Tarentum High School - Quippus Yearbook (Tarentum, PA)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1946 volume:
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just as the spoon symbolizes
the tradition in Tarentum High
School, this, the twenty-fifth
anniversary edition of the Quip-
pus epitomizes the progress of
our high school. Each silver
plate on the spoon represents the
achievements of a class, each
yearbook presents their achieve-
ments. The 1946 staff, through
pictures and articles, presents the
progress of this year and during
the past twenty-five years, not
only in work, but also in play.
So turn the pages of this
twenty-fifth anniversary edition
and see for yourself just what
progress has been made in
Tarentum High School.
THE Q UIPP Us
1 9 4 6
The Class of 1946 - - Tarentum High School
In Tarentum, as in many
other schools, there was long a
great desire to record the high
school activities that mean so
much to the students. This de-
sire culminated in a record called
the "Quippus.', As the driving
impulse of the first venture of
this kind, Pearle Sober accepted
her duties, having been inaugur-
ated into the office of editor-in-
chief. Later, from 1931 to 1941,
after having spent several years
on the faculty of Tarentum
I-ligh School, she assumed the
responsibility of being adviser
to the Quippus, devoting to the
utmost, her time and talent. And
so, in appreciation of her tireless
efforts and understanding guid-
ance, we, the Class of 1946,
dedicate this book, the twenty-
fifth anniversary edition of the
Quippus, to .Miss Pearle Sober.
,- i -N A 11, ..
0 6 Ng
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A 'W S
-an-no 111 I
QADMI I TRATIO
Twenty-ffve Years of CProgress
Through Higher Standards of
Instruction and Guidance
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BOARD OF EDUCATIO
Top row. left to right: Nice.. Ruth Kimura Ernest F. Starke, President: Ona W. Asp. Vice Pre-bidunt: Mrs. Daiay
Mlddlif row: Frank Fisicr: A. A. Currv. Rm-tiring President: Edwin A. Freehling: Hector F. Laurent
Hotrnin row: Mrs. Nlvrfcdes G. Ahncr. Sccrrtary,
BETTY JANE BOUCHAT
Secretary of y
Tarentum School District Tarentum
OUR BIG THREE
CHARLES C. sTooPs, Bs., M.Ed.
G. E. ENGSTRCM, B.A., M.Sc.
J. WILLARD NEWTON, B.S., M.Ed
PEARLE G. SOBER LILLIAN E. COLE GRACE D. KIENTZ
B.A., M.A. A.B.. M.Ed. B.A.
NELLIE M. BARK MARY ELLEN SMITH OLIVIA KELLY
B.A.. M.Ed. A.B. B.A.
NORA A. TOEPFER ELIZABETH DIPNER
B.A.. M.A.. B.S. in L.S. B.A,. M.E.
ROBERT L. WEBER
PAUL D. JOHNSTON GEORGE S. NEASE CHARLES E. HILL
V. W. ALDERSON. BS. PAULINE P. WALTERS
Replaced by B.S.
FRANK W. MCGREW. IIS. RUTH CROSBY
KATHRYN E. EBNER
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lp: 5. in
SARAH P. FOULTZ LOUIS G. NICOL
B.A.. M.Ed. A.B.. M,A.
DAVID B. DODDS. A.B
FRANK L. STEWART MARY ELSIE MOORE HAROLD D. BOVARD
AB.. M.Ed. B.A.. M.Ed. B.S.
THORNTON C. RIDER VIRGINIA WILSON ROY E. TIPPERY
E. D. RUSHWORTH. Jr.
B.S. in P,S.M., M.Mus.Ed.
0. J. SCHNEIDER. B.S.
,?f354'n"i "PW '
JEAN H. DAVIS, A.B., B.M.
GEORGE A. SCHRALL, B.S.
CLYDE C. CLEMENTS ANN DRIVAS
CHESTER A. FEIG JANET ISABELLA JESSIE E. LARDIN
B.A.. Nl.A.. Ed.D, MALCOLM. B.S.. M.Lirr. B.S.. NLE.
ELIZABETH M. WILSON DAISY G. DAUM. BS.
B.A. Ruplaced by
V ,. L..,, .. , .
VIRGINIA POLLOCK M. JEAN STROUP
E. E. HEFFERLE, B.S.
MARY A. BUCK CAROLINE S. HEID
BS.. Lirr.M. AB.. BS. in L,S,
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BETTY ALTER "Bets"
Quiet . . . has a kind word for everyone . . .
pleasant and easy to get along with . . . erect
. . . Music Club.
SENI ROBERT ARTOWSKY "Son"
Original walk . . . can be found at home,
listening to records . . . All-Star . . . woman
hater . . . grid hero.
CLARENCE AYERS "C. V."
Assistant Editor of the Quippus . . . cooper-
ative . . . good looking . . . always has a girl
on the line . . . loquacious.
BETTY BANDI "Betty"
Warm-hearted . . . expressive eyes . . .
orderly in everything she does . . . congenial
n . . . modest and undemonstrative . . . well
, A, liked by everyone.
MARGIE BARKER "Margie"
g "A friend in need" . . . Curtis subscription
manager . . . consistent worker . . . constant
. talker . . . has that neat appearance . . ,
SHIRLEY BARRETT "Shin-ley,'
Enjoys Shakespeare . . . soft, pleasing voice
. . . smiling eyes . . . bound for Wooster
i ' , College . . . statuesque.
ALICE BAZALA "Alice"
Assistant at the public library . . . mustard
dabber at lVlurphy's . . . partial to the Army
. . . studious . . .SAFIV
JOHNNIE LEE BECKHOM "johnnie'9
' "Mischief,' is her middle name . . . cute as a
. button . . . "Most I'Iumorous" . . . lots of
vim and vigor . . . "Most Likely to Succeed."
THERESA BEDNARIK "Tess"
Inquisitive . . . crazy about men . . . de-
clamatory . . . hails from the hill . . . likes
GERTRUDE BLASER "Genie"
Talented as an artist . . . Assistant Editor of
the Tarentumite . . . conscientious worker
. . . has the gift of gab.
MARGARET BORCICKY "Margie"
Bowls in her spare time . . . never has much
to say . . , a neat dresser . . . always co-
DOROTHY BRIM "Dutch',
Laverne's companion . . . favorite pastime is
being with Chuck . . . neat as a pin . . . deep
Likes to sketch . . . very tall . . . always in
East Deer . . . wise cracker . . . a whiz at
President of Gym Club . . . All-Star . . .
likes to dance . . . enjoys a good joke . . .
clebonair . . . Saul's right hand man.
WILLIAM BURNS "Bill"
Quippus Artist . . . dislikes being on time
. . . "Most Athletic" . . . basketball star
. . . has a future in baseball . . . versatile.
EMILY CALHOUN "Emily"
Secretary at the Y.lVl.C.A .... G.A.C ....
likes a good argument . . . athletically inclin-
ed . . . "Red" . . . has a terrific temper.
EVELYN cAPocc1oN1 'fcappyt'
"Best Dancer" . . . expressive eyes . . . al-
ways ready with a bright smile . . . short
hand demon . . . her interest lies in East
Deer . . . "Did you see those slacks?"
UGO CARUSO "Ukie"
A gentleman at all times . . . uncontrollable
black hair . . . Q'Not another test in Solid?"
. . . dramatic speaker . . . short and dark.
RUDY CINCALA "File"
Ex-G. I .... so polite . . . speaks distinctly
. . likes to discuss world problems . . . fav-
orite dish-food . . . "Friendliest" and he
FRANK COLLINS "Frank"
President of the Journalism Club . . . "Best
Dancer" . . . Quippus Play . . . football
manager . . . belittles his ability . . . one of
the pack . . . good looking.
CLARA CORNISH "Clara"
Snappy . . . goes steady with Tom, Dick,
and Harry . . . haughty, but nice . . . one of
the pair . . . dresses like her sister.
COLLEEN CORNISH "Coke',
Other half . . . a musician at heart . . . likes
the name, Joe . . . dresses like her sister . .
1, MARY GRACE COYLE "Mary Grace"
9 f l"'f 6 Willing worker . . . future Florence Night-
ingale . . . likeable personality . . . studious
. . . reddish brown hair . . . "freckles" . . .
E intensive reader . . settled and subdued.
FLORENCE DALOISIO "Flon
One of the office secretaries . . . neat as a
.mn pin . . . thinks a lot of Ray . . . that Ipana
' ' smile . . . majorette.
LEONARD DAVIDEK "Butch"
All-Star , . . wears loud clothes . . . what
would he look like with hair? . . . Rembrandt
. . . as noisy as they come.
RALPH DEMHARTER "Dummy" 1 9 4 6
Woiiian-hater . . . plane geometry student
. . . spends his time at Colligon's . . . loves
BETTY DONAHUE "Betty"
Friendly in a quiet way . . . Senior Class
Treasurer . . . prefers the Army . . . flawless
complexion . . . enjoys square dancing . . .
GERTRUDE DRURY "Trudy',
Waiting for Harold . . . enjoys good music
. . . nice complexion . . . has that ring on
her finger . . . tranquility is her keynote.
RICHARD DRURY "Chula"
Baseball rates high with him . . . two-year
football letterman . . . President of Room 29
. . . has acquired the habit of going to
JoHN DURCI Ujohnnyff
Associate Editor of the Quippus . . . found
at General Press or in East Deer . . . hard
worker . . . enjoys P. of D. because he can
argue . . . traffic squad.
HELEN FALKNER "Helen"
Friendl to ever one . . . seen but not heard
Y Y Q H
. . . pretty blue eyes . . . has interest outside
SALLY ANN FLICK "Sal"
Attractive dresser . . . wears a pair of sporty
glasses . . . always has her nose in a bool: N
. . . has a reason for wearing that four leaf N X
Vice-President of the Senior Class . . . life
of any party . . talks like "Elmer" . . licorice
stick king . . . "Kibo" . . . football letterman
. . . odd laugh . . . quixotic and jolly.
Has a collection of clever
shoes . . . faithful
senior secretary . . . an employee at the A.
and P. . . . charming and earnest.
Keen interest in aeronautics . . . letterman
. . . permanent fixture at Bard,s . . . his
pranks are never ending.
RJ . JJ,
Basketball hero . . . a bright spot in this dull
world . . . "Noisiest,' . . . looking for a
dream girl . . . snazzy dresser.
Witty, but sarcastic . . . sincere student . . .
has a haunting voice . .
his poetic license?
Waiting for her sailor . .
. . . soft voice . . . quiet
one of our gymnasts.
Misleading expression . .
. . . "Biggest Wolfess" .
. . .nice complexion . . .
where did he get
. takes long strides
35 they COIUC . . .
. big, brown eyes
. a cute pug nose
DORIS GILLESPIE "Doris"
Hubba hubbal . . . nice profile . . . Rudy's
"Dream Girl" . . . future co-ed . . . "sweater
girl" . . . tall, blonde, and flirtatious.
JUNE GoDFREY "June"
Works hard at day dreaming . . . Tarentum-
ite typist . . . the quiet type . . . starry eyed.
JOHN GOLGAN "Johnny"
President of Sportsmen's Club . . . quiet as
a mouse . . . worries about Algebra II . . .
likes the out-ofedoors . . . pigeon fancier.
VIRGINIA GREGOIRE "Virginia"
Sweet and Oh! so neat . . . honor student
. . . good class booster . . . petite . . . seam-
stress supreme . . . shy and timid . . . ex-
CATHERINE GRIFFIN "Catherine,'
Head Majorette . . . one of Aldais helpers
. . . has a gleaming white smile . . . faithful
. . . friendly to everyone.
MARY JANE GROSZKIEWICZ
News Editor of the Tarentumite . . . sociable
. . . great sense of humor . . . pals around
GERALDINE HAILES "Gerry"
Margieis chum . , . Oh! those skirts and
sweaters . . . chatterbox to the nth degree
. . . pleasing personality . . . SAF6.
JOHN GILLESPIE "Ghoul"
Tall and husky . . . future in music . . .
only male in French II class . . . solo Cornet
in the band . . . brute strength.
RICHARD GLENN "Dick"
"Dizzy" . . . knows his Algebra . . . neat
dresser . loafs with "Ukie" . . S orts-
. . . p
menis Club . . . girl-shy?
HELEN HALEY "Helen"
Loads of fun . . . plans a future in interior
decorating . . has a yen for a certain Melvin.
FRANK HALVONIK "Frank"
Quiet . . . makes clever remarks . . . a poet
at heart . . . "Most Bashfuln . . . ambition?
. . . shy, but sly . . . unassuming.
HELEN HAZLETT "Helen"
Plays the piano in the orchestra . . . wants to
study music . . . modest and gentle . . . easy
to get along with.
MARTHA HAZLETT "Marty"
Reserved . . . does she really study all those
books? . . . responsible . . . gentle disposi-
RALPH HEILMAN "Ralph"
Wolf on the prowl . . . Mr. Hill's pet . . .
"Hot-Shot Charlie" . . . nice dresser . .
"Wow, those curly locksf'
JEAN HERBECK "Jeannie"
Giggles . . . has her whole heart in Har-
Brack . . . always on the go . . . knows what
WILLIAM HILTY "Bill"
Outdoor-man . . . wants to be a forester . . .
likes nothing better than to hunt and fish
. . . prefers brunettes . . . girls, ideal . . .
dark and handsome.
DOROTHY HOAK "Dot"
Beautiful red hair . . . thinks the Navy boys
are tops . . . "Most Athletici' . . . a willing
worker . . . has a nice smile for everybody.
WILLIAM I-IOLSING "Bill"
Woiiman hater? . . . unruly blond hair . . .
speed-demon . . . sports fan . . . Drury,s
man, Friday . . . uneasy about his chemistry.
CHARLES HUGGINS "I-Iayseedu 1 9 4 6
Ice skating fiend . . . woman hater . . . likes
to sip chocolate milk-shakes . . . if itis chem-
istry he likes it.
LOUISE JACOBS "Louise"
Talks incessantly . . . natural, curly hair . . .
Chel's pal . . . giggly . . . smiling personality
. . .Elmer. . . amicable.
MARION JONES "Bud"
Slow and easy going . . . baseball and foot-
ball letterman . . . usher at the Harris . . .
afraid of the girls? . . . black wavy hair.
DOROTHY KIPP "Kippy"
Spark of Room 23 . . . "Best Naturedi' . . .
Quippus Play . . . cynical . . . l'Doc" Halt-
er's pet . . . "Just call me a parasitef,
ALICE KISH "Kishy"
Her heart belongs to ??? . . . Senior Class
Secretary . . . hangs out at Murtlandls . . ,
PAULA KLINE "Paula"
Sophisticated . . . "Best Looking" . . . Quip-
pus Play . . . "Dream Girln . . . green eyes
. . . would make a good model.
CLARA KNAPO "Clara"
Blonde . . . quiet in class, but mischievous
outside . . . swell disposition . . . grocery
store clerk . . , meticulous in her dress.
MARJORIE LARDIN "Spike"
A G, , Small and dainty . . . bookkeeping whiz . . .
5 President of the Tri-Hi-Y . . . radiant per-
sonality . . . pals around with Gerry . . .
DONALD LAUFFER "Don"
Steady at I-I.U.B .... grease monkey . . .
curly blond hair . . . Room 29,s Flash Gor-
don . . . Don ef- Jim . . . headed for the
DOROTHY LAUFFER "Dot"
Always day dreaming . . . spends a lot of her
time writing letters . . . jerks sodas at Trout-
man's . . . natural curly hair.
ft N EDNA LEASE "Edde"
She likes to have fun-with "Hemp" . . .
whiz at French . . . "Most Studiousu . . .
Literary Editor of the Quippus . . . soft
brown eyes and hair . . "old-fashioned girl."
CLAIR LOGAN "Peezer"
Hardwood wonder . . . "Obi look at him
blushn . , . President of the Band . . . has
a complexion that girls envy.
ROSALIA LORENZINI "Rosie"
Pretty wavy hair . . . likes to do nothing bet-
ter than talk . . . flighty . . . charming per-
sonality . . . goes steady with Jim.
BETTY MCQUAID "Betty"
Basketball enthusiast . . . keen about the
Army . . . winning smile . . . zealous Latin
student . . .pleasant.
MAR JORIE MAGEE "Margie"
True to Jack . , . extremely long eyelashes
. . . Treasurer of the Journalism Club . . .
Pepsoclent smile . . . pleasing expression.
DONALD MAINHART . "Red"
Nlanages lVlurphy's . . . at home under the
mistletoe . . . curly red hair . . . likes the
girls . . . Army bait.
MARJORIE MAINHART "Margie"
Changeable . . . beautiful red hair . . . our
singing star . . . Oh! what a temper . . . gig-
gles a lot . . . devilish . . . talkative.
ANDREW MAJOC "Andy"
Always busy at Murphyis . . . stuclious . . .
has a swell speaking voice . . . an ardent
sports fan . . . ambitious.
RITA MALLOY "Rita"
Platter-wacky . . . beats those ivories . . .
hails from merrie England . . . original hair
do's . . .a wolfess at heart.
CHARLES MANNING "Charles"
"Happy" . . . can't help blushing . . . like-
able . . . unruly cowlick . . . girlbshy . . .
brown eyes . . has a healthy complexion,
DOROTHY MARTIN "Dot"
Notre Dame fan . . . energetic . . . good
natured . . . thinks highly of the Army . . .
future secretary . . . spelling champ of Room
ELEANOR MARTONIK "Eleanor"
Beautiful black hair . . . studies come first
. . . shy . . . a conscientious and faithful
secretary . . . "Silence is Goldenf'
RUDOLPH MAURG "Rudy"
Other half of "Nicest Couple" . . . faithful
band member . . . Senior Class Representa-
tive . . . always looking for a good time . .
intent on being a druggist.
Wonderful personality . . . cheery . . . three
years as a cheerleader . . . "Most Popular"
. . .G.A.C. . . .pr1ssy.
ROSEANN MORGAN "Rosie"
Head cheerleader . . earnest and sincere
. . . "Best Leader" . . . President G.A.C.
. . . Business Manager of the Quippus . . .
'llVlost Ambitious" . . . sweet and lovely.
CAROLYN MROCZKOWSKI "Mi-ich"
Tomboy . . . Betty l-lutton, the second . . .
likes to roller skate and dance . . . good
ALDORA NIGHTWIN E "Aldora"
Spic and span . . . brownette . . . kinda short
. . . intelligent . . . watch that temper . . .
enjoys watching basketball . . charming and
IRENE NOCK "Irene"
Favorite subject is Latin . . . library assistant
. . . sweet disposition . . . pretty as a picture
. sedate . . . future "Angel of lVlercy.',
PAUL PAPSO "Pope"
Sportsmen's Club . . . bashful . . . delivers
for Ben Young . . . enjoys playing pool . . .
English student . . . undemonstrative.
JOSEPHINE PATACCHIA "Josie"
One of the Andrews Sisters . . . friendly . . .
long hair . . . cuts 21 neat flgufe .
3.lW3.yS good for Z1 laugh.
ELFA PEROTTI "Elfa"
Flashes a glittering diamond . . unapproach-
able . . . takes pleasure in reading . . . a 4.
home girl at heart . . . outspoken.
MARY PETRAK "Mary,'
I-las great aspirations . . . set on having a
good time . . . perpetually on the move . . .
capable . . . SAFH.
RICHARD PEINDL "Richard" 1 9 4 6
Tall . . . you,d never know he was there . . .
easy to get along with . . . Sportsmenis Club.
FRANK PIERRE "Fuz"
Plays basketball, baseball . . . spends eve-
nings in East Deer . . . radiates friendliness
. . . Navy bound . . . smile for all.
JOSEPHINE POMETO "Josie"
Deep dimples . . . wishes to attend beauty
culture school . . . jolly . . . curly black
locks . . . husky voice . . . sports-minded.
CELESTINE QUINIO "Chel"
"Best Actress" . . . unforgettable as uGran-
nie" . . . is she ever on time? . . . soft laugh
. . . "Skin you love to touch" . . . naive . . .
BARBARA REED "Barbie"
Reads books by the dozen . . . short, but
athletic . . . Editor of the Tarentumite . . .
interested in dramatics . . . frequents the
FRED ROSSKAMP "Fritz"
Follows Jay Bee to East Deer . . . likes to
joke . . . interested in aviation . . . Art Club.
ARTHUR ROUSSEAU "Art"
Aviation Club . . . fun-loving . . . good
things come in small packages . . . quiet . . .
has the East Deer habit.
AVONNE ROUSSEAU "Bonnie"
Mature . . . busy! busy! busy! . . . always
willing to lend a helping hand . . . puzzling
. . . likes reading and class discussions.
E I LAVERNE SADER "Suds"
Has a cute pug nose . . . pretty clothes . . .
always with Dutch . . . a soft spot for the
JAMES SCHAEFFER "jim"
Mail carrier . . . drives to school . . . drug
store cowboy . . . Stage Crew . . . worked
hard on Quippus play and Quippus pictures.
DORIS SCHRECONGOST "D0rie"
, Easy going . . . neat and tiny . . . roller
, skating fiend . . . gets along with everyone
K . . . sincere disposition.
BETTY SHOTTON "Betty"
Reliable . . . can be depended upon for a
good joke . . . "Noisiest,' . . . everyone,s
pal . . . just one of us.
RUTH SMITH "Ruth"
Winning personality . . . likes the men . . .
athletic . . . commercial student . . . tidy in
appearance . , . always with "Mrich."
BURT SPARHAWK "Burt"
President of Senior Class . . . Editor of
Quippus . . . "Best Leader" . . . Quippus
Play . . . cooperative and conscientious . . .
"Most Likely to Succeed" . . . honor student
. . . talks with his hands.
MARY LOUISE SPINELLI "Lulu"
Quiet during class discussion . . . distant . . .
partial to the Navy . . . raven locks . .
vision of loveliness . . . always laughing.
MAGDALENA STAHL "Babe"
Wants to teach physical education . . . likes
all sports . . . member of the G.A.C. . . .
