New Kensington High School - Taleoken Yearbook (New Kensington, PA)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 104

 

New Kensington High School - Taleoken Yearbook (New Kensington, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1934 volume:

1 J' - .. 5 I 1 ' w ' .Jr 1 ,. W, , N 1 ' f , ' 4. 1-' ' I Ap' . 1 I , 1 5 A, E' , - ff .- K,- , .4 f K yy, f,e, -Q V Q' . ' in A5 f 'x fy' f '1 , , f , ' 1 ' . ' X A -mf., A-L. , .--, ,.f,. .. ,, Q., .X - . . QW,-f' lk Q 'V , . ,X , , , , ,.. , N ' E . ,f-: .x'5?2?-,.,f:1. My , , kj , . H Hg, I bi- ' . + A vg131g5,d,'.1 A A 124 24, .I . WH 'Q ,951 , w ,,, E , . .fn an gf 'z. M i I V N wreak-ig gy-.21 I . Nil? W, L' - 1131-' mi: 3.'5'Q.'f'EFx,Z,- ' f if yu . A Qfrpm 1934 TALECKEN A Portrayal of Student Life at New Kensington Higli SCl'l0Ol rv rr rv PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS EI New Kensington High School New Kensington' -- Sm Pennsylvania FOREWORD Graduating classes at Ken H1 have long tell the need for some means whereby they could leave a record of their activities during their life at Ken Hi. Previously, the thought of publishing such records in a class annual was an abstraction of which to speak hopefully but not a reality to be secured, Keeping this tact in mind, we, the Class ol' 1934, determined in the publication of this volume to serve a double purposeg first, to leave a desirable memorial of our classg and secondly, to provc that an annual at Ken Hi could be published. lf we have accomplished this twoffold task, we feel that we have leftafitting legacy to the classes that folf low us. The Editor ACKNOWLEDGMENTS The Senior Class of 1934 wishes to express its gratitude to those who have contributed to th: advertising in our publication, and asks that everyf one will show his appreciation by promoting the welfare of the people who have so willingly aided LIS. . We wish especially to tender our appreciation to Miss Ada Fiscus for willingly rendering aid while acting as editorial sponsorg to Mr. Russell A. Artman, under whose supervision the financial success of the book was assuredg to Miss Martha Russell who aided in the subscription campaign through publicity in the Kentoniang to Miss Marie Walker and Miss jane Taylor for managing the candy sales which aided the hookg to Miss Sarah Barranco for her assistance in typing: to -all of the class and club sponsors for providing the records of activities and memberships of their groups, and to Mr. Louis Wise, representative of jahn and Ollier, the engravers, who was always on hand to render service of any kind. DEDICATICN ln sincere appreciation for one whose :iid came willingly at all times, whose modes' ty effected such ii friendly spirit between teacher and pupil, and who through his instruction instilled in us a desire for truth, we, the Class of 1934, dedicate this hook to our esteemed friend, MR. RUSSELL A. ARTMAN HISTORY OF THE YEAR BOOK When the seniors of 1934 assembled in school last fall, they heard rumors that their class would attempt to puhlish a year hook. This end, they realized, was not to he accom' plished wixhout any difficulties. The most out' standing one heing the lack of funds, hut the determined class worked hard with the ideal of .1 siuccessful hook as its goal. Among the many activities which financially aided them were the ulollyfpop week" during which the girls sold lolly' popsg tea and evening dancesg johnson the great magician who imparted his tricks of magicg and candy selling hy girls of the entire high school. Through these various means sufficient money was earned to edit the hook. "Ta1eoken'l, which was suggested hy Beatrice Shukis and Harry West was chosen from ninety-f five names and is the annual's title. It is a conf traction of the words "tale of Ken'Hi" and is prof nounced "Tailfefofken". A prize to the student who entered the hest name added much interest to the contest. The seniors of 1934 are proud that they sucf cessfully published the first year hook of Ken-Hi since the class of 1913. The Taleolcen The staff for 1934 was appointed 'by Class President Anthony Pallone. lt includes: Editorial Staff Editorfinfehiel' . Associate Editorfinfchiel' . Assistant Editor . . , Senior Class Editors junior Class Editor ...,... Sophomore Class Editor Freshman Class Editor . Feature Editors ,. Photography Editors ,, .A David Honicli , Beatrice Shukis Anna johns Thomas Gilbert i .. Joseph Cuz Betty Burkett ,. joy Edelson . Edward Abdo . ,, .,......,,, Agnes Easley Charles Gruendling ., Pauline Stuckley , ,,.. ,,,, S ylvia Miller . i,..,,., Achille Monaco Organization Editors ,....,.... i,,...... M ary Szpakowski Sports Editor ........, Copy Editors ....,... ,...,,... Editorial Sponsor ......i...,.............,..,.i... ....,... Joseph Vince Angelo Ratini Ralph Vkfilliams June Endean Bernard Erensitein Miss Ada Fiseus Business Staff Business Manager ..................,,.... .,,.. J ohn Walter Will Assistant Business Manager ...... Harry Batelle West Advertising Manager ..........i..,,,.i.......ii Kenneth Garner Assistant Advertising Manager .,.......... Sidney Menk Business Sponsor .,.r.....,...,.,., Mr. Russell A, Artman Five ix The Board of Activities Ten years ago the Board of Activities was organized for the purpose of directing and ap' proving the activities ofthe classes and other organizations of the high school. The board meets twice a month to take care of any business that has meanwhile arisen There are three faculty members and seven student members. Each year two sophomores are elected by their classmates to serve on the board for the three following years. This organization annually holds a banquet to which representatives of all the school organiif :ations are invited. The banquet was held this year in November and was a great success, The otficers and members are as follows: President ,....., . ..,.,.... Mr. Vorlage Secretary ............ ,.,...,.. P auline Stuckley Treasurer .....i.....................,.,...,iiii. Miss Sleighter Miss Watsoii-Mr. Weaver' Senior Menibers Katherine PeaydTom Gilbert Junior Membens jane Euwer-Robert Wilsoii Sophomore Members joy Edelson-Samuel Sampson National Honor Society A charter ol' the National Honor Society was granted to the New Kensington High School on -lumiury Zl, l925, Stunt- one once referred to the National Honor Society as u castle set on u high hill. Not only the rugged country, the moats, and the draw hridgcs make .tccezss to this castle dillicult, hut Lit each of its four portal- stunds ai sturdy kn-ight, who are brothers and members oi ai noble family. To enter the castle, the aspirant must pass through all four of the doors, and satisfy each of the knights of his capability lu traverse these worthy portals The first knight inquires into the students' attain ments in the field of study, for he is Scholarship, The aecond expects much, for he himself has done much for all the world. He is Leadership. The third informs you that he has known you intimately lor at long time, for he is Character. The last of the Knights, the inost thought' ful looking soul, has labored for the heneiit of others, and he asks if you have done the same, He is known as Service. The writer finishes, "If you are guided hy all four of the brothers, you are an eligible candidate for the National Honor Society, the castle of success in Ken Hi," The ofhcers for the first semester are: President .. ,,............ .,.......,............. ,.,....... ..... .,,...,........,.,..... T o m M cCabe Vice President . ,... ..,....,...,.......,, J ohn Will Secretary .,..........,... ,..., P auline Stuckley Treasurer ..........,. ...,..,......,.. M iss Hawk The officers for the second semester are: President ....,........,......,...,....,................,....,.,..........,....,...........,.. Tom Gilbert Vice President ....... ....,,. - ..... I ohn Will Secretary .,........... Agnes Easley Treasurer .........., .,,.,. M iss Hawk Seven Eight l Kentonian The k'Kcntonian" is the weekly newspaper of the school. ln twentyffive issues it endeavors to record all the activities ol New Kensington High School, Trade School, and Parnassus junior High School. ln addition Lu the special news to which the front page of the paper is devoted, it publishes editorial com' ments on matters ol' interest to the students, maintains at column ol' "spice" named "ChitterfCliatter", and a re- view of the latest books. lt encourages students inter' tasted in writing by publishing student literary productions .ind keeps in touch with the activities of other schools through the Exchange Editor, The second page is de' voted to these feature items. while the third and fourth pages are given to Main Street High School and the vast lield of school athletics. The newspaper is published by a class of students interested in journalism, under the tutelage of the faculty advisor. Miss Martha E. Russell. The students put forth their first issue in 1921, and although this is the "thirteenth" volume, the staff named below has been very successful in overriding Dame Superstition! rule and producing a commendable news- paper during the school year, 193364, EdiIOY'lll'Cll12i H ....,..., ......,...., ..,,..,............ . Anna Johns Associate Editors ...,...,. Natalie S-eybolt, Charlotte Mathison David Honick MakefupfEditors ,.,, ,. ., .,.Walter Daugerdas, Bettie Faulk. Albert Wolk Rebecca Best, Anna Lipinski Boys' Athletic Editors .,,. .....,. ,,... R a lph Williams, Ray Hill Exchange Editors ....,.....,.......,, Girls' Athletic Editor .....,.,... ..,,..,, .,...,.............. M a ry Spakowski Feature Editors ,......,........, ,....,... A gnes Easley, Regina Jacobs Walter Dronsiield Business Managers ............,.. Kenneth Garner, Marlin Fenn Circulation Manager ............,.........,... , ..,.......... . Reporters Raymond Booth, Arthur Cooke, Royed Diana, Helen Donahue, Rose Donaldson, Dolores Shrum, Phyllis Westbrook. ,..Violet Adams, Florence Craven, Eugene Co- vert, Althea Hugus, Evelyn Kerr, SelmaVReiter Miss Martha Russell Typists ........, ,, Sponsor .........,..,.. ,,...............,..............,,.......,.,,..... Leaders Club Under the skillful guidance oi' Miss Horner the Leaders Club was organized in Ken Hi in 1929. Any junior or senior girl who is a leader in gym nastie work or physieal education is eligible to become a member of this organization. The club has sponsored two play days each yearg one, indoors, and the other, out of doors. The members also give assistance in gymnasium classes The tournaments for junior and senior high are organized by the eommittee assigned to that work. Basketball, volley ball, and mushhall are rhi- major sports of senior high,while the junior high athletes star in German bat ball and basketball. President .........,. Vice President Secretary , ,...,...... . Officers Daisy lvlastrotto , Mable Miller Mary Spakowski Treasurer ...,. . Ann Cromer Sponsor Miss Higham Nin Ten The Commercial Club Under the supervision ol' Miss Doherty, Miss Miller, and Mr. Korona the Commercial Club was organized in 1926. The aim of the club is to make its members consider and undertsand fully the present day business problems. lt further aims to raise the standards in commercial education, to promote contact between the high school commercial stu dents and the business men of the eommunitd Through the club, the students are encourageg to study the new development of business, to become businessfminded, to become socialfminded. to develop high standards of scholarship, and to appreciate the value of proper business ethics. The club has a business meeting and a social meeting each month. At these meetings, they have commercial speakers, mock trials, short business plays, and special treatises on business by the stu' dents. The motto of this organization is, "To do bigger and better things." The officers for the year of 1934 are: President .................................... Wilford Russell Vice President ..... ..... P auline Stuckley Secretary ...,.....,.. ..........., J ean Allen Treasurer ............................,................ john Kunkle Sponsors ...... Miss Barranco, Mr. Kordes Le Cercle Francais For many years the French Unit has enjoyed a great popularity, It claims the distinction of having a very high attendance at its regular meet' ings. During the year the club arranged a wide variety of interesting programs, which included dramatization of French plays, reviews of French authors, histories. and poems. Alnumber of songs have been composed by Miss Patterson and have been sung in French at each meeting. It will be some time before the members will forget the theme song, 'iReunissonsA', sung to the tune of Auld Lang Syne. Another feature of the club is the highly educational correspondence carried on with stu' dents in France and Belgium. The letters which have been exchanged have been humorous and pathetic as well as instructive. The spirit of the club is kept up, moreover, by the invaluable information and suggestions offered by the two co-sponsors, Miss Patterson and Miss Mathison. Officers CofPresidents ...,,. .. .,,,. Helen Bennett Joseph Vince Secretary ..... ...,.,.. B etty Burkett Treasurer ......... ,..,, M illard Fassett Eleven Tri-Hi-Y Club' S In 1929 under the leadership of Miss Walker a group of seven junior and senior girls affiliated with the Y. M. C. A. swimming class, drew up .1 constitution to govern the organization known as the Tri-Hi Y club. The TrifHifY chapter in New Kensington High School has attempted to carry out a three' fold achievement -civic, social, and religious in nature. Only junior and senior girls are eligible to membership. These are elected into the club on the merits of their scholastic rating and high character. Annual activities such as the Mother and Daughter Banquet, Health Week, Courtesy Week, and Sportsmanship Week drives, and the distrif hution of baskets at Christmas time are a few of the numerous undertakings, successfully sponsored hy this active unit, V The TrifHifY purpose is, "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character." Officers President ................ .......... A gnes Easley Vice President .... ., ...., Pauline Stuckley Secretary ................ ................... A nn Roper Treasurer ..,..... ...,........,..... An nabell Clawson Twelve Sponsors ....., ........ M iss Fisher, Miss Kelly Hi-Y Club The H1fY is a chapter ol' .i n.ition'widc or ganization and was introduced at Ken Hi in 192.11 under the supervision of Mr. Ice, thc former music instructor. The suhscquent year, Mr. Ice was succeeded hy Mr. Hollihaugh. Mr. Haddcn toolt charge in 1930, and turned the cluh over to Mr. Blamey in 1932. The organization was reorganizf ed in 1933 by Mr. Hadden. Since the time of its origin, there has heen an increase of almost seventyffivc percent in memhership. The purpose of the organization is to stimu late the moral and mental faculties of its memhcrs and to promote a fraternal feeling among the students. lt's slogan is: "Clean Living, Clean Sports, Clean Speech, and Clean Scholarship." Many social activi.ies were sponsored hy the organization throughout the year, hut the greatest contribution of the HifY was the collection ol' 3,000 hooks which were donated to the New Kensington lfuhlie Lihrary. The clnh sponsors many interes.ingg activities thronghoif the year, and under the guidance ol' its advisor, Nil. Hadden, makes an annual tour of Pittsburgh, Pa Officers Presielint , . Donald klardlocla Williaiin Klingensmith . Bernard Eger Secretary. ., ,'., .' ...... , Thomas, McCabe Treasurer Thomas Gilhert 'I'hi,-u-cn Fourteen Junior Police Patrol The purpose of the junior Patrol is to safe guard the lives of children and to promote a mental alertness among the student hody. The patrol was organized in 1932 through the cooperation of the New Kensington Police Force and the student hotly. Officer XVilliam B. Fowler has successfully supervised the patrol and has confidence in the sponsorship of his colleague, Mr. Hadden. The patrol nicinhcrs arc supplied with Sam Brown canvas helts and nickelfplated hadges. These amateur policemen are on their respective posts four times daily. Unfortunately, they en' counter many cold and windy days. They are to he remembered and congratulated because of their meritorious service to the community. Certificates oi' merit are awarded to them at the end of thc school term in the presence of our Honorable Mayor, Chief of Police, and sponsors. Through the courtesy of local managers and proprietors, amiusements are furnished in abund' ance for these courageous boys. The membership for the year 1934 is iifty, which places a patrolman on all hazardous corners and crossings during th: hours when the children are travelling to and from school. Officers Captain ., ..... ......,, ..,.,. . . ., ..., Bernard Eger Lieutenant ,.., ...,.,,, , ,, David Honick Inspectors Donald Gardlock joseph Haracziiak Angelo Ratini Thomas McCabe David McBride Vincent Allen l Newclicl Club Mr. Sisley in 1927 organized the Ncvvclitl Cluh. Its purpose is the fostering of a keenvr interest in science and mathematics. The name is a contraction of the two names, Newton and Euclid. Under its parentagc, various units have opcr ated each year. These have heen mathematics, biology, chemistry, physics, and general science groups. During the past year there have heen three active units, the Chemistry, the Engineers. and the Nature Study Cliuhs. Presidents for 1934 are: Chemistry Club ,, ,.... ...... C Tharles Hodcl Engineers Club ..,,, Thomas Gilbert Nature Study Cluh i,Richard McArdIe Sponsors for the year are: Mr. Maxwell Mr. Sisley Mr. Hollibaugh Fifteen Art Club Quality, not quantity, is the clmaiautcrimtic ul thc Art Cluh founded hy Mrs. McCarr in thc fall uf 1933. Students to hccomc cligihlc lu" uucmhcrship must. show -pcfial ahllity iu all fields ul art work and alw hc memhcrs ul thc high suhuul aut class. The purpose ul thc cluh is tu givc 2lClVil11CULl url wurlq hcyounl what um he covered in the rcgifar high sghuul cuursc. and tu pruduuc sumo piece ul work during the year hy which uthfzrs may rczilizc thc vsiluc ul k'11'1Cl.ll1CLll1U11, The ofliccfs lui' thi: yvau' Luv: Prcsidcut . , Ruth Huliiica Sponsor . , 1V1rs,MCGzu'1' Glee Club .Nllhuugli thc lieu Hi Ulcu Cluhs wcrc ufigiually cstahlishcd in 1916, lhcy xvcrf dissulvcd gxltcr twu or thrcc yvrars ul' cxisteucc, not to he revived lglillll until 19311 whcu Miss Grxruc Cmnt, thc prcsvut sponsor, loancd her timc md attention to their urgzmizutiuu. A'l stunlzutx iutcrcstccl in studying light classical music nrc Cncouragecl tu hccuuw umciuhcrsg cxvcpt iu um- imtziucc, thc clubs have hccn composed vututcly ul giila Thr' our rsxccptiuu was thc tcmpurury Boys C100 Cluh whit-h made ILS ll1'5Pk'111il11k'L' ul thc 1933 quuuucuccmrut Cxvi'risf's. 'I'hc cluhs. which iucct during th-3 rcgulau flaw s-cssiuus, have nu PIC' Hiding uiliit 4 hut giv tlumlxiftccl lilar rlalsscs. 1 SlXIC9l1 W W 1 ,. ww mv...-f-nv CDrchestra NYM: lhr .ml 4-I Mix- Miudc Fisclis, thc Kun Hi m'ulicsLi'4i was iirpsiiilznl in 1917 his ilu- PIITIWWNC of furnishing music nl muh smizll vvciitw us- rom IIlK'Hkkk'INCHf CXfI'L'ISCN. vviiccrtx nliwi pays, and zwsviiihlwl. IJIIVIHQ its nine luci lxcw High ziutivitics. 1 yczux ul cxistcnur, it has hccmiic one uf th: must Iiriiily cflzlhlishcd Hi Tm ycziiw uiwhcstrxi under Lhc dircction ui' Mi: Gregory, has Lh: lixgatiiulrh ivf is Band fx 1 'tiwcx ip ll any previcux yceir in its cxincncc This yc.n miiiplulv- Lhv lflilh yum HI l':r mixtuliw HI thu Kun Ili ham! This activity was hviiiidcd by Mix Msffhllm fm tha purpn inspirutioii fox' thc HFIYIDQ D1itchmf3ii" ' xg ' ' su ul, iVlII'!11Sl1lI1g .ll lI1IL'l"SCi10i1lrUC lliillflf nwcts. The iimjur cvcnt uf thi- ycaii' is thi- zmiiuzll qrmucit which thc' iiiciiihcis hnid in uuzmpcuitiwii with thc UI'QI1CNl1'il, I md Iifuii th In pllrfhilNC HUXN' lm5tl'llHlLxl'ItN Bcsidcs Mis Muffclhiii zlw hand hiix and Mr. Grcgcvry, the prcsum "iiiguwti'u." 'i i. - in z1cL1v1Ly nic uscd hind twin crthsi' 1lisI1'l1ytm'-Q, Mr, lui' Seventeen Home Ecomomics Club The Home Economics Club was founded for girls who are interested in the social affairs of their department. This organization holds one event each month. Twice during the year afternoon teas ana held lor mothers of the members. This affair brings the parents into contact with the work done in school, and at the same time gives the girls social training. A fashion show is sponsored by the organization every spring. President ..,, ......,. .......,,.,.... L e ona Bradley Sec. and Treasurer ,,......, Gladys Bigley Vice President .,.... Eleanor Constance Sponsors ..,,,.... Miss Bryant, Miss Lyon Civics Club One of the newest of the. school organizations, the Civics Club, has as its purpose, that of supplementing the work of the classroom by such ac' tivities as mock trials, debates, and dramatizations. Through its programs. themes of current topics, tolerance, etiquette, and other pertinent topics the club hopes to develop the qualities of good citizen' ship, cooperation, responsibility, and service. Civic students with a grade of A or B for the nrst six weeks of the school year are eligible for membership. President .,....,.............. Gabriel Ofiesh Vice President .,,,.,...... Florence Semoni Secretary ..,,,, ...,.....,,..... E dith Walker Treasurer ..,,,...,.,................. ..,. E dwin Hart Sponsor ...,.....,,.,,.,,,...,, ,.,,...............,. M iss Eiges l Eighteen ' "V ' N Dramatic Club An organization which plays an important part in the social activities of Ken'l'li is that of the Dramatic Club. The aim of the club is to understand and enact the drama, The members have had many plays throughout the school year, which were always received with enthusiasm and applause by the spectators. The members have derived numerous benents from their constant activities. Their willingness to cooperate in extending the cause of the drama indicates their interest in the club. There remains no doubt that the club has an array of visible talent and has discovered much hidden ability. The members have also regained invaluable train' ing in makeup, development of proper expression and tone quality, and a host of other rules of dramatics. Not a small part of the difficult task of hand'- ling material and coaching was borne by Miss Fiscus, the club's sponsor. Officers President ,.., A june lindean Vice-President ,..... .,,..,, A lice Horsetield Secretary 4,... ..... . Beatrice Shuliis Treasurer ....... ..,...,,,..., j ohn Will Nineteen Twenty Senior Class Play "Tiger House", a mystery comedy in three acts, hy Rohert St. Clair was selected as the senior class play. The action revolves around an isolated counf try estate called "Mystery Manor", hecause of the alleged hauntings. Erma Lowrie, a young shop girl, has inherited the estate from her eccentric Aunt. and according to the terms of the will must occupy the house for one year. Erma's cousin, Arthur Hale, Oswald Kerins, her living Aunt Sophia, and Peggy Van Ess, a former girl friend, are all house guests when things begin to happen. According to tales told by the people of the village "Mystery Manor" is haunted by Erma? deceased Aunt. She had heen a fake spirit med' ium and had incurred the enmity of the i'Tiger Cult" of Africa hy stealing a valuable necklace from the throat of their god-fa live tiger. This phantom tiger appears nightly in order to regain possession of the mysterious collar. Finally Erma with the aid of MacIntosh, her sweetheart, is ahle to straighten out the mys- tery and retain posses-sion of her inheritance. Cast Erma Lowrie ...,,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,, Aunt Sophia ..... ., Peggy Van Ess ..,,, Mrs. Murdock ..., , Mystery Vkfoman Yami ,,,,,,, ,,,,,. ,. Macintosh ,,,,,. Arthur ,,,,,, , .,,... ,, Thompson ,... .,,..... Oswald Kerins Helen Ferguson june Endean .. Beatrice Shukis Rose Donaldson . Sita Edelson ,, Paul Ahhott Donald Gardlock Kenneth Garner Thomas McCabe Sidney'-Mink 7 7 7 9 v Tiger' Man .'.... .....,.....,,..,....,....,,,,,,, . . . . Directors-Vf4Miss Russel, Miss Fiscus. r ATHLETICS . . . CIICCI' I.C6d2l'S To the strztins of "Ken Hi's Sturdy Meri", these four lads have led h-undreds of cheering stu' dents to spur their classmates, on the team, to vie tory. From the splendid reeords left hy our athletic teams' it would seem their they have done their work quite well. Two memhers of the squad "Vinny" Allen and "Slick" Eger have led the cheering sections at Ken Hi for two years. They will he followed by "Buzz" Endean and "joe" Yingling, 'kt couple ol hand clappin' sophomores", SCHOOL VICTORY SONG When Ken I'Ii's sturdy men fall into line, We're going to win again, another time It's for the dear old school we love so well It's for the dear old school I yell, I yell, I yell So let 'us fight, iight, fight with all our might, And not give up 'till this old game is won. So give the old time pep Sis! Boom! Bah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Old Ken I'Ii! fTune: "VV'stshington and Lee Sxvinguj Twenty-one i E i Twenty-two FOOTBALL Second Team Managers Varsity if CES 3 cd LD C1 .-C O v-w CI -.-4 Q3 as an C1 U s-4 F-I-I -2 C1 L-4 U CQ mf -2,55 -535.22 win CICECQ 5' AJ 'EEE Q52 w U ..r:E .gc EL' wi-' C2 .-U EE 'Us-4 Ulu- Q N 5 E .Ho F-:O M -.-4 xi-I ,- ...- Q W5 K? 'E E-':'.'gJD.hd,gc'Q QLQIQESSL OB: M092 ,'S-,UWEJECDHLH fU:1:C,JS-455 3503 U".-.g'uE3.-C1 U vgLPww::EH o omgofdcg v-wil-1'-mr-1 ,-a CD "1 E E - Q-92 .ac .E Di ag- ffxg G3 io I-I-'Od o Exqi C1 'E' 5".':F1 O,+::u:,,, 5+-1 N0-4-Gs-ms 'D--rnx..C.'m 4.: U pgwafmwggm .... UE-4-C1 Z Luk, :-4.243 Q O53 u"'23:3QDEw-EOCQCD ,QE Iv awww :N 12.59-SMG?1'4w1t: -M QOOZO' .-4C1.,,Ux.4 wcegru .1co3cnQw: Nw - . QGQEQSEQQ Football History Led by Captain Walter Nelson, Ken Hi's Red and Black grid machine playing their second year as members of the newly organized W.19.l.A.L. AA class. enjoyed a very successful season, having been victorious in seven of the nine games in which it was a contestant. After the final eliminations, Ken Hi's team received third place in the league. Verona, a nonfleaguc rival, was the victim of a brilliant Ken Hi attack with a score of 33 to 0 in the s:ason's opener at the Fourth Avenue Stadium. The subsequent week the "Glockmen,' faced Norwin, their first conference rival, on the local gridiron, and had scarcely any difficulty in defeating their oppon' ent with a score of 20 to 6. Continuing their victorious lead, Ken Hi journeyed to Wilkinsburg and won their second conference victory by defeating them by the score of 20 to 0. Braddock's team traveled to Ken Hi the following week to open their initial football game with the local school. "The Flying Dutchmenn once more reached the peak of victory by the repeating of the score 20 to 0. McKeesport provided the Red and Black their first difficult battle on the Tube City's gridiron, but our boys were equal to the task and emerged with ,-a 13 to 6 victory, which was third consecutive winning decision. The "Hilltoppers" met Tarentum, our old traditional rival, at Tarentum the following week and felt the pangs of defeat for the first time when the "Cats" scored a surprise 12 to 7 victory over our boys. A record crowd of 10,000 spectators crowded the Ken Hi Stadium t.o ob- serve the well known "Scarlet Hurricane" team from New Castle give the home boys their first conference defeat of 13 to 0, in a thrilling and strenuous struggle. Still feeling the effects of two consecutive defeats, the "Hilltoppers" unleashed their pent up fury upon Allegheny High School and easily defeated them with their popular score of 21 to 0. This was the last home game of the season. Seven seniors participated in the last football game of their high school career when Ken Hi gridders played the final scheduled game with a victory over Clairton, 12 to S, on the loser's home field. We wish to extend our sincerest thanks to Coach Glock for giving Ken Hi a clean, hard fighting eleven, and developing one of the best teams to represent the Red and Black on th gridiron in recent years. THE LETTERMEN Nelson, QCapt.j Koontz Graham Gutknecht Ross Perriello N esbit VJ est C. Waugh Huchnitz Easley Benson Belli Trzeciak Boyer Thomey fMgr.j Ercnstein fMgr.J Smith Twenty-three Varsity joe Ross Andrew Trecziak Harry Jeannette Edward Waugh Charles Waugh Robert Wilson Andrew Defassio Orvan Malone Twenty-four BASKETBALL Second Team George Easley LaVerne Hill Chester Ambrose Managers Paul Lawther Joe Rodnite Assistants Norman Whittaker Angelo Monaco Senior High Basketball At the close of the 1933 basketball campaign, many fans ex' pressed their feelings of doubt as to whether Ken Hi could again be the Section I winner for the fifth consecutive year. However, after several prefseason contests, all uncertainty had been removed and these same fans were enthusiastically predicting a second W. P. I. A. L. crown for the Kenites, as they had been impressive in their victories over Aliquippa, New Castle, and Western Penn, sylvania School for the Deaf. Only two defeats were suffered during the preliminary exhibitions, at the hands of Kiski and New Castle. The Red and Black had little trouble in winning the Section I Championship. The Flying Dutchmen lost but one game---and that to Tarentum after they had already beaten the Cats on their own court earlier in the season. A record of thirteen victories and one defeat enabled them to finish a full game ahead of Arnold, the runnersfup. Showing their best form of the season, the Aluminum City Cagers decisively swept through the W. P. I. A. L. eliminations Ford City succumbed to the Hilltop varsity by a score of 33 to 20 in a slow contest, Uniontown met a similar fate in a onefsided 42 to 28 affairg North Braddock was routed in the semiffinals to the tune of 47 to23. Ambridge, however, gave Ken Hi plenty of trouble before dropping a 26 to 22 decision to the Red and Black. Erie East was the first foe of the newly crowned W. P. l. A, L. champs in the P. I. A. A. eliminations, A 42 to 27 victory of the team fro-m the lake region gave the Glockmen the right to meet South High of Pittsburgh in the semi-finals for the state title A slow first half start by Ken Hi gave the ultimate state champs an unsurmountable lead in the first half of the game and the City Leaguers were able to eliminate the Kenites 39 to 26, One of the most successful basketball seasons in the history of Ken Hi was enjoyed by the 1934 Red and Black combination. This year gave Ken Hi its fifth consecutive Section I toga. It also marked the third instance when only the ultimate state champions stopped the Glockmen. As a tribute to the team and the coach who accomplished so much in bringing honors to New Kensington and the school, the business men of the community feted them in a rousing testimon- ial, followed by an elaborate banquet at the Hillcrest Country Club. Twenty-five This is the third Twenty-six Parnassus Junior High Basketball Ten men were selected by Coach Dunn for the regular squadg then eight boys were chosen from the eighth grade to make a foundation for next years team. Later seven hoys were chosen from the seventh grade. These hoys were given a set of practice drills for the development of catching, passing, shooting, and poise. 