New Kensington High School - Taleoken Yearbook (New Kensington, PA)
- Class of 1941
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 1941 volume:
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or THE YEAR AND 17111:
.STUDIIN-T Sy OI'
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The Taleoken of l94l is endeavoring to form a permanent
'bute to the youth of this year. Through our aviation theme we
Me to reproduce in print the patriotic spirit of American boys
and girls. For, with justification, we feel that our high school students
are the most fortunate persons on this earth. Because of our Ameri-
can way of government and life, we are able to look forward to the
future, not with dread and discouragement, but with hope and confi-
dence. ln return for all the opportunities and advantages offered to
us by this glorious country, we are preparing to devote our humble
services and our lives to it. Let us never forget the words spoken by
that brave spirit of another generation: "We must march ,... we
must bear the brunt of danger, We, the youthful sinewy races, all
the rest on us depend."
Pr lude to Flight
introdu es the reader to a book which recalls the days when we
secretly lan to set the world atire but find that in
where we spend our freshmen days those dreams begin to take on an
aspect of reality and the inspiration to become
makes us sophomores assume an air of importance since we are now
part of the senior student body making important preparations for a
and the rank of juniors who look forward to graduation and admis-
sion to the final do-or-die test which will quality us to boast
We Get ur Wings
on that day of days and leave our places as seniors with a degree ot
regret and accept the challenge to join the ranks of veterans.
"The old order changeth, making way for the new." We of the
Taleoken staff, in compiling this annual for 1940-1941, have been constantly
aware of the truth of this statement and, in endeavoring to follow the trend
of the times, we have found it necessary to uproat certain traditions in regard
to arrangement. ln carrying out the theme of the book, we have likened our
progress through high school to the
training course of the ambitious young
pilot, following chronologically the
steps from his entrance into ground
school to the final winning of the
wings. This has resulted in the re-
moval of the seniors from their accus-
tomed place "up front" to a spot
nearer the back of the book. This
and other innovations we submit to
you now for your approval. We sin-
cerely hope we have succeeded in
pleasing you with our efforts.
The big six of the Tale-
oken staff look over a
Seventeen hundred of us
pass in and out each day.
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Just as the rudder, which guides the course, is
an essential and integral part of an airship, so is
the faculty a most necessary feature of our school
system. For its
in the have
lnto our midst each year comes a new crop of
greenies, untrained yet willing and eager to learn.
ln the classroom they are started on their course
of training, they are taught the first principles of
a worthwhile life and useful citizenship. They
have, as their goal, that day four years hence
when they will be prepared and equipped to take
their place among a corps of indispensable citi-
zens. Besides their classroom work, the freshmen
plan and carry out a year of social activities: in
November they hold a skate, in December, their
annual Fun Fest.
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E COMMANDANT AND HIS STA
KE THE PLANS FOR OUR TRAININ
RRY THEM OUT WITHIDISPATCH
D WIN OUR GREATEST RESPECT
0. W. JOHNSON MARY 0. WATSON L. C. FRENCH
I f J i H' h S In I Assistant to Principal of High School Supervisor Elementary Gro
Mr E H Blackburn, Seated, left to right: Miss Mazur, Mr. Daughenbaugh, Mr. Blackburn, Mr.
President McCracken, Mr. Herr, Mr. Chapman,
Standing: Mr. Wolf, Mr. McKean, Mr. Hourigan, Mr. Gillis.
In all schools, large and small, a
Board of Education is elected to be the
guiding hand ofthe school system and
to direct its policies. In New Kensing-
ton the members of the board are men
of exceptional foresight and ability.
In all their endeavors they consider
first the welfare ot our schools. The
members of the board are as follows:
Mr. E. H. Blackburn, president, Mr.
S. H. McCracken, vice president, Mr.
A, F. Daughenbaugh, treasurer, Miss
Varonica Mazur, secretary, Mr. Frank
McKean, solicitor, Mr. E. T. Chapman,
superintendent of schools, Mr. Mancel
Gillis, Mr. H. M. Herr, Mr. J. M. Hour-
igan, Mr. H. L. Wolf. ,
Left to right: Betty Morse, Pauline Stuckley,
Frances Zine, Veronica Mazur.
1 S E, A
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In Memory of
ROBERT J. ANDERSON J
February lO, l94l
R. J. ANDERSON
R. A. ARTMAN
ANDERSON ARMSTRONG ARTMAN AUSTIN
BARRANCO BAUGHMAN J. L. BLACK J. O. BLACK
R. L' R A. BLACK Cl C RANTH
SARAH BARRANCO R. A. BLACK
Typing English, Related Drafting
MAUD M. BAUGHMAN LUCRETIA I. BOUCHER
J. L. BLACK WILMA BRANTHOOVER
Algebra, Geometry, Civics, Economics Geography
J. O. BLACK FRANCES BRYANT
Related Drafting, Related Mathematics Home Economics
AN EXPERT IN HIS CHOSEN FIE
T. A. BURNETT
United States History
CHARLES A. DAVIS
DOROTHY B. EIGES
C. C. GLOCK
A. E. GREGORY
H. C. HADDEN II
IRENE HAWK g
Shop, High School Drafting Latin
S. E. CANTZ ROSE HORNER
Problems of Democracy Mathematics
EURNETT DAVIS EIGES WING
ER Z GLOCK I
GREGORY HADDEN HAWK
ALL TAR E
R. C. JOHNSTON
HELEN C. KELLY
RUTH I. KENNEDY
Speech, Engl sh
C. M. KORDES
F. W. LENOX
World History, Civics
Shorthand, Transcription, Law
KELLY KENNEDY KLINKE
KORDES LENOX LEWIS LONG
CAROLYN E. LYON
JANET MATH ISON
P. L. MAXWELL
Secretary of New Kensington
Business Mathematics, Shorthand School Board
HELEN I. MCCARR
High School Art
JESSIE B. MOORE
Problems of Democracy, U. S. History
Commercial Survey, Commercial
BEI IY MORSE
Secretary in Superintendent's Office
LA RUE PATTERSON
RORABAUGH - RUSSELL SEATON
LICITOUS FOR OUR WELFARE A
DARIS E. PHILLIPS
Health, Physical Education
O. J. REMY
Machine Shop Practice,
JOSEPH I NE SEATON
E. W. SIEGFRIED
J. R. SISLEY
Physics, Senior Science
Secretary to the Principal
SISLEY STUCKLEY TAYLOR THOMAS
TOMB VORLAGE WALKER WALTER
WARNER ' WOLFE LA I
Secretary to Mr. Miller
F. V. TOMB R. F. WARNER
Salesmanship, Business Mathematics Mathematics, Science
W. L. VORLAGE D. D. WOLFE
Commercial Law, Bank, Office Practice Junior Business Training, Retail Training
MARIE WALKER M. N. ZEOLLA
Mathematics General Science
C. H. WALTER FRANCES ZINE
Biology Secretary to the Superintendent
First Row: Ralph Abdo, Edward Abraham, Helen Abraham, Joe Abraham, Elmer Albert, Rose
Allison, Evelyn Ashor, Ned Ashor, Clifford Askin, Anita Astman, Dennis Baker, Paul Barclay, Stephen Baz-
zano. Second Row: Frances Benincasa, Thamar Benson, Anna Marie Beringer, Floyd Berkey, Margaret Bern-
ardi, Dorothy Bishop, Albert Bittcher, Roy Black, Margaret Boerstler, Marie Boucher, William Bowser,
Kenneth Boyd, Margaret Bracy, Betty Ann Braden. Third Row: Joyce Buckshire, Peter Buffone, Jane Bur-
gart, Dixie Burns, Alberta Butler, Pauline Calcagni, Eileen Callaghan, June Carlisle, Mary Carvin, Fred
Casarelli, Josephine Chepetta, Alberta Chestnut, Daniel Chiodo, Richard Chaltko. Fourth Row: Eugene
Clark, James Clark, Amelia Cobus, Eleanor Colditz, John Constantino, Rose Conto, Ruth Conwell, Florence
Corradene, Thomas Craft, Winifred Craig, Elma Donovitz, Mary Demma, Rosalia DeMartino, Pauline De-
Fonas. Fifth Row: John Dicello, Geraldine Edwards, Ruth Eger, Dorothy Esper, Jack Ferguson, Salvatore
Ferma, Esther Fleming, Doris Flood, Doris Folk, Walter Garbos, Mary Gamble, Joseph Gqtaisky, Charles
Gatto, Betty Gaupin. Sixth Row: Alma Genutis, Mary Giovannelli, Charles Glendening, Lois Gagley, Bar-
bara Grant, June Gregory, Mary Grillo, Betty Grinder, Betty Guido, Arthur Guiney, June Guiney, Ruth
Gutknecht, Vincent Gutknecht, Angeline Haddad. Seventh Row: Dorothy Hardy, John Hartman, Charles
Harwick, Hazel Hay, Robert Hecker, Dorolese Henry, Myrtle Henry, Harold Herrington, Stanley Hoak,
Kathleen Hogan, Elsie Hrosko, Dorothy Hughan, Paul Hughan, Alvin Jablonski. Eighth Row: Bobby Jack-
son, Fred Johns, Agnes Johnson, Billy Joseph, Marceline Joseph, Patricia Keller, Mary Rose Kerr, Alberta
Kiser, William Kiser, Bernard Kochanski, Anna Koscianski, Mary Kummer, Irene Kunicki, Elizabeth Kuro-
cik. Ninth Row: Betty Lacek, Ruth Langham, Regis Leipertz, Edna Mae Lines, Robert Livoria, Florence
Love, Ruth Lucas, Clara Lucchetti, Martha MacFarlane, Emanuell Magoulis, Janet Maiure, Stella Mangine,
Patsy Mangone, Mary Marra.
Thelma Mason, Eugene Mazzotta, Elinore McAllister, George McAtee, Glenn
Harry McCunn, Robert McCutcheon, Kathryn McMilIin, Melva Meredith, Robert
, Evelyn Midock, Matilda Milauskas, Harriet Miller. Second Row: Herbert Miller,
Milton Miller, Robert Miller, Alfred Monaca, Francis Monaco, Mary Moses, Charles Moss,
Myrtle McQuilken, Ermalene Myers, J. Robert Myers, Selma Nemy, Peggy Nevling, Mary
Nicholas. Third Row: Nora Jeanne O'Donnell, Jean Orzempa, Eugene Pagliari, Pauline
Paletta, Rose Pallone, Pete Palumbo, Rosolia Parratta, Katherine Pasquerella, John Patera,
Esther Pearlman, Rose Perriello, John Pessolano, Laura Belle Pethick. Fourth Row: Frank
Phillips, Roy Phillips, Anne Poppish, Anne Posteraro, Audrey Powell, George Powell, Beverly
Preus, Robert Quick, Eathel Raught, June Redetzki, Marilyn Retz, Ramona Rigutto, Nancy
Rorabaugh. Fifth Row: Martha Ross, Patricia Ross, Sammy Ross, Zoe Ross, Louis Rutstein,
Mary Rywak, James Salibo, John Scarpiniti, Thomas Sheftic, Daniel Schietroma, Raymond
Schmidt, Lois Schrecengost, Virginia Shaheen. Sixth Row: Jae Sharick, Allwynne Shearer,
Elmer Shindledecker, Edward Simon, Eddie Slezycki, Christina Smith, John Smith, Josephine
Spadard, Martha Speck, Harry Sproull, Steve Stankievicz, Lillian Stockdale, Shirley Stokes.
Seventh Row: Bernice Stroud, Evelyn Taylor, Danusia Telerski, Ludwig Trgine, George Thom-
ey, Jean Thomas, Bennie Thornton, George Toney, Josephine Torchia, Marie Tosterrid,
William Troutman, Peter VanAmeringen, Vincent Veltri. Eighth Row: Ruth Venzerul, Earl
Walker, Ross Walker, Willa Mae Walker, Wilbur Walters, Herbert Wassberg, Jean Weaver,
Anna Weller, Marian West, Walter Weston, Jean White, Marguerite Whittaker, Betty
Mae Wiant. Ninth Row: Jo Ann Wiedl, Jane Wilbur, Virginia Willit, Maxine Witcher,
Merle Wylie, Robert Yee, Robert Yoder, Bernard Yohe,'Dorothy York, Margaret Young,
Ronald Yute, Lydia Zahradnik, Ray Zomerfield. Not Pictured: James Arb, Charles Boyd,
Robert Charlton, Bessie Guido, William Haddad, Willy Patterson, Joseph Simpson, Anthony
THE MECHANICAL S
X ' .
First Row: David Abramco, Gordon Adams, Norbert Adams, Louis Akins, Dale Alberts,
George Alerich, Harold Arnold, Robert Artmon.
Second Row: Frank Balsh, Eugene Bartolacci, John Basilone, Eugene Bartoccki, Loy Brown,
Joseph Buckshire, Joseph Burchick, Richard Burkett.
Third Row: Arthur Capo, James Carnahan, William Cordes, Ralph Coudriet, Edward Cox,
Armel Croyle, George Dayoub, Daniel DeMarco.
Fourth Row: Raymond Domansky, John Douglass, Raymond Drewencki, Adam Durnot,
Ralph Duncan, Kenneth Duake, William Ebel, Frank Ekas, Chester Evans, Robert
Farneth, Tony Ferrazzoli, George Geer, Charles Gift, Robert Gille.
Fifth Row: Nick Giovannelli, Floyd Greco, Tony Guido, William Guido, Frank Hall, John
Hank, Marlin Hartzell, William Hawkins, Clarence Heyer, John Hereda, John Hole-
tich, Michael Hrabczak, Kenneth Hutchison, Norman Johnson.
Sixth Row: Kenneth Jones, Eugene Kaiut, Richard Koiut, Mike Kaminsky, Albert Kanaan,
Fred Kanaan, Tony Kankoski, Joseph Kapelewski, Richard Kelly, Norman -Kemp,
Charles Kennedy, Richard Kohner, Steve Kravchanck, Aloys Krysticki. A
Seventh Row: Francis Krzewinski, Marion Kunicki, Warren Kuns, Harry Lacey, Salvatore
LaRocca, Clem Lepish, Lewis Linderman, George Liska, James Livingston, William
Livingston, Lewis Little, Homer Love, Walter Makowski, Frank Mangieri.
Eighth Row: Joseph Marietti, Paul Matovcik, Edward Mattie, Kenneth Maxwell, Fred Mc-
Collim, Harry McDonald, Thomas McDonald, Thomas Meisner, Nicholas Mike, Gilbert
Miller, Jack Mortimer, Isaac Moses, Lawrence Nyegard, Bernard Olszewski.
Ninth Row: George Osan, Frank Palmer, Paul Pazul, Edward Pedziwiatr, Alvin Pelino, Floyd
Porter, James Porter, Henry Powaser, Frank Prazener, Carl Prazenica, Walter Robin-
son, Donald Rowe, Frank Rysak, James Salvatico.
Tenth Row: Leonard Sandora, George Taylor, Herbert Saylor, Kenneth Scherf, Pete Simone,
Wallace Sipes, Richard Smatana, Edward Solomon, John Stanek, Leonard Staniazweski,
Paul Sawnger, Edward Swierczski, Tony Tallerico, Jack Thomas.
Eleventh Row: Edward Trempus, David Truax, Paul Umbaugh, John VanHorn, Nick Veltri,
Patsy Veltri, Thomas Wachter, Charles Wolfe, Arthur Wrable, Robert Wylie, Eddie
Yee, Daniel Yuricek, Alexander Zalowski, Michael Zemenski. -
Not Pictured: Charles Artman, Henry Bobel, John Davis, Etalo DePolesta, Daniel.Hanna,
Frank Kubal, Dallas McDonald, William O'Millian, J. T. Patterson, Chester Siuta,
Eugene Thompson, Lisle Weston, Franklin Young.
The sophomores are the fledglings of
the squadron and now for the first time
are experiencing the taste of actual
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flight. ln this capacity, they may at
times try too much or become frightened
and discouraged, but never, under any
circumstances, will they "give up the
ship." In them we find a strong spirit to
succeed and we feel sure they will carry
on in the spirit in which they have begun,
The various societies, clubs and organ-
izations which we present in this division
are comparable to the ignition system in
the airplane. lt is the purpose of these
organizations to keep us in correct firing
sequence and to supply the spark so
necessary for smooth operation. Without
them, as we might expect of an engine
with a fouled spark plug, our school life
would be but a series of fitful spurts and
stops. To them indeed, we owe the
flight through our curricular re-
First Row: Joe Abed, Andrew Abraham, John Abraham, Carl Adams, lrene Adams, Patricia Adams, Essa
Albert, Ethel Albert. Second Row: Jack Alden, Daniel Alex, Ethel Almasy, Peggy Ames, James Anderson,
Frank Ansilio, Martin Arnold, Victor Aversa. Third Row: June Bailey, Mary Catherine Baker, Robert Baker,
Joe Balla, Jeanette Barham, Norma Barker, Ella Bartlett, James Baumann. Fourth Row: Bertha Bavolar,
Rolland Beatty, lrene Benedek, Martha Bentlejewski, Betty Bevan, Margaret Bishop, Louise Bloom, Wilf
liam Bloom, Robert Bordonaro, Mary Borland, Rose Bottegal, Stanley Bowser, Edward Branch. Fifth Row:
Walter Breck, Frances Bretthauer, Jack Brill, Anna Brinsky, Bruno Brunelli, Roy Buchanan, O. C. Buckner,
Perry Buckner, Anna Buftone, William Burgart, Richard Butler, Evelyn Cable, Anthony Calabrese. Sixth
Row: Theodore Callahan, Betty Campbell, Betty Capo, Alice Carnahan, Helen Carnahan, Lucille Carnevale,
Helen Cartwright, Joseph Caruso, Louise Ceschine, Betty Chambers, Clarence Chapman, John Charlton,
Norman Chesnick. Seventh Row: Joseph Cheppetta, Mary Ciesielski, Mary Louise Clark, Lauretta Claw-
son, Greer Claypoole, David Clement, Andrew Clontz, JoAnn Connor, Richard Connor, Jack Cooper, Dale
Copeland, Phillip Corbin, Marian Cordero. Eighth Row: Thomas Cory, Constance Coudriet, Jack Court-
ney, William Cox, Midge Crowley, Hershel Cypher, Virginia D'Achille, Francis Datres, Irene David, Wil-
liam Davis, James Dawson, Robert Delasin, Bernice DeVine.
First Row: William Dewalt, Sara Dickey, Frank DiLuigi, Jack Donaldson, Henry Dudek,
Raymond Dunlop, Dorothy Dybas, Frederick Eazer, Nora Epstein, Sara Faith, Constance
Farah, Elvera Felt, Charles Ferguson. Second Row: Natalie Finch, Byron Fisher, Martha Jean
Fleming, Francis Flynn, Evelyn Forrester, William Fowler, Ruth France, Dorothy Frederick,
Ruth Gahagan, Theresa Galzerana, Kelly Gasbarra, Stella Gawlik, Julia Glanous. Third Row:
Harold Geiger, Lily George, Martha George, Robert George, Rosemary George, Mike Gera-
zunis, Amerigo Giovanelli, Carmen Girardi, Henry Goldsmith, Raymond Gorleski, Portia
Gott, Lois Gould, Beatrice Greco, Fourth Row: Marie Greenwald, Frances Gregory, Henry
Gregory, Anna Mae Grinder, Wanda Gabowsky, Alice Grando, Cor-stance Gross, Ralph Grote-
fend, Dorothy Gumbert, Kenneth Gump, Virginia Guz, Edna Haddad, Johanna Haddad.