ANNA STAN CEL "Anna"
Super-salesman on Curtis Magazine Subscrip-
tion . . . quiet . . . bashful, and mannerly
. . . determined . . .sweet.
JAMES STARK "Starkie"
President of the Hi-Y . . . ucassanovan . . .
Rudyls "poddner" . . . expects to be in the
Navy . . . Quippus Play . . . "Biggest Wolfu
. . . sarcastic.
ANTHONY SYPULA "Sip"
President of the Lettermen's Club . . .
Smooth: dancer, dresser, football player . ..
Captain . . . All-Star . . . Wig's pal . . .
sorry girls, he's tied.
JULIA TERRILL "Julia,
Photogenic . . . lead in the Quippus play . .
cheerleader . . . talks constantly . . . has an
interest in ??? . . . always smiling . . . SAFH.
WILLIAM TI-IIMONS "Bill"
Loves his Ford . . . "clothes make the man"
. . .well-groomed. . .sports enthusiast. . .
CAROLYN THOMAS "Sis"
Stylish . . . always ready to lend a helping
hand . . . loquacious . . . makes a neat ap-
pearance . . . who can he be ??? . . . petite
librarian. 1 9 4 6
LOIS THOMAS "Loie"
Ouchl those fingernails a really trul
. . . . . , y
blonde . . . one on whom you can always
rely . . .full of fun.
JAMES THOMPSON "Henny',
Vice-President of Hi-Y . . . thinks he,s in-
fallible . . . never tells a good joke . . .
"jumping Jim" . . . sports writer for the
Quippus . . . LILLIPUTIAN.
ELIZABETH ToMAs1K "Betty"
One of the taller senior girls . . . practices
good-will . . . a camera bug . . . reporter on
the Tarentumite . . . French Club.
I ., IRENE TOTH "Irene"
Quietly efficient . . . stylish . . . good man-
ager . . . has a mind of her own . . . Library
DOLORES TRETTEL "Dee"
"Most Mischievousn . . . temperamental . . .
roller skating fan . . . rosy complexion . . .
chews gum constantly . . . jokester.
AUDREY TURNER "Audrey"
C President of Camera Club . . . only girl in
Solid Class . . . Quippus photography man-
ager . . . calm and collected . . . interest in
CLAIRE VAN SCIVER "Claire"
Wears attractive clothes . . . has a sweet dis-
position . . . blushes easily . . . good natured
. . . trim figure . . . band member.
ISABELLE VINTRO "Is"
V K "Blondie', . . . rugged jitterbugger . . .
as-if ' Quippus typist . . . happy-go-lucky . . .
dancing brown eyes . . . high popularity rat-
ing . . . center of attraction.
I O R KENNETH WALTENBAUGH "Stinky"
Best Actor . . . sets feminine hearts a-
flutter . . . "Best Looking" . . . interesting
speaking voice . . . "Beau Brummell' . . .
male lead in Quippus Play . . . piercing eyes
. . . basketball hero.
1 'U' ' 1
M f WM 5 -
- ' if A
ROBERT WALTER "Whitey"
Excellent in the Quippus play . . . platinum
blond . . . forever telling jokes . . . liked
by all . . . playboy at Mtirphyis . . . unruly
EUGENE WARGO "Wiggles',
Never a dull moment . . . knows all the jokes
. . . All-Star . . . baseball . . . contagious
smile . . . soda jerk . . . Sipis playmate.
CHARLOTTE WARRINER "Red"
Flirty eyes . . the athletic type . . . curly
auburn hair . . . coquettish . . . easy to get
LOIS WISE "Lo"
Interesting conversationalist . . . likes the
boys . . . Lois and Mary Louise . . . temper-
amental . . . efficient senior secretary.
MARY LOUISE WOODROW "Red"
Good companion . . . Secretary of the Stu-
dent Council . . . outspoken . . . likes a good
game of mushball.
MATTHEW YENNEY "Matt"
President of Student Council . . . blushes
easily . . . future doctor . . . "Most Ambiti-
ous" . . . serious minded . . . red and black
hair . . . well-liked . . teacher,s dream stu-
dent . . . honor student.
ESTHER YOCKEY "Esther"
Reveals a flashing smile . . . always ready for
a good joke . . . good sport . . . avid reader.
PAUL YOUNG "Pyo"
Quick on the typing keys . . . one of the
shortest in the class . . . worries about grad-
uating . . . little but loud.
Since Steve came back to school after
the Senior pictures were taken, we bring
him to you in uniform. This ex-G. I.
hasn't been with us very long, yet every-
bocly feels that heis one of us. As for the
women, he really knows his way around.
His other pastimes are dancing and loaf-
ing with Filo.
Seniors In Service
w I Ni'-,mr lixw-,,3mv'i-. Ralph Sims. Robert lVlrCurdy, Row Z - Francis Bushammer. john Nlorosirku. Wfullinm Davidson
R xx 4 lhln- Suu. Kramer Wfolfc. jack Be-rringer. Robert Wells, Missing from the picture, George Samaj.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Burt Sparhawk President
Richard Flinn Vice President
Alice Kish . .Secretary
Betty Donahue . ..Treasurer
Rudy Mauro Representative
lVIi'. Stewart . .Sponsor
Yes, as time marches back, we look into the
past, recalling those things most vivid in our
minds. Let us see how much we can remember
about each year. just settle back and relax.
Close your eyes now-that's right! Here we go.
The Quippus Play! What an event! The class
of '46 had some great actors, didn't it? Such
Hconfoosin' H and uamoosin! H things could take
place only on a stage. The Senior Christmas
party in mid-December was a riot! Good food,
pretty decorations, dancing, and a scavenger
hunt were all fun. The tearing down of the
mistletoe was just another of school's little
tragedies, we concluded. This was the first
senior party of the year.
May we always keep in mind our two famous
gremlins, "Kilroy,' and "Smoe,', who kept a
constant vigil o'er us most of the year. They hid
in our lockers and pushed our books out, put
brilliant ideas into the minds of the "attorneys"
in P. of D., and also helped us sell more maga-
zine subscriptions than ever before-5853.75
worth, in fact.
Remember the Christmas cards and wrapping
paper we sold f.Sl850.00j, the Christmas candy,
the after-game dances, as well as the other
dances we sponsored? These were all important
factors in attaining our major goal not only of
our Senior year, but of our entire high school
career-a bigger and better Quippus!
Now for our junior year-Big red and black
pencils with UTARENTUNI HIGH SCHOOLU
printed on !em, Christmas candy, covered with
creamy chocolate and filled with pecans and
dates, gleaming white stationery with name and
address or initials, assorted candy bars that were
sold during the basketball games, the two suc-
cessful dances that we sponsored-these were
all important in raising funds for the goal of
our Junior year-the J and S.
We, as Juniors, worked hard all year in
preparation for the party which was to be given
for the seniors. At last the long-awaited day
arrived. The Y.M.C.A. was at the complete dis-
posal of the two classes, all the students partici-
pated in various activities throughout the
evening. Soon refreshments were served, and
the hands of the big clock slowly approached
1:00 A.lVl., the scheduled time for disbanding.
The crowd then sifted slowly away.
Ah, Sophomores! Now our school life really
took on some meaning. Wfe could hold our
heads higher and look a little more intelligent,
because after all, we were Sophomores, and we
were in Senior High School. Those were great
days. Though they are gone forever, we look
back on them now with fond memories of the
football and basketball games, the social which
we so eagerly anticipated, the big Saint
Patrick's Day dance in the good ole gym, fwe'll
always remember the tedious task of cutting out
Our days in Ninth gracle are just a vague
mist in the shadows of the past. We cannot,
however, dismiss from our minds the feeling of
importance we had as the urulersn of all Junior
High School. Neither can we help patting our-
selves on the back just a little to let everyone
know that when we were ninth graders, we con-
tributed 40 fiction books to the library, thus
laying the foundation for the fiction section we
Oops-here we are again! We're facing real-
ity once more. It was interesting, looking back,
but now we must watch time MARCH ON!
See Page 112 for Identification
The Gang Just Posing Waiting-for What?
The Three of Us Band Nlembers, we Stampede.
Smile Pretty, Barbie Ain't Love Gfand Schoolward Biggiiors
Close-up A Corner Vxew Louder, paula!
h ' V
M Wye 'KW
"i ,A M -155,4 '
. - k QSQQLM 5 - ,
Lt :QQ fir, 1
V --'- . .
f ff Q.,
First uid Einstein Playseed Just a Pick-up Little Sip
TfH!1XP,Tf3ll1P,Tf3lX1p The Tower Practice Makes Perfect
The Eternal Triangle Open Wide Marilyn All Smiles
Son and Carl Tl1at,s Our Rosie Class of '44
' nd Student
V V ,- VN QL
A ..A:4....44q.'J Twenty-fve Yea rs of
A Th ou h Advancement 1
I , 'I l f .. x
N A' , L '
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Mr. McGrew Room 27
Pm-xidmwx A. CARNIZY
S4--rumrv V. CALDISRONIS
'lln-:unrcr A, GORALKA
Row I fV, Cnlch-mm-. M, A, Davidvk.
Y. Solwr. J. Gnllnglu-r. A. Atkmaam.
M. Nhllcr. M. johnx. D. Rogers.
Row lil. McAlli5tvr. D. 'l'l1unon5. M.
MrKr1-ll. W. Wfnodx Ii. Smuwku. D.
Norris. A, Gornlka. D. Xvwrvmlurf.
Rum 3' lfs-xwoglic-tm. lf. Gornlkn. XV.
Cllnrk. J. Clark. R. Crulwlu, C. Hmbos.
P. l7r.x1rnir.x. If Slmrrnck.
Mr. Halter Room 4
P11-fudm-11: Al. HOUSHR
Vxcc llrcmclvm il, lVlAIZl.AND
I'n-anxxw-1' XV. I.lfT,l'RlCH
Rvprvwrxwlntlvc R. 'l4l4IlVK5NS
Run I H, l.og.m. U. llusnn. Cruik-
Jmnk. Nl, I.. Sm-nlgvzw, Y. Bork. D.
I-lolumm. N, Jnrkmxu. S. Sritt. C.
Row J- VU. I,cm-Ich. I.. Sl-fron. Ii. Iikns.
,l. N1-ala-r. R. Drolwlu. Il, jawn.
l..mcl.w. J, Mnillaml.
Row Z lf, Sxnlxffvr. R. Dvffrno. R.
Thnnons. li. lflvl-'lu-r. li. juukmx, j.
Iimuwr. C. Wfnllx. R. Pam-ryan.
Miss Toepfer Room 30
l"v'csidunl ff, HRLWVVN
Vin- Prcsidunl GAINLUR
S1-crm-mry H. ROl5lfR'l'S
lh-prom-lmranvr N. LIVHRNIORIS
Row l "" ,l. Roumvau. S. Nlnxwn-ll. R,
Smith. Nl. Fludnk. ff. Schull. lf. Plvmp-
hill. 1. Mixn'lxcll. C. lVlcQunnl. A.
Row .2--fj. Brunnuman. XV. Wfilcox, B,
lVlni1l.md. P. Crawford. S. Conroy.
,l, Nm-k. C. Boardman. Gninor. D.
Row 3 7 T. lVlrGr.xtl1. A, Kulik. R.
lrfuuncr. Nl. S.mmy. C. Pau-r. XV. Su-pp.
J. Dnvidok. W. Daddy. R. Holliday.
UN IOR CLASS
Idere we are. juniors at last and only one more year to go: and yet it
.eems like only yesterday that we. as timid seventh graders. took the first
step up the ladder into the realm ol the poised Senior.
Like all juniors who have gone before us. we. the class of '47. have
thrilled at the experiences that belong with this eventful year to which all of
the Sophomore. Freshmen and junior High students look forward. What
excitement there was when our long-awaited class rings arrived just before
Christmasl How gladly we worked hard at selling those shiny aluminum
Redcar wristhandsgthe popular personalized stationery. and the boxes of
chocolates! And then out class held two successful dances. one at Thanks-
giving and the other in lieloruary. Of course we used all this highepowered
salesmanship for just one purposefto raise money to hold the traditional
J and S, the first peacetime .I and S in four years, All the juniors united to
make it an event to remember. and they accomplished just that.
Vlfith all the fun we got from this extra-curricular work. we also had an
al'-undance oi trouble with out studies. We struggled somehow through
Algelwra ll and Physics, battled with Typing and Shorthand and received
valuahle training in Shop. In out' English classes we prohably caused many
old masters to turn in their graves with our novel renditions of their master-
pieces. Our ifrench was quite a thing too. All in all this school year of
1945-X9-Hx has ht-en .1 husy one for us juniors. but we made it a successful
one for our class.
Miss Moore Room 22
President T. SYPULA
Secretary I. GROSZKIEWICZ
Treasurer . A. MASKAS
Representative , W. CARTER
Row I--R. Coward. L. Mannella, L.
Turner. G. Hansotte. M. C. Kern. M.
Chamhon. S. LeClair, Kuravik. I.
Row lf-M. Polisano. A. Maskas. A.
Martontk. D. Nelson. M. McC1aughey.
H. Becker. E. Hromiko, M. Lindquist.
Nl. li. jentgens. B. Bresuciak. Craft.
Row 3 4 A. Sypula. R. Hartzell, E.
Gazarik. Cheesman. vl. McCullough.
ll. Mochanski. R. Bush. W. Kalinowsky.
Row 4 1 W. Carter. R. Banichar, G.
Smith. E. Stickley. Manga. A. Pave
lik. Wells. R. Kaney.
Miss Cole Room 24
President E. BAMONTE
Treasurer L. JAMES
Representative ,F. HOCH
Row I-K. O'Malley. S. Wess. B. Fusko.
J. Ktmes. F. Pekny. E. Brower.
Rahntann. M. Bandi, G. Fennell.
Row 2 f L. james. A. Mistrik. A.
Misejka. A. Signorella. N. Nulph,
D. Vargo. S. Hue, H. Trultk. P. Mc-
Row 3-G. Monschein. Hudson. F.
Krieger. E. Bamonte. F. Hoch, M
Mozena. R. Murphy. H. Jack. Ryan
Row 4--P, Duhac. Porter. G. Pugh
W. Mcliibben. W. Murray. W
Sadetkv. A. Nealer. R. McNally.
President . .. . . .. , . JAMES RYAN
Vice President , . . .. . JOHN CLARK
Secretary, . .. MARCIA LINDQUIST
Treasurer ., , . . ,. LOIS JAMES
Representative. ,. EDWARID BAMONTE
Sponsor . , . . MISS MOORE
Miss Bark Room 16
Vnrc Prcsnclum THIMONS
Sufu-l.n'v G. TOY
l'r4-.nllrvr G. SCHOl.l
Rcprvsvllmtivv XV. fill:-ll
Row 1- G. Sharp. T. Cl.xrnwr. M. I..
Uh-ski. G. lov, M. Sinn:-l. G. Srholl.
M. Brmdl. ll. Snclur. Y. Yasfik.
Row 2fA. Chislo, G. Bnyvr. ll. Nllfhrwl.
'lf Gu-lik. R. D1-Quinn-. A. Vnrhola.
M. Nllllvr. W. Gull.
Row 3ffH. Tlnrkcv. T. Kish. J. Thimf
ons. C. Hnrlmnnn. R. Hlrtz. K.
Row flil. Plochan. Pausrunlmcll. D.
Wlliln-. S. Sumra, R. Orrls. J. Pugh.
Mr. Bovard Room 26
Prvsxdonr J. DHRRINGFR
V150 Prvsidn-111 ID. lVlICl-lfARY
Sn-rrctnry B. Hlllfbll
Tre-n-.nrvr B. SMITH
Row I-AC. Young. K. ll:-ucv. D. Mc-
Clvnrv. D. Bamln. R. Sfhuhurl. Y.
I-hwl, H. Smith. C. Musa-r'.
Row 1---T. Colgan. l.oufks. Zun-
nwrmnn. H. ll. ffnrm.-v. H. Grnfhn. C.
Purvls. W. Svlvncli. A. Collins. H.
Row 3---L. blnck. R. Sims. H. l'lvnsol.
P Nlnvloc, W. l.vtrrlrh, A. Roh. R.
Geary. A. Paslorvk.
Row 4ff-B. Delnlmru-r. Dorrlngcr. W.
Cznnp, H. Donn. lf. Plochan, W.
jvnkuns. ,l. Dulfnro, R. D1-Croo.
Mrs. Foultz Room 12
Prusidvnr D. BUSH
Surrvmrv Y. MARIVIO
Rcpm-scm.1xivv Il. PAPSO
Row I-f D. Allport. S. Hunk. P. lim-nnolr.
I7. Mauro. D. Rvngo. A. Artnmn. H.
Wflxnuly. R. Nock. A. Dm-hor.
. xnz. . C 'Q urs. -. 4 Ns . .
Scholl. W. Brown. R. Duchum-.
Row 2 V. Mnrmo. I". Cfluldy. D. lla:-xulx.
H H ,IMCI ll'x5u R
Row 3-ff.. Zn-ppunfvlcl. lf. Srlxrvrongnsl.
XXX. Golu-rr. I5. Wal.-xxx. j. Colhns. D.
Huslx. lf. lfllion. R. Cook.
Row 4f--R. Slnlth. C. XV.u'rilwr. ll.
Synoltzcr. R, Pnnnn-r. l7. lfindnn. l..
Mrs. Kientz Room 28
Presids-nr H. RUDMOND
'l'rc.nurvr rl. Illfll.lVlAN
lh-pn-sn-l1l.1t1xc lk.. Sll.l.llVlAN
Row l--I.. l'5rclnu'.1l1. ll Gahlvr. K.
long. li. Allmugh. D N.-glvv. D.
Korman. ll. Plvplor. M. P.wlik.
Row lf ll. Rvdmond. ll, Thlmons. K.
l.L-fuvrv. Stark. C. livdxmr. ll. T..
Hazh-ll. ,l. Cflnrk. B. Revs.
Row 3-fp. llrim. R. Urrill. Slnlwrr.
G. l.oucks. K. Silhnmn. C. Adams. P.
Plnnnvsky. l.. lfnloxsv.
Row 4 --P. Pnvlnk. P. Dulmf. Il. Hvil-
nmn. li. lfxgorv. lf. Gcrlmt. johnson.
How happy we all are that finally we've become a part
of Senior High School. It's been hard work so far but we
are slowly reaching our goal. We can never forget this year,
the fun we had at the Sophomore dances . . . the election
of a new president . . . struggling with our Plane Geometry
and Julius Caesar . . . using our wonderful salesmanship
in selling key chains . . . how proud we felt of our Sopho-
mores on the Junior Varsity . . . trying to act dignified
enough for Senior High . . . the weeks we waited for Miss
Barlis return . . . our troubles with shorthand . . . or was
Latin your headache? . . . the interesting assembly pro-
grams we had and all the other "little" things that have
made our Sophomore year one that will forever remain in
Mrs. Crosby Room 25
President O, FULLERTON
Vice President . . N. GEORGE
SecretarV M. Mfokuook
Treasurer E. O'MALLEY
Representative . D. AMADEE
Row lffN. George. R, Kalmeyer. R.
Hmrisek. A. Palko. B. Deringer, D.
Amadee. E. O'Malley. M. Livermore,
Row ZYM, McGregor. G. Shemer, S.
McDonald, Christy. D. lVlcCullough.
J. Greenlee. Eberle. D. Holsing.
Row 5--L. Nycz. B. Huet. C. jeantot. E.
Pioietii. Collins. M. Steets, G.
Mr. Feig Room 32
ljresident , . GEORGE
Secretary . G. MILLER
Treasurer E. DAUM
Representative , , HRIVNAK
Row I 7 D. Backs. M, Marcis. E.
Yeasted. S. Walker. M. Friedman.
Aretz. D. Torrence. M. J. Nlang.
Row 271. Hrivnak. G. Miller. H.
Harrison. M. Terrill. M. L. Starke.
Bachman. E, Piatkowski. Dickey'.
Marino. F. Richardson.
Row 3 f E. Shea. E. Das:-zonville.
McGonigle. George. E. Engstrom.
Daum. R. Ferguson, W. Walters.
President , ROBERT DQCROO
Vice President WILI.IAM WALTERS
Tireasurei' . JOANN ARETZ
Secretary DLULCDRLZS BACKO
Representative GERALDINE MILLER
Sponsor MR. l'ljlG
F' 9 -X
- 4' ' 1 - - ' z CAL l f
,l ll .I 2 s U :HL ' 3? 5' Q -K
,ll U, ,H ,N ng H yi
IM Ma ,i Al :I L
, UI ?,
ser . 'gi
1 3 ,,
Q. 5 G A Q?
., ,, Q
X53 2' Mi'
...s, M .
I hope in future years we will recall the pleasure.
enjoyment, and hard work we all put forth.
We will forget many things, but these few will always
stand out in our memory: The clowning of three certain
boys in Room 20 . . . "Dixon," our all-around sports' hero
. . . Al Reiter, our would-be basketball player . . . Mr.
Rider's blackboard Cartooning , . . the fun we had in
Room 2 . . . the "Truth or Consequence" program fthat
we all laughed atl put on by Room 8 . . . Miss Malcolnfs
favorite saying, uQuietly at work" . . . the interesting
books we read in English . . . the posters we made for Mr.
Nicol . . . the study halls Room 20 had in Room 9 . . . the
combined Christmas party held by Rooms 8 and 10 . . .
how small we felt at our first joint assembly. If we enjoy
the next three years as much as we enjoyed this past year,
I know we shall get along fine.
Miss Lardin Room 14
President V. HEFFRAN
Vice President R. BOWSER
liroasurer S. HAILES
Representative B. RICE
Row 1- If. Nlaloney. D. Ross. C. Ready.
V. Hart, Nl. Stoberl, D. Negley. D.
McAllister, L, Koedel, M. Hart.
Row 2--F. Willielm, M. Klucinec. A.
Glesk. V. Heffraii. E. Steber. B. Rife.
C. Trunlo. W. Valchar, Breslin.
Row 3 - Silliman, Fuller. G.
Hosack. S. Miller, E. Wagner. M.
Simon. M. Vargo. S. Hailes.