5 Scrimmages were next in ordcr so that the hoys might learn the tactics of organized otlensiv: and defensive play. Every other boy in the school has played a schedule of not less than five nor more than eight games with a team in an organized league under the coaching and officiating of the boys on the varsity squad. The varsity schedule and record follows. Parnassus ,........................,,.,,,,, 29 Stewart .......,..,....,......,,..,i.....,..,,. 18 Parnassus .,....... ..,... 2 3 Springdale .....,,.......,. ..... 7 Parnassus ......... ...,,. 2 3 Trade School .......i.. ,.... 1 9 Parnassus ..... ...... 3 3 East Deer ...,.,,,,.,.., ..... 1 2 Parnassus . ,....... ...,.. 3 5 Ridge Avenue ..,,.,. ..,.. 1 5 Parnassus ......... ...,.. 3 3 Martin ........,......, ,... 7 Parnassus ......... . ,.... 19 East Deer ......... ..,,.. 1 7 Parnassus ...... ........ 2 4 Stewart .........,.,,,...,,. .,,,, 1 3 PHTHHSSUS ......... ...... 1 O Springdale ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 Parnassus --....... ...... 1 7 Valley Heights .,..,... ,,,,, 1 2 Parnassus ....,..., ...... 1 8 Trade School ........ - ,..... 13 Pam-assus ....,.,.. ....... 1 6 Ridge Avenue ...... .,.,.. 5 Parnassus ..,..,.., ,,,,,, 3 9 Martin -,--,--,-,,--,--,----- -.l,-- ' 7 Parnassus ..... .,,.,. 2 4 Stewart ,--,---,,--,,--,-------,- -,.,,, 1 3 PHYIHSSUS ---'-------',----,--,--------44-- 17 Valley Heights .,....,.,...,..,,. 12 consecutive year that Coach Dunn has tutored a championship team, and Parnass-us Junior High is proud of the athletic record of her sturdy sons. Junior Class History ln September. nineteen hundred thirtyfone, two steamers, the Parnassus Junior High "joy" and the KenfHi "Empress", S1Ct sail with a large group ol freshman on board. Before they had gone far out to sea the 'iEinpressl' lresh' man had a skate, the iirst activity'on board their steamer. To celebrate the Irish holiday, St, Patriek's Day, these same hearty sailors sponsored their lirsl dance. Not to be outdone, the freshmen on board the lfloyu gave a very successful party just before they reaehed their home port. The next year the two freshman groups combined and sct sail as sopiif olnores on the Ken'Hi "Enipress". It took the skippers lirom the llarnassu- junior High 'kjoyu a little while to become adjusted. but they soon became used to the large ship and crowded decks, and entered into the ship lil: of the l'Enipress" with real jest, The first sophomore activity was a skate which was described on their bulletin board as being magmlieent, bombasliv. and just plain big. To commemorate April Fool's Day this novel crew gave -l Yfliy llpPf'llPI'1iltC LlilI1lfC. As juniors they set out lor their third voyage sailing as iirst class passengers. As all seamen should, they aimed to reach perlection in social. athletic, and scholastic attainment. As one step to this goal, a Hallowve'e:x dance was given at whieh everyone had an enjoyable time despite the goblins and spooks. Next, was a reeordfbreaking attendance skate, the lirst skate on board the 'kEmpress' that year. As already predicted, many ol the loremost athletic stars came from this class of 'Zi Many passengers were kept from seasickness by the candy' they purchased from the junior eandr vendors. To complete their voyage the ,lunior Prom helped to add the linishing touches to a most successful year. Twenty-seven Abdo, Abraham Abraham, Virginia JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Hoskin, Ruth Househilder, Theodore President ..........,....... ........................,..................,...,.,.........,....,,.,,,.,,,...,.,,,.,,. R oben Wilson VicefPresident ....,... .......,, M elvin Bloser Treasurer ................ .,.............. P aul Belli SCCIBYHIY ............ ..........,,.............A....................., ...,.. R u th Holmes CLASS ROLL Carrier, Louise, Fassett, Mildred Cempif, Rose Fassett, Millard Adamosky, Eva Adamosky, John Adams, Marjorie Adams, Violet Albert, Mary Alex, Nick Allison, Jean Ambrose, Chester Arthur, Eva Ashby, Alice Aszkiniewicz, Walter Atherton, James Bagdes, Anna Baker, Charles Baksis, Joseph Bakewell, Harry Barkasi, Michael Barnes, Jane Baser, Willialii Bates, Blanche Baum, Grace Bauman, Martha Bello, Rosetta Beighley, Paul Bejster, Arthur Benson, Leonard Bentley, Iola Bentley, M-elvin Benzer, Margaret Bilbie, Jack Bish, Earl Black, -Arel Black, Mary Blechars, Anna Bonadio, Anthony Bonidy, Marion Botzer, Eleanor Boyer, Dale Bracken, Edwin Bright, Martha Broifman, Sammy Brown, Beatrice Brumbaugh, Bert Bulfington, Thaddeus Buffone, Aileen Burkett, Betty Burley, Jean Bushman, Betty Callahan, Lester Capretti, Louis Carrier, Alberta Twenty-eight Charlton, Edward Cherome, Pete Chesney, Eugenia Ohisnell, Howard Chorba, Dorothy Ciciarelli, Bruno Ciciarelli, Mario Ciesielski, Stella Ciukowski, Emil Ciukowski, Helen Clark, Edward Clawson, Harry Clawson, Janet Clements, Floyd Cohen, Ruth Conner, Kathryn Constance, Eleanore Conway, Marvin Cope, Lewis Coval, Arthur Covert, Eugene Cox, Katherine Craven, Howard Craven, Evelyn Craven, Florence Crytzer, Dorothy Cuiiia, Robert Cypenick, Wanda Dale, Marion Dalsas, Alma Daugherty, Mary Daugerdas, Adolph David, Jean Davis, Margaret Day, Estill DePalma, Nick Doar, Jack Doering, Catherine Dominik, Frank Dorage, Mary Dunn, Ethel Easley, George Eckels, Janet Elias, Ann Elliott, Frank Emmett, Ellen Euwer, Betty Jane Fair, Ruth Faloon, Joe Faraci, Frances Fedoush, Elizabeth Ferguson, Carlyle Ferguson, June Fillo, Theodore Fink, Pauline Fletcher, Joe Flotta, Mike Fritz, Ralph Frye, Jack Gallagher, Alice Gallian, Thomas Gans, Andrew Genutis, Lida George, Agnes Giiiord, Mary Gilkey, Kenneth Girardi, Edith Girardi, Sam Giuliani, Velma Godfrey, John Goldberg, Pauline Goldinger, Lois Gowaty, John Grady, Emma Graham, Richard Grant, Robert Gray, Eldred Grays, Ruby Greco, Letizia Grinder, Paul Groome, Helen Gruendling, Dorothy Haas, Carolyn Hankey, Dorothy Hartgie, Margaret Hartzell, Helen Hastings, George Hawk, Estella Hess, Betty Hdymers, Jack Hill, Laverne Hill, Robert Hilliard, Claire Hogan, Hogan, Joanne Rosalia Hoppel, Irma Horseheld, Alice Horseiield, Basil Horton, Leona Howieson, Marion Hugus, Althea Hulton, Mildred Hurst, Norman Ives, Sylvan Jackson, Margaret Johnson, Annetta Johnston, Robert Johnston, William Joswig, Alice Joseph, George Joseph, Henry Kelley, Jacob Kaelin, Anna Kamons, Isabell Karlo, Helen Kerr, Mary Emma Kerr, Bert Klein, Doris Klingensmith, Audrey Klimczyk, Melvin Klink, William Koglman, Paul Konski, Chester Kosheba, Chester Kozlowski, Edward Kozlowski, Leona Krieger, Catherine Krepley, Bettie Kruse, Mildred Kubal, Josephine Kuhns, Beatrice Kunkle, Dorothy Kunkle, Evelyn Kurpakus, Stanley Isaac, Mary Johnson, Joseph Kieszack, Leonard Kifer, Ondine Laing, Charles Laughlin, Earl Laughlin, Merl Leavitt, Leroy Lefever, Isabel Leibovitz, Beatrice Leipertz, Robert Lewandowski, Josephine Lilli, Joseph Lilly, Roger Linn, Ruth Mae Liska, Mary Litz, Walter Lord, Charles Luschak, Margaret MacDonald, Edward Mallough, Ethel Manganelli, Edmond Mangini, Dolores Manz, Charles Marotti, Frances Martin, Lois Masley, Thomas Mazur, Bill McBride, David McGlynn, Winifred Mclntyre, Thomas McKale, Violet Mickelic, Hel-en Mildren, Annette Miller, Mabel Miller, Marie Miscazk, Anna Morgan, Helen Morrow, Robert Mortimer, Richard Moskus, Frank Murray, John Myers, Doris Nader, Mike N-ariewski, Stanley Nealer, Loretta Nelson, Jack Nobilise, Margaret O'Block, Josephine O'Block, Margaret O'Dell, Morgan CLASS ROLL Page, Kenneth Painter Paletta, Palietta, Paletta, Pallone, Palmer, Dorothy Augustine Margaret Theresa Lucy William Parsons, Verne Pasniesky, Raymond Pauli, Leyden Pauli, Robert Pawlik, Emily Pazul, Mike Pelzarski, John Perr, Maurice Perriiello, Theresa Pesselano, Carl Pesselano, Mary Pfeiffer, Claire Pochan, George Purvis, Eleanor Redman, Esther Reid, Harry Reiter, Selma Rejniak, Mary Renock, Nancy Riile, Sam Riley, Helen Rodites, Jespo Rexa, Mildred Rosen, Hymen Ross, Joe Ross, Josephine Rupert, Virginia Rywak, Anna Sam, George Sam, Nettie Sam, Samuel Sarti, Joe Schafer, Joseph Schall, Wayne Schleket, Helen Schlepey, Anthony fContinuedj Scholze, Gladys Sekelsky, Mary Seria, Anna Mae Shaheen, John Shamey, Freda Sharkins, Charles Sharp, Jack Shehiab, lvfargaret Shields, James Sikora, Wallace Silagyi, John Simcoe, George Simons, Mary Simpson, May Sinclair, Jack Sipe, Charles Slugocki, Leokayda Smith, Agnes Smith, Richard Snyder, Annabell Snyder, Frank Solomon, Rodger Soltis, John Spencer, Albert Sperski, Alex Sproull, Francis Stanizewski, Wallace Stankavige, Anthony Stanley, William Starr, Geraldine Stein, Blanche Stewart, Irma Stewart, Robert Straub, Vincent Stresky, Billy Sunka, Anna Surowski, Lucy Szoch, Nellie Taylor, Lois Thomas, Robert Thomas, William B Tom, John Toney, Albert Tonks, Annabelle Torchia, Angeline Treese, Betty Truby, Harry Trzeciak, Andrew Vasilopus, Steve Veitch, William Venzerul, James Vestrand, Earl Walters, Ronald Wareham, Barbara Wareham, Lois Waters, Bill Waters, Josepha Waugh, Charles Weiss, Bella West, Geneviexe Weston, Bernycc Whittaker, Norman Williams, Edward Willmore. Robert Wilson, Newton Wolk, Albert Woomer, Walter Yerka, Wilbert Yingling, Joseph York, William Yockmen, Pauline Yuschak, Helen Yuschak, Mary Zender, George Zumpana. Teresa Twenty nine Wft -. 5 --4935 -P :gf :-, - ., .i f - -- mf-,, W-:yn M A 3f', , f S 3 A Q Ms , , ff., .,. Q , X ,K Y 5 2 QS! E. .. . -2 ,, ,.,. ' V' Q U , V S? Z9 . , pf E.:.,. 9, . ' .. X-M . jf. I M "i it L-'- h mmAA V , iii f M zwwf 1 1 5 5 - ' 'A ' , " ,15fg1ffg1 ,g ig -, ' Qi. K fr ' -"I J : f , 'i .Q".if'W?iisg,'-Q ' 5 XF f Q , , x -E asa ,wr i W . f .V . f is K Q' ' 2i V-'flfiffi ii-'fyif ' fl' if A H - T" nfl an I Qt -,xii-.: .f:',i,, 55-I .54 3 ' A 1 ' Y 1 V 3 afifw V .gb if- fx' A...- , --xv, 3 L' ' -1-av: . , 1'1ff1's' In K ua, - Q1 spam W V an , L . 5 ,V ,X . 1, V . . L W ' - , .V ,., 5 ' Mya! A ,gg ,L ' v. A e K ' ' " if fl' , A Q wi 8' ,Q an ' 5.51, .law 'l3"'m, .- ' 'fa . Lyflsv time V ': E: Sophomore Class History lftmur lung yemsl As awed seventh graders, tts expeetznnt eighth grad' ers, as green freshmen, :ind ns hold suphtnnores we have seen and felt hztrd wuik, play, joy, and snrruw. Mary we lunk hzttzk and recall the day we entered Ken Hi. How frightened amd exeited we were, hut still we were lost in the confusion ul studies. schedules, hells. und upperelztfsinattrs. Vv'e plunged into everything und did our hest tn letun und uphold the rules and regulations. of the sehtml, ln the eighth grade the must outstanding event which trunk place wats the aiwuutling ul the .'XiNt'I'lCilI1 Legnnn Medals, At lust we heezune, so eztlled, ugreen l'resl1i:s", Vvve. the lreslmmu el.iss, were il part ol that great UI'gXll1lI12ll.ltH1, the New Kensington High Sclwul. Vee zealluusly untlertuuk thg lireslmmn skate and St. Pz1triek's dttnee ul whieh hnth were huge sueessses. The term ended with junior high eum' lll1'llkki'lllClll,. Our heads ware held high when we .tgaun elimhed the steps ul' know' ledge .ns hold wplwimnes, The timid. h.tt'kwzu'd students had suddenly heetrlue lwld and leatr'ess. This year we undertuuk three activities, the soplmuinure te.: darnee. ll skaite, and the Srwphuinure Hop. Alter electing elztss ullieers we elumse representatives fur the Board tml Activities. Despite our struggle with sehuul work we still remain supreme in thoughts. Theugh' our difficulties increase, we- realize that our climb is threat' ening und 'nur way ruggedz still we look forward toward reaching the top. Thirty-one SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President ..,.............,, ......... . .. ......v..w.., ,....,,,...,.........,...,.............,.,......... R ichard Ames VicefPresident ........, -------- D Onilld Menk Treasurer Y-----'--,-44 ...........,,..,,. L O15 Stelllel' Secretary .',,-,44, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,A,,,,,,,4.4..,...... ....... E d CLASS ROLL Abraham, Waddie Adams, Thomas Aiman, Yvonne Akers, Jim Albert, Walter Allen, Helen Alex, Ella Almasy, Edward Alter, Howard Alter, Roy Armstrong, Leslie Artman, James Asadurian, Rose Ashby, Edna Askin, Dorothy Atkinson, Luella Baksis, Helen Baranowski, Frank Bashiaum, Melvin Bayle, Paul Beacom, Ben Beale, Theadore Beggs, Betty Berardino, Michael Berejka, Victor Beringer, Alice Best, Thompson Bettor, Albert Beuth, Siman Bowersox, Retha Boyd, Jane Boyd, Jim Brill, Charles Brown, Dorothy Bruno, Carmella Buffone, Sam A, Buifone, Samuel M Buhl, Margaret Burchick, Marie Burk, Stanley Burkholder, Lloyd Burns, Charles Cable, Dorothy Cassell, James Catoriss, Criss Charlton, Edith Cherry, Clara Choltco, Edward Choltco, Harry Christy, Gayl Clarke, Harriett Clements. Charles Clover, Blanche Cohen,'Alfred Cohen, Ben Colbert, Ud-ell Condriet, June Conely, Robert Connor, Robert Cook, Dorothy Cooke, Florence Conroy, Alice Thirty-two Constance, Ruth Costanzo, Edith Cowan, Robert Craig, William Croghan, Harry Crooks, Eva Croyle, Leslie Crumley, Agnes Cypher, Irene Dalsas, Helen Daughenbaugh, Oscar Davidson, Floyd DeAmicus, Floyd DeLeo, Minerva DeFelioe, Alda DeFelice, Nancy Delbauve, William DeLotto, Pauline Dembenski, Walter DeSanto, Victor Domet, Charles D'Orazio, Robert Duddy, Ophelia Dunn, Irvin Dziedzic, Helen Eagin, Ray Edelson, Joy Eger, Albert Elliott, Thelma Ellis, Andrew Endean, Howard Esber, Abraham Esper, Rose Evans, Kenneth Everhart, Wayne Faith, Harold Famurak, Frances Farkas, Harold Farkas, Steve Farneth, Madge Fassett, Edgar Ferkens, Joe Fisher, Marie Flick, Eleanor Florence, Sophie Flower, Louis Flynn, Elmer Flynn, John Franczak, Stanley Fredricks, Louis Freeman, William Frye, Sara Fulton, Ada Fulton, Alice Gallagher, Raymond Gamble, Olga Gamrod, Florence Gancas, Stanley Garlow, Helen Gatto, Nickoline Geiger, Edmund Gifford, Frances Gill, Rose Giordano, Thomas Girardi, James Giudice, Helen Glock, James Godfrey, Virginia Gogley, Dorothy Goldberg, Herbert Gowaty, Helen Grail, Mary Guida, Lena