Fifth Row: Ruth Haddad, James Hancock, Gracio Lee Hanna, Helen Harker, Dorothy Harris,
Vincent Hartman, Ruth Hartge, Mildred Hayes, William Heavnar, Rebecca Hecker, Grace
Heffelfinger, Thomas Henderson, Trudell High. Sixth Row: Helen Hladney, Mary Hladney,
Jack Hoar, Adeline Honick, Rita Horton, Audrey Householder, Birdalie Houser, Jack Howard,
Fred Howell, Irene Hughes, Kathleen Hughes, Thomas Hughes, Eldridge Hunter. Seventh
Row: Neil Hurlbut, Rosa llnicki, Lois Iverson, Dolores Jablonski, Doris Jack, Alex Jacobs,
John Jigliotti, Dorothy Johnson, Betty Johnston, Dolores Johnston, George Johnston, Beverly
Justham, Helen Kaczmarczyk. Eighth Row: Geraldine Kaiut, Rita Keczmer, Alice Kedzier-
ski, Clarence Keenan, Virginia Kempinski, Howard King, Earl Kiser, Genevieve Kokoscenski,
Helen Konesky, Richard Koperek, Helen Kosheba, Dorothy Kowalkowska, Jane Kraft.
First Row: Carl Kriegel, George Krieger, John Kulick, Rita Kunicki, Paul Kurocik, Mary Jane Kurtz, Stan-
ley Kwolek, Ruth Lacinski. Second Row: Rose LaRocco, Anna Lawson, Zell Layton, Bill Lesko, Kathryn
Lewis, Miriam Ann Lilly, William Linney, Gilbert Little. Third Row: Paul Litvinovitz, Blanche Lodowski,
Mary Machuga, Lester Magee, Mary Magoulis, Charles Mancuso, Adolph Mangieri, Edith Mangini, Lena
Mangini, Thomas Mangone, Jack Mappin, Margaret Marello, Lawrence Marino. Fourth Row: Helen
Markwell, Helen Marrash, Stella Matway, Clonda McCalmon, Jean McConnell, Eileen McCready, Guinn
McDade, Jeanette McElroy, Felix Mclntyre, Patty McKee, Marion McKinley, Dolores McMiIlin, Frank Mel-
ville. Fifth Row: Enrico Mennitto, Rose Migliorisi, Mary Mike, William Mildren, Mary Milisits, Anna Mil-
ko, Rosemary Milko, Darl Miller, Kenneth Miller, Shirley Miller, Lee Miller, Norman Mohnkern, Carolyn
Monaco. Sixth Row: Wanda Montgomery, Marie Moten, Margaret Munson, Wallace Murray, Phyllis Myers,
Waldo Myers, Dolores Masser, Eleanor Nolf, Helen Novaleski, Elizabeth O'Connell, Gladys Ofiesh, Sophie
Olivio, Bob Ormisher. Seventh Row: Max Ortoski, Bernadine Ososky, Helen O'trembo, Mary Louise Palletta,
Veronica Pankoska, Bill Parker, Mario Pati, William Paul, Helen Pazul, Lillian Peck, Alfonso Padatella,
Mary Pedon, Shirley Peebles. Eighth Row: Theresa Pentek, Salvador Perez, Joseph Perriello, Mary Perriello,
Nick Perriello, Thomas Perrott, James Perry, Russell Pfeiffer, Ralph Phillips, Rose Piernik, Thecla Pilat,
Marion Posteraro, Rosco Posteraro.
Row: Catherine Powell, Margaret Powell, Marjorie Powell, Robert Powers, Ted Pranie-
wicz, Alfred Puhalla, Mary Pulcini, Yolanda Rapp, Rena Rigutti, Peggy Roley, Anna Lau
Rodgers, Amelia Ross, Robert Rossing. Second Row: Norma Runco, Frank Rupp, Eileen Rup-
oel, Ray Russell, Adaline Sam, Joe Scholl, Russel Schmidt, Paul Shrecengost, Joan Scott, Joe
Sell, Josephine Sendykar, Helen Serafine, Helen Shaheen. Third Row: Jean Shaw, Florence
Shewsky, Claire Shook, Robert Slater, Frank Sluser, Edna Smith, Russel Smith, James Spill-
ers, Mary Spina, Mary Spahn, Mary Stanek, Florence Staniszewski, Mary Stankiewicz.
Fourth Row: Francis Stanko, Eleanor Stapinski, Betty Stefun, John Stephens, Virginia Stock-
dale, Theresa Susie, Al Suzio, Florence Swank, Elizabeth Swiner, Dolores Symczak, Louise
Tadrzak, Doris Tanner, Clara Tempinski. Fifth Row: Helen Tempinski, Julia Thomas, Vir-
ginia Tocco, Kathryn Toney, Frank Tracz, Victoria Trusall, Eddie Trzeciak, Jack Tuansy,
Jayne Tusing, Mary Uric, Helen Van Norman, Gus Vasilopus, Angeline Veltri. Sixth Row:
Angelo Veltri, Ray Veltri, Margaret Vestrand, Henry Wanowicz, Harris Warren, Donald
Wassall, Prisilla Waugh, Walter Weber, Audry Welsh, Clyde Weston, Lisle Weston, Jean
White, Ester Williams. Seventh Row: Lillian Williamson, Robert Wilson, Ellen Windows,
Betty Winter, Jean Winwood, William Wolfe, Raymond Wolff, Joan Wolford, Evelyn
Walk, Dolores Wood, Gladys Woomer, Anna Yabczanka, James Yates, Eighth Row: Albert
Yockey, Helen Yockey, Barbara Yoder, Russel Yost, Gloria Young, Robert Young, Ruth
Young, William Young, Rose Zajdal, Helen Zelaney, Liberta Zeloyle, Morris Zinamon,
Wanda Zine. Not Pictured: Robert Allan, LaVerne Bennett, Binnie Brown, Robert Burgart,
Rita Carvin, Evelyn Cipul, June Cromer, Joseph Fazekas, Walter Kruse, E. Mannello, Jack
O'Hara, Peggy Perry, Henrietta Pawasar, Louvenia Saunders, Arlean Thrower, Calvin Walker.
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. xy, Q4
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LlGlON 9 CHARACTER G3 COURT
Front row, left to right: Nagel,
Hztught. Skilling, Jackson, D. Miller.
Bleier, Miss Boucher, Horton, Och-
senltirt, Sutter, Thompson, Baker,
Second row: Fletcher, Mnrtha,
Anderson, Howard, Spicer, Lawson,
Swartz, Taylor, Knarr, Howell,
Spronll, Nlurtltzi. Mclloberts, Toohey,
Third row: I. Miller, I. Miller,
lvCSlCl'TllZll'l, Russell, Dunn.
Front row, left to right: Pallone.
Davis, Hammond, Anderson, Valen-
tine. Mr. Morris, Schnorr, VVylie,
Kaylor, Mohnkern, Huet.
Second row: Marr, Schmidt.
Limberg, Ames, Smith, Cliorbn,
Ferry, VVolfson, Rest.
Third row: Glock, Seesholtz,
Vtlalker, Geiger, Pziti, Hogg, Cuv-
"To create, maintain, and extend
throughout the school and community,
high standards ot Christian character,"
and to promote better sportsmanship
among the students is the true purpose
of the Tri-Hi-Y. ln accordance with this
purpose and in the interest of the welfare
of the school, this service organization
has conducted many campaigns, most
successful of which was that on "better
sportsmanship." Besides sponsoring sev-
eral social functions for themselves, the
girls sold delicious candy and cookies to
the faculty and the student body and
made eight needy families happy on
Christmas with baskets of food. The Tri-
l-li-Y, under the able sponsorship of Miss
Boucher, is composed of titty-one junior
and senior girls interested in the service-
able work of the club and willing to
pledge themselves to its purpose,
Although an authorized chapter of the
l-li-Y has existed within the limits of Ken
Hi for many years, it might not be en-
tirely erroneous to say that the club ct
today was organized about l937. At that
time it enjoyed a reincarnation when nine
charter members took it upon themselves
to lay the foundation tor an enduring so-
ciety. The rolls have gradually increased
until now they contain about thirty
names. ln trying to continue the good
work begun, the club has limited its sa-
cial activities this year to a skate and a
supper dance. From time to time it has
undertaken some worthy project about
the school. Perhaps the most publicized
was the anti-booing campaign sponsored
during the current basketball season.
' i tr 1
LATIN ADVENTURES Q DRAMA
ski, Lucas, Smith, Adams, Almasy
Hoar, Puhalla, Thompson, Milko
Horton, Hayes, Grands.
Second row: Rogers, Hoppe!
Tverson. Dybas. Lilly, Vvolford
Barham, Jack, Svedi, Veltri, Yoder
Tlnrd raw: Paletta. McCready
Machuga. McKee. Hughes, Peebles
Zeloyle, Young, Walk, Robey.
Fourth raw: McDade, Hartman
ney, Datres, Krieger.
The fourth Wednesday of every month
brings together the group of sophomores,
juniors, and seniors known as the Latin
Club, the only foreign language club in
New Kensington High School. Programs
consist of discussions of interesting sub-
jects for which there isn't enough time
in regular class periods. On several occa-
sions a play, a pantomime, or a movie
has varied the program and brought both
information and entertainment to the
club. Mrs. Sisley, as guest speaker one
evening, described her trip to Europe and
particularly to the land of Caesar and
Cicero. Miss Hawk and Miss Rorabaugh
serve as co-sponsors and are tireless in
their efforts to make the programs inter-
esting and beneficial. A picnic in May
brings the year's activities to a close.
Front raw, left to right: Burgart,
Oclisenhirt, Spicer, Howell. Skilling,
Thompson, Mrs. Klinke, Ferry,
Bleier, Westerman, Brotfman, Lim-
Second row: Allison, Templin,
Everliart, Chapman, Finch. Shook,
Swartz, Taahey, Hassan, Taylor,
Sutter. Manning, Braden, Ames,
Third raw: VVolt'son, Hoar, Roth-
ele, Banidy, Walker, Reisch, Plyler,
Levendorf, Kruse, Klimczyk, Alex,
For many people, young and old, the
stage holds a peculiar fascination. The
students of Ken Hi are no exception and
the Thespians afford an outlet for any
surging ambitions in the theatrical line.
For it is through this progressive organ-
ization that students secure practical
training in dramatics. Admission to the
Dramatic Club, whose members are "un-
derstudies" of the Thespians, is gained
through try-outs open to all students.
About one-third of those who try out pass
the test and even then they must "run
the gauntlet" for a year. They must take
part in many one act plays, work props,
and help to produce the annual three-act
comedy. lf they survive a trying initiation,
they emerge as full fledged Thespians.
Front raw, left to right: Lodow-
Miss Hawk, Miss Rorabangh, Lin:
BUSINESS O GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP
Front row, left to right: Alerich
Skupenski, Yohe. Camp, Frampton,
Powell, Miss Phillips. Beatty, Sert,
Bevan. Fleming, Hauglxt.
Second ro " B ' 'k D'O '
W. flnh Y, TSZIO,
Murtha. Surowski, Colussy, Hen-
derson. Artman. Smith, Anclrejeski,
Third row: Herrington, Skegas,
Knarr, M. Abraham, J. Abraham.
Rygiel. Gimzilar ,Ososky, Grant.
One of the most active clubs at Ken
Hi is the newly reorganized Commercial
Club, sponsored by Miss Barranco and
Mr. Kordes. Membership is strictly lim-
ited to junior and senior commercial stu-
dents who are approved by the Commer-
cial Faculty on the basis of scholarship,
interest, and cooperation in commercial
work. The semi-monthly meetings are
classified as either business or social af-
fairs. ln accordance with the constitution,
the business meetings conform with par-
liamentary procedure, and are devoted
to discussions of club activities, finances,
and plans. The evening socials, more in-
formal, vary in programs from speakers
and movies to plays, dancing, and "eats."
The all-important treasury increases are
made possible by means of skates, tea
dances, and candy sales.
Under the guidance of Miss Phillips
the Leaders Club really has lived up to
its appellation. It staged a very success-
ful skate in January, sponsored the ever-
popular Lolly Pop Day, and held its an-
nual Play Day. Also among its varied ac-
tivities was a Mother and Daughter Ban-
quet. These girls, sophomores, iuniors,
and seniors, maintaining a B average in
gym work, assist in the girls' gym classes
by refereeing games. When the gymnasi-
um is available, they themselves partici-
pate in basketball games. Letters are
awarded to the members who obtain the
highest number of points through atten-
dance at meetings and through playing
basketball. The girls who are members
are easily recognized, for this year they
appeared in bright red sweaters bearing
the insignia of the club.
RSONNEL OF THE MERCY SQUADS
SENIOR RED CROSS
Third row: Sullivan, ID. Miller
SENIOR RED CROSS
The Senior Red Cross, under its new
sponsor, Miss Helen Kelly, has reached
new heights in the past year. lt has be-
come one of Ken Hi's greatest service
clubs. Dolls were dressed for the poor
children at Christmas time, knitted af-
ghans and scarves were sent to Britain,
and good-will scrap-books were sent to
South America. Social activities have
been few in the Red Cross Club, but these
few have been outstanding. A true South
American Cabaret Dance was held which
provided the outstanding social event for
the club. A Cookie Day and a Bake Sale
were held to supply funds to send repre-
sentatives to the National Red Cross Con-
vention at Washington. Although it is
yet a budding organization, we predict
that it will go far.
JUNIOR RED CROSS
Front row, left to tight: Zina-
mou, H. Miller, Lucas. Pessolano,
Miss Branthoover, Ross, Fisher,
Second row: Myers, Ikalrlwiu.
McCrez1dy, McCunnuuglxy. XVilbur,
NN'eaver, VValters, jack. XVCSICTKDIIII.
Ilest. Turner. Iliilsan, Edwzirrls,
JUNIOR RED CROSS
For the younger people there is the
Junior Red Cross. This group, headed by
Miss Branthoover, furnishes strong com-
petition for the Senior Red Cross. The
Juniors have been especially active this
year due to the drastic conditions in
Europe. Each member has been weaving
little patches which are later composed
into a warm blanket. The completed
blanket is then sent overseas to foreign
soldiers. Although busy weaving, the
members took time out to make up a
huge Christmas basket which was sent to
South America. To secure funds to carry
on their work, the little group with the
worthy cause sponsored a pretzel day.
Due to the freshness of the goods and
the persuasiveness of the sellers, the sale
went over big and a nice profit was made.
Front row. left to right: McKinley,
Alter, Alter. McCabe. Skilling, B.
Nclf, Miss Kelly, Krieger. Bevan.
Gibbs Giminel C .
. . ooper
Second row: Schall, Minnick,
Powell, XVilliamsou, lluifone, VVOI-
lord, Hughes, Pnletta, Horton, E.
Nolf. Murthzi, F:u'rzth, McPherson,
M 0 'lk
Stoup, S. Miller, Allison, Davis:
Kenney, Fulton, Mclutyre, McDade.
First row. left to right: Melncci.
Miller, Ochsenhirt. Spicer, NVester-
mun, Marks, Marr, Valentine, Slin-
ker, Bleier, Thompson, Johnston.
Second row: Kalwarski, Honick,
Runca, Smith. Bowser, Skilling,
Jackson, Pulialla, Conner, Clark,
Dunn, Horton, Powell, Nolf, Chap-
H l H d
mzm, augit, owar .
Third row: Abralmam. Rywzik,
Fnrneth, Seesholtz, Rees. Mishtal.
Hammonrl, Fiilton, Skilling, DeVine,
Henry, Hzinkey, Shzirick, Aikens,
Cenntis, Oinecinski, Hicks.
ARING HIGH 0 WEEKLY RECOR
Front row, left to right: Rott.
Braden, Skilling. Swartz, Sharick.
Miller, McIntyre, Slinker. Howell,
Second row: Cherry. Foti. Szy-
manski, Wierney, Johnston, Lowder-
milk, Anderson, Alido, Irelzuid.
Third row: NVillmore, Vernam.
Schmidt, Kenney, Hornetter, Jed-
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Membership in the National Honor
Society is the highest honor which the
New Kensington High School can bestow
on any of its students. A council com-
posed of the principal and nine faculty
members makes the selections on the
basis of tour qualities-character, schol-
arship, leadership, and service. Since the
formation of the New Kensington chap-
ter in l925, the aim of this society has
been to promote enthusiasm among the
students for the development of future
members of the society. Its activities are
limited to choosing the big brother and
sister for each section room in the tall,
a candy sale to provide funds for the an-
nual private dance in May, and a tea
dance for the ten dollar awards to the
best boy and girl citizens at graduation.
For the second consecutive year a girl
has been editor of our school paper. In
this, its twentieth year, the "Kentonian"
has thrived under the capable manage-
ment of Irene Miller as editor. The en-
tire journalism class, under the super-
vision of Miss Russell, work willingly and
hard to make the weekly publication real-
ly represent "Our School Exactly as it
Goes." In various columns the students
who are outstanding socially, scholasti-
cally, and athletically, are brought to the
public eye. The Kentonian reporters not
only snoop around Ken Hi, but also gath-
er the "latest scoops" from Parnassus
Junior High and Trade School. Everyone
impatiently awaits Wednesday to receive
and read his copy of the publication on
which he relies for news of the school.
G OF MEMORIES Q PHOTOGRAPHY
First row. left ro right: Spicer,
Vliesterxnzin, Fletcher, NVylie. lion-
idy, Ross. Hicks, Valentine, Skilling.
Thompson. Euwvsr. lllei 11
Second row: Jackson, Ochsrn-
Clark, Nolf. Chapman, Howard.
Third row: XVolfson. Kirkwood.
Klems. Kcllair, ltunls. Levemlnrf.
Opinsky, Ferry, Vcliri.
Editor-in-chief, Hilbert Hicks, Associ-
ate Editors, Emerson Ross, William Val-
entine, Vocational School, Leonard Kel-
lar, Robert Klems, Features, Harold
Beals, Ruth Bleier, Abigail Euwer, Fred
Ferry, James Hammond, Jacqueline
Marks, Betty Nolf, Mary Louise Ochsen-
hirt, Georgia Spicer, Nora Thompson,
Helen Westerman, George Wolfson,
Copy, Barbara Chapman, Anna Johnston,
Typists, Elizabeth Clark, Yolanda Hon-
ick, Kathryn Howard, Marie Melucci,
Jane Ososky, Artists, Shirley Ann Bevan,
John Kerr, Photography, Nick Veltri,
Eleanor Fletcher, Juniors, Jean Artman,
Carol Everhart, Melvin Levendorf, Arthur
Opinsky, Business Managers, Jcseph Bon-
idy, Ruth Jackson, Advertising Mana-
gers, Thomas Skilling, Robert Wylie,
Sponsors, R. A. Artman, Marie Walker.
Front row, left to right: Slmheen.
Stonp, Ames, Nevling, Rarailmnglx,
Finch, Mr. Zeollzi, Fleming, Sendy-
kar, S-linker. Scliolze. Gimalzi, Pierce.
Second row: Anderson, Hztrtinzin,
Myers. Beatty, Perez, Chesnick,
Ross, Ascherl, Fisher, Ormeslxer,
Miller, Opinsky, K. Miller.
Are you one of the camera fiends who
roam the earth today? lf so, the Camera
Club is the school organization with
which you should affiliate yourself. Un-
der the direction of Mr. Zeola, the club
sponsor, appropriate subjects are investi-
gated and projects are planned and car-
ried out. ln the seasons when the weather
permits, the entire club hikes through
the surrounding country to look for in-
teresting material to photograph. During
the winter months, the electrical aspects
of photography are discussed at the meet-
ings and guest speakers are brought be-
fore the club. One of the outstanding pro-
jects is the annual print show open to any
member of our school. The proceeds of
the club's tea dance provide cash prizes
tor all the winners.
t J 'rlr it 'ir 'A' 'A'
hirt, Ososky, Marks. Honick. Mc-
lucci, Artnmn, Everhnrt. Johnston.
