
Mrs. Ma rjorie Peterson
Mr. Harry J. Ramsay
Miss Mary Jean Reed
Miss Thelma A. Rush
Mr. William R. Sandmeyer
Mrs. Elsie Mae Serbic
Mr. J. Lewis Shannon
Miss Donna Jean Shaver
Mr. Hubert C. Shiring
Mr. Ellwood J. Smith
-,' -'L l7
-, '-2' I8
Mr. Kenneth V. Todd
Mr. Horace H. Trimble
Miss Ada B. Widdowson
Miss Kathryn M. Wilson
Mr. J. Solon Wilson
Mr. James L. Zimmerman
Mr. Stanley A. Zingle
lndustrial Arts, Counseling
Miss Jean Howat
Secretory To Dr. Liggitf
Miss Bernice Jones
Secretory to Mr, Wherry
Miss Marjorie Mach
Secretary, H. S. Office
Miss Mary Jane Olen
Secreta ry to Mr. Beggs
Mrs. Edna W. Spangler
Secretary, Supt's Office
?""""" A4 L
1' Q '-"
How We envy the green feslrie
W ith fuk three years lejQ at Munba
, 7 Q e
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xx 5. -
,iw N Y,
Bottom row, left to rightfE. McKibben, M. A. Horrey, N, Morgan, W. Smith, M. Lucas
Second row---B. Morgan, R, M. Lorkins, C. St, Cloir, J. Guiney, S. Dios.
Third row+Brickner twins, M. Jones, S. Fleming, B. J. Forrest.
Fourth row-V. Bretsnyder, M. Kushner, W. Moresch, Pork "small fry."
"Look, a Froshl" "Aren't they green?" "Small looking, aren't they?"
"Hey you, Freshiel" These phrases were our introduction to high school. Eight
years of grammar school were over, and we were looking forward to our high
school careers. We were a little bold-a trifle conceited. But it was soon
knocked out of us-not physically, but mentally of course. Solving for un-
knowns in algebra was a bit harder than the arithmetic we had known. Latin
verb conjugations and noun declensions soon showed us hovv much we did not
know, how much more we had to learn. We explored the mysteries of science
and diagrammed sentences in English. We were uneasy through the first few
weeks, but we soon knew we could master the subjects if we tackled
them with an honest effort. Our first semester was a period of ad-
justing, organizing, and getting acquainted, and early in the second
semester we emerged as a unit.
Our first effort was that of electing representatives to Student
Council. Evelyn Satalla, Anna Marie Gress, and Jack Toperzer were
elected to represent the freshmen in the student government asso-
ciation. Later, class elections were held, and, after a brief period
of campaigning, the freshmen selected for president, Raymond
Boytim, vice president, Jack Toperzer, secretary-treasurer, Marian
Savko. We chose Miss Loffreda to guide us as class sponsor.
Many freshmen took part in activities such as the Science
Club, with Mr. Trimble as sponsor, Miss Peterson's Junior Choir, the
Munhisko Staff, and the Junior Leaders Club. With these activities
to help us become better acquainted we turned our attention to
Our first social event-a tradition here in Munhall--was the
freshman party. This event was held in the spring and was really our
introduction to class activities and to social life at Munhall High. lt
was really an enjoyable evening and pointed the way to future
Before we realized it, finals were held, and our first high
school was over. Looking back, we realized that we had come a long
CLASS CF 1950
STUDENT COUNCIL MEMBERS
A. M. Gress, J. Toperzer, E. Satalla,
T' AZT' jfs
l All l
way. A year had seen us slowly, but surely, prepare ourselves for
more and greater responsibilities. When school reopens in Septem-
ber, we shall not be a bewildered and uneasy group, but a sophomore
class-ready to take our rightful place among the students of the
best high school under the finest instructors of any school anywhere.
.,,,,,' -3 za
Lg. W . .KY H 4,
' -'L' 24
J. Ackerman, O. Ackerman, R. Alexander, W
Bair, F. Bakanic, R. Baptie.
R. Becker, D. Belan, M. Belan, D. Berger, R
Bogesdorfer, E. Borko.
R. Boytim, R. Bruno, D. Buban, D. Burkhart,
D. Burkhart, B. Burns.
D. Cannon, D. Ceyba, J. Ceyba, C. Chasko,
W. Coles, R. Crawford.
A. Czyz, J. Delandro, B. Dobas, D. Dobranski,
B. Donnelly, A. Doyle.
H. Durkota, C. Ednie, A. Elkins, L. Evagues,
R. Fawcett, M. Fedorka.
J. Flaherty, L. Florian, L. Gensamer, M
Gordon, A. Gress, G. Gress.
D. Grossett, C. Henrikson, R. Holoman, N
Horvatt, G. Hospodar, R. Howell.
M. Hreha, E. Hrinda, M. Hritz, A. Hruska,
J. l-lunt, M. Jacisin.
C. Jackson, J. Kampe, G. Kavinsky, M. Kish
M. Komar, J. Kormosh.
V. Koval, M. Kracunovsky, B. Kundravi, M
Kundravi, J. Kushner, A. Kuzma.
J. Kuzma, M. Kuzmik, J. Lacey, A. Larko
D. Lenart, M. Levkus.
B. Lucero, J. Maddison, C. Mandell, J. Mar-
cinko, A. Margie, A. McAllister.
V. Melish, F. Metro, R. Monick, W. Morgan
J. Morris, M. Moskal.
M. Mrazik, C. Nagy, A. Nemeth, M. O'Brien,
A. Palchik, V. Palchik.
T. Pepke, A. Perhac, H. Perhac, A. Pakrytka,
A. Pollack, L. Pupik.
P. Race, W. Race, R. Richey, G. Robes, L.
Roman, G. Rowe.
R. Rudowsky, N. Rushe, H. Sabo, J. Sabo, J.
Sabo, R. Sanitrik.
E. Satolla, M. Savko, C. Scamahorn, R,
Schiver, R. Schrneltz, R. Sega.
H. Shipe, A. Slava, F. Smoley, D. Spisak, L.
Stahlberg, J. Strong.
C. Styles, A. Szatkowski, W. Tarr, S. Thomas,
M. Tima, H. Tirnko.
A. Tornascin, A. Tomko, J. Toperzer, D.
Urban, J. Vavrek, R. Walls.
B. Wargo, J. Wilson, M. Yacko, N. Yatsko,
P. Zanos, E. Alesius.
L. Anderson, M. Badalato, B. Beserock, D.
Besnak, S. Bevan, B. Bingle.
J. A. Brennan, R. Brierly, M. Broadrlghf, T.
Brosky, E. Bugel, B. Bukauskas.
S. Burk, W. Burke, R. Codman, R. Carney,
W. Corr, N. Chilli.
R. Clever, E. Cloonan, M. Cook, A. Csider,
C. Daly, G. Damich.
R. Danis, E. Danko, E. Fertlemes, N. Fisher,
M. E. Glaherty, B. Forbes.
.-, -ff' 25
-., --- ze
L. Gent, J. Gibson, B. Gray, E. Grieb, J
Heard, D. Hess.
R. Hindmarsh, L. Hopwood, M. Jones, R
Kazimer, M. Kenney, J. Kestle.
E. King, C. Kondas, D. Kosseff, J Kostrub
G. Kyle, R. Lacey.
A. Lacock, R. Ladick, J. Lebedo, W. Lees
W. Leppla, R. Lloyd.
W. Lorentzen, C. Magnus, R. Mantia, G
Maresch, D. Martin, G. Matthews.
A. McCann, D. Miller, J. Miller, L. Miller
J. Needham, R. Neundorf.
B. Paris, E. Pavasko, A. Polacok, C. Roger
J. Redpath, H. Ripper.
D. Rolewitz, J. Ruffing, G. Rushe, C. Salal
J. Salaj, E. Sanis.
P. Schrading, R. Schwartz, D. Scott, J. Sed-
lak, N. Shaw, W. Sherman.
B. Shipe, A. Skarupa, F. Snyder, B. Somuk
P. Staskus, S. Steiner.
D. Stevens, L. Stoebe, C. Swickley, A. Thir
G. Thomas, J. Thomas.
L. Thompson, K. Tice, M. Todd, E. Volinski
E. Vrabel, P. Welsh.
A. M. Wertz, J. Wilkinson, N. Wilson, L
Wiltrout, R. Wincferson, J. Wintruba.
T. Younkins, C. Yuhasz, D. Zovodnick, R
One bright morning in i9-45, some
one hundred students, representing
about five different schools, came to
Munhall to begin their high school
careers. Nothing exciting happened
the first day except that no one
could find his home room. The next
few days were spent in getting ac-
quainted with one another. Then we
were off to the election polls to vote
for Student Council members. Those
elected were Marilyn Noble, Mar-
jorie Davis, and Lois Hillman. ln
January, we elected our executives
-George Eden, president, Donald
Strang, vice- president, Kathleen
Lacey, secretory - treasurer, Mr.
Our first social event was a skat-
ing party, which proved to be a big success.
Our freshman party in March topped off the
events of the year.
At the end of our freshman year, we really
felt that we were a part of the school. We
had finally recovered from the bashfulness
of our first year. At the beginning of this
term, we were joined by students from
Homeville, many of whom were eager to
,X tix' S
ox n k X 2s?,' R xx
T is x ' X K Y,
KE i 'xx K ilk!
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CLASS OF 1949
K. Lacey, Miss Howat, G. Eden, D. Strong
R. Prosser, D. M. Eckbreth, N. McWhinney,
participate in the various organizations of
the school. ln October, we re-elected our
freshman officers. Anna Mae Ripper was
added to the freshie representatives to Stu-
dent Council. Because of increased duties,
Mr. Charlton tendered his resignation early
this year, and Miss Margaret Howat was
Social life began with the class party on
November l5. lt was a great event, and
everyone had lots of fun. Along with noon
dancing, paper drives, and selling ponchos,
we had a very successful year, closing with
the Sophomore l-lop. Now we are looking
forward to being juniors.
G. Ambro, B. Ambrose, W. Anderson, A
Andras ,E. Andrews, N. Borlog.
D. Bartlett, G. Baur, R. Beckef, M. Belyan
E. Berrey, C. Birovik. .
M. Bishop, B. Bradish, H, Brown, R. Bugos
V. Bugos, J. Cadman.
D. Campbell, J. Cashmere, H. Caspar, J
Churilla, M. Chvasta, B. Cibula.
E. Cuttler, A. Dargo, M, Davis, J. Delu, C
Demko, J. Devey.
R. Divers, J. Dobranski, J. Docherty, F
Dominski, F. Duffeck, A. Durkota.
G. Dzvonik, G. Eden, A, Evanov, G. Evans, E
Fawcett, J. Fedorka.
E. Feeney, J. Fisher, G. Gaudish, D. Gehring,
M. Godish, G. Gresko.
B. Grieb, J. Guidish, J. Gwynn, N, Hompson,
M, Harkovich, J. Hicks.
H. Hilligsberg, L. Hillman, N. Hinkle, B.
Hollis, J. Holly, S. Hoover.
N, Horabs, A. Howell, A. Hreha, D. Hruska,
J. Hudson, W. Jackson.
S. Joyce, M. Junn, S. Kasiorek, C. Kelecava
W. Kepes, D. Kinavey. I
A, King, D. Kline, T. Koehler, R. Kondas, O.
Koslow, S. Koslow.
J. Kostelnik, R. Kostelnik, C. Kremer, M.
Kurutz, L. Kusek, M. Lacek.
R, Lough, R. Lebeddo, M. Lepoif, J. Lesko, l
D. Link, B. Long.
A. Loposky, D. Loatzenhizer, R. Lucas, M.
Macko, M. A. Madar, J. Maiernik.
F. Malloy, J. Marriotti, R. Martin, E. Maszle,
S. Maze, l, McCloskey.
M. Meneely, D. Minosky, D. Molindo, M.
Molnar, M. Monk, J. Moore.
M. Morgan, A. Morris, E. Morris, W. Morti-
mer, E. Mosley, C. Mrazik.
T. Muha, V. Maha, C. Murphy, M. Nemchik,
R. Nesky, M. Noble.
R. Noxak, M. Novolel, M. Novotnjak, B.
Nuss, J. Ondo, D, Opsitos.
M, O'ToaIe, J. Papay, D. Parkinson, A. Pas-
tor, E. Pavlik, M. Pavlik.
M. A. Pavucsko, R. Petrick, J. Pikufis, D.
J. Pollard, B. Poole, R. Puspoki.
S. Quinn, E. Race, J, Rakouski, T. Reid, L. J.
Rhey, H. Ribar.
H. Richards, J. Richards, A. M. Ripper, G.
Roba, R, Robinson, D. Rogers.
L. Rogers, E. Rosendale, W. Rowell, J. Rus-
nak, D. Sabo, D. Scheetz.
A. M. Schick, E. Schick, V. Schomer, R. Shaw,
R. Shirnko, C. Sikora.
E. Simko, J. Simko, M. Skorski, E. Smith, M.
Smith, P. Smoley.
-up ' -2' 30
J Sninsky, J. Sotak, E. Spangler, E. Stasko
M. Steiner, L. A. Stephens.
C. Stiehm, D. Strong, J. Stupar, S. Stupar
M. Takach, P. Tellman.
T. Terrick, C. Tichon, B. Tishon, H. Tomko
E. Toperzer, W. Toperzer.
P. Toplansky, J. Vagas, F. Vargo, M. Vasko
E. Vrabel, V. Wagner.
R. Waldron, N. Wanless, R. Wassil, J. Wat-
son, V. Weber, A. Wieson.
G. Wilcox, G. Wotherspoon, J. Wright, L
Yanchik, A. Yanyo, M. Yanyo.
M. Yanyo, M. Yesko, F. Yonick, P. Yurcon,
A. Zak, M. A. Zopf.
P. Zorn, R. Adams, S. Anderson, L. Ashoff, E.
Banyas, L. Banyas.
D. Benny, S. Bishkoff, J. Bodnar, M. Bodnar,
A. Borsh, H. Bost.
E. Brain, F. Brandt, E. Brecko, M. Bugos, R.
Burk, T. Burke.
J. Carbaugh, R. Carney, L. Chilli, C. Coon,
M. Dietzen, M. Dobos.
D, Eckbreth, E. Ferchak, E. Ferchak, R.
Fertlemes, M. Franklin, R. M. Frinso.
W. Funk, V. Georgieff, D. Harr, E. Harvey,
G. A. Hasapes, A. Higham.
J. Hill, B. R. Hleba, E. Hohman, A. Hornyak,
E. Hromanik, S. L. Irwin.
D. Isaac, P. Jackson, C. Jones, W. Jones, M.
Kraft, D. Krepps.
D. Laird, J. Lanchester, A. Lebeda, M. Lees,
L. R, Lyden, R. Lyle.
E. Mannella, H. Maresch, W. Matthews, C.
Mayo, V. McCloskey, A. McGill.
N, McWhinney, W. Melnick, R. Mikullo, S.
Molzer, B. A. Muir, B. Muir.
M. G. Muir, A. Nau, W. Noroski, F. Novotny,
D. Ord, A. Pearson.
R. Peters, F. Pingor, H. Polacok, R. Prosser,
M. Pryle, J. Reed.
W. Ririe, J. Robinson, M. Rogan, J. Rowe,
C. Sabo, D. Sallinger.
B. Schell, R. Schoff, E. Senich, P. Serechin,
G. Sestak, E. Shields.
' R. Sikoski, E. Smedansky, J. Stevens, J.
Stoffel, R. Storer, P. Sturek.
E. Swingle, C. Thompson, L. J. Thompson,
J. Vincevich, E. Voitka, R. Volinski.
J. Wagner, L. Wehrer, N. Weise, P. Werling,
R. Wertz, R. White.
J. Williams, N. Williams, D. Winderson, V.
Yarkovsky, R. Zogran.
1 ' 2' 3 I
O ' -5' 32
CLASS OF 1948
Officers B Loper, Mrs, Campbell, G, Pavlaff, J. Sullivan .
ln our freshman year we chose George Pavloff, Rudolph Janosko,
and Betty Jane Tomko to lead us. Through their efforts we spons-
ored several activities, which, however, were all surpassed by our
dance at the end of the year.
During our sophomore year we again held swimming and skating
parties Our Harvest Party started us off well in the fall. In the
spring the Woodlawn sophs and Munhall sophs danced to the music
of Tommy Wallace s orchestra in the boys' gym. Later both groups
joined together for a Penny Carnival in the Woodlawn gym. Both
these events were very helpful in getting us acquainted before we
yoined forces for our junior year. The officers for our sophomore
year w re G orge Pavloff, president, Rudolph Janosko, vice presi-
dent and Bernadine Loper, secretary-treasurer.
At fall elections this year George Pavloff was still our choice for
Bernadine Loper as secretary-treasurer. Many of our leaders were
elected to Student Council, where they are doing good work.
The selection of A Date with Judy as class play was an important
event in our lives All of us were excited and pleased with the way it
went over with the students and people of Munhall.
Then of course this year brought the big moment for all of us-
the Junior Senior Prom-to which we've looked forward for years.
Y After three successful years of work and
fun, we are looking forward to our senior
year. Under the capable leadership of Mrs.
Campbell, our class sponsor, our past years
at our Alma Mater have been enjoyed by all.
7 I f president. With him we elected Jim Sullivan as vice president and
A if ,
gr f . T
4 . '
.-,' -T1 as
D. Abraham, R. Ackerman, E. Adams, M.
Alexander, J. Allas, G. Allen.
D. Anderchak, M. Andres, J. Andrews, S.
Barnauskas, G. Barrett, D. Barron.
V. Barry, V. Baughman, J. Beck, A. Belan,
A. Belan, M. J. Bennett.
J Benson, H. Berger, J. Berger, L. Berger,
T. Bishop, F. Blasko.
S. Blattner, F. Bodnar, R. Bodnar, M. Bon-
gartz, K. Bonner, E. Boytim.
P. Bracken, L. Brazinskas, L. Buban, E. Buff,
M. Bunda, C. Burke.
W. Cavanaugh, R. Chasko, R. Chopnek,
R. Chorba, J. Chrestay, R. Chuha.
A. Churma, S. Churma, L. Cibulka, R. Clever,
M. J. Coll, W. Conroy.
M. Crane, E. Csider, C. Czudek, R. Czyz, E
Danis, J. Debresney.
E. Demskl, S. Domen, T. Dorney, M Dou-
kakis, R. Dowd, M. Drobne.
L. Ducar, M. Duleba, C. Durica, D. Durica, E
Durst, A. Ehnot. , ,
B. Elkins, R. Ellenberger, W. Ellsworth, J
Evans, L. Flent, J. Florian.
P. Foradas, M. Forbes, E. Forgacs, M. Foster,
M. Franks, R: French.
E. Funk, T. Gamble, D. Gamrat, G. Gensamer,
S. Getsy, S. Glick.
E. Godleski, G. Goral, D. Gottus, M. Gresko,
D. Gretz, E. Gribble.
D. Grim, R. Gross, L. Gryb, W. Gustafson, D.
Gyduska, M. Gyure.
J. Gyurina, E. Halko, B. Hammond, P. Harry
M. Hasak, A. Heidel.
H. Hellett, D. Hlavach, E. Hoblak, R. Hoff-
man, R. Hollis, J. Horvath.
L. Houck, R. Hovan, F. Hraszczyna, M.
Hreha, O. Hruska, P. Huber.
M. Humanic, L. lrwin, R. Janosko, J
Johnstone, F. Junstrom, D. Kampman.
J. Kane, R. Karnes, E. Kelley, V. Kinzel
S. Kitsinger, R. Konis.
D. Kormosh, C. Kosko, E. Kovach, L. Koza,
D. Kriso, L. Kulisek.
D. Kulus, B. Kura, J. Kurtz, W. Lammie, C.
Larko, M. Laughlin.
M. Laychak, J. Lebedda, E. Leech, E. Lesko,
G. Lesko, G. Lippert.
.11 , -ZL-
A. Lockmor, B. Loper, J. Loposky, M. Lucas
R. Lucas, G. Luteran.
J. Lutsch, D. Lynch, J. Mann, M. Mariotti
H. Marsh, C. Martin.
W. Mathias, L. Mattiko, F. Maxwell, J. Mc-
Cann, G. McCarter, R. McCloskey.
M. McShane, J. Mikina, O. Miller, W. Moore,
J. Morgan, D. Murdock.
A. Murphy, W. Nou, P. Needham, A
Noroski, V. O'Donnell, B. L. Ogonosky.
D. Olen, K, Ondeck, M. Onofrey, G. Paskert,
E. Pasternak, D. Pastor.
G. Pavloff, L. Pearson, F. Perhac, M. Pesta
W. Phillips, A. Pido.
J. Pingor, K. Pitassi, E. Popko, R. Price, J
Prologo, D. Ptasienski.
