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

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 112

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1935 volume:

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TAJLIEOKUEN 1 9 3 5 , JACK FRYE Editor MELVIN BLOSER Business Nianager Wil 651g3G2NQ3?:S6J3dg1JCs?dQCs?:Q?4gDWfgJ OKEN 0 f nineteen thirty -five . 1 Lgwgu , im,4nX45 4:3Q2, u f S L QQ" PK t ein etnnnetl publication of they senior class NEW KENSINGTON HIGH SCHOOL NEVV KENSINGTONYPENNSYLVANIA an ESJENTATUIO Mmmw E, the staff of the "Tal- eolcen," have tried to make this book a rec- ord of our school life and a treasure chest of fond memories. In it we have included athletics, classes, and clubs as well as other activities of our school. So that, if in the future, one should chance to open his treas- ure chest, he can take out of ita gleaming golden chain, a golden chain of memories which will hind him forever to his school. '23 CNQSHQCPQJCNQQCNQCNQGNQ DlEDlCATlON as as Cow as O a man of the highest character, who has done much to raise our school to its present high standards, who has followed the modest modern trends in education, and who above all has been a friend of the students, We, the Class of 1935, with sincere admiration and respect, dedicate this second annual edition of the "Tal- eoken" to Mr. E. TQ Chapman. 'E GWQGNQWQCWQWQWQDWQ Acknowledgments "Honor to whom honor is due" is a motto which the editor, in these few lines, is striving to uphold. Never be- fore in the history of year books, we dare say, has less credit been due to any one person and so much credit due to so many persons. lt is impossible to mention by name all the friends whose cooperation and contributions have made possible this book. Outside the staff, we wish to mention Mr. Artman whose advice and help as iinancial advisor have been indis- pensableg Miss Walker, who has acted as editorial advisorg Mr. Wise, representative of Jahn and Ollier, for his inter- est in planning this book as well as for his continued help in seeing the plans carried outg Mr. Ben Strauch for prac- tically all the picturesg the Berlin Press for their excellent work. Miss Taylor has very materially aided us by manag- ing the sale of candy. Miss Barranco and a number of her typing students, particularly jean Burley, Kathryn Connor, and Ruth Fair have typed much of our material. The senior English teachers have acted as judges in selecting the class poem. The section room teachers and club spon- sors have co-operated with us at all times. Representatives of the classes and of the clubs, several members of the Ken- tonian Staff, and the Junior Staff are responsible for the various write-ups. Witlmout the interest and support of the entire student body, this book would have been impos- sible. Finally, we wish to take this opportunity to thank our advertisers for their part in the publication of the "Tale- okenf' They have shown their faith in us by advertising in our year bookg let us show our appreciation by patroniz- ing them. WJQJFVQGQQD The Allegheny Ri-ver, as seen from Coxco-meh Hill, is a com- mercial waterway whose banks are lineal with great imlustrial plants. How different from the picturesque Allegheny, then an Imlian highway, explored by 'Washington' A1111 how 'well its change from that time to this portrays the imlustrial growth of our commzurity! M NISTR Tl E C50 the Glass of 1935: Congratulations on completing your high school course. You are the largest class in the history of the High School. Your record in school is good. May you prove your worth to the community after you have left school. You will find that hard work is as essential to success after commencement as it has been in school. Sincerely yours, E. T. CHAPMAN Superintendent of Schools. i 4 Y T50 the Glass of 1935: Four years in Ken Hi! There will never be another four years like them-years of study, play, and fun. Four years to make friendships and to dream dreams. May this 1935 UTALEOKENH be a storehouse of memories of the days you spent at Ken Hi. H. B. WEAVER Principal of the High School L. C. FRENCH Supervisor Elementary Grades J. A. MILLER Principal of Vocational, School O. W. JOHNSON Principal of Junior High School , MARY O. WATSON Assistant to the Principal of High School Page 10 C50 the Graduating Qlass of 1935 JNQZUJ Kensington f:71Eigh ,Schools Greetings from the members of the Board of Educa- tion. We congratulate you and wish you every success in the future. flkspectfully, W. A. THOMAS President of the Board of Education 63159 Board of Education E. H. BLACKBURN s. H. MCCRACKEN E. T. CHAPMAN ELIZABETH MORGAN R. COOPER . A. W. SMITH W. F. MCCABE W. A. THOMAS H. L. WOLF Page I1 HAZEL ARMSTRONG Slippery Rock State Teachers College Geography, Mathematics SARAH BARRANCO Carnegie Institute of Technology Typewriting K. L. BLAMEY Pennsylvania State College Industrial Arts R. A. ARTMAN Wfashington and jefferson Mathematics MARY N. BIGHAM University of Pittsburgh Physical Education LUCRETIA BOUCHER Beaver College English Armstrong Artman Barranco Bigham Blamey Boucher NVILMA BRANTHOOVER FRANCES C. BRYANT Indiana State Teachers Carnegie Institute of College Technology History, English THOMAS A. BURNETT Vlfashington and jefferson American History DOROTHY B. EIGES University of Pittsburgh Civics Page 12 Home Economics STELLA DOHERTY Grove City College Bookkeeping ADA FISCUS Thiel College English, Speech Branthoover Bryant Burnett Doherty Eiges Fiscus STEPHEN E. GANTZ University of Pittsburgh Problems of Democracy, Civics MARY E. GOSETTI Clarion State Teachers College English HARRY HADDEN University of West Virginia German Hollibaugh Homer Kelly Klingensmith Knrd es Lenox CARL GLOCK University of Pittsburgh Physical Education A. E. GREGORY Indiana State Teachers College IRENE HAXVK Grove City College Music Latin GEORGE O. HOLLIBAUGH Slippery Rock State Teachers College General Science, Biology, Industrial Geography HELEN C. KELLY Hood College English C. M. KORDES Grove City College Boolclceeping, Typcwriting Gantz Glock Gosetti Gregory Hadden Hawk ROSE HORNER Indiana State Teachers College Geography MARY C. KLINGENSMITH Allegheny College Typewriting F. W. LENOX Westminster College History Page 13 Lyon Maneval Martin Nlathison Maxwell McGarr E. AGNES MCNAMARA Slippery Rock State Teachers College Mathematics MARY M. O'LEARY Indiana State Teachers Teachers College Shorthand LA RUE PATTERSON University of Pittsburgh French Page 14 CAROLYN E. LYON Carnegie lnstitute of Technology Home Economics EMMA E. MARTIN Slippery Rock State Teachers College History P. L. MAXVVELL Grove City College JESSIE B. MOORE Grove City College Problems of 'Democracy l SADIE I. OWEN University of Pittsburgh English MARTHA RUSSELL University of Pittsburgh English Chemistry, General Science KATHERINE MANEVAL University of -Pittsburgh Latin, History JANET MATHISON University of Pittsburgh English, French HELEN E. McGARR Edinhoro State Teachers College Art McNamara Moore O'Leary Owen Patterson Russell Q JOSEPHINE SEATON University of Pittsburgh Art J. ROBERT SISLEY Grove City College Physics, General Science 1. K. STONER Indiana State Teachers College Business Training, Bookkeeping i LOTTIE S. SHAFFER Allegheny College Social Studies ETHEL SLEIGHTER Indiana State Teachers College Shorthand JANE TAYLOR Pennsylvania College for Xllfomen English Seaton Sisley Stoner W. LEE VORLAGE Susquehanna University Bookkeeping, Office Practice, Commercial Law N C. H. WALTER Grove City College Biology FLORENCE EWING Hood 'College Librarian RUTH KENNEDY Methodist Episcopal Hospital Nurse L T E Vorlage - .- Walker Walter - Ziegler Ewing Hykes Kennedy Shaffer Sleighter Taylor MARIE XVALKER Wooster College Mathematics KATHRYN ZIEGLER Hood College ' English X HAZEL i-IYKES University of Pittsburgh Tests and Measurements Visual Education Page 15 Baughman Beattie Campbell Davis Davis Dugan T. A. DUNN Slippery Rock State Teachers College Physical Education DOROTHY FRITZ Allegheny College Algebra, History HARRIET HART Carnegie Institute of Technology Library, English Page 16 Music JETTA F. FRECH University of Pittsburgh English M. 1. GENSBIGLER Pennsylvania State College Industrial Arts MARY MCCRACKEN Slippery Rock State Teachers College Arithmetic M. M. BAUGHMAN University of Pittsburgh United States History LOIS M. CAMPBELL Muskingum College Home Economics CHARLES A. DAVIS Indiana State Teachers College MARGARET E. BEATTIE Geneva College Latin, French, Civics HELEN DAVIS Indiana State Teachers College Physical Education, Social Studies ELIZABETH XV. DUGAN Indiana State Teachers College Geography Dunn Fresch Fritz Gensbigler Hart McCracken MARGIE R. MURPHY Gorham Maine State Normal School English MARY OLIVE WEINEL Slippery Rock State Teachers College Geography KATHERINE M. YI NGST Grove City College lunior Business Training, Civics MARTHA G. OSBURN l Indiana State Teachers College Arithmetic RUTH ELIZABETH XVILSON Indiana State Teachers College English MARIO N. ZEOLLA Duquesne University General Science Anderson Black Remv Warner R. J. ANDERSON University of Pittsburgh Pattern Making O. I. REMY University of Pittsburgh Machine Shop l Murphy Osbum 1 Weinel Wilson Yingst Zeolla I. I.. BLACK Grove City College English, Economics R. F. WARNER Carnegie Institute of Technology Mathematics, Shop Science, Junior Business Training Page 17 Page 18 Alma Mater Dear Qld Ken Hi, Dear Old Ken Hi, The school we back with love and loyalty We'll honor you Our whole life through, Dear Alma Mater, Ken Hi. CPHQGNQSAQ Symbolic of the irleals of science and ci-vilizafion, fbis modern research Iaborafory is one of fbe most beautiful build- ings in N cw Kensingfolz. Like rm- employee of fbc Aluminum- C07lZl7dlZjl, "science, which cre- nfed fo-day's common uses Of aluminum yesterday, is creating to--morroufs common uses fo- day." l Trzeciak Wilson Ross Frye Black Bloser ANDREW 1. TRZECIAK Dushy Treasurer CLASSICAL Varsity Football 121, 131, 1415 Varsity Basketball 131, 1413 Treasurer 141. Trzeciak, a graduate of Parnassus Junior High, is recognized as one of the finest athletes in western Pennsylvania, having been chosen all W. P. I. A. I.. class AA quarterback at the close of the football season. Beside this, his sunny nature and ready smile have won him a host of friends. ROBERT XV. VUILSON Bob President CL.rXSSICAL Varsity Basketball 131, 1413 President of Hi-Y 1415 Board of Activities 121, 131, 1413 President 131, 141- In athletics as well as in other phases of school life, Bob Wilsoii is outstanding. The students' feelings are summed up in one remark by a class- mate, "I would stand up and cheer for Bob any- time." JOSEPH R. ROSS Moe Vice President CLASSICAL Varsity Football 121, 131, 1419 Varsity Basketball 121, 131, 141: Vice President 141. Having graduated from Parnassus Junior High, Joe came to Ken Hi and here became one of the outstanding athletes in the history of the school. He is friendly, good-natured, and popular with his schoolmates. Page 20 JACKSON A. FRYE Abie Editor-in-Chief CLASSIC.-XL President 1115 Vice President 1213 National Honor Society 1313 President National Honor So- ciety 141g HifY 1415 Editor-in-Chief "Taleoken" 141. jack also came to Ken Hi from Parnassus Junior High and has an enviable record of high scholastic standing and of service to his class. His work and his cheery good nature have made him popular throughout the school. MARY BLACK Blackie Secretary COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 1313 Commercial Club Treas- urer 141g Leaders Club 131, 1413 Tri-Hi-Y 141g Sec- retary 141. Mary is well known to all the class. She has a smile for everyone she meets. She's kind, sweet, and true, and has a lot of other good qualities too numerous to mention. MELV IN BLOSER Mel Business Manager GENER.kL Vice President 1315 National Honor Society 1415 Dramatic Club 121, 131, 1413 Business Manager "Taleoken" 141. Melvin has worked hard to give this book finan- cial backing just as he has done his part to help put over many activities in the school. He is con- sidered one of the finest boys in the class by both student body and faculty. Abdo Adams Ambrose Abe ABRAHAM ABDO GENER.RL Ginger VIRGINIA JEAN ABRAHAM GENERAL Eve EVA ADAMOSKY GENERAL Bouncer JOHN ADAMOSKY GENERAL Marge MARJORIE M. ADAMS I CLASSICAL Abraham Adamosky Adams Alberts Arthur Ashby Vi VIOLET O. ADAMS COMMERCIAL Bud " THOMAS ADAMS GENERAL Curly MARY JANE ALBERTS GENERAL Nick NICHOLAS G. ALEX CLASSICAL Iani JEAN ALLISON CLASSICAL Adamosky Adams Alex Allison Aszkiniewicz Atherton Chet CHESTER AMBROSE GENERAL Eva EVA I. ARTHUR COMMERCIAL Al ALICE E. ASHBY GENERAL Babe XVALTER J. ASZKINIEWICZ COMMERCIAL Butch JAMES ATHERTON COMMERCIAL Page 21 Bagdes Baker Barnes Basar Bello Bentley A nn ANNA URSLA BAGDES GENERAL Chuck CHARLES ALFRED BAKER GENERAL Dick HARRY RICHARD BAKEWELL CLASSICAL Joe JOSEPH M. BAKSIS GENERAL Mitchy MICHAEL EARL BARKASI COMMERCIAL Page 22 Bakewell Baksis Bates Baum Bentley Benzer Janie JANE ELIZABETH BARNES GENERAL Villa WILLIAM A. BASAR COLIMERCIAL Blanche BLANCHE VIRGINIA BATES COMMERCIAL Gracie GRACE LARUE BAUM CLASSIC-KL Paul PAUL GEORGE BELLI GENERAL Barkasi BeIIi Bilbie Erra ROSETTA BELLO COMMERCIAL Oley IOLA LENORA BENTLEY GENERAL Med MELVIN CLYDE BENTLEY GENERAL U Peg MARGARET LOUISE BENZER GENERAL lack JOHN THOMAS BILBIE GENERAL 1 - Bish I Bonadio Scotty AUSTIN EARL BISH GENERAL Katie KATHRYN BISSELL CLASSICAL Ann ANNA BLECHASZ COMMERCIAL Mel C. MELVIN BLOSER GENERAL Don DON BOLLMAN GENERAL Bright Bissell Blechasz Bonidy Botzer Broffman Brown Bonie ANTHONY J. BONADIO GENERAL Dimples . MARIAN PATRICIA BONIDY GENERAL Sky Hooks ELEANOR JANE BOTZER COMMERCIAL Swifry DALE EUGENE BOYER CLASSICAL Tat EDWIN MILO BRACKEN GENERAL Bloser Bollmah Boyer Bracken