CCURACY ll PUNCTUALITY Q ORD
Front row, left to right: Hassan.
Miss lN'ts n Kia' .
i A 0 . 1 ir
'Second row: Runco, Conner,
lxralt, Eilwzirrls, Howard.
Front row. left to right: Hogg,
C. Schnorr, Kipler, Mr. VVolfe, Bon-
icly. VValker. Skilling.
Second row: Kaylor, Pallone.
Allison, NVylie, Ames, Phillips,
Third row: Limberg, Alex. Beals.
Broffmzin. Kenny, Pati. ?--. .
Several years ago an office staff, com-
posed of seven girls chosen from the
ranks of the senior commercial students,
was created for the purpose of checking
attendance, using this plan: As the sec-
tion room teachers turn in the blue slips
in the morning and at noon, the absen-
tees are listed alphabetically on large
sheets ruled for the various periods.
Then, as the pink slips come in each per-
iod from the classes and study halls, the
names are checked against those on the
sheets. lf they do not check, the pupil in
question receives a mimeogrophed form
requesting that he report to the office to
explain his absence. Besides checking at-
tendance, the staff members file various
record cards, run errands, and perform
other miscellaneous tasks.
The five minute warning bell rings.
Three or four boys slide quietly from their
seats. The question arises, "Who are they
and where are they going?" This is easily
answered. They are members of our new-
ly organized hall traffic squad. For the
first time at Ken Hi, we have taken direct
steps to overcome the congestion in the
halls. Stationed at strategic positions in
the corridors, the monitors keep things
going smoothly. With apparently no ef-
fort they direct the traffic up the front
stairs and down the side stairs. They also
assist the office in maneuvering seven-
teen hundred of us into our seats for as-
semblies. They are organized and boast
as their one social affair a very success-
ful supper dance.
LEADERSHIP Qi PRACTICAL ARTS
The Vocational Hi-Y, made up of
members of the junior and senior classes,
is sponsored by a member of the faculty.
In order to become a member of the Hi-Y,
an applicant must fill an application
blank and present it to the president or
another officer. When sufficient applica-
tions have been received, a special meet-
ing is held in order to vote for the appli-
cants. lt is the club's recent practice to
hold meetings on the second and fourth
Mondays of the month. They endeavor
to have prominent speakers for many of
these occasions. In the past few years,
the club has done much to develop good-
will and higher morals in the school. lt
has also sponsored many social activities
such as skates, plays, lolly pop day, and
Front row, left to right: NVrnble,
Kajut, Yee, Krsewinski, Mr. Ander-
son, Conner, Kelly, Genutis.
Second row: Lacey, Guido, VVncli-
ter. Carnevnle. Mazottn, Levrnidow-
ski, Klems, Omencinski, Zulmawrosky,
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Front row, left to right: Aberl.
Behzmnzi, Otrembu, Miss Lyon, Miss
Bryant, Novak, Kiser, Ososky.
Second row: VVise, Yockey. Pow-
ell, McCollim. Alerich, Speck. Tay-
l lor, Kosheba, DiFonzo, Giovannelli.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Who knows? Perhaps we have a future
Schiaparelli or female Adrian in the per-
son of some member of the Home Eco-
nomics Club, for these girls who are pri-
marily interested in the old-fashioned art
of sewing also take some art and design
work on the side. Under the leadership
of Miss Byrant and Miss Lyon, our home
economists get together twice a month.
Their first meeting, on the second
Wednesday, is a purely business affair.
Toward the end of each month, a social
gathering is held. The aim of the officers
is to have a guest speaker at each of
these meetings--someone to speak on a
subject which is of interest to the girls.
Modern lighting, food, grooming, new
method cooking utensils, and electrical
appliances have been some of the sub-
OFFICERS AND CREW
Director, Mr. Gregory
Members: J. Alden, M. Ascherl, J.
Bazzano, M. Beatty, R. Beatty, S.
Bowser, B. Brinsky, A. Brinsky, J.
Constantino, J. Cooper, R. Cooper, G.
Edwards, D. Folk, H. Goldsmith, J.
Hoar, J. Howell, R. Johnson, J. Kos-
cianski, T. McCunn, G. Menk, R. Mer-
riwether, B. Ormesher, S. Pati, B.
Powers, M. Raab, F. Rupp, G. Speer,
J. Stephens, T. Surowski, M. Wein-
berg, R. Zellefrow.
Color Guard and Managers: J. Cap-
izzi, N. Coudriet, E. Dobrick, K. Hild,
Flag Swingers: A. Astmann, A. M.
Beringer, K. Hogan, M. McQuilkin,
P. Nevling, L. Schrecengost, W. M.
Walker, B. M. Wiant, Max Kipfer.
Supervisor, Mr. Vorlage
Members: C. Elliott, M. Kabel, J.
Heasley, J. Marks, G. Syzmanski, M.
Melucci, M. Timko, E. Atkins, V. Mor-
rone, D. Henry, J. Dzanai.
Members: G. Copeland, J. Lord, A.
Alverez, I. Latona, J. Wardzinski, H.
Abdo, A. Gerlach, R. Meyers, D. Gra-
dy, H. Dzanaj, V. Keitzer.
BOARD OF ACTIVITIES
President, Mr. Vorlage
Secretary, Mary Ellen Smith
Faculty members: Mr. Chapman
Mr. Vorlage, Miss Watson, Mr. Weav-
Student members: J.'Bonidy, M. M.
Skilling, seniors, T. Schnorr, V. Sut-
ter, juniors, B. Justham, E. Trezciak,
BOARD OF ACTIVITIES
Members: Mr. J. L. Black, R. Abra-
ham, R. Krzewinski, W. Golembeski
A. Wrable, G. Osan.
CAMERA CLU B
President, Emerson Ross
Secretary-Treas., Nancy Grace Slinker
Sponsor, Mr. Zeolla
Members: J. Anderson, B. Arme-
sher, P. Beatty, N. Chesnick, N. Finch,
B. Fisher, M. J. Fleming, K. Gasbarra
M. George, J. Hartman, H. Miller, K.
Miller, P. Nevling, A. Opinsky, S.
Perez, D. Pierce, N. Rorabaugh, E.
Ross, L. Scholze, C. Sendykar, P. Sim-
mons, N. G. Slinker, B. Stoup, N.
Sponsor, Mr. Hadden
Members: C. Braden, L. King, L.
Lawson, F. Limberg, G. Little, N.
Scholl, T. Schnorr, G. van Ameringen.
HIGH SCHOOL CHOIR
Director, Mr. Charles Davis
Members: L. Abraham, H. Allison,
T. Allison, J. Alter, J. Alter, P. Ames,
J. Anderson, J. Artman, M. Beatty,
A. Bittcher, R. Bleier, B. Bloom, L.
Bloom, M. A. Borland, W. Bowser, R.
Bowser, R. Bowser, W. Breck, A. Brin-
sky, B. Brinsky, B. Campbell, B. Capo,
G. Cavender, B. Chorba, A. Ciukow-
ski, L. Clawson, M. Clawson, M. A.
Conner, R. Conto, J. Cooper, R. Coop-
er, R. Delasin, R. Eger, C. Elliott, C.
Everhart, J. Feroce, E. Fletcher, F.
Frampton, J. Fulton, B. Grant, G. Han-
na, K. Howard, L. A. Howell, S. Jack,
I. Johasky, D. Johnson, D. Johnson,
G. Johnson, R. Johnson, D. Keener,
E. Kelley, H. Klimczyk, E. Kline, R.
Koperek, P. Kreiger, W. Kruse, M.
Lann, W. Linney, V. Liotto, J. LO0Cl'1,
M. Maier, M. Malyn, L. Marino, G.
McDade, J. Mclntyre, P. McKee, G.
Menk, R. Meyer, D. L. Miller, H. Mill-
er, l. Miller, J. Miller, S. Miller, R.
Milligram, B. J. Minick, J. Mitchell,
J. Monaco, W. Moore, H. Morrow, A.
K. Murtha, E. Murtha, W. Myers, E.
Nolf, R. Ormesher, S. Perez, M. Per-
riello, B. Redfern, A. Besek, A. Bez-
nick, G. Roethele, M. Ross, Z. Ross,
R. Ross, A. Rowe, F. Rupp, E. Ruppell,
R. Russell, J. Salvatore, G. Scott, D.
Seesholtz, P. Shields, B. Skupenski,
N. G. Slinker, B. Smeltzer, R. Solo-
mon, G. Spicer, F. Stein, V. Stockdale,
V. Sutter, E. Swartz, R. Tietsworth,
M. Toohey, N. Veltri, R. Walker, J.
Willmore, R. Wolff, S. Zinnamon.
President, Charles Elliott
Vice President, Earl Akins
Secretary, Martha Hassan
Treasurer, Norman Faith
Sponsors, Miss Barranco, Mr. Kordes
President, Charles Elliott
Vice President, Earl Akins
Secretary, Veronica Kraft
Treasurer, Norman Faith
Members, Seniors: R. Abdo, E.
Akins, M. Alerich, A. Allan, L. Andre-
jeski, D. Anis, R. Brooks, E. Carabin,
E. M. Carney, E. Clark, M. A. Con-
nor, P. Constantino, E. Cowan, A.
Daughenbaugh, C. Drewencki, B. Ed-
wards, C. Elliott, N. Faith, J. Flem-
ing, D. Gibbs, M. Grant, G. Hanes,
N. Harkcom, P. Hartzell, M. Hassan,
J. Heasley, D. Henry, B. J. Heyer,
M. Hoak, A. Holmes, Y. Honick, K
Howard, M. Kabel, I. Kalwarski, G
Klingensmith, L. Knarr, A. Kondzik
V. Kraft, M. Lenzi, V. Liotta, J
Marks, L. J. McSparrin, M. Melucci
V. Morrone, A. Murtha, A. Mitchell
J. Ososky, H. Patterson, F. Post, T
Rapp, E. Ray, M. Runco, M. Schwab
G. Scott, V. Serene, M. J. Simpson
M. E. Smith, P. Snyder, R. Snyder, M
J. Sproull, G. Szymanski, M. Westlake
H. Wierney, L. Yohe.
Juniors: H. Abdo, A. Alvarez, M
Beatty, R. Conway, G. Copeland, A
Gerlach, M. Gimala, M. A. Hender-
son, T. Hrosko, O. Janibagin, V. Keit-
zer, l. Latona, L. Loos, J. Lord, H
Lukomski, L. Manning, R. Marshall
R. Meyer, J. McPherson, B. Minnick
J. Mitchell, E. Perry, S. Powell, A
Rockietta, E. Scott, O. Skimba, R
Thomas, E. Timko, N. Tromza, J
Wardzinski, G. Wilson, J. Wolfe, C
Yeager, R. Yenkala.
President, William Valentine
Vice President, Thomas Schnarr
Secretary, James Anderson
Treasurer, James Hammond
Sponsors, Mr. Austin, Mr. Morris
Members: T. Ames, J. Anderson
R. Best, G. Cavender, R. Chorba, W
Davis, F. Ferry, R. Gieger, C. Glock
J. Hammond, C. Hogg, E. Huet, R
Kaylor, R. Kenny, F. Limberg, R
Marr, L. Miller, N. Monkern, F. Pal-
lone, S. Pati, T. Schnorr, J. Schmidt
J. Spillers, D. Seesholtz, P. Smith, W
Valentine, W. Vernom, R. Walker
R. Wiley, G. Wolfson.
President, William Conner
Vice President, Roy Krzewinski
Secretary, Arthur Genutis
Treasurer, Walter Kelly
Sponsor, Mr. Anderson
Members: C. Carnevale, W. Con-
ner, W. Elwood, A. Genutis, W. Guido
F. Hall, R. Howe, E. Kaiut, W. Kelly
R. Klems, R. Krzewinski, H. Lasey
C. Levandoski, H. Love, R. Mazzotta
T. Omencinski, T. Wachter, A. Wra-
ble, E. Yee, J. Zabovoski.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
President, Betty Kiser
Vice President, Helen O'Tremba
Secretary, Dolores Behanna
Treasurer, Henrietta Novak
Sponsors, Miss Lyon, Miss Bryant
Members: M. Abed, M. Alerich, D
Behanna, P. DeFonza, M. C. Gamble
M. Giovannella, F. Gregory, H. Kosh-
eba, R. Langham, C. McCollum, B
KEN Hl'S ORGANIZATIONS
Kiser, H. Novak, H. O'Tremba, M.
Speck, E. Taylor, H. Wise, H. Yockey,
B. Ososky, M. Powell, J. White.
Captain, Millard Ascheral
Sponsor, Mr. Fowler
Members: M. Ascheral, W. Fatula,
E. Harnom, R. Meyers, P. Salati, W.
Shihada, F. Sluser, G. Sluser, R. Tiets-
VOCATIONAL JUNIOR PATROL
.Captain, Fred McCollum
Assistant Captain, Carl Praziner
Sponsor, Mr. Fowler
Members: D. Delviarco, J. Holetich,
G. Marrash, F. McCollum, E. Pedzi-
water, C. Perziner, F. Praziner, W.
JUNIOR RED CROSS
President, John Pessolano
Vice President, Joe Ross
Secretary, Marjorie Fisher
Treasurer, Marjorie Lucas
Sponsor, Miss Branthoover
Members: W. Bowser, J. Burgart,
J. Gregory, H. Miller, R. Myers, J.
Pessalano, Z. Ross, S. Stokes, J. Weav-
er, J. Wilber, M. Fisher, A. M. Jack,
M. Lucas, M. Raab, F. Turner, F.
Walters, A. Westerman, M. Best, T.
Edwards, R. Johnston, M. McCready,
M. A. Turner, P. Wilson, S. Zinamon.
Director, David Seesholtz
Members: B. Brinsky, G. Cavender,
R. Cooper, H. Ladawsky, D. Menk,
B. Ruppert, D. Seesholtz, M. Wein-
berg, R. Wolfe.
Editor-in-Chief, Irene J. Miller
Associate Editors, Steve Sharick,
Cartoonists, Jack Devine,
Business Managers, Dick Kenney,
Sponsors, Martha Russell, Jetta Frech
Staff: R. Abdo, H. Anderson, S.
Bevan, M. C. Braden, D. Cherry, I.
Dybas, G. Foti, F. Frampton, E.
I-laught, W. Hornetter, E. Howe, L. A.
Howell, B. Ireland, W. Jedlowski, D.
Johnston, G. Johnston, R. Kemper, C.
King, G. Klingensmith, T. Lowder-
milk, K. Mangone, J. Rott, J. Schmitt,
M. M. Skilling, N. Slinker, E. Swartz,
G. Szymanski, B. Vernon, H. Wierney.
President, Nara Thompson
Vice President, Frances Puhalla
Secretary, Jack Hoar
Sponsors, Miss Hawk, Miss Rorabaugh
Members: P. Adams, E. Almasy, J.
Anderson, J. Barham, D. Burgart, R.
Connor, F. Datres, I. Dybas, P. Gott,
A. Grando, M. Hayes, A. Hoppel, R.
Horton, K. Hughes, L. Iverson, D.
Jack, G. Kreiger, A. Lilly, W. Linney,
B. Ledowski, R. Lucas, M. Machuga,
E. McCready, G. McDade, P. McKee,
R. Milko, M. L. Paletta, P. Robey, A
Rodgers, E. Smith, I. Solomon, A
Svedi, S. Peebles, A. Veltri, J. Wol-
ford, E. Walk, B. Yoder, G. Young
B. Winter, L. Zeloyle.
President, Jeanne Powell
Vice President, Miriam Beatty
Secretary, Florence Frampton
Treasurer, Olive Sert
S onsor Miss Philli s
P I P
Members: J. Abraham, M. Abra-
ham, M. Alerich, L. Andreieski, J
Artman, M. Beatty, S. A. Bevan, B
Brinsky, M. Camp, V. Colussy, V
D'Orazio, J. Fleming, F. Frampton, M
Gimala, M. Grant, J. Guz, E. Haught,
M. A. Henderson, S. Herrington, B
Kraft, L. Knarr, S. Morgan, A. K
Murtha, M. Orris, J. Ososky, J. Pow-
ell, H. Rygiel, O. Sert, P. Shields, A
Skegas, B. Skupenski, M. E. Smith
T. Surowski, L. Yohe.
J. Cromer, C. DeLuca, M. Pulcini
Sponsor, Mr. Wolfe
Members: T. Allison, T. Ames, H
Beals, J. Bonidy, D. Brotfman, F. Fer-
ry, C. Hogg, B. Kaylor, C. Kenny, M
Kipter, F. Limberg, F. Pallone, S. Pati
J. Phillips, B, Schnorr, T. Schnorr, T
Skilling, D. Walker, B. Wylie.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
President, William Valentine
Vice President, Robert Marr
Secretary, Nancy Grace Slinker
Treasurer, Miss Hawk
President, David Seesholtz
Vice President, Thomas Skilling
Secretary, Margaret Runco
Treasurer, Miss Hawk
Members: R. Abraham, E. Akins,
R. Bleier, R. Bowser, B. Chapman, E
Clark, M. A. Connor, J. DeVine, B
Dunn, l. Dybas, W. Farneth, J. Fulton
A. Genutis, J. Hammond, J. Hankey
E. Haught, D. Henry, H. Hicks, Y
Honick, J. Horton, K. Howard, R
Jackson, A. Johnston, I. Kalwarski
J. Marks, R. Marr, M. Melucci, I
Miller, T. Mishtal, B. Nolf, M. L
Ochsenhirt, T. Omenshinski, J. Pow-
ell, F. Puhalla, W. Rees, M. Runco
H. Rywak, D. Seesholtz, S. Sharick
N. G. Slinker, M. E. Smith, M. M
Skilling, T. Skilling, G. Spicer, N
Thompson, W. Valentine, H. Wester-
NATIONAL THESPIANS AND
President, Fred Ferry
Vice President, Nora Thompson
Secretary, Ruth Bleier
Treasurer, Thomas Skilling
Sponsor, Mrs. Klinke
Thespians: T. Allison, R. Bleier, M.
C. Braden, J. Bonidy, D. Broffman, B.
Chapman, C. Everhart, F. Ferry, J.
Horton, L. A. Howell, F. Limberg, M.
L. Ochsenhirt, A. Reisch, G. Spicer,
V. Sutter, T. Skilling, N. Thompson,
M. Toohey, H. Westerman.
Dramatic Club Members: M. Alex,
P, Ames, S. Berkey, R. Burgart, R.
Cooper, A. Euwer, N. Finch, F. Framp-
ton, M. Hassan, J. Hoar, H. Klim-
czyk, W. Kruse, L. Lawson, M. Leven-
dart, L. Manning, G. McDade, S.
Morgan, S. Perez, E. Plyler, G. Roeth-
ele, E. Swartz, C. Shook, E. Talter,
M. J. Taylor, G. Templin, D. Walker,
Sponsor, Miss Watson
Members: M. A. Connor, B. Ed-
wards, M. Hassan, K. Howard, L.
Knorr, V. Kraft, M. Runco.
SENIOR RED CROSS
President, Betty Nolf
Vice President, Mary Margaret Skilling
Secretary, Mary Anne McCabe
Treasurer, Phyllis Krieger
Sponsor, Miss Kelly
Members: T. Allison, J. Alter, J.
Alter, J. Armstrong, S. Bevan, A. M.
