New Kensington High School - Taleoken Yearbook (New Kensington, PA)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1938 volume:
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77,7 16 1751.
ENGRAVING: Iahn 6 Ollier Engraving Co.
PRINTING: The Record Printing Co.
R Butler. Pennsylvania
PHOTOGRAPHY: The Chesshire Studios, Inc.
1 Cleveland, Ohio.
PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT
BODY IN COMMEMORATICN
OF THE 25TH ANNIVERSARY
1913 E EE ,1938
X . IX Q . , X.,
, , V. , . . X
X X- x
, X, X
NEW EEKENSINGTQN, PA.
T A LEOKEINI
SSEMBLIES .... chatter in the halls ....
frenzied dashes to class .... numerous steps to 401
. . . dances . t . cafeteria bustle . . . tests . . . report
cards .... strains of band music from the gym ....
prom .... graduation .... all have been elements in
the lives of a great procession of students who for
the last twenty-five years have passed in and out of
the doors of this building. We, the members of the
Taleoken staff, have endeavored by pictorial and
verbal portrayal of life in our school to capture the
spirit and enthusiasm of our fellow students and in
this way make our annual a treasury of memories for
all who have attended Ken Hi. We have intended
that our yearbook should serve not only as a record
of occurrences in Ken Hi in the year nineteen
hundred and thirty-eight but as a creation which will
constantly refresh the memories of a departed day.
With this hope we take pleasure in presenting
to you, on the twenty-fifth anniversary
of our building, our edition
of the "TALEOKEN"
' 1 X ffl
F 1 ..' '- ,
' ' , I X K' I
f t g YY lil
3 I'5 Xxgxli
I 1 Xxx V
l - -Y ,.... -J
in amy flflfafwn
the versatile and dignified lady who has
contributed to the development of our
characters and personalities, who has
been keenly interested in our welfare as
students, and who has come in contact
with, and been friend and adviser to
every student in Ken Hi, the Class of
Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-eight, in
gratitude and appreciation, dedicates
this fifth annual edition of the Taleoken.
A .,.. . M ,,,. '-. . ig ,,Af ,,
' .....u.-...,A ., -P.,
To the Graduating Class of 1938:
You are about to become members of the High School's
large group of alumni. Receiving a diploma of graduation not
only indicates the confidence of the school in you, but places
upon you a responsibility to uphold the good name of the
school as you take up your chosen occupation or further pursue
your education in higher institutions.
Please accept my best wishes for your future happiness
E. T. CHAPMAN,
Superintendent of Schools.
To the Graduating Class of 1938:
Since the first commencement in 1901 more than 3500
students have been graduated from this school. The distin-
guished record of these graduates of Ken Hi in numerous
fields of service to the state and nation, and to the community
in particular, exemplifies the spirit of Ken Hi. Your diploma
is an evidence of the confidence of Ken Hi in your ability and
willingness to carry on this tradition of leadership and service.
H. B. WEAVER.
Principal of the High School.
To the Class of 1938:
As you cross the Ken Hi threshold for the last time, on
your way out into the great adventures of life, may you always
remember the lessons and philosophy taught within. I share
with the rest of the Board in extending to each of you heartiest
S. H. MCCRACKEN.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Mr. E. H. Blackburn, Treasurer.
Mr. A. F. Daughenbaugh.
Mr. H. M. Herr.
Mr. M. Hourigan.
Mr. S. H. McCracken, President.
Mr. W. A. Thomas, Vice President.
Mr. H. L. Wolf.
Mr. E. T. Chapman, Supt. of Schools
Mr. Frank McKean, Solicitor.
Miss Elizabeth Morgan, Secretary.
L. C. FRENCH O. W. HNS
Supervisor P M 447
Elementary Gra s l P l' l' 'f-'if' -0
I. A. MILLER MARY O. WATSON
Principal of Assistant to the
Vocational School Principal of the High School
Slippery Rock State Teachers
KATHERINE Y. BALDRIGE
Grove City College
M. M. BAUGHMAN
University of Pitstburgh
IO O. BLACK
University of Pitstburgh
,Z A- X
R. A. ARTMAN
a n d Ietferson
MARB N. BIGHAM
University of Pittsburgh
' Carnegie Institute of Tech-
Vocational Home Economics
Indiana State Teachers Col
Grove City College
DOROTHYB IGES HO E WING
University of Pittsburgh Hood College
Amer1c1n History Librarian
glut Mai. gisucs
E LUCILLE FINK A A MAE FISCUS
Grove City College Thiel College
PHEN GANTZ 5 CARL C. GLOCK
University of Pxttsurgh University of Pittsburgh
Problems of Democracy Physical Education
American History Health
a 'on State Teachers Col-
- G fl-.a.J.-.-.rr
HARRY C. HADDEMI
West Virginia University
9 L Cf YW'-Y
Indiana State Teachers Col-
Methodist Episcopa Hospital.
C. M. KORDES
Grove City College
A R E. G
Indiana State Teachers Col-
Grove City College
MARY C. KLINGENSMITH
F. VV. LENO '
University of Pitt urgh
University of Pittsburgh
P. L. MA ' LL
Grove City College
SSIE B. MOORE
Grove City College
Problems of Democracy
DIE l. OWEN
University of Pittsburgh
CAR YO Z
Carnegie lns ute of Tih
Vocational Home Economics
1 ET MATHISON
University of Pitstburgh
HELEN E. MCGARR
Edinboro State Teachers
FRED C. MORRIS
Grove City College
LaRUE PATTERSON "
University of Pittsburghr
EDITH A. POWELL ALICE E. RORABALIGH
Indiana State Teachers Col- Allegheny College
Supervisor of Elementary
MARTHA E. RUSSELL
OSEP E SEATON
University of Pittsburgh
Grove City College
Tests and Measurements
WILLIAM LEE VORLAGE
University of Pittsburgh
Pennsylvania College for
ETHEL QOQLAGE 2
Indiana State Teachers Col
C. H. WALTER
Grove City College
ROBERT I. ANDERSON
University of Pittsburgh
RALPH C. IOHNSTON
University of Pittsburgh
EDWIN W. SIEGFRIED
VERA FINFR K
PAULINE R. STUCKLEY
Secretary to H. B. Weaver
N. ZEO A
IOSEPH L. BLACK
Grove City College
O. I. REMY
University of Pittsburgh
Machine Shop Practice
R. F. WARNER '
Carnegie Institute of Tech-
VERONICA R. MAZUR
Secretary in the Superintend
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quick mind rightly applied
would make a genius."
"My own thoughts are my
Give me quietness-
I like it better than a danger-
FRANK M. ADAMS
In business dexterous: valuable
in many ways."
KATHLEEN R. ADAMS
Go on with life another mile,
Lighting the way with kindly
ROBERT B. ADAMS
"For a' that and a' that
A man's a man for a' that."
"A rare compound of jollity, frolic,
Who relished a joke and rejoiced
in va pun."
"Kind hearts are more -than
Those little fellows can make
such a noise."
"A rolling' stone gathers no moss."
ROBERT H. ALLEN ' '
A little .nonsense now and then
Is relished by the best of men."
Give me the man that is not
Tranquillity! thou better name
Than all the family of Fame!"
GRACE MARIE ANDERSON
"Give honest worth its honest
WILLIAM .ARDEN ANDERSON
"There is no royal road to
"I am not first but shall not be
I 24 I
As pure as a pearl, and as
'But all the pleasure that I Hnd
Is to maintain a quiet mlnd."
'There is no room for sadness
where we see a cheery smile."
'The sweetest joy, the wildest woe
DOROTHY IEAN BAKER
'A pleasing countenance is no
PAUL IAMES BAKER
'What's in a name?"
And like winds in summer sighing.
Her voice is low and sweet."
CHESTER B. BARANOWSKI
Who deserves well needs not
DORIS MAE BARBER
"There's language in her eye, her
cheek, her lip."
"And when a lady's in the case,
You know all other things
OSCAR BAUM '
"Size of stature proves not the
size of heart or mind."
You can make the whole world
happy with your smile."
Her pleasant ways and ready wit
make her a friend to all."
SYLVIA IANE BEALS
"And then it talks-ye gods, how
"Swift as a shadow, short as any
ALFRED S. BELLI
"The heart to conceive, the under-
standing to direct, the hand
"And I oft have heard defended'-
Little said is soonest mended."
Vice President--Wayne Shearer
ALLEN G. ALTER L. ALTER
G. ANDERSON W. ANDERSON ANSILIO
ARMITAGE ASZKINIEWICZ Aus'riN
D. BAKER P. ,BAKER BANAcHowsK1
BARBER BARNES EAUM
BEAcoM BEALS BELL
R. BELLI BENZER BERINGER
For 'tis always fair weather,
when good fellows get to-
"But still her tongue ran on."
Her train of thought was to be
"She looks so meek, and is not
meek at all."
"Be satisfied with nothing but your
"l would that my tongue could
utter the thoughts that arise
' EDITH BOUCHER
"Your hero always should be tall,
"Hither and thither-but whither-
He laughed and danced and
ut answer came there none."
RICHARD C. BROWN
Give me harmony or give me
'The world belongs to the ener-
One man finds an obstacle a
stumbling block: another, a
THRESIA M. BUCKNER
"Have faithfulness and sincerity as
Gentle in manner, firm in reality."
Sincerity of purpose will often
Beshrew me but you have a quick
IEAN LaMYRA CABLE
'A mind content both crown and
'An inability to stay quiet is one
of the most conspicuous fail-
ings of mankind."
Nothing great was ever achieved
A girl who has so many pleasing
GERALDINE L. CARUTHERS
'Pack up your troubles in your
old kit-bag, and smile. smile,
'With eyes that looked into the
very soul. bright and as black
and burning as a coal."
'With every rising of the sun,
Think of your life as just
'She will End a way or make one."
'O lovely being. scarcely formed
O rose with all its sweetest
leaves yet unfolded."
'They are never alone that are
accompanied with noble
EDISON A. CONNER
'A good scout with a strong right
'A good laugh is sunshine in the
ROBERT EDWARD CONNER
'Some deemed him wondrous wise,
and some believed him mad."
'The secret to success is constancy
'Follow your honest convictions,
and be strong."
DOMENICA T. CUFFIA
'I am not of the talking sort-
Let my deeds speak for me."
'My thoughts ran a wool-gather-
MARTHA IANE CUSTER
'Strong towers decay, but a great
name shall never pass away."
'With malice toward none and
charity for all."
BUCKNER BURCHICK BURKET
BUTLER J. CABLE R. CABLE
I. CONNER R. CONNER
"Read, mark. learn. and inwardly
PAUL LEROY DAVIS
There is no wisdom like frank-
"As idle as a painted ship
Upon a painted ocean."
DE FE LICE
If it is right, there is no other
I may be slow. but I am precious
noisy man is always in the
ALBERT P. DeMAYO
He sighed to many and loved but
She strove the neighborhood to
With manners wondrous winning."
LAMONT R. DICKEY
"VVho talks much, must talk in
SUE Y. DiGIROLAMO
"I have learned to prize the quiet,
"Arise, go forth and conquer as of
"Deeds, not words."
Of all those arts. in which the
Nature's chief masterpiece is
wri ,ng well."
A man's character is revealed by
DIXIE MAE EDMOND
The hardest habit of all to break
is the terrible habit of happi-
What fairy-like music steals over
the sea, Q
Entrancing our senses with
One hour's sleep before midnight
is worth three after."
"She is pretty to walk with
And witty to talk with."
True as the needle to the pole,
Or the dial to the sun."
"Where did you get your eyes so
Out of the sky as I came through."
IDA MAE FARNETH
"Nothing is impossible to a willing
"Constant you are, but yet a
"A cheerful heart and a smiling
Put sunshine in the darkest place."
"Speech is great, but silence is
"Shortest ladies love the longest
BETTY LOU FINCH
"The truest friend is she: the kind-
est lass in every courtesy."
"A jest loses its point when the
jester laughs himself."
EDNA MAE FINK
Silence is true svisdom's best
For she is just the right kind
Whose nature never varies.'
IOHN F INNEY
Patience is a necessary ingredient
' MERLE FITZGERALD
The best of men have ever loved
It is harmful to no one to have
I-Ie is not only a scholar,
But a gentlen and a good
IOI-IN I. FLYNN
Fond of dress. and change, and
So mere a man in his ways.
"A woman seldom writes her mind
but in her postscript."
Silence gives grace woman."
F. DE FELICE DE LOTTO
DE LUCA DE MAY0
DI GIROLAMO DOMANSKY
ECKMAN . D. EDMOND L. EDNIOND
ENTRY EUWER EVERHART
EYLER I. FARNETH M. FARNETH
FELEDIK FERENCE B. FINCH
E. FINK H. FINK FINNEY
FLETCHER T. FLETCHER FLYNN
FORYT T. FORYT FREEMAN
"Great deeds are reserved for
RICHARD S. FREEMAN
"In much wisdom is much grief.
and he that increaseth knowl-
edge increaseth sorrow."
MILDRED E. FRYER
"Strange to the world, she wore
a bashful look:
The fields her study, nature was
WALTER S. GABEL
"He argued high. he argued low,
He also argued round about him."
"All work and no play makes lack
a dull boy."
"Hang sorrow-care will kill a cat,
And therefore, let's be merry."
"Few words, but to effect."
"Too fond of the right to pursue
MARY B. GALZERANO
Never put off till tomorrow what
you can do today."
I MIKE GANCAS
'None more genial and happy
'A merry heart goes all the day."
'The sweetest flower is shy and
'There is no substitute for thor-
ough-going, ardent, sincere
'An ounce of mirth is worth a
pound of sorrow."
ANNA MAE GEORGE
'There is a time of speaking and
a time of being still."
'Time and tide wait for no man."
'She could hold her ton ue in ten
VALDA S. GILILIANI
'Is she not passing fair?"
MARY BELLE GLENDENING
Beauty of mind endureth forever."
The love of books is a love which
requires neither justification,
apology, nor defense."
In every corner of the world you
will find a Scot."
"Wise men say nothing in danger-
MILTON S. GORDON
"Whatever he did was done with
so much ease.
In him alone 'twas natural to
"To be efficient in a quiet way,
That is my aim throughout each
"I go, I go. look how I go:
Swifter than arrow from the
"There's little of the melancholy
element in her."
"Kind hearts are more than coro-
And simple faith than Norman
"While we live. let us live."
"It's good to be merry and wise.
lt's good to be honest and true."
"Was wont to be still as a mouse."
"l dare do all that may become a
Who dares do more is none."
"Let knowledge grow from more to
THOMAS I. HANNA
"Company, villainous company,
hath been the spoil of me."
"And his sunny locks
Hang on his temples like a golden
'The world's no better if we
Life's no longer, if we hurry."
"Thoughtless of beauty, she was
L.. GALLAGHER M. GALLAGHER
GEIGER GEORGE GIDOS
GILMORE GIULIANI GLENDENING
GLOVICZKY GOODLET L. GORDON M. GORDON
GOURLAY GOWATY GRAYS V GEAZIER
GRINDER GUZ HALEY HANCOCK
HANKEY HANNA HARKINS HARTMAN
HASSON HAYES HEBNER HELGERT
A face with gladness overspread,
Soft smiles of human kindness
Be silent and safep-silence never
She looms loft, where every eye
The ripest peach is highest on the
"Great thoughts, like great deeds.
need no trumpet."
"Her very frowns are fairer far
than smiles of other maidens
"It needs more skill than I can tell
To play the second fiddle well."
BERTHA MARIE HEYER
"How sweetly sounds the voice of
a good woman."
"You will find many excuses. for
you are a woman.
"He most lives who thinks most,
feels the noblest, acts the
"I like work: it fascinates me. I
can sit and look at it for
"The lazy man gets round the sun
As quickly as the busy one."
"It's love. it's love that makes the
world go round."
"Silence is more eloquent than
"And let a scholar all earth's
He will be but a walking
"The deepest rivers flow most
Ambition is like hunger: it obeys
no law but its appetite."
I awoke one morning and found
"But there's nothing half so sweet
in life as love's young dream."
When my cue comes. call me, and
I will answer.
ARTHUR AGNEW IOHNSON
"Oh, what man may within him
Though angel on the outward
ETHEL VIOLA IOHNSON
"Steal me a while from mine own
HELEN L. IOHNSON
"Blest with temper whose un-
Can make tomorrow happy as
IOHN K. IOHNSON
"The virtue lies
In the struggle, not the prize."
