Tyrone Area High School - Falcon Yearbook (Tyrone, PA)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1943 volume:
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Tyrone High School Aooool
CHEERING FOR VIC
An interesting and impressive cere-
mony was held on the front lawn of the
Moose Home in Tyrone, on Monday
evening, Cctober 12, l942, when a
large assemblage. of guests, school
children, and adult citizens of Tyrone
witnessed the raising of a large and
beautiful flag and its dedication.
This program came as a fitting cli-
max to a large parade of all the public
school children and fraternal organiza-
tions of the town.
5- if-L, Q9 -
Fatty Stanley Dianne Getz
High School Band
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Raising Our Flag To Victory
Mr. Dick Gilbert, well-known lawyer
of Tyrone, acted as Master of Cere-
monies. Guest speaker for the day was
Senator Alexander Wiley of Wisconsin,
who gave an inspirational talk on THE
MEANING OF THE FLAG. All in all,
the program was a fitting celebration
of Columbus Day.
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To the Tyrone Boys in Service, We, the Class of 1943, prayer-
fully dedicate this yearbook.
These boys' untirinq and unselfish services deserve so much
more than lies in our poor power to repay. lt is indeed, then, a
privilege and an honor to express in a small Way some of the
deep gratitude We have in our hearts for them.
UNDER THE FLAG OF THE FREE
Port '40 Sqluiinq Grazier '41 and Port '40 Talking
Robert Port '40
Francis Hardy '41 Ernest Richardson '37
WE WELEU E UUH ALUMNI HU E
UUE BUYS LIKE THE N!-W
Eugene Grcrzier '41 Robert Brower '39 Iohn Kolessy '41 Martin Hardy '42
Photography on pages four and five by Moore
P. F. C. Angelo Mannino .
Marines Victor L. Mcmnino '38
Pvt. Charles Mcmnino '39 Capt. R. Gilbert Mannino '30
Aux. Dany Mcmnino '36
THE FALCON W-AAC.
' A senior, Iohn Mannino, has
registered i or service.
Army Air Corps
Army Tank Destroyer Battalion
Lt. A. N. C.
Carl Shollenberqer Robert Bloom
Naval Physical Fitness Program Army Air Corps
Army Military Police
Registration of eighteen-year-old boys, December ll, 1942
Photography by Moore
Miss Musser, lohn Dobbs, Mr. Hixson, Ioe Dickson, Miss Barrett, Robert Stryker THE FALCON
SER l'lilSTEN5 VI
Pupils of the public schools of
Tyrone and vicinity co-operated with
the Local Scrap Committee, under
the chairmanship of Mr. Iames War-
render, in the collection of all kinds
of scrap, on October 5, 1942. The
scrap pile was augmented by scrap
Photography by B. Getz
Senior Girls tLebkicker and Ienseni
Have F un Collecting Scrap.
paid as admission fees by pupils
attending a Scrap Movie at the Wil-
son Theatre, Saturday morning,
October 17, 1942.
Translated into money, the scrap
collected netted 3275. Distribution
of this amount was made among the
Various schools on a per capita basis
as follows: Adams, 337,227 Logan,
362.451 Washington, 32774, Irons-
ville, 38.167 St. Matthews, 316.611
High School, 312282.
Photography by Kaspick
SPACHT ON GUARD
Mrs. Boucher, R. N., Mrs. Dawson, R. N., Dr. Kirk, Dr. Barr, cmd school children.
Only a healthy people can become and remain a victorious people.
Front row: Dr. Boucher, Mrs. Barlett, Miss Wallace, R. N.
Second row: Dr. Kirk, Mrs. Boucher, R. N., Mrs. Dawson, R. N., Miss Hastings, R. N., Mrs. McNaul,
R. N., Messrs. Mann, Hand, Gilbert, and Skelly fliiwanis membersl, and school children.
Photography by S. I. Thomas
JU lllll RED EHUSS
The Iunior Red Cross Drive, November 2-6 inclusive, under
the direction of Miss Hazel Latshaw, netted 58304, With distribu-
tion of this amount among the various schools as follows: Logan,
S5l5.15, Adams, 312.119, Washington, 36.50, High School, 348.90
ln public school Work, the persons in charge of the health pro-
gram endeavor to spend monies over which they are given cus-
tody, such as Red Cross funds, for curative and preventive
measures. Pupils needing glasses are fitted, and Worthy projects
for hospitals, such as the making of utility bags, afghans, Easter
cards, etc., are undertaken.
lunior Red Cross Work is only one phase of the great health
program now being expanded throughout War-conscious America.
This "junior" organization, which celebrates its twenty-fifth anni-
versary this year, is engaged in very Worthy Work.
THE SELLI E Ulf STAMPS AND B0 US
Beginning September 21, 1942, every individual connected with the public
schools had an opportunity to participate actively in the all-out ettort for victory
by buying War stamps and bonds.
The committee in charge of the sale of stamps and bonds, Working through
the medium of the homeroom teacher, made purchasing possible on Tuesday
and Thursday of each Week. Approximately 520,000 Worth of stamps and
bonds Were sold in this Way. '
Miss Alice Musser Was acting chairman of this committee. Assisting her
were Misses Barrett and Moore, and Mr. Hitchens.
Miss Barrett Miss Moore
THE FALCON ' Checking a day's sale of Stamps and Bonds
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THE BUARU UF ED EATIU
Mr. Frank Acklin, Mr. Roberl Heberling, Mr. Luther Woomer CSecretc1ryJ, Mr. Harry Gloss 1PresidentJ,
Mr. Iesse Woodrinq, Mr. Andrew Hickes, Nice-Presidentb, Mr. Foster Barr, Mr. Norman Miller
Superintendent of Schoolsl.
QFPDFTADIAI nwrnrc ,
Mrs. Bun Miss Brisbin Miss Bush
THE FALCON Mr. Norman Miller Mr. F. C. Skelly
page 12 Superintendent Principal
Ulllfl EE i
The guidance of youth is, at all times, a
very serious obligation for the school to assume
and one which carries great responsibility. ln
times of war, when there is so much disruption
in the natural progress of lives and events, wise
counseling becomes very difficult, but very
necessary. Miss Cornmesser and Mr. Hixson,
guidance counselors for Tyrone High School,
approach their task very realistically and very
energetically. Briefly, their efforts, in part, are
directed to the accomplishment of the following:
First, To help the pupil get acquainted with
himself. Proper tests, books on personality and
biography, and individual conferences are aids
to thls end' Photography by Moore
Second, To help the pupil know the possi- Messrs- fudge and HiXS0H
bilities of many different lines of work. Charts,
magazine articles, books on vocations, and individual conferences are avenues
of approach to this problem.
Third, To help the pupil find his place where he can be most helpful, with
his limited service, on the home front. The school placement service stands
ready to help pupils find Work in factory, farm, home, or office, in order to re-
lease man power.
Fourth, To help the high school pupil make his decision relative to the
type of military service he should enter.
s Cornmesser, Philipena Hagg, Eleanor Faust fseatedl, Henry Kloss, Thomas Dickson, Mr. Hickson, Robert Updike Cseatedl.
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Kimmel Iudge Hibbard Wolfgang Moore Kiser
Cornmesser Aurcmd Wertz Bader Routch Routch 'Zeitler Zeitl
Bielefield Garman Stewart Crawford Dcmner Wilson Billingsley
' Bloom Alexander Wilkinson Daniels Iacobs
'Mn Bloom entered the Armed Forces, November 18, 1942.
'ML Zeitler entered the Armed Forces, March 5, 1943.
litchens Taylor Fleck Hixson
Woomer Eble Hemminqer Musser
owell Gill Gates Couch
"Watching the Birdie"
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Photography by S. I, Thomas
TYHUNE JUNIUH - SENIUH
"ARE ELL BEE"
ALEXANDER, MERRILL H., B. S. and Vo-
cational Certification - Vocational
Wood Work and Carpentry-Adviser
of the Craftsmen's Club.
AURAND, MARIORIE F., B. S.-Voca-
tional Home Economics-Adviser for
Gamma Tri-Hi-Y, Adviser tor Home
BADER, DOLORES, B. S.-Health, Phy-
sical Education, English-Adviser for
Girls' Bowling League.
BARRETT, IEAN, B. S., M. A.-Super-
visor of Vocal Music, Director of Sen-
BECK, CAROLINE, B. S.-Writing and
BIELEFIELD, HELEN, B. S.-Mathe-
BILLINGSLEY, LEORA, B. S., M. Ed.-
Shorthand, Typewriting-Adviser for
Spokesman, Instructor in Night
COOK, MAX, B. S.-Civics-Assistant
Football Coach, Basketball Coach.
CORNMESSER, MARY E., B. S.-Geog-
raphy-Dean of Girls, Adviser tor
COUCH, VERA, B. A., B. L. S.-Librarian
-Victory Book Campaign.
CRAWFORD, DOROTHY, B. A.-His-
tory-Director of Senior Operetta, Ad-
viser for Alpha Tri-Hi-Y.
DANIELS, IESSE H., B. A., B. M. T.-
DANNER, KATHLEEN E., B. S. in Art
Education-Iunior High Art-Iunior
EBLE, MARIE, B. A., M. A.-French,
Spanish, Spelling, Penmanship -
Eighth Grade Dean.
FLECK, HAROLD, B. S.-Mathematics,
GARMAN, EDNA R., Ph. B.-Eighth and
Ninth Grade Arithmetic.
GILL, MRS. IOHN H., B. A.-English,
HEMMINGER, GAIL F., M. A., B. S.-
Bookkeeping, Office Practice, Com-
mercial English-Adviser for School
HITCHENS, F. LEHMAN, B. S.-Plane
Geometry, Algebra - Assistant in
Sale of War Stamps, Member of Vic-
tory Book Campaign Committee.
HIXSON, N. GRANT, B. S., M. Ed.-
Mathematics-Dean of Senior Class,
Faculty Manager of Athletics, Super-
intendent of Student Patrol, Treasurer
of Athletic Association, Head of Guid-
ance, Director of Attendance.
IACOBS, STEPHEN, B. S. - Physical
Education, Health, General Science-
Football, Wrestling, Track.