J. Ramsay, L. Reese, M. Ribor, A. Richards
J. Richards, I. Ries.
H. Riley, E. Rinyik, C. Robbins, C.. Roberts
B. Rosenal, A. Rosenthal.
R. Roth, J. Rushe, R. Sabo, M. M. Sarosy, B
Savko, E. Savko.
C. Saxon, W. Scannell, J. Schrecengost, G
Schryver, B. Seitz, S. Semancik.
D. Sharp, L. Shipe, M. Simath, V. Simko, P.
Sincak, D. Smith.
E. Somuk, A. Sorobach, J. Spisak, R. Spivak,
F. Stagon, R. Stahl.
E. Stanchak, J. Stawiany, B. Steiner, R.
Steiner, D. Stoebe, Jean Strang.
June Strang, E, Strichko, M. Stripay, B. L.
Stuart, H. Stumpe, F. Stupar.
K. Sublette, J. Sullivan, W. Sullivan D.
Surincek, l. Tennant, B. Thir.
E. Thomas, F. Thomas, M. Thomas, V.
Thomas, J. Thran, A. Timko.
E. Timms, E. Tkacs, M. Tomascin, J. Travis,
F. Turcovsky, J. Tutko.
D. Uhryniak, R. Uplinger, E. Urban, M. Vahs,
P. Vargo, E. Vohar.
I. Volinski, D. Vrabel, R. Wages, D. Wain,
M. Walls, J. Watkins.
J. Webb, R. Wehrer, G. West, D. White, H.
Whitenight, C. Wilkinson.
C. Willis, G. Wiltrout, S. Wotherspoon, E.
Yacko, B. Zedo, M. Zook.
t, -'IP' 37
W frat Would' life in bzgfv school be like
W ith no clubf far change j9om study?
f XL? X4
SK N ACN A
Q 9 :-
C If Jfx
First row. left to right-AS. Pavloff, Graham. Schorr, C. Stedlarz. Rodda, A. Noroski, M. Greslco,
Benson. D. Olen, Y. IVlcKibben.
Second rowfMrs. Campbell. G. Smoley, A. Ripper. L. Hillman, R. Lucas, M. Davis, E. Keirzer. M. Boclnar.
Third row-R. blanosko. F. Park. P. Martilm, E. Szckely. P. Harry. E. Yurcon. D. Imlay, Mr. Blick.
The Student Council is one of the most re-
spected organizations ot the school. On
Thursday afternoons problems ranging from
electing the Hall Patrol and conducting
Freshman Election to granting charters lor
noon-dancing and parties are discussed and
Election is held in November. Any student
wishing to be a candidate for membership
must have a 2.5 average and must get
twenty-seven of his classmates to sign his
petition in order to have his name appear
on the ballot.
This year thirteen seniors, nine juniors,
four sophomores, three freshmen, one
eighth-grader, and one seventh-grader were
elected to serve as members of the Council.
This term the main project, revising the
school's handbook, has taken much time
and consideration. Informal dances were
sponsored by the Student Council after most
ot the Friday night basketball games.
In the fall Mary Ann Bodnar and Ed
Szekely, as representatives of our school,
attended the Student Council Conference at
Hershey, Pennsylvania. They brought back
ideas tor the improvement of Student gov-
Mrs. Campbell and Mr. Blick are the cap-
able faculty advisers.
President .................. EDWARD YURCON
Vice-President ............. RUDOLPI-I JANOSKO
Secretary-Treasurer ......... YVONNE MCKIBBEN
Assistant Secretary-Treasurer ...... ANN NOROSKI
Attendance Chairman .,......... DONALD IMLAY
Chairman of Social Committee GEORGIA SMOLEY
a T f
First row, l. to r.-fR. Adams.
R. Bortesch. D. Lirz. M. Sullivan,
Nl. Pryle, L. Banyas. C. Yuhasz,
Second row-W. Nlelnick, W.
Mattliews, N. Mcwhinimey. Miss
Nlenk, Mrs. NlcGil'vl.1eny,
Rogers, D. Hess, D. Scott.
HOME ROOM CONGRESS
First row, l. to r.fE. King, T.
Cook, R. McCulloL1gh, R.
Wallace, E. Sams, L, Chilli, N.
Second row -- E. Menk. R.
Zogran, W. Noroslci. C. Magnus,
D. Scott. M. Pryle. R. Frinsco,
The Woodlawn School Council is made up
of representatives from every grade in the
school in proportion to the number ot stu-
dents in each grade, Among the duties ot
this group are the sponsorship of social func-
tions of the school, the maintenance ot a
Hall Squad to regulate traffic between class
rooms, and the discussion of problems rela-
tive to school lite.
The Home Room Congress, composed of
one representative from each home room,
meets with the Council in order to get the
ideas and the opinions of the students di-
rectly to this governing body ot the school.
President ..... ....... W ILLIAM MATTHEWS
Vice President ................ DUNCAN SCOTT
Secretary ................ CHARLOTTE YUHASZ
Sponsors ....... MISS MENK and MRS. MCGIBBENY
ir, s 'T' 4l
Second row--A, Rosenthal. R
JUNIOR SCIENCE CLUB
One of the new clubs organized this year in Mun-
hall High School is the Ninth Grade Science Club
under the sponsorship of Mr. Trimble. The club's
activities are directed by the president, Lawrence
Florian, who is ably assisted by the vice-president and
chairman of the program committee, Marshall Gordon,
and by the secretary-treasurer, Dorothy Dobranski.
Membership is open to any ninth grade science
student who wishes to develop a hobby, to participate
in science activities that cannot be carried on as part
of the classroom work, or to learn more about the
different fields of science.
JUNIOR SCIENCE CLUB
First row. l. to r.-R. Rudow
sky. C. Styles. D. Ceyba. C
Nagy, H. Sabo, A. Margie. M
Kish. A. M. Gress. D. Dobranski
Second row-M. Savko. Sabo
L. Gensamer. B. Burns. R. Boges
dorfer. A. Pollack. M. Kuzmik, B
Donnelly. M. O'Brien.
Third row+IVl. Levlcus. C
Scamahorn. A. Slava. L. Stahl
berg, V. Melish. D. Urban. C
Nlandell, D. Lynch. E. Solomon.
Fourth row-G. Rowe, Wil
son. Morris. V. Palchik, A
Larko. A. Czyz. G. Robes, R
Szmitrilc, A. Nemerh. E. Satalla. L
Pupilc. R. Howell. R. Crawford. J
Lacey. R. Nlonilc. Maddison
First row. I. ro r.-G. Pavloff
F. Park. L. Crawford. T. Guidish
Ackerman. D. Imlay.
Under the direction of Mr. Ramsay, the Photography
Club was organized to teach members how to take,
develop, print, and enlarge pictures.
Because of the lack of supplies the club was not
very active during the first semester, but with funds
secured from noon dancing the new materials were
Officers are not needed, since each person does his
share of the work. Membership is limited to those who
have a 2.5 average and can afford to put in the time
it takes to learn to make pictures.
xg, Q N,-sv
j. Harvey, M. McShane. M.
A. Pratt, C. Mandell, M, Noble.
Blattner, A. M. Churma. L. Hill-
man. V. L. Troutman. G. Smoley.
J. Lesko, D. Sabo. A, M. Ri er.
atalla, M. Davis, P. Yurcon, Mr.
STAMP AND BOND SALES
loch, E. Cotteral. E, Ferchalc, A.
ams, L. Anderson, D. Isaac, B.
Even though the war has been over for
almost two years, we are still fighting to se-
cure world peace. The best way we students
can do this is by buying savings stamps.
The stamp salesmen at Munhall High
School and Woodlawn Jr. High School did a
remarkable job of selling stamps and bonds
to the student body and faculty during the
war period. They have been as zealous this
year in selling stamps as a thrift project.
The salesmen are chosen in the home-
rooms. The stamp sales are turned in each
day, the percentages, each week.
At Munhall, Room 2l4, Mrs. Donaldson's
home room, should be congratulated for
maintaining a lOO96 in stamp sales each
The Stamp Committee is headed by Mr.
Shannon and consists of Shirley Cline, Lois
Crawford, Lucille Popko, and Ruth Adams.
Mrs. French has charge of the stamp sales
First row, l. to nil. Graham.
arko, E. Nemeth, M. Sarosy,
Second row-A. M. Gress. S.
Third row j D. Lynch, E.
First row, I. to r.fR. McCul-
Second row 1 R. Mikulla, E.
MUNHALL HALL PATROL
C. St. Clair, M. Jones. V. Harr.
J. Fedarka, M. Kushner, A.
Third row - B. Biroscalc, H.
Hi ham E. Keitzer, L. Poplco, H.
ler. A. Mulhern, A. Weber, G.
D. Imlay. G. Furnival.
Fifth row -- E. Szelcely, R.
First row, l. to r.-B. Hleba,
J. Lancbester, M. Kraft, D. Harr,
C. Coon. D. Eckbrerh, D, Sal-
linger, J. Rowe, L. Banyas, E.
Brecl-co. S. Irwin, A. Borsch.
Second row+A. Lewis, A. Mc-
Gill, A. Pearson, Vincevitch, R.
Frinsco, M. Franklin, B. Muir, C.
Sabo. L. 1. Thompson, R. Silcoslci.
Third row - A. Higham, R.
Prosser, W. Jones, Mrs, McGib-
beny, A. Lebeda, Miss Menk.
Fourth raw i E. Hohman, C.
Jones, W. Matthews, W. Melnick,
N. Mcwhinney, R. Adams. R.
Each year at the end of the first semester the
Student Council selects the new hall cops from a group
of juniors who volunteer for the position. Each hall
patrolman must have a 2.5 average in his school work,
and this average must be maintained throughout his
term as a member of the hall patrol. Each squad serves
for two semesters, beginning at the end of the first
semester for the school year.
Each period the hall cops are excused several min-
utes earlier than the other students so that they may
be at their respective posts when the bell rings to
exchange classes. These students are responsible for
turning on and off the hall lights, keeping traffic
moving, and lessening the noise and confusion in the
The hall cops themselves elect their captains, who
make the assignments to the various posts and substi-
tute for those members absent from school. This year
the captains were Georgia Smoley and Edward Szekely
The sponsors of the Student Council, Mrs. Campbell
and Mr. Blick also serve as the sponsors of the hall
At Woodlawn the hall cops are freshmen when they
are selected. These then serve until the end of their
first semester as sophomores. Their captains were
Norman McWhinney and William Melnick, and the
sponsors were Miss Menk and Mrs. McGibbeny,
First row, l. to r.--J. Schorr,
R. Yesko, M. Bodnar, M. Larko,
S. Pavloff. Rodda, Guiney.
Second row - V. Bretsnyder.
Mihalcin, I. Malus. M. Somiak,
V. Carter. M. Semancik. S. Mag-
Oneufer. H. Madyda, P. Novorny,
A. Carr. Y. Nlclfibben, D. Nagy.
Fourth row-iz. Roba, L. Eich'
Smoley, C. Prosser, E. Yurcon.
JUNIOR RED CROSS
Under the sponsorship of Mrs. Gray and Mrs.
Donaldson the Jr. Red Cross, a junior member of the
Pittsburgh Red Cross, has been very active.
The members of the Jr. Red Cross include the home
room representatives elected by the pupils and any
other students who are willing to devote some of their
spare time to this organization. Under the able guid-
ance ofthe sponsors and Mary Ann Bodnar, the Presi-
dent, the group this year has been successful in com-
pleting the projects that were undertaken.
President .,.............. MARY ANN BODNAR
Vice President .......... VERNA LEE TRAUTMAN
Secretary-Treasurer .. ..... MILDRED GRESKO
JUNIOR RED CROSS
First row. I. to r.fE. Gribble.
T. Lawson. G. Lesko. Horvath.
D. Takacs. E. Nc-meth. R. Yesko.
M. Gresko. Benson.
Second row f V. Weber.
Evans, C. Siedlarclz, M. Somiak.
P. Novotny. M. Jones. M. Larko.
J. Wiechelt. M. Chavasta,
Third row--D. Lynch. B. Loper.
K. Lacey. J. Wilrrout. M. A.
Harrey. D. Lynch. C. Martin. NI.
Fourth row - F, Levlcus. H.
Szabo. B. Kane. IVI. A. Bodnar. A.
Ncmeth. Chrestay. H. Hilligs-
berg, G. Guidish. johnson.
Fifth row--Mrs. Gray. L. Rod-
gers. M. Takacs. L. Pupilc. C.
Ednie. V. L. Traurman. E. Saralla.
M. Fedorko. Mrs. Donaldson.
Before Christmas the Red Cross sponsored a project
to send small boxes to unfortunate children overseas.
Just before Christmas the organization sponsored a
drive for clothing for the people of Kentucky. The
annual membership drive, along with these other pro-
jects, has made this a very successful year for the
Jr. Red Cross.
The Woodlawn Jr, Red Cross is under the able
sponsorship of Miss Charleton.
President ...................... BILL NOROSKI
Vice President ..... . . .DUNCAN SCOTT
Secretary-Treasurer ............ EUGENE HARVEY
JUNIOR RED CROSS
First row. I. to r.-D. Sallinger.
J. Vincevich. M. Kraft. B. Besee
rock, M. Behun, P. Suhoza, M.
Sargo, S. Knight, R. Welsh. .
Inglis, R. Jackson. A. Skarupa.
First row, 1. to r.-E. Nemeth
F. Fitz. D. Straka. Miss Howat
The Library workers are "busy little beavers"
stamping, carding, and shelving books. This goes on
before school, at noon, and after school. Collecting
permits and straightening shelves keep the club mem-
bers busy during study halls.
Before Christmas, toys were bought and packed to
be sent to children in Kentucky. Several weeks of noon
dancing were sponsored by the club. A pre-Christmas
party, to which the girls brought their best beaus, was
held in the Library. Just before the holidays the girls
met at their usual time, Tuesday at noon, and ex-
changed gifts. Miss Margaret Howat, our librarian,
is sponsor of this club.
I. Malus. H. Brown.
Second row -- B. Biroscak, T
Lawson, E. Stuno. L. Wodrick
M, Semancik, D. Burala. S. Quinn
B. Nuss. B. Tishon, N. Barlog
Third row - Docherty, V
Bretsnyder, K. Lacey, M. Noble
O'Leary, R. Urasek, R. Saba.
Weber. R. Gregory.
Starting this September something new was added
to our vocabulary, the PG's. We are all familiar with
these post graduates, although they are only a small
group. These are the older fellows who went out and
fought for our school, our town, and our country,
when their school careers were interrupted by the War,
Scattered all over the globe during the War, from
Austria and Germany to China and Pacific Islands, the
fellows are now re-united in the Library, their "home-
Some of these veterans have come back to begin
where they left off in order to get a diploma, others,
to take refresher courses or subjects necessary to enter
college. Welcome back, Fellows!
First row, l. to r.-R. Lucas, J.
Second roxv-W. Van Kirk, S.
Ackerman, W. Adamitz, W.
WOODLAWN LIBRARY CLUB
AND DRAMATIC CLUB
The Library Club is one of service. Throughout the
year the workers insure efficient circulation of books,
remind pupils when books are due, "read" the shelves,
make the library attractive, help new pupils to use the
library, and distribute reserved books, Several social
events were held during the year, providing recreation
for this otherwise hard-working group,
First in a series of assemblies presented by the
Woodlawn Dramatic Club was "The Trial of Atomic
Power" presented to the pupils on Armistice Day and
to the public in observance of Education Week. Gen-
uine Zircon was the play selected for the annual
A selection from A Midsummer Night's Dream and
a comedy which took place in a girls' school were put
on during assembly in January. A mystery play was
the final assembly for the year. Nothing But the Truth,
o comedy, was the annual spring play, presented to the
school and public on March l4.
Mr, Busch, the sponsor of the club, and his young
actors build scenery and give assistance to other groups
planning assemblies. Frequently this club gives per-
formances for civic organizations outside the school.
First row, l. to r.-M. L. Jones,
B. Somuk, H. Ripper, M. C. Ken-
ney, D. Zavoclnick. C. Coon, S.
Burk, M. Broadright, R. Clever.
E. Ferchak, L. Anderson, E.
Pavasko, K. Tice.
Second row -- P. Jackson, D.
Isaac, P. Welslx, L. Thompson.
Mr. Busch, C. Thompson, P.
Schrading, A. Brennan, E.
Valinski, N. Mcwhinney, W.
Matthews, W. Nlelnick, C. Jones.
First row, l. to r.-W. Melnick,
R. Volinski, E. Hormanik, C.
Thompson, R. Hornyak, R. Peters,
W. Ririe, R. Burk, E. Ferchalc,
N. Mawhinney, R. Carney.
Second row - E. Vrabel. N.
Shaw, B. Sornuk, H. Ripper, P.
Pryle, M. Kraft, C. Coon,
Rowe, B. Ferchalc, L. Anderson,
G. Darnich, M. Todd, E. Pavasko.
Third row-D. Harr, B. R.
Hleba, D. Miller, D. Eckbreth,
D. Krepps, M, Lees, G. Maresch,
P. Jackson, K. Tice, N. Miller.
Fourth row7M. E. Flaherty,
Hill, B. Paris, J. Stoffel, V. Geor-
gieff, H. Maresch, C. Swickley,
R. Lyle, C. Sabo, L. Thomp-
son, Williams, E. Volinski. L.
V. Gent, B. Bingle, A. Bren-
nan, R. Carney, D. Isaac, M.
Broadright, A. M. McCann, E.
Fifth row-P. Schrading, Mr.
Busch, B. Muir, W. Matthews, C.
First row. I. to r.-I. Saralla
M. Ochtun. S. Pavloff, Stawi
any. V. Horvath. M. A. Bodnar
M. L. Bennett, Benson, M
Second roiv-Mrs. Cahoon, J
Feclorka. D. Talcacs, H. Madyda
D. Kormash. B. Loper, D. Kriso
I, Ries. G. Srnoley. E. Keitzer.
JUNIOR LEADERS CLUB
First row. l. to r.-E. Satalla.
R. Howell, D. Belan. C. Ednie.
L. Pupil-c. D, Lynch, C. Mandell.
M. Fedorlco, R. Crawford.
Second row i M. Novosel,
Rusnak, O. Koslow, I. McCloskey,
S. Koslow, S. Maze. F. Dominski.
Third rowfMiss Shaver, M.
Noble. K. Lacey. A. Howell, D.
Kinavey. Lesko, M. Savko. E.
The Leaders Clubs were just organized several years
ago, but they have already gained the respect of both
the administration and the student body. To be a
Leader, one must not only be athletic, but also have
a good scholastic standing.
The clubs meet weekly. The first meeting of the
month is a business meeting in which the following
month's activities are planned. The other meetings are
activity meetings in which the girls learn to play and
to referee various games.
Juniors and seniors belong to the Senior Leaders
Club, freshmen and sophomores, to the Junior Leaders
The purpose of this society is to create in these girls
an active interest in the field of physical education?
athletic events as well as physical projects and con-
tests. Some activities of the clubs were: bowling
Third row 1 S, Dias. R.
Nlatthews. T. Layton, D. Olen.
parties, sled-riding, dancing, and bake sales.
President ..... Mary Ann Bodnar Kathleen Lacey
Vice Presldent.Mary Lou Bennett
Secretary ..... Joan Stawiany Laura Jean Rhey
Treasurer .... Veronica l-lorvat Marilyn Noble
Sponsor . . . .
The Y-Teens, formerly called Girl Reserves, is ci
junior division of the Y.W.C.A.
To be a member at Munhall a girl must be in the
eleventh or twelfth grade. The officers for the year
are chosen at the end of the eleventh grade, giving
the girls a chance to start their meetings early in the
following year with an organized cabinet.
At Woodlawn the girls are from the ninth and tenth
grades. They were very active this year with week-end
First row. l. to r.--G. Lesko, G.
MCCarter. Horvath. Schorr.
C. Sr. Clair. J. Guiney. J. Rodda.
F. Fitz. I. Malus. E. Keitzer.
,,, . .
Third row - P. Novotny. .
Jones, L. Houck, C. Siedlarz. .
Somiak. V. Carter. A. Carr. .
Sorobach. M. Sarosy.
Fourth row 1 R. Matthews. .
Sutton. R. Lucas. M. Larko, .
Yesko. Graham, I. Satalla, .
Magnuson, E. Roba.
. .3 .3
Sixth row 4 T. Dorney. W.
Hicks, M. Skarupa, D. Durica. D.
Lynch, C. Martin. R. McClosky.
D. Kriso, M. Seaman. T. Layton.
Seventh row 4 G. Barrett, L.
Cobb, C. Czudek, M. Yousko,
O. Ostlund. A. Powell. M. Lucas.
D. Slava, B. Kane, D. Vrabel.
Eighth row -- A. Oleksa, M.
Kushner, L. Reese, A. Weber. E.