Guida, Madeline Guiney, LaRue Haaren, Ruth Hallahan, Gerald Haracznak, Joseph Halusczak, Helen Halusczak. Thomas Harker, Kathryn Harris, Dolores Hasson, Jack Hastings, Ruth Heinritz, Paul Henry, James Herford, Violet Himes, Albert Hoderowski, Edward Holmes, Jean Horenzy, Rose Horton, Audrey House, John Householder, Chester Hoynoski, Dorothy Huber, Margaret Hudson, Donald Hughan, Everett Imm, Fred lablonski, Ann Jannello, Kathryn lohnson. George Tones. Doris Joseph, Bessie Ioseph. George Kaczmarcyk. Stanley Kamprad. Walter Katanchick. Paul Kaiut, Irene Kaiut, Virginia Keller, Dorothy Keller, Fred Kennedy, Lucille Kennedy, Pauline Kernan. Thomas Kang, Ethel Klaes, Be'tha Klein, Berenice Klemencic, Carolyn Kline, Emily Klingensmith. Thoina Kodrich, Josephine Kondzik, Frank Kondzik, Helen Koperek. Renatha Kozelnicky, Mary S Kraiewski, Rita Krisleit, Eda Krop, Helen Krupa, Anthony Krupa, Jack Krupa, Walter Kummer, Betty Kuzmick, Ted LaPato, Ann Lascola, Rose Laughlin, Dorothy Leasure, Anne Lecnar, Bernard Leslie, Bruce Linko, Alex Linn, Bill Lipinski, Olga Listwak, John Livorio, Vincent Lodowski, Charles Loos, W'illiam Loperhdo, Floyd Lorant, Ermaline Lucas, Dorothy Luffy, Lucille Luther, Yvonne Lyle, Garnet Mazza, Anna Marchard, Vincent Machugo, Kathryn MacKenzie, Jane Mahan, Paul Marcinkowski, John Marlowe, James Marotti, Florence Marshall, Archie Martz, Robert Mason, Loraine Mason, Marian Masters, Wade Matergia, Columbine Matway, Violet McCall, Donald McCoy, Lillian McElroy, Velma Jean McGranahan, Helen McGr-anahan, Myrtle McKinley, Daniel McKinnon, Grace McNutt, Harry Mechling, Jason Mennitto, Rose Meyer, Joseph Migliorisi 'Angelo Milko, Margaret Miller, Miller, Miller, Byron Harry Virginia Mitchell, Verna Mac Mohney Monaco Morgan s , Do'othy , Angelo Louise Morrow, Harold Moses, john Myers, Milton Nader, George Nealer, Mercedes Nevins, Malcolm Oaks, Gail Olivo. Amelia Orzulak, Ann Pallone, Franoes Paplinsky, Harriet Parsons, joseph Patera, Sam Pawlak, Steve Pelegrinelli, Elizabeth Pelisari. Arthur Pelzarski, Helen Pengewater, Louis Pe'diens, Bernice Perry. Merriam Pessolano, Frank Pierce, Vernon Plawfair, Martha Polhamus, F'oyd Ponzetta, Mary Post, Josephine Prager, Maxine Provenzo. Carmen Purks, Minnie May Ouerv. William Quigley, Pete Ratini, Anita Rawlinson ,lane Reedy, Martha Reimer, Richard CLASS ROLL Reimer, Sarah Renock, Anna Rennd, Frank Reznick, Jerome Ritter, Louise Roberts, Dorothy Rodnite, William Roof, Audrey Rowe, Wanda Rutka, Mary Ryba, Henry Ryba, Theodore Rygiel, Jennie Rysz, Frank Salisbury, Clyde Sam, Edward Sam, joseph Sampson, Sammic Sandrey, Pauline Scanga, Richard Schriver, Lois Schweiss Frank Serene, Char'es Shaffer, Archie Shamey, Abraham Sharp, Roger Shearer, Alvin Shearer, Neva Slierfr, Walter Shearer, Vviilliam Shcrosky, Frank Shetler, Charles Shipman, Regina Shiprak, Samuel fContinuedj I Shukis, Frank Skohut, Walter Smith, Flo'ence Smith, Fred Smith, Wilbur Snyder, Wil'iam Sokolowsky, Wanda Solbes, Isabel Solbes, Rose Sopchack, Carl Sopko, Mary Spewock, Annie Sprowls, Donald Stelmiack, Pauline Stevenson, Anna Lou Stil'wagon, jayne Suprano, Mary Swiergol, Wanda Symansky, Sophia Szuch, joe Taylor, Leroy Terrana, Richard Timblin, Robert Treciak, Lucille Trees, Howard Trojanowski, Adda Truby, Betty Typinski, julia Vanderwulp, Paul Vasilopus, Teddy Veltre, Santos Vestrand, Wiliam Vigrass, Dallas Vigrass, William Walker, Robert Walsh, John Walley, Billy Ward, Frank Wardzinski, Frank Washeim, George Watt, Roy Walters, Marjorie Wanat, Cccafia Ward, Rose Watkins, Athelene Weilebob, Amelia We'ss, Francis ' fnister, Violet Wlliams, jane Weissenrider, Bendic Wlliamfon, james Willmore, Charles Wineland, Merle Wineland, Ethel Wolfe, Betty Wolfe, Anna W iqht. Katherine Wylie, Mildred Yee Sek Yingst, Howard Yokes Bemard Young, Richard Zaydel, Helen Ziola, Virginia Zita, Antonette Zourotny, Francis Thirty-three xx C -,-' , A , .sf 9 as L M jpg Y we X X 5 2 k ii. -V 4 r we X Qi af- ? 4 V-Qi Y Q K K ,S ,.. io: A W , 'SQ E ,fr 4 W Fw. , ' ww.. Freshman Class History The freshman school year has ended and many ol the pupils ar, wonde ing what they have accomplished in the first year ol the molding oi' their careers for later life. The present freshman class hegan its history in New Kensington lun' ior High School in the lall of the year 1931. At that time there were ahout 225 or more students on the lresh'na:1 rilll. During the seventh year, th: p Csent irehman class he'd many elierf :shed memories, Among those most easily reeolleeted are the activities of the Mu i: Cluhs sponsored hy Miss Cost. Their highest homo: was rc rg ze quested to sing hefore an asseinhly and present a short play. In 1934 they aggin had the same prlvilege. The activities of the art classes were sponsored hy Mrs. M Carr. Their greatest achievements were in displaying their work hefore an assemhly. They were also given the honor to eotnpete in a poster sliow ltr Po' ny Dah This year the freshman class had their geatest attendance on record, in the history of the school, In 1933 they hegan as freshmen, a eognomen very suitable for them: for all of the upperclassmen 'ooked down upon them as h'greenies" or "fresh- ies." Class elections were held and olfieers selected, as the new vilage was very eager to elect their governing hody, On that glorious night of Dceemher 8, 1933 they held their Hrst activity, a skate, which proved an astounding success. The proceeds enabled them to hegin their hrst hawlt a3'ount as a Class. Thirty-Eve FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President ,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,....,,,.....,,,,.,,...A......4.,..............,....A.,..........w................. Donald Jacobus VioefPresident ..... - ........................ Dan BrOaC1 Treasurer ,,,,,.,,,, ,,,A,,,,......,............,..........., .,..,,.,,. K a thryn Jeannette Secretary ,,,.,,, .,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.........,,.................. ........ M 21 ry Louise Smith CLASS ROLL Abdo, Edward Abdo, Jennie Abraham, George Acuff, Shelley Albert, Helen Allen, Harry Allison, Don Alter, June Alter, Ruth Armstrong, Mary Belle Ashbaugh, Ruth Askin, Wilbert Atkinson, Edna Bailey, Josephine Bailing, Hazel Bates, William Bcadnell, Dorothy Beighleyl, Harold ' Bigley, Virginia Boyer, Helen Bradley, Leona Broad, Frances Brodale, Elizabeth Butler, William Carrop, Lillie Ceccarelli, Jean Ceccarelli, Mary Chesnick, Johann-a Chioda, Rita Cicerchi, Adeline Clark, Gertrude Connor, Howard Conway, Mildred Cossack, Edward Datres, Eugene De Felice, Attilo DeLancey, Moran Derbaum, Roy D'eS'imone, Alfred Dodson, Dorothy Donnici, Kathryn Drag, Joe Easley, Helen Eastes, Jane Elston, Beatrice Erenstein, Harold Evans, Jack Fatinski, Helen Falecka, Regina Faloon, Billy Farneth, Mildred Fineman, Morton Flatt, Joseph Flotta, Betty Frank, Louis Gabbel, Virginia Gans, Margaret Garlitts, Donald Geer, Chester Genutis, Walter George, Loretto George, Nelson Gmerek, Regina Thirty-six Grays, Leo Grossheim, Dorothy Guiney, Atha Lee Habura, Eva Hankey, Margaret Hart, Edwin Hart, Sarah Hartzell. Clair Heinritz, William Henry, Geraldine Herman, Joe Henson, Ella Lee Hardy, James Hill, Josephine Howard, Helen Hudson, Betty Hughan. Isabell ' Hugus, Robert Huth, Mary Ireland, John Isaac, Rose Jackson, Clifford Jameroone, Helen Jannello, Adeline John, Billy Johns, William Johnson, Clifford Johnson, Kathryn Johnson, Verlenie Kanko, Joe Kingsbury, Ella Kline, Bien Krukowski, Ruth Kruse, Daniel Kunkle, Carolyn Kurocik, William Lange, Clifford Laughlin, Mary Litavets, Raymond MacFarlane, Ann Machuga, Ann Maglicco, Nick Mallinger, Clara Mangone, Julia Mantz, Mathew Mayher, Anna Mazoski, Dorothy Mason, Dorothy McAndrews, Cyril McCreight, Elvie McGeary, Lester McGinnis, John McGregor, Rose McIntyre, Harry McKillop, John McVey, Robert Menk, Charles Menk, David Middleby, Francella Mitchell, Victoria Montanya, Joe Morbach, Andy Morgan, Edgar Moxon, June Murray, May Murray, Robert Mydock, Andy Myers, Robert Myers, Samson Neff, Jack Netoskie. Flora Ofiesh, Gabriel Ogle, John Olivo, Artence Olszewski, Stanley Omillian, Pete Ososky, Stella Otremba, Lucy Paletta, Clara Paletta, Teresa Park, 'Dorothy Parkowicz, Joe Parulski, Paul Pavlick, John Perdeus, Antoinnette Perr, Rosella Piemme, Amelia Posteraro, Elena Pottle, Robert Powell. David Powers, Elvira Powers, Muriel Praniewicz., Marcella Prince, Leroy Pryor, James Reed, Helen Mae Rexa, Evelyn Russell, Rebecca Russiak, Stella Rywak, Katy Sakulsky, Freda Salvatore, Virginia Sam, Freda Sam, Norman Samuels, Verne Saunders, Freddie Ma Schafer, Ruth Scheftic, Harold Scholze, Ronald Schwartz., Laura Seman, Anna Sremoni, Florence Shamey, Casey Slzarick, Susanne Shearer, Ellton Shindeldecker, Jack Shincleldecker. Pauline Silagyi, Frances Silvestrin, Tony Silvis, Mary Frances Simon, Sam Simpson, Alice Skinner, Pearl Skupieski, Frederick Smith, Ethel Smith. Shirley Solomon, Henry Solomon, Martha Sopchack, George - Soulcheck. Anna Sproull. Richard Steele, Sharolet, ' C Stopco, Anna Stratton, Louise Sltuckley, David Susek, Rinehold Swiner, Edward Szpakowski, Emma Taylor, Hilda Thomas, David Thomey, William Timblin, Rosalyn Tipinski, Roma Traini, Aida Traini, Dewey Trojanowski, Ruth Turco, Yolandi Tusing, Dorothy Tusing, John Van Ameringen, Mo Veltri, Angeline Wacheler, Olga Walker, Edith Walker, Mabel Wareham, Richard Washington, Walton Waugh, Kenneth Weinstein, Rose Weister, Mae Weltner, Wilma Williams, James Wills, Robert Winslow, Wilson Woznicki, Genevieve Wray, Dorothy Yeakley, Jean Yoke, Carmen Yokes, Ray Zafl, Arnold Zdlia, Emily lly ,Lt -if-. ii.. Thirty-eight Parnassus .lunior High The Parnassus junior High School Hrst came inta being in the fall of 1931, following the consolidation of the boroughs of New Kensington and Parnassus, as a full fledged junior high schoof with a d.stinct organization. Mr. O. W, johnson was chosen to head this new setfup, and his Held of activities has since been broadened until he is now directing the activities of all the junior high students in the city. During its three years of functioning as a junior high school, Parnassus has graduated 615 students into the senior high school: many of these students are out' standing in school life, and bid fair to become credits to their community. The school spirit of the aggregation has been exceptionally fine, and the white brick building on Main Street is pleasantly remembered by those who have passed through its portals. Seventeen full time and four part time teachers are employed ,and the walls resound with the busy hum of industry from this happy, contented group of teachers and students. Parnassus junior High has been outstanding in athletics. During the three years of her existence she has produced six championship teams-'three in basketball, and three in football. ln that time only one game of bas' ketball was lost, the football teams did not lose a game, but tied one. Although the venture to maintain a separate jun- ior high school was new to this community, it has been an unqualified success as its many students will attest. PARNASSUS JUNIOR HIGH OFFICERS President ,,,,.,.,,. .....,,,..... , ,,,.....,, , .....,.................,. - ........,....,.........,.......A W illiam Heckman VicefPresident .,.............. ...........A.,...... A lbert Belli Secreta,ryfTreasurer ......,, .........................,..,.,,.....,1.. ....... C ll arles Kaiser 'CLASS ROLL Adamosky, Joseph Adams, Hazel Adams, Mary Dorothy Addison, Harry Aker, Lois Jane Alberta, Ector Albrick, lgnotz Alex, Bill , Artman, Kenneth Austin, Anna Balsie, Gurino Barkasi, Vilma Barsky, Thomas Bauman, Martin Baumiller, Stella Beck, Carl Bello, Charles Betts, Sara Black, Betty Bonadio, Carl Booth, Charles Bowersox, Vilet Bradley, Charles Brown, Juddie Brown, Margaret Buchshire, Theresa Buckshire, William Bulebosh, Virginia Bulger, Eddie Cable, Alberta Caesar, Jack Cameron, Robert Campbell, Charlotte Capo, Melba Cavada, Helen Cavaliere, Louis Chesney, Mary Louise Ciukowski, Jennie Clark, Keith Clawson, Genevieve- Coffman, Irene Condelli, Yolando Cooke, Ruth Coscarelli, Clara Coval, Betty Coval, Helen Croyle, Beatrice Crumley, Robert Cunningham, Alice Cunningham, Bert Daugherty, Ray Davis, Paul Dayoub, Mason Defassio, John DeMarco, Perry Diamond, Rufus Dudek, Helen Dudley, Florence Dyer, Charles Edwards, Ruby Elliott, Wilma Elston, Bill Evinick, Anna Faith., John Faix, Rudolph Fieledik, John Felt, Ralph Ferguson, Clair Festa, James Finger, Karl Fitzgerald, Robert Fleming, Eleanor Fredericks, Helen Fredcricks, John Gaupin, Edna George, Bernard George, William Godyski, Minnie Grady, Ada Graham, Irene Grau, Alfred Gutknecht, Katherine Guyer, James Hadley, Joseph' Haslett, Harold Hebner, Fred Henderson, Dale Hereford, Laura Belle Hewitt, Emma Hilliard, Kenneth Holt, Dorothy Honick, Maurice Howells, Samuel Hryczyszyn, Catherine Huffman, Emma Jane Ignozzi, Joseph Jacobs, Erwin Jedlowsky, Anna Jones, Walton Kautzman, Wilbert Keenan, Mary Louise Keibler, Wilda Keller, Theodore Klimczyk, Joe Kobus, Chester Kondzik, Stella Koroly, Anna Kosheba, Lewis Kospryzk, Stanislaus Kreitzer, William Krepley, Maxine Langer, Caroline Lapato, Mary Lawrenoe, Clarice Leah, Louis Levandoski, Irene Lewis, Kost Lilli, Eugene Lucas, Elsie Mae Luley, Howard Maestro, Elie Margolis, Harriet Mazzotta, Joe McCool, Arthur McCracken, John McCready, Leroy Mike, Louie Mikesell, Charles Mentzell, William Morrow, Vera Naviglio, James Oswald, Frank Parkhill, Vernon Peck, John Peters, Richard Petters, Bessie Pietryka, Stella Powell, Wallace Powell, William Purdom, John Rader, LaVerne Rakvic, Albert Rakvic, Julius Raucher, Albert Redlich, Otto Redman, Charles Reisch, Carolyn Repp, Wilbur Ritter, Mary Roberts, Blanche Roberts, Edith Robertson, Billy Rochna, Edward Rosenberger, Ellis Ruffner, Grant Rusnock, Margaret Schlekat, Esther Schupbach, Robert Silagyi, Helen Simmers, Carl Sinclair, Eugene Skimba, Mary Smith, Earl Smith, William Smutsky, Bruno Snitzer, Sidney Sparks, Sarah Stashinsky, Edward Strenkowsky, Violet Surowski, Gertrude Suzio, Felix Timmins, Ralph Trees, Virginia Trzeciak, John Vanery, Anna Wachtler, Norma Walker, John Walker, Mae Rellor Wanowicz, Josephine Washington, Lucy Watson, Jack Weber, Edward Whitehead, Dorothy Wojtkiewicz, Stanley Wolff, Frank Woomer, Ethelbert Yeskulsky, Frances Yetter, Thomas Zajdel, Edward Zemansky, Genevieve Ziegler, Blanche Thirty nme l Forty Trade School Class History On the lifth day of September 930, the survivors of those who took Mr. MQller's entrance examination eagerly assembled as a freshman class in the New Kensington Vocational School, This department was then located on the ground floor of the Ridge Avenue High School, Our freshman year passed quickly because we were kept busy in eithf er the machine or the patternshop getting a start in our respective trades, Many bruised or cut fingers were the results of our clumsy efforts in attempt- ing perfection, and through the teachings of Mr. Anderson ,Mr. Remy, and Mr. Warner, we began to feel that some day we might become tradesmen In