Row 4fR. Bowser. C. Chernan. Ii. Pol-
lock. E. Adams, Brown. Wilsoii,
M. Bunch, R. Carney, R. Collins.
Miss Malcolnm Room 20
l'ri-sidi-nt J. GRAFF
Vin- President . , B. SMITH
St-rrctnry S. RYAN
Row lfS. Ryan. R. Collins, Hemp-
hill. R. Coward. M. Kipp, A. Van-
Sciver. F. Early. C. Doutt. A. Palm.
Row J f G. Glink. li. Friedman. K.
Lange. Graff, G, Oblinger, P. Tav-
lor, R. Horvitz. W. Smith, H. Sample.
Row SYC. Bush. N. Oravec. A. Mueller.
M. A. Nycz, J, Dirty. V. Remaley.
Higley, M. Weber, M. Theoret.
Felsing, E, Beck.
Row 4-R. Cheesman. Smeltzer.
Rt-in-r. Karadeemn. F. Rupert.
Hi-nsrhel. R. Christy, R. Grine.
President . DONALD XVESTERMAN
Vice Pres. MONAJEAN MOZENA
Secretary MARY ELLEN FIRE
Trca-.urer .. RACHEL MEANS
Representative . ., ., ..,........
MARY LOUISE BOARDMAN
Sponsor MISS MALCOLM
ffm: 3' Q
Nw" Sgr -'xv'
1 gi E1 v as
" ' '
'23 fa, 6'
, ai. ma 153
-2, w '
Four more years to go. Ir seems like a long time, but
almost before we know it, we will be dignified Seniors,
looking back fondly on the days when we were Eighth
Graders in Tarentum High School, As we started our
second year in Junior High School, we were no longer the
bewildered Seventh Graders of the preceding year, already,
we were initiated into the mysteries of "gym,U household
economics, manual training, dances, games, pep meetings,
assemblies and study halls.
This year we were completely at home in the class
rooms and halls of our school. We had learned the true
meaning of school spirit and class unity. We have enjoyed
several parties, especially the Hallowe'e11 party which was
sponsored by the class.
We are all eagerly awaiting our next four years in
Tarentum High School and hoping that we may bring
honor to the Class of 1950.
Miss Wilson Room 13
Vice President . C. HOWELL
Secretary R. BOHART
Treasurer J. STOLLENXVERK
Representative R. WILSON
Row IYV. Burns. M. Nlccullough. F.
Fmver. S. Stewart, L. Walters. W.
Wolfe-. sinh. S. Walker.
Row lfc. Wolfe, N, Guia. M. Eberle.
M. E. Thomson. R. M. Bohart. D.
Berringer. C. White, C. I-iowell.
Row 3+V. Srimel. J, Brinks, Night-
wim-. J. Sydlik. L. Andrews. A. Hirtz.
J. Livermore. W. Nlarino.
Row 4--J. Srollenwc-rl-c. W. MrClaskey.
A. Capellman. R. Barndollar, R. Wil'
son. R. Jacobs. W. Kunkle, Dickey,
President .,,,. , , ROY ARTMAN
Vice President , JAMES BARKER
Secretary .. , ,. ,. JEAN LIVERMORE
Treasurer, .. . SHIRLEE BUSH
Representative . ROBERT GEPHARDT
Sponsor, NIISS STROUP
,A .4 53" 5
5 xff'wtilF T rf 1 X'
,W NJ- 'lg "
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xg' 6' xi' ' " 'itz'
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GR DE '
This is the first year at Grandview High
School for the pupils of the seventh grade.
They did not elect officers until the second
term because it was thought best to let them get
The president is David Shearerg David is
also president of Room 3. Vice president is
Mr. Tippery Room 5
ljwsiclovil F. LANGTE
Vice Prusidvm .. XVELLS
Sven-tary M. DICARO
Trvasurvi' H. HILL
Representative B. LANGE
Row 1-M. DiCaro, Duchene. B.
Adams. B. Redmond. B. Lange. L.
Nlauini. M, Ewing. E. Wlmitman.
Row 2+-S. Heilman. B. Miller. B.
Drury. M. Dcrringer. D. Amadee.
M. Nolder. L. Ross. Wilht-lm.
Row 37H. Hill. li. Lange, H. Beers.
A. Barnes. R, Waltcnhalxgh. R.
Fennell. M. Vargo. R. Vanxinc.
James McKrell. Theresa Gross, the secretary, is
the treasurer of Room 3. Next comes Nancy
Dewald, the seventh grade treasurer, and last
but not least is Raymond Scholl, the repre-
The students are very proud of their school
and glad to be part of the Junior High School.
Initiation Hunting for four-leaf clovers The Old Ford
Speaking of women A quartet Shoulder, arms
Ar ease Ghoul and Ralphie Arm-in-arm
Bench warmers Just peeping Girls fobviouslyj
Black face "Greetings, Rosey Rowswell. This is T.H.S." Burns and G. Maizland
Knees Ziggy, P. G. X15
V V. F. W.'s
W X p .
j51Q,Q4 Twenty-fre Years of Progress
r A Through an Enriched Program
14 blhob of Extra Curricular Activities
f , all
' 1 ,gf-
I I 'v
M .. f., . of
7 J 'f 1 w lnmrmvtnn'
W, xi 4
f Q x
. X ' .. I
I W 1
Q ff 3,3
, ffl XX
i f A I
16 A ' Y fc' ATN.
, -5 , A-L ""'-
'Q XX'9L QR K X
x gt K
4 I X GX' WC
1 W r r A 'tk
X f fh an A ff
,S-2 f "" J f Ax ,
xf, . , A
gf 5-fain... M .
+ ,M yi
an ik M , fm-f
f M X
f iffffisif' 'fjffkte'
" g1,ur1'gx ggi: ,W
, .L,, I f
H ,,.,.:. E. lf'
members of Tarentum High
ded together in an organization
Club. In their weekly meetings,
arc undertaken to advance their
The tmffic cops, Senior High boys, keep just imagine hom lirrlt ordtr wt would have
confusion from our halls with their orders of, without these traffic men '
Qmglc. file, please" or "Keep to the right."
Do, re, mi-itis just the members of the
Senior Chorus tuning up their voices. They join
with the Junior Chorus to sing at Easter and
Row I- fD. Backs. M. L. Soeutgen.
D. Bamln. G. Sharp. Yeastcd.
Row 2---Miss Davis. G. Miller. H,
Jark. D. Torreufe. M, Steers.
M. Marcus. S. Maxwell.
Row 4-1-S. Walker. G. Slxemer. B.
Griffin. lf. Pintkowski. Dickey.
Row l--li. jones. M. Joyce. C. Sims.
X. Burns. A. Pau. B. Pilston. A
Smith. M. Zemla. E. Duchene. O.
Oravcc. E. Bradley. S. Hickey.
Row 2-fMiss Davis. M. DiCaro. C.
Reiglmrd. B, Adams. H. Yenney
N. Dewalt. M. Freeman. -I
liovnrd. A. Almes. W. Kellerman
C. Heffran, C. Sltemer. B. Drury
M. Gibson. Wcntgerts. G
Vorpe, R. Coward. D. Edwards.
li. Lange. L. Srltrort,
Row 3-fli. Miller. S. Stahl, D. MC
Allister. S. Bush, C. Mosley,
Unaska. l. Fair. E. Petach.
l7ord. T. Gross. Schrort.
Turni-r. M. Kipp. M. Roll.
Row 4--H, Groszkiewicz. L. Ross.
Amndee. Fuller. M. Mozena
Stern. M. lielsing. Nightwine
V. Simtel. E. Lorenzlni. A. Palm
"The Easter Parade"-"Katl1ryn's Wedding Festival Everyone liked their Christmas Carols
Day"-these are two ofthe pieces that you hear and many are waiting anxiously for the Spring
the Junior Chorus practicing in the auditorium. Festival
They plan to sing them at the annual Spring
Wfe hope you enjoy reading this 1946 Quip- members of all the departments, under the
pus as much as we enjoyed making it possible. supervision of Mrs. Held, Mr. Rider, and Mr
The sale slogan of our Quippus Club this year Hill, sincerely hope that they have succeeded.
was, "Make a bigger and better Quippusf' The
"Watch the birdie." "Smile pretty please,'--
these are familiar sayings around T.H.S. since
the camera "bugs" have been flying around.
During the year the club learned the mixing of
"developers and fixers," the developing of
Row IfG. Blaser. F. Daloisio. Ci
IDrury. Stark. Durci. B. Spar
hawk, A. Turner. M. Barker. E
Lease. R. Morgan. Thompson.
Row 2+Mrs. Heid. E. Calhoun. C
Cornish, L. Beckhom. Gift
D, Kibp. B. McQuaid. R. Loren
zini. C. Thomas. R. Malloy, P
Kline. M. Miller.
Row 3-V. Gregoire. Cv. Fornari. M
G. Coyle. C. Mrovkowski. P
Young. M. Yennev. R. Flinn. S
Flick. B. Reed. A. Nightwine.
Row 4 - R, Smith. S, Barrett. W
Burns. Mr. Rider. Mr. Hill, C
Ayers. R. Mauro. C. VanSriver.
Row l-E. Dassonville, D. Backo. Y
Marino. C. Cornish. Calhoun
C. Cornish. S. Walker. C. Young
Row ZYR. Morgan. M. Miller. M
C. Kern. M. McKrell. M. Stahl. W
Selmek. S. LeClair. E, Kucavik. A
Misejka. T. Bednarik. V. Gregoire
Row 3-C. Bt-dnar, E. Perotti. A
Bachman. Stark, C. Mroczkow
ski. j. Dir' ey. B. Saclcr. Signer
ella. Mr. Rider.
Row 4+M. G. Coyle. A. Turner. R
Smith, A. Collins. C. Ayers. W
Hilty, R. Patterson. C. McGoniglt-
negatives, and the printing of contact prints.
Through the efforts of the Camera Club, both
the Quippus and the high school have been
You hear very little about the costume club, new costumes or remodel old ones for plays
but you see the results of their work. The club and operettas. The time not used in sewing is
was organized for the purpose of giving those spent in learning many useful facts about cloth-
people, who could sew and who like to design ing. The girls are now planning to stuff animals
clothes, a chance to do just that. They make for chilclren's homes.
Row l-V. Marino, S. Maxwell.
Nlirchell. S. Flick. D. Hoak, S.
Hoalc. M. Stimel.
Row .ZfM. Hudak. R. Smith. E.
Yorkev, H. Haley. M. L. Uleski.
E. Hemphill. P. Bennett, G. Sharp. LW
Miss Srroup. I
Row 3 -- E. Scholl. M. Bancli. G.
Scholl. A. Debor. L. Sadler. B.
Maizlancl, R. Nnclc, C. McQuaid.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Row l -- K. Bruce. D. Backo. S
Walker. E. Scholl. M. L. Starke. D.
Korman, Mitchell. Aretz. S
Wess. S. Maxwell. G. Sharp. D.
Row Z--Miss Stroup. E, Yocl-rev.
Rcngo. F. Pekny. Rahmann.
Friedman. A. Bachman. D. Tor-
rcnce. M. Mang, L. Saclcr. V.
Vascilc. M. Srimel, Zimmerman
M. Htxdak. Miss Pollock,
Row 3-H. Carney, G. Scholl, S
Hue. M. Pavlilc. S. Flick. A
Dehor, B. Alter. H. Maizlancl. D.
Westeixdorf P. Mcphilim . M. A.
. Y an--M
johns. Craft. TT
Row 44-J. Paustenbach. H. Trulik
A. Collins. R. Smith. B. Albaugh
D. Vargo. M. L. Soenrgen. S. ,l
Conrov. C. Mrnczkowski.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Boys, talce my advice, the girls of the Home home comfortable and beautiful. This club is
Economics Club are the ones to marry. They proof that the girls of today take an interest in
have learned many little things which malce a the home.
JUNIOR GYM CLUB
The Junior Gym Club is to the Senior Gym only for a place in the Senior Gym Club and
Club what the Junior Varsity is to the varsity the Gym Exhibition, but also for a healthier,
football or basketball team. In this club, the happier future.
yOLll1g6I' LTOYS of tlle school are pfepafed, not
SENIOR GYM CLUB
JUNIOR GYM CLUB
Row l+C. Atkinson, M. Berkwith.
W. Sample, D. Mroczkowski. L.
Riddle. R. Scholl. A. Garnier. B.
Davidek. C. Clavpoole. T. Heffran.
H. Beers. G. Ludwig. H, Smith. G.
Row 2 i D. Rose. Beckwith, S.
Heilman. F. Lange, C. Kolodgev.
R. Nelson. D. Smith. Wells. W.
Hazlett. D. Negley. lVlcKrell. A.
Raimond, L. Ludwig. C. Stoops. D.
Row 3-Mr. Clements. M. Vargo.
jordan. G. Maizland. F. Lapresto.
C. Slanicka. W. Nlotosicke. K.
Lange. F. Yannuzzi. L, Hoover. P.
Westendorf. J. Hayden. D. Du-
chene. G. Oblinger. E. Guist.
Row 4fD. Jenkins. R. Schrecongost.
F. Chupek. R. Hoover. G. Schus-
ter. F. Purpurn. 1. Adams. D.
Schneider. R. Woods. H. Edwards.
D. Artowsky. R. Waltenbaugh. B.
Nlicholas. G. Collins.
Row 5fF. Anthony, R. lVlcAllister,
W. Shore. L. Duffey. K. Johnson.
,l. Smeltzer. Kara-
decma. L. Signorella. R. Christy.
F. Rupert. A. Barnes, D. Biegel.
Young. B. Thompson.
SENIOR GYM CLUB
Row l f H. Harrison. L. Daloisio.
N. George. ,l. Burns. McCul-
lough. Mr. Clements. XV. Dodds.
C. Paustenbarh, W. Gift. M.
Miller. H. Michael.
Row 2 --C. Sarafco. H, Redmond. R.
Scholl. P. Young. E. Schreron-
gost. G. Lourks. F. Wilcox. R.
Cook. Ekas. R. Orrill. R, Du-
Row 3+A. Sypula. J. Derringer. R.
Holliday. T. lVlcGrnth. F. Findon.
W. jenkins. F. Sharrock. Chees-
man. W. Camp. L. Sefton.
Row 4fR. Dccroo, E. Goralka. W.
Gobert. A. Goralkn. W. Stcpp. H.
lfigore. R. Patterson. johnson.
C. Brown. T. Kish.
Look at those boys on the parallel bars! Did but they are also given the opportunity of par-
you ever see such he-men? Ah, yes, these are ticipating in T.H.S.,s annual display of athletic
members of the Senior Gym Club. The boys ability, the Gym Exhibition.
not only improve their physiques and health,
JUNIOR RED CROSS
Making favors to be used at special dinners Red Cross. The club is doing a fine job of
in Armed Service Hospitals was one of the making the hospitalized soldier,s life a little
projects of the Favor Department of the Junior brighter.
JUNIOR RED CROSS
Row lfs. Ryan, R. Coward. M
Kipp. R. Collins. S. Maxwell. M
Roll. D. Bcdnar. D. Pavlik. ,I
Cullen. M. A. Daviclek.
Row Z-J. Pelican. D. Barhiaux. L
Stahl. J. Schrou. G. Scholl, W
Kulik. M. Gatial. I... Houck. M
Thr-orr.-I. B, Thimons. J. Errico.
Row 3 -4- C. Bednar. Stark, K
Lefevre. M. Weber. B. Reese. V
Remaley. A. Hewitt. M. Nlozena
N. Bigley. P. I-lepler.
JUNIOR RED CROSS
Row I-M. Pierce. M. Borclonaro
V. Marmo. G. Thieman, M
Hudak. A, Vansciver. M. Means.
Silliman. S. Hoak. R, Nock, M
Row 2-I. Curtis. J. Diny. D. Tor-
rence. M. Mang. M. Terrill, M
l.. Starke. P, Smith. H. Shea.
Row 351. Pugh. Rahmann. I
Vinrro. J. McAllister. J. Brenne
man, Paustenbach. H. Trulik
R. Bovard. B. Stimel.
Row 4fF. Pekny. R. Means. A
Dubor. Patacchia. B. Maizland
M, Mozena. S. J. Conroy. I. Chu
dosky. R. IVICI-7hilimy. Craft.
JUNIOR RED CROSS
Since the war has ended, the Scrapbook De- beautiful scraploooks to send to hospitals. We
partment of the Junior Red Cross is not as thank them for zu good job well done.
active as it was last year. This year they made
JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE I
Wotxld you like to come to a banquet? The League members enjoy Roman banquets, their
menu will be different ancl the after-dinner trips to the Buhl Planetarium, ancl their Latin
speeches will be in Latin. The Junior Classical plays.
LATIN CLUB I
Row I - J. Terrill. S. Ryan. E.
Maloney. G. Thieman. M. Kipp.
D. Westerman. J. Graff. J. Callen.
R. Collins. J. Hemphill. F. Early.
Row 2 1 A. Rankin. Pugh. E.
Boardman. A. Mueller. C. Bush, P.
Turner. M. Felsing. L. Miller. R.
Gross. M. Theorer. J. Schrott. D.
Row 3+W. Swaney. W. Bartholir.
V. Remaley. R. Meatis, Ditty.
M. Mozena. N. Bigley. R. Bovard.
R. Horvitz. B. Smith. Miss Tocpfer.
Row 4 + P. Taylor. W. Day. R.
Cheesman. A. Reiter. G. Henschel
C. Frew. F. Stauffer. R. Jones:
LATIN CLUB II
Row l-D. Backo. E. Yeasted. M.
Marcis. A. Bathman. E. Shea. E.
Daum. S. Walker. A. Smith.
Aretz. M. Friedman.
Row 2-F. Richardson. G. Miller.
Dickey. H. M. Harrison. E. Pia!-
kowski. M. L. Starke. D. Torrance.
M. J. Mang. J. Marino.
Row 3-R. Bartholic. E. Dassonville.
C. McGonigle. ,l. George. E. Eng-
strom, R. Ferguson. J. Plochan.
W. Walters. Miss Tocpfer.
JUNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE II
If you happen to see a few students trailing sonages of Roman civilization and they are
around our school looking like fugitives from probably taking part in a Roman pageant. They
1 Latin Book, you can blame it on the Classical have countless plans that involve a lot of fun
League. They delight in acting as certain per- for the time spent in their club.
FRENCH CLUB I
For the first time in many years we once again
have French Clubs under the leadership of
Mlle. Dipner. The French Club I is made up of
juniors only. One of the most important con-
tributions they have made is an album of
French records, purchased with the profit from
their afternoon dances. The members of the
FRENCH CLUB I
Row 1--L. Turner. D. Busan. E.
jenkins, M. lVlCKrell. M. Bandi.
Kimes. S. Maxwell. Cruikshank.
Row 2-E. Scholl. Signorella. M.
C. Kern. S. Stitt. G. Fennell. C.
A. McQuaid. E. Hemphill Miss
Row 3-Nl. Chambon. V. Beck, R.
Schneider. W. Dodds. F. Krieger.
club are also learning to sing both old and new
songs in French. Together with the second year
club, they presented an auditorium program
at which they sang songs in French and pre-
sented two plays, one in French and one in both
English and French. The program closed with
both clubs singing the "Marseillaise."
FRENCH CLUB II
Row l-C. Quinio, L. Jacobs. E
Lease, A. Turner. M. Mainhart,
Row 2-M. Miller. D. Kipp. H. Haz
lelt. P. Kline. D. Gillespie, H
Row 3-C. Vansciver. Gillespie
S. Barrett. E. Tomasik.
FRENCH CLUB II
If by chance you were to wander into one of
the meetings of French Club II, you would
probably thinlc you had wandered into a school
in France instead of one in Tarentum, because
all you would hear is French, French, and more
French. You see, one of the rules is that all the
meetings are to be conducted entirely in French.
But it is not all worlc, because the members sing
French songs, play many interesting games, an
learn many of the customs of France.
We've all been called to the office at one time
or another, perhaps hc-cause of a low grade or
perhaps even to he informecl of some special
honor. Ar any rate, the girl who came to our
room and called us out of class was one of the
office assistants. But that is not these busy girls'
only job, they also type, make stencils, and even
take dictation. Alcla's helpers certainly are a
cog in the efficiency whirl of our school.
C. Griffin. D. Amadeu. A. Pallco.
F. Daloisio. G. Knapo. Miss Hue. J,
Greenlee. M. A, Davidek, I. Grosz-
E. Scholl, W. Nlarino, Rous-
seau, J. Nlitrhell. Dassonville,
Mrs. Heid. C. Thomas.
"Will you please stamp this hoolc?', "May I ed, slippecl, ancl shelved by these students who
renew this book again?', "Wl1ere can I find-?" graciously give up their stucly halls to be of
These familiar inquiries are answered by the assistance to you ancl me.
capable library assistants. The books are stamp-
lVIoncy and more money-imagine writing a this system lianclles thousands of dollars from
check for fourteen hundred dollars. That's not the various clubs and classes of the school. Mr.
unusual for rhe Student Activity Fund, the lVlcGrew. the new capable sponsor makes sure
financial banking system of our school. In that all the books balance.
charge of the Second Year Bookkeeping Class,
A. I34iz.il.1. D, Nelson. NI. Pvrrak.
fi. Hailws. IVI. Lnrdin. Mr. Aids-rson.
J. 'Iii-rrill. H. Ilunnluiv.
Row I' Gndirvv. IJ. Sclirocongost.
IVI. Nlagec. A. Niglxtwme. G.
l"orn.1ri. NI. Groszklvwicz, Mrs.
Row lf-D. Brim. Ii. Nlartonik. I..
Wfise. IVI. Wfoodrow, Capocciom.
Row EYC. Griffin. B. Sliolton. R.
Maxlloy. A. Smnfi-I. IJ. IVI:irnn.
Hurry, hurry, hurry-that's the byword of Secretary's Room is occupiecl at all times of the
the Senior Secretaries. Stenciling and mimeo- day and often after school hours, by these busy,
graphing and typing must be clone on time for bustling girls who get practical experience while
their bosses, the teachers of T.I-I.S. The Senior still in school.