Lesko, Cook, M. K. O,Leary,
K. Bodner. D. Pastor, Herbst,
B. Bales. P. Schick, McClure
D. Kampman, M. Waldron, G.
Wiltrout, F. Turcorslcy.
First row, l. to r.-E. L. Brain,
J. Lanchester, E. Shields, R.
Sikoski, B. R. Hleba, M. Kraft,
J. Rowe, C. Coon, M. Franklin,
L. Banyas, E. Ferchak, B. Muir,
N. Williams, V. Yarkosky, A. M.
Second row-J. Hill, Stoffel,
P. Dietzen, G. A. Hasapes.
Williams, L. Thompson, D.
Eckbreth. G. Sestak. D. Sallinger.
L. Chili, D. Harr.
Third row-L. R. Lyden. S.
Anderson, M. Badolata, L. Ashoff.
R. M. Frinsco. P. jackson, D.
Krepps. A. M. McGill. A. Pear-
Fourth row-Miss Carroll, V.
Georgeiff. P. Werling. M. Bodnar.
J. Carbaugh. C. Sabo, S. Bishkoff.
S. Molzer. L. Wehrer, D. Winder'
son. A. Lewis. S. Morris. B. Muir.
B. Schell, S. Irwin. D. Ord, C.
conferences, a barn dance, school parties, and special
President ....... Joan Rodda Donna Eckbreth
Vice President . . .Joan Guiney Donna Sallinger
Secretary ....... Shirley Magnuson Rose Frinsco
Treasurer ....... Joanne McClure Marlene Kraft
Program Chairman Jeanne Cook
Sponsor ........ Miss MacBeth Miss Carroll
,-,, -Z- 49
liizmr row. l. to r,fR. Uplinger,
il. Caclman. E. Szelcely. R. Urhriii.
A. Gress. C. Prosser. E. Yurcon.
li. Sninsky. G. Furnival.
Second row 7 Richards. G.
Pavloff. D. Luce, T. Smith, C.
Schryver. Plersch, T, Ciuiclish,
Third row - T. Nluha, W.
Moore. F. Park. Sullivan,
Nlccarthy. G. Laird, E. Godlvwski.
lfourth row7B. Antol. R, Ondo.
li. Thomas. W. Jackson. j. Nlann.
Fifth row - T. Stagon, M.
Mnriotti. H. Spires. G. West. R.
Cotter. M. Novotnyalc. C. Sikora.
FI. Welab. C. Durica. D. Wlmire.
First row. l. to r.fD. Lyle. R.
Prosser. W, Funlc, lf. licrchalc. R,
liurke. H. Nlaresch. Stevens.
V. McCloskey. E. Hromzxnilc. R.
lfurtlemes, F. Novotny. M. Bugos.
Second row 1 R. Mikulla. W.
Ririe. Reed, W, Noroslii, R.
fogran. R. Volinslci. Scnich.
R. Adams. W. Nlelnick. E. Sm:
Third row -4 E, Harvey. l'l.
Best. W. Matthews, C. jones. lf.
Votjlco. N. Mcwlxinney. A. l.cf
beclcla. A. Hornynk. R, Siorur.
The l-li-Y organization of Munhall has come a long
way since l932 when the six members of the first club
were granted a charter. lt has grown in membership
until this year's roll contains about 49 active members,
The club carried out an active program in both
business and recreation. Committees are chosen to
attend meetings and services at various Y.M.C.A.
centers and churches in order to obtain and develop
new ideas which would broaden the program of our
club. This year, as in past years, one ofthe club's pro-
jects was the Lenten Services held during the noon
Xx' S X
hour. On the recreational side, bowling leagues,
basketball games, swimming parties, and picnics were
some of the activities which were sponsored by the
President ..... Robert Urban Norman McWhinney
Vice President.George Pavlott Raymond Zogran
Secretary ..... Edward Yurcon Raymond Burke
Treasurer .... Charles Prosser William Ririe
Sponsor . . ...Mr. Blick Mr. Shiring
First row. 1. to r.-M. Yanyo. T. Lawson. M. Skarupa. M. Yanyo. S. Pavloff. E. Ellenberger. E. Stuno. Tutko.
Second row'-M. Gresko. Stawinny. A. Andres. F, Duffek. M. Jones. Y. McKibben. C. Van Kirk. L. Reese.
Third rowfE. Keitzer, M. Chvastn. L. I-Iillman. M. Semanscik, Lesko, Docherty, N. Barlog. B. Tishon.
L. Pupik, M. Kish. R. Llplinger.
Fourth row-D. Luce. Chrcstay. W. Toperzer. M. Lacck. I. Ries. A. Piatt, D. Olen, R. Crawford. Mrs. Hall.
Fifth row-G. Smoley. S. Magnusoxx. G. Allen. M. Alexander. Miss Markey
Sixth rowfR. -Ianosko. F, Parks. G. Pavloff. Miss Groat, D. Burkhardt, D. Murdock, M. Sarosy, C. Durica. S.
Scmanscik. G. Schryver. G. West. F. Thomas.
The MUNHISKO is the bi-weekly publication for the students of Mun-
hall High School. This year Georgia Smoley is the editor-in-chief, while Rudy
Janosko, Stella Pavloff, Elsa Keitzer, Dorothy Olen, Ferd Park, and Martha
Semancik are the assistant editors.
The Munhisko Staff is a group of energetic boys and girls who write,
type, assemble, and then sell the paper to the pupils of Munhall High School.
This year many new features have been added to make the paper more
enjoyable. In each publication, a page is dedicated to the "outstanding senior
boy and girl." "The Wolf," consisting of tips to future Wolves, and "The
Voice," taking us back through the years in Munhall history, are both new
and have proved very popular this year.
Faculty advisers are:
MRS. HALL . . ..... .......... . ... .. .. Publication
MISSBQQXANRSEY l .. . .... Typing and Assembling
MISS GROAT . .... . .... .......... .............. C irculation
'i '-f' SI
ANNUAL STAFF HEADS
ROBERT URBAN KBusimess Marwagersi DONALD IMLAY
EDWARD SNINSKY VIRGHXIIA BRETSNYDER
KSports Editor! iLiterary Editor!
JEANNE COOK AUDREY WEBER
iArt Editor? KTyping Editori
J 'Z' 52
First row. l. to r.fV. Carter. B. Biroscak. A. Nlihalcin. D. Stralca. M. Slcarupa. Rodda. T. Lawson. I.. Zubkus.
I. Nlalus. C. Siedlarz.
Second rowfl.. Eichler, I.. Crawford. I-icrbst. M. Finnecy. M. jones. F. Fitz. J. Schorr. Y. lVIcKibben. V.
Horvat. M. Kushner.
Third row-E. Kietzer. E. Mooney. E. Rohn. Fedorko. I, Saralla. J. Graham. A. Crawford. M. Lucas.
Hnvics. M. Fidel. C. Prosser. Plersch.
Nor in picture but assisting procluctionffhfyping: D. Takacs. A, Winters. Caspar. B. Pieininger. M. A.
Well, our Annual has finally been published. Al-
ready the "kids" have scribbled on those pictures we
worked over so painstakingly.
Remember how it all started-last spring Miss
Keltz called us in and informed us we were the editors
of the Yearbook. Gee, we were thrilled! We didn't
know then what work it would be.
Soon after school started we decided on our theme,
Indians. The staff went into the engraver's to get
ideas and to meet the men who were to help us. Sched-
ules were made and seniors went to East Liberty lin
the rainl for their senior pictures, Next came the day
for group pictures.
lAll this time the business managers were "hound-
ing" the business men of Munhall and Homestead
Then the glossies of the seniors came back. We
rolled up our sleeves and went to work, remember!
Mounting board, rulers, pencils, pictures, cutters, glue,
brushes, and rags "messed up" 209 day after day.
Nights tooffor we brought lunches and burned the
lights until about nine o'clock or later. lt was fun,
though, wasn't it? l still remember your figuring the
proportions of those group pictures. The underclossmen
pictures came back. Sometimes we were tempted to
throw them all in the waste paper basket. They were
so small, all were different sizes. They were just a
general "headache" But the last panel was finally
finished and sent off to the engraver's. We all heaved
a sigh of relief.
Later came our writing spree. The Literary Staff
worked like beavers, you wrote poetry, a dedication,
and an "ln Memoriumng sports write-ups were dashed
off. Almost all of us tried our hand at those senior
verses. Ours weren't very successful, were they? Then
we cut and pasted againfour dummy and the print-
er's. The day came when we sent the last picture and
write-up to the printer.
But we weren't satisfiedgno, we wouldn't be until
we had the finished product in our hands. Well,
George, l am holding one now, l have just looked it
over from cover to cover. l can see some of our mis-
takes, but l think of them as our trademarks. Yes, l
think it is pretty good. l hope all the Seniors feel satis-
fied with our record of our school days--the i947
"Here comes the band!" These words have rung in
your ears many times if you have ever attended a foot-
ball game between Munhall and one of her rivals. The
band is also found in the auditorium playing for both
football and basketball assemblies. Before the basket-
ball season is over, the maroon and white uniformed
marching band is transferred into a symphonic orches-
tra, playing the overture for class plays and special
assemblies. Of course, this requires much practice.
Boots stepping, batons twirling, and smiles flashing!
Here come our peppy majorettes. They deserve a lot
of credit, for in hot, wet, and even cold weather they
work hard to win our approval. Practice goes on in the
summer months as well as during school. The drills and
routines must be memorized. New girls must be train-
The band members do practice
We are very proud of our
were chosen to participate in
and Orchestra. Those selected
George Eden, Walter Pletsch,
-the third period every
fellow classmates who
the All Western Band
for the Orchestra were
and Michael Bishkoff,
for the Band, Don Barron, Shirley Dias, Steve Domen,
Robert Ellenberger, Albert Morris, Gordon Rowe, and
ed. Marching must be perfected. Finally under the
direction of the head majorettes, Marie Fidel and
Shirley Dias, every one is ready. The long hard days
cf work are rewarded by the admiration and the
applause of all the spectators.
The choir can be heard practicing the first period
of every morning. The choir sang around the Christ-
mas tree, in assemblies, and at a meeting of the
Parent Teachers' Association. This year, for the first
time, Munhall was represented in the All Western
Choir, which was held in Clairton, Pennsylvania. The
four members participating were Julia Havics and
Margie Somiak, first aftoj and Marie Fidel and Claire
Siedlarz, first soprano.
All these activities are under the skillful manage-
ment of Mr. Kenneth V. Todd.
S. Dios, M. Fidel, S. Deon, Y. Mcliibben, L, Brazinskcls, D. Scheetz, AA Murphy, P. Schick
111+ '-f 55
"Are you ready? Let's go!" Here are the girls, dressed in the familiar maroon
skirts and white sweaters, who lead you in cheering in the pep assemblies and at
the games. During the football and basketball seasons these girls helped cheer our
teams on to victory.
The sponsor of the cheerleaders for this year is Miss Shaver, who drilled them
at the meetings and assisted in their activities.
This year Rose Marie Larkins, Shirley Cline, Carroll Van Kirk, and Mary
Katherine O'Leary, the senior cheerleaders, and Lois Crawford, the manager, will
Cheering at all Junior Varsity sports events is under the direction of the
Junior Varsity Cheerleaders, In the fall they also help the Varsity Cheerleaders
from Woodlawn put on the "pep assemblies" prior to each of the football games.
Each year after several weeks of practice and tryouts, new cheerleaders are chosen
to represent the Junior Varsity and students of Woodlawn for the entire school
term. This year the faculty sponsor was Mrs. McGibbeny, the student coach was
'ull' 0 'Z' 55
First row, l. to r.-f R. Larkins
Second row -- M. K. O'l.eary.
C. Van Kirk.
Third row-Nl. Pcsta. Rushe
Fimurtlx row 7 L. Houck. L
Crawford, Nliss Shaver, A.
First row. l. to r.-M. Flaherty.
P. Suhoza. B. Somuk, M. E
Flaherty. A. Nl. McCann, B
Bevan, B. Laird.
Second row f A. Schultz. E
Danko, Mrs. McGibbeny. D
Rogan. G. Nlaresch, S. Badolata.
f 4. 7
Left to right-fArmand Gress. Robert Urban. Miss Rush. Ray Price. Charles Prosser.
After an evening play rehearsal is over
and the last of the cast has left, the lights
in the auditorium continue to burn for some
time. lf you could watch the work being
done by the Stage Guild, you would be
amazed. This small group of boys, under the
direction of Miss Rush, are carefully con-
structing and painting scenery for a class
production. These unsung heroes, who sel-
dom come in for the publicity that a play
receives, are sacrificing precious hours of
sleep in order that the set will be just right
and will suit the playin every detail.
While the play is in progress each guild
member has a list of jobs to carry out accur-
ately and precisely in order to make the play
tv Q '-"' 57
a success. Dimming lights, ringing tele-
phones, breaking glass, or any other sound
effects that a script calls for must be carried
out at the right moment. Between acts,
when the curtain is closed, furniture is shift-
ed and the stage is made ready for the
Nor is the stage work finished after the
curtain has closed and the auditorium is
emptied. Numerous articles of furniture
must be returned to their owners. Scenery
must be taken down, and the stage set for
a coming assembly.
So to Miss Rush and her Stage Guild, who
are seldom seen, let us say thanks.
Munhall High School really went profess-
ional when the Music Department selected
for its l946 spring musicale Sigmund Rom-
berg's well-known operetta, NEW MOON.
The leading roles of "Marianne and
Robert" were ably interpreted by Lura Jean
Gibson and William Phillips, and the comedy
"leads" were portrayed by Fred Hague,
Marie Fidel, Harry Endres, and Barbara
Franklin. These roles were supported by ex-
cellent choruses of goy courtiers, ladies,
doncing girls, ond sailors.
Beautiful scenery designed and construct-
ed by the Art Department, under the direc-
tion of Mr. Walter Weaver, and gorgeous
costumes, worn originally by the professional
New York cast, combined to make the pro-
duction most colorful and realistic.
The exceptionally well trained cast, under
the direction of Mr. Todd of the Music De-
partment and Miss Rush of the Speech
Department, played for four performances
to capacity houses in the Homestead Car-
negie Library Music Hall.
Munhall can well be proud of a faculty
and student body who can produce such
professional entertainment for the school
Were we excited! The cast for the junior
class play, Shirt Sleeves, was announced.
The play books were given out, along with
strict instructions to have the first scene
memorized by the following Monday. Our
eyes were bright and merry, for we had
made the cast, but after a few weeks of get-
ting up at 6:l5 to be at school at 7:30 for
rehearsals our eyes were dark, tired, and
sleepy-looking. After five weeks of work
land funl our big debut came.
The house lights dimmed, the curtains
parted, and the show had begun. Before
long the first act was over, the audience
laughed and applauded, and our slight case
of stage fright disappeared.
Shirt Sleeves centers around a well-to-do
American family, the Rands, who lose their
wealth and are forced to begin over again in
another shirt sleeve era. There is love in-
terest aplenty, too, for the oldest son, Don,
is in love with a beer runner's daughter,
Margie Scanlon, of whom Mr. and Mrs.
Rand disapprove. And Diana, the very
sophisticated Rand daughter, jilts her old
high school beau. Even the maid Kitty falls
in love with the milkman, After losing their
money, the Rands are forced to auction most
of their furniture, and in the second act we
hear the loud voice of the auctioneer calling
out his bids, much to the dismay of the
proud Mrs. Rand.
Our play had action, excitement, and com-
edy, the latter supplied mostly by Esther and
Theodore, the teen-age Rand twins, and
Kitty and Elmer, the domestic lovebirds.
When the curtain goes down, it's on a
happy ending, for the family gets together
and finds strength to carry on over the lean
years .Don marries Margie, Diana goes back
to her old beau, Kitty gets her Elmer, and
Mrs, Rand gets most of her furniture back.
"THE WIND IS NlNETY"
At the beginning of our senior year, en-
couraged by the success of our junior play,
we looked forward to our final play produc-
tion. Deciding now as seniors that we were
a little more dignified, we chose a serious
play, a deeply moving war fantasy with deft
flashes of humor and imagination - The
Wind Is Ninety. Indeed, the wind was blow-
ing hard outside on November Zl and 22
when our play was produced.
The plot centers around an Army Air
Force Captain who is killed during the Sec-
ond World War. He tries to "get through"
to his family and help them get over the
shock of learning of his death. That is a
hard assignment for the young Captain to
complete because each member of his fam-
ily is trying to hold him in their thoughts as
they best remember him. His mother thinks
of him as the little boy whom she used to
comfort and advise when he was in grade
school, his Dad, as a young college boy who
was out to better the world, Jean, his wife,
as the romantic young man who proposed
to her one moon-lit night, and his children,
Joan and Chris, as their Daddy who went off
to war and promised to come back to them.
Finally with the help of a World War l vet-
eran, the Captain "gets through" to his
family, and they imagine him not dead, but
living with them and guiding them. Most of
all, they remember why he has died.
Although this type of play was different
from the ones usually put on by a class, it
was a huge success. This was due to the un-
dying patience and efforts of Miss Rush, to
whom we are more than grateful. lt was she
who encouraged us, taught us, and coached
us through the weeks of practice and the
two performances of the play. To her we say
a thousand thanks.
'i 0 '-f'
To the braves who fought far Munball
G0 the tfzanky of all the Indians.
. lg: ' '
x I I
.,.,mN' X T 4
Flrst row. 1. to nil. Smxdansky, R.E.g H. Whltenlght. R.T.g Troha. L.T.: G. Pavloff. R.G.: M. Lucas. C.:
R. Gabbel. L..G.g F. Stupar. L.E.
Second row-J. Schoaf, R.H.g D. Sharp, Q.B.g R. Hoffman, FB.. D. Devey, L.I-I.
During the l946 season our team attained the best record in our high
school's football history. ln the WPIAL class AA, we won 5, lost l and tied l.
ln the newly organized Steel Valley Conference we won 2 and lost l.
Early in the season our hopes for an unbeaten season were wrecked by
Duquesne. Undaunted by this defeat, we bowled over all other opposing
elevens except for a scoreless tie with Mt. Lebanon. Many a team favored over
us before game time met its equal in a fighting Munhall eleven and soon
witnessed superior ball playing in the course of the game time.
We, the members of the Class of '47, are proud to say that these boys
represented us on the gridiron during our senior year.
Munhall l8 German Township O
Munhall l 3 Duquesne 26
Munhall 7 Jeannette 6
Munhall 32 Braddock 6
Munhall l3 Baldwin O
Munhall 9 Turtle Creek O
Munhall 25 Rankin O
Munhall O Mt. Lebanon O
Munhall 26 l-lar-Brock O
First row. l. to r.-J. Kane. R. Sikoslci. R. Nlikula. A, Evano. E. Mazlc. C, lVlagnus. F. Vargo. P, Huber. R.
Puspoki. Devey. R. Lacey. C, Koslco.
Second rowfG. Albrecht. R, Stahl. R. Kohut. S. Joyce. Sullivan. Schlossnagel. W. Smith. Delwresiiy.
D. Devey. G. Pavloff. R. Gabbel. H. O'Toole. Mgr.
Third row-J. Noble. Mgr.. Troha. R. Fitzgibbons, D. Sharp. H. Whiteimiglmt. R. I-Ioffmnn. M. Lucas.
Schoaf. J. Smidansky. T. Stagon. S, Burala. F. Stupar. Mr. Rowley. Trainer. J. Spisals.
Under the leadership of Coach Nick Kliskey and his assistant, l-lube
Shiring, Munhall l-ligh School produced one of the greatest football teams in
its history. Equal credit is shared by three factors: the varsity members, the
coaching staff, and the enthusiastic student body. Acting as a team to make
a team perform its best, these groups focused the eyes of the football world
on our Indians and put on display the sense of fair play and good sportsman-
ship that are typical of our Alma Mater.
-tv 0 " 55
First row. 1. to r.-R. Sikoski. Smidansky. Troha. R. Vasko.
Second rowfR. Gabbel, J. Schlossnagel. J. Schoaf.
Third row-S. Butala. D. Devey.
Fourth row-Mr. Kliskey.
xx, - .
First row. 1. to r.fC. Donnelly. Beck. D, Devcv. C. Kosko. P. Huber. R. Reset:-xr, C, Ragcr, F. Parks.
Second row7T. Burke. Mgr., A. Belan, It Stupar. Troha. Sm1dansky. Kurtz. 11. Hellecc, H. Morgazt.
During the cage season of 1946-47, Mun- down to defeat many of their opponents
hall again was well represented in Section 6. and lost only after the most bitter battles.
At the beginning of the season, Mr. Shiring's All told, we won 15 and lost 6, and were
boys were not considered much ofa threat. tied for third place in Section 6 when the
This was soon proved otherwise, as they sent season ended.