KENZO I. IOHNSON
"Deeper than ever plummet sounds
I'll drown my hook."
"How pretty her blushing was,
And how she blushed again."
"Better late than never."
IOSEPHINE BELL IONES
"It is much easier to begin a thing
than to end it."
"A penny for your thoughts."
l-IILDA ANN IOSEPH
"Kindness is wisdom.
There IS none in life but needs it.
STANLEY A. KALWARSKI
"I converse only with myself and
NAGY M. KANAAN
"A great artist can paint a great
picture on a small canvas."
RITA IANE KAUTZMAN
"There's a vein of mirth beneath
her air of dignity."
"Energy and persistence conquer
CHARLES E. KEITZER
"I am he that is so love-shak'd."
"But so fair
She takes the breath of men
WILLIAM I. KERR
"Talk to him of Iacob's ladder,
and he would ask the number
of the steps."
HONICK HORENZY HRYCZYSZYN
HUGHAN HURLBUT ISAAC
E. JOHNSON H. JOHNSON
M. JOHNSON JOHNSTON
H. JOSEPH KALWARSKI
W. KAUTZMAN KEITZER
ANNA MAE KLAES
"O Music, sphere descended, maid,
Friend of pleasure, wisdom's aid."
"Her air, her manners, all who
Courteous though coy, and gentle,
"Education makes the man."
ROSEMARY HELEN KNIZE
"A romping Miss of heedless art."
WALTER V. KOCHANSKI
"Instruments were made and born
Every musician understands'
"Her behavior is all sense, all
"In framing an artist, art hath
To make some good, but others
"Rich in saving common sense."
Cookery has become an art, a
WANDA G. KRYNICKI
"A winning way, a pleasant smile."
Might have gone further and
BLANCHE I. KUBIT
'Her voice was ever soft, gentle.
and low-an excellent thing
b STANLEY KUBIT
'I d0n't see any use in drawin
hard and fast rules.
You only have to break 'em."
IOSEPH F. KUCHTA
"LetiQe,'acl13. 'exercise the art he
BETTY IANE KUMACHESKI
"Of manners gentle, of affection
CLAIR E. KUNTZ
'May he always live happy and
die at peace with all mankind."
'I have an exposition of sleep
come upon me."
RALPH IOHN LACEY
'For what I will. I will, and there
The friend of many and the foe
'The race is not to the swift, nor
the battle to the strong."
"Fair tresses man's imperial race
And beauty draws us with a single
"And her yes. once said to you.
Shall be yes for evermoref'
RAYMOND EARL LEECI-I
"All tongues speak well of him."
DOROTHY MAE LEIPERTZ
"As merry as the day is long."
"Mirth, admit me of thy crew."
Let me be deft and clebonair,
I am content, I do not care!"
"I pray thee then.
Write me as one who loves his
"His discourse sounds big, but
Still runs the water when the
brook is deep."
SOPHIE R. LITVINOVICZ
Every joy is gain,
And every gain is gain, however
"What blessed ignorance equals
To sleep--and not to know it?"
RAYMOND A. LORANT
"Not a word spoke he more than
IOHN A. LLICKOMSKI
"No man deserves more credit
than does he."
GENE R. LuKosKY I
'The man that blushes is not quite
'She had rather talk with a man
than an angel any day."
DOROTHY IEAN LYLE
It is tranquil people who accom-
B. Kuan' s nuan-
l 34 1 '
KUCHTA KUMACHESKI KUNTZ
KYLE LACEY LAMIE
LAPORTE C. LAVERY J. LAVERY
LEIPERTZ LILLI H LINDH
LITTLE A LITVINOVICZ S LITVINOVICZ
LORANT LUKOMSKI LUKOSKY
LYLE MAGOULIS MANGINI
"Stay a little, and news will End
"Life is not life at all without
"She is queen of courtesy."
She is always laughing for she
has an infinite deal with wit."
None knew thee but to love thee:
none named thee but to
The sleep of a laboring man is
What is your fortune, my pretty
My face is my fortune. sir," she
On their own merits modest men
"The voice so sweet, the words so
As some soft chime had stroked
' HELEN MAZUR
"Courteous, though coy,
And gentle, though retired.
"My man's as true as steel."
"The dew that on the violet lies
Mocks the dark lustre of thine
g RAY MCAFOOSE
"He hath common sense in a way
that's uncommon. '
"Hear the beat of tapping feet."
Sweet are the slumbers of the
virtuous man." '
Procrastination is the art of keep-
ing up with yesterday."
"Nature has given us two ears but
only one mouth."
DORIS MAE IV HUGH
'And her modest 'lswer and
Show her wise and d as she is
"A tender heart: a will inflexible."
"And from that luckless hour my
Has led and turned me by a single
"'Twas the loveliest hair in the
"Silence is a fine jewel for a
"Great feelings hath she of her
Which lesser souls may never
"Oh, wad some power the giftie
To see oursel's as ithers see us!"
LOA IANE MEYER
"And still the wonder grew
That one small head could carry
all she knew."
She was leader of leaders."
Oh, that it were my chief delight
to do the things I ought."
It is impossible to enjoy idling
thoroughly unless one has
plenty of work to do."
If you think that to grow a mus-
tache is to acquire wisdom, a
walrus is a complete Plato."
"Let the world slide-I'll not budge
'I am not in the roll of common
- EUGENE MORTON
I would applaud thee to the very
That should applaud again."
"Variety's the very spice of life
That gives it all its flavor."
"A rose by any other name would
smell as sweet." V
"I keep six honest serving-men,
What, Why and When, How,
Where and Who."
"Whatever,is worth doing at all
Is worth doing well."
M'ALLlSTER NVCREADY M'DADE
M'GlNNlS M'HUGH NVILVVAIN
M'KlNNON M'QUAIDE MENK
MEYER MIKE MILLER
MITCHELL MONTGOMERY MORAN
MULHOLLAND MURRAY MYERS
NADER NASSER M. NEAHMIA
I saw-and loved-and have conf
tinued to love."
"That fellow seems to ml to pos-
sess but one idea, F I that is
a wrong one." 1
"Gay pleasure! Proud ambition is
ROSE ANN NEAHMIA
I want what I want when I
IACK R. NEFF
He drifts gently down the tides
Come, and trip it as ye go.
On the light fantastic toe."
"There is no smoke without fire."
"I was in love with my bed."
"There are some regal natures yet.
true, tender. brave and sweet."
"Reading is to the mind what exer-
cise is to the body."
"At Learning's fountairiit is sweet
But 'tis a nobler privilege to
"Better never begin than never
make an end."
"He did nothing in particular,
And did it very well."
"Toil is the law of life and its best
MINNIE IANE PALLONE
"Kindness has insistless charms.
All things else but weakly move."
"The tree is known by its fruit."
' MARIE PARK
"A maid quite' winsome and
commanding, W I
With yards and yards of under-
"Nor hope to find
A friend. but what has found a
friend in thee."
"He hath a lean and hungry look."
"Gentle of speech, beneficent of
"The fairest garden in her looks.
And in her mind the wisest books."
"Nothing that's plain
But may be witty, if thou hast
"To speak as the common people
do. to think as wise men do."
"Night after night.
He sat and bleared his eyes with
"Nothing is impossible to indus-
Trumpeter, what are you sound-
Happy are men whom nature has
buttressed with indifference.
If you be a lover of instruction.
you will be well instructed."
Any color so long as it's red. H
Is the color that suits me best.
"True worth is in being, not
My only books were wornan's
And folly's all they taught me."
"This shows, methinks, God's plan
and measure of a stalwart man."
"Pain of love be sweeter far
Than all other pleasures are."
"I love her for her looks, her
smile. and way of speaking
"I keep to the straight path of
"Silence is a fine jewel for a
OLSIEWSKI M. PALLONE W. PALLONE
PARK PARSONS PATI
PECK PEDATELLA PELIGRINELLI
PIEMME PIERCE POOLE
FRIMCSIC QUIGLEY RAKVIC
REDMAN REED H. REIMER
REISCH RENOCK ROBERTS
In framing artists, art has thus
To make some good, but others
Politeness is to do and say
The kindest thing in the kindest
He speaketh not: and yet there
lies a conversation in his
'lOh, leave this barren spot to me!
bpare, woodman, spare the beechen
"Her hair is not more sunny than
WILLIAM V. ROSS
"Love is only chatter,
Friends are all that matter."
"You can't measure personality
with a yardstick."
"The eye is not satisfied with
WANDA MARIE RUTKOWSKI
"VxIho would be a mermaid fair,
Singing alone, combing her hair."
"Love me little. love me long."
"My idea of an agreeable person is
one who agrees with me.
"The king himself has followed
VVhen rshe has walked before."
"With a heart that is true,
I'll be waiting for you."
My early and invincible love of
reading I would not exchange
for the treasures of India."
CHARLES LEON SCONING
He that brings sunshine into the
lives of others cannot keep it
"I do not know of any way so
sure of making others happy
as of being so one's self."
MILFORD IAMES SERAFINE
He that's content hath enough."
Now I don't want to brag at all,
but this is my idea."
FRANK WAYNE SHEARER
His speech, his looks, his very air,
All speak so movingly in his
No one knows what he can do
till he tries."
"With gifts of wit, and ornaments
"So, I won't keep a dog and bark
"There is no substitute for hard
"No question is ever settled
Until it is settled right."
"I am not now that which I have
"And as the bright sun glorifies
So is her face illumined with her
"VVithout the smile from partial
Oh. what were man!-a world
without a sun."
"The.little foxes. that spoil the
"VVho will remember that skies are
If she carries a happy heart all
"No gems, no gold she needs to
She shines intrinsically fair."
"For she was crammed with
theories out of books."
V IOLET SMITH
"Who hath not own'd. with
The power of grace. the magic of
"Attempt the end and never stand
Nothing's so hard but search will
find it out."
"Let us, then, be up and doing,
With a heart for any fate."
"Thy modesty is a candle to thy
"A mind content both crown and
SCHWEISS SCONING SEMRAN
SERAFINE SHAFFER SHEARER
W. SPECK SPEWOCK
'ln thy face I see
The map of honor, truth, and
"The joy of youth and health her
And case of heart her every look
"By their fruits ye shall know
PAUL T. STADTERMAN
"As mild a mannered man as
ever scuttled a ship or cut a
"You know l say
lust what I think. and nothing
more nor less."
"Without a song, the day would
"Music is the universal language
She that was ever fair and ever
VAL IEAN STRESKY
I am sure care's an enemy of
RINHOLD RAY SUSEK
"Cooks are gentlemen."
ELMER BYRON SVENSON
Stern men with empires in their
Silence is the best ornament of a
A capable girl with many
"Rare compound of oddity. frolic,
Who relished a joke and rejoiced
in a pun."
RICHARD L. TEMPLIN
"Three-fifths of him genius, and
two-fifths sheer perseverance."
"Be wiser than other people if you
can: but do not tell them so.'
MARY IUNE THOMAS
"Poets, beware! Never compare
Women to aught in earth or in
"Whose little body lodged a
RITA EVERARD THOMPSON
"A great devotee of the Gospel of
"Friendship is love without his
"True worth is in being."
With gold in her garment
ind she combs her golden
NANCY CLAIRE TURNEY
She whose speech was always
truth's pure gold."
VVALLACE DON TYLINSKI
His music vibrates in the memory
"There's mischief in this man."
FRANK VAN AMERINGEN
Full of sound and fury, signifying
To know how to wait is the
secret of success."
Let thy words be few."
Her eyes were fair, were very
Her beauty made me glad.
"A pleasing. smiling cheek,
A speaking eye."
"Her ways are ways of pleasant-
And all her paths are peace.'
"Rejoice, O young man, in thy
"One who quietly does her every
"I am resolved to grow fat and
look young till forty."
CLARA I. M. WIELOBOB
"I've tried to be a modest girl. and
How well I've played the part, I
leave to you."
"Men granted that his speech was
TAYLOR TEMPLIN THEIS
M. THOMAS R. THOMAS THOMPSON
C. TIM KO
S. TIMKO TREESE
VAITKUS VAN AMERINGEN
"Everything comes to him who
hustles while he waits."
'The birds can Hy, an' why
"And Why should life all labor
MYRTLE LOUISE WILKS
"Nor gives her tongue one mo-
BETTY LOUISE WILLIAMS
"Mirth and cheerfulness are but
the due rewards of innocence
Whoe'er excels in what we prize,
Appears a hero in our eyes."
IANET EILEEN WILLIAMS
Stir not the constant mood of
her calm thoughts."
She has brown hair, and speaks
small like a woman."
Everything by starts and nothing
Love is so different with us
laugh is worth a thousand
tears in any market."
'Thiugh I am young, I scorn to
On the wings of borrowed wit."
"Unclisturbed. he pursued the
tenor of his way."
LOIS VEE ZENDER
'Gifted and loved and praised by
"I hate a thing done by halves."
"The world still needs its cham-
piofi as of old, and finds him
'So modest and retiring you would
scarcely know he was there."
"Life begins each morning."
IOSEPH A. BALASH
"The mildest manners with the
"And a woman is only a woman,
but a good cigar is a smoke."
"A hard beginning makes a good
CLYDE L. BEACOM
"When chance or cruel business
part us two.
What will our souls. we wonder,
D. RAY BEATTIE
"Gaiety is the soul's health."
"He started to sing as he tackled
That couldn't be done. and he
ANDREW I. CODELKA
"Whence is thy learning? Hath
O'er books consunfd the midnight
DANIEL I. DAUGHERTY
"Two heads are better than one."
"Play up. play up, and play the
MILES R. DUNCAN
"Plan ahead. or fall behind."
"Alas! the love of women! It is
To be a lovely and a fearful
IOSEPI-I BERNARD FAMLIRAK
"Well done is better than well
"Consider that I labored not for
myself only, but for all them
that seek learning."
Give me the ready hand rather
than the ready tongue."
"The first and most respectable of
all the arts is agriculture."
Serene. I fold my hands and
Too much curiosity lost 'Para-
JOHN R. KARLO
Discretion in speech is more than
zznosn zme zuruc
ZYWAN Anxms BALASH
cum: BEACON! cups BEACON
, DUNN FAMURAK
S. KARLO KEITZER
The greatest clerks are not the
IACK A. KEITZER
Tell me the cause: I know there
is a woman in't."
ALVIN N. KIRKLAND
I am not a politician, and my
other habits are good."
EDWARD W. LAUGHLIN
In books. or work, or healthful
ADAM S. LINKO
'Princes and lords are but the
breath of kings:
'An honest man's the noblest work
SAMUEL W. MAHAN
'There is a gift beyond the reach
of art of being silent."
ROBERT P. MANGONE
'Never idle a moment, but thrifty
and thoughtful of others."
'My thoughts and I were of
"I never spent an hour's talk
LEYDEN W. MOORE
"I'm sure he's a talented man."
DONALD A. MORGAN
"I have spent my life laboriously
IOSEPH B. NAVIGLIA
Here is a wonder. if you talk of
ALBERT E. OLBETER
My own thoughts are my com-
'He that nothing questioneth,
"One inch of joy surmounts of
grief a span.
Because to laugh is proper to the
BILL L. ROSS
"Enough words, little wisdom."
IAMES ALFRED RUPPEL
"The greatest men
May ask a foolish question. now
"He was ever precise and promise-
"A smile that glow'd
Celestial rosy red. love's proper
EDMUND P. RYSZ
"O, he sits high in all the people's
"His friends, they are. many:
His foes-are there any?"
RALPH L. SHEASLEY
"For he's a jolly good fellow."
PAUL D. SIS
"He is essentially a man of
LOUIS I. SZUCH
"I'll speak in a monstrous little
PAUL C. TRECIAK
"A cloak of rough, unpolished
steel: a heart of pure gold."
EUGENE R. WALSH
A true friend is forever a friend."
REDETZKI RICHARDSON ROSS
RUPPEL RUSSELL RYMARZ
SH EAS LEY SIS
better farmer ne'er brush'd
dew from lawn."
IOHN WILLIAM YOCKMAN
There is a foolish comer even in
the brain of a sage.
STANLEY I. ZELANEY
"To him that will. ways are not
Not Graduating I 47 I
"We are growing serious, and, let me tell you, that's the very
next step to being dull.".f1t-flldclison
President - Richard Sutter
Vice President - Sammy Caruso
Secretary - - - - Marie Sabetta
Treasurer - - - Frank Mazza
First Row: Georgetta Abraham, Bill Akers, Alex-
ander Alex, Charles Anderson. Iohn Anderson.