Buftone, J. Cooper, J. Caruso, B. Cox,
B. Davis, J. Donaldson, J. Fulton, C.
Farah, D. Gibbs, J. Gimmel, P. Gott,
V. Hartman, R. Horton, K. Hughes,
D. Kenny, P. Krieger, R. Lucas, M. A.
McCabe, G. McDade, P. Mclntyre, F.
Mclntyre, J. McPherson, E. McWil-
kin, D. Miller, S. Shirley, B. Minick,
E. Murtha, B. Nolf, E. Nolt, M. L.
Paletta, N. Schall, M. Sullivan, M.
M. Skilling, B. Stoup, J. Wardzinski,
L. Williamson, B. Winter.
President, Jean Horton
Vice President, Ruth Bleier
Treasurer, Doris Miller
Secretary, Mary Louise Ochsenhirt
Sponsor, Miss Boucher
Members: H. Anderson, J. Arm-
strong, B. Baker, M. Beatty, F. Black,
R. Bleier, M. Booth, M. C. Braden,
E. Clark, R. M. Delbauve, B. Dunn, A.
Euwer, M. Flemm, E. Fletcher, F.
Frampton, M. Graham, N. Harkcom,
M. Hassan, E. Haught, J. Horton, K.
Howard, L. A. Howell, R. Jackson, L.
Knarr, P. Krieger, L. Lawson, L. Man-
ning, G. McRoberts, D. Miller, I. Mill-
er, J. Miller, A. K. Murtha, E. Murtha,
E. Nagel, M. L. Ochsenhirt, J. Powell,
B. Redfern, R. Russell, N. Schall, M.
M. Skilling, G. Scott, G. Spicer, M. J.
Sproull, M. Sullivan, V. Sutter, E.
Swartz, E. Talter, M. J. Taylor, N.
Thompson, M. Toohey, H. Wester-
As the year progresses, the members of
the junior class, having experienced their first
solos, look eagerly forward to the day when
they will proudly claim their "wings" and take
full command of the ship. That day is not
far distant although that short space of time
represents a great deal of endeavor and hard
work and earnest effort to "come through" on
the final test.
Just as pilots of the airlines depend upon
wise traffic management for the safe conduct
of their huge ships, so we of Ken Hi rely upon
the Board of Activities for guidance in things
extra-curricular. This board co-ordinates such
diverse operations as those of clubs, band,
athletic teams and safety patrols. lt has
proved most necessary to a smooth-flowing
routine and we congratulate its members on
First Row: Helen Abdo, Rosella Abraham, Forbes Adams, John Adamsky, John Albert, Mildred Alerich,
Thomas Allison, Donald Alter, Amelia Alvarez, Thomas Ames, Henry Anderson, William Anderson, Hel-
en Arezina. Second Row: Jean Armstrong, Mary Ellen Armstrong, Richard Armstrong, Jean Artman, Mil-
lard Ascherl, Helen Bair, Lillian Baker, Walter Baker, Gloria Barsky, Martha Daum, Perry Bavera, Beryl
Baxter, Lois Beatty. Third Row: Miriam Beatty, Emogene Bell, Dina Belli, George Berger, John Berringer,
Sidney Berkey, Richard Beveridge, Anna Ribza, Millie Ribza, Nora Bitterice, Helen Black, Joseph Black,
Kathryn Black, Fourth Row: Regina Blecharz, Ruth Boerstler, Florence Bank, Mary Booth, Louis Bozick,
Anna Bozick, Leo Brent, Barbara Brinsky, Margaret Bruno, Richard Burgart, Freeman Butler, Rose Cala-
brese, Melvin Callahan. Fifth Row: Clara Cameron, Marion Caperell, Joseph Caprizzi, Josephine Capretta,
Helen Capsambelis, Louis Corbin, Clarence Carr, John Carr, Rita Cashell, Roy Cavitt, Andrew Cesnick,
Paul Chach, William Cherom. Sixth Row: Adella Ciukowski, Merle Clawson, Clifford Claypoole, Norma
Jane Clements, Milton Cohen, Virginia Colussy, Mary Conley, Rosemary Conway, Joy Cooper, Robert
Cooper, Gale Copeland, Anna Corbett, Norman Coudriet.
gi- First Row: Russel Cowan, Edward Cristello, Robert Croyle, Kenneth Crumley, An-
toinette D'Andrea, Shirley Danowitz. Second Row: Barbara Davis, Rosemary Delbauve,
Carmella DeLuca, Frances DeMarco, Josephine DePalma, John DeSanto. Third Row:
Richard Dickey, Orlando DiGirolama, Kenneth Ditty, Edward Dobrick, Thomas Dows-
well, Helen Dzanaj. Fourth Row: Donald Egger, Jane Esser, Bud Euwer, Esther Evans,
Carol Everhart, Thompson Eyler. Fifth Row: Walter Fabian, Florence Fadrowski,
Virginia Faith, Jane Farmary, William Fatula, Mary Feola. Sixth Row: Dora Feroce,
Lena Festa, Marily Flemm, Adeline Florence, Frances Flotta, Mary Flynn. Not Pic-
tured: Elizabeth Christopher.
First Row: Elizabeth Fontana, Andrew Forbis, Patty
Fowler, Betty Ruth Frank, Frances Gach, Anna Gale.
Second Row: Angelo Galzerano, Sophie Gawlik, Jean
Gemmell, Evelyn George, Angeline Gerazunis, Aileen
Gerlach. Third Row: Marvin Gier, Millard Gimala, John
Giunta, Carl Glock, Virginia Goodman, Donald Grady.
Fourth Row: Bill Graft, Violet Gravatt, Virginia Greene,
Cormella Grillo, Peggy Grossheim, Helen Graybek. Fifth
Row: Laura Gumbert, Josephine Guz, Robert Harris, Paul
Haser, Millicent Hay, Robert Heighley. Sixth Row: Mary
Henderson, Regina Henninger, Stella Herrington, Ken-
neth Hild, Betty Hileman, Dorothy Hobaugh. Seventh
Row: George Hachgertal, Melvin Hallier, Lillian Holms,
Anita Hoppel, Walter Hornetter, Richard Horton. Eighth
Row: Helen Hravczuk, Theresa Hrosko, Ed Huet, Julia
llnicki, Vera Isaac, Vera Jackson. Ninth Row: Mitchell
Jacob, Olivia Janibagian, Helen Jedlowsky, Ruth Johns,
Ralph Johnson, Bernice Johnston. Tenth Row: Earl John-
ston, Ernest Joseph, Stanley Kalwarski, Leo Kantorski,
Betty Karlisty, Alex Kaspryzk, Eleventh Row: Thomas
Kaspryzk, Robert Kaylor, Verna Keitzer, Curt Kenny,
Edward Kerr, Richard Khoury.
First Row: Lois King, Max Kipfer, Betty Kiser, Joe Klebine, Emma Klein, Henry Klimczyk, Eleanor Klein,
Fred Knapp, Bernadette Komazeski, Joe Koscianski, Emily Koury, Mary Kowalczik, Bernice Kraft. Second
Row: Phyllis Krieger, Molly Kubiac, Donald Kummer, Edward Kwiatowski, Isabell Latona, Louise Lawson,
Sammy Liotta, Louise Loos, Johnston Lord, Rosemary Lucas, Julia Lucinski, Perry Ludy, Peggy Luffy.
Third Row: Harriet Lukomski, Clara Madeje, Mildred Maier, Ann Mancinotti, Steve Mandak, Kenneth
Mangone, Minnie Mangone, Steve Males, Lydia Manning, Earl Markwell, Ruth Marshall, Olive Martinoski,
Dorothy McArdle. Fourth Row: Mary Ann McCabe, Catherine McCollim, Edward McCullough, Thomas Mc-
Cunn, Patricia Mclntyre, Milton McLaughlin, Edwin McMahon, Janice McPherson, Lois McQuaide, Edith
McQuilkin, Bob Melville, George Menk, Raymond Meyer. Fifth Row: John Migliorisi, Roxanna Mildren,
Jane Miller, John Miller, Thurman Miller, Betty Jane Minnick, Jeanne Mitchell, Sara Morgan, Helen Mor-
row, Edward Murtha, Elaine Murtha, Emily Myers, Helen Meyers. Sixth Row: Lois Myers, Gabriel Namey,
Regina Nawotka, Marjorie Neahmia, Henrietta Nowak, Arthur Opinsky, Theodore Ortoski, Leonard Pal-
etta, Maria Palumbo, Gus Pappas, Helen Paterek, Sam Paterra, Marie Pelino. Not Pictured: Richard
Kemper, Mary Kumacheski, Melvin Levendorf.
First Row: Edith Perry, Winifred Peters, Anne Petrovich, Dolores Phillips, James
Phillips, Jane Phillips. Second Row: Margaret Piemme, Dorothy Pierce, Earl Plyler,
Shirley Powell, Alice Radomski, Eulalia Rankin. Third Row: Lenora Rapp, Jean Ratini,
George Ray, Betty Redfern, Dick Reitler, Ross Reynold. Fourth Row: Clara Rhines,
Adola Rhoades, Burrell Robertson, Howard Robinson, Joseph Robinson, Rozena Robin-
son. Fifth Row: Amelia Rocckietta, Mike Rodites, Nick Rodites, George Roethele,
Frank Ross, Lois Ross. Sixth Row: Harry Rowe, Dorothy Rowles, Pearl Rudowsky,
Elsie Sack, Nora Schall, Hilda Sherl.
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A stranger visiting on the hill district
last fall might have wondered what was
happening upon seeing the signs "Vote
the Prom Party ticket," or "lf I'm elected
-I promise-" and so torthg but it was
only Ken Hi students practicing the
right of franchise. With a successful
Left to right! Robert Kaylor,
president: Elaine Martha, secretary:
Thomas Ames, vice presidentg Ede
win Huet, treasurer.
Let to right: Ethel Almasy,
vice president: Lee Miller, presidentg
Gilbert Little, treasurerg Portia
I Left to right: Stephen Bazzzmo
vice president: Robert Yee, presi-
dent: Shirley Stokes. trcasurerg
Lillian Stockdale, secretary.
year almost over - a year filled with
many enjoyable social activities-shows,
skates, and dances-we can congratu-
late ourselves on having elected such
capable, enthusiastic people to be our
PLANNiNG .ACTlVlTl,ES IS FUN'
BOARD OF ACTIVITIES
Front row, left to right: Mr. Vor-
lnge, Miss Vllritson. Mr. Chzipmrm,
I N Sk'll'
lift. Veaver. . 'i ing.
Second row: Smith. Sutter. Bou-
icly, Treziak, Justhzun.
VOCATIONAL BOARD OF
Front row, left to right: Alwzilmnl.
Mr. Black. Zrzewinskl.
Second row: Osnn, XVrable, Gol-
BOARD OF ACTIVITIES
The first and third Tuesdays of each
month, two representative members from
each of the three upper classes and four
faculty members meet as the Board of
Activities to guide the Ken Hi student
body through one hundred eighty days
of happy and successful living. Again, as
in previous years, this governing board
of the school compiled and submitted to
the students the activities calendar of
the year. lt also conducted the class elec-
tions and counted the ballots. ln Novem-
ber it staged a presidential election in
which the Democratic nominee was an
easy victor. The entertaining assemblies,
presented at intervals throughout the
year, were arranged by this board. The
annual banquet was held in December
witlfk, former member of the "Little Ger-
man-Qgandn as guest.
VOCATIONAL SCHOOL BOARD
The Board of Activities has been active
this year in helping to better the school
and in providing new ideas to make
school life more interesting for all the
students, One of the things its members
did this year was to put new curtains on
the windows in the auditorium, so that
the room could be made dark enough to
show moving pictures to the student body.
Formerly, the light had filtered through
the light window blinds and had made it
difficult to see the pictures. After lunch,
each noon, one or two of the student
members sell candy to students who may
wish to purchase it. In this way the board
raises funds with which to carry on its
3.1 ' -SZ-
Glcllt i3fixis!liERS .iitlitgm PRGTECTQRS
STUDENTS' SAVINGS BANK
Ken Hi points, with justifiable pride,
to a tiny room on the third floor. Here,
in the Students' Savings Bank, are han-
dled all school finances from activities
subscriptions to various clubs' accounts.
The staff, under the capable supervision
of Mr. Vorlage, is composed of commer-
cial students selected in their junior year,
and consists of two tellers, a check-writer,
two bookkeepers, two activities' book-
keepers, two messengers, and two audi-
tors. Regular banking hours are main-
tained, bookkeeping is done sixth and
seventh periods, and strictest accuracy is
assured through the use of the latest
bookkeeping and adding machines. Since
its establishment in l9l6, the bank has
grown steadily, today it is an important
part of our student life and has been cited
as an example in various textbooks.
A real service is rendered to their fel-
low students by the Junior Patrolmen.
These boys voluntarily aid our police de-
partment in safeguarding school children
from traffic accidents. Whether it is rain,
shine or snow, one may find these boys
at their posts, directing motorists and
students alike safely on their way. Not
one accident has marred the fine record
set by this group. The Junior Patrol is a
city-wide organization set up nine years
ago by Lieutenant William Fowler, juve-
nile officer ofthe New Kensington police
force. The boys wear uniforms of red and
black. They are drilled by police officials
and take part in many parades. We sin-
cerely hope they continue their great
work and retain the fine record they have
Front row. left to right: Elliot.
Heztslcy. Mr. Vorlzige, Tixnko, Mor-
Second row: Szymzmski, Henry.
Mclucci. Aikcns, Marks. Dzanmj
ers. Livoria, R. Ross, Tietswortlt
tcziptziinl, Sclniln. Thompson. Q U
.rt riff. 'f
V H, .AT
Front row, left to right: R. My- X
Sccunil row: W. Myers. billlfilt
Aschcrl tnssistztnt cnptainl. . Russ.
j Fzxtula. Miller, Hannon. X
ti-isis Music: WEAVES A CHARM
Front row, left to right: Monk,
lVeinbe1'g, VVolfe, Brinsky, Stevens,
Second row: Seesholtz, Ruppert,
HIGH SCHOOL CHOIR V
For several years the Kensylvanians
have kept Ken Hi students "in the swim"
with their popular renditions of the latest
song hits. However, this is the first year
the orchestra has taken its own responsi-
bilities entirely upon itself. lt has in an
unselfish and industrious manner suc-
ceeded in maintaining a "swing" band
much admired and appreciated by the
students. lts arrangements of soft, sweet,
melodies all but put the waltzers and the
sentimentalists in heaven, while the
method in which it easily slips into the
"groove" and the "live" fairly makes
the "jitterbugs" pant for more. It is with
hats off that we pay tribute to a group
,Eiwho are ahead not only in their endeavor,
but also in our hearts.
gi .2914 Sys
HIGH SCHOOL CHOIR
"New things" describes the l94O-4l
season for Ken Hi's vocalists - every
thing from a new director to a new name.
Early one November morning a group of
amazed Sopranos discovered a new face
in the gym, Mr. Davis' in place of Mrs.
C-repory's. Soon new music began to ap-
pear. One Saturda morning in December
the choir gatherecllat the Baptist Church
to sing over station WKPA, another new
experience for the group. ln March came
the big surprise. The choir entered a
county-wide contest competing with oth-
er groups in towns round about. May
eighth--and the final wind-up of new
things. Before an audience of several
hundred the High School Choir, dressed
in black robes, presented a concert of
"numbers," the majority sung "a cappel-
"SO LET US FIGHT, FIGHT, FIGHT"
The music begins and the color guard
steps forward on the gym floor. While
the band plays "The Star Spangled Ban-
ner," the audience stands at attention
and sings the anthem. Then the tempo
of the music changes, and as the five
boys ofthe color guard leave the floor,the
flag swingers appear. These eight girls
toss and twirl their flags up, down, and
around. When their act is finished, they
march from the floor. By their generous
applause, the audience shows approval of
the fine work done by these girls and
their instructors, Mr. Gregory and Max
Kipfer. The band plays another selection
and by that time the team is ready for the
second half of the game.
What this year's cheerleaders lacked
in size has been more than made up in
pep. By means of a contest to test the
student's ability, they obtained new
cheers. Their enthusiastic use of the new
cheers and new songs has made them an
outstanding group in the valley. Their
snappy red uniforms seemed to vibrate
with vitality and to reflect their radiance
on both team and fans. They were loyal
to the teams regardless of the scores.
They fought for good sportsmanship on
the part of the student body and present-
ed themselves as the best example. They
frequently held pep meetings to help the
students to learn the new yells. In short,
they personified the kind of cheering for
which Ken Hi would like to be known.
NFr0nt row: left to right: llrzulcn.
IXIIIII. Vatu Ameringcn, Lziwsot
Second raw: Little, I.unlxQrL,l
.eft ta right! Pulcini, Cromer,
ll Luca. Smcltzer.
I it to ripfllti McCollum,
x'. 7. 'rn
P wzenvr. Xlfaclltei, Mzumsh, Pedzi-
'xl 1 I wiener, Delflnrco.
EY lNSTlLl.. PEP AND CA.UTlON
White uniforms gaily decorated with
gold braid, tall white hats with fluttering
plumes of bright red feathers, and high
white boots-those are the uniforms of
our drum majorettes. Contrary to the cus-
tom of previous years, we now have four
high stepping young ladies rather than
the usual one. The girls made their first
appearance at the Titusville football
game where they received more than just
the usual applause, and since then they
have gone far on the road to success.
Not only do these four girls twirl batons,
but they also jump rope, waltz, rhumba,
and their most recent and outstanding
accomplishment is roller skating. The
student body of Ken Hi is proud of the
majorettes and hopes they continue to
enjoy success. T
VOCATIONAL JUNIOR PATROL
Trade School has its own Junior Patrol
consisting of eight boys. These boys, clad
in their red and black corduroy uniforms,
must stand on various corners near the
school and assist small children across
the street. They must stay out in the cold
and rain until all the children have safe-
ly crossed the street. They also practice
drills to participate in parades and to
keep in training. The captain of the
group is Fred McCollum and his assistant
is Carl Prazener. Occasionally the boys
are rewarded with free passes to the
movies, though they cannot be adequate-
ly rewarded for their services. We con-
gratulate these boys for the fine work
which they are doing.
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The following pages of the book will
present to many the most interesting ma-
terial of the entire publication. This
section deals with the "fighter pilots" of
our squadron, the sturdy athletes of our
football, basketball, baseball, tennis and
golf teams. It attempts to pay due honor
to their Herculean accomplishments and
the yeomen service which they have ren-
dered in attaining such enviable athletic
After four years of study, fun and
pleasant associations, the seniors are at
last ready to receive their "wings." lt is
with mixed emotions that we watch them
embark hopeful and ambitious upon their
careers. For some, there will be stormy
skies with ceiling and visibility zero.
Others may achieve the coveted rank of
Flight Commander. This is the take-off.
Practice started on August 26, though
Saltsburg did not invade until September
l4. They were no match for our heavy,
fast moving line. Scoring ran wild with
Treziak scoring three times. Rywak made
the first tackle of the season. Final score
44-7, Ken Hi.
September 20, we played our first
night game against Beaver Falls. During
the course of the game several freak in-
cidents occurred, the chief of which was
Carl Adams' interception and touchdown
run. Final figures favored us with 33-7.
On September 28, Ken Hi repeated
Front row, left to right
Schull, Wiley, Caruso, Abra-
ham, Vnsilopus, Vestrand
Bultzo, Rywak, Billy Yee
Feola, Meyers, Abed, Cowan
Alex, Alter, Joseph, Hanna.