Munhall 50 Braddock 31 " 31 Homestead
" 58 Rankin 34 51 Baldwin
" 37 Uniontown 43 41 Washington
52 Braddock 30 45 Brentwood
47 Rankin 38 " 34 McKeesport
56 McKees Rocks 37 Section 6 Final Standing
19 Duquesne 34 W Pct.
47 Trinity 29 Duquesne ...., ,,..... c c 12 857
27 Homestead 24 Homastead 12 857
33 Baldwin 22 Munlnall ,.....,, ,,.., 9 643
47 Washington 31 McKeesport ..... 2 9 643
53 McKees Rocks 36 Brentwood ,.,,. S 6 .428
43 Brentwood 44 Baldwin ......... 2 ccc. 4 10 285
41 Mclieesport 40 Washington , . . , ..,. 3 11 .214
37 Duquesne 42 Trinity .......... W 3. 1 13 O71
51 Trinity 30 Duquesne won sectional playoff game.
1 xg? 67
First row. I. to r.fP. Serechin. Mgr.. M. Mrazik. M. Boyrim. R. Smith. B. Lcppla. R. Richey. Kostrub. Mgr.
Second row-Mr. Nlarklcy. A. Niartinez. Senich, R. Alexander. C. Magnus. R. I-Ircha. R. Lacey. M. Cook,
RESERVES AND JUNIOR VARSITY
Varsity Reserves under the direction of Mr. Smith and the Junior Varsity
under Mr, Markley are stepping stones to the Varsity. Here the young aspir-
ants practice diligently and Iook forward to the day when they may represent
Munhall in Section Six.
First row. I. to r.-W. Jackson. E. Senich. R. Adams. H. O'TooIe. R. Nlikula.
Second rowfw. Melnick. Mgr.. A. Hreha. W. Cerniawslci. Robinson. D. Laird. E. Mascly. A. Ehnor. Nlgr.
""' xl- XA
First row, 1. to r.-R. Gross, A. Piatt, Guiney, A. Weber, H. Higham.
Second row+D. White, P. Bracken, C. Stiehm, G. Schryver, Ramsay. R. Konis. Gyrina.
Third row-W. Matthews, M. Tomascin. B. Muir. W. Noroski. C. Sikora.
"Dead center again!" That phrase is heard quite often whenever one
of our sharpshooters fires away at the target. All their opponents can bear
witness to this, for when the final matches were completed, our team was
right up there at the top.
Mr. Charlton and Mr. Wilson share the coaching responsibilities of this
organization, lt is through their unrelenting efforts that one of the finest
squads in the country is "shooting it out" for Munhall.
tv 0 '-f 59
First row. l. to r.-vR. Carney. R. Danis. C. Swiclcley, S. Gill, R. Lebedcla. E. Csicler, Oneufer. G. Thomas.
G. Rushe. A. Thir. R. Fertelmes. F. Brandt, R. Lyle.
Second row-R. Brierly. G. Matthews. Needham. R. Prosser, M. Mariotti. M. Novotnyalc, W. Gustafson.
Watkilis. W. Funk. E. Volinski. R. Dowd. Cadman.
Third row-B. Shipe. R. Lloyd, Marcinko, Mann, T. Muha. Richards, Sedlalc. E. Cutler. E. Tkach.
Fourth row+B. Poole. M. I-Iumanic. S. Churma. B. Wargo. C. Durica. R. Zogran.
Fifth rowfj. Morgan. J, Lutsch, R. Wages, C. Pitassi, S. Domen. W. Nau.
iN. Nlorgan, R. Sikoslci. R. Littlehale. G. Johnson. and M. Lucas are mainstays of the team but do not appear
in the picture.l
A major step to expand the sports program was the introduction of
wrestling in January l947. Mr. Oster was given the difficult task of building
a team from completely inexperienced boys. Determination to learn and will-
ingness to work hard partially compensated for the inexperience.
Wrestling has a great future here, and we feel confident that soon Mun-
hall will send forth a team that will bring honors to it in that field.
Munhall 5 Shadyside ll
Munhall 3 Greensburg l3
Munhall 2 Carnegie l3
Munhall l7 Millvale 5
Munhall 6 West View 9
Munhall O Greensburg l7
Munhall 3 Carnegie l3
Munhall 4 Dormont 9
Munhall 8 Shadyside 7
Munhall l 5 Millvale 5
Munhall 5 West View ll
68 l l3
Unknown lies the diytant future
For the class of Forty-sevcng
But we think that We are able
To CO7Zj6'0Tlf iff Wlclfly problems.
I f-:X Q
gig Q W 'if I
n WW ff ff,
6 ' Wy 'Jn
XX A x
Z I S
MISS MILDRED M. KELTZ
At the end ot our sophomore year Miss Lloyd,
our sponsor, was transferred to Woodlawn.
Luckily for us Lt. lj.g.l Mildred Keltz was dis-
charged from the WAVES and was available
Miss Keltz has been our friend. No one but a
friend could have helped us, and sometimes
dragged us, over the ruts and bumps of our
high school career.
We owe her a special "thank you" for the
guidance and patience she has shown in the
preparation of this annual. She has Spent
countless hours-more than anyone will ever
We hope she will remember us as fondly as
we shall always remember her.
-,I -'-L' 74
Georgia Smoley, Miss Keltz, David Devey, Donald Imlay
CLASS OF 1947
Remember back to the days when we were freshiesl Gee, that seems like
a long time ago, doesn't it? We were busy then and in our sophomore year,
for the war had brought many new activities. These included selling stamps,
salvaging newspapers, silk stockings, tin cans, and records, and learning first
aid. Our last two years have been years of peace, it is true, but they have not
been the "rosy" days we pictured during the war. These days have brought
their problems, world-wide as well as personal ones.
Our class is unique in several ways. With us, several "vets" will grad-
uate, with us, seventeen fellows who completed their course in previous years
will receive their diplomas. We, the Class of '47, will have the distinction of
being the largest graduating class in the history of Munhall High School.
Looking back over our high school days we recall many happy memories
which we shall never forget. We certainly owe a word of thanks to our class
presidents, Ed Szekely, Bob Urban, and Dave Devey, for helping to make our
high school days so successful.
' -Tf 75
Oliver Charles Adamirx "0lIie"
He's usually ZL'l?d7'll1g Il f1'ir111lly
If he came early, ilu' s1'l11111l
would cave in.
Tall and lanky: one of our Vocational
lads: usually seen speeding clown
Main Street in a "sharp" car: expects
to be an auto mechanic: looks forward
to shop class, but doesn't take his
other studies seriously.
Paul E. Ague "Smiley"
He's s111ili11g Illlll l111pj1v I'7'I'Vl'
And did he shim' 111 ilu' .S'1'11i111'
A dark-haired friendly lad: hails from
Ohio via Utah: in his general course.
Consumer Ed. and P.O.D. are his
favorite subjects: witty: takes part in
assembly programs: senior play cast:
will join one of the services.
Bernard Anfol "Nerby"
Always ready Ia l111lj1 a f1'i1'111I,
H1"ll be Il su1'1'1'ss in 11111 1'111l.
Short: friendly: likes to tease girls:
gym is tops: Hi-Y: Munhall Drum
and Bugle Corps: Munhall Garden
Boys: to join the armed forces.
Julius Ban ".lurk"
julius is busy 111111 fwfr in 1l1f-
For driving Il Irurlc 111' l1'1111i11g'
A pleasant, clarlt-haired fellow: always
seems happy: Student Director of
bancl: "New lVloon": would like to
enter trade school.
Carolyn Best "Car"
Ca'rolyn's first in a line of
And just as cute as she can 1112.
Short, sweet, and neat: attended
Baldwin High for three years: a com-
mercial stuclent: prefers P.O.D.: her
aim is to be an efficient secretary.
Ruth Ann Adams "Ruthie"
A 1'11l1' lilllff llll.S.Y ix .vl111,
ll'itl1 Il .Yllllflfllllg pemorzality.
Drown-haired lass: enjoys English:
Biology Club: after she completes a
business course, some lucky person
will have lxcr for his secretary.
James Andres "Jim"
H1"s l111'111'1l ilu' l11'111ls 11f 11111115
fjllf' of II11' 1f1llllI'U.S' nf 11111'
A tall. dark-haired fellow: general
course: prefers gym: plays basketball
for "Sharks": his future plans are
Beverly Bales "Bev"
Sllf' 1'1111x ll11'1111gl1 II11' halls,
1'111'1'f1'1'1' Illlfl guy,
ffllfl llf'l' 1'l11'1'1'l11l .s'111il1' bright-
1f11x 11111'l1 day.
Bluefeyed: peppy: auburn-haired gal
from Homevilleg usually giwgling:
tain' student: gvm rates: Y-Teens:
Band: hopes to enter college.
Jo Anne Barnes "Jo"
.ln A111111 l111.v .v111'l1 pretty
,fl girl 11'l111111 I'Yll'l'Y07I!? likes
A tall blonde: favorite subject is
boys: enjoys arguing with teachers:
Woodlawn Student Council: Hi-Litas:
Woodlawn Y-Teens: future is unde-
Evelyn Best "Eve"
01111 of lllz' l1'ij1l1fts 11'ill1 llllil'
Allfl .v111111' of il11' 1li1'1'.9l rlntlles
Often mistalien for Carolyn: lilies
dancing: commercial course: prefers
P.O.D. to any class: lm:nn't decided
about her future,
Marilyn Best "Mar"
Another girl whose rzanze is
If lier llIIll'l.Y ral, tl1at's llze test.
Beautiful red hair: tallest ot' the
triplets: nice personality: academic
student: looks forward to chemistry
class: Y-Teens: goes for ice-skating
in a big way: would like to go to
A fun lowing jrranksler, so full
You caift Iufat Betty, slztfs
A short brunette: deep dimples: loves
to dance: Y-Teens: Library Club:
Hall Patrol: will be active in any
Eleanor Blasko "El"
For zvork slze is excused each
As a nurse slic hopes to make
A cheerful brunette: favors chemistry
to any other course: Y-Teens: Latin
Club: MUNHISKO: will make a
Wilma Bogesdorfer "Wilm"
A tall and willowy girl is she:
An office worker she wants lo
Tall: long brown hair: pleasant: com-
mercial student: loves to type: Red
Cross: Stamp salesman: Junior and
Senior Leaders Clubs: Bowling Club:
will make an efficient comptoinetei'
Donald Brickner "Brick"
A liajzjry-go-lurley lfirl is lu'-
Hc looks jus! like his lirollicr
Brown hair: taller of the twins: likes
to tease girls: pals around with
"Herk" and "Ron,': Biology Club:
Woodlawn Hi-Y: secretary of Woos-
lawn sophomore class: would like to
go to college,
. L Y
A quiet girl wlio's never too
To help a friend: tl1at's Grace
Reserved: blonde, commercial student:
claims home economics as her favorite
subject: would be an asset to any
Manta Bishop "Smiley"
Slzorl and lllflllllf, friendly to
Oflwi semi flillirzg down llie
A tiny blonde: good-natured: sweet-
voiced: takes a general course: Y-
Teens: Latin Club: MUNHISK
plans to go into training for a nurse.
Mary Ann Bodnar
Sliulent Coimril, I.r'ade1's, and
:lunior Red Cross,
llilll'7l this girl lrvlves-tl1ey'll
feel ll loss.
A tall blonde: personality plus: presi-
dent of Red Cross: Y-Teens: Home
Room Representative: Student Coun-
cil: Latin Club: president of Junior
and Senior Leaders Clubs: MUN-
ldISKOQ Hall Patrol: National Honor
Society: will be outstanding in a
Virginia Bretsnyder "Ginny"
Xziwfl, capable, her work is
For llzis book slit' wrote mam'
A tiny blonde: swell personality:
Honor Roll: Literary Editor of An-
nual: Library Club: Y-Teens: Hall
Cops: MUNHISKO: Debate Club:
I'-Il-LITES: Latin Club: G. E. E.:
student coach for junior and senior
plays: National Honor Society: will
reside at Westminster College next
Ronald Brickner "Brick"
A friendly pal to one and all
Hfr1f'.v a lad tlzafs "on the
Brown hair: cute grin: also likes to
tease girls: and Mac" student: Biology
Club: vice president of Woodlawn
sophomore class: Woodlawn Hi-Y:
future plans are undecided.
Harry Brinker "Brink"
Harris' is Tflllly up I0 par:
He even rlrizfes a nice big rar.
A good-looking shorty: loafs with
"Ding": forever doing geometry: his-
tory class is tops with him: Latin
Club: Home Room Representative:
will study medicine.
Arthur Bungerf "Bungy"
A IIl'll6l' swzim r'an'l be fomzalg
He is gfmrl In have arounrl.
A handsome dark-haired lad: good
sport: thinks shop sketching is tops:
Band: "New Moonn: his goal is to
be an auto mechanic.
A quiet girl of high F.Slc2l'llI
In zulmsv eyes frzcndslzzps
Auburn hair: sociable: commercial
student: a "home ec" whiz: Bowling
Club: will brighten up any office as
Clifford Capp "Cliff"
Cupiffs a whiz with the gals,
Yet with boys he usually pals.
A handsome blond: mischievous blue
eyes: always teasing girls: likeable:
Woodlawn Hi-Y: Biology Club: am-
bition is to be a retired bachelor at
Aldo Carr "Al"
A pleasant girl fn have arnunrl:
.She very seldom makes a souml.
A tiny brunette: neat: spends much
time on art work: Honor Roll: Latin
Club: Y-Teens: Hall Patrol: will
enter the commercial art field.
-.J -3' 78
Bernard M. Bugos "Gus"
Towers high above the res!-
Do llze girls think him ll pest?
A tall, friendly guy: always jibing
around: enjoys chemistry class: l'li-Y
Latin Club: plans to go to college
and spend lots of time admiring the
Thomas Burke "Tom"
Dependable, amiable, full of
A perfect gentleman, liked
Dark hair: sincere: nice personality:
general course: Hi-Y: capable Basket-
ball Manager: thinks only about the
present, not the future.
Steve Butola "Boots"
A football player, S077lt?1l'll!1t
1112 llillllllj' passes all girls by.
A husky blond: quiet: commercial
student: excels in gym class: Junior
Varsity Basketball: Varsity Football:
no definite plans.
William Raymond Carney
To play baseball is one of
l1'e lzupe he plays some big
A short. quiet lad: likes senior sri-
ence: likes football and baseball:
Woodlawn Biology Club: HI-LITES:
hopes to become a baseball player.
Virginia Carter "Gin"
liingefs smile is full of cl1eer,'
ll'e'rc' always glad to have her
Tall and attractive: neat: chatty: Y-
Teens: Hall Patrol: Woodlawn
Student Council: Annual salesman:
Latin Club: will wear a white cap.
A lovely girl wilh blonde
.Xlf"llft'I' a trouble and never a
Likeable personality: neat: wears her
hair in "bangs": pals with "Jon:
Woodlawn Toppers: HI-LITES: her
aim is to be happy always.
Florence Mary Chapel "Flo"
Flo is serious onee in a while:
Most of the lime she wears ri
Tall, dark-haired commercial student:
often seen talking to "Mary" in the
home room: enjoys playing guard on
the basketball team: Choir: has no
Shirley Ann Cline "ShirI"
Leading cheers, she ran't he
Il'hen you see her, she is neat.
Pretty hair: vivacious personality,
lives with "Lou: honor student: favor-
ite subject is "Simmy'l: HI-L1'I'ES:
Y-Teens: Stamp Committee: Student
Council: junior play cast: one of our
best cheerleaders: commercial student:
assembly programs: vill study busi-
John Colbert "CoIbie"
If with words john cannot win,
He will "slay you" with a grin.
Light brown hair: loves chemistry
l?l: uacl' student: a loyal Kaufmann
employee: Hi-Y: Biology Club: will
replace Mr. Kaufmann.
Jeanne May Cook "Cookie"
At Claffey's Cookie aims to
At home she sketches, draws
A giggly brownvlte: "nuts" about
roller skating: has a ftiendlv Hi! for
all: Rusty's other half: Art Editor for
Annual: lVlUNHIfilk'Cl: student coach
for junior plav: Y-Teens: Hall Patrol
HI-LITES: G. E. E.: Latin Club:
Biology Club: licensed beautician:
will be a famous artist.
Jane Caspar "Casey"
A swell gal u'ho's full of fun
find luis a .smile for everyone.
Livelyl can usually find something to
laugh about: takes a general course:
always loafing in the hall: Woodlawn
Toppers: Cheerleader: Annual sales-
man: future is undecided.
Beatrice Chopnek "Bea"
Artizfe, Iulkuliife, full of fun-
ll'e zvourler zvhen her night
One of our shorter lassies: long
brown hair: a commercial student: one
of her favorite subjects is shorthand:
vcry friendly: Choir: stamp salesman:
Y-Teens: always seen at the skating
rink: will be a secretary.
Louise Cobb "Weeze"
She ueifer left her work un-
flnfl vel she ulzuays hurl her
Blonde hair: brown eyes: galvby, likes
"craft" class: commercial student:
leafs with the Whitaker gang, Y-
Teensg will be a beautician.
Mary Frances Conroy "Mare"
In the elassroom through the
Ifull of jun, and laughing
A cute, darl:-haired miss! carefree:
always says "l-low Un-Frankie-ish":
usually seen with Sheila or Flo: SS.
S.S.S.: one of the "Lex" fiends: am-
bition is to see the world,
Robert Cotter "Doc"
Though "sliy" and "quiet" de-
.sf'ril1e lhis Bob.
IIe'll do his best on every jab.
A blond lad: a tease: loafs at the fire
engine house: Band: Hi-Y: junior
play: Junior Varsity Basketball: will
Claim a Civil Service job.
Gloria Vivian Cowalsh "Dolly"
She does her work in a quiet
And never has very much to
A blonde mite: commercial student:
looks forward to speech class: MUN-
HISKO: Choir: Stamp salesman: will
go to a business school.
Alma Crawford "Little AI"
A cute little red-head, so
From head tn toe--Oh, so neat!
A red-headed tike: sweet: loves study
hall in 219: Honor Roll: always in a
hurry: Y-Teens: Annual salesman:
Latin Club: student coach for senior
play: will be another Florence Night-
Joseph Davis ".loe"
Here's one joe who makes
He'll usually be found with all
Dark-haired: a Vocational studenti
pals with "Chippy": very, very quiet:
hasn't decided about his future plans.
Shirley Ann Dean "Shirl"
As rute a girl as she ran be,
And such ll whiz U5 in rhem-
Naturally curly blonde hair: likes to
sing: Majorette: always writing to
Jessie: Choir: Latin Club: Junior
Leaders Club: Y-Teens: W.O.W.:
future plans-to be a physical ed.
teacher and a wife.
Shirley Dias "Shir"
One of the jnlvasrnztest girls
.S'l1e's won arclaim with her
A friend to everyone: small built:
likes speech: W.O.W.: Band: Major
ette: Latin Club: jr. and Sr. Leaders:
All State Orchestra: Southwestern
Band: All State Band: assemblies:
will make a fine air hostess.
-,, -'ff 80
Charles Cowen "Ding"
"lJii1g"s" a gill' wlm'.v lnls of
Ile has a smile for everyone.
A tall, good-looking chap: Nlr.
Frantz's pet peeve: adores chemistry:
does his own experiments by copying
Hilda's: Latin Club: will study engin-
Lois Crawford "Lo"
An attrarliife miss of seven-
Ililh Shir! and Gin, she's
A talkative brunette: lively: Honor
Roll: Y-Teens: HI-LITES: Secretary
of Home Room Congress: Annual
salesman: junior play cast: manager
of cheerleaders: stamp salesman:
Photography Club: NIUNHISKO art
staff: wants to "keep on living!"
Lois Deakin "Lo"
Ilrijiplv, talkative, full of fun,
A Imam of szinsliine fm' e1ff'1'y-
A short, brown-haired miss: giggles
most of the time: likes school very
much l?l: intends to be a secretary,
David James Devey "Dave"
Il'r"1fz' set him high above lhe
As Presirlent, l1e's stnnrl the
A diminutive guy: quiet: Honor
Student: Football: Basketball: Base-
ball: Senior Class Ptesident: Hi-Y:
National Honor Society: will continue
schooling at college.
Edward Divers "Ed"
Here's one guy who hates to
Until the day he'll graduate.
A blond-haired "general" student:
very quiet: favorite subject is liter
ature: likes to hunt: a friendly kid.
will probably wear khaki before work
ing for the Pennsylvania Game Com
Michael Dobos "Dike"
He is quiet, he is shy,
lful '4lJike" is a friendly gay.
A Vocational student: hails from the
"Park": delights in playing softbal
and football: enjoys machine shop:
lots of fun: will be a machinist in the
Boyd Donnelly "Bird"
Ilis quiet ways and large
Make him seem so very wise.
A Vocational student interested in
auto mechanics: favors math to other
subjects: very quiet: will succeed in
anything he undertakes.