Our high-stepping Majorettes are a special girls spent on their drills and baton twirling.
attraction as they march clown the football fielcl They have gained much favorable comment on
or v m floor in their hri hr recl and white uni- the fine work the have clone this ear.
2-Y 8 Y Y
forms. just imagine the hours of practice the
Luft to right '-lf. Daloisio. li. Lease.
Ci. Drury. Nl. Tvrrill, R, Nock. V.
Sober. Nl. l.. Lllvski. C. Griffin.
Row 1 - li. Pi.iiktw's.ki. Nl. Randi. R.
Stlmlwrt. D. Amaclcu. li. lflctrlicr.
lVl. Nlarcis. Nl. Mon-ima. M. liaudi.
Row 1 flVlr. Rushwortlx, N. -Iarksou.
Row 3-YG. livnncll. ljirkcv. L.
Sndcr. Nl. l.. Socnt-wn. S. Cun-
ruy. B. Alter. Christy. R. lim-
Row 4- ll. Hush. li. Pt-kiw. B. Klau-
lnud. W. l.t-urirh.
Vrahms, Beethoven or Chopin-if you have three trips to Pittsburgh for three concerts. In
a special interest in classical music then you school they listen to their favorite classical
should he a memher of the lVlusic Club. Al- recordings.
though this is a new club, it has already made
March, march, march-the band is marching Sflfflllg marches give us a patriotlc feeling to
We are all proud of our hand members as they warcls our school We salute the bancl for the
march down the football field 1n their colorful fllle work they have done throughout the year'
red and black uniforms. Thelr snappy drills and
Oboe- -Nl, Nlarcis.
lilutesfD. Amaclee. A. Almes.
Clarinets-+R. Flinn. R. Mauro. C
VanSciver. lVl. Bancli. H. Nl. Har
rison. B, Saclcr. B. Drury. C
purvis. S. Ferguson, B. Miller. A
li flat Saxophones 7 A, Maskas. R
lacohs. E, Kopp.
Tenor Saxophone+D. Esler.
Baritone Saxophotte+lVl. L. Soentgen
Hornsfff. Logan. Fletcher, N
jackson. C. Young.
Trumpets'-J. Gillespie. W. Camp. R
Bush. E. Datliim. Engstrom. H
Michael. W, Dodds. S, Starke. Nl
E. Thompson. J, Hause. F. Rupert
'l'rnrnhonesfG, Fennell. Dickey
lf. Early. Nl. Randi.
iiasscsfo, Fullerton. K. Lange.
Percussionflf, Shea. li. Richardson
R. Ferguson. E. Siliiman.
l.ihrar1al1sfM. Nlarcis. R. Bush. V
Mayorettesfc. Griffin. Lease
Daloisin. G. Drury. V. Sober. M
Terrill. M. l.. Uleski. R. Nock
Color Gunrd+lVl. l.. Starke. D. Tor
rence. M. Nlang. D. Nlauro.
liirst Violiims-W. l.ettrich. Concert
master. Piatkowski. G. Scholl
Second VrolinsiA. Companion. Prin-
cipal. R. Schubert. D. Shearer.
l5lutes+D. Amadee. A. Almes.
Clarinetsf-C. Vansrivc-r. Nl. Bandi
Saxophont-+lVl. l., Soentgcn.
Hornsflf. Fletcher. N. jackson.
Trumpets--il. Gillespie. R, Bush. H
'llromhones-G. Fennell. Dickey,
Tyinpani- fE. Shea.
Percussion-F. Rirhardson, H, Stern
Attention! - the conductor taps his baton Crchestra g1V6 up their precious minutes of
The scene is the Legion Hall, the time, 7 30 1n sleep to practice The orchestra aclcls color and
the morning. The lTlCl1'1lD6l'S of the Stflng dlgfllty I0 Hlafly of Our school aff3lI'S
All our football, basketball, and baseball
heroes who are proud possessors of those hand-
some recl and black "T's" are members of this
club. Our only regret is that these great big
Uhe-menl' clidn't permit the girls to form an
Row IfA. Sypula. Di-rringcr.
Burns, M. jones. lf. Pierre, l7.
Anthony. N. Livermore. R. Flinn.
Row 215. Wargo. R. Holliday. l..
Davidvl-c. R. Drury. P. Prazenica.
l7. Collins. A. Carncv. A. Sypnla.
Row 3flVlr. Bovard. R. Artowsky. W.
Burns, R. Frank. Friedman.
Clark. K. Walrenhauglw. Davi-
Row l we- R. Banirhar. Maimga. R.
Cribbs. R. Cheesman. Golgan.
Mr. Bovard. C. Pau-r. ,l. Durci.
W. Hilry. R. Cmnt-ala.
Row lik Clxislo. A. Varltola. P.
Bram. R. DeQuin7e. R. Sims.
Farl'usl1c'l. A. Pastorck, H. I-lt-nsvl.
W. Kalinnwslsy. Plrivnali. T.
Row 3--C. Zcuuunfcld. A. Kulilc. A.
Pavlik. R. Dt-mhartcr. lVlcCul-
lough, Plorlxan. P. Dubai. R.
lVlcNally. P. Planavsky.
Row 441. Noflc. li. lrlalvonill. li.
Plochan. R. Pit-ndl. C. Hrahos. P.
Prazenica. C. Brown.
The feeding shelters that you noticed on the
hills surrounding Tarentum were placed there
hy our Sportsmen's Club. The boys are doing
many things in aiding our National Conserva-
tion Program. The members of this club are the
mighty hunters of our school. We congratulate
them on their fine job of preserving trees and
animal life in our district.
BOYS, AVIATION CLUB
The members of this club realize that the air Corps will claim many of this club's members
age is here. Much of their time has been spent and perhaps one of these boys will be a pilot
building model air planes and trying to discover on round-the-world flights!
the secrets of future aviation. The Army Air
BOYS' AVIATION CLUB
Row lil. Thimons. C. Saracro.
Row 171. Papso. H. I-Iinz. Heil-
mau. Mr. Nease. W. Thimons. L.
Sefton, R. Orrill. A. Rousseau,
Row 3-D. Norris. C. Boardman. E.
Ekas. C. lVIcGonigle. N. Livermore.
Row 47R. Artowsky. G. Hrabos. A.
GIRLS' AVIATION CLUB
Row lfj. Rousseau. D. Helsing. T
Garnwr. V. Nlarmo. R. Kalmeyer.
NI. L. Uleski. S. Hunk. B. Fusko
Row lfH. Haley. B. Whitely, B.
Sader, R. Nork. D. Hoak. D
Rengo. A, Nlistrik. Mr. Hill.
Row 3--J, Bri-nncman. C. Mrocz-
kowski. D. Allporr. R. Smith. W
GIRLS' AVIATION CLUB
World War II has made us realize that this selves to take their place in the fielcl of aviation
is a woman's world as well as a manis worlcl. In and create their futures in the air world of to-
Tarentum High School our Girls, Aviation morrow.
Club helps the girls of our school prepare them-
'llhis small organization has much respons-
ihility, for there are many things which have to
he accomplishecl in order to keep a National
'l'ht-spian Charter for T,H.S. The Thespians
organized a dramatic cluh for the high school
students, with the purpose of interesting the
entire high school in the study of drama, the
art of make-up and of set-designing. 1t's a
challenge to the underclassmen to make their
Thespian group as worthy as this one.
Row I l.. 'l'l1oin.1s. Srlxam-fl'n'l'. IU.
Kipp. Nliss Km-llv, ff. Quinlu. ll.
Row 2 li. Reed. l., lacoh:-. C. Pau-r.
M. l.. Sm-ntgvn. Ci, Smith.
,l. Nm-k, R. fit-.n'x'. C. Pat-er. Ci.
Smith. lf. Ci.1l.u'il4. vl. St-lu.u-tlcr. li,
Sound effects, scenery for plays, setting up
microphones, running the movie machine-did
you ever stop to think who is behind the scenes
performing these duties? Yes, you guessed it-
the stage crew. These hard working boys suffer
from such well known "ailments" as: calloused
hands, sore thumbs, and paint-smeared over-
alls. So let's give credit where credit is due! to
a swell Stage-crew.
all this is published in the paper. We loolc
forward very much to receiving our school
piper every other week.
Many industrious members of Senior High
School make possible the publication of our
school paper, the Tarentumite. School gossip,
serious editorials, sports, news of the school-
Row 1--F, Collins, L. Thomas. B,
Rr-ed. Mrs. Kientz. G. Hlaser.
Row 2--YM. Cliambon, M. Steers.
J. Brenneman, Godfrey. E.
Tomasilc. M. Magee. W. Burns, G.
Knapo. D. Marlin. M. Gros:-
kicwicz. B. Derrmgcr
JOURNALISM CLUB 5
Ruw lf-G. I-lansorte. M. .l. Stcets. l
M. Trrrill, F. Collins. M. J. Grosz-
kivwicx. M. A. Davide-la. M. Magee.
If. l.. O'Mallcy. K. Brezmcan. D
Row 2--J. Landav, L. Thomas. Ps
Reed, M. E. jentgens. G. Slwxner
,l. Grvenlcc. Ehvrlc. I. Grosz-
kicwicv. Brenncman. M. C, Kern
M. Mclirvll. O. Fullerton.
Row 541. Godfrey. D. Holimaix. G.
Knapo. II. Starke. C. Bednar. B
Hum. M, McGregor. L. Nycz. B.
Derringer. S, McDonald. Mrs.
Row 47'---L, Turner. D. Brim. M
Clmmlvon. D. Nlccullough. G
Blasvr, Nvalcr. W. Burns. W
McKil'hcn. E. Tomasik. Col
lins. C. jeantor, D. Martin,
The main event of the Journalism Club is the year are announced. To help edit the Taren-
annual spring banquet at which the staff, chosen tumite and to learn more about journalism are
by merit, and the officers for the following the two principal activities of the club.
TI-IE JUNIOR TRI-HI-Y
The Junior Tri-Hi-Y, the babies of all the sold hot dogs and candy at the NY", and spons-
Tri-Hi-Y groups, went through that certain ored a big Valentine Day Party. The Junior
ordeal known as "Initiation" This year, the Tri-Hi-Y, with a large and active membership,
girls read the Bible in Junior I-Iigh Assembly, ranks high in the state.
Don't be alarmed if you see a crowd gath-
ered around a few boys who are wearing their
clothes backwards-it's only the annual I-li-Y
initiation. The boys' more serious side is "To
create, maintain, and extend throughout the
Row l - M. Kipp. E, Beale. E.
Maloney. S. Davidson. D. Bar-
biaux. R. Means. M. E. Filte. E
L. Boardman. S. Ryan. M. Pierce
Row Z-M. Hart. Errico. D. Ross
A. VanSciver. J. Callen. M. Means.
D. Caruso. N. Oravec. M. Mich
olas. l... Stahl. D. McAllister. E.
Row 3 - F. Early. B. Messer. P.
Turner. N. Simpson. M. Felsing.
A. Maurhoff. R. Bovard. S. Hailes,
J. Fuller. E. Kopp. H. Shea.
Row 4-M. Theoret. M. Weber. V
Rcmaley. Ditty. E. Adams. P
Coyle. J. Thickey. R. Gross. M
Nlozena. B. Rice.
Row lfW. Camp. R. Hoclm. Stark
Mr. Tippery. J. Thompson, C
Logan. G. Smith. F. Srauffer.
Row 2-J. Maizland. R. Flinn. D
White. George, Nealcr. A
Row 3--Nl. Ycnncy, E. Bamonte. B
Snarhawk. K. Waltenbaugh. J
Gillespie, E. Fletcher. J. Houser.
school and community, high standards of
Christian Character." We canit forget the burn-
ing of the "TU, one of their old, famous tradi-
The members of the Sophomore Tri-Hi-Y
have done a very good job despite the fact that
they have been without a sponsor since Christ-
mas. One of the nicest of their projects is the
sending of various types of cards to schools
down south. The pictures on these cards are to
be cut out and pasted in books or on black-
boards and used to educate those children who
do not have books. They have also sold hot
dogs at the dances at the Y. They are planning
to hold a mother and daughter banquet in the
Cl. 2 "
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1- 'UU Z1-'J'
Torrence. A. Debor, B. Reese.
Hepler. D. Gabler. Miss Kline.
Row SAM. Bandi. G. Scholl, M.
Steers. Dickey, B. Albaugh.
Purvis. Zimmerman. M. Terrill
H. M. Harrison.
Row I--J. Cruikshank. J. Kimcs. R
Morgan. M. Lardin. Miss Ebner.
V. Gregoire. C. Cornish. C
Thomas. S. Stitt. M. A. Davidel-c.
Row 2-M. Stahl. J. Terrill. Sig
norella. M. C. Kern. M. McKrell
J. Godfrey. G. Halles. Herbeck
Row 3 -- L. Thomas. Gift. A
Nightwine. M. Magee. A. Maskas.
A. Kish. G. Fennell, B. Reed. M
Row 4-D. Hohman. A. Turner. M
Lindquist. N. jackson. C. Van
Sriver. S. Barrett, M. Mozena. D.
Gillespie. N. Nulph.
The pretty girls that sold you hot-dogs and
candy bars at the Saturday Night Club are
members of the Senior Tri-Hi-Y. These active
girls are now planning a luncheon and enter-
tainment for the Har-Brack Senior Tri-Hi-Y.
Joint meetings with the Boys' Hi-Y were held
when they had spealcers on the subject of "Teen
GIRLS' ATHLETIC COUNCIL
Row I-WD. Huak. Gym Team lVlanagCr: M. Stahl. Advertising lVlnimt:I-r:
li, Rui-d. Aflvvrusintg Managi-rg Nl, Millr-r, Sr-nior Nlauagvr: R. Nlorgnu.
Prcsivrlvlmtz lf. ffallxoun. Oflir'it1ls Nlanagcr.
Row lffli. Nlillur. junior lVlan.lgcx': Pnlxsli-imharlu. .lunior Nlzxlmrxgt-r':
Nllss lJrlv.1s, Sponsor,
GIRLS, ATHLETIC COUNCIL
If you have any new ideas or plans for girls, are an important item on the list of extra-curri-
sports in Tl-LS., let the Girls' Athletic Council cular activities. This group plans and runs
lcnow about them. It is the duty of this group various activities associated with girls' sports.
of girls to see that intra-mural sports for girls
SHOR my BUT SWEET
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Twenty-fre Years of Progress
W heya Through the Development of
f s V Sportsmanship and Teamwork
5 e 1921--1946
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lim-kfu-ld -Inv Dvrringvr. Gc-no Wnr'gmw. Pmlw Holliday. Floyd Anthony. Linemcn- Torn Sypuln. -lark Clark, Al Carney. Rob
Armwdcy. l.von:urd Dnvidok. john Polmk. Tony Sypuln, Top rowfl-I. D. Bovnrd. Cunchz llrolw Holliday, Gm-no Wfargo. Tony Sypula
Caplnin. Jud rnwflom Sypuln. ,lov Dcrringur. Joe Burns. Floyd Anthony, 3rd rowf-lack Clark. Al Cnrncy. Bob Arlowaky
Leonard Davldek. Dirk Frank. Bottom rowfchub Drury. Norm Livermore. Dick Flinn. Bud jones. Doc Collmm.
"Bud" lacked experience, but we knew when
he was in the game.
Junior, fullback, two-year letterman.
A hard running back with plenty of speed.
"Hack" did most of our plunging, and
always picked up the extra needed yardage.
Senior, quarterback, two-year letterman, All-
"Wiggles" was the field-general of the team.
Not only was he the quarterback, but he
also did all the kicking. His favorite play
was the quarter-back sneak.
Senior, guard, two-year letterman, All-star.
HButch" was always ready to break up the
enemy lines and interference. A hard
Senior, end, Captain, three-year letterman,
Our dependable pass receiver whose speed
accounted for many of Tarentum's touch-
downs. A brilliant defensive end. Tony
received all W.P.I.A.L. honors.
Junior, end, two-year letterman.
Our stalwart defensive end. Tom set up a lot
of Tarentumis touchdowns. We expect big-
ger and better things from him next year.
Junior, guard, two-year letterman.
Al, who was known for his defensive playing,
was given honorable mention on W.P.I.
Freshman, halfback, one-year letterman.
'qDixon" did most of our passing. He is an
all-round good ball player who has three
years ahead of him.
Senior, quarterback, one-year letterman, All-
A good blocker who was plenty fast. Joe
made up for his size by playing heads-up
Junior, tackle, one-year letterman.
Jack played all forty quarters. A tough man
on the offense. Always ready to break up
Sophomore, halfback, one-year letterman.
Joe was a fast and hard runner. He always
picked up the extra yardage when he was
called upon to do his bit for Tarentum.
Senior, tackle, one-year letterman, All-star.
John broke up many enemy plays. He is now
serving Uncle Sam.
Junior, tackle, one-year letterman.
"Our boy." Vvhen the going was tough, we
could always call upon Joe.
Senior, tackle, one-year letterman.
Made things rough for enemy linemen. A
good blocker and a rough tackler.
Senior, tackle, two-year letterman.
Injured in the first game. Played fullback
last year, but switched to tackle this year.
Sparked Redcat forward wall.
Senior, guard, one-year letterman.
Dick never gave up, and always played a hard
game. A rugged blocker who did his share.
Senior, center, two-year letterman, All-star.
"Son" was the most versatile lineman Taren-
tum had. He played both guard and end
last year, and then switched to center this
year which later proved to be a wise move.
He also received W.P.I.A.L. honorable
On September 7, the 1945 edition of the
T. I-1. S. Red Cats took the field for the first
time against Freeport who gave them a terrific
battle. The longest run of the game was made
by "1-iacku Holliday who carried the oval for
25 yards. During the dying minutes of the game
Tarentum moved the ball to the Freeport goal
line, but the gun sounded and the game ended
with a 0-0 score. In this game Tarentum lost the
services of its ace left tackle, "Chub" Drury.
Tarentum was not to be underestimated as
they defeated Oakmont at Scaife Field by a
score of 14 to 6. Following an exchange of punts
in the first quarter, Tony Sypula, speedy Taren-
tum end, scored on a 52 yard aerial from Bill
Woods. Late in the second quarter, on a kick-off
return, Oakmont scored by the marvelous
broken field running of Canuti. At the half
Tarentum led by a score of 14-6. With both
teams playing heads-up ball, neither was able
to score during the second half. This game
marked Tarentum's first victory of the 1945
With Dreshar Stadium filled to the gills,
Tarentum played the most exciting game of the
season when they met the Power City Eleven.
In the first quarter, A1 Samalara broke through
to block Gene Wargo's punt, running the re-
maining 5 yards for the touchdown. Wenzel
then split the uprights for the extra point. The
Springdale forward wall stopped the Redcats
practically all the time as the Cats didn't get
the pigskin past the midfield stripe. Again, in
the last quarter, Springdale made a forty-five
yard drive with big Louie Leiskovsky carrying
the ball to the 2-yard line and Wenzel again
splitting the uprights. Loose ball handling on
the part of the Redcats and Springdale's strong
forward wall proved too much for the Redcats
as they lost their chance for W.P.I.A.L. com-
After playing the tough game with Spring-
dale, the Cats next encountered the Arnold
Lions, against whom they played the best game
of the season. In this game Tarentum knocked
out an undefeated Class A Team. Spotting the
Lions a six point lead, Bill Woods pitched a
strike to Tony Sypula who raced the remaining
18 yards for a touchdown. Holliday then plung-
ed the extra point. Following the intermission
Tarentum took the ball on the Lion's 17. When
Johnson failed to get off a punt, Holliday took
the ball over on three successive line bucks and
then plunged the extra point. In the last quar-
ter, Arnold again fumbled, this time on the one
yard line. Woods, in two attempts, failed for
the extra point. The score now was 20 to 6 and
it remained that way for the rest of the game.
Tarentum, with high hopes because of their
overwhelming defeat of Arnold, met the Ford
City Glassers the following Friday night at
Dreshar Stadium under the Mazdas. Ford City
drew first blood, and then Tarentum having
the oval on the Ford City forty-six, scored on a
pass from Floyd Anthony to Tony Sypula who
ran the remaining fifty yards for a touchdown.
This tied the score, and, since 1-1olliday's try for
the extra point failed, the score at half time was
six-all. Ford City again scored in the third quar-
ter making it 12-6. In the final period, Tom
Sypula blocked a Glasser punt and recovered
the oval on the 46, Tarentum moving the ball
toward the Glasser's goal, with Holliday moving
it over from the five yard line. The score was
now 12-12. With three minutes left, Derringer
fumbled a punt which Byron recovered on the
Redcat 37. After five plays Ford City scored,
but Caruso's kick for the extra point was wide,
and the score was 18-12 with the Cats on the
short end. The Ford City kick-off was flukey,
so the Glasser's recovered on the Redcar 45.
They moved the oval to the 35, and on a spinner
play, Opalka got away to race the remaining 35
yards for a touchdown. Caruso's fourth attempt
split the uprights making the final score 25-12.
In the game with East Deer, Tarentum hoped
to overcome their 2-game losing streak, only to
be surprised when they were given a 13-0 set-
back. Tarentum received a bad break in the first
quarter when they fumbled a punt which Jim
Fenoglietto recovered in the end zone. John
McAskey converted the extra point via plunge.
The score was now 7-0. The Cats always seemed
to be in hot water, but several times they came
within the 20 yard line. In the fourth quarter
Grossi returned Wargo's punt to the 20, and
again East Deer turned on the heat with Fengo-
lietto and McAskey moving the ball to the 9
yard stripe. Stoneburner "snuck" the oval to the
six from where Howell carried the mail over.
