New Brighton High School - Alaurum Yearbook (New Brighton, PA)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 104

 

New Brighton High School - Alaurum Yearbook (New Brighton, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1942 volume:

6 1942 A LA U Published by THE SENIOR CLASS nf NEW BRIGHTON HIGH SCHOOL N at New Brighton, Pennsylvania E, THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FORTY-TWO. DEDICATE THIS TWENTIETH EDI- TION OF THE ALAURUIVI TO MRS. LOIS GILLS SHARTLE. IN THIS WAY WE WISH TO EXPRESS OUR APPRECIATION AND THANKS FOR HER COOPERATION AND EN- COURAGEMENT OF TIIE SENIOR CLASS. ' CONTENTS Bunk I, f....... Commissioned Officers .... Page E-15 Blluk II f. .. .... , sEnlis+ed Ranks ss.. .,,. P age 18-E1 Bunk III ..... s,s,, U . S. O. ssss s... P age E4-B5 Bunk IV ...,. .sss C ombalranlr Unilrs ...,, .-,. P agg 88-HH LLOYD A. M. CORKAN, M. A Principal of N. B. H. S. THU! W .ww ERNEST B. MCNITT, M. S. Associate Principal of N. B. H. S EICUCH x x W1 K ., f 'Q GENERAL K 1 n 'X X I STAFF CORPS X ef ff 1' V KA Ji! 'J V V KV GENERAL STAFF CORPS ANDERSON, MRS. HELEN H. B. S. in Commerce: Grove City CoIIege. SI1ortI1anci, Saiesmanstiip, Junior Business Training BEYMER. FRANK M. A. B. in IVIusic: Carnegie FI-ecI1. I sic Supervisor. BRADEN, ROSEMARY B. S.: Duquesne University, University ot Piitsivurgii, Commerciai Subjects. BRADSHAW, NANCY M. A. B.: Smitti CoIIege, Geneva College, University ot Maine. Bioiogy anct GencraI Science. CARTER. MIRIAM I... B, S. in Education: Geneva CoIIege. University ot Pittsinurgii. Senior Engiisti. DUNHAM, JULIEFITE A. B.: Geneva COIIege. Freshman EngIisI1, EVANS, MAE SCI1 OOI Nurse. GIBSON. JOE B. S.: Siippery Rock State Teactiersi CoIIege, University of I7ittsIvurgI1. Health, Sociai Studies, GeneraI Science, Ptiysicai Education. GILLS. LOIS V. B. S. in Commerce: Grove City College. SI1ortI1ancI, Commerciai Law. GOULDTHORPE, MARGARET B. S. in Commerce: Grove City CoIIege. Saiesmanstiip anct SI1ortI1ancI I. GRIFFIN, FRANCES A. B. S.: Carnegie 'I-ECI1. Penn State. Home Economics. HILL. RICHARD B. S., M. ECI.: Grove City College. University ot Pittsimurgti. Head ot Mattieiiiatics Department. Geometry. HUM, MARGARET A. B., M. A.: Geneva CoIIege, IVIifIcIIetmury CoIIege, Penn State. I:rencI1 and EngIisI1. HUNTER, ELEANOR JANE B. S. in Puiniic ScI1o0I ot Music: Indiana State TCGCIICFSI Coiiege, Carnegie Tc-CII. Music. KING. BLAINE B. S.: Grove City CoIIege, University of Pittsimrgti. Aigeiora ancI Bi0Iogy. KIRCHNER, IRENE A. B.: Geneva CoIIege, University oi Pittsiuurgtl. Junior Engiistl, Spanish, SociaI Studies, PuI3Iic Speaking. KORNMAN. ELEANOR B. A. B.: Geneva College, Westminster CoIIege. Typing, Business Vvriting a'ncI SpeIIing. LEONARD, EDITH A. B.: B. S. in Library Science: University oi Pittsinurgil. Carnegie Institute ni 'I'er'ImoIogy Ifngiisii. I..iIvrarian. Fourteen LYONS, LOUISE M. A, B.: OI1erIin CoIIege, Grove City CoIIege. EngIisI1, SociaI Studies, Typing, PuI9Iic Speaking. LYTLE, ETHEL M. A. B.: Geneva CoIIege, University of IO'ittsIwurgI1. HeacI of Language Department. Latin, EngIisI1. MCKINLEY, MARTHA B. S. in Commerce: Grove City CoIIr-ge. Bookkeeping, Typing, Business Arithmetic. MCNITT, ERNEST B. B. S., M. S.: IncIiana State Teachers' CoIIege, University of PittsImurgI1. Head of Commercial Department. Senior Typing. Business AritI1metic, Associate 'PrincipaI. MCQUEEN, RAY A. B., IVI. A.: Geneva CoIIegc. University of PiltsImurgIi. Head of SociaI Studies Department. Senior American History, Ancient History. MCQUISTON, PHYLLIS B, S.: SIippery Rock State Teachers' College, I'IeaItIi I2cIucation: Penn State I'IeaItI1 and Physical Education, M ILLER, ELIZABETH A. B.: Hood CoIIege. IVIatI1c-matics and History. MILLER. MELVIN A. B.: Vvestminster CoIIege. EngIisI1 and History. MOLTER, OLIVER .I., JR. B. S.: Washington and jefferson, University oI I3ittsIJurgI1. iVIatIiematics and Physics. MOORE. VIRGINIA A. B.: Geneva CoIIege. English. MORGAN, BYRON B. in Business ACIministration: Cieneva CoIIegc. ProI'JIems 0I Democracy, History. OROURKE. BETTY A. B.: Geneva CoIIr-ge. EngIisI1. PRATT. MILDRED E. B. S. in Art: EcIinIworn State Tr-acIiers' CoIIr-ge. Art Supervisor. ROARK. GEORGE A. B.: IVI. E.: BetI1any, University oI I7ittsIJurgI1. I SuciaI Science, History. AtI1Ie-ties, STEINFELD, RICHARD B. A.: IVI. A.: Geneva CoIIege. University oI PittsImurgIi. ProIJIems of Democracy, IIist0ry. Of'c'upzltions and Careers. TAYLOR, LLOYD B. S.: IVI. Ed.: Vvaynesburg CoIIege. University UI PittsI1urgIi. I'IeacI of Science Department. Chemistry ancI AgricuIture. THOMPSON, MILDRED Secretary to Superintendent. WILCOX, VVILLIAM J. Penn State CoIIege. IncIustriaI Arts. Fifteen Nhg.'Qif 'ingvg if X,gwigimq 191-lift! ,fllflif 1 ,,9s lit -1 . X 00 , J7' , ,JI 57lu9'fy.JfL JJJ 'jr s ,i .ff ' X i' t I " Lieutenants , . J NORRIS ALLEMAN DAVID LONKERT BETTY FILER PATTY KOAH President Vice-President Secretory Treasurer SENIOR SACSA QLEGEN Dj wlwime marclles on" and we, tlm Class ol V42. lincl ourselves remr-mln:-ring tliose granrl ancl glorious past four years ol' worlc and play in New Brigliton Higli Scliool. It seems but yesterclay tllat we, a group of naive ancl awe-striclien Freslimen, wancleretl alrout. amazecl tluat we liad linally rcaclu-cl our goal. We expectefl little. ancl we received it. Finally lzecoming accustomed to our new surroundings. we put our late in capalble llanzls. Tlien only clicl we flare look lorwarcl to tlle next year as Sopliomores. Vve zleciclecl to make a name lor ourselves. Consequently. tlie lame ol our plays ancl literaric-s will lie lasting and our social lite long rememluerecl. We lelt as wise as owls as great talent in music, oratory, and drama came to liglwt, wliile sucli sulmjects as Latin, English, matliematics, ancl science lu-came mere pastimes. Vvlien we IllEll"CllCd lartlier into tlle momentous Junior Year we IDPQEIII to entertain clouluts ol' our great efficiency in tlie classroom. But in plays, lit:-raries. clulwworli. and scliool activities sucli as lootlmall, lmaslcetlmall, and tlue Junior-Senior Prom, we raterl liigli. At last, September I94l arrivecl. anal we were Seniors. Wliat clignity, wlmat anticipation, wlxat experiences liacl contrilwutenl to tliis past yearl As tlie lligliliglits llasli lay. some pn-lor to tliinli ol classes: otliers will carry away tlie memory of lovely lrienclslwips: a lew will talu- witli tllem clierisliecl llonors, Were tliere no trials, no sorrows, no regrets? Vvliat if we clicl have to stay alter scllool to linisli some forgotten taslc: to explain wlly someone must converse witli someone else at tlme wrong time, wliy tliis was clone wlien tliat should liave been: or wlio was Wll0 anrl wlwyg wliy Gaul was cliviclecl into tliree parts: wliy tllings equal to tlie same tiling or to equal tllings are equal: ancl so on tlirougli tlie nigllt. Now tlie realization comes tliat tlie tliouglitlul care and guidance ol tlle aclministration ancl tlxe faculty will lzze but a memory. Tlic parting of ilu! way llas COIIl6. We are taking so mucll but leaving so Ettle. May we keep the laitli and carry the torcli as "Time Marches On." .-Jean Tritschler Eigliteen RICHARD BOYD ABEND-"DicIc"-General Course . . . Football I, II, III, IV . . . Basketball I, II, III, IV . . . JEAN MAE ADAIVIS-u.Iean'I-Classical Coursc- . . . Girls' Clwrus I . . . Girl Rcsrrvi-s II, III, IV . . . .Iunior CIass fjllicer . . . Slanri KIOIIIIIIIIIPU . . . Alaurum Stall . . . Biology Club II . . . Literary I, II, III, IV ...I IACQUHLINE ALEXANA DER'-A'Jaclcie'If-Coimuercial-Secretarial Course . , . Girl Rv- svrves II, III, IV . . . Cv. A. A. III . . . Stand Committee . . . Alaurum Stall Typist . , . Secretary ol' tlwe Literary So- ciety IV . . . Biology Clulw II, Ill . . . Literary III . . . Sclmool Rvportr-r IV . . . Commvrrial Clulm III. AIqr3Y"'tARCIy,"f'Gff'IfIrflI cj0UI'SC . . . IVIANI-AABlondieU-General-Clerical Course . . . Ivlixvcl Cliorus IV . . . Hi-Y I, II . , . Litnrary President II, III . . . CIass Ijrnsiclent I, IV . . . Footloall I, II, III . . . Baslcotlxall I, II . . . ALICE JEAN ANDERSON--HAmIy"-Classical Cours:- . , . Band I. II, III, IV . . . Orclu-stra I, ll, III. IV . . . Girl Rr-serves II, III, IV . . . lVIiclwc-sta-rn Bnml III . . . Biology Club II. III . . .Literary I, Il, III. IV. BETTY ANDERSON-'ABM Lount-Commercial Course . . . Colored Chorus I, II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. I . . . CAR- NIELLA ANDINO - Ncariuni-General-Clerical Course . . . Girls' Clmrus lll, IV . . . IVIURREL J. ANDREVVS-"Ditto" --Scrientilic' Coursf' . . . IVIixr'cI Cllorus I . . . BioIog5y CIUII I, ll. Ill. CHARLES FERDINAND BALIK-"ClwucIc'Z-General-Clerical Course . . . IVIixcrI Chorus IV . . . Hi-Y II, III, . . . Foot- Irall I, II, III, IV . . . Biology Cluln I , . . Literary Ofliccr . . . JAMES CLIFFORD BALIVIERH''Jimu-General Course . . . IIAHELIVIA PEARL BARREIVII-1'I-Iqlwl'If-Coiiunc-rcial-Svc' rr-tarial Course . . . Girl Rc-serves II, III. .IACK BARSTOVV-uporlcn-'Commercial Course . . . Fool- lwall I, II, III, IV . . . Literary IV . . . Baslietlrrall Manager l. II, III . . . JOSEPH BENEDICT BA'I'I'AGLIA,-f'Joe"- CommercialI-Secretarial Course . . . Biology CIUIJ II, III . . . Stage lvlanager in I-Listen to Leonn . . .LAWRENCE H. BENNETT, .IRM-fuBenny"'-Scientific Course, IN'1m1fepn L. BLACK-tilaclilIf-'Scientific Course . . . Literary I. Ill , . . FRANK RALPH BOSCO-"Clu-i"- Commercial Course . . . Footlsall III . . . ZELIVIA BCDTT-Uzelcen-Coiiv mc-rcial-Secretarial Course . . . Girl Reservvs III. IV . . . Crimson aml flolrl Stall IV. IZUGENE BOVVEN-HBones"--Scif-ntilic Course . . . Bannl I. II, III, IV . . . Qrcliestm I, II, III, IV . . . lVIixecl Clmorus IV . . . l'li-Y Il, III, IV . . . Baslcelloall I . . . Midwestern Band Ill . . . Biology Clulo II, III . . . Literary Program II, IV . . . DAVID J. BOYD-"lVIilce"-Scientific CourseMHi-Y ll. III, IV . . . Saloty Patrol III, IV . . . Biology I . . . Lit- vmry Program IV ,... IAIVIES WILLIAM BOZIVIAN-"Jim" -Scientiiic Course . . . Bancl II . . . Hi-Y Il. III. IV . . . Lilerary Ollilicter II . . . Literary Program I . , . Footlxall I . . . Biology CIUIJ II. III, .IANE THOMPSON BRADSHAW I- H.Iancy" -1 Classical Course . . . lxlixezl Cliorus III. IV . . . Girls' Ciiorus l. II . . , uswing lfcvern . . . Girl Resvrvcs II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, II, III . , . Literary OIIi1'cr III . . . Sopllomore Play . . .lunior Prom Committee . . . Biology Cluly III . . . Literary Program I, Ill, IV. . . ARTHUR BRAND'l'-"Art"-Conv mi-rcial Course . . . DALE BRELLOCK-Hstoop",-Commen vial-Secretarial Course . . . Hi-Y III, IV . . . Safety Patrol Il, III. IV . . . Biology Cluli I. ll. Ill . . . Liinmry l, ll, Ill. HAROLD IQDVVIN BRICELAND-ft'Dinle'-Sizientitic Course . . . Band I, Il, lll, IV . . . Orolmstm I, ll, lll, IV . . . Hi-Y ll, III, IV . . . lVIiclwestern Bancl III . . . Biology Clulzv I, II. Ill . . . Biology Clulo Otticer III . . . Literary I, II, III, IV . . . . IVIYRNA DORIS BRISTOL - t-Myrna" I- Scientific Course . . . Girl Reserves ll, lll, IV . . . G, A. A. I, ll, lll, IV . . . Literary l, III . . . Biology Clulm II, III . . . WIL- '-' KIHQJIIIPTII '-' CDHllll0I'CIElI'B00kICCCpIng Course . . . I'Ii-Y II, III, IV . . . Stand Comrnittve IV . . . Sat-ety Patrol II, Ill. IV . . . Basketloall I. II, III, IV. GOLDIE BYRD,-I'GolLlie"-Commercial Course . . . G. A. A. IV . . . IJHYLLIS A. CAPO-"PI1il'I-Commercial Course . . . Girl Reserves II, IV . . . G. A. A. I, IV . . . Biology Clulo II . , . LOIS ELIVIA CARLING-"Lu Lu"-Common cial-Secretarial Course . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. Officer IV . . . .Iunior Prom Committee . . . Crimson ancl Gold Stott IV . . . Literary Pro- gram IV . . . Biology Clulo ll . . . Commercial Clulu I. i I Twenl y MARIE CAROLINE CAROVIIHERS-IINlarivll--Comm:-rrial Course . . . Girl Rcscrvcs Ill, IV . . . G. A. A. III . . . CI..APIE--Hlviacllf-Sricniillic Course . . . Girls' Chorus I. II . . . Girl Rr-serves Il, lll. IV . . . G. A A. I, II, III, IV . . . Literary III, IV . . . RUTH CLEAR HRinIcy"-Commercial Course . , . Girl Rcscrvcs III, IV . . . G. A. A. I . . . Biology Clulu I, Il, III. CARRIE B. COLEMAN-A'Carricnf-Commercial Coursr' . . . Colored Chorus I, Il, III. IV. . . GEORGIA BEITSCH CORNELIUS-1HGcorgie"-Scionlilic Course . . . Girl Ro' serves II III IV . . . G. A. A. II . . . Lilorar Clula ll I .. , . y , . IV . . . Library Clulo OIIiccr IV . . . Biology Clulo I, II, III . . . HARRY COXSON-fuSniIllcs"'-1Scif-nlilic Course . . . Biology Clula I, II, III. LEWIS SIDNEY COZARIII - HLewis" -1 General-Clcric Course . . . HARRY A. DAVIS, JR. -"Daisy',-Scionii Course . . . Hi-Y III, IV . . . Literary Ollficcr IV . . . Fool- loall III . . . Literary Program III . . . CARIVIELLA DE IxfIARCO-'AKCHFHISIIRIIP-COHIIHPTFIHI Course . . . RCSCFVCS II . . . G. A. A. I, . . . COIIIIIICTCIBI Clulx II. EDITH DE VINNITIY,-Illiclicu-Scicntilic Course . . . Girl Cl10ruS II, IV . . . Cvirl Rcservvs II. III, IV . . . A. A. I, II, IV . . , Biology Clulo II, III . . . HELEN MARIE DEVV- HIRST - UDewy" -1 Commercial-Secretarial Course . . . Girl Reserves Il. III . . . G. A. A. ll, III . . . BERTHA DOUGH- ERTY-'ABunny'lr-Commercial Course . . . Girl Reservr-s III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, II, Ill . . . Biology Clulo II. III . . Commercial Clulu ll, III . . . Lilrrary Program II, IV. KENNEIAH DGUGLASS,-4 UK:-nny" - Scientific Course . Hi-Y III, IV . . . Slancl Commilloc IV . . . Safely Patrol I IV . . . Biology Club I. Il, Ill . . . EUGENE DROGUS HGcncH -f General-Secretarial Course . . . ARTHUR WIL- LIAIVI DRUSCHEL-fl'ArII1ur"-Scientific Course . . . Biology Club I, II, III. il. II -al lic S ll, ,-4 Twenty-one 1 ,J .rf GLC 5 v- 3 5 ,gg .J LOIS IDRUSCl'Il'IL--uluouienr- Secretarial Course . . . fiirl Reserves IV .... IAIVIES DALE DYSON-Hslinxnr-fscientilimi Course . . . MARY ANN EATON-fUIVIaeH'-Scientilic Course . . . Mixed Cboms III, IV . . . Girls' Cliorus I, II . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . Cvirl Reserves Qllicer IV . . . Cv. A. A. I, II, IV . . . Biology Club II, III . . . Literary Program IV. BEIII-Y EILER-"Betty",-Commercial Course . . . "Swing I"everH . . . A'LisIr-n to Leonll . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . G, A. A. I, II, Ill, IV , . , G. A. A. Ollicer III, IV . . . Literary Ollieer I . . . Class Ollicer IV . . . Sopliomore Play . . . Alaurum Stall . . . .Iunior Prom Committee . . . Cbeer Leader Il, Ill, IV . . . Biology Club I, II, III . . . Com- mercial Club II . . . Commercial Club OI-licer II . . . Literary Program III, IV . . . IVIARGUERITE IVI. IfARlVIER-"lVlar- guerite''-Commercial-Secretarial Course . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . G. A, A. I, II, Ill, IV . . . Library Club III . . . Biology I, II, III . . . Commercial I, II, III . . , IVIARJORIE H. FARIVIER-fi'IVIargyn-Secretarial Course . . . Girl Reserves Il, III, IV . . . Cv. A. A. I, II, III, IV . . . Library Club III . . . Biology Club I, Il, III . . . Literary Program III . . . Commercial I, ll, III. SAMUEL .lOSIf:I"I'I FAZIO-1'Sammy''-Commercial Course . . . IVIixecl Cliorus IV . . . Hi-Y III, IV . . . Literary Ollicer IV . . . Football II, III, IV . . . Basketball I, II . . . LAW- RENCE D. FINCH-fuLarryl'-Cveneral Course . . . Biology Club I . . . ROSENIARY ll. FISH- HRoscmaryHf-Scientilic Course . . . HSwing5 Feverl' . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . Gril Reserves Ollicer III, IV . . . A. A. I, II, III, IV . . . G, A. A. Oliicer II, III, IV . . . Class Ollicer I . , . Soplm- more Play . . . Library Club II . . . Biology Club I, Il, III . . . Literary Program I, II, IV, FRANCES MARIE FLAJNIK-''Franny''-Coriiriiercial-Boolo lceeping Course . . . uswing Fever" . . . Cirl Reserves IV . . . Biology Club II, III . . . EDYTHE LOUISE FOX- uFoxie"-Scientilie Course . . . Banfl II, III, IV . . . Cvirlsl Cborus I . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, II, III, IV . , . Cv. A. A. Ollicer III, IV . . . Sopbomore Play . . . Alaurum Stail . . . Biology Club II, III . . . Literary Program I, IV . . . OLIVE JEAN FRISHKORN-"Olivo oleanni-Scientilict Course . . . "Listen to Leonl' . , . Cvirl Re- serves II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, II, Ill, IV . . . Sopbomore Play . . . .Iunior Prom Committee . . . Crimson and Golcl Stall III . . . Biology Club I, II, III . . . Literary Program I, II, III. ELEANOR .IANE FUNKHOUSER-1Commercial-Secretarial Course . , . Girl Reserves II, III. IV . . . Cv. A. A. II, III . . . Biology Club I . . . WILLIAM HENRY GARIVIEN.. "Bill"-Scientilic Course . . . IVIixecI Cliorus I . . . 'Swing Fever" . . . 'Listen to Leonn . . . Hi-Y II, III, IV . . . Alourum Staff . . . .Iunior Prom Committee III . . , Salety Patrol II, III, IV . . . Football II, III . . . Basketball Manager I, II . . . Biology Club I, II. III . . . Literary I, II, III, IV . . . ANGELINE ELIZABETH GAUDIO--UAngen--Secro tarial Course . . . Girl Reserves I, III, IV . . . Cv. A. A. III . . . Stand Committee . . . Library Club II, III, IV . . . Biology Club II . . . Commercial Club II. Tim-nly Iwo .IAMES RICHARD GENONE-"Dick"-General Course . . . Band I, Il, Ill, IV . . . Urclicstra I, Il, III, IV . . . Hi-Y ll . . . Literary Ollicer II .... Iunior Prom Committee . . . Forensic Cont:-sts II, III . . . Midwestern Bancl I, II, III . . . Literary I, Il, III, IV. . . KATHERINE GOLD-"Kaiie"H Scientilic Course . . . Girls' Cliorus I . . . G. A. A. I . . . Biology Club I. ll, III . . . RICHARD N. GOLDEN-"Dick" -'ScientiIic Course . . . Hi-Y Il, III, IV . . . Sopliomore Play . . . Safety Patrol Ill, IV . . . lfootlmll Il . . . Biology Cluln I, II, Ill . . . Literary I, II. CIC,RDONIP-"AFfHIlIly'lf-'GCIIBTHI COUYSKT . . . Reserves ll, Ill . . . G. A. A. I, ll, III, IV , . . Biology Club ll, III . . . ALMA STELLA GRANT!"Al"-Comniercial- Secretarial Course . . . 'Swing Ilcvern . . . Girl Reserves I, III, IV. . . G. A. A. I, II, III, IV. . . G. A, A. Officer III, IV . . Junior Prom Committee . . . Biology Cluln II, III . . . Commercial Club II . . . Literary IV . . . KATHERINE GRIIXZI-IIKHYII-'CIOIIIHIEICIHI Course. . . Mixed CIIOFUS II. HALL-1 Commercial Course . . . Football III . . . RUTH L, HALL-I'I'IallyH-'Scientific Course . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . MARTHA HANIILTON-Classical Course . . . 