Second row: Coach Dunn
Arnold, Coach Black, Rey
nolds, Adams, Perriello,
France, Johnson, Kirkwood
K' IT z'.k Sklk
riege , rec I1 , o os y,
Chesnick, Hurlburt. Vkleber,
C. Gutknecht. Robinson,
Palettzi, Guida, Coach Fletch
er'Third row: Tierney, Kwiat
kawski, M. Namey G. Nam
ey, Balla, Lebandoski, E.
Gutknecht, Huet. Zender,
Hammond, Cudrak, Wachs,
Swiner, Hunter, Buckner,
against Vandergrift. This game had
many thrilling highlights. First of these
was the aerial duel between Sokolski and
Winieski. Another was Karl Kriegel's 45
yard run near the end of the fourth
quarter. The last figrues the scoreboard
showed were 27-6 for Ken Hi.
The Tigers had a trying day on Oc-
tober 25, as we broke into the win col-
umn after two years' stinging defeats to
the tune of 38-6. Perriello blasted "The
Rock" continually away from the play.
Bultzo stopped a second touchdown
threat with a flying tackle from the rear.
Left to right: J. L. Black Assistant Coach
Donald Fletcher, Head Coach, Al Dunn
You GET' out or FOOTBALL
AH - fu-i.....:..."1 ei- -I-ff' "f---'+P "fi -'-- -2 ---- 'gf,,'e.--'c:f,e- ' -Y 1 -' "fc -' Lffqnmua' 5" Q"-
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e: Perriello, M. Namey,
k tel. Feola ICP. Ad-
G. Namey, E. Gud-
lt l t.
ck: Trecziak. Sakolsky,
Xa lapus, Huet, Zender.
The centers shone again as Hunter snar-
ed a pass and, with nice blocking by
We saw Altoona on October l9, for
the first time. The game, played in snow
before 8,000 shivering fans, had a close
first half ending in a 7-7 deadlock. The
only other score came in the fourth quar-
ter when Altoona scored twice. The out-
come of the game was 2l-7, Altoona.
Ken Hi met another first time oppon-
ent when Titusville invaded the stadium
on October 26. Zender made the first ef-
fective sojourn of 25 yards. Sokolski
made the season's longest run-an 80
yard broken field dash. Again old Ken Hi
was victorious, 32-l 2.
Ken Hi met Arnold on their field on
November l. Gutknecht scored first when
he picked up a ball which had not been
blown dead and streaked goalward. Ves-
trand was not to be outdone as he inter-
cepted a pass in the third quarter and
scampered 40 yards down the side lines
to score. Arnold wilted early and the
f'Ken Men" marched to an easy 33-13
Springdale invaded the stadium on No-
vember 9. Zender scored early on the
grandfather of deception, "Statue of
Liberty." Sokolski converted. Sokolski
kept up his fine passing record by com-
pleting ll out of l4 passes for a total of
230 yards. Huet got the touchdown fever
and Feola showed the might of the small.
Huet, Zender, Perriello were responsible
for the scoring in the 4l-6 victory.
Mon City came here on November l6,
and after o terrific battle on both sides,
handed us a parting gift of a 7-O defeat.
Lee scored the only touchdown and Ack-
man converted. Zender was the most
effective ground gainer for us.
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S A FAVORITE
A highly nervous team took the floor
on December 13, against a rangy aggre-
gation from Penn Hi. The invaders bowed
to a 29-21 defeat handed them by the
Kensters. Ken Hi invaded Monessen on
December 16. Although the second
stringers started the game and the first
period ended in a 7-7 deadlock, the var-
sity went on to win 27-26. The Ken Hi
team which took the floor against Scott
on December 20 hung up a tight 28-27
victory. With one minute to go, Scott
held a three point lead which Bakewell
overcame with two long shots to give us
a one point lead. Ken Hi travelled to Scott
on December 23, where they met with
some tough opposition, bowing to the
score of 22-28. Vandergrift invaded the
Ken gym on December 27. The first quar-
ter was nip and tuck with neither side
getting an appreciable lead. The Ken-
sters climaxed a brilliant second half
with a 38-26 victory. On December 30,
Swissvale handed the Kenmen their sec-
ond defeat of the season.
A determined Springdale team played
here on January 3. The crowd was in a
frenzy when the game ended with Ken
Hi on the long end of a 14-17 victory.
Left to right: Carl Glock, Varsity Basketball F W
Lenox, Junior High Basketball, J. L. Ba
Vocational School Basketball.
The Van team played the Kensters on
January 7 in what was supposedly a prac-
tice game. The score was 34-9 for Ken
Hi. The Kensters met Ford City on Jan-
uary 10, for the opener of the Section 1,
W.P.l.A.L. title tilt. The half ended with
our team having a one point lead. The
third quarter was opened effectively when
Ken Hi rolled up eleven points. The
fourth quarter saw Ken Hi ahead and as
the final whistle blew -the scoreboard
showed Ken Hi the victor in a 30-25
struggle. Springdale crashed the win col-
umn after an eight year wait on January
14, when she handed the Raiders a 45-
40 defeat. On January 17, the Raiders
suffered their first section defeat at the
hands of Kittanning's "Wildcats" Ken
Hi rallied in the third quarter and was
only two points behind when the rally
ended. The whistle ended a 33-25 game
with the Glockmen on the short end. "Be
Courteous" signs were hung in the gym
on January 21 when Butler invaded, but
the Kensters were hardly discourteous
when they handed the visitors a 26-22 de-
feat. After Butler tied the score in the
fourth quarter, the Kensters "turned on
the heat" and scored 6 points to 2 to
close the scoring. Trailing by 9 points at
the half the Raiders fell short on a vic-
tory as Arnold dumped in a last minute
shot to win a 24-22 ball game on January
24 in the gym. The Raiders took advan-
tage of an early lead to swamp Har-Brac
on January 28 to the tune of 32-19.
The boys from Ford City handed the
plucky cagers of Ken Hi a setback in the
February 4th game. The Raiders put on
a tremendous drive in the fourth quarter
and deadlocked the score 30-30. After
quieting this drive the C-lassers went on
to win 35-30. February l l will long be re-
membered by those at the Ken Hi-Kit-
tanning game of that night. The Raiders
took this 28-27 game, packed with thrills,
on forfeit. The perennial jinx of the Ken-
sters still held on February l8 as they
bowed to Butler in an extra period game.
Butler grabbed an early lead and the
varsity came into action in the second
quarter. The next three quarters as well
as the overtime period were fast and furi-
ous, but alas, the Butlerites were victori-
ous 32-29. A howling, screaming mob
saw the Kenmen emerge victorious over
their steadfast rivals from Arnold. When
the last whistle blew Ken Hi led 36-2l.
The Ken-Tiger game of February 25 was
no easy victory. The margin between the
teams as the final period began was only
four points and midway in that same per-
iod the game was still undecided. Pallone
settled this weighty problem by scoring
the final points for Ken Hi thereby giving
the Raiders a 43-33 victory over the Big
irs row, eft to right: Esper
one. Murtha, Broffman, Mishtal
cond row : M andak. M :mtz
eth. Sedlacek, Adams, Zender
ntarski, Bultzo Cmanageri.
ii iii i .... aw.: in I. .-...-, ...ii iii- I i i., . i
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1 1 1
DON T LET ME DOWN BOYS'f.. ...,c..,Cj,LcOCK
Vocational School Basketball Ridge Avenue Junior High
Schedule 1940-41 Schedule 1940-41
Vocational School . . . Creighton 34 Ridge ........,,..... Springdale 24
Vocational School U. P. Missions 25 Ridge ..,. , , , Springdale 25
Vocational School P. Businessmen 36 Ridge . , .Eqgt Deer 14
Vocational School ..... . . Alumni 26 Ridge Beth Jacobs 18
Vocational School , . .Y. M. C. A. 3 Ridge Presbyterians 21
Vocational School ,..c. Mustangs 1 Ridge . . East Deer I9
Vocational School .... Falcon Bees 4 Ridge ,... ,... S tewart 27
Vocational School ...,.. Sheet Mill 16 Ridge .... . . . Vocational ll
Vocational School , . . Y. M. C. A. 31 Ridge .... . . . Parnassus 17
Vocational School .... Falcon Bees 37 Ridge . . . Arnold 19
Vocational School .... Sons of Vets 1 Ridge .... .,.. S tewart 26
Vocational School Creighton 15 Ridge .... .... P arnassus 25
Vocational School . . , Arnold Pros 38 Ridge . , . , . Vocational 11
First row fl. to r.1: Stan It
' ID C111'
Pedriwiatr, Gutkneclxt, Sack C 1
. . . , St. Vladmir
Second row: Mr. Black Feol'1
i 1 5
Levzmdoski, Uiseck I li
JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL
First row Cl. to izl: R. Bowser.
mzin J I ' l R M11
ri ei' , ACVVIS, osep 1,
'owse1'. 1 . Miller,
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warm, ivorio. Saliba.
S cond row: McCunn tmzmagerl,
Nlllvalc. Abralmiu. Johns. Hacker,
I Coach Lenox. Bzizzzmo. Solomon,
VVylic Simon Cnnnigeib, Mcllexitt
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The golf team under Coach Artrnan
had a rather trying season winning one
out of five games.
Ken Hi O . . , Penn Township l5
Ken Hi 6 , . . . . . Turtle Creek 9
Ken Hi l lb ....,,..,... Arnold 3M
Ken Hi 2 ,.... Penn Township l3
Ken Hi lb ......, Turtle Creek l3M
The tennis team, on the other hand,
had a very successful season losing only
one non-league game and capturing the
Ken Hi 2 . . . Jeannette fnon-leaguel 3
Ken Hi 3 ......i.,,..,.... Arnold 2
Ken Hi 4 ,.... Jeannette inon-leaguel l
Ken Hi 3. . , i..a. T . , Vandergrift 2
Ken Hi 4 .... ..... A rnold l
Lett to right: Al Dunn, Baseball, W L
Vorlage, Tennis, R. A. Artman, Golf
Ken Hi 3 ,... ........ V andergrift 2
Ken Hi 4 ....i.. Duquesne lplay-offl 0
Although Coach Al Dunn's boys went
far in scholastic baseball they had a
heart-breaking experience in their play-
off game. Farneth pitched nice ball all
the way in this game, allowing only one
hit, a home run.
Ken Hi 2 ...., . . T Har-Brac lO
Ken Hi l2 . . . . . Har-Brac 6
Ken Hi i2 , , . . Springdale 3
Ken Hi l . . . . Springdale ' 0
Ken Hi 4 . . 1 ..., Tarentum 3
Ken Hi 2, . . . . , Tarentum l
Ken Hi l4 ...... ..,., A rnold 8
Ken Hi 4 ...,......,..,., Arnold l
Ken Hi 2, , Bell Township iplay-oftl 3
5' i0 innings.
KST BUT NOT
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Let to right: Biachuga, Skilling.
Alex, Kochanski, Sirota, Xvard,
Front row, letf to right: Hogg,
Second row: Armstrong, VVOIYT,
Front row, left to right: NValker,
Glock. Dumont, Black, Lnpnto,
Second row: Kuntz, Zender, Huet,
Hayes, Myers, Fazul, Geiger.
Third row: Coach Dunn, Park,
Rywak, Farneth, Murtlxa, Durcho,
Fourth row: Valentine, Law-
rence. llollen, Long.
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YES, WE GET OUR UWINGSH, THE
ROSE ABDO . . . enjoys typing . . . listens to Lombardo and I
Fred Waring . . . thinks she'd like Alaska.
MARION ABED . . . hobby, cooking . . . book, "Jane Eyre"
. . . bashful . . . plays basketball and tennis . . . likes summer.
JENNIE ABRAHAM . . . favorite subject, P. O. D .... collects ,
souvenirs . . . ticklish . . . likes rainy weather . . . speaks l
JOE ABRAHAM . . . "Pitt" . . . enjoys football . . . Robert
Taylor fan . , . another Rembrandt . . . hobby, wood carving.
LILLIAN ABRAHAM . . . hobby, dancing . . . weakness, argu-
ing . . . superstitious . . . number l3 . . . favorite book,
MARIAN ABRAHAM . . . admires Osa Johnson . . . likes
basketball . . . and polite people . . hobby, dancing . . .
subject, P. O. D.
JEAN ACHENNE . . . likes business math . . . would like to be
Priscilla Lane . . . desires to live in California.
LOUISE ACOFF . . . born in Alabama . . . plans to attend
Tuskegee . . . tests frightening.
EARL AKINS . . . favorite sport, eating . . . weakness, girls
. . . especially brunettes . . . "Satchel" . . . slang expression,
ERNEST ALBERT . . . favors mathematics . . . very bashful
. . . sport, football . . . "Slugs" . . . prefers good old summer-
MARY ALERICH . . . radio fan . . . favorite program, Bob Hope
. . . band, Frankie Masters . . . likes basketball . . . winter
ELIZABETH ALEX . . . likes chemistry . . . a philatelist in
spare moments . . . tennis fan . . . "like my Aunt Susie"
MICHAEL ALEX . . . good dancer . . . yen to be a J. P. Morgan
. . . "Mitch" . . . founded Monitors Club.
ORVIS ALEX . . . excellent golfer . . . likes Edgar Allen Poe's
books . . . "Pro" . . . formerly attended Bellaire High
ANN ALLAN . . . collects photographs . . . dislikes conceit
likes swimming . . . "Scotty" . . . born in Scotland . . . Com-
JANE ALTER . . . one-half the twins . . . says "l'm from
Missouri" . . . aspires to be a nurse.
JANET ALTER . . . the other half . . . prefers courteous lads
also yens to smooth fevered brows.
HELEN ANDERSON . . . likes 3:15 . . . hates to get up . . .
superstitious about singing before breakfast . . . Tri-Hi-Y.
-72- If '
JAMES ANDERSON . . . Hi-Y secretary . . . "Beau BrummeI"
"quality, not quantity" . . . DeMolay member .. . wee warbler.
LEONA ANDREJESKI . . . hobby, dancing . . . pastime, read-
ing . . . aspires to be housewife . . . likes cold weather . . .
DOROTHY ANIS . . . "Do-Do" . . . likes football, dancing . .
born in Blairsville . . . choice of career, stenogrophy.
HAZEL ARB . . . likes school . . . bookkeeping . . . mushball
enthusiast . . . member Commercial Club . . . hobby, dancing.
RHODA BABLE . . . likes assemblies . . . thinks high school
could have been better . . . prefers Missouri.
" HAROLD BAILING . . . blushes easily . . . always cheerful
. . . the smiling hander-outer of lunches at noon.
BETTY BAKER . . . favors school activities . . . admires chiv-
alrous boys . . . born in Brookville . . . likes Glen Gray.
ELMER BAKER . . . "Barry" . . . likes football, Tommy Dorsey's
Band, warm weather . . . hopes to attend Northwestern.
KENNETH BAKEWELL . . . "Jiving Mayor of Kinlock" . . .
noted extemporaneous debator and reformer . . . yen for ice-
ELWOOD BALDWIN . . . likes Ben Bernie, Sherlock Holmes
. . . prefers "someone" in Millvale . . . chemistry enthusiast.
EMMA MAE BARNES . . . collects pictures . . . favorite band,
Lang Thompson . . . wants to be secretary . . . "Why sure."
MILDRED BARTOE . . . frowns on conceit . . . runs when
frightened . . . goes for "French Fries" and sewing.
ROBERT BAVOLAR . . . likes chemistry, Kyser and Bob Hope
. . . allergic to flirts . . . hobby, stamps.
HAROLD BEALS . . . "Cuddie" enjoys rainy weather . . .
future metallurgist . . . likes his girls talkative.
ROY BECK . . . would like to be Bing Crosby . . . or . . . to
go to Cornell . . . superstitious about cats
DOLORES BEHANNA . . . doesn't like school . . . speaks
English and "slang" . . . Home Ec Club secretary.
RODGER BELL . . . aspires to be a "man" . . . afraid of report
cards . . . loves pie.
l ROBERT BEST . . . coldair fiend . . . "alley football player"
. . . "Sir Galahad" . . . will second any motion -
SCRIBED COURSES ARE FINISHED,
lT'S UTHUMBS UP" AND WE'RE O
AUDREY BEVAN . . . cherishes a ring . . . hobbies, dancing
and singing . . . pet aversion, cauliflower.
DAVID BEVAN . . . ambitious to be a draftsman . . . loves
beans and candy . . . collects stamps . . . enjoys school
SHIRLEY ANN BEVAN . . . famous equestrian . . . "ze
artiste" at heart . . . journalist . . . Bell Township belle.
RUTH BLEIER . . . modest, sincere . . . well-liked . . . favorite
actress, Bette Davis . . . "Radcliffe, here she comes."
JOSEPH BONIDY . . . chivalry personified . . . better known
as "Brief Case Bonidy" . . . Board of Activities.
RUTH BOWSER . . . some day another Paderewski . . . wants
to be a nurse . . . amiable . . . Honor Society.
MARY CATHERINE BRADEN . . . known as "Caddie" . . .
friendly, peppy . . . cheerleader . . . hates mice . . . Ken-
tonian Staff and National Thespian.
DAVID BROFFMAN . . . "Hebe" . . . like to be Lamarr . .
dreams about Arabia . . . basketball player.
RICHARD BROOKS . . . P. O. D. enthusiast . . . likes drums
. . . listens to Kyser and Hope . . . Commercial Club.
AUGUST BRUNELLI . . . also likes P. O. D. . . . peeve, Mon-
days . . . number one band, Tommy Dorsey . . . fair weather
CHARLES BULTZO . . . "Spotty" . . . admires Pasteur . . .
leans toward chemistry . . . likes mathematics . . . dislikes
nightwork . . . football player "?."
DORIS BURGART . . . blonde . . . likes hamburgers, piano,
dogs . . . cherishes locket . . . her school life, "one grand mess."
THOMAS BURKETT . . . likes girls with black hair . .
Springdale terror . . . spends idle hours making love.
MARGARET BURNETT . . . collects souvenirs . . . friendly
. . . admits laziness and temper . . . swims, dances . . . dis-
likes her face.
WILLIAM BUTLER . . . "Bill" . . . tall . . . main weakness,
women . . . wants to live in Florida.
JOSEPHINE CALABRESE . . . "Jay" . . . collects songs . . .
screams when frightened . . . enjoys Tommy Dorsey, lemon
MARY CALABRESE . . . lucky number, I3 . . . wears high
boots . . . likes steak and mashed potatoes, chemistry.
MARGARET CAMP . . . "goes for" Hawaiian guitars and
pork turkeys . . . frightened by detective stories . . . Leaders
I ees. . i
' GEORGIA CAPERELL . . . small, blonde . . . prefers Bob Hope,
Hawaii, Glenn Miller . . . grand sense of humor.
MARIO CAPRETTA . . . "Mud" dislikes excessive make-up
. . . suggests student council . . . crazy about music, saxes,
ELIZABETH CARABIN . . . main weakness, bashful boys . . .
slender and pretty . . . likes chicken, Kay Kyser.
ELLA MAE CARNEY . . . lovely red hair . . . turns white when
scared . . . small . . . popular with everyone.
CATHERINE CASHELL . . . "Cathy" hates show-offs . . .
wouldn't change anything in school . . . pet peeve, movie
DOROTHY CAVADA . . . favors chop suey and Hit Parade
. . . ice skater . . . frightened by boys.
GRANT CAVENDER . . . likes math, turkey stuffing . . . Hi-Y
and Glee Club . . . dislikes two-timers . . . pugnocious and
GLORIA CESARINO . . . speaks ltalian . . . afraid to be alone
at night . . . likes boys named Richard.
BARBARA CHAPMAN . . . "Chappie" . . . keeps sports scrap-
book . . . Thespian . . . likes snow, lemon pie . . . seeks
DOROTHY CHERRY . . . main pastime, dates . . . afraid of
old age . . . Kentonian Staff . . . collects records.