addition to our general store of knowledge, we studied drafting under the instruction of Mr. Miller and Mr. Marsh. During our second year Mr. Marsh was replaced by Mr. Black. One notable event that occured this year was the moving of the vocational school from the Ridge Avenue building to the present commodi-us location in th-e old high school building on Fourth Avenue. All the moving and reconstrucf tion of the machines and equipment was done by the students of the voca' tional school, Our third and final year was spent entirely in our new location. Since our separation from the high school proper, the School has been represented in athletics by a varsity basket ball team. Other activities have consisted of a school skate, literary programs, and participation in a harmonica band. Although our number has dwindled down to about on-efhalf of what it was at first, we feel that our number of thirty three members constitutes a residue of tried and true timber. It is with regret that we bid farewell to our school and faculty. Abraham Thomas Bastikait, Henry Bayster, Freddie Bobshosky, Sigmund Bulebosh, john Check, joseph Clontz, Ernest Colbert, Paul Colonello, Thomas Danovitz, Saul DeCroo, jules Deegan, james Grabek, Stanley Elias, George Faldowski, john Faraci, joe Gudinas, john Guida, Dominick Bellias, Edward Butera, Alfonso Bresso, Guy Carlson, joseph Carter, Charles Carter, Edward Davidson, Wilson DeLuca, john Figorski, joseph Gallagher, Andrew Graff, Harry TRADE SCHOOL FRESHMEN Herchute, Emil Huth, Conrad Huttinger, I1 lvl Issac i,.l3Q5llLl Issac, Moses Isaac, Abraham joseph, Buddy Kertis, john Konesky, Carl Laucuski, Steve M-azur, Adolph Mazzotta, Victor Nassick, Louis Qlivo, Lewis Otrernbu, Stanley Pasauac, jack Pazul, Frank Pirrone, Sam Petrictes, Stanley TRADE SCHOOL JUNIORS Hancock, Carl Hilliard, William Kuhns, Fred Mazur, joseph McAfo0se, Paul Mentecki, john Merryman, Robert Murin, Francis Murphy, Sheridan Nix, Edward Parker. Everett Praniewiez, Michael Ray, Clarence Richardson, john Rospiewski, Lt:1.il.y Rygiel, Stanlev Sam, Zakie Seria, john Shaw, Russell Shrum, William Spring, Arthur Stirland, William Taker, joseph Trestan, Andy Vaitkows, joe Veneris, Alex Walker, Bernard Wenzler, Alfred Wozniak, joseph Zukis, Algerd Piernik, Stanley Redetzki, Ernest Reitenbaugh, Roger Rott, Edward Sack, Michael Seigart, Leyden Sicilia, Ralph Smolenak, Paul Sommers, john Turco, Loreto Zaboski, Edward Forty-one SENIORS Free to Go! Free to go, the world is yours To meet and face it as you will, 'Your work is finished here, So onward, as your spirits thrill. Go build your mansions large or small Go test your might against the foe, Go sweat and slave within the mill, Or else gon on-the more to know. Enkindled in your body, there is life, Upon you rests the burden of success. You, and you alone, can reach your goal By aiming high-yes4nothin-g less. Enjoin your talents all around, Go seek that which you love the best, Go search until at last you've found The making or the breaking of the test. A stately mansion stands upon the hill, A cottage lies deep in the vale, The world is waiting for your call, If you will never, ever flinch or fail. Or else the banner of defeat is yours, To shoulder down thru all the yerars, Now is the time to mold your will, Before the heartbreaks and the terars. Do not forget, you had your chance, To each is given something rare, Life plays no favorites in its game, 'You choose the mantle that you wear. Agnes Easley Senior Class History Four years ago our country, was threatened by Ignorance. the land of our natural enemies. The president in 1930 organized an army of almost two hundred loyal followers. The army was for the most part, inexperienced, but, under the constant drilling of the different officers, we increased our knowledge and had some hard battles with the enemy army of Ignorance. Our soldiers, after these constant skirmishes, needed diversion, which was furnished at the annual freshman party. Graduation, the capital city of Ig- norance, was the center at which our forces were directed in the effort to conquer our enemy. After nine months of fighting, both countries called a truce. In the fall of 1931, our army was again mustered. But this year its size was increased by the consolidation of New Kensing- ton and Parnassus, as a result a body of over one hundred stalwart fighters marched to our aid. We sec-ured the financial aid necessary in the carrying on of this campaign by taxing everyone who attend- ed the Sophomore Hop. The army by this time was better trained and was making longer and steadier drives toward Graduation. As both countries seemed to need a rest, a halt was soon called to the fighting. After three months of peace, the war again sprang up in the fall of 1932. Revenue for paying the cost of the war was raised by several dances and a skate. The army by this time had gained a reputation for perseverance and hard fighting, which they well deserved since their goal was now mvuch closer. In the spring, the army of 934' declared a holiday and royally entertained their pref decessors of "SPV at the annual juniorfSenior Prom. With this event, our fighting was temporarily at an end. When we commenced school in the fall, we had Graduation nearly in sight. We now needed one great drive to get us there. This year we took a great step toward recognition by publishing the first year book of this school. Now everyone put on the su' preme effort to overcome the last barrier to our occupation of the coveted city, Graduation. These were Lhe 'Finals' over which every' one but a few stragglers climbed. After all our comrades had been honored at the juniorfSenior Prom, we received our diplomas. As far as we are concerned, Ignorance no longer exists. We all must now strive to have it deserve the name which we have given it. That name is 'Success'! ,Forty-three Anthony Pallone "Tony" been a wow! So to him now we President CLASSICAL As president of our class lie's malqe our bow. Kenneth Garner "Ken" Alex Belli "Sputsy" VicefPresident Treasurer CLASSICAL CLASSICAL A man of business lie is bound to be Because lie knows advertising from A to Z. Sira Edelson Hero on our football Held., idol in our class A friendly and a jovial way, to every lad and lass. HSP! Secretary CLASSICAL In all activity slie is one wlfio leads, This book contains but a few of ber deeds. David Honick '6Dean', john Will "johnny Business Manager Activities to his credit, CLASSICAL accomplishments to liis name, T55 talking and aygumg helped Smartest boy for miles around Dave to his fame. His fame is everywhere renowned Forty-four Paul Elliot Abbott "Abbots" GENERAL Congenial, game, and full of fun, Whose work is never-left undone. William Acre i'Bill" GENERAL Big, husky, and many a pound He gains .at the "Cafe" where he is always around. Boyd K. Allan "Buck" GENERAL Never seems to be concerned, But happy as the great and learned. Jean Allen "Dutch" COMMERCIAL Efficient, competent, and capable, Our conhdence in jean is unshakeablc. Norman Allison "Bud" CLASSICAL O blushing man, is your face red, As soon as a teasing word is said. John Alter "Bud" GENERAL Funny is he-that he admits. Tel: funny people are often big its.. . - lack Artman "Schwegerl', CLA S S2ICA L Little jack Artman is our little shaver, He's quite a professional at putting on lather. Leona S. Baker "Lee' COMMERCIAL This slim girl we soon will see, Earning her liruing by stenography Charles Barson "Barson" CLASSICAL He always adds his two cents worth. That changes gloom right into mirth. Martha Jane Beatty "Mart" CLASSICAL "Tour honor", Lawyer Beatty will someday say. With her appealing voice, the court she'll sway. Margaret Bellas "Marg" GENERAL Snubs shels never known to give, She will make friends as long as she lives. Mildred Bei-ejka "Milly,' COMMERCIAL She gets her lessons without one , sighs . Nothing too hard for her to try. Forty-six Lauretta Bailey "Lauretta" GENERAL Here's a girl who airms to be A nurse to one's infirmity. Richard Balmer "Dick" GENERAL His charm to women is through the keys Of the piano on which he plays with ease. William E. Bauman "Bachmann GENERAL A German student of friendly cheer, Whose favorite phrase is "Grosse Glas Bierf' Floyd Bedell "Floyd', GENERAL Of all the boys beneath the sky, There is no other quite so shy. Helen Marie Bennett "Helen" CLASSICAL Everyone's helper and pal is she, Clever and intelligent as she can be. Rebecca Jane Best "Becky" CLASSICAL Shy, and quiet, curls galore. She is very nice to adore. Gladys Bigley "Gladys" COMMERCIAL In the noon league she always leads, Athletes like her this old class needs. Iulia Bonitsky "Judy" COMMERCIAL Rosy cheek, and bright of eye, julia is one on whom we rely. Bert Boyd "Bert" GENERAL He glides along, never in a hurry. His untroubled face is free from w0T1y. Victor August Bracco "Vic" GENERAL He likes to joke and tease, And often with himself is pleased. Luke Buhl, Ir. "Sooky" CLASSICAL Slick is the hair that lies on his head, It's all plain to see he hates crusts of bread. Herman Bushman "Bushy,' CLASSICAL A, blond and blushing young man, Willing to help one when he can. Arthur Blotter "Art" CLASSICAL Whatever' he aspires to be, He'll surely succeed by his personality. Helen Bonitsky "Lefty" COMMERCIAL Always lively and full of glee. A serious girl, she just can't be. R. Herbert Booth "Fritz" GENERAL An artist is fond of color and dash, And this one wears' clothes that contrast and clash. Gladys Breth "Gladye" CLASSICAL Her pleasing charm you will discover, And when you do, you"fe suit to love her. Turner Brooks, Jr. "Turner" GENERAL An expert at inventing excuses, He often laughs and a smile induces. Esther Burket "Esther" CLASSICAL Conscientious and thoughtful is she, Her carriage is- that of supreme dignity. Forty-seven Walter Cable "Walt' GENERAL Rosy cheeks and quiet air Tou never know when he is there. Ruth Caesar "Pretzels' COMMERCIAL Her smile is a prodigal of summery shine, That should blossom and flower but never decline. 9 9 Dolores T. Carrop 'fDee" COMMERCIAL Cheerful and friendly in her way, As pleasant as a. sunny day. Edith Carter "Carter" CLASSICAL Among us all she is a pearl The perfect type of an athletic girl. Annabelle Clawson "ABC" CLASSICAL Popular? Yes.-and who wouldn't be, If they were as friendly, as pretty and jolly as she. Dorothy Clawson "Dot" COMMERCIAL Sincerity is all her own, For all her deeds she will be known. A Forty-eight Helen Cable "Helen" COMMERCIAL If characters were wrapped in cellophiane, Her character would stand above all disdain. Evelyn Cairns "Ev" COMMERCIAL Not very large, in fact very small, Sometimes we cant see her at all. Lillian Cipul "Diamond Lil" GENERAL She is fond of sport, and full of game, But when in class ,she's quiet and tame. Raymond Chiodo "Ray" COMMERCIAL Noble by birth, and noble in deeds, Howdy and helping to attain one's needs. Ruth Clowes ' Babe," CLASSICAL Friendly, willing and eager to share, Her service she gives with best of care. Frances Clements "Francy" COMMERCIAL Not over serious, not over gay But a very nice girl in herlown way. ' " " Dallas Conrad "Dal" GENERAL His self control has led him far, And yet he aims to reach a star. Arthur Ken Cooke "Art,' GENERAL Always on hand if there's any fun, Everyone likes him, he lilies everyone. Walter Cowfer "Walt" CLASSICAL 'You have only him to ask And he will make your burden his task. Anne Cromer "Ann GENERAL All for sports, any kind of a game, In girls' athletics, renowned ih he-r fame. Yvonne Daniels "Tique" CLASSICAL Striving, achieving and always perceiving, To get out of life more than she's receiving. Walter Daugerdas "Walt" GENERAL This quiet printer has ideas rare Which he works out in the best of care. james Confer "Bing" CLASSICAL jim is a crooner,-handsome and tall, His melodious voice does more than enthrall. Ruth E. Cowan "Ruth" COMMERCIAL Silent, but not obscure The memory of her will long endure. Roberta Craig "Bert" GENERAL Seldom known to talk or chatter Her attitude is----A'W'hat does it ma:ter?' Walter Cunningham "Walt,' CLASSICAL He lilies to talk, to rant, and rave, But he always laughs when hc should behave. Nick D'Argenzio "Nick" CLASSICAL The best of men shall conquer and rise. It matters not their strength or size. Bernard Eger "Bernie" CLASSICAL A leader of cheers and a leader of men, XVe'll always remember if we meet again. Forty-nine Louave Daughenbaugh "L0uave" COMMERCIAL She talks, she walks, she studies too, Now isn't that enough for you? Anthony DeSanto "Tut5' CO MM E RCIAL Silence is the most perfect herald Of ivy- To this all serious and ambitious boy. James Dixon ujamesw COMMERCIAL Worthy is he of all our esteem Not nearly as backward as he may seem. Augustine Dominici "Augiei' COMMERCIAL Life lives only in successg Let's ho'pe for her true happiness. 