Bufiington Buifone Peaches MARTHA JANE BRIGHT COMMERCIAL Sammy SAMEUL HARRY BROFFMAN GENERAL Bee BEATRICE I. BROWN CORILIERCIAL Buffy THADDEUS BUFFINGTON GENERAL Kid AILEEN BUFFONE GENERAL Page 23 Burkett Burley Bushman Callahan Carrier Cempie Ciciarelli Ciukowski Chisnell Chesney Chorba Ciciarelli - Bee Skeeter BETTY L. BURKETT ALBERTA CARRIER CLASSICAL COMMERCIAL Beans Rosie JEAN E. BURLEY ROSE CEMPIE CLASSICAL COMMERCIAL Bets Be BETTY BUSHMAN BRUNO CICIARELLI GENERAL GENERAL Cep Em LESTER CALLAHAN EMIL CIUKOWSKI GENERAL CLASSICAL Kappe Ed LOUIS SEBASTIAN CAPRETTA EDNVARD CHARLTON CLASSICAL CLASSICAL Page 24 S Lf. Caprena Charlton Cisielski Chis HOWARD CHISNELL GENERAL Jeannie EUGENIA CHESNEY CLASSICAL Dody DOROTHY MARIE CHORBA COMMERCIAL C069 MARIO CICIARELLI GENERAL Stel STELLA E. CISIELSKI COBIMERCIAL Ciukowski Cohen Covert Helen HELEN CIUKOWSKI GENERAL Clarkie EDWARD CLARK GENERAL Hats HARRY R. CLAWSON CLASSICAL Iay Cee JANET ARMAL CLAXVSON. COMMERCIAL Floyd FLOYD M. CLEMENTS CLASSICAL Clark Clawson Connor Conway Cox Crane Ruthie RUTH F. COHEN GENERAL Kay I MARY KATHRYN CONNOR CLASSICAL Marry MARVIN F. CONWAY ' COMMERCIAL Copey LEWIS COPE CLASSICAL Art ARTHUR B. COVAL GENERAL Clawson Clements Cope Coval Craven Craven Gene - EUGENE COVERT COMMERCIAL Kircy KATHERINE E. COX COMMERCIAL CI-Link CLARENCE E. CRANE GENERAL Dook EVELYN JANE CRAVEN GENERAL Howard HOWARD CRAVEN GENERAL Page 25 Craven f' Cryczer Cuffia Cypenick Dalsas Daugerdas Daugherty David Day De Felix DePalma Doar Skeeter Alma FLORENCE MINERVA CRAVEN ALMA LOUISE DALSAS CONIMERCIAL COMMERCIAL Dorrie Doggy DOROTHY CRYTZER ADOLPH G. DAUGERDAS ' GENERAL ' CLASSICAL Cufy Ivfary ROBERT J. CUFFIA MARY G. DAUGI-IERTY CLASSICAL COMMERCIAL Nicky lean NVANDA M. E. CYPENICK JEAN ANN DAVID CONINIERCIAL COMMERCIAL Mitsy Peggy MARIAN T. DALE MARGARET DAVIS CLASSICAL COBILIERCIAL Page 26 Dale Davis Deering Goon ESTILL DAY CLASSICAL Tut TUSSA DE FELIX GENERAL Nicky NICHOLAS A. DEPALMA GENERAL ,Tack JACK DOAR . GENERAL Kitty CATHERINE DOERING COMMERCIAL I Dorage Dominik Dunn Elliott Emmett Euwer Fanaci Fasserc Fassen: Mae Bud MARY DORAGE FRANK E. ELLIOTT COMMERCIAL GENERAL Doakie Ellen FRANK DOMINIK ELLEN EMMERT CLASSICAL GENERAL Et Janie ETHEL DUNN BETTY JANE EUWER GENERAL CLASSICAL Barney Ruth JANET ECKELS RUTH M. FAIR COMMERCIAL CLASSICAL Hon Ioe ZARAFEE-ANN ELIAS JOSEPH FALOON GENERAL CLASSICAL Eckels Elias Fair Falcon Fedoush Ferguson Fran FRANCES FARACI COMMERCIAL S is MILDRED FASSETI' CLASSICAL Bud MILLARD FASSETT CLASSICAL Lille ELIZABETH FEDOUSH CCMMERCLAL Junie JUNE FERGUSON GENERAL Page 27 Fillo Fink Frye Gallagher George Gifford Tee THEODORE FILLO GENERAL Pauline PAULINE ANNA FINK COMMERCIAL Joe JOSEPH FLETCHER COMMERCIAL Du cky MIKE FLOTTA GENERAL Power House RALPH A. FRITZ CLASSICAL Page 38 Fletcher Flotta Gallian Gans Gilkey Girardi V Abie JACKSON A. FRYE CLASSICAL Gallagher ALICE M. GALLAGHER GENERAL Topper THOMAS GALLIAN CLASSICAL Andy ANDREXV GANS CLASSICAL Lee LIDA GENUTIS COMMERCIAL Fritz Genutis Girardi V Peg AGNES GEORGE COMMERCIAL Frenchie MARY L. GIFFORD COMMERCIAL McGilIicutty KENNETH S. GILKEY CLASSICAL Edie EDITH M. GIRARDI GENERAL Sunoco SAM GIRARDI GENERAL Godfrey Graham Groome ferry JOHN GODFREY COMMERCIAL Polly PAULINE GOLDBERG CLASSICAL Goldie LOIS GOLDINGER GENERAL Anna Vaughn ANNA VAUGHN GOURLEY GENERAL John JOHN GOXVATY GENERAL Goldberg Goldinger Grant Grav Grinder Gruendling Dick RICHARD GRAHAM GENERAL Bunny ROBERT M. GRANT CLASSICAL Picks ELDRED A. GRAY GENERAL Buddy RUBY P. GRAYS GENERAL Lil, LETIZIA M. GRECO COMMERCIAL Gourley Gowaty Grays Greco Giuliani Haas Groome HELEN GROOME COMMERCIAL Paul PAUL GRINDER GENERAL Dot DOROTHY GRUENDLING CLASSICAL Vie V ELMA GIULIANI COMMERCIAL Pep CAROLYN HAAS , CLASSICAL Page 29 Hankey Hartge Heymers Hill Hogan Holmes Dot DOROTHY M. HANKEY GENERAL Peg MARGARET I. HARTGE COMMERCIAL Henny HELEN HARTZELL COMMERCIAL Estella ESTELLA HAXVK COMMERCIAL K Betts BETTY ANNETTE HESS COMMERCIAL Page 30 Hartzell 1 Hawk Hill Hilliard Hoppel Horslield lack JACK HEYMERS CLASSICAL LrlVcrne LAVERNE HILL GENERAL Bob ROBERT HILL GENERAL Claire CLAIR HILLIARD GENERAL Io MARY JOANNE HOGAN CLASSICAL I V Hess Hogan Horsfield Rosie ROSALIA HOGAN CLASSICAL Rudy RUTH HOLMES GENERAL Irma IRMA HOPPEL CLASSICAL Alice ALICE HORSFIELD CLASSICAL Bud BASIL HORSFIELD CLASSICAL 3 Hoskin I-Iugus Jackson Hoss RUTH HOSKIN GENERAL Ted THEODORE HOUSHOLDER GENERAL Marion MARION HONVIESON COMMERCIAL Dot DOROTHY D. I-IOYNOSKI GENERAL Peggy MARGARET MAE HUBER GENERAL Housholder Howieson Hulton Hurst Joswig Johnson Al ALTI-IEA HUGUS COMMERCIAL Mid MILDRED HULTON CLASSICAL Hershey NORMAN HURST GENERAL Chipby MARY ISAAC CONIXIERCIAL Sly SYLVAN IV ES CLASSICAL Hoynoski Huber Isaac Ives J ohnson Johnson Peggy ANNA MARGARET JACKSON CLASSICAL Al ALICE JOSWIG GENERAL Johnson ANNETTA JOHNSON CLASSICAL George GEORGE M. JOHNSON CLASSICAL I. C. JOSEPH C. JOHNSON CLASSICAL Page 31 Johnson Johnston lxaelin Kan-Ions Kerr Kerr loc College ROBERT LEONE JOHNSON COMMERCIAL .lohns'on ROBERT P. JOHNSTON GENERAL Bill XVILLIAM E. JOHNSTON GENERAL Tom GEORGE JOSEPH GENERAL Shuff HENRY JOSEPH CL:XSSlCAL Page 32 Johnston Joseph Kanouff Karla Klein Klimczyk Kaelin ANN KAELIN COMMERCIAL Izzy ISABELL LIBBY KAMONS COMMERCIAL Kuffie RALPH KANOUFF GENERAL Helen Louise HELEN LOUISE KARLO COMMERCIAL Ozzie JACOB KELLEY GENERAL Joseph Kelley Klingensmith Lady BERT LAYDEN KERR GENERAL hllary Emma MARY EMMA KERR CLASSICAL Feet DORIS ADRIENNE KLEIN GENERAL Mer MELVIN KLIMCZYK GENERAL lane AUDREY KLINGENSMITH CONIMERCIAL Klink Kozlowski Kunkle Klink NVILLIAM KLINK COMMERCIAL Tiger LEONARD T. KIESZEK GENERAL P. K. PAUL KOGLMAN GENERAL Spike ' CHESTER KONSKI COMMERCIAL Cher CHESTER KOSHEBA COMMERCIAL Kieszek Koglman Konski Kosheba Krepley Krieger Kruse Kubal Kunkle Kurpakus Laing Laughlin Ed Ebbie EDNVARD KOZLOXVSKI EVELYN KUNKLE GENERAL COMMERCIAL Bars Do: BETTIE JANE KREPLEY DOROTHY KUNKLE COMMERCIAL CLASSICAL Kay Stan CATHERINE KRIEGER STANLEY KURPAKUS CLASSICAL COMMERCIAL Mid Charley MILDRED MARIE KRUSE CHARLES LAING GENERAL GENERAL Jay Bumbo JOSEPHINE KUBAL EARL MARTIN LAUGHLIN GENERAL GENERAL Page 33 Laughlin Leavitt Lewandowski Litz Liska Lord Twin MERL LAUGHLIN GEN ER.-XL Lee LEROY LEAVITT GENERAL Isabell ISABELL LEFEVER GENERAL Berry BEATRICE LEIBOVITZ GENERAL Bob ROBERT LEIPERTZ COMMERCIAL Page 34 Lefever Leibovitz LIIII Lilly Luschak Manganelli Peanuts JOSEPHINE LEXVANDONV SKI COMMERCIAL Pee VV ee WALTER LITZ GENERAL Joe JOSEPH LILLI CLASSICAL Rag ROGER LILLY CLASSICAL Rudy RUTH MAE LINN CLASSICAL Leiperrz Linn Man gini Mary MARY LISKA COMMERCIAL Chuck CHARLES LORD GENERAL Margery MARGARET LUSCHAK COMMERCIAL Ed EDWARD MANGANELLI COMMERCIAL Dee DOLORES MANGINI COMMERCIAL Mamz 1WcA11ister McKa1e Chick CHARLES MANTZ GENERAL Fran FRANCES MAROTTI GENERAL Lou LOIS M. MARTIN GENERAL Tom THOMAS MASLEY GENERAL Bill WILLIAM MAZUR GENERAL Marotti Martin McBride MCGIYI1h McKee Mickelic George " GEORGE MCALLISTER GENERAI. Pan DAVID P. MCERIDE GENERAL XVIITITIIU XVINIFRED MCGLYNN CLASSICAL ferry GERALDINE A. MCI-IUGH GENERAL Tom THOMAS MCINTIRE GENER.AL Masley Mazur McHugh Mclntire Mildren Miller Vee V IOLET MCKALE GENERAL TI morhy PAUL MCKEE CLASSICAL Clicks HELEN F. MICKELIC COMMERCIAL , Tin ANNETTE MILDREN COMMERCIAL Mike MABEL MILLER CLASSICAL Page 35 Muller Miszczak Mortimer Moskus Narewski Nelson Pee Wee MARIE MILLER COMMERCIAL Anna ANNA MISZCZAK GENERAL Fu CARL A. MOORHEAD, JR. GENERAL V Helen , HELEN MORGAN COBINIERCIAL Bob ROBERT C. MORROXV COMMERCIAL Page 36 Moorhead Morgan Murray Myers Nobilise OBIock Dick RICHARD L. MORTIMER GENER.AL Moke FRANK MOSKUS GENER.AL Yank JOHN P. MURRAY COMMERCIAL Myersie DORIS T. MYERS COMMERCIAL Mike MICHAEL E. NADER GENERAL Morrow Nader OBlock Happy STANLEY 1. NAREWSKI COMMERCIAL Baby-face JACK W. NELSON COMMERCIAL ff ' " Peggy 'MARGARET NOBILISE CLASSICAL Q Proxy JOSEPHINE OBLOCK COMMERCIAL Marge A MARGARET OBLOCK CLASSICAL I O'Dell Palem Pauli Margie MORGAN O'DELL COMMERCIAL Loo LEVVIS S. OLIVO GENERAL Kenny KENNETH J. PAGE , GENERAL Dot DOROTHY PAINTER COMMERCIAL Augie AUGUSTINE PALETTA COMMERCIAL Olivo Page Palecra Pallone Pauli Pawlik Marge MARGARET P. PALE'1'I'A COMMERCIAL ' Terry TERESA H. PALETTA GENERAL Lucy LUCY C. PALLONE COMMERCIAL Kaiser WILLIAM PALMER GENERAL V. P. VERNE R. PARSON GENERAL Painter Paletta Palmer Parson Pazul Pelzax-ski Leggins LEYDEN E. PAULI CLASSICAL Bob ROBERT PAULI GENERAL ' Emily MILDRED ANN PAWLIK CLASSICAL Lefty MIKE P. PAZUL GENERAL Yush JOHN PELZARSKI GENERAL Page 37 Perr Perriello Pessolano Pessolano Redman Reimer Reiter R ' ik Rexa Riley Zilch MAURICE PERR COMMERCIAL Teresie THERESA A. PERRIELLO GENERAL Greek CARL F. PESSOLANO CL.iSSICAL Mimi MARY C. PESSOLANO CLAssIcAI. Ioe CLAIRE A. PFEIFFER GENERAL Page 38 ejn a Rodites Rosen Essy ESTHER REDMAN GENERAL fohnny JOHN L. REIMER GENERAL A Den rsch SELMA VIOLA REITER COMMERCIAL Mary MARY H. REINIAK GENERAL Peanuts NANCY RENOCK COMMERCIAL Pfeiffer Renock Ross Mid MILDRED REXA CLASSICAL Riley HELEN M. RILEY GENERAL Jessie JESPO A. RODITES COMMERCIAL A Hi HYMAN ROSEN CLASSICAL Josephine JOSEPHINE ROSS COMMERCIAL Rupert Sarti Seria .Iinny VIRGINIA MAY RUPERT COMMERCIAL Ann ANNA RYXVAK GENERAL Effo GEORGE H. SAM GENERAL Neddie NEDDIE A. SAM GENERAL Hok SAMUEL SAM GENERAL Rywak Sam Schall Schleper Sekelsky Shaheen Joseph JOSEPH SARTI GENERAL Schultzie WAYNE D. SCHALL CLASSICAL Tony ANTHONY G. SCHLEPER CLASSICAL Gladie GLADYS M. SCHOLZE COMMERCIAL Nfary MARY DOROTHY SEMAN CLASSICAL Sam Sam Scholze Seman . Shamey Sharp Arm ANNA MAE SERIA COMMERCIAL Mary MARY G. SEKELSKY GENERAL Iohn JOHN E. SHAHEEN GENERAL Free FREDA ANN SHAMEY CLASSICAL Jack JACK D. SHARP CLASSICAL Page 39 Shehab Shields S mans Simpson Smitlf Smith Margaret MARGARET B. SHEHAB GENERAL I im JAIVIES A. SHIELDS CLASSICAL W' alley NVALLACE J. SIKORA COMMERCLAL Slide JOHN XVALTER SILAGYI GENERAL Sims GEORGE SIMCOE GENERAL Page 40 Sikora Silagyi Sinclair Sipe Solomon Soltis Mary MARY V. SIMONS COMMERCLAL May MAY SIMPSON COMMERCLAL Saint VUILLIAM JACK SINCLAIR GENERAL Chuck CHARLES SIPE GENERAL . Curry LEOKADYA SLUGOCKI GENERAL Simcoe Slugocki Spencer S mi tty AGNES SMITH COMMERCIAL Dick RICHARD SMITH GENERAL King Sully RODGER J. SOLOMON GENERAL Chubby JOHN SOLTIS GENERAL Al ALBERT SPENCER GENERAL S erski Stein Surowski Lilacs ALEX SPERSKI GENEILAL Red FRANCIS SPROULL GENERAL Val NVALLACE STANISZEXVSKV CLASSICAL Gerry GERALDINE STARR CLASSICAL Kay VUILLIAM K. STANLEY CLASSIC.kL Sproull Staniszewski Stewart Straub Szoch Taylor Boomy BLANCHE STEIN CLASSICAL Bob ROBERT STEWART, JR. GENER.AL Vinny' VINCENT I. STRAUB CLASSICAL Billy WILLIAM C. STRESKY CLASSICAL Anna ANNA SUNKA COMMERCIAL Starr Stanley Stresky Sunka Thomas Thomas Lucie Bella LUCIE T. SUROWSKI CLASSICAL Nell NELLIE SZOCH COMMERCIAL Loie LOIS TAYLOR CLASSICAL Robert ROBERT L. THOMAS GENERAL Bill WILLIAM B. THOMAS CLASSICAL Page 41 Thomas Torchia Tanks Vasilopus Walters Wareham Bash JOHN C. THOMAS COMMERCIAL Boots ANGELINE P. TORCHIA COMMERCIAL Giggles ELIZABETH BELL TREESE COMMERCIAL Harry HARRY TRUBY GENERAL Innie LOIS JUNE TAUBER GENERAL Page 42 Treese Truby Veitch Venzerul Waters Weiss Sugie ANNABELLE C. TONKS GENERAL Greek STEVE JOHN VASILOPUS CL.A5SICAL Bill WILLIAM A. VEITCH GENERAL Jimmie JAMES VENZERUL , COMMERCIAL Earl EARL XV. VESTRAND , GENERAL Tauber Vestrand Weston Ronnie T. RONALD WALTERS GENERAL Barbara BARBARA ELLEN VVAREHAM CLASSICAL fo JOSEPHA WATERS CLASSICAL Bella BELLA VVEISS COMMERCIAL Benny BERNYCE H. WESTON COMMERCIAL Willmore Yerka Zander Bob ROBERT XVILLMORE GENERAL Wlhitey NORMAN NVHITTAKER GENERAL News NEWTON WILSON GENERAL Al ALBERT NVOLK CLASSICAL ' W'adgie WALTER L. VVOOMER ' GENERAL Whittaker Wilson Yingling Yuschak Zumpano Bellas Bill NXXILBERT C. YETKA GENERAL Ying JOE S. YINGLING CLASSICAL Goldie HELEN L. YUSCHAK GENERAL Dusrie MARY I. YUSCHAK GENERAL F fancy FRANCIS ZEMENSKY CLASSICAL Wolk Woomer Yuschak Zemensky Bresso Butera Dud GEORGE W. ZENDER GENERAL Teresa 'TERESA MARIE ZUMPANA GENERAL N iccy EDWARD M. BELLAS VOCATIONAL Bozo GUY L. BRESSO VOCATIONAL Al ALEONSO H. BUTERA Voc-xT1oNAL Page 43 Carlson Carrer Fxlak Figorski Hxlllarcl Kuhns Swede JOSEPH M. CARLSON Voc.x'noNAL S rooge EDXVARD J. CARTER V oc.xT1oNAI. Red NXYILSON DAVIDSON V 0cxT10NAL Red JULE DECROO NIOCATIONAL Curly JOHN H. DELUCA NIOCATIONAL Pam. 44 Davideon Decroo A Gallagher Graff Mazur McAfoose Cooley CARL FILAK XFOCATIONAL Joe JOSEPH W. FIGORSKI Voc.-moN,u. Aviator ANDREW GALLAGHER XIOCATIONAL I Far S HARRY GRAFF XIOCATIONAL Gramps CARL HANCOCK X70CATIONAL DeLuca Hancock Mentecky Parsy WILLIAM L. HILLIARD XIOCATIONAL .T igge rs FRED D. KUHNS XKOCATIONAL ' Ioe JOSEPH A. MAZUR VOCATIONAL Mack PAUL MCAFOOSE XIOCATIONAL Tecky JOHN A. MENTECKY XIOCATIONAL Merryman Piex-nik Seigarc Bob ROBERT E. MERRYMAN XIYOCATIONAL Spud FRANCIS E. MURIN XNYOCATION AL Poodle SHERIDAN MURPHY V OCATIONAL Nixie EDXVARD E. NIX V oc,x1'xoN.xL S parker EV ERE'I'l' H. PARKER ' ' V OQATIONAL " Not Graduating N'x Parker Murin Mur hy x Redetzki Reitengaugh Rott Sack Sommers Smolenak Turco Zaboski Purrs Segm- STANLEY PIERNIK LEYDEN GEORGE SEIGART XIOCATIONAL V OCATIONAL German Possum ERNEST REDETZKI JOHN S. SOMMERS Vocznxoxzfxn V OCATIONAL Wfoofy X. Paulo ROGER P. REITENBAUGH PAUL SMOLENAK X'70C.