Pegge Anderson, Richard Anderson, Iohn Arm-
strong. Grace Askin, LaVcrne Bailey. Laurie Baker,
Pearl Baker, Alexander Balch.
Second Row: William Barcus. Thelma Bartoe. Ernest
Basar. Dorothy Bates, Edward Baumiller, Sarabyrle
Beard, Carl Beattie, Wilbert Beatty. Walter Bene-
mann, lim Benson, Robert Berringer, Helen Beuth.
Mary Ellen Bevan.
Third Row: Iohn Blackis, Mary Rita Blean, Iune
Bloom, Helen Bohaychick. Ioe Boland, Ruth Bond,
Margaret Bonidy, Mary Botzer, Clarence Bowers,
Louise Bowman, NVayne Boyer, Helen Bragiel,
Fourth Row: Iames Broffman, Dorothy Brown, Hazel
Buchanan. Lucille Butfone. Iohn Bultzo, Harry Bur-
Iord. Frances Burin. Bertha Cable, Frank Campbell.
Sam Caruso, Irma Camplani, Georgia Capsambelis,
Fifth Row: Cecelia Carson, Mary Louise Cassel,
Margaret Chesney, Betty Chiodo, Mary Chmiel-
inski, Kenneth Christy, Ray Christy, Helen Christas,
Olympia Christopher, Kay Clark, Robert Clark,
Lois Clowes. Catherine Connorf
Sixth Row: Samuel Connor, Margaret Cooke, Lenore
Corey, Frank Crawford, Ieanne Crooks, Edith
Cromer, Florence David, Iohn Davidson, Helen
Davis, Phillips Davis, Marie Deleo. Millie DeLuca,
Seventh Row: Floyd DeSimone, Dorothy Dinsmore,
Iean Doar, Olga Dorage, Muriel Dosch, Emily
Drag. Eva Dunn, Thomas Eckels, Mary Edwards,
Ferne Egger, Eleanor Elwood, Clarence Embree,
- Miss Davis, Miss Kelly
Eighth Row: DuRay Endlich, George Esa, Leonard
Estep, Iosephine Fatlnski, Charles Faith, Betty Fal-
dowski, Pearl Farneth. Harry Ferguson, Mary Fer-
ence, Norma Finch, Paul Finger, Martha Fitz-
gerald. Genevieve Fitzmaurice.
Ninth Row: Robert Fitzmaurice, Donald Flick, Wil-
liam Foster, Michael Garkovich, Helen Gawlik.
Carmella Gatto, Henrietta Geiger. lane George.
Betty Gibbs, Olive Gifford, Betty Lou Glock.
Nancy Goll, Stanley Goodiski.
Tenth Row: Elizabeth Goodlet, Eleanor Gordon.
Pearl Gould, William Gravatt, Nellie lane Gray.
Diana Greco, Timothy Gregory, Katherine Grillo.
Louis Grum, Robert Gruver, Katherine Guenther.
Iune Guiney. Mae Guinn.
Eleventh Row: Afifie Haddad, William Hall, Ralph
Hardy, Wanda Hartman. Richard Harwick, Marie
Heasley. Edwin Heckman, Helen Hemphill, Alice
Henry. Eugene Hepler. Frank Hereda, Catherine
Hilliard, Ruth Holmes.
Twelfth Row: Mary Howard, Donald Huffman,
Betty Hughes, Penelope Hursh, Dorothy lmm,
Milton Isaacs. Grace Iackson, Margaret Iackson.
Virginia Iannello, Alice Iohnson, Billy johnson.
Lester johnson, Peg Iohnson.
Thirteenth Row: Paul Iones, Medelia Ioseph, Ida
Iuiliano, Phyllis Kajut, Rita Mae Kane, Michaeline
Kapelewski, Dorothy Karcher, Clara Kearney.
Floyd Kedzierski, Dorothy Keitzer, Ruth Kifer,
Gerald Kirch, lack Klein.
Fourteenth Row: George Kline, LaWave Kline. Rose
Kobus, Helen Koleva, Zita Kondos. Violet Kondzik,
Lee Koontz, Louise Kottas, Theresa Koziatek, Olive
Kraiewski, Irene Kratz, Catherine Kroutz, Iohn
S X W mi
J 1 i Y NSA. 33
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T h et I u Il i o 1' s
First Row: Ioe Krepley, Frances Krieger, David
Kroffe, Charles Kuchta, Bertha Kukulski, Iohn
Kunkle, Buddy Kwake, Elizabeth Lange, George
- Lange, Pete Langer, Geraldine Lawson, Frank
Lazure. William Lee.
Second Row: Bernyce Leese, VVilliam Leith, Frank
Lemon, Mary Ellen Linney, Elizabeth Lipinski,
Stella Listwak. lane Litschge, Loretta Loughner,
Mae Luffy. Iohn Lesho, Helen Machara, Paulyne
Magoulis, Laura Makowski.
Third Row: Doris Malyn, Mary Mancini, Onorina
Mancini, Helen Mantz, Betty Manuel, Thelma
Marshall, Theresa Martucci, Harvey Matthews,
Anna Mae Mazur. Wanda Mazur, Frank Mazza.
Rosella Mazzotta. Mabel McAninch. A
Fourth Row: Arthur McBride, Virginia McCaffrey,
Agnes McCaw, Louella Iane McConnaughy, Betty
McDade, Betty McGarr, Edward McKeever,
Marjorie lVIcMahan, Rosanna Melucci, Clyde
Menk, Edward Mike, Andrew Milisits, Harry
Fifth Row: John Miller, Elvera Monaco, Cloah
Moorhead. lack Morgan. Pauline Morhack. Homer
Morrow, Ruth Mortimer, Iulia Moskus, Lois Ann
Nagel, Laverne Nealer, Thomas Nesbit. Glenn
Nobilesi, Grace Noden.
Sixth Row: Leonarda Novak, Catherine O'Connell,
Rose Paletta, Doris Papaila, Malcolm Parker. Mary
Patera, Walter Pawlak, Anne Paydo, Paul Per-
riello, Wanda Perry, Betty Pethick, Cecilia Petras,
Seventh Row'-Nelma Phillips. Garnet Pierce, Carme-
lina Pillitteri, Carmen Piper, lack Price, Florence
Puhalla, Frances Rackoff, Richard Raught, Matthew
Rauscher, Frank Rebar. Marcella Redmond, Charles
Reed. Don Reihard.
Eighth Row: Frank Reimer, Ida Reisch. Louis Resch.
Mary lane Richards, Arlene Rider, Don Robinson,
Norma Robinson, Franklin Ross, Flora Rowles,
Lydia Rutkowski, Marie Sabetta, Edna Mae Sam,
Ninth Row: Elizabeth Sandora, Donna Schafer,
Shirley Schofield, Betty Scholze, Roy Seacap.
George Sepelyak, George Seria, Alice Shearer,
Rosemary Shipman, Kenneth Shields, Mildred
Shields, Mildred Shrum, Charles Shultz.
Tenth Row: Mike Sicilia, Samuel Siciliano, Edward
Silagyi, Sara lane Simpson. Ianet Smith, Helen
Socha, Josephine Sokoski, Constance Spakowski,
Helen Sparks, Frances Speck, Regina Stelmach,
john Stevens, Genevieve Strenkowski.
Eleventh Row: Doris Sutter, Richard Sutter. LaVera
Swanson, Paul Sweeney, Virginia Swigart, Victoria
Swiner, Margaret Szuch, Esther Taker, Marjorie
Taylor, Dorothy Tempinski, Daniel Theis. Frank
Thiry, Iack Thomas.
Twelfth Row: Annabelle Timblin. Demetrius Tom,
Rose Marie Toney. Bill Toomey, Ann Torchia,
Mary Trgine, Peggy Truax, Raymond Truby, Olga
Turansy, Kathryn Tusing, Elizabeth Typinski,
Iames Veltri. Rose Veltri.
Thirteenth Row: lack Vernam, Walter Vestrand,
Robert Vigrass, Sara Iayne Wagle. Iames Walker,
Rose Wanat, Walter Wardzinski, james Wareham,
Sara Watson, Harold Weaver, Virginia Wencyn.
Betty Weston, Harry Wiant.
Fourteenth Row: Iohn Wiles, Lawrence Wilhelm.
Lester Wills, Iulia Wislie, Louis Wolfe, Marshall
Vklolfe, Corinne Woodard, Ruth Woolslayer.
Esther Woomer, William Yeager, Ruth Yengling,
Betty Young, George Zabec.
Fifteenth Row: Adolf Ziemianski, Pauline Zingrone,
Iosephine Zipp, Robert Waugh.
Not Pictured: Mary lane Adams, Billy Ashley, Vin-
cent Aversa, Herbert Beadnell, Kenneth Brunner,
Charles Dunbar, Howard Fassett, Ioseph Fleming,
Carmen Gatto, Florence Ladoski, Harry Lecnar,
Sam Lucci, Hazel Mayfield, Fay Louise Miller,
Margaret O'Dell, Harry Pethick. Sam Samuelson.
Mary Sandrey, Donald Scandrol, Paul Shaffer,
Lois Shannon, Ioe Shields, Anne Skimba, Thomas
Smith, Iohn Stracuzza.
Q96 3 .J
in 'Q' Q
"Be Wiser than other people it you can, but do not tell them so."
President - - - Charles Walters
Vice President - - Eugene Bradley
Secretary - ---- Virginia Bennett
Treasurer - - -
Sponsors - -
First Row: Anna Abdo, Fred Abraham, Henry
Abraham, Marjorie Adams, Mary Adamski. Mar-
jorie Addison, Elizabeth Albert, Iose Alvarez,
Elizabeth Andrejeski, Maryellen Anis, Iimmy
Ansilio. Marie Antonelli, Richard Arnold, Freda
Second Row: Edna Ashe. Alberta Bain, Charles
Baish, Virginia Baker, Miriam Barham, Ioe Bara-
nowski, Emma Mae Barnes, Yvette Bassett. Mary
lane Bastian, Mary Bates, Elaine Bayne, David
Baumann, Laura Belle Beech, Iohn Belli.
Third Row: Patsy Bello, Virginia Bennett, Merle
Bentley, Anna Berardone, Alice Bettor, Thomas
Bevan, William Berger, Rheada Bollman, Raymond
Bollinger, Frances Borosich, Mary Louise Bougher,
Evelyn Bowser, Robert Box, Olga Bozik.
Fourth Row: Florence Bracken, Mary Bradley,
Eugene Bradley, Martin Brill, Doris Brown, Lois
Ann Brown, Roger Brown, Gordon Browne,
Americus Bruno, Loyal Bryan, Lucille Buchanan,
Mildred Buckner, Dale Bufflngton, George Buhl.
Fifth Row: Caroline Burgart, lean Burns, Ruth
Cable, Doris Callahan, Earl Cameron, Virginia
Camp, Grace Campbell, Michael Campsambilas,
Alice Carabine, Betty lane Carvin, Dorothy Carna-
han, Dorothy Cherry, Andy Chesmark. Bill
Sixth Row: Helen Chiplavich, Annabelle Chitester,
Helen Choltco, Edmond Ciukowski, jack Clark.
Marian Clark, Grace Colbert, William Conner,
Samuel Conroy, Frank Constantino, lack Cooke,
Ioe Corso, Dorothy Coudriet, Ester Coudriet.
Seventh Row: Iune McCollim, Harold Cramer, Ruth
Crawford, Frances Croghan, Celesta Croyle, Mary
Lou Croyle, Eddie Crummie, Betty Cunningham,
Bertha Czyz, Anthony Datres, Olive Dayoub, Mary
Delbauve, Lunda DeMarco, Ioe DeMarco.
Eighth Row: Iames Devine, Althea Dohmen. Stella
Dominik, Mabel Dorazio, Iacqueline Eckley, Leon-
Sara Louise Snyder
Miss Mathison, Mr. Walter
ard Edelson, Dorothy Edwards, Wallace ' Elliot,
Walter Evanyk. Edward Falcon, Agnes Felt, Lena
Ferrazzoli, Leonard Flotta, Glenn Foster.
Ninth Row: Charles France, Iohn Freche, Iean Fred-
erick, Virginia Gahagan, Irene Galant, Paul Gal-
lagher, Connie Galzerano, Wallace Gamrod,
Helen Guns, Dorothy Gardner, Edgar Garner,
Albert Gibson. 'Nalter Giuliani, lean Glass.
Tenth Row: Walter Gmerek, Edwin Golembesky,
lean Goodenow, Iennie Goodenow, Everett Goodiski.
Vivian Gray, Mary lane Greco, Arnold Greenwald,
Irene Gregory. Jean Grove. Elvera Guenther, Tony
Gutonski, Lillian Haddad, Mae Haddad.
Eleventh Row: Iosephine Hanna. Iohn Hardy, layne
Harker, Alice Hartge. Dorothy Hartman, Robert
Hayes, Elvie Hecker, Ruth Heinritz, Mary Henry,
Walter Herford, William Hild, lack Hill, Vernon
Hixson, Anna Hoderowski. '
Twelfth Row: Anna Holetich, Delberta Holzhauer,
Betty lane Hoskin, Theodore Hopkins, Stanley
Horzempa, Margaret Howells, Iulia Hrobczuk,
Hattie Hrosko, Dick Hughan, Blanche Iablonski,
Helen Iackson, Ieanne Iackson. Helen Iacobs,
Thirteenth Row: Hanako Iohnson, Melvin Iohnson.
Ruth Iohnson, Bob Iohnston, Arthur Iones. Charles
Iones, Cecelia Ioseph, Dorothy Kaiser, Iohn Kaylor.
Leona Keibler, Iames Khoury, Dale Kirkpatrick.
Stella Klimczyk, Doris Klingensmith.
Fourteenth Row: Virginia Klingensmith. Louis Koa
chanski, Edward Kocott, Erma Koepp, Mary
- Kondrasiewicz, Rita Koperek, Robert Koperek,
Helen Koscianski, Madeline Kostick. Bertha Kowal-
kowska, Myriam Kress. Martin Krushin. Frances
Krushin, Ted Kubit.
Fifteenth Row: joseph Kupec, Bernard Kuski. Stella
Kutylo, Iohn Kwake, Virginia Konesky, Andy
Lapato, Iames Lawrence, Margaret Leah, Helen
Leith, Catherine Lewis, Iona Lewis, Olive Lewis.
George Lesiow, Henry Lilli.
Ii f2,'i41x 2g3 2.
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1? 2 3 '94
First Row: Violet Lilli, Harold List. Martha Loehner,
Priscilla Long, lack Loos, Mary lane Lucas, Amy
Sue Luffy. Robert Lusk, Ioe Machuga, Bob Mac-
Donald, Edward Mackool, Helen Maglicco. Irene
Magor, Ierome Makowski.
Second Row: Viola Mallory, Nelson Malone. Her-
bert Malyn, Irving Malyn, Weda Mangini, Anthony
Marin, Veronica Marotti, Lois lane Marr, Mike
Marra, Clarence Marshall. Evelyn Mazzotta, Betty
McCaffrey, Alton McConnell, Alvin McConnell.
Third Row: Ray McConnell. Bill McCool, Emily
McKean, Iames McKelvey, Alfrieda Mcliinnin, Tom
McMann, Erma Meenan, Deane Merryman, Wil-
liam Mike, William Milburn, Ioe Milisits, Dorothy
Milko, Dorothy Miller, Miriam Miller.
Fourth Row: Helen Monaco, Marion Morrow, Betty
Morse, Frances Moses, Richard Moss. lack Mur-
ray, Alvin Myers, Iohn Neff, Helen Neff, Claire
Nevins, Howard Newmeyer, Dorothy Ogle, Ger-
trude Olbeter, Warren O'Hara.
Fifth Row: Ann Olsewec. Anna Olszewska, Chick
O'Millian, Irene Omecinski, Edward Osesky, Flora
Pallone, Alice Palmer, Richard Parke, Ruth Parker,
Sam Parrotta. Iohn Patterson, Roman Pawlik,
Wadsworth Pawlik. Wanda Pelczarski.
Sixth Row: Ioseph Pengewater, Genevieve Penning-
ton, Charles Perriello, Connie Perriello, Rose Per-
riello, Theresa Perriello, Frank Pessolano. Lynette
Petherick, Iosephine Petrone, Betty Phillips. Gladys
Polhamus, Frank Poplowski, Pauline Porter, Bernice
Seventh Row: Helen Preisser, Sara Price, Hazel
Query, Wilfred Quick, Rose Rachupka, Raymond
Rackoff, Irene Radomska, Geraldine Remy, Harry
Rhea, Iris Richardson. Mary Richardson. Robert
Richardson, Betty Rippey, Clifford Roberts.