ANDREW CHESMARK . . . would like to be Superman . .
likes science and Glenn Miller . . . devours apples.
WILLIAM CHOLTCO . . . enioys Bob Hope, Gray Gordon,
ice cream . . . girls frighten him . . . future home, Alaska.
ROBERT CHORBA . . . four years a Glee Clubber . . . favorite
subject, mechanical drawing . . . pet saying, "Crumb."
ANNA MAE Cl-IOVANIC . . . "Jim" . . . would like to be
Sonia Henie . . . admits she talks too much.
ELIZABETH CLARK . . . mad about cream pies, sewing . .
wants to be a secretary . . . National Honor Society.
JEROME COLLINS . . . attended Hamlin Township Hi . . .
thrilled most by graduation . . . successful hunter . . . base-
EUGENE COLUSSY . . . craves to be another Tom Harmon
. . . frightened by nothing . . . hobby is model airplanes.
MARY ALICE CONNOR . . . "Mac" . . . Glee Club and
National Honor Society . . . wants to improve tennis playing.
TO AC'CQMPLlSil"i THE 'IMASSQ FDR
l:L.xgg:'.' L' 1, -1.1.-..,ii,:- ---3-s,.L.-.:s-5aaF.1esfgs- -.: any-: - , -L. , eq-,Q-,gg------g , .5 -f, 4
PETE CONSTANTINO . . . conscientious . . . capitalistic am-
bitions . . . not superstitious . . . Commercial Clubber . . .
disagrees with feminine ideas.
LEROY COPELAND . . . sports fan . . . "thot way" about
baseball, horses . . . would like dancing instructions.
"designing" ambitions iclothesll . . . petite . . . likes spinach,
STEVE CUDRAK . . . varsity footballer . . . likes good cooking
by opposite sex . . . good looking . . . enioys English.
swimming, California . . . opposes "closed" school dances . . .
cherishes photo album.
JOSEPH DEMBENSKY . . . "Duck" . . . saves match covers
. . . vegetarian . . . sports fan, prefers football . . . doesn't
JACK DE VINE . . . Boy Scout . . . favors bugle, "spuds" . . .
good cartoonist, likes painting . . . woman hater.
complished "Pig Latin-er" . . . ping-pong addict . . . admires
Tom Dewey. E
VIRGINIA D'DRAZlO . . . Leaders Ciuo . . . no definite am-
bition . . .
HELEN DOROCIAK . . . hot tempered . . . enjoys ice skating
. . . likes guitars, sports, pie, canaries.
JOHN DOROCIAK . . . wants to grow taller . . . likes coke,
guitar . .
CLARA DREWENSKI . . . Commercial Club . . . hides when
BETTY DUNN . . . "lrish" . . . piano and Alec Templeton
fan . . . no favorite hobby . . . ambition, to be somebody.
' IRENE DYBAS . . . prefers curly haired males . . . hates
painted fingernails . . . saves sports pictures . . . fears
JOHN DZANAJ . . . cherishes driver's license . . . doesn't
know best quality . . . banker . . . fears auto wrecks.
BETTY EDWARDS . . . prefers cold weather . . . pianist . . .
enioys eating, collecting match folders . . . Commercial Club.
plays hockey . . . eats steak . . . woman hater.
CHARLES ELLIOT . . . president of Commercial Club . . .
personality plus . . . banker . . . musically inclined . . . good
ICH WE HAVE BEEN TRAIN
what's KHKI 9 talkative has
DAUGHENBAUGH . . . "Tillie" . . . prefers dancing,
DINSMORE . . . sleepy boy asinits laziness . . . ac-
afraid of dark . . . collects Ken Hi teams' pictures.
. jealous type . . . says "Hi, Bo."
. . likes tennis, winter sports . . . collegians her
EINSPORN . . . favorite book, "Three Bears" . . .
.. 76 ..
BETTE ELWOOD . . . admires Judy Garland . . . enioys her-
self . . . likes winter weather . . . a "Stewart-ite" . . . pre-
. . . says "god" . . . likes our tea dances.
JOHN ESPER . . . ardent admirer of Ann Sheridan . . . "Fly-
ing Dutchman" . . . favorite instrument, bagpipe.
ABIGAIL EUWER . . . everybody's friend . . . A. G. T. . . .
likes red hair in opposite sex . . . ambition, radio actress.
JAMES FAIR . . . favorite pastime, driving . . . pet aversion,
guidance programs . . . prefers blondes . . . always sleepy
. . . "Jimmy."
MARGARET FAITH . . . "Marge" . . . thrilled by her first
Prom . . . dislikes rainy weather . . . hobby, dancing.
NORMAN FAITH . . . chief ambition, to be rich and happy
. . . another Tommy Dorsey booster . . . afraid of water.
WALTER FARNETH . . . partial to blondes . . . basketball
and baseball . . . efficient and dependable . . . National
Honor Society. T'
SARA FERMA . . . hails from Arnold . . . favorite pet, dove
. . . "Sandy" . . . collects stamps . . . enjoys dancing.
JOSEPHINE FEROCE . . . has a weakness for oranges, his-
torical movies . . . "Joe" . . . likes dancing and typing.
FRED FERRY . . . A. P. T .... tennis star . . . loquacious . . .
jitterbug deluxe . Montague . . . "Frenchie" . .
hockey fan. j
ARTHUR FLEMING . f . would be another Clark Gable . . .
favors brunettes . . . fs" loafing . . . may be a pilot.
JANET FLEMING . . . pastime is getting acquainted- with
people . . . cherishes scrapbook . . . Leaders Club . . . Com-
ELEANOR FLETCHER . . . likes football managers . . . Glee
Club . . . Tri-Hi-Y . . . "Fletch" . . . matrimonally inclined
. . . Merrowvista fan.
ROBERT FLICK . . . Trade School graduate . . . lazy, easy
going . . . admires charm in girls . . . mechanic-to-be.
EDWARD FLYNN . . . hopes to be an optometrist . . . most
cherished possession, clothes . . . admires Yehudi . . . another
red hair lover.
PATRICIA FITZMAURICE . . . her ideal boy is tall, dark,
handsome . . . future housewife . . . enjoys dancing.
GLORIA FOTI . . . only happy when busy . . . bright future
in voice . . . member of A. G. T .... Glee Club . . . Ken-
WE HAVE OUR HALL CLEAR" SIGNAL
JOYCE EPSTEIN . . . good natured . . . cherishes her diary'f
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AND AS Tl--iE Sl'-lllfi ,fitRlSES WE SEE
FLORENCE FRAMPTON . . . Tri-Hi-Y . . . Leaders Club . . .
cast in "Three Cornered Moon" . . . A. G. T .... tempera-
mental . . . basketball fan.
WILLIAM FRANCE . . . football player . . . likes blondes,
Bill Stern and Warren Alfson . . . quiet and bashful.
JAMES FRANKLIN . . . newcomer . . . quite a traveler . . .
archaeology . . . enjoys fossil hunting . . . likes track.
JAMES FULTON . . . future industrial engineer . . . collects
stamps . . . plays golf . .N . Senior Red Cross Club.
FRANCES GALZERANO . . . pet aversion, D. T .... future
air hostess . . . enjoyed gym classes . . . very friendly.
JULIAN GAUPIN . . . odd nickname, "Weiners" . . . enjoys
fishing, assemblies and eating pie . . . Bill Stern fan.
ROBERT GEIGER . . . baseball player . . . frightened by bad
drivers . . . bashful . . . Hi-Y member.
VELDA GEIGER . . . dislikes school . . . main weakness, boys
. . . enjoys skating and dancing . . . Glee Club . . . band.
DOROTHY GIBBS . . . "Dottie" . . . tiny, peppy brunette . . .
2l2's bank messenger . . . marvelous dancer . . . Com-
IDA GIOVANNELLI . . . afraid af men . . . "Dimples" . . .
enjoys a guitar . . . future seamstress . . . likes everything.
ANN GLEBOVICH . . . ardent Tyrone Power fan . . . bites
nails when afraid . . . enjoys hiking and music.
MIRIAM GOLDBERG . . . has quick temper . . . sincere . . .
pet peeve, surprise tests . . . French Club . . . dislikes showoffs.
HELEN GRABOWSKY . . . sews and visits movies . . . pre-
fers Glenn Miller's music . . . likes to give speeches.
MARGARET ANNE GRAHAM . . . "Peggy" . . . member of
Art Club, Camera Club and Glee Club . . . football fan.
MAXINE GRANT . . . A. G. T .... cries when afraid . . . likes
maroon cars and Glenn Miller . . . Leaders Club. K
WILLIAM GROTEFEND . . . better known as "Leaner" . . .
rifle shooting his hobby . . . enjoys basketball and football.
WINIFRED GUENTHER . . . short . . . easy going . . . longs to
live in Texas . . . Glee Club . . . Commercial Club.
JAMES HAMMOND . . . answers to "Curly" . . . plays foot-
ball when not sleeping . . . Penn State enthusiast.
RUTH HANCOCK . . . would like to be a big husky man . . .
future housewife . . . dislikes conceit.
GEORGE HANES . . . member of Aero Club . . . "Butch" .
main weakness is girls . . . fears reckless driving.
DOROTHY HARDY . . . sense of humor . . . dancing and Kay
Kyser enthusiast . . . Commercial Club . . . no dislikes.
NAOMI HARKCOM . . . member of Camera, Leaders, Com-
mercial Clubs . . . frank . . . fears snakes . . . advocates
YVONNE HARTMAN . . . Tommy Dorsey booster . . . favorite
subject, Latin . . . enjoys basketball and devil's food cake.
PHYLLIS HARTZELL . . . always smiling . . . collects pictures
. . . Charlie McCarthy fan . . . favors chocolate coke.
MARTHA HASSON . . . "Marty" . . . Commercial Club secre-
tary . . . all dated-up . . . admires Anne Sheridan.
ELEANOR HAUGHT . . . likes gym and Mr. Maxwell . . .
cherishes professional hockey puck . . . pastime, driving.
WARREN HAYES . . . called "Wort" . . . lists stamp collecting
as his hobby . . . naturally a basketball fan.
JANE HEASLEY . . . loves high school . . . tiny . . . sincere
. . . dislikes jealousy . . . Senior Red Cross, Commercial Clubs.
DONALD HENRY . . . worked in school bank . . . wants to
be a bookkeeper . . . thrifty . . . friendly . . . Commercial Club.
KEITH HENRY . . . tall, quiet . . . hunter . . . from Allegheny
Township . . . T. T. A. member . . . likes P. O. D., basketball,
BETTY JEAN HEYER . . . typing, favorite subject . . . prefers
Kay Kyser and chile con carne . . . cherishes heart locket.
JOAN HIBBETS . . . "Speed" . . . dislikes monitors and serious
boys . . . easy going . . . weakness for Waynesburg . . . A.G.T.
HILBERT HICKS . . . reliable . . . two years on "Taleoken"
Staff . . . National Honor Society . . . aspires to aeronautical
MARGARET HOAK . . . Commercial Club . . . Girl Scout . . .
enjoys assemblies and P. O. D .... sews . . . superstitious.
CHARLES HOGG . . . goes with A. P. T. . . collects skins . . .
well-dressed . . . girls, a weakness . . . Hi-Y, tennis team.
ALICE HOLMES . . . sews as pastime . . . prefers P. O. D. and
chocolate cake . . . Commercial Club.
OVE THE FUSELAGE A CLOUDLESS
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HORIZON. WLILL THE LCG RE
SPAFFORD HOLMES . . . would like to donate money for
assemblies . . . talker . . . dislikes stuck-up girls,
YOLANDA HONICK . . . sewing, her hobby . . . likes Guy
Lombardo and violins . . . National Honor Society.
JEAN HORTON . . . National Thespian . . . popular president
of Tri-Hi-Y . . . Fred Waring's music preferred . . . National
KATHRYN HOWARD . . . likes Ford Sunday Evening Hour
. . . singer . . . prefers Pennsylvania . . . Tri-Hi-Y . . . National
LOIS ANN HOWELL . . . likes to dance and go to movies . . .
candy eater . . . Tri-Hi-Y . . . Thespians . . . Glee Club.
WINTON HOWELLS . . . "Duke" . . . hates peroxide blondes
. . . main pastime is skating . . . interested in photography.
GERTRUDE HUFFMAN . . . likes assemblies . . . wants to be
taller . . . housewife in ten years . . . Commercial Club.
JOE HULTON . . . library goer . . . wants Dusenberg sedan
. . . hunter . . . glasses and rosy cheeks.
BETTY IRELAND . . . likes study halls . . . bashful . . . black
cat conscious . . . lover of Hawaii . . . polite boys preferred.
RICHARD JACKSON . . . dislikes lipstick . . . artist . . . future
gob . . . shy . . . received American Legion award . . . also
RUTH JACKSON . . . likes mathematics . . . Tri-Hi-Y member
. . . National Honor Society . . . odd nickname, "Dute" . . .
VIVIAN JACKSON . . . cooking fan . . . would like to be
Roasevelt's daughter . . . New York best place to live.
KATHRYN JACOBS . . . ambitious to become nurse . . .
hobby is reading . . . English her favorite subect . . . talkative.
VIRGINIA JACOBS . . . laughs at everything . . . would like
to buy night club . . . Commercial Clubber.
WILBUR JACOBUS . . . radio fan . . . prefers Jimmy Dorsey
and pork chops . . . wishes he were Henry Ford.
WALTER JEDLOWSKI . . . collects match covers . . . reads
the "Reader's Digest" . . . prefers cold weather . . . likes
IRENE JOHASKY . . . basketball and football fan . . . floor
talks frightening . . . Glee Clubber . . . likes Lily Pans.
" RUTH JOHNSON . . . "Effie Mae" . . . roller skater extra-
ordinary . . . another Kay Kyser fan . . . exams frightening.
j ANNA JOHNSTON . . . collects sterling spoons . . . future
i college teacher . . . likes mathematics . . . National Honor
l DOLORES JOHNSTON . . . "Sis" . . . Glee Club . . . enthusi-
l astic . . . likes journalism and dancing . . . afraid of being
' GERALDINE JOHNSTON . . . another woman driver . . . loves
dancing . . . collects popular records . . . cherishes her diary
CHARLES JOSWIG . . . imaginative . . . admits he likes girls
. . . enjoys chemistry and Bob Hope . . . future congressman.
MILDRED KABEL . . . ambition, to become good housewife
. . . Commercial Club . . . loves to drive . . . Bank Staff.
IRENE KALWARSKI , . . likes dancing . . . National Honor
Society . . . dislikes egotists . . . Commercial Club . . . afraid
EDITH KELLEY . . . cook . . . Glee Club, Commercial Club . .
New Mexico and potato salad preferred.
RICHARD KENNEY . . . tall, basketball star . . . Red Cross
. . . Hi-Y . . . would like to live in California.
BETTY KEPPLE . . . ambitious to become a singer . . . 4-H
Club . . . another who enjoys P. O. D.
JOHN KERR . . . called "Jack" . . . Bay Scout . . . plays foot-
ball . . . aims to be another Bob Hope.
CRAIG KING . . . enjoyed P. O. D. and study halls . . . mem-
ber of Kentonian staff . . . plays the saxophone.
BLAIR KIRKPATRICK . . . advocates abolishing Detention
Hall . . . happy-go-lucky . . . thrilled by fire drills.
EMMA KIRKWOOD . . . shy red-head . . . favorite subject is
typing . . . cherishes a little green book.
JAMES KIRKWOOD . . , noisy . . . football player . . . Ye-
hudi fan . . . treasures his driver's license . . . likes P. O. D.,
WARREN KITTER . . . "Senator" . . . interested in radio . . .
sheriff of 2l3's cloakroom . . . likes physics and vacations.
GENEVIEVE KLINGENSMITH . . . ice skater . . . prefers Mr.
Gantz and Glenn Miller . . . ladder and cat conscious.
LOUISE KNARR . . . cammercialite . . . enjoyed being a senior
. . . Leaders Club . . . Tri-Hi-Y . . . likes Tommy Dorsey,
RENETTA KONAZESKI . . . "Rett" . . . collector of small
vases . . . dances . . . pianist . . . likes rainy weather.
'lUNEVENTFUL" OR WILL WE ENCOUNTER
STGRMS AND ROUGH WEATHER?
IRENE KONDEK . . . "Reni" . . . likes the school spirit . . .
her favorite subject, Latin.
ANNE KONDZIK . . . attracted by good looking, mannerly
bays . . . "Dimples" . . . a secretary . . . unthrilled . . .
VERONICA KRAFT . . . likes Kraft Music Hall or just Bing
Crosby . . . pianist . . . Commercial Club.
DOROTHY KUZNICKI . . . likes tall, dark, blue-eyed men
. . . "BIondie" . . . pet aversion, block cats . . . tap dancer.
MAXINE LANN . . . "Max" . . . hookey player . . . football
fan . . . would abolish D. T .... Glee Club . . . Commercial
AUGUST LASCOLA . . . Guidance Period favored . . . likes
to sing . . . weakness for pretty girls . . . Vocational Hi-Y.
JAMES LAWRENCE . . . passing French, his greatest thrill
. . . main weakness, brunettes . . . girls frighten him . . .
abhors D. T.
MARIE LEAH . . . leans toward monnerly boys . . . housewife,
she hopes . . . Camera Club . . . nickname, "Jin."
REAH LEBOWITZ . . . linguist . . . friendly and charitable
. . . hopes to be a professor . . . Latin and French Clubs.
EVELYN LEE . . . songstress who wants an audition . . . likes
sea food and sad movies . . . kind.
MARY LENZI . . . enjoyed everything but the lessons , .
hails from Naples, Italy . . . one of our future artists.
GEORGE LESIOW . . . "Fish" . . . likes pork chops . .
terrified by girls . . . football, basketball, golf.
MARIE LEVO . . . "Baby" . . . likes the 3:15 bell . . . artist
. . . going to Seton Hill . . . goes for boys.
MARTHA LEWIS . . . dancing and dates . . . roller skating
fan . . . Commercial Club . . . likes P. O. D. and S. H.
FRED LIMBERG . . , dancing, his hobby . . . blondes, his weak-
ness . . . cheerleader . . . "Cheese" . . . P. O. D. favored.
VINNIE LIOTTA . . . greatest ability, chewing gum . .
greatest asset, smiling . . . aspires to be great violinist.
CLARA LIPINSKI . . . would be Gloria Vanderbilt . . . her
favorite song, Artie Shaw's "Begin the Beguine.' '
MIKE- LOBAZZO . . . "Mickey" . . . likes Ken Hi . . . es-
pecially sports . . . fond of good-looking, quiet girls.
HARRY LODOWSKI . . . "Killer" . . . aspires to have a famous
band . . . member of band, orchestra, and Kensylvanians.
THELMA LOWDERMILK . . . known as "Snooks" . . . likes
good looking boys . . . has a temper . . . airplane hostess.
MARY MANCINI . . . likes boys, especially football players
. . . interested in athletics . . . musically minded . . . Y.M.C.A.
ANTHONY MANDAK . . . likes female eyes . . . speaks Bo-
hemian . . . allergic to D. T. and make-up.
MADELINE MANGONE . . . "Maggie" . . . enthusiastic about
reading and dancing . . . too often found day dreaming.
HENRY MANTZ . . . report cards and Friday the 13th scare
him . . . most cherished possession, a certain junior miss.
JACQUELINE MARKS . . . "Jackie" . . . National Honor Sa-
ciety . . . mad about horses and olives . . . Bank Staff . . .