'Swing Feverl' . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. IV . . . Literary Officer I . .. Stancl Com- mittee . . . Alaurum Staff . . . Biology Club II, III . . . Biology Clulw Ollllicer Ill . . . Literary II, IV. RUTH EIVIBREY HARRIS-''Harrylli-'Classical Course . . . Girls' Cliorus I, II . . . 'Swing Fcvorll . . . Girl Reserves ll, III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, Ill, IV . . . Soplmniore Play . . . Alaurum StaII . . . Biology Clulv II, III . . . Literary IV . . . DELGRES MAXINE I'IAZLE'IvII-Commercial Course . . . Rochester Higli School I, II, III . . . WALLACE HENRY HECKER-flenvral Course . . . Bend I, II, III, IV . . . Orcliestra I, Il, III, IV. CHALMERS L. HELBLE-it'Hcllmen-Scientific Course . . . Bancl I, II, III . . . Orchestra I. II, III. . . Hi-Y I, II, III, IV . . . Soplwmore Play . . . Biology Club I . . . Literary III . . . JOHN .IAIVIES HELBLINCU-Scientific Course . . . MICHAEL R. HENDRICKSON, JR. - "Milce"P-Scientific Course . . . IVIixecI Clxorus II, III, IV . . . Doulnle IVIixefI Quartet II, IV . . . 'Swing Fcverll . . . Hi-Y II . . . Foot- ball II . . . Biology Clulo II . . . Literary IV. Trucnly- tliree RUTH IRENE HICKEY-General Course . . . Literary Pro- gram I, II, III, IV . . . Bancl I, II, III, IV . . . lVIixecI Cllorus IV . , . G. A. A. I, II, lll, IV . . . Girl Reserves ll, lll, IV . . . Junior Prom Committee . . . Ivliclwestern Band III . . . Biology Club Il, lll . . . JACK RICHARD HILFINGERH "Hilly"HGeneral Course . . . JAMES HENRY HINZIVIAN-1 HJim"-General Course. KYLES BOYD HOBAUGH-fl'VVimIy"-'General Course . . . Band I, ll, III. IV . . . PATRICIA MARIE HODGKINSON -fupatn f-'Classical Course . . . Orcbestra III, IV . . . Girl Reserves ll. III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, Il, III, IV . . . G. A. A. Ollicer III . . . Stancl Committee . . . Crimson ancl Golcl Stall IV . . . Biology Club II, III . . . DORIS HOGUEH Classical Course . . . Girl Reserves ll . . . Biology Club II. HARRY JAMES HOGUEH Commercial-Secretarial Course . . . RUTH HOODNICK-fl'Ruthie''i-1Commercial-Secretarial Course . . . uswing Fevern . . . Girl Reserves Il, III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, ll. III, IV. . . G. A. A. Ollieer III, IV . . Literary Officer Ill . . . Class Oflicer II . . . Stancl Com- mittee . . . Alaurum Stall . . . Junior Prom Committee . . . Library Club I, II, lll, IV . . . Biology Club II, III . . . Lit- erary IV . . . STEVE HOODNICK-"Frog",-Commercial Course . . . lVIixe1I Cliorus lll, IV . . . Biology Club I, II . . , Literary IV. I'IOULIZ.YITE-ALpetcnf-'Scientific Course . . , Mixed Cborus I, II . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . Girl Reserves Officer IV . . . G. A. A. I, Il, Ill, IV . . , G. A. A, Ollicer II, Ill, IV . . . Library Il, III . . . Library Ollicer lll . . . Biology Club I, II, III . . . Biology Club 0IIicer III . . . Literary I, Il, III, IV . . . CREED HUGHES-Scientific Course . . . Safety Patrol II, III IV . . . Literary IV . . . EDWARD HUIVI-UEJU-Scientific Course . . . Band I, II. lll, IV . . . Hi-Y Il, lll, IV . . . Literary Il, lll, IV. JAMES HUIVIE-fnlvlerlcnf-'General Course . . . lvlixecl Cllorus IV . . . DOROTHY INGE- usllrimpn ,-1 Commercial-Secrw tarial Course . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . Biology Club II, Ill . . . Commercial Club Il, Ill . . . JOE IVICEKF- -'Dynan1iteHf-'Commercial Course . . . Hi-Y ll, Ill, IV . . . Safety Patrol II, III, IV. Twenty our MINNIE BILLE IZZARD,-General Course . . . Colorecl Chorus III, IV . . . IVIARY ANN .IANECTIC-Comrirorr:ial- Secretarial Course . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. II, III, IV . . . Stand Committee .... Iunior Prom Committee . . . Crimson and Golcl Staff IV . . . Lilorary Clulu III . . . Biology Clulw II, III . . . VVILLIAIVI G. JENKINS-"WIris- Iceyuf-Scientific Course . . . 'Swing Fr-very' . . . Hi-Y II, III, IV . , . Ifoollnall Manager I, II, III, IV. JLIVIIEH-'HCCI'If-'CONIlll0l'CIHI'SClYl'CIal'IBI QJUUFSC . . . Cvirl Reserves IV . . . Cv. A. A. IV . . . Alaurum Stafi Typist . , . Library Club II . . . BENNIE KALBAUGHH uBaby Face" I- Scientific Course . . . Hi-Y III, IV . . . JOSEPH ANDREW KALBAUGH-''LoIty"-General Course. JULIA ANNE KELLY f- "Julie" f- Commercial-Secreturial Course . . . Colored Cliorus I, II, III, IV . . . Girl Reserves II, III . . . G. A. A. I . . . IRENE KELVINGTON .- Ulreneslcin-Scientific Course . , . Band II, III, IV . . . Orclies- tra III, IV . . . Girl Rescerves II, III, IV . . . Biology Clulw I . . . Literary IV . . . FRANCES KING-HFranny"--Commcr- cial Course . . . G. A. A. I, II. PATRICIA IVIADELINE KING- "Pm" - Coiiimorr:iaI4Socrc- tarial Course . . . Mixed Cliorus III, IV . . . Cvirlsl Cliorus Il, IV . . . Cvirl Reserves II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, II . . . Stand Committee . . Sophomore Play , . . Junior Prom Com- mittee . . . Library Cluln III . . . Biology Cluln II, III . . . Literary III, IV . . . JACK KIRKPATRICK-"Jock"-Coiir mercial-Cveneral Course . . . Hi-Y I . . . Class Treasurer I . . . BARBARA KLUCARICHF-UPoocIros''P-Corririiercial-Soo retarial Course . . . Girl Reserves IV . , . G. A. A. IV . . . Crimson ancl Cvolct III, IV . . . Biology Clula II. MAE KOAH-fl'Boolsn--Scientiiic Course . . . Ivlixecl Cliorus II . . . Cvirl Reserves II, III, IV . . . Cv. A. A. I, II, III . . . Lilorary Clulo III . . . Biology Clulo I, II. III . . . Literary IV . . . PATRICIA KOAH -- upattyn - Commercial- Secretarial Course . . . Band I, II, III, IV . . . Hswing Fever" . . . 'Listen to Leon" . . . Cvirl Reserves II, III, IV . . . Cv. A. A. I, II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. Officer III. IV . . . Literary II, IV . . . Literary Officer II . . . Class Oflicer IV . , . .lunior Prom Committee . . . lvliclwestern Band III . . . Biology Clulo II. III . . . Commercial Clula II . . 1 ALBERT KOSTUS ,-1Commercial-Boolclceeping Course . . . Football Il, III, IV. Twenty-five 1 IJISTHER LOUISE KOS-IIUS-'Sbangbai'l-Commercial--Seo rotarial Course . . . G. A. A. I, II . . . MARY IVIAGDA- LENE KRALY- General-Clerical Course . . . CATHERINE A. KRETZLER- HKatiel'-Commercial Course . . . Mixed Cborus Il, III . . . Literary III, IV. MICHAEL E. KULAKOVVSKI-"Miko"-Scientific Course . . . Biology Club Ill . . . Literary IV . . . HELEN ANNA KUSNIR-"Real'-Commercial-Secretarial Course . . . Mixed Cborus IV . . . Girls' Cliorus I, ll, III . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, II . . . Stand Committee . . . Sopbo- more Play . . . Library Club Ill, IV . . .Literary II, III . . . Biology Club Il, III . . . Commercial Club ll . . . EDITH A. LANGILLE-HEclee"'-ScientiIie Course . . . Girl Reserves Il, III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, Il, Ill, IV . . . Biology Club I, Il, III . . . Literary ll, Ill . . . Girl Reserve Home Room Rep- reesntative IV. IVIIRIAIVI S. LECKER-1hrlvlilnuf-Scientilic Course . . . Girl Reserves ll, Ill. IV . . . G. A. A. I, II, Ill, IV . . . Library Club IV . . . Library Club Oliicer IV . . . Debate III, IV . . . Biology Club ll, III . . . DAVID ALAN LONKERTP. uDave"f-Scientific Course . . . Bancl I, Il, III, IV . . . Orebes- tra II, III, IV . . . Stage Manager in 'Swing Feverll . . . Hi-Y II, lll, IV . . . Class Ollicer IV . . . Stage Manager in Sopimmore Play . . . Safety Patrol Ill, IV . . . Biology Club I, II, III . . . Literary Pregrant III, IV . . . IVI. IVIAJORS-1"Fran"-1Commercial-Secretarial Course . . . IVI0unt Gallitzin I . . . Girls' Cliorus II . . . "Swing Feverll . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . Stand Committee . . . Alaurum Stail' ,... lunior Prom Committee . . . Library Club II . . . Biology Club ll, III . . . Commercial Club II. JACK COLBERT IVIARVIN -- ULanIcyu -- General-Clerical Course . . . lVIixecl Cliorus IV . . . Junior Prom Committtee . . . Commercial Club I . . . VICTOR ALVIN IVIATHIS- HVicl'-Scientiiic Course . . . I'Ii-Y II, III, IV . , . Crimson and Golol Stall . . . Biology Club II, III . . . IVIILDRED RUTH IVICBRIEN-1 "IVIilly'l -- Scientific Course . . . lVIixecI Clmrus II . . Girl Reserves III, IV . . . G. A. A. III . . . Library Club III, IV V. . . Biology Club I, Il, III, GEORGE IVIELVIN IVICCOIVIB-"George"-Commercial-Seo retarial Course . . . Hi-Y III, IV . . . Stand Committee . . . Alaurum Staff . . . Safety Patrol III, IV . . . Biology Club II, III . . Literary Program III, IV . . . ROBERT JOHN IVICA CONAGHY I-1 "Buell, I-1 Commercial-Secretarial Course . . . Biology Club I, II, III . . . BETTY IVIAE IVICCONNELLH I'Betty'I--Commercial-Secretarial Course . . . Mixed Cborus I, II . . . Biology Club II. , . , lwenly-six HILDA IVIrDANIQiLf-'MHilclanr-fcomlnercial Course . . . Girl Rose-rves ll, III, IV . . . G, A. A. I . , . Crimson anrl Gold Stall IV . . . Lilmrary III . . . Biology II. III . . . Commercial Club Il . . . CLIFFORD IVICKENZIE- UCIiIIH-Scicnlilic Course . . . Biology Cluln III . . . ELIZA- BETH ANN IVICLAREN- UI,.iIoI9yH--Scienlilic Course . . , Band II, III, IV . . , Biology Clulu II, III . , . Girls' Cliorus I . . . nswing Ifcvorn . . . Girl Rcscrvos Il, III, IV . . , G. A. A. , II . . . G. A. A. Olliccr ll . . . Sopllomore Play . . . Literary Program I, II, IV. ROBERT THEODORE IVIENIIZ-fMlVIoxic''-General-Clorical Course' . . . Football I, II, III, IV . . . Biology Clulw I . . . Literary Program IV . . , GRACE IVIILLER'-f"Cvracc"'-Com- mercial Course . . . Girl Reserves II, lll, IV . . . Biology Clulv Il, III . . . HELEN LOUISE IVIILLER-''I'IcIcn"-Common cial-Secretarial Course . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. II, III . . . Stand Committee . . . Biology Cluli II, III. . . . Mixed Cliorus IV . . . Biology CIuI3 I, II . . . HARO IVIOORHEAD - uHaroIcI - Secretarial Coursr- . . . Hi- , lll . . . JOSEPH EDWARD IVICJRONEY-'nrloeu-Scicnti 'f GEORGE EARL MITTNER - "George" - General Course . . . Biology I, II, III. LORRAINE NIORRISON-AAI,orrain0II-fscicnlilhic Course . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, II, III . . . Biology Clulw I, Il, III , . . MICHAEL NADEI..KOV-"lVIiIce'1-Gen- oral-Clerical Course . . . IVIixccI Cliorus III, IV . . . Irooiball I, II, III, IV . . . Baslcctloall I . . . JOE NEIVIECEK-"RaoIio" P-G?nPfHI COUISC . . . FOOIIWEIII I, II, IIZILIJIIJZN NICHOLSON - HNicIceyH -- Comixiercial-Sccrciarial Course . . . Girl Resolves II, III, IV . . . G, A. A. I, II, III, IV . . . Slancl Committee . . . Literary Program IV . . . Commercial Club II. . . CJPI1T.RHAI.I..-fHIVIiIicU'-Com- mercial-Boolcliccping Course . , . Baslccllmall I, ll . . . MAR- GARETTA LA VERNE OSMAN-HDelia"-Conimercial Course . . . Girls' Cliorus III, IV . . . Biology Club I. TIUIK' llfy'bCUL ri I GOLDIIZ PATRICIA PALAICH-''Goldie'-General Course . . . Girl Reserves III . . . G. A. A. IV . . . OLGA MARY PAIJONIBO-IIolgallf-Classical Course , . . Girls, Clmrus II, IV . . . Girl Reserves ll, III, IV . . . ORAN PANNER- -.Bmbn-Scientific Course , , . lvlixecl Clmorus I, II, IV . , . Doulale IVIixecl Quartet IV . . . 'Swing Feveru . . . "Listen to Leonn . . , I'lirY II, lll, IV . . . HifY Ollicer Il, IV . . . Literary Society Olllicer I , . . Alaurum Stall' .... I unior Prom Committee . . . Safety Patrol Ill, IV . . . Baslcetlaall I, II, Ill, IV . . . Biology Clulu I, II. DANIEI. f-1 uDannyu r-f Comlllereial-Bool-ilceeping Course . . . Football I, II, III, IV . . . LOUIS J. PELUSO- -Lou'I-Commercial-Boolceeping Course . . , Footloall I, II, III, IV . . . Basketball I, II, III, IV . . . BETTY IVIAE PHILLIS -uBetty lvlaevi-'Scientific Course . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . Biology Club II, III. IVIILDRED EARLENE PITTS-''Mieky".-Commercial Course . . . PAULINE LOUISE POPOVICH-I'PollyU--Commercial- Secretarial Course . . . Commercial Clulm II . . . G. A. A. l, ll, III, IV . . . Girls' Cliorus III . . . Girl Reserves Ill, IV . . . Ivlixecl Clriorus IV . . . JEAN LUCY POWELL- HLucIcyn-4CommerciaI Course . . , G. A. A. I, II, IV . . . Girl Reserves IV. .IOY POVVELL-fuPeanutsn-Commerfial Course . . . Girl Re- serves lll . . . G. A. A. I, III, IV . . . Biology Clulo I . . . BETTY POVVERS-HBetty"-Scientilic Course . , . Biology Club I, II, III , . . Crimson and Golcl Stall IV . . . Girls' Clwrus III . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . Girl Reserves Ollicer IV . . . Literary Program I, II, Ill, IV . . . BRITIIIE JANE PRESTON-1'Ipressienf-Commercial-Secretarial Course . . . . G. A. A. III, IV . . . Girl Reserves III, IV. GEORGE ROBERT PRICE-'Bolf'-Scientific Course . . . Biology Clulu I, II, III . . .ADA GREGG PROUDLEY- UAclauf-'Classical Course . . . Biology Clulzy II, Ill . . . G. A. A. I, Il . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . HERSCHELL W. RHOADES"'Illvlcfscllcllllficollllllcrcial Course. Twenty-eiglnt DONALD RHODES-"Don" RIET RUTH ROBERTSON . . . Biology Club I, II, III . . . . G. A. A. I. II, III, IV . . . .Iunior Prom Committee . . . . Literary Programs I, II, III, IV . . . Sopliomore Play . . . f-' IIROSICVI f-' CIDIIIIIIEFKTIZII c:0lll"SC. DONALD ROSE'-I'Reverenml'-General Course . . . Baslcet- ball I . . . Colored Cborus I . . . Double IVIixerI Quartet I . . . Football I, II, III, IV . . . Mixed Cliorus Il . . . SARA LEE ROSEN'-fuRosie"-Commercial Course . . . Biology Club I, II, III, IV . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . Library Club II, III, IV . . . 'Swing Fever." Prompter . . . JACK ROUSH f-fUSimpyH--Scientific Course" . . . Biology Club I, II, III . . . Biology Club Officer III . . . Class Olticer I . . . Crimson and Golcl Staff II, Ill, IV . . . Debate II, Ill, IV . . . I'lifY III, IV . . . I'li'Y Olliczer IV .... lunior Prom Committee . . . "Listen to Leonu . . . Literary Programs I, ll, III, IV . . . Literary Society Officer IV . , . lvlixecl Cborus I . . . Safety Patrol III, IV . . , Sopliomore Play . . , Hswing Fever." VERA KATHERINE RUPPERT-"Vera"--Classical Course . . . Biology Club II . . . G. A. A. I . . . Girl Reserves Il. III, IV . . . IVIARYLOUISE SANDERBECK - usliortyl' - Commercial-Secretarial Course . . . Biology Club I , . . Cv. A. A. I. III, IV ..., I unior Prom Committee . . . ELI SASA- RAN-fusassyl'--General Clerical Course. WILBERT SHANOR -1 "Webb" f-1 Scientific Course . . . Biology Club I, II, III . . . Hi-Y IV . . . JAMES HARPER SHEAFFER-fuSpilcen'-Scientific Course . . . Band I, II, III, IV . . . Literary Programs III. IV . . . Scbool Printing II, III, IV . . , IVIERLE D. SHEETS'-fnBoozn - Scientific Course . . . Biology Club I, II. III . . . Cbeer Leader ll, III . . . I'li-Y II, III, IV . . , Literary Programs ll, III, IV . . . Soplm- more Play. VVILLIAIVI IVI. SHROADS-uCI1an1p"f-Scientilic Course . . . Alauruui Stalt . . . Biology Club I, II, III . . . Hi-Y II, III, IV . . . Hi-Y Officer IV . . . Literary Programs I, II, III, IV . . . Sopbomore Play . . . Class Officer II, III . . . IVIixccl Chorus I, II. III. . . Printer II. III, IV . . . RUTH ELIVIEDA SKILLINGER--I'Rutlf'-Scientific Course . . . G. A. A. III, IV . . . Girls' Cborus I . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . CLARENE SlVIITI'I-"Rene"-1Commercial-Secretarial Course . . . Biology I . . . Double Mixed Quartet IV . . . G. A. A. I . . . Mixed Cborus IV. Scientific Course . . . HAR- . I 1 'Robbie' -1 Scientific Course Crimson and Gold Stall IV . Girl Reserves II, III, IV Library I, II. III, IV Twenty nille ,f J J' J f v 1 5, .5 X, .X N ir FRANK SIVIITH- Hsmittynf-General-Cleriml Course . . . HAROLD SMITH-"SnulIy"-General Course . . . Basketball I, II . . . Biology Club I, II, III . . . Football I, II, III . . . Literary Olliccr I, II. III . . . lVIixecl Cllorus III, IV . . . .IACK FQDVVARD SMITH - Hsnlittyu - Comnif-rcial-Boulclceeping Course- . . . Band I, II, III, IV . , . Hi-Y II . . . Literary IDFOQTIIIIIS II. . . , Orf'IlPSIf3 I, II, JANII SIVIIIIIIAI-lblaniol'f--Gr-nc-ml Course . . . Cvirl Reserves II, III, IV . . . G. A. A. I, II, III, IV . . . IVIARY SMITH- HIVIaqunu - General-Clerical Course . . . VIOLA SMITH- ''DicIcIyN-Comnlercial Course . . . A. A. II. III . . . Lil- crary Program IV , . . Cwirl Ri-serves II, III, IV . . . lVIixeLI Clmrus II, III. IDIVIII- SIVIOLAR--HSmolcy'I-Comnic-rrial-Bonlclcc-c-ping Course . . . Biology Club II, III . . . RALPH HERBI-IRT SNOVV- BERGER-AAI'Ioilay''--Commercial-Secretarial Course . . , Baml I, Il, Ill, IV . . . Double lVIixr-LI Quartet I, II, III, IV . . . Literary Programs II. IV . . . lvlixed Cliorus I, II. III, IV . . . Sale-ty Patrol III, IV . . . PAUL ALBIZRT SNYDER'-Hsliclcn f-'CIl'IN'I'ElI COIIFSP. .IOSITPHINE SYLVIA SRIVIEG-NIO'V-Comnu-rcialrsccretarial Course . . . Girl Reserves IV , . . CARL I'I. STUBER- -'CarI"'-Commercial Course . . . Bancl III, IV . . . Literary Program IV . . . Biology Club I, II, III . , . EILEEN JEAN SFI-UBER-I.Sissyn-Scientific Course . . . Girl Reserves II, III. IV . . . Literary Office-r I . . , Biology Clulm I. II, III . . . Lit:-rmy Program IV. EDWARD Ii. SUIVINER-"Ed"-Commercial Course . . . IVIanunl Arts I, IV . . . ANNA TAI.KOVlC-MNoisclessH-- Commercial Course . , . Mixed CIIONIS II. III . . . Cvirl Re- serves II. III. IV . . . Cv. A. A. I, II. IV . . . Crimson and Gold Stall IV . . . Library Club IV . . . Biology Club II, III , , . Commercial Club II . . . CHARLES A. TEERKES -HTurIc"--Scientific Course . . . Banfl I, II, III, IV . . . Hi-Y III, IV . . . Football ll, IV . . . Biology Club I . . . Literary IV. EMMA JEAN THOMAS-Gcnerzil Course . . . G. A. A. I . . . Literary ll . . . JEANE CRAWFORD THOMAS - Ujeanen - Classical Course . . . Band I, ll. Ill, IV . . . I Orclu-stra II, III, IV . . . Mixefl Cllorus I, III, IV . . . Girls' A Clnorus Il . . . Doulwle Mixed Quartet I, III . . . uLisIen Io Leon" . . . Girl Reserves ll, Ill. IV . . . G. A. A. I. ll, III, IV . . . Soplionlore Play .... Iunior Prom Committee . . . Crimson and Gold Staff l, ll. Ill, IV . . Midwestern Bond Il, III . . . Biology Il. III . . . Literary l, II, III. IV . . . IIIOYIIERA -f I-.limruyn - Collnlilercial-Bonlv lieeping Course . . . I700IImlI ll, III. IV. MARTHA .IEAN 'IRITSCIILER-'lleun''-Sr-ienlilie Course . . . . lVlixc-cl Cliorus XIII, IV . . . Girls' Cliorus I, II . . . tALISI4'l! lo Leonu . . . Girl Reserves Il, III. IV . . . Biology Clulr ll. Ill. . . Biology Clulz OIIi4ter III . . . G. A. ll. IV . . . Literary Il, IV . . . SOIJIIOIIIOIC Play . . . Alaurum Sian' . . . l'IloOYD