Eighth Row: Tommy Rodgers, Gust Rodites, An-
netta Ross, Bernice Ross, Iosephine Ross, Art
Rossing, Daniel Rowe, Martha lane Rowe, Dorothy
Rudolph, Merle Ruppel, Andy Rusnock, Martha
Russell, Phil Saliba, Iosephine Scarpiniti.
Ninth Row: Robert Schott, Donald Schrecker, Rich-
ard Sconing. Emily Shaheen, Rose Shamey,-l Alvin
Shannon, Thomas Shores, Elma Shulick, Iohn
Sieminski. Iennie Simon, Helen Skegas, Buzzie
Smeltzer, Charlotte Smith, Irene Smith.
Tenth Row: Margaretta Snyder, Sara Louise Snyder,
William Snyder, Louise Solbes, Virginia Solomon.
Mary Soroko, Martha Spewock, Dorothy Spohn,
Ioseph Sproull, Chris Sprowls, Henrietta Stamm,
Mary Stroud. Carolyn Steele. Mary Stefun.
Eleventh Row: Anne Stevens, Fred Stillwagon,
Sherman Stockdale, Betsy Strouse, Ray Surowski,
Iohn Swank, Iean Summerhill, Sunda Suzio, Ethel
Tanner, Edward Taylor, Florence Telford, Billy
Telthorster, Betty Thomas, Helen Thomas.
Twelfth Row: Dorothy Timmons, Pat Toomey,
Genevieve Trojanowski, Bob Truax, Mike Uric,
Edna Valentine, Helen Vanery, Ralph Van Horn,
Gusty Vasilopus, lane Vaughan, Iasper Veltri,
Ioseph Veltri, Norman Venger, Yetta Venzerul.
Thirteenth Row: Billy Villella, Robert Vogt, Thomas
Beckerleg, Rose Lusotti. Theodore Raynovich, Rich-
ard Siciliano, Stella Sokol, Iacqueline Tucker, Betty
Wachtler, Clair Wagner, Richard Walker, Tom
Walker, lack Wassell, Earl Watkins.
Fourteenth Row: Adeline Weaver, Betty lane
Weaver. Dorothy Weaver, Goldie Weinberg,
Alma Weister, Irene Wiley, lack Wilson, Wallace
Wise, Martha lane Wolff, Ralph Woomer, Doro-
thy Wray, Madalyn Wyant, Ida Yee. Virginia
Fifteenth Row: Ioan Yoder, Ioseph Zaftro, Kathryn
Zaleski, Ruth Zinamon, Nick Zunic, Helen Zywan.
Not Pictured: Victoria Barkasi, Thomas Bevan, Naz
Chobanian, Hudson Clements, Lewis Farner, Agnes
George, Hazel George, Albert Gibson, Frank Gra-
bek, Alyce Grynder, Roberta Heighley, Betty Her-
ron, Salwa Kufowry, Helen Kunicki, 'john Mason,
Charles McCready, lack Robinson, Edward Sam,
Wanda Sikora. Iimmy Sinclair, Ernie Skiba,
Wilmer Walker, Charles Walters, Harry Wolfe,
fx Q ill
sf 4 5 ?
"How green you are and fresh in this old wor1d."
President - - - - Raymond Renock
Vice President - - - Richard Kenney
Secretary - - - Gretchen Van Ameringen
Treasurer - - - William Valentine
Sponsors - - Mr. Zeolla, Mr. Morris
First Row: Rose Abdo, Marian Abed, Iennie Abra-
ham, Ioe Abraham, Marian Abraham, Rosella
Abraham, Iean Achenne. Louise Acoii, Emma
Adams, Ray Akins. Philip Albert, Leona Andre-
jewski, Dorothy Anis, Hazel Arb. Cordelia Arble,
Second Row: Kenneth Bakewell, Angelo Baldi,
Grace Baldi, Elwood Baldwin, Thomas Ball.
Harold Beattie, Delores Behanna, Robert Best,
Shirley Bevan, Cecilia Blaszak, Ruth Bleier, Betty
Boland, Ruth Bowser, Mary Braden, August Bru-
nelli, Helen Buckshire.
Third Row: Ioe Buckshire, Charles Bultzo, Doris
Burgart, Emma Burkholder, Bill Butler, Mary
Calabrese. Iosephine Calabrese, Margaret Camp.
Mario Capretta, Catherine Cashell, Grant Caven-
der, Gloria Cesarino, Barbara Chapman. Mary Cho-
banian, Billy Choltco, Anna Mae Chovanic.
Fourth Row: Pete Constantino, Clarence Donahue,
Iohn Dorociak. Wilbert Easley. Betty Edwards,
Iohn Esper, Esther Evans, Iosephine Ferace, Sara
Ferma, Fred Ferry, Eleanor Fletcher, Edward
Flynn, Clarence Foy, Florence Frampton, lean
Gallo, Frances Galzerano.
Fifth Row: Mike Gavolas, Iulian Gaupin, Robert
Geiger, Esther Gensamer, Arthur Genutis, Frances
Girardi, Mary Gleba. Dorothy Gibbs, Ralph Glen-
dening, Adam Glotuis. Miriam Goldberg, Margaret
Grahm, Maxine Grant. Nellie Gudinas, Theresa
Guido, Charles Gutenecht.
Sixth Row: Dorothy Hardy, Martha Hasson, Phyllis
Hartzell, Grace Henderson, Ruth Henderson, Doro-
thy Henry, Carrie Harrington, Betty lean Heyer.
john Hebbitts, Bernard Hogan, Edwin Hoppel,
lean Horton, Kathryn Howard, Margaret Hoak,
Wilbur Iacobus, Ralph Iohnson.
Seventh Row: Charles Ioswig. Anna Hill, Irene
Iohasky, Ruth johnson, Delores Iohnston, Betty
Ireland. Martha Isaac, Edith Kelly, Richard Kenney.
Warren Kitter, Irene Kondek. Rosella Kostic, Helen
Kunicki, Dorothy Kuznicki, Maxine Lann, Evelyn
Eighth Row: Iennie Lewandosky. Marie Levo. Harry
Lodowski, Harold Luchsinger, Louis Mangini,
Henry Mantz, Iacqueline Marks, George Mason.
Robert Mayer, Harold McAnulty. Curtis McCall,
Betty McCollim, Catherine McDonald. lohn Mc-
Intyre, Charles McKinney. Gloria Mele.
Ninth Row: Iosephine Melucci. Marie Melucci,
Nicholas Melucci. Dale Meyer, Doris Miller, Lloyd
Miller, Ruth Milligram, Theodore Mishtal, Arline
Mitchell, Ioe Mitchell, Iohn Monaca, Willis Mur-
ray, Dorothy Myer, Anna Murtha, Melania Costic,
Tenth Row: Theresa DeGiglio, Virginia D'Orazio,
Helen Dorociak, Clara Drewencki, Virginia Dun-
can. Toney Nader, Willard Nichols, Mabel
O'Block. Mary Louise Ochsenhirt, Iohn O'Hara,
Gertrude O'Millian, lane Osesky, Paul Osesky,
Stella Otremba, Edith Paletta. Frank Pallone.
Eleventh Row: Frank Pantana, Winifred Parson,
I. T. Patterson, Florence Post, Margaret Powell,
lean Proietti, Mary Prosser, Frances Puhalla, Alice
Radamska, Theresa Rapp, Esther Ray, Iohn Ray,
Walter Redman, Phyllis Reed, William Rees, Ray-
Twelfth Row: Reva Resnick, Iacqueline Rhoades,
Natalie Romanco, Fred Rusnock, Harry Rywak.
Charles Sack. Mitchell Sam. Willie Saunders, Iohn
Schmidt, Violet Serene, Olive Sert, Stephen Sharick,
George Shipman, Betty Shook, Regina Shrum.
Thirteenth Row: Artimis Skegas, Blanche Skupieski,
Mary Smith, Arthur Smouse, Patricia Snyder, Nick
Solomon. Ray Solomon, Margaret Sullivan, Anita
Swartz, Iohn Taylor, Philip Theis, Iulia Thomas.
Arthur Thomey. Thomas Thomey. Raymond
Tietsworth, Emily Tocco.
Fourteenth Row: Millie Trgene, Ruth Troutman,
Harriet Typinski, William Valentine, Gretchen
Van Ameringen. Evelyn Van Horne, William
Wachter, Richard Walker, Grady Walker, Lois
Walls, Helen Weaver. Harold Wellman, Helen
Westerman, Marian Westlake, Annabelle Weston,
Fifteenth Row: Charles Williams, Iames Willmore,
Iosephine Yabczanka. Gladys Yockman. Arreda
York, Genevieve Zola.
Not Pictured: Frank Aversa. loe Barone, Mary
' Conner, Edith DeLeo, Edward Flynn, Iimmy
Fulton, lane Heasley, Ieanette Howell, Hilbert
Hicks, Veronica Kraft, Agnes Leebel, Martha
Lewis. Alice Mears, Irene Miller, Betty Nolf,
Iames Park, Iayne Parke, Iean Powell, Emerson
Ross, Margaret Runco, Ruth Russell, Georgene
Scott, Betty Simmons. Georgia Spicer, Mary
Sproull, Thomas Stadterman, Robert Sutton, Mary
Timko, Frank Wiles.
"There's no better sign of a brave mind than a hard hand."
First Row: Eugene Achenn. William Allen, Iames
Bastine, Pete Bernardi. Eugene Birtcher, Frank
Brun, Robert Cavada, Delmar Cypher.
Second Row: William Farkas, Ray Farneth, Roy
Farneth, Bill France, Quay Geer, Charles Gen-
samer, Homer Greenwald. Dorn Guida.
Third Row: Pete Halupa, Leonard Kellar, Robert
Keller, George Kerr, loe Kozlowski, William
Kremer, Arnold Kuntz. Frank Lascek.
Fourth Row: August Lascola. lohn Liska, Raymond
Lloyd, Mike Lucci. Ioseph Magor, Ioe Mancuso,
Martin Mandak, Ioe Mangone.
Fifth Row: Pete Marietti, Pete Marra, Edward
Mazur, Iohn McMurdo, Walter Mendelowski, Rudy
Mickelic, Tony Migliorisi, Ioseph Mike.
Sixth Row: Morgan Miller, Alex Netoskie. Gene
Nolf, Alex Painter, Dom Patera. Steve Pavlina,
Andy Pelzar, Iulius Pinkos.
Seventh Row: Arthur Praniewicz. William Reedy,
lay Renock, Archie Roberts, Edwin Rowe. Peter
Rusak, Karl Sakulsky, Sam Singleton.
Eighth Row: Andrew Siuta, Nick Skegas, Fred
Snyder. loe Steets, Iohn Swartz, William Thomp-
son. Louis Toney, joseph Trenbicki.
Ninth Row: Ioseph Turiak, Gustave Venter, William
Walsh, Albert Weiser, Charles Wielobob, Donald
Yockman, Peter Zanctti, Alexander Zawrotny.
Tenth Row: David Allison, Ewald Bittcher. Hileman
Elwood, Eugene Erb, Iohn Ferma. Eugene Fon-
taine, Charles Guida, Iames Gump.
Eleventh Row: Billie Gruendling, Ioe Hanna. Fred
loswig. George Koglman, Andrew Libent, Robert
Lloyd, lack Lucas, Theodore Makowski.
Twelfth Row: lack McCall, Robert Minick. Iohn
Narewski, Iohn Nawotka, Walter Ososky, Thomas
Paneczick, Iohn Perdeus, Arthur Post.
Thirteenth Row: Robert Poulakis, Pete Rywak. Dan
Sanncr, Clarence Saylor, William Schafer. Ed
Schoemaker, Ray Slezycki, Adam Snizaski.
Fourteenth Row: Robert Stratton, Ioe Tallerico, Iohn
Telford, Andrew Tempinski, Lamont Timblin,
H. M. Wilks.
Not Pictured: Iack Armitage, Dale Barnes, Ralph
Coscarelli, Ioe Fantuzzo, Bob Farmery, Robert
Flick, Louis Isaac, Anthony Iagodzinski, Frank
Noraleski. Earl Redmond, Gordon Van Horne, Ioe
Weltner, Ross Weltner, Frank Lubomski, Frank
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The "Taleoken" and the "Kentonian" endeavor to keep students
informed of a Wide field of school activities
OOKING back twenty-five years to
1913, one sees the result of the first
journalistic effort in Ken Hi. The "Iuniclan,"
a year-book published by the junior class, ap-
peared at this time. journalism then lapsed
in Ken Hi until 1915, when the first issue of
the "Kentonian," which adopted a policy of
"Our World Exactly as It Goes," appeared.
Since the first issue rolled off the presses
the paper has been published twenty-five
times a school year by the members of the
journalism class. Although the "Kentonian"
portrayed life as it occurred in Ken Hi, there
was no publication which would serve to
record in permanent form the the activities
of an entire school year until 1934, when
the first "Taleoken" appeared. This issue is
the fifth of this series.
66 OWATY WILL BE FIRST GIRL
EDITOR" ran the heading of the
main article of the October 15 issue of the
"Kentonian," which also revealed that Rich-
ard Freeman and Irvin Honick would fill the
associate editors' chairs: that the business
management would be handled by Ernest
Hess and Regina Mazur: that Wayne
Shearer and joe Moran would tackle the
advertising difficultiesg and that the photog-
raphy staff, Trueman Fletcher, Don Braden,
Ralph Little and William Long, would begin
work immediately on the pictures of the
"Members of the Taleoken staff will, in
the future, discuss vital matters in the room
adjoining 401, where----" ran the lead
sentence of an article appearing in the Octo-
ber 22 number of the "Kentonian." This
was the room formerly used as a storage room
for the band uniforms, but since the band
was allotted space on the first floor, the
sponsors, Mr. Artman and Miss Walker,
were quick to seize the opportunity of secur-
ing the room. Although the room presented
a bare appearance, sundry chairs, a rug,
table, filing cabinet and various other small
articles were added until it presented the
appearance of an office.
Immediate use was made of the office
when the three editors gathered with the
sponsors to fill the remaining positions on
the staff. lane Beacom, Edith Euwer and
Ralph Lacey were given the task of finding
suitable quotations for the members of the
senior class. Mike Gancas and Loa lane
Meyer were detailed to see that every or-
ganization received its write-up. The sport-
ing events were to be covered by james
THIS IS THE TALEOKEN'S EDITORIAL STAFF ....
I 62 l
THIS IS THE BUSINESS STAFF, AND ....
Lavery, and to gain an insight into trade
school, Edmund Rysz was chosen.
The task of reading the copy written by
the other members of the staff was given to
lean Everhart and lean Cherry, the art work
would be handled by Reinald Kozikowski
and Merle Hancock, and Ann Burchick and
Eva Hasson would preside at the type-
writers. Also appointed at this time, to
acquaint them with year book work, were
Richard Harwick, Louella lane McCon-
naughy and Harold Weaver, three members
of the junior class.
ACED with a September 21 deadline,
Miss Russell, the sponsor of the
"Kentonian," was experiencing the difficult
task of moulding an efHcient news staff from
a group of inexperienced writers.
Although she placed Geraldine Easley,
Ralph Little and Edward Myers, holdovers
from the previous year, in the key positions
of editor, news editor and sports editor, the
positions of managing editor, assistant news
editors, feature editors, advertising manager
and circulation manager were yet to be filled.
The three editors called a caucus and filled
the positions with Irvin Honick, Margaret
Grazier, Richard Harwick, Dana Luther,
Tom McDade, Robert Conner and Richard
Since an editorial staff must have news
to print, the various reporters' positions were
THIS THE ORGANIZATION STAFF
THESE PEOPLE WORK HARD TO GET ....
allotted to Lurenna Alter, Pegge Anderson,
Sylvia Beals, Iames Broffman, Harry Bur-
ford, Sam Conner, Deloris Cowen, Paul
Davis, Lamont Dickey, Floyd DeSimone.
Grace Garrison, Kathleen Haley, Pierre
Hartman, Robert Hughan, Helen Koleva,
Samuel Oliva, Robert Primosic, Flora
Rowles, Frances Rackoif, Ray Seacap, Wal-
lace Tylinski, George Veitch, Clara ,Wielo-
bob and Francis Wiedl.