ROBERT MARR . . . vice president of National Honor Society
. . . cherishes a "pin" . . . born on Armistice Day . . . future
JEAN MARTZ . . . A. G. T .... loafing at the dairy, her
pastime . . . pet peeve, no dancing after l2:OO.
GEORGE MASON . . . ardent Joe Lewis admirer . . . enjoys
Henry Aldrich . . . prefers trumpet . . . "Well knock me down!"
WILLIAM MASON . . . most cherished possession, a picture
. . . favorite pet, his dog . . . building airplanes, his hobby.
HELEN MATEYA . . . "How Powerful" . . . likes well-monnered
boys . . . dreams frighten her . . . enjoys S. H.
MARY ANN MAZUR . . . comes from Stewart School . . .
speaks Polish . . . clarinets and chocolate cake, her preferences.
SAMUEL McCOY . . . future business man . . . laughs when
afraid . . . likes nothing in opposite sex . . . superstitious.
JOHN MclNTYRE . . . "Jack" . . . associate editor of Ken-
tonian . . . afraid of non-blondes . . . future machinist.
JAMES McKELVEY . . . quiet and reserved . , . prefers a cer-
tain girl named Elizabeth.
GRACE McROBERTS . . . "Gracie" . . . questions the future
. . . Tri-Hi-Y . . . fears the dentist . . . fun in high school.
LOIS JANE McSPARRIN . . . book reports, her pet grudge . . .
collects china elephants . . . partial to swimming . . . Com-
SUALIZE FOR ONLY A l
SHORT DISTANCE WHAT IS AHE
HILDEGARDE MEANS . . . "As the Earth Turns," her favorite
book . . . main weakness, a boy's smile. .
JOSEPHINE MELUCCI . . . "Honest Jo" . . . Camera Club
. . . tennis fan . . . ambitions toward dress designing.
MARIE MELUCCI . . . likes diplomacy . . . would like fame
typist for "Taleoken" . . . Commercial Club . . . Bank
NICK MELUCCI . . . likes football but dislikes ghosts . . .
"Virgil" . . . scientifically minded . . . a Frankie Master's
HELEN MERVIN . . . dark-haired men, her weakness . . . dis-
likes red heads . . . Home Economics Club . . . accomplished
DALE MEYER . . . "DahIia" . . . likes boys who keep hands
in their pockets . . . fond of her family.
DOROTHY MILDREN . . . collects handkerchiefs . . . Girl
Scout lieutenant . . . afraid of fires . . . drama and personality,
CHLOE MILLER . . . aspires to be a surgeon . . . prefers
"Tale of Two Cities" . . . possesses "Cum Laude" award.
DORIS MILLER . . . holds money for the Tri-Hi-Y . . . great-
est weakness is food . . . ambition is to be a wife.
IRENE MILLER . . . editor of "Kentonian" . . . Tri-Hi-Y . . .
proud possessor of numerous bracelets and a driver's license.
LLOYD MILLER . . . A. P. T. president . . . afraid of report
cards and ? ? ? . . . dislikes talkative women.
RALPH MILLER . . . came from Stewart School . . . likes to
hunt . . . a rifle, his cherished possession.
JOE MILISITS . . . quiet fellow . . . enjoys guidance periods
. . . sleeps in study hall . . . D. T. his habit.
RUTH MILLIGRAM . . . candy eater . . . dislikes monitors
. . . member of Glee Club . . . future operatic soprano.
THEODORE MISHTAL . . . sport fan . . . P. O. D. his favorite
subject . . . class president . . . National Honor Society.
ARLINE MITCHELL . . . constant gum chewer . . . likes
P. O. D .... happy-go-lucky . . . member of Commercial Club.
JOHN MONACO . . . "BIackie" . . . girls and black cats
frighten him . . . aspires to be a business man.
VICTOR MORRONE . . . Commercial Club member . . . speaks
Italian . . . dislikes D. T .... favorite expression, "Holy
BETTIE MORROW . . . Tyrone Power admirer . . . likes typing
. . . red head . . . called "Liza" by her friends.
ANNE MURTHA . . . "Huet football fan" . . , likes snow . . .
Commercial, Leaders, Glee Clubs . . . afraid of dogs.
RUSSELL MYERS . . . known as "Monk" . . . basketball player
. . . has a weakness for blondes . . . future big league base-
TONY NADER . . . likes sports activities . . . enioys Bob
Hope . . . pretty girls, his weakness . . . "Buckwheat."
ELEANOR NAGEL . . . Tri-Hi-Y, College Club . . . short,
sweet and friendly . . . likes gentlemen.. . . called "Jimmy."
BETTY NOLF . . . president of Red Cross Club . . . likes foot-
ball games and players . . . belongs to A. G. T.
MARY LOUISE OCHSENHIRT . . . Thespians, Tri-Hi-Y, Na-
tional Honor Society . . . won Camp Merrowvista scholarship
. . . tall men her weakness . . . "Lou."
GERTRUDE 0'MILLlAN . . . sewing and shorthand, her favorite
subiects . . . going to business college . . . Commercial Club.
MABEL ORRIS . . . member of Leaders Club . . . jolly . . .
future nurse . . . cherishes an autograph book.
JANE OSOSKY . . . loves skating . . . tall . . . Commercial,
Leaders Clubs . . . piano, favorite instrument . . . not supersti-
STELLA O'TREMBA . . . likes assemblies . . . picture snatcher
. . . member of Latin Club . . . enioys Sammy Kaye's music.
EDITH PALETTA . . . speaks Italian . . . "Edee" . . . wants
to attend Temple University . . . likes monkeys . . . hot temper.
FRANK PALLONE . . . "Man About Town" . . . basketball
player . . . likes blondes . . . monitor . . . goes in for ice cream.
FRANK PANTANO . . . likes the girls . . . plays saxophone . . .
a little lazy . . . camera fiend . . . listens to Bob Hope.
WINIFRED PARSON . . . good things come in small packages
. . . likes French c.ass . . . football fan.
DONALD PASQUERELLA . . . football player . . , former
Arnold Hi student . . . nicknamed "Apples" . . . wants small-
er feet. .
SAM PATI . . . Glee Club, Hi-Y, Monitors . . . admires Henry
Aldrich . . . can speak Italian and Portuguese.
HELEN PATTERSON . . . wants to attend Commercial College
. . . "Pat" , . . crochets . . . dislikes conceited people . . .
OF US, AFTER THAT WE MUST USE
I "Do" . . . likes dancin assemblies business math.
Qi 1 ,
LENA PERRIELLO . . . likes Latin, assemblies and D. T. . . .
"Lee" . . . conceited boys, her aversion . . . tennis fan.
DORIS PERRY . . . plays tennis . . . listens to Kay Kyser . .
EVELYN Perens . . . shorfimnd, her favorite subject . .
enjoys skating . . . petite and quite . . . future secretary. I
FRANK PETRONE . . . "Pete" . . . wants to grow up . .
basketball player . . . College Club . . . likes P. O. D.
VERONICA PETROSKI . . . future stenographer . . . follows
Tap Time . . . likes chile con carne . . . speaks Polish.
GEORGE PIERCE . . . wants to be a prize fighter . . . "Speed"
. . . likes lemon pie and Henry Aldrich.
JOSEPH PLOSKI . . . Wayne King fan . . . car, his most
cherished possession . . . speaks Polish and Italian.
LEDA PLYLER . . . Commercial, Glee Clubs . . . admires Betty
Groble . . . is timid . . . "Rebecca," her favorite book.
THEDA PLYLER . . . has an antique bracelet . . . dancing,
driving, her hobbies . . . Glee Club . . . Commercial Club.
FLORENCE POST . . . likes Ken Hi activities . . . Commercial
Club . . . pet peeve, being teased . . . "Postie." I
JEANNE POWELL . . . president of Leaders Club . . . Tri-Hi-Y I
. . . dislikes tests, homework . . . future gym teacher . , .
JUNE POWERS . . . collects movie magazines . . . "Smoky"
. . . plans to go to Indiana . . . has visited Waterford.
FRANCES PUHALLA . . . Latin Club, National Honor Society .
. . . future air hostess . . . drums, ice cream, her weaknesses.
HENRY RAKVIC . . . born in Oil City . . . spaghetti and base-
ball, his favorites . . . English, pet peeve.
DOROTHY RANDALL . . . likes assemblies, potato chips ond
Ginny Simms . . . career girl , . . whistles when frightened.
THERESA RAPP . . . Commercial Club . . . been to Boston
. . . saves post cards . . . prefers accordians . . . runs when
RUTH RAUGHT . . . president of a 4-H Club . . . liked "The
Rolling Years" . . . skates . . , good future secretary.
ESTHER RAY . . . "Dolly" . . . Commercial Club . . . moles
and speeches, her pet aversions . . . can square dance.
. JOHN RAY. . .quiet . . . woman lover. . . sport fan . . . dili-
F gent gum chewer . . . known as "Raymee."
- PHYLLIS REED . . . likes to play the piano, drive the car . . .
K cherishes her Bible . . . typing her favorite.
R WILLIAM REES . . . National Honor Society . . . library,
physics, his favorites . . . model airplanes, his hobby . . . "BiIl."
ARTHUR REISCH . . . Thespians . . . "Art" . . . cherishes
key to car . . . thrilled at Prom . . . former Washington Hi
RAY RENOCK . . . "Rocky" . . . future aeronautical engineer
. . . sport conscious . . . wants to live in Hollywood.
MARY REPP . . . likes assemblies . . . wants to be successful
housewife . . . favorite expression, "Oh yeah."
REVA REZNICK . . . future nurse . . . piano player . . . quiet
. . . dislikes egotists . . . fond of chile con came.
JACQUELINE RHOADES . . . enjoys roller skating . . . nick-
name "Jockie" . . . afraid of being alone in the dark.
CLIFFORD ROBERTSON . . . weakness, women! . . . stamp
collector . . . "Tip" . . . wants to change his looks. Why?
DALE ROSS . . . great admirer of Tommy Harmon, Glenn
Miller, pie, girls, and dogs.
EMERSON ROSS . . . "Bonny" . . . camera addict . . . grudge
against tests . . . member of the Camera Club.
JOSEPHINE ROTT . . . future river boat resident . . . likes
typing . . . hopes to be an interior decorator.
DANNY ROWE . . . grudge against girls-Hmm! . . . intends
to be an engineer . . . fond of study halls.
MARGARET RUNCO . . . swallows hard when afraid . . . shy
. . . likes history . . . expression is "My Word" . . . Com-
EVELYN RUPPEL . . . favorite hobby is dancing . . . friends
call her "Dimples" . . . member of the Commercial Club.
RUTH RUSSELL . . . main weakness is eating . . . fond of
swimming and sleeping . . . Glee Club . . . Tri-Hi-Y.
EDWARD RUTKA . . . favorite subject is plane geometry . . .
"Rudy" . . . likes food . . . thinks about Hawaii.
HELENE RYGIEL . . . greatest fear is a man? . . . superstitious
about nightwork . . . member of Leaders Club. -
UDEAD RECKONING." WHATEVER THE
FUTURE MAY BRING WE FEEL T
HARRY RYWAK . . . quiet, bashful . . . co-captain of football
team . . . dislikes make-up on girls . . . future forest ranger.
ROBERT SALMANE . . . complains of a bad temper . . . fond
of sports . . . quotation, "Take a powder."
MITCHELL SAM . . . likes senior science . . . would give his '
first million to charity . . . dislikes women's hats. j
EMMA SCANGA . . . "Honey" . . . impatient . . . admires
good manners . . . afraid of ghosts . . . Home Economics Club.
EMMA SCHIETROMA . . . enjoys going out and having good
time . . . favorite pet is a dog.
DON SCHRECKER . . . "Peck" . . . enjoys painting and steaks
. . . has hopes of becoming a millionaire.
JOHN SCHMIDT . . . wants a million dollar baby . . . bashful
around girls . . . member of Hi-Y.
RUTH SCHOFIELD . . . likes brown-eyed boys . . . hopes to be
an aviatrix . . . afraid of tests.
MARIAN SCHWAB . , . lots of pep, vim . . . chooses dancing
as a hobby . . . Commercial Club member.
GEORGENE SCOTT . . . "Scotty" . . . admires chivalry in boys
. . . afraid of dentists . . . Glee Club songstress . . . Tri-Hi-Y.
DAVID SEESHOLTZ . . . leads Kensylvanians . . . admires
femininity in opposite sex . . . always good natured . . . dis-
VIOLET SERENE . . . "Smiles" . . . ambitious to be a secre-
tary . . . collects movie stars' pictures . . . Commercial Club.
OLIVE SERT . . . history is favorite subject . . . dancing is her
pastime . . . Commercial Club . . . Leaders Club.
KEITH SHAFFER . . . enjoys reading a good book . . . band
and orchestra member . . . enjoys good chess game.
STEPHEN SHARICK . . . likes to write letters . . . main weak-
ness is talking too fast . . . Kentonian Staff. W
FRANCIS SHEARER . . . "CurIy" . . . screams when frightened
. . . admires loyalty . . . French Club . . . favorite subject is
PEGGY SHIELDS . . . dislikes speeding and conceit in boys . . .
enjoys athletics . . . Glee Club . . . Leaders Club.
SUZANNE SICILIA . . . future air hostess . . . most cherished
possession is a ring ? ? ? . . . Commercial Club.
MARY JO SIMPSON . . . very bashful . . . turns white when
afraid . . . likes Paderewski . . . Commercial Club.
ARTIMIS SKEGAS . . . hopes to be a housewife . . . likes to
walk as a hobby . . . Commercial Club.
NICK SKEGAS . . . likes science . . . wants to be a famous
man . . . favorite hobby is music.
MARY MARGARET SKILLING . . . admires gentlemen . .
Board of Activities . . . afraid of darkness . . . A. G. T. . . .
Red Cross Club.
THOMAS SKILLING . . . prefers blondes, brunettes and red
heads . . . class treasurer . . . Taleoken Staff . . . National
BLANCHE SKUPENSKY . . . weakness for candy . . . dislikes
conceited males . . . Home Economics . . . Commercial Club
. . . Leaders Club.
NANCY GRACE SLINKER . . . "SlLJinkie" . . . pianist , . .
equestrian . . . Kentonian Staff . . . National Honor Society
. . . Camera Club and Glee Club.
MARY ELLEN SMITH . . . secretary of Board of Activities . . .
National Honor Society . . . intends to be a housewife . .
WENDELL SMITH . . . dislikes detention hall . . . is a neat
dresser . . . Junior Patrol.
ARTHUR SMOUSE . . . likes Benny Goodman, eggs and pota-
toes . . . nickname is "Mousy" . . . likes gay girls.
PATRICIA SNYDER . . . poem collector . . . weakness for pea-
nuts . . . called "Pat" by her friends . . . Commercial Club.
RITA SNYDER . . . secretarial ambitions . . . enjoys assemblies
. . . doesn't like stuck-up people . . . likes to eat . . . Com-
LAURA SOBECKI . . . "Becky" . . . collects pictures . . .
respects boys with manners . . . Glee Club . . . Commercial
RAY SOLOMON . . . hopes to become an electrical engineer
. . . enjoys writing letters . . . favorite subjct is mathematics.
NICK SOLOMON . . . lonely . . . enioys bowling . . . aspires
' to be president lof what?J . . . member of band.
RICHARD SALTMER . . . sleepy-time boy . . . very quiet . .
the great profile.
GEORGIA SPICER . . . "Spike" . . . diminutive and peppy . . .
Glee Club, Thespians, Tri-Hi-Y, National Honor Society.
MARY JANE SPROULL . . . likes the good old summer time
. . . member of Tri-Hi-Y and Commercial Club.
RILL or TAKING ouiz PLACE
IN THE ADVANCING SQUADRO
MARGARET SULLIVAN . . . dislikes conceit and chemistry
. . . has ambitions to be a career woman.
ANNE SVEDI . . . speaks six languages . . . o future patholo-
gist . . . goes for chop suey and violins.
ANITA SWARTZ . . . collects photographs . . . blushes easily
. . . has a goldfish "Blondie" . . . is afraid of snakes.
ESTHER SWARTZ . . . witty . . . likes to dance and eat lemon
pie . . . dislikes conceit.
GERTRUDE SZYMANSKI . . . enjoys Glen Miller and .lack
Benny . . . dislikes night work . . . Commercial Clubber.
BERNARD TAYLOR . . . pet aversion is school . . . does like
football, tools, chicken . . . future mechanic.
DOROTHY TAYLOR . . . wants to change her bad temper
. . . will be a telephone operator . . . Commercial and Camera
GEORGE TAYLOR . . . captain of Junior Patrol . . . his hero
is Hank Greenberg . . . girls his weakness.
PHILIP THEIS . . . likes teachers and art . . . his weaknesses
are bashfulness, girls and his handwriting.
VIVIAN THOMAS . . . ambitions in art work . . . collects
stamps . . . Mickey Rooney, m-rn-m . . . "Bibby."
NORA THOMPSON . . . veteran Thespian . . . is entranced by
gadgets and necklaces . . . active in clubs.
RAYMOND TIETSWORTH . . . afraid of girls but likes them
. . . plays guitar and buys music . . . polite.
MARY TIMKO . . . called "Dutchy" . . . likes Bob Hope and
Frankie Masters . . . has ambitions as a bookkeeper.
MILLIE TRGINE . . . likes candy, curly hair . . . enioyed "Gone
With the Wind" . . . afraid of the dark . . . "Mitten,"
RUTH TROUTMAN likes ice cream tri htened b
. . . . . . g y
oral talks . . . plays mushball.
WILLIAM URNICK . . . claims hobby is sleeping . . . hates .
radio serial programs . . . "Doc" . . . Frankie Masters fan.
WILLIAM VALENTINE . . . hockey enthusiast . . . future
lawyer . . . president of Hi-Y and National Honor Society.
GRETCHEN VAN AMERINGEN . . . would rather be a boy 5
. . . "Gretch" . . . cheer leader . . . likes Tommy Dorsey and 1
EVELYN VAN HORN . . . plans to enter modeling profession
. . . prefers blue-eyed blondes, cream-colored convertibles.
NICK VELTRI . . . photographer . . . likes blue eyes and Glenn
Miller . . . plays the trumpet and is frightened by exams.
YETTA VENZERUL . . . would like to live in Chicago . .
loves ice skating and spaghetti.
WILLIAM VERNAM . . . ice cream slinger . . . Cassanova of
201 . . . country boy . . . Craig King's shadow.
EDWARD VESTRAND . . . "Abie" . . . bashful . . . football
player . . . diets on pork chops . . . hopes to be a father.
RICHARD WALKER . . . always gets to the point l?l . . .
punctual monitor . . . embryo statesman.
LOIS WALLS . . . assistant librarian . . . enjoys reading, danc-
ing and the Hawaiian guitar.
JACK WASSELL . . . milk man . . . double trouble . . . drives
antiquated "tin you love to touch." k
HELEN WESTERMAN . . . weakness for candy . . . aspires to
be scientist like Eve Curie . . . active in clubs.
MARIAN WESTLAKE . . . likes smooth dancers and jewelry
. . . hopes to wed future president . . . Commercial Club.
ANNABELLA WESTON . . . ardent skater . . . would like to
take up nursing . . . football enthusiast.
DELBERT WHITEHEAD . . . likes assemblies . . . envious of
Santa Claus . . . Kay Kyser fan . . . future artist.
HELEN WIERNEY . . . "Gee Whiz" . . . Kentonian typist
. . . likes swimming and dancing.
JAMES WILLMORE . . . "Curly" . . . lost A. P. T. fast . .
candid camera fiend.
HELEN WISE . . . loves ice cream and Orsen Welles . . . hopes
to be a Red Cross nurse . . . blushes easily.