-XTIONAL VOCATIONAL Iron Man Turk EDXVARD S. ROTT LORETO TURCO QVOCATIONAL VOCATIONAI. Burlap Heinie MICHAEL PETER SACK EDWARD A. ZABOSKI XIOCATIOXAL XIOCATIONAL Page 45 Page 46 Ein illilvmnriam JOSEPH SCHAFER Died November 3, 1934 QM? "So many worlds, so much to do, So little done, such things to be, How know I what had need of thee, For thou wert strong as thou Wert true?" -Tennyson Seniors The dawn has come and the sun is nigh The gleam of the future promises day, A challenge-laden wind passes by As we seniors pause to choose our way. Our school days lie behind in the night With the books and classes we've had, And we Seniors find we are not right When we say we are sorry or glad. A question lurks in each Senior's mind: "For me what does the world have in store?" The ideals within us we must find And all the world-full of work before. To us the land throws out a light, A challenge to come, and do and dare, The fate of the world rests on the might Of us Seniors who stop and pause, aware! -Alice Horsfeld 99 Class Song TUNE-CornellUniversity "Alma Mater." Fare thee well our Alma Mater, Dear old school we love. In our hearts thy spirit lingers There 'twill always live. We salute thee-dear Old Ken-Hi And thy glorious name. May it ever shine and bring thee Everlasting fame. -Words by Andrew Gans Page 41 The Class of Nineteen Thirty-Six In the school year of '32 and '33 the two bodies which were eventually to be welded into this year's Junior Class functioned as two separate groups, the Parnassus faction which operated at the old Parnassus High School and the New Kensington group whose activity center was the New Kensing- ton High School. The first events, therefore, are recorded in the freshman annals of both groups. The New Ken- sington freshmen sponsored their skate and at the end of the year celebrated with their freshman dance. In the spring of the same year the Parnas- sus corporation sunk its accumulated finances into the only social event of the year, their private party attended exclusively by the graduating students of the Parnassus Junior High. In the year 1933 and '34 a merger was arranged combining the freshman classes of New Kensington junior High and Parnassus junior High into the sophomore group of the New Kensington High School, and this class sailed smoothly throughout the year. Ably guided by counselors they floated their major issues: the sophomore skate, the tea dance, and a formal dance which terminated their social events of the year. Now as 1934 and '35 rolls up, we see the same group advanced a year-the present record-break- ing junior class which envolved from a bewildered sophomore class of the preceding year. Under proper management this class hopes to increase their finances to such an extent that they may pre- sent to the seniors upon graduation the most eager- ly anticipated event of the year, the junior-Senior prom. In preparing for this all important event, the juniors have sponsored the Masque Ball and have brought to the school for the enjoyment of the students an interesting and mystifying magician who performed his tricks of magic in the gym- nasium. CLASS ROLL Abraham, Waddie Aiman, Yvonne Akers, Jim Alex, Ella Albert, Walter Allan, Helen Almasy, Edward Alter, Howard Ames, Dick Armstrong, Leslie Artman, james Asadurian, Rose Ashby, Edna Askin, Dorothy Atkinson, Gladys Baksis, Helen Baranowski, Frank Bashioum, Melvin Beacom, Ben Beadnell, Dorothy Beggs, Bette Benson, Leonard Berardino, Michael Berejka, Victor Beringer, Alice Berlin, Geraldine Best, Thompson Beuth, Simon Brill, Charles Brown, Richard Bufione, Sam A. Buffone, Samuel Buhl, Margaret Burchick, Marie Burk, Stanley Burkholder, Lloyd Burns, Charles Cassel, james Catoris, Criss Charlton, Edith Cherry, Clara Choltco, Harry Christy, Gayl Clarke, Harriet Clements, Charles Clover, Blanche Cohen, Alfred Cohen, Ben Colbert, Udel Coudriet, June Connor, Robert Cook, Dorothy Cooke, Florence Costanzo, Edith Cowan, Robert Craig, William Croghan, Harry Crooks, Eva Cunningham, Isabel Crumley, Agnes Cypher, Irene Czubiak, Mary Dalsas, Helen Daughenbaugh, Oscar Davison, Floyd De Felice, Alda De Felice, Nancy Delbauve, William Dembinski, Walter De Santo, Victor De Simone, Alfred Domansky, Sigmund D'Orazio, Robert Duddy, Ophelia Dunn, Irwin Eagin, Raymond Easley, john Edelson, Joy Eger, Albert Ellis, Andrew Endean, Howard Esber, Abraham Esper, Rose Evans, Jack Evans, Kenneth ' Everheart, Wayne Faith, Harold Famurak, Frances Farkus, Harold Farkus, Steve Fenn, Melba Fisher, Marie Flick, Eleanor Florence, Sophia Flower, ,Louis Flynn, Elmer Flynn, jack Franczak, Stanley Fredricks, Louis Freeman, XVilliam Fulton, Ada Fulton, Alice Gallagher, Raymond Gamble, Olga Gancas, Stanley Garlow, Helen Gatto, Nickoline Geiger, Edmund Gifford, Frances Gill, Rose Gillespie, Luemma Giordano, Thomas Girardi, james Glock, Jimmy Godfrey, Virginia Gogley, Dorothy Goldberg, Herbert Gowaty, Helen Guida, Lena Guida, Madeline Guidice, Helene Guiney, LaRue Haaren, Ruth Hallahan, Gerald Haluszczak, Helen Haluszczak, Thomas Haracznak, Joseph Harker, Kathryn Harris, Dolores I-Iasson, lack Heinritz, Paul Henry, james Herford, Violet Himes, Albert Hoderowski, Edward Holmes, Jean Horenzy, Rose Horton, Audrey Horton, Leona House, john Householder, Chester Hudson, Donald Huet, Dolores Huet, Marguerite Page 49 Imm, Fred Jannello, Kathryn Jablonski, Ann Johnson, George Joseph, Bessie Kabazie, William Kaczmarczyk, Stanley Kajut, Irene Kajut, Virginia Kamprad, Walter Katanchick, Paul Kaupp, Fred Keller, Fred Kelley, Robert Kennedy, Lucille Kennedy, Pauline Kernan, Thomas Kislig, Ethel Klaes, Bertha Klein, Berenice Kline, Emily Klingensmith, Thomas Kodrich, Josephine Kondzik, Frank Kondzik, Helen Koperick, Renatha Kraiewski, Rita Krisleit, Eda Krop, Helen Krupa, Jack Krupa, Walter Kuzmick, Ted Lascola, Rose Laughlin, Dorothy Leasure, Anne Lecnar, Bernard Leslie, Bruce Linko, Alex Linn, Billie Lipinski, Olga Listwak, John Litavets, Raymond Livorio, Vincent Lodowski, Charles Loos, William Loperfido, Floyd Lorant, Ermaline Lord, Ruth Lucas, Dorothy Luffy, Lucille Luther, Yvonne Lyle, Garnet Machara, Vincent Machuga, Katherine Mackenzie, Jane Page 50 CLASS ROLL Mahan, Paul Marcinkowski, John Marlowe, James Marotti, Florence Marshall, Archie Martz, Robert Mason, Loraine Mason, Marion Masters, Wade Matergia, Columbine Mathews, Helen Matway, Violet Mazza, Anna McAllister, George McCall, Don McElroy, Velma Jean McGranahan, Helen McGranahan, Myrtle McKinley, Daniel McKinnon, Grace McNutt, Harry Mechling, Jason Menk, Donald Mennitto, Rose Meyer, Joseph Middleby, Edith Migliorisi, Angelo Milko, Margaret Miller, Byron Miller, Harry Miller, Virginia Mitchell, Verna Mae Mohney, Dorothy Monaco, Angelo Morgan, Louise Morrow, Harold Moses, John Myers, Milton - Nader, George Nealer, Loretta Nealer, Mercedes Nevins, Malcolm Nolf, Dick Oakes, Gail Olivio, Amelia Orzulak, Ann Pallone, Frances Paplinsky, Harriet Patera, Sam Pawlak, Steve Peligrinelli, Elizabeth Pengewater, Louis Perdeus, Bernice Perry, Merriam Pessolano, Frank Pierce, Vernon fContinuedJ Playfair, Martha Playfair, Robert Polhamus, Floyd Ponzetta, Mary Post, Josephine Prager, Maxine Provenzo, Carmen Purks, Minnie Mae Query, William Ratini, Anita Rawlinson, Jane Reedy, Martha Reimer, Richard Reimer, Sarah Renna, Frank Renock, Anna Reznick, Jerome Ritter, Louise Rodnite, William Roof, Audrey Rowe, Wanda Ryba, Henry Ryba, Theodore Rysz, Frank Salisbury, Clyde Sam, Edward Sam, Joseph Sampson, Sammy Sandrey, Pauline Scanga, Richard Schriver, Lois Schweiss, Frank Secchi, Mary Helen Serene, Charles Shamey, Abraham Sharp, Roger Shearer, Alvin Shearer, Neva Shearer, Vfalter Shearer, William Sherosky, Frank Shetler, Charles Shipman, Regina Shiprak, Samuel Shukis, Frank Sicilia, Ralph Skohur, Walter Smith, Florence Smith, Wilbur Sobotka, Frank Solbes, Isabel Solbes, Rose Sopchack, Carl Sopko, Mary Agnes Spewock, Annie' Sprowls, Donald Steiner, Lois Stelmach, Pauline Stevenson, Anna Lol. Stillwagon, Jayne Suprano, Mary Sutter, Loretta Swiergol, NVanda Symansky, Sophie Szuch, Joseph Taradena, Theresa Tarbi, George Taylor, Leroy Terrana, Richard Timblin, Robert Toaso, Paul Treciak, Lucille Trees, Howard Trojanowski, Adda Truby, Betty Vanderwulp, Paul Vasilopus, Ted Vestrand, William V igrass, William V igrass, Dallas Villella, John Xlifachs, Fredda XValker, Robert Walley, Billy NlValsh, John Walters, Marjorie XVanat, Cecilia Ward, Rose Vfardzinski, Frank VUasheim, George NVatkins, Athelene XVatt, Roy Weiss, Francis Welling, J. C. Nllfielobob, Amelia Williams, Edward Williamson, James XVillmore, Charles NVineland, Ethel Wineland, Merle Wolfe, Anna Xvolfe, Betty XVright, Katherine XVylie, Mildred Yingst, Howard Yokes, Bernard Young, Richard Zawrotny, Francis Zaydel, Helen Ziola, Virginia Zito, Antionette Virginia Rupert 6 Dorothy Kunkle 7 Teresa and Margaret Paletta 8 Billy Stresky 9 Selma Reiter 10 Helen Groome Kathryn Connor Ralph Kanoulf Mildred and Millard Fassert Ethel Dunn Alice Ashby Marion Dale Blanche Bates Marie Miller Nellie Szoch I I Betty Jane Euwer Gladys Schulze Betty Burkett Margaret Benzer Page 51 The Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven A fitting crown for the Sophomore Class would shine with accomplishment and glow with fellow- ship. Ours has indeed been a varied and success- ful career. We have been complex in daily life and compound in deeds. As seventh graders we were humble, dazed, and bewildered. Finally becoming acquainted, we found our place as the future class of 1937. Our education was helped along in seventh grade by Music Clubs under the sponsorship of Miss Cost. The eighth grade found us elevated one step in the ladder of learning. Again extra-curricular ac- tivities were enjoyed by us and notable deeds were done. Commencement exercises were marked by the awarding of American Legion medals. When September of 1933 came, we were enrolled as freshmen. Under expert direction and with willing helpers, we made notable the skate and St. Patrick's Day Dance. Also as freshmen we were permitted a wider range of clubs. In the field of athletics we were not backward, for the Junior High School basketball squad ended a good season in second place. The end of the year was made most enjoyable by our Commencement program. The speakers and soloists held us fascinated, and of course the award- ing of diplomas pleased us most. The prosperity just around the corner for hard workers was realized by the sophomores in the fall of 1934. A new set of activities in clubs was en- joyed and more students than ever before took part in them. With our "New Deal" dealt we realized success in dance and skate. Our Sophomore Hop was especially enjoyed by the students. We have at last established ourselves and look to the future with courage. Abdo, Edward Abdo, Jennie Abraham, George Adamosky, Joe Adams, Hazel Addison, Harry Albert, Helen Alberta, Ector Albrick, Eggie Alex, William Allen, Harry Allison, Don Alter, June Alter, Ruth Armstrong, Marybelle Artman, Kenneth Ashbaugh, Ruth Askin, Wilbert Atkinson, Edna Austin, Anna Bailey, Josephine Bailing, Hazel Balsie, Gurino Barkasi, Vilma Barsky, Thomas Bauman, Martin Bayle, Paul Beck, Carl Beighley, Harold Belli, Albert Bello, Charles Black, Bettie Bonadio, Carl Bonn, Virginia Booth, Charles Bowersox, Violet CLASS Boyer, Helen Bradley, Charles Broad, Dan Broad, Frances Brodala, Elizabeth Brown, Juddie Buckshire, Theresa Bulger, Eddie Butler, Bill Cable, Alberta Cable, Nellie Caesar, Jack Cameron, Robert Candelli, Yolanda Carrop, Lillie Cavada, Helen Cavaliere, Louis Ceccarelli, Mary Chesney, Mary Chesnick, Johanna Chiodo, Rita Cicerchi, Adelene Ciukowski, Jennie Clark, Gertrude Clark, Keith Clawson, Genevieve Coffman, lrene Connor, Howard Conway, Mildred Coscarelli, Clara Coval, Betty Coval, Helen Croyle, Beatrice Crumley, Robert Czubiak, Walter Datres, Eugene ROLL Daugherty, Ray DeFelice, Attilo Delancey, Marn Derbaum, Raymond Dobson, Dorothy Donnici, Kathryn Drag, Joe Dudek, Helen Dyer, Charles Eastes, Jane Edwards, Ruby Elliot, Wilma Elston, Beatrice Evinick, Anne Falinski, Helen Faloon, William Farneth, Mildred Felt, Ralph Ferguson, Clair Fineman, Morton Finger, Karl Fitzgerald, Robert Fleming, Eleanor Flotta, Betty Frank, Louis Frederick, John Gans, Margaret Geer, Chester George, Bernard George, Loretta George, William Gmerek, Regina Goodiski, Michaline Gray, Alfred Grays, Leo Greenwald, Ruby Grossheim, Dorothy Guiney, Atha Lee Gutknecht, Katherine Guyer, James Habura, Eva Hankey, Margaret Hankey, Jack Hardy, James Hart, Edwin Hartzell, Clair Haslett, Harold Heckman, William Heinritz, William Henderson, Dale Henry, Geraldine Herford, Laura Belle Herman, Joseph Hewitt, Emma Hill, Josephine Hilliard, Kenneth Hladney, Joseph Holetich, Elizabeth Holt, Dorothy Honick, Maurice Howard, Helen Howells, Samuel Hryczyszyn, Catherine Huffman, Emma Jane Hughan, Isabell Hugus, Robert Ireland, John Jackson, Clifford Jacobs, Erwin Jacobus, Donald Jameroone, Helen Janello, Adeline Page 53 Class of Nineteen Thirty-Seven l Jeannette, Kathryn Johns, William Johnson, Clifford Johnson, Kathryn Jordan, Betty Kanko, Joe Kasprzyk, Stanislaws Kautzman, Wilbert Keenan, Mary Louise Kennedy, Eugene Kingsbury, Ella Kline, Ben I Kobus, Chester Kondzik, Stella Kreitzer, William Krepley, Maxine Kristofl. Steve Krukowski, Ruth Kunkle, Carolyn Lange, Clifford Langer, Carolyn Lapato, Mary Laughlin, Mary Jane Lawrence, Clarice Lawson, Quentin Lewis, Kost Lilli, Eugene Lucas, Elsie Mae Luley, Howard MacFarlane, Ann Machuga, Anna Maglicco, Nick Mallinger, Claire Mantz, Mathew Margolis, Harriet Martin, Lee Masley, Kathryn Mason, Dorothy Mazotta, Joe McAllister, Richard McAndrews, Cyril McChesney, Richard McCollum, Robert McCool, Arthur McCracken, John McCready, Leroy McCreight, Elvie McGeary, Lester McGregor, Rose McKillop, John McVey, Robert Page 54 CLASS ROLL, continued Menk, Charles Menk, David Mentzell, Vllilliam Midclleby, Francella Mike, Louie Mikesell, Charles Montanya, Joe Morgan, Edgar Morhach, Andy Morrow, Vera Moxon, June Murray, Robert Myers, Robert Myers, Sampson Naamy, George Nassick, Louis Neff, Jack Netoskie, Flora Oliesh, Gabriel Ogle, John Olivo, Artence Omillian, Pete Ososky, Stella Otremba, Lucy Paletta, Clara Paletta, Teresa Park, Dorothy Parkowicz, Joe