VIIURNIIR f-f fleneral Course . . . Mixecl Cllorus IV . . . Ifootlmll I . . . CHARLES VAN LEAR- ConInlerctial-Svrrelzariul Course , . . Hi-Y Ill, IV . . . SuIOIy Palrol Ill, IV . . . Isoollmll Il, IV. NIARY ROSE VERBONITZ - "Verb" - CommerCial-Serre- lariul Course . . . Girl Rr-serves IV . . . Cv. A. A. IV . . . Crimson aml Golzl Siaff IV . . . Biology Clull I, Il . . . ANNE R. VRANA'-HAnne"-Commercial-Secretarial Course . . . Girl Reserves IV . . . G. A. A. IV . . . Lilmrary Il . . . VINCENTIA AGATHA VRANA-"Ver-"F-CorumerciolSnare- Iarial Course . . . Girl Reserves IV . . . G. A. A. IV . . . Alaurum Slulhll Typisl . . . Crimson anal Gold SIHII Arlisl IV . . . Lilwrary Clulm ll .... Iunior Prom Colnnlillee. RAYMOND E. VVALSERf-1uRayU-Scientific Course . . . Biology Club Il, Ill . . . AUDREY CAROLYN WELDON -"Roni",-Cumlnercial Course . . . Rocllesler I'Iigl1 Scliool I . . . Mixed Clmrus II, Ill . . . Girl Reserves Il, III, IV . . . G. A. A. ll, Ill . . .HARRY L. WHl'ITLI:I-Commercial Course . . . NIixccI CIIONIS ll . . . Biology Clulw I. VVILCLDX-sscienlilnic Course . . . Mswing Fevcrn . . . HLisIcn I0 Lf-on" . . . Hi-Y Ill, IV . . . Lilerary Ollficer III . . . Sopllomore Play . . . DeI1aIe IV . . . Liierary I, II, III, IV . . . DOLORES JEAN WlLSON--"VVillie"P-Com- merciul Course . . . Girl Reserves ll, Ill, IV . . . G. A. A. I, ll, Ill, IV . . . Biology Club Il, lll . . . Commercial Clulw I . . . ELMA LILLIAN VVINKLER-NElma'If-'Scientific Course . . . Girl Reserves ll, III, IV . . . Biology Club I, II, Ill . . . Literary Program III. Tlxirly-one EDWARD E, YOUNG-"CurIy"I-fCommerciaI Course . . . IVIARJORIE ZAHN - Comn1crciaI-SecretariaI Course . . . GirIs' CI1orus Il, IV . . . CvirI Reserves II, III, IV . . . Stand Committee . . . SopI1omore PIay . . . Library CIuI1 II. IV . . . Biology CIuIJ II, III . . . Commercial CIuIo II . . . Ioilerary II . . . IVIIKE ZANGUS-"Wildcat"-General Course . . . I Band II, III, IV . , . I:o0IIJaII II, III, IV . . . Literary IV. BARBARA ZIIVIIVIERNIAN-I'Zinny'I-CommerciaI-SecreIariaI Course . . . Girl Reserves II, III, IV . . . G. A, A. II, III, IV Stand Committee . . . Library CIuIJ IV . . . BioIogy CIuIJ II. III . . . HELEN VIOLITII ZUZAK-U.Iinx'I-Comn1erciaI-Sec! relariaI Course . . . GirI Reserves I, II . . . G. A. A. I, II, Ill, IV . . . BioIogy CIuIl II, III. I Cblass ,QD oem gorty-two O Class mates, tet us wander for a Iitlte while Back among the years that were so gay. Let us think them over, clay Ioy clay, Recalling Ilere or there a frown, a tear, a smite. Lefs see the classrooms, now so empty and so still, fQuiet too tI1e stairs we no more pIocIgI See, there are the halts our feet once trod, Anct Iiere, the rows of well-carved seats we used to fiII. O yes, we feel it aII, the worry, joy, and pain, Too, we hear again the words once spoken. Through, the years the spelt remains unbroken, I know we can go Back and tive it all again. But put aside the oIcI, and turn toward the newI Lo, from att the world we Hear the cry. On, go on, we must, both you and I With faith and hope, we must press onward, we of forty-two. -PATTY HoooK1NsoN Ttnirly hun CLASS WILL Vve, the Class of 1942, having heen declared of sound mind and hody as a result of having always eaten our Vvheaties and spinach, do attempt to estalolish and ordain this document, our Last Will and Testament. Furthermore, and in accordance with the ahove statement, we herehy direct that the products and prollits of our alonormal mentalities and undernourished physical heings he dispersed as follows: To our capahle Superintendent, Mr. Lyons, our hest wishes and fervent hopes for health and happiness in the years to come. To our Principal, Mr. Corlcan, our thanlcs for safely navigating the ship of '42 upon the troubled waters of our four years' voyage. To Associate Principal, Mr. iVlcNitt, relief from all worries caused hy the brain children ol '42 and our earnest hope that he will always rememher us with alliection. To the faculty, we leave a three months' vacation in some Utopia where they may have only pleasant and restful dreams about our class. To the Juniors we leave all due privileges that go with heing the crown princes and princesses of New Brighton High School. To the Sophomores, the title of uupperclassmenn and as such the right to Ulordu it over such inconsequential persons as the Freshmen and Sophomores. To the Freshmen, the seats under the halcony in chapel together with per- mission to practice the Golden Rule in regard to future Freshmen. To Richard Ahend, a football and haslcetloall to lceep him in practice. To Jean Adams, appreciation for her interesting short stories. To Jacqueline Alexander and Mary Janectic, positions as secretaries which require personality, accuracy, attractiveness, or what have you. To Roy Aley, a specially reserved spot in Fort Knox, Kentucky, where he may deposit his diploma. To Noris Alleman, a 'alittle red hook" which formerly helonged to some Parlc Avenue playlooy. To Alice Jean Anderson, the privilege ol teaching piano lessons to the younger generation. To Betty Anderson, extra hours in the day so that she will have more time to attend dances. To Carmella Andino, a hell and a few other noisemalcers in order that we may lcnow when she is around. I To Murrel Andrews, a permanent railroad pass so that he may Usee America irstf' To Charles Batik, a position as head footloall coach at Texas A. and M. To James Balmer, an inexhaustihle supply of Superman comic hooks. To Thelma Barrett, a magnifying glass so that she may enlarge upon the little things in life. To Jaclc Barstow, a year,s supply of heel. He must he tiring of Hporlcf' To Joseph Battaglia, a supply of card triclcs so he can always he the life of any party. To Lawrence Bennett, the privilege of someday loecoming a real Commodore: he's already made a good start. To John Black, a pair of Mr. Kings shoes in order that he may follow more closely in his footsteps. To Frank Bosco, permission to leave his autograph on all texthoolis. To Zelma Bott, a megaphone so that it won't he so hard for us to hear her. To Eugene Bowen, the right to retire from puhlic life and enjoy the comforts provided hy his Social Security. To David Boyd and James Dyson, our permission to hand in all hoolc reports two months late. To James Hozman, Blue Baronls arrangement ol the song, HEloise.H Thirty-three To Oran Panner and Jane Bradshaw, the titie ot New Brightonys own 'KManuei and Rositaf, To Arthur Brandt. a suppiy ot condensed movie stories to provide him with pieasant reading. To Date Bretioch, tour new tires tor his autornohiieg it couid quatiiy as a ious. To Harold Briceiand, a fruit rationing card. it provides oniy one "Date" a weeic. To Myrna Bristol, a genii to ohtain tor her her heartis desire. To Vvithur Butter, the right to iecture on 'SHOW to Avoid Paying Your income Taxf, Heis a Wizard at finance. To Goldie Byrd, a position as Boh Burns' assistant both on his radio program and in the movies. To Phyitis Capo, permission to open a day nursey for the neighborhood children. To Lois Carling and Delores Wilson, a correspondence course on uHow to Get the Most Out ot a Stick ot Gum in Ten Easy Lessonsf, To Marie Carothers and Eleanor Funichouser, health, happiness, and success in the years to come. To Miidred Ciapie, the right to hecome a career woman. X To Ruth Clear, a hox of headache tahiets so that she wiii never suffer from the "Blues in the Night." To Carrie Coleman. the priviiege ot writing a hooic entitied "High School- My impression of itf' To Georgia Cornelius, the right to succeed Miss Leonard someday as head iihrarian. To Harry Coxson, permanent memioership in the stage managers, union. To Lewis Cozart, a permanent seat in M1'. iVicQueen's history ciass. To Harry Davis. a position as a secret service agent because Hdaisies won't u teit. To Carmeiia DeMarco, our hope that she may continue to he as sincere in the future as she has heen during her schooidays. To Edith Devinney, a position as stewardess on a transcontinentat airtiner. To Heten Dewhirst, seven varieties oi hriiiiant naii polish-one tor each day in the Weeic. To Bertha Dougherty. a permanent pass to att the sicating rinics in the area. To Kenneth Douglass, a iantern so that he can continue his search for an honest man. To Eugene Drogus. a few spare parts with which to practice constructing motors. To Lois Druschei, a nice mantei from which to eat her meats in case she should ever go horseioacic riding again. To Mary Ann Eaton and Jean Tritschier, a pair ot handcuffs so that they may continue to he as ciose in the future as theyive heen the past tour years. To Betty Eiier, the priviiege of writing an essay on, uVVhy Gentiemen Prefer Biondesf' To the Farmer twins, Marguerite and Marjorie. some form ot identification so that we can teii them apart. As it is. we have douioite trouhie. To Sam Fazio, an entertainer's license so he can continue to amuse the peopie in his ctasses and study haiis. To Lawrence Finch, a position as chauffeur for the Vanderhiits-UHorne Jamesf, To Rosemary Fish, a hooic of soiutions for every perpiexing prohiem. To Frances Fiajnicic, Mary Kraiy, and Barbara Zimmerman, a suppiy ot hus checics to transport them from Faiiston to New Brighton. To Edythe Fox, our hope that she wiii aiways retain her tine sense of humor. To Oiive Jean Frishicorn. permission to open a tea shop that speciaiizes in teiiing fortunes. Thirty-four To Vviiiiam Garmen, a permanent subscription tothe magazine H1001 Best Jokesf, To Angeline Gaudio, a telephone on a country party iine so she can continue to spread the news. To Dick Genome, the right to someday become conductor of the United States, Marine Band. To Katherine Gold, an armored car to transport her precious name from place to piace. To Dick Golden. the priviiege of someday hecoming president of the Standard Gil Company. To Frances Gordon, a four years' vacation to make up for the past four years of hard work. To Alma Grant, a suppiy of writing paper in order that she may keep up her correspondence with the boys in camp. To Katherine Grimm and Margaretta Osman, a few recipes so that their future husbands may not suffer from indigestion. To Raymond Hail, a sheaf of permits excusing him from every other ciass or study haii. To Ruth Hail. a medai for her good sportsmanship. To Martha Hamilton, a position as literary editor of some iarge women's magazine. To Ruth Harris, permission to open a school for Latin appreciation. To Dolores Haziett, permission to publish a pamphiet on "How to Keep Saddle Shoes Clean." To VVaiiace Hecker, a position as a licensed operator of a movie projection machine in recognition of his fine Work with the siide machine in chapel. To Chalmers Heihie, permission to write a set of history textbooks. He doesn't quite agree with Muzzey. To John Heihiing, a motor scooter to transport him from Marion Hitt to New Brighton. To Michaei Hendrickson, permission to edit a hook of uitra-modern nursery rhymes. To Ruth Hickey, a one way ticket to Kent, Ohio. VVe'ii iet her worry about getting back. To Jack Hiiiiinger, an airplane to enahie him to get oiii to a iiying start. To James Hinzman, a pair of stiits so that he may enjoy the uplifting sensation of looking over other peopieis shouiders. To Kyies Hohaugh, a position as engineer on the Hchattanooga Choo Choof' To patty Hodgkinson, permission to ceiehrate Roioert Burns, birthday as a nationai holiday. To Doris Hogue, a hox of anagrams in case she should ever he without words. To Harry Hogue. an X-ray so that he may he ahie to see through iife's iittie prohiems. F To Ruth Hoodnick, the right to repeat her high schooi career just for the un of it. To Steve Hoodnick, a crate of oranges as a reminder of his trip to California. To Creed Hughes. a hottie ot peroxide and some kid curiers in order that he may retain his wavy hionde iocks. To Ed Hum, our permission to make his first date with the "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi." To James Hume, a position as street commissioner of Faiiston. To Dorothy Inge, our choice as the hest income tax exemption for 1942. To Joe ivicek and Bud Mcconaghy, a mechanical thumh so they won't have to Work their own thumios so hard during their frequent trips to Pittsburgh. To Minnie Izzard and Julia Keiiy, certificates for patience and caimness. I To Vviiiiam Jenkins, a position as press agent for some Hoiiywood giamour gir . Thiriyffive To Cecilia Jute, an opportunity to someday appear on "Information, Please." What little she has to say is of true value. To Bennie Kalbaugh, the title of uNew Brighton High Schools Flashiest Dresserf, His red shirt and green checked trousers were certainly eyecatchers. To Joe Kalbaugh, a copy of Tommy Dorseyys record, "Irene," That seems to be his favorite tune. To lrene Keivington, memories of four happy years. To Frances King. the right to pass her absentmindedness on to future generations. To Patricia King, the privilege of someday succeeding Fanny Brice as Baby Snoolcs. To Jack Kiricpatriclc, a synthetic rubber plantation somewhere "Deep in the Heart of Teaxsf' To Barbara Klucharich and Mary Verbonitz, positions with the Bell Tele- phone Company. To Betty Koah, the right to become the first woman senator from Pennsylvania. To Patty Koah, our choice as "Miss America ol l942.u To Albert Kostus, a position as iioorwallcer in some large department store. To Esther Kostus, our permission to assist Professor Colonna in his search for VVho's Yehudi. To Catherine Kretzier, permission to continue giving humorous readings,-1 with gestures. To Mike Kuiaicowslci, the right to invent a cheeseless mousetrap. To Helen Kusnir, the right to lead a movement for an anti-noise campaign, To Edith Langille, our hope that she will aiways retain her sunny disposition. To Miriam Leclcer, permission to embark on a lecture tour, her subject to be "The Superior Qualities of Women." To Dave Lonlcert, a map of New Brighton which shows the most direct route from Eleventh Avenue to Oak Hill. To Fran Majors, the privilege oi opening a winter resort to be lcnown as "Majors' lVianors," with free reservations for all her friends. To Jaclc Marvin, a position as a bus driver on the Zelienople line. He knows the route even in a complete blackout. To Vic Mathis, our permission to taice Horace Greeley,s advice and uGo Vvestf' To Mildred lVicBrien, the right to circulate a petition to obtain street lights for Marion Hill. To George McComb. a position as manager of some major league basebali team. To Betty Mcconneli, a press agent so that we may learn more about her. To Hilda McDaniel, regret that space is so confined that we cannot extoi her many fine qualities. To Clifford McKenzie, a year's subscription to Hpopular Niechanicsf, To Elizabeth McLaren, a bouquet of dandeiions in case she should ever tire of Hdaisiesf' To Bob Mentz, the privilege of writing a treatise on the UFive Year Planf' To Grace Miller, a ball and chain to bind her more closely to her friends. To Helen Miller, ten lessons in gin rummy so she can play for her own amazement. To George Mittner, our permission to find a substitute for quarterly exams. To Joe Moroney, a position as head buyer for J. Levy and Company. To Loraine Morrison, a supply of Jergen's Lotion to prevent udishpan hands." To Harold Moorehead and Charles Teerlces, the privilege of continuing to hold up the Autenreith building. To Mike Nadeikov and Danny Peluso, a bowling aiiey and severai free afternoons so they vvon't have to avoid Allegheny and Eighth Streets between the hours of one and four. To Joe Nemecelc, a little time and a half as compensation for his overtime. Thirty-six To Eileen Nicholson, the right to retain her ability to say the right thing at the wrong time. To Mike Qperhall, the managership ot a Grove Avenue baseball team. To Goldie Palaich, a first aid kit so that she'll be prepared for any emergency. To Olga Palombo, an untailing gallon ot gas tor her car. To Louis Peluso, positions on the "All American Football and Basketball Teamsf, To Betty Mae Phillis, a handful ot ten penny nails. She shows a tendency toward uspikesu lately. To Mildred Pitts, regret that we didnt have a chance to get better acquainted with her. To Pauline Popovich, a position as head cashier in some large super market. To Jean Powell, a quiet, restful spot in the shade where she may sit and watch the Fords go by. To Joy Powell, our hope that she will always live up to her name. To Betty Powers, a box ot smiles to supply her in all the years to come. To Brittie Preston, a jig saw puzzle with which to pass the time. To Robert Price, a clothespin so that his slumbers wonyt disturb the rest of the study hall. To Ada Proudley, the title of "New Brighton High Schools Best Dressed Vvomanf' To Donald Rhodes, a movie career. He appears to be the strong, silent lype. To Herschell Rhoades, an apprenticeship to Mr. Yeager, our janitor. To Ruth Robertson, the privilege ot editing a lovelorn column to be entitled'-1 "Aunt Hannatfs Helpful Hints to Hopetulsf' To Helen Romanchek and Mary Smith, success in any Field which they may choose. To Don Rose, a box ot sleeping tablets and a pasture ot sheep in case he should ever Sutter from insomnia. To Sara Rosen, our hopes that she will always retain her urosyu outlook on life. To Jack Roush., a position as script writer tor one ot the major network programs. To Vera Rupert, a portable radio so that she may always have music wherever she goes. To lVlarylouise Sanderbeck, a reserved seat for Saturdayys Western at the Alpine Theater. To Eli Sasaran, a permanent position as manager ot the Ludwig Basketball Team. To Vvilburt Shanor, a position as director of salesgirls for lVlcCrory,s Five and Ten Cent Stores. To James Sheatter, relief. He no longer has to worry about passing all his subjects. To Merle Sheets, a tour years, scholarship to Sm-ith, Vassar, or any other large girls' college. To William Shroads, a wig in order that he may cast ott any wrong im- pressions of his temper. To Ruth Skillinger. our appreciation tor her good nature and sense ot humor throughout the tour years. To Clarence Smith, a position as vocalist with any famous dance orchestra. To Frank Smith, acknowledgement ot a really wonderful bass voice. To Harold Smith. our choice as a good-will ambassador to some South American republic. To Jack Smith, the right to someday succeed