GEORGE WOLFSON . . . smooth dancer . . . wishes to exchange
places with Superman . . . admits himself a procrastinator.
MICHAEL WONCHECK . . . a main weakness is girls . . .
fond of Glenn Miller and steaks . . . cherishes driver's license.
MARGARET WYKE . . . "Peggy" . . . movie goer . . . fright-
ened by bad dreams . . . likes dogs.
WE WILL AIM TO OBEY EVERY
COMMAND OF OUR SUPERIO
ROBERT WYLIE . . . tennis champ . . . likes ovaltine and
blondes . . . admires personality in fems.
LUCILLE YOHE . . . loves ice skating . . . admires Sonia
Henie . . . aspires to be a beautician. Q
ARVEDA YORK . . . fan of the movies, Betty Groble in par-
ticular . . . likes tennis and typing.
LEONA YOUNG . . . plays piano for pleasure . . . idolizes
Jeannette McDonald . . . member of the Glee Club.
LOUIS ZALESKI . . . our great hunter . . . loves dogs . .
hopes to go to Penn State Forestry School.
PAUL ZENDER . . . football hero . . . dislikes red heads . . .
"Geezie" . . . would like to live in Florida.
RALPH ABRAHAM . . . economics his favorite subject . .
reading is a hobby . . . called "Aby."
FRANK AVERSA . . . "Porky" . . . enjoyed high school . .
"Big Town" is favorite radio play.
WILLIAM BAKER . . . likes apple pie . . . prefers Tommy
Dorsey's orchestra . . . skates as o hobby.
CHARLES CARNEVALE . . . "Chas" . . . prefers snowy weather
. . . likes custard pie . . . would like Alaska.
WILLIAM CONNER . . , "Bill" . . . intends to be an under-
taker . . . president of Hi-Y. .
WILLIAM ELWOOD . . . "Bill" . . . a Hi-Y member . .
prefers steak and likes beautiful girls.
CHARLES FEOLA . . . three years on varsity football team
. . . speaks Italian . . . likes spaghetti.
ARTHUR GENUTIS . . . "Jensen" . . . likes Kay Kyser's band
. . . wants to be a mechanical engineer.
ADAM GLOTNIS . . . plays basketball for vocational school
. . . is also an amateur sculptor.
WALTER GOLEMBESKI . . . hopes to be a soldier . . . likes
blondes . . . dislikes red heads.
WILLIAM GRUENDLING . . . "Bill" . . . would like to live in
California . . . member of Hi-Y.
CHARLES GUTKNECHT . . . quiet in every day life, but on
the field, look out.
EDWARD GUTKNECHT . . . star end of "Forty" season . .
hopes to coach after graduation from college.
JOHN HANKEY . . . "Hank" . . . hunting his hobby . .
would like to live in the mountains.
HENRY HANNA . . . thrilled at the prospect of graduating
. . . "Groucho" . . . likes chicken.
... 92 ...
BUD HAWK . . . formerly a student at Arnold High . . . his
principal diversion is hunting.
WILLIAM HOLSCHER . . . Speedster "Barney Oldfield" . . .
whose main hobby is automobiles . . . fears girls.
VALENTINE HORENZY . . . listens to radio, especially the
"Quiz Kids" . . . public speaking frightens him.
ELMER HOWE . . . "Al" . . . aviation his choice of work . . .
also an eagle scout.
WALTER HRYCZYSZYN . . . "Fats" . . . camera work is his
favorite hobby . . . likes fish.
WILLIAM JOHN . . . likes spaghetti . . . hill-billy programs are
tops with him.
WILLIAM KEENER . . . "Popeye" . . . likes assemblies . . .
hopes to be a pilot or forester.
LEONARD KELLAR . . . favorite subject, math . . . thinks
Bing Crosby best singer on the air.
WALTER KELLY . . . "Kelley" . . . likes hunting . . . prefers
Tommy Dorsey's band . . . wants to be a machinist.
ROBERT KLEMS . . . "Bob" . . . enioys driving and dancing
. . . a Hi-Y member . . . likes baked ham.
ROY KRZEWINSKI . . . arranging music for the piano his
hobby . . . Guy Lombardo his favorite band.
DEAN KUBA . . . intends to go to Carnegie Tech . . . plays
the saxophone . . . prefers hamburgers.
WALTER KUBIT . . . "Smiles" . . . would like a bigger audi-
torium . . . considers himself bashful . . . speaks Polish.
PHILIP KURPAKUS . . . likes golf . . . prefers Bob Crosby's
band . . . likes cake and speaks Lithuanian. I
CARL LEVANDOSKI . . . Hi-Y member . . . listens to Eddie
Cantor . . . likes dogs . . . likes to hunt.
HAROLD LUCHSINGER . . . called "Lucky" . . . interested
in radio work . . . likes to drive his dad's car.
GEORGE MARRASH . . . enioys miniature auto racing . . . he
would like to live in California.
DUANE MARRIOTT . . . would like to be Barrie Blue . .
listens to Sherlock Holmes.
ROBERT MAZZOTTA . . . "Bib" . . . would like to be a good
machinist . . . Hi-Y member.
HARRY MOORE . . . ice skating takes most of his time . .
MIKE NAMEY . . . "Benney" . g. . eats steak to be in shape
for football season.
ND TO WORK TOGETHER
FOR THE WELFA
ROBERT NOEL . . . "Bob" . . . hobby is collecting guns . . .
listens to Bob Hope.
TEDDY OMECINSKI . . . would like to own a yacht . . . likes
the assemblies best.
ROBERT PARSONS . . . thinks high school has been swell . .
formerly resided in Boston.
JOE PERRIELLO . . . "Sparky" . . . speaks French . . . likes
red heads . . . listens to Bob Hope.
MARLIN PREUS . . . works on automobiles . . . likes to listen
to "Gang Busters."
WILLIAM RAMSEY . . . "Bill" . . . vacationed at Sugar Lake
. . . listens to Bob Hope . . . likes dogs.
ARTHUR SACK . . . very good dancer . . . a favorite with the
girls . . . comic imitations.
JOHN SHOSKIN . . . doesn't like jitterbugs . . . does like to
listen to Kay Kyser.
" ERNEST SIEMINSKI . . . likes the outdoors . . . would like to
be a forest ranger.
FREDERICK- SILLIMAN . . . builds models . . . enioys Kay
Kyser's dance band . . . would like to attend Pitt.
THOMAS STADTERMAN . . . traveling one of his diversions
. . . would like to go to California.
WALTER SWARTZ . . . favorite subiects are shop, math and
theory . . . enjoys playing baseball.
WALTER TEMPINSKI . . . "Superman" his favorite . . . would
like to be on airplane pilot.
EDWARD THOMPSON . . . enjoyed his high school years . . .
likes to hunt and fish. '
JOHN TURIAK . . . wishes he were Henry Ford . . . likes
pumpkin pie and assemblies.
JoHN IVELTRI . . . "vents" . . . speaks :mum . . . collects
stamps . . . favorite instrument, the accordion.
HENRY VENTOR . . . plays baseball during summer
fers Gene Autry as an entertainer.
WILBUR WACHTER . . . bananas his favorite fruit
fun pitching baseball during summer.
" JAMES WISE . . . once attended East Deer High . . . roller
skates during his spare time.
JAMES ZABOROWSKY . . . interested in aviation .
German . . . plays the guitar and likes baseball.
JOHN ZINE . . . collects firearms in his spare time
to hunt and fish.
" Not Graduating.
THE TALE KE
KL, fi '
Mary Louise Ochsenhirt Hilbert Hicks Georgia Spicer
The l94l "Taleoken" is continuing the practice of its
predecessor in choosing a "Hall of Fame" to honor outstand-
ing members ofthe senior class. Realizing the difficulty and
responsibility involved in making such a selection, the staff
asked six faculty members to choose six students from a panel
of thirty, nominated for this honor by eight other members of
the faculty. They based their selection of three boys and
HALL 0F FAME
Thomas Skilling Jacqueline Marks Ralph Abraham
three girls on character, service, scholarship, leadership, per-
sonality, and popularity with the faculty and the student body.
We present on these pages the winners of this honor and offer
to them our congratulations. They represent not one group
in the school, but all. Let us hope that the future staffs of
the "Taleoken" will continue to confer this honor on out-
-Everything begins-even D. T,
-Monitors keep hall traffic moving in the
-Castor Oil party suffers defeat as Mishtal
comes through as the new senior president.
-"Porky" Adams helps us win our first night
game with Beaver Falls.
-Red and Black is revenged-Ken Hi 38, Har
-Freshies and Parnassus sophomores turn out
to first tea dance.
-Kensters get "mike" fright. .
-"Passports" required for all games.
-Juniors' Masque lor do they?l.
-High-stepping maiorettes make their debut.
-Wind-Water-Mud ond Rainy all found at
the Arnold-Ken Hi game.
-Ken Hi elects Roosevelt-the nation follows
-Red Cross Club exchanges pretzels for pen-
-Juniors and seniors hear Cameron Beck in
an inspiring talk.
William Valentine and Robert Marr hold the
reins of the N. H. S.
-Two hundred forty shopping hours 'til Christ-
-Mr. Gantz goes on smile strike at Board of
-Straight home after assembly-no D. T.
-All resolutions made yesterday now broken!
-Influenza epidemic reaches its crest-420
reported sick C???7.
-Football players sport their new, bright red
SWEG te I'S.
-Mr. Hodden forsakes his German classes for
the Florida sunshine.
-Bobby Wylie has the chicken pox-my what
7-Boogie-woogie at the Sophomore Hop.
I4-Will you be my ...,.,...,.. ?
l9-Czechoslovakia invades Ken Hi-Dr. Benes,
28-All-star Thespian cast in "Three-Cornered
3-Extra ! ! l Monday and Bob Dinsmore physi-
cally present. I
7-New revelations in science-Prof. Kitter lec-
tures on Mendel's law of heredity.
-Sophomores skate winter outl
-Footlights go on-houselights go out, and
the seniors strut their stuff! "What a Life!"
A month of assemblies and Glee Clubs-
W 81 J-Wooster-home talent.
-Last day of school?-April Fool!
-Ken Hi golfers are polishing their clubs.
-Spring vacation! Time out to get a new bon-
net and enjoy the Easter bunny.
29-Leaders Club stages a play day.
l-Fourteen days and the seniors will be gone.
My, how sad!
13-Taleoken staff rewards itself with turkey and
all the trimmings.
I4--The seniors have a name for it-Class Day.
-Last minute Romeos all a flutter! Oh for a
date, we hear them mutter.
-Moment of moments!-the Prom.
-My how empty these halls seem without those
-No more pencils, no more books, no more
i CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH
LEVO MOTOR COMPANY
851 Third Avenue New Kensington Phone 741
GREETINGS and BEST WISHES to the GRADUATES, from
Local No. 602, General Electric Workers' Union
U. R., W. 8x D. S. E. of A.
Local No. 134
New Kensington, Pa.
"'United We Stand, Divided We Fall"-Lincoln
LOGAN LUMBER CO.
NEW KENSINGTON TARENTUM
Phone 640 Phone 24
THE LUMBER STORE OF THE VALLEY
OFFER THEIR BEST WISHES TO THE
STUDENTS OF KEN HI
Advanced Training For Business
SUMMER TERM BEGINS JUNE 9
FALL TERM BEGINS SEPTEMBER 8
Approved by the Pennsylvania State Committee on Standards
859 Fifth Avenue
Phone N. K. 434
Arnold Lumber Co.
MEADOW GOLD .
Call N. K. 963 - 964
Vestments for Choir and Pulpit
The C. E. Ward Co.
NEW LONDON, OHIO
Graduation Caps and Gowns, Band Uni-
forms Gowns for School Choirs and
THE JOHNSTON CO.
SHEET METAL WORK
HEATING and ROOFING
HARDWARE and PAINTS
Sykes Sunoco Station
Batteries Charged in Car
While You Wait!
Glee ,Clubs. Write for Free Catalogs. Pholne 9918 6th Ave' and 7th Sf
GREENWALDS AND THEIR EMPLOYEES
WE SELL NATIONALLY . 1cNowN MERCHANDISE ONLY
Monroe Clothes - Arrow Shirts - Mallory Hats
' Interwoven Hose - Arrow Underwear - Shittcraft Pajamas
LOGAN BANK BUILDING
The "Fashion First" Store M. J. STEINER
"Say It With FIOWBFSU
874 Fifth Avenue Phone 70-J
New Kensington NEW KENSINGTON, PA.
G. M. C. Trucks
Over 75 Used Car Selections
Corner Eighth Street and Fourth Avenue
Phone 2448 New Kensington
"Our Lubrication Must Satisfy"
llth Street and Barnes Street
New Kensington, Pa.
936 Fourth Avenue
W. R. GOTT
EASY ELECTRIC WASHERS
FRANK KOPEREK, Proprietor
American Drink Shop
The Home of Better
Hamburgers and Plate Lunches
CLOVER FARM Stores
We Specialize in
MEATS AND FRESH VEGETABLES
...A 5 -
BIRD'S EYE FROZEN FOODS
329 Tenth Street Phone 9498
FRUITS and PRODUCE
801 Fourth Ave. New Kensington, Pa.
KENNY'S TOG SHOP
The House of SMART HABERDASHERY
912 Fourth Avenue New Kensington Phone 1931
A STORE OF VALUES
Penney's New Enlarged Store
J. C. PENNEY CO.
825 Fifth Ave.
New Kensington, Pa.
849 Fourth Ave.
New Kensington, Pa.
"A COMMUNITY SERVICE"
Phone 585 A Compliments of
P E A R S O N ' S Silverman's Drug Store
Smart Wearing Apparel Main and Fourth Streets
Fourth Avenue New Kensington New Kensington
J ACOBUS BAKERY
New Kensington, Pa.
324 Tenth st.
New Kensington, Pa.
Compliments Of HAMILTON 85 ALTER
Watson Sz Lasher GRAIN FEED
Real Estate and Insurance 335 Main Sffeef Phone 57
845 Fourth Avenue New Kensington: Pa-
Your Patronage will be
Call 666 for Home Service
819 Fifth OUR 329 Sixth
Avenue STORES Avenue
"Dispensers of Happiness"
B L O S E R ' S
OFFICIAL JEWELERS TO KEN HI
960 Fourth Avenue
sl-toes - HOSIERY
TYPEWRITERS Sold, Rented, Repaired
908 Fifth Avenue School Supplies Greeting Cards
N . , 528 NINTI-I STREET
ew Kensington s Latgest Shoe Store Phone 1665 New Kensington
New Kensington, Pa.
New Kensington, Pa.
FOR GIFT ITEMS
Hosiery - Gloves - Purses .
Compacts - Costume Jewelry
Lingerie - Pajamas
945 FIFTH AVE.
New Kensington, Pa.
Montgomery Ward Co.
The Store of 100,000 Items
1039-45 Fifth Avenue
New Kensington, Pa.
ANGEL 825 CERVONE F. A. MONACO
M h T 'I - Q l' Cl h'
TAILORS lsllifcljlgci 0512121 - Rel-:iytlto villain
LADIES' ALTERATIONS JQIN QUR SUIT CLUB
748 Fifth Ave. New Kensington 415 Tenth Street New Kensington
A L E X S L O A N
975 FOURTH AVENUE
5519 WALNUT STREET
Flat Glass Workers of America
ARNOLD LOCAL, NO. 17
"United We Stand-Divided We Fall"
New Ken Pharmacy
Cosmetics - Sundries
448 Ridge Avenue-Phone 2468
Delivered To Your Home
Shoralls Tea Room D O M
WHERE ALL GOOD FELLOWS MEET
For Home-Made Ice Cream H A T T E R
New Hats for Dad and Lad
Lunches and Candy New Kensington, Pa.
G . C . M U R P H Y
The Big Store
On the Corner
C. H. SCHNORR E Co
50 TO 31.00
SELECTED ITEMS Springdale, Pa.
825 Fifth Avenue Phone ZZ
Shepard St Company
INSURANCE and MORTGAGES
Morris Miller Sz Co.
Largest Men's Store
Since 1892 New Kensington 949 FOURTH AVE.
. 2 . .
WM E RAUGHT
J U L E S Successor to
"The Rendezvous of the Well-Groomed" BORATEN CLEANING CO.
409 Tenth Street Phone 354 714 Fifth Avenue
NU-KEN CANDY Sz CIGAR CO.
CANDIES and CANDY NOVELTIES FOR EVERY SEASON
319 Ninth Street
IIOJI S ll! Oil
UNION COLLIERIES COMPANY
"Operators of the most modern Cleaning Plant in the State"
For prompt, courteous service, phone your local
Newield Dealer or Oakmont 1300
. COMPLIMENTS OF Phone 904 We Sell For Les .
BLUEBIRD SHQP Peoples Furniture CO.
LADIES' Wearing APPAREL CaEffj,Q,f"0ves ' Bedligfillngs
NEW KENSINGTON I 1015 Fifth Ave. New Kensingt
A R C H I E M I L L E R ,
CLOTHING SHOES FURNISHINGS
Phone 170 964 Fifth Avenue
BURRELL CONSTRUCTION Sz SUPPLY CO.
J. K. DAVISON Sz BRO.
SAND and GRAVEL
CONCRETE BLOCKS BUILDERS SUPPLIES
Third Avenue and Fourth Street
New Kensington, Pa. Phone N. K. 1108
L. G. Balfour Cornpan
Foremost in the Manufacture of
CLASS RINGS AND PINS
DIPLOMAS - PERSONAL CARDS
CUPS - MEDALS - TROPHIES
Jewelers of the Senior Class
of New Kensington High School
960 Fourth Avenue
New Kensington, Pa.
NEW KENSINGTON HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS
Spring and Foundry Workers' Local Union, No. 1323
NEW KENSINGTON, PENNSYLVANIA
A C.I.O. Affiliate
FRANK MALKOVICH, Treasur r
GRADUATES OF N. K. H. S.
LOCAL 1365 S. W. O. CQ
Standard Railway Equipment Sz Manufacturing Co.
CLASS UF 1941
104 M ERXC
We extend best Wishes on
the successful conclusion of
your High School Career.
May you be given the earliest
opportunity possible to exer-
cise your acquired education
for the benefit of this chaotic
"In Union There is Strength"
Aluminum Workers of America
Rooms 209 - 210 Shepard Building
. New Kensington, Pa.
INTERNATIONAL EXECUTIVE BOARD
President Vice-President Gen. Sec'y-Treas.
N. A. Zonarich Harry D. Williams George E. Hobaugh
Elmer Blankenbeckler William H. Black W. J. Ferguson
W. S. Pasnick Charles Kaake James Bellomo
Leonard Brink W. R. Goddard
The Allegheny Valley
Industrial Union Council
Affiliated with the
CONGRESS OF INDUSTRIAL ORGANIZATION
Meets the Iirst and third Friday at 7:30 P. M.
General Electric Union Hall
910 Constitution Boulevard
NEW KENSINGTON, PA.
Accord - Validity - Idealism - Unity - Cooperation
We Congratulate You
The Future Citizens of America
on Your Achievements '
' President Vice President
Ted Settlemyer A. F. Daughenbaugh
Recording Secretary Financial Secretary Treasurer
Harry Minnick J. F. Divine George Whitehead
Class of 1941
Local No. 2
A. W. A.
Aluminum Workers of America
c. 1. o. Affiliate
"Achievement Through Unity"
MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE BOARD
President Vice President Business Agent
A. F. Daughenbaugh Robert Reed John Haser
Financial Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer
Edward Troutman William Hanka Charles Sanders
Three Year Two Year One Year
Mary Bonarett Blanche Foryt John Chmiel
Allen Hill Paul Lawson
1049 Fifth Avenue
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