During the remainder of the year this
staff endeavored to use the front page of
the paper to keep the student body informed
on all major events. Editorial comments, a
column written by one Kitty Kenlarney
which enabled students to get one up on
their neighbors, and a column ol vocational
news covered the second page. On this
page there also appeared at various times
exceptionally well written poems and themes.
The vast field of athletics consumed the third
page, while the fourth page was devoted to
Main Street Iunior High School. On these
two pages also appeared the advertisements
of those merchants who used the "Kentonian"
as an advertising medium.
.... ' " ' '
THE "KENTONIAN" OUT ON WEDNESDAY
A brief account of the activities of the
Board of Activities, National Honor Society and Varsity Club
HERE are three honorary organizations
in Ken Hi: the Board of Activities, the
National Honor Society, and the Varsity
Club. These organizations are called hon-
orary because they require certain qualifica-
tions of their members.
HE Board of Activities has completed
Q its fourteenth year of useful service to
our high school. Some of the duties of the
board are to consider the eligibility of ap-
plicants, to give consideration to all sugges-
tions and proposals made by the representa-
tives or officers of any organization in the
school. and to consider applicants for offi-
cial positions in all of the high school
The first event of the year was a pet show,
sponsored by the Board of Activities in co-
operation with the class of 1940. The social
calendar was then drawn up, which permitted
each organization to have social events dur-
ing the year. On December 2nd the board
sponsored 'College Night," to which seven-
teen colleges sent representatives. One hun-
dred and nine students and forty-five parents
of the students met these representatives and
talked over college requirements. Decem-
ber ninth the annual Board of Activities
banquet was held, the entertainment being
furnished by Robert Keller, outstanding art-
ist of the KDKA studios. During the year,
past minutes of the Board of Activities have
been typed and carefully placed in a new
binder so that future boards may have access
to any minutes they desire.
The members were Mr. Vorlage, president:
Mr. Chapman, Mr. Weaver, Miss Watson:
Helen Murray, Richard Freeman, seniorsg
Marie Sabetta, Sam Siciliano, juniors: Betty
Morris, Richard Parke. sophomores: Ruth
HE chief purpose of the National
Honor Society is to promote better
citizenship and to encourage students to
become leaders in various organizations.
Membership in this society is based on quali-
ties of character, leadership, scholarship, and
The first project of the year was the selec-
tion of a "big brother" and a "big sister" for
each section room. The big brothers and
sisters have helped new students to get ac-
quainted in Ken Hi and have promoted a
spirit of cheerfulness and co-operation in the
class rooms. The outstanding project has
been the provision of citizenship prizes of ten
BOARD OF ACTIVITIES IS EFFICIENT ORGANIZATION
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY IS THE CREAM OF 1938
dollars each to the best boy citizen and the
best girl citizen in the class. The money for
this purpose was raised by the sale of candy,
pennants, and memorandum pads. The an-
nual tea dance also added to these funds.
The officers for the first semester were
Trueman Fletcher, president: William Ben-
zer, vice president: Helen Murray, secretary:
Miss Walker, treasurer. The officers for the
second semester were Donald Butler, presi-
dent: Eugene Morton, vice president: Iean
Cherry, secretary: Miss Walker, treasurer.
Miss Hawk was the sponsor of the club.
Members: Abdo, Banachowski, Baran-
owski, Beacom, Belli, Bitterice, Burchick,
Butler, Cherry, Conner, Cuflla, Everhart,
Finney, Freeman, Gowaty, Hasson, Honick,
Hryczyszyn, Klaes, Lacey, Litvinovicz, Lyle,
Mazur, Menk, Meyer, Naamy, Pessolano,
Roof, Semran, Szymanski, Thomas.
HE Varsity Club is an honorary athletic
fraternity, composed of varsity football
and basketball players. Membership is lim-
ited to those who have earned a varsity "K"
in either of the two sports. The club handled
the A-K Tournament very ably, preserving
peace and order at all games. '
Members: Baumiller, Boyer, Braden,
Brolfman, DeMayo, Dickey, Goodiski, Good-
let, Harkins, Hartman, Hughan, Iohnson,
Kautzman, Keitzer, Kubal, Lavery lpresi-
dentj, Lukosky, McKeever, Pawlak, Peligrin-
elli, Redman, Richardson, Ross lsecretary-
treasurerl, Sconing, Shonesky, Stadterman,
Veitch, Villella, Wareham, Williams, Zunic.
KEN I-II'S STURDY MEN FALL INTO LINE IN VARSITY CLUB
The Glee Clubs, Band and Orchestras furnish music
for many occasions
A SCHOOL without music and harmony
would be like an old two-wheeled
buggy bumping over a frozen mud road.
Therefore, if it is harmony a school needs to
be successful, an excellent music department.
puts Ken Hi on the first rung of the ladder
PLACE on that rung is held secure by
our glee club, organized to give stu-
dents a better understanding and apprecia-
tion of music. The membership is limited,
for only those who have the so-called "ear"
for music and those who can "carry" a tune
have the privilege of becoming members. In
order to discover this talent, a try-out is held
and after each person has sung, Miss Powell
chooses the successful group. In the fall of
1937 she organized both a girls' and a boys'
glee club. It was more difficult to form the
boys' club, for the boys did not seem to be
able to spare either their time or their talents.
On Ianuary 24 the directress combined the
two clubs to form a mixed chorus. It is
Miss Powell's aim to develop a good chorus
of mixed voices, and later an a'capella choir.
The present glee club practices each
Monday and Wednesday from 3:15 to 5:00.
The main reason that this organization has
succeeded is that only those who are inter-
ested are members. As time passes, the club
becomes more active and this year it has
sung for chapel-i programs of the school and
has fulfilled several other engagements.
Marie Sabetta, a student of Ken Hi, is
the very able and dependable accompanist.
Girls: Bennett, Bettor, Bleier, Bloom,
Bowser, Brown, Clowes, Conner, Dosch,
Eckley, Edwards, Goodlet, Guinn, Hartman,
Howell, Iacobs, Iohasky, Iohnson, Klaes,
Malyn, Murtha, Marr, Miller, Pierce, Price,
Russell, Sabetta, Smith, Spicer, Stevens,
Thompson, Timmins, Vaughn.
Boys: Akers, Baker, Bruno, Caruso, Ca-
vendar, Constantino, DeSimone, Embree.
Gallagher, Horzempa, Klingensmith, List,
Little, McAllister, McMann, Merryman.
Nichols, Redman, Siciliano, Solomon, Truby,
Venger, Walker, Yingst.
EN HI'S claim to success is further
assured as the signal is given, the
drums beat, the horns blow, and the band
strikes up, with Mr. Gregory directing.
To be eligible to membership in the band.
one must prove his ability to play his instru-
ment and to read music. At the beginning
of the school term a try-out is held. Anyone
desiring to play in the band plays his instru-
ment, Mr. Gregory listens attentively with
MISS POWELL'S GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
KEN HI IS PROUD OF THE BOYS' GLEE CLUB
his "musical ear" and if the sounds that
come forth please him, the player is chosen.
The band is composed of trumpet, clarinet,
alto, bass, flute, baritone, saxaphone, drum
and cymbal sections. This Well-trained mu-
sical organization plays at all football and
basketball games, at safety meetings, at the
school's assemblies. It marches in the
Armistice Day parade and holds a band
Being a member of the band is not all play.
Each member must be on his toes, attend
long and tedious practices, practice march-
ing and learn to make a good appearance
and to follow Mr. Gregory, the director,
and Millie DeLuca, the leader.
Band Members: Abrese. Anderson,
Baker, Barnes, Bennett, Bevan, Brill, Bruno,
Buckner, Choltco, Cramer, De Luca, Ed-
mond, Edwards, Eger, Fitzmaurice, Fletcher,
Geiger, Hanna, Hepler, Hicks, C. Kwake.
I. Kwake, S. Kwake, List, Lodowski, Long,
Malyn, Mangini, Mike, Monaco, Merryman,
Nagel, Redman, Rackoff, Smeltzer, Sproull,
Siciliano, Summerhill, Ruppel, Stevens, Will-
more and Walker.
S another bid for harmony Ken Hi
presents the Kensylvanians. This or-
chestra provides all the music for the tea
dances held by the various organizations of
the school. Without the Kensylvanians the
clubs would have to find some other Way to
make money and the students would miss
THEY PLAY FOR THE GAMES . . . .
THEY FOR THE TEA-DANCES ....
a great deal of fun. The orchestra is now
under faculty supervision and the member-
ship has grown until at the present time
Ken Hi has a large and "dandy" orchestra.
As in each organization of the music de-
partment, a student becomes a member by
making a success at the try-outs.
Members: Aiman, Brown, Fitzmaurice,
Finger, Hanna, F. Lodowski, H. Lodowski,
Long, Pawlak, Ruppel and Mr. Gregory,
ND now the school orchestra completes
Ken Hi's claim to harmony. Although
the orchestra is not very active, it gives to
those who play an instrument and who are
truly interested in good music and musical
work, experience in playing in an orchestra.
The members learn to follow the conduct-
ing of a leader, to interpret music and to
play classical music. It makes for a true
understanding and appreciation of better
Members: Brill, Bruno, Cascarelli, Cra-
mer, Delasin, Edwards, Embree, Fitz-
maurice, Hanna, Horzempa, Iohasky, Kwake,
List, Monaca, Pawlak, Rusnock, Sabetta,
Shores, Summerhill and Mr. Gregory, direc-
. . . . AND THEY FOR DRAMATICS
When every lesson is well done,
The student deserves to have some fun.
HE dictionary defines a hobby as being
something in which one takes an ab-
sorbing interest. In Ken Hi there are live
clubs--Troupe 14 of the National Thespians.
Leaders' Club, Stamp Club, Camera Club,
and Art Club-which have endeavored
through the past year to encourage and
stimulate the interest of the students in
TRIVING to promote an active interest
in dramatics, Troupe 14 of the National
Thespians plays a conspicuous part in the
social and cultural activities of the school.
This organization consists of two groups, the
National Thespians and the Dramatic Club.
Previous to 1935 the club had no national
afhliations, but in that year, the Dramatic
Club, as it was then called, received its char-
ter as a member of the National Thespians.
Members of the Dramatic Club are eligible for
Thespian membership after they have partici-
pated in several small plays designed to in-
crease their knowledge of make-up, proper
expression, and other important thespianic
Members: Aiman, Akers, Allen, Alter,
Baker, Baum, Barnes, Beacom fsecretaryj,
Bloom, Braden, Broffman, Cooke, DeMayo,
Dickey, Doar, Euwer fvice presidentl, Ever-
hart, Eyler, Fink, Guinn, Grazier, Hayes,
Heckman, Iones Ktreasurerl, Leipertz, Lin-
ney, Luther, Martucci, Marr, Morse, Murray.
Poole, Rackoff, Roberts, Shearer lpresidentl ,
Snyder, Sutter, Swanson, Thomas, Van
Ameringen, Wachter, Weaver, and Miss
EADERS' CLUB was organized to
stimulate an active interest in girls'
sports and to encourage sportsmanship and
leadership throughout the school. Members
are chosen from the sophomore, junior, and
senior girls' gym classes for their active
participation as leaders in their classes and
for their excellence in the Held of sports. As
a part of their yearly activities the girls aid
in the supervision and refereeing of the
games in girls' gym classes. During the year
the club sponsors an annual indoor and out-
door play day and a Lollipop Day.
Members: Allen, Beals, Bloom, Carrier,
Chesney, DeLuca, Everhart Qpresidentj, M.
Farneth, I. M. Farneth, Fitzgerald, Gowaty
ltreasurerj, Gray, Giuliani, Iones, Ioseph,
Kearney, Kozlowski, Krynicki, Lamie, Luffy,
Marello, Marshall, Mazur, McMahon,
McQuaide, Menk, Mike, Nagel, Neahmia,
Nevling, Noden, Redman, Reisch, Sabetta,
Schlarman, Scholze, Semran Csecretaryi,
DRAMATIS PERSONAE Ol? KEN HI'S LITTLE THEATRE
THEY ARE LEADERS IN THINGS ATHLETIC
Slater, Sommers, Szymanski, Woolslayer,
Yengling fvice presidentj, Miss Bigham
and Miss Davis fsponsorsj.
LTHOUGH the Stamp Club is one of
the youngest organizations in the
school, the club since its organization three
years ago has engaged many and varied
means of .-putting its program across. This
year this club stimulated philatelic interest
among its members through a multitude of
unique innovations. As their Hrst project
they inaugurated a stamp auction which
made it possible for members to auction off
to the highest bidders stamps which they
did not want. Another project was the
issuance of a small leaflet entitled "A Course
in the Art of Philatelyf' The club this year
was divided into senior and junior divisions.
To which category the member belonged
depended on his knowledge of stamps.
Members: Bowman tsecretaryj, Conner
fpresidentj, Fassett, Finch, Little, R. Mazur
ltreasurerj, W. Mazur, McDonald, Miller,
Morgan, Myers, Opinsky, Pethick, Siciliano
fvice presidentj, Toomey, Yeager, and Mr.
N A YEAR which saw the act of candid
snapping come into great prominence, it
was appropriate that a Camera Club should
arise in Ken Hi and absorb all those inter-
ested in the pursuit of photography. Organ-
ized under the guiding hand of Mr. Hadden
HERE ARE MR. GANTZ'S ARDENT PHILATELISTS
CAMERA CLUB IS A GROWING ORGANIZATION
during the second week of September, the
club quickly started to function. As their
first project the members constructed a dark
room in a vacant room leading from 401.
The club has also sponsored two photo-
graphic contests in which all the members of
the student body were urged to participate.
As a part of their meeting program the mem-
bers are given instructions in the use and
care of cameras and are taught how to use
the dark room in developing pictures.
Members: Beals, Best, Bevan, Blotter,
Bowman, Brisbin, Burchick, Chesney, E.
Conner, S. Conner, Crawford, Fletcher Qvice
presidentj, Harwick, Hemphill, Herford,
Iacobus, Ioseph, Kanaan, Klingensmith,
Long. Lusk, McAllister, McDade fpresi-
dentl, McKinnon, McQuaide, Menk, Nagel,
Price, Ross, Shaffer, Siciliano, Toomey, D.
Walker, T. Walker: Nlr. Hadden Qsponsorl.
THE ART CLUB is made up of students
who show exceptional artistic ability.
The activities of the club have included a
visit to the International Art Exhibit in
Pittsburgh, visits to the different Pittsburgh
department stores at Christmas, and a theaa
ter party to see Ted Shawn and his dancers.
To display their own talents, the club
members have given a marionette show at a
Parnassus Iunior High School Assembly.
Members: Burford. Eckels Qvice presi-
dentl, Finney, Gawlik, Keller, Kozikowski,
Kuchta fpresidentl, Little lsecretaryj, Mc-
Garr, Nader, Pedatella, Pelegrinelli, Turco,
Mrs. McGarr fsponsorl.
THERE MAY BE A SECOND MICHAELANGELO HERE
Various academic clubs tend to stimulate the student's
interest in his subjects.
H AVING concluded twelve hectic and
tumultuous years of a somewhat edu-
cational nature, the seniors gaze fondly at
the wake of their dozen years of undoubtedly
beneficial mental exertion. Among the high
school recollections which will ever be
treasured are those of the social life or
extra-curricular activities. These will no
doubt remain the most pleasant of the in-
numerable retrospections, inasmuch as they
were the most enjoyable and demanded little
or no strenuous endeavor on the part of the
The scholar usually found time outside his
scheduled class routine to belong to a few
organizations which appealed to him for
their educational value, their interest to him,
or the benefit which he could derive from
them. Among these organizations were the
French Club, Commercial Club, College
Club, Student Savings Bank, Latin Club,
Debating Club, Home Economics Club. and
Culinary Arts Club.
UT OF THE RANKS of the College
Club will probably come the future
"Ice Colleges," though they are now worka
ing under evident stress on the texts and
references of ordinary high school students.
The club has provided its members with an
advanced outlook on college life through the
medium of pamphlets, motion pictures,
speakers and books, which were usually sup-
plied by the nearby colleges and universities.
Members: Abbott, Adams, Allen, Alter,
Baish, Baranowski, Beacom, Benzer, Beuth,
Blotter, Braden, Brown, Buckner, Caruthers,
E. Conner, R. Conner, Cowen, Crusan,
Euwer, Everhart, Finch, Fink, Fletcher,
Flynn, Freeman, Gabel, Gowaty, Gray,
Hartman, Honick, Kerr, Klingensmith,
Lacey, Leech, Little, Long, Luther, Mc-
Quaide, Menk, Miller, Mitchell, Moran,
Morton, Mulholland, Nevling, O'Brien,
Olivo, Roberts, Shaffer, Schlarman, Shearer,
Siciliano, Sommer, Svenson, Taylor, Temp-
lin, Van Ameringen, VVachter, Weichsel,
Yingst, and Zender.
