Triadelphia High School - Triadelphian Yearbook (Wheeling, WV)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1945 volume:
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Though we loathe- 'thelltime-aol leaving, f
We will turn our memoriei back
Anal recall the clays of
'Neaihl Triaalelphids Red aimed Gluck"
l uw w:l'Hw QL Al
Triodelphio High Sch
Wheeling, West Virgi
"We Sing Thy Praise"
In recalling pleasant days spent at Triadelphia,
Miss Hervey, you will ever be a part of the memories.
With your understanding and unceasing efforts, you
succeeded in winning the friendship and esteem of
From a magazine publication you developed The
Triadelphian into a bi-weekly newspaper, taking
first honors in the state journalism contests.
You were progressive, not only in journalistic
fields, but in teaching as well. Some who ordinarily
disliked literature found an appreciation of it in your
You said, "There are always inquiring young
minds, and teaching becomes worthwhile when I
feel l am opening new doors and enlarging horizons
All that follows, we, the class of l945, dedicate
Miss Mary A. Hervey
"Mid Scenes We Love So Well"
At Long Last We Are Seniors
Sometimes when the strains of "The Red and Black" come stealing into
your memory, your mind will turn back to that last happy year at Triadelphia
-the year you were the last word, the ideal of every freshman, and the envy
of every sophomore and junior. Yours at last was that long awaited thrill
-the thrill of being a senior. This was the year when you put behind you
your childhood dreams and came forth into the world of reality.
Our Class ls Touched by War
Foremost in your memory of l944-l945 are the hen parties, the lonely
Saturday nights and the all-girl dancing. For your class was marked by the
war, and every week senior boys turned from class rooms to battlefields,
from rulers and pencils to guns and planes. The service flag in the hall
had more gold stars, and boys in uniform, with decorations and service stripes,
returned to visit the students and teachers. You wrote letters, bought stamps,
and worked for the Junior Red Cross.
We Have Our Facls and Fancies
Other things crowd into your mind-little things to outsiders but all-
important to you. The frantic time when your representative to Warwood
came down with the mumps at the last minute. The few weeks when the
otherwise grown up seniors paraded the halls with yo-yo's dangling from their
fingers. The strange atmosphere around the school when the students
responded wholeheartedly to the courtesy campaign. The reindeer sweaters,
the cake walks, the senior assembly, and your pride in your class gift.
We Wear the Cap and Gown
You remember baby day rattles and lollipops, reading "Macbeth", being
fitted for cap and gown, the club initiations, and how you hoped and prayed
for that special V-Day assembly. And you remember that last gathering-
your graduation, with your parents and friends looking on so proudly as you
received that diploma which represented your four years at Triadelphia.
Back through the years your memory lingers and your heart fills with pride
for the class of '44-'45, the senior class, your class.
Senior officers strive for success
Monitors guard glimmering halls
Assembly hears harp music
Crowds cram the stairs
Gleaming lights herald Christmas
Chem lab spells fumes and fascination
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5 11555 EL N
L. C. Bonar, AB., M.A., J. P. McHenry, B.S.Ed., M.Ed., C. B. Montgomery
AB., MA., superintendents of Ohio county schools
The board of education of Ohio county schools meets every third week
of the month to plan for better schools and to solve the many problems which
arise in maintaining the status auo. They choose the teachers, furnish the
books, and give us the best that funds and conditions permit. Though we
see them seldom, they are working to provide the things which we accept
as a matter of course. The members of the board are Fred E. Cowl, presi-
dent, Mrs. Lottie Albinger, John H. Clark, William J. Garden, ond Howard
D. Matthews. To them we owe a debt of gratitude for their unceasing work
behind the scenes.
To the superintendents fall the direct supervision of schools, which in-
volves everything from placing of teachers to overseeing painting. J. P.
McHenry, B.S.Ed., M.Ed., is superintendent of Ohio county schools and sec-
retary of the board of education. He is assisted by L. C. Bonar, A.B., M.A.,
and C. B. Montgomery, AB., M.A. Mr. Bonar is a familiar figure in our
halls for he is in charge of junior and senior high schools and visits us fre-
quently. Mr. Montgomery calls at grade schools which he oversees in the
same capacity. To provide the best in educational opportunities is the daily
work of the superintendents. .
P. E, King, AB., A.M.
Dale Ross, Ph. B., M. Litt.
Dean of Girls
Directors ol the Scene
Three directors organize, plan, guide, and
oversee the Triadelphia scene. Each day be-
gins a new act with both problems and ac-
complishments in production
Head director is P. E. King, principal, whose
calm judgment and quiet humor keep action
smooth. "Mr, King, may I see you?" From
all sides come the never ending questions. l-le
is kept busy answering, explaining, advising,
and warning. Temperamental or unruly actors
find quantities of resolute firmness beneath
the patience and calm. Comedy or tragedy
he directs with dignity--and his ear for hare
mony makes him valuable on musical sets as
Dean Dale Ross, assistant director, looking
wonderingly at the lines of feminine stars in
her office with their excuses and problems,
takes a deep breath and carries on. "Do you
think l am taking the measles?" or "How can
l get a scholarship?" are some of the ques-
tions answered with a gracious smile over her
desk. Next to the girls her interest is in her
classes in economics and sociology.
When "What about you, young man?"
echoes from the office of the other assistant
director, Guy P. Rollins, you may be sure that
he is checking on the failure of some actor
to punch the time clock. ln addition to being
dean of boys he is on the job in his math
classes, compiles unending statistics, and car-
ries on voluminous correspondence with the
boys in the service.
Guy P, Rollins, BS., M.Ed.
Dean of Boys
June Anderson Katherine Barnard
.l. C. Bullard Stefano Ceo
W. T. Emblen Corrie K. Fleming
.lune N. Anderson . . . A.B ,,.. teaches physical educa-
tion and social studies . . . sponsors GAA
Katherine E. Barnard . . . A.B .... teaches shorthand
. . . co-sponsor ot Stott Assistance corps
V. H. Bixler . . . A.B., A.M ,... teaches world history
Martha Bradbury . . . is school secretary
Virginia Brand . . . B.Sc. in Music Education . . . teaches
choral music . . . sponsors Girls' chorus
Bernice Brennan . A. . A.B., A.M .... teaches English lit-
erature and journalism and directs The Triadelphian and The
Triad . . . sponsors Quill and Scroll society
J. C. Bullard . . . B.S .... teaches biology . . . co-
sponsors Nature club
Stefano R. Ceo , . . directs band and orchestra
John W. Cochran . . . A.B., M.Ed .... teaches American
history . . . sponsors Forum and co-sponsors COl-l
Dessie B. Cox . . . A.B .... supervises boys' study hall
. . . sponsors Student council
Adda L. Dunlap . . , B.S., M.A .... teaches English and
home economics . . , sponsors Girl Reserves and Home Eco-
Catherine M. Ebert . . . B.S., M.Ed .... teaches book-
keeping, commercial law, and salesmanship . . . sponsors Staff
Martha Bradbury Virginia Brand Bernice Brennan
Dessie B. Cox Adda Dunlap Catherine Ebert
J. V, Giffin Mrs. Earl Grubb L. A. Haager
William T. Emblen . . . A.B., M.A .... teaches social
science and assists in coaching football and basketball and is
coach ot track . . . sponsors Varsity club
Carrie Kathryn Fleming . . . A.B., A.M .... teaches
Ruth Gallagher . . . A.B .... teaches English and social
science . . . sponsors Swimming club
J. V. Giftin . . . A.B .... teaches biology . . . sponsors
Mrs. Earl Grubb . . . B.S .... teaches plane geometry
Lester A. Haager . . . B.S .... teaches electricity.
Agnes Anderson . . . A.B .... teaches art . . . sponsors
Mrs. Fontaine Hooft lformerly Margaret Smith? . . . A.B.
. . supervised girls' study hall . . . resigned in November
M. M. Rokos . . . B.S., M.E .... teaches mechanical
drawing . . . is faculty manager ot athletics and is property
Cornelia Stringer . . . R.N .... is school nurse
Margaret Wallace . . . A.B .... taught English and
French . . . was transferred to Clay school in January
Mrs. P. W, O, Heist India Killian C. C. Kraus Kathleen Lipscomb Mrs. Roy Lister Bernice McCroy
Katherine Mefzner Mrs. Arch Metzner A. R, Milligan Margaret Moore Harry Morrison Ruth Oldham
Luella Ross Estella Schart Mabel Scherich Ruby Stewart Doris Sydnor Sarah White
Mrs. Paul W. 0. Heist . . . A.B .... teaches English and
India Killian . . . A.B .... teaches English
C. C. Kraus . . . A.B., M.A .... teaches American his-
tory and physical education . . . coaches football and basket-
ball . . . is assistant track coach . . . sponsors Hi-Y, tennis,
Kathleen Lipscomb . . . A.B .... teaches clothing .and
foods . . . sponsors Home Economics club and Red Cross
Mrs. C. Roy Lister . . . A.B., A.M .... teaches chemistry
and algebra . . . sponsors Girl Reserves
Bernice McCray . . . A.B., A.B. in Commerce, M.A. . . .
teaches junior business training, commercial arithmetic, com-
mercial law, and salesmonship . . . sponsors Riding club
Katherine M. Metzner . . . B.A., M.A .... teaches Latin
and English . . . sponsors Classical club and Junior Red Cross
Mrs. Arch L. Metzner jr .... A.B .... teaches Latin
and American history . . . sponsors COH, Sodalitas Latina,
Classical club, and Junior Red Cross
A. R. Milligan . . . A.B .... teaches physics, aeronoutics
and commercial arithmetic . . . is in charge of projection
Margaret Moore . . . A.B., M.A .... teaches Spanish and
English . . . sponsors Spanish club and Junior Red Cross
Harry Morrison . . . teaches woodworking . . , sponsors
Ruth M. Oldham . . . A.B., M.A .... teaches English lit-
erature and French . . . sponsors Girl Reserves, French club,
Luella Ross . . . R.N .... is supervising school nurse
Estella M. Scharf . . . A.B., M.Ed .... teaches English
Mabel Scherich . . . AB .... teaches algebra
Ruby Stewart . . . teaches typing . . . sponsors overseas
mailing and co-sponsors Stott Assistance corps
Doris R. Sydnor . . . A.B .... supervises girls' study hall
. . . sponsors Ping-Pong club
Sarah F. White . . . A.B., B.S. in L. S .... is librarian
. . . sponsors library counselors and Service Record committee
Mary B. Winters . . . AB., A.M .... teaches mathe-
matics . . . sponsors stamp and bond committee ot Junior
,s 4 !,
-xfij -172 Gigi-
WILLIAM MONTY ALBERS
"But smiling, takes the world in his
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4. Withdrew
Feb. I5 to enter the Navy.
"Her stature tall"
SSA? 3, 4, Junior Red Cross l, 2,
"Smile with intent to do mischief"
Varsity club 4, football 4.
MROL PAMELA ARCH ER
"Who art so lovely fair"
GAA 3, 4, Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4,
Sodalitas Latina l, Ping-Pong club
4, Riding club 4, French club 3,
president 4, Junior Red Cross I, 2,
3, 4, Triad editor 4.
"l never sow his like, there lives
no greater leader"
Hi-YA3, 4, Ping-Pong club 3, 4,
freshman commencement speaker,
Masquers 3, COH 3, 4, class presi-
dent 4, French club 3, treasurer 4,
track 3, 4, Forum 4.
"Look, then, into thine heart, and
Mixed chorus 3, French club 3, 4,
Girl Reserves 3, 4, Quill and Scroll
3, 4, Junior Red Cross 3 business
committee 4, Classical club 3, 4,
Triadelphian staff 3, editor of first
page 4, Stifel prize 3, chairman
commencement announcement com-
mittee, Entered from Wheeling
High school as a junior.
BETTY LOU ALLCOCK
"She speaks with her eyes"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4, 5, Home
Ecorognics club 2, Junior Red Cross
"The notes of the harpers ring
sweet in my ear"
COH 3, 4, Girl Reserves I, cabinet
2, 3, 4, class vice-president 3, Jun-
ior Red Cross 2, 3, chairman busi-
ness committee 4, Student council
l, 2, Classical club 2, 3, vice-presi-
dent 4, orchestra I, 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH E. ANNON
"He is noble, wise, and judicious"
Sodalitas Latina lg Junior Red Cross
3, 4, Classical club 2.
WILLIAM HOWARD ATKINSON
"Like a fast flitting meteor"
Sodalitas Latina I, football 2, 3,
4, intramural basketball 2, 3, 4,
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4, Varsity
club 3, 4.
KATHERINE TERESA BAKER
"Music is well said to be the speech
of the angels"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, treasurer 4,
Swimming club l, 2, 3, COH 3, 4,
Sodalitas Latina l, Classical club
2, 3, secretary-treasurer 4, Junior
Red Cross business committee 3, 4,
orchestra l, 2, 3, 4.
EARL JOSEPH BALLER
"How fast has brother followed
Varsity club 3, 4, football 2, 3, 4,
basketball 3, Junior Red Cross.
Withdrew March 23 to enter the
Four Long Years
"He who blushes"
Junior Red Cross.
"Let thy words be few"
Junior Red Cross.
WANDA NANCY BOYD
"Her style sweet and pleasing"
Girls' chorus 2, 3, 4, Mixed chorus
4, Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4, Staff
Assistance corps 3, 4, Junior Red
Cross 2, 3, 4, Shorthand club 3,
Swimming club l, 2, 3.
ELEANOR ANN BROSH
"Silence that wins where eloquence
Typing club 3, Staff Assistance
corps 4, Junior Red Cross l, 2, 3, 4.
"The sailor he"
ROBERT G. CARLE
"ln one ear and out the other"
Band 2, 3, 4, intramural basketball
Within Thy Halls"
"A ministering angel thou"
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Ping-Pong
club 3, 4, Spanish club 3, 4, Junior
Red Cross business committee 4,
COH 4. Entered from Pittsburgh,
Pa. as a sophomore.
"A loved and much respected
Track 4. Entered from New York,
N. Y. as a senior.
CHARLES W. BRANDFASS
"Tall in stature"
Triodelphian reporter 4, Triad book-
keeper 4, Junior Red Lross I, 2, 3,
4, Forum 4, Mixed chorus 4. Wilh-
drew Dec. 6 to enter the Army.
SHANNON W. BROWN
"Humor frolic forms"
Sodalitos Latino l, Hi-Y 3, 4, Clos-
sicol club 3, Stage crew 3, Junior
Red Cross 3, council 4.
BETTY CAROL BURGER
"The virtue of her lively looks"
GAA 2, 3, 4, Home Economics club
3, 4, Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4,
Girl Reserves 4.
LILLIAN ELLEN CHIPKAR
"She, young and so fair"
Girl Reserves 4, class secretary-
treasurer I, Junior Red Cross 2, 3,
4, Triadelphian reporter 4.
JOHN H. CLARK
"With an eye for a maid"
Varsity club 45 Ping-Pong club 3, 45
football l, 2, 45 intramural basket-
ball 35 Junior Red Cross5 track l,
2, 3. Withdrew Feb. 7 to enter the
RD GILES CO AN
"l am the mast of my fate"
Hi-Y 3, 45 Masquers 3, vice-prcsi-
dent 45 Ping-Pong club 45 Varsity
club 45 Swimming club 2, 3, co-cap-
tain 45 track I, 2, 3, 45 Student
DOROTHY M. COX
"With sky-blue eyes amaze"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 45 GAA 3, 41
Spanish club 2, 3, 45 Ping-Pong club
35 Mixed chorus 3, treasurer 25
cheerleader I, 2, head cheerleader
3, 45 Masquers 45 Girls' chorus I5
Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 45Vcircu-
lation manager of Triadelphian 45
commencement speaker 4.
MARY JEAN CRISWELL
"By her virtues proves a friend"
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 45 GAA 3, 45
Typin club 25 Junior Red Cross 2,
3, 45 ghorthand club 35 Girls' chorus
l, 2, 35 typist for The Triadelphian
ESTHER EILEEN DAVIS
"Short and sweet"
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 45 Junior Red
Cross I, 2, 3, 45 Swimming club l.
JAMES De CARLO
"A sensible youth"
Football 2, 45 intramural basketball
3, 45 Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS P. CLEMENS
"For the apparel often proclaims
Hi-Y 3, secretary 45 Varsity club 3,
vice-president 45 football l, 3, 45
basketball I, 3, co-captain 45 Ping-
Pong club 3, 45 Class president 35
Junior Red Cross. Withdrew March
l3 to enter the Navy.
NAN 'EE coovzn
"An excellent scholar"
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 45 Junior Red
Cross l, 2, 3, 45 Spanish club 4.
ELIZABETH EILEEN CRAWFORD
"She has an eye that could speak,
though her tongue were silent"
Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 45 Girl
Reserves 25 Sodalitas Latina I.
BETTY LEE DAVIS
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever"
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 45 GAA 2, 3,
recording secretary 45 Ping-Pong
club 3, president 45 Shorthand club
35 Library counselor 2, 3, 4.
LORA JEANETTE DEAN
"Tis well to be merry and wise"
GAA 45 Junior Red Cross 45 Girl Re-
serves 4. Entered from Sherrard,
W. Va. as a senior.
PAULINE ELINOR DELBRUGGE
"Remembered acts of kindness"
Swimming club I, 2, 3, 45 Girl Re-
serves l, 2, 3, 45 Nature clun 45
Quill and Scroll 4.
"The power of thought, the magic
ot the mind"
COH 3, 4, Classical club 52, 3, pro-
gram chairman 4, French club 3,
secretary 4, Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4,
Junior Red Cross business tommittee
2, 3, council 4, service record com-
mittee 4, Stifel prize 2, 3.
MARY ALICE DOYLE
"Sweet and fair she seems to be"
Junior Red Cross l, 2, 3, 4, Staff
Assistance corps 3, 4, Girl Reserves
BARBARA ANN EARP
"Silence that spoke with eloquence
of the eyes"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4, Nature
club 2, 3. 4, Sodalitcis Latina l,
Mosquers 3, 4.
"Her sweet and charming manner"
Junior Red Cross 3, 4, Girl Reserves
4. Entered from West Alexander,
Pa. as o iunior.
"ls she not passing fair?"
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, Girls' chorus
I, 2, 3, 4, Swimming club I, 4,
Shorthand club 3, Staff Assistance
corps 3, 4.
VIVIAN MARIE FARMER
"One of good nature"
Sodalitas Latina 3, Mixed chorus 3,
Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Home Econo-
mics club 3 vice-president 4. En-
tered from Charleston, W. Va. as a
JCE-IN WILLIAM DOUGHERTY
"Mirth and fun grew fast"
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4: Ping-Pong
club 4, intramural basketball 2, 3,
4. Withdrew Feb. 22 to enter the
MARTHA JUNE DRAWNECK
"Discretion of speech is more than
Sodalitas Latina l, Nature club l,
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, Quill and
Scroll 4, COH 45 Junior Red Cross
l, 2, 3, 4, Triad advertising man-
NANCY JANE EASTWOOD
"Where truth and beauty qrJv"
Entered from Charleston, W. Va. as
"Diligence is the mother :it g-oocl
Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3 council 4,
Girl Reserves I, 2, 4, Typing club
2, treasurer 3g Shorthand can 32
Staff Assistance corps 3, president
4, COH 4, Stitel prize 3.