John E. Dorko "Dork"
Ile won applause in the junior
Czirrviizg out luggage-he aml
Always wisecracking: tall: general
student: likes gym: Hi-Y: junior
play: assemblies: will be a success
in the future.
Anna Duleba "Ann"
Anolher one of twins is she,
lint whieh is which is easy to
A cute commercial student: crazy
about P.O.D.?: sells stationery for
senior class: loves to dance: contin-
ually smiling: will probably ask
Julius Duran "Jule"
As a director he aspires to
ll'e hope that 1. D. will
achieve his aim.
A swell kid: really interested in everya
one's troubles: takes a general course:
likes speech class: good looking:
always in a hurry: procxuced Minstrels
at the Carnegie Library: aims to be
Walter Dominski "Cat-foot"
A quiet senior-oh, so tall!
Il'ho seldom says a word at all.
A tall senior: has coal black hair
and eyebrows: general course: likes
English: exceptionally quiet: loafs
with the Munhall Garden gang: future
Charles Donnelly "Chuck"
lfrom the girls he gels no
He wants to he like his name-
A swell kid: nice to know: quiet:
loafs at the fire house: general course:
likes biology: Varsity basketball:
Varsity baseball: will be a physical
Thomas A. Douglass "Doug"
One swell glly, he likes to
Am! thus gives all the girls a
Sharp dancer: enjoys a good laugh:
likes sports, especially football and
basketball: general course: has fun
in gym class: joanie's friend: pal
with Met and Gig: plans to succeed
in the future.
Cecelia Dumblawskas "Cil"
ll'ere you ever near where
Then You know that she loves
Pretty hair: commercial course: takes
pleasure in office practice: always
cracking gum: appreciates school l?j:
future in question.
Lois Ruth Eichler "lke"
She selrlom misses a day of
To he there promptly is her
An honor student: English and typing
top her list of subjects: pretty black
hair: Home Room Rep.: Annual sales-
man: Secretary to Miss Shaver: Hall
Patrol: will continue schooling in
livery morn she plays the keys,
The choir and Mr. Todd to
Quiet commercial studentg pals with
another Eileeng loves to roller skateg
Y-Teensg HI-LITESQ MUNHISKO:
Hall Patrolg member of G.E,E.g plays
the pianog will probably be an office
Josephine Fedorka "Jo"
Quiet and dependable is this
She certainly shines in Spanish
Blondeg has a smile for everyoneg
loves Spanish, but dislikes nightwt
academic courseg referees intra-mural
basketball gamesg Junior and Senior
Leadersg Annual salesmang Hall
Patrolg will wear a white cap in the
Marie G. Fidel "Maria"
She's happy as the day is long,
And sings many a fascinating
An energetic, clark-haired songstressg
one of the head majorettesg Bowling
Clubg Choirg Y-Teens: Annual sales-
mang one of leads in "New Nloonnq
All Western Chorusg assembly pro-
gramsg to be a secretary. '
Florence Marie Fitz "Flo"
Long before this girl could
We do believe that she could
Tall, brown-haired comedienneg al-
ways grinningq pals with lreneg Miss
Howat's Secretary, Library Clubg
D.D.T.g Stamp, Annual and MUN--
HISKO salesmang Y-Teensg Student
Councilg Bowling Clubg Choirg future
plans are undecided.
Sara Fleming "Sarrie"
Personality plus, with plenty
Here's one gal who's certainly
Short, blonde lassg Wittyg enjoys
speech classg assembly programsg ,lun-
ior Red Crossg Woodlawn Dramatic
Clubg plans to do office work.
1 . ,-:I
Rose Marie Emery "Rosie"
A sweet little miss with never
Her "Messenger" column sure
General courseg favors English: al-
ways laughingg short miss, Latin
Clubg quit school at the end of the
Andrew R. Fetsko, Jr. "Fets
Do you know that this boy
On the diamond is quite
A vocational studentg enjoys gymg
can really bat a ballg easy going:
sometimes quietg always hurrying
through the hallsg plans to join the
Marjorie Evelyn Finnecy
Margie's petite and pertg
My, how she loves to flirt!
A carefree curly-haired missy Mr.
Wilsonis Secretaryg Band: Y-Teensg
Annual salesmang plans to become a
Myron Fitz "Minnie"
A boy who left to win his
With Uncle Sam in an Air
Brownhaired chapg reservedg never
has much to sayg takes a general
courseg joined the Air Corps during
the first semester.
Elizabeth Jean Forrest
Our Betty just loves to singg
Auditions many her voice will
Brown-eyed galg thinks choir is tops:
Honor Studentg Y-Teens: Woodlawn
Hall Patrolg HI-LITESQ "New
Moonug intends to study voice and
become a singer.
George E. Furnival "Furny"
Able editor of the Annual is
A future success he's bound
A curly top: good-naturedg Annual
Editor: splendid performances in
"Shirt Sleeves" and "The Wind Is
Ninety": Hi-Y: Photography Club:
Hall Patrol: Latin Club: National
Honor Society: ambition is to go to
the moon by rocketship.
Edna Mae Gafehouse "Gate'
Usually talking. always gay,
She is laughing rnost of the
A short, short blonde: a live-wire: Y-
Teens: business training is her favor-
ite subject: the Bell Telephone Com-
pany will claim her as an employee.
Frances Goral "Francee"
Here's a girl with lzair of
I1'ho's seldom seen with a
A tall, dark-haired girl: takes the
commercial course: a whiz in gym
class: plans to become a successful
Louise Green "Greenie"
A smiling girl who's usually
Wearing her favorite color,
A tall. attractive brunette: self-assun
ed: sports enthusiast: will be a cos-
Armand V. Gress "Army"
A tall guy with a friendly
On the Stage Guild he's been
Dark hair: happy-go-lucky: mannerly
guy: liltes geometry so well he took
it two years: Stage Guild: Student
Council: Hi-Y: will become a butcher.
Robert Gabbel "Bob"
On the football field we saw
.Vow in the .flrlny he's doing
A husky guy: good-humored: Varsity
football and baseball teams: left
lVlunhall the first semester for the
U. S. Army.
Andrew Gill "Andy"
For his diploma he's worked
'l'hat I ain sure we all can tell.
A dark-haired lad: an odd giggle:
German is his favorite subject: loves
potato chips: has no future plans as
Une of our favorites if you
.-ind she's firesifleizt of the
D. D. T's.
A cure brunette: wonderful person-
ality: Y-Teens: Student Council:
Hall Patrol: Annual and Stamp sales-
man: junior play: D.D.T.g aspires
to become a nurse.
Russell Gregory "Russ"
After a hileh in the Army he
liaek lo lllunliall his Clffllfllllll
One of our Vets: friendly to every-
onefespecially girls: enjoys science
class: a business college will claim
him as a student.
Mary Catherine Grosik "M.C."
Her engaging eyes and blonde
Indeed, they make a inateliless
Short. lVlr. Elkins' Secretary: Annual
salesman: Y-Teens: Library Club:
looks forward to bookkeeping: will
be an asset to some office as a
Thomas Guidish "Speedo"
In Ihr' srlrrml llllldllllllf lll',X
quilt' KI big 5f7Il't'k,'
ll1".t r1lz1111Vx's l'l'IlIly with II zuillv
A tall. dark Romeo: pals with Smitty:
po ular: Camera Club: Hi-Y: l-lomc
Room Representative: hopes to be an
Elizabeth Ann Guley "Betty"
Quilr' Il gt'lIlll.Y 11t l111.xk1'Il111ll,
'fitllIA't' Xlll' is 11l1le I0 1111tr1'111 l1
A tall brunette: gahbv: works at New-
berrv's: Choir: Y-Teens: plans to
wear the white cap of a nurse in the
Harold Hagerty "Hitch"
.tl Tl't'll-ltlIOIt'tl tllflll sm111'1111Y
'l'hix Iwi' 1l'llU.YU llllllltj is
A light-haired Vocational student:
never has much to say: usually ex'
presses himself with a long. low
whistle: has no particular ambition.
Mary Ann Harrey
Xl lllllfl llll.Y.Y lL',lU.Yl, gflldlhi Nfl'
I11 this zunrlrl slzc's sure 111 Url
One of lVlunhall's brunettes: conf
genial: lilies to sing: Junior Red
Cross: "New Nloonh: her ambition
is to be an old maid.
Julia Havics "Julie"
.fl lmflflx' girl who lozfvs to sing,
6:11011 llzings we hope the
f11t111'1f will bring.
A vivacious brownette: chatty: hails
from Homeville: All-Western Choral
Festival: singing is her favorite pas-
time: Mr. lVlcCarthy's Secretary: has
no definite plans for the future.
':":"iE'iii' SR Q ,
. ii' L
,: Wk A
' 2.1 if f'.' 11
.1 - .' Q 1
'Z "'w:wf?f?f'- 'fi'
- - i- ,gf
This redhead is ri dead shot.
And to her studies she gives
An attractive miss: honor student:
Rifle Team: Hall Patrol: Y-Teens:
Latin Club: G.E.E.: one of the
GMSS: excellent in "Shirt Sleeves"
and "The Wind Is Ninetyu: appeared
on junior Town Meeting of the Air:
National Honor Society: plans to
marry the boss's son.
Dorothy Habzansky "Hubby"
lmzuglzing and talking, al11111y.i
'lillI1l,S how yo11'll find her
A brown-haired lass: choir is her
favorite subject: is devoted to the
"Lex": Junior Red Cross: plans to
"take it easy" after graduationefor
Virginia L. Harr "Bunny"
l'iXt'l'lll'l1f .strwirx for the ,'lll'.N'-
HISKO S116 11'Vil1's:
Rffadiizg llllflllj' lmnks, she
spends her nights.
Another shorty: always smiling: easy
going: Choir: Y-Teens: MUNHIS-
KO: Biology Club: Latin Club: will
be an efficient nurse.
James Harry "Jimmy"
.4 f11t111'e surrrss he's lmund to
In the field 0fC!17'fJFtllTj'.
Brownish hair: always seen hurrying
from one place to another: amiable:
hopes to replace Mr. McCarthy.
Donald Earl Heacox "Beetle"
A nirer lad 011712101 be found-
A handy fellow to hazfe
Tall and blond: likes math best: one
of the Vogational students: loafs
with the Project gang: hasn't decided
what to do in the future.
Dolores Elaine Healey "Dorie"
A tiny miss zvill: wavy hair,
Sim and "Twin" make quilt'
Cute and PBPPYZ always ready to
laugh: a sports fan: her two desires
are never to worry and to keep on
Jacqueline Herbst "Jackie"
.lIl!'lflf'7S full of vim and pep,
Ant! on the rlanrif floor, rm:
Long brown hair: very attractive: en-
gaging personality: one of the Home'
ville crowd: W.O.W.: Cheerleaderl
Y-Teens: Hall Patrol: Latin Club:
Annual Staff: no future plans.
Um: in ll Illlllitlll,f!lI'S1I6'lfgIJ,
lIrre's ll girl you ought to
Friendly: pretty auburn hair: favors
gym: often teased by Mr. Frantz:
soda-jerk at Sherman's: outstanding
on rifle team: HI-LITES: Jr. Red
Cross: Y-Teens: Hall Patrol: future
is anyonels guess.
A girl who lm! a quiet life'-
She left us, Ilmugli, to bemmz'
Commercial student: favorite subject
is P.O.D.: Bowling Club: Y-Teens:
Choir: became a bride on December
Donald lmlay "Don"
Un the go, lmsy-a man of
nffrzirs is hr!
A .vzuress in the future heir
sure to he.
Friendly lad: well-liked: rates cheme
istry high: Honor Roll: Student
Council: Latin Club: Photography
Club: vice-president of senior class:
lslall Patrol: Home Room Rep.: Co-
Business Manager of Annual: "Shirt
Sleevesug "Pot Boilern: "The Wind
ls Ninety": National Honor Society:
to go to college.
1 - x
3. M, 'if
.1 ,' , -ff-
Betfy Jane Heininger "Janie"
Ili' missml hw' in the jzmim'
Nou' Zl'1'lI'lf glrul to see her lzrrf.
Long brown hair: pleasant: looks for-
ward to office practice: Junior Red
Cross: Bowling Club: aspires to be-
come a secretary.
In xrllrnol .tn quiet and so shy-
Iizit frm .tllrf talk outsirlfa' Uh
Dark-haired: friendly: commercial
student who likes office practice:
Y-Teens member at Homeville and
Nlunhall: Stamp salesman: hopes to
be a typist.
Noreen Louise Holian "Nu"
Iiigglv. giggle zvlzerz this you
You lmrm' that little .Yoweri
Commercial student: tiny: blonde:
one of the many who likes gym: Y-
Teen at Woodlawim: usually seen with
"Weasie": plans to go to secretarial
Veronica Horvat "Ronnie"
Um' of Ihr' zvittimt girls in
liflllllll' !'I'l'lI1IvlllV is no1wdy's
Peppy: lots of fun: favors shorthand:
Secretary to Nlrs. Cahoon: Y-Teens:
jr. and Sr. Leaders: Jr. Red Cross:
Bowling Club: secretary-treasurer in
sophomore and junior years: annual
salesman: future undecided.
Joseph Jano "Joe"
A lull lnrl. with ll fVlff7ll1l4Y
Ile mzrl his !lI1fX make school
A lanky Vocational lad: friendly:
wisecracker: wears glasses: thinks that
school is a recreation center: enjoys
machine shop work: futurefOl1-ffolx.
George Johnson "Turtle"
All types of school work, this
Gee! Will he he glad when he
gra rl ua tes!
Dark-haired lad: general course: en-
joys chemistry: wrestles in the 133
pound class: Uncle Sam will deter-
mine his future plans.
Fred Kadash "Skinny"
Fred stands out 'cause he's
hlonll and tall,
Anrl he's friendly and pleasant
A husky blond: nice kid: well-man-
nered: likes chemistry in spite of
kidding from his friend Mr. Frantz:
will dress in khaki for about two
Irene Kate "Toots"
lrenefs smile is full of eheer,
Anil we are glad to have her
Commercial student: pretty hair: nice
smile: fond of Choir: Biology Club'
"New Moon": will work for Bell
telephone or some other office.
Elsa E. Keitzer "Keitz"
To go In rollege is her am-
Those "Aix" she makes are a
Very intelligent: quiet: tall: thinks
Chemistry is tops: High Honor Roll:
Senior Leaders: Latin Club: Hall
Cops: Student Council: coach for
"Shirt Sleevesu: HI-LITES: MUN-
HISKO: Annual: National Honor
Society: will go far after college or
Dorothy Kirtz "Dot"
Do you see rlouhle when you
see this lass
Well, the1'e'1'e Dorothy and
Doris in the senior class.
The other twin: also favors gym:
peppy: always giggling: the same
course as her sister: hopes to con-
tinue to have as much fun as she is
having right now.
Mildred Lee Jones "Jonesie"
Energy plus-and a poet too,
She always has a "Hi" for you.
Lots of fun: academic student: an
other chemistry fiend: Red Cross:
Y-Teens: MUNHISKO: Annual:
Hall Cops: Biology Club: Dramatic
Club: to attend collge.
A sweet young lady with lovely
She's so quiet you scarcely
know she's there'
Pretty brown hair: friendly: office
practice is her favorite of commercial
course: Red Cross: Y-Teens: Stamp
salesman: D.D.T.: will be an asset
to some office.
Mildred Kavinsky "Mickey"
New jaees rlaes she like to
And her danfing ean't be beat.
Cute smile: commercial course: likes
sports, especially roller skating, ten-
nis, and basketball: Bowling Club:
MUNHISKO: jr. Leaders Club: B
Club: future is in question.
Doris Kirtz "Twin"
One of a pair of identical
Iiasily her many friends she
One of the two: friendly: light brown
hair: commercial student: enjoys gym
classes: hopes to become an excellent
typist: will work in an office.
He eomes to srhool and strug-
gles all day,
just waiting for that day in
Very dark hair: wisevcracks during
class time: usually seen with Smitty:
is partial to P.O.D.: Woodlawn plays:
has no definite plans for the future.
David Koehler "Clem"
A gift to the women, short or
Makes no difference, he likes
One of our taller boys: nice smile:
dark curly hair: gets around where
girls are concerned: wears "cowboy"
clothes: intends to work llj on a
Marie Delores Kushner "Kush"
Mariels features are lovely to
And she's as nice as nice can
Pretty brunette: dependable: pleasant:
Office Practice ranks high on her
list: Y-Teens: Hall Patrol: Annual
Staff: Stamp salesman: hopes to at-
tend business school: Mr. Trimb1e's
William D. Ladany
ll'hen he wants to be Bill's a
He loses no sleep over am'
Commercial course: enjoys bookkeep-
ing: tall: well built: Hose Club: in-
tends to go to business school.
Rose Marie Larkins "Terry"
A snappy cheerleader with lots
On the gym floor she can step!
Commercial course: likes crafts and
office practice: Head Cheerleader:
Y-Teens: HI-LITES: Dramatic Club:
loves ice skating: hopes to get mar-
ried after working in an office.
Thelma Lawson "Stinkey Mae"
Here's a gal who loves to jit-
With a good partner, she can
cut a rug!
Peppy: friendly: academic course:
chemistry fiend: went to Duquesne in
junior year: Library and Latin Clubs:
Red Cross: Bowling League: Y-
Teens: Annual salesman: MUN4
HISKO: future plans include col-
lege and nursing.
""' xls xs
Eugene Kozey "Kaz"
Although "Kaz" is kind of shy,
All will say he's one swell guy.
Rather short: wavy hair: with him,
science is tops: chose a general
course: likes to talk about sports:
will probably wear navy-blues for a
Joseph Kuzma "Morrician
Never in a hurry, always slow.
lint when he hears the bell-
wateh him go!
A black-haired commercial student:
husky: a soda jerk at Evans': Hose
Club: German is favorite subject: in-
tends to go to embalming school.
Gordon Laird "Gig"
In all his classes he clowns
In his report room he goes to
One of lVlunhall's wits: handsome
academic student: trig is tops on his
schedule: Hi-Y: Biology Club: one
of Miss Keltz's prize ill students:
hopes to go to college unless Uncle
Mildred Larko "Mil"
Quiet and dependable is this
A fine addition to any class.
Likeable: commercial student: likes
English: Y-Teens: Red Cross: Stamp
salesman: Hall Patrol: Bowling Club:
hopes to do office work.
Thelma Layton "Bub"
Her hair falls in natural curl,
ll"ouldn't you like to meet this
Pretty dark hair: friendly: always
busy: office practice is her favorite
commercial subject: Y-Teens: Senior
Leaders Club: Bowling Club: intends
to go to business college.
Catherine Lepolt "Kay"
Very lmjrjn' Illlll :wrt guy,
This is how ilu' it all day.
Dark brown hair: always laughing:
thinks Spanish is tops: Choir: Latin
Club: hails from Homeville: future
has not been decided.
Ella May Liddle "Pee-Wee"
A 1'f'1'x' slrorl gal is "Pre ll'c'z'."
ll'l1o's jus! as flair' as slit' f'Il!I
A peppy little blonde: contagious
giggle: l-ll-LITES: Yffeens: Junior
Red Cross: Wondlawim Dramatic Club:
likes the name Bill: will say "Number
Robert A. Litz "Bob"
.-llu'rn'.s nvulx' lo lrwljl ll gut,
,-llz1'r1ix'.x'gi1'fir1g llll' girls llzzl tj 1'.
A tall curly ht-ad: lots of fun: ardent
football and basketball fan' lays
basketball for the Sharks: enjoy.:
crafts: will wear bell bottom trousers.
Joseph A. Lockmar "Locky"
Tall mul qllirl ix our joe,
Heir ll fvllon' nw all know.
A brown-haired. carefree chap: he
lieves in taking life easy: one of th
Monte Carlo gang: will join some
branch of the service.
Mary Lucas "Luke"
A jolly' girl flllll full of fun,
441111 lzvzfvr Iirml zvlzen tlny is
Energetic: brownette: sparkplug on
a basketball team: Y-Teens: MUN-
I-IISKO: Bowling Club: future i:.
'suv 0 "" 88
Marilyn Louise Lewis "Clem"
A IIVIIPX lillle miss willl
A rwnrly smile and never Il care.
A rather short little lady: worries
about chemistry: Choir: Band: Oper-
etta: Latin Club: likes music and
plans to study it in college.
Ronald Littlehale "Ronny"
Aflw' u mulch we watch him
For lm mually wins for Mun-
I-lanclsome guy with an engaging grin:
likes to tease the opposite sex: dis-
likes cleaning up after chemistry ex-
periments: Biology Club: Wrestling
Team: will spend his future with
Betty Jane Lloyd
lf,l.'s engagzfd you see:
A rlmrnzing wife sl1e'll lm.