Eddie Duchin as "The Ten Magic Fingers of Radiof, To Jane Smith, a seat on the titty yard line at all next years' football games. so shell be more or less in the ncentern ot things. Thirty-se vcn To Viola Smith, a permanent listening loooth in any record shop employing a good loolcing cleric. To Emil Smolar, our permission to turn over a new leaf at the end of each month. To Ralph Snowloerger, a position as campaign manager for some politician. To Paul Snyder, the right to question any statement until it has heen proved. To Josephine Srmeg, some feather soup to malce her smile. To Carl Stuher, a free pass to the hall of mirrors so he can see himself as others see him. V To Eileen Stuloer, a calce of Palmolive Soap so she can retain her uschoolgirl Complexionf, To Edward Sumner. a correspondence course from Charles Atlas to aid him in developing his muscles. To Anne Tallcovic, a four leaf clover so she may always have good luclc. To Emma Jean Thomas, our permission to adopt the slogan of the Northwest Mounted Police. "They always get their man.H To Jeane C. Thomas, our choice as uVVOman of the Year l947.H To James Totera, a hook on how to overcome hashfulness. Our Romeo shouldn't he so shy around all these Juliets. To Floyd Turner, the right to retain his carefree spirit throughout life's trials. To Charles Van Lear, a partnership in the Corner Drug Store. To Anne Vrana, our permission to pass some of her nonchalance on to others. To Vincentia Vrana, a position as corresponding secretary for some socialite. To Ray Vvalser, the right to publish his views on plane and solid geometry. To Audrey Weldon, a position as secretary to some Wall Street hrolcer. To Harry Whittle, a knife and some wood so he can virtually Uwhittlen the hours away. To Glenn Wilcox, a supply of amusing stories that are easily digested in case he should ever hecome an alter dinner spealcer. To Elma Vvinlcler, a position as sewing instructor with the Singer Sewing Machine Company. To Edward Young, a position as a professor in some large university. To Marjorie Zahn, fond memories ol N. B. H.'S., for as you lcnow Uahsence makes the heart grow fonderf' To Mike Zangus, a suit of armor to protect him from Cupid's arrows. To Helen Zuzaclc. the right to change her name so she can occupy a seat near the front of the room. And now cognizant of the fact that we are about to pass out of existence we face our end with stout hearts, secure in the knowledge the memhers of the class of '42 have been talcen care of and are well alole to meet the rigors of the wintry blasts of life. f-Theda Ho ulette We, the Class of 1942, hequeath to Theda Houlette the right to tell Dale Carnegie "How to Vvin Friends and lniiuence People." In witness whereof, we herehy do affix our signature to this last document as memhers of the Class of 1942. .-'Ruth Hickey Thirty-eight Prophecy of the Class Of 1942 One night in nineteen hundred and titty-two, l was sitting in front of the cheerful fire in the living room of my home. l was glancing through one of my most treasured possessions, the 1942 UAlaurum.,' This brought haclc memories ol my old school day friends and ol' the many fine times we had while in dear old New Brighton High School. As l read on and on the sandman worlced his charms, and before long l found mysell in dreamland. lt seemed only a moment or two until l was wide awalce again. To my surprise l was no longer in my own home but on a long wide road. Glancing about, l saw a sign which read "Highway of Lilef' Following this highway, l came upon a thriving, industrious little community at the entrance of which stood two large gates above which was a sign informing me that l was entering HForty- twos-ville." At this time l wondered why it had been given such a name. At any rate, l entered the city. The first thing that caught my eye was a large marble building which resembled a court house. l went into this building and found a trial in progress. The presiding judge was none other than .lames Shealzfer of the Class of ,42l lnvestigating a little further, l saw that the prosecuting attorney was William Shroacls, and that his opponent in the case was Bill Garmen. How strange that all three should be members of the Class of ,42l l decided that l would visit every place in the town in search of more members of my illustrious class. So, following my plan, l went on to the next building on whose windows was painted "Town Crierf, l entered and found it to be the home of a nationally lcnown newspaper. l stopped at the deslc of the editor who turnecl out to be Martha Hamilton. Remembering that she edited the 1942 uAlaurum,U l could easily see why she held such a position. She told me that daily columns were written for the paper by Thelma Barrett and Betty Anderson. ln addition, she said that Diclc Abend was the sports editor, probably the result of his athletic prowess in N. B. H. S. His assistant was Paul Snyder, truly a clever columnist. The llirst edition lor that day hadn't lell the presses, so l was unable to purchase a copy. l lelt the newspaper office and went across the street to the new modern National Banlc. The teller informed me that the president of the banlc was Glenn Wilcox. As his private secretary he had in his employ Jacqueline Alexander. Zelma Bott was worlcing in the capacity of chief boolclceeper. Going quiclcly on my way, l wallced in front of a large automobile showroom. Upon my inquiry a passing pedestrian told me that this was the Brelloch Motor Sales Company of which Dale Brelloch was the sole owner and operator with Merle Sheets as the chiel salesman. ln his adjoining garage Dale had acquired the services of two of the best mechanics available: namely, Don Rhodes and Cliff lVlcKenzie. They had received their elementary training in high school days by worlcing in service stations. lVly next stop was the B. and 0. This wasnyt a railroad: only a beautiful theatre owned by those two stage managers, Joe Battaglia and lVlilce Operhall. The feature attraction was starring Gloria Glamour and Ronald Baylor. But as soon as l saw the pictures of these popular movie idols, l lcnew immediately that they were Rosemary Fish and William rlenlcins. They were evidently a great box office attraction because ticlcet buyers were lined up for two bloclcs. Tllirlyenine From the theatre I went to the airport. Just ieaving in a iarge T. VV. A. transport were the two piiots, Dicic Goiden and Lawrence Finch, whose iong record of iiights did not reveai a singie mishap. The iong iist of pieasant and attractive air hostesses inciuded Mary Kraiy and Eileen Nichoison. Qne of the most important phases of running a safe successiui airiine system is the staff of ground mechanics whose woric in servicing the air ships is invaiuabie. Three very siciiied ground mechanics from this crew were members of the Ciass of 312. These three were James Baimer, Chalmers Heibie, and Michaei Hendrickson. They had been interested in aviation mechanics ever since high schooi days and now were actuaiiy woricing in that iieid. Qnce again i waiiced to the main section oi the business district. i entered a petite dress shop owned by the two Miiier giris, Heien and Grace. Eiizabeth McLaren was the shopis chief dress designer. Her exciusive designs were worn by some of the best dressed women in the nation. Her creations were modeied by giris every bit as gorgeous as the gowns themseives. These modeis were Eiieen Stuber, Betty Eiier, Vioia Smith, and Patty Koah. A styie show was scheduied for that day but the iacic of time forced me to ieave without seeing it. I went to another piace caiied the Robert iVientz Pubiishing House. As you might expect the soie proprietor was Bob iVientz. Giancing over the iist oi authors whose books Bob published, I saw the names oi Jean Adams and Patty Hodgkin- son, both tops as women writers. Among the better ciass of maie authors the names of Ray Vvaiser and Ralph Snowberger appeared. I proceeded aiong my way untii I came to the Forty-twos-viiie High Schooi. Curious to icnow whether or not any oi my ciass had entered the teaching profession, I went into the buiiding. Serving as principai I found none other than Norris Alieman. I stopped to chat with Norris ior a whiie, and he toid me oi severai other members of our ciass who were on the iacuity. Edith Langiiie and Edythe Fox were both teaching Engiish, whiie David Boyd was the head oi the mathematics department. The basicetbaii squad was under the ieadership of Coach Vviibur Butier. His cagers had terrorized the ieague iast season and the coming campaign was expected to have the same resuit. The head footbaii mentor was Sam Fazio, whose team was in the midciie of another unbeaten season. Jim Hinzman was the janitor, and the exceiient condition of the buiiding proved the extent of his hard woric. Before i departed Norrie toid me that Mike Zangus had just opened up a new restaurant, and he suggested that I eat there. So taicing Norrie's advice, i found my way to the Zangus Restaurant. Heien Zuzaic, the head waitress, started to direct me to a tabie. But seeing a familiar- iooiqing figure seated bacic in a corner, i approached him and found it to be Vviibert Shanor. in our ensuing conversation i discovered that he was the mayor of the town. He aiso toid me that Sarah Rosen and Charies Teerices were in Washington serving in the House of Representatives. Qthers serving as town ofiziciais inciuded Haroid Moorehead and iViarie Carothers. Haroid was the tax coiiector, and Marie was the newiy elected cieric of courts. We taiiced untii Vviibert had to go and iceep an appointment with a high United States ofiiciai. When we stopped to pay the checic i thought i recognized the cashier. VN7hen we got outside, Vviibert toid me that she was Frances Fiajniix oi the Ciass of '42 We parted, and i waiiced in the direction of the hospitai. As i entered, the first person who caught my eye was the head nurse whom I immediateiy recognized as Ruth Haii. i spoice to her, and she gave me permission to iooic around if i wished. Naturaiiy i tooic advantage of my opportunity. in my expiorations i saw nurses Oiga Paiombo, Jean Poweii, and Margaretta Osman at worir. Doctor Cari Stuber informed me that the chief dietician was Betty Powers and that her aid was Emma Jean Thomas. Jack Marvin and Eugene Bowen were aiso on the hospitai staff as doctors, the iatter being a renowned surgicai speciaiist. Forty Satislied that there were no other memhers ot the class to he found here, t left the hospital. A lew hlocks away to my right l noticed a long high fence. Un the fence was a huge plaque. The writing on the plaque revealed that this was a large stadium donated to the town hy Gran Panner, the multi-millionaire oit magnate. From the noise issuing from the stadium I gathered there must he a game scheduled tor that day. I entered and hought my ticket from Alloert Kostus who was also the linancial manager ot the cluh that was playing. Bud Mcconaghy was selling programs. He owned a monopoly ot the program selling husiness at hall parks and race tracks all over the country. I noticed that the program was printed hy the ivlichael Kulakowski Printing Company which had its main otlices in New York City. l went to my seat and hetore long the home team took the Field. This was a professional game, the home team loeing owned hyAnne and Vincentia Vrana. This was just on ot their hohhies as they were hoth famous commercial artists. I learned from my program that the home team was known as the UBone Bustin' Bruisersf' and their opponents were the HBeaver Falls Litiesf, The "Bone Bustersf, sporting such stars as Lou Peluso, ,lim Totera, Chuck Batik, Don Rose, and Jack Barstow, were tar superior to the Hl..ilies," whom they trounced hy the decisive score ot 41 to O. Considering that they were coached hy Harold Smith and Charles Van Lear, the victory was no surprise. Across the Field there was a huge sign hoard advertising the lVtcComh Paint products. President George lVtcComlo and his staff had such a large lousiness that they were ahle to spend millions each year on advertising alone. I asked one of the ushers it they ever played hasehall in this park, and he told me that this was the home of the world champion Lions. When I learned that the Lionys chief players were Steve Hoodnick, Harry Coxson, Ray Hall, and Frank Bosco, t didnt wonder at their success. After the game l found my way to the townys radio station. Station NBHS was just going on the air with the Vvhittle Crispies program sponsored hy the Harry Whittle Cereal Company. The announcer, Kenneth Douglass, cleverly presented each number. The comedy was supplied hy Carrie Coleman and Lewis Cozart. The Smith trio of Clarene Smith, .lane Smith, and Mary Smith, together with that famous soloist Jean Tritschler, provided ample musical entertainment. Helen Romanchek ahly handled the commercials. I left the radio station and went down to the corner pharmacy, owned jointly hy Bolo Price and Eli Sasaran. On the counter I noticed a large stack of "Town Criersf, Remembering that I had heen unahle to get one at the paper olztice, t purchased a copy: and glancing through it l learned ot the whereahouts of many of my old classmates. Harry Davis was now a high ranking officer in the United States Army, having graduated from West Point with high honors. Dave Lonkert was in the Presidentls Caloinet as the Secretary of the interior. Helen Dewhirst had just succeeded Frances Perkins to the position of Secretary of Lahor. Betty Koah was travelling ahroad giving lectures on the evils of world contiict. Joe tvicek was the Chief of Staff of the United States Army. Turning to the comics, I saw that Minnie lzzard and Carmella Andino were the artists. Wallace Hecker and Carmetta Dehftarco drew cartoons which equated those of Hunger- ford. Qn the theatre page I noticed that there was a new opera at The Opera House. Upon reading the cast of players, I saw such now famous names as Marjorie Zahn, Audrey Vvetdon, Filtipine Capo, and Josephine Srmeg. The music for the production was written hy Angeline Gaudio and Georgia Cornelius. Maestro Emil Smolar directed the orchestra. I finally left the drug store and went on to see what I could find. I discovered the John Black Lalooratories where Scientist John Black had finally realized his amhition and had estahlished this huge concern where practically every phase Forty-one of science was studied. in the electrical department i found Arthur Brandt and Arthur Druschei. in the chemistry department i found Roy Aiey and Joe Kaihaugh. Joe Moroney, George Mittner, and Eddie Young were aii husy working on their new invention, the atom smasher. To have gone through the whoie estaioiishment wouid have taicen days, so i iimited my visit to this short tour. Going on i came to a iarge haiiroom owned hy Ruth Hoodnicic and Frances Majors. From them i iearned that one of the most famous hands in the nation was to piay there that night. imagine my surprise when i found it to he the hand ot Dan Peiuso. Piaying in the hand were severai memhers of our ciass. Haroid Briceianci piayed the saxophoneg Dick Genone, the trumpetg Ed Hum, the trom- hone: and Jack Smith, the piano. The featured vocaiists were Mary Ann Eaton and Jack Hiiiinger. After iistening to severai numhers, i continued my visits. My next stop was at the Y. M. C. A. Here Frank Smith was woricing with Harry Hogue as the hoysy gym instructor. The giris, gym teacher was Mary Louise Sanderhecii, and her assistant was the popuiar Goidie Byrd. The NYU empioyed two worid famous swimming instructorsg nameiy, Dorothy inge and John Heihiing. in the higher oiiice, Deiores Haziett was the iinanciai secretary. The puhiicity agents were the Farmer twins, Marjorie and Marguerite. As a resuit oi their fine woric, the iooasted a iarge memioership. Leaving the Y. M. C. A., i went on untii i came to a detective agency, which i entered. There I found Detectives Creed Hughes and James Hume. They iooth had iarge, comiortahie, weii-furnished oiiicesg and they empioyed a host of pretty secretaries, hooiciceepers, stenographers. and so forth. The oniy empioyees whom i recognized were Barbara Zimmerman and Mary Janectic. i understood that Fioyd Turner and Ed Sumner had formeriy been connected with this agency hut were now in the Federai Bureau of investigation in Washington, D. C. Next i went to the iarge huiiding across the street. it was the main oiiice oi the organization of the Boy Scouts oi America. inside i saw Murrei Andrews and Lawrence Bennet working industriousiy. They were hoth high oiiiciais, having risen iirom mere Tenderioot Scouts to the oiiices they now heid. As i ieit this huiiding, i heard the gay music oi a merry-go-round, the screeching wheeis oi a speeding roiier coaster, and the wiid screams of the peopie riding them. No wonder i heard such sounds. There in front of me, not more than a hiocif away, was the iargest amusement park i had ever sen. Naturaiiy i went into the paric to see if i couid find any more of the memhers of my ciass. in the Penny Arcade there were a number of penny machines containing peanuts and chewing gum. The caretaker toid me that these machines were the property of Ruth Siciiiinger and Barbara Kiuiiarich. They owned quite a numioer of these machines and hoth had amassed huge fortunes from the profits of them. I went to the main oiiice where i found Herscheii Rhoades, the owner of the paric. From him i iearned that aii the rides in his paric were made exciusiveiy by the James Bozman Manufacturing Company. He aiso toid me that Patricia King was a fortune teiier in the paric, and she was prophesying the future with aimost uncanny accuracy. Herscheii offered me a pass, hut again my iacic of time forced me to refuse it. i ieit the amusement paric and went on my way again. i came to a heauty shop and stopped to read the names oi the ioeauticians woricing there. i recognized the names of Jane Bradshaw, Ruth Robertson, and Goidie Paiaich. i went in with the hopes of perhaps taiicing with them: hut the iong iine of women Waiting to engage the services of these three giris discouraged me, and i soon ieft. Directiy heyond the heauty parior was the raiiroaci station. On my way to the station, i couidn t heip iout thinic oi the husiness that that ioeauty shop must Forty-luJ0 Q i have done. Vvhy the iarge building must have cost miiiions