DONALD ROBERT ERNST
"Knowledge is power"
Sodalitas Latina l, Junior Red Cross.
Withdrew Jan. 29 to enter the Navy.
"Love's sweet 'woy"
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, CAPC 4, .'un-
ior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4.
ROSE LUCILLE FIGARETTI
"The most resplendent hair"
Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4.
DONALD LEON FISHER
"An earnest sense"
Hi-Y 3, 45 Dancemasters 35 Mas-
quers 45 band 3, 45 Junior Red
Cross 3, 45 COH 4. Entered from
Columbus, O. as a junior.
"He'd whistle and sing"
Entered from Cleveland, O. as a
"His roving fancy like the .vind"
Junior Red Cross5 'band 2, 3, 4.
KATHRYN ANN GRAY
"She is witty to talk with"
Swimming club I5 class vice-presi-
dent I5 Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 45
Typing club 35 Shorthand club 35
Staff Assistance corps 45 Triadel-
Ehizanltreporter 45 Junior Red Cross
NORMAN A. GREIG
"Who hast so much wit"
Hi-Y 3, 45 intramural basketball
3, 45 Ping-Pong club 45 football 45
Junior Red Cross 3 4. Entered
from St. Clairsville, 6. as a junior.
Withdrew Feb. 22 to enter the Navy.
"Of future fortunes he will know
Hi-Y 2, vice-president 3, president
45 freshman commencement speak-
er5 band I, 2, 3, 45 orchestra I, 2,
3, 45 class vice-president 25 Student
council 3, president 45 intramural
basketball 3, 4.
EDNA VALJEAN FLOUHOUSE
"Silence is sweeter than speech"
Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4.
MARY LEE FREEMAN
"He rules her heart"
Swimming club I, 2, 3, 45 GAA 2, 3,
secretary 45 Typing club 2, vice-
president 35 Shorthand club 35 Girl
Reserves I, 2, 3, 45 Staff Assistance
corps, secretary-treasurer 4.
"All words her ears took captive"
Sodalitos Latina I5 Riding club 2,
president 3, secretary-treasurer 45
Swimming club I, 2, 3, 45 Ping-Pong
club 45 Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, -4.
"After a well graced actor ieuves
Masquers 3, treasurer 4.
"To those who know not, no words
GAA 3, 45 Shorthand club 3.
NORMA ANN GRIFFITH
"Golden hair and hazel eyes"
Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4,
RUTH L. HALL
"ln cosual simplicity"
Sodalitos Latino I5 Girl Reserves 25
Spanish club 3, Mixed chorus 2, 3,
45 Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4.
BETTY LOUISE HARTLIEB
"Courteous though coy, and gentle
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Home Econo-
g1ics club 45 Junior Red Cross I, 2,
"And the merry love to dance"
GAA 2, 35 Girl Reserves 45 Junior
Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4.
LOIS JEAN I-IORKHEIMER
"Merrily live and long"
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 45 Girls' chorus
l, 25 French club 3, 45 Junior Red
PAUL ALLEN ISENBERG
"Good nature and good sense must
Sodalitas Latina I5 Classical club 2,
3, 45 bond I, 2, 3, 45 orchestra 2,
3, 45 Withdrew Jan. 29 to enter
"Thy ways are free"
"Sodolitas Latina I5 track I5 foot-
ball I, 25 intramural basketball 35
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4. Withdrew
March I4 to enter the Navy.
BETTY JANE HANSON
"FulI of gladness and tree as the
Girl Reserves 45 Mixed chorus I, 25
Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4.
"With a smile on her lips"
Girl Reserves 2, 3. 45 Girls' chorus
2, 35 Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4.
VIRGINIA LEE HEUSEL
"Into remote and tender silences"
GAA 3, 45 Staff Assistance corps
45 Junior Red Cross I, 2, 35 Girls'
chorus 2, 3. Withdrew Jon. 9 and
entered Bliss college,
"Small in frame but strong in will"
Student council 25 Junior Red Cross
I, 2, 3, 4.
ETH EL JEWELL
"Her air, her manners, all who saw
Chorus I5 Junior Red Cross I, 2,
PATRICIA ANNE KAISER
"Her eyes' dark charm were vain
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, Sodalitas
Latina I, Swimming club I, 2, 3, 4,
Masquers 3, 4, Junior Red Cross 2,
3, 4, Home Economics club 4.
RUSSELL ROBERT KENNEN
"A calm observer"
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4.
"And watch her feet how they can
GAA 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4,
Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4, Staff
Assistance corps 3.
KENNETH WAYNE KEYSER
"Of virtuous mind"
Junior Red Crass I, 2, 3, 4.
"One of athletics is she"
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, cabinet 4,
Swimming club I, 2, 3, 4, Ping-Pong
club 3, 4, Spanish club 3, Student
council 4, GAA 2 vice-president 3,
president 4, Sodalitas Latina I,
Classical club 2.
RUTH ROSE KLEIN
"Sighs, and with eyes unforgetful"
Swimming club I 2, 3 4, GAA 3,
4, Girl Reserves i, 2, 3, 4, Nature
club I, 2, vice-president 3, presi-
dent 4, Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4,
Spanish club 3, 4, Sodalitas Latina
ARTHUR CONRAD KENNEN
"The quick will"
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4, intramural
basketball 3, 4.
"Of youth and beauty"
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, GAA 2, 3,
vice-president 4, Mixed chorus 2,
Swimming club l, 2, 3, 4, Ping-Pong
club 3, 4, Camera club I, Junior
Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4, Sodalitas La-
tina I, Classical club 2, Spanish
EDWARD R. KETCHKA
"His height be tall"
Varsity club 3, 4, football 2, 3, 4,
Withdrew Feb. 7 to enter the Navy.
"Her bright golden hair"
Girls' chorus I, 2.
MARY ANN KIZIMINSKI
"Peeps out that courtesy that dwells
Junior Red Cross 3, 4. . '
ANN KOISH HJ!!
"Laughter bubbles forth"
Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4.
ANNA MABEL KUHN
"The sighs for titian locks and
Swimming club 3, treasurer 4, Girl
Reserves 3, 4, cheerleader 3, 4,
senior lifesaving 4, Art club 3, 4,
Triad staff 4, Junior Red Cross 2,
4, business committee 3, Quill and
Scroll 4, commencement announce-
ment committee, Entered from Du-
Bois, Pa, as a sophomore.
Junior Red Cross.
GERALD M. LEVIN
"Reading maketh a full man"
Classical club 2, 3, 4.
WILLIAM P. LILLER
"The world knows nothing of its
Camera club I, 2, Nature club 2, 3,
secretary-treasurer 4, COH 4, Classi-
cal club 2, Sodalitas Latina I, War-
wood exchange speaker 4, Junior
Red Cross l, 2, 3, 4, commence-
ment speaker 4,
BESS M. LUCAS
"A sweet attractive kind ot grace"
Spanish club 3, president 4, Classi-
cal club 2, 3, 4, COH 4, Junior Red
Cross business committee 4.
"She smiles the whole world around"
Home Economics club 4, Junior Red
KATHRYN EILEEN KUMMERS
"Had tongue at will and yet was
Home Economics club 2, 3, president
4, GAA 3, Girls' chorus I, 2, 3, 4,
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4,
"She is one ot fancy tree"
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, Spanish club
3, 4, Junior Red Cross 2, business
committee 3, 4.
"Fashioned so purely"
Junior Red Cross l, 2, 3, 4.
AUDREY NAN LIPP
"Wit, eloquence, and poetry"
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, Ping-Pong
club 3, treasurer 4, Swimming club
I, 2, 3, 4, Sodalitas Latina I,
Classical club 2, 3, 4, Junior Red
Cross business committee I, 2, 3, 4,
Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Camera club
2, editor of second page of The
"Men of few words are the best
Hi-Y 3, 4' Student council, marshal
4, Ping-Rong club 3, 4, Mixed
chorus, secretary-treasurer 4, Triad
"Ot nature good and feature lovely"
Swimming club I, 3, 4, secretary-
treasurer 2, GAA I, 2, 3, 4, Ping-
Pong club 3, council 4, Riding club
3, vice-president 4, Classical club 2,
3, Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, vice-presi-
dent 4, French club 3, vice-presi-
"Let know.edge grow from more to
Sodalitas Latina l5 Classical club 2,
3, 45 Spanish club 3, vice-president
45 Sir! Reserves 45 Junior Red Cross
2, , 4.
BETTY LEE MARSHALL
"Beauty like wit to judges should
Girl Reserves l, 3, 45 Nature club
3, 45 GAA 3, 45 COH 45 Sodalitas
Latina 35 Classical club 4.
ELMER RAY McALLISTER
"A joy in all things heard and seen"
Track 35 football 4,
LAWRENCE WARD McGILL
"He laughed and was merry"
Art club 2, 3, 45 Mixed chorus 45
Sodalitas Latina I5 Triadelphion re-
porter 3, 45 Junior Red Cross 3, 4.
MARY ELIZABETH McKAY
"Her voice was soft, gentle, and
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 45 Swimming
club l, 2, 45 vice-president 35 Rid-
ing club 2, 4, secretary 35 Ping-Pong
club 3, secretary 45 Spanish club 45
Sodalitas Latina I5 Classical club
2, 3, 45 orchestra 2, 3, 45 COH 45
Junior Red Cross business committee
5, 3, 45 Masquers 3, 45 Camera club
BETTY LOU MEINTEL
"The grace and blush of modesty"
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 GAA 3, 45
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 45 Staff As-
sistance corps 3,
ANDREW EDWARD MARSHALL
"Mirth admits thee of thy crew"
Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Junior Red Cross l, 2,
3, 45 Ping-Pong club 45 football l,
45 Swimming club 2. Withdrew Feb.
7 to enter the Navy,
JAMES LEWIS MAXWELL
"He is one of courtesy"
Nature club 4.
"Thou art laughing and joyous"
Girl Reserves l, 25 Staff Assistance
corps 3, 4. Withdrew Feb. 22.
JAMES E. McGINNIS
"A lively athlete brave and tall"
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45
Varsity club 3, treasurer 45 basket-
ball 35 football 2, 3, captain 45 in-
tramural basketball 2, 45 class sec-
M. LORRAINE McLAUGHLlN
"With love in her luminous eyes"
Junior Red Cross 2. 3, 45 Girl Re-
serves l, 2, 3, 45 Sodalitas Latina
l5 Swimming club l, 2, 3.
THOMAS W. MENDEL
"Jest and jollity"
Swimming club l, 2, 3, 45 track l,
2, 3, 45 football l, 2, 3, 45 Junior
Red Cross I, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45
Varsity club 45 stage crew 2, 35
basketball I5 projection 2, 3.
"With most miraculous organ"
Masquers 45 Ping-Pong club 45 Girl
Reserves 35 Quill and Scroll 45 Tria-
delphian reporter 45 CAPC 45 Junior
Red Cross business committee 3.
Entered from Lebanon, Ind. as a
JOHN H. MILLER
"Well timed silence hath more elo-
quence than speech"
Football 45 Junior Red Cross.
RICHARD LOUIS MILLER
"The greater man the greater cour-
COH 45 band l, 2, 3, 45 orchestra
l, 2, 3, 45 drum major 2, 3, head
drum major 45 Student council 4,
vice-president 35 State Student
council president 45 Masquers 3, 45
Dancemasters 35 Forum 45 Mixed
chorus 35 Junior Red Cross 45 com-
mencement speaker 4.
MARY LOU MYERS
"A daughter fair"
GAA 45 Red Cross sewing 45 Girls'
chorus l, 2, 3.
LOIS JEAN NAGY
"O'er o well disposed nature"
Girl Reserves 45 Junior Red Cross
2, 3, 4.
HOWARD A. OBERMAN
"Swift as are the arrows"
Varsity club 2, vice-president 3,
president 45 football 2, 3, 45 track
l, 2, 3, captain 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45
Junior Red Cross l, 2, 3, 4.
gl-low sweet and fair she seems to
TTC l, 25 Girl Reserves l, 2, 35
Junior Red Cross,
MARIAN LUCILLE MILLER
"Rosy cheeks and starlike eyes"
COH 3. chairman 45 Girl Reserves l,
2, cabinet 3, president 45 Girl Re-
serve lnter-club council 3, pres-
ident 45 Student council 3, 45
GAA l, 2. 45 secretary 35 Sodalitas
Latina l5 Classical club 2g Masquers
35 Mixed chorus 25 freshman com-
mencement speakerg Stifel prize 25
commencement speaker 4.
BEVERLY ANN MORTON
"Endowed with all the beauty"
Girl Reserves l. 2, 45 Ping-Pong
club 45 Junior Red Cross. Reentered
from Morgantown, W. Va. as a sen-
PATRICIA LAAGER MYERS
Patsy I - .
"All the world's a stage" K I
Girl Re:erves l, 2, 3, 45 Riding club
3, president 45 Masquers 3, 45 For-
um 45 COH 4.
"She was that ever fair, and never
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, secretary 45
GAA 3, 45 Student council 2, 3, sec-
retary 45 Girls' chorus l, 45 Mixed
rhorus 2, 35 French club 45 secre-
tary-treasurer 35 Swimming club l,
2, 3, 45 Ping-Pong club 45 Triadel-
phian reporter 45 Camera club I5
Junior Red Cross l, 2, 3, council 4.
DOROTHY ANN ORR
"Blushes with love"
Home Economics club 45 Girl Reser-
MARY AGNES PATOS
"The dimple on her Chinn
Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, Sodalitas
Lotino I, Swimming club I, 2, 3,
Junior Red Cross business commit-
RUTH ANN vo: ,ff 1,15 ,V
Ruthie it ff' 1 '
"The world's a thmre, the ea 's
Masquers 3, president 4, Girl Re-
serves I, 2, 3, 4, Junior Red Cross I,
2, 3, 4.
"The fair each moment rises in her
Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4, Staff
Assistance corps 3, 45 Shorthand
club 3, GAA 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4,
class treasurer 4.
"There's something enticing in this
Junior Red Cross.
MICHAEL ISADORE ROSE
"There was ease in his manner"
Junior Red Cross.
"A clear calm light in his eye"
Junior Red Cross.
JAMES ROBERT PHILLIPS
"Proclaiming his right to be happy
Band 4, Junior Red Cross. Entered
from Centerville, O. as a senior.
DAVID DELOE PRACHT
"Young in limbs, old in judgment"
Forum 4, COH 4, Junior Red Cross
It, 2, 3, 4, Triadelphian bookkeeper
ROBERT L. PRICKETT
"Wit and wisdom are born with o
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4, band 2,
3, 4, orchestra 2.
GEORGE WILLIAM ROBINSON
"My only books were girls' looks"
Triadelphian reporter 4, Junior Red
Cross, band I, 2, 3, 4.
EDWIN M. RZEPKA
"A sensible man"
Junior Red Cross.
JUNE SANDS STRAWN
"My true-love hath my heart and l
Girls' chorus I, 2, 3, GAA 2, Junior
Red Cross 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH M. SAVARINO
"Never too bold, and never afraid"
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4.
EILEEN RUTH SCHANK
"Deeds, not words"
Girl Reserves l, Junior Red Cross l,
2, 3, 4, Shorthand club 3, Staff
Assistance corps 3, 4.
"He shows his honest face"
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES J. SCHWINN
"With keen heart and courage"
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4, track 3,
football 2, 35 intramural basket-
ball 3. Withdrew Jan. 29 to enter
"Sweetness beyond expression"
Girl Reserves l, 4, Shorthand club 3,
Staff Assistance corps 3, 4, Girls'
chorus 2, 3, 4, Mixed chorus, presi-
dent 4, Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4.
NEOLA LOUISE SMITH
"Thy voice is sweet"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4, Girls'
chorus l, 2, 3, Ping-Pong club 3,
Camera club 2, Shorthand club 3,
Typing club 3, Staff Assistance
corps 3, 4, Junior Red Cross council
3, treasurer 4, class secretary 4.
"Gentle thoughts and calm desires"
Junior Red Cross l, 2, 3, 4, Girl
EDWARD L. SCHERICH
"And he will always be kind"
Ping-Pong club 3, 45 Hi-Y 4, foot-
ball 3, 4, basketball l, 2, co-captain
4, track I, 3, Junior Red Cross 2,
3, 4, Varsity club 3, 4.
MARY KATHERINE SCHROCK
"With sweeter manners, purer laws"
Junior Red Cross l, 2, 3, 4,
"Her danci motio ' d
Girl serves 4. Ent from South
Bend, Incl. as a
ETHEL IRENE SMITH
"Her raven hair so splendorous"
Girls' chorus lg Junior Red Cross l,
2, 3, 4, Triadelphian reporter 4,
RAYMOND ELMER SMITH
"With absolute wilI"
Jurgor Red Cross 2, 3, 4, football
WALTER ARMAND SMITH
"Come girls! This gentleman will
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Varsity club 3, sec-
retary 4, football I, 2, 3, 4, basket-
ball I, 2, 3, 4, track l ,2, 3, 4,
Swimming club 3, 4, Ping-Pong club
3, 4, Sodalitas Latina l, Junior Red
Cross l, 2, 3, 4, class president l,
class vice-president 4, Withdrew
Feb. 7 to enter the Coast Guard.
"Wisdom and beauty"
Girl Reserves 4, Swimming club 4,
Masquers 4, Classical club 4, Enter-
ed from Snyder, N. Y. as a junior.
"Knowledge is more than equiva-
lent to force"
Student council l, 3, Masquers 3,
3, gosicetball l, Junior Red Cross i,
ELISABETH ANITA THOMANN
"So wondrously sweet and fair"
Typing club 2, 3, Shorthand club 3,
Staff Assistance corps 3, 43 orches-
tra l, 2, 3, concert-master 4, typ-
ist for The Triadelphian 4, Junior
Red Cross 2, 3, 4, COH 4.
MAXINE ELEANORE TRACEWELL
"She was good as she was fair"
Girls' chorus 1, 2, 4, Mixed chorus
3, 4, Junior Red Cross l, 2, 3, 4,
Staff Assistance corps 4, Short-
hand club 3.
"ln silence she could eloquently
Junior Red Cross.
JEAN AUDREY SPEAR
"How sweet her music"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4, Girls' chorus
I, 2, pianist 3, Mixed chorus 4,
Junior Red Cross l, business com-
mittee 2, 3, 45 Sodalitas Latina l,
Triadelphian reporter 4.
THOMAS WESTLY STEELE
"Merit and success pursue thee"
Junior Red Cross l, 2, 3, 4, Sodalitas
Latina I, Triadelphian staff 3, edi-
tor of fourth page 4.
MARY LEE STRAWN
"Her smile is the sweetest"
GAA 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4, Junior
Red Cross 2, 3, 4.
ADDA BELLE THORNBURG
"Her whole conduct rational and
TTC I, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4,
Junior Red Cross 3, 4, sewing group
2, Girls' chorus 1, 2, 3.
"Delight and liberty, the simple
Junior Red Cross l, 2, 3, 4, Girl Re-
serves 4, Shorthand club 3, Staff
Assistance corps 3, 4.