1 5 Walter Dronsfield "Walt ' CLASSICAL A little fun now and then, Will do no harm to the best of THCTI. David Duncan "Peanuts:' COMMERCIAL This David isrft bold or strong, But never has he led us wrong. Fifty Andrew Defassio "Andy" GENERAL If we had but a pound of his pluck, We would then have plenty of luck. Royed Diana "Royed" GENERAL Adventure is his greatest theme, Strange lands and sights-his only dream. Rose Donaldson "Rose" CLASSICAL It's the song ye sing and the smile ye wear, 'I'hat's afmalqing the sun shine everywhere Helen Donahue "Helen" COMMERCIAL 'Youth stands out in all she does Happy and free from sophisticated loves. Frank Dudek "Dudy" GENERAL Striving to better, oft we mar what is well, The future of Frank is hard to foretell. Agnes Easley "Ag" CLASSICAL To Ag, the pen is a symbol of power, On these little poems she's spent many an hour. , A, Harold Eckman "Eckie" GENERAL Attempt the end, and never stand to doubt, Nothing so hard but search will jind it out. Michael Elias "Mike" GENERAL I often wonder when I am old, If I shall remember all the things I'm told. Edmund Famurak "Farmer" COMMERCIAL Let-others enjoy the laurels and fame, I'Ie's glad to be just safe and 31718. Bettie Faulk "Bettie" CLASSICAL -Her ladylike touch, so exquisitely fine, I Made'not for work but only to dine. Marlin Fenn "Moon" GENERAL He sits by and listens while others relate, 'Yet he always has a wise answer to make. Irene Ferguson "Nutz" CLASSICAL A giggle, a laugh, a wise crack for you, Living in humor, never looking blue. Margaret Egli "Peg' COMMERCIAL The pink blushes that appear on her cheek, Should make men care and want to seek. Bernard Erenstein "Bernie CLASSICAL Like the waters of the deep, Never quiet unless asleep, Freda Edgar "Fritzie CLASSICAL She came, and we welcomed her And now we're richer than we were. Gladys Faulk "Gladys GENERAL Her smile so sweet, her voice so soft, Gently and slowly will lift her aloft. Paul Feola "Paul" GENERAL Virtue may choose the high or low degree, But his only longing was ever to be free. Helen Ferguson "Nel' CLASSICAL A comrade blithe and full of glee, Who loves to laugh out loud and free. Fifty-one Ruth Goldinger "Goldy" COMMERCIAL Tall, dark and stately as a queen Ruth is perpetually seen. john Girarcli "Doc" COMMERCIAL By the dimple in his chin 'You can tell the wealth hell win. William George "Billy" COMMERCIAL Back in the corner quiet at work, 'Yet helping others he's never known to shirlq. Elden Geer "Elclen: ' CLASSICAL Good at worlq. but better at play. I'Ie'll have his fun, come what may. Donald Gardlock "Don" ' CLASSICAL 'Tall dark and handsome, a woman hater too. But those who lgnow him, will say it isn't true. Joseph Gancas "joe" GENERAL To the men of the school he means very much, But joe doesnft have a feminine touch. Fifty-two Clarence Finnin "Peanuts" GENERAL He rides his motorcycle as if over the top, And drags his feet when he wishes to stop. Paul Goldberg "Peshy" CLASSICAL His heights were not attained suddenly and kept, But through hard work while others slept. Thomas Gilbert "Tom" CLASSICAL Pride im his part, defiance in his eyes, Who's known for success in all he tries. Jufer George "Goof" COMMERCIAL Quiet as a rule, but well ready to ight, In studies and classes for things he thinks right. Earlqnron Fassett "Earliql ' COMMERCIAL U Her actions are those of whirl: we approve, Sociable and courteous in every move. Stewart Fletcher "Stew" CLASSICAL 'That he is a boolgworm, we do not doubt, Friendly and courteous as a true boy scout. Boneita Good "Bonny' GENERAL iThere's something in Boneita's name, For her goodness is her fame." john Graham "johnny" COMMERCIAL "just to admire is all we know, He'll take care oj' himsel fat any skater's rodeof ' Charles Gruendling "Chuck" CLASSICAL "Rare compound of odclety, frolic, and fun, Who relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun." Henry Harter "Hen" GENERAL We've looked high, we've looked low, But never found a pal so true. Hiram V. Hartman "Huck" CLASSICAL "Never study, never worry, 'Take life easy, whats the hurry? Raymond Hill "Ray" CLASSICAL "Never wed, .always wooing, Still a lovelorn heart persuingf' Howard Goodenow '4Howdy GENERAL i'In all thy humors whether grave or mellow, 'You are such a touchy, tasty, pleasant fellow." Charlotte Graham "Babe' COMMERCIAL "They say women and music should never be dated, But here's one less that can't be overfratedf' Emil Gutknecht "Emil' GENERAL A soldier at av-ms on Ken Hi's gridiron soil, The enemys gains he could always spoil. Bill Harry Hardy "Bill' CLASSICAL "Very dark hair and sparkling black eyes, Keeps Bill Hardy from taking a disguise." Horace B. Hastings "Equis" CLASSICAL "Art for ArL's sake is Horace's plea, An artist someday, he surely will he." Adella Marie Herford "Del,' CLASSICAL A"Del now, Del jorever, Herford now, but not forever." Fifty-three Paul Hoppel "Paul" CLAS S ICA L Alike to blame, or to command, To all his friends he will condescend. Michael M. Huchnitz "Milce" COMMERCIAL "His limbs were cast in manly mold, For hardy sports or contest bold," Ruth O. Imm I '4Tessie" COMMERCIAL "A dark brunette so full of life. And capable of standing her own strife." Thelma V. Jackson "Thelma" GENERAL uliecl is the flame that glows in her hair, Contrasting with green which she can charmingly wearf Regina Jacobs "Venus" CLASSICAL "Distinctiveness is a quality in which she does excel, The memory of her lo-ueliness will always prevail." Harry Jeannette 'lBud" CLASSICAL "I may sleep at class and escape a call, But I never sleelp at basketballfl Fifty-four Charles F. Hodel "Chuck" CLASSICAL "Chuck drives to school in his car, 'Cause a walk for him would be too far." Roy Brooke Hunter "Hunter" CLASSICAL 'tHe referees at all the games at noon, And one we won't forget too soon." Esther May Jackson "Esther" COMMERCIAL "As the bright sun glorifes the sky, So is her face illumined with her eye," Thomas Jackson "Tom" CLASSICAL He stands on the corner at his beat, , Watching children crossl-the streetfl - 4- Tessie Jameroone "Tessie" COMMERCIAL "Happy as the day is longg Her beauty Sparkles and outshines the cares of the moody. Anna johns "Anna" COMMERCIAL So sweet a disposition, so helping a hand, Willing to serve and please on any demand." Dolores jones "Dolores" COMMERCIAL Sensational and familiar to most everyone, She agrees that parties are better than none. Verlin Karr "wimpy" CLASSICAL Although he looks demure and shy, Methinlqs there's devilment in his eye. james Kearney "Jim" CLASSICAL For such a small boy, he isn't at all slow, In trying to make himself a great pro. Mabel Kepple "Mah" GENERAL Happy, laughing, sometimes shy, This little maid with a merry eye, 99 Rudolph Klemencic "Rudy G EN ERA L His worthy hobby leans toward science, His experiments and studies are one great alliance. William Klingensmith "Billy CLASSICAL Popular, and admired as he goes everywhere, His successful future holds a lot of hard-ware. I Frederick Jones "Fred" GENERAL XVe cherished his friendship through all the years, His absence we'll regret with sighs and tears. Helena Joris 'LHelena" COMMERCIAL Brilliant, pleasant, and ever petite, Her friendly disposition is hard to beat. Clare Kaylor "Gracie" CLASSICAL Laughing, gay and full of fun, She is everfready when frolics begin. George Keamey "George" -CLASSICAL George is an allfaround good man, Helping others whenever he can. Albert Klingensmith "Al" CLASSICAL I thought I would a bachelor stay, But I couldn't keep the girls away. Mary Klopsic "Mary" CLASSICAL Going her way, interfering with none, Hoping life's journey will be warmed by the sun. I Fifty-five Louise Koury "Kit" GENERAL Alert with energy, always teasing or talking, She passes no opportunity when it begins knocking. Aclella Krushin "Dei" COMMERCIAL Peaceful., studious, and not too loud, ' With a school record of which we are proud. Paul Lawther "Paul" GENERAL Of the locker-room he has full charge, His group of friends are loyal and large. Fmnk Lecnar "Frank" GENERAL He is very quiet but has good sense, The amount he knows is quite immense. Charles Litz "Tike" COMMERCIAL A bold heart storms at fortunes giCltC, Which will soon determine his successful fate. Orvan Malone "Ory,' COMMERCIAL Orvan wears one of Ken Hi's scarlet "K's", Which he won while in many basketfball frays. Fifty-six Madeline Kowalski "Madeline" COMMERCIAL Striving to conquer her future and fate, Madeline, before doing, will hesitate. John Kunicki "John" GENERAL He burxes himself in pages so deep. And aims to learn by the benefit.. he'll reiap. john Kunkle "Conny Junkle" COMMERCIAL The deed, I intend is great, But what, I cannot state. John Leasure "John" CLASSICAL Strangers do not bar his timid approach, Upon others' business he does not encroach. Estelle Leese "Essie" COMMERCIAL Confident and certain, that's captivating "Es", Len ing time for pleasure and usefulness. Steve Machuga "Steve" COMMERCIAL Steve is always anxious to please And at all times perfectly at ease. I Alice Marshall "Al' CLASSICAL Alice is worth her wejght in gold Her many vistues cannot be told Daisy Mastrotto "Daisy' CLASSICAL Ever so tiny, but sweetly she plays, The violin she's practised for hours .and days. Ralph Matergia "Tergis', GENERAL Ralph came from Arnold to join us last year, And we like him so well, WCLTEL glad he stayed here. Pauline Mazaslci "Pauline" COMMERCIAL One of our blondes and we know she's preferred, But the gentlemarfs name we haven't yet heard. Arm McCracken "Redd COMMERCIAL If being tiny is being petite Then being Ann is being sweet joseph McCutcheon "joe" CLASSICAL A whistle, a slap, a loud hello, A ready answer? "l'0u're right,L 'I'hat's joe. ! 7 Inez Marello "I" COMMERCIAL Vivaciousness is her fascinating charm, And her glowing eyes can really charm, Mary Mason "Mary" GENERAL Her graceful manners, her inviting smile, Proves her acquaintance is really worth while. Charlotte Mathison "Charlie" CLASSICAL Boyish, happy, always grinning, Continued friendships always winning. Ruth McCall "Rudy" COMMERCIAL Fond of sports and sport clothes, She frequents the gym where her talent arose. james McCollim "jim" CLASSICAL The stage is set, now jim will GCE And rival Groucho-"Tis a fact." Marie McGary "Marie" GENERAL We like a girl who is friendly and merry, So naturally, you see, we're quite fond of Mary. ' E' ifty-seven Earl Mitchell "Earl" GENERAL' He must believe in "W'ork while you can" For healways displays the zest of a man. Arthur Moore "Art" CLASSICAL There's never room for a quarrelsome frown. When Art with his pleasing way is around. jean Morlach 'ileallll GENERAL Thoughtful and earnest prompt to aft, And makes each generous thought a fact, Alberta Myers "Alberta" COMMERCIAL She does everything well, even tho' she's so small But her typing excells, it's the best of them all. Grover Nesbit 6'Nezzie" GENERAL A star at footfball, a sport all around, None better thian Nezzie, could ever be found. Henry Ostrosky "Henie,' GENERAL Through snow, sunshine, and rain, Henie's laughter is always the same. Fifty-eight Achille Monaco "Achie" CLASSICAL Achie leads in all our romancilng, While leading his orchestra at our tea dancing. Edna Montanya 'fEddy" GENERAL So delioate and fragile, just like a Dresden doll, But not likely to shatter, if fate should issue fall. Merrill Moorehead "Merrill'-? COMMERCIAL When with a .pleasant smile she greets you,' Personality manifests itself vez tfllf. Ruth Nelson "Ruth" COMMERCIAL A student, a friend, a comrade too, What more do you want Ruth to be to you. Paul Nelson "Paul" GENERAL A full rich nature, free to trust And backed by the saying "I'll do or bust. " Wilhelmine Orben "Minnie,' COMMERCIAL The more to gain, the more to know, The progress she makes does outwardly show. Ioseph McGivern "joe" GENERAL His ser'ous m'en is mere disguis For sure, yovfve seen h:'s twinkling eyes. ,- Cleo McManus "Cleo" COMMERCIAL That music's her hobby all Ken Hi knows For in the band her horn she blows. Delbert McQuaide "Del" CLASSICAL Del's in good feller, in fact hc's a pal He gets along with every fellow and gal, Ollie Michalowski "Ollie" " 'T " GENERAL It took a long time for him to get through And when he leaves he wont be blue. Stella Middleby "Stella" GENERAL Shy, bashful, sweet and coy, She's covered wiLh blushes at the sight of a boy. Omer Miller "Miller, CLASSICAL Someday we may hear that Omer's the rage In hairdressing, and worthy of his wage. 7 Lillian McKinnon "Lil' COMMERCIAL There are few so blond as she, Or as nice as she can be. Robert McLaughlin "Bob" CLASSICAL To Bob it matters not if he is little As long as he's not considered a riddle. Richard Menk I "Dick" CLASSICAL Self'reverence, self knowledge, and self control Will usher this senior on his last happy stroll. Sidney Menk "Sid,' CLASSICAL Lend thine ears to his chatter and wit, And soon you'll hear a popular hit. Catherine Milko "K" CLASSICAL Let my life be shaped by destiny, Let my day be free from misery. Sylvia Miller "Ditto" CLASSICAL Absent? Lots, but she keeps wise To activities, gossips ,and news that arise. I , 4 Fifty-nine Elizabeth Ozempa "Betty" GENERAL Not too loud, yet always seeking fun, Her favors to us were never stolpped at one. Mickey Paletta "Mickie" GENERAL A reason firm, and a tempered will, Endurance, foresight, climaxed by strenghth and skill. james Parise "jimmy" COMMERCIAL He's so ambitious with his courage and pluck, He'll never be as we say, "Out of luck." Ursula Partleton "Ursula" COMMERCIAL She is a maiden wondrous fair, With radiant locks of curly light hair. Violet Pekala "Gracie" COMMERCIAL Her eyes are like the wells where the sun sets late, Not tall, yet stately and qute sedate. Victoria Perdeus "Vic" GENERAL Chubby we know, but not too fat, Plumpness and sweetness, whats better 'ri that? Sixty Thelma Painter "T" GENERAL So much grace and so much charm When she becomes a nurse, she'll do no harm. Helen Panezich "Pansy" COMMERCIAL .Quiet and neat, pretty and sweet, A nicer Helen you'll never meet. Malcolm Park "Bud" CLASSICAL junior Hatrolrnan so gallant and brave, Possessing a handsome and natural wave. Katherine Peay "Kitty" CLASSICAL A darling girl in whom we . trace Friendliness, sincerity, and pleasing grace. Frank Pelligree "Frisky" COMMERCIAL What is there in this world to give, Th4at'll buy one hour of the life he lives. Dominick Perriello "Dom" GENERAL A man of brawn and skill, Who on the football field will give you many a thrill. . Minnie Piemik "Min" COMMERCIAL The irvner part of all dark clouds seems to be shining, So "Minnie" turns them inside out to show the silver lining. Harry Poole "Harry" CLASSICAL In music. the best could not surpass Harry... who studies so hard in music class. john Primozic "john" CLASSICAL A boy of classical humor and who can laugh And gets the whole joke while others get half. Anna Marie Rader "Anne Marie" COMMERCIAL The dreams of love and truth Are privilege to her youth. Sylvester Rabetz "Syl" COMMERCIAL Short, yet fast at basketball Makes us like him, one and all. Isabel Reay ulzzyi' CLASSICAL When Isabel joins in your plan or scheme It's success is assured beyond your dream. Joseph Pocius "joe" GENERAL A good worcl here, a good word there And kindly deed he's always known to spare. Flora Lillian Powell "Flo" -CLASSICAL No one can be blue when she is near, For her laugh is jolly, and full of cheer. Anna Preisenderfer "Red" CLASSICAL Good humor in abundance has she A cute little giggle, and so full of glee. Lucy Ratini "Lucy" GENERAL .Quick and lively, happy and gay A smile for all who come her way. Angelo Ratlni "Anger CLASSICAL An awful tease, a peck of fun A loyal pal, and a witty chu-n. Alma Redetzki "Alma" COMMERCIAL Always laughing and showing her dimple. With her smiles, to form friendship is simple. Sixty-one Edith Reisch "Eden COMMERCIAL Edith's ia willing worker, always staunch and true For the good of the Commercia' Club, and the senior class, too. Essie Rogers "Essie" GENERAL Our Essie is so nice and happy, Learns her lessons and makes things snappy. Anita Ribka "Anita" COMM ERCI A L A good looking athlete, so graceful and tall, With poise that acclaims the admiration of all. Samuel Rodibaugh "Sam" I CLASSICAL The fairer sex he knows duite well, Whose the lucky one. 