Long brown hair: another shorty:
quiet: finds bookkeeping interesting:
MUNHISKO Staff: plans to be
Florence Lovas "FIo"
II'ill1 hm' hooks she spfnrls
ll'iII1 l'1ff'l'l'071f', she gets along
Short: friendly: doesn't have too
much to say: always says "Holy
Cown: Ulans to work as an operator
at the Bell Telephone Company.
Edward A. Luteran "Mooney"
His aims and desires are quile
For he hopes to be arzollzcr
Quiet: always talking about sports!
prefers speech class: races with tardy
bell: would like to play professional
football or baseball.
Florence Lutzko "Flo"
A zlrjzmzrlalnlrf girl, willi not
llllllll lo .vary
Sim :Ives goml worl: every sin-
Long, blonde hair: quiet: sings alto
in choir: "New Nloonn: Senior Lead-
ers Club: has an undecided future.
Shirley Magnuson "ShirI"
.S'l1irl's name is always on the
Iliilmut exerlirni, .she rzfarlzes
A tall brownette: efficient: Y-Teens:
G.E.E.: Hall Patrol: Latin Club:
Dramatic Club: one of G.M.S.S.:
Honor student: MUNHISKO: Editor
of HI-LITES: "Shirt Sleevesng spoke
on Junior Town Meeting broadcast:
will go to Thiel College.
Joseph Mantia "Joe"
.lon wants I0 Inf a n1'w.vf1aj1z:r-
For this lie zuorlcs as hard as
Blond: extremely talkative: likes
Sports and girls: hopes to be a news-
paper routeman: quit school at end of
Lynn Martin "Pickles"
lluls' uxually Illllllllg' a differ-
In l"rank's .tlalian wagon he
ruulcl go far.
Nice looking: pleasing disposition:
often seen with "Bungy'i: works after
school: Band: Woodlawii Red Cross:
Woodlawn Dramatic Club: "New
lVloon": l-lall Patrol: uncertain about
Catherine Maris "Kitty"
Htxlllllllltjl' jllcfasalu is what
If in llze fulure .she gets her
Blonde: loafs with "Sis',: enjoys go-
ing to parties: carefree: P.O.D. tops
her list of subjects: will be a tele-
Helen Marie Madyda
A fawnrile among the girls and
Her dimples show her many
Dark hair: always flirting around
school: Y-Teens: Senior Leaders
Club: MUNHISKO: Junior Red
Cross: Hall Patrol: aims to be a priv-
llripjmy-go-liieky, bright and
Sin' has a cheerful, winning
A witty brunette: always kidding
around: usually seen with Flo: Choir:
Y-Teens: Annual salesman: Bowling
Club: Library Club: Hall Patrol:
will be a typist at the Westinghouse.
Wayne Maresch "Herk"
A lllflf lad wl10's lals of fun,
llf".i a favorite Munllall son.
Light-haired: likes fun and girls:
honor student: l-lall Patrol: Business
Manager of Junior play: Biology
C'u'b: Hi-Y: to attend Penn State
School for Agriculture. and then buy
Paul E. Martin
Dark curly hair, an Eagle
To In' a scientist without a
Usually seen meandering around the
halls: claims chemistry as his favor-
ite class: Student Council: MUNHIS-
KO: plans to enter armed forces, then
go into the scientific field.
Ann C. Mafia
Always talking and chewing
All the day she is never glam.
A dark-haired commercial student:
gabby: goes roller-skating quite a
bit: Library Club: Stamp salesmanl
will be an office worker.
Ruth Matthews "Blondie"
Her hair is hlomlfg' her eyes
As a mzrse, sheill rare for you.
A popular gal: always smiling: blush-
es easilyg HI-LITES: Hall Patrol:
Y-Teensg Latin Clubg Senior Leadersg
says she plans to he an old maid.
Regis A. McClosky "Rege"
Nou' we ask you-is il fair
To give a boy such curly hair?
One of the Vocational students: quiet
except in study hallsg definitely
doesnlt like homeworkg will be an
electrician or an auto mechanic.
Elizabeth McKibben "Sis"
A fall, dark miss is lhix girl:
She does l'7'E'l1Yf,IiIIg in Il zullirl.
Happy-go-lucky: habitual gum-chew
erg likes partiesg German rates: Choir:
"New Nloonng no definite fixture
Alan McKnight "Pix"
A very nice kid, but sehloru,
By few things is he ever
Likeable ladg believes in taking lifc
easy: says chemistry is his favorite:
Hi-Yg HI-LITESQ plans to attend
college and become a mechanical
William J. Meneely
A nicer kid cannot he found,
This tall lad who is Navy
Blondg has a friendly gring nice guyg
really digs in on his chemistry experi-
mentsg loafs with "lVloocher IIN:
hopes to become a Naval officer.
-... --- so
Jay McCarthy "Mac"
A nicer fellow you mnnot
He sure lo Irwell: his name in
Curly hairg dislikes homeworlcg friend-
ly greetings for everyoneg Home
Room Representativeg Hi-Yg has no
Joanne McClure "Ginger"
She is IIIIIIIIX, and she is gayj
She'lI he fl szzrcess in every
A tall, peppy missq loves to danceg
usually seen with "Eleven: Latin Clubg
Bandg Y-Teens: nice clothes: busi-
ness school or college.
Yvonne McKibben "Bubbles"
liulzhling over wilh mirfh and
.She has Il smile for eweryorze.
Cuteg vivacious: a contagious laugh:
the senorita is fond of Spanish: Hall
Patrol: Student Councilg MUNHIS-
KO artist: "Shirt Sleevesu: "The
Wind Is N-inetyllg Choirg "New
Moonllg hopes to be a commercial
Russell McWhinney "Russ"
Sueressful in studies, rrzring
Anoiher fllllllflllii Romeo.
A tall chapg mannerlyg a wise-crackerg
Stage Guild: football team: "Shirt
Sleeves" and "The Wind ls Ninetyug
Red Crossg Hi-Y: will attend college
and, eventually. become a doctor.
Jack Metro "Met"
jaf'k's a good dancer-full of
He drives a truck and is proud
Dark-haired Romeog likes to teaseg
always annoying the teachersg has a
hi! for everyoneg hopes to live a nice
life on his own farm.
Agnes Miholcin "Aggie"
"Aggie" is our dllllllllg bug,
lou slzbuld see lzer "cut a
A gay lass: talkative: crazy about
office practice: Miss Gt-oat's Secre-
tary: Red Cross: Rifle team: Y-Teens:
Hall Patrol: Annual salesman: MUN-
HlSKOg future is undecided.
Dorothy Misla "Dolly"
.Yezfer zuorriecl, full of glee,
jolly and happy always is she.
Naturally curly hair: always hurry-
ing somewhere: Choir: "New Moonu:
HI-LITES: Latin Club: Dramatic
Club: Y-Teens: Annual salesman:
"Shirt Sleevesn: hopes to attend Tech.
Eileen Mooney "Rusty"
A tall red-lzeacl with many a
A star in the future, on that
Gabby: lots of fun: nuts about roller
skating: contagious giggle: loafs with
"Cookie": G.E.E.: Dramatic Club:
Woodlawn Hall Patrol: jr, Red
Cross: MUNHISKO salesman: An-
nual Staff: Woodlawi1 Library Club:
Harvey Morgan "Mousie"
'little Mouse" II1Illl!lg'f"X the
As a player l1e's on llze beam.
A dark-haired ladies' man: member
of the "Sharks": one of the managers
of the basketball and football teams:
keeps his classes lively.
Aurelia Mulhern "Ree"
On her left lzaml, wlzat's that
Ol: look!-A dianumrl ring.
A tiny lass: quiet: Choir: Hall
Patrol: Dramatic Club: Biology Club:
Latin Club: will make Roy a good
Donald Miller "Lum"
fl willy kid zulm has liglzt hair
Aml :walks around as if on air.
A Vocational student: usually up to
something: pals with George: enjoys
machine shop: wants to move to
Canada where there are plenty of
John Molinda "Junk"
One of the gang. a regular guy,
Always has that look in lzis eye.
Lightfhairecl fellow: loafs with the
Monte Carlo gang: baseball team:
Sharks, basketball team: will make a
Bonita Rae Morgan "Bonnie"
For lim' future she has a yen
To be a doctor in llze enrl.
Another of Munhall's blondes: chat-
ty: Choir: Band: "New Moon":
MUNHISKO: will be efficient in her
Niles Morgan "Mo"
II1' has the best build in our
Anil hopes to be armtlzer Atlas.
Another of our jokesters: wrestling
team: friendly: often seen driving his
car: plans to be a physical ed, in-
Dorothy Jane Nagy "Dot"
llw' lrlvelvx' eyes, so big and
An' newer acrorlzpanierl by a
A quiet brunette: whiz at bookkeep-
ing: Hall Patrol: Latin Club: Bowl-
ing Club: hopes to answer when you
William Neil "Timber"
Very quiet, makes no noise,
Otlzerzvise, like all the boys.
Dark hairg science tops his list of
subjectsg his only ambition is to find
a job that pays high wages for doing
Elaine's a jmjmlar, rlarlr-liairml
And quite a zvorlcer in our
Friendly: a chemistry fiendg Junior
Red Cross: Stamp salesman: Y-Teens:
Library Club: MUNHISKOQ will
study law at Pitt.
John Novak "Moocher ll"
Tall and bloml, a fuiurz' en-
I.oaferl zuilh .llooclier all
lhrough the year.
Good-looking: likeableg prefers chem-
istry: MUNHISKO salesman: hopes
to study engineering.
Pauline Novotny "Roxy"
Big brown eyes, a friamlly
She makes hrr classes worth
A brunette lass: quietg Vfoodlawn
Dramatic Clubg Y-Teens: Hall Patrol:
Junior Red Cross: Biology Club: will
make an efficient private secretary.
Mary Kay O'Leary "Kay"
She goes all through the clay
Carefree in her Irish way.
Long Clark hairg cheerful: Junior
Varsity and Varsity Cheerleaderg
Woodlawn Dramatic Clubg Biology
Club: Y-Teensg HI-LITESg only ffl
cle-sire is to be an old maid.
Q , "14-
Eleanor Nemcsik "El"
Her hair is ilark, and lively is
After srhuol she ianrlcs' at the
A lively brunette: likes P.O.D.1 Jun-
ior Red Cross: Choir: MUNHISKO:
a commercial studentg bas no definite
James Noble "Jaggers"
.-1 jllifrismil manager of mir A
In his eAx'r'.v sjairks of mischief
Peppy guy who likes chemistry: keeps
his teachers stepping: football man-
ager: will probably enter some branch
of the armed forces.
Leonard Novak "Len"
I.f'11 is lall aml I.l'll is lllillf
Len is fall of pep anfl vim.
Always teasing the girls: thinks sen-
ior science is "O,K.": academic stu-
dent: another of the "Sharks"1 jun-
ior Varsity basketball team: his am-
bition is to be fi radio technician.
Marcella Ochtun "Marcie"
A jrislcrv gal zulrnis luis of fun,
A I!lI'I'I'lilll jzal 10 1'w'rym1e.
Tiny: brown hair: does more than
her share in gym class: Junior Lead
ers Club: Senior Leaders Clubg Y-
Teens: her goal is to be a steno-
Anna Oleksa "Ole"
Pnfliy lalnmli' hair, rfiwacious
,4 skirt aH1l.va'r'al1'r is hm' style.
A friendly smile for everyone: likes
shorthandg Secretary to Mrs. Bane:
Y-Teensg Junior Leadersg Senior
Leadersg will take a secretarial course
at a business school.
Evelyn Oliver "Eve"
flajzpy, jnfjipy, full of fun,
Never tired when day is done.
Brown hair: often found laughing:
always at office practice: a commer-
cial student: will be an office worker
or a telephone operator.
Dorothy Olsavsky "Dot"
Tall and sincere with hlrnzrle
Neifer a sound to show she's
Friendly: enjoys bookkeeping: a com-
mercial student: a swell forward in
basketball: would like to work in an
Robert Ondo "Bob"
One of the qzzietest chaps
Tall and jmjnllar, you can het.
Dark-haired: one of the Baker's Shoe
Store gang: Hi-Y: Junior Varsity
Basketball Team: Junior Red Cross:
has two ambitions: to open up his
own business and keep his distance
Olive Ostlund "Poose"
A tall miss, and you must
A s11rf1's.xful nurse sl1e'.t going
Quiet: likes literature: Yffeens: Bi-
ology Club: Bowling Club: HI,
LITESg will go into training.
Margaret Pavlik "Margie"
Altlmngli she's one we never
l1'e're always glad to have her
A light brown-haired commercial stu-
dent: quiet: member of the Y-Teens:
plans for her future are undecided.
mr Q 'Z'
George Olsavicky "Judge"
Always willing to lend a hand,
He works very hard at his
Small, cheerful guy: always chewing
gum: looks forward to gym class:
will follow his family tradition and
join the Navy.
Alfred Omelchuk "Gopher"
Gojrlzer knows haw to use his
.SIUIIIK high position he's SUTC
Nice personality: one of Mr. Frantzls
chemistry fiends: Honor Student:
Hi-Y: plans to attend college.
Helen Oneufer "Fuffy"
Il's a pleasure to he so near
Une so radiant with joy and
Small. dark commercial student:
thinks art class is wonderful: Hall
Patrol: Y-Teens: hopes to continue
in art field.
John Polfy "Jay"
"I5xruses have I by the score,
If they fail, I'll invent some
Tall: dark-haired: favorite subject is
girls: is taking a north by northwest
course: another "Shark": has no
definite future plans,
Stella Pavloff "Stell"
Afnlaition is her middle name,
We feel quite sure 'twill bring
A popular tykeg dark-haired: pleasing
personality: Honor Roll: MUNHIS-
KO: Annual salesman: Latin Club:
junior and Senior Leaders Clubs:
Hall Patrol: Student Council: Y-
Teens: to study journalism.
Edward Povucsko "Puts"
This dark-haired lad is quite
He's going to the Navy, so we
Always seen but seldom heard: Ger
man rates: takes a general course:
will join the Navy.
Lucille Popko "Lou"
Sparkling eyes, and nite dark
ll'hen there's gaiety "Lou" is
A friendly smile and a cheerful word
for everyone: carefree: Hall Patrol:
Y-Teens: HI-LITES: will enter some
branch of the business field.
Ray Price "Beans"
He's quite a card they all do
Ile has a new joke every day.
The life of any party: a regular cut-
up: likes study halls best: the self-
appointed boss of the Stage Guild:
junior play: "New Moc-nu: Band:
Hi-Y: assembly programs: future is
Charles Prosser, Jr. "Chuck"
Chuck has plenty of work to
For he's a fourth of the stage
A tall witty guy: lilces to ice slcate:
Stage Guild: Hall Patrol: Student
Council: Hi-Y: Rifle Team: Annual
Staff: candy salesman: junior and sen-
ior play: future plans are undecided.
Richard Resetar "Whitey"
A participant in most every
All fair ladies he likes to
Very, very light hair: often seen loaf-
ing in halls: helps broadcast football
games: Student Council: Stamp sales-
man: basketball and baseball teams:
will join the Navy after he looks up
some Mt. Lebanon girls.
Walter Plefsch "Jake"
By quite a majority, the band
None other than "jake" as its
No. l on the "Pest" Parade: always
arguing with the teachers: Hi-Y: HI-
LITES: Dramatic Club: Annual sales-
man: Band: intends to go to college.
Alice Jean Powell "Al"
1t's easy to see, if you ask me,
An excellent secretary she will
Brown hair: jolly: enjoys choir: Y-
Teens: Dramatic Club: junior Red
Cross Representative: Toppers: plans
to get a secretarial job.
Mildred Prologo "MiIlie"
Her sparkling eyes and jet
Make a fascinating pair.
Pretty hair: sociable: hails from Mun-
hall Gardens: tal-res a general course:
is true to her one and only: MUN-
HISKO: is going to be a sales clerk.
George R. Reirhmiller "Bob"
An ambitious guy, always on
In a pinch, a good friend to
Tall: likes to annoy the opposite sex:
stars in chemistry class: Woodlawn
Student Council: Home Room Repre-
sentative: Hi-Y: plans to go to col-
lege or a business school.
Elvira Roba "Roby"
A diligent miss she'll always
Une who frets over chemistry.
Dark hair: one of our Kaufmannites:
always worrying about her lessons:
Hall Patrol: Annual salesman: Y-
Teens: junior Red Cross: Latin Club:
D.D.T.: Stamp salesman: hopes to
study pharmacy at Pitt.
Joan Rodda "Joanie"
A neat dresser, peppy, and
As president she's a Capable
A friendly brown-haired missg deep
dimplesg usually wears a smile: likes
to danceg Honor Rollg Hall Copa:
Debate Teamg Student Councilg Latin
Clubg annual Staffg HI-LITESQ
President of the Y-Teensg Home
Room Representativeg to be a recep-
Kenneth Rosenal "Rosie"
An irnpish smile he always
As through the corridors he
Brown-haired fellowg has a contagious
gring always teasing and joking: ex-
cels in gymg Hi-YQ Woodlawn's
tumbling teamg hasn't decided on the
Robert Sabo "Bob"
For Uncle Sam he did his bil:
Back at school he made a hit.
Short, dark-haired guyg served in the
Navy for two years, pals with "Bud"
and "Russ"g physics is his favorite
subjectq likes to play basketball:
hopes to be a physical education in-
Leroy L. Saracco "Nick"
This good looking boy we
know as "Niek"
Is always up to some new trick.
One of our shorter boysg tumbling
teamg claims he's taking an easy
courseg wants to make a million dol-
lars in his first year of business.
Wilbur J. Savage "Doc"
He left Munhall High School
This year we're glad that he is
Wavy hairg can always be found teas-
ing girlsg forever looking for a good
time, likes artg HI-LITESQ spent
some time in the Navyq will become
a commercial artist.
1 . -'
Thomas Rodger "Fund"
Un his being quiet, you can
He'll enter business in the end.
Dark-haired: hails from Whitakerg
shy smileg gym rates highestg always
seen with "Madam" and "Poko"g
aims to go into business after grad-
Shirley Rosser "ShirI"
l'sually flitting through the
With a friendly .smile for all.
Blondeg cute smileg rosy cheeksg a
commercial student, English class is
her favorite period of the dayq Stamp
salesmang undecided about her future.
Joseph Salaj "Joe"
joe is a Sllllllj' lad, never llluep
Give him a nod and he'll smile
Dark hairq always talking in home
roomg loves to play football: a gen-
eral studentg thinks chemistry is topsg
no future plans.
Irene Satalla "Renee"
RFIIFFJS rlaim to fame will be
In M.H.S. she made her start.
A cute little trickg sparkling person-
alityg Student Councilg Junior and
Senior Leaders Clubsg Y-Teensg D.D.
'f'.g Color Guardg Home Room Rep-
resentativeg Junior Red Cross: to at-
tend commercial art school.
Dolores Schaff "Dux"
Slll?IS quiet and reserved most
liut about her studies she has
Brown hairg really a whiz in any kind
of sportsg likes typing best of all
her subjectsg a commercial studentq
plans to be a secretary.
Kenneth Schell "Ken"
He is friendly you can tell,'
lizferybody likes Ken Schell.
Brunette chap: usually grinning:
claims bookkeeping as his favorite
subject: canlt decide about the future.
Jack Schlossnogel "Sloppy"
Always joking, never I1 frnzvn.
He is a very amusing rrlozun.
Happy-go-lucky: Miss Wilson's pet
peeve: keeps any class going: foot-
ball team: HI-Y: Woodlawn tumbl-
ing team: business manager of senior
play: plans to go to college.
High lzmmr stiulent, slim and
The perferl lead in Ihe senim
Blonde: likes sports: honor student:
G.M.S.S.g Hall Patrol: Dramatic
Club: HI-LITES: Y-Teens: Latin
Club: Home Room Representative:
Student Council: Annual Staffg pron-
erty manager of "Shirt Sleevesn:
"The Wind Is Ninetyu: National
Honor Society: will attend Tech.
Mildred Semen "Mill"
Noisy in gym, quiet in class,
Always rm the gn is lhis lass.
A blonde miss: excels in gym class:
a commercial student: Choir: MUN-
HISKO: Y-Teens: her ambition is to
be a bookkeeper.
Helen J. Severn
Studious, refiized, zmil serene,
Prim and neat IU,lf'7lf"'I'f3 she's
Wavy brown hair: quiet: ready smile:
likes office practice: Miss Markey's
Secretary: would like to be a beau-
Q. . .
,-,J -lb 96
Pauline Schick "Shmoe"
In nmnlx' .s'jmrt.v she is supreme,
A useful arlzlilimz to any team.
A pretty blonde: friendly: hails from
Homeville: Mr. Lacko's Secretary:
Majoretteg Y-Teens: Choir: W.O.W.:
hopes to be a receptionist.