JOHN EDWARD WAGNER
"He from whose lips divine persua-
Hi-Y 3, sergeant at arms 4, Varsity
club, 3, 4, Ping-Pong club 3, 4,
stage crew 2, manager 3, Sodolitas
Latina l, Swimming club 3, co-
HOWARD LEE WALTERS
"The good natured boy"
Swimming club I, Hi-Y 4.
MARY ANN WATENPOOL
"Does well, acts nobly, others could
do no more"
Shorthand club 3, Staff Assistance
corps 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4, Junior
Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4.
ANN CAROLYN WEIMER
"In beauty forever her pretty eycs
Sodalitas Lotina I, Junior Red Cross
I, 2, 3, 4, Art club 3, 4, Camera
club 2, Triad staff 4, Quill and
Scroll 4, Spanish club 4, Girl Re-
serves I, 2, 3, 4.
JACK HARRISON WEISENBORN
"The simple truth, his utmost skilI"
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4.
JOHN A. WELTY
"By the work, one knows the work-
Sodalitas Latina I, Camera club I,
2, COH 3, 4, Triad staff photo-
grapher 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4,
Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4.
PHILIP ERCIL WHITE ir.
"A quiet smile played round his
Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 4, track 3,
4, orchestra I, 2.
NANCY MARGARET WALTON
"The smiles that win"
Girl Reserves. Entered from Du-
Bois, Pa. as a senior.
MARY FAITH WATERMAN
'fKnowIedge comes, but wisdom
COH 2, 4, chairman 3, Sodalitas
Latina I, Nature club I, Classical
club 2, Swimming club I, 2, 3, sec-
retary 4, Student council I, 2, 4,
secretary 3, GAA 2, 3, 4, Girl Re-
serves I,- cabinet 2, 4, president 3.
STANLEY JERRY WEINSTEIN
"He has half the deed done who
has made a beginning"
Sodalitas Latina I, football mana-
ger I, 2, basketball I, track I, Tria-
delphian staff 3, editor of third
page 4, tennis team 3, Quill and
Scroll 3, 4, Junior Red Cross I, 2,
3, 4. Withdrew March 23 to enter
BILLIE JEAN WELLS
"As sweet and musical as bright
Girls' chorus I, 2, 3, 4, COH 4.
NANCY EE WESTWOOD
"Her infinite variety"
Sodalitas Latina I, freshman com-
mencement speaker, Student council
2, Swimming club I, 2, 3, president
4, GAA I, , 4, recording secretary
3, Masquers 3, 4, Classical club 2,
3, president 4, Girl Reserves I, cabi-
net 2, 3, 4, Forum 4.
HARRY WILLIAM WIEDETZ
"Can supply wit on all occasions"
Junior Red Cross I, 2, 3, 4, foot-
ball 4, basketball 2, 3, 4, Entered
from Wheeling High school as cl
sophomore. Withdrew Feb. 7 to en-
ter the Coast Guard.
MARIAN ELIZABETH WIEDETZ
"A daughter of the gods, divinely
tall, and most divinely fair"
Masquers 45 Riding club 45 Ping-
Pong club 3, 45 Girl Reserves 2, 3,
45 Junior Red Cross 2, 3, 45 Entered
from Wheeling High school as a
MARION D. WICKHAM
"She pleased while distant, and
while near she charmed"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 45 Nature club
l, 2, 3, 45 GAA 2, 3, treasurer 45
Typing club 2, secretary 35 Staff
Assistance corps vice-president 45
Girls' chorus 1, 2, 35 Junior Red
Cross l, 2, 3, 4.
"Nor speaks loud to boast her wit"
Junior Red Cross 4, business com-
mittee l, 2, 35 Sodalitas Latina l5
Classical club 2. 3, 45 Ping-Pong
club, secretary 3, vice-president 45
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 45 Camera club
l, 25 Spanish club 3, 45 service rec-
ord committee 4.
WILLIAM LEWIS WYLIE
"Brevity is the soul of wit"
Rifle club I5 Nature club 2, 4, pres-
ident 35 COH 45 Junior Red Cross
1, 2, 3, 4. Withdrew Feb. I6 to
enter the Navy.
VELMA JEAN WIESNER
"Happy, happy student"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 45 Swimming
club l, 2, 3, 45 Nature club 45 Staff
Assistance corps 45 Sodalitas Latina
lg Junior Red Cross l, 2, 3, 45
LUCILLE MAE WILLIAMS
"ln halls in gay attire is seen"
Nature club 45 Girl Reserves l, 2,
3, 45 Staff Assistance corps 45
WILLIAM L. WOODS
"To eat, to drink, and be merry"
Entered from Linsly institute as o
iunior. Withdrew Feb. 7 to enter
the Coast Guard.
"Studious let me sit"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 45 Junior Red
Cross I, 2, business committee 3, 45
Classical club 2, 3, 45 Sodalitas
Latina I5 Ping-Pong club 3, 45
Spanish club 45 service record com-
SHELDON J. BEATTY
"For him whose love is freedom"
Varsity club 45 Swimming club 25
football i, 2, 3, 4. Withdrew Feb.
22 to enter the Navy.
"The sun shone on her golden hair"
Entered from Johnstown, Pa. as a
Died January 25, l945.
First Row: Lois Ann Ackard, Jane Amick, Bob An-
derson, Ruth Anderson, Lois Atkinson, Miriam Jean
Second Row: Lola Barton, Dorothy Bauer, Willaril
Becker, William Becker, Jean Bell, Cyril Bennett
Third Row: Sophia Bernard, Carol Bier, Harold
Black, Martha Lee Black, Gilbert Bofden, Helen Bonar
ourtl Row: Robert Boone, Charles Braden, Robert
,Wlary Ellen Brown, Joe Brozovich, Barbara
Fifth Row: Hope Burgess, Nancy Bushon, Ruth Ann
Buzzard, Jean Callahan, Harlan Carter, Dorothy Clark
Sixth Row: Irene Clulwley, Evelyn Conner, Shirley
Cook, Edith Cooper, Kathleen Cornell, lean Cottrell
Seventh Row: Lewis Cross, Eileen Crupe, Shirley
Dague, Vera Lee Davis, Grace Ann Dayton, Jack
Eighth Row: Paul DiChiazza, Walter Dittrich, Leona
Duffy, Roberta Eaton, Nancy Etz, Evelyn June Evans
f f is of f .
5 ' X
Ninth Row: Russel Evans, Lois Folck, Raselyn Fein-
berg, Helen Jean Ferrell, Paul Fred Fischer, Leonora
Tenth Row: Mabel Fisher, Emma Lau Fitch, Dorothy
Flaccus, William Floto, Audrey Foose, Juanita Fournier
Eleventh Row: Lee Franz, Henri Front, June Gamble,
Bob Gebhordt, Lois Gehringer, Kitty Gideon
No Spirit Shall We Lack"
, J if
First Row: Vivian Gilmore, Lydia Goodim, Ann Good-
win, Ruth Gorrell, Russell Grandstaff, Leola Grotke
Second Row: Marie Hand, Jay Handlan, Georgia
Hess, Phoebe Hughes, Mary Ann l-lugus, Dorothy
Ann Hunter 2.5 Ayjfi
Third Row: James Hunter, Lois Hutzell, Elizabeth
Jacobs, Teddy Jones, Winifred Jones, Gertrude Kalb-
Fourth Row: Eugene Kennen, Julius Kerekes, Jean
Kimmins, Elaine Kittle, Virginia Kiziminski, Elizabeth
F i 'J by
Fifth Row: Helen Klug, Joe Knapik, Frank Kosem,
Sam Kovoc, Betty Kreglo, Eleanor Jean Kuhens
Sixth Row: George Ann Kummers, Bill Laupp,
Donoldo Layton, John Lenore, Beverly Lipp, Bob
Seventh Row: Edwin Mann, Edward Marshall, Marion
Marshall, Thelma Martin, Clyde McCord, Mildred Mc-
Eighth Row: Sarah McC.ulley, Don McCutcheon,
Mary Lou McDonald, orothy Ann Meek, Betty Metz,
Bob Metz AM
Ninth Row: Patsy Jean Miller, Gene Milliken, King
Monroe, Elmore Moore, Charles Mozingo, Danny
Tenth Row: lrvin Narigan, Vaughn Gertrude Nau-
mann, Paul Nelson, Paul Neuhann, Jimmie Nichols,
Eleventh Rowi Jack Olsen, Audra Jean Orr, Richard
Orr, Martha Owens, Ivan Pavilack, Myrna Penn
s , a .1 6,
, ' f '
gy! J Q
f' f' un lOl'S
,I ,,, Rfx, xvfx-:E ,x,L351 ' ss!
X Yes J
First Row: Ruth Peters, Jack Posey, Willard Postle-
wait, Eleanor Price, Norma Jean Pryor, Rudy Radik
Second Row: Alberta Radosevic, Jo Ann Reeder,
Jean Reynolds, Jeanne Rice, Edith Ridgely, Phyllis
Third Raw: Robert Rokos, Gus Rose, Robert Sax,
Barbara Schafer, John Schafer, Raymond Schneider
Fourth Row: Carl Schnelle, Anna Mae Sells, Agnes
Settle, Samuel Simms, Willadean Skillcorn, Mary Lou
Fifth Row: Harvey Smith, Robert Smith, lsabell
Soltesz, William Steinmetz, Barbara Stephens, June
Sixth Row: Emily Straub, Mary Jean Taylor, Ruth
Thieroft, Evelyn Thomann, Martha Thomas, Evelyn
th Row: Violet Thompson, Peggy Treweek,
Gregory Van Camp, Grace Marie Vance, John Vergis,
Eighth Row: Don Vogelsang, Dorothy Wagner,
Betty Lou Watkins, Paul Watson, Marylin Weisenborn,
Ninth Row: Robert Wentz, Marjorie West, Robert
Wharton, Henry Whitecotton, Ruth Wiesner, Jean
Tenth Row: Keith Williams, Quorrier Wilson, Mary
Winesburg, Mary Ann Witzberger, Albert Wolf, Paul
Eleventh Row: Ann Louise Yeater, Robert Yertzell,
Snapshot: Alice Carter, Mike Delich, Sally Schleicher
Snapshot: Wallace Oref, Ted Cox, Dave Quinn X
First Row: Jackie Allen, Jimmie Amato, Franklin
Second Row: Beatrice Antonucci, Joanne Armbrecht,
Third Row: Ruth Atkinson, Arthur Auber, Maude
Fourth Row: J. Wallace Baird Ill, Edna May Baker,
Marie Baller, Jo Ann Balke, Peggy Barrett, Millicent
Bavin, Jack Beatty
Fifth Row: Claire Belanger, Phyllis Beneke, Beatrice'
Bernard, James Bernardin, Charles Blake, Dorothy
Bott, Jane Boyd
Sixth Row: Ruth Bradford, La Verda Brasch, Lois if
Briese, Jimmie Brill, Ruth Brobeck, Helen Ann Bro ,If
ky, Dorothy Jean Buffington
, ' i 2?
Seventh Row: Reuben George Bullard, Gerald Dale
Butler, Patricia Brown, Paula Brown, Con Callahan,
Betty Lee Carnahan, Warren Qffbll VJ! 1 Yjvjaiv
, 1 , J
W., L' f
Eighth Row: Roxie Catlett, John Clemens, Phyllis
Clemens, Marjorie Cook, Jack Cooper, Willi m C pe-3 ,
land, Nancie Cornell 7 - f ll
A-fl' xl 3, I
f 1 ,ff
Ninth Row: Ted Cox, Nancy Lou Crow, Tommy
Dailey, John Darrah, Earl Davis, James Davis, James
Tenth Row: Joan Dieckmann, Agnes Darl Dillon,
James L. Dixon, Raymond Dobrzyniski, Donald Dorff,
John Drawneck, Suzanne Dumas
Eleventh Row: William Duvall, Edwin John Dytko,
John Eikey, Ruth Ann Elliott, Sue Elliott, Joyce Er-
rington, Helen Eskey
Twelfth Row: Ann Faris, Dorothea Fee, Emmett Fer-
rell, Joseph Figaretti, Arch Fink, Charles Fink, Mary
Thirteenth Row: Robert Fenner, Richard Fritsche,
Mary Joe Frum, Edward Gaughan, Edward Gellner,
Erma Giarolli, June Gittings
"And Spirit Always True"
First Row: I ne oodwin, Jean Gordon, Janet Grit-
fith, Peggy enther, Martha Hallett, Donald Hand,
igcond Row: Marjorie Harris, Robert Haskins, Rich-
Heller, Wallace Henderson, Evelyn Hess, Lawrence
, css, Patti Hess
Third Row: Robert Hixenbaugh, Dolores Hohman,
Marilyn Holderman, George Holman, Mary Lou Hor-
tcr, Betty Howard, Harold Huff
Fourth Raw: Ethel Ice, Thelma Jackson, Joe Johne
son, Robert Kellermeyer, Lee Kelvington, Marilyn
Kender, Evelyn Kent
Fifth Row: Betty Kepner, Donald Kiger, Lucille
Kimpel, Carl Kirker, Lois Koehl, Kent Lacey, Margaret
Sixth Row: Jackie Lehman, Patricia Lenorc, Barbara
Ann' Lcwellyn, Myrtle Main, Ronald Mann, Peggy
Marchal, Howard Marsh
Seventh Row: Clarence Martin, Sarah Lou Maskrcy,
Jack Maynard, Dorothy McClung, John McCord, Har-
old McCullough, Pat McCullough
Eighth Row: Betty Ann Mclntirc, Marilyn McKeen,
Jack McNabb, Jean McNabb, Harold Mendrick, Nor-
ma J. Meintel, Carolyn Metcalf
Ninth Row: Joan Moore, Alberta Morgan, Helen
Jean Mox, Dorothy Murphy, Paul Myers, Thomas
Naegolc, Rudy Naranch
Tenth Row: Evelyn Nash, Betty Jean Nemo, Ola
Jane Nester, Virginia Nichols, Nelda Nickerson, Opal
Nickerson, Charles Norman
Eleventh Row: Ann Olack, Nancy Olsen
Twelfth Row: Wallace Oref, Jack Organ
Thirteenth Row: Raymond Paul, Madeline Pearlman
Snapshot: First Row-Byron Gross, Philip Miller,
Second Row:-Bud Myers, Charles Green, John
Young, Kenneth Flouhouse
First Row: Rita Pearlstein, lrene Petri, Mary Jane
Petrock, William Popovich, Roger Porter, Lois Lynn
Posin, Albert Prager
Second Row: Dave Quinn, Paul Radcliffe, David
Ream, Robert Reed, Betty Lou Ringer, Fritz Robin
son, Sidney Rogerson x
Third Row: Lois Rosenberg, Jacqueline Russell,
Mary Russell, Mildred Salter, Marjorie Sampson, Peg-
gy Sounders, Jim Sovarino
Fourth Row: Richard Schaub, Ruth Ann Scherich,
William Schneider, Esther Virginia Schultz, Paul
Schweizer, Jim Serig, William Sieber
Fifth Row: Bill Sligar, Eugene Sligar, Betty Lou
Smith, Gene Alfred Smith, James Oscar Smith, Lois
Smith, John H. Sonda
saxfh Row: Roy spandier, smfiey sf-md, Richard
Martin Stegner, Dolores Rose Stoehr, D rothy,Suplen
Jack Sydnor, Nancy Ann Tebo
Seventh Row: Sue Anne Thieratt, Albert! ho as,
Robert Thornburg, William Ulrich, Robert Ge rge
Vanaman, Edith Vercellotti, Lester Vercellotti
Eighth Row: Joanne Vidic, William Vinoll, Thomas
Vogel, Joan Marie Walker, Johannah Ward, Evelyn
Wear, Icy Moe Wheeler
Ninth Row: Mary Louise Whipkey, Harry White,
Dorothy Wildern, Paul Willig, Luke Wilson, Frank
Wineman, Anne Corinne Winters
Tenth Row: Richard Winters, Martha June Witz-
berger, Charles Woods, Phoebe Ellen Yarling, Dorothy
Zanolli, Charles Zarnits, Joe Zednick
Eleventh Row: William Zimmerman, Jessie Zinn,
Dolores Shackeltord, Emily Minch, Dorothy Jac
Snapshot: First Row-ifrontl Virginia Burggssj
Colleen Bavin K
Second Row--Madelyn Colvig, Joanne McKee, Ann
Paul, Barbara Molson
Not pictured: Eleanor Brondfass, Betty Lucas, Mary
Snapshot: Group of freshmen at noon
First Row: Martha L. Ackerman, Barbara Lee Albers
Second Row: Jack Amato, Patricia Annon, Grace
Third Row: Dorothy Atkinson, Lillian Bachmann,
Fourth Row: Dorothy Ann Bailey, Dorothy V. Baker,
Phyllis Bargiel, Donald Baumann, Dora Beabout, Helen
Becker, Herbert Becker D I X
on 730.1 wmv,
th Row: Floyd Beecratt, Robert Benner, Marilyn
Bergner, Eleanor Jane Bitzer, Carol Bixler, Floyd
Black, James Black
ilth Row: Thelma Blane, Marilyn Bogard, Robert
Bogard, Carol Bonar, Richard Bosshard, William
W'mQn, Mary K. Bragg
Seventh Row: Nancy Louise Brammer, Margaret
Bumgardner, Nancy Mae Burger, Joan Elizabeth
Busch, William Caldwell, Margaret Carter, Lois Cecil
Eighth Row: John Chambers, Sarah Chase, Harold
Chedester, Frank Cihy, Darlene Clark, Eleanor Clark,
Ninth Row: Rosalind Coleman, Jack Cook, Virginia
Crupe, Marjorie Danhart, Robert Davis, Jean Davis,
Joan D. Davis
nth Row: Joan Lee Davis, Reha Davis, Robert
Day, Ora Lee Dick, Jeanne Dieckmann, William
Eaton, Nancy Lee Eble
Eieventh Row: Amos Edge, William Edge, Allen
Elkins, Barbara Enelow, James Elliott, James Evans,
Twelfth Row: Joan Evans, Marjorie Falck, Jeanne
Fee, Billy Fink, Donald Fischer, Donald Fitz, Leona
Folmar le? .
Thirteenth Row: Zolulgme, Jean Glauser, David
Good, Ruth Good, Della Gofdlm, Nancy Grandstaff,
H e Seek the Path of Knowledge"
First Row: Bradford Green, Lorraine Green, Eileen
Greiner, Elizabeth Hadden, Edward Haglock, Audrey
Hamilton, Kathryn Hancocku
Elva Hand, Mary Hanket, Susan Han-
sen, Don Hardesty Richard Hare, Jacqueline Haught,
Ruth Havrileck iw I uf, I
Q1' I cfs
T3 n k
Third Row: Billie Jo Headley, William Hercules,
Barbara Hitt, Betty Honaker, Joa or , Rqrjorie
Hores, Edward Humphrey 0 Zlx
e h .