Pavlick, John Pearson, William Peck, John Perdeus, Antoinette Perr, Rosella Peters, Dick Phillips, Hazel Piemme, Amelia Pietryka, Stella Polhamus, Earl Pottle, Robert Powell, Wallace Powell, William Powers, Elvira Praniewicz, Marcella Prince, LeRoy Pryor, James Purdom, John Rader, LaVerne Rakvic, Julius Rauscher, Albert Redlich, Otto Reisch, Carolyn Remaley, Vaughan Repp, Wilbur Rexa, Evelyn Ritter, Mary Roberts, Blanche Roberts, Edith Robertson, Billy Rosenberger, Ellis Rossing, Mary Rusnock, Margaret Russell, Rebecca Russick, Stella Rygiel, Stanley Rywak, Katy Sakulsky, Freda Salvatore, Virginia Sam, Freda Sam, Norman Saunders, Freddie Mae Schafer, Ruth Scheftic, Harold Schlekat, Esther Schrecengost, George Schupbach, Robert Schwartz, Laura Seals, Emmett Sernan, Anna Semoni, Florence Shamey, Casey Sharick, Susanne Shearer, Ellton Shindledecker, Jack Shindledecker, Pauline Shoop, Gerald Silvis, Mary Frances Silagyi, Frances Silagyi, Helen Simon, Sam Simpson, Alice Sinclair, Eugene Skimbo, Mary Skinner, Pearl Skupieski, Frederick Smith, Billie Smith, Ethel Smith, Shirley Smutsky, Bruno Snitzer, Sidney Solomon, Martha Soulcheck, Anna Sopchack, George Spakowski, Emma Sparks, Sara Spohn, Ralph Sproull, Richard Stashinsky, Edward Steele, Sharalet Stopko, Anna Stratton, Louise Stuckley, David Susek, Rinhold Surowski, Gertrude Swiner, Edward Thomas, David Thomey, William Timblin, Rosalyn Traini, Aida Trees, Virginia Trojanowski, Ruth Trecziak, John Turco, Yolando Tusing, John Van Amerigan, Molly Vanery, Anna V eltri, Angeline NVackler, Norma XValker, Edith Wlalker, John Nllfalker, Mabel Walker, Mae Rellor Wareham, Richard Washington, Lucy Washington, Walton Watson, John Waugh, Kenneth Weinstein, Rose Wfeister, Mae White, Jessie Mae Whitehead, Dorothy Wiedl, Frances Winslow, Wilson Wojtkiewicz, Stanley XVOIH, Frank Harper NVoomer, Ethelbert Woznicki, Genevieve Yarussi, Ed Yates, Sam Yeakley, Jean Yetter, Thomas Yohe, Carmen Zaff, Arnold Zaidel, Ed Zdila, Emily Zemensky, Genevieve Twins 6. Althca Hugus 10. Charles Baker Seniors 7. Our drum-major 11. Margaret Nobilisc Miss Taylor 8. Melvin Bloser 12. The Laughlins Roger Lilly 9. The Hogans 13. June Ferguson Albert Walk Marjorie Adams Eva Adamosky Ruth Holmes, Dale Boyer Miss Bigham, Mr. G:-mtz Ruth Fair 1 k Page 55 OFFICERS President ....... ........... .... W i lliam Benzer Vice President .... Secretary ...... Treasurer .... Sponsors .... Even though the "Freshies" do come last, you know you must include them. No, you can't leave them out, for who would be publishing a "Taleo- ken" in 1938 if there were no freshmen now? They began their history as a class group on September 5, 1934. It was on that day that exactly two hundred fifty-eight "little men and little women" tiled into 401. Soon everybody was acquainted and elections were held. These same "little people" were those who dur- ing their seventh and eighth years made themselves renouned. ln the seventh year the Health Contest closed with one of their own "little women," Patricia Henderson, and one of their "little men," Page 56 ...... .Ralph Little . . . . . .Richard Freeman . . . . . . . . .Albert DeMayo . . . .Mr. Gantz, Mr. Stoner jimmy Kerr, as the winners. They chose as their most popular girl and boy, Betty XVilliams and Jimmy Kerr. Then came the American Legion awards, distinctions which went to Myrtle Clee and Richard Freeman. The Civics Club, the best known of the "Freshie" Clubs, was organized in September and became a. popular rendezvous for A and B Civics students. In April the club held its biggest event, a tea dance. All had a good time and enjoyed some good home- made candy. On March 15 the freshmen held their class dance, better known as the annual St. Patrick's Day Dance which was one of the outstanding events of the vear. Abdo, Dorothy Adams, Frank Adams, Kathleen Adams, Robert Aker, Robert Albert, Moses Allan, Georgine Alter, George Anderson, Marie Ansilio, Joe Antonicci, James Banachowski, Stada Bates, William Beals, Sylvia Bell, Betty Belli, Rita Benzer, William Beringer, Margaret Bettor, Phillip Beuth, Dorothy Bishop, Marshall Bitterice, John Black, Robert Blotter, Robert Bougher, Hazel Bowser, Edwin Braden, Donald Bradley, Mary Breed, William Bright, Lucille Brown, Richard Brunelli, Dorina Bruno, Palma Burchick, Anna Buckner, Theresa Burgart, Billy Burkett, Evelyn Carrier, Ruth Carter, Albert Caruthers, Geraldine Charlton, Dorothy Cherom, Mike Connor, Irene Cunningham, Alice Custer, Martha Custer, Vera Davidson, Virginia Davis, Paul G. Davis, Paul L. De Felice, Arthur De Felice, Fannie DeLotto, Robert DeLuca, Manuel DeMayo, Albert DiGirolano, Sue Domet, Louis Domin, John Dunlap, Adelia Easley, Geraldine Eastes, Donald Eckman, Donald Edmond, Dixie Mae The Class of Nineteen Thirty-Eight CLASS ROLL Edmond, Louise Egger, Ferne Entry, James Evans, Margaret Everhart, Jean Faith, John Farneth, Marie Federinko, Betty Finch, Betty Lou Fitzgerald, Merle Fitzmaurice, Robert Fletcher, Trueman Flynn, Robert Folk, Richard Fontaine, Carolyn Forbis, Ann Foryt, Sophie Foryt, Thomas Freeman, Richard Fryer, Mildred Gallagher, Marcella Garrison, Grace Gatto, Beatrice Gatro, Nick Gawlik, Stanley Geiger, Henrietta George, Charles Gilmore, Bertha Gourley, Faye Grays, Mamie Grinder, Sylvia Haley, Kathleen Hankey, Ruth Harkins, Glenn Hart, Mildred Hartman, Pierre Hasson, Eva Helgert, June Henderson, Patty Henry, Virginia Hess, Ernest Hileman, Harold Hobaugh, Harry Holloway, Kathryn l-lorstielrl, Edith Huth, John Isaac, Rhoda Jagodzinski, Frances John, Ralph Johnson, Arthur Johnson, Ethel Johnson, John Johnson, Mary Joseph, Hilda Kanaan, Nagy Keller, Eulah Kerr, Jimmy Kochanski, Walter Kopczynzki, Walter Kozelnicky, Millie Kozekowsky, Reinald . Kozlowski, Sophie Kraft, Anna Krause, Dorothy Krynicki, Wanda Kuchta, Joseph Kunkle, Edna Mae Kurocik, Martin Laporte, Sam Latona, John Lavery, Chas. Lavery, James Leipertz, Dorothy Linah, Harold Linah, Paul Little, Ralph Livoria, Tony Lloyd, Ethel Mae Lloyd, Walter Long, William Lucci, Sam Luther, Dana Lyle, Dorothy Maestro, Alice Magoulas, John Mangone, Frances Marino, Albert Marotti, Anna Mazoski, Lottie Mazur, Helen Mazur, Regina Mallough, Freda Mangini, Charles McCall, Jean McDade, Tommy McGinnis, Ruth McKinnon, Louise Mears, Margaret Ann . Mennitto, Reynold Meyer, Lola Jane Miller, Louis Mishtal, John Montgomery, Robert Moran, Joe Morhack, Mary Morrow, Dorothy Morton, Eugene Murray, Helen Mystowski, Josephine Naamy, Edna Nader, Joseph Nealer, Laverne Niland, Dorothy Nolf, Ethel O'Connell, Catherine Ohl, Glenn Olivo, Joe Olivo, Sam Olszewski, Lottie Osesky, Stanley Pallone, Minnie Pallone, William Park, Marie Pawlick, Lillian Peck, Amelia Pedatella, Susie Piemme, NValter Pennington, Elva Pessolano, Carl Pethick, Harry Phillips, Nelma Primozic, Robert Ratini, John Redman, Emily Reed, Emma Reisch, Olga Renock, James Roethele, Marie Ross, Melvin Ross, Vifilliam Rutkowski, Wanda Sack, Anna Sam, Abraham Sam, Joseph Schall, Jane Schweiss, Helen Sconing, Charles Sernan, Michael Semran, Martha Serknas, Alvina Shirella, Robert Singer, Jean Skiba, Ernest Slater, Dorothy Smatana, Eileen Smith, Phillip Soentgen, Gertrude Sommer, Edna Speck, Olga Speck, Vlalter Spewock, Catherine Spohn, Arvella Stadterman, Paul Steinhagen, Laura Stracuzza, John Stuben, Walter Thomas, Mary Jane Timko, Cecilia Timko, Stephen Treese, Marie Van Amerigan, Frank V eitch, George Venus, William Wachter, Ruth Walls, Geraldine Walsh, Eugene Waltenbuagh, Ralph Ware, William Washington, James Weinberg, Raymond Weltner, Joseph Wiles, NVilliam Wilkins, John NVilliams, Betty Yabczanka, Mary Yingst, Samuel Yockmen, Frank Page 57 OFFICERS President ...... ............. ..... R o bert Barnes Vice President. . . Secretary . ..... Treasurer . . . . During the present school term-the fourth term of the existence of the Parnassus junior High School, the Main Street building houses 657 stu- dents. Of this number 231 are freshmen. Aside from New Kensington proper, there are students from Plum and Upper Burrell townships who re- ceive their ninth year of schooling in our building, Parnassus junior High School has a faculty of twenty, headed by Principal O. NV. Iohnsong the courses taught by these teachers are academic, com- mercial, and general. Special opportunities are given in shop work, art, music, and home economics. In the way of clubs, Parnassus Junior High offers: Page 58 . . . . .Alfred Belli . . . . .jean Cherry . . . .Lurenna Alter General Science, Home Economics, Journalism, and junior Hi-Y. The Junior Patrol consists of twelve active, alert boys who are at their posts, rain or shine. Parnassus Junior High is the only school in the city of New Kensington which has a regular weekly assembly period. Programs are presented by the various home rooms under the guidance of the teachers. Commencement occupies a prominent place in the school program. This year the usual Spring Dance will be held, while the commencement pro- gram will be in commemoration of the 300th anni- versary of the founding of secondary schools. Pamassus .Junior High School Abbott, Billy Abraham, Nagi Adams, Ralph Aiman, Allen Akins, Minnie Albert, Nick Allen, John Allen, Robert Alter, Lurenna Anderson, Grace Marie Anderson, William Askiniewicz, Edward Baish, Geraldine Balsie, Mary Jane Baranowski, Chester Barber, Doris Mae Barnes, Robert Bayne, Juanita Beacom, Jane Beadnell, Herbert Bell, Jack Belli, Alfred Bevan, Richard Bottegal, Jennie Bradigan, Paul Broffman, James Brooks, Thelma Bryan, Lyle Butler, Donald Cable, Jean Cable, Robert Campbell, Frederick Campbell, Lavina Caron, Margaret Chamrod, Norma Cherry, Jean Cohen, Bessie Conley, NVilliam Conner, Edison Conner, Robert Cowen, Deloris Cox, Lawrence Daugerdas, Rose David, Elizabeth Davidson, George Dawson, Ruby Dickey, Lamont Domansky, Steve Dominik, Henry Drzymala, Helen Duifey, Joseph Dunham, Charles Earnest, William Eckels, Thomas Elliott, Shirley Euwer, Edith Eyler, Mildred Farneth, Ida Mae CLASS ROLL Fassett, Howard Fassett, Mary Ference, Stella Fink, Helen Finney, John Fitzgerald, Evan Fitzgerald, Raymond Fletcher, Dennis Gabel, Walter Galant, Jerry Galzerano, Mary Gancas, Michael Geiger, Dorothy George, Anna Mae Gimala, Anna Giuliani, Valda Glendening, Mary Belle Gloviczky, Margaret Goodiski, Vincent Goodlet, John Gould, Vernon Gowaty, Genevieve Grabowski, Chester Grazier, Margaret Grier, Louis Guz, Jennie Hancock, Merle Hanes, Charles Hanna, Thomas Haslett, Clyde Hawk, Charles Hayes, Betty Hebner, Emma Heidrich, Rollo Henderson, Robert Heyer, Bertha Hicks, Irene Hirtz, Russell Holt, Frank Honick, Irwin Horak, Violet Howieson, Corinne Hronec, Sadie Hryczyszyn, Mary Hubert, Delores Hughan, Robert Hurlbut, Mansil lmm, Dorothy Johnson, Helen Johnston, Florence Joseph, Emaline Juare, Gertrude Kalwarski, Stanley Kautzman, Rita Jane Keczmer, Rose Keitzer, Charles Kersten, Lillian Klaes, Anna Mae Kleisner, Ruth Klingensmith, Miriam Kubit, Blanche Kubit, Stanley Kumacheski, Betty Kunicki, Edward Kunicki, Martha Kunselman, Samuel Kuntz, Clair Kyle, Alvin Lacey, Ralph Lamie, Kathryn Laughlin, Edward Leech, Raymond Libengood, Jack Lilli, Robert Linko, Adam Litvinovicz, Anna Litvinovicz, Sophia Lukomski, John Maclvlichael, Jane Maczeski, Mack Marello, Rose Marin, Samuel Masnick, Arthur Matergia, Orlando Mateya, Leo Mazza, Edith McAllister, Eugene McCready, Wilbur McHugh, Doris McIlwain, Betty McKeever, Walter McQuaide, Janet Menk, Ruth Merryman, Cloyde Mike, Dorothy Mohr, Dorothy Mohr, Rosetta Muifley, Albert Mulholland, Lester Nasser, Edward Neahmia, Mary Neahmia, Rose Nevling, Marjorie O'Brien, Betty Olbeter, Albert Ostrosky, Edward Parsons, Betty Pelegrinelli, John Perriello, Ruby Pomykala, Anthony Pomykala, Vera Poole, Carl Pope, Margaret Poplowski, Edward Poulton, James Preisser, Albert Quigley, Dolores Rakvic, Olga Ride, Glenn Roberts, David Roberts, Raymond Robertson, Lynn Robinson, Joseph Roof, Lois Ross, Billy Rycz, Edmund Schall, Dean Scymensky, Frances Seaman, Edward Serafine, Milford Sert, Pearl Shaffer, Edward Shearer, Wayne Shonesky, Mike Sieracki, Mary Silagyi, Alex Sinegal, Tony Sipe, Betty Jaynne Slezycki, Stanley Smith, Melvin Smith, Violet Socha, Francis Staniszewski, Joseph Stanley, Jeanne Starr, Margaret Stresky, Val Jean Summerville, Lucille Svenson, Byron Szostek, Bernice Szymenski, Ruth Taylor, Vaughn Templin, Richard Thomas, Ruth Tom, Ralph Truax, James Turney, Nancy Tylinski, Wallace V aitkus, Peter Wardzinski, Virginia Weichsel, Charles White, Myrtle Wielobob, Clara Williams, Henry Williams, Janet Winston, Fred Wise, Sidney Woomer, Raymond Yuschak, Steve Zelaney, Stanley Zender, Lois Zine, Frances Ziola, Agnes Zunic, Matt Page 59 Vocational School 1 During thefyear 1934-35 the enrollment of Trade -School reported an attendance of 55 freshmen, distributed throughout the three courses: machine shop practice, patternmaking, and drafting. About one-half of their school hours are spent in shop practice, in which they seek experience in their line of tradeg while the remainder of the time is given to theoretical and related subjects in the class room. As the freshmen advance from the primary steps in shop or drafting practice, they are promoted to the second year which is the junior year. Here the training is a little more difficult and in- cludes a wider scope. In the shop science class, various experiments are conducted with different kinds of metals, motions, and energies. A variety of gearing problems such as compound and simple gearing are solved through practical experience in the shop. Several experiments have been con- ducted pertaining to aluminum. The students have discovered the different reactions that salt, acid, and soapy water have upon aluminum. By such training throughout the year, the students enter their