Jack Schoat "Lefty"
He .slnrrefl in eiwrgx' football
In the fielcl !JfS11!H'lS l1e'll
make ri name.
An all around athlete: quiet in class-
es: loafs in the halls: co-captain of
football team: plays basketball and
baseball: plans to be a cross-country
Szveel. snmll. quiet, and
Slufll .x'11r'r'r'r'1l, of Ihat 1ue'r6
A brunette lass: always giggling: en-
jovs Consumer education class: takes
a commercial course: Choir: wants to
be either a florist or a shoe salesclerk.
This lnll girl in the library
zz 'U rlcs ,'
Any lcinrl of lnsk shr' never
A brunette: doesn't believe anything
she doesn't see: enjoys chemistry
class: MUNHISKO: ,lunior Red
Cross: Hall Patrol: Library Club:
is doubtful of what she'll do in the
Joseph Shields "Joe"
His nmjm' pmhleni is chem-
A 1'hen1i.sL he sinljnly will not
Short: lively: always grinning: dis-
likes chemistry experiments that
Hdonlt turn outn: likes trig: plans to
lirozun eyes, a sweet smile-
Iler singing is zvorllz-ivliile.
Quiet: neatg favors choir: "New
lVloon"g Student Council: Student
Congress: Debate Club: Junior Red
Cross: Annual Staff: Y-Teensg All
Western Chorus: would like to be-
COYTIC 3 SUCCESS.
Margaret Jean Skarupa "Red"
Print, tidy, and oh so neat-
This red-hearlefl lass who's
Short red-head: livelyg takes com-
mercial courseg favors English: HI-
LITESQ Y-Teens: Hall Patrol: Bi-
ology Clubg Class Treasurer in fresh-
man year at Woodlawn: works at
Isaly's: hopes to become a secretary.
John Smidansky "Bud"
In all sports he does excel-
A true athlete, you can tell.
Personality plus: loafs with "Dave":
tops in sportsg chemistry agrees with
him: Hi-Y: Hall Cops: tumbling
team: basketball: football: baseball:
National Hgonor Society: to attend
Thomas J. Smith "Tom"
When it comes to friendliness
he beats the rest,
The seniors hail "Tom" as one
of the best.
Continually wise-cracking: tall: brown
hair: one of the Bakerls Shoe gang:
loafs with "Speedo" and "Etsi"g
never a care: Hi-Yg to study law.
Edward R. Sninsky "Etsi"
Tall, very friendly, and liked
Ile zvnrketl on the Annual, he-
liewe it or noi.
One of the Baker's Shoe gang: hangs
out with "Urbie" and "Tom"g plans
to rocket to the moon with "Furny":
favors geometry: Hi-Y: Student Coun-
cil: Sports Editor of Annual: wants
to be a night club owner.
1 . ,-Z,
Xxx S .
Robert Sikoski "Kutch"
His 'l'lI'lIll'X are inany, his
Likes his sports, as rnost boys
Dark hair: rather bashfulg swell kid:
thinks chemistry is tops: football
team: Junior Varsity basketball:
tumbling team: plans to enter
Dorothy Jean Slava "Dot"
Coliznieirial sluflent, blolzflz'
With lhougllls for just a cer-
Usually smiling: loafs with "Mil"g
favorite subject is P.O.D.: Choir:
Y-Teensg MUNHISKOQ aspires to
attend art school,
Jean Smith "Smitty"
This young lass is tall and
Ill mos! sports she Calf! he
Tallg well-poised: lots of pep: con-
siders shorthand tops: Rifle Team:
Hall Patrol: Y-Teens: HI-LITES:
plans to do office work.
Georgia Smoley "George"
A girl of Zl'!lllIl'l'01l.S' ininrl is
And as gflflfl a sport as a girl
Vivacious lass: tall: enjoys gym: edi-
tor of MUNHISKO: Co-Captain of
Hall Patrol: Student Councilg Secre-
tary-Treasurer of senior classg Stamp
salesmang Senior Leaders: Debate
Team: assemblies: National Honor
Society: to major in English at Pitt,
Eugene S. Soltis "Poko"
Ile's nol small: he's not tall,
.Yo one lieaizs' hiin in the hall.
One of the Whitaker gang: loafs with
"Madam" and "Fund'lg wittyg favors
literatureg hopes to own his own
Margaret Somiak "Margie"
An all round Sl107'l,fllll of fun,
Always seems to be on the run.
Can usually be seen with "Letty":
friendly: likes Choir: Y-Teens:
MUNHISKO: Red Cross: Hall
Patrol: "New Moon": hopes tt,
come a beautician.
Carolyn St. Clair "Saint"
Yeh: notire iuhen she lrmkx al
That ".Saint's" eyes are of
Infectious giggle: very friendly: Y'
Teens: Hall Patrol: junior play:
Woodlawn Tops: HI-LITES: NIUN
HISKO: G.E.E.: GMSS: to take a
secretarial course in college.
Dorothy Jean Straka "Dot"
A !'lIf'l'7'j' gal 1i'l11'1'e'1'r she goes,
A lass Zl'll0lll f'1ll'l'ylI0flj' lc1m11'.s'.
A very busy miss: generally seen
smiling: Secretary to Miss Keltz:
Class Secretary in freshman year:
President of Library Club: Student
Council: Bowling Club: Y-Teens:
Annual Staff: MUNHISKO: Home
Room Representative: Jr. Leaders
Club: hopes to attend business school.
Sheila Suhoza "She"
She has nzaiiy, many Il friend,
A helping hand .vhe'll ulznays
Tall and dark: usually seen with
Mary and "Weese": enjoys skating
and dancing: likes office practice: X
Teens: Dramatic Club: HI-LITES:
plans to study journalism in New
Edward Szekely "Szek"
In his rlass heiv one of the
Therelv never a doulzl of his
passing a test.
Tall: busy: helps keep Spanish Class
lively: President of sophomore and
freshman classes at Woodlawn: Stu-
dent Council: Hi-Y: Co-Captain of
Hall Patrol: senior play: candy stand
salesman: baseball team: National
Honor Society: plans to continue his
'mr v "" 98
Harvey Spires "Harv"
firirwy Spires is Hire and tall,
A frimzrlly guy to one and all.
Exceptional drummer: Master Drum
Sergeant: five years of orchestra: one
nice guy: MUNHISKO: Hi-Y: hopes
to enter the field of accounting.
Michael B. Stegar "Sheriff"
Mike is werv selrlmn. lzearfl,
llziwllvv e1fc'r .mys a iunrd.
Light brown hair: hails from Lincoln
Place: often goes roller skating: fav-
ors chemistry: hopes to get into some
form of commercial flying,
Elaine Ann Stuno "E"
ll'riling Io jrirnrls is her
She'.x al Ihr' l,l'Xl!lglUll every
Shorty: loves to giggle and roller
skate: favorite subject is English:
MUNHISKO: Bowling Club: Library
Club: Red Cross: plans to become an
Jean Shirley Sutton "Sut"
llereli' Il girl wlmiv 'lll'Ty sweet:
She is femiiziizz' zum' quite
Tiny: struggles through P.O.D.: lots
of fun: loves to laugh: junior and
Senior Y-Teens: Latin Club: future
Dolores Szuba "Zulu"
For her, zzlhlelilzs is no chore:
In any gauze she helps the
Short, brown-haired miss: impish
grin: takes the commercial course:
likes English class best: intends to
continue going to school.
Gilbert Takoch "Gaze"
This quiet hoy who is known
At his job at lsaly's sprmls his
Brown-haired lad: sociable: takes a
general course: prefers P.O.D.: play-
ed for "Sharks'i basketball team: one
of the Garden Plan gang: intends to
join the Navy.
Louise Tester "Wese"
Giggle, giggle, all day thra-
Yet she is sweet and gracious
Petite and blonde: commercial course:
loafs with Sheila and Nu: belongs to
the S.S.S.S.S.: Y-Teens: Biology
Club: will go to New York.
Verna Lee Trautmon "Honey"
1t's very plain that Verna Lee
Has a delightful personality.
Talkative black-haired miss: academic
student: likes chemistry: Y-Teens:
Stamp salesman: Vice President of
Red Cross: Latin Club: MUNHIS-
KO: Bowling Club: to become a
Mary Ruth Ullom "Ruthie"
A very clever girl she is:
At art she really is a whiz!
A cute dark-haired miss: commercial
course: enjoys bookkeeping: loves to
roller skate: Red Cross: Y-Teens:
spends her spare time drawing: will
work in a bank.
Carroll Van Kirk "Carl"
A competent clzeerleader is
A commercial artist she could
Attractive: peppy: general course:
enjoys chemistry: has a cute smile:
Rifle Team: MUNI-IISKO: cheer-
leader: Dramatic Club: talented in
art: will go to Penn State.
Dolores Takacs "Dee"
Dee is always on the run,
And she is also full of jun.
A dark-haired commercial student:
peppy: likes gym: Miss Newell's Sec-
regyg jr. and Sr. Leaders Club:
MUNHISKO: Y-Teens: Choir: Red
Cross: will study health ed. at Slip-
Thomas Tishon "Tish"
"Tish" is tall and rather blond,
Of the gals he's sort of fond.
Good-looking academic student: sleeps
through Spanish class and study
halls: prefers literature: a member of
the Hi-Y: will join the armed service.
John Troha "Bread"
Foolhall surely is his meat:
The girls all think he's pretty
Tall blond: takes a general course:
favorite subject is literature: stellar
tackle on the first string football
team: center on the basketball team:
will be a farmer or join the service.
Robert Urban "Urb"
A hos' of great resolve is he,
And what a personality!
Very active: smooth personality: graci-
ous and polite: Class President for
three years: President of the Hi-Y.
Hall Patrol: Annual Staff: Photo-
graphy Club: Stage Guild: outstand-
ing roles in "Shirt Sleeves" and "The
Wind Is Ninetyn: National Honor
Society: would like to study medicine.
William K. Van Kirk "Bud"
just look what the Navy has
A perfect man without a
A husky blond: good looking: strug-
gles through the academic course:
enjoys the opposite sex: was with the
Navy for thirty-two months: will
probably play football for Thiel.
Ray Vasko "Daisy"
011 11111 g1'111111111 111' f11.x1 11'1111
I11 1111' 111'111 11j .sj1111'l.t y1111'1l
111'111' 11f.s' 11111111'.
A "general" student: enjoys gym and
science: worked hard at physics: play-
ccl football as a "cc-ntc-r'l: will be
joining the Navy or continuing with
Shirley Wallace "ShirI"
811111 111!lj'.Y 1111' 11111 1Y1'1' 111 1111'
.S'111"11 11lI1'11Vx:s' 11'1111 Il 1I1'1111111g
Usually smiling: pretty hair: com-
mercial course: enjoys music: "Shirt
Sleevesug 'iThe Wixid is Ninetyug
"New Mooni': ul-7o't Psoilerng Band:
Choir: Y-Teensg Fl-LITES: assem-
blies: Red Cross: Tdomc Room RCD-
rcsentative: wants to be successful in
the music field.
Audrey Fay Weber
XIII' 11111'11x'A .v1'1'111x 111 1'1'111'11 111'1'
l'111' x111' 111f111'1' 1111.v.s1'.x l111'
Pleasant: quiet: efficient: excellent
commercial student: Secretary to Mr.
Ramsay: I-lonor Student: Y-Teens:
Typing Editor of Annual: Rifle
Team: Hall Patrol: HI-LITES.
MUNHISKOg "The Wiiid ls Nine-
tyu: G,E.E.g intends to become a
Jean White "Jeannie"
11 11111111 1111.s.s ix 1,115 gi1'1 ,I1'1111:
I11 111z11'1y' 1'1111111'.s .v111".s' ll1Zl'Ilj'S
A cute blonde: neat dresser: takes a
genera course: enjoys senior science:
usually seen with 'iVern" or Sheila:
is undecided about her future plans.
Marilyn Wilson "Myrt"
.S111"x 1111111111 111 111' Il 111g S116-
IV111' she SlII'l'!l11.S x11 11111111
Dark hairg full of fun: enjoys part-
ics: Y-Teensg Bowling Club: MUN-
HISKOg Junior Leaders Club: wants
to be either a beautician or a tele-
,,,' , -'P' Ioo
A girl of few ZL'07'!lS is 1111s
SI11' z1'11.v 1111 1111112 for 1'1'1'1'y l'1IIX.Y.
A cute commercial student: depend-
able: very friendly: favorite subject
is office practice: ,lunior Red Cross:
Y-Teens: Hall Patrol: lVlrs. Grayis
Secretary: a loyal member of the
D.D.T.'s: interested in a commercial
Edward R. Walters "Madam"
zl111I!1IlQ'1l 11618 111'1f1'1' 111'1'x' 1111111.
ll1".v 11115 11ff1111 111 Illlj' I'IY1Zl'Il.
Brown hair: likes German: a com-
mercial student: one of the Wliitaker
gang: usually seen with "Poke-Pele"
and "Funo"Q will be an accountant
after attending business school.
Shirley Mae Weber "ShirI"
ll1'1'11'.v I1 gal z1'1111's 1111111 of
.411 11.ss1'1 111 1111' fI'Illll .sl11' 51111-
A blonde commercial student: Y-
Teens: Tops: Dramatic Club: Hall
Patrol: will be a physical education
S111' 11111'1n'.S s1fe111x 111 111' 11111113
If111' 111'1' i1'5 l1f'11C1' ll 111111 11111
A very short miss: always on the go:
likes to wear jeansg Y-Teens: Choir:
MUNHISKO: plans to take another
course in business training.
Anna Elizabeth Winters "Ann"
.S1l1'11r1f is g01llf'lZ 1llv!','l'l' 111'111'11
S11 A1111 .x'1111111d be 1'1v1z1'1' day
A blondeg quietq efficient: favorite
subject is young men: Choirg Y-
Teensg Secretary to Miss Rush: hasn't
decided what to do yet.
Leatitia Wodrick "Letty"
She goes serenely along in fl
ll'ilh rm occupied miml and
not much to say.
A tall, brown-haired lass: a commer-
cial student: Choir: Bowling Club:
Library Club: Y-Teens: will attend a
Edward Yurcon "Yurk"
In any class you'll find but few
Who can do all things "Yurk"
Blond: nice personality: likes the
opposite sex: Vice President in soph-
omore and junior years: Student
Council President: Hi-Y: Photo-
graphy Club: "Shirt Sleevesu and
"The Wind Is Ninety'i: Latin Club:
MUNHISKO: assemblies: Hall
Patrol: will go to college.
Paul Zapf "Pete"
A short but mighty hefty guy,
To do his work he sure does
Light hair: very quiet: one of the
Whitaker gang: usually seen with
"lVladam": likes history class: takes
a general course: is undecided about
Lorraine Zubkus "Zubby"
A girl of golden locks is she,
With a cheerful personality.
Tall: forever cracking gum: likes to
sing: "New lVloon": Concert: Dra-
matic Club: loafs with "Ruthie" and
"Kay": future plans???
Martha Lee Ambro "Marty"
.Yerfer a rare, nezfm' Il worry,
Azul sheis seldom in a ll'llT7'y.
Tall, brown-haired missg seldom seen
frowning: a commercial student who
favors typing: aspires to become a
, , f , -t,
Rita Ann Yesko "Reet"
A szuell lcirl, you frm het!
.find one of Ihr' hest typists
1i'e'z1e jouml yet.
Lots of fun: likes English class: Jun-
ior Red Cross: Hall Patrol: Y-Teens:
Secretary to Miss Cox: will do some
type of clerical work.
Joseph Yusko "Joe"
In the fuluwf look on books
for his mmm,
For, you see, lo he an author
is his aim.
A tall blond: can always hold up his
end of an argument: one of the
Balzerls Shoe Store gang: MUNHIS-
KO: is going to Duquesne University
to take up journalism.
Edward D. Zedo "Zeke"
A true lozfrr of .sports and fun,
He's alzualvs reruly with Il pun.
Short, brown-haired lad: loafs in the
halls: a member of the Sharks Basket-
ball Team: MUNHISKO: his am-
bition is to own a Las station,
Efeanor Zukerman "Zuke"
"Z1tlfe"j1lays the piano hy ear-
Her rzrraizgentcuts we like to
Long hair: plays the piano beauti-
fully: likes English: MUNHISKU:
will attend Tech to be a piano teacher.
WILLARD ADAMITZ RUSSELL KHOREY
STELLA ALL EVELYN MORASKY
ARCHIE GRAHAM JACK SCHAVONE
VETERANS WHO WILL RECEIVE THEIR
DIPLOMAS WITH THE CLASS OF '47
,J ,H ul' T02
MlSS BETTY JANE LLOYD
Back in our freshman year we elected
Miss Lloyd as our sponsor. For two years she
served very ably in this capacityg but, much
to our sorrow, she was transferred to Wood-
lawn in September of our junior year.
We shall always remember her for her sin-
cerity and wise counseling, and we'd like to
thank her for the excellent start she gave us
in our career as an organized class.
MR. HUBERT C. SHIRING
Those of us who attended Woodlawn chose
Mr. Shiring as our sponsor for the first two
years of high school. He devoted much of his
time and energy to make these years happy
and memorable. Nothing was too trivial nor
too great to be undertaken so that we might
have some of the best parties ever held at
We extend our sincere thanks to him for
the guidance that he gave us and for his
efforts in our behalf.
-J . -'I' 103
Vacation is over! lt seems funny without last
We brought our school spirit back with us-I O06
football tickets sold.
Hurrah! In the first game Munhall is victorious
over German Township.
Seniors take the 60 to East Liberty lin the rain!!
to get their pictures taken.
Senior Leaders and Hi-Y have meetings today.
Now we are really getting in the groove.
What are those creatures? Oh, the Senior Leaders
are having their initiation. A big party at Camp
Ca'houn climaxes their day.
Big excitement-Senior picture proofs. What oh's
and ah's and groans!
Another victory for Munhall. Poor Jeannette!
Power strike! Take your choice: walk, or wait an
hour for a street car.
Even the power strike can not stop school.
Every fellow on the bench was in the Braddock
game--and we still won.
All were shocked this morning to hear of the
death of Miss Schillinger. We tried to express our
sympathy by sending flowers.
Another blow-Mr. Walbert died this morning.
How we all shall miss him!
Y-Teens are initiated. Don't they look sharp in
their stunning outfits! A wiener roast was held
after school. Yum, yum! Was that food good!
What are all those queer words? Oh they're just
the campaign slogans for the senior class presi-
dent written in Spanish! They are campaigning
is '-"" 104
Cheerleaders operated on "Bonehead Turtle
Creek" in assembly! Operation successful-final
score in the Indians' favor.
Joan Guiney, Shirley Magnuson, George Furnival,
and Charles Prosser participated with Edgewood
students in the Junior Town Meeting of the Air.
Senior play tryouts.
Miss Butler and Mrs. Patterson from Carnegie
Library talked to us and showed us pictures today.
We beat Rankin in this perfect l?l football
weather. llt was wet and coldl.
First morning practice of senior play cast. Gee,
7:30 is early, isn't it? Guess what that horrible
smell was. Yes, the dear chemistry classes made
chlorine. Oh I'm sick-l'm one of those chem-
Dave Devey elected president of senior class. Mt.
Lebanon game was exciting, score IO-Ol was
No school-Teachers' Institute.
Magician was at assembly today. We're still
wondering where the rabbit went. Jr. Leaders
look sharp in their vegetable hats, jeans, and
shirts worn backwards and inside out.
Senior pictures! My, I never knew we had such
Last football game of the season successful. Har-
Football holiday. lsn't this wonderful?
Armistice Day-inspiring assembly program.
Hi-Y holds party for themselves! Good idea,
Excused at 2:I 5 because of Teachers' Meeting.
"The Wind ls Ninety" was presented. All the
members of the cast and Stage Guild did their
very best, and their best was wonderful.
Physics and chemistry classes visit the mill.
Thanksgiving vacationeate too much.
lsn't it horrible? Report cards again! Weren't
those chemistry grades simply awful? Yeah, Mun-
hall is victorious over Braddock in the first
basketball game of the season.
Christmas play underway. Those morning re-
Colored nature films shown at assembly today.
Rankin bows to the Indians.
Uniontown defeats our braves. First loss of this
NNe scalp Braddock a second time! Student Coun-
cil sponsors dance in girls' gym afterwards.
Do you like to dance without music? Well, that's
what we did at noon today.
Wonder why Mr. Frantz is angry. Could it be
because his second period class locked him out?
Christmas play, "The Toy Shop," is presented.
Carols are sung by the Choir, Latin, German, and
Spanish classes. Vacation begins with early dis-
Indians triumph over Rankin.
Chalk up another one for Munhall. Poor McKees
How was the party last night?
Where is all that pep and energy, basketball
team? We lose to Duquesne. Shucks! Chemistry
test book missing!
Aren't the underclassmen pictures swell?