Karr, Narka K
Mary Jan Hunley, Louise Johnson,
Donald Jones, Jean Junkins, Donald
William Kerekes, Rosemary Kiger,
ins, Doris King, Lyle Kinney, Helen
Owen Kovach, Carol Joy Kreis, Mar-
jorie Laue, Elmer Lennex, Helen Lewis, Nancy Lewis,
Seventh Row: Anna Lee Litman, Charles Little, Rich-
ard Little, Betty Laborec, Steve Lockmer, Charlei
Laos, Nancy L
Eighth Row: Bernard Lucas, Phyllis Lucas, Peggy
Lydick, Dolores Mace, Burdetta Marshall, La Vaughn
Louise McConnell, Arley McCormick x
Don Matthews, Tom McCarroll, Jane
Janet McClelland, Robert M lloch,
Charley McCormick, Kaye McGlumphy,
Helen McHenry, Mary Meder, Marcia Jay Meek, Lu
Ann Meggison, Eugene Melntell WL 3 ll
Eleventh Row: Alex Melnik, Paul Michel, Carole
Miller, Margaret Mirandy, Ellen Monroe, Ru r ,
n 'E ll P
Twelfth Row: Jacqueline Mullarkey, Vernon ur-
phy, T. J. Muryin, Betty May Myers i
Row: Robert Neidhardt, Bobby Nelson,
Russell Newland, Edwin Nicholson
Snapshot: James Black, Narka Keller, Clifton Noble
Z iw '
First Row: Paul Nickerson, Walter Nixon, Clifton
Noble, John Oates, Patricia Owens, Lenora Jean
Parsons, Philip Pavilack It - 1
Second Row: Grace Philabaum, Melvin Porter, Louis
Pracht, Dolores Quinn, George Rauscher, Jo Ann
Reister, Ethel Richmond
T id Row: Marilyn Ridgely, Ann Roman, Sonia
an, Dorothy Schank, Nancy Sharpenberg, Ray-
' nd Sharpsky, Samuel Shearer
Fourth Row: Carol Shepherd, Betty Shook, William
S norelli Morton Sleisinger, Parker Sourlin, Naomi
awn, Etta Supler
Fifth Row: Robert Taucher, George Taylor, William
Taylor, Jack Teater, Patricia Thomson, Martin Thorn-
burg, Charles Todd
Sixth Row. Bob Vacheresse, Rose Vanaman, William
Vance jr., Dena Vercellotti, Alma Walter, Edith Wale
ter, Joyce Welling f
Seventh Row: est, Ralph Wharton, William
Wheeler, Harriet Wh aker, George Whitecotton, Joe
illi s, Herbert Wiseman
Eighth Row: Doris Witsberger, Gloria Jean Wolfe,
Patricia Wood, Mary Jean Wright, Robert Yohrling,
'chafd Y st, Helen Zeranick
Ninth Row: Norma Zimmer, Ruth Zink, Barbara
First Snapshot: Boys' Gym Class
Second Snapshot: Carrie Howells, Howard Nay,
Donald Poindexter, Howard Hoglock, Betty Heusel
Not Pictured: Jeanne Beidler, Doris Chambers, Vera
Cartmill, Madelyn Cunningham
KJ Ll .num
r 1 xX
X f f
D First gow: Della Goodirn, Enamae Kittle, Barbara Nay, Rusty Grandstaff, Bob Fischer, Merle Lydick, Mary Faith Waterman, Marian Miller,
orot eo ee
Second row: Miss Dessie Cox, Dick Miller, Gilbert Bolden, Jerry Coleman, Bob Kellermeyer, John Howard Clemens, Paul Neuhann, Richie Little
Third row: Bot: Anderson, Harold Black, Samuel Simms, T. J, Murvin, Gregory Van Camp, Howard Nay
By Russell Grandstaff
The Student council started a year of successful activities when it played the part of host school to
the twelfth annual State Co-Government association meeting at Jackson's Mill. Richard Miller, state
president and the first president elected from the northern panhandle, headed the representatives of
Triadelphia to the convention. There they presented a very fine convention program, the theme of
which was "Student Councils, Builders of Citizens." The subject of all speeches and discussions was
centered on this theme.
Student council officers this year were Bob Fischer, president, Russell Grandstaff, vice-president, and
Merle Lydick, marshal. Barbara Nay was elected secretary-treasurer by the council and Miss Dessie Cox
acted as sponsor.
Committees for noon dancing, traffic, assembly, building and grounds, and lost and found accom-
plished much in their individual work. Combined, their aim was to enact and carry out regulations which
would benefit the students and faculty.
The council collaborated with the COH in sponsoring on original courtesy campaign. Committees
from the two clubs met every Tuesday at noon to make plans. A forum, based on the radio Town meet-
ing idea, was given in assembly in which students took part by discussing common problems about school.
The committee also presented skits, dialogues, and a slogan contest.
- First row: Paul Schweizer, Dick Zulmak, Ealilie Humphrey Nt-'lo Anf
Noon Dancing tonucci, Bob Anderson, Charles Green
Second row: Jack Oman, Uill l?e4l4ur', loltn Htlmliii, luilt Ui fi-sure
Balm Metz, Bill Ulrich
Student Council Assistants
The willingness of a group of zealous and capable non-council members to serve gave added strength
to the council activities. They served on hall duty, as locker room guards, took charge ot noon dancing,
and helped in other ways. The Dancemasters furnished the music, a va'uable contribution to success.
First row: lseatcdl Bill Liller, Lawrence Hess, John Huff, Samuel Simms, William Wylie
Second row: Gene Milliken, Bill Steinmetz, Albert Stern, Clyde McCord, Bill Robinson, Larry McGill, Dave Quinn, Paul lsenluerq, Willard Beikei
Third row: Jean Bell, Dodie Meek, Elaine Levin, Nancy Etz, Phoebe Hughes, Winifred Jones, Carol Bier, Shirley Stcad, Mary Jean Taylor, Norma
Jean Pryor, Myrna Penn, Mary Jean Crlswell, Miss Dessie Cox
p lF?urth row: Stanley Weinstein, Pat Kaiser, Ruth Hall, June Strawn, Betty Lou Mcintel, Esther Davis, Marion Wnkham, Mary Loc Fri-omun
Freshman and Sophomore Members
First row: Joyce Welling, Jean Glauser, Etta Supler, Jackie Russell, Dolores Shackelford, Sue Dumas, Joan D. Davis,
Edith Walter, Virginia Burgess, Shirley Stead, Jo Anne Balke, Ruth Atkinson, Sarah Lou Maskrey, Marjorie Cook, Margaret
Carter, Jeanne Dieckmann, Rosalind Coleman, Carol Joy Kreis, Susan Hansen, Ruth Ann Scherich, Helen Artzberger, Patti Hess,
Kathryn Hancock, Nancy Sharpenberg, Marty Meek
Second row: Barbara Maison, Leona Folmar, Carol Bixler, Betty Howard, Barbara Enelow, Jackie Haught, Jeanne Fee,
Dorothea Fee, Nancy Crow, Joan L. Davis, Elizabeth Hadden, Norma Zimmer, Rosemary Kiger, Joanne Kimmins, Jaan Hores,
Lorraine Green, Nancy Loy, Billie Jo Headley, Ruth Bradford, Barbara Lewellyn, Peggy Lydick, Ruth Good, Jackie Mullarkey
Third row: Dolores Quinn, Dorothy Wildern, Barbara Hitt, Norma June Meintel, Jane Boyd, Joan Walker, Joanne Arm-
brecht, Jo Ann Reister, Dorothy Baker, Jean Davis, Patty Annan, Marilyn Marshall, Marilyn Ridgely, Helen Kiser, Marjorie
Hores, Dena Vercellotti, Betty Louise Shook, Lucille Kimple, Thelma Blane, Jane Bitzer, Anna Lee Litman, Lu Ann Meggison,
Fourth row: Peggy Marchal, Nancy Olsen, Lois Koehl, Marie Baller, Peggy Bumgardner, Betty Ann Laborec, Dorothy
Schank, Claire Belanger, Pat McCullough, Nancie Cornell, Carolyn Metcalf, Phoebe Yarling, Anne Winters, Joan Moore, Mary
Etta Fleming, Joanne Vidic, Pat Lenore, Lois Posin, Rita Pearlstein, Madeline Pearlman, Lois Briese
Fifth row: Audrey Hamilton, Mary Jean Wright, Mariorie Laue, Janie McCausland, Janet McClelland, Jean Junkins, Narka
Keller, Ellen Monroe, Paula Brown, Ann Faris, Jessie Zinn, Marilyn Kender, Betty Kepner, Jackie Lehman, Jackie Allen, Ann
Roman, Mickie Guenther, Harriet Whitaker, Joann McKee, Sonia Roman, Maude Aurand, Betty Lou Smith
Sixth row: Dorothy Bott, Lois Rosenberg, Ruth Ann Elliott, Marilyn Bogard, Della Goodim, Dottie Anne Zanolli, Mary Lou
Horter, Ruth Brobeck, Patty Brown, Dotty McClung, Jean Gordon, Martha Hallet, Sue Thieroff, Nancy Ann Tebay, Dorothy
Buffington, Mary Jo Frum, Alberto Morgan, Patty Wood, Nancy Lee Eble, Barbara Albers, Marilyn Bergner, Barbara Zoeckler,
Ruth Zink, Jo Ann Bailey
Absent: Nancy Brammer, Eleanor Brandfass, Betty Carnahan, Joan Dieckmann, Sally Fish, Helen McHenry, Betty Nemo,
Mary C. Skiba, Mary Van Dyne, Mary Whipkey, Martha Witsberger, Gloria Wolf
By Marian Miller
"To Find and Give the Best" was the aim of 305 girls this year. They found the ne-
cessity for and gave their time to several projects. The first was the printing and selling
of football programs at all the home games. This made possible their generous donation
to the Christmas fund and to the Red Cross. On three different occasions an average
of seventy-five girls volunteered to sell tags for Fletcher hospital, the lnfantile Paralysis
drive, and the Veterans' hospital at Martinsburg, W. Va. The total collected for these
worthy causes was over two thousand dollars.
In keeping with the annual customs, a Thanksgiving devotional service with Rev. Ly-
man Lemmon as speaker was held in the auditorium. A Christmas party for underprivi-
leged children was given at the Chambers Memorial Community house in Elm Grove, and
the Christmas banquet was held at the YWCA.
The social program of the year consisted of three dances, the most important one
being the Christmas semi-formal in the first floor hall with Niles Carp and his orchestra
They Follow the Gleam
Junior and Senior Members
First row: Enamae Kittle, Jane Goodwin, Kathleen Cornell, Kitty Baker, Roberta Majesky, Marian Miller, Barbara Nay,
Myrna Penn, Nancy Westwood, Christine Alpers, Mary Faith Waterman, Phyllis Beneke, Elaine Kittle, Miss Ruth Oldham, Mrs,
Roy Lister, Miss Adda Dunlap
Second row: Audrey Foose, Beverly Lipp, Ann Weimer, Anne Kuhn, Pamela Archer, Lorraine McLaughlin, Betty Lee Davis,
Mary Lee Freeman, Marian Wiedetz, Marion Wickham, Esther Davis, Louise Smith, Lois Horkheimer, Betty Jane Hanson,
Irene Havrileck, Doris Elliott, Mitzi Bales, Jean Reynolds, Dodie Meek, Peg Treweek, Dottie Flaccus, Mary Patos, Roselyn
Third row: Betty Jo Jacobs, Leonora Fischer, Jean Wiesner, Lucille Williams, Nancy Walton, Mary Lau Myers, Mary Lou
Slater, Betty Lee Marshall, Mary Alice Doyle, Agnes Settle, Ann Goodwin, Mary Ellen Brown, Ruth Thieroff, Wanda Boyd,
June Gamble, Jean Cottrell, Lois Gehringer, Martha Drawneck, Pauline Delbrugge, Kay Metz, Audrey Sears, Ruth Ann Poe,
Fourth row: Miriam Jean Bailey, Mary Jean Taylor, Phoebe Hughes, Nancy Etz, Jean Bell, Jean Callahan, Leola Grotke,
Quarrier Wilson, Lois Hutzell, Barbara Earp, Virginia Benner, Ann Wood, Jane Young, Emma Lou Fitch, Ruth Ann Buzzard, Lois
Ackard, Betty Klauenberg, Mary Lou McDonald, Marie Hand, Ruth Gorrell, Marie Haught, Pat Ferguson, Mary Ann Watenpool,
Ann Louise Yeater
Fifth row: Jean Wildern, Jean Spear, Dorothy Cox, Winifred Jones, Jean Kimmins, Sally Schleicher, Emily Straub, Vera
Leo Davis, Willadean Skillcorn, Bobbie Eaton,. Mildred McCoy, Jane Amick, Lola M, Barton, Marion Steele, Pat Myers, Nancy
Eastwood, Marion Marshall, Mabel Fisher, Maxine Tracewell, Wanda Veronis, Kitty Gray, Pauline Greskevitch, Jeanne Rice,
Anna Mae Sells
Sixth row: Evelyn Conner, Dorothy Hunter, Kitty Gideon, Shirley Cook, Shirley Dague, Nancy Bushon, Carol Bier, Ruth
Wiesner, Dorothy Wagner, Betty Lou Allcock, Eleanor Price, Addie Thornburg, Lucille Eilerman, Jean Nagy, Nancy Cooper,
Mary Jean Criswell, Lillian Chipkar, Betty Meintel, Mary Lee Strawn, Betty Lou Watkins, Jo Ann Reeder
Seventh row: Lora Dean, Virginia Kessler, Betty Burger, Marilyn Dinger, Mary Beth McKay, Audrey Lipp, Janet Gilleland,
Pat Kaiser, Helen Kepner, Elaine Levin, Edith Cooper, Betty Metz, Mary Anne Hugus, Trudy Kalbfleisch, Betty Kreglo, Norma
Jean Pryor, Virginia Edgar, Sue Klein
Absent: Hope Burgess, Grace Ann Dayton, Florence Marks, Jean Orr, Ruth Peters, Jean Prager, Barbara Schafer, Minitta
Schafer, Gloria Seidel, Violet Thompson, Mary Winesburg
furnishing the music. The other two were an informal Halloween dance and a senior fare-
well in the spring.
Other entertainment consisted of folk dancing led by the Oglebay folk dancers, a
magician, a play, and two style shows, one in the fall and one in the spring, in which the
girls modeled their own clothes.
The annual mother and daughter tea was held in the cafeteria which was decorated
in spring colors. Preceding the tea the new officers were installed.
The officers of the club were as follows: president, Marian Miller, vice-president, Ro-
berta Majesky, secretary, Barbara Nay, treasurer, Kitty Baker. Committee chairmen were
as follows: program, Christine Alpers, social, Elaine Kittle, devotional, Jane Goodwin,
service, Phyllis Beneke, publicity, Myrna Penn, inter-club council, Nancy Westwood, fi-
nancial, Enamae Kittle, music, Kathleen Cornell, membership, Mary Faith Waterman.
The club sponsors were Mrs. Roy Lister, Miss Adda Dunlap, and Miss Ruth Oldham.
Hi Ideals - Y'ol Fellowship
By Bob Fischer
"To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community our standards
of Christian characternfethis is the ideal of the l-li-Y.
During the year several of our members went to the armed forces, Armand Smith,
Howard Oberman, Tom Clemens, Edward Marshall, and Norman Greig. Nello Antonucci,
a post graduate, continued his membership in the club.
For the first time in two and a half years l-li-Y pins were secured. Formerly pins were
The club sponsored a dance, open to the public, in April. The annual "Buddy" dance
was also held and was a success, ln cooperation with the courtesy campaign the Hi-Y
posted signs to help the students "mind their manners."
The officers for the year were as follows: Bob Fischer, president, Jules Kerekes, vice-
president, Gilbert Bolden, treasurer, Tom Clemens, secretary, Jack Wagner, sergeant at
Winston Bachmann was the l-li-Y delegate at the conference in Clarksburg, W. Va.
C. C. Kraus was able sponsor and help to the club throughout the year.
The election of officers for next year was held in May. The sehior members compose
the nominating committee. .
First row: Winston Bachmann, Bob Metz, Gilbert Bolden, Tom Clemens, Bob Fischer, Julius Kerekes, Jim McGinnis, Jay
Handlan, Bud Oberman
Second row: Paul Neuhann, Bill Ulrich, Tom Mendel, Nello Antonucci, Jerry Coleman, Bob Rokos, Roy Spindler, Rusty
Grandstaff, Don Fisher, C. C. Kraus
Third row: Shannon Brown, Bob Anderson, Howard Walter, Ed Scherich, Sam Kovac, Gus Rose, Fritzie Robinson, Jock
Wagner, Dave Quinn
Absent: Norman Greig, Eugene Kennen, Merle Lydick, Edward Marshall, Budd Smith
Grease Paint anal Footlights
First row: tseatedl Barbara Earp, Norma Jean Pryor, Henri Front, Marion Steele, Don Fisher, Jerry Coleman, Pat Kaiser
Mary Beth McKay, Kay Metz, Donalda Layton, Dorothy Cox, Pat Myers, fkneelingl
Second row: tstandingl Dick Miller, Bill aaupo, Evelyn Conner, Larry Greenwald, Nancy Westwood, Balm Metz, Ruth Ann
Poe, Bob Maguire, Marlon Wicdetz Allibrt St
By Ruth Ann Poe
Action is the byword for all Masquers. This year began with a pre-school picnic at
Oglebay park with last year members as guests.
Our first dance of the year on Sept. 23 was "The Trapeze Swing" which carried out
a circus theme with clowns and peanuts.
On a sunny Sunday in October, Masquers climbed and crawled under branches of
apple trees at Folmor's orchard on the Stone Church road. Apples, scratches, and poison
ivy were a few of the afternoon's gatherings.
Also in October, l2 members came into the folds of drarnatics. They gave a formal
dinner and original play at the Jane Grace restaurant during the Christmas holidays for
"Getting Pinne-d" with Nancy Westwood in the lead, was given in assembly. "Seeing
Double", a play in three scenes, saw Dorothy Cox in a dual lead.
During the second semester Miss Ruth Oldham became acting sponsor for the club.
The new year brought the annual "Coronation Ball" with all its glory, Marion Wick-
ham was chosen senior queen and Mary Ellen Brown, junior queen, Plays for assembly
were planned for future months. Club meetings enlightened all members on the art of
acting, the history of the theatre, and biographies of those who have attained success in
Ruth Ann Poe, president, sat before a microphone at station WKWK telling of the
Masauer's work and fun on March 9.
The officers this year were as follows: president, Ruth Ann Poe, viceepresident, Jerry
Coleman, secretary, Patricia Myers, treasurer, Larry Greenwald.
Marching Rhythm Makers
First row: Bob Anderson, Bob Kellermyer, Bob Fischer, Nello Antonucci, John Conner, Edward Gaughan, Bob Yahrlina, Dick Miller
Second row: Bud Nicholson, Don Fischer, Harold Lee Hutt, Robert Fenner, John Sonda, Albert Thomas, Jack Organ, Bill Popovich, C. F.