in itseiii And the equipment was the best that money couid buy. So absorbed was i in these thoughts that I hardly noticed that I had entered the raiiroad oiiice. Eugene Drogus, the railroad agent, toid me that irene Keivington and Lorraine Morrison were working in the main offices helping to straighten out the railroads' financiai diiiiicuities. I ieit the station just as the 5:45 Limited went through with Engineer Victor Mathis at the throttie. I walked to the ieit, and presentiy I came to a iarge iibrary. The iibrarians in charge were Miriam Lecker, Helen Kusnir. and Juiia Keiiy. i stopped and chatted with Helen for a whiie. She informed me that Delores Wilson and Aima Grant were the proprietors oi a large modern dancing schooi. At that time they were vacationing in Havana, and the schooi was in charge oi the chief instructor, Ruth Hickey. Aiso serving as teachers were Theda Houiette and Ruth Harris. Next I came upon a large A. and P. store. Looking further into the matter, I found the HA" to stand for Anderson and the UP" for Popovich. Aiice Jean Anderson and Pauline Popovich. using the heip and ideas of Betty Phiiiis and Ada Proudiey, were running the greatest string of uchainn stores in existence. Adjacent to the A. and P. store was a telephone office. Thinking that surely some of my ciassmates couid be found here, I went in the building. There I found Frances Gordon, Edith Devinney, Elma Winkler, and Doris Hogue were working as operators. Anna Taikovic was the head supervisor and Katherine Kretzier a teacher. I talked with Katherine, and she toid me that Jim Dyson and Olive Jean Frishkorn were now working in the main offices of the company in New York City. She also toid me that Jack Kirkpatrick was famous as tbe best dentist in that part of the country. She gave me his address, so I started toward his office. Vvhen I arrived there, I found Jack fixing the teeth of Esther Kostus, the coniiidentiai secretary oi Mayor Shanor. Hilda iVicDaniei and Bertha Daugherty were employed by Jack as nurses. When he finished with his patient, I asked Jack if he knew the whereabouts oi any of the members of our ciass. He said that Lois Druschei and Lois Carling were now married but had formerly been suc- cessful commerciai artists. Eleanor Funkhouser and Katherine Gold were adver- tising managers for the Mcconneii Sudsy Soap Flakes, so caiied because Betty Mcconneii was the inventor of this wonderful new soap. He toid me that Jeane C. Thomas was in town, and he said that he would drop me at her office on his way home. I stepped out of his automobile at what seemed to be more or iess of a ugiris, town," which I found to be operated by .ieane C. Thomas. From my conversation with Jeane I iearned that she had amassed a huge fortune in New York City by writing popuiar musical comedies for the stage and screen, merely one of her many talents. Now she was putting her money to work in a very worthy institution. She had in her service Vera Rupert and Mildred Pitts. These two giris seemed to have mastered the Fine points of dealing with iittie children and were both doing very commendabie work. There was stiii more of the city left. Next I visited a huge department store'-1 at ieast ten stories high. it was owned by two oid schooi pais, Joe Nemecek and Mike Nadeikov. Brittie Preston worked in the ofiice of the store. Ruth Clear and Ceciiia Jute were the chief saies managers, and Katherine Grimm was in charge of hiring the hundreds of cierks who worked in the store. Frances King and Miidred iVicBrien were two of the numerous cashiers working here. From the amount of business being transacted, Mike and Joe must be quite weaithy by this time. Farther down the street I went into a large interior decorating concern. The president of this establishment was Bennie Kaibaugh. Mary Verbonitz and Forty-lilrce iviiidred Ciapie did most of the designing. If the interior ot this building was typicai of any of the other piaces they had decorated, then their woric was aiways exceiient. .ioy Poweii was empioyed by the company as a murai painter white Myrna Bristoi had an easy, high paying office job. Just as I ieit the interior decorating office. i met Kyies Hobaugh, another member oi the Ciass ot '42 He was carrying a iarge sacic of maii and was busy maicing some iate deiiveries. Kyies had iong ago taicen his Civii Service examina- tion and passed with a high grade. Now he was a maii carrier in the service of the United States government. i waiiced aiong with Kyies and before iong i was bacic at the gates oi the city. i found the sign reading "Forty-twos-viiieu was no ionger a mystery to me. The town was so caiied because a great number oi its inhabitants were members of the Ciass of '42i I had just discovered this when i suddeniy found myseif back in front of the cheerful, craciciing ilire in my home. I rubbed my eyes, stretched my arms. and iooiced around. Then I realized that i had seen the Class of ,42 in the year 1952. i thought back through my dream and came to the conciusion that I was indeed fortunate to have graduated with such a fine group. ,-Jack Roush PROPHECY OF THE PROPHET One night last weeic I had a very strange dream: it seemed that it was the year 1952 and that I stood on the steps of the Capitol in Washington. And in my dream i waiiced up the steps and into the Senate chamber, where I stood in the doorway and iistened to one of the most moving speeches I had ever had the pieasure ot hearing. it was the famous "Fighting Terrorn who had been named thus because of his amazing powers of oratory: he was noted for the many biiis of reform which he had introduced, one of which I remembered especiaiiy because it concerned better conditions for high schooi mathematics teachers. Much to my surprise and delight, the "Fighting Terror" turned out to be none other than my high schooi ciassmate, .iacic Roush, who had been a mathematics teacher himself before he gained the honor of being the youngest man ever to be eiected to the Senate. --1 I eane Thomas Forty-four end tiiey aii pair off niceiy and iive bappiiy ever after. "LISTEN TO LEON" This play centers about Doctor Leon Bryan who prides bimseii on being able to iie out of any mixup. Guissepe, his vaiet, reaiiy has iieadacbes for botb of tbem since be prac- ticaiiy has to take up bookkeeping to keep tile stories straight. Leon's uncie, Coionei Bryan. tries to piay Cupid lo Carolyn Jamison. bis ward, and Leon. Tbese two young peopie have a terrible time avoiding eacil otiler. Arcbie Darby, a friend of l.eon's, is iooicing for a weaitby widow or heiress to marry. Anne Cushman, Caroiynis best friend. iinaiiy ubooicsn bim or vice-versa. Then tbere is Babe. time step-daughter of time woman Leon had married in a weaic moment. Sire insists on caiiing trim upoppaf' Babes maid. Nellie, is a yes-woman to ber mistress, every wisb. in the CAST Carolyn Jamison .................... Betty Eiier AIIHC CUSIIIHHD .... ......... J Ci-IHC Ti10H1HS Babe ............ --- Nellie, time maid ...... -0iive Jean Frisbicorn -------.Iean Tritscbier Doctor Leon Bryan ....... ..... B iii Garmen Coionei Bryan, his uncie .... ---Cvienn Wilcox Guissepe, iris vaiet ...... Arciiibaid Darby .... Forty fi --..---iIF:1ClC Rousb ----OfHH PHIIDCI' -lean Trilscliler De "SWING FEVER" This entertaining play, directed hy Miss Miller, presented the particular prohlems of a ,teen-age jitterhug, Alexander Norris, whose stern father, Dean Norris, disapproved of dancing. A movie actress who came to lown seeking a dancing partner complicated the situation. Her agents mistook Dean Norris for his son, Alex, whose dancing at a masked hall fascinated her. However, this mistake and its consequences did hring the Dean closer to his children and caused him to overcome his prejudice against dancing. incidentally, Alex got the joh as dancing partner. CAST Alexander Norris .... ........ Polly Becker ..... Grandpa Fuller .... Amy Norris ...... Dean Norris .... Mrs. Norris--- Philip Norris--- Penny Palmer ---- Miss Spencer- - - Miss Slocum ---- Morgan Maxwell- -- Mrs. Grimm ----- mliootsien ------- .lake Richards ---- .. ..- -0I'E1I1 PHHHCI' - - - -LIHIIC BIHASIIHW --- --Glen Vvilcox - -- -Rosemary Fish - -- ---Bill Garmen -----lVlartha Hamilton ----hlike Hendrickson ----------Betty Eiler Elizabeth lVlcl-aren --------Ruth Harris -------Jack Roush --Frances Flajnick ---Ruth Hoodnick ----Bill Jenkins SENIOR LITERARIES Jack Roush and Jacqueline Alexander presided over our first literary with the help of Harry Davis and Sam Fazio, the other officers. The program Was based on a military theme and featured a hook review, a dramatic reading, a talk on army life, and a humorous reading. Several dilierent groups sang popular songs between the literary accomplishments. A group of girls in sailor costumes took part in the "Sailors Hornpipef, The highlight of the afternoon was a comedy depicting army lile. A few patriotic hand selections were the appropriate end to a very entertaining afternoon. The theme for our second literary was nl-atin American Fiestaf' A geographic review of each country Was presented and addresses were given concerning the need for united Americas. ln the musical field there were saxophone and piano solos, also a few instrumental numloers under the direction of Senor Smith. ul-.a Congan provided color as well as humor. Last hut not least we rememher the skit, "American Boy Meets Latin-American Girlf, All in all, lym sure we all agree that it was one of the hest literaries our class has produced. '-Jean Triischler FurlyfSi.Y Forly-sovnn i 4 1 1 S -I Forty-eight E N5 3 F JUNIOR CLASS We, the ciass of '45, have passed another miiestone in our career. As upperciassmen we planned to make this our most successful yearl Since our class was the largest in the high schooi. we had many promising students from which to choose our ieaders. We elected Tommy Eiier as president and Linas Ledehur as his assistant: while Eieanor McCarthy was chosen to take down the notes and Sydney Haarhauer to co11ect our cash. We owe our thanks to Mr. Steinfeid and Mr. King, our faculty advisors, who led us through this year of accomplishment. Qur class p1ay.'uJune Mad." under the direction of Miss Lyons was one of the great achievements of the year: another was the Junior-Senior Prom. With this fine show- ing in 1941-1942 we are Iooking forward to our Senior year when our class will rise to its greatest heights. -'Evelyn Mitsch Forty-nine Qgix Z ?"'! Anderson, Joseph Ayers, Robert Balcer, Florence Balilx, Viola Balog, Mary ' Barnes, Esther Barratt, Norma .lean Becli. Arline Bedelcevich, Steve Boll, Vvilliam Bellan, lfranlc Best. Junior Bibbee, Vvilliam Billig, Merle Blaclc, Kathleen Blaclcburn, Virginia Blair, Arlene Blinn. Raymond Boggs, Olive Bolam. Virginia Bonomo, Allred Booli, Annabel Brandenburgher, Doris Brandt, Betty Brewer, Howard Brinlcer, Virginia Browm, Ruth Budiscali, Florence Burgess. Stanley Burroughs, Norma .lean Caldwell, Robert Capo, David Cardosi. Samuel Caroni, Mercedes Carr, Dorothy Carr, Joann Carroll, Alice Celinscalc, Frances Chaney, Edith Christner, Betty Circle. Robert Clapie, Emma Clarlc, Dorothy Clear. Lulu Corkan, Joy Couch, Bob Coxson, Shirley Curcio, Virginia Delivuli, Pete Dixon, Esther Dodds, hflargery SERGEAIQITS Douglass, Harold Dwyer, lrene Dwyer, Marion Early, Louis Eaton, Virginia Eiler, Tom ElIllCf, Cl18I'lPS EnkI', W3Fff?!l Erath, Lois Farrow, Vvilliam Fish, Louise Froligh, Edith Frlcuslca, Mary FUHlCl1OUSCf, Paul Funlchouser, Ruth Gallagher, Jeanne Garen. Nancy Garrett, Patty Geiser, Robert Gentzel. June Gillespie. Lawrence Glass, Edward Goehring, Jean Graham. Betty Grant, Jaclc Greathouse, Harold Greathouse, Robert Greco. Verna Grisnecli, Betty Jo Haarbauer, Sidney Haddox, Melvin Hall, Robert Hamilton, Dorothy Hammond, Betty l'larris, Donald Harris, Martha HHFVCY, JHIIIBS Hawthorne. Robert Heideger, Melvin Helton, Lelar Ann Herr, Lydia Hiclcey, Mildred Hague, Robert lflollilmad, Edith Holloway, Otis lloulette, Ruth Householder. Vvilliam Howard, ,lames Howard, Vvilliam l'lupp, Jeanne Hupp, Robert t Jaclc, Dorothy Jaclcson, Betty JaCkSOI1, JHIIICS Jones, Grace Justi, Dina Kelly, David Ki?nI10dy, ClliiflCS Kirschner, Alvin King, Dorothy King. Madeline King, Theodora Kirlcpatricli. Fred Klein, Ruth Klemens, Goldie Klepic, Jaclc Krupa, Margaret Kruzic, Kronie Krzeminslii. June Laciialc, Rosaline Lambert, Betty Langneelcer, Bob Lazar, Helen Ledebur, Linas Lenhult, Carl Locke, John Logan. Blair Lush, Tony Martsolt, Margery Mataseclc, Barbara A Mayer, Paul McCarthy, Eleanor Macomb, Donald McClelland, Charles McKenzie, Jael: Measel, Ernest Mills, Eileen Mitsch, Evelyn Mooney, Emerson Moraclc, Albert Mulilc, Delores Mulvane, Carol Murphy, Patricia Neel, Jean Newberry, Alice Nicholson, Lulce Nicholson, Patriclc Novosel, Anne ' Ochenshirt, James Ours, Bonita Papparodis, Steve Pavlinsliy, Lillian Fifty-one Pearson, Helen Perlcins, Betty Petree, Joseph Plassmeyer, Elizabeth Powell, lona Reece, Delores Roberts, Huey Roles, Hope Rupert, Donald Ryan, Philip Sadler, Lois Shaffer. Maneeta Schoat, Ralph Schwartzel, Bob Schwab, Charles Scott, James D. Scott, James P. See, Doris See, Edward Shanor, Harold Shields, John Shively, Jaclc Smith, Ralph Smith, Robert Smith, Rose Smolar, Elizabeth Spiclcerman, Doris Srmaclc, Catherine Swain, Suzanne Taylor, Eugene Taylor, Gloria Tereli, Sarah Thomas. Harvey Thompson, Betty Thompson, Donald Thompson, Dorothy Thompson, Shirley Toth, George Tuclcer, Jaclc Vrana, Mary Walls, James VValser, Ruth Welsh, Harriet Welsh. Harry Vvetzel, Emma Wilkotshy, Lester Vvilliams. June Vviricli. Vvilliam Young, Betty Young. Harry Young, Peggy Lou Young, Robert "JUNE MAD" This three act comedy was presented by the Junior Class under the direction of Miss I-yons. The play centered about the love troubles of Penny Wood who was only liilteen but wanted to grow up in order to malce an impression on Roger Van Vleclc, a college friend of her Uncle Mervyn. Roger had a reputation of being a lciller-diller with the women. Penny's secret admirer was the boy next-door. Chuck Harris, whose greatest ambition in life was aviation. It was quite difficult for Mrs. Wood to understand her daughter, who was in the midst of her first love alllair. Mr. Wood also presented a problem because he couldn,t stand singing and jitterbugs. Mervyn Roberts, who had just arrived home from college, centered most ol his time around a certain glamour girl, Julie Harrisg but lVlervyn was double-crossed by his guest Van Vleclc. Mervyn's pet menace was a little brat from down the block, Milly Lou, who had a crush on him and was jealous of Julie. The VX7ood,s maid, Effie, whose slip continually showed, was interested in Elmer Tuttle, the general handy-man, who was always bumping into something and tripping over his own feet. Shirley and Ralph Vventworth were guests at the dance given for Mervyn by his sister, Mrs. Vvood. at the Vvoodys home. CAST Penny VVood--- .......... .... M arlha Harris Chuclc Harris-- ....... Bob Creiser lxlrs. Wood--- ---- Evelyn Mitsch Mr. Wood ------- .-.- A lvin Kirschner Mervyn Roberts ---- ---- l- inas l-edebur Julie Harris----- ...-- Joy Corlcan Millie I-ou ------- ------- R uth Browm Roger Van Vleck--- --------- Otis Holloway Mr. Harris ....---- -.-- C harles McClelland Effie --------.------ --------- J oan Carr Elmer Tuttle --------- ---Chuclc Schwab Shirley Vventworth ----- ---- S uzanne Swain Ralph Vventworth ---- ------- B Bibbee -Ruth Hrowm JUNIOR LITERARY During the term the Literary Society of the Class ot '43 presented several line programs in which various and unusual talents were displayed. The most outstanding factor in our programs was the abundance ot musical ability. We wish to thanlc Mr. Steinfeld, our literary advisor, for his aid in these programs. Vve are loolcing forward to even more enjoyable literaries next year. The literary officers for this year were as follows: President ..................................-- -... O tis Holloway Vice-President ---- -- ----- Merle Billig SCC1'Ctary ...... --------- A rlene Blair Manrshal ---- ----- l -awrence Gillespie f-'Arlene Blair F i fly- two ' SOP!