ANNIVERSARY N U M B E R TEN.
which was celebrated by the Com-
mercial Club, was one of the outstanding
events of the club year. Ten years ago,
when the club was first organized, the
membership totaled only twelve and at the
present it wavers in the vicinity of one hun-
dred iwenty-five. This goes to show that
the modern business man will have a suf-
HOPEFUL COLLEGIANS OF FUTURE YEARS
COMMERCIAL CLUB, KEN HPS LARGEST, ......
licient number of efficient secretaries for
years to come. The club, sponsored by Mr.
Kordes, has a right to feel the inner glow
of satisfaction, for it is not only the largest
organization of the school, but it is one of
the most beneficial. It not only serves as
an outlet for the fact-fed commercial stu-
dents in extra-curricular activity but it assists
the student with the valuable business train-
ing necessary for a successful student to
become a successful business man or woman.
Members: Abraham, Askin, Bailey, Ban-
achowski, Belli, Beuth, Bevan, Bohaychick,
Bonidy, Botzer, Buchanan, Buffone, Camp,
Capsambelis, Carnevale, Carson, Chesney,
Christas, Daugerdas, Davis, DeLuca, Dosch,
Drzymala, Feledik, Fink, Fitzmaurice, Foryt,
Gallagher, George, Gidos, Gloviczky, Gould,
Greco, Grillo, Hadad, Haley, Hancock,
Hankey, Hilliard, Howard, Hryczyszyn,
Isaac, E. Iohnson, L. Iohnson, M. Iohnson,
E. Ioseph, H. Ioseph, Kajut, Kearney, Kifer,
Klaes, Kleisner, Kline, Kottas, Kozlowski,
Kroutz,' Kratz, Krieger, Krynicki, Lipinski,
Machara, Magoulis, Mancini, Mantz, Man-
uel, Marello, Mason, R. Mazur ipresidentj,
W. Mazur, Mazzotta, McDade, Meyer
fsecretaryj , Mike, Monaco, Moorhead, Mor-
hack, Moskus, Neahmia, Niland, Pallone,
Parsons, Peck, Pierce, Puhalla, Reich, Reisch,
Schrum, S c h W e i s s, Shepherd, Shipman,
Simpson, .Skimba, Socha, Spakowski, F.
Speck. O. Speck, Starr, Steinhagen, Stel-
mach. Sutter, Szymanski, Taker, Tempinski,
Thompson, Timblin, Toney, Walls, Weston,
Wolfe, H. Woolslayer, R. Woolslayer,
APITALISTS and financiers will the
members of our bank become if they
continue in the occupation in which they are
now so successfully engaged. The bank is
the hub around which the business trans-
actions of many students and every club in
the school revolve. Although the Student
Savings Bank has no investments and pays
no interest, it is as trustworthy as any similar
organization in the country, for the student
bankers, chosen from the classes of the
junior commercial students, must rate high
Bank Staff: Bates, Beard, Bonidy, De
Luca, Drag, Pawlak, Spakowski, Yeager,
and Miss Doherty. . N
ENATUS DISCIPULIQUE ROMA-
NUS, although a Brobdingnagian title,
is really only a Latin student's manner of
expressing himself when he wishes to in-
form an inquisitive fellow student that he
is a member of the high school Latin Club.
Although this organization was estab-
lished a number of years ago and was dis-
continued for a period, it has been re-
established only this year and has been
accorded the recognition due an organization
of its caliber. The purpose oft the club is
to acquaint the Latin student with an
interior view of the various phases of the
Roman's daily life, customs, laws, govern-
ment, and beliefs. It has been quite success-
ful in achieving its purpose up to the present
At the November meeting club members
discussed the Oracle of Delphi and organ-
ized the meeting so as to have the program
revolve around the idea of an Oracle of
Delphi meeting. The December meeting
was quite as exciting as its predecessor.
Club members sang Christmas carols in
Latin and were audience to a speech on the
Roman Saturnalia. This was followed by a
dramatization in which the Saturnalia and
our American Christmas were compared. In
Ianuary the students discussed the Roman
calendar and its outstanding dates and the
February meeting consisted of a discussion
in which the Italy of Caesar's time was com-
pared with the Italy of today.
Members: Berringer, Bitterice, Bowman,
. CELEBRATES ITS TENTH BIRTHDAY
Conner, Dinsmore, Freeman, Gabel, Honick,
Koontz, Iohnson lsecretary-treasurerj, Kal-
warski, Kondzik, Leech, Litvinovicz, Long,
Marshall, McConnaughy, Melucci, Mont-
gomery, Nevling, O'Brien, Olivo, Pessolano,
Piper, Sabetta, Seria, Socha ipresidentj,
Stevens, Thomas, Toomey, Wagle, Walker,
Zender, and Miss Hawk fsponsorj.
UMBER TWO of the language clubs
is the French Club, less frequently
known as Le Cercle Francais. This organiza-
tion, which has been repeatedly successful
in the projects which it undertakes, has won
renown for its delicious home-made confec-
tions. The candy is ordinarily sold at the
annual French Club Candy Sale, and at the
THESE BANKERS COUNT ALL THE MONEY
FRIENDS OF CAESAR, CICERO, AND VIRGIL
various other activities which are sponsored
by the club.
Another interesting practice in which the
club engages is the exchange of correspondf
ence with French students. These letters
are written in French and encourage the
study of the subject. This practice has set
a precedent which has been avidly followed
by many of the studentsiof this school.
At the club meetings, which are monthly
affairs, the members sing French and Ameri-
can songs, play French games, and are often
entertained by outside speakers. Miss
Mathison spoke of her impressions of France
and the French people as she saw them last
Members: Anderson, Beacom fsecre-
taryj, Beadnell, Benemann, Benson, Brisbin,
Caruso, Caruthers, Chamrad, Cherry lpresi-
dentj, Crusan, Cuffla, Dinsmore, Doar,
Eckley, Farneth, B. Finch, N. Finch, Fitz-
gerald, Foster, Giuliani, Gordon, Gowaty,
Hartman, Holloway, Hopkins, Hursh, A.
Iohnston, F. Iohnston, Kane, Kitter, Koleva,
Koontz, Kubit, Lamie, Lawson, Luther, Mc-
Connaughy, McMahon, Miller, Naamy,
Nader, Noden, Pessolano, Rackoff, Reimer,
Sam ftreasurerl, Shearer, Siciliano, Singer,
A. Stevens, I. Stevens, Stockdale, Stresky,
Taylor, Theis, Timko, Torchia, Turansy,
Turco, Venger, Weaver, Wolfe, Young, and
Miss Patterson fsponsorj .
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS EQUALS THE FRENCH CLUB
HOME ECONOMICS DOES MANY THINGS
LTHOUGH not essentially an aca-
demic organization, the Home Eco-
nomics Club has been instrumental in bring-
ing the economic students together, and
therewith fostering a desire in them to fur-
ther their education along that line. Among
their activities were the mothers' tea, Hal-
lowe'en party, tea dance and the trips made
en masse to various factories in and near
Members: Blaszak, Christopher, Gallo,
Galzerano, Geiger, Gensamer, Girardi,
Henry, Ianello, Iones, Mayfield, Mazotta,
MacDonald, P r a n i e w i c z, Radomska,
Schooles, Skupieska, Spohn, Thomas, Weav-
er, Woodard, and Miss Bryant fsponsorl.
ESS ACTIVE than most of the organ-
izations of Ken Hi is the Culinary Arts
Club. It is open to persons interested in
cooking, and its aim is to instill in its mem-
bers a feeling of the importance of their work.
Within the past year the members of the
club have aided the Home Economics Club
and have served at the various banquets held
in the school. It is expected that the club
will enrich itself as time goes on, and become
more active both academically and socially.
Members: Anderson fsecretaryl, Ber-
nardi, Cohen, De Felice ltreasurerj, Devlin,
Ferguson, Fink, Gatto fvice presidentj,
Geiger, O'Connell, Rutkowski, Susek fpresi-
dentl, Wareham: Miss Bryant lsponsorj.
CULINARY ARTS STICKS T0 COOKING
Students derive many benefits from the Tri-Hi-Y,
Hi-Y, and lunior Patrol.
ERVICE CLUBS are those whose
members are interested not only in
service for the club but also in service to the
community. In our school this group in-
cludes the Tri-Hi-Y, the Hi-Y, the Voca-
tional Hi-Y, and the junior Patrol. The
"Y" clubs are concerned mostly with the
shaping and training of young people's
bodies, minds, and ideals. The junior
Patrol is concerned with the safety of the
school child on his way to and from school.
IN 1929 a group of senior and junior girls
organized the Tri-Hi-Y. Its purpose is
to create, maintain, and extend throughout
the school and community high standards of
Christian character and to promote better
sportsmanship among the students of Ken
Hi. It attempts at the same time to secure
a close bond of friendship among the girls.
Each month the club holds a business
meeting and a social meeting and during the
last nine years has been one of the most
active in the school. It has sponsored
several school campaigns to improve the
sportsmanship of the students and each year
at Christmas time has distributed baskets
for the city's needy. This group sponsored
during the last year a "Big Apple Day,"
which was enjoyed by every student. In
addition, they contributed to the school
activities with a semi-private dance, a
Faculty Tea, a Mother and Daughter Ban-
quet, a tea dance, and a bake sale.
The sponsors of this organization for the
last year were Miss Doherty and Miss
Klingensmith, while the official positions were
filled during the first semester by Ruth
Wachter, president: Helen Murray, vice
president: Betty Williams, secretary, and
Nancy Turney, treasurer: during the second
semester by Norma Finch, president: Mary
lane Richards, vice president: Martha Sem-
ran, secretary, and Irene Conner, treasurer.
Members: Alter, Armitage, Baish, Baker,
Banachowski, Barber, Beard, Bonidy, Cham-
rad, Conner, Cooke, Easley, Euwer, Ever-
hart, Eyler, B. Finch, N. Finch, Fink, Glock,
Grazier, Guinn, Hasson, Hayes, H. johnson,
M. johnson, Keller, Leipertz, Linney, Luther,
R. Mazur, W. Mazur, McQuaide, Menk,
Murray, O'Brien, Richard, Semran, Thomas,
Turney, Wachter, Williams, Yengling.
HE HI-Y is a group of senior, junior,
and sophomore boys under the director-
ship of Mr. George D. Wheeler. The pur-
pose of this club is, like that of the Tri-Hi-Y,
MEMBERS OF TRI-HI-Y ARE ALWAYS BUSY
HI-Y ENDEAVORS TO BUILD CHARACTER
to create, maintain, and extend throughout
the school and community high standards of
Christian character. It has some worth-
while aims which every boy should strive to
attain. These aims are clean speech, clean
sports, clean thoughts, and clean living, and
tolhelp the boy attain them the Hi-Y meets
weekly at the Y. M. C. A. At these meet-
ings the boys hear many excellent speakers
who discuss youth problems. Some of the
main activities of last year were the Older
Boy Conference and the Hi-Y conference.
The club sponsors many school campaigns
and every spring the boys give a banquet
for their mothers, and also one for their
Senior Members: Abbott, Aiman, Allen,
Anderson, Baker, Blotter fsecretaryj , Braden,
Conner, Crusan, Dickey, Eckman, Finch,
Hanna, Hess, Iohnson, Kerr, Klingensmith,
H. Lindh, P. Lindh. Morton, Piemme, Rob-
erts ftreasurerl, Shaffer, Shearer fpresi-
dentl, Sheldon fvice presidentl.
Iunior Members: Campbell, Caruso, Con-
nor ftreasurerj, Crawford, Desimone,
Finger fpresidentl, Flick. Hall, Iohnson,
Kline, Mille1', Morgan, Price, Raught, Resch,
Siciliano fvice presidentl, Sweeney fsecre-
taryj, Thomas, Truby, Wilson.
Sophomore Members: Bevan, Bradley
fsecretaryj, Buffington, Connor, Garner,
Herford, Hixon, Hughan, Iohnston Qtreas-
urerj, Kaylor, Kirkpatrick, Koperek, Mac-
Donald fpresidentl, McCool, Murray, New-
MR. ANDERSON SPONSORS VOCATIONAL HI-Y
SAFETY FIRST AT ALL TIMES
meyer, O'Hara ivice presidentl, Pessolano,
Rhea, Richardson, Ruppel, Siciliano, Smelt-
zer, Snyder, Sprouls, Stillwagon, Wagner,
Walker, Walters, Wolfe, Uric. Sponsors:
Mr. Black, Mr. Gantz, Mr. Sisley.
HE VOCATIONAL HI-Y was organ-
ied in 1934 under the supervision of
Mr. Anderson, who is still the sponsor. The
aim of this club is to promote school spirit,
to uphold sportsmanship, to keep the Hi-Y
ideals of clean body, clean speech, clean
mind, clean spirit, and to bring about a better
understanding of tr ue friendship. It
endeavors also to help the boys in their
choice of life work, and tries to develop self-
confidence and pride in one's work.
Members: Behanna, Gruendling, Ioswig,
Keitzer fvicepresidentj, Lloyd, Lucas, Pran-
iewicz, Redetzki fsecretary and treasurerj,
Richardson fpresidentl, Ross, Timblin.
THE IUNIOR SCHOOL PATROL is
now in its sixth consecutive successful
year. It was organized on September 29,
1932, through the efforts and foresight of the
chief of police, and under the supervision of
Patrolman William B. Fowler. During these
past six years over one thousand school stu-
dents have acted as officers and patrolmen
on fifty of New Kensington's most hazardous
intersections. The primary purpose of the
Iunior Patrol is student safety, attained by
supervising the child on his way to and
The patrol usually consists of approxi-
mately one hundred and twenty members
each year. It is the safety valve of modern
youth's progress which controls and trains
him in the practical requisites of successful
citizenship. It accomplishes this by stimu-
lating and encouraging the initiative of each
boy. It presents an opportunity to teach
safety methods in an interesting and practical
manner by allowing him to become familiar
with the laws of discipline.
Members: Abed, Abraham, Adams, An-
derson, Ascherl, Balch, Benz, Berger, Ber-
ringer, Beveridge, A. Bittcher, E. Bittcher.
S. Bowser, W. Bowser, Brecht, Briscoe.
Cameron, Caserelli, Cherom, Clements,
Cochran, Cooper, DeMarco, Dierwenski.
Duncan, Edwards, Euwer, D. Evans, E.
Evans, Farkas, Farneht, Gier, Giovennelli,
Glendenning, I. Gump, K. Gump, Hereda,
Holetich, Howard, Howell, Hurlbut, Hurst,
Iverson, Iabczanka, Ianusz, Iones, E. Kerr,
G. Kerr, Kwolek, Koperek, Kriegel, Krzew-
inski, Kulick, Kuntz, Lessig, B. Lloyd, R.
Lloyd, Lucci, Luczak, Major, K. Mangone,
T. Mangone, Marr, McCall, McCunn, Mc-
Donald, McLaughlin, McMann, Migliorisi,
Mildren, Milisits, H. Miller, R. Miller.
Mohney, Morgan, Myers, Nawotka, Nolf.
Oakes, O'Millian, Palchinski, Patera, Pati,
Pawlik, Perriello, Pennington, Ploski, Portka,
Poulakis, Prazenica, Preisser, Raczkowski,
Ray, Robertson, Robinson, Ross, Rowe, San-
dora, Schrecengost, Seddon, Shaw, Shu-
maker, Simone, Slater, G. Slusar, F. Slusar,
Smith, Snair, Sprowls, Stanek, Steele, Ste-
vens, Stewart, Tamburo, G. Taylor, R. Tay-
lor, Tietsworth, Tipton, Tracz, Tyborowski,
Walsh, H. Weston, L. Weston, Wellman, C.
Wolfe, D.Wolfe, Wonchek, Wood, Zeloyle.
In Ken Hi consist of the Thespian and Senior Class Plays
THESE THESPIAN5 PRESENTED "BIG HEARTED HERBERT"
AND THESE SENIORS PRESENTED "GROWING PAINS"
I5 'F W IL
In five interscholastic sports, the Kenmen, over a period of one
year have won thirty-three games, lost sixteen, tied one.