Green, James Smith, Eddie Humphrey, Dick Zubak, Bobby Nelson
Third row: Kenneth Flouhause, Jimmie Phillips, Henry Whitecotton, Jack Di Cesare, John Schafer, Robert Prickctt, Bill Becker, Victor
Gebhart, Paul Michel, Raymond Sharpsky, Don ogelsang
Fourth row: Donald Jones, William Vance, Jack Vergis, Jimmy Evans, Bob Carle, Bill Ulrich, Bob Wentz, Bill Robinson
Absent: James Amato, Danny Naranch, Robert Sax, Paul Schweizer
By Dick Miller
This all-male nineteen year old musical experiment has added another colorful year to its already
dazzling history by appearing rain or shine at every football game, by playing concerts including the
annual S. S. Jacob and Sousa memorial concerts, and by rendering service to the community at any time
in any available way.
Paul Allen lsenberg, ASTR, left us in March to march for Uncle Sam, with a waiting list of many more
of our group soon to join him.
Vast numbers of letters and comments from former members in years past come in testifying that
the band work done here at Triadelphia has been a help to them since. That news is stimulating both to
members and leader. Our director wants most of all to produce an increasingly better appearing, better
trained, and better educated band than those of the past. Band work offers not only a good basis for future
military training, but an attractive career, and a good sound lifelong hobby.
Stefano R. Ceo, director, Dick Miller, military drum major, and Bob Kellermeyer, twirling drum major,
comprised the general staff of the group.
The repertoire for this year contains the following: Ludovic Overture, l-lerold, Euryanthe Overture,
Weber, Trapelo Overture, Fulton, Russian and Ludmilla Overture, Glinka, Slavonic Rhapsody, Friedemann,
First Movement from the Second Symphony, Borodin, Two Movements from the Sixth Symphony, Beet-
hoven, Toccata and Fugue, Bach, Chorale and Fugue, Bach-Abert, Divertissement Espagnol, Desormes,
Caucasian Sketches, lwanow, From Old England Selection Tschaikowsky, Benter, Porgy and Bess Selec-
tion, Gershwin, Oklahoma Selection, Rodgers, Deep Purple, De Rose, March and Chorus, Handel, Marche
l-leroique, Saint-Saens, Hallelujah Chorus, Handel, Ballet Music from Faust, Gounod, ln the Mystic Land
of Egypt, Ketelbey, Auditorium Session, Moffitt, The Black Man, Sousa, Red Cavalry March, Gould, My
Old Kentucky Home, Goldman, Fiesta-Paso Doble March, Caneva-McAllister, Sohrab and Rustum Over-
ture, Johnson, The Message of the Chimes, Colby, Campus Memories, Seredy, Marche Alla Turka, Mozart,
El Capitan March, Sousa, The Stars and Stripes Forever March, Sousa, Semper Fidelis March, Sousa, The
Four Freedoms, Goldman, British Eighth March, Elliott, The Four Allies March, Goldman, Washington
Post March, Sousa, The Chimes of Liberty March, Goldman.
By Kitty Baker
The Triadelphia l-ligh school orchestra, under the direction of Stefano R. Ceo, has successfully com-
pleted another year, Along with the band and the students of the vocal department the orchestra took part
in the winter Victory concert, in the annual Sousa Memorial concert held in April and the S. S. Jacob Me-
morial concert held in May. The proceeds from these concerts were added to the music fund which is
used to buy music and instruments. ln addition, the orchestra presented musical programs for several
book reviews. Freshman commencement, the class sermon, and chapel programs also held a place in the
year's calendar. The orchestra meets every day during the fourth period and some afternoons after
school in order to prepare these programs.
The members of the orchestra not only increase their ability to play, but at the same time gain much
in the way of experience, music oppreciation, music background, ensemble work, and cooperation. The
purpose of the organization is to provide the high school student with this type of training.
Two senior students are given an opportunity to act as student directors. This is a great responsi-
aility as well as a great honor. The student directors this year were Christine ,Alpers and Elisabeth Tho-
The repertoire of the orchestra included the following: Aida March, Verdi, American Fantasie, Her-
Jert, Amaryllis, Ghyg Bohemian Girl, Balfe, Chaconne, Durand, Coppelia Valse, Cain, Egyptian March
Strauss, Gypsy Rondo, l-laydnj Light Cavalry, Suppe, Menuetto and Finale from Symphony No. l5
-laydn, Mozart Fantasie, Oedipus in Colonus, Sacchini-Franko, Pas Des Fleurs, Delibesj Posse-Pied, Gil-
et, Rio Rita, Tierney, Show Boat, Kerng Strauss Waltzes, Symphony in F, Johnson, Triumphal March
Sreig, Who ls Sylvia, Shubert.
First row' Christine Alpers, Elisabeth Thomann, Nancy Lee Eble, Jane Petrock, Edith Irene Clubley, Joanne Krmmins, Elaine Kittie
Senoncl row. Marv Beth McKay, Dorothy Baker, Nello Antonucci, Paul Schweizer, John Conner, Dick Miller, Kitty Baker
Thirrl row: Dick Zulvok, Phyllis Bcneke, Narka Keller, C. F. Green, John Schafer, Bill Becker, Jack DiCesare, Dan Fischer, Robert Fennel, Alluvri
homas, Bal: Werrtz
EI Circulo Espanol
First row: Dorothy Cox, Nancy Cooper, Ann Wood, Florence Marks, Betty Lucas, Mary Ellen
Brown, Elaine Levin, Pat Myers, Beverly Lipp
Second row: Quarrier Wilson, Miss Margaret Moore, Leola Grotke, Vera Lee Davis, Willadean
Skillcorn, Elaine Kittie, Ann Weimer, Jane Young, Mary Beth McKay, Myrna Penn, Joanne Arm-
brecht, Winlfred Janes
Third row: Ruth Thieroff, Kathleen Cornell, Harold Black, Samuel Simms, Elizabeth Klauen-
berg, Ruth Ann Buzzard, Shirley Cook, Mary Lou McDonald
Absent: Virginia Benner, Roberta Eaton, Ruth Klein
By Betty Lucas
"South of the border, down Mexico way," yes, and on down through Central
America, South America, and from there to sunny Spain. These countries held
the interest of our Spanish club. What fun we did have at our meetings! How
we did love to dance to the tune of "La Cucuracha" and "Cielito Lindo!"
On one December day we were all surprised at finding senores and senoritas
roaming the halls of Tridel. Of course this was initiation for the first year stu-
dents who had received a grade of ninety per cent in Spanish the first semester.
The girls wore "China Poblana" dresses and the boys wore serapes and sombreros,
Our Christmas program was made especially interesting when different mem-
bers discussed the Yuletide customs of Spanish countries. lt was concluded by the
entire group singing Spanish Christmas carols.
The Spanish club was originated to give the students a better understanding
of the peoples and customs of Spanish-speaking countries. And to further this pur-
pose, all meetings were conducted in Spanish. The club was composed of twenty-
six members, nineteen of whom were first year students. The officers this year
were as follows: Betty Lucas, president, Florence Marks, vice-president, and Mary
Ellen Brown, secretary-treasurer. We enjoyed a dinner, Spanish style, at the final
meeting of the year.
Jodhpurs and Jolts
By Pat Myers
Even though World War ll has placed a curtailment on most social
activities, the Riding club endeavored to maintain its purpose which is to
stimulate interest in riding and social activities among the girls ot the school.
Abiding by the articles ot the constitution, thirteen new members were
taken into the club, fulfilling the maximum number ot twenty members.
They were headed by Pat Myers, president, Roberta Majesky, vice-president,
Janet Gilleland, secretary-treasurer, and Miss Bernice McCray, adviser.
One ot the highlights of the year was a luncheon at Christmas time
given by the new members as the initiation entertainment for the old
members. Jessie Zinn presided as hostess while Eleanor Brandfass, Claire
Belanger and other new members helped entertain.
Due to the evident lack of male population ot Tridel, the traditional
"wild west" dance was not held. The girls, however, enjoyed several group
rides at Oglebay and one enjoyable weekend, May 4 and 5, in a cabin there.
Another event ot the year was a cake-walk held shortly after Christmas,
halt at the proceeds ot which were given to the Junior Red Cross during its
annual March drive.
At the close of the year the girls held a banquet and a breakfast ride
at Oglebay park.
First row: Marian Wiedetz, Pamela Archer, Claire Belanger, Jessie Zinn, Betty Kcpner, Dorothy Hunter,
Mary Anne Hugus
Second row: Pat Myers, Robert Maiesky, Janet Gilleland, Mary Beth McKay, Myrna Penn, Peg Tre-
week, Jean Reynolds, Betty Metz, Kathleen Cornell, Marilyn Kender, Sue Thierotf, Miss Bernice McCroy
Absent: Eleanor Brandfass, Jackie Lehman
First row: Mady Colvig, Trudy Kalbfleisch, Dotty McClung, Maude Aurand, Agnes Settle, Mary Jean Taylor, Dorothea
Fee, Mary Jo Frum, Marilyn l-lolderrnan, Marilyn Dinger
Second row: Marilyn Kender, Beverly Lipp, Henri Front, Robert Boone, Carolyn Metcalf, Christine Alpers, Nancy West-
wood, Kitty Baker, Lois Atkinson, Elizabeth Klauenberg, Ruth Ann Buzzard. Lois Posin, Lois Falck, Audrey Lipp
Third raw: Miss Katherine Metzner, Miriam Jean Bailey, Jessie Zinn, Dorothy Hunter, Vera Lee Davis, Mary Anne Hugus,
Betty Metz, Betty Lee Marshall, Harold Black, Elaine Kittle, M.tzi Bales, Leola Grotke, Nancie Cornell, Mrs. Arch Metzner
Fourth row: Samuel Simms, Vivian Gilmore, Mary Beth McKay, Marion Steel, Tommy Dailey, Gus Rose, Bob Kellermeyer,
Dave Quinn, Gerald Levin, Betty Lucas, Nancy Etz, Florence Marks
Absent: Bob Anderson, Roselyn Feinberg, Paul lsenberg, Joan Dieckmann, Jane Young, Ann Paul, Eleanor Brandfass
The Classical Club
By Nancy Westwood
- Carpe diem! Seize the day and search ever for knowledge and true wisdom. This is
the ideal and purpose of the Classical club. All our programs are designed to teach us
something new and worthwhile about Roman life, literature, and customs, and beside this,
to provide us with enjoyment.
This year we have had three outstanding programs. The first was a performance of
Orson Welles' recording of Shakespeare's famous play, "Julius Caesar," the second, a
group of slides illustrating Vergil's epic poem, "The Aeneid," and third, a reading of Euri-
pides' greatest tragedy, "Medea." In addition to our regular club activities we also do-
nated money to the China's Children fund at Christmas, and to the Red Cross War fund
drive this spring.
Then by way of amusement, we held our annual Roman banquet, at which the fresh-
men, attired in the traditional burlap, served the patrician upper classmen. The food was
served in true Roman style, complete with sacrifice to Jupiter and the other patron gods of
Rome. Of course, we supposedly conversed in Latin, but we slipped into English occasion-
ally when our ideas became too complicated for our vocabularies.
Our constitution was written and ratified this year, but it was changed so as to ac-
cept sophomore Latin students at the beginning of their sophomore year rather than at
Our present membership, consisting of sophomores, juniors, and seniors, is 54, the larg-
est group we have had for several years.
Our officers for the past year were as follows: president, Nancy Westwood, vice-presi-
dent, Christine Alpers, secretary-treasurer, Kitty Baker, and all-important program chair-
man, Marilyn Dinger.
Our co-sponsors are Miss Katherine Metzner and Mrs. Arch L. Metzner.
Labor Cmnia Vincit
By Narka Keller
"Labor omnia vincit" expresses the spirit of the members of Sodalitas Latina. Any-
one who is studying first year Latin is eligible for membership in this organization. The
purpose of the club is to develop an interest in and an appreciation of classical civilization.
This year the club has had 74 enthusiastic members who have assembled at our place
of meeting, the girls' study hall, the second Tuesday of each month.
During the course of the monthly meetings several skits and plays were produced by the
members. Three of these were "Why Study Latin", "The Warrior's Husband," and "Bau-
cis and Philemon,"
The December meeting wasa high lightof the year. The Christmas story was read
from the Latin Bible, talks were given on Augustus and the Saturnalia, and carols were
sung in Latin. Another outstanding program was presented in March. The theme for
the occasion was "The ldes of March." The funeral oration from Shakespeare's "Julius
Caesar" and talks on the life of Julius Caesar were given.
We concluded the activities of the year with a picnic at Wheeling park. A variety
of Latin games added zest to that social evening.
The officers were as follows: president, Don Matthews, vice-president, Howard Nay,
secretary-treasurer, Ruth Good, program chairman, Narko Keller. Mrs. Arch L. Metzner
jr. is the club sponsor.
First row: Bob Day, Bill Wheeler, Charles Loos, Sam Shearer, Bud Nicholson, Louis Pracht, Paul Michel, Richie Little, Herbert
Becker, Art Levin, George Taylor, David Good, Robert McCoIloch, Robert Benner, T .J. Murvin
Second row: Barbara Enelow, Jeanne Fee, Helen Kiser, Dolores Quinn, Ruth Good, Kathryn Hancock, Marty Meek, Nancy
Lewis, Rosalind Coleman, Dan Matthews, Howard Nay, Narka Keller, Ellen Monroe, Jean Glauser, Carol Bixler, Jeanne Dieck-
rnann, Barbara Hitt, Leona Folmar, Barbara Zoeckler, Peggy Bumgardner
Third row: Thelma Blane, Marilyn Marshall, Dorothy Baker, Jean Parsons, Betty Howard, Peggy Lydick, Ann Roman,
Claire Belanger, Sonia Roman, Caro Joy Kreis, Rosemary Kiger, Joanne Kimmins, Etta Supler, Susan Hansen, Elizabeth Had-
den, Joan L. Davis, Harriet Whitaker, Mrs. Arch Metzner
Fourth row: Joan Moore, Lillian Bachmann, Nancy Lee Eble, Jo Ann Bailey, Jean Junkins, Mary Jean Wright, Audrey
Hamiltong Joyce Hellingwlanet MSC-IS-llandv Janie DMcCrgusLand, Nancy Sharpenberg, Nancy Loy, Pat Wood, Barbara Albers,
Mari yn ergner, arvin ayman, i iam ance, on isc e
Absent: Nancy Brammer, Evelyn Nach, David Ream, Jack Sydnor
Winding Trails to Wisdom
By Kathleen Cornell
"To him who in the love of Nature holds
Communion with her visible forms, she speaks
A various language."
-William Cullen Bryant
Any student of Triadelphia interested in nature and eager to learn more about it is
eligible for membership in the club. Our sponsor is J. V. Giffin, biology, and our regular
meetings are held on the first and third Mondays of each month. The dues are 25 cents
At the beginning of the year, Bill Wylie was elected president, Sue Klein, vice-presi-
dent, and Bill Liller, secretary-treasurer. ln a short time, however, president Bill had to
resign his office to go to the Navy and Sue capably took over. At each meeting a prcgram
committee of three was appointed by the president to plan the following meeting. thus giv-
ing each member a part in one meeting.
Activities this year were somewhat limited, due to the long winter and the spring
floods. On fair days a short hike followed the business meeting, and in November, the
members enjoyed a bowling party. Instead of a regular dance we sponsored a cake walk,
appropriately timed on March 20, the first day of spring, We usually hold a picnic each
year at Oglebay park in the late spring, but at this time no plans have been made.
The club also contributed five dollars to each of the War Fund drives.
First row fleft, seatedlz Jean Wiesner, Jane Amick, Mildred McCoy, Jean Glauser, Etta Supler, Vera Lee Davis, Betty
Metz, Sue Klein, Kathleen Cornell, Sue Dumas
Second row Cleft, standingl: Ruth Wiesner, Lucille Williams, Nancy Olsen, Peggy Marchal, Carol Bixler, Joyce Welling,
Audrey Hamilton, Peggy Lydick, Barbara Earp, Ann Goodwin, Marjorie Cook, Nancy Cornell, Betty Lee Marshall, Bill Liller,
J. V. G'ffi
D it right: ffrontl Miriam Jean Bailey, Agnes Settle, fmiddlej Paul Neuhann, Bob Anderson, Cbackl Jim Maxwell, Dick
Absent: Robert Britt, Shirley Mae Stead, Marion Wickham, Bill Wylie
Vive la France
First row: lseatedl Barbara Nay, Lois Horkheimer, Marilyn Dinger, Roberta Maiesky, Mitzi
Balos, Miss Ruth Oldham, Pam Archer
Second row: lstandinaj Winston Bachmann, Paul Schweizer, James Dc Moss
Les Chanteurs de Marseillaise
By Marilyn Dinger
Perhaps as you have passed through the second floor hall you have heard the
strains of "La Marseillaise" sung with Gallic fervor, or the jaunty melody, "Alou-
ette", Although chatting in French is a rather painful pastime for most of us,
we do try to speak "le meilleur francais possible."
Greatly diminished in size, the French club or, as we are officially called, "Les
Chanteurs de Marseillaiseu has only nine members, all French ll students, since
there is no French I class this year.
Our monthly meetings, planned by Roberta Majesky, carry out our purpose
which is to gain an understanding of the culture of France and her people. High-
lights of the meetings are French games, current events, folksongs, and bien entendu,
ln March we gave a "pie promenade," a novel variation from the many cake
walks. At publication time, plans were being made for a dinner party or picnic to
conclude the year.
Nos officiers sont Pam Archer, la presidente, Roberta Majesky, la vice-presi-
dente, Marilyn Dinger, la secretaire, et Winston Bachmann, le tresorier. Mlle, Ruth
Oldham est notre conseillere.
lt is our sincerest hope that there will be bigger and better French classes and
clubs when France again takes her rightful place in world affairs.
With Crayon and Canvas
1 First row: Bob Maguire, Beverly Lipp, Ann Weimer, Anne Kuhn, Lois Hutzell, Agnes Settle, Mildred McCoy, Ann Good-
win, Dolores Shaclcelford, Peggy Jean Saunders, Jackie Russell, Shirley Dague
Second row: Marilyn Kender, Dorothy Hunter, Jean Parsons, Jeanne Dieckmann, Joyce Welling, Ann Roman, Sonia Roman,
Dolores Quinn, Lois Briese, Peggy Marchal, Patty Brown, Mary L, McDonald, Ruth Wiesner, Betty Mclntire, Elaine Kittie, Vera
Lee Davis, Willadean Skillcorn, Kathy Cornell
Third row: Trudy Kalbfleisch, Mary Anne Hugus, Marie l-land, Peggy Guenther, Shirley Stead, Winitrcd Jones, Mariorir'
Laue, Mariorie Cook, Helen Kiser, Shirley Cook, Jane Amick, Betty Metz, Leola Grotkc, Larry McGill.
Absenti Dorothy Bott, Ruth Gorrell, Mary Jean Taylor
By Mildred McCoy
The Art club was organized to give oppor-
tunity to students to discover and cultivate their
hidden artistic talents. This year the total en-
rollment was 48 members with Miss Agnes An-
derson as sponsor, Mildred McCoy as president,
Agnes Settle as vice-president, Lois l-lutzell as
secretary-treasurer, and Ann Goodwin as pro-
To gain recognition as a member of the Art
club it is required that one must draw and submit
a picture. This picture will then be judged by
the old members.