'tis hard to tell. Romaine Roller "Romaine" GENERAL Slim and reserved, staunch and true, She'd be a perfect friend for me or you. Ruth Ross "Ruth" COMMERCIAL She's -uery quiet and bashful what a backward little lass. I hope she d0esn't always burn as she did in English Elass. Sixty-tw0""""' -n june Repp "june Q COMMERCIAL At tasks when all others shrin june can always be found at work. Robert Reimer "Bob" GENERAL At tennis playing none can compare With this next "Bill Tildenu with dark brown hair. John Ribka "johnny" GENERAL His athletic ability is known far and wide We hops that A'Dame Fortune' is forever on his side. GG I Joe Rodnite joe' GENERAL Good at work yet better at play But we're sure to miss him when he's away. Anne Roper "Ann, GENERAL Pretty to walk with, witty to talk with y , And pleasant to look upon. Anna Rosa "Anne" GENERAL Annafs very bashful and quiet as can be She says that,- Caesar makes her think of Popeye-goodness ni' R I Francis Rowe "Rowe" COMMERCIAL just to see is not believing For appearances are oft deceiving Anna Rusnock "Ann" COMMERCIAL Anna is quiet 'till her work is done, Then she's in for all kinds of fun. Victoria Ryba "Vic" COMMERCIAL Quiet, willing, debonlair, and gay, A friend now, and a friend for aye. Blanche Schalbig "Blanche" I GENERAL Very artistic is this fair haired lass Who's always willing to reciie in class. Rita Scholze "Rita" COMMERCIAL Dark eyed Rita with glossy black hair, So timid and quiet, you donlt know she's there. Gladys Settlemyre "Gladys" GENERAL Gladys is always seeking pleasure This to her is one great treasure, Walter Rusiewicz "Walt" GENERAL A Everyone jokes, and he does his share, His tale is a haippy one, and unknown to despair. Wilford Russell "Rus' COMMERCIAL Anyone can tell when Wilfor'a is in sight, For his wisefcracks spout continually from 'morn till night. Marie Salvator "Marie" GENERAL She wears her clothes in graceful fashion Owning smart style is her secret passion. Erda Scholze "Erda" COMMERCIAL Happy and free with no carerfov' tomorrow She scatters dull care and banishes sorrow. Glenn Scofield "Glenn" COMMERCIAL To the corners of the world he wants to go. For he's a Sea Scout and will probably do so. Natalie Seybolt "Nat" CLASSICAL Many she's persuaded with her powers of speech, And we .all agree she's an all around peach. . 1 Sixty-three Raymond Shiarella "Ray" CLASSICAL He wants to impress both male and female, That he'll do big things-if he d0es'n't fail. Dolores Shrum "Dolores" CLASSICAL Who gives assistance more willingly than she? 'Yet is contented in her obscurzty. Ann Silagyi "Ann" COMMERCIAL No matter what this lass tries, sl1e'll certainly succeed. Success itself within her lies, which nothing can impede. Karolyn Skegas "Kal', CLASSICAL She does her lessons well at night And then in class she shines out bright. Carl Smail "Carl', GENERAL Do what I like, and as I would One doesn't do everything that he should. Edwin Smith "Ed" CLASSICAL He works the score board at every game, 'You think of skill when you hear his name. Sixty-four Louis Shamey "Shamey" GENERAL just another member of our senior class, just another friend to recall as the years go past. William Shores "Bill" GENERAL He overcomes difficulties with determination to win, Far be it from him to surrender or give in. Beatrice Shukis "Bee" CLASSICAL Striving for laud in her studious deeds, To Bee, ambition is the highest of creeds. Michael Slugocki "Mike" CLASSICAL Mike, will you have a farm some day? Life's a bed of roses, but how about hray? William Smith "Billy" GENERAL He cares not for girls as other boys to, But someday his heart will flutter, too. Emily Smith "Em" CLASSICAL Bright is her face with the light of her eyes, Em's yearn for passing fancy never dies. 'Y l 5 George Smith "Smittyl' Samuel Smith "Sammy' CLASSICAL GENERAL Another Smith, we have quite Always shall true friendship a few, K gmw' Tet lf we lost Une Wed feel If Sammy, one continues to very blue. know- Sara Smith "Sal" Elmer Sparks "Sparky" COMMERCIAL CLASSICAL A radiating Vpersonality. that wzns The lflughls on mei Um-95 Fm every heart. so small- When once with her, ymfil But some people have no size never want to part. flf all. ' Edward Soentgen "Eddie" Mary Spakowski "Mamie" COMMERCIAL CLASSICAL In eUe'f3' CUSS wl'1iCll l1f'S been Her smiles beclqon to a friendship assigned , profound, On fofld fm Che lJT'llW UCS Mary has ideas that are safe lavishly dined. Amd gound, Bertha Stashinsky "Bert" d CCB ,V COMMERCIAL Roger Sprowls u Hens is the glory of a moun-taznfs CLASSICAL Sunrise, h A tall drawling lad with hair The freshness of springtime in just 50, llel' eyes- Fond of girls, yes, and the radio. Sophie Stashinsky "Connie" Steve Stepek "Steve" CLASSICAL CLASSICAL She is to us, as honey to the Steve's known to be quite a bee, ladies man, Her smile cast on us is lovely Courting the gals wherever he to see. can. Raymond Stewart "Stutz', 4 Ruth Stirr "Ruthy" CLASSICAL Q GENERAL Not forgeting, nor concluding, we've all agreed, She came to us from out the It's more of his friendship that west. we need. l 7 Full of vigor, pep and zest! Sixty-five Pauline Stuckley "Polly" COMMERCIAL Studious worker, true leader and friend, '34 owes her more thanks than they can send. knna Surowski "Annie" GENERAL In dags to come when we see her face, We'll open in our hearts for her a place. Florence Tarkowski "Flossie" COMMERCIAL At making funny signs called shorthand, she's good, ' That she'll be someones "Girl Friday", that's understood. William Tingle "Bill" CLASSICAL I Among the reserved and meditative group, To things only worthy will he condescend to stoop. Robert Tipton "Tippy" CLASSICAL To own a chicken farm is Bobs aim, About them he talks, the subjects the same. Robert Trees "Dugout" COMMERCIAL just be like me, free from care, Pity the fellow who can't take a dare. Sixty-six Robert Stockdale "Bob" CLASSICAL Dynamite could not inspire Boo to have more pep, But as he is, he owns a pretty good rep. Frank Suzio "Frankie" COMMERCIAL I'm not afraid of whats to come And so I'll make this old world hum. George Timko "Dulce," COMMERCIAL A quaint little fellow, not bold nor shy, Easy to get along with-you don't have to try. Fredrick Thomey "Freddy" COMMERCIAL Always whistling, always happy, 'I'hat's our Freddy, bright and snaplpy. Lois Tipton "Sis" CLASSICAL Pretty clothes, a sense of humor in every circumstance, 'Tis no wonder we seek her at every opportune chance. Josephine Tudor "joe" COMMERCIAL Of luck she deserves a great big slice. Q Here she is, a girl ever so nice. Q George Tusing "George GENERAL It's nice to be, good. but gee, Better is mischief and glee. Edward Wachter 5'Eddie,' CLASSICAL His lmshfulness is handsomely disguised, To his worth and mirthi we're very wise. Walter Wanowicz "Wauer" COMMERCIAL His habits are beyond compare, Indeed, his kind are very rare. Edward Waugh "Punk" GENERAL The forward of the basketball squad, When baskets he makes, we all applaud. Charles Weber "Chuck" GENERAL Made of stuff that makes good the earth, 'You shall know him by his worth. Harry West "Bottle" CLASSICAL Harry's activities, athletics, and worth, weave a story, 'That Hanks with the famous in praise and in glory joseph Vince ffjoe' CLASSICAL Who, too deep for his hearers still went on refining, And thought of convincing while they went on dining. Edward Vishkoff "Oosh' CLASSICAL He may be a druggist as time doth increase, His love for medicine will 11 CUET CCUSC . Edward Wanowicz "Smiles COMMERCIEL , 'There lights on his face when he meets anyone, A smile of recognition, as warm as the sun. Albert Weiss "Al" GENERAL Always a wisecrack he's ready to give, Like all comedians, on wisecracks he'll live. Anita Weiser "Shortyt' COMMERCIAL Little girls have tempers, too, Be nice to her and she'll be to you. Phyllis Westbrook "Phil" COMMERCIAL Phyllis' hobby is chewing gum, She never feels right unless she has some. 'Sixty-seven ,Q john Adams "Mac" GENERAL Laniky Mac is a fun loving sort, He can take it like .a real sport, Fanny Gavolas 6'Fam-ny" COMMERCIAL Good humor teaches her charms to last, Making new conquests and maintaining the past. Joseph Petitta "joe" COMMERCIAL joe never worries, nor does he ever fret About the troublesome lessons he always has to get. Sixty-eiglif, ' June Endean "Sally' CLASSICAL As an actress we claim she is one of the best, She lends to every occasion a wholesome zcst. Anna Lipinski "Anna' COMMERCIAL She often doubts, and wonder why She likes to giggle, instead of cry. Thomas McCabe "Toni CLASSICAL Redfheaded, deep-voiced, Irish witty, Name he likes best!just plgin Kitty, Ralph Williams Hjosephinev GENERAL "It hurts no man, be he ever so great, To indulge in fun and mischiej make." Virginia Williams 5'Ginny" GENERAL In keeping house and cooking she'll take the cake. For in the Home Economics class she learned to bake. Margaret Winters "Peggy" COMM E RC I AL This gracious girl never gives dismay. Her memory will always with us stay. Raymond Woods "Spooky" CLASSICAL I live my life in my own way l I sleep a.l night and half the day. Frances Zamensky "Fay" COMMERCIAL We do believe the cat took her tongue '- Silence isn'z natural for a girl so young. John Dubas 1'-lohn" CLASSICAL Why' don't you speak for yourself. john, Instead of just sitting and looking on? Catherine Whitehead "Kate" GENERAL" Our Kate is deliciously sweet, To hear her sing is ra glorious treat. Helen Wilson "Curly" COMMERCIAL V ' Of her lovely black tresses the poets could write, But not her true charm-try as they might. Mary Wisneski "Mamie" COMMERCIAL Curly blonde Mamie is both neat and nice, Her actions and words are always precise. Margaret Zalesky "Margy" CLASS ICA L Always gay, and with a happy smile. A twinkle in her eye, a giggle all the while. Chester Zelaney "Muggzy" COMMERCIAL A We praise this unassuming chap, And hope his way has no mishap. Sheldon Steiner "Sheldey" GENERAL An odd combination is silence and red hair, But more power to him,, 'cause he never has a care. Sixty-nine, Harry Armitage "Hooty" VOCATICQNAL Hooty is serious as can beg But the reason none of us can see. Howard Bender "Archy" VOCATIONAL With Archy we have lots of fun, When he's around no one is glum. Ralph Clements "Scratchers" VOCATIONAL Scratchers would be happy the rest of his life, If he could go on without any strife. Walter David "Davey" VOCATIONAL Some may thing that Daveyls shy, But we always know when hes nearby. Wayne Dean "Spencer Dean" VOCATIONAL This man hunter Dean who locks us up tight, Might find himself locked up some night. Raymond Hubert "Rocker" VOCATIONAL 'Turning spindles is his game. Rocker is the young man s name. Seventy Howard Adams "Baby" VOCATIONAL Let's give Baby a great big hand He's the tallest 'man in the band William Bobshosky "Buckshot" VOCATIONAL The gang is left without a pal W'hen Buckshot is dating with his "gal," James Broadhead 'jimmy' VOCATI ONAL jimmy is a very quiet lad, But with machines hes quite the fad. Donald Coval '6Don9' VOCATI ONAL Don just loves all kinds of wood He'll be a lumberman, and we think he should. William Faith "Bill' VOCATI ONAL He's witty and he's clever. Classmates wish him joy forever Joe Guz "Chuzzy" VOCATIONAL Curly hair and dark blue eyes Makes him look both gay and wise. Joseph Hulawich 'Hully' VOCATIONAL Hully is witty, strong and wise. So watch your step, you pugnacious guys. Stanley Kedjienski g'Stan" VOCATIONAL A friend so small, a friend so True. As a friend we always depend on you. John Krajci 'ljacli' VOCATIONAL From Creighton comes our jack With his lunch tied on his back. John Magnetta "Maggie" VOCATIONAL Maggie always looks ofowncast and blue, When he loses an argument he starts with you. George Morhach "Choch', VOCATIONAL A pal to all a foe to none. Fixing cars is Chock's favorite fun. Robert Pethick Hjuniorl' VOCAT1 ONAL junior's good for something we admit And where'er he goes he makes a big hit. Ralph Kanouif "Nouff' VOCATIONAL Noujf is witty wise and strong With him anyone can get along. George Keller "Flash" - VOCATIONAL - Rather small, anli kind of shy, But dont you worry, he'll get by. Fred Lucas "Duckey" VOCATIONAL To work at Tnatle School he does try, Although his hcart's at olcl Ken Hi. Fred Mazur "Major,' VOCATIONAL Major is solemn, handsome and sweet. We wonder why he keeps so neat. Carl Moorhead "Fu" VOCATIONAL Fufs small and has straight hair. And hy his laugh you'll knou he's there. Lewis Petitta "Durantee' VOCATIONAL In lot's of things he's made his mark. But he's not known a.s Geometry shark. Seventy-one Peter Sicilia "Caesar" VOCATI ONAL He's rather solemn all day long. But how he smiles at the sound of the gong. George Smith "Smitty" VOCATIONAL He's petite, but full of "pep". l'll warn you, ladies, to watch your step. Kashmer Vaitkus "Kash" VOCATIONAL "Kash", the strong mam, you will find, Leaves the rest of the wealglings behind. August Machara "Goop" VOCATIONAL A great big heart and a friend so true, ls just what everyone thinks of you. William Pringle "Billy GENERAL Yes, Will can sing. write cleverly, too "The more the merrieru, is his attitude toward you. Seventy-two john Reimer "Reamer" VOCATIONAL Who never defers, and never demands. But, smiling takes the world in his hands. Raymond Suita "Shooters" VOCATIONAL Generous and high minded young man, He does everything he can. Matthew Stratton "Math" VOCATI ONAL His friends are many, his enemies none. He's the kind of a fellow who gets things done. Edward Yost "Key" VOCATIONAL "Key" is handsome and so bright. He seems to be the ladies delight. Melwyn Yohe "Cap" VOCATIONAL 'Your heart can never be heavy, When you ride with "Cap" in his Che-vie. Honor Wl'l0,S na NAME Anthony Pallone Kenneth H. Garner Sira Edelson Alexander G. Be.li Kitty Peay Thomas L. Gilbert Helen Bennett Anna Roper Beatrice Shukis Angelo Ratini William Klingensmith Daisy Mastrotto Thomas McCabe Catherine M. Whitehead Ralph C. Williams Sidney Menk Achille Monaco Harry Batelle West Pauline Stuckley Mary Spakowski Royed I. Diana Bernard I. Erenstein Bernard D, Eger A. Vincent Alfer june Endean john W. Will David Honick Annabelle Clawson Agnes Easley Regina V. Jacobs Donald Gardlock joseph Vince Mable Kepple Natalie Seybolt Joseph Rodnite Charlotte Mathison Charles F. Hodel John Ribka ' WHO THEY ARE President of Senior Class Vice President Senior Class Secretary of Senior Class Treasurer of Senior Class Board of Activities Board of Activities President of French Club Secretary TrifHifY Club Valcdictorlan Class 1934 Inspector of junior Patrol President of HifY President Leaders Club President of National Society ii it ti it 'iTaleoken" Typist Sport Editor "Taleoken" Assistant Advertising Manager "Taleoken" Leader of Ken Hi Dance orchestra. Vice President Varsity' Club Class of 1934 SAYING 'How are youm' Oh! Helen!" Certainly" Where's the spaghetti, Maw?" 'KI don't know" "Aw, Nutz" "Why?" You big sissy" "Bet you a do.lar six "What so matta, you jooch?" O, what a honey" "O, My goodness" I reckon sou "Never say die." "Slide Kelly slide" .