Trinity is downed by the Munhall five.
Two violinists and a pianist entertain us at
assembly. Believe it or not, Munhall scalps
Homestead by the score of 27-24. Munhall
students go wild.
Extra, extra! Chemistry test book still missing!
Students stage a school wide search. Afternoon
classes are suspended!
Baldwin loses to Munhall.
Semester exams begin. Oh, darn it! Who ever
invented these tests?
Pep assembly. Munhall cheers team on to victory
over Washington. English and history exams.
fi s '-f 105
Science, math, and language test. Tough day,
Munhall wins in non-league game with McKees
Rocks. First home wrestling match makes big
hit with students.
Y-Teens and Hi-Y sponsor Hi-Teen Twirl tonight
in the boys' gym.
No school-semester vacation.
Report cards again. Just when l was ready to get
the car next Saturday night.
Assembly-"Aims and Purposes of Students in
Munhall High School."
Mrs. Bane reads "Beowulf" to her English classes
. . . such a blood curdling story.
McKeesport-Munhall game-one of the most
thrilling of the year. Score is 4l -40 in Munhall's
Assembly program was a play woven around the
feminine characters in Shakespeare's plays. 'Twas
splendid, Shirley Dias, Janet Schorr, Joan Guiney,
Shirley Cline, Yvonne McKibben, and Marie
Munhall Indians again wage war successfully
Hi-Y holds a swimming party. Of course it had
to be practically the coldest night of the year.
Homestead overpowers us on their home floor.
Several seniors sent to the Twelfth Avenue, Park,
and Woodlawn Schools to observe teaching
St. Valentine's Day. Did you get that special
card? At assembly a cowboy entertains us with
songs, rope tricks, and jokes. Baldwin falls easily
to Munhall's superior forces. Sr. Leaders hold
dance after the game.
Munhall 4l-Washington 40. Sounds exciting!
Well, it was.
Speaker in assembly talks on Brotherhood Week.
Y-Teens ask for pennies for offering to the Y. W.
C. A. Munhall victorious over Brentwood.
McKeesport falls to Munhall.
The chemistry students are very busy writing
those themes. Yes, the test book is still missing.
Where are all those laughs coming from? The
auditorium-for the juniors are putting on their
play, "A Date With Judy." Orchids to the cast
and Miss Rush!
4. Over l5O Seniors go to the Playhouse to see 2
7. Seniors hold their last class party in boys' gym. 14
What is all the noise? lt's only the balloons
l2. Report cards again! My, only twelve weeks until 23
l4. Commercial students see movie, "l Want A Job,"
brought out by the Robert Morris School of Busi- 27
l7. Senior girls hear speech from Bell Telephone 29
representative and see movie.
l9. Woodlawn plays host to Forensic League this
2l. Well "it" has finally arrivedl Krazee Karnival
is sponsored by Leaders Clubs.
l. Fooled again! l should learn from bitter experi- 3
ence. But do l? Oh, no. 4
3. Easter Vacation. Now, maybe we can catch up
on our sleep. 5
8. School resumes. What's this-eyelids are still 6
April Showers Dance sponsored by the Library
Club and the Stage Guild.
Open House at the High School. Ah, Mom and
Dad, you don't really want to talk to my teach-
ers, do you?
Several seniors struggle through the Civic Club
test. Are you sure you want to go to college?
Band and choir entertain us with musicale.
Report cards-Better cancel that movie date for
A representative from Pennsylvania Railroad
shows film in assembly.
State Scholarship exams. Tough, weren't they?
The Prom! Aren't those magic words? Didn't
the girls look gorgeous in their gowns? The
fellows--gee, they're handsome.
Award Assembly. Now our athletes will be flash-
ing sweaters and "M's."
Final Senior Assembly. Hey, lend me your hand-
kerchief when you're through with it.
Seniors' torture begins-final exams.
All the students suffer today.
Long awaited day arrives-books are turned in.
Senior Sermon. May we carry this message into
Commencement-Don't forget to come to West
Field tonight, Aunt Mary and Uncle Joe.
No school-a chance to rest after last night.
Kennywood, here we come!
Chance to recuperate after yesterday.
Last day of school. Over two hundred and fifty
seniors say good-bye to Munhall High School.
Always we shall hold our high school
In our hearts with deepest reverence-
Now we say farewell to Munhall
And to all "Sara riafrafif'
Sa-a na-ra-i.-"Long life and happiness"
1, ' -1' I 06
The Closs of '47 wishes to thank the friends who helped
moke this book possible.
ROGER DIXON, M.D.
W. ROBB JONES, ODS.
R. C. O'HARE, D.D.S.
S. LEWIS, ODS.
C. M. LERGENMILLER, o.D.S.
A. E. MCCLURE, OC.
A. A. SZATKOWSKI, DOS.
HARRY ROSENBAUM, D.D.S.
E. O. BEACHAM, ODS.
G. R. SIPPEL, M.D.
M. ADA RIBAR, OC.
HILL STUDIO, East Liberty, PCI.
GENERAL PRESS CORP., Torentum, PO.
.1 'ff' 107
E. A. REEIEEER, o.o.S,
W. S. GLENN, ODS.
S. A. NORRIS, M.D.
L. L. THOMPSON, M.D.
C. R. SMITH, M.D.
E. L. JONES, M.D.
R. W. MCOERMOTT, M.O
L. R. LOSA, M.D.
I. M. RHODES, OC.
R. I. MCGUIRE, M.D.
LOUIS KRIEGER, DOS.
W. M. EVANS, M.D.
R. M. MILLER, o.o.S.
C. W. DITTMAN, o.O.S.
L. E. NEWLANO, II
R. I. HUGHES, M.D.
O. R. MEEHAN, OSC.
L. T. SABOW, M.D.
BEST WISHICS TO THE CLASS OF 1947 FROM
HOMESTEAD'S LEADING SHOE REPAIR
CHIODO SHOE SERVICE
WHERE SHOE REPAIR IS AN ART
Good Leather Soles for Foot Comfort
813 AMITY STREET
Safely and Profitably
FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS 8g
Corner Sth Avenue and Ann Street
"lnsured Savings Account"
Since I899 it's been
"FOR FASHIONS FIRST"
ZZI East Eighth Avenue
Res. and Office Phone: HO 6394
Day or Night Service
GEORGE IRVIN GREEN
35II Main Street
Homestead Park, Pa.
if sig-I" 108
HOMESTEAD HARDWARE STORE
Albert Dickstein, Prop.
222 East Eighth Avenue
HO O6l9 Homestead, Pa.
For Quality Cleaning
"GUST" THE CLEANER
Ladies' and Gents' Work A Specialty
Dependable ServicefMost Reasonable Prices
Years of Experience
Our Success+Your Satisfaction
IO9 Whitaker Street
HO 9236 Whitaker, Pa.
Congratulations to the Class of '47
All Work Done on Premises
207 E. Eighth Ave. HO l5OO
Your community's favorite
Diamonds Reset While You Wait
Hamilton, Elgin, Bulova and Waltham
Watches, Diamonds, Electrical
Home of Discriminating Jewelry
HOMESTEAD AUTO SALES
Oldest Dealer in Homestead
205 West Eighth Avenue
HO 4344 West Homestead, P
Paul J. Riley, Manager
1 Q '-f 109
FINE MEATS AND GROCERIES
4004 Main Street
HO 7876 Homestead Park, Pa.
BLACK Cr WHITE MARKET
Frank Damich, Prop.
3414 Main Street
HO IO44 Homestead Park, Pa.
I7th and West Street
Phone: HO 9304
ListaIc Gulf Service
Corner of Main St. and Miller Avenue
HO 9457 Homestead Park, Pa.
Prop. John S. Listak
Homestead's Leading Store For Men
SOL'S CLOTHES SHOP
Eighth at Amity
LET RAY MAKE YOUR
RAY'S MEN'S WEAR
s1'eAKs - CHOPS
SALES AND SERVICE
4002 Main Street HO 086i
West Run Road Munhall, Pa. prop' N. L. Courtney
K G' H RESTAURANT
to the Class of i947
806 Amity Street
Craig "Porky" Chgdwiclq HOMESTEAD PAINT a- GLASS
WATSON - STANDARD PRODUCTS
Your Charles J. Schmidt, Mgr.
3l8 East Eighth Avenue
GAME HO ll73 Homestead, Pa
SERVEL GAS REFRIGERATORS
Jones 8: McClure
John W. Bainbridge Agency
Insurance of All Kinds
Real Estate and Renting Service
820 Ann Street
HO 5500 Cr l376 Homestead, Pa
WALTER E. RAVENSCROFT
JOSEPH M. BAYUK
4O'5 West Eighth Avenue
FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES
Open Evenings by Appointment
3l2 East Eighth Avenue
I-IO i225 Homestead, Pa
.-,, -3- II2
Dial HO 2600-MCK. lO787
RUGS AND COLD STORAGE
BUTTERMILK HOLLOW ROAD
The Most Popular
Dinners in Town
Fine Foods Carefully Prepared
lOZ E. Eighth Avenue
L I N C O F F ' S
"credit to All"
240 Eighth Avenue Homestead, Pa.
HI - HAT
HAT CLEANING SHOP
Corner Eighth Avenue and Ann Street
We Guarantee Our Work to Be Equal to the Best
.-,f , -7,
Congratulations to the
CLASS OF '47
Meet your Friends at a Friendly Store
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
The Gift With A Soul
ELICKER AND STRONG
328 East Eighth Avenue
HO i775 Homestead, Pa.
WHEN BE'l-TER AUTOMOBILES
ARE BUILT BUICK WILL
FR'EDERICK'S SUPER MARKET
MEATS AND GROCERIES
2l26 Whitaker Way
HO 2266 Whitaker, Pa.
22l East Ninth Avenue
HO IOI7 Homestead, Pa. 815 Am Street HO 3442
-' 1 1
UNITED CANDY SHOPPE Flowers-By-Wire
"Well Known Store for Quality"
Public 192, Bassett s Flowers
230 Eighth Avenue Homesfe-Gd, PQ. and Glfts
SMYTHE'S DRUG STORE
Corner Eighth Avenue and Ann Street
For Every Occasion
JAMES HUSAR, Mgr.
3905 Main Street
HO 7l 88 Homestead Park, Pa.
HO 2267 Ambulance Service
Jos. A. Prolcopovitslr
4l3 Ninth Avenue
GORDON - JACOBSON, Inc.
Eighth Avenue and Library Street
Homestead - Munhall, Pa.
Phone: HO 3600
3908 Main Street
Homestead Park, Pa.
SANDWICHES ICE CREAM
TAKE THEM OUT
Homestead's Busiest Store
324 East Eighth Avenue
Homestead Rochester Duquesne
Visit the new
C. C. Davis
Plumbing and Heating
New Installations andlfepairs
PLUMBING AND HEATING
Service on Automatic Heat Controller
H.Cr H. SANDWICH SHOPPE
Excellent Food at
Modern Air Conditioning
326 E. Eighth Avenue Homestead, Pa.
424 Green Street
Phone: HO 4015
Homestead Park, Pa.
Like Magic-Goes Over All
WALL PAPER, PLASTER,
ADAM G. WICKERHAM
l35 East Eighth Avenue
l O61 Homestead,
Now painting can be easy and
News Paint-Glass Co.
308 Eighth Avenue
Phone: HO 0686
GILLEN AND CCULTER CO.
This home is dedicated to the memory
of those who in Eternal Sleep repose
herein and is tor the use and comfort
of relatives and friends, with no extra
3lO East Ninth Avenue
HO 4l OO Homestead,
'X Q 'Q
SALLY SAGE sHoPPE B 0 N N I E
228 East Eighth Avenue
HO 4999 Homestead, Pa. "Doing what comes naturally"
HOMESTEAD HI BOOSTER CLUB
Serving Greater Homestead District
"BOOST BETTER ATHLETICS"
COLUMBIA SUPER CLEANERS
Forrest Avenue W. Homestead, Pa.
Phone: HOmestead 2l OO
Shoes for the entire Family
VICTOR SHOE STORE
"HOMESTEAD'S LARGEST SHOE STORE"
Louis J. Papp, Manager
316 E, Eighth Ave. Homestead, Pa
Lewis Stein, Prop.
PARK ELECTRIC G' HARDWARE
We Sell and Service
33l7 Main Street
Homestead Park Munhall, Po.
PARK CYCLE Cr AUTO SUPPLY CO
Wheel Goods-Auto Accessories
38l4 Main Street
HO 2l lO Homestead Pork, Pa
WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER
Phone: HOmestead 0372
CAPITOL CLEANING AND DYEING
Lowest Prices Always
Your Garment Insured While In Our Care
Cor. Eighth and McClure
"YOUR COMMUNITY DRUG STORE"
Louis Weinberger, Ph.G. B.S.
KOZY KORNER SNACK SHACK
Burn HI - CO Coal
The Hottest Coal ln Town
Homestead Ice Co.
ANYTHINQANYTIME HO 4166
2615 Mom street HO 9266 West Homestead' PO'
FAMOUS CANDY CO.
F.H.A. Loans . . . Repair Loans
We invite you to apply to Us in any
kind Ot financing
CIGARS, TOBACCO, CONFECTIONERY
Grocery Specialties and Drugs
504 East Eighth Avenue
HO T386 Homestead, Pa
Your Home Should Come First
320 East Eighth Ave. Homestead, Pa
Telephones: HO 2228-2229
-,'f!f?-' 1 1 8
J.. R. WATKINS
THOMAS A. GRIBBLE
GEORGE L. AURENTZ
GOOD LUCK SENIORS
Come ln and See Us
EVANS CUT RATE
John B. Evans, Prop,
Phone: HO 3320 HO 88lO Albert S. Schwartz
SCHWADRON SCHWARTZ TIRE SERVICE
Wall Paper G' Paint Co. RECAPPING
WALL PAPER 1 PAINTS 1 GLASS TIRES - TUBES - ACCESSORIES
Eighth Avenue and West Street
Opposite Hi-Level Bridge
Distributor Reading Batteries
Dunlop and Mohawk Tires
434 E. Eighth Avenue Homestead, Pa.
WIX CAN FIX
Plumbing and Heating
Sewers opened with electric cleaner
Opened or no charge
mity Street HO i248
WICKES 5' COMPANY
Phone: HO 6692
FASHION DRESS SHOPPE
Complete line of
3 I 8 V2 Eighth Avenue Homestead, Pa.
For the entire family
BON N'S MEN'S WEAR
"Where Spending ls Saving"
323 East Eighth Avenue
PANTS, SWEATERS, SHOES, BOOTS
WE GIVE S 8 H GREEN STAMPS
M. R. BRETSNYDER
YOUR DESOTO AND PLYMOUTH DEALER
301 W. 8th AVENUE
W. HOMESTEAD, PA.
ANN'S FLOWER SHOP
AND GIFT POTTERY CENTER
136 East Eighth Avenue
HO 1024 Homestead, Pa.
GENUINE MOTOR PARTS
215 West Eighth Avenue
Phone HO 0516-4952
Parts for all Makes of Cars, Trucks and Buses
M. A. Sherman, Ph.G.
3417 Main Street
Homestead Park, Pa.
1 Q '-f' 120
All Garments Insured HO Ol 28
HIGH GRADE CLEANERS
I lth and Amity Sts. 305 W. 8th Ave,
Telephone: HOmestead 2939
F. A. NAJESKI
3Ol East Eighth Avenue Homestead, Pa.
Lady-Fashion Shoes for Women
John C. Roberts Shoes for Men
Red Goose Shoes for Boys and Girls
, , APPLEBAUM'S
Footwear for the entire family
x-Ray Fitting CONFECTIONERY STORE
Phone: HO 8200 I6l 3 Andrew Street Munhall, Pa.
8lO Amity Street Homestead, Pa.
WATCHES DIAMONDS JEWELRY
Certified Watch Repairing
C L E M E N T S
3313 Main Street Homestead
Phone: HO 33l3
"Gifts That Last"
Telephone: HOmestead I707-O8
420 Eighth Avenue
MERVIS MOTOR SALES
WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER
Style Quality Service
Phone: HO 2400
Phone: HOmestead 0348 MIDWAY
ROBBINS 5HQp CLEANERS AND DYERS
BETTER CLEANING, BETTER SERVICE
248-250 Eighth Avenue
Robert A. Coleman, Prop.
Homestead, Pa. 812 McClure Street Homestead, Pa
-surf "" '21
WHETSTONE'S FLOWER SFIOP
Flowers For All Occasions
WEDDINGS OUR SPECIALTY
SI 5 Amity Street
Phone: Ho 4006
Res.: HO 6639 Homestead, Pa.
G. C. GARBER
FOUNTAIN SERVICE, NOTIONS
HARDWARE, PLUMBING SUPPLIES
3502-O4 Main Street
HO 3I88 Homestead Park, Pa.
Regis Hover, Ph.G.
I 2 I
I6I9 McClure Street
Telephone: HO 4422
Homestead Radio Co.
RIES VARIETY STORE
23I Whitaker Street
HO 2760 Whitaker, Pa
ORRIS' ICE CREAM BAR
HO O37-I HO -I8-,O HO 1879 2I3I Whitaker Street Munhall, Pa
4 A 3' I22
MORRIS GRINBERG'S Z A I M E S
LADIES' AND CHlLDREN'S WEAR
FASHIONS FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN
l29 East Eighth Avenue
309 Eighth Avenue Homestead Po
S M IT T Y I S Compliments of
Cradle thru high school
CHlLDREN'5 WEAR SHUPINK CREDIT JEWELER
237 East Eighth Avenue Homestead, Pa.
l35 East Eighth Avenue Homestead, Pa.
Phone: HO 2700
CINDERELLA SHOE SHOPPE
SMART SHOES FOR
LEONA THEATRE Phone: HO I444 Leona Theatre Building
236-238 East Eighth Avenue
' -ff 123
CLOTHING - HATS - SHOES
332 East Eighth Avenue
Phone: HO 2820
PARK BEAUTY SHOP
COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE
HO 7066 3903 Mom Street
Carlton Men's Shops
335 East Eighth Avenue
to the Class ot l947
Happiness and Success
George M. Hall, lnc.
MEYER I. GRINBERG
219 Eighth Avenue Homestead,
"Do It With Wood"
l35 West Seventh Avenue
HOMESTEAD'S BEST STORE FOR MEN
Eighth Avenue at McClure Street
HO l l68 Homestead, Pa. Homestead, PG'
' -5 I
HOME MADE ICE CREAM
512 East Eighth Avenue
NIFTY SHOPPE FOR NIFTY
Corner of Eighth and Amity
THE BEST COAL
3500 Main Street
Phone: HO 2888
Homestead Park, Pa.
JUSTICE OF THE
J. E. MARLOW
4614 Main Street
Next to Price's Garage HO 8100
KOH UT'S COMPLETE MARKET
1700 McClure Street
HO 2244 Homestead, Pa.
if 0 '-"' 125
HAHN 8g SKYRMES
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
Agents for Property Anywhere in District
SEE OUR NEW PLAN
"MIFFLlN MANOR"-lWEST MIFFLIN
"HAMILTON HILLS" PLANiHOMESTEAD PARK
803 AM ITY STREET
HO 4444 HOMESTEAD, PA
RICHARD E. LLOYD
George SITIOICY JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
. . .INSURANCE . . . Munhouf P0-
in all its branches
TH ELMA'S PLAC E
518 E. 8th Avenue GROCERIES
Munholl' PO' 4601 Main Street Munholl
i Q, '-"' 126
KERR Cr INGRAM
LUMBER AND Mn.LwoRK
Doors, Roofing, Flooring
Storm Doors and Windows
Building and Industrial Lumber
B T C
Business Training College
IOI W. Seventh Avenue HO 0900 SECRETARIAL
KEl5l..ER'S MARKET COURSESi
Mens AND Gnoceizlss 634 penn Avenue
150 E. zofh Avenue HO 0230 AT 2678 Pillsbwghf PC'-
Congratulations to the
Class of i947
l'larry's Clothes Sliop
Redslnaw Men's Wear
137 East Eighth Avenue
1 . ,Z
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1 Po 9
I 4' urn ENFRXQ
'iii W X I
' we 5 5 It
fi I Wi fe
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T YI! K X """" "' -- ,-' """""" A' ' ,V 'W J
. X In f GX,
X62 1 Q! 'A is
"JAHN 8 QLLIER AGAIN"
The slogan ti1at's Lacizeci ily genuine goodness in
quality anti service, time result of 43 years successful
experience in time ycarimooiz fieicl.
We find real satisfaction in pleasing you, tile year-
iaoolz puialisiier, as Weil as your photographer anti
.IAHN S CJLLIER ENGRAVING CO
Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Color
Commercial Artists - Photographers
8I7 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO 7. ILL.
-,. -if 128
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Suggestions in the Munhall High School - Munhisko Yearbook (Munhall, PA) collection:
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