The activities of the year were mostly patriotic
projects. Leading all of them was the making of
figure place cards tor the Red Cross membership
drive banquet. Also on the schedule were the
designing and drawing ot the courtesy campaign
posters and servicemen's Christmas cards. We
assisted too in the bond and stamp sales by
making cleverly decorated posters.
ln the recreation field, the new members were
given a bowling party during the second semester.
Noses for News
First row: Kay Metz, Jean Spear, Martha Drawneck, Eileen Kurnmers, Pauline
Delbrugge. Roselyn Feinberg Cseatedl
Second row: Jean Bell, Anne Kuhn, Eileen Crawford, Beverly Lipp, Marylin
Third row: Barbara Nay, Ann Weimer, Kitty Grey, Ruth Thieroff
Fourth row: Louise Smith, Larry McGill, Jackie Michel, Roberta Eaton, Doroth Cox
Fifth row: Dodie Meek, Mary Ellen Brown, Lillian Chipkar, Lou Smith, Doris Elliott
Sixth row: Peg Treweek, Dottie Flaccus, Pam Archer, Betty Davis
Seventh row: King Monroe, Bill Robinson, Winston Bachmann, Raymond Schnei-
Mary Ann Kiziminski
Absent: Shannon Brown, Paul lsenberg, Enamae Kittie
By Dorothy Cox
"Writing maketh an exact man", quoth Bacon. If this be true
then the reporters from English IV and journalism classes should be
examples of precision and accuracy.
Meet the deadline! is the watchword of the good reporter. Punc-
tuality and exactness have to be learned together with the five W's,
how to write a lead, and where to place a comma.
Members of the English IV classes of Miss Bernice Brennan
carried on the work of reporting during the first semesterf Those who
volunteered received valuable practice in writing and a bonus on
report cards proportional to the number of lines published.
Meanwhile the journalism class solicited advertising for the
paper and annual, wrote feature stories and service news, assisted
the editors directly, and carried on the subscription campaigns for
the yearbook and bi-weekly. The second semester found them with
all the responsibility for nosing out the news as well.
Charm of Maids and Music
The Girls' Chorus
By Virginia Brand
The second year Girls' chorus of 45 members met twice a week during the first period.
The requirement for admission was one preceding year of high school chorus.
The auditorium was used for meeting place because it offered the opportunity of
using the much cherished Steinway for accompaniment.
About the only interruption which caused a complete let down of tonal production
was one morning when a service man on furlough strolled through the auditorium,
On the whole, this was a successful year from the standpoint of musical achievement.
A variety of choral numbers was sung, ranging from the devoutly beautiful "Cherubic
Hymn" of Gretchaninoff through the romantic, "I Hear Your Voice" by Evans and a comic
paraphrase of the ever popular "Chopsticl4s".
Several appearances were made in assembly, including the Christmas program. The
chorus also sang on the program of the first band concert ofthe season presented on a snowy
evening in January.
The climax of the season was the annual choral concert in April which was attended
by parents, students, and friends.
As a farewell to the seniors and all school activities the chorus presented a group of
songs at the commencement held in May,
First row: Willadean Skillcorn, Joyce Errington, Wanda Boyd, Sue Dumas, Marjorie Sampson, Lydia Goadim, Claire Belan-
qer, Vera Lee Davis
Second row: Mildred McCoy, Barbara Nay, Eileen Kummers, Shirley Stead, Dolores Hohman, Helen Ann Brosky, Betty
Klauenberg, Lois l-lorkheimer, June Gittings
Third row: Miss Virginia Brand, Nancy Ann Tcbay, Dorothy Buffington, Ruth Ann Scherich, Lois Falck, Maxine Trace-
well, Maude Aurand, Nancy Olsen, Patti Hess, Billie Jean Wells, Elaine Kittle, Doris Elliott, June Gamble, Emily Straub
Fourth row: Dorothy Wildern, Marie Baller, Anna Mae Sells, Nancy Crow, Marie Hand, .lune Ann Stoops, Mabel Fisher,
Sue Elliott, Betty Metz, Nancy Eastwood, Helen Artzberger, Sally Schleicher
Absent: Jane Amick, Betty Ringer, Gloria Seidel
First row: Bill Sieber, Charles Zarnits, Tom Dailey, Con Callahan, Tom Clemens, John Wagner, Bill Dougherty, Budd Smith, Bolu
Gebhardt, Ball Ulrich
Second row' Barbara Nav, Helen Kepner, Roberta Majesky, Enamae Kittie, Audrey Lipp, Betty Davis, Mary Beth McKay, Ann Wood,
Rusty Grandstaff, Ann Goodwin, Lois Hutzell, Phyllis Beneke
Third rowg Joan Dieckmann, Nancy Etz, Phoebe Hughes, Sue Anne Thieroff, Jean Bell, Jane Amxck, Lois Gehnnger, Vera Loc Davis,
Jane Young, Virginia Benner, Peggy Treweek, Dorothy Hunter, Kitty Gideon, Marilyn Kender, Miss Doris Svdnor, Peggy Guenther
Fourth row: Norman Greig, Bill Woods, Eddie Marshall, Winston Bachmann, Lawrcnzc- Hess, Jerry Coleman, Marian Wietletz
Beverly Morton, Myrna Penn, Jane Goodwin, Pam Archer, Kay Metz, Merle Lydick
Alasc-nt: Ted Cox, Trurly Kollvfleisch, Pat McColloch, Edward Schench
By Betty Davis
What's all the excitement in the third floor hall?
lt's the Ping-Pong club holding the annual tournamentl As the ball pings over the net, the
heads of football heroes, subdebs, and quiz kids move together, back and forth, to watch the
smashing swats of the paddles.
The biggest and most important activity of the year was this tournament in which all mem-
bers participated. lt was held to determine the boy and girl champions of the year.
The club has a council as its governmental body. The council members are as follows:
president, Betty Davis, vice-president, Ann Wood, secretary, Mary Beth McKay, treasurer, Audrey
Lipp, general chairman of committees, Enamae Kittle, and tournament chairman, Ann Wood, The
meetings were held the second and fourth Tuesdays of every month. Twenty-five new members
were taken in at the beginning of the second semester.
The purpose of the Ping-Pong club is to promote interest in this sport among the boys and
girls of Triadelphia.
The members are appreciative of the patience and helpfulness of Miss Doris Sydnor who has
been sponsor this year.
With Needle or Nutmeg
I as as L
First row: Pal Kaiser, Margaret Labarec, Marie Farmer, Betty Howard, Mildred Salter, Lu Ann Meggison, Grace Vance,
Secwd row: Dorothy Ann Orr, Roxio Callell, Lois Bricse, Peggy Marchal, Nancy Olsen, Betty Burger, George Ann Kummers,
Third row: La Vaughn Marshall, Belly Ann Laborec, Miss Aclda L. Dunlap, Miss Kathleen Lipscomb, Mary Honket, Belly
Absent: Janet Gilleland, Burdetta Marshall, Jean Wildcrri
Home Economics Club
By Eileen Kummers
"Sizzle, sizzle"H-a steak try, spaghetti dinner, and Christmas party-these were en-
joyed by the Home Economics club this year, Not to mention the swimming and theatre
The club meets the tirst and third Tuesday ot every month. The tirst meeting is tor
business, and tor the planning ot the social meetings on the following Tuesday. Also at
business meetings the members give reports on subjects interesting to students studying
home economics. V
ln January the girls attended the State Home Economics regional meeting, held to dis-
cuss the problems arising in that field,
The club sponsored a cake walk in March, the money being used to finance the
painting ot the bedroom in the home economics apartment.
Girls who are members have the opportunity to work for 900 points, which, when
earned entitles them to wear a letter. They may earn money, make pages tor the club
scrap book, work tor the Red Cross, or serve on committees.
This year the otticers were as tollows: Eileen Kummers, president, Marie Farmer,
vice-president, and Grace Vance, secretary-treasurer, Miss Adda Dunlap and Miss Kath-
leen Lipscomb were club sponsors.
Whiz-ards of the Keys
Staff Assistance Corps
By Lucille Eilerman
Three years ago marked the beginning of the Staff Assistance corps, a branch of the Junior
Red Cross, at Triadelphia. As most of the students interested in the Staff Assistance corps were
members of the Typing and Shorthand clubs, they voted to unite as one club in April l944,
Any girl with one year of typing is qualified to join, Each member must attend ten lectures
on the history and activities of the Red Cross, and must pass the test given at the end of this
course. These lectures are given by Miss Catherine Ebert, who is a qualified Staff assistant. Our
other sponsors are Miss Ruby Stewart and Miss Katherine Barnard. Each girl, if possible, is re-
quired to work at least 50 hours for the Red Cross.
A few of the activities of this year were as follows: packing Christmas boxes for children in
war-torn countries, contributing to the Christmas and Red Cross funds, typing letters to be sent to
famous personalities requesting some small trinket to be offered as a prize to boost the sale of
stamps and bonds, doing clerical work for the magazine subscription campaign and for Red Cross
headquarters, and collecting donations in the theatres for the Red Cross War fund.
New members were admitted in March. These girls will attend the lectures during the next
The officers for this school year were as follows: Lucille Eilerman, president, Marion Wick-
ham, vice-president, and Mary Lee Freeman, secretary-treasurer. Lucille Eilerman served as a
representative of the Staff Assistance corps on the Junior Red Cross council.
First row: lrenc Clublcy, Dorothy Clark, Lucille Eilerman, June Gamble, Gloria Seidel
Second row: Kitty Gray, Louise Smith, Jean Wiesner, Eileen Schcink, Lucille Williams, Eleanor Brosh, Joan Prager, Mary Ann Watenpool, Wan la
BlMiRlStwrtM'Kth B IMiCthr' Ebt
oy, ss uqy e a , iss a erine arnarc, ss a eine er
Third row: June Evans, Doris Elliott, Emily Straub, Wanda Veronis, Maxine Tracewell, Pauline Greskcvitch, Mary Alice Doyle, Mary Loc Frcc
man, Marion Wickham, Elisabeth Thomann
Absent: Virginia Kessler, Jean McCulloch
The Will To Serve
First row: Marilyn Danger, Joann McKee, Mary Faith Waterman, Bob Anderson, Louise Smith, Lucille Eilerman
Second row: Miss Katherine Metzner, Della Goodim, Barbara Nay, Ruth Thieroft, Christine Alpers
Third row: Dave Quinn, Bob Metz, Herbert Becker, Shannon Brown, Mike Delich, Gus Rose
Junior Red Cross
By Mary Faith Waterman
The Junior Red Cross of Triadelphia opened its fourth year with one hundred per cent en-
rollment. The council has a membership of l6 with representatives from all classes and major
organizations. The president is Mary Faith Waterman, vice-president, Bob Anderson, secretary,
Joann McKee, and treasurer, Louise Smith.
The business committee, headed by Christine Alpers, raised S7l5.02 through a magazine
subscription campaign, two dances, and two volunteer contribution drives.
The stamp and bond committee expects to reach its 525,000 goal for the purchase ot a
The manual training classes have completed l5O ash trays and three hospital bed tables at
the end of the year, and the Red Cross sewing has sent to hospitals 95 pairs of bedroom slippers
and 73 kit bags.
Twenty-one Staff assistants have been certified for Red Cross clerical service and l2 girls
have completed the nutrition certificate requirements. ln addition l2 girls have been awarded
Life Saving badges.
The most recent addition to our work is the organization of the Disaster Relief corps which
served so well during the flood.
The teachers who sponsor the Red Cross activities are Miss Katherine Metzner, chairman,
Miss Margaret Moore, Miss Adda Dunlap, Miss Mary Winters, Mrs. Arch Metzner, Miss Catherine
Ebert, Miss Kathleen Lipscomb, and Mr. Harry Morrison.
The council presented three assembly programs and was responsible for studying, organizing,
and guiding the projects of the year.
Fcicts - Features - Frenzy
. Q lf,' 1 4' J. ,' , ,,,v
Sitting: Audrey Lipp, Tommy Steele, Mitzi Bales, Elisabeth Thomann
Standing: Miss Bernice Brennan, Dorothy Cox, John Welty, Henri Front, Stanley Weinstein, David Pracht, Ruth Thicroff, Mary Joan Cnswcll
Absent: Ann Paul
Staff of The Triadelphian
By Mitzi Bales
A twinkling light in the Oak Park building when the school is deserted tells you The Triadelphian
staff is still hard at work.
The paper received a first honors rating in the annual state journalism contest this year that explains
the dazed, happy faces of the staff and sponsor in early March. Our fighting alumni in all corners of
the world receive copies of the paper and their letters of thanks boost our morale indeed.
Miss Bernice Brennan, our new adviser, is really one of us, having heart failure along with the editors
when "apple carts" upset.
First page, which presents major school news, is edited by Mitzi Bales. Audrey Lipp, assisted by
Ann Paul and the editorial writer, Henri Front, manages the second. Sports page editor, Stanley Wein-
stein, has a lingo that's a close second to jive talk where we're concerned. "Service column-l-lere and
There" man is Tommy Steele, fourth page editor.
Elisabeth Thomann, our typing whizarcl, does a great job of decoding strange hieroglyphics the staff
hands her. Mary Jean Criswell is an able assistant. Ruth Thieroff "of the even temper" is advertising
"Juggling the budget," David Pracht keeps accounts and pays bills. With usual dependability and
efficiency, John Welty takes, develops, and prints our pictures.
Reporters are, after all, the core of the paper, and the journalism class furnishes them.
With all the responsibility, late hours and moments of despair, the staff agrees, "lt was real fun and
a memorable year."
The Pen ls Mighty
Quill and Scroll
By Mitzi Boles
Every member an officer--that was Quill and Scroll the first semester, if
officers had been electedl Since only four members remained from last year, no
election or activities were undertaken.
But a day did dawn when new members were taken in. One day in May, l2
journalism students, an editor, and the staff photographer went through the im-
pressive initiation ceremony and became members of the International Honorary so-
ciety for high school journalists.
To be eligible for membership a student must be a junior or senior in the upper
third of his class scholastically, and must have done outstanding work in some
phase of journalism. Samples of his work are sent to national headquarters along
with the teacher's recommendation, and national officers either accept or reject the
Quill and Scroll was first organized in i926 by a group of high school advisers
for the purpose of rewarding individuals for achievement in journalism and close-
ly related fields. lt is connected with no school or university and is international in
scope. Membership may be secured only through a local chapter.
First row: Miss Bernice Brennan, Marylin Weisenborn, Beverly Lipp, Marie Farmer, Ruth Thieroft, Pauline Del-
brugge, Martha Drawneck, Audrey Lipp, Kay Metz, Mitzi Bales
Second row: Mary Ellen Brown, Jean Bell, Roberta Eaton, Anne Kuhn, Ann Weimer, Roselyn Feinberg, Stanley
Weinstein, Henri Front, John Welty
With Paste and Patience
First row: Anne Kuhn, Ann Weimer, Pam Archer, Roselyn Feinberg
Second raw: Bill Steinrnetz, Miss Bernice Brennan, Merle Lvdick, John Welty
Absent: Martha Drawneck
Staff of the Triad
By Roselyn Feinberg
"Who done it?"
"Elementary, my dear Watsonl The paste-stained desks, empty aspirin bottles, the
flare of a flash bulb-and you have it. The Triad staff!"
Pamela Archer, editor, was in charge of senior pictures and write-ups and general ar-
rangements. Anne Kuhn and Ann Weimer had the responsibility for underclass pictures,
identifications, and art work. Club and faculty write-ups were taken care of by Roselyn
John Welty, the man with the camera, took all the informal snapshots, developed,
printed, and mounted them, was "official mathematician" and the sturdy prop on which the
the staff leaned in times of crisis. Bill Steinmetz was his assistant and understudy.
Merle Lydick kept the books, succeeding Charles Brandfass who was called to the
Army, Chief of advertising was Martha Drawneck.
The journalism class helped with writing, typing, advertising, and extra jobs. Miss
Bernice Brennan was adviser, succeeding Miss Mary A. Hervey.
We present this book to you with the hope that it will be the record of camaraderie,
laughter, and work which have blended to make the year of i945 at Triadelphia.
Library Handy Anns
By Sarah White
Each library counselor gives at least three, and usually tive, periods a
week to library work. This work is varied and may change from day to day,
Mending, shelving, keeping books in order, and helping with reference work
are all part of the day's job. The library counselors assist the students in
using "The Readers' Guide," and help them to locate the magazines, they
come to the aid ot those who are unfamiliar with the card catalog. And when
they are not busy with all these activities they work on the never diminishing
pile of books that need mending.
Six of the group at librarians this year are "veterans", having served
one or two years before. The others are new and have served their appren-
ticeship faithfully and well. They have learned to use the library themselves
through helping others to do so.
To qualify as a library counselor a girl should really enjoy that type of
work, and she must be both willing and able scholastically to give up part
of her study hall time. At the end of the school year the girls are expected
to give some extra time to the taking ol the yearly inventory. Accuracy,
neatness, and dependability, are all qualities that are important in being
a good library counselor.
The counselors are not organized as a club, but they are a real service
group and contribute greatly to the school community.
First row: lseatedl Dorothea Fee, Lois Ann Ackard, Betty Davis, Phyllis Riser
Second row: Cstondingl Jean McNabb, Ruth Ann Buzzard, Miss Sarah White, Betty Carnahan, Juanita
Fournier, Della Goodim, Kitty Gideon, Lydia Gooclim, Betty J. Jacobs
Absent: Emma Lou Fitch
Citizens of Honor
By Marian Miller
The Citizens of Honor is an honorary organization for the purpose of affording recog-
nition for outstanding achievement as a good citizen of Triadelphia High school, to en-
courage and promote better school citizenship, to place before all students an objective
toward which to strive, and which shall be the highest honor available in school.
The requirements for membership are not exceptionally high grades, popularity, or
superior leadership, but a citizen of honor should have high ideals, an admirable character,
courteous manner, and a sense of responsibility and duty.
The leading project of the Citizens of Honor this year was a courtesy campaign con-
ducted in cooperation with the Student council. This campaign was begun with an open
forum held in assembly, followed by other presentations contributed by various students. lt
is impossible for such a project to be completed within a year. May future COH mem-
bers continue the work started, and may this group increase with worthy members working
together for a more honorable student body.
This year Marian Miller was chairman of the organization and Mrs. Arch Metzner
and J. W. Cochran were the advisers.