OMPLETING his twenty-first year as
a member of the faculty and thirteenth
year as coach at Ken Hi, Carl Glock has left
a splendid record of his work. This past
season shows a record of twenty-Hve wins
to six losses and one tie. He has consist-
ently turned out winning teams. Coach
Glock is noted especially for his basketball
teams, which under his guidance have been
six times the winners of Section I, two times
W. P. I. A. L. champs, in '30 and '34, and
two times winners of the A. K. V. tourna-
ment. Coach is famous for his big, black
cigars and his warm smile. He takes the
former to football games: he wears the latter
all the time.
To Mr. L. Black, a prominent member
of the Vocational Faculty and assistant coach
of the football team, goes the credit for the
brilliant showing of the Ken Hi forward
wall. He knows the art of training the
players and is highly praised by the members
of the squad. Besides his football duties,
he coaches the Vocational basketball team,
and assists Coach Artman with the Golf
Witty and humorous remarks are well
taken care of on the football field by Assist-
ant Coach "Suds" Lenox. His difficult task
is the fundamental training of boys for the
future varsity. These boys are known as
the "Ironmen" and are fed to Coach Glock's
varsity throughout the season as cannon
fodder. He is also the popular Iunior High
The management of the baseball team is
well taken care of by Coach "Al" Dunn.
After a lapse of twelve years, the sport has
been renewed at Ken Hi under his guidance.
Mr. Dunn is also the mentor of football and
basketball at Parnassus Iunior High. He
is held high Qin the esteem of the players and
is known as a friend as well as a coach.
Golf was introduced into Ken Hi as a
scholastic sport four years ago. Russell A.
Artman. because of his wide knowledge of
the game, was appointed coach. He has not
turned out any championship teams, but a
lot of credit should be given to this quiet,
congenial member of the Athletic Board of
Strategy for the fine showing his teams have
made in defeat.
Although Harry C. Hadden II is furnished
with a wealth of material and is himself an
excellent player, he has a difficult time
building winning teams, because of the bad
weather which seems to crop up yearly dur-
ing the practice season. This year we hope
THIS IS THE ATHLETIC BOARD OF STRATEGY
Iupiter Pluvius will give Coach Hadden a
break so he may be able to put our school
up where it belongs in scholastic tennis.
The custodian of football equipment who
is responsible for the excellent appearance
of the Kenmen on the gridiron is Mr. Merle
I. Gensbigler. Known to the players as
"Gems," he is well liked by them. The boys
appreciate his kindness and understanding.
Last, but very important, is the Financial
Manager of Athletics, Mr. Robert Sisley.
A fitting man for the work, he does it wisely
PROSPECTS for a successful football
season were none too bright when
Head Coach Carl Glock looked over the
candidates reporting for the first practice.
Using five returning letter-
men, Iames Lavery, Charles
Redman, Bill Ross, Mike
Shonesky and Henry Wil-
liams-as a nucleus around
which to mould his team,
Mr. Glock, with the aid of
his two assistants, Mr. ,
Black and Mr. Lenox, be-
'37 Tennis .......... 2 4
Varsity Awards: Edward Baumiller,
Wayne Boyer, Donald Braden fmanagerl,
Iames Broffman, Stanley Goodiski, Iohn
Goodlet fmanagerl, Glenn Harkins, Robert
Hughan, Arthur Iohnson, Wilbert Kautz-
man, Charles Keitzer, Stanley Kubal, Iames
Lavery, Gene Lukosky, Iohn Pelegrinelli,
Charles Redman, Tom Richardson, Bill Ross,
Charles Sconing, Mike Shonesky, Paul Stad-
terman, Bill Villella, Iames Wareham, Henry
Williams, Matt Zunic.
Reserve Awards: Iohn Armstrong fman-
agerl, Eugene Bradley fmanagerl, George
Behanna, Iohn Bitterice, William Breed,
Kenneth Brunner, Iohn Cook, Phillips Davis,
Robert De Lotto, George Esa, Charles
France, Merle Fitzgerald, Mike Garkovich,
Everett Goodiski, Charles Lavery, George
Lesiow, Frank Pessolano, Clifford Roberts,
Gusty Rodites, Roy Sam-
' ple fmanagerl, Charles
Schultz, Andrew Siuta,
. Fred Stillwagon fman-
Tm? agerl, Demetrius Tom,
Football ...,............ 7 1
Basketball .......... 18 5
'37 Baseball ........ 3 3
EEKING revenge for
gan construction. The 37 Golf """"""" 3 3 the defeat handed
El'Qi'ifn.dWT.2 ti'lmfQYl1f.f Total ---s----s----s 33 16 1 Elf? lfilyilnblielliffi
of Wilbert Kautzman to an impressive victory over
athletic competition after
a year's absence, and the enrollment of Gene
Lukosky, who had played previously at Ger-
Still lacking a center, two ends and a back,
Coach Glock filled these positions with tal-
ent that had displayed itself within the first
week of practice. Using this team in a series
of intersquad scrimmages and a pre-season
game with the Alumni, he was more or less
determined that these boys would get the
call for the opening game: Baumiller, cen-
ter: I. Lavery and Lukosky, guards: Redman
and Williams, tackles: Kubal and Zunic,
ends: Goodiski, Kautzman, Ross and Sho-
With no captain being elected, each re-
turning letterman was given an opportunity
to act as captain during the season. Follow-
ing are the games in which each letterman
acted as captain: Iames Lavery, Scott and
Taylor-Allderdiceg Charles Redman, West-
inghouse: Bill Ross, Peabody and Monon-
gahela: Mike Shonesky, Bell Township, Har-
Brac and Vandergriftp Henry Williams,
their opponents. In the first
quarter Ross scored, to give the Kensters a
6-0 lead over the Bells. The Kenmen missed
the extra point but after a long and beautiful
run by Ross in the second quarter, Kautz-
man scored from the four-yard marker, with
Shonesky place-kicking successfully to put
the Dutchmen out in front by a 13-0 margin.
The Bells' only threat of the game was re-
pulsed by the alert Ken Hi line on the one-
yard line. In the fourth quarter Kautzman
again scored on a beautiful end run which
sent the first team to the showers, giving
the substitutes an opportunity to prove their
ability. In their first game of the season the
Kenmen gave a good exhibition of power,
speed and efficient blocking.
The following Saturday saw the Kenmen
being trounced by a mighty team from North
Braddock. Starting off with a bang, the
Kenmen tore the strong Scott line into shreds
as they marched seventy-two yards for a
touchdown. A few minutes later they
were down again to the Purple Raiders' 16-
yard line after a march of 50 yards. At this
THESE ARE KEN HI'S STURDY MEN
point one of the able Ken backs fumbled,
ending Ken Hi's offensive gestures for the
game. Turning loose one of the best pass-
ing and running attacks ever seen by a Ken
Hi team, the Scotts took matters into their
own hands and scored two touchdowns in
the second quarter to give them a 12-6 lead
at the half. The Kenmen made a desperate
attempt for a comeback in the third quarter,
but wilted under pressure of the Scotts. The
Purple Raiders scored their final touchdown
of the game by again launching an effective
aerial attack and adding the extra point to
give them a 19-6 victory. Particular men-
tion should be made of Kautzman, Kubal and
Ross for their exceptional playing.
A successful plunge for an extra point by
Fullback Shonesky gave the Flaming Ken-
men a 7-6 victory over Peabody High. Out-
weighed but not outclassed, the Scarlet
Scourge was completely checked in their
own territory. During the first half the Ken-
men made three brilliant goal line stands.
In the third quarter Halfback "fkey" Ross
intercepted a pass on his own thirty-seven-
yard line, and, behind beautiful blocking, re-
turned the ball to his own thirteen-yard line.
A few plays later Kautzman went over stand-
ing up on an end sweep. In the passing
minutes of the third quarter "Bobo," triple-
threat backfield star of Peabody, skirted the
Kensters' right end and raced untouched
fifty yards for a touchdown, They failed to
push over the extra point, losing to the hard
fighting Kenmen by one point.
Playing in a downpour of rain which
turned the playing field into a sea of mud,
the Kenmen held a strong Westinghouse
team to a scoreless tie. Early in the first
quarter the Kensters began one of their many
marches to the Westinghouse last white line.
The Scarlet Scourge lost the ball on the
Westinghouse eight-yard line. This was as
far as either team penetrated into the oppo-
nent's territory. Westinghouse, with their
frequent substitutions, had the edge on the
Kenmen, but a strong line held against the
mighty thrusts of the Westinghouse fullback
who was rated one of the best in the district.
Baumiller, Kubal and Redman were stalwarts
on the defense, with Baumiller playing the
fifth man in the Westinghouse backfield in
the fourth quarter.
Led by seven charging, smashing linemen
who opened up wide holes and trampled
everything before them, the ball-carrying
quartet had a field day at the expense of
Taylor-Allderdice. The hard labor of Coach
Black was rewarded by the showing made
by the seven mules who opened the holes
for the four horsemen to gallop through.
Unable to gain through the Flaming Ken-
men's defense, the Smoky City eleven took
to the air, only to find the Kensters were as
well acquainted with the aeronautics of foot-
ball as with setting up a ground defense.
"Ikey" Ross gave a good exhibition of
broken field running. turning in many long
runs which put the ball in scoring positions
for his mates to cross that last white line.
Kautzman, likewise, turned in some nice runs
but featured on the defense intercepting op-
ponents' passes. Shonesky plunged over with
the pigskin twice and also added an extra
point. Zunic and Goodiski accounted for
two other touchdowns to give the Flaming
Kenmen a 25-0 victory. '
In as thrilling a game as has been seen
in many a year, led by the flying heels of
"Billy" Ross, the Kenmen returned the de-
feat handed them last year by the charges
of Ieannette High. Ross took the scoring
end of the game into his own hands. Inter-
cepting a Ieannette pass, he raced fifty-two
yards for the Hrst score. Later in the fourth
quarter he scored on an off-tackle play,
twisting and cutting back to evade the entire
Ieannette secondary. Shonesky added the
extra point to give the Kenmen a 13-0 vic-
tory. The only Ieannette threat was stopped
by interception of a Ieannette pass on the
Kenmen's seventeen-yard stripe. Baumiller
snarled this pass and started on his famous
"unfinished run," being brought down on the
Kensters' forty-five-yard stripe. Henry Wil-
liams, acting captain, was the line stalwart
of the game, repulsing all attempts of lean-
nette to gain through his tackle position.
Outplaying, outcharging and outfighting
their opponents, the Scarlet Scourge turned
in a decisive victory over the Green and
White of Har-Brac. Again the forward
wall of the Kensters opened up big holes in
their opponent's line to have Fullback Sho-
nesky drive through for an average of seven
yards. Ross, Kautzman and Croodiski all
turned in some beautiful runs. The Kenmen
played hard ball and had to come from
behind in the fourth quarter to defeat their
Completely outplaying the Mon City boys,
the Glockmen, buoyed up by the long runs
of Kautzman, turned in a 7-0 victory over a
lighting eleven. It was not until the last
quarter that the Kenmen were able to push
across the seven points that gave them their
sixth victory of the season. Wilbert Kautz-
man played his best game of the season,
exhibiting some fast and clever running.
Charles Redman played well for the line-
men, being the strong man on the defense.
Opposed by the fleet-footed Halfback Bill
Ross, the Blue and White of Vandergrift
went down to defeat at the hands of a hard
Hghting band of Ken Hi footballers. The
nine seniors, Kautzman, Kubal, Lavery, Lu-
kosky, Redman, Ross, Shonesky, Williams
and Zunic, gave a good account of them-
selves in their last game. The line had one
of the hardest afternoons of the season but
fared well. The Kenmen made two of their
familiar power marches to close the season
with seven wins, one loss and one tie.
Wilbert Kautzman -- added the spark
necessary to complete a backfleld feared by
all opponents. His game. "never-give-up"
spirit was a big factor in many long marches
of the Kensters.
Stanley Kubal-noted for his ability to
SEVEN WINS - ONE LOSS - ONE TIE
THE BASKETBALL TEAM HAD AN EXCITING SEASON
grab passes and his consistency in breaking
up the opponent's interference. He showed
his speed in going down under punts and his
endurance by playing the full sixty minutes
in most games.
Iames Lavery-one of the lightest boys
ever to play a guard position on a Ken Hi
team. He was particularly feared by his
opponents because of the manner in which
he broke into their backfield on the defense
and because of his excellent blocking on the
Gene Lukosky f- a very fast charging
guard whose blocking started Ken backs on
many long runs, Although not a stand-out
performer, he was a bulwark on the defense
and gave opposing linesmen a busy day.
Charles Redman--noted for his rugged en-
durance and hard playing. "Dutchy" was
considered the best tackle in the valley. He
was voted a tackle position on the All-County
team for two consecutive years.
Billy Ross-a fleet-footed halfback who
thrilled fans for two years by piercing op-
ponents' lines to lead his teammates to many
victories. He was famous for his cut-backs
and evasion of the opponents secondary.
He, too, was given a position on the All-
County team during his two years of varsity
IUST BEFORE THE BATTLE
COACH BLACK'S PRIDE AND IOY
Mike Shonesky-will be remembered as a
made-over end, whose plunging 'and punting
in the fuIlback's position helped the Kenmen
no little. In his first two years he played a
terminal, but filled in nicely in the backfield
in his senior year.
Henry Williams-his fast charging and
light displayed in the game with Ieannette
caused him to be classed as the fiercest player
ever to wear a Red and Black uniform. He
received recognition on the All-W.P.l.A.L.
Matt Zunic-"Muttzie" was the boy who
pulled the game out of the fire against Har-
Brac by snaring passes that put the Kensters
in position to cross the last white line.
HE basketball team opened the season
with an impressive victory over Ford
City, last year's W. P. I. A. L. champion.
The second game was an overwhelming vic-
tory over W. P. I. D. to the tune of 57-33.
The Kenmen then left on a northern trip,
where they defeated Punxsutawney, then
edged out a hard-fought victory over Brook-
ville the following day. Turning back Ford
City again proved costly to the Kenmen and
they went down to defeat at the hands of
Beaver Falls and Alumni. The Kenmen re-
venged the defeat handed them by Beaver
Falls by taking a close game on their home
court, 33-30. Their last game before league
competition began was another victory over
A WEALTH OF MATERIAL COMING UP
COACH DLINN'S FIRST BASEBALL TEAM
In the first three section tilts, the Kenmen
looked like the probable section winners.
The first game was a close victory for the
Kenmen over Springdale, followed by two
breathers, Tarentum and Freeport, to the
respective scores of 50-32 and 50-24. The
next game, with their bitter rival, Arnold.
became an oddity in the news. The game
was called at the end of the third quarter
because fog had drifted through the open
windows and had settled on the floor as
moisture. The Kenmen lost the next game
in the dying minutes of the fourth quarter
to give the Green and White of Har-Brac
the section lead. After suffering their third
defeat of the season, the Kenmen came to
life and trounced Springdale, 41-17, Taren-
tum 50-31 and Kiski Prep 53-42. The Ken-
men then took an easy victory from Freeport
in the roughest game of the season. Arnold
was the next victim of the Kensters. The
game was close in the first half, but the Ken-
men pulled away in the second to administer
the defeat for which they had waited all
season. The score, 33-18, does not show
the real exhibition of basketball displayed
by these two rivals. In the next game, the
section title was at stake. Har-Brac had run
up a string of eighteen consecutive victories
for the season. The Kenmen were much in
the game until Har-Brac pulled away in the
fourth quarter to send the Kenmen home
minus the section lead by the score of 34-25.
The Kenmen then entered the thirteenth
annual A. K. V. tournament, eliminating
Swissvale in the first round in a hectic game,
44-33. ln the quarter finals, they had to
come from behind to win a sluggish game
from Aspinwall, advancing to the semi-finals
with Butler, defending champions, as their
opponents. The Glockmen had little trouble
subduing Butler, 39-28, and entered the finals
with Ambridge. The Kensters led their op-
ponents for three quarters, but slowed up in
the fourth to be completley outscored for the
The Kenmen averaged 37.34 points per
game for the season to their opponents' 27.43.
The team scored a total of 859 points to their
opponents' 631. Hartman was high scorer
for the season with 244 points. In the section
race Zunic was second high scorer with 91
and Hartman followed with 89 points. The
Kenmen were very poor at the foul line, mak-
ing only 168 out of 301 free tosses, for an
average of .558.
The seniors this year were Lamont Dickey,
Pierre Hartman, Stanley Kubal, George
Veitch and Matt Zunic.