- So what?" "Yea! Man" "Hey! Privy" Secretary Board of ActivitQcs"D0n't you think so?" Secretary Leaders Club Drum Major Manager Football Team Cheerleader Cheerleader President of Dramatic Club Vice President National Honor Society Editor-infChief of the "Taleoken" Treasurer of Tri-HifY. President of Tri-HifY Feature Editor Kentonian President of HifY President of French Club Salutatorian of Class 1934 Associate Editor Kentonian Basketball Manager Assistant Editor Kentoninn " Secretary Engineers Club Ollampion Gymnast Ken Hi u it ti it it ti. it "I haven't studied it" It's got life if you don't weaken" And tomorrow never came" "Hi, spot on the wall" "Powerful" Oih, you are huh?" "Who is she?" Two bits you dont' WO-e is me" "Zowie" "Absolutely" You're screwy" That is the question" "Great day" "Absolutely" "Skip it" Bonus" You don't say so" bits Eat, drink, and bc merry" AMBITION i'residen:t of United States. Teacher School Teacher Sailor Boy Faithful Wife Physician Authoress School Teacher Foreign Buyer Optometrist Engineer QP. R. RJ Gymnasium Teacher Engineer Nurse Baseball Player I Honest Lawyer -I Surgeon Successful Husband Teacher Librarian Novelist Doctor Optometrist Realtor Actress Attorney at Law Albert Einstein I1 Second Joe Penner Poetrcss Iournalist Attorney at Law Ambassador Private Secretary journalist Engineer journalist Lawyer Physical Instructor Seventy-three S Seventy-four I welcome the opportunity to congratulate you upon the completion of your high school course. My wish for you is that you continue to he students whether in school or at workg that in meeting life's problems you keep your minds open until you have examined the facts of the situations that confront you. Life is competitiveg success comes to those who adjust themselves intelligently to the situations in which they are placed. E. T. Chapman, Superintendent of Schools Congratulations to the group of students who worked so earnestly to publish this first edition of The Taleoken. To all members of the Class of 1934, I wish you good luck, good fortune and good health. Seventy-five L C. FRENCH Supervisor ELEMENTARY Gmmis I: A. MILLER Principal of XIOCATIONAI. Sm-'om O. W. JOHNSON Principal of jlfmoa Hman Scrmox. MARY O. WATSON Assistant to the Principal 0 Seventy-Six HIGH SCHOOL Greetings to the Senior Class of 1934 The Board of Education hereby extends Congratulations to the graduating class of our high school on having successfully completed their public school education Un leaving our schools you take with you our heartiest good wishes for your future, W. A. Thomas, President Board of Education Board of Education E. H, Blackburn E. T Chapman R. Cooper W. F. McCabe S. H. McCracken Elizabeth Morgan A. W. Smith W. A. Thomas H. L. Wolf Seventy-seven l Seventy-eight Senior High School Faculty Hazel Armstron H. Hadden R, A. Artman Sara Barranco Lela Bartlett Mary Bigham K. L. Blamey Frances Bryant T. A. Burnett Grace Cost Stella Doherty Dorothy Eiges Florence Ewing Ada Fiscus Marie Fisher S. E. Gantz G. G. Glock Mary Gosetti Irene Hawk G. O. Hollibaugh Rose Horner Helen Kelly Ruth Kennedy C. M. Kordes F. W. Lenox Carolyn Lyon Katherine Maneyal Emma Martin janet Mathison P. L. Maxwell Veronica Mazitr Agnes McNamara Jessie Moore Mary O'Leary Sadie Owen LaRue Patterson Edna Perry Martha Russell Josephine Seaton Lottie Shaifer J. R. Sisley Ethel Sleighter Jane Taylor Ann Thompson A. M. Veiteh W. L. Vorlage Marie Walker G. H. Walter Kathryn Ziegler mmm raafuwlvx 1wxw:a'vwme1"r swan .U W... ,, , . .lunior High Faculty Maud Bauglwman Margaret Beattie Wiln1at Brantlmuver Lois Campbell Helen Davis Mrs. Elizabeth Dugan T. A. Dunn bletta Freeh Dorothy Fritz M. Al. Genslwigler A. E. Gregory Harriet Hart Margaret Johnston U. W. johnson l Mary McCracken Mrs. Helen MeGarr Mrs. Margie Nlurplmy Martha Osburn bl. K. Stoner Mary U, Weinel Ruth Wilscmlm M. N. Zeolla Trade School Faculty R J. Amlerson J. L. Black J. A. Miller O. Remy R. F. Warlmer Eighty Class Song GOODBYE KEN HI TunefOut of the Dusk to 'You Here we at last depart, Each to his path aloneg We bid goodbye to old Ken Hi And pleasures we all have known. Longing our worth to prove, Daring our best to dog Let's do our part with all our heart Making our dreams come true. Though now we must depart, May the old dreams remaing May coming years be free from tears And may we meet once again. Parting brings us mvuch pain, Hoping in parts repaysg For old Ken Hi let's live or die And prove her worth always. Words by CTl1el1na1 jackson Norman Allison Daisy Mastrotto Class Night Class Night was an entcrtainment contrast between the juniclan, year book of 1913, and the Taleoken, year book of 1934, carried out by sketches, pantomine, dances, and music. The construction work was done by Horace Hastings and his assistants Royed Diana, Herman Bushman, and Thomas Gilbert who also acted as stage managers. The lines read by Charles Hodel were composed by Char' lotte Mathison, Natalie Seybolt, Thomas Gilebrt, and Norman Allison. Those taking part in the sketches and pantomines were: Jack Artman Charles Barson Martha Jane Beatty Margaret Belgas Alex Belli Helen Bennett Rebecca Best Herman Bushman Walter Cunningham Agnes Easley Gladys Eaulk Bonieta Good Charles Cvruendlfng Horace Hastings Paul Hoppel Mike Huchnitz Regina Jacobs Harry Jeannette Clare Kaylor Mabel Kepple Charlotte Mathison Joe lv1cCutcheon Urvan Malone Achille Monaco Edna Montanya Ruth Nelson Dominic Perriello Anna May Preisendefer Isabel Reay Robert Reimer Natalie Seybolt John Ribka Ed Smith Mary Spakowski Elmer Sparks Bertha Stashinsky Ed Waugh Harry West Margaret Zalesky Those participating in the dances were: Vincent Allen Ruth Caesar Annabelle Clawson Walter Dronslield Bill Klingensmith Joe McCfutcheon Ki.ty Peay Blanche Schlabig The songs were sung by: Norman Allison james Confer Irene Ferguson Bernard Eger Betty Faulk Thelma jackson Dolores Jones Emily Smith Joseph Vince Edward Vishkoil' Ralph Williams Edith Reisch Edward Soentgen Pauline Stuckley William Pringle Catherine Whitehead The orchestra, which was composed of Harry Poole, john Will, Ralph 'Matergia, Hiram Hartman, Raymond Hill, Veriin Karr, George Tusing, David Duncan, Pau' Goldberg, Bernard Erenstein, Roger Sprowls, and Joseph Vfnce, was led by Achille Monaco. Eighty-one Eighty-two Class Will We, the class of 1934, New Kensington High School, City of New Kensington, County of West' moreland, State of Pennsylvania, being of sound QQ mind and memory do hereby make, publish, and declare this our last will and testament which shall take precedure over any other wills made by us. FIRST-1 To our parents who for four years have signed our report cards some goodffv-some bad --without murmurings or questionings UD, we bequeath our heartfelt gratitude. SECGNDgd To the faculty in general, we bequeath varif ous dilapidated books along with the hope that in our zealous search for knowledge we have not worn them beyond use. THIRD! --- To the junior class we bequeath the front rows in chapel and seven battlefscarred senior section rooms along with the sincere hope that they will have as much fun as we had in them. FOURTI-If To the the sophomores we bequeath the ability to present proms in the style of their predecessors. FIFTH-- To the freshmen we bequeath the sophisticaf tion of their older brothers and sisters. SIXTH- To the eighth graders we bequeath 401, hop- ing that the Fresh air will do them good. SEVENTH? To the seventh graders we bequeath our abil' ity to look intelligent. Class Will Qcontinuecll EIGHTH- Of our personal gifts, assets and liabilities we de bequeath the following: Paul Abbott's insanity to Helen Morgan. jean Allen's stateliness to Mable Miller. Mildred Berejka's quietness to Bernice Weston. Mary Allen's chewing gum to jean Allison. Alex Belli's football ability to Dale Boyer. William Almasy's blushes to the seventh graders. Walter Cunningham's sideburns to Dick Ames. Walter Dronslield's nose to any one who'll have it. Annabelle Clawson's love to Bob Wilson. I. and H. Ferguson's cofoperation to M. and J. Ciciarelli. Bernie Eger's dancing to Chuck Shetler. Gladys Bigley's basketball prowess to Josef phine O'Block. Joe Gancas' curly hair to the girls. Tom Gilbert's Betty jane to Melvin Bloser. Hiram Hartman's laziness to the student bo in general. David Honick's chiseling ability to joe Yingling. Daisy Mastrotto's giggle to Betty Bushman. Jim Confer's tallness to john Ogle. Bob Trees' freckles to his kid broher. Tom McCabe's red hair to Vincent Straub. Sid Menk's speaking power to those people who insist on making announcements. joe Vince's vocabulary to Gabrial Cfiesh. Orvan Malone's Irishness to Irwin Dunn. Alma Reditzkis' blondness to Alice Horsiield. QSEALJ Charlotte Mathison QSEALI Natalie Seybolt Eighty-three Qi Autographs Autogra plms Autographs Autographs nnuuu E El Fraternity, College and Class Jewelry COMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS INVITATIONS - DIPLOMAS jeweler to the Senior Class of New Kensington High School l.. G. Balfour Company Maimufacturing Jewelers SL Stationers ATTLEBORO, MASS. Represented by C. M. KLINGENSMITH 1007 So. Braddock Avenue, SWISSVALE, PITTSBURGH, PA. Telephone 1277-.I F. A. MONACA MERCHANT TAILOR Quality Clothier Made to Order-Ready to Wear' 415 Tenth Street New Kensington : Pennsylvania mennununmnnnuununnnunnnunnnrnnunuunnnnumuun "We Telegraph Flowers" M. J. STEI N ER "Say It With Flowers" FUNERAL DESIGNS AND WEDDING BOUQUETS A SPECIALTY SQ 874 5th Ave. New Kensington, Pa. Compliments of JACOBUS BAKING COMPANY 865-869 Fourth Ave. Phone 366 New Kensington, Pa. Compliments of Greenwald A uto Company I: SALES SERVICE I FO R D LINCOLN mnnnnmnlu n n nun nnnnn mn 'mum mn mmm mmmnummmmmunnmmlumlnmmumnummnunmuunz CRYSTAL CONFECTIONERY Compliments of ' Ninth Street ,,m, F 5 LUNCHES ' Home-made Ice Cream and Candy 0 fl, ............... .. ................ . .... . ....... . 2 4' ' If V " Compliments of RAY LINDSAY THE SWEETEST OF ALL Philco and Kelvinator Dealer REMEMBRANCES BLOSER'S Official Jewelers to Ken Hi Chocolates -+ 960 Fourth Avenue A Box of ummmunamnummmmmunmnnnnnun BKJXGW Compliments of HAMILTON ICE CREAM CO. PITTSBURGH, PA. Phone 107 1025 4th Avenue Sl'lan2l',S Pharmacy Lunches Candies and DRUGS . VISIT OUR SO DA FOUNTAIN 818 Fifth Avenue Phone 9440 E1 COMPLIMENTS OF SHEPARD is Co. REALTOR'S Since 1892 Insure With Us and Be Assured The KEYSTONE DAIRY CO. MILK, CREAM, BUTTER, COTTAGE CHEESE and ICE CREAM Phone 666 Lipp Auto Electric Co., Inc. BATTERY HEADQUARTERS Sales WILLARD Service Automotive Electricians Olficial Inspection Station Wzishiiig f Lulwrication Open Evenings Ph0l19 320 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS of all kinds and NORGE REFRIGERATORS Qlnnper Brothers "Dispensers of Happiness" MILLER BRUS. SHOES - HOSIERY 908 Fifth Avenue New Kensington's Largest Shoe Store umunmnnunmnnunnmmnununuunun coMPL1MENTs OF JAMES STEWART CITY TREASURER CITY HALL Phone 212 Flowers and Designs for Funerals XVedding Bouquets and Deccwations george Bros. QL QEU. NEXT DOOR TO LIBERTY THEATRE 813 Fifth Avenue New Kensington, Pa. Telephone New Kensington 23 Inuunnumnumnunnunnnuummn.Inlm,.....m...,,,..,,,, QUAKER LACE CURTAINS COMPLIMENTS OF Wainwrights 919 Fifth Avenue New Kensington, Pa. "Ui5i5lGU" nnuunnnnuu-nnnunu nnnnnnnnununnunuuunnuu l COMPLIMENTS J. T. MCQUAIDE GOODYEAR Tires and Tubes Expert Brake Service REXHIDE LINING Eighth Street Phone 1527 Compliments of NATIONAL NEVVS LENDING LIBRARY MAGAZINES TOBACCOS CANDY 819 Fifth Avenue Compliments of Hamilton oz Alter "FEED STORE" Compliments of Auto Spring Sz Repair BURLEYS A GOOD PLACE TO BUY SHOES IWEWI 839 Fifth Ave., New Kensington, Pa. ummm nunnnunnunnumnunnmununn nnnnnn I FROM THE SPEEDWA7' COMES THEIR STAMINA. FROM THE SKTWAY COMES THEIR STYLE. :twig-ugh: Siebert Motor Co. 637 Sixth Avenue New Kensington, Pa. Phone 2000 .COMPLIMENTS OF DALE CHEVROLET PHONE 608 708 Fifth Ave., New Kensington, Pa. STORM'S For Ladies' Hosiery, Gloves, And Purses IVQYGNI 883 FIFTH AVENUE Doctor Truitt Dentist PHONE 290 968 Fifth Ave TURNER BOOK - STOR E 'Y Athletic Goods Y. M. c. A. Building NEw KENSINGTON, PA. E Congratulations f f 1 Meals . . . Three for a Penny with Natural Gas ONE cent's worth of Natural Gas. at the rates charged here, will cook a meat iinner for three pcopleg or bake 50 pota- toes: or bake 17 onewpound loaves ol breadg or bake 16 piesg or roast '5 pounds of beefg or toast 175 slices of bread, both sides. Scientific tests show that, comparatively, cooking with gas costs- 1f2 1f4 as much as cooking with electricity, 1f3 1f4 Figured over a period of years, the pen' nies saved daily in cooking with gas mount up to hundreds of dollars. Natural Gas is a servant that does much, asks little. as much as cooking witli coal, as much as cooking with gasoline, as much as cooking with oil. THE PEOPLES NATURAL GAS COMPANY 858 Fourth Avenue New Kensington. Pennsylvania ninmuminunininnnuunnnnuinininn CLASS of IQ34 MAY YOU ALWAYS SHARE THE JOYS OF SUCCESS cie '- .ilk The TRESS PRINTING SERVICE UDISTINCTIVE PRINTING" BOOKS, CATALOGUES, FOLDERS, ANNUALS, JOB PRINTING WHEN IN A HURRY TELEPHONE 1696 Across from P. R. R.. Station E mmnununmmmmnlmnuuulunu munnm nmmmnnnnuuInnnmnmmmnu E l El .... ...... 13 OFFICE SPECIALTY IN HOME ' I 404'I PORTRAITURE COMMERCIAL AND KODAK FINISHING Zaff butu btuhiu PHOTOGRAPHS OF DIS TINCTION WEEE 8174419 FIFTH AVENUE Compliments of NEW KENSINGTON CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION Parnassus NationuI Bank First National Bank National Deposit Bzmk of Arniold Logan National Bunk E33 . Trust Company ninnunnnlunnnnmnununnnannumnnvunnnnuunmvnn We Sell Nationally Known Merchandise Only. CLUB CLOTHES ARROW SHIRTS MALLORY HATS INTERWOVEN HOSE FAULTLESS UNDERWEAR lfkfglsgabl PERR BROS. 9th Street and 4th Avenue NEW KENSINGTON, PA. LET'S MEET and EAT AT The .-flmerican DI'iL'fx' Shop For Better Hamburgers or Plate Lunches ""3T5HCC2W 329 Tenth Street PHONES 9400-9498 Compliments of H. A. KLINGENSMITH 86 SON HARDWARE Phone 2700 912 Fiftlfn Avenue E llnunmunmmnnmnumnnnuunnnununmnuunInlunnnunnnInlnunnllnlullununun E Foo' More Than 40 Tears be ispatrb Has Ohronicled the Events Of New Kensington ..ql,Y d.. ..---Aw V - - --if lp- NOW, MORE THAN EVER BEFORE, The Dispatch is the accepted medium, Both for Readers and Advertisers alike, Who have come to depend upon it for a Mutually satisfactory relationship. ...gm - np.. READ BY MORE THAN 22,000 PEOPLE DAILY Logan Lumber Company 'Wi CEU' deign New Kensington Tarentum PHONE pn-some 640 24 THE LUMBER sT0RE of THE VALLEY E1 EI Q SOUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided us with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers ol fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 811 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois 12' 9 rx Qm?9EQ'.? ggi . X , A Y png: . ,PY .Al ' K 1 W ' ' . . 55 K . , . V5..,w W i. :IQ lf xikift' . . 5 Q M' nk: ,ik 2-3: 1.17 N- ., , s. -1, Q " , X, r ffiiizx . fs' if 'Q K , ... 1 M ' 'AN' ., . - ug'


Suggestions in the New Kensington High School - Taleoken Yearbook (New Kensington, PA) collection:

New Kensington High School - Taleoken Yearbook (New Kensington, PA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

1913

New Kensington High School - Taleoken Yearbook (New Kensington, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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New Kensington High School - Taleoken Yearbook (New Kensington, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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New Kensington High School - Taleoken Yearbook (New Kensington, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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New Kensington High School - Taleoken Yearbook (New Kensington, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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New Kensington High School - Taleoken Yearbook (New Kensington, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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