final period of school work. In the final year of school, the students receive much valuable information pertaining to our American industries. Several interesting projects have been carried Page 60 Ollt by the Trade School student body. The draft- ing department has completed a number of draw- ings and blueprints, from which the senior pattern- makers have constructed patterns and prepared them for the foundry to have castings made. Later, these castings are returned to our machine shop to be machined and made into jigsaws, band saws, rip-saws, vises, and various other complicated machines and tools. One of the most interesting projects which has been made by the senior machinists is a farm trac- tor which will be used to pull farm machinery. Every part which has gone into the construction of this piece of machinery has been bought at var- ious second hand stores and machined in Trade School to the dimensions required. About six months have been required before a success has been made on the four cylinder gasoline engine which developes approximately twenty horse power. This tractor has a wheel base of about sixty-six inches, a wheel tread of thirty inches, and stands about three and one half feet high. Vocational education is of fundamental import- ance in decreasing the supply of unskilled labor. Its great service is that it trains individuals away from over crowded and hence poorly paid jobs and toward those positions in which men are scarce, and hence highly paid. Abraham, Thomas Bayster, Fred Bobshosky, Zigmund Bulebosh, John Colbert, Paul Colonello, Thomas Condelli, Salvatore Danovitz, Saul Deegan, James Elias, George Faldowski, John Albert, John DePalma, Mike Donahue, James Duda, Joseph Dworek, Anthony Garlitts, Donald Genutis, Walter Greco, Louis Guz, Edward Hadad, Edward Hanna, Nadeen Hebner, Fred Vocational School JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Faraci, Joe Grabek, Stanley Guida, Dominick Gudinas, John Herchute, Emil Huttinger, Robert llnicki, John Joseph, Buddy Kertis, John ' Kissel, Edward Konesky, Carl Lancuski, Steve Lasko, Robert Mazur, Adolph Mazzotta, Victor Pasanac, Jack Pazul, Frank Pirrone, Sam Praniewicz, Michael Richardson, John FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL ' Hildenbrand, Jesse Hollier, Maynard Hosnac, John lgnozzi, Joseph John, Billy Kaminski, Milton Kaminski, Thad Keller, Theodore Kieszek, Edward Kosheba, Lewis Lesky, Michael Mancini, Paul Matcantonio, Angelo Marrash, Louis McAfoose, Ray Mentecki, Henry Parkhill, Vernon Peli, Harry Powell, David Ray, Frank Redman, Charles Shearer, Earl Skiles, Kenneth Sorenson, Howard YOUR SCHOOL If you think your school's the best Tell 'em so If you'd have it lead the rest Help it grow. When there's anything to do You'll feel bully when it's through Don't you know. If you'te used to giving knocks Change your style Throw bouquets instead of rocks For awhile. Let the other fellow roast Shun him as you would a ghost Meer his hammer with a boast And a smile. To all strangers from afar Vlho come along Tell them who and what we are- Make it strong. Needn't flatter, never bluff Tell the truth, for that's enough Join the boosters-they're the stuff We belong. ' O Rospinski, Stanley Salata, Paul Sam, Zakie Scheck, Joseph Shrum, William Stirland, William Taker, Joe V aitkus, Joe Walker, Bernard Wenzler, Alfred Wozniak, Joe Suzio, Felix Timmons, Ralph Tomkins, Alfonso Toney, Albert Traini, Dewey V elrti, Santos Weissenrieder, Benny lVocosky, Joe Wolfe, Marshall - Zywan, Andy Zywan, Joe Page 61 Page 62 WSJWQWIQD Familiar to all are the reflec- tions in the river of the lights of the Aluminum Company plant. In these buildings are made the f a in 0 u s Wfear-Ever cookin g utensils. B e s i d e s aluminum-, New Kensingtoifs products in- clude glass, tin plate, white lead, freight cars and springs for rail- road cars. ORGANIZATIO The Taleoken EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief .............. jack Frye Associate Editor-infChief ......... . . ............... Aileen Buffone Assistant Editor ...... William Johnston Senior Class Editors .............. . .Carolyn Haas, Roger Reitenbaugh Junior Class Editor ........ Ben Beacom Sophomore Class Editor .......... ..................WilliamFaloon Freshman Class Editor .... Helen Murray Feature Editors ........ . ........ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Ruth Holmes, Roger Lilly, Mary Black, Edward Zalowski Photography Editors .............. g .................RuthFair,Verne Parson, Jean Burley, Fred Kuhns Organization Editors ............. Betty Jane Euwer, Anthony Schleper Sports Editor .......... I .... Dale Boyer Copy Editors .................... . . . . . . . .Lucy Pallone, Marion Dale Typists ......................... . . . .Florence Craven, Ruth Hoskins Page 64 BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ........ Melvin Bloser Assistant Business Manager ........ ...................CharlesBaker Advertising Manager ..... Joseph Faloon Assistant Advertising Manager ..... ....................WayneSchall C349 JUNIOR STAFF Associate Editor-in-Chief. . .james Akers Photography Editors .............. . . . . . . . . . .Betty Truby, Fred Keller Organization Editor .... Regina Shipman Sports Editor ............ Howard Alter Copy Editor .........., Walter Shearer Advertising Manager ....... Lois Steiner Kentonitm Editor-in-Chief . .. ............,...................AlbertWolk Associate Editors. . . ..., Betty Jane Euwer, Betty Burkett, Carolyn Haas Business Managers. . Advisers ......... Putting Ken Hi's news in black and white is the purpose of the "Kentonian" the weekly school paper. Who, when, where, what, and why are the five W's the paper tries to answer in regard to the ac- tivities of New Kensington High School, Parnassus junior High School and Trade School. Plain facts with absolutely no person- al opinion involved are contained on the Hrst page. Editorial comments and the "Week on the Avenue" are the "pep" givers to the second page. Book reviews are published for the purpose of training a desire for reading substantial literature. Through an exchange column, Ken Hi is . . . .Sam Broffman, Eugene Covert, Robert Leipertz ............ .... ...Martha Russell, Jetta Frech kept in constant "touch" with the ac- tivities of neighboring schools. The best of student themes and poetry attempts are also published on this page of personal expression. Main Street junior High School news lends a Parnassus atmos- phere to the third page. lts gigantic hon- or rolls and its column "of spice and every- thing nice" are dominating. Sports, in- cluding pre-game Writeups, commenta- ries, and Trade School news are found on the fourth and last page of the "Ken- tonianf' As the "Kentonian" of 1934-35 is the fourteenth annual issue of the paper, the present staff has tried to uphold the high standards set in previous years. Page 65 Board of Activities President .... Secretary . . . . .Mr. Vorlage . . . . .Janet Eckels Treasurer .................. ............. ......,..... lx f liss Sleighter Mr. Chapman Mr. XVeaver Miss Vifatson SENIOR MEMBERS Betty Jane Euwer Robert Wilson JUNIOR MEMBERS Joy Edelson Sammy Sampson SOPHOMORE MEMBERS Edith Roberts Wliose duty is it to make out Ken Hi's social calendar? Wlio approves all class and club activities? This is just part of the work of the senior, junior, and soph- omore class representatives together with the faculty members who constitute the Board of Activities. Twice monthly the Board meets to consider business under its jurisdiction. Beside its regular duties the past year, the Board sponsored the first tea dance for the purpose of earning money to sup- ply music for the tea dance orchestra, bet- Pagc 66 XVilliam Alex ter known as the Craven-Manganelli Or- chestra. However, the main social ac- tivity of this organization is the annual banquet at which all school organizations are represented. The purpose of this banquet is to bring the various clubs in closer contact with each other. This year the banquet was held in December. Sophomore representatives, a boy and a girl, are elected at the beginning of every school term. These students represent their class for the remaining three years of their high school days. National Honor Society OFFICERS FOR THE FIRST SEMESTER llresirlcnr ..... Vice President .... Secretary .... . 'l'1-ermn-cr .... Sponsor . . ......jack Frye . . . .Albert Vlfolk . . . .Jean Allison . . . . . .Miss Hawk . . . . .Miss Taylor OFFICERS FOR THE SECOND SEMESTER Presitlenr . . .... ..... ......... ...... Vice President ..... Secretary ........ Treasurer . . Sponsor . This is the tenth anniversary of the New Kensington chapter of the Nation- al Honor Society, the charter having been granted on January 21, 1925. The highest honor attainable in Ken Hi is membership in the National Hon' or Society. Admission to this society is not only the highest but the most difficult to attain. Membership is based upon scholarship, leadership, service, and character-the four leading qualities of education. The object of this society is to encourage and develop these qualities throughout the school. These high stand- ............. . . .Wfilliam Johnston .. . . . . . . .Roger Lilly . . . .Aileen Buffone . .. . . .Miss Hawk . . . . .Miss Taylor ards of the organization must be main- tained by every member, or he is dropped and his National Honor Society emblem is returned to the local chapter. Some of the activities of this club are a chapel program, a tea dance, a private dance, and a theater party in Pittsburgh. Also, it has been the custom for a num- ber of years for the Honor Society to give awards, at the end of the year, to the best boy and girl citizens in the senior class. One can see from this that the National Honor Society is active along the educa- tional line. I I Page 67 Tri-Hi-Y OFFICERS President. . . . ..... ...... .... . . Vice President. . . . Secretary ....... Treasurer . .... Sponsors . . . Put together about fifty lively girls from Ken Hi who are creating, maintain' ing, and extending throughout the school and community high standards of Chris- tian character and you have the Tri-Hi-Y. Since 1929 the Tri-Hi-Y has been one of the most active clubs in Ken Hi. This organization is a chapter of a national organization and it includes those junior and senior girls, excelling in character and having a desirable scholastic rating, who are elected into the club at several inter- vals during the term. ' Some of the social activities featured on the Tri-Hi-Y's 1934-35 calendar have been a Harvest Ball in November, a faculty tea in February, a tea dance in Page 68 . . . .Ruth Holmes . . . .Mabel Miller ............Jean Allison ................janet Eckels . . . .Miss Kelly, Miss Doherty March, a Mother and Daughter banquet in the spring, and swimming parties once every month at the local Y. M. C. A. As well as the social activities which the Tri-Hi-Y sponsors, it endeavors to carry out civic and religious activities. The distribution of baskets to needy fami- lies at Christmas time is the principal ac- tivity of this sort. During the basketball season, the girls ofthe club have been backed by the en- tire student body and faculty in their campaign for better sportsmanship. Post- ers in the halls and in the gymnasium and speeches in section rooms have reminded students of the part they should play at any game. Hi-Y OFFICERS President . . . . ..... , ............ ..... R obert Vlfilson Vice President ..... Vice President ..... Secretary ..... . . . Treasurer ....... Seargent at Arms. Sponsor ....... The Hi-Y is a nation-wide organiza- tion of which New Kensington is a chap- ter. This chapter was organized in 1928 and reorganized in 1932 under the spon- sorship of Mr. Hadden. Regular meetings are held twice a month, in which are discussed topics of benefit to all the members. Meetings are led by members, by Mr. Hadden, and by outsiders chiefly Mr. Seybolt of the Y. M. C. A. Debates, swimming, and ping pong are also features of the meetings. The club has had the gymnasium weekly for athletic purposes. They have had a basket- ball team which has played teams about town and teams composed of other mem- bers. They also have had a volley-ball team which has played among themselves and against the teachers. . ,. .Vincent Straub ........Dick Ames . . . . .Eugene Covert .... ...jack Doar . . . . . . .Ralph Fritz . . . .H. C. Hadden The club's slogan is 'gClean Living, Clean Sports, Clean Speech, and Better Comradeshipf' Many socials have been sponsored by the club during the year. Plans have been made for a private dance, a tea dance, and an annual tour of Pittsburgh. Special activities have been: Keep fit week, co- sponsor of victrola record campaign, assisting all high school activities, and the publication of a weekly live-wire paper, in which all members have taken part. During the week of initiation each new member is required to carry a paddle of specified dimensions and to wear a baby doll with red and white ribbon on it to signify that he is a neophite in the HifY. He also has to do anything the old members say or take the penalty. Page 69 Le Cercle Francais i OFFICERS President ...... ................ ...... . ls 'Iillard Fassett Vice President .... Secretary. . . . . . . T1-easu'rer . . . . Le Cercle Francais, an active organif zation at Ken Hi since 1929, has enjoyed a successful year. During 1934-1935, eighty students have been enrolled in the club. The French Club was organized for the purpose of creating a greater interest in the language, customs, and people, and thus broaden the students' knowledge of France. These aims were attained through many interesting programs presented at the monthly meetings. Several little French plays not only were entertaining and instructive but also revealed the stu- denr's ability to express himself in the French language. At Christmas time the program contained favorite carols, sung in French g a comparison of the season's cus- toms and legendsg and the historical composition of carols of many lands. The study of provinces was made real by the costumed folk dancers of Normandy and sturdy sailors singing a song of old Brittany. At the January meeting, Mr. Page 70 . . . . .Wlilliam B. Thomas . . . . . . . . . .Jean Burley .. , . . . . .james Akers Eugene Chapman, a student at Wooster College, told about his travels through France last summer. As he related his interesting experiences aided by maps, snapshots and pictures, the club journey- ed with him in imagination from the im- pressive towers of St. Michel to the mod- est home of his little French girl. Many students in the club have begun correspondence with students in France and Belgium. These letters, written by enthusiastic boys and girls who are also anxious to learn of our country, reveal the vast differences in our school life and social activities. The Tea Dance in March was the out- standing social function of the year. The members will not forget "the candy-male ing" with their blistered fingers and ex- hausted patience in their efforts to satisfy the canclyflovers at Ken Hi and to make the dance a financial success. The club year of activity closed with the annual pic- nic in May at Memorial Park. Dramatic Climb OFFICERS ' President ........ . . .... ....... . . . .Betty Burkett Vice President ..... Secretary ....... Treasurer ...... Librarian .... Sponsor . . . Busy and productive would be the adjectives to describe the past year for the Dramatic Club. Each month at the regular social meet- ings a one-act play was given by this organ- ization for the benefit of the members. Such plays as "Enter the Hero" by Theresa Helburn, "Dress Reversal" by John Gerber, "It's a Gift" by Richard Melville, "The Ghost Story" by Booth Tarkington, and "The Florist Shop" by Winifred Hawkridge were produced un- der student direction for these meetings. Outside speakers, talks on lighting effects, make-up, directing, and acting were featured at the monthly business meetings. .........jirn Akers . . . .Florence Cooke . . . .Betty jane Euwer .. . .. . . .Ruth Fair . . . .Miss Fiscus For the first time in the history ofthe Dramatic Club a three-act play, "The Tin Hero" by Charles George, was given at the Parnassus junior High School for the public. The purpose was to raise money for the club to join the National Thes- pians for High Schools. As a result, a number of members met the requirements to belong to this honorary dramatic association. By helping with several assemblies this organization endeavored to show its pur- pose, "to create and maintain throughout the high school an interest in drama." Being socially inclined, the club has sponsored three outstanding and success- ful dances : a tea, a semi-private, and a private. Page 71 Art Club OFFICERS President ...... ............. ..... Iv I illard Fassett Vice President .... ..... C harles Laing Secretary ...... .... Iv lation Dale Treasurer .... ..... J oseph Lilli Sponsor ..... Mrs, McCvarr The Art Club of New Kensington High School is composed of juniors and seniors who show special ability in differ- ent iields of art, such as wall paper design- ing, textile designing, sketching, and por- trait study. This club was founded under the lead- ership of Mrs. McGarr in 1933. A mem- bership of six has now increased to eighteen. The finances of the club were materi- ally increased by the sale of Christmas wrapping paper. This paper was madeby printing various designs upon tissue pa- per. It was sold at a very reasonable price Page 72 to the teachers, to friends of the club members, and to neighbors. The money made was used to buy oil paints for the use of the club. The club members and Mrs. McGarr considered the club a very worth while organization since many original ideas were presented in the talks at the various meetings. The members considered them- selves very fortunate in receiving from the Pittsburgh Studio of Arts a free course in the study of advanced arts. The social events of the year were a tea dance, a masked ball, and a tea given by the Studio School of Arts. Concilimm Scientiae OFFICERS President ....... .......... .... R o bert Nlifillmore Vice President .... ......... F red Keller Secretary ....... ..... E dmund Geiger Trectsurer ..... ....... R obert Pauli In the fall of 1934, with the passing of the old Nature Study Club, Ken Hi's science and nature lovers saw the need of an organization to take its placeg so the newest of Ken Hi organizations, the Con- cilium Scientiae, was formed. The purpose of the Concilium Scien- tiae is to create a fraternal spirit among nature lovers and students interested in science. Candidates are elected to mem- bership on their ability to report and answer questions on some phase of science or nature. These reports, along with plans for hikes and visits to places of scientific interest, are given at the regu- lar meetings each Monday at 3: 15. The reports are always on subjects of mutual interest and are afterwards open for dis- cussion. Under the able guidance of Mr. Wal- ter, instructor in biology, the organiza- tion's members have displayed a whole- hearted enthusiasm the first year. This hesprit de corps" is sure to continue and the Concilium Scientiae should soon be- come one of Ken Hi's leading organiza- tions. Page 73 Students Savings Btmlt The Students Savings Bank of the New Kensington High School began in 1913. It has grown steadily. and now is the center for all money transactions of each school organization. This year's staff includes: Mr. Weaver, presidentg Miss Sleighter, cashierg and Mary Ponzetto, Audrey Roof, Maxine Prager, Anna Wolfe, Betty Truby, Lois Steiner, Elizabeth Peligrinelli, Edith Mid- dleby, Merle Wineland, and Udell Colbert. Patrol Captain Lieutenant Guarding school students, helping in emergencies, and promoting safety are the duties of the patrol which is supervised by Williani B. Fowler of the police. Pa- trols are stationed at all schools within the city and can be identified by their badges and belts. Compensation is given in the form of theatrical, skating, and ath- letic entertainments. Regular meetings, instruction, and special events also are included. Page 7 4 l .lluior Scltooll Joseph Harac nalt David P. McBride Commercial Climb OFFICERS President ..... . . . . . . . . . . ..... .......... ' . . .Eugene Covert Vice President. . . . . Secrerariex...... Treasurer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Catherine Doering . . . . . . . . . . . . .Helen Morgan, Doris Myers Mary Black sponsors . .. ' ' BALL-5.f1a3Q iyTiiSQ'1kiiAg51igfi1'a41i,' Mr. Kofdes The Commercial Club with its combi- nation of quality and quantity has striven to attain its objective: i'To do bigger and better things" in preparing for work in the business world. The club has one social and one busif ness meeting each month. In these meet- ings, members have depicted various commercial problems in skits and plays, or prominent speakers have discussed subjects related to commercial work. The club has also sponsored a tea, a semi-private dance, a benefit show, and a farewell picnic for the seniors. Page 75 THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB The Girls' Glee Club was originally organized in 1916, but after two or three years existence was dissolved. ln l930 the club was reorganized under the direc- tion of Miss Grace Cost and has contin- ued its work this year under Mr. Gregory's supervision. The club has no officers, but the meetings have been held as class sessions, at which time light classical se- lections have been studied. ORCHESTRA Ken Hi can boast of an orchestra which has completed a very successful year. Although the orchestra has not had the opportunity to prove its musical ability during the iirst of the year, the commencement activities afford it an ex- cellent opportunity to show the results of Mr. Gregory's directing. The mem- bers perform like experienced musicians at the Class Play, Baccalaureate Service, Class Night. and Commencement. EWS G' V Glee Club Page 7 6 Orchestra Band BAND Ken Hi has sported a good many new things since last September-new radio, new bulletin board, and even a new coat of paint. Not to be out done, the band fairly swept the school off its feet by ap- pearing in brand new uniforms. Wear- ing the red and black, they have been on hand at all athletic events to spur the "Flying Dutchmenn on to victory. LEADERS CLUB The purpose ofthe Leaders Club is to promote a greater interest in girls' athle- tics. To gain membership, any junior or senior girl who excels in gymnastic work is eligible, but she must be a good sport in every sense of the word. In addition to the two Play Days which they have sponsored each year, the senior members assist the physical instructor in gymnasium classes. OFFICERS President Lucy Surowski Vice President Alice Ashby Treasurer Secretary Sponsor Miss Bigham l l Page 77 Leaders Club Elizabeth Peligrinelli Bernyce Weston The Varsity Club is an organization made up of the football and basketball players who have earned a varsity letter. The aim ofthe club is to maintain the close fellowship gained either on the foot- ball fielcl or on the basketball floor. The social activities include a tea dance and a semi-private dance. The Varsity Club also helps in putting on the annual A. K. Tournament. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor The Civics Club was organized last year and quickly gained a reputation for itself by holding' the first Hobby Show ever held in the school. This event, having entries from nearly half the student body, was both novel and highly successful. At the bimonthly meetings, members enjoy participation in mock trials, drama- tizations, reports on civic topics, debates and games. Membership is restricted to freshman civics students. Varsity Climb OFFICERS President Sam Brolfman Vice President Dale Boyer Secretary and Treasurer Richard Graham Sponsor Mr. Lenox Page 7 8 X i Civics Climb OFFICERS Lola Jane Meyer Robert Alter Don Braden jean Everhart Miss Eiges Home i Economics Club OFFICERS President Carolyn Kunkle Vice President Hazel Bailing Secretary and Treasurer Anna Burchick S pousors Miss Bryant, Miss Lyon The purpose of the Home Economics Club is to create a better social attitude among the girls who take this course. This year the girls have had a Halloween party and a Valentine party. Witlu the profits of their tea dance they are plan- ning a trip to Pittsburgh. Dresses which the girls make during the year are dis- played at a fashion show held before the close of school, The Vocational Hi-Y Club was organ- ized in October, 1934 and has grown both in experience and in numbers. The orig- inal fourteen members were initiated by boys of the New Kensington Hi-Y. Through the courtesy of Mr. Seybolt of the Y. M. C. A., the boys have enjoyed several trips: one through the laboratory of the Aluminum Company, another through the Aluminum Company plants in Arnold and New Kensington. Vocational Hi-'Y OFFICERS President Edward Bellas Vice President Fred Kuhns Secretary Treasurer Leyden Seigart Sponsor Mr. Anderson Page 79 Robert Merryman Senior Class Play Joe Heller ...... Emma Heller. . . Louise Heller ..... Willie Heller ..... Annabelle ....... Charles Grant ..... Mrs. Grant .... Herbert ........ Miss Calahan .... Directors ..... "The Family Upstairs," a comedy by Harry Delf was selected for the senior play. The story is written about a domineer- ing yet loving, mother, Mrs. Emma Heller, who tries to marry off her twenty-one year old daughter, Louise. Louise is a pretty, lovely girl but she isn't so popular with the young men. Her mother is a- fraid she will never get a husband and this is the constant subject for discussion in the family, When a prospect, Charles Grant, appears on the scene, she tries to win him for Louise by bluffing about the family's wealth and social position. Papa Page S0 CAST .. . . . . .Lewis Cope .. , . .Alice Horsfield . . . . .Betty Jane Euwer . . . . . .Eugene Covert . . . . . . Carolyn Hass . . . . . Harry Clawson . . . . . . . . .Blanche Bates . . . . . . . . .Richard Mortimer ........,.....joanne Hogan . . . . .Miss Russell, Miss Fiscus Heller, Brother Willie, and Sister- Anna- belle do their very best to tear down the lovely illusions that mama builds around the family for Charles' benefit. Louise, who is already secretly engaged to Charles, when she hears about the impressions her mother has been giving, breaks the en- gagement and plans to leave home. With the help of Willie, Charles sees Louise just in time to prevent her from leaving. He persuades her to become engaged af gain and then he announces their forth- coming marriage to both his mother and her parents. Louise forgives her mother for the near tragedy, and peace is restored to the Heller household. WQDWQGNQD The age of electricity is 71011 zmmiudful of the services of fbe age of steam as represented by these locomotives of tbe Perm- syl1fa1zia Railroad. For 'zmmy years the railroad, following flee course of the Allegheny River, bas been an artery of iravel aml bas served to promote the growth of imlustries up ana' flown the -valley. ATHLETICS F football SCHEDULE-1934 Ken Hi .... ,.... 3 9 Ken Hi .... . .. O Ken Hi .... ..... 1 3 Ken Hi .... .. . 6 Ken Hi .... . . .28 Ken Hi .... .. . 7 Ken Hi .... . . . O Ken Hi .... ..... 1 4 Ken Hi .... . . . . 