-IOMORE RETROSPECT 1941-42 has proved a fine year lor the class of ,44. ln October. alter all tile excitement of at last being sophomores. we settled down to time tasli oi electing officers and planning literaries. Our class officers are: President. George Roarlc: Vice President, Jean Slaroadsg Secretary, Geraldine Hum- mel: Treasurer, Mary Jane Billig. Cur literary officers are: President, Bill Youngg Secretary, Mary Lou MacDonaldg and Marsllal, Joe Kolter. ln April, under the direction ol Miss O,R0urlce. our class presented tl1ree very successful one act plays. This arangement permitted about twenty members of tile class to demonstrate their acting aloility. Vve wislw to thanlc Miss Gouldtlmorpe and Mr. Morgan for their excellent supervision of our activities. -Geraldine Hummel Fifty-three ,pw ' 2 X KN -F x A, 1 1 ,J or K X fy L7ff X '71 ' , 6 QQ, l Adams. Barlrara Aley, Norma Alleman, Elsie CORPORALS Elliott. Bill lfmler, Ruth Engel, Thomas Allison, Eleanor Almquist. John Anderson, Doris Anderson, Patty Andrews. Quayle Arlow, Peggy Bailey, Vvilliam Bartley, James Banys, Mary Jane Beatty, Elizaheth Beg-ley. Mahel Beglin, Jean Baigln, Fred If I: I: Engle, Betty Jean lfnglehardt, Joyre lfahyanir, Franli lrair, Charles arrow, Lois lajnilc, Alloert lanicli, James lfleeson, Eldon Fowler, .lacli lireligh, Ruth ' Funlchouser, Chester I4-Unkll DUSCT, Helen I . unlihouser, Richard Belle, James Bergan. Evelyn Bernardi, Margaret Bllllf- Mary Jane Binzley, Doris Blatt, Grace Blinn, Delores Bonzo. Laurin Borlmvich, Frances Borlcovich, Josephine Boyer. Rohert Boyd, Margaret Boyd, Marguerite Bradshaw, Geraldine Bradshaw, Vvilliam Brandt, John Brenner, Lloyd Brlcovich. Mary Burja, Adam Burns. Shirley Bush, Lavonda Butler, Raymond Carroll, Charles Caughey, Mary Chain. James Chambers, Rolnert Clapie, Ruth Clear, lola Coe, Maxine Couch. Carl Cox. Roddy Cuhric. George Currie, Nick Crawford, Jerome Davis, Bruce Dewalt, Mary Dougherty, Lewis Duncan, Morrel Dunlap, Lavina Dusz, Anna Jean Eaton, Nellitt Edgar. Ruth F Gacesa, unlch ouser, Vvilliam Steve Gallagher, Paul czcpima t. Janet Gillespie, Lena Mae Goldsmith, Emmy Lou Goehring. Richard Greco. Dwayne Greer, Murdoch Grisniclc, Gumpl, Anna Betty Haclcer, Sarah Jean Hardy. Patricia HHFHUFF, Betty Lee Harris. Harold Hartman, Donna Hayes, Hazel Helhle, Leona Heller, Beatrice Hill, Marjorie Hinlile. James Hinzman, Sarah Hoey, Esther Hodge, Jean Householder, Vvilma H owarcl, Paul Hughes, Dolores Hummel. Geraldine Hurley, Maryanne lrw in, Audrey Jaclcson, Marilyn Jaclcson, Suzanne Janectic, Nici! .lc-ltries, James Justi. John Kallloerg, June Kalceviv, John Klear. Mona Jean Klitz. Harry Klutlia, Andy Kolter, Joseph Koricanslcy, Joseph Kratzert, Eloise Kusnir, Milo Kutters, Rose Mary Laderer, Joyce Lamhert, Jane Lapic, Paul Lemmon, Lois Lucente, Frances Lutz, Vvilliam MacDonald. Mary L lvladory, Dorothy Majzlilc, Bessie Maizlih, Adam Malovic, Mary Matotch. Steve McDanel, Arlene McKenzie, Howard Mcl.aren. Harold Merriiiia'n, Melva Miller, .lean Mills, Vvancla Minarilc. Anna Moldovan, Donald Morrison, xvilliam Murplmy, Vvilliam Mujwit, Mary Myers, Anna Mac Myer, James Nagy, Joe Nixdorl. Eva O'Neil, Robert Pasquale, Loretta Paulson, Helen Peterson, Vvilliam Philipp, David Phillis. Louise Pilchard, Charles Plassmeyer, June Powell, Peggy Preston. Edith Price, Mary Jane Quinn. Mary Ellen Radcliff, Daniel Ramsey, Ruth Reed, Phyllis Reina. Charles Roarlc. George ROHIHHCIIHIC, lxflilfy Romeslourg. Ruth Roush, Rohert Russel, Ralph Sager, Jaclc Samarin, George Sams, Auhrey Sayre, Delores SCllClWHCI', Haffj' x Fifty-five 011 Schwartzel, Don Shaffer, James Shatter, Kathryn Sliroads, .lean Sillc, Paul Smith, Clillorrl Smith, Homer Snowclen, Donald Spretnalc. John Steppe, Margaret Stirling, Dnrotliy Stumpi, Paul Srmaclx, liranlc Summa, Tom Swain, Roherta Tach, Hilary Tallcovic, Louise Vliatlco, Margaret Tatlco, Anna Taylor, Henrv Thomas, Paul Thull, Ferdie rllolcos, Julia Tritschler, Joe Tritschler, John Trputec, John Vanderslice, Ronald' Van Kirlc, Charles Vashinder, Viola Verhonitz, Catherine Vido, Angeline Vogel, Vvilliam Vucina, Nirholas Wahl, Laverne Waters, Virginia Vvatson, Vveher, Mary Jane Vveher, Rohert Vveisgerher, Harry Wells, Dorothy Vvhite, Adele Vvhite. Helen Xfvhittlc, Harold Nvilcox, Jessie Vvilliams, Dorothy Vvilliams. Ethel Wilson, John Wilson, Virginia Winters. Eugene Vvise, Clyde VVithrow, Richard Wright, Helen VVurzel, Don Vvurzel, Melvin Yaria, Joe Young, Betty Young, patririia Ann Young, VVilliam SOPHOMORE PLAYS On the evening 01 April 10, 1942, the Sophomores presented a diversified program including two one act plays, a costume novelty, and musical interludes. "To Louise- lrom Vicy' was an amusing little story in which Roddy Cox and his friend, John Brandt, were harassed by a twelve- year-old sister, Lois Lemmon. Also included in this cast were Mary Jane Billig, Mary Ann Hurley, and George Roarlc, Jr. , ln striking costumes representative of the times, Emmy Lou Goldsmith and Lois Binzley presented the modern miss and the young girl of one hundred years ago. Geraldine Hummel and her young brother, John Vvil- son, are the central characters in the refreshing plot of HA New Deal for Mary". Young college roles are portrayed here hy Joe Kolter, Harry Vveisgerloer, Esther Hoey, June Kallloerg, Charles Fair, Dick Vvithrow, and Joe Tritschler. Mary Caughey is the mother in this lively household and Audrey lrwin, the grandmother-11942 version. SOP1-IGMORE LITERARY The First Sophomore literary program 01 the year was held December 12, 1941. Readings, a Christmas play, and Christmas carols were enjoyed hy the class. On February 20. 1942, our program comparing life in a democracy in 1917 and 1942 was very interesting. The literary officers lor the first semester were: President ........ .............. VV illiam Young Vice President .... ............ L loyd Brenner Secretary ........ ---lxflary Lou MacDonald Marshal ........ -. ................ Joseph Kolter The Oll:1CCl'S FOI' the SCCOI1Cl SClTl6S1Cl' VVCFCZ president ......... .......... VV illiam Morrison Vice President .... ---. VV illiam Bailey S6Cretary ...... ......... M arjorie Hill Marshal --- .... Donald Schwartzel 1-flvlafy Lou MacDonald U Fifty-six FRESHMAN CLASS As we all know, in army maneuvers each soldier has a certain thing to do. Vve, the class ot 315, are just like an army. Each one of us has endeavored to do his part in order to make our high school career a success. The supply base is the center from which an army operates. To make our high school army a victorious one, a strong supply base is a necessity. This hase is our Freshman year. Each -isludent-soldier" must secure the supplies offered hy our loase to destroy the enemy ot ignorance. We sincerely hope that our Freshman year has been a well-constructed founda- tion around which we have centered our campaign against ignorance. Another necessity ol a strong army is strong leaders. We have chosen as our otlicers: President ........................ lvlancel Paton Vice President ..................... Mary West Secretary ........................ Sylvia Simon Treasurer ......................... James Spratt f-Lois Ann Hactfietct FRESHIVIAN LITERARY Since soldiers must have some form ot recreation, the literary programs have provided this phase of activity for the memloers ol the class ot 715. Enjoyalole and educational programs have been pre- sented hy the class ol '45 under the direction ot Miss Braden. The otticers for the lirst semester were: President ........................... Robert Yee Vice President ................... hlancel Paton Secretary ...................... Wlartha Delivuk Marshal ....-............,., Richard Haarlaauer The othcers elected lor the second semester were: President ...................... Thomas Mannix Vice President .................. Thelma Coene Secretary ............ ......... J ean Hays Marshal ....... .... J ames Irwin f-Lois Ann Hactfietd Fifty-sem n 7, P J' 1 ,wfwf 0 if J," W0 ' f I I cad!-JT " , ,Z-Pfvffffk yhfiffa My 'Q gf X Z - ' 1 t. -S if ti . llffi 11, If wx x It ,, .,f 3 X fl '14, JN! xfy I 5 X, , f , wA, M1337 ,Ao isffy 1 cl!! Q ,,g5..w75 A J 1 !:ZQQWWw: wf?f' 15 . y Inf fu x- ' - Jpy? Opxf f if ,9 5' off' M, Xe my X ,Q X u ff! Q I L f ,MJ 'OV M x Ififayfigllf . I ' WKVWJ ' i R K Allison, Allison, Catlierine Dorotliy Andino, Mzrrgaret Andino Babel, B2lllllCl', Balog, Banys, Barile. Peter Helen Gerald Anna ,lobn Patrick Barkicb, James Barnbart, Mary Battaglia, Delores Battaglia, Pauline Berk, Robert Beckert, Carl Bedekovicb, loouis Beegle, Barbara Beitscli, .lub Bell, Ricliard Blackburn, Allen B, Blackburn, Allen E. Blankenbieker, Patricia Boggs, Doris Bork, Madelyn Borkovic, Barbara Borkovicb, Sarab Bowser, Eugene Boyd, Henry Boyd, Burton Bradsbaw, Leroy Brandt, Carl Braun, Miriairi Bristol, Glenn Brooks, Francis Budde, Vvilda Budiscak, Frank Burger, Marian Burgess, Donald Burgess, Betty l..ou Butate. ,losepb Calboun, Stuart Capan, Violet Cardosi, Henry Carroll, Margaret Carver. Cbester Celinscak, .losepb Celinscak, Paul Clraney, Lois Clnisler, Vvilliam GD'bne, Tbelma Connolly, James Cornelius. Jane Craft, Betty Ann Craig, Olive Mae ' Crawford, Dolly Curcio, Gino Curcio, Victoria Cuspard. Frank Debo, Loretta Delivuk, Martlia De Marco, Florence De Marco, Helen Devonsbire, Hazel Dewbirst, Betty Dixon, Earl PRIVATES Dixon, Katlnryn Dougal, Marjorie Douglass, Wesley Drummond, Alberta Druscillel, Belva Dyson, Margaret Edgar, Doris Edwards, Catberine Edwards, VX7illiam Elliott, Donald Ellis, .lobn Engle, Eileen Eratll, Edwin Fair, Dorotlry .lean Fallon, Helenann Felton, .lobn Fislr, Rutb Fleming, Brainerd Florentine. Racliel Fortune, Dale Franklin, Hubert Freeman. Betty Frkuska, Catllerene Fry, Gladys .lean Funkliouser, Bonita Garen, Carl Garrettson, Betty ,lane Gibbs, .lobn Gibson, Doris Gibson, rlobn Golden, .lolm Gordon Donald Grant Riclrard ..x,,J,., Greco, .losepli Haarbauer, Ricliard Hardy, ,lean Haddox, Edward Hadlield, Lois Ann Hall. Ricbard Hall, Vvilliam Harn, Delores Harris, .lane Hartman, Dorotby Hawtborne, Herbert Hays, .lean Hays, Naomi Helbling. Gale Hoening, Helen Hogue, Donald Hum, Betty .lean Hupp, Anna Mae lngram, Virginia lrwin, rlanies Jones, Lubert Kalcevic, Mary Kairis, Lillian Kelley, Alice Kelly, Robert Kelvington, .losepli Kendrew, VVilliarn Kennedy, Cbarles Kester, Janet King, Doris Klear, Artlmur Klepirz, Carolyn Kolumbau, Adeline Koricansky, Cecilia Kostus, Elvira Krkuc, Mildred Kroskey, Catberine Krzeminski, Riclrard Kulakowski, .lessie loaderer, Ricliard l..amey, Dorcas Langnecker. Lula Mae Leppla, Beverly Locke, Jane Lovelte, Raymond Lowry, .lack Ludwig, James Lutz, Rita l,.yIlTl, ClHl'QIlCC Mannix, Tbomas Marko, Lawrence Martinak. Cllarles Mason, Clara Masoim, Kennetli Mattlnews, Laura Mayer, lVlargaret McBride, Rose Marie Mcclane, Doris Lou Mccullougb, Eileen Mccullougb, Mary Ann McDade, Betty lVlcDanel, Nancy lVlcDanel. Sarab McDaniel. Jean McGinnis, Betty ,lune Misik, Jobn Mujwit, ,lobn Muraca. lda Muse, Marjorie Neese, Vvinilred Newberry, Beverly Newman, Jobn Newman, Tbomas Nine, Cleda Pall, John Pagani, Valentino Palasli, Diania Papparodis, Helen Papparodis, 'llliomas Pasquale, Antliony Paton, Cbarleine Paton. Manccrl Patton, Patty Paulson, June Pawl, Wilfred Pcllegrin, Sam Peluso, Albert Petry, Margaret Pflugll, Dorqllry Pbilipp, Frieda Pinks, Marian Pintur, Rose Popovicb, Francis Powell, Vvaneeta Prince, Evelyn Fifty-nine Radatovitcb, Jolm Reader, Donald Reinelir, Patricia Revelant, Dorotliy Roberts. George Rombold, Dorolllea Ross, Elizabelli Sallade, Byron Sasaran, Georgi- Sayre. Dorotby Jean Scllrivr-r, Sally Scbwartz, Paul Sentak, Clare Marie Setala, Lillian Sllaler, Norman Shaffer, Vvilliam Sbanor, Geraldine Sbanor, Lila Simon, Sylvia Sniitli, Guy Smitb, ,lobn Snowdon, Naomi Snowdon, Robert Spiker, Tbelma Spratley, VVilliam Spratt. .lames Starling, Geraldine Sturner, .lobn Stevens, Helen Stolz, Forrest Stratbman, Agnes Sylvester, Ricliard Tallon, Helenann Talkovic, Steve Tarnow, Norman Taylor, Frances Tipton, Alice Trumbetic, Bob Trybone, ,loseplr Townsend, Peggy Tucker, Paul Vasilko, Mary Vasilko, Susan Veiock, Dorotlny Vrana, Agnes Vucina, Tbomas Vucicll. ,lobn WalkCf, FTHHCIKTS Wallace, .lames Wallace, Ricbard Walters, Kennetll Vveigle, Paul Vveigle, Tbelma Vvest, Mary West. Paul Vvbitlow, Edilli VVl1ittle, Howard Vvigley, Eleanor Wolfe. Audrey Yee, Robert Young, Betty Zahn, Emerson Ziegel, Sbirley Zimmerman, Anna of Sixty Si vly-one so,...gii yinsvj if Xvgusgtni my-nivriit uf' Qslii X 5 00 Sixly-four AI-AURUM STAFF The Aiaurum Staff of '42 has endeavored to preserve not oniy the actuai experiences of our high schooi iiie hut also the very atmosphere which pervadeci it. Thus our Aiaurum reiiects the militant spirit of this time in which we are iiving, it is our most earnest wish that this Aiaurum wiii he- come for each memher of the ciass of ,112 a cherished record of many happy rememhrances. Editor ........... Assistant Editor .... Business Manager ............. Assistant Business iVianager--- Martha Hamilton -----Ruth Harris -George iWcComh -Wiiiiam Shroacis Biographers ..................... Frances Majors Literary ECiitor--- Aiumni ECiitor--- Sports Editor ---- Caiendar ----- Snapshots -- Typists-- Edythe Fox Jean Tritschier ----Jean Adams ----Biii Garmen ----OTaH PHHDCF --------Betty Eiier - -Ruth Hoodnicic --- -- - - -Vincentia Vrana Sixty-five .iacqueiine Alexander Cecilia Jute Sixty I I . N Q. A fwlrews MIXED CHORUS ' To the ears ol an outsider, the sounds of UAdorarnus Ten coming from the auditorium and followed almost in the same breath by "Little Boy Bluen probably sounded like something out of this world in a study of extremes: but to the other students, accustomed to almost anything in the way of music, two such opposite types of music passed nearly unnoticed. On Sunday, December twenty-first, we presented something brand-new in the way of Christmas programs for, in addition to our cantata Hchilcle Jesusf, we arranged a series of tableaux, each scene representing the theme of one number from the cantata. The solos were taken by John Brandt. Margery Martsolf, Michael Hendrickson, Melvin Heideger, and Harold Douglas, with Ralph Snowberger singing the bass narrations. Especially moving was the finale to the cantata, ucome, All Ye Faith- lulf' which literally shook the skylights in the auditorium and was equalled in volume only by the way the boys sang ujoshua Fit the Battle of Jerichou later on in the year. At the end of the first semester we were fortunate in having several new members added to the various sectionsg the number of basses, in particular, was swelled by the addition ol several ol the football players who added considerably to the aforementioned volume. Highlight of the year was the program which we presented on Palm Sunday lMarch twenty-ninth, at the Cathedral in New Castle at the request ol the Consistory of New Castle. The program consisted of sacred numbers such as the nCherubim Songu and was considered a noteworthy honor to us, since we were the only school chorus invited to participate. Qrchids to Miss Hunter for the grand job of directing land discipliningll which she accomplished this yearg and, while weyre being free With the Howers, let's throw a few big, beautiful gardenias lVlary Caugheyys way- for the way of an accompanist isn't an easy one, no matter how you look at it. - f-Jeane C. Thomas Sixty-seven Tl-IE G!RLS' CHORUS Even tlmougli most ol tlxe members were inexperienced, tlie Girls, Cliorus lias llad a successful year under tlue capable direction ol Mr. Franlc Beymer. Their success can be attriloutecl to the fact tlwat each girl worlced diligently and strove to do lwer best. The clworus met lor one period on Nlonclay. Tuesday, and Thursday: and tlae girls participated in tlae Cliristmas Program and time Commencement Exercises. Vvancln lvlills Virginia Brinlicr Nlargaretta Osman Beverley Leppla Bllafy tlilnff WClJPT Elizaluetli Beatty .lean Hodge .lune Gcntzel HPlPH2lnll Tallon Nlargarct Mayer Ann Hupp Sarali Hinzman Olga Polumlfro Virginia Wilson Marjorie Dougal Rutlw Edgar Helen Marie Vvllitc Lillian Kairis Adele Vvllite Wlary Ellen Quinn Sally Scliriver Sixty-eight lx'lZlfgHl'Ct Boyd Virginia lngram Eililll Dcvinney lvlelva lvlerriman Nlargaret Tatlcn lvlarian Burger Czxrmelln Anclino IAUIEI M88 LSD f1n!'f'kCI' Dorotlrry Allison Ruth Emler Dorotlly Williairls lxflary Brlcovic Dorotliy Fair Elvira Kostus Marjorie Zalm Norma Wagner ,..4 Edith Devinney COLORED CHORUS The colored chorus, a musicai organization made up of the colored boys and girls of tile High School, has had an interesting year uncier the able direction of Miss Hunter. The ciiorus sings spirituais and work songs pertaining to its race. The cieep religious feeling, the pathos, and time iiumor of thi? race are exemplified in the presentation of these songs. The group inciucles: Betty Anderson Lavanda Bush Alien Blackburn JHIIICS Caffcc Carrie Bell Coleman DOTS 'OCC COICIUHII JCFOIIIC Crawford Leiar Ann Hciton ixiinnie lzzard Robert Kelly Julia Kelly Tiiornas Newman Mildred Pitts Roincrt Robinson James Scott Frances Taylor Eugene Taylor Paul Thomas Harry Young Sixty-nine ulia Kelly bevenly M G. A. A. The fgirisy Athietic Association under the careful Supervision of Miss iVicQuiston reaiiy hit its stride this year. Perhaps the most outstanding event of the year was the Victory Dance, sponsored hy the ciuh, ceieiorating our footioaii victory over Beaver Fails. Throughout the year, the giris have had such things as hiices, ioowiing tournaments, and parties in many formsg the most outstanding heing the one in the form of a piay-day. The goai toward which most of the giris have worked is that of ohtain- ing the highest numher of points. At the annuai Award Banquet heid in iviay, emhiems are presented to giris on winning tournament teams and to those having the highest number of points. The cabinet should he congratulated on its fine woric in supervising the activities of the ciuh. CABINET MEMBERS FOR 1941-1942 President ..................................... Theda Houiette Vice-President--,- ........ ...... B etty Eiier Secretary and Treasurer .... .... E dythe Fox Head of Point System .... ............... D oiiy Dwyer Reporter ............... ................. D orothy Jack Senior Repreesntatives .... -------Rosemary Fish, 1-ois Carling Junior Representatives ...E.. ---Suzanne Swain, Betty Christner Sophomore Representatives--- ------ Jean Shroads, Phyiiis Reed Freshman Representatives -------------- Jane Harris, Aiice Tipton HEAD OF VARIOUS GAMES! It Sf Mushball ....,...,..,,................... June Kallberg 4 Bowiing ----- ------ A ima Grant Basicethaii-H ---- Ruth Hoodnicic Voiiey Bait--- ---- Martha Harris Tumbling -------- -------- I- ois Binziey Minor Sports ------ ---- S uzanne Jackson Sociai Chairman ---- ------ P atty Koah -Ruth Hickey Seventy-one Andrews, Quayle Bailey, Vvilliaur Balili, Clmrlsrs Best, Ezra Bilvlnec, Vvilliam Billig, Merli: Bowen, lfugcne Boyd, Davifl Bozman, .lamcs Brellocll, Dale Bricelancl. Harold Butler. VVill'mur Cox. Roddy Davis, Harry Douglass, Kennetlw Duncan, Nlorell Fair. Cllarles Finely Lawrence Gallaglwr. Paul l-ll-Y MEMBERS Garmcn, Vvilliam Goldcvn, Richard Haarlmuer, Sydney Harris, Donalcl Hellfnlc, Clralmers Hum, lfclward Hupp, Roldcrt lvicelc, .loc Jenlcins, VVilliam Kalluaugli, Benny Kirscliner, Alvin Klcpic, .lzucli Krusic, Kronie Ledelvur, Linas Logan, Blair Lonlcert. Davicl lvlatlris, Victor Mayer, Paul Nlcclclland. Charles Se ve nly-two IQ4 l -42 lvlccoinlw, George lVlcConib, Donald MCLElfl'H, Harold lx!l00l'llf'ilf!, H3T0ld Panner, Oran Petri, .loc Roarli, Cieorge Jr. Rnusli, .luck Slianor, Vvilbert Scott, James Shaffnllff, ,IHHIBS Sheets, Merle Sliroads, Vvilliairi Sniitli, Rolucrl Tec-rlccs, Clrarles Tritsclwler, ,loe Van Lear, Cliarles Wilcox, Glenn -Bill Shroacls ORAN PANNER WILLIAM SHROADS IVIERLE BILLIG JACK ROUSH President Secretary Vice-President Treasurer I-H-Y CLUB The Hi-Y Club of 1941-42 had one of the most successfui years in its history. Meetings were heid twice a month throughout the term and were reguiariy attended. Nine committees from the ciuh decorated the goai posts and handed out footbaii programs at aii the home foothaii games. The Ciuh sponsored nine hasicethaii teams which participated in the Vaiiey Hi-Y League. Severai joint metings with the Giri Reserves were held. Aiso a dance was sponsored hy the ciuio in Aprii. The officers of this yearys ciu'i:J were under the very capahie ieadership of Mr. Moiter, Wir. Van Heusen, and the Rev. R. H. Hutchison. President ............ .... O ran Panner Vice President ..... ....... M erie Biiiig Secretary ...... ---Vviiiiam Shroads Treasurer--- ------- Jack Roush Se venty-three Seventy-four GIRL RESERVES Probably the most important event of an eventful year, in the opinions of aii the Girl Reserves, was the Christmas formal on December twenty- third which, according to Mr. I-yons, was the Hnicest dance that this high school has ever hadf, Ninety couples were Hsvvinging and swayings' to the music of Jimmy Mills, orchestra in the gym, which was decorated with Christmas trees, mistletoe, and a huge Cotton snowman in the center of the Hoor. Our advisors this year, Miss Kornman and Nliss Nioore, are to he com- mended for the invaiuahie aid and guidance which they rendered to the organization and to the girls individually. The most popular meeting of the year was in the 'form of a question iooxg at this meeting ali the girls contributed questions on etiquette and then engaged in a free-for-all dis- cussion of the answers. THE OFFICERS! President ...... ................ - --Rosemary Fish Vice-President -- .... Arlene Blair SCCFCtaI'Y -... ---Jean Shroads Treasurer ....... ..... B etty Powers Social Chairman--- ---- Theda Houiette Program Chairman--- ---- Mary Ann Eaton .-Jeane C. Thomas Seventy-five CHEERLEADERS Under the management of Wir. McQueen, the cheerleaders enjoyed another successful year. Interesting pep meetings were held with the help of outside cluhs, the Hi-Y pep meeting for the Beaver Falls football game being especially outstanding. The cheerleaders have always been ready to cheer their team on to victory in either football or basketball contests. They are as follows: Head Cheerieader-- ........... .... ........... B e tty Eiler Junior Cheerleaders .... .... E leanor iVIcCarthy nBuhhy,' Haarhauer Sophomore Cheerieadersu ---- Ruth Roneshurg Wanda Mills Mary Mujwit -Betty Eiler Seventy-six CRIMSON AND GOLD Entertaining questions for the editorials, such as UDO you thintc that it is hetter to have loved and lost than never to have loved at ati? and signs on the door of the "Crimson and Goidu otlice, reading Hpiease do not go to class with candy in your mouthu set the keynote for the yearys woric of the staff-that is. funt Most of the work and ali of the worrying descended on Miss 0'RourIce and Miss McKinley, our faculty advisors, who brought us through with nying cotors in spite of a staff which printed pages upside-down and developed a tendency to do homework in the nCrimson and Goidu room. However, five Hsuperu issues more than made up for att the trials and trihuiations of the year, and the attractive covers and cleverly-written articles were the suhject of much favorable comment throughout the term. Fftitor-inechicf .... ..... Associate Editor--- Business iVianagr-rs-- .lcanc C. Thomas --------Dorothy .lack -..-------Jack Roush THE STAFF Senior Reporter--- Sidney Haarhnuer Donald Harris ' George Roark. Jr. Barbara Ktucarich Activities ------- Artists ...- Advertising Ntanagers-- .--. Alvin Kirschner Features ........-. Wit and Humor-.. Sports -....-..-. Exchange--- Music .-... James Jackson Typists --- ------Ruth Robertson ----Patty Hodgkinson --.--Don Mccomh --------Louise Phiilis ----Margery Martsotl Seventyeseven --------Betty Powers Junior Reporter ....------.- .lay Ann Corkan Sophomore Reporter --.-..----- .lean Sturoads Freshman Reporter ---- -Betty .lunc Nlcciinnis Alullllll ..----.-.. .....-,. L inas Lrfleblll -----h'iiidred Hickey --------Bill Murphy Vincentia Vrana Lois Carling -------Zeima Bott Anna Tatkovic Nlary Janectic Mary Verhonitr Hilda Mae McDaniel I-'IGCUIG Thomas Ti-IE SCI-IOOI. SAFETY PATROL mln rain or shim' or slevt or snow, The patrol on faithful duly go." These few lines tell the story ol the school safety patrol. The hoys voluntarily give up their own time to enforce tralhc regulations around the school and lo protect the students ol this school. This year the organization ol the patrol was slightly different from the plan of previous years. instead of the usual two groups alternating daily, this year we had just the one patrol on duty every day. There were no specillied captains or lieutenants to lead the patrol, hut it was each lJOy,S sense of duty and loyalty to the patrol pledge which he had talcen that influenced him to report lor duty each day. This plan seems to have worked out very satisfactorily under the capahle guidance and encouragement of the advisor, Mr. Corlcan. The memloers of the patrol are almost entirely students from the senior class. They are as follows: Charles Van Lear David Boyd Creed Hughes Vvilliam Garmen Richard Golden Ralph Snowherger Wilbur Butler Jack Roush Joseph lvicelc Oran Panncr David Lonlieri George lVlcCornh Merle Billig Custodian-'Dale Sevpniyfeiglzi Brellnch ,-4 George McComb LITERARY CLUB Tile Library Ciuio was re-organized tilis year uncier tiie ciirection of tile sctiooi iitirarian, Miss Edith Leonard. New activities of tt1e ciuio were successfuiiy carrieci out under the ieaciersiiip ot time otticers. President ....... --- ...... Helen Kusnir Vice-President --- .... Rutti Robertson Secretary ...... ---Georgia Cornelius Treasurer ---- ---Miriam i-ecicer MEMBERS OF THE CLUB! Seniors Iuniors Georgia Corneiius Kalilieen Biaric Angeline Ganriio I-ouise Fisii Ruth Hooctnicic Mary Janectic Jean Coq-tiring Heien Kusnir Miriam I-.ecicer sophomores Frances Majors I Miicirert McBricn Mary Devvait Rutin Robertson Audrey trwin Sara Rosen Frances i-uccnte Ann Taiicovir Marjorie Zaim Louise Pimitiis Barbara Zimmerman Louise Taiicovic Seventy-nine' Mary Lou MacDonairt Georgia Cornelius BAND Under the luaton of Mr. Beymer, our director, the hand gained new glories this year. ln addition to our playing for pep meetings, football and basketball games, we were alole to give several out-door concerts. We were definitely aided in our performance hy four new majorettes and two assistant drum majors at the head of the hand. Although the memioers of our hand were unable to attend the annual meeting of the Midwestern Band, somewhat of a compromise was reached hy which we were able to play the music selected for the meeting. One of the many honors received was the second place award in the Armistice Day parade. By way of summing up. we he- lieve that this year was one ol the most successful in the loand's history since the memhers joined not only musical knowledge hut also experience and enjoyment. Flutes Saxopimnes C Nlargery lvlartsoil lrcne Kelvington 'urine ts Dorothy Jack Alice Jean Anderson JCEITIC YIAIIOIIIBS Harry Vvisegcrhcr Kronie Kruzic .lane Harris Patty Patton Helen Stevens Wallace Heclwr Harold Bricclancl Charles Vanliirli Trumpets 15' Comets Dick Genonc BGHS DFIIYHS Joanne Gallagher Nancy Garen VTFOTYIIJOYIES Edward Hum Dave Lonlcert Geraldine Brarlsli Toni Mannix Glenn Bristol il Harry Young .laclc Smith Dorothy Nlaclory Charles Kennedy Dick Haarlmuvr Boi: Beck Umm Major Ralph Snowhr-rger Patty Koah Maneeta Shaffer I Clarence Linn Ruth Hickey Linus Ledehur Baritone Henry Boyd Ronald Vanderslice Quayle Andrews Bch Yee A Maw Dewalt Jack Klepic Basses Drum Majorettes Arlene Blair Lester Wilkofski Betty Christner Norma Jean Hupp Lena Mae Gillespie William Morrison Elizabeth McLaren Hope Roles Doris Mcclane Marion Pinlcs Murdoclc Greer Gino Curcio Alice Carroll James VV. Shaffer Don Thompson James D. Scott Edythe Fox James H. Shaffer Jean Hays Janlcs Wallace Harold lVlcl..arcn Vincent Crawford Eugene Bowen Jerome Crawford Emest Measel James Kasteljia Horns Harry Vveish DO'n Reader Carl Stuher Holm O'Noil Eighty Joy Corlcan Mary Jane Billig Barbara Adams Jean Shroads Geraldine Hummel f-'EUQBTIG Bowen ORCHESTRA This yearis orchestra is prohalialy the hest the school has had for several years. Under Mr. Beymerys direction, the violins have practiced together regularly and have thus formed a stalole foundation for the other instruments. The orchestra furnished music for all the class plays, the Christ- mas vesper service, and similar occasions. More difficult compositions were attempted this year than have been tried in former years. Since few instru- ments are lost hy graduation, a hetter organization may he expected next year. Violins Kronie Kruzic John Brandt Wlary Ann lVlcCul long Betty Jean Hum Edward Erath .lohn Chogich Frank Cuspard Patty Hodgliinson Betty Gumpf Louise Phyllis Flutes lvlargery lvlartsoll lrene Kclvington Ciarinets Dorothy Jack Jeane C. Thomas Suxophones Harold Bricelanfl .lane Harris Wallace Hnclcer li Horns Harry Welsiu Don Reader Come ts Dick Genonc Mzxnc-eta Shatter Tromtmnes David Lonlcert Eldward HUIII 'Cello Alice .lean Anderson Bass Horn Eugene Bowen Percussion Nancy Garen Dorothy Madory Charles Kennedy Piano Edith Hollihc-ad ,-patty Hoclgiemson Eighty-one DOUBLE MIXED QUARTET The Douhie Mixed Quartet, under the capahie leadership of Miss Hunter, has enjoyed another prosperous as weii as exciting year. Oran Panner was chosen at the heginning of the year to participate in this organization, hut he gave up his piace to Harold Douglas when hasicethaii interfered with Quartet practice. Rehearsals were held Tuesday and Thurs- day evenings after school as far as possihie. while Thursday morning choral period was sometimes given over to the Woric of this group. Throughout the year Miss Hunter worked hard to bring out the individual voices and at the same time to perfect a musical hiend. The memhers of the Douhie Quartet realize that professional singers who come to Pittsburgh and refuse to sing because of atmospheric conditions, nameiy fog or smog, are not merely temperamentai artists. Foggy Weather added to Miss Huntefs proh- iems when voices seemed to he unavoidahiy oft pitch. Niuch credit is aiso due the accompanist, Mary Caughey, without whom such effective music would have been impossihie. Not oniy has the Douioie Wiixed Quartet per- formed in entertainments for the enjoyment of the high school hut also for various other organizations. in spite of this outside activity the memhers of the Quartet proved active participants in the 1941-42 school season. f-iviargery Martsolf CHAPEL PIANISTS Mary Caughey, Manetta Shaffer, and Edith Hoiiihead have served faithfully as our chapel pianists throughout the year. in addition to accom- panying the singing they provided zestfui marches at the beginning and conclusion of the chapel program. These giris, rnusicai achievements, how- ever, are not limited to this phase of the Woric, for they are active in many other musical organizations of the schooi and community. -Mary Caughey Eighty-Iwo DEBATE TEAM The New Brighton Dehate Team, which meets twice a week, has been working on a question ot deep concern to all. Resolved: "That as a per- manent poiicy every ahle-bodied male citizen of the United States should have at least one year of full time military training before attaining the present draft agef, During the course of the year we have attended the annual Pitt Non- decision Tournament, and we have had several practice debates with different schools. We also attended the County Tournament this spring. NEW BRIGHTON HIGH DEBATE TEAM Vvanrla twins Jack Roush Niiriam Lecker John Brandt Nlargaret Kmpa George Roark, Jr. Joe Triischler Glenn Wilcox Vve. the clehate team of New Brighton High, wish to sincerely thank iwiss Hum who has so capahly guided us in this yearys work. -'Glenn Wilcox Eighty-three ALUMNI PAST! The New Brighton High School Alumni Association, organized in 1885, began with a membership of thirty-seven. Since that time, classes ever increasing in size have been graduated each year, and the organization has grown to include three thousand seventy-seven members. PRESENT: Today in every branch of Uncle Samys Military Service we find mem- bers of the Aiumni Association in greater numbers than space permits to iist. They are found in thirty-two states of the Union and Vvashington, D. C., Canada, Central America, Dominican Republic, Vvest Indies, Manila. Honolulu, China, Portugal, East Africa, and Egypt. To get back to the Alumni stiii in New Brighton, the following were elected as this year's officers of the Alumni Association: President ........ .... B etty 0'Rourice Vice President ........ .....,. E ari Myers Second Vice President--- ---A. H. Nlartsoif Secretary ..........-... ....... R uth Veiocic Treasurer --- ........................ Vviibur Alexander Auditors ............. Robert Sipe, Jane Ashman, Niargaret Hum Following the example of the past two years these officers have spon- sored dances in the Dawes Gymnasium after Friday night baseicetbaii games, Since they were a huge success, the entire Association deserves a great deal of credit. FUTURE: Soon, to this group, we shall be able to add the class of 1942. with the ardent hope that many of their names may some day be mentioned among the noteworthy of the organization. Nvhiie discussing the future of the Alumni Association we can turn to the following invitation offered by this year,s president of the organization, Miss Betty 0'RourIce: HThe members of the Alumni Association are iooicing forward with pleasant anticipation to greeting the class of '42 at the forthcoming reception in your honor. Though the organization is already large, it thrives on the new blood, the young ideas, the tireless energy and vitality of its latest members. Through this affiliation may you never cease to feel a part of this high school to which we have ali become so endearedf, -Bill Carmen Eighty-four lfigllty-five Hs...gti Nyovv nina stu-hifi! ftkhaii ',,,oacgg .ysnavg if . X O0 COMBATANT UNITS S In X N51 XFN , i E. Att Q xk 194: FOOTBALL SEASON This season martced three decided changes in our toothatt activities. First. our new Gatq Hitt tietct was ptayed on for the first time since it was reconditioned. XVe can now hoast as having the finest sod in the county. Second, the hrst night game in the history oi the Oatc Hitt tietd was ptayed hetween our team and Butter. Third, New Brighton saw the return ot George Roartc as head athtetic coach. NEW BR1c.HToN-1 I 8 SHARPSVILLEMO A targe crowd turned out to see the home team in action on the new Gatc Hitt tietd. Under our new coach, Mr. Roartc, the team showed pep and tight. They scored twice tnetore the game was tive minutes otd. Fazio scored twice and Batik once as New Brighton won its tirst game in two seasons. NEW BRIGHTON'-'14 WIONACAMO The tottowing Saturday our team ptayed at tVionaca and defeated a much tighter team in the Ntonaca udust toowtfi The team att of its scoring in the second period and then was content to hotd its tead the rest ot the game. AMBRIDGEMQ NEW BRIGHTONHQ This game was ptayect on our own tietd. New Brighton, a tittte too contident, tost its tirst game to a trictcy and underrated Amtoridge eteven. Amtorictge overcame our smatt two point tead and scored nine points to win the game 9 to 2. Eigiily-eight ROCLIESTER-13 NEW BRlGl'ITON'-11 l Traveling to Rochester, our team played a fine game. losing to Rochester in the last tive minutes of play. A sensational 105 yard run hy Charles Balilc was a highlight of this game. Our team tired in the last few minutes of play, and the powerful Rochester eleven pushed over two quick touchdowns to win 15-11. NEW BR1oHToN-19 1Vi1D1-ANDH6 The following weelc our team traveled to Midland lor the game with that school. Midland succeeded in holding our eleven scoreless for the tirst three quarters. in the fourth period, however, New Brighton scored three quick touchdowns and won the game, 19 to 6. ISUTI-ER,-12 NEW BRIGHTON'--10 In the liirst night game in the history ol the Galt Hill field, our team was defeated loy Butler 12 to 0. We were ahle to hold oft an early touch- down drive, hut Butler scored later in the second and fourth periods. NEW BRIGHTON'-152 BEAVER-0 in a night game at Reeves stadium, our team had little dillticulty in defeating Beaver. The line opened huge holes for our haclcs to make several long and scoring runs. Th final whistle found our eleven leading 52 to 0. E1-Lwooo CITY-7 NEW BRlGiiTON-40 Qur tam lost a hard fought game to Ellwood City. one of the finest teams to play at our field all year. Qur hoys tailed to capitalize on several hrealcs, and as a result they were unahle to overcome Ellwoodys seven point lead. ALIQUIPPA-15 NEW BRIGHTON-2 New Brighton played a strong Aliquippa team and lost 15 to 0. Again our team failed to capitalize on several scoring opportunities. Aiiquippa scored twice hefore the half, and the two points we were later alole to make were not enough to win. NEW BRIGHTONHI5 BEAVER FALLS'-0 Rivalry ran high loetween the two schools this year. Before a large crowd at the Reeves Stadium our team defeated the Tigers for the first time in three seasons. New Brighton threatened several times hut was unable to score until the last period when Balilc made two touchdowns. The final whistle found our team ahead I5 to 0. 