"Son" Artowsky then smeared Fengolietto on
the try for the extra point and the game ended,
13-0, with the Bucks taking home another vic-
The following week Tarentum snapped their
three game losing streak. They traveled to
Monaca where they defeated the Indians by a
score of 6-0. The Indians had 11 firstdowns to
the Cats' 2, but in the third quarter Dixon
Anthony flipped a 51 yard pass to Tony Sypula
who caught the oval and raced over for a touch-
down. The Indians threatened many times, but
were always stopped by the stalwart forward
wall of the Cats who played a good brand of
ball and chalked up their third victory of the
Tarentum next showed a good display of
their power when they met the Leechburg
aggregation. The first half was even-stephen
with the score, 7-7, at the intermission. In the
last quarter the Leechburg team began to weak-
QContinued on page 110,
You gotta be a Football Hero
CHEERLEADERS AND "ROSIE"
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Tarcntum 0 Freeport 0
Tarentum 14 Oakmont 6
Tnrentum O Springdalf: 14
Tarcntum 20 Arnold 6
Tarentum 12 Ford City 25
Tnrcntum 0 East Deer 13
Turentum 6 Moxmaca O
Tarcntum 35 Leechburg 7
Tarentum 20 Penn 13
Tarentum 0 Har-Brack 27
107 l 1 l
WQ11 5 Lost 4 Tied 1
T.H.S. FOOTBALL TEAM-1920
Top row -George Allison. Mgr.: Al Nlosley: Al Silverman: Conch Dinsmore: Dick
ole: Piln fioulter: Ci, lice, Asst, Cm-ith .
SL-cond rowfGe-urge Geisler: George Kline: Frank Slziughlcrz L. Be-rkcs: Ruinlwangli.
Third rowfwf. Wm-lli11gor': Les Swnrtzlancler: E. Barre-ll: Bud Kxmcs.
These names were taken from the original pictures
loaned to the Quippus by Dr. A. Mosley'
T.H.S. BASKETBALL TEAM-1921
Back rowfjcwlin Dinsvnore. Asst. Cozurh: George Fee. Head Conch: George Allison. Nlgr.
Sitting-Cv Borland. C: lrixxuwk Slaughter. G1 George Kline. G: AI Mosley. li: Ernie
I I ' l' Pu-x'1'v XV. Wmwcwtls, R. Nl phy R. Hcvlllday. F. lkrlcucr. Conch Clements.
Sn-fund r C,. Hral'-os. DI, Clark. VV. ls J, l'rleclman, A. Carney. R, Drolwlca. lk. Walrt-vmlwallglm.
I lurd row j
'f , Hnuscr. R. DcCroo. R, Patterson.
Worm I4 Lost 6
VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES
1945 - 1946
East Deer Tarentum 39
Oakmont Tarentum 51
Arnold Tarentum 12
West Deer Tarentum 18
Oalcmont Tarentum 70
Freeport Tarentum 34
I-lar-Braclc Tarentum 40
Vandergrift Tarentum 44
Leechlnurg Total 714
CBA KE TBALL
Senior. center, two-year letterman.
HJ. height proved to be an asset to
Tarentum, as it enabled him to get those
Senior. guard. two-year letterinan.
lien was switched from center to guard, a
very valuable move as he was an excellent
ball handler, known for his long Toms.
Senior. guard. two-year letterman.
Bill. who paired with Ken as a guard, was an
excellent shot and always played a hard
junior, forward. three-year letterman.
"Hack" was an all around. good ball player.
He was hard to stop under the basket and
always made many points for Tarentum.
Senior, guard, two-year letterman.
A fine defensive player who always played a
junior, forward, one-year letterman.
Bill was a good shot and did his bit for
junior, guard, one-year letterman.
f'K.K," played equally hard in basketball as
he did on the gridiron.
JLIHIOF, PO1'WHl'd, OHS-YCEIY lCtfCI'l113l1.
'tlVIur lin was a udead e eug ou could alwa s
P I I Y Y Y
count on him to ring the bell.
Junior, forward, one-year letterman.
"Bob" played both guard and forward this
year and proved to be able to handle the
job at either post.
Junior, center, one-year letterman,
Clarence lacked experience but proved to be
a dangerous man under the bucket.
Junior, forward, one-year letterman,
The most versatile player on the team as he
had experience at all three posts. He is a
very conscientious player.
-ILIHIOF, guard, 0116-yeill' llZItCl'lI'l3l'l.
Al paired with NICK." as a guardg a rough
player but always played a good game.
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JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
Won 19 Lost 1
With five experienced men returning from
last year's varsity squad, Tarentum looked for-
ward to the '45-'46 basketball season with great
anticipation. The Redcats started the season off
on the right foot by winning the first four
games. They defeated East Deer, Oakmont,
Arnold, and West Deer in that order. Playing
the next game at Oakmont, the team suffered
its initial loss in a closely contested game which
ended 37-36. In their first sectional encounter,
Tarentum defeated Freeport, 26-21. The next
week T.l-l.S. played host to 1-lar-Brack and, in
21 hard ganle, the Redcats Canle out on
top, 31-26. Playing the highly touted Vander-
grift five, Tarentum trailed the whole way, a
last minute rally falling short by 2 points. This
game was played without the services of Taren-
tum's highscoring forwards, "1-lacki' Holliday
and Bill Woods, who were out due to scholastic
deficiency. This was the second defeat of the
season, but the first sectional loss. The next
two games were won in quick succession as
Apollo and Leechburg fell before the powerful
Redcar aggregation. Coming up against Arnold
in a non-sectional tilt, Tarentum fell two points
shy of a victory as they were edged out, 34-33.
An exciting game with Springdale followed
during which a scoring duel developed between
"1-11ack'l 1-lolliday and Springdalels Eddie Am-
brose, two of Section 5,5 high scorers. In this
tussle the Redcats took over the Power City
five, 39-36. Tarentum disposed of East Deer
and Freeport in quick order and then fell,
18-12, before 1-lar-Brack on the Height's court.
With a host of loyal followers Tarentum went
to Vandergrift in hopes of upsetting the Sec-
tion 5 leaders. A victory at this time would have
tied Tarentum and Vandergrift for first place
honors, but the team was unable to get started
with the result that it suffered a crushing, 34-18
defeat. In one of the highest scoring tilts ever
played on the T.H.S. court, Tarentum then
mangled Apollo, 70-26, with Freidman, ace
Tarentum center, dumping in 23 points. Apollo
scored but 3 field goals in this tilt.
Following this wild scoring spree, the team
followed up its victory with a 34-23 defeat of
Leechburg. Traveling to Springdale the follow-
ing week, the Reclcats battled the Orange and
Black in a contest for second place honors. This
was a bad day for Tarentum as they lost, 44-40.
In the last game, Tarentum overpowered the
West Deer five, 44-28, thus ending a successful
season during which our team, under the ex-
perienced hand of Mr. Clements, built up the
enviable record of 14 wins against 6 losses.
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S1-lling Cnrdg. Bnakerbnll. Buv n Quippus
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1921 Quippus Editor
1946 Quippus Editor
History of the Qiippus
1 am the Quippus, your yearbook. I have
some through years of joy, sorrow, depression,
f1ood, and war to celebrate my twenty-fifth
anniversary. I am here now to tell you some-
thing of those twenty-five years, of the people
who were my parents, my friends, my helpers,
of che students who made me what I am today.
In the fall of the year 1920, in Tarentum
High School, a kind gentleman named Dr.
Walker presented to the Senior Class the idea
of having some kind of written record for the
school year. The Seniors decided to publish a
monthiy magazine with the so1e purpose of
giving the students throughout the schoo1 an
opportunity to bring forth their literary ta1ent.
1 can sti11 see those young people working like
Trojans to pub1ish this magazine. I remember
the contest which was held to select the editor
and the winning essay, "The Early Bird Catches
the Wc:rii1," written by our own Pearle
Sober. The magazine, with its special coin-
mencement edition including pictures of the
graduating class, was printed 1oca11y by The
Telegram Printing 66 Publishing Co., publishers
of The Evening Telegram. You might be in-
terested to know that George Scheid and "Lem"
Swartz, who are now associated with The Va11ey
Daily News, were on the staff of the first
Before the magazine was fully organized, Dr.
Wa1ker, with 1VIiss Sober and other students,
went on a quest for an appropriate name for
me. After a diligent search the word quipus, was
brought to light as the most suitable tit1e for
me. What does my name mean? The ancient
Peruvian Indians kept their records with knot-
ted cords known as a "quipus." The number
and sizes of the knots, the color of the strings,
all had meanings which preserved the history
of the tribe for those who could decipher the
various tyings. Do we not all know of the idea
of knotted strings to aid our memories, and
might not this simple method be fostered by the
symbo1ism of the quipus? Do you ever say,
'Ktie a string around your finger to remember
thisu? Suggestions in the meaning of this inter-
esting word intrigued those Seniors of the Class
of 1921, and I was eventua11y christened "The
Four years passed during which time I grew
as a monthly magazine until in 1925 when I
appeared as a definite yearbook. At first I was
sorry that I wou1dn't make my appearance more
frequent1y, but when I saw the possibi1ities the
students and the faculty had planned for me,
I was pleased and contented with my new role
in Iife. I was reconstructed from the o1c1-sty1e
paper cover to a stiff, Ieatherette back. My size
changed, too, from the small, almost pocket
size, magazine to the standard annual of today.
Pearle Sober had returned from college to take
her place as Miss Sober with Tarentum 1-1igh's
faculty. It was good to have an old friend,
someone who was acquainted with me, nearby.
I remember how jealous I was of the Taren-
tumite for having her as its sponsor. After I
became a real yearbook, I had for a sponsor,
Mr. John Nease, who worked so diligently to
groom me for the coming years. In the follow-
ing years, from 1926 to 1929, my career at
T.H.S. was under the guidance of the late Mr.
Gilliland. Because of financial difficulties, I
didn't appear in 1930. Yes, I remember that
year. I cried when I thought I wouldnit be with
my friends during the school term-no dead-
lines to meet, no worries, no good times with
the staff, no reading of all those last minute
write-ups-I was comforted only by the thought
that I was sadly missed by all.
I was reborn in 1931. I owe my rebirth to
Jane Endsley, then a Senior who devoted so
much of her time getting me back on my feet,
to my faithful friend, Miss Sober, to Robert
Eslerg Pauline Streskyg Paul Perry, and Doris
Owen, and to many other students and teachers
in Tarentum I-Iigh School at that time. Miss
Sober became my sponsor in 1931 and I re-
mained her "pet,' extra curricular activity
falong with the Senior Classj until 1941. The
Class of '31 arranged a good financial plan for
me and had me published for a budget of one
thousand dollars. It was a small yearbook, but
under the circumstances it was better than not
being at T.I-I.S. at all. Somehow these faithful
Seniors coaxed me through the depression
years, though there were times when I thought
I just wouldrft survive. But those eager students
never gave me up and I appeared annually at
Spring. Miss Sober was later assisted by Mr.
William Nicholl, who was the financial man-
ager, and Mr. Shadel, who had charge of photo-
With each passing year I became more proud
and more thrilled to be part of this ever-grow-
ing high school. In 1936, my joy was drowned
by the sorrow of this communityis most serious
flood. I saw many homes and business estab-
lishments ruined by the muddy waters of the
Allegheny. I know I was washed away from
many homes that fatal March.
During the years in the 1930's, the nation was
becoming more conscious of what pictures and
candid camera shots could do. To keep up with
this novel trend of presenting news, the students
again changed my makeup. Each year the book
contained more and more snapshots of scenes
around the school and town, the Senior pic-
tures changed from the old type oval photo to
the modern block style. The plan of the Quip-
pus now was to have a theme which the Senior
Classes carried through each yearbook. Some of
those themes were "The Age of the Knights,"
"A T.I-I.S. Circus,'? "Radio,H "The Good Ship
Quippusf, "Life Goes To School," "The Sea-
sons,', "Around the Clock in T.H.S.,', and
"School Daysf, The Seniors of the Class of
1939 published me with more snapshots of
student life, scenes in the class-rooms and star-
red group photographs of the Principa1's Cabi-
net and Tarentum School Board. The Senior
Class officers and sponsors and the underclass-
men officers and sponsors were photographed
in group pictures for the first time. Many new
clubs and students, organizations had taken root
and the photos of their members filled my
It seems that the Class of 1940 didn't care for
my stiff leatherette cover and once again QI
hope and pray for the last timej my face was
lifted and replaced by the padded leatherette
back which has now prevailed for the past six
years. At times I wonder whether I am the same
Quippus the Class of '21 had published when
I look at myself dressed in my new snappy,
bright, and colorful clothes. I square my shoul-
ders, throw out my chest, and prepare myself to
meet the on-coming Seniors and whatever
changes they may bring with them.
December 7, 1941-the date that will live in
infamy in American history. The Seniors of '42
were laying the foundations for their yearbook.
During that week of tragic events, I remember
so well the facial expressions of students and
teachers. Those faces told sad stories of horrors
and hate rampant in the world, and of worry
over loved-ones. Cver and over again, the ques-
tion, "What can I do?H was heard. Many youth-
ful faces that I had been so honored to show
upon my pages and many that were to have
taken their places there answered that question
by offering their services to Uncle Sam. I was
forgotten for a while until everyone realized
things must go on as normally as possible. We
pushed away our tears, rolled up our sleeves,
and that spring the first edition in war time
left the presses and passed into the hands of
the Class of 1942. The hands that guided me
through that year were unfamiliar to me, for I
had a new sponsor, Miss Ruth McHenry, our
librarian. With the Class of 1943, I was intro-
duced to my present adviser, Mrs. Heid, our
new and present librarian. She and I became
fast friends immediately and our friendship in-
creases with each passing year.
Those four years of "blood, sweat, toil, and
tearsn fairly flew with the speed of radar. I
can't recall all of the important events that
happened during that terrible conflict, though
a few phrases keep racing through my mind,
such as-Remember Pearl Harbor, the invasion
of Jap-held islands in the Pacific, the North
African invasion, D-Day and the Normandy
invasion, the Battle of the Bulge, V-E Day, and,
most vivid of all, V-J Day. The theme of the
yearbook in 1943 was a Military Tribute to all
fContinued on page 961
"The Goose Hangs High"
by Lewis Beach
Bernard Ingals .. ,,.. . .
Eunice Ingals .. . .
Julia Murdoch ..
Leo Day... ..... .
Ronald Murdoch. .. .
Mrs. Bradley.. . . ..
Bradley Ingals ..
Lois Ingals .
Hugh Ingals .... .
Elliot Kimberly .
Dagmar Carrol .,
Rhoda .. . . .
Clem . .
Noel Derby . .
Student Director .. .
Book Holders . '
The Quippus play cast of 1946 learned the
real meaning of drill and co-operation under
the direction of Miss Olivia Kelly. After weeks
of work and nights when sleep was something
the cast only heard about, "the big night" came!
Midst the hustle of preparation back-stage,
could be heard exclamations of fear that props
would be misplaced or that lines would be for-
gotten. Nervousness and excitement were to be
dismissed from our minds because now we were
characters in a play-at least those were the
directions from Miss Kelly. Dressed, make-up
on, and going over our lines for the last time,
the cast heard these decisive words-"Clear the
stage! Curtain Going Up!" This was it!
The three-act play told the story of a closely
associated adult family-its troubles and joys,
. . .. Kenneth Waltenbaugh
.. julia Terrill
. Burt Sparhawk
.. . .. Robert Walter
. .. .William McKibben
. . . .. . ,Frank Collins
.. ..... .. .Paula Kline
.. ,..... .. .Dorothy Kipp
.. ,. .. .......James Stark
.. , ... Shirley Barrett
Dorothy Kipp, Carolyn Thomas
ambitious aims and temporary disappointments
and of their sacrifices and loyalty when their
father's position at City Hall was endangered.
Father's political enemies would have had a
short victory at best with such a force working
A spark of humor was added to the play by
the characterization of Cwrannie. She was a bit
grumpy, but proved her heart was in the right
place when the family,s troubles were at a peak.
The applause of the audience at the final
curtain was ample assurance of approval of the
play and was most gratifying to the cast. The
play was well received by an appreciative audi-
ence. The cast, Miss Kelly, and the stage-crew
left the school that night-tired but happy,
knowing that they left behind a job well done.
HISTORY OF THE QUIPPUS
fContinued from page 951
the branches of the service. The Class of '44
built me upon the theme of a War Ration Book.
"How Education Today Prepares us for the
Modern World Tomorrow," was the theme
chosen by the Class of '45. This theme was most
suitable, for victory was on the horizon and
America began to talk of reconversion. A few
months after these young men and women had
received their diplomas, peace conquered the
horrors of war and the members of the Class of
1946 entered their classes with new spirit and
new hopes. Familiar faces are returning to the
community and to their Alma Mater. There are
some who will remain forever on foreign shores
as a harsh reminder of what we have fought for.
And now I am celebrating my twenty-fifth
birthday with this Class of 1946. These youngs-
ters are using my anniversary as their Quippus
theme, and, as you can see, have done an ex-
cellent job. Their work is over, but mine has
just begun. My future is in the hands of the
students who are now underclassmen and of the
students yet to come to our high school. May
my recordings ever prove noble ones for all
those loyal to Tarentum High School!
In Days Gone Pail
The twenty-fifth anniversary of the Quippus
is being celebrated on the threshold of a new
era in civilization-the Atomic Age. With our
minds so avidly contemplating the possible de-
velopments of the next few years, it may prove
difficult to spend a few minutes in retrospect,
but it should be enlightening and perhaps amus-
ing as well .
The class of 1921 issued the first Quippus
which was then a monthly magazine with a spe-
cial commencement edition commendably edited
by Miss Sober, now a member of our faculty.
Considering the fact that Tarentum High
School was the only high school between Free-
port and Aspinwall, one could easily be misled
into thinking that the school enrollment would
have been large. Such was not the case, how-
ever-the class of '21 consisted of 65 members,
62 of whom graduated.
Social events were few and, probably because
of this, highly appreciated. The J and S was
then, as now, the high light of the social calen-
dar. That year it was held in the YMCA and
was quite an occasion with a banquet followed
by a dance. The football team had been honor-
ed earlier in the year at a banquet in the
Chamber of Commerce Building. The First
Ward School, which was then the high school
building had only limited facilities, so parties
and banquets were held elsewhere. Social affairs
were, of necessity, held in various meeting
places because "Grandview,' was then a dream
of the school board and a few rownsfolk. This
was before the advent of talking movies and
barbecue dance spots and, of course, before
boys and girls of high school age were allowed
to use the family car, if the family had a car.
School spirit in those days was especially
keen, and, preceeding the Class Fight, was in-
tense. What was the Class Fight? Sounds like
pretty rough play, but as a matter of record it
was a competition between the "Sophs" and
Seniors teamed against the "Freshies'! and Jun-
iors. The object was to keep the Senior Class
banner flying atop the flagpole, which, believe
it or not, was greased. Boys and girls, alike,
awaited this event which preceeded the football
season. It was impossible to set a date for this
fight for the point was to evade the opponents.
To do this, plans were made in secret. This
created many days of excitement and sleepness
nights, more exciting than anything we have
before the annual Tarentum-Har-Brack foot-
ball game. The flag might be raised down at
Peterson or out at the Country Club grounds,
on Crab diamond down over the river bank at
First Avenue, or out at Burtner's knoll. Slumber
parties among Senior girls kept them together
and gave them opportunity to have ready good-
ly supplies of sandwiches and coffee for their
returning heroes. The day after the Class Fight
was almost always a partial holiday from classes,
or well it might have been. When the signal was
given for the free-for-all to begin, anything
could happen and usually did! The custom was
discontinued because of injuries students sus-
tained during the battles.
Among other sports in the high school were
tennis, track, and basketball in which both boys
and girls participated. The girls' team was then
captained by Miss Bark who is a member of our
faculty. Her team gave a good account of itself,
having lost only two games. Those girls must
have been a perfect example of what the well-
dressed sports girl should not wear. Visualize,
if you can, those fair damsels attired in middy
blouses and voluminous, black sateen bloomers,
and last, but not least, long, black cotton stock-
By some queer quirk Dame Fashion dictated
long skirts for general wear and short skirts for
evening dress! Make-up then was almost un-
heard of and hair styles were varied. Bobbed
hair for girls of high school age and over was
only beginning as a "fad." There were straight
boyish bobs with bangs or high frizzy pomp-
adours. The boys favored haircuts known as
"Lizzies" which resemble the crew cuts of today.
It was absolutely indecent, unheard of, for girls
to wear slacks. The boys wore the slacks, as well
as their own shirts-girls wore skirts and mid-
dies. The 1921 version of slacks was called
knickers, and woe to the lassie who dared to
wear knickers to school! Boys clothes were sim-
ilar to those worn today with the exception that
boys of 1921 wore their shirt-tails in, instead of
out, as we often see them now. They were
never caught "undressed" without a tie.
These sedate lads and lassies were singing
and dancing to "Beautiful Chic," "The Sheik,"
and "Beautiful K-K-K-Katie." Of course, many
of the war songs which were revived during
World War II were still popular in '21, Ha-
waiian music was at the peak of its popularity.
Commencement exercises and Baccalaureate
services were held in the Harris Theater which
was then called the Nixon Theater. The four
box seats in the theater were occupied by the
different classes and were decorated in their
respective class colors. Rival cheering groups
interrupted the programs on class night with
hysterical cheering. Always before class night
exercises, there was the question of the safety
of the boxes for student groups. Spectators
always told tall stories about the swaying of the
boxes in the theater as students cheered.
These young men and women who were
Freshmen during World War I set an unbeaten
record when they sold about 525,000 in War
Stamps and Liberty bonds. What a challenge
to succeeding classes!
This summation and comparison of events
and customs of "then and now" has been inter-
esting. I dare say twenty-five years hence the
comparison will be far more interesting for us
of the Class of 1946.
T iny-IVIARGIE LARDIN
H andy-JIM SCHAEEEER
E xcitiiig-PAULA KLINE
S weet-BETTY BANDI
E nergetic-NIAGDALENA STAHL
N ice-FRANK COLLINS
I nteresting-DOROTHY BRIM
O riginal-JACK FRIEDMAN
R omantic-RUDY MAURO
C ute-THE CORNISH TWINS
L ikeahle-DICK DRURY
A mhitious--RUDY CINCALA
S incere-EMILY CALHOUN
S ociable-CLARENCE AYERS
T iny-VINNIE CALDERONE
H andy-GILSON SMITH
E xciting-MARY ANNE DAVIDEK
J olly-RAY THIMMONS
U nderstanding-BETTY ROBERTS
N ice-DOROTHY BUSAN
I nteresting-BOB PIOLLIDAY
O riginal-MARY LOU SOENTGEN
R omantic-TOIVI SYPULA
C ute-JOAN CRUIKSHANK
L ikealnle-FRED STAUFFER
A mhitious-MARY CAROL KERN
S incere-KATHLEEN O'lVIALLEY
S ociahle-JIIVI RYAN
O utstancling-IVIARCIA LINDQUIST
O utstancling-.IOHNNIE LEE BECKI-IOM F rank-MARY CHAMBON
F rank-ALDORA NIGHTWINE
N eat-MARGIE MAGEE
I ntelligent-MATT YENNEY
N ew-STEVE GAZARIK
E nthusiastic-RALPH HEILMAN
T imid-ELEANOR MARTONIK
E inotional-MARGIE MAINI-IART
E xhilarant-DORIS GILLESPIE
N aive-MARY LOUISE SPINELLI
F lirtatious-JULIA TERRILL
O rderly-LAVERNE SADER
R eserved-SHIRLEY BARRETT
T alkative-LEONARD DAVIDEK
Y outhful-DOROTHY HOAK
S hy-CLAIRE LOGAN
I deal--BURT SPARHAWK
X cellent-ROSEANN MORGAN
Sometimes I lie ancl wonder
What makes the stars so brightg
They seem to shine like diamonds
In the magic of the night.
With sparkling eyes, they seem to flirt
With mortals here below.
A trip up there with them
I guess I'll never know.
To sit at night and watch them
I guess I'1I be content,
N eat-VIRGINIA SOBER
I ntelligent-NIARILYN IVICKRELL
N ew-DORIS NELSON
E nthusiastic-JIM MAIZLAND
T imicl-LEAI-I TURNER
E motional-JUANITA MITCHELL
E xhilarant-JUNE lVIcALLISTER
N atural-BILL LETTRICH
F lirtatious-AGNES IVIARTONIK
O rderly-GLORIA FENNEL
R eservecl-VIRGINIA BECK
T alkative--IEANNE BRIENNEMAN
Y outhful-SHIRLEY WESS
S hy-RALPH COWARD
E asygoing-EDWARD BAIVIONTE
V ivacious-CLARA ANN MCQUAID
E ager-EMINIET EKAS
N oticeable-JUIVIBO DAVIDEK
To me it is a sight worth while-
This time that I have spent.
They throw a misty light
On all that is in sight.
You even see some things that aren't-
Although you think they might.
As clawn breaks, they're fast asleep,
Their heads are bent clown low.
Ar night they will return again-
As if you didn't know.
b 1 5
Dear Diary: Septem er, 94
The end of our high school journey is in
sight at last. After eleven jam-packed, exciting
years, we emerge as Seniors looking forward to
graduation and our future in the world of to-
morrow. Our prayers for the end of the war
have been answered and that will make our
graduation doubly wonderful.
Immediately, we set out to make plans to
insure the financing and success of the "Quip-
That precious hour of sleep we lost at the
beginning of the war was gained back this
month when we changed our clocks from War
Time to Standard Timeg but we're still sleepy.
Football season opens with a blare of music,
the precision drilling of the majorettes, the
antics of the cheerleaders and a winning team.
The Senior Classes are in a turmoil since the
photographers descended upon the school to
take Senior pictures for the "Quippus.,' We are
all anxiously awaiting the results of the camera.
Dear Diary: October, 94
Well, here is the second month of our Senior
year. The sands of time are slowly trickling
away and before we know it, June will be here.
Our picture proofs arrived, it really is a pity
that the other fellow's always looks so much
better than our own! Oh! well such is life.
The positions on the Quippus staff are all
filled now, and work on our year book has be-
gun. We're all so anxious for our book to be a
Horror of Horrors! That first Senior Report
Card certainly was a surprise. Gee, maybe we
arenyt such big, grown-up Seniors after all. We
haven't given up hope yet because there are
still 5 six-week periods left.
The "Super-Salesmenn of the Class of u46',
went to work and sold magazine subscriptions
to aid that class budget a bit. Financing a year
book is a big job.
Really, we shall never forget that Senior
"Star Dust" dance. Wasn't it wonderful? It
surely is a buoy to our morale to go to dances
like that. Ah, yes, that's the break of being a
The chorus girls of Room 32 entertained us
in assembly with their Gay Nineties Revue-
band and everything. Excuse us, we're still sing-
ing "Trai-la-la, boom-te-ai"!
Dear Diary: November, 1945
Cut Senior year is moving right along. In
Mr. Stewart's P. of D. classes very interesting
discussions of "Compulsory Military Trainingn
are being held. Why, we could solve all the
problems of the world in Room 23!
At last our Senior pictures have arrived. The
"touching-up" certainly did improve them, but
then, maybe we just have to get used to looking
Bands galore in Dreshar Stadium could mean
nothing but the "All Star Football Gamen, and
what do you think? North Side won. Yea, team!
That marked the end of our high-school foot-
Again the "Super-Salesmenn went to work.
This time our merchandise was Christmas Cards
and wrapping paper, so very, very pretty. Every-
one was glad to buy it.
We'll never forget our wonderful Thanks-
giving vacation or that wonderful, delicious,
non-rationed Thanksgiving dinner. fAnother
reason to be glad the war's over., Actually, we
do have so much to be thankful for, it still
seems too good to be true, that peace is here
Dear Diary: December, 1945
The Quippus Play certainly launched the
month of December in the best of ways. "The
Goose Hangs High" was enjoyed by all. The
theatre must be beckoning many talented mem-
bers of our high-school!
That Senior Social held in the gym was surely
"delicious," The Social Committee worked and
worked to arrange the social, the lunch, scaven-
ger hunt, entertainment and dancing were well
worth the effort. The social was an outstanding
high light of our Senior year. Something new
has been added!
More sports, as basketball season begins.
Who said basketball isn't as interesting as foot-
ball? Our team makes every game interesting.
Christmas vacation at last! Our dream of
dreams came true-a lovely "White Christmasn
in a world of peace. With many of our former
classmates home for the holidays, it certainly
was a grand and glorious way to bring in the
"Year of Hope," 1946.
Dear Diary: January' 1946
Here we are back in school with our New
Year's Resolutions, all ready to make the best
of the last half of our Senior year!
Basketball season is progressing wonderfully
and in the Tarentum-Har-Brack games, Har-
Brack bowed to the Tarentum team, Tarentum
returned the compliment and bowed to the Har-
Brack team. Your Pep! Your Pep!
a class meeting, Mr. Stoops warned the
that they must complete nine months of
Senior year if they wish to receive that
token called a diploma. Our French Club
entertained us in assembly with a French pro-
gram that was "Tres lVlagnifique!" Besides pre-
senting two plays, the club sang popular songs
in French. "Frankie" should try those popular
songs in French-ou la la!
Semester report cards - and there remain
only three six-week periods.
F b , 1946
Dear Diary: e ruary
Now we are beginning to make up for time
wasted in the past. Sometimes we wonder how
we went through eleven and a half years of
school knowing so little.
Quippus deadlines seem to be popping up all
over the place. It really keeps us busy to meet
them all. Anxiety is the key note as we hand in
our work for approval, or-!!
Basketball season is drawing to a close and
our team is close to the top. This was really a
season to be remembered.
Those few warm days that keep creeping in
remind us that spring is not too far away. They
certainly are a pleasant relief from those zero
The girls' intra-mural basketball games re-
ceive as much attention as the varsity games. Of
course. the girls in gym suits are an added at-
traction. 1-lubba! Hubba! Who says girls can't
play basketball? Why twenty-five years ago the
girls, basketball team actually had a traveling
squad. That must have been exciting!
March 17, 1936, sounds familiar, cloesn't it?
Yes, that was the year of that terrible flood. So
this is the tenth anniversary of that little quirk
of nature's temper. Even after ten years we are
still afraid to say that nothing exciting happens
The Committees for our Class Program are
getting their plans under way. We're counting
on them to make this one of the best Class Nite
programs T. 1-1. S. has ever produced. Class
Nite surely will be wonderful.
The gym exhibition was quite a success. Ah,
those he-men of Tarentum High! Frankie and
Van had better look to their laurels. Of course,
we can't forget our athletic uwomenng they can
compete with the fellows in any athletic feat!
Mr. Schrall is back with us again and our
Spring Musical is a reminder of our Junior
High days. We all loved to see the children
from the grade schools in their little rhythm
orchestra and choruses. Wasn't it only a few
years ago we were up there with them?
Dear Diary: i
Can it be true? Only one more month of
school left? How quickly the days are flying
One of our annual treats is the Band Concert
and this year was no exception. We have to give
a lot of credit to the musicians of our school
who work so hard for the Concert. Gf course,
you know there are Seniors in the Band, too!
Our last vacation before our final one is
Easter. Four days to catch up on back work and
to prepare for the final tests which are coming
so near. Going back to school again, we can
practically vision our diplomas within our grasp
already. Oh, yes, those diplomas. Why they are
as new and modern as the 1947 cars! No longer
are they just a piece of paper to be framed and
hung on the wall and forgotten, now they are
a neat little white printed paper in a black
leather folder and even include a picture of
our "Alma lV1ater,7' T. 1-1. S., to remind us of
our high school days.
Spring is here in all its glory, and winter is
far behind. Now would be a terrible time to get
"Spring Fever," wou1dn't it?
Well, here it is, the time we've dreamed
about: May, the grand finale of our high school
life has come. Long after graduation fond
memories of this month will linger with us.
Isn't it wonderful to see our pictures in the
Senior section of the Quippus? We are quite
certain that the work we put into our year book
was repaid in full by seeing the finished pro-
duct, the 25th Anniversary Edition of the
With Award Day came rewards for the
worthy and our only regret was that we didn't
put forth more effort in our school days. On
Move-Up Day our Class marched proudly up to
the stage to receive our roses and to sing our
Class song for the "Undergraduates" fAhem!j
Didn't the girls look attractive in their crisp,
cool, spring dresses?
The J and S which was the Juniors, treat for
the Seniors was, indeed, a great success. Thanks
Juniors, we had a super deluxe time! Our own
private "Senior Class Party" was next on the
list to make May a month to be remembered.
Ah, yes, this Senior life is surely grand and
Dream of dreams come true was Class Nite
with a novel program produced by the Seniors,
with lovely evening gowns and flowers for the
girls, with suits for the boys, and with donors
for one and all! Were we ever so proud as when
we paraded down the aisle in the "Grand
lV1arch"? Baccalaureate was the yellow light
us Commencement was next. It was
first time we wore those long dreamed
at last came Commencementg and our
was right in our hand. It still doesn't
seem possible that valuable little article is really
ours. Yet we know it is, and for us high school
life is finished. With our pack full of memories
we must go onward in our search for knowledge
and prove to ourselves and to the world we are
worthy to be called graduates of Tarentum
History of Athletics in Tarentum High School
During the past twenty-five years Athletics
have played an important part in molding the
lives of many Tarentum High School students.
Our teams have
esteem by their
In 1920 the
greater level than that of the previous five
years. This shows the steady improvement they
have made during the quarter of a century. Our
school was represented in football, basketball,
and the first tennis team won its laurels. On the
football line-up were some of our well-known
citizens of today, Dr. G. D. Kline, Dr. Albert
Mosley, and Ernest Bartell, the second of the
Bartell boys to star on our athletic teams. One
of the early coaches was M. Dinsmore.
Girls' basketball held its place among inter-
scholastic athletics with an early team captained
by Miss Nellie Bark, a member of our present
faculty. Miss Rosalie Walters, now Mrs. A. M.
Richardson will be remembered as the coach of
one of these teams. The sport continued as an
organized activity until 1928.
Basketball was an outstanding activity during
the three years from 1923 to 1926, our teams
having been sectional floor champions three
consecutive seasons. The best season for Taren-
tum High School in the realm of basketball was
the third year of this winning streak, when the
team went into the semi-finals. Top men on the
team were George Nease with 215 points and
Robert Fager with 140 points. Close behind were
William Dodds, Art Bartell, and David Dodds.
Mr. Nease and Mr. Dodds are now members of
our faculty, Coach Norman Jacobs led the
teams through two of the championship years
and Joseph Bartell, the third. Bartell later
coached at West Liberty Teachers College in
Track was introduced as a sport at Tarentum
High School in 1923 and continued until 1931.
It held an important place in Athletics during
these early years with George Nease, the out-
standing track man of many seasons. In 1926
he won the 100 yard dash, 440, broad and high
jumps and was on the championship relay team.
The big event of the season was the Section I
meet at New Kensington. It is to be remembered
that Tarentum came home with every trophy
and a great number of individual prizes. Coach-
ed by Charles Stoops, now our principal, the
track team continued to bring recognition to our
school. In 1931 we were represented by Captain
Shoupe, Shearer, Danner, Greco, Johnston,
Rooker, Dodds, Weisenbaugh, and Kalmeyer.
One of the big events was the Section I meet at
Har-Brack. This meet we won with ease. Track
represented their school in a
They have been held in high
opponents because of their
of sportsmanship and clean
Athletic activities reached a
failed to appear in the sports calendar after this
Coach William Younkins came to Tarentum
as football coach to replace Coach Wayne
Black, who was here for just one year. Coach
Younkins met with success during his first year.
His team scored 116 points against 46 by the
opponents. Stars on his basketball team includ-
ed Joseph Borrison, one of our prominent
physicians and Phil Friedman, a local basket-
ball official. Younkins revived baseball at
Tarentum High School. It was the first team
since 1925 and with a successful season, ended
as runner-up in Section I.
Captain for the 1928 football season was
"Ossie" Rometo, now coach of Springdale High
School. "Ossie" was a rip-tearing little quarter-
back, who not only won the favor of his qwn
spectators but that of the opposing ones as well.
He executed a clever dash through the entire
Har-Brack eleven on the opening kick-off, to
win the game for Tarentum High School and to
bring his team to the end of a perfect season.
Arthur Mosley captained the 1928-29 team
to the winning place in the A-K Tournament.
A beautiful trophy is in the Trophy Case to
remind us of this honor.
One of Tarentum's towers of strength as the
1930 season rolled around was Harvey "Effie"
Rocker, the plunging fullback. His cooperating
teammate, Henry "Heinie" Weisenbaugh play-
ed outstanding ball during the season and
helped with the fine showing Tarentum made
at the Har-Brack game that year. This game
invoked a near-riot as Har-Brack won 13-12, by
virtue of a disputed, last minute play. Weisen-
baugh and Rooker later starred three years on
the University of Pittsburgh team.
With Butler as the visiting team, Tarentum
played its first game under the lights in 1932.
This was the last season for Coach Bill Youn-
John E. Dreshar, former line-coach at West-
ern Reserve University, Cleveland, was elected
head football coach, and George Nease, assist-
ant. Dreshar and Nease brought the Tarentum
High School football team through the best
season they had had for some time. The basket-
ball team with George Nease as coach won 17
games and lost six. Dreshar coached the Junior
Varsity. This was the first time in the history
of T. H. S. that athletic teams had separate
When Dreshar assumed charge at Tarentum
High School, the sports writer of the local news-
paper "tagged" the team the "Red Cats" be-
cause the team at Western Reserve had carried
that name and thus we have been known since
as the Tarentum "Red Cats."
The new coach brought out many stars
among our boys during his first years at Taren-
tum High School. Among them were Richard
McLachlan, Luke Unaskag Merle Maffeig Milan
Lettrich, Louis Daloiseg Robert Anderson,
Milan Stancelg John Stahl, star at Pitt, Ted
Prugar, Carnegie Tech, Dan Nehrer, Cornell,
and Melvin Anderson.
Dreshar proved to be one of the most popu-
lar coaches at Tarentum. He made an enviable
record of 24 games without a loss, only to be
defeated by our rival, Har-Brack. His 1937 sea-
son was the most successful since his arrival at
Tarentum. The team was captained by Mike
Davidek, our all-W. P. T. A. L. tackle. Every
player on the team was a star. They included
Ben Pracko, who later starred at Tulane, Dick
Stitt, who was to play for Pitt, but was called
into the service and made the supreme sacrifice,
Anthony Raimond, who also gave his life to the
cause of Democracy, Ray Huet, Duquesne, A1
Porter, Bob Sutton: Norb Cvestner, Pitt end,
Bill Schaffer, Paul Bernardini, Sam Anderson,
John McCormack, Roy Irwin, Melvin Ekas,
Eugene Reedyg Frank Ekasg and Frank Fijala.
This season ended in a blaze of glory as
Tarentum met its old rival, Har-Brack. Har-
Brack led 13-6 at the opening of the fourth
quarter and as the minutes ticked by the Taren-
tum team set itself for a "Frank Merriwellv
finale. Frank 1'Fidge', Fijala, ace passer, flipped
a pass to "Chick" Gestner for a touchdown and
after the kick-off and a short series of plays,
"Fidge,' stepped back and another of his bullet
passes made its way to Gestner, thus ending the
thrilling game, 19-13 for Tarentum.
Dave Dodds, another alumnus, took over the
basketball duties in 1939. He posted four league
wins and one non-league one as he reorganized
the team. Roy "Whitey', Miller will be remem-
bered as the captain and star of the season with
a point score of 209.
The Tarentum football team continued its
long winning streak with stars in their own right
filling the places left by graduates. John Kish,
continued to lead Tarentum's brilliant passing
attack with his Fijala-inherited passes. With
Kish were the Davidek brothers, Ed and Clar-
ence, "Sonny" Davidson, "Buzzie" Cummings,
T. Burns, C. Pastorekg H. Palm, A. Carlaccini,
Pitt backfield man, and Bob Smith, Pitt end.
Har-Brack spoiled the perfect record that sea-
A far cry from the inadequate "Crab Dia-
mond" used by the early teams was the new
stadium built in 1940. It was financed jointly
by the Borough and the School District and
was built by the W.P.A. The Riverview Memor-
ial Stadium-the best high school stadium for
miles around-is indeed a thing of beauty.
Around the bleachers is an artistic stone wall
and simple but beautiful landscaping. The field
is covered with thick, green sod. The stadium
makes an ideal setting for both football games
and our out-door Commencement exercises.
Our first W.P.I.A.L. Championship football
season fittingly opened in the new stadium in
1940. Coach Dreshar fielded a good team led
by "Ang,' Carlaccini. Some of his outstanding
teammates were G. Cincala, H. Palm, P. Martin,
J. Kish, R. Cummings, C. Davidson, E. Wolfe,
P. Morgan, Hrivnak, D. Ludwig, W. Powell,
S. Sagath, E. Pacek, and E. Davidek. The
Championship game was played at the River-
view Stadium with Mt. Pleasant Ramsay coach-
ed by Ned Culler, who later came to Tarentum
as Assistant Principal and football coach.
Tarentum won the "thriller,,' 14-12.
John Dresharls football coaching came to a
glamorous end for this championship team was
the last team coached by him. He died after a
brief illness, May 15, 1941. As a lasting tribute
to him the Riverview Memorial Stadium was
re-named the John E. Dreshar Memorial
Oscar Schneider, a graduate of Duquesne,
was selected head coach of basketball in 1941
and brought the sport out of the slump and
gave us eight wins against twelve losses. Coach
Schneider introduced a new brand of ball to
Tarentum High School and with some of the
outstanding players such as B. Meckey, P.
Martin, A. Carlaccini, H. Palm, Huet, M.
Thimons, Torrence, and L. Brown, he suc-
ceeded in bringing this sport back into the
Ernest E. Hefferle, also a Duquesne Uni-
versity graduate, was elected to succeed john
Dreshar. With the passing of Coach Dreshar,
the power of the Tarentum High School foot-
ball team diminished. No longer could his
power plays be used. Coach Hefferle intro-
duced a new and vastly different style-that
of deception rather than power. His second
season at T.H.S. was indeed a success. The
team sparked by Woods, E. Huet, A. Let-
trich, and L. Carlaccini in the backfield and
such outstanding linemen as Fleck, Scholl,
Porter, and Thomas made a combination hard
The war and Uncle Sam brought about many
changes in the field of Athletics at our school.
Coaches as well as players were called upon to
serve their country. Coach Hefferle was first to
leave, followed shortly by Coach Schneider.
Hefferle was replaced by Ned Culler and
Schneider by Lewis Heeter, who later left to
coach at Beaver Falls. Clyde Clements was made
coach of basketball and is at present piloting
our team through numerous victories. With the
resignation of Coach Culler, Harold "Tod"
Bovard took over the football team during the
Peace, just as war, brings changes too. Our
football and basketball mentors have returned
and Tarentum High School looks forward to
continued success in the field of Athletics as it
molds boys into young men of good character.
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Johnnie Lee Beckhom's
Paula Kline's A A
Ugo Carusols A
Mary Grace Coyle's .A
Bill l'iilty's .,.. A
Richard Flinn's A A
Burt Sparhawkls AA A
Jim Stark's .,i., A A
Rudy Mauro's A
Ken Waltenbaugh's A
Doris Gillespie's A
Roseann Morgan's A. A A
Celestine Quinio's ..,.
Helen Hazlettis A A.
Virginia Gregoire's .,.,
Elizabeth Tomasik's .A A
Louise Jacobs' AA ,.,.. AA
Edna Lease's A A A A
Claire Van Sciver's .,..
Rosalia Lorenzini's .,..
Betty McQuaicl's A. A
Audrey Turner's A .A A
Margie Mainhart's ..r, A
Matt Yenney's A
Charles Huggins' A.
Irene Nock's .,., A
Marilyn Miller's .A A
Barbara Reed's AAAAA
Jim Thompson's A AA AA
Clair Logan's AAAA A AA
Joe Gatial's AAAAAAA A
Frank Halvonik's A
.. .AAA inquisitiveness
A A A .A AA AAAA.aloofness
.A A. A .odd voice
A. A flirtations
A A. ......AA .A .AAA AA... a dvice
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A A AAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAAAA p ipe
A. .A .accordion
A .AAAsilly grin
.A AAcurly black hair
AA A .musical talent
A A A A A Acooperation
A A A A A A A Atardiness
AAAAA sewing ability
A .A AAAAAAAAA red hair
A A. AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA frankness
talking about Shirley
A A .A ...AAnice complexion
Miss Sober's AAAAA AAA. AAAAAAAAAAA A A AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA p oise
Can You Imagine Room 29 Without . . .
Robert Artowsky's A A
Clarence Ayers' AAAA .A
Margie Barker's A.
Alice Bazala's AA
Dorothy Brim's AAA.
Rita Malloy's AAAA A. .A
Alice Kish's A A A A
Evelyn Capoccioni's A
Leonard Davidek,s AAAA
Betty Donahueis AAAAAAA
Marjorie Lardin's AAAAA
Gerry Hailes' AAAAAAAAAA
Mary Jane Groszkiew
Dick Druryis AAAAAAAAAAAA
Don Lauffer's A A. A
Marion Jones' AAAA
Bill Holsing's AAAAAAAAA
Jack Freidman's .AAAAAA
June Godfrey's AAAAAAA
Ralph Heilman's AAAAA
Margie Magee's AAAAAAAA
Dorothy Martin's AAAA
Betty Shotton's AAAAA A A
AAAAAAA..AAgift of gab
A A AAAA mischievousness
.A AAAAAAAAAA petiteness
.A AAAAAAAAAAA "chub"
AAAAAAAbaby blue eyes
big business ability
Eleanor Martonik's AAAAA
Anna Stancel's AAAAAAAA
Julia Terrill's .AAAAAAAAA AAA. AAAAAAAA A A forgetfulness
Aldora N1ghtw1ne's AAAAAAA A. A AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA arguing
Irene Toth's AAA. AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA d ifferent "hair-dos"
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Gloria Fornari's A .A AAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA p retty clothes
Mary Louise Woodrow's
Mrs. Walters, AAAAAAA AAAAAAAAA
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Gertrude Drury's AAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAA
Carolyn Mroczkowski's AAAAAAAAAAAA
Gertrude Blaser's A AAAAA
Ruth Sn'1ith's AAA. AAAAA AAAAA
Josephine Pometo's AAAA..
Margaret Borcicky's AAAAAAAAAAA
Josephine Patacchio's AAAAAA
Dolores Trettel's AAAAAA AAAAA
Magdalena Stahl's AAAAAAA
Clara Cornish's AAAAAAA
Colleen Cornish's A... A
Avonne Rousseau's AAAAAA
Florence Daloisiois A
Lois Thomas' AAAAAAAAAAA
Charlotte Warriner's ...AA
Clara Knapo's AAAAAAAA AAAAA
Frank Collins' A
Paul Youngis AAAA.. A
Isabelle Vintro's AA
Dorothy Lauffer's AA.. .A
Elfa Perotti's AAAAAAAAAAAAAAA
Theresa Bednarik's AAAA
Mary Petrak's AAAAAAAAAA
Emily Calhoun's .AAA AAAAA A A
Betty Bandx's AAAAAAAAAAAAA .A
Mary Louise Spinelli's AAAAAAA
Jean I'lerbeck's AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA
Elizabeth Gernat's A AA
Miss Ebner s AAA. AAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA
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A A A A A A .silliness
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Betty Alter's AAAAAAAAAA ...AA AAAAAAAAAAAA
John Buco's AA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAA A A
John Golgan's A AA A.
Bill Burns' ...AAAAAAAA
Frank Pierre,s AAAAAA
Joe Burns' AAAAAAAAAAAAA
Steve Gazarik's AAAAAAAAAA A
Ralph Demharter's A.
John Durci's AAAAAAAAAAAAA
Sally Flick,s AAAA AAAAAA
Helen I-laley's A .A
Martha I-Iazlett's AAAA A
Dorothy Kipp's AAAAAA
Dorothy Hoakls AAAAAAAAAA
Donald Mainhart's AAAAAA
LaVerne Sader's A
Jim Schaeffer's AA.. A
Bill Thimons' AAAA.
Carolyn Thomas' AA
Tony Sypula's AAAAAAAA
Andy Majoc's AAAAAAAA AAAAA
Charles Manning's .AAAAAA
Paul Papso's AAAAAAAAAAAAAA
Richard Glenn's AAAAA
Art Rousseau's AAAAAAAAAAA
Fred Rosskamp's AAAA..
Bob Walter's AAAAAAAAA
Eugene Wargo's AAAAAAAA
Esther Yockey's AAAAAAA
Mr. Stewart's AAAA A A.
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Washington on V-J Day
It is hard to describe a scene so full of tense
and unexpected thrills as the one I witnessed
on August 14, 1945. I was spending my vaca-
tion at Quantico, Virginia. Earlier in the eve-
ning of that memorable day, my sister and I,
together with several Marines, drove to Wash-
ington, D. C., for the time forgetting that the
nation was on the expectancy of a Japanese
surrender. We arrived about the time the long-
awaited news broke. At first we thought all
Washington had gone crazy. Our taxi had to
stop in front of the White House, for people
were jammed into the streets. Cars were left
standing where their drivers had to halt. It
clidn't take us long to discover the reason for
everyonels maddening screaming, laughing and
crying, uThe war is over!" They were the most
welcomed words to be uttered from a personls
lips. We fought our way through the dense
throngs that were milling about the White
House lawn. Someone shouted, uThere,s the
Presidentf, And with one gigantic push, every-
one was heaved forward, whether he liked it or
not, to get a closer look at whoever was stand-
ing on the famous mansion,s front porch. I
prefer to imagine it was Mr. Truman waving at
his fellow Americans, for I had only a second
MY FIRST SERGEANT
From the very first day that I saw my old
First Sergeant, I knew that I was in for a rough
time. He was a man of average height and
weight, but that look on his face and the way
he acted were something one does not see every-
day. How the army ever had the misfortune of
getting him is beyond meg but I do know that
he could not have been born, he must have
been issued. He was so mean and so crabby that
I could probably say that his mother disowned
him. He looked something like an Indian, but
I'm not trying to degrade the Indians by saying
this. He was just as bad as the boogie man is
that we tell little children about. His voice was
something no one can explain, however, when
he would "eat a person outf' one could feel it
cut like a knife. He could never stand to see
anyone taking it easy for even a short while.
Because of his wonderful observation for de-
tails, we always were "on the gof, Where he
got these details no one knows, as we never
believed that there were such details in exist-
ence, but he could find them. Where he is now,
I do not know, however, after judgment day I
do know where anyone could find him. Yes,
you guessed it. He'll be helping Satan with the
roster and giving out details. That was my old
to throw a fleet glance in that direction before
I was unexpectedly pulled under by a wave of
arms and legs.
The mass of people stretched as far as the
eye could see, waving back and forth like
Kansas wheat on a windy day. The sounds of
church bells, fire-engine bells, auto horns, all
kinds of horns and human voices merged to-
gether into one booming, almost deafening,
clash, paper floated down from building win-
dows, just like we so often see in the movies,
falling on those joy-crazed Americans. A young
sailor innocently kissed each girl he passedg a
Marine climbed a light pole and started to sing
the Marine Hymn at the top of his voice. I saw
an elderly woman kneel on the lawn of the park
and beside her a wave and soldier kneeled, also,
in prayer. These pictures were just some of the
things that made an impression upon my mind
-and stayed there. My adventure seemed like
a dream. In all this time, I really hadn't been
able to think just what those words "the war
is over" meant. During this tumult of joyous
celebration, I watched all those people around
me and I tried to realize the fulfilling of their
expectations of a peaceful world.
A MOTHERS DAY THOUGHT
My rose is white, but yours is red,
Your mother lives, and mine is dead.
But looking on your red, red rose
That o'er your heart you wear so free,
I wish some lucky wind that blows
Might blow my mother back to meg
That I might take her hand again,
And press it, oh, so tenderly,
And dry her tears, and ease the pain
That in her life she bore for mel
That chance is yours, not mine tonight-
Your rose is red, but mine is whitel
Mary Grace Coyle
As my thoughts wander to mountains high,
where tree-tops meet and kiss the sky,
Where eagles soar like gods way up in the sky,
And where peace and calm reign below in
marshes gray in their morning hue,
Where quaking asps all filled with sap shake
hands with neighbors fast,
Who have come en mass way up here on the
Where angels come down to pray in Cathedrals
of spreading spruce and spiraling steeples,
There upon the mountains high, with God as
my only guide,
Will I find things more precious than gold or
silver+-Myself. Rudy Cincala
This year, as every year, the Quippus is the
main topic of conversation in the Senior Class.
However, the Class of 1971 is having a little
more difficulty than was had in other years
because they are celebrating the Fiftieth Anni-
versary of Tarentum High School's year book.
The scene is the library, the Editor, Assistant
Editor, and Literary Editor are huddled over
the 1946 Quippus.
The Editor is first to speak, "Even though it
is rather old fashioned now, this class of 1946
surely had a nice Quippus for the Twenty-fifth
Anniversary, but we can't let them beat us."
The Literary Editor replied, "Look at the
original style used in these Senior write-ups, I
wonder how many of the class of '46 are still
Of course the Literary Editor was interested
in the style of writing, so he added, "Oh, 1et's
look through these Senior write-ups to see how
many names we can identify and what we can
recall about these Seniors of Z5 years ago.
"Why here's Betty Alter's name. Betty work-
ed for a time in a research laboratory, but now
she is busy keeping house for her husband. I
also see the name of T.H.S.'s present football
coach, Bob Artowsky. He made a fine reputa-
tion for himself in pro-football before coming
back to his Alma Mater. The next name is the
name of one of the few bachelors in the class,
Clarence Ayers. Ayers' Bowling Alley is a place
we all love to go to, the adjoining juke box
dance floor is an added attraction. Didn't Betty
Ann Bandi make just about the best governess
you ever saw? Oh, I almost overlooked Shirley
Barrett's name. Shirley studied to be a nurse,
but soon after graduation, she decided marriage
was a more important career. After being a
librarian in Tarentum for a few years, Margie
Barker moved to New York City, and guess
what? She became a model. Do you ever see
those two sets of twins in school? Well, they
are children of Alice Bazala who gave up her
life-work for matrimony.
"One of T.H.S.'s teacher's names appears
here too, Johnnie Lee Beckhom. She made an
excellent name for herself in college. The pre-
sent manager of the Bell Telephone Company
in Tarentum is none other than Theresa Bed-
narik. She started as telephone operator and
worked up to her present position. After receiv-
ing a degree in art at the Pittsburgh Art Insti-
tute, Gertrude Blaser taught for a while in
Tarentum and at present is Art Editor of a
woman's fashion magazine. Another person who
gained success the hard way is Margaret Bor-
ciky. Margaret entered the employment of
Warner Bros. as an usher, but now she man-
ages her own theater.
"That attractive woman in T.H.S.'s Super-
intendent's office is Dorothy Brim, secretary.
Her education at that Pittsburgh Commercial
College counted a lot. Another artist in the
class is John Buco who studied art for some
time at "Tech" and now he, himself, is a pro-
fessor there. In the new Y.M.C.A. down on
Seventh Avenue, Joe Burns is the physical in-
structor. In those years when pro-basketball
came into its own, Bill Burns was one of the
stars. The former manager of the girls' depart-
ment at the "Y", Emily Calhoun, is married and
her young daughter is planning to take her
place. With her dancing feet and charming
personality, Evelyn Capoccioni is one of the best
dancing teachers in Pittsburgh. That drug store
on the corner of Corbet Street and Fifth Ave-
nue is owned by Ugo Caruso. That man really
deserves credit for working so hard in college.
Did you know that Rudy Cincala, after several
years overseas in World War II, came back
from overseas, and graduated with the class
of '4-6? Now he is an engineer, he constructed
the bridge from Tarentum across the Allegheny
"Since he had so much experience managing
High School football, Frank Collins went on
with this work and manages some of the better
teams of Pennsylvania. The Cornish Twins,
Clara and Colleen, so much alike in high school,
are now spending their time raising their own
twins. Among the best pediatricians in the coun-
try is Mary Grace Coyle. Her office in New
York City is an example of her success. Taren-
tum now has a female tax collector, Flo Daloi-
sio. Have you ever heard of "Butch" Davidek?
Well, he is one of Hollywood's most talented
comedians. Ralph Demharter knew a good job
when he saw it and is now a driver for the
Trans-Continental Bus Lines. At General
Motors Corp. in Detroit, Betty Donahue is an
expert accountant. Another of the married men
in the class is Dick Drury. What a lucky girl
to win "Chub." When Gertrude Drury's fiance
came home from the Navy, he and Trudy were
married. Now their children are attending T.
H. S. Just being a printer wasn't good enough
for John Durcig he is now governor of Penn-
sylvania. For a time the secretary to the Presi-
dent of the Allegheny Ludlum Steel Corp. was
Helen Ealkner, but as did most of the girls in
her class, she married. Flickis Funeral Home is
now directed by Sally's husband, that's keeping
it in the family. Richard Plinn, a school director,
lives on Park Street enjoying life and taking
things easy. The A 66 P boasts the best district
manager it has ever had, Gloria Fornari.
"Poet of poets, Richard Frank, lives in New
England and devotes his time solely to his work.
Friedman's Furniture Store is managed by Jack
whose favorite hobby is still sports. The new
"Uncle Joe" to T. H. S. is Joseph Gatial. He is
a brilliant mathematician. Another of those
far-thinking fellows who came back from the
service and entered school again is Steve Gaz-
arik. Doesn't he make a fine draftsman? Doctor
Jane Gift is the one to diagnose all your ail-
ments. Doris Gillespie, Louise Jacobs, and
Celestine Quinio all went to college together.
Louise was the first to break up the "three"
when she married her returned soldier, then
Doris married, and then, Chel. Whexi you tune
in the radio to our new local station, W.M.Q.P.,
that wonderful music reaching your ears is
produced by none other than the concert solo-
ist, John Gillespie. Richard Glenn became a
commercial pilot who is still flying to distant
points of the globe. One of the nicest married
women I know is June Godfrey. She has really
been a good wife and mother. That successful
pigeon fancier who lives in Squirrel Hill is
none other than John Golgan.
"The head nurse at Mayo Clinic, Virginia
Gregoire, received her high school diploma
from T. H. S. When her boyfriend came home
from the War, Catherine Griffin married him.
We all remember Kay as T. H. Sfs head major-
ette of ,46. One girl in this class, Mary Jane
Groszkiewicz, had a good job as secretary and
a nice boss. In fact, she thought her boss was so
nice, she married him. One of the women re-
sponsible for the rebuilding of Europe is the
renowned traveler, Geraldine Hailes. Miss
Helen Haley is the Interior Decorator at
Horne's. Not desiring to go to college, Bill
Holsing worked in the mill, married, and now
has 5 daughters attending T. H. S. Teacher of
voice and piano, Helen Hazlett, has her own
studio in Pittsburgh. Martha Hazlett formerly
managed her own grocery store. Still a bachelor,
Frank Halvonik believes the great out-of-doors
to be the best place in the world. Heilman's
Drug Store is a place we all know, not only be-
cause of Ralph's delicious sundaes, but also
because of the medical supplies. Chief tele-
phone operator, Jeanne Herbeck, plans to
marry soon. Bill Hilty is known to one and all
as a forest ranger. The Charles Huggins family
lives on Second Avenue. Mr. Huggins is a
teacher at T. H. S. Nursing is the profession of
Dorothy Kipp. To her, her work is everything.
Ex-secretary, Alice Kish, is married now. Her
main interest is the Woman's Club. Now a resi-
dent of New York City, Paula Kline, although
married, devotes a great deal of her time to her
career, the stage. The Thorofare is now under
the capable management of Clara Knapo. The
best manager the Harris has ever had is Bud
Jones. Tiny Margie Lardin is married and liv-
ing with her husband and children in Philadel-
phia. The most efficient bookkeeper in
Pittsburgh is none other than Dorothy Lauffer.
Any time you want your helicopter repaired just
bring it to Lauffer's garage, Don will fix it.
After graduating from college, Edna Lease
taught music for a while, then she married and
is now living in Denver. The famed musician,
Claire Logan, is with the Philadelphia Sym-
phony Orchestra. The best childrenis home in
the country is operated by Rosalia Lorenzinig
she worked very hard to achieve such success.
Margie Magee was true and waited for her
soldier. They are residing in Tarentum. After
being in the army for some time, Don Mainhart
came home and is now manager of some chain
stores. Margie Mainhart, after studying several
years, is an opera star with her own musical
company. Ex-navy man, Andy Majoc, is man-
ager of Murphy's. Pianist and concert artist,
Rita Malloy, comes home to Tarentum at least
once a year. Another ex-G.I., Charles Manning,
owns a recreation center for youth. Eleanor
Martonik was a good secretary and is now a
good wife. After she married, she was her hus-
band's secretary. Don't all wives wish they could
be their husband's secretary?
"To the class of '46 Frank Sinatra was their
dream-man, but to the class of '71, the dream is
none other than Rudy Mauro. Betty McQuaid
spends her time with her husband and children.
Another "Mrs." is the former Dorothy Martin
who worked as a columnist for quite a number
of years before she met the lucky man. After
her graduation from Oberlin College, Marilyn
Miller taught school in New York City, but
once again she is living in Tarentum. The physi-
cal education teacher in Tarentum is Roseann
Morgan. That girl certainly was an active mem-
ber of her class. A doctor captured the heart of
Aldora Nightwine, his office was in the same
building that Aldora's was in. Irene Nock is
still an excellent nurse. Head of a chain of
grocery stores is Paul Papso. After doing many
odd jobs, Josephine Patacchia is at last owner
of a large, exclusive restaurant. After Elfa
Perottils fiance came home from the army, they
married. Commercial teacher at T. H. S., Mary
Petrak, received her education right in Pitts-
burgh. Mill worker and proud father is Richard
Peindl. East Deer has claimed Frank Pierre.
After a few years in the navy, he came home
and opened a lunch stand. Ex-college girl,
Barbie Reed, manages and edits her own news-
paper. Josephine Pometo formerly kept house
for her mother, but now she has her own house
to take care of. Poor Fred, he tried so hard to
be a general in the army but his discharge
papers said, "Pvt. Rosskampf' Avonne Rous-
seau has become a famous interior decorator.
Formerly a draftsman, Art Rousseau is now
taking it easy. Office clerk in Pittsburgh, Anna
Stancel spends most of her time away from
home. Allegheny Valley Hospital gained a good
nurse when LaVerne Sader went to work there.
The Postmaster of Tarentum is Jim Schaef-
fer. Oh, yes, Burt Sparhawk was the editor of
the 25th Anniversary edition of the Quippus.
Mr. Sparhawk has done much to advance scien-
tific research. Hollywood has claimed Jim
Stark, glamour boy of the class of '46. Chef-de-
luxe, Doris Schrecongost, now owns her own
restaurant-yum, yum. Her dream-come-true
was when Betty Shotton married "the" man of
her life. Ruth Smith became a model and Caro-
lyn Mroczkowski, a beauty operator. Always
athletic girls, Magdalena Stahl and Dorothy
Hoak are physical instructors. After 4 years at
Notre Dame, "Sip" Sypula now coaches a pro-
football team. Broadway claimed Julia Terrill
who devoted her life to the theater. A great
traveler, Bill Thimons has visited just about
every part of the globe. Elizabeth Tomasik
trained at Mercy Hospital and was so good that
she is now supervisor of nurses. Another nurse,
Carolyn Thomas, worked at the Presbyterian
Hospital until she snagged one of the doctors.
Lois Thomas was quick to say "yes" when that
man in her life asked her to marry him. They
are living in Tarentum. "Toth's Women's
Shop," the most stylish place in town, is owned
and managed by Irene. Marriage caught Dol-
ores Trettle soon after graduation from high
school. Oh, yes, and Esther Yockey, too.
"The most exclusive photography studio in
Pittsburgh is operated by the ex-photographer
of the Quippus, Audrey Turner. In the all-girl
orchestra you hear every evening over KDKA,
Clair Van Sciver is the solo artist. C. P. A. is
the title given Jim Thompson, Jim lives in
Florida. Another pair of dancing feet is owned
by Isabelle Vintrog she and Evie have a studio
in Pittsburgh. Light haired Bob Walter may be
seen starred in many of the hit movies. Football
hero, "Wiggles" Wargo, is coaching one of the
local teams and has finally settled down to one
woman. Owner of the "Super Duper Dairy Pro-
duce Companyv is Charlotte Warriner. She is
assisted by her husband. A physical educator,
Lois Wise works at Har-Brack. Mary Louise
Woodrow married as soon as she graduated
from school. Guess what? Yesterday she became
a grandma. Cratorical whiz, Senator Kenneth
Waltenbaugh, has recently been making his
home in Washington, D. C. Squire Paul Young
is leading a busy life keeping law and order.
After long years of study, Matt Yenney is the
world,s best surgeon."
"Now that is what I call a class." remarked
the Editor, "If only we turn out as well."
Then the Literary Editor replied, "Yes, and
did you see that Quippus? We shall have to
work very hard to equal it. Why don't we make
our motto, 'Make the 1971 Quippus bigger and
better than l946?' "
fContinued from page 82,
en when the Cats scored 28 points. In this game
Coach Bovard cleaned the whole Tarentum
bench, with every one getting a chance to show
Tarentum, still in fine form, met Penn High
at Dreshar Stadium. The Cats spotted the
Pennsters a 7 point advantage, when, on the
second scrimmage play Sablock, Penn halfback,
pitched a strike to Palgutta who ran the remain-
ing 61 yards for a touchdown. Elliched booted
the extra point, making the score, 7-0, with the
Cats on the tailend. Tarentum staged a 62 yard
march with Floyd Anthony pitching the old
oval to the Sypula Brothers, and then Wargo
moved it to the thirty-one. In successive run-
ning plays the Cats pushed the pigskin over the
goal, Anthony then converted the extra point,
making the score 14-7, with the Cats on the
long end. Without time for a bottle of "coke,"
Holliday intercepted an enemy pass on the 33
and bolted over for his third touchdown of the
evening. Floyd Anthony was caught trying for
the extra point, and the game ended 20-13, with
our Cats in the lead.
The Redcats next played the game which the
fans from both schools had been waiting for all
season. This was the annual T.H.S.-H.U.B.
game played before a large crowd of 6500 peo-
ple on the Heights field. The Redcats suffered
a crushing defeat at the paws of the Tigers.
Both teams played heads-up ball in the first
quarter and it looked as if the Cats had a chance
over the heavy-favored Big Green. Tarentum
racked up two first downs in the first quarter
and momentarily reached the fifty yard line.
This was the first and last time the Cats reach-
ed it all evening under their own power. On the
next play the Cats lost fifteen yards and Wargo
was forced to kick. It was blocked by John
Pawlosky, H.U.B. end, but Wargo recovered on
the 23. On the next play Wargo tried to punt
again and three Tiger linemen again broke
through to block the punt which Lawecki recov-
ered on the six inch stripe. Huber then picked
up the oval and ran over the goal, but Maeder
was smeared trying for the extra point. Follow-
ing the intermission, Tarentum again kicked on
the third down to Bubash on the thirty one, he
ran it to the 39, but a 15 yard clipping penalty
set it back to the twenty-four. Har-Brack then
staged an 84 yard march with Bubash carrying
the ball over from the one yard line. His pass
to Pawlosky was good for the thirteenth point.
In the fourth quarter, Tarentum's resistance
distintegrated and the Big Green scored a pair
of touchdowns and the extra points with them.
Although the Cats suffered a crushing defeat,
they played their best, they were just worn
down as most of the Cat forward wall played
the full 48 minutes. So we give our congratula-
tions to the coach and his boys for their fine
work in this game, and also the whole season.
unior W ho's Who
Most Likely to Succeed
Best Class Booster
Best Actor fActressJ
Dream Boy-Dream Girl
MARY ELLEN JENTGENS
MARY ANN DAVIDEK
With a start in September, we worked through
On this subject of subjects, so new to us all.
Ar first it was easy, we thought we were bright,
But soon each small theorem made our thoughts
turn to flight.
"Are you set for the test?,, "Test did you say?',
'qYes, haven't you heard, therelll be one todayfy
:QOh, my heavenslw he says, with a worried look,
Then Ukey sits down with his nose in his book.
In class it's a riot, with Franks and his wit,
He tells some stale jokes, and Jim has a fit.
"Now Flinn, you be quiet, and Huggins, be still.
There's a lot we must cover, we can, and we will.
Cut problem today is just like the restg
To me it's a challengeg to you it's a pest.
On this sphere that I hold, with a radius of "X",
Is a triangle with all sides the same.
It's area equals one-third of the sphere,
So, finding one side is the game."
Cincala and Yenney, they gave up the ghost,
With the rest of us, on down the line
To our teacher, who said at the end of the day,
"Your guess is as good as mine."
So classes may come and classes may go,
But here I'd just like to say,
"Though we've studied and worked and tried
to make good,
It wasn't all work and no play.',
The Marine Corps has its leathetnecks, its Ser-
geants big and tough:
The Army has its Infantry, so battle worn and
The Airbourne with its Fortresses will forever
rule the skies:
But for me, I'd choose the Navy: they have
some line, those guys.
They use the words in those battle songs to state
how tough they are:
And though the Army does the fighting, the
others get the "Stan"
But I'd take my good old Navy guys with lines
rehearsed at sea:
Let the government take over the other corps,
but give that branch to me.
Julia M. Terrill
Upon rising in the morning,
I thank the Lord above
That the bugler now is absent
And there's no one to give me a shove.
No rushing off to breakfast
For fear that I'd be late,
No thoughts of Calisthenics,
The part I used to hate.
No bellowing of that sergeant
No duty on K.P.:
just my mother's lilting voice
Calling out to me.
Ah, it's great to get up in the morning,
To face the day so free.
Of all this ex-G. I.'s dreams,
This is the life for me.
Stephen A. Gazarik
Identification of Baby Pictures on Pages 36 and 37
Top row-1. Gloria Fornari: 2. Gertrude Blaser: 3. Rosalia
Lorenzini: 4. julia Terrill: 5. Gene Wargo: 6. Mary Jane
Groszkiewicz: 7. Aldon Nightwine.
Second row-1. Matt Yenney: 2. Paula Kline: 3. Marjorie
Magee: 4. fal Betty Alter: 4. lbl Virginia Gregoire: 5. lal
Bill Burns: 5. tbl Jack Friedman: 6. Kal Dorothy Kipp: 6. fbi
joe Burns: 7. Cal Elizabeth Tomasik: 7. tbl LaVerne Sader.
Third row--1. Rudy Mauro: 2. Gerry Hailes: 3. Audrey
Turner: 4. Lois Thomas: 5. Jim Starke: 6. jack Berringer.
Fourth row-l. Barbara Reed: 2. Dorothy Lauffer: 3. Louise
Jacobs: 4. Anna Stancel: 5. Leonard Davidek: 6. Avonne
Fifth row-1. Marjorie Lardin: 2. Don Lauffer: 3. Shirley
Barrett: 4. Clarence Ayers: 5. Irene Toth.
Top row-1. Bill Hilty: 2. Ivlary Woodrow: 3. Rita Malloy:
4. ial Mary Grace Coyle: 4. fbi Betty Bandi: 5. Dorothy
Brim: 6. Celestine Quinio.
Second row-1. Betty McQuaid: 2. Dick Drury: 3. Frank
Pierre: 4. Burt Sparhawk.
Third row+l. Marilyn Miller: 2. Frank Collins: 3. Sally
Flick: 4. john Gillespie: 5. Evelyn Ca occioni: 6. Mary Petrak:
7. june Godfrey: 8. Kal Theresa Eednarik: 8. fbi Betty
Fourth row-1. Carolyn Thomas: 2. Martha Hazlett: 3.
Tony Sypula: 4. Richard Flinn: 5. Arthur Rousseau: 6. Rose-
ann Morgan: 7. Margie Barker.
Fifth row--1. Charles Hug ins: 2. Isabelle Vintro: 3. Kal
Alice Kish: 3. fbi jim Schaeger: 4. jim Thompson: 5. lab
Gertrude Drury: 5. lbl Doris Schrecongost: 6. Don and Mar-
Sixth row-1. Cornish Twins: 2. Kal Alice Bazala: 2. ibl
Irene Nock: 3. Catherine Griffin: 4. jane Gift.
Q14 W ard from
To the members of the graduating
class of 1946 I wish to extend my con-
gratulations for the success you have
attained in reaching the goal toward
which ou have directed our efforts
durin the ast four ears. You, as
8 P Y
graduates of this institution and as
representatives of youth have reached
a oint in our life where ou must
P Y Y
take your place as citizens of our com-
In meeting the responsibilities you lT1L1St assume as citizens of our great
nation I would have you remember that life is a four-sided affairgthat your future
is going to lead you into physical, mental, social, and spiritual adventures. You
have not one, but four lives to live-a four-fold opportunity to grow. A body, a
brain, a heart, and a soul-these are your living tools. To use them is not a task.
It is a golden opportunity. To find new capacities within you is not robbing you of
any pleasure. Ir is bringing new treasures into every walcing hour. It is helping you
touch life at all angles, absorb strength from all contacts, pour out power on all
And I would have you remember, the more you pour out the more you find
to pour. The more of Lifeys treasures you keep to yourself, the less you have. The
more you share with others, the more you have yourself. One of Life,s great rules
is this: The more you give, the more you get.
I am sure that if you will use the talents you have you will find yourself
growing stronger physically, mentally, socially and spiritually and by sharing their
fruits you will make our world a better place to live.
Hubba, hubbal Out cloorsmen Lazy daze
Temporarily Come to the dance After school
Loafing Balanced Advertising
This soldier's story begins on a Sunday morn-
ing in December, 1941. Like many others he
did not want to go to war-oh, don't get me
wrong-he was not a coward, he was not a
superman who had dreams of ruling the world,
and he was not a Mars who lived only for war.
He was only an average American boy who took
up arms against cowards, supermen, and people
who wanted war. Instead of fighting, he should
have been making the football team, jerking
sodas, or taking his girl to look at the moon.
But in place of making the school team, he was
making the greatest team in the world, he was
marching until his number 10's almost gave
outg his hair and face were caked with dirt and
sweat, and his last bit of strength was gone as
he fell into bed. Then that long awaited day
came when he heard two wonderful words,
'lten days." His uniform was immaculate the
day he came out of the barracks, his sea blue
eyes shone as if there were two big, bright
candles in them, and his back was as straight as
that of the town's old maid. There was a new
spring in his military walk as he headed for the
window marked, uTickets."
ln the strange life of hills and bends,
I thank Thee for the gift of friends,
For friends whose wit and whose fun
Make six miles seem as short as one.
For friends who gladly let me be
As much to them as they, to me.
Stephen A. Gazarik
"God looks down on Tarentum I-Iigh
and sees the students passing by.
God looks down to guide our learning
and watches as our lives are turning.
God has seen many students pass through the
and will watch over and guide many more.
God knew when our school was new
and during the years helped carry it through.
Please, God, keep it standing tall and still
to help others make the hill."
THREE LITTLE WORDS
Three little words were all she said,
But what she said went straight to my head.
Oh! how she said it, o'mel o,myl
Boy, did I let out a great big sigh.
Three little words were all she said,
But what she said went straight to my head.
Now we're engaged and, woo, am I happy,
But soon I won,t be so dumb and so sappy.
Three little words were all she said,
Brother, do I wish they hadn7t gone
Now I am married and what a life,
Nothing but a lot of toil and strife.
Three little words were all :she said,
Brother, do I wish they hadn,t gone
Now I have to get up in a hurry,
I do my work and then I worry.
to my head.
to Hly hffifld.
Three little words were all she said,
In a way I am glad they went to my head.
I have lived my life and I love her yet
And those three little words I'l1 never forget.
Chemistry is quite disturbingg
Those equations are so perturbing.
Valance, solubility, salts, and acids,
Are a few of the things that make those
So dull, so lifeless, so dead to my ears,
I think I'l1 give up and drown in my tears.
I HEARD THE WIND
I heard a rustling in the sky,
I knew the wind was passing by.
It swooped to earth and swirled around,
Then it sprang up from the ground
And came to rest in a near-by tree
Where it made the leaves start scolding me.
It followed me around the street
Laughing as if it were a treat
To follow someone and to toss
The paper to and fro
As if to let you know
What joy a little freedom brings.
Then it leaped to where the robin sings,
And its only word of farewell to me
Was a wave of the topmost branch of the tree.
DOXVN FOR THE COUNT
With blood in his eye, he advanced on his foe,
He swung with full force, twas a terrible blow.
But this fighter was tough, and he kept movin'
A left to his ear, a right to his chin.
Quickly he swung, for he saw his first chance,
The blow did much damage, so on in he danced.
One more blow to his head, and he lay on the
He was one of the best, but he "ain't no more."
Man makes his life
just what he wishesg
A life to complain of
By day and night,
Or a life of plainess
That asks God to bless.
A life full of sorrows
Which holds no tomorrowsg
A life rich in love
Like the heavens above -
Man makes his life
just what he wishes.
There,s a certain locker
Outside Room Nineteen
It's a little different,
If you know what I mean.
Now there's a shelf on the top
For the girl who is tall,
There's a place on the bottom
For the one who is small,
And a hand-made shelf
Was put in the middle,
To help us solve a very great riddle.
Three is a crowd, as the saying goes,
And you can take it from one who knows.
Were you ever a victim of dirty looks
When you're in a hurry to get your books?
But this disadvantage has been ironed out
By Reno, our janitor, who's a darn swell scout.
It just goes to show what initiative can do,
Especially when applied to locker Seventy-two.
I followed her for ten full blocks
Her figure, trim and neat,
And then at last I saw her face
As soon she turned from off the street.
So now I'm roaming far and wide
And blood is in my eye,
I'm looking for the guy who said
That figures do not lie.
To have a thought
And never tell it
Is to have a dollar
And never spend it.
To have a heart
And never show it
Is to have a mill
And never run it.
To have a life
And never enjoy it
Is to be dead and forgotten.
"WE SHOULD BE THANKFULD
It was on a winter day in the year 1941,
When Pearl Harbor, Hawaii was bombed by
American blood was spilled on that day
And for each red drop, the Japs would soon
More blood was spilled at Corregidor,
And for us it really looked bad.
So we summed up all of our great strength
And hit them with all we had.
The Japs reeled back from that mighty blow
And nevcr stopped going that way.
Our boys kept battling at their foe
Till they pushed them in Tokyo Bay.
'Twas on the Battleship Missouri,
That the Japs finally signed the peace
Which ended the world's greatest contest
And ordered the fighting to cease.
We thank our boys for a job well done
And for saving us from our fate,
For keeping the world from slavery
And making the United States great.
Richard Frank, Jr.
Smiidiiigf-Nlrirgiu Barker. Mi's. Hold. Clarence Ayers. John Durci.
Svixlvd- -flidnn Lease. Rosczmn Nlorgan, .lim Stark. Jim Thoinpmon. Burr Sluximwk
Helping the Photographer
Smnclingf-Don I.1lllffi:r. Jim Thompson, Clarenre Ayers. Burt Sp:ii'h.1vi'k. jim Srlmvffvr.
Si-.irvvlfjniic Gift. Johnnie Loc Bvrkhnm. Hosunnn Nlorgnn. Marilyn Nlilicr. john Durri
Compliments to the Class of '46 from the following Boosters of
Tarentum High School
MR. and MRS. GEORGE E. BOCK
MR. and MRS. PAUL RIDGELEY
DR. GEORGE KLINE
MR. and MRS. JOHN B. SPARHAWK
MR. and MRS. MARK N. ROBB
MRS. ANNA KEPPLER
MR. and MRS ROBERT L. BECKHOM
MR. and MRS CLARK W. GREEN
MR. and MRS. G. WEBBER KNIGHT
MR. and MRS ROBERT W. HAMMOND
MR. and MRS NESTOR GREGOIRE
MR. and MRS. HAROLD HAILES
MR. and MRS. FRANK VINTORINI
In Case Tou're Interested .
Y"""' 7' ' M'
The text matter of the Quippus was set on a Linotype in a type face known as Clois-
ter Oldstyle. It is a modern design based on a face cut and cast by Nicolas Jenson.
Jenson, a Frenchman born in 1420, operated a plant in Venice and printed the
finest books that were produced in the first half century of printing. This design
was first used in an edition of Eusebius in 1470. Competent authorities agree that
the beauty of Jenson's types has never been surpassed. The original design was a
lighter face than the Cloister, but was printed on the rough hand-made paper in
use at the time, which made the printing appear heavier. Cloister is designed to
produce the same general tone in the page when printed on modern smooth paper
as was obtained by the original on the rougher paper.
325 EAST SIXTH AVENUE
204 Corbet Street
. . . SHOES . . .
408 Corbet Street
Tarentum, Pa. Tarentum, Pa.
, Let's IVIeet and Eat Ar
G . C . M U R P H Y CONFECTIONERY
THE CANDY BAR
5 and loc and 324 E. Sixth Ave. Tarentum, P
Best Wishes to the Class of ,46
CENTER FOR QUALITY
BREADS, ROLLS AND PASTRIES
310 SIXTH AVENUE TARENTUM, PA.
Philadelphia College of Osteopathy
48th AND SPRUCE STREET
Congratulations to the Class of '46 Compliments of
TROUTMA S RUG STORE L E W , S
MEATS AND GROCERIES
535 El N th Avenue 600 East Ninth Avenue
Tarentum, Pa. Tarentum, Pa.
Best Wishes From Compliments of
GAYDOS MEAT MARKET
222 Fourth Avenue 228 West Seventh Avenue
GLENN OIL WOR KS
FLEET WING GAS AND OIL
SIXTH AND ROSS STREETS TARENTUM, PA.
J. A. BALISH
A COMPLETE FOOD MARKET
Tarentum 1693 Saxonl3urg158-R-32
547 Third Avenue
E. H. KENNERDELL 8c SONS
JEWELERS and OPTICIANS
EXTEND BEST WISHES
TO THE CLASS OF '46
J. W. HEMPHILL AND SON
Complete Line of
YOUNG MEN'S SPORT WEAR
East Sixth Avenue at Loclc Street
SERVICE FoR THE s1cK
Telephone 499 215 Corbet Street
"Flowers For A11 Occasions"
LEHMAN FLOWER SHOP
G. A. Lehman, Prop.
H. 86 H. CLEANING
208 Corbet Street
326 Fourth Avenue Tarentum, Pa.
Telephone 838 Tarentum, Pa.
Compliments of T R I T S C 7 S
Tarentum's Oldest Drug Store
CHAPMAN'S DRUG STORE
B. B. SHOE STORE
406 Corbet Street
1 Air Step Roblee Buster Brown
for for for
211 Fifth Avenue Woinen Men Children
Tarentum, Pa. X-RAY FITTING
SENIOR I-II -Y
EBERLE'S CON F ECTION ERY
Palace Lobby, Fifth Avenue
PENN AUTO PARTS CO.
Prepare Now for the
Higher Standards '
Business Will Require
DUFFS - IRON CITY
424 Duquesne Way Pittsburgh 22, Pa.
Compliments to the Class of '46
STEVEN'S SHOE REPAIR
134 West Seventh Avenue
Best Wishes to the Class of '46
TARENTUM SENIGR TRI-I-II-Y
To Create, Maintain, and Extend Throughout the School
and Community High Standards of Christian Character
WHY IT It E
TO NAME LQ YU R EXECI TOR
ND TRU TTEIC
cjtwt lccioxoxlx' is not in thc rc-
nutncrution wc rctcivc for serr-
iccs rcntlcrctl Cfccs paid to us
would bc thc stunt' :ts thosc pzticl
to :tn intlivithtztlj. but in thc
cIht'icnt'y gtntl t'otnpctcnt'c with
whinh wc rcntlcr thosc services.
NVQ ztrc f',X'flt"ITI'7lf't"lf in thc scl-
llClI1Clll Zllltl IIIZIIIZIUCIIICIH of
cstzttcs. NVQ know zvlml to tlo ztntl
hott' to tlo it. ln tnztking of invest-
tncnts wc bring' to bear our witlc
l'Olll2lC'lS. the group jutlgtncnt ol'
our ol'l'ic'crs and our I'znnilizn'ity
with sitnilar problctns gztinctl in
our clay-in and clay-out work.
All ol thcsc things ttcltl up to
.Wliffllgl lor your cstzttc - cron'
otnits that tncatn at lztrgt-r shztrc
your prcscnt propcrty ztvztilztblc
for thc c'otnl'ort ztntl sccurity ol
your fznnily. Think it ovcr-ztntl
il you wish. cotnc Ill and lnllc it
orcr with our trust ol'i'it'cr.
.xI1'1IlI?I'V l"1'rlr'rr1l lJr'po.s1'I lf1s11ru11f'e' f,'fn'j2m'f1l1'o11
im ,f i
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43 ,,.. A ..,. N .,.,.. , . ...V.- -' Q5 -
X"Qv4. so P ' we-Q' A
' HCR ENU M' A
".lAHN S OLLIER GA "
The slogan tl1at's imaclzeci lay genuine goociness in
quality anti service, time result of 43 years successful
experience in the yeariaoolz field.
We finci real satisfaction in pleasing you, time year-
imoolz puinlislier, as Well as your photographer anti
JAHN S OLLIER ENGRAVING
Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Color
Commercial Artists - Photographers
8l7 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO 7, ILL.
I-IAUBE,S FLOWER SHOP
327 EAST SIXTH AVENUE
Congratulations to the Class of '46
MURTLAND'S DRUG STORE
142 West Seventh Avenue
Telephone 13 5 5-R
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry
"Look for the Big Clock"
Tarentum, Pa. 101 W. 7th Avenue Tarentum, P
ALLEGHENY SERVICE Success
10 West 7th Avenue Tarentum, Pa.
Guy O. Torrence and Son
ATLANTIC GASOLINE AND OIL
TIRES AND BATTERIES
MEATS AND GROCERIES
305 West Ninth Avenue
LOGAN LUMBER COMPANY
P. J. GREc:o at soNs
IRON AND STEEL SCRAP METALS, ETC.
Office and Yard: Pittsburgh Road
STAR CON F ECTION ERY
Best Wishes to the Class of '46
Athletic Goods - Stationery
Novelties and Toys
Magazines Telephone 546
Telephone 928 Tony Mazza, Prop. 407 East Sixth Avenue
Best Wishes to the Class of ,46
VALUE FOREMOST CLOTHES FOR
MEN AND BOYS
FURNITURE HARRISON 'S
145 W. 7th Avenue Tarentum, Pa. 315 Fifth Avenue Tarentum, Pa.
Compliments to the Class of '46
Schottenheimefs Funeral Home
224 WEST SEVENTH AVENUE
Best Wishes to the Senior Class Congratulations to the Class of '46
DAVIDEK 5 CHRISTY'S VARIETY SHOP
ICE CREAM BAR
246 West Seventh Avenue
315 West Seventh Avenue
Telephone 9187 Tarentum, Pennsylvania
Congratulations and Best Wishes
to the Class of ,46 Compliments of
S A U L ' S
ARMY AND SPORTING GOODS
1 9 4 6
308 Fifth Avenue Tarentum, P
Stockdale Hardware Company
Corner E. 7th AVENUE ancl ROSS STREET
Allegheny Lumber 86 Supply Co.
Best Wishes to the Seniors of 1946
ADELAIDE M. WEISS, PH. D.
MUSIC AND DRAMATIC ART
THE BETTY JAY SHOPPE
INFANTS TO TEENS
Telephone 381-M Tefeneum, Pe.
315 East Fifth Avenue
Extends Best Wishes ro the Class of '46
PRACKO'S FOOD STORE
136 West Seventh Avenue
QUALITY SHOE REPAIR Telephone 566
Third Avenue Tarentum, Pa. Fifth Avenue Tarentum, Pa
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