Matt Zunic, considered the best guard in
the valley last year, led his teammates to
many a victory. Playing a forward this
year, he scored second to highest number
of points in the section race, relinquishing
his high scoring honor of last year. He was
rated high by the coaches of Section I and
was voted a guard position on the first All-
George Veitch was a consistent guard dur-
ing his two years of varsity basketball. He
made many spectacular blocks, was a hard
fighter and an even-tempered ball player.
THESE ARE THE BOYS WHO DIG UP THE DIVOTS
He, too, was voted a position among the first
ten on the All-Section team.
Pierre Hartman, lanky, six-foot-four-inch
center, was a great asset to the Kenmen. He
was alert at taking the ball from the bank
board and often amazed the crowd with his
one-hand shots. Of more value he would
have been if the rule had not been changed,
eliminating the center jump. He was voted
number two center position on the All-
Lamont Dickey, number six man, filled in
many times in pinches. He was a scrappy
player, handled the ball nicely and was an
Stanley Kubal, Kinloch's gift to Ken Hi,
saw plenty of action. His chief drawback
was his ability to foul opponents and get
caught in the act.
Iunior members of the squad that received
varsity letters were Edward Baumiller,
VVayne Boyer, Walter Pawlak.
Walter Pawlak, completing his second
year of varsity basketball, is considered one
of the best floor men to appear at Ken Hi
for quite a while. He was the best all-
around player on the team. He demon-
strated his speed on fast breaks and his
fight in scrambles for the ball on the defense.
He did his share of scoring and played hard
all year. His play was the big factor that
kept Ken Hi in the tournament until the
finals. He was named on the All-A. K. V.
tournament team and rated among the ten
best players in Section l.
Edward Baumiller, the "Unsung Hero,"
took little pride in scoring, but consistently
fed the ball to his mates. He was a hard,
unspectacular ball player whose coolness un-
der Hre amazed everyone.
Wayne Boyer, whose first attempt at var-
sity basketball was a success, saw plenty of
action and will probably fill a position on
the Glock quintet next season.
Other promising members of the squad are
Iohn Armstrong, George Behanna, Iames
Broffman and Carl Sokalski.
Varsity awards: Edward Baumiller,
Wayne Boyer, Lamont Dickey, Pierre Hart-
man, Stanley Kubal, Walter McKeever
fmanagerj, Walter Pawlak, George Veitch,
Reserve awards: Iohn Armstrong, George
Behanna, Patsy Bello, Eugene Bradley,
Iames Broffman, Earl Cameron, Iohn Hardy,
George Lesiow fmanagerj, Iack Loos, Ioe
Ploski, Iack Robinson, Gusty Rodites fman-
angerj, Carl Sokalski, Donald Scandral
lmanagerj, Paul Sweeney lmanagerl.
HE vocational basketball record for last
season shows thirteen wins and fourteen
losses. The record made in the past season
was not up to that set in previous years. All
members of the team displayed good sports-
manship, showed excellent team spirit and
the desire to co-operate at all times. Rysz
and Cypher were high scorers with 259 and
212 points, respectively. The burden of the
defense was carried by Bavera and Codelka.
Members of the squad: Bavera, Codelka,
Cypher, Linko, Minnick, Renock, Russel,
Rymarz lmanagerl, Rysz, Treciak, Walsh.
SIS, BOOM, BAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! '
Coach Lenox's Iunior Hi basketball team
had a very good season. The boys were
small, clever and aggressive. They improved
steadily throughout the season and became
one of the best passing teams in their sec-
tion. Their record for the season shows
thirteen wins and six losses. The members
of the first team were Kenneth Bakewell,
Iohn Esper, Dick Kenny, Theodore Mishtal,
BASEBALL was revived at Ken Hi last
year after a lapse of twelve years.
With inconsistent practice caused by Old
Man River overflowing his banks, and the
weather varying from rain to shine, the team
was able to chalk up three wins against
three losses. With the loss of only six letter-
men by graduation-Eggie Albrick, William
Faloon, Wilbur Repp, Richard Sproull, Iohn
Tusing and Francis Wiedl-and with sev-
eral fine prospects coming up, Coach Dunn
looks forward this year to a possible cham-
pionship contender. Underclassmen award-
ed letters were as follows: Robert De Lotto,
Glenn Harkins, Charles Mangini, Iohn Pele-
grinelli, Harry Pethick, Iames Renock, Tom
Richardson, Edmund Rysz, Mike Shonesky,
Walter Speck and Matt Zunic.
HE golf team showed a marked im-
provement over previous years. Led by
Albert Belli, the team turned in three vic-
tories against three defeats. Two of these
defeats were suffered at the hands of Kiski
Prep, a team that had the advantage of hav-
ing more experience than the Kenmen. With
two lettermen returning and a wealth of ma-
terial available, Coach Artman hopes to pre-
sent a team that will bring prestige to Ken
Hi in the world of scholastic golf. Varsity
letters were awarded to Edward Abdo, Ed-
ward Aszkiniewicz, Albert Belli, Alfred
Belli, Iames Flynn and Norman Sam. Ed-
ward Aszkiniewicz and Alfred Belli are the
HE cheerleaders, sponsored by Mr.
Hadden, played a very important part
in keeping up the school spirit at the football
and basketball games and have displayed
fine form in doing so. They have been a
big help to athletics in Ken Hi, and may
they continue their good work. Two senior
leaders, Dorothy Leipertz and Ioe Moran,
have earned their varsity awards. Margaret
Cooke, Betty Hoskins, Billy Iohnson and
Howard Newmeyer received junior varsity
HE tennis team, composed of one senior,
Robert McVey, and four underclass-
men, Lamont Dickey, Ioe Mitchell, Art Pes-
solano and Frank Pessolano, was handi-
capped by not having courts available for
practice. The boys succeeded in winning
only two of six matches. Their season's rec-
ord does not show the real talent displayed
by the members of the team. The Kenmen
managed to finish in a tie for third place with
Springdale. With the return of four letter-
men, Coach Hadden looks forward to a most
CC HE'S THE LEADER OF THE
BAND" is the appropriate title for
the drum major, Millie DeLuca. Millie is
the first of her sex to hold this position in
the history of Ken Hi. Completing her sec-
ond year as drum major and being only a
junior, she will head the list of drum majors
who have performed at Ken Hi when she is
graduated. She twirls the baton with the
greatest of ease and has been Mr. Gregory's
prized attraction at the football and basket-
ball games. Wherever she has performed,
she has given a good exhibition of her talent
and has received great applause.
SHE'S THE LEADER OF THE BAND I 93 1
f9 'f"' N 4 105
M Q ,x 'HS
if t , fi xiii-33th vg
S , Ky LJ xkitziixxssnv N
XM ' 92
N-1 mwkl mv
,Q XVN, ---- , Q
-1 Wx. K
,N x X, , Q 4,0 xx
XX 8 ..,3.+sf' Notes K
X new fb if K
N - f vw- ww Lf
K N X and
X N XXX . R ,.
.r eta: K, xf1'm-K -f bqfh
- igx i K' L' 'X '
-- A-nab r
2351 -' K A -kk Q QS, Eff
1- 540' gi . ... -b
., .LQAKKS , ..,.
I., fQf-.FK-- X
. 1- ..- , V - '- ulxi-
I! Z lm Q , - . -5
CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN and MEN WHO STAY YOUNG !
Good Clothes for Men
B E N N E T T ' S Herman 85 Wolford
Phone New Ken 211
REFRIGERATORS B d El S
attery an eetric ervice
SALES and SERVICE On All Makes of cars
724 Fifth Ave. New Kensington. 506 Eighth Street
832 Fifth Ave.
New Kensington, Pa.
DOM, the Hatter
For DAD and LAD
Sykes Sunoco Station
Corner Sixth Ave. and Seventh St.
United Cleaning Co.
419 Tenth St. - Phone 315
Certified Odorless Cleaning
A NEW AND MODERN PLANT
Compliments of Buy
A' W' Produced in Spotless Surroundings
KL SONS KEYSTONE DAIRY
Locally Owned and Operated
J O S E P H ' S
WATCHES Expert Watch Repairing JEWELRY
419 Tenth Street
New Kensington, Pa.
Central - Reliable
New Kensington, Pa.
A Store of Values
"Where the Valley Shops and Saves
J. C. PENNEY CO.
New Kensington, Pa.
George Bros. Sz Co.
Fifth Ave. New Kensington. Next DOOF to the Libefw
M. J. STEINER Compliments of
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
FUNERAL DESIGNS and
874 Fifth Ave. New Kensington.
Keller Electric Co.
Compliments of A
Phone ,OJ DALE CHEVROLET
Compliments of KIRBYS SHQES
735 Fifth Ave. New Kensington. 863 Fifth Ave. New Kensington, P
KENNY'S TOG SHOP
THE HOUSE OF SMART HABERDASHERY
912 Fifth Ave. New Kensington, Pa. Phone 1931
New Kensington Commercial College
A Business Education Doesn't Cost - It Pays I
To Your High School Course We Add the Business Training
Necessary to Fit You for the Better Office Position and
Help You to Find That Position
859 FIFTH AVENUE PHONE 434
C R o W N ' s
. Compliments of
CREDIT JEWELERS and
USG Your Credit Klingensmith 85 Sons
940 Fourth Ave. Phone 3100
New Kensington. Pa.
Silverman's Drug Store
Main and Fourth St., New Kensington.
' Compliments of
E. Van Ameringen
New Ken Pharmacy
448 Ridge Avenue, at Locust
Cosmetics - Sundries
Phone 9409-We Deliver
WATSON 8a LASHER
Real Estate and Insurance
We Sell Nationally Known
849 Fourth Ave' Arrow Shirts-Mallory Hats
' Interwoven Hose
7 , Arrow Underwear
Mary S Ful Shoppe Shirtcraft Pajamas
Furs Remodeled, Cleaned, Glazed '
Home Stitching and Altering
H24 Fifth Ave. New Ken. Phone 2667 LOGAN BANK BUILDING
Aluminum Bronze Powder and Paste Workers
Local No. 8
New Kensington, Pa.
Q arm Y'
Affiliated with International Aluminum Workers of America
We Wish You a Happy and Prosperous Future
Compliments to the Students of the New Kensington High School
Spring and Foundry Workers' Union, Local 1323
Affiliate of the Steel Workers' Organizing Committee, C. I. O.
FRANK MALKOVICH, Treas.
The Caps and Gowns Worn by
The Graduating Class of 1938
Were Furnished by
THE C. E. WARD oo.
NEW LONDON, OHIO
Gowns for School Choirs and Glee Clubs, Band Uniforms, etc.
Compliments USC Milk
Meadow Gold Made
D2Lll'y, IHC. Your Own
Call N. K. 963-964 Call N. K. 963-964
T H E
Vanity Beauty Shop
Hair Styling a Specialty
Phone 2624-I 108 Copeland Bldg
Cash Meat Market
Phone 1505 FRANK MINICK. Prop.
EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT
1008 Victoria Ave., New Kensington
35,000 People Read
The New Kensington
55.00 by Carrier 56.00 by Mail
Dr. O. Federbusch
Eyes Examined and Glasses Fitted
915 Fifth Ave., New Kensington
Beautiful Shoes and
Hosiery at Moderate Prices
876-78 Fifth Ave.. New Kensington.
ENIOY A REAL TREAT-EAT
Delicious Ice Cream
Shora1l's Tea Room
Where All Good Fellows Meet
For Their Home-Made Ice Cream,
Lunches and Candy.
CREDIT CLOTHING CO.
925 Fourth Avenue
WE WILL TRUST YOU
A. BRILL. Mgr.
Stahl's News Stand
Formerly Parnassus News
358 Main St. Phone 1045-W.
Fifth Avenue. New Kensington
Typewriters. School Supplies
and Greeting Cards
1014 Fifth Ave. Phone 1665.
ELECTRIC SHOE REPAIRING
Good Quality and
353 Main St. Phone 265-M
American Drink Shop
The Home of Better Hamburgers
and Plate Lunches
329 Tenth St. Phone 9400 and 98
Your Pal Adam
1005 Fifth Ave. New Kensington
MOTION PICTURE OPERATORS
Local No. 444
I. T. S. E.
HARMARVILLE LOCAL NO. 4426
United Mine Workers of America
Junior Barbers' International Union of America
Local No. 266
"In Union There Is Strength"
American Federation of Teachers
Arnold-New Kensington Local, No. 548
Democracy in Education
Education for Democracy
FRANK CONDELLI HAMILTON gl ALTER
BETTER CLEANING GRAIN FEED
Knit Dresses Blocked BI116 FIOUI'
Furs Glazed and Remodeled
Phone 677 Phone 67
431 Tenth Street. New Kensington. 336 Main St. New Kensington.
B L O S E R ' S
C0mP1imeHtS since 1873
WAINWRIGHT,S Jewelers and Optometrists
936 Fourth Ave., New Kensington. Pa.
H. M. YINGLING
OFFICIAL J EW ELERS
TO KEN HI
960 Fourth Ave.
"Buy a Homev
You Can Depend On Us for
Service and Quality Printing
Support Your Local Printer
We Use High-Speed Equipment
THE ANTIDOTE FOR Phone 1696
912 Stanton Ave. New Kensington.
C' D' FOR GIFT ITEMS
Logan Trust Building Hoegggiieiigfggses
945 Fifth Avenue
New Kensington, Pa.
Flat Glass Workers of America
ARNOLD LOCAL, No. 17
"United We Stand-Divided We Fall"
The FASHION FIRST Store
New Kensington, Pa.
Class Of "38"
Audrey Ann Studios
Fifth Ave. New Kensington.
2 Stores-738 and 1125 Fifth Ave.
since 1920. Phone 836-I.
Since 1898 Compliments of
E U W E R ' S
Has Meant J ACOBUS BAKERY
in Fourth Ave.
New Kensington, Pa.
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS J0hnS0n'3
SUPPLIES Hardware Company
g and Air Conditioned Heating
N ORGE PRODUCTS Sheet Metal Work
K 1034 Fifth Avenue
"Dispensers Of Happiness" New Kensington, Pa.
ELWOOUS DR. TRUITT
, F011 DENTIST
Plumbing-Heating-Stokers Phone 290 873 Fifth A
722 Fifth Ave. New Kensington. ' Ve'
Compliments of Phone 585
Andy's Restaurant PEARSON'S
A- A- DATRES, Prop- Smart WEARING APPAREL
302 Ninth St. 864-866 Fifth Ave., New Kensington, Pa.
Compliments from the
INDUSTRIAL LABOR COUNCIL
The Road to Better Life for Future America
MILLER BROS. W. R. GOTT
SHOES HOSIERY Arnold' Pa'
908 Fifth Ave. Westinghouse Refrigerators
Largest Shoe Store
Easy Electric Washers
"For Good Things to Eat"
Service at Your Door
That's What Our Fleet of
Trucks are For
New Kensington. Pa.
Harmony Short Line
Local 1067, A. F. of L.
Compliments of U. R. 8a W. E. of A.
Local No. 134
New Kensington, Pa.
"United We Stand, Divided We Fall"-Lincoln
LOCAL No. 2
ALUMINUM WORKERS of AMERICA
"Knowledge Is Power"
You Are Welcome to Attend:
-Our Educational Classes
Every Monday N ight, 8 o'clock.
-Our Open Forums
Every Sunday Night, 8 o'clock.
-Our Talking Picture Shows
Every Other Tuesday Night.
Office, 526 Ninth Street, New Kensington, Pa.
Aluminum Workers of America
209 - 210 Shepard Building
New Kensington, Pa.
We Extend Best Wishes to the Class of 1938
IN UNION THERE IS STRENGTH
N. A. ZONARICH GEORGE HOBAUGH
Greetings to the
GRADUATING CLASS OF 1938
WW "In Union There Is Strength"
Compliments of the
Brotherhood of Painters, Decorators and
Paperhangers of America
Local Union No. 1108
New Kensington, Pa., and Vicinity
flnsist on Union Workmenl
Phone 474 McKean's Hardware
Joseph Lamendola A1 I B ,
Quality Groceries ways G arid tc? e of Service
Fruits and Produce 0 Ou
Fourth Ave. New Kensington 404 Ninth St. New Kensington, Pa.
C O M P L I M E N T S
Jeweler to the Senior and Junior Classes
of New Kensington High School
L. G. Balfour Company
Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers
IN THIS ANNUAL
C H E S S H I R E
Portraits In the Modern Manner
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