IUDGE, HUGH E.-Director ot Voca-
tional Education-Treasurer of Crafts-
men's Club of Pa., Local President ol
P.S.E.A., Director of Special Defense
KIMMEL, MAX W., B. S.-Social Stud-
ies-Director of Cheerleaders.
LA PORTE, MRS. IRA F.-History,
Health, Physical Education. Assistant
Supervisor of Logan School Patrol
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
HIGH SEHU UL FACULTY
LAPORTE, KARL, B. S., M. Ed.-Related
Mathematics, Related History-Iunior
LATSHAW, HAZEL M., B. A.-English
-Chairman Iunior Red Cross, Busi-
ness Manager of Freshman Play,
Business Manager of Operetta, Ad-
viser of Bible Club.
MacDOWELL, SAIR, B. A.-English-
Director of Dramatics Club and Visual
MCKENDRICK, MRS. FLO-Geography,
Science-Supervisor of Patrol Boys,
Director of World War II Scrap Books.
MCNAUL, MRS. WM., R. N.-School
Nurse and School Visitor-Home
Nursing and First Aid. '
MOORE, MINNIE R., M. A.-English,
Department Head-Faculty Adviser
for Falcon, Faculty Committee for
Sale of Stamps and Bonds.
MILLER, MARY WARBURTON, B. A.-
MUSSER, ENID ALICE, B. A.-Super-
visor of Art in Grade Schools, Senior
High Art-Senior Art Club, Chairman
of Committee for the Selling of War
Stamps and Bonds.
PARKHILL, IANE, B. A.-English-As-
sistant Faculty Adviser of Spokes-
PIPER, MARGARET, M. A.-Reading.
In charge of Logan School Library,
Victory Campaign Committee.
ROUTCH, ALICE, B. S.-English-Ao
companist for Boys' Glee Club.
ROUTCH, W. VALGENE, B. S.-Instru-
mental Music-Director for Marching
Band and Dance Orchestra.
STEWART, NADINE, B. A.-Supervisor
of Physical Education-Chairman ot
War Health Education, Chairman of
May Day Program, Director ot Intra-
Mural Sports for Girls.
STONEBRAKER, MERLE E., B. S.-His
tory-Coach for Iay Vee Basketball
Team, Equipment Manager.
TAYLOR, RALPH B.-Degree in Indus-
trial Education-Automobile and Al-
WERTZ, MRS. IANE GILBERT, B. S.-
Typing, Mathematics, Geography.
WILKINSON, DONALD E.-Teaching
Certificate from University of Pitts-
burgh - Machine Shop, Related
Drawing, Defense Tracing.
WILSON, LILLIAN M., M. A.-Biology.
WOLFGANG, RALPH T., B. A.-Social
Studies-Boys' Glee Club.
WOODRING, MRS. HOWARD, SR.-
English-Representative for Spokes-
man, Sponsor oi Logan Bugler.
WOOMER, KATHLEEN B., B. S.-Music
-Seventh and Eighth Grade Chor-
ZEITLER, MRS. THELMA V., B. S.-Gen-
eral Home Economics, Writing, Spell-
ing-Faculty Adviser for Gamma Tri-
ZEITLER. VERNON A., B. S.-Chemis-
try, Physics, Related Sciences -Ir
Class Dean, Director oi Camera Club
MacDowe1l Guess Mr. and Mrs. Routch Mr. and Mrs. Zeitler W UQUUQ
Ph t q phybySI'I'l1
Photography by Moore
A MA M!-XTEP1
Curs is cr school to love,
Loyal by her we'll stand,
Mountcxins tower over her,
Solemn and grand,
Long may they reign above,
Those Alleqhenies fcxir,
Mcry they ever shelter thee,
Decrr old Tyrone High!
When we grow old and gray,
Merrfries will linger still,
Happy hours we've spent with thee
Their missions shcrll fulfill 1
Life will be sweet and fcfir,
Ioy will crwcrke cmew,
Mcty we ever faithful be,
Dear Alma Mater true!
Somewhere out there in that Great Beyond
Where the skies are always blue,
We gave a girl to our Maker there,
Because He wanted her, too.
Our thoughts are often lonely,
And many times we are bluep
We keep thinking of you always
And say a prayer tor you. .
At night when stars are shining
Like a million lights above,
Away down here we wonder
Whether you hear our message of love.
You see we are very lonely,
And at times we are rather blue:
We thought we'd take a little time
To say, "Dear One, we miss you."
When the dusk is softly falling,
And He spreads the blanket ot peace,
We hope you're very happy
And that your joys may never cease.
HE EMBHA EE
Q .. - , . ."' 'slr
Junior, aged 17
Killed August E. 1942
Mary I. Groshok
IOYCE ETHEL ROTT
Sophomore, aged 15
Killed February 4, 1941
Violent, accidental deaths claimed the lives of
two highly respected and popular members of the
class of 1943.
The breaking of a cable of a park swing in which
Evelyn Edmondson was riding was responsible for
throwing her to the ground and fracturing her skull.
Death resulted soon afterwards.
A crash at the Bald Eagle railroad crossing
between the Lehigh Express and the automobile in
which Ioyce Rott was riding with her sister was re-
sponsible for the death of both.
Above: Donald Cowher, Calvin Noel, Carl Dressel and Shir! Dillon clamping.
Below: Wm. Griffin handling a lathe Mr. ludqe explaining the specifications of cr drawing
io Karl Miles.
CHEER FOR VICTORY
NIGHT CLASS or ADULTS
By attending class from 4:00 p. rn. to 8:00 p. m. for a period of
three months, this group of adults completed courses in Drafting
and Machine Shop Work. All of these trainees were soon
absorbed by war industries. The instructor Cqentleman in
White? was Mr. Wilkinson.
ADAMS, IAMES D. Vocational
lim's a future machinist . . . goes to Bellwood
frequently . . . has a cute grin . . . "skip it" . . . aims
to be a machinists mate in the Navy. '
Craltsme-n's Club l, 2, 3.
ALBRIGHT, CALVIN RAY General
Wants to be a pilot in the Army Air Corps . . .
is "that way" about a junior girl . . . admires Gen.
MacArthur . . . Works at Engleman's greenhouse.
AMMERMAN. IANIS ARDRIENE General
Wants to join the W.A.V.E.S. or W.A.A.C.
. . . ery quiet . . . comes from luniata . . . enjoys
re ing . . . admires Gen. Doolittle.
d Chorus 3: Dramatics Club 3.
ANDERSON. BUD Vncqtjpnql
Aviation is Bud's favorite branch of the service
travels with Don . . . one of the Golden Eagles
. likes "White Christmas" . . . goes to Aviation
Football 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3: Track l, 2, 3:
Q' Craftsmen's Club 1, 2, 3.
'xx I ' X ., I
BAILEY. RUTIQI: ELAINE. 'AgQHemiC BAKER. IOHN PAUL General
P-lQnS to be doflufsef. . lflmlfftillble ,. . K' gtg of front seat , , , he
Y-krisw a winnilig smile . ifepresentsf rj 5 Qin 9 ' , , Pleas.
Elomewugd Q". . quiet . likes 'Wlfhite - 4-mt , ,
hI'iS1!I1ClS-" '1,- ' Y . Band 3 B I B1
Tri-Hi-Y 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 3. K
BAR . GRACE ,EUGENI Academic IACQUEI-INE LOUISE
T ks a certai soldie s O. K .... General
f-out ' in . .Rx a dog named Likes "Marine Hymn" . . . very quiet
f " 'ow L ' . rainy. . . . fairly studious . . . admires Gen.
'Falcon Staff., , Art Cluby , 31 Tri-Hi-Y 3. Wainwright . . . family well represented
in the Army.
Camera Club 3.
BARR, MINE Gewral BATHURST, ALVIN General
. . c fro tate Colle . . Bill Wants to see naval action near
f y . . . nfdisposition . . short I Alaska . . . a certain junior girl rates
. . . goo ss. with him . . . admires Gen. Montgomery
ee l 2: Camera ramatics ,J 51' . . . takes new defense course.
, Tri-Hi-Y 2. ty 'sf-I Track 2, 3, Wrestling 2, 3.
5 L BICKLE, HAYES' General '
- Wants to see action overseas as a parachute 1
trooper . . . tall . . . plays good football . . . goes
-' with a girl in the junior class.
,RJ Football 1, 25 Wrestling l.
BOYD, INABEI. V. Vocational
Very quiet . . . likes a certain service man . . .
,, wishes to join the W.A.A.C .... hails from Sinking
1 Valley . . . admires Gen. MacArthur.
N BOYER. CHARLES WILBUR General
A Admires Gen. Eisenhower . . . is taking the Air-
5: plane Light Metal Course . . . wants to be an aviator
on an aircraft carrier . . . doesn't bother about the
BRENNEMAN, IDA MARIE General
Desires to see service in England . . . admires
Army Engineers and the Air Force . . . has boy friend
THE FALCQN in England . . . lots of fun . . . just call me "Bien-imy." Y Y
BRYAN, H. MARIE General
Lots oi fun . . . Wants to help make 'em so the
fellows can "keep 'em flying" . . .helps Uncle Sam
by conserving bike tires . . . has a soldier Qbrother
19 stationed in Texas.
BURFORD, ALICE IANE Academic
Friendly . . . quiet . . . quite a student . . . nice
personality . . . wants to work in Buffalo . . . admires
CALDERWOOD. DOROTHY M. Commercial
"Dot" has lovely eyes . . . sociable . . . excels in
bookkeeping . . . types for the Spokesman . . . tall
. . . abhors
Spokesman 2, 37 B-I-Bi 27 Camera Club 3, Dramatics
Club 31 Phy-Chem-Bi l,
CALDERWOOD. ROBERT' Vocational
"Tessie" admires the W.A.V.E.S, and the
tart l , W7
CELMO. MARY LOUISE Commercial
A Whiz in shorthand . . . pretty . . .
"lnkie" . . . seen often with "Ani" . . .
Falcon business Amanager . . . "Well,
B-I-Bi 25 Falcon Staff 3. .
CONAGHAN, THOMAS Vocational
Respects the Navy . .. from West
Tyrone . . . dark . . . pretty eyes . . .
individual . . . member of the Park
Wrestling 1, 2, 3.