3 What a team! Although the team had one defeat and two ties, they were able to share the Class AA championship with New Castle. The first four games of the season served as warm-ups, and then came the hard part of the schedule, four class AA teams in a row. The Mc' Keesport team proved an easy foe, but the night game at Monessen was a different story. All the scoring at Monessen was done in the first quarter, and it took power to hold the opponent during the last three quarters. The New Castle team was given their first set back when they suffered the pain of a tie by the gallant eleven of Ken Hi. The Ken- men played a defensive game attacking offensively when it was possible. The last class AA game at Charleroi again proved the strength of the team. The last game was a "thriller," because it took "the Page 82 Schenley ..... .... 0 0 Braddock .... - . . . . . . . Taylor-Alderdice . . . . . . 7 Catholic High ..... ...... 1 3 Mclleesport ..... ...... O Monessen ..... .... 6 New Castle.,.. O Charleroi ..... .... O Beaver Falls ..... .... O oval between the bars" to win the game. The cheering sections, cheerleaders, band, and coaches as well as the team are to be commended for this splendid record. Our football lettermen attended a ban- quet on january 30, held in their honor at the New Kensington High School. The main speaker for the evening was Howard Harpster, head football coach of Carnegie Tech. The boys and guests en- joyed the after-dinner "fellowship" with this well-known coach. The following received varsity awards: Ross, Trzeciak, Fritz, Graham, Boyer, Herchute, Benson, Almasy, Broffman, Raspinski, Linko, Fredrick, Kernan, Hill, Villella, Gray, Imms, Gowaty, Shiprak, Karczmarks, Thomas, Barkasi, Demayo, johnson, Shukis fmanagerl, Sampson Cmanagerl. Football Pamossus Junior High School SCHEDULE-1934 Parnassus ..... 0 Parnassus ..... 21 Parnassus . . . 6 Parnassus . . . 7 The Parnassus Junior High football team was fairly well balanced with no par- ticularly outstanding player. The harmony was splendidg the co- operation, fine. Every boy was a hard worker, and gave his every effort in an unselfish manner. The short season brought out two big thrills for all interested in the sport. First, the trip to Duquesne and victory over Du- quesne junior High Secondg and second, the victory over Springdale in the final game, Springdale being the team which had defeated Parnassus junior High in the first game of the season. It is sincerely to be hoped that at least Springdale .. ...., 12 Freeport .... ..... 0 Duquesne .. .... . O Springdale .. .... . 6 a part, if not all, of the boys make Ken Hi as proud of them as they have made the Junior High School of Parnassus dur- ing the football season of 1934. The members of the squad Were: Front row, left to right--Aszkiniewicz, Belli, Shonesky, Sinegal, Captain Ross, Snyder, Kreitzer, Lavery, Patterson. Second row, left to right--Hanes, johnson, Sconing, Broffman, Kyle, George, Bozik, Duffy, Zywan. Third row, left to rightALoos, Bradi- gan, Daugherty, Smouse, Wilkexvicz, Vill- ella. Fourth row, left to right-Mr. Dunn, Hughan, Armstrong, Dickey, Zunic, Mikesell. Page 83 Basketball SCHEDULE 1934-35 Ken Hi .... ..,.. 2 9 Alumni ..... ..x., 1 5 Ken Hi .... ..... 3 3 Ford City .... ..,.. 1 6 Ken Hi .... ..... 4 3 Duquesne . . . ,. .. .30 Ken Hi. . . . ..... 33 Ford City ........ . . .16 Ken Hi .... ...... 4 O New Castle ......... 30 Ken Hi .... .... . 44 Tarentum . .. ..... 12 Ken Hi . . . ...... 43 Kiski Prep ........ . .37 Ken Hi. . . . ...... 34 Springdale . . .... . . .19 Ken Hi .... ...... 3 6 Kiski Prep .......... 35 Ken Hi .... ...... 3 O Arnold ............ 33 Ken Hi .... ...... 3 1 New Castle ......... 25 Ken Hi .... ...... 5 0 Har-Brack . . ...., 36 With another basketball season in history, we are again proud ofthe record made by the courageous Kenites. Al- though they were said to be the "under- dogs" before many of the games, the rec- ord shows twenty victories for the Red and Black, with but three defeats. The season opened with a series of "warm-up" games, all of which the Red and Black were able to win. They de- feated such strong quintets as the Alumni, Ford City, Duquesne, New Castle, and Kiski Preparatory School. These were all hard fought games, but not too hard for the fighting Kenmen. Of the three sectional defeats handed the Flying Dutchmen this year, the first two were by the strong Arnold team, and Page 84 Ken Hi ..... .... 3 5 Scott ....... .... 2 7 Ken Hi ..... .... 3 4 Tarentum .... .... 1 S Ken Hi ..... ..... 3 4 Massanutten ....... 22 Ken Hi ..... ..... 2 6 Springdale . . . . . . .17 Ken Hi ..... ..... 4 O Oakmont .... . . . .2-3 Ken Hi ..... .... 2 1 Arnold ............ 31 Ken Hi ..... ..... 2 S Har-Brack ......... 30 Ken Hi ,.... .... 4 3 New Bethlehem ..... 12 Ken Hi ..... ...,. 4 7 Millvale ........... 15 Ken Hi ..... .... 4 3 Braddock .......... 38 Ken Hi .........., 34 Springdale ......... 31 Ken H1 .......... S31 Opponents ........ 572 the third by Har-Brack. These defeats set Ken Hi in second place in the Section 1 standing. We must take into consider- ation the loss of Captain Trzeciak, due to illness, during the latter part of the season. The Red and Black were crowned the champions of the A. K. V. Tournament, havingdefeatedNew Bethlehem, Millvale, Braddock, and Springdale. This was the irst time Ken Hi had ever won the A. K. V. Tournament. The student body of Ken Hi, along with the faculty, certainly appreciate the efforts on the part of Coach Carl Glock in turning out this fine team. The lettermen are: Captain Trzeciak, Ross, Wilson, Villella, Playfair, Hill, Fa- loon, and Managers Gray and Monaco. Vocational Basketball THE VARSITY RECORD Vocational .... .......... 2 2 Vocational .... ..... 1 7 Vocational .... ..... 1 3 Vocational ..., ..... Z 5 Vocational .... ..... 2 S Vocational .... ..... 3 7 Vocational .... ..... 3 3 Vocational .... ..... 1 5 Vocational .... ..... 1 4 Vocational .. . . ... . .25 Vocational .... ..... 1 S Vocational .... ..... 2 7 Vocational .... ..... 3 1 For the second year of its existence, the Vocational basketball team, coached by Mr. Black of the Trade School faculty, was in need of three players to fill the shoes of those who had graduated. Twenty would-be varsity men answered the call. The first few practice sessions were used to see who had the ability to play. Those who did not show up well after a few trials were dropped, and thus the squad was cut to fifteen members. Then the actual practice was started in earnest. Each candidate showed his best in the daily workouts with the result that a fine team took the floor at the beginning of the season. Freeport .... ..... 2 1 Tarentum ..... . . . . .24 Ken-Hi Reserves. ..... S Avonmore .... ..... 1 6 Stewart ......,.... ..... 1 5 Alumni ............ ..... 1 6 Tarentum Seniors ..... ..... 1 2 Freeport ............ ..... 3 4 Stewart............. Tarentum Seniors. . . . . .. . . . 7 26 Arnold ............. ..... 1 3 Y-Ideals ...... ..... 2 5 ' 11 N. K. Hi-Y .... ..... Anticipating a great year, the Voca- tionalists won their first game. The next nine starts found the "Traders" on the long end, since they won seven out of nine games. The third and last defeat of the season was administered by the Taren- tum seniors who had previously been bad- ly beaten by the Vocationalists. One of the most interesting games played by the "Tradesmen" was against the highly touted Arnold junior varsity. This game was won in the final minute of play. The remaining games were vic- tories for the Vocational team. The letter men are: Bellas, Bulibosh, Faldowski, Figorski, Murphy, Abraham, Del.uca, and Kuhns, manager. 'S i Page 85 Cheer Leaders Almost as important as the athletic teams themselves are the cheer leaders. These boys have led the hundreds of loyal supporters throughout the season in such popular yells as the "Ken Hi Locomotive," "Fight Team Fight," and "Yea Team, Sock It To 'emf' As is the usual custom, there are four cheer leaders this year. The two veterans this season are Joe Yingling and "Buz" Endean while the two newly picked boys are Dick Ames and "Ush" Ernstein. SCHOOL VICTORY SONG QTUNE: "Washington and Lee Swingnl When Ken Hi'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 iight, fight, light with all our might, And not give up 'till this old game is won. So give the old time pep A SIS! BOOM! BAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! Old Ken Hi! Page 86 Calendar SEPTEMBER Back again. The school is still here. 1,756 enrolled. We renew old friendships. Ditto enmities. Al Wolk wears a new purple tie. Edith Roberts and Williani Alex are elected to Board of Activities. Tri-Hi-Y on the rampage again. Hi-Y still running, especially Bunny Grant. Yells, shouts, cheers, campaign speeches. New Library. John Godfrey gets lost when he goes in because it is so big. Elections. Peace and quiet. Ken Hi gets a rest. Charles Kaiser starts blazing a trail to the bank. Steiner works there now. Tri-Hi-Y returns to Nature. Reason: A Weiner roast. How does Bette Beggs remember there is a full moon? And what a nice road there is to Vandergrift? "Dutchmen" whale Schenley 39 to O. Maybe it is Bettie Krepley's smile and Ralph Fritz's heart that do it. Hi-Y boys recognized with appropriate ceremony after elections. jack Krupa sports a model T "Shasta" Lois says, "Anything goes." Cafeteria opens. Delicious odors tantalize the 401-ers. OCTOBER ' The squad is minus Boyer for Braddock-Ken Hi tussle. Eldred Gray finds a car, a grand hiding place from Hi-Y initiation. High school students have to be told how to cross the streets. , French Club meets for the iirst time to greet each other with a "Bonjour," Mildred Fassett finds that blushing is the sign of youth. Jack Frye and William Thomas sit back and watch the money roll in from the magazine contest. The new pictures cause many comments. The girls agree that Hamlet should be better looking. "Eddie" Bulger is advised to oil his usqueeky shoes" with "3 in 1 oil." Anthony Schleper declares he is going to subscribe for the "Needle Craft" and a quilting magazine. Miss Lyon opposes having her picture taken and finds it produces a blank picture. One of Ken-Hi's many lucky days. KenfHi-13-Taylor Alderdice-7. John DeLuca is having little trouble in holding down his position of drum major. The Board of Activities grants senior class permission to start work on the second volume of the "Taleoken." Q The mirrors in the cloakrooms are becoming quite popular with the new students. The question: If I pay for my ring this week and the order goes out next week, how long will I have to wait for my ring? The answer: ? The toga of the "Taleoken" Business Manager falls on Melvin Bloser. Varsity swamps McKeesport Z8-7. Joe Ross makes 18 of the 28 points. Cute little girls carrying eggs and wearing Tri-Hi-Y brands on their foreheads. Are the eggs hard-boiled, girls Z Page 87 Sylvan lves and Mary Louise Smith start Ken-Hi's social season at the Board of Activities tea dance. A. W. Dittmore, the king of racketeers, impresses the Ken-Hi student body. Some of the high pressure advertisers tell us this: "For only 10? you can miss a whole class." What if you have a studyhall? Chester Kosheba and Mike Barkasi plead with reporters to have their names in print. Ken-Hi students are waylaid on the way to Monessen's night game. The campaign for victrola records is in hill swing. Ben Beacom brings a pile and exclaims, "May they rest in peace not in pieces." Juniors act as hosts to the student body at the Junior Masque. Calendar man asleep at the switch. NOVEMBER Mr. Lenox, acknowledged Ken-Hi "he" man, gives a very interesting talk on the game of football to the Tri-Hi-Y females of the species. Mr. Dattola plays host to Bill Fowler's Junior Patrol boys as they see "The Count of Monte Cristo." Hi-Y boys eat TrifHi-Y girls' apples. Vincent Straub has the bluesg he couldn't get a lift out in the country. josepha Waters gives a stirring P. O. D. report in Miss Moore's third period class. William Palmervpantomiming in public speaking class creates a sensation. Louis Cappretti receives his one hundred and sixtieth middle name. Tri-Hi-Y girls play hosts at the first semi-private dance. Safety Assembly goes over in a big way as the Dramatic Club adds the humor- ous element. Royed Diana talks to Mr. Gantz's P. O. D. classes. Mr. F. E. Skilling, city auditor, compliments Ken-Hi's Savings Bank supervision. Walter Shearer displays brilliant oratorical powers in speech class. Helen Morgan and Lucy Pallone taken into National Honor Society. Gabriel Ofiesh makes an impression on his fellow colleague, Sampson Myers. Ken Hi called to arms. Junior Red Cross pleads for student volunteers to fight disease and poverty. Blanche Stein keeps on talking nonsense. Ken Hi wins a 3 to O victory through the "educated toe" of "Dushy" Trzeciak. Mr. Gantz's new haircut has streamline qualities. Nothing happens. Kentonian reporters look for news in vain. Ken Hi enjoys new R. C. A. Victor Duo Radio. Martha Playfair captures the eye of Ed "snake hips" Almasy. Teachers smile at everybodyg they forget that pay day comes next week. Merl Laughlin resolves not to drink, smoke, or think throughout his entire life. Regina Shipman typiiies an airy fairy to Lewis Cope. Joe Johnson confesses his most thrilling moment in football came when he fell off the bench into the water bucket. Thomas Kernan orfersihis sport commentaries which .he prophesies . are ab- solutely accurate. "Dress Reversal" is presented by the Dramatic Club at their evening social. Page 88 Ken Hi is urged to go "educational" by an editorial in the Kentonian. Paul Koglman complains about the "cliques" at Ken Hi. Some of us prepare for the morrow and hunting season. DECEMBER Scoop! ! ! Schall discovered listening to Orphan Annie. Leaders Club tea dance. L. Benson exhibits some fancy steps. Students attend the Maxwell hour ftill the last dropsl. TenthAnnualBoardofActivitiesBanquet. WhogetsCoachGlock'sice-cream? Ho-hum, wish there was a fight or something, appallingly dull. Who has a birthdayg not that it matters. Students learning to like P. O. D. Moore and Moore. We hear Charles Brandon Booth in assembly. Letters presented to athletes by Tri-Hi-Y. Blushes rampant. Bad luck pervades. Students go about with crossed fingers. Varsity downs Alumni in first basketball game of the season. Ken Hi-29, Alumni-15. Mr. Burnett gets off another of his stock jokes. Mr. Artman holds spelling classes for seniors who spell it "cercul." Organizations collect dues before Christmas holidays. Ken Hi-33, Ford City-20. We go home and wait for Santa Claus. JANUARY Back to the grind. Everybody glad UD to be back. Resolutions are in order. Mr. Eugene Chapman speaks to Le Cercle Francais. Zip goes another resolution! 