1942 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE September I2--- .......... Sharpsville .......... .... A Way Night September 19 .... .... lVl onaca --- ......... Here Septemher 26 .... .... A mhridge -- ....... Away Qctoloer 5--- Rochester -- ------- -Here Qctoher 10-- Gctoher 16-- Gctoher 24-- Qctoher 51-- Novemher 11 Novemloer 26 ---- ---- Midland --- Butler ------- ---- ---------HCTC Away Night Beaver ------- -------- A way Ellwood City Nleadville ----- BCEIVCI' Falls Eighty-nine ------Away - - -HCTC ---HCFC '5 EE E X YJQNXLXI -,V-'AD .' r-'L EOOTBALL RESERVES This year our foothail reserves had a very successful season under the direction of Mr. Gihson and Mr. Morgan. Aithrough the reserves are given little puhiicity, they are a very important part of every team. The training which they receive in hlocking, passing, and running serves to tit them for the varsity team. They also vvoric hard in scrimmaging against the varsity. The reserves lost their first game at home to Rochester with a score of 12 to 24. Later they defeated Monaca on their home field, 18 to 0. The next game at Midland also ended in a victory for our team, 15-0. The final game at home the reserves defeated Freedom hy a score of 27 to 0. In view of this fine record, We should he ahie to look forward to a good varsity team next season. Nine ty zfjj,, iff X C . Ni X .if I 94 I - t 942 BASKETBALL SEASON The team, under the direction of Mr. Roarlc. had a very successlul season this year. Ot the scheduled games they played, the team won thirteen and lost seven. They started oil hy losing to an experienced Butler team rather decisively. However, they swung hacli into the winning column hy defeating Rochester. Following this game. they won six straight contests. These wins were recorded over Ntonaca. ixflidlanct. Beaver, and Duquesne. The latter team was the runner up in the State Finals the year helore. Since all these games were pre-league contests, they had no hearing on our standing in the Section Ill race. Vve started our league games hy losing to Amhridge hy only three points. A Few evenings later a strong Aliquippa live invaded our gym and defeated our team. VNfe snapped the losing strealc hy defeating Ellwood City on our own lioor. Cyur next game at New Castle ended hy our losing hy one point in an overtime period. Beaver Falls hrought high hopes with them when they came to our gym. hut they were defeated hy our hoys hy one point in a thrilling game. This win was lollowed hy victories over htidland. Amhridge, and New Castle. However, we were defeated hy Aliquippa, Ellwood City. and Beaver Falls. This latter game was won hy the Tigers with a margin ot only two points. Freedom was defeated in a post season game on its home tloor. BASKETBALI . SCORES New Brighton --- ...... Butler'-'45 New Brighton lfllwood City- New Brighton Rochester-27 New Brighton --- --- New Castle New Brighton --- --- lxionaca I8 New Brighton Beaver Falls New Brighton --- --- iviidland 28 New Brighton --- ---- lxiidland New Brighton --, ...... Beaver 30 New Brighton - ..... Amhridgc New Brighton Rochester-41 New Brighton .......... Aliquippa New Brighton Duquesne 22 New Brighton Ellwood City New Brighton Amhridge-31 New Brighton New Castle New Brighton -e- .... Farrell 48 New Brighton- Beaver Falls New Brighton Aliquippa 54 New Brighton --- .... Freedom Ninety-twu l t t BASKETBALL PLAYERS Louis PELUSO, a Senior and captain of this year's team, won bis second varsity letter in baslcetball. He played both forward and guard. His brilliant olilensive scoring made iiim time leading scorer ol botll tile team and also ol Section Ill. DICK ABEND, a Senior, won bis liirst varsity basketball letter this season. He played guard, and iIis steady and consistent playing on botli time offense and defense marlced bim as a valuable player. VVILBUR BUTLER, another Senior, won bis liirst varsity letter. UHerlcey" played guard and was a good long sliot. He proved iris ability in several close games, and be was a fine defensive player. GRAN PANER. a Senior, won luis tbird varsity letter tbis season. He saw little action this year due to a leg injury wbicb liampered iris playing. He. nevertheless. was a valuable player and a great aid to tiie team. LAVVRENCE GILLESPIE, a Junior, played bis first year ol varsity ball. Al- tbougb be did not usually start in the game, bis determination to win marked bim as a valuable player. BILL FARROW, a Junior, played bis lirst season as regular center ol tbe varsity team. Bill could be counted upon to play a bard game botli in silooting and in retrieving tbe ball from the board. ANTHONY LUSH, a Junior, won his first letter tlwis season. Altirouglr be was small, be made up for tbis by bis speed and ability to malce tirose "impossible" sbots. TOM EILER, anotlrer Junior, also won bis lirst letter tliis season. He was valuable for bis speed and efforts botli on tile offense and defense. CLIFFORD SMITH, a Sophomore, also played reserve and varsity ball tliis season. He was always ready to play a good bard game. MANCEL PATON, a Freshman, was tile baby member of tile team tbis year. He is one of the first Freshmen to win a letter in basketball in several years. We are looking forward to his becoming an outstanding player in tbe seasons be bas ahead of him. ALBERT PELUSO, another Freshman, played on botil the reserve and varsity teams. His accurate passing and sbooting sbould malce bim a valuable player on time team for line coming seasons. Ninety-illree ull AP , 9' fuw f Ninety ff Zyka: WT f-ll ,i1f'.f, . RESERVE BASKETBALL The haslcetlimall reserves were under the Coaching of lvlr. lVl0lter and Mr. lVliller. The team had a poor record this season, winning only a few games. Nevertheless, they always played an interesting and exciting game. Several ol' the games that were lost ended in very Close scores. This team consisted mainly ol Freshmen and Sophomores. The experience which these hoys received should aid them greatly next season. The memloers ol this squad were: Donald lVlCComlo, Johnny Ellis, lxflilo Kushner, Phil Ryan, Joe Koriranslcy, Tom Summa, .loe Nagy, Forrest Stoltz, Don Swartzel. and Huey Roherts. Ninety-five ff'?'f if 2 ERESHMAN TEAM The Freshmen and Junior High again joined together as a hastcethatt squad. They were under the direction ot tVtr. Steintetd and Mr. Hopkins. This team had a fair season this year considering the fact that severat Freshmen ptayed on the Reserve team. The Freshman team ptayed Cottege Hitt, Beaver, Conway. Patterson Heights, Freedom, and a tew independent teams. Of their scheduted games they won tive and tost three. The ptayers on this squad were: Bitt Edwards. James Vvattace, Joe Beitsch, Herhert Hawthorne, Frantc Budiscatc, Wittiam Hatt, Richard Haarhaur, Vincent Crawford. George Crawford, and Ralph Capo. EACU LTY BASKETBALL TEAM The Facutty ot New Brighton High Schoot again presented a tormidahte hastcetbatt team this year. The team had such an array ot stars as Met Ntitter. Joe Gihson, By Morgan, George Roarti, Sy Hopkins, Dick Steinfetd, and Qttie Motter. The faculty five-ringed circus presented many Utun for a dime" games this year. They were successtut in winning att ot their games with the exception of one. Their opponents were Avonworth, Harmony Township, Geneva Reserves, Beaver, and Atiquippa. Nirletyfsix VARSITY ATHLETIC WINNERS Nome Class lla Aloenci, Diclc Senior 1 Balilc, Charles Senior 2 Barstow, Jaclc S6niOl' 1 Butler, Vvilhur Senior 0 Eiler, Tom Junior 0 Farrow, Bill Junior Fazio, Sam SCYUOI' fl Gillespie, Lawrence Junior 1 Grant, Jaclc Junior Hadciox, Melvin Junior l Kostus, Alloert Senior 2 Lush, Anthony Junior 0 Nadellcov, lVlilce Senior Q Nemecelc, Joe Senior Banner, Gran Senior 0 Paton, lVlancel Freshman 0 Peluso, Dan Senior 1 Peluso, Louis Senior 2 Rose, Donalcl Senior 2 Summa, Tom Sophomore 1 Totera, Jim Senior 1 Teerlces, Charles Senior l VanLeer, Charles Senior I Wurzel, lVlel Junior l Zangus, lVlilce Senior l Jenlcins, Bill tlVlgr., Senior l Kirschner, Alvin tlVlgr.i Junior 0 CROSS COUNTRY PI-IYSICAL FITNESS RUN During the tall of 1941 a nljhysical Fitness Runu was stagecl in which our high school toolc part. This run started in Erie, Pennsylvania, ancl proceecled to New Castle, through Beaver Valley, to Pittsburgh, and then eastward to Philadelphia. The runners carried a baton which containecl a message in a capsule. The message tnore a plecige to the Presiclent of the United States stating that all high school pupils promisecl to lceep themselves physically tit as their cluty to their country. Each runner carried the baton for a distance ot approximately one-halt mile. The laoys who carriecl the loaton through New Brighton were George lVlcComlJ, Creecl Hughes, Wilbur Butler, and Davicl Lonlcert. Ninety-ser ATHLETIC ADVISORS MR, ROARK Students and townspeople alike welcomed the return of Wir. Roarlc as our head athletic coach. As a result ol his ability our football and baslcetball teams were a credit to the school. MR. CZIBSON Mr. Gibson, as assistant football coach. gave valuable aid to Mr. Roarlc. ln his work with the football reserves he had a very successful season. NIR. MOLTER Mr. Molter served as a very capable assistant to lxflr. Roarlc in baslcetball. His worlc aided in having a fine season. NIR. lVl1LLER lxflr. lxfliller, who was also an assistant baslcetball coach. was popular with the boys on the team because ol his ability as both a player and a Coach. MR. MonoAN Mr. lxflorgan was also an assistant lootball coach. ln addition to his work with the football reserves, his scouting ability was invaluable to the team. Miss NICQUISTON Miss McQuiston, the girls' athletic advisor, has concluded another year of line work. Her personality and slcill in athletics combine to malce her an ideal gym teacher. Nirwly-eight SCHOOL CALENDAR next' In QYZIK 'll, Rc Pill 'lf- SEPTEMBER 2. Hello. here we are again-lit as liddles and ready lor worti. 3. llave you noticed the huilding? Everything is spic and span. 4. Those little linings that get under your tleet in the halls are only l:l'CSt'lIllCll. 5. the tirst weeli ol' school was completed today. S. The gym classes hegan today. Now tor some lun. 9 .lust thinli'-we started to school one weelc ago. 10. Wetsuit the heat terrihle today? il the connnercial students had a special chapel this morning to learn how to operate the mimeograph machine. l2. the iheerleacters put on the tiirst pep meeting and introduced our to the students. I3 Vve initiated our new toothall tietd with a victory over Stiarpsville. I5 This morning we Cetehrated our tirst lioottiall victory. l6 lVty, what a dull dayt No chapel. I7 The Crimson and Gold and the Alaurum statts were chosen today. IS mluo he or not to hen'-that is the question that is huzzing among the Seniors. I9 Did you have your picture taken? The Freshmen 20 We defeated Monaca, 14-0. 22 fjur hand went to Aliquippa Where they played with the S. Marine Band. 23 The Seniors had chapel and voted tor class and literary ottieers. 24 No singing in chapel this morning. 25. There is a hand concert tonight-you had hotter he there. 26 A hilarious pep meeting was presented this morning hy the U. 27 We suttered our tirst toothall deteat today. Amhridge 9-2. 29 The Seniors solued in chapel tor the other classes. 30 'lien girls represented the N. B, H. S, at the Atiquippa Play Day. OCTOBER l Cinly eight more months to go. 2 This afternoon a mathematical wizard entertained the school. 5 Mr. Ntecultough spoke at the pep meeting this morning. 4 6 7 8 9 I0 We were defeated lay Rochester 14-ll in a very rainy game. Mr. Corlian congratulated the team on their fine playing Saturday. it he Freshmen had Chapel this morning. Pigtails and dresses turned tractcwards seem to tue the tad among the t'reshman girls. .lust G, A. A. initiation. We were entertained hy a master ot hells this atternoon. it-his morning we had pictures ot the Anitlridge game in chapel. ll A victory over lvtidland 19-6 was a highlight today. I5 A new litmrary permit system was put into cttect today. I4 Did you get wet at noun? tt rained hard enough. 17. Pictures tor the Alaurum were tation today. I8 The toothall game was canceled due to the heavy rain. 20 fjur liirst night toottnatt game in the history ol N. B. H, was held at tht- fjali tielil. Qt. Mr. Nlotter is holding a class tor toothall truants, 22 VVe were entertained in chapel with a program ol. stunts try a trained monliey and some birds. 25 Donvt forget the eomtminect class dance tonight. 24 Nxt' defeated Beaver 52-0. There was no school today because ot the Teachers' tnstituti at New Castle. 27 The Girl Reserve tnitiation party is this evening. 28 Seniors, donit torget the play try-outs this afternoon. 29 'the G. A. A. had a party tor the teachers. 30 txtr. Ntorgan spoke at the pep meeting. '51 To pass or not to pass-examination day. NOVEMBER I Xfve lost to tfllwood City ily a score ol 7-0. 5 The Reserve ifoothalt team defeated Freedom. 4. Exam grades were given out today. Did you pass? 5 Mr. Gibson presented awards to the hoys participating in the State Cross Country Physical Fitness Run. 6 The maiorettes performed in the pep meeting. 7. The last set ot examinations was given today. Ninety-nine l 8. Another deteat tor the Iootiaaii team. I0 We sang the Star Spangled Banner in chapel this morning. ll. Armistice Day. I2 Our hand toolc second place in the Armistice Day parade. l'5. The G. A. A. had a lciddie party this evening. I4. Our lbiggest victory ot the tootloaii season was the win over Beaver Fails with the score ot 15-0. I7 The victory was celebrated with a pep meeting and a victory parade through the town. IS. A magician entertained the school this afternoon. I9. A safety program was given in chapel. 20. Proofs tor the Senior pictures were returned today. 2I. The Seniors had their first literary program. 24, The Girl Reserves had a meeting. 25. Do all you girls have your dates lor the dance tomorrow night? 26. The Cv. A. A. Victory Dance was a success. 27. in the East-West Ioothali game, the East team, with the help ot New Brighton, defeated the West team. DECEMBER l. Movies on posture were shown in chapel. 2. The Girl Reserves had charge ot the chapel services. 5. A sliit was presented hy the Senior Class advertising their play. 5. "Listen to Leon," the Senior Class play, was given this evening. it was directed Ioy Miss McKinley. 8. VVe saw movies on aviation this morning. in the alternoon we listened to President Roosevelt declare war on Japan. 9 We play hastcethall against Butler this evening. I0. Girls, are you coming to the G. A. A. meeting? II Did you get your report card today? I2. The sophomores had literary this afternoon. I6. We defeated Midland 50-28. I7 There is a G. A. A. Christmas party at the Y. Wi. C. A. IS. Wir. Lyons spolie to the Junior Class this morning. I9 Donit forget the Beaver game. 22. The score ot the New Brighton-Monaca haslcetloali game was 20-I8 in our lavor. 23. Are you ready tor the Girl Reserves Formal tonight? Christmas vacation began today. .IAN UARY 5. We returned to school. Mr. Mccullougil, representing the Ministerial Association, spolce in chapel. 6. Are you still heading your papers I94l? 7 Does Ruth Hoodniclc have your picture yet? She is collecting lor the year-Iooolc. 8. One week ot the new year has passed already. 9. We were deleated hy Amlaridge. I2. I..et's all smile and start the weelc oil right. I3. The hasiiethali team made a long trip to Farrell tonight. I5. We gave our tarewell to Miss Gills today. I6. The first set ot the second quarter examinations was given. I9. Mrs. Anderson replaced Miss Gills. 20. A victory over Ellwood City 25-I8 climaxed today. 2l. Reverend Hall conducted the chapel program with Mrs. Norton as the spealcer. 22. We used the screen tor singing tor the tirst time this year. 25. The second set ot the examinations was given today. 24. We deteated New Castle lay a score ot 35-30. 27. Beaver Falls was defeated toy us in haslcctiuall. 28. Mr. Roarlc spoke in chapel this morning. FEBRUARY 2. .lack Barstow made a lengthy announcement in chapel. 5. We had our schedule cards changed today. 4. Sam Campbell, a Ianious naturalist, showed movies ot his trips, 5. The tootioali players received their letters at the banquet. 6. The Senior literary was Iimased on Latin America. IO, Another victory ior the hasicetloall players-they defeated Midland. I2. The Juniors had chapel to discuss plans for their class play. I3. Are you planning to go to the Aliquippa game? I4. The Seniors sponsored a iine dance in the gym. I6. This was Registration Day, so we had no school. One Hundred 17. tfllwood defeated us hy a score oi 42-58, 18. The Junior Play cast presented a slcit in chapel. 19. Special chapel for the Seniors was held this morning. 20. We sang popular songs in our assemhly. 25. A iine program was presented hy the Bell Telephone Company in the afternoon. 24. Did you huy deiense stamps this morning? 25. We lost a close game with Beaver Falls, 54-52. 26. The Seniors have only 55 more days left. 27. The last ioaslcethall game ot the season resulted in a victory over Freedom. MARCH 2. Miss Carter returned to school. 5. The heaviest snowlall in the history ol the valley resulted in the dismissal ol school this morning. 4. There were over 200 ahsent today due to the snow. 5. The students irom the out oi town districts are still snowed in. 6. The Junior play, ulune lV1ad,n was a very iine production. 9. More pictures oi the haslicthail players were taken tor the Alaurunl. 10. We missed Mr. lV1cNitt today. 11. The eighth grade girls were entertained this evening hy the G. A. A. 12. The Freshmen had chapel this morning. 15. Today was Friday the thirteenth and also the final day for ordering your Alaumm. 16. Several memhers 01 our school entered the deloate tournament at Cveneva. 17. Did you wear your irish colors? 18. The Freshmen held a lixeneiit movie. 20. Donit forget the Hi-Y movie tonight. 24. The last Senior Literary was this afternoon. 27. The iirst set ot thc third quarter examinations were today. 28. The Cv. A. A. had an enjoyable hiice. 51. Hin lilie a lion and out lilce a lamb." APRIL 1'.- Don't cram too hard tonight. 2. We hope these are the last examinations lor most of us. 5. Easter vacation loegan today. 4. imagine a Hi-Y halce sale! 6. Are you going to the G. A. A. weiner roast? 7. Rev. R. B. Callaham spolce in chapel. 8. The G. A. A. had a play day in the gym. 9. "April sltowers ioring May llowersnf-fat any rate it rained here. 10. The Sophomore Entertainment was very fine. 11. Have you noticed the G. A. A. Bake sale posters? 16. Girls, donlt forget that volley-hall tournament loegins today. 17. The Hi-Y sponsored a dance. 24. Hurry and get your copy oi the Crimson and Gold. 25. A skating party was held lay the Hi-Y. 20. Vvc were entertained hy if. Ross Allen this afternoon. 50. The end 01 a perfect month. MAY 1. Junior Literary this alternoon was a success. The State Scholarship examinations were held at Beaver. 4. Rev. J. L. Hull spolce in chapel. 8. The sophomores held their last literary this afternoon. 11. .lust three more weelis ol: school. 15. Last day ot school tor the Seniors. Tonight their second class play was presented. 18. it is tough to loc an underclassman these days. 20. The May Day pageant was very lovely. 21. Only tive more days of school. 22. The Junior-Senior Prom this evening was a very enjoyable affair. 24. Baccalaureate services were held in the auditorium. 25. Class night was a colorful event. 26. The Junior High Commencement was interesting. 28. Tonight the Seniors received their coveted diplomas. 29. The last day ot school finally arrived. 50. Niemorial Day. -Betty Iune Eiler One Hlllldred One l u x M 1+W463 chill? Illlllilrlfd TU70 OIR' I'llTllIl'0Il Tlzrec FAQ A i, Z 1 mlb f df! W if QAUTQGRAPHS Q aWJfjW W CD mM7??'J MMM EQ ' U X 3 iii X9 LW, gag 5


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.