W.A.A.C .... aspires to be ct gunner's mate on his
to Berlin . . . "got his man" for the Eagles . . .
3: Craftsmen's Club 2, 3.
fi t -f A' f
A 1-I 1. V Y xxx
CANNASTRACI, ANDREW B. Vocational
"Andy" . . . never seen with a girl
. . . excels in carpentry . . . quiet . . .
well liked . . . interesting.
Craftsmen's Club 2, 35 Track 1.
CHARLES. ROBERT L. Academic
"Shorty" . . . excels on the marimba
. . . a favorite . . . quiet . . . appears to
COWHER, DON W. Vocational
Thinks Osceola is a dandy place . . .
learning carpentry so he can help Uncle
Sam . . . "Oh, my!" . . . has two broth-
ers in the service.
Track ly Wrestling 1, Z, 3, Mixed Chorus
17 Crattsmen's Club 3.
stud re 1 Myrt and
Q COX, RIIIOUSE 20: 1 Vocational
g! . . se ohr t
o in ll ' f ' e ' '
CRAIN. IAMES R.
W e . . . nice looking.
"lim" is a whiz in math . . . red hair . . . short
. . . friendly to everyone . . . works in his father's
Hi-Y 1. Q
DAMICO. ANTOINETTE M. Commercial f
Lots of fun . . . "Ani" . . . good typist . . . cute it 4
. . . likes "A Boy in Khaki: a Girl in Lace" . . . thinks - A wif"
the W.A.A.C. is O. K. f ,pf C W
Falcon Staff 3. fy r ,fx
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DANNAWAY. GEORGE General Q f- . 1
Dark . . . rather short . . . dependable . . . quiet ' I ' 3 2 A
. . . excellent wrestler . . . pleasant. ' C
Football lg Wresling l, 2, 35 Mat Team l, 2, 37
B-I-Bi 2. THE FALCON
thinks well of the Army Air Force.
DAVIS. MARY LUCILLE
"Skip" likes the boys . . . has pretty eyes . . . ' '
pals with Grace . . . collects snaps and takes pigxb jfs
tures . good in art
Art Club 3.
DE ARMENT. IAMES F."
Getz's . . . full of fun.
DI MEMMO, CARRIE Vocational.
Wishes to join the W.A.A.C .... runs
with Mary Ann V. admires the
Marines . . , has a constant laughing
spell . . . engaged to an out-cxflxtowner.
"Gump" earns his living at Gardner's . . . built y
on a small scale . . . reserved . . . ambitious . . .
Likable . . . "goes steady" with Mary Lou . . .
out-numbered in P. D. Class . . . earns his living at
Dn.1.oN, smm. A. Vocational r 1 P., 1' , jf
Good sport . . . expects to be a carpenter in the ' A lib '
Navy . . . hails from the sticks . . . has many friend V '- N- I 1
W V iv! in the service. ,I if-Ax
Orchestra l, 25 Craftsmen's Club Z, 3. " , xfggyrfa ,5 Us
,uf it , fr
DIXON. ELIZAMH L. Commercial
"Betty" wants to be a "Rose of No
Man's Land" . . . "Are you kiddin'?A'
sg MAX Academic
1:6356 Y. t 4 ' '
" c wants tb see sekvice anywhere
but in Blair County . :Bless president
. . . good-looking . 1 .ali as-Qlfo bowl . . .
admires General Ddolittlle.
H1-Y 1, 2, Football 1.
DUEY, DOROTHY I. Commercial
"Dot" is always drawing . . . pretty
blue eyes . . . blonde . . . pals with
Myrt and Marilouise . . . pleasing voice
. . . lots of fun. mg'
B-I-Bi 25 Dramatigs... lu 35 Ci le Club lg
? J ildgance Orchestra 2, 35 Glee Club l 7 Mixed Chorus 2,
if ' ' 37 Dramatics Club 35 Tri-I-li-Y l. 2, 35 Cheerleading
Art Club 2, 3.
' I l
ni THE PAL
,Z EV, hER. CAROL LENORE Academic
Qs- " Vivacious redhead . . . good dancer . . . often
:Q 5' 1
f' fsf en in a car with an alumnus.
l, , 3.
ENGELMAN, M '- ELENE
"Maddy" l' s ' o
t l r e .
. . . gets along well
wi it --- - . . nice-looking . . . makes
g Q sig on.
Tri-H1 ' 1 Dr at s Club 37 Camera Club 3.
EVANS. C YN SUE
Hangs ou t Paul s
has a cute laugh . . .
likes out-of-town boys . . . small . . . prefers Army Air
Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3.
EVERHART. PATRICIA ANN Academic
Ardent spectator at the wrestling meets . . . dim-
inutive . . . talks a lot . . . hails from Northwood . . .
casts her vote for the Navy.
Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3,
. . . good typist . . . pals with Elaine
. . . likes to write letters.
Spokesman Staff 3: B-I-Bi 2, Art Club
DRESSEL. CARL F. Vocational
"Onions" . . . curly hair . . . has
many friends in the armed forces . . .
training for war work.
Football l, 27 Craftsmen's Club 2, 3.
EDMONDSON, GLORIA IEAN
"Glory" . . . cute . . . has pretty hair
. . . aims to be a W.A.A.C .... enjoys
skating and dancing.
Tri-l-li-Y 2, 35 Camera Club 37 Falcon
FINK, IOHN CALVINT Academic
The Marines is Iohn's goal . . . pivot man for the
"Champs" . . . tall . . . tan . . . terrific . . . travels to
Hillcrest frequently. . . wants to serve where there
is plenty of action.
Football 2, 3.
FISHER, RICHARD H. if VOCCliiOI'lCIl
"Dick" is a whiz at football . . . rates with Naomi
. . . an all-round sportsman . . . preparing for war
Football 1, 2, 37 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Track 1, 25 Crafts-
rner1's Club 2, 3.
FLECK, EDITH LA RUE Vocational
Admires the Navy . . . lives in Sinking Valley
. . . wants to work in a defense industry.
Library Staff 3.
FORCEY. DOROTHY LOUISE Academic
X ,' "Iake's" future is known by everyone . . . pre-
' - ' lt fers Navy Air Force . . . quiet . . . reserved . . . good
dancer . . . has good taste for clothes . . . "Mooney"
is her favorite.
t. ft f i
ft w ek A Mixed Chorus 35 Camera Club 35 Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3.
. 4 is .
'tt '. K
if ,KH ,ND
J, K- l ,.
FORCEY, IOHN' jf! Vocational
Prefers tfq armesy. one of the
very depen'clable,Qrqng3men A. . V. dark
. . . quiet Q,f'L,". General MacArfthur-rbtes
first with him. 1 ' ' 'X x
Football l, 2, 3. 5 I.,. - 4,-'
t l Q 'fi'
. J Gsrz. ELIZABETH Academic
Betty is seen frequently with Bob . . .
- would enjoy city life . . . has a twin
brother . . . quiet and good-natured.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, Z, 3.
GILLAM. MARY ANN!-Yl Academic
"Mag" likes the W.A.F.S .... would
like to ferry planes in U. S .... tall . . .
light . . . enjoys horse-back riding . . .
has a cousin in the Pt. C. A. F.
Mixed Chorus 3: Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3.
GARBER. MARY H.
GETZ, RICHARD W.
Events Day . . . widely
second Ierry Cruncher.
Falcon Staff 3: Hi-Y 1, 2.
GILLAM, PAUL F. "'
Well-built . . light .
Eagle . . . keeps classes
Craftsman's Club l, 2, 3.
GINGERICH. MARTHA LOUISE General
Martha would like to join the W.A.A.C .... wears
a smile continually . . . Miss Couch's assistant . . .
friendly . . . has many friends serving Uncle Sam.
Library Staff 3.
GIVLER. VIVIAN General
. . . has a western accent.
Loads of fun . . . commutes . . . aims
to be a W.A.A.C. and go to Hawaii . . .
buys war stamps . . . good candy sales
girl . . . jolly and good-natuzecl.
Acaaezre i 1'-
Betty's twin . . . red hair . . . fine
physique . . . our standby on Current
read . . . a
. . from Bald
in an uproar
"Paz" is friendly with everyone . . . pals with
Emma . . . interesting . . . cute . . . lots of fun.
GLENN. IAMES C. Vocational
"Billy" is the only gal for "lim"-an all-round
good sportsman . . . wants to be in the Air Corps . . .
. 2 .. ...xi
likes "White Christmas" . . . blond. .-
Football l, 2, 35 Basketball 1, 2, 37 Track l, 2, 3: Hi-Y H
1, 2: Craftsmen's Club 1, 2, 3. '
GRIFFIN, WILLIAM J. Vocational F, ,S
"Bill" is aiming to do Work in a defense plant I 1 '
. . . witty . . . nice-looking . . . neat . . . likes Mary ' ' '
W Louise. , '
'U Craftsmen's Club l, 2, 3. 'Iii-IE FALCSN
4 Page 255
1 8 J' M I- T NJN
VVK ' .
HALL, MAX CFUIL Academic
Covers T. H. S. 'sports for the yearbook . . . short
. . . good dancer . . . travels frequently to Washing-
ton Avenue . . . "Praise the Lord and Pass the Am-
munition" is Max's favorite.
Track 21 Mat Team l, 2: Falcon Staff 3.
HAND. ETHEL LA VONNE Academic ,I
Has a preference for football players . . . "Von- 0
nie" . . . hopes to take up nursing . . . genial . . . n
attractive . . . well-liked.
Glee Club lp Mixed Chorus 35 Camera Club 3: Dram- A
mics ctub 3, Phi-chem-B1 lp Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. 'O
HARPER, BETTY General
Comes from Northwood . . . expressive eyes . . .
pals with Vivian . . . flashes a diamond . . . laughs
Tri-I-li-Y 2, 35 Phi-Chem-Bi l.