1 We give up hope of ever keeping a resolution. Ken Hi noses out Kiski 43 to 37. Varsity Club organized. Do your stuff, Broffman. All resolutions to work this semester now broken. SeniorDance. Aliceklorsfield turned awayfor tryingtopass confederatemoney. Concilium Scientiae salted down to keep from spoiling. Cameron Beck addresses assembly. One word description--dynamic! ! I Mr. Weaver opened the window and influenza. Koglman makes his bid for the Prom. Arnold 33-Ken Hi 30. fCensored by Tri-Hi-YD. This is Anti-Boo week. No boo's allowed. New semester begins. We turn over new leaves. We get our revenge with basketball. Ken Hi 31-New Castle 25. Ken Hi SO-Har-Brack 36. We shine in second half. "Taleoken" tea dance. Mr. Bloser, our Business Manager, struts his stuff. Who says it's "June in January!" We say-nertz! ! 1 Varsity 35-Scott 27. The boys like their ice cream. Followers of the pigskin indulge in eating orgy as guests of the School Board. Trade School hears Dr. Goff. lt's his second visit. FEBRUARY Lewis Cope surprises Jane Eastes on her birthday. He brings nine couples with him to keep her company. Page 89 l.ettermen's Club gives tea dance for "Massanutteners" who fail to show up. And were the KenfHi damsals peeved! jim Akers looks at Betty Burkett 61 times. 85 times to-day. Jim Akers gets a stiff neck. A common question: als it true that Dushy has diphtheria?" Answer: "Yes" Faloon shines in Oakmont game. Vfas Ruthie there? Hi-Y-Teachers Volley Ball Game is won by Hi-Yers. QThe teachers didn't show upl. Arnold 31-Ken-Hi-21. Nuff said. Censored by faculty. Very Young Miss Lenox steals the show at the Tri-Hi-Y Faculty Tea and inci- dentally likes cakes. Dramatic Club Semi-Private Dance. Bunny Grant and his girl friend put paper in the saxophone. Snow!! Overcoats, galoshes, sweaters in evidence. Censored by the faculty. Wayne Schall doesn't have a date. Commercial Club holds another social meeting. Craven-Manganelli orches- tra furnishes music. Mr. Artman whistling as he walks down the hall. First sign of spring. What can one do on a clay that isn't I MARCH Year Book dance is said by many to be the best dance of the year. Verne Parson goes in for scrubbing the gym floor in a big way. The "excuse of the week club." I was at the tournament last night. Mr. Sisley plays philanthropist and passes out ice cream to the ticket sellers and ushers at the tournament. Tournament, tournament, and more tournament. The same. The A. K. Conference trophy comes home to roost. Ho-hum, what a week ! See you Monday. Who won that tournament? Anyway, the girls are wearing new gold basketballs. Those "Frenchies" of ours sure can make candy. They should have candy festivals rather than tea dances. N. H. Society members are called up and called down for not having their lessons to-day. Why? They traveled to Pittsburgh last night. Seniors are busy writing class poems. It certainly is a "Freshie" dance all right. Very few besides "Freshies" in fact. Dr. Grafllin stirs Ken-Hi by his "Six Point Living in a Three Way World" address. Al Wolk proves himself a real hero by shining in the leading role of "The Tin Hero." Dot Kunkle and Ruth Holmes return to their childhood and borrow a jump- ing rope from a 3rd Ward student. First day of spring causes the Hrst epidemic of spring fever?? Second day of spring. More spring fever. joe Johnson wears out shoe leather making campaign speeches. Page 90 Paul Grinder proves himself a real politician by shaking his fist at his audience. We vote. Al Wolk is the hero again-this time as mayor. The Springdale Tri-Hi-Y make their second appearance of the week at Ken' Hi as guests of Ken-Hi's Tri-Hi-Y. The Sophomores and their guests hop in the gym under a huge tent of aluminum. APRIL Senior play tryfouts. "To be or not to be" in the cast. The town has practically perfect government to-day. Ask Norman Whit- taker, chief of the Liberal Party advertisement board. Hi-Y Dance. Kentonian staff wakes up. Miss Russell looks for a second O. O. Mclntyre. Peace and quiet. The bannisters get a rest. Laverne Hill almost comes in lateg his "lift" finger is out of commission. Dick Graham chalks another day off his mental calendar. He claims there is an even dozen left. MAY National Honor Society Dance. Preparations for the Prom beginl This accounts for the vacant seats in junior classes. Last issue of the Kentonian. g Class play. "Smile and tear" day. Good-bye teachers, good-bye books. "Taleoken" staff dinner. Baccalaureate Services in auditorium. Caps and gowns, diplomas, farewells. cms cms eww Autographs Page 91 Page 92 Autographs Autographs Page 93 Autographs Bon Voyage and Good Luck to the Class of l935-THE BERLIN PRESS, Printers of "Taleoken Page 94 WQJWHQGWQD Typical of New Kensingtorfs business district is tbis intersec- tion of Fifth Avenue and Nintb Street. Modern business and office buildings, good streets and well regulated traffic are the rule. New Kensington is the center for shoppers witbin a twenty mile radius and may be justly proud of its reputation for service and quality. VERTISHEM NT MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS SUPPLIES AND NORGE REPRIGERATION Cooper Brothers Dispensers of Happiness Telephone 1725 Residence 1955 Compliments of A. E. BLOTTER Fifth Floor Logan National Bank Building Protect Loved Ones Build Your Estate Provide Old Age Pensions -LIFE INSURANCE BLOSER'S Since 1 873 Jewelers and Optometrists oFF1cIAL JEWELERS TO KEN 1-11 GRADUATION GIFTS 960 Fourth Avenue 5 MEET CROWN A- WEAR DIAMONDS Telephone 1277-I F. A. MONACO MERCHANT TAILOR Quality Clothier Made to Order Ready to XVear 415 Tenth Street New Kensington, Pennsylvania - The First "WMI-lVOI' lllllllllllllllln Cooking UtensiQ was Made 35 Years Ago AL 1? Now Over 100 Million Are in Use Daily Page 96 Fraternity, College and Class .lefwelty COMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS, INVITATIONS, DIPLOMAS Jeweler to the Senior and Junior Classes of New Kensington High School L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY Manufacturing jewelers and Stationers ATTLEBORO, MASS. Compliments t vt et Frieml Logan Lumber Company New Kensington Tarentum Phone Phone 640 24 THE LUMBER STORE OF THE VALLEY Ben Strauch Studios SUPERIOR PORTRAITS AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY 859 Fourth Avenue, New Kensington, Pa. PHOTOGRAPHER TO KEN HI Our Congratulations W, R, I I and Best Wishes to the Class of '35 ARNOLD, PA' Mc WESTINGHOUSE REFRIGERATORS MEN'S and BOY'S CLOTHING and EASY ELECTRIC WASHERS FURNISHINGS HOOVER CLEANERS Corner of Fourth Avenue and Ninth Street PHILCO RADIOS Compliments of WAINWRIGHTS 919 Fifth Avenue NEW KENSINGTON, PA. H. M. YINGLING Lipp Auto Electric Co. BATTERY HEADQUARTERS Sales-WILLARD-Service AUTOMOTIVE ELECT RICIANS OFFICIAL INSPECTION STATION WASHING-LUBRICATION GENERAL REPAIRS-BRAKES Open Evenings Phone 320 MILLER BROS. SHOES HOSIERY 908 FIFTH AVENUE New Kensington,s Largest Shoe Store PACKARD GRAHAM We Sell Nationally Known Merchandise Only CLUB CLOTHES ARROW SHIRTS, MALLORY HATS INTERWOVEN HOSE FAULTLESS UNDERWEAR Perr Bros. Logan Bank Building Ask the man Most imitated who owns one car on the road W. V. Fitzgerald Sales Service 329 Sth Street PHONE 2547 New Kensington, Pa. BURLEYS A Good Place to Buy Shoes S39 Fifth Avenue New Kensington, Pa. Page 99 Dgctof Truitt A GOOD PLACE TO EAT Dentist Allegheny Valley Phone 290 986 Fifth Ave. Restaurant Crystal Confectionery Central-Reliable ' NINTH STREET Drug Stores L U N C H E S "DRUGS FOR LESS" HOME-MADE ICE CREAM AND CANDY New Kensington, pa, C01llPIiII1ClIfS of Hamilton Ice Cream Co. Phone 107 1025 4th Avenue United Cleaning Co. 920 Fifth Avenue Phone 315 NEW' KENSINGTON, PA. CERTIFIED ODORLESS DRY CLEANING George Brothers 81. Company FLR O ISTS Next Door to Liberty Theatre New Kensington, Pa. ATTEND SUMMER SCHOOL at the NEW KENSINGTON COMMERCIAL COLLEGE For Information Phone 434-I Co1npli1r1te11ts of J. T. McQuaide Dale Chevrolet 70 8 sth Avenue GOODYEAR New Kensington, Penna. TIRES AND TUBES SALES AND SERVICE Phone 608-609 Auto Spring SL Repair Compli-meufs of Freedom Gas and Oil Kaylors MEN'S SHOP Freeport Street and Fifth Street 925-Sth Avenue NEW KENSINGTON, PA. Compliments of D. A. Leslie Drug Store NEXV KENSINGTON'S OLDEST PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORE Siegel's LADIES' AND CHILDRENS READY TO XVEAR 932-4th Avenue New Kensington, Pa. Compliments of Parnassus Ice Company A HOME INDUSTRY Si1verman's Drug Store Your N eiglaborbood Druggist PHONE 1291 Main Street and Fourth Street Page 100 Dorothy's Beauty Shoppe 1011 Fourth Ave. Phone 2539 II"e Specialize in PERMANENT XVAVING QUALITY IS OUR INIOTTO -SEE- "MiIler's" For YOUR GRADUATION OUTFIT 94-9 Fourth Avenue Lefs Meet and Eat at THE American Drink Shop FOR BETTER HAMBURGERS OR PLATE LUNCHES 329 Tenth Street PHONES 9400, 9498 You Can Depend on Us for Service and Quality Printing SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL PRINTER XVe Use High Speed Equipment "We Telegraph Flowers" M. J. Steiner "Say it with Flowersv FUNERAL DESIGNS AND ,THE , WEDDING BOUQUETS Tress Printing Service E Phone 1696 A Specialty 912 Stanton Ave. NEW KENSINGTON, PA. 874-Sth Ave. NEW KENSINGTON, PA. PHONE 535 Storm's Hosiery Shoppe PEARSON'S fo" Smart Wfearing Apparel 864-66 Fifth Avenue NEW KENSINGTON, PA. LADIES' HOSIERY, LINGERIE, GLOVES, HANDKERCHIEFS, COMPACTS, POWDER 945 Fifth Avenue Commercial Typewriter Company Typewriters and Adding Machines All Makes, Sold, Rented, Repaired Archie Miller CLOTHING SHOES MEN'S FURNISHINGS 962 FIFTH AVENUE New Kensington, Pa. Phone 1727 Evenings by Appointment Mappins Beauty Salon Phone 434-R Fourth Ave. and Ninth St. FREDERIC PERMANENT WAVE New Kensington, Pa, ELECTRO MANICURING 1037 Fifth Avenue NEW KENSINGTON Page 101 SINCE 1898 EUWERS' Has Meant GOOD FURNITURE UZ New Kensington A. MARTUCCI New Kensington Shoe Repair BEST WORK AT REASONABLE PRICES All Vlfork Guaranteed 744 Fifth Avenue NEW KENSINGTON, PA. MIMS - - lllfllll lllf il PEIIIIY with NATURAL GAS One cent's worth of Natural Gas, at the rates charged here, will cook a meat dinner for three peopleg or bake SO potatoesg or bake 17 one-pound loaves of 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: I-2 as much as cooking with coal, I-3 as much as cooking with gasoline, 1-4 as much as cooking with electricity, L4 as much as cooking with oil. Figured over a period of years, the pennies saved daily in cooking with gas mount up to hundreds of dollars. Natural Gas is a serv- ant that does much, asks little. The Peoples Natural Gas Company S58 FIFTH AVENUE New Kensington, Pennsylvania The Keystone Manganelli's Music Store Everytbirzg Musical Dalry CO' TELEPHONE 1756 1032 Fifth Avenue MILK, CREAM, BUTTER, NEW KENSINGTON, PA. COTTAGE CHEESE and . ICE CREAM Complzmerz-is of Miller's Pharmacy Special Orders Delivered promptly 870 Fifth Avenue l National News 329 Sixth Ave. Phone 665-666 CANDY TOBACCO MAGAZINES NEXT TO LIBERTY THEATRE Page 102 Compliments of .T L - l -p- Yi? 'iI'i.- f M1 ' 'V The Sweetest of All Remembrafzees A Box of ' CHOCOLATES PITTSBURGH, PA. BORATEN CLEANING AND DYEING Oflice 714 Fifth Avenue NEXV KENSINGTON, PA. ISALY'S ICE CREAM AND DAIRY PRODUCTS 971 Fifth Ave. New KENSINGTON, PA. HERMAN AUTO ELECTRIC COMPANY 506 Sth Street Automotive Electricians Exide Sales and Service Exide Batteries ADOLPH'S For the Newest Styles at the Most Moderate Prices SHOES FOR ALL THE FAMILY PHONE 491 joseph Lamendola Quality Groceries, Fruits and Produce S01 Fourth Ave. New KENSINGTON 3 5 ,000 People Read The New Kensington Daily Dispatch Allegheny Vallejfs Greatest Newspaper 35.00 by Carrier s6.00 by Mail Laughlin Gas SL Electric Co. ELECTROLUX GAS REFRIGERATORS ATNVATER-KENT RADIOS 1125 Fifth Avenue New Kensington, Pa. Compliments of Hamilton SL Alter FLOUR FEED Conzpliments of Johnston Hardware Co. Crosley Shelvador Refrigerators 1034 FIFTH AVENUE New Kensington, Pa. Page 1 03 is X..-.A ,, Ng X X X Page 104 SOUND managerial policies an long, successful experience have provided us with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers of fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN 8: OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 Wed Wasltlnglon Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois ln the foreground' Ft. Dearborn referected in Grant Park on Chicagds lake front. Illustration by Jahn 6- Ollier Art Studios. Xxw XX X k X. X XXX X i E . -- , 2 - " Z., r. .-'.. ' .. -Q " sw ' 'WF'-"' A.. J i w. . W . , -W ' wi- 9 X ff.. 0 .., - - L 2- - "- . f 4 .. - ,j-74322:-j ...Ae-q". ---,--.QQQ----S, H .Q .' --mf ',. - 'Nw .232- -,Qi ., --Y... 3: s -A X- - - -5' 1 J fu:-Q. :'--1- - ,,. '.. vb W3 ,-is vw- ' .- . - - -- ' - - ' -' ' ' f' rr f -z., ,. ,,.. f- , ..tl '- ' ,N x Q fe' X 'SE xi f . 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1913

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