The members of the club were as follows: Christine Alpers, Winston Bachmann,
Kitty Baker, Marilyn Dinger, John Welty, Mary Faith Waterman, Marian Miller, David
Pracht, Bill Wylie, Bill Liller, Bob Anderson, Lucille Eilerman, Betty Lucas, Mary Beth
McKay, Gus Rose, Ruth Thieroff, Richard Miller, Betty Lee Marshall, Miriam Jean Bailey,
Samuel Simms, Gregory Van Camp, Virginia Benner, Martha Drawneck, Russell Grand-
staff, Donald Fisher, Billie Jean Wells, Elisabeth Thomann, Patricia Myers, and Robert
First row: lsittingl Jack Cooper, manager, Rudy Radik, Jules Kerekes, John Lenore, Edward Ketchka, Carl Baller, Edward Scherich, Jim Mc-
Ginnis, Howard Oberman, Tom Clemens, Tom Mendel, Jack Wagner, Gus Rose, Budd Smith, Howard Atkinson, Bob Smith, manager
Second row: Cstandingl H. L. Morrison, assistant coach, M. M. Rokos, faculty manager, Jack Darrah, manager, Jim Davis, Ray McAllister,
Bud Wiedetz, Jack Ciurk,lBob Anderson, ClydeCMECord, GilberthBolden, King Monroe, Jay Handlan, Bill Ulrich, Paul Neuhann, Edward Marshall,
I E b 't t K
Gene Mil iken, W. T. rn en, assis an coac , . . raus, caac
Third row: Dave Quinn, Edward Gellner, Ted Cox, Rusty Grandstaff, Wallace Oret, Ralph Wharton, James De Moss, Richard Schaub, Jack
Miller, Eugene Kennen, John Eikey, Con Callahan, William Vinall, Jack Prager, Edwin Mann, Bill Sieber, Richard Heller, James Bernarclin
By Henri Front
Fourteen senior lettermen played their last game Nov. lO as Warwood gave the Little Red eleven a
stinging l8-O defeat. This concluded the l944 football season with three wins, one tie, and five losses.
Central Catholic hit the pay dirt Sept. l6 to win the first game of the year, 6-O. Six days later
Moundsville made it two by a score of l2-O. The losing streak was broken when Bridgeport lost 20-6 on
Sept. 30. Martins Ferry, undefeated and unscored upon for most of its season, gave us bad news Oct. 6 to
the tune of l2-O. The squad bounced back Oct, l4 to whip Wellsburg, l4-l2, Steubenville handed us
our worst defeat, 25-O, on Oct. 20.
Coming from behind, we battled Wheeling to a l4-l4 tie Oct. 27. The game with Linsly Nov. 3
gave the team another victory. A touchdown in the last minutes of the game pulled the Triads from
the short end of a l9-l8 score to win, 24-l9. Warwood won the twenty-sixth annual turkey day game,
Captain Jim McGinnis turned over that coveted position to Jules Kerekes and Gus Rose who had
been elected co-captains of the i945 team. Nineteen boys were awarded letters Dec. l5 at the annual
football banquet. Mayor Russell B. Goodwin of Wheeling was the principal speaker.
Letters were awarded to Richard Andre, Howard Atkinson, Carl Baller, Edward Ketchka, Eddie Mar-
shall, Jim McGinnis, Tom Mendel, Bud Oberman, Edward Scherich, Budd Smith, Jack Wagner, and Harry
Wiedetz, all seniors.
Jay Handlan, Jules Kerekes, John Lenore, King Monroe, Rudy Radik, and Gus Rose, juniors, and
"Doc" Oref, sophomore, as well as Gene Milliken and Bob Smith, managers, were presented with T's.
All the games were held at night, with Steubenville the only new team added to the schedule, and
Sistersville the only team deleted.
Equipment was next to impossible to get. The tackling dummy was mauled so badly that even re-
peated sewing could not keep one of its legs from coming oft. No one saw a new pair of shoes. Hel-
mets and shoulder pads had to serve another year.
Despite all the handicaps brought on by war and injuries, Triadelphia had a season which, according
to C. C, Kraus, coach, was "not bad." The best game of the season, according to Edward McKee, trainer,
"was the victory over Linsly, because of the great odds against us."
C. C. Kraus
Football Facts anol Fiction
Jules Kerekes-Foot loose and fancy free. Keeps
in training with a daily quota of milk. Gus Rose-
Tackles with his eyes closed. Is co-captain for '45
season. Jack Wagner-Blackie-lt's a full time job
deciphering his writing. Carl Baller-The Navy broke
up his current romance. Tom Clemens-"l-lop" to
the girls and the team. He changed from a Ford to a
bicycle built for two. Jim McGinnis-Big and mighty.
Still hasn't come 'round to liking Linsly boys. Howard
Oberman-Bud-Prefers nurses. Mr. Rollins' loss is
the Navy's gain. Ed Scherich-Fulfilled our hopes
for end man. ls still the lone wolf of the team.
Jay Handlan-That innocent smile deceives. Plays
right end on the bench and on the team. Richard
Andre--crooner-l-lis broken collar bone kept him
from action. Ed Ketchka-His green eyes matched
his green car. His favorite expression, "are you
bored?" Harry Wiedetz-Weedy4Got his exercise
by pushing his flivver to school. Tootsie's other half.
Rudy Radik-Still patiently trying to learn the double-
shuffle. Jack Clark-Day dreams of a gasless car-
otherwise not a care in the world. Eddie Marshall-
"Bell Bottom Trousers" is Pat's theme song now.
Armand Smith-Budd-has perfect coordination in
football and dancing. Howard Atkinson-Ackey-
a flash on the field, the life of the party. King Mon-
roe-Played better when the cheerleaders performed.
Richard Oref-Doc-Small but mighty and runs like
a comet. John Lenore--Late for school, but always
early at the Stork club.
First row: King Monroe, Bud Oberman, Ed Scherich, Tom Clemens, Jay Handlan, Mike Delich
Second raw: C. C. Kraus, coach, Paul Radcliffe, Jack Wagner, Robert Rokos, Don Kiger, Willard Becker, William Wood, Paul Nol-
son, manager, M. M. Rokos, faculty manager
By Joy Handlcn
The record of the season for the varsity team was eight wins and l2 losses, while the reserves
scored six wins and seven losses. Nine games were played at home and ten away.
Six lettermen returned to the squad. They were as follows: Carl Baller, Bud Oberman, and
Budd Smith, seniors, Jay Handlan, Jule Kerekes, and Rudy Radik, juniors.
C. C. Kraus was head coach, assisted by W. T. Emblen. M. M. Rokos acted as faculty man-
While the first two games were lost, to Central, 52-42, and to Warwood, 53-38, a comeback
was made against Wheeling, 48-47. The Gold and Blue was also defeated the second time, 33-3l.
The other wins were as follows: Bridgeport, 5l-34, Bellaire, 4l-4O, Central, 39-36, St. Clairsville,
52-43, and Cameron 63-23.
The other losses for the season were as follows: Linsly, 37-48, Steubenville Catholic, 39-46,
Moundsville, 35-45, Sistersville, 36-37, Linsly, 26-68, Bridgeport, 27-3l, Wellsburg, 40-43, War-
wood, 39-67, Morgantown, 34-46.
Two Triads were chosen for the All-City second team and one received honorable mention.
Jay Handlan, was selected team center, and Tom Clemens was chosen second team guard. Bud
Oberman, received honorable mention.
Jay Handlan led the scoring for the year with 280 points, while Mike Delich was on top in
foul shooting, making 52 out of 76 shots.
Tom Clemens and Edward Scherich were voted honorary co-captains for the l945 season.
Returning lettermen next year will be King Monroe, Mike Delich, Bob Rokos, Willard Becker,
and Jay Handlan.
The reserves who are planning to return are Fritzie Robinson, Don Kiger, Paul Radcliffe, Bill
Woods, Charles Zarnits, and Tom Dailey. Jules Kerekes and Jackie Cooper, who were ineligible this
year, will probably also return.
The freshman record was six wins and nine losses. Bill Hercules led the scoring, supported
by Howard Nay, Paul Michel, Herbert Becker, and Don Matthews, H. L. Morrison was their coach.
The Little Reds came in fourth in the freshman league.
Slo rs of Tomorrow
First row: Paul Radcliffe, William Wood, Don Kiger, Charles Zarnxts, Tommy Dailey, Frntzie
Second row: C, C. Kraus, coach, Bad Nicholson, manager, Charles Fink, Bill Zimmerman,
Sam Kovac, Rudolph Radik, Lyle Kinney, manager, W. T. Ernlwlen, cissntant coach
First row: Don Matthews, Paul Michel,
Richie Little, Charles Loos
Donald Baumann, Bud Nicholson, Howard Nay,
Second row: Don Harclesty, Eddie Humphrey, Dinnie Nolwle, Bill Hercules, Herbert Becker,
Donald Jones, H. L, Morrison, assistant coach
First row: Elmore Moore, Gene Milliken, Bill Floto, Robert Britt, Bob Rokos, Howard Atkinson, Tom Mendel, Jack Wagner, Bud Oberman,
John Handlan, Paul Radcliffe, Rusty Grandstaff, Dave Quinn, Gilbert Bolden, Jim Davis, Bill Sieber, Roy Spindler, manager, Rudy Radik
Second row: William Wood, Phil White, Wallace Baird, Richard Schaub, Lawrence Hess, James DeMoss, Arthur Auber, Bob Wharton, Donald
Hand, Fred Fischer, Edward Marshall, Harold McCullough, Joe Brozovich, Jack Vergis, Con Callahan, Dick Orr, Arch Fink, W. T. Emblen, coach
Third row: Ray McAllister, Wallace Oref, Frank Wineman, Calvin Bennett, Lewis Cross, Emmett' Ferrell, Kent Lacey, Bob Metz, Ted Bosshard,
Jerry Coleman, Winston Bachmann, James Bernardin, Wallace Henderson, Paul Nelson, Bob Smith, Mike Dellch, Bill Laupp, Herbert Wiseman
Absent: James Amato, Bob Anderson, Richard Andre, Dick Bosshard, Roy Foster, Edward Gellner, Carl Kirker, Charles Mozingo, Paul Rad-
cliffe, Gus Rose, Edward Scherich
By Kay Metz and Rusty Grandstaff
Spikes, rubbing oil, shin splints and sore muscles signify the
start of another track season. W. T. Emblen was coach, assisted
by Harry Morrison, C. C. Kraus, and M. M. Rokos.
The season opened with the interclass meet March 27 which
was held to determine participants in the meet against Wheeling and
Union on April 7. Winners of that meet, in which the seniors edged
the juniors 7l to 69, followed by the sophomores with 42 points, and
the freshmen with six, were as follows: Oberman, high and low
hurdles, broad and high jump, Atkinson, lOO-yard dash, Wagner,
220-yard dash, Foster, 440-yard dash, Woods, 880-yard run, Floto,
mile run, Brozovich and Kerekes, pole vault, Moore, discus and shot
put, seniors, Atkinson, Bosshard, Oberman, and Scherich, shuttle
relay, juniors, Grandstaff, l-landlan, Kerekes, and Nelson, mile relay,
juniors Cirandstaff, Handlan, Kerekes, and Monroe, medley relay.
In the triangular meet against Wheeling and Union, April 7,
Wheeling defeated the Triads ll2 to lOl, followed by Union in
third place. Oberman, captain, however, earned individual honors by
making sixteen and one half points with victories in the high and
low hurdles and with taking second in the high jump. Moe Moore
took both weight events.
The remaining schedule was as follows: Charleston, Wheeling,
and Martins Ferry April l4, Intelligencer relay, April 28, OVAC meet,
May 5. Sectional meet, May l2, State meet in Charleston, May l9,
and Freshman meet May 27.
February brought the beginning of a successful intramural basketball tournament for
The "A-Kays", with Albert Stern Stanley Weinstein Bill Robinson Gene Milliken
Ken Keyser, and Earl Bauer making up the team were the winners this year and the All
American Aces", captained by John Lenore were the runners up The tournament was
played with eight teams and a double elimination in which the winning team advanced and
any team losing twice was dropped
In the first round of the tournament the A Kays beat the Scoreless Five 50 7
The "Double T's" beat the "Hot Shots 32 22 The All American Aces eliminated the
"l-lop Toads", 2l-9. By the time of the semi finals all teams had been eliminated except
the "All American Aces" and A Kays The A Kays brought the tournament to an
end with the final victory, 48-26
"Moe" Moore, "All American Aces was the hiqh point man of the intramurals with
70 points. The following were runners up as high point men Albert Stern A Kays
with 69, Bill Robinson, "A-Kays with 49 Howard Atkinson Double Ts with 40 John
Lenore, "All American Aces", with 35 and Jim McGinnis Double T s with 25
The tournament was sponsored by C C Kraus physical education who was assisted
by Edward Scherich and Jules
Kerekes as referees.
A gym class foul shooting
tournament was held in the
early spring with Jay Handlan,
junior, holding high honors by
making 4l out of 50 baskets.
Jack Cooper, sophomore, came
in second with 38 out of 50,
and Robert l-laskins, sopho-
more, ranked third with 37 out
A-KAYS, BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
First row: Stanley Weinstein, Kenneth Keyser
Second row: Albert Stern, Gene Milliken,
B ll Robinson, Earl Bauer
ALL-AMERICAN ACES, RUNNERS-UP
First row: Joe Figaretti, Morton Sleisinger
S d ' Gus Rose John Lenore Elmore
econ row. , ,
Moore, Charles Norman, Paul Di Chiazza
Absent: Sheldon Beatty, Tom Mendel, Bill
They Sport Their Letters
By Howard Oberman
This year the Varsity club had only nine members at the
beginning of the year but took in l6 new members during
the year. To become a member of this club it is necessary
to earn a varsity letter in some sport. Candidates must also
believe in good sportsmanship and fair play and have a vote
of three fourths of the members.
During the year we had difficulty in obtaining full at-
tendance at meetings but this was remedied by suspending
those members who missed three consecutive meetings with-
out a good excuse. One member was lost for disobedience
of club rules.
The club was active even though no representative team
was entered in the intramural basketball tournament. Sev-
eral dances and cake walks were sponsored and were very
successful. Refreshments were sold at the basketball games
as usual. This year the club started out with financial dif-
ficulties but concluded with a large amount in the treasury
due to the hard work of all the members.
Officers of this year were as follows: Howard Oberman,
president, Tom Clemens, vice-president, Jim McGinnis, sec-
retary-treasurer, and Carl Baller sergeant at arms. W. T.
Emblen was our sponsor. rdf
First row: Gene Milliken, Moe Moore, Rudolph Radik, Con Callahan, Carl Baller, Jack Wagner, Howard Atkinson, Bob Smith, Tom Mendel,
King Monroe, Rusty Grandstaff, Paul Di Chiazza, Mickey Maguire
Second row: Ed Scherich, John Handlan, Julius Kerekes, Tom Clemens, Bud Oberman, Jim McGinnis, Bob Rokos, Dick Andre, Jerry Coleman,
Gus Rose John Lenore W. T. E blen
1 , m
Absent: Richard Oreff, Kent Lacey
First row: MariarP'Mlller', Marlon Wickham, Enamae Kittie, Helen Kepner, Mary Lee Freeman, Betty Davis, Phyllis Bcnckc
Second row: Kitty Gideon, Virginia Kessler, Pauline Greskevitch, Barbara Nay, Dorothy Cox, Pam Archer, Mary Faith
Waterman, Roberta Maiesky
Third row' Frances Allison, Lora Dean, Batty Burger, Jean Praacr, Nancy Westwood, Mary Lee Strawn, Betty Lou Mein-
tel, Mary Jean Criswell
Absent: Ruth Klein, Bc-tty Marshall
Girls' Athletic Association
By Enamae Kittle
The Girls' Athletic association of l944-45 has 43 members, The officers forthe year
were Enamae Kittle, president, Helen Kepner, vice-president, Mary Lee Freeman, secre-
tary, Marion Wickham, treasurer: and Betty Lee Davis, recording secretary. To become
a member each girl must earn 200 points by participation in various sports and activities.
An additional lO0 points entitles her to an emblem, 200 additional points, or a total ot 500
points after she has earned her letter, entitles her to a star. There were l0 letter girls in
school this year. They were Nancy Westwood, Betty Burger, Enamae Kittle, Roberta Ma-
iesky, Marian Miller, Mary Faith Waterman, Phyllis Beneke, Betty Davis, Helen Kepner,
and Mary Lee Freeman.
ln February the club sponsored a cake-walk in the gym. Also during February a
bowling party was held open to all the girls, giving them an opportunity to obtain points,
Ring tennis, volleyball, and basketball tournaments were sponsored. Several play-
days with the GAA's ot neighboring high schools will be held later in the year,
The Girls' Athletic association has ever maintained a spirit ot excellence in sports-
manship. The girls have been aware ot this and have endeavored to pass it on.
RING TENNIS and VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONS K.mFl"Sf 'OW PhYl'l5 Bcnekef Emmae
Second row: Mary Lee Freeman, Mar-
ian Miller, Mary Faith Waterman
Absent: Christine Alpers, Helen Kepner
First row: Nancy Lee Westwood, Marian Wiedetz, Mary Lee
Freeman, Phyllis Beneke, Lillian Chipkar
Second row: Elaine Kittie, Mary Jean Criswell, Betty Lee
Davis, Jane Goodwin
Absent: Betty Kepner
By Marylin Weisenborn
Intramural tournaments, sponsored by the GAA, have been played throughout the year
for the purpose of gaining membership into the Girls' Athletic association.
One GAA member, who is qualified to pass a test in that sport, is chosen to referee
the game, and one half of the members on the team may be GAA members. The winner
of the tourney receives 25 points toward GAA membership, and the runner-up receives
i5 points. Persons playing in the games without winning receive ten points.
The first game of the year was ring tennis which was played during the first two
weeks in October. Phyllis Beneke was the manager of the ten teams. Mary Lee Freeman's
team won first place, with Enamae Kittle's team as runners-up.
Fifteen volley ball teams united to determine winners in late November and the first
of December. Phyllis Beneke's team was again the winner and Sarah McCulley's came
second. Betty Lee Marshall and Virginia Kessler managed the games.
After a month recess, basketball season arrived. Elaine Kittle's team won the tour-
nament and Sarah McCulley's was runner-up. Roberta Majesky was the manager of the
The foul shooting tournament was held in April. Three managers were chosen to
take charge of the shooting. They were Lydia Goodim, Leona Duffy, and Nancy Burger.
Softball was the last tournament of the year. The games were played after school on
the football field. Each team had a captain and one GAA member was chosen to man-
age them all. ,
Mere Maids or Mermaids
First row: Helen Kepner, Doris Elliott, Barbara Nay, Mary Faith Waterman, Anne Kuhn, Nancy Westwood, Willa loan
Skillcorn, Mary Lee Freeman, Roberta Maiesky, Barbara Zoeckler, Pauline Delbrugge, Harriet Whitaker
Second row: Miss Ruth Gallagher, Janet McClelland, Dolores Shackelford, Lu Ann Meggison, Jean Junkins, Dorothy Waa-
ncr, Ja Ann Barley, Emily Straub, Barbara Earp, Audrey Lipp, Mary Beth McKay, Virginia Burgess, Jackie Mullarkcy, Carol
Joy Krers, Mary .lean Wright, Jessie Zinn
Third row. Jane Goodwin, Marion Steele, Pat Myers, Phyllis Beneke, Enamae Kittie, Norma Jean Pryor, Phoebe Hughes,
Mary Lou Horter, Joan Dieckmann, Claire Belanger, Betty Kepncr, Evelyn Conner, Sonia Roman
Absent: Kitty Baker, Eleanor Brandfass, Martha Drawneck, Jean Gordon, Ruth Klein, Betty Krcglo, Janie McCauslantl,
Nanfy Sharpenburg, Jean Wiesner
Girls' Swimming Club
By Nancy Lee Westwood
Place, push, release, rest! Now don't be alarmed, no one has drowned. It's only the
junior-senior lifesaving class getting its weekly instructions. The Girls' Swimming club
chose this course as its project for the year so that any of its members who qualified might
receive lifesaving credit. To be eligible for the senior course a girl must be l7 years of
age but those under l7 are eligible for the junior course. Mrs, Fritz Scharf who instructed
the class held meetings every Monday night at the YWCA pool. Ten girls completed the
course after passing an examination.
Besides this new project, we still had time for our many other activities. We initiated
the new members chosen after competing with other members and passing specified tests.
Our present membership is 49.
We gave a cake walk and donated the proceeds
to the Christmas and Red Cross funds. We held two
meetings a month, one a business meeting, the other
a club swim. And last, we sponsored the Triadelphia
Girls' Swimming team, which competed in the inter-
scholastic meets for girls.
Our officers this year are as follows: president,
Nancy Westwood, vice-president, Willadean Skillcorn,
secretary, Mary Faith Waterman, and treasurer, Anne
Kuhn. Miss Ruth Gallagher sponsored the club again
Lets Give ci Yell
Anne Kuhn Marion Ma shall Dorotwy Cox, Willadean Skillcorn, Peggy Trcwcck, Jean Cottrell
By Anne Kuhn
With the whistle for the kickoff of the l944-
45 sport frays of Triadelphia High, six veteran
cheerleaders reported for active duty.
The success of the basketball and football
teams for this year was aided by the snappy
cheers for victory led by three blondes, two
brunettes, and one titian. Next year the color
scheme will change somewhat as head cheer-
leader Dorothy Cox and Anne Kuhn, seniors,
will leave the ranks open for two replacements.
Returning again for further duty are Marion
Marshall, Willadean Skillcorn, Jean Cottrell,
and Peg Treweek.
At all the athletic events the spirit of the
cheerleaders and student boosters refused
to be checked and they urged our teams on to
fame and glory through rain and snow. Foot-
ball and basketball games alike were packed
with thrills and excitements, whether ending
in victory or defeat. But of course the best
memories will be the victories over the Wheel-
ing and Central basketball cagers.
The popularity of "Aka-Laka-Chee" still
continued this year although a few new cheers
provided some rivalry, such as "Bobo-Skee-
Waten-Data" and "The Victory Yell."
For M. M. Rokos, our adviser, and the four
returning cheerleaders, we hope that next year
will be packed with victories.
They Make a Big Splash
Boys' Swimming Team
By Jack Wagner
The Boys' Swimming team of Triadelphia lost tive lettermen this year. Budd Smith
was lost to the Coast Guard, Charles Moss went to Mercersburg academy, Bill Laupp and
Arthur Lancaster withdrew from membership, and Jack Dowling moved away.
The team lost to Central Catholic, 3O to 36. Bob Smith and Con Callahan were not
able to swim because of illness.
The OVAC was the last meet of the year. Linsly won with 34 points, Wheeling was
second with 32, Triadelphia third with 25, and Central fourth with lO points.
Bob Smith placed second in diving and fourth in the 50-yard free style. Bob Maguire
won first place in the 50-yard breast stroke and Tommy Mendel fourth in the 220-yard free
style. The Triads won the 200-yard tree style relay with Con Callahan, Bob Smith, Jack
Wagner, and Kent Lacey swimming the legs.
Charles Moss, last year's star, now a senior at Mercersburg academy, put on an exhi-
bition ot the 220-yard tree style after the competition. He took tour seconds from the pool
record of 34 seconds. There is no doubt that Charles would have won the 220 and lOO-
yard tree style if he had been with us this year.
Eight boys earned letters. They were as follows: seniors, Jerry Coleman, Tom Men-
del, Jack Wagner, juniors, Bob Smith, Bob Maguire, and Edwin Mann, sophomores, Con
Callahan and Kent Lacey. Jerry Coleman and Jack Wagner were co-captains and l-l. L.
First row: Sam Shearer, Con Callahan, Bob Smith, Irvin Narigan
Second raw: Bob Metz, Edwin Mann, Moe Moore, Jack Wagner, Jerry Coleman, Tom Mendel, Kent Lacey, Bill Sielaer
Third raw: Emmett Ferrell, John Schafer, Bob Kellermeyer, Don Matthews Paul Nelson, Lawrence Hess, Bill Laupp,
September Startles Vacationers
"Reading, 'Riting, and 'Rithmetic," sung to the tune that only Triods can compose,
commences on Aug. 31. Faculty roll is minus two, Miss Mary Hervey and Miss Bernese
Bennett, but it is plus Miss Margaret Smith and Miss Margaret Wallace so it's even. The
Junior Red Cross comes in for a new deal with Mary Faith Waterman as new president
and Lou Smith as treasurer. Upperclassmen elect Student council representatives and
officers Cwith a large male majority.J The Service record committee takes the job of col-
lecting addresses of alumni in the service, while Miss Ruby Stewart's typing classes do the
addressing to get the school paper to them. C. C. "Buck" Kraus becomes head coach after
l4 years at Wheeling High. September is full of "firsts", so in our Sunday best we trip to
the first dance of the year, the "Trapeze Swing", sponsored by Masquers. "We" means
361 boys and 500 girls. The first paid assembly brings a circus and the first kick-off comes
with the Triadelphia-Central game.
October Occupies Football Fans
"October's bright blue weather" brings bright news as Triadelphia Student council plays
host at the annual Jackson's Mill convention. Dick Miller, state president, Miss Dessie
Cox, and three others represent us. Seniors begin their trips to town for graduation pictures
and underclassmen are snapped about two weeks later. Spiders and snakes appear in the
second paid assembly and three "women of nerves" participate in proving that snakes are
your friends. Freshmen elect officers and The Triadelphian returns S29 worth of dimes
to eleven lOO per cent rooms. A new Old Glory flies over the heads of the band members
as the old flag, after l4 years of use, is replaced. Junior Red Cross begins a magazine sub-
scription campaign. Girl Reserves get in the spirit of Hallowe'en with their first dance of
the season. Sophomores scamper hither and yon and go "bugs" collecting insects for
biology. Hearts beat high when the football team ties against Wheeling, a rival "ever
since Eve!" The first grades bring either sighs or smiles.
November Numbers Thanks
"Roll Call" begins with an assembly by Junior Red Cross and Tridel responds l0O per
cent strongl The Turkey day game really is approaching when Oliver Beardmore and Della
lnnocenti represent Warwood High school as exchange speakers. Dorothy Cox and Bill
Liller returned the compliment. Eleven senior boys play their last game on Nov. lO, giv-
ing a sad farewell to the old squad. COH takes in the first new members for '44-'45 and
the basketball season opens as football bows out. Miss Margaret Smith says "l do" to
Captain Fontaine Hooff and is replaced in study hall by Miss Doris Sydnor. The Forum,
a discussion group, was organized by David Pracht, senior. The Masquers give "Seeing
Double" in assembly, and Coach Kraus becomes Hi-Y sponsor. Three practice teachers
attempt to achieve perfection at Tridel. Triads support the Sixth War Loan drive with
two of the largest sales of the year and this goes toward buying an SNJ trainer, costing
December Decrees Christmas
"Silent Night" echoes softly through the halls as Triads prepare to celebrate a third
wartime Christmas. We contribute to China's Children once more and give enough to
support l8 homeless boys and girls. Thirteen senior girls want to help finance the prom
-and go about doing so by holding a holiday ball, all proceeds of which are turned over to
the prom fund. A musical program by the Girls' chorus and a few talks by Masquers
members spell v-a-c-a-t-i-o-n in the last assembly of '44. One hundred and twenty strong,
we invade the business places of town to do our bit in understaffed stores for the Christmas
rush. The organ at Trinity Lutheran church peals out the wedding march for Miss Ethel
Snyder who becomes the bride of Rev. Paul W. O. Heist. Winston Bachmann represents
Tridel at the Hi-Y conference in Charleston and the annual football banquet is held.
The third annual Clara Barton swing makes money for the Junior Red Cross.
January Jostles Lazy Bones
"Why so pale and won?"-exams of course! Well, new year's resolutions are said to
be made to break, but nevertheless many students vow anew a really "tops" second se-
mester. Basketball season gets in full swing and cheerleaders lead lusty roars from loyal
Triods in the stands. P. E. King journeys to Charleston for a North Central association
Red and Black"
meeting and sees the governor inaugurated. A council committee chooses the paid assem-
blies for next year and Junior Red Cross contributes over five hundred dollars to Senior
Red Cross! Miss Ruth Oldham returns, serving as new Masquers sponsor, and Miss Mar-
garet Wallace takes a position at Clay Junior High school. The Booster club is organized
to get band concert attendance higher. Our lads and lassies in uniform drop in now and
then and are always most welcome. The whole senior class and faculty mourn the un-
timely death of Wanda Sutton, who would have graduated this year.
February Features Courtesy
What male shortage? Eight hundred army engineers use the halls of Tridel for bar-
racks and startled students find cigarette butts and miscellany 'round about the rooms.
Seniors make the rafters ring with applause when they present a varied assembly program.
A town meeting on courtesy is another assembly feature. Skits and radio programs spon-
sored by Srennam imanners spelled backwards? further the courtesy program. "Queens
for a night" are Marion Wickham and Mary Ellen Brown, crowned as senior and junior
queens at the annual Masquer's Coronation ball. The steady seeping of boys to the ser-
vice leaves empty rows of seats in home rooms and greater consciousness of the closeness of
the war. New prizes to swell sales of bonds and stamps arrive. "River stay away from
my door" becomes a theme song along the Ohio and in view of the threatening flood, Triad
boys sign up for the Flood Relief corps.
March Marshals Flood
Ol' Man River comes dashing up and gives the Flood Relief corps a real initiation-in
work! The only charm the flood held, Triads agree, is that it furnished a three day vaca-
tion. With the river normal once more, school days resume. Seniors vote on and order
commencement announcements, a sure herald of graduation. The school paper receives
a first honors rating in the state contest and Tridel leads the county in bond and stamp
purchases. Clubs contribute S118 to the National Red Cross war fund, bringing the fund
raising activities of the Junior Red Cross to an end. Business group members swelled a
wee bit with pride, since they earned S7l5.02 this year. A new flag in front sways in
rhythm with the wind. We salute the WACS when Pvt. Mary Erskine comes avisiting to
her old haunt. In our Easter bonnets, we parade during our two day Easter vacation.
Splash! Triad tankers go whizzing by as the swimming meet holds the limelight.
April Advances End for '45
The concert spirit pervades April as the spring concert of the Girls' chorus and the
second band concert go up in lights. Masquers "mask" themselves and present "Jubie"
in assembly. Student council election and choice of ring design for the class of '46 puts
us to the task of voting. Latin enthusiasts give birthday gifts to Rome and prepare varied
projects during National Latin week. The library gets in a new shipment of books and the
counselors are almost distracted signing books in and out. The Girl Reserves install
Elaine Kittle as president at the annual mother-daughter tea. Freshmen "dig deepest" in
buying bonds and stamps this month and seniors begin exchanging name cards in a frenzy
to get everyone else's and have a complete file. Triad cinder men speed o'er the ground
with the greatest of ease during track season. Journalism students trek to town once
more to solicit advertising for the yearbook. With balmy breezes, noon hour finds Triads
out for a stroll.
May Marks Finis
"ln the merry month of May" is keerectl Triads enjoy the balmy breezes and push
to a back corner all thoughts of final exams-for a while. Clubs have elections right
and left and the band gives its last concert. Just as September was full of "firsts", May
spells many "lasts" Moving-up day marks the last assembly, and baseball, tennis, and
golf are the final sports of the year. Seniors dash hither and yon getting fitted for caps and
gowns, selling tickets for the senior class play, and generally dreaming of THE night. The
junior-senior prom is tucked into the store of memories. Many thoughts are given to the
boys who would have been here to share the excitement of graduation. Freshman com-
mencement is a prevue of the red letter night for seniors. Dorothy Cox, Bill Liller, Mar-
ian Miller, and Dick Miller carry out the theme, "The American Spirit." The class of '45
bids adieu and other Triads look to another year-after vacation!
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF 1945-
WHAT EVER YOU DO OR
WHERE EVER YOU GO
MAY THE BEST COME
ESPECIALLY TO THE BOYS
AND GIRLS WHO WILL
ENTER THE SERVICE OF
OUR COUNTRY-GO OUR
WISHES FOR YOUR SAFETY-
GEORGE J. KOSSUTH
THE PHOTOGRAPHER OF
THE CLASS OF 1945
For a Girl's Favorite Curl Wlien Her Servict
Man Comes Home
W. H. Chapman 8C Sons Co.
Johnston Paints - Glass - Varnish - Brushes
Come to Makers of Washing Gas
W.1ll Paper and Painter's Supplies
Bl ke's Beaut Sho
a Y P 1218 Main Street Phone Whg. 844
Wcls. 2295 S76 National Road Wheeling, W. Va.
People's Federal Savings
And Loan Association
1414 Market Street
Wheeling, W. Va.
Elm Grove Milling Co.
Flour, Grain, Seed and Feed
Phone 2781 Elm Grove, W. Va.
F. Schmeichel 85 Son Co.
Highest Quality Furniture Obtainable
at Lowest Prices
Always Striving to Deserve Your Patronage
2213-17 Chapline Street
Unexcelled Funeral Service
To the 1945 Graduating Class
THE MEN 'S SHOP
1066 Market Street Wheeling, W. Va.
Now That School Is Out, Girls,
You'll want good-time clothes. We have smart
tailored daytime dresses, slacks, shorts, and blouses,
fluffy frocks for dances, and bathing suits. Also
shoes, hosiery, and hats to complete your wardrobe.
W. H. Colvig 86 Son, Inc.
1056 Main Street
Whg. 3014 Wheeling, W. Va.
Cdngratulations to the
Senior Class of 1945
Fiscl'1er's Dciiry Bar
Fraternal Order of Eagles
Aerie No. 1891, F. O. E.
' Elm Grove, W. Va.
Elm Grove 2485
Bank with O Growing Institution
WE HAVE EXCESS FUNDS TO Dec, 31, 1941A SSQS, 51,S27,573.05
LEND EOR ANY AND EVERY Dec. 31, 1942A1A1S1,668,718.33
KIND OF BANKABLE LOAN Dec- 31, 1943 452,011,106-68
Dec. 31, 1944 S2,527,272.76
"YW Home BC"""'Tl1e First Ncitioncil Giivnie
Congratulations -- Class of 1945
Let us suggest to you
BUY WAR BONDS
To Have and Hold
W. A. DRIEHORST CO.
The Model Food Market
Tel. Woodsdale 1500
1131 National Road
Elm Grove Auto Repair
24-Hour Wrecking Service
2101 National Road
Elm Grove, W. Va.
Gene Walter Phone Elm Grove 2689
Andy Ferkol Res. Elm Grove 2937-R
E. G. Wickham Food Markets
Three I.G.A Markefs fo Serve You
GLENWOOD MARKET WARWOOD MARKE1'
The New Rilling Cold Wave
A cold wave that leaves ll lustrous sheen on the
hair is now added to our Rilling Kooler-wave and
Rilling machine wave methods.
HICKS BEAUTY SHOP
Key Ave., Elm Grove Phone E. G. 2732
Ice Cream, Candy, and Cool Soft Drinks
for Warm days
235 Kruger Street, Elm Grove
K A U F M A N ' S
STORE OF DISTINCTIVE STYLES
The Only Exclusive Shop in Wheeling
in Junior and Misses Sizes
28 - Eleventh Street
Wheeling, W. Va.
Fulton Bank SL Trust Co
"Conveniently Located on the National Highway"
Wheeling, W. Va.
Member F. D. I. C.
O1.llNCJTPlS O1 R NTS ,
OLD ACCOUNTS RI-CI-IVABLE
COLLECTED. SEE US. Main and llrh Street
Wheeling Credit Clearing For Smurf Fwninine Fashion
Phone 5025-5026 Phone Whg' 1353
Com pc: ny
FGRT HENRY MEAT
The Hub Portrait Studio
was stuns. w. wg
KNOWN FOR QUALITY AND SERVICE
CLEANERS and DYERS JEWELER5
1105 Ch3Pllne Street Wheeling McGrnil's will trust you and you can trust McGrail's
Phone Whg. 2286 M L H 1 Bid
c ure ore g.
FUR CLEAN'NG at STORAGE 1212 Market sf. Wheeling, W. va.
For that well-groomed look,
Make an appointment today F11lt0I'l Ph3rIYlaCY
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY
Wd Phone Wds. 600
M' L. K' kl' cl, P .
El Villa Bldg. National Road m U an mp
"IF IT'S GLASS 1 WE HAVE IT"
American Plate 84 Window Gloss Co.
Wholesale and Retail
1314 Main Street Phones: Whg. 865-866
W. A. Wilson 85 Sons, Inc.
1409-1411 and 1421 Main Street
Wheeling, W. Va.
PAINTS - GLASS - WALLPAPER 0
River Road, Warwood Whg. 20
For a good-looking girl,
See Triadelphia High
For good-looking clothes, See
Geo. E. Stifel Co.
1205112 Market Street
Wheeling, XV. Va.
Marque Beauty Salon
1130 National Road Wcls. 697
Fresh and Smoked Meats, Home Made Sausage
CENTER MARKET I. G. A. STORE
Stall S2-S4 2719 Eoff St.
Phone 3269 Phone 3395
Wheeling, W. Va.
Griest Cut Rate Stores
Market St. Market St.
When you're downtown stop in
and have lunch with us.
A HOE SHGP
36 - llth Street Wheeling, W. Va.
B11-Y More War Bomlx
Congratulations and Best Wishes
to the Graduating Class of 1945
1109-1111 Chapline Sr.
Wheeling, W. Va.
Bas! Wisbc's for SIlC'l'l'SS
And Hnppimfxs fo fbz' Claxx of '45
L. S. GOOD 81 CO.
NEW RECORD SHOP
A muzjvlrfr .Yt'l!'t'fi0ll of jwjmfaz' and
By VlQl'I'OR, Bl,U1iBIRlJ
Co1.UM1slA, Oman, Dl4lC,1CA
Your Favorite Furniture Store
1121 Main Street
Wlweling, W. Va.
Nathan Kraus Delicatessen
68 Twelfth Street
Wheeling, W. Va.
Phone Whg. 98 S2
Army 85 Navy Supply Store
RUBIN BROTHERS, Proprietors
HEAD TO FOOT OUTFITTERS
Complete Line of Army Supplies and Accessories
1104 Market St. Wheeling, W. Va.
CLARKE PAPER COMPANY
1210 Main Street Wheeling, W. Va.
"A PAPER FOR EVERY PURPOSE"
43 Years Quality and Service
Beech Glen Phone Wds. 35
"And We'rc On Our Wray"
Elm Grove Dry Cleaners
We Call For and Deliver
403 National Road
Phone: E. G. 2464 Elm Grove
MAX nous Q co.
'l3l0 MARKET STREET l3l2
Wheeling, W. Va.
New - Used
FULTON TIRE SHOP
Phone: Woodsdale 773
Stone Sz Thomas
always, to the
cause of better
JAHN Er' OLLIER
Makers of Fine Printing
Plates for Black and Color
8l7 WWASHINGTON BLVD
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