HARPER, NORMA P. General
A commuter . . . nice disposition . . . quiet ana
unobtrusive . . . candy saleswoman .... has a
- 7 ' brother in Tennessee.
t .- fy
'Ts ' - 'WW
V , 'tv l X Lft'-'91
HHBPSTEH- IHNET OC M1 H TER. ELJVTN ELWOOD ee-Hemi
Lots H ' - - Q 5 - ' C' i kes Gen. Montgomery .'. .Ilikes to
Arthur G est fd I I - Q play baseball djgsybwysenve as
ghllm - - - hopes 0 be Chlfll Ui a Marine in Havxvatfi . . . likes to hunt.
' Art Club 2: B-I-Bi 2.
It f f L
HARRIS' HEI-EN E- Vow G1 HARTER, VERVA LENORE Academic
Wants to join the W.A.A.C .... short Hogs from Northwood I I I pl-ony I I I
- - - hQSIC1 b0Y fflend CYCFOSS the S90 good student . . . everybody likes her
- - - Gdmlfes the CO'-IST Guard- . . . "WerWa" . . . likes a former shop
boy Cnow in the Air Corpsl.
Tri-I-lt-Y 2, 3.
HENNFY' Ao ELAINE Academic VHILDEBRAND. Iorcs 1. Academic
Stugiiues emgITA5ig:GI'iC' gogssd Lover ot horses . . . light-colored hair
Glee EI .XI Qui? Chorus ZI 3I Camera hiugelofty . . . qiqqles . . . plans to be or
Shah ' D " G rC1ub 37 Tf1'H1'Y 1' Mixed Chorus 3: Dramatics "Club 37
' ' , l Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3.
XJ HOFFMAN, L. LOUISE Aca ic
"T. l." . . . pals wiH1-T'-Hate" a "P y" . . .
1 "Now let's don't get nosey" ..t- -Nqfiod den
i cute little blond. X- T
Camera Club 37 Dramatics Clubl3y Tri-l-li- , 3. , Y
HOLLY, VIRGINIA M. General
"Myrt" . . . a commuter . . . "Dark Eyes" . . .
drives cr middle-aged Plymouth . . . good sport . . .
Camera Club 3g Tri-Hi-Y l, Z, 3.
HOSTLER, ANNA ELIZABETH - General
Li "f6',1,,4,hQ1ils sinking
Valley . . . palsgiith e " teg,7. .H Igdgdres Mqg.
Arthurf-lmlfgveryf i . " ' I,
HOSTLER, MARY ETTA General
Wants to join the W.A.A.C .... admires Gen.
MacArthur . . .
with her sister.
hails from Sinking Valley . . . pals Q We
, I .
if if W fr , ' uf
fl , . l M ,
Hoy. ADELAIQEF. 1 A V, Ujmademrc
Reserved . . . is' ,Ms .1 . . refined . . .
saxophone-minded . . . bluses ea ' . . . chums with
Tri-I-li-Y 1. 2, 35 Clee Club 3.
I HUGHES, ROBERT CHARLES Academic
Works for Warner Brothers . . . seen frequently
f with Betty . . . lolty . . . dark . . . Bob thinks the Air
W 0 i!Eorce is tops.
X I Hi-Y l, 2.
0 IAVASILE, IOSEPHINE MARIE Commercial
W Short . . . cute giggle . . . "Honey" . . . "l dood
it" . . . friendly . . . pleasant personality . . . likes
" IERACI, IOSEPH VINCENT 1' Vocational
"loe" is "ln the Army NoW" . . . always invent-
ing something . . . swell student of carpentry . . . not
interested in girls.
Band 1, 2.
IGOU. EUGENE W."' Vocational
To be a Marine is his goal . . .
"Birdie" has taken part in all sports
. . . tall . . . lots of fun . . . would enjoy
serving under General Doolittle.
Football 1, 27 Basketball 1, 2: Track 1,
27 Craftsmen's Club 1, 27 Hi-Y l, Z.
ISENBERG. IUNE M. Vocational
Works in a beauty parlor . . . plays
no favorites, but goes with all the boys
. . . adl ires General MacArthur and
t e arin s . E .likes to dance.
J x M1No. IENNIE M. Vocational
'X-J Another senior girl who works in the
' "5 6: 10" . . . wishes to be a Red Cross
Nurse . . . wants to be a machinist . . .
IRVIN, DANIEL? Vocational
"Dan" came from Grazierville . .
he's in the army . . . has sister in the
Iunior Class . . . pleasant.
IENSEN, MARY A N Acc: '
ide y trav Ile l . . . tall
-S . . . ' v h r country scientifically
. origina r West .
stu i u .
M horus Zfgfffio
2, 35 Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3.
IOHNSON. MARIORIE E. Vocational
Works in "5 G 10" . . . very popular
. . . always laughing . . . wishes to join
the W.A.A.C .... goes with an Army
Air Corps man.
NSONBAUGH. swat C, CG ici,
. . . . dirglgslf . 'comes from h
o . . r s ack ' f .
F re ' Zi hi Sorority l.
KASPICK, VIRGINIA MAY Commercial
"linny" is always laughing . . . likes to hear
funny jokes . . . draws cute pictures . . . good student
. . . wants a Civil Service position.
Art Club 3: Camera Club 3: Phi-Chem-Bi 1.
KAUFMAN. DONALD c. Academic QM
Another lover of the Air Corps . . . studious . . .
slim . . . chums with "Shorty" . . . soda-jerker at - 4 f W
KAUP, PAULINE ELIZABETH Academic l M
Admires Admiral King and his Navy . . . hails 5 ' .
from Birmingham . . . aspires to be a W.A,V.E .... ,Z W
"darling" is her favorite Word. I 5 09 'Q Q
Science Club lg Tri-Hi-Y 3, Bible Club 1. ' THE FALCON
KEEPER, CLARENCE L."' Vocational
Quiet . . . not seen much with the girls . . . would
like to serve with the Navy overseas . . . reliable.
KELLY, K. KEITH ' Academic
O ' ames S. .mer admirer of
the Arg rr o em the crowd laughing
. . . lig tt e fajrer sex.
Bandl , rchew, ,3, If Hivlt.
A all 'i
KERLIN. ETHE AY General
Blonde . . . has an unusual In mory . . . likes an
alumnus , . . takes pictures in her spare time . . .
takes a defense course.
Tri-Hi-Y 1, 25 Falcon Staff 3: Girls' Chorus 1.
always seen with B111 favorite branch of the ser
45 Hopes to study music blonde qu1et Ml
KNARR, EILEEN A. Academic - a
vice is the Navy i
swine ofeheetfe' 1, 2, Mixed Chorus 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y
l, 2, 35 Glee Club l. l
KNIPPER, ADALINE LORETTA General
Interesting to know . . . quiet . . . has
"Dark Eyes" . . . her father is some-
where in England . . . likes "l Came
Here to Talk For Ice."
G-lee Club lg Camera Club 3.
KORMAN. MARGARET EMMALINE
Tall . . . fun to be with . . . has a boy
friend named "less" in the army . . .
"Margie" commutes from Grazierville.
Mixed Chorus 2, 3: B-I-Bi 2, 3.
KUSTENBAUDER, ARDIS E. General
Aims to be a tracer . . . pleasant . . .
blonde . . . seen often with Phyllis . .
"Oh, you kid."
Mixed Chorus 3.
LANGENBACHER, DAVID LAYNE General
Admires Gen. Doolittle . . . works as a butcher
. . . wants to serve near Ireland in Naval Signal
LEBKICKER, IEANNE LOUISE Academic
Plans to be a nurse . . . interesting to know . . .
QFD? ' usually seen with Betty and Mary Ann . . . good
Glee Club l, 2: Mixed Chorus 31 Spokesman Staff I,
2, 35 Camer Club 3: Drancaiics Club 3: Tri'Hi'Y l,
LEEPER, KAN Academic
"B " aspi to help . Red Cross Work . . .
'Ji X quie . . neat . . one e Trio . . . member of
S t e crest g . . . a inning persona ity.
P h ' I
-I, 0 ' Orch stra 2: ixed rus 2, 3: Gamma Tri-I-li-Y l,
-x E 5, J 2.3.
. ft "' LITTLE, MELISSA IANE Academic
'- .UW "Makes up" the Spokesman . . . aspires to do
...N gf deiense work in Washington, D. C. . . . talkative . . .
Ted is her favorite. '
Spokesman Staff l, 2, 31 Camera Club 37 Dramatics
, Club 3: Science Club l.
- Page - '
KOLESSY. FRANK ANDREW Academic
Aspires to be a Navy man . . . self-
reliant . . . diverting . . . sincere . . .
watch the Chryslers go by.
g ',.",-"1 ", ',
I ' ' ',,,
KRIDEIL' MILDRED IREPE Academic
Admires MacArthur and the Marines
. . .if goes'Wi.th,a former football star . . .
popular cheerleader . 1 . likes P. D.
Glee Club l: Miilred Chorus 25 Camera
Club 3: Tri-I-li-Y l, 2, 3:"'Cheferleqding
1, 2, 3.
LA . HA Y G.. IR. Academic
of he Warner thers' em-
plo . . . "I-Io!k" -help o supply the
Spo esma w'th new . . neat dress-
. . t k vice i he Air Corps
Fo bal ana 7 okesman
I' rom ome oul meal.
. LONG, LEONA R. Commercial
One of our commuting students . . . capable. . .
interesting to know . . . friend to everyone . . . is
helping to keep up morale.
Camera Club 3.
LONGENECKER. WM. SAMUEL General
1 "Bill" likes the Army . . . likes to sleep in class
y . . . Whiz t?l in English class . . . good sport.
W LYKENS, MYRTLE ELLEN General
"Myrt" thinks a certain alumnus is O. K .... '
nice-looking . . . good at typing . . . would like to
join the W.A.A.C. and go to Hawaii.
Falcon Staff 3-
MARTIN. A G. Academic
Gloria nts to join the W.A.A.C ....
attractive . . . laughs often . . . sporty
dresser . . . works at the "V. G X."
Glee Club lp Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3.
ll , l K A , '
lViA'l"l'ESbNf DO ALD F. Vocational
"Another Bogleriofqthe Army Air Corps
. . . ingeniou .l fight . . . wins friends
easily . . . pals with Max.
Craftsmen's Club lg Band l.
MCKINNEY, GLADYS R. Vocational
Thinks a great deal of a certain ser-
vice man . . . works in the "5 6: 10"
. . . wants to join the W.A.A.C. . . .
admires General MacArthur.
. .C isc IGVO s . . . po ka
r u U? aj
MASTROPAOLO. FRANCES Vocational
Has a large vocabulary . . . book-
worm . . . assists in the library . . .
wants to join the W.A.A.C .... admires
B-l-Bi 2: Library Staff l, 3.
MCKINNEY, ALVERTA B. Vocational
"Kitty" wants to work in an aircraft
. . . admires General Doolittle.
MCKNIGHT. LEONA MAE General
Arthur . . . slow to ange .
McLANAHAN, GENE GRAY Academic 9,,,.!
Gene's future is undecided . . . wears bangs
. . . likes small children . . . "White Christmas" is 0, Af
her favorite . . . works in their drug store.
Camera Club 3g Dramatics Club 3: Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3.
MECKES, DAN F. Academic
Always drawing . . . ambition is to be a sur-
geon in the Navy . . . seems to enjoy t?l P. D. Class
. . . sociable . . . amiable.
Falcon Staff 3: Camera Club 37 Hi-Y l.
MERRITTS. MARTHA JANE Commercial
Pals with Anna Mae . . . witty . . . good-look-
ing . . . helps keep some boys in the service cheered
up by writing to them . . . prefers the Marine Corps
. . . aims to work in Washington. It
Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3.
MILES, KARL E."' Vocational
The Air Corps is Karl's goal . . . aspires to join
his brother in Hawaii to serve his country . . works
in a defense machine shop . . . likes the Army Air
Football lp Track l, 25 Craftsmen's Club l, 2, 3.
factory . . . has a boy friend in Altoona
Wants to join the W.A.V.E.S .... is
a constant reader . . . admires Mc?
MINGLE,' BERNARD L. 5"
wright is his favorite . . popular
MOGLE. GUY LLOYD
player . . . fairly quiet.
Football 1, 2, 37 Wrestling 2, 3.
Wants to serve as a sailor near Australia . . .
good mat man . . . short in stature . . . Gen. Wain-
Wrestling 1, 2, 37 Mat Team l, Z, 3. l
"Turtle" wants to serve in the Navy protecting
convoys . . . tall . . . popular . . . splendid football
MOORE. HELEN M. Vocational
Adrnires Gen. MacArthur and the Marines . . . .
left us in the middle of the year to be married.
B-I-Bi 2: Art Club 2.
MORRISON, MARILYN Academic
l likes a good joke.
MYERS. GEORGE SANDERSON
Musically-minded . . . pilots a Chrysler
. . . tall . . . determined to serve with
the Marines in the South Pacific.
Track 1, Z, 37 Band 1, 2, 37 Orchestra 1,
NEIL, ELIZABETH IANE Academic
Betty's heart is with the -i' . . .
hopes to be an Army nurse . . . "I don't
get it" . . . plays a violin . . . indis-
Orchestra 2, 37 Glee Club 17 Mixed
Chorus 2, 37 Dramatics Club 37 Tri i
1, 2. 3,
PEARY, M. ADAIR 'bademic
ts t - ulse-testing pro-
fes . . bookworrn . . . a ' the
. . .E.S. . . . t . . verer of
Glee Club 17 Mixed Chorus 2, 37 Dram-
atics Club 37 Library Staff '6.
PIPER. ROBERT L. III' General
Bob always bowls a large score . . . short on
. height . . . good dancer . . . popular . . . likes the
Football 17 Wrestling 17 Spokesman Start Z, 37 Hi-Y 1.
- PORT. LEE Vocational
'R K Surely was glad when "Margie" came back . . . '
favorite branches of the armed forces are the
44, W.A.V.E.S. and the W.A.A.C. . . . good looking.
,f" " . . . swell football player.
' Football l, 2, 37 Wrestling l, 2, 37 Crattsmen's Club 3.
3 PRICE, MARY ELIZABETH Academic
' - Betty wishes to be a Navy Nurse . . . "Going
1 ,I my way?" . . . dark . . . pretty hair . . . likes out-
! ij of-town boys . . . General MacArthur is first on her
i '- list of generals.
D " Trisl-It-Y 1, 2, 37 Spokesman Staff 17 Dramatics Club 37
. Library Staff 1.
PRICE, MARY KATHRYN Academic
Takes care of the financial affairs of the Alpha
ri-Hi-Y . . . her "line" helped to sell this hook . . .
c petite . . . the lite of the party . . . good dancer . . .
has many correspondents.
THE FALCON Glee Club I7 Mixed Chorus 2, 37 Falcon Staff 37 Cam-
pqge 30 era Club 37 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 37 Phi-Chem-Bi 1.
Wishes to be a nurse . . . popular musician . . .
is "that way" about another senior . . . tall . . .
Glee Club 17 Mixed Chorus Z, 37 Falcon Staff 37 Vol-
ley Ball 37 Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 37 Dance Orchestra 2, 3.
M still ,thin .l-l.S. is tops . . .
rates W1 eir foot captain . . .
enjoys saying " ingikie" . . . thinks
army life would 'ne . . . glories in
Falcon Staff 3, Dramatics'wQ1ub 3, Tri-
Hi-Y 37 Girls' Sports 17 Basketball 2.
PANNEBAKER. ROBERT I. General
"Penny" admires Gen. Doolittle . . .
likes the "Star Spangled Banner" . . .
wants to be a Marine . . . spends most
of his time at the Y.M.C.A.
PHILLIPS, V. CAROL Vocational
"Tirnrnie" admires Gen. Doolittle and
the Army . . . has a boy friend in the
Army . . . lots of fun . . . nice disposi-
PRICE. ROBERT C. Vocational
"Sappy's" future is with the Army Air Corps . . .
seen quite often with Lois . . . devilish . . . beats
the "hides" . . . buys war stamps cmd bonds . . .
Band l, 23.35 Wrestling lg Craftsmen's Club 1, Z, 3.
:Ab 'las F-'fb beacoed n yds ew-
qyrghg . lfzljt ew Marin sgdatexgxiirs' swith her
5. .'-. t ot 4 over, ' it hi asf,-
ifjnilifjullz, sxfvnfefmeti cigibqmstig Club 3.
REED. DON!-SLD E. 4' Academic
"Stuff" "beats it" to Pittsburgh to learn how to
"beat it" this drum, l meanl . . . hails from Bellwood
. . . pals with "Buddy" . . . congenial.
Band 1, 2, 37 Orchestra 1, 2, 37 Mixed Chorus l, Z, 37
T 1 1 I I !,qAcafgl?n-ic
. V Wm-A
Glee Club l, 2.
RHOADES. DOROTHY General
"Dolly" admires MacArthur . . . has a boy friend
in Kansas . . . wants Work in a defense plant . . .
works in "5 and lO."
Rigy r1ha1 and the Air
Corps 'f I, Writ xrnfln tters . . . dates
an alumfius . 1' Decker Hollow
. . . hates to lk to hool.
SEVEI.. BERNARD Academic
Girls take no part of "Bernie's" time
, . . garrulous . . . agile . . . Window-
washer de luxe . . . well confused in
solid geometry class.
SEA ER. HARRIS Academic
"Slug" a trombone in the band
and the swing orchestra . . . tall . .
light . . . neat dresser . . . Marines rate
first with him . . . heads yearbook acl'
Swing Orchestra 3: Band l, 2, 35 Boys'
Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 3: Falcon
Staff 3: Dramatics Club 37 Hi-Y l, 2.
SHEA. IAMES ROBERT. IR. Academic
Iim's ambition is to join the Navy and
be a "gob" . . . pilots an Oldsmobile
. , . short . . . complaisant . . . enjoys
T X Football l, 2: Wrestling 1.
SHOEMAKER. SUZANNE Academic SICKLER Academic
"Suzy" likes a cert in red head couple
named T .'. ood s ent . . . likes the
everyon n v . . clerks at clerk
th? U . W t e an overseas
nu e. - 2, Basket-
V- Fa on ff 37 Camera Club 37 Phy- l 2, 35 Cam-
Chem-Bi lp Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3. era 35 Tri-Hi-Y
SIMS. MARGARET ADALINE
prefers Army Air Corps song.
Football Manager l, 2.
athlete . . . very quiet.
SMITH. ROBERT RAYMOND
Admires Gen. Eisenhower . . . hails from Gra-
zierville . . . wants to join the W.A.V.E.S .... timid.
SINGLER. MAX L. Academic
l Driving 35 miles an hour is Max's way of helping
l the War effort . . . would like to be an aviator . . .
tall . . . nice looking . . . keeps classes lively . . .
"Iunie" plays a splendid football game . . .
would like to see naval service . . . an all-around
Football 1, Z, 31 Basketball 1, 37 Mat Team 1, 2, 3.
Tom Thumb . . . active . . . "Let's go to the Vil-
lage Dairy Store" . . . from Nealmont . . . would like
X .to serve with the Army Aviation Cadets. THE FALCON
. . , 3
j!.!v 1 A F Page 1
aj' anchee ' ,
W ot ll
SPACHT. IVAN RAY'
Track 1: Wrestling 3.
Likes a good laugh . . . keeps us guessing . . .
all-round hunter . . . is Navy-minded.
Vocational SE IU H S
rtam soldier registers with her
N L , LO . '
I k th ci IU" . . . wants to join the
Ir. Band 1, 2.
STRYKER. ROBERT W. Academic
Musician . . . distributes the Spokes-
man . . . senior class poet . . . "Mope"
is another admirer of the Marines . . .
likes "White Christmas."
Band l, 2, 3: Track l, 2: Spokesman
Staff 2, 35 Camera Club 3: School Pa-
trol 2, 3. K
AL, ,N MAEO1 Commercial
" ' . . always busy . . . accepts
es nsib'lr' i s Mbufyell-liked by every-
.' y . . 'Alent slfrdent . . . surely
Cheerleader l, 2, 3: Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: Fal-
con Staff 31 Class Treasurer Z, 3.
THOMAS. MARIORIE L. Vocational
Travels a good bit . . . Works in the
"5 and 10" . . . favorites are Gen. Dook
little and the Army Air Corps.
THOMAS. SARAH IANE Academic
Admires Gen. MacArthur . . . Falcon's editor
. . . good student . . . excellent artist . . . Wants to
join the W.A.A.C.
Falcon Staff 3g Dramatics Club 31 Art Club 27 Bible
THOMPSON. CATHARINE ARDRENE Academic
Qt? ' ay" hopes to enter the nursing profession . . .
'lt,A:4,L.f' Mother Nature curls her hair . . . pretty . . . Charles
z-4-0.,' f' V ,, rates . . . buys war stamps and bonds.
' r4,0-f""""'J'Glee Club l' Mixed Chorus 2 3- Camera Club 33
fvpk . ' ALM, ramatics club 3, Tfrni-Y 2, sf Phi-Chem-Bi 1.
' HOMPSON. THELMA PEARLINE Vocational
"Punkie" ts to be a W.A.A.C. somewhere in
North GCrrol'n . . . likes to roller skate . . . loads
, of fun.
TRIM E. ES C AYTON. IR. Academic
" ol gt se" . . . pesky . . . camera fiend
. . . the vy . . . delivers the mail.
on Staff 35 Camera Club 2, 37 Dram-
THE FALCON tr lub
Page 32 '
STANLEY. THOMAS Vocational
"Tom" is "plenty good" on the gridiron . . .
doesn't look at anybody but "Suzy" . . . has cute red
curls . . . helping his country by learning machine
Football l, 2, 35 Craftsrnen's Club l, 2, 3.
STEPHENS. LOUISE General
Hails from Sinking Valley . . . blonde . . . likes
another blonde named Clyde . . . likes "What Does
a Soldier Dream OI?" twe Wonderl.
SUMMERS. ALICE G. General
Tall and attractive . . . has pen pals
in Hawaii . .. enjoys arguing with
"W'olfie" . . . bookworm . . . can't stand
THOMAS. IANE Academic
Tall redhead . . . admires the Mar-
ines and Gen. Doolittle . . . "Pinkie" is
another employee at the "5 and IU."
Basketball 21 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3.
THOMAS. RALPH M. Vocational
"Red" rates with Maxine . . . some-
thing special in football . . . is helping
the war effort along by taking it easy
on the curves . . . thinks the "Leather
necks" have something there.
Football l, 2, 37 Basketball l, 2, 35 Ma.
Team 2, 37 Craftsmen's Club 1, 2, 3.
rx f" .fb .H 'tt ..
fi 5' W A-T5 "
, All lvl x-.
5 qt Qu' 5jJ'tMQ:,.1'
A N ',' L'Ng'x TURIANO, CHARLES IOSEPH' Vocational '
'I ' A J "Charlie" gets a kick out of making cars stop at
vt Q K is-' L Xxgf Thirteenth Street . . . would like to serve his country
' A by fighting . . . one of our future Craitsmen.
hilt CraItsrnen's Club 1, 2, 3: School Patrol 2, 3.
VARNER. MARY ANN I Vocational
. Her favorites are Gen. MacArthur and the Army
Air Corps . . . goes with another senior . . . popular
. . . we like to hear her laugh.
lunior Band 1: Spokesman 1, 35 Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3.
WAGNER. JANET MAE Commercial
I Q Prefers an alumnus . . . diligent . . . nice-look-
, I ing . . . would like to have a position in Washing-
' I ton . . . studious.
Glee Club lg Mixed Chorus 25 Spokesman Staff l, 2,
Z 3: Tri-Hi-Y 2, 37 Banker 3.
WRITE. BETTY IANE Vocational
' "B. I." lives in Grazierville . . . wants to join
J the W.A.V.E.S .... her favorites are the Marines
. . . runs with Maxine.
' Dramatics Club 3.
WAITE. CAROLYN LOUISE General
"Caddie" . . . a champion gum crack-
er . . . nice looking . . . pleasant smile
. . . likes an alumnus.
Glee Club ly Dramatics Club 35 Tri-
Hi-Y 1, 2, 37 Library Staff 2.
WEIERICK, BETTY LOUISE General
Admires Gen. Doolittle . . . would
like to clerk in a store . . . wants to
join the W.A.V.E.S .... travels with
WHITE, CAROLYN E. Academic
Good sport . . . "Toogie" admires
Gen. MacArthur and the Air Corps . . .
has a great sense of humor.
I .t r
, V ,f-:J
"H 1 , . .4 I .-Q
"l f sf i -11'
If pi I I! ,
Camera Club 3.
WIRTNER, PHYLLIS M. Academic
Quiet . . . attractive . . . "Oh, you kid" . . .
"Phyl" likes a certain male from Warriors Mark.
Glee Club l, Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3: Basket-
WOOMER. GERALD EDWIN Academic
"Ierry" aims to be a doctor . . . easy-going . . .
dwarf-like . . . skips the girls with pleasure . . . likes
"There's A Star Spangled Banner Waving Some'
WOOMER. ROBERT L.. IR. General
Admires Gen. Doolittle . . . a certain senior rates
with him . . . wants to join Army Air Corps . . .
just another senior who pilots a Ford . . . lives in
WAPLE. C. GEORG-E'IR.l' Y Academic
Admires Doolittle . . . aspires to be
a pilot . . . drives a "Willy" . . . cam
era iiend . . . doesn't bother 'the girls
l?1 . . . plays football.
Football 2, 3: Track Z: Wrestling 25
WESTON. 51-NE RAE ati nal
Wants t rk in a d ense actory
...s londe... miresthe
Mar' s . . . ra 1' certain foot
Dramatics u Tri-Hi-Y l, 2, 3.
w11.soN, cam. E. Academic
"Pussie" . . . nice-looking . . . reli
able . . . usually quite composed CPD..
blue eyes . . . excels in math. . . would
like to be a cadet.
"' Seniors in Armed
ZANG, cosMo D. Academic lseniefs in College
ioy rvini undi ge MagQthur - Sgrgggsfcond
J. . tlar . ...,pretty hair '
. . . e goal at Eymgirls. 'ft I 1
Bend 3:94-39951 -rf Viv? THE FALCON
I . 1 J f - 4, A5 I' Page 33
First row: Charles Clark, William Dickson, Shirley Boal, Arlene Dougherty, lennie Colitto, Rose
Di Memmo, Ioanne Evans, loseph Frye, Robert Fetzer. W
Second row: Vera Focht, Mary Carolyn Fisher, Vanelda Aults, L?QB'e-y , Mildred Burns, Betty
Finnegan, Edith Ewing, Betty Dearing, Anna lane Diehl. A '
Third row: Ronald Albright, David Beyer, Robert Dawson, E n rews, Margaret Caldwell,
Greta Edwards, Betty Bateman, Anna Brennernan, Donald a X oe coat, Henry Davidson.
Fourth row: Frank Bickel, lames Delozier, Harry e erlti Dickson, lunior Dayton, lohn
Dickson, Dean Bowman, Allen Fink, Domer Burns. " ,f If
Fifth row: Carey Cowher, Charles De Arment. ls. 1 ff!
First row: Frances Snyder, Audrey Shugarts, Velda Shroyer, Harrison Trimble, Christie Snyder,
George Schneider, David Snyder, Nevin Summers, William Sickler, Dominic Scordo.
Second row: Anna White, Lietha Robinson, Rietha Robinson, Irene Weston, Irene Woomer,
Martha Schneider, Evelyn Simparosa, Adaline Whren, Sara Belle Sealfon, Flo Shawley, Evelyn
Third row: Rebecca Wolfe, Mary Shope, Phyllis Umholtz, Nancy Rhodes, Betty Shildt, Patty
Wertz, Agnes Romano, Mary lane Romano, Glenna lane Williams, Dorothy Rorabaugh, Miriam
Spicer, Edwarda Skelly, Gladys Stryker.
Fourth row: Lola Treaster, Othella Stonebraker, Lois Urnholtz, Edwin Wrye, Sam Woodring,
David Smith, Harris Yaudes, Helen Tate, Helen Shildt, Marie Walton.
Fifth row: David Skelly, Kenneth Riley, Lee Roberts, loseph Yukelson, Steve Rozick, William
Wolfgang, Iames Wasson, Clair Turnbaugh.
First row: Gwenivere Meredith, Mary Alice Reynolds, Betty Newman, Pauline Noel, Lasca
McCahan, Pauline Moore, Bill Rhinesmith, lack Musser, Bill Reed.
Second row: Margaret McFarland, Frances McGovern, Betty Moore, Hazel Patton, Bella Phillips,
Audrey Miller, Margaret Popovich, Robert Mann, Richard Mayhue.
Third row: Marjorie Moist, Anna Nearhoof, Anna Belle Miller, Margaret Mentzer, lanice
Meredith, Rose Popovich, William Milton, Robert Owens, Leroy Riggleman.
Fourth row: Walter Miles, Raymond Robinson, lack Lucas, Chester Mingle, Harry Lykens.
First row: Lucille Harris, Irene Harpster, Martha Lewis, Louzette Ginter, Billie Iones, Ida Mae
Leach, Lois Keatley, Sarah Hooker, losephine Gates, lane Kustenbauder.
Second row: Barbara Kane, Ella Hand, Eleanor Haag, Frances Kolessy, Naomi Ike, Caroline
Kerchner, Iune Longenecker, Thelma Gunsallus, Gloria Kloss, Helen Hostler.
Third row: Robert Haag, Nelson Gault, Clay Lamborn, Marion Hampton, Calvin Noel, Vincent
Hagg, Norman Harper, Allison Keller, Max lsenberg.
Fourth row: Michael Gurekovich, Clinton Gault, Bob Hall, Charles Foust, Robert Foust, loe
Griffin, Lawrence Hamer. g l
. g 4
K ' 'J ' 'B 3
IUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS " 2 . QS
President ......................... David Snyder 'J -if
Vice-President . .. . .. lane Williams at
Secretary ...... ............ L ois Keatley V' any
Treasurer ....... ......... E velyn Simparosa I vt
Social Chairmen . . . .... Robert Hall, Sarah Hooker
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XA X XXX FH? FALEJSON
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First row: Beatrice Walk, Beryl Snyder, Gladys Woorner, Ann Wagner, Pearl Way, Carolyn
Rozick, Vivian Simondale, Evelyn Widney, Christine Troutwine, Verna Sensor.
Second row: Betty Wills, Patricia Smith, Helen Schoch, Robert Skipper, Paul Wallace, Luella
Shawley, Peggy Shope, Mary Thompson, Helen Wisnieski, Shirley Woomer.
Third row: Cecil Spicer, Carey Roge:s, William Stever, Kenneth Sweitzer, k Stroup, Leeland
Weston, Mary Louise Sawyer, Ruth Watson, Faye Steele, Peggy Waple.
Fourth row: Iames Zerbe, Howard Snyder, Iohn Skelly, Rich rd Stone ker, Iohn Wike, lack
Rott, Ernest Yaudes, Robert Updike, Bernard Taylor, Gerald Wat s. ,
Fiith row: Cecil Snyder, Clair Turnbaugh, Kenneth Wer , lack th, Fra lc Qagers, Bruce
Second Group X '
First row: Lorraine Langenbacher, lane Reed, rdell ede ir inia Morrow, Mary Lou
Patton, Dorothy Mountz, Sara lane Priestly, Carrne ay, Dor y Pa on, Betty Patterson, Donna
Second row: Margaret Leeper, Virginia Lewis, Martha iller, Shi ley Miller, Iulia Kost, Patricia
Long, leanne Lucas, Donna Marthouse, Mari Krider, Shirley Meredi , Elmira Moore.
Third row: Sara Miller, Walter McFarla , Harry arhoof, Earl Maines, Iames Reeder, Robert
Piper, Iesse Mingle, Leslie Kyper, lim Miller, n Pric
Fourth row: Ivan Ray, Charles McFa nd, Geral McCoy, Robert Mattern, lack Miller, loseph
Patrick, Fred Redder, Glenn Mogle
Fifth row: David Morrison, C icha , Iohn Noel, Iohn Miller, Paul Riggleman.
First row: Doris Forcey, Arlene Heller, Ruth Grazier, Cecil Hicks, lane Hauser, Philipena Hagq,
Betty Lou Iohnson, Kathleen Karling, Mary Alice Harpster, Betty Iddings, Doris Iohnson.
Second row: Lorraine Keller, Catherine Kobuck, Betty Garber, Mildred lgou, Ann Graham,
Theresa Hagg, Helen Keatley, Rena Hutt, David Grazier, Iohn Hull.
Third row: Eleanor Faust, Shirley Focht, Nancy Flipping, Matilda Goss, William Gilbert,
Renwick Jackson, Clarence Hoover, Thomas Hildebrand, lack Keppler, George Iohnson.
Fourth row: Betty Kerchner, Lelia Hicks, Mark Givler, lay Jensen, Alberto Hunter, William
Frantz, Ioseph Ierrnino, David Horvath, Ronald Hagen, George Gurekovich.
Fifth row: Robert Gillam, Thomas Kobac, Richard Gill, Eugene Kessinger.
First row: Faye Burwell, Dorothy Albright, Lucille Colt, Betty Crissey, Mary Albright, Patty
Clark, Margaret Carper, Helen Diehl, Eva lean Burford, Helen Chioiar.
Second row: Edna Duey, Elaine Etters, Isabel Daniels, Winifred Deppen, Evelyn Biddle, Ianet
Briggs, Alice Fleck, Loretta Cherry, Adaline Dixon, Helen Clutter.
Third row: Donna Adams, Margaret Daugherty, Patty Bratton, Genny Faust, Beverly Batcheler,
Iohn Dobbs, Bob Dickson, Richard Bateman, Iohn Eaken, Calvin Cox.
Fourth row: Iohn Barnes, Rocco Del Baggio, Joseph Damico, William Cooper, William Crain,
lerry Butterbaugh, Richard Bell, Ermine Bailey, Harold Baughman, Fred Evans.
Fifth row: Paul Boytim, William Carson, Charles Chiotar, Leroy Fisher, Logan Dickerson, David
Duncan, Ronald Boal.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
President .......... . . . . . . William Crain
Vice-President . . . . . . Paul Wallace
Secretary ....... ...... I anet Briggs
Treasurer ......... . . . Logan Dickerson
Social Chairmen .... . .. Patricia Long
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'22 We A" A 1 A
Photography by Lawrence Thomas
LOGAN BUILDING-Home fer Seventh Grade
Phot gr phy by S I Thomas
MR. HAROLD FLECK PIIDCIPCII
and sons Harry and Bllly
Upper Picture: Stephen Rozick runninq cz nnlling machine
Lower Picture: Lee Port filing cz circulcxr scrw.
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JUNIUH ART CLUB
Seated: Marjorie Schell, Martha Ginqher
CONTRIBUTE GRTZATLY TO VICTGRY
Standing: Iris Gregory, Lulu Potczris, Miss Donner tart tecrcherb, Frances Reese, Margaret Beyer,
Icme Burnham, Pauline Thomas.
T HE FALCON
THE HIGH SCHUUL P THUL
Mr. Hixson Eugene Kessinqer
Ioe Griffin Ioe Dickson
Ronald Albright lames Wasson
Charles Clark Samuel Woodring
P THUL D TIES
In this topsy-turvy world in which the Class of '43 finds
itself, taking life rather than preserving life seems to be the
order of the day. It is the belief of the Falcon Staff, how-
ever, that this order should be reversed, and that much
greater emphasis should be placed everywhere upon the
preservation of life and the protection of health, life, and
limb. Acting upon this conviction, it chose to place the
Safety Patrol and its activities in the very forefront of school
In accordance with what the name School Patrol implies.
the main duty of this group of boys is to safeguard the mem-
bers of the student body from accidents. ln order to protect
students from traffic accidents, the High School blocks off
that portion of Lincoln Avenue between Thirteenth and Pour-
teenth Streets immediately before and after each session of
school. Patrol members also protect the student body when
it marches as a group, possibly to the theatre for a rally, or
to the railroad station to give a group of selectees a sendoff,
both of which are instances that have occurred in the recent
past. The Patrol also sees to it that students don't enter
the building before the bell has been rung for the afternoon
lt is interesting to ponder on the factthat many of our
former Patrol Boys are now in the various branches of their
country's service. A list of boys twhich may not be com-
pletel who have belonged to the Patrol since 1939 and are
now in the nation's armed forces includes: Ioe Lombardo,
Edward Shollenberger, Charles Turiano, Marlin Patterson,
Richard Long, Iames Snyder, Richard Shellenberger, William
Snyder, William Shoemaker, lack Yingling, Francis Hardy,
Robert P. Miller, Millard Stonebraker, Walter Marthouse,
Allen Beyer, and Robert Wingate. We have every reason
to believe that they are attending to Uncle Sam's business
'k 'lr ir
Ioe Griffin, now a junior, became a member of the High School
Safety Patrol at the end of his sophomore year. Ice is very well
liked by the students, who say his performance along any line of
duty compares with his size.
Ioe elected the Machine Shop Course. Accordingly, he is a
member of the Craftsmerfs Club.
Davis' Service Station commands Ioe's spare time outside of
school hours and during vacation. "All of this work," Ioe says,
"is preliminary to going into the army."
as zealously as they attended. to their patrol duties here in
Tyrone, through rain and shine.
The Patrol Boys at Logan School safeguard the students
of their school by patroling the corners at Logan Avenue
and Fourteenth Street and those at Pennsylvania and Four-
teenth Street before and after the school session every morn-
ing and afternoon. The traffic lights at Logan Avenue and
Fourteenth Street are also controlled by the boys as an extra
The Patrol Boys at Logan have this year formed an
organization, with Robert Bathurst as their president and
l-larry Shea as secretary. The group meets the first Wed-
nesday of every month to elect new members, or to receive
instruction concerning their work. This group functions with
Mrs. McKendriclc and Mrs. l.aPorte as their advisers. At
the beginning of the year they were addressed by Mr.
Hutchison in regard to their work.
The regular Patrol Boys at Logan School are Malcolm
Igou, George Nestlerode, Richard Hampton, Robert Bathurst,
Harry Shea, Ralph Gill, Paul Andrews, Paul Stonebraker,
Iames Gillmen, Donald Kimberling, William Trimble, Donald
Waite, Merle Wilson, George Del Baggio, George Tate,
Ronald Igou, Vernon lames, and Paul Bender.
In the past, at different times, the Patrol Boys made trips
to different cities to do some sightseeing, as was the case
last year when the Patrol Boys from Logan, Adams, and
Washington Schools, accompanied by the Patrol Boys from
the High School, made a trip to Washington, D. C. On
account of the restrictions brought about by the war, such
as the one on travel, no such excursion will be enjoyed
by the boys this year. The feeling that they did well a very
worthwhile piece of work must be the only compensation
these boys may have this year. ,
He ate and drank the precious words.
His spirit grew robustg
He knew no more that he was poor,
Nor that his frame was dust.
He danced along the dingy days,
And this bequest of wings
Was but a book. What liberty
A loosened spirit brings!
Photography by Moore
A CORNER IN THE LIBRARY
THE LIBH HY I TIME Ulf WAR
The National Book Week Slogan for this year was FORWARD WITH
BOOKS, emphasizing the very important place of books for young men and
women in this period of crisis. Books help them to invoke more wholesome
attitudes and to engage in more normal activities. They also help them to
understand the traditions of our country and to value its long struggle for
Books and magazines both give an intelligent understanding of current
events and happenings in a nation that is putting forth every effort for total
victory. Many new and interesting books and pamphlets on the war, and parts
of the world that are at war, were purchased this year by the library and have
been of great interest and value to the many students who have read them.
By reading we are better able to evaluate and decide the best type of
peace that We want, and what we can do to help obtain lasting peace. Books
are weapons in the war of ideas which will not end when the guns cease firing.
Books also help to keep up the morale, not only of the soldier, but also of the
people who are fighting on the home front. Many tired workers have found
relaxation in a good book. Our book resources are the best in the world. Let
us use them wisely and thoroughly.
This year the library was turned over to the Draft Board for a few days for
the registration of school boys who were eligible for the draft. Many interest-
ing posters pertaining to the war effort have been displayed on the bulletin
board and on the walls of the library at various times during the school year.
Although a valuable member of the
senior Vocational Home Economics
class, Frances Mastropaolo's interests do
not end there. Frances has always
showed great interest in books and the
place where books are kept-the li-
brary. Her zeal for books and her wil-
lingness to co-operate in their handling
has prompted her to volunteer to do
many kinds of work in and about the
library. Miss Couch and the Library
Staff appreciate all that Frances has
Photography by Moore
First row fstandingl: Anna Belle Miller
Second row: Isabel Daniels, Edith Fleck, Miss Couch tlibrarianl, Nancy Rhodes,
Third row: Evelyn Westley, Betty Price, Martha Gingerich
LIBRARY ST FF
The Victory Book Campaign was held this year from February lst to March
Sth. The motto for the campaign was "Give the one you want to keep." Tyrone
collected about 800 books for the armed forces of the United States. These
books will be distributed among the various U. S. O. centers and camps. A
great majority of the books will be sent to our fighting forces in all parts of the
world with the fervent hope that they may urge thinking on many timely sub
jects which, in turn, will result in greater service to the men as well as afford
a source of relaxation. It means a lot to our boys to know that we are thinking
of them individually. Someone has said that America is the readingest nation
in the world. And so our army is the readingest army in the world. Our fight-
ing forces are made up of millions of men who were civilians this time last
year. They haven't changed. They will still read whatever they can lay their
hands on. One soldier says, "I don't have much time off, but when I do, I like
to find a comfortable chair and a good old adventure yarn." Another soldier
writes, "By luck I found a book on drawing in the canteen library. Whoever
sent it saved my life. I have always had a hunch I could draw, and maybe
the war will make an artist of me." There are millions more like these soldiers.
Let us continue to give them adventure yarns as well as good, up-to-date tech-
nical books to help make the lonely hours pass. Let us support the reading
THE N FALCON
P BLIE TIUNE MEET W H-Tl E EH LLE
Choosing a theme for the 1943 Falcon presented no difficulty to the Falcon
Staff because it could conceive of treatment of no other theme but a patriotic
one. Accordingly, it set to work to gather between the pages of this book a
complete school record of pictures and facts having bearing on this momentous
war year of 1942-43.
In assembling this data, the several members of the staff kept in mind the
need for keeping constantly before the reader the importance of our country's
colors, its flag, the slogans for victory, the war efforts evident in our school
activity, the war drives, the measures safeguarding health, the enlistment and
drafting of pupils and faculty, etcetera.
Dedication of the 1943 Falcon to the Tyrone boys in the service of their
country was made by the popular vote of the entire senior class. The Staff
felt that in this small way the Class of '43 had the privilege of expressing some
of the gratitude they feel toward their fellows for what they are accomplishing
at the front in striving to bring peace once more to our war-torn world.
The Falcon Staff was greatly pleased with the co-operation shown it by
the entire school and by the townspeople as well. It feels certain that if a
similar spirit of co-operation exists among the United Nations VICTORY is
First row: Sarah lane Thomas, Anna Mae Thai. Mary Price, Miss
Moore Cadviserl, Mary Celmo, Gloria Edmondson, Myrtle
Nau, Suzanne Shoemaker, Grace Bamer, Antoinette Damico.
Third row: Richard Getz, Miss Musser fart supervisorl, Daniel
Meckes, lames Trimble.
Richard Searer, Max Hall, Marilyn Morrison, Doris
SPOKESMAN STAFF ,
Flrgt row: Robert Stryker, luck Bqldridqe, Mary Third POW! l.:lO1'1CIld Albright, Miss Kisel' tCKSSiStCtI'1f
Ann Vamer, Agnes Sickler, Melissa Little, Mar- adviserl, Ieanne Lebkicker, Mary Ann lensen,
jorie Schell, Philipena I-lagg, Donna lean Mart- Richard Campbell, Christina Troutwine, Ianet
house, Julia K051, Pqtriciq Smith, Wagner, Betty Dixon, Miss Billingsley taclviserl.
Second row: Glenna lane Williams, Dorothy Cal- Fourth row: Cecil Snyder, Robert Piper, Sara Belle
derwood, Shirley Miller, Betty Crissey, Beverly SGC-YlfO1'1f MCITY Albright, Sara lCYI'1G PI'i9SllY,
Batcheler, Betty lohnson, Catherine Kobuck, Thelma GUHSUHUSI EClWUl'dU 51491135 AUD GTG'
Barbara Kane, Lucille Harris. hClI'f1f GI'-TClYS SYTYIYST-
Being fully aware of the opportunities for service which present themselves to a school publi-
tion in times like these, the Spokesman Staff set out resolutely during the past year to take advan-
tage of some of these opportunities.
The Staff believes that it has done much toward keeping up the morale of the Tyrone boys in
the Armed Forces by sending free issues of the school paper to each of more than eighty boys
located in camps in all the theaters of the war. The only requirement for such a service was the
submission of name and address of the young man concerned to the Spokesman Staff by some
relative or friend. In this manner our boys in service have been able to keep abreast of all sports
events, student activities, and school news in general. Moreover, it has demonstrated to them
that their Alma Mater has not forgotten them.
ln accordance with the policy adopted by high school newspapers all over the United States,
the Tyrone Spokesman has done its utmost to aid in promoting the sale of war bonds and stamps,
and in supporting all other war drives carried out by the schools, such as the various scrap drives,
Red Cross drives, etc. Not only has it boosted these drives, but it also has given space freely to
announce results afterward.
The all-out war for freedom not only challenged our support but invaded our ranks as well.
The first member of the Staff to leave for the Armed Forces was Robert Piper, who joined the Navy in
February. "Bob" held the position of assistant advertising manager. Ronald Albright, sports
editor, followed in "Bob's" steps by enlisting in the Navy also. Richard Campbell, our advertising
manager, was the first staff member to take advantage of the accelerated courses of study offered
by various colleges. "Dick" entered Pennsylvania State College as a freshman during Ianuary.
Another challenge facing the 1942-43 Spokesman Staff was the higher publication costs of the
paper: that is, War-time costs. By increasing the number of subscriptions, the subscription price
itself, as well as advertising rates, was not increased. The Spokesman Staff is proud of this record.
It is also proud of the interesting fact that the Spokesman is published more often than any other
high school paper in Blair County.
This year, the Staff Was increased greatly in size. Members of the Spokesman Staff are now
drawn from grades eight to twelve inclusive. lunior high pupils are given the opportunity to secure
positions on the Staff in order to provide a longer period of training in newspaper work.
There were again this year two editors for the Spokesman, namely, Melissa Little and Agnes
Sickler. These girls were assistant feature editors formerly. Mary Ann lensen was feature editor:
Mark Givler and Cecil Snyder filled Ronald Albright's vacancy as sports editor. Betty Crissey
and Evelyn Widney were junior high editors. The business manager was Sara lane Priestlyp
Christine Troutwine succeeded Richard Campbell as advertising manager. Lucille Harris and
Barbara Kane were in charge of circulation. The faculty advisers were Miss Leora Billingsley and
Miss lane Parkhill.
The school year of 1942-43 stands to be a memorable one in Spokesman history.
' ' ix X --7.
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MUSIE B ILUE MUHALE
FLUTE N TRUMPETS
Allen F ink
ALTO CLARIN ETS
FRENCH HORN S
Iohn C. Skelly
0 HP Skelly L 5, L A fp FLAG BEARERS
TAL fl 'C R Fletcher Martin
K COLOR GUARDS
The High School Band is a very active, all-year-round organization which
gives freely of its time and talent for the enjoyment of others. ln both instrumen-
tation and quality players, the Band has increased greatly in the last iew years,
making possible a widely extended range of activities. lt has developed into
a full concert ensemble with a well-balanced repertoire oi classic and modern
Last spring it made its first formal concert appearance in the Y. M, C. A.
Auditorium, an event which is to become an annual one. During the summer
months the Concert Band, a select group of junior-senior high school pupils,
gave tree concerts in the Reservoir Park Auditorium.
First Annual Spring Concert Band, Y. M. C. A. Auditorium, April 30, 1942
Photography by Schneider
MUSIC B ILDS UHALE
ln preparation for the football season, the "School of the Bandsman" began
drilling two weeks before the opening of school in September. The bandsmen
were thoroughly drilled in the fundamentals of marching, as taken from ln-
fantry Drill Regulations.
The personnel of the Marching Band is made up entirely of boys from
grades six to twelve inclusive. A flag-raising ceremony was instituted for this
group as a regular procedure for each football game of the past season.
New, this year, was the Reserve Squad, appointed to take care of necessary
replacements which occur during the year. Band office rating chevrons were
awarded through competitive selection for the first time, as was the election of
The Band is indeed fortunate in having the support of the Band Mothers'
Auxiliary and of the Athletic Board of Control for the renovation of uniforms
and the excellent transportation afforded it.
Activities of various kinds engaged in by the Band which have not been
previously mentioned follow:
Flag Raising Ceremony at Moose Home, October 13, 1942.
Community Carol Sing in Y. M. C. A. Auditorium, December 20, l942.
Annual Testimonial Banquet in Honor of Football Team and Band, December
Annual Turkey Banquet by Band Mothers' Auxiliary.
Sixth Annual Blair County Band Festival at Hollidaysburg in April.
Second Annual Spring Concert, May 6, 1943.
Field Day Program.
DA EE UHEHESTHA
First row: Robert Skipper isaxophone, clarinetl, Mr. Valgene Routch Csaxophone, clarinetl tDirectorl,
Donald Reed Ctrap drumsl, Iohn Miller Csaxophone, clarinetl, Paul Wallace tsaxophone, clarinetl.
Second row: Gene Calderwoocl Ctrumpetl, Keith Kelly Ctrumpetl, Dean Bowman Ctrumpetl, David
Skelly ttrornbonel, loe Stover Ktrombonel, Frank Owens ttrombonel, Richard Searer ltrombonel.
Third row: William Wolfgang ibass violl, Barbara Kane tpianistl, Ioe Dickson Cmanagerl, Marilyn
Morrison lvocalistl. Carol Elder lvocalisil, Maryann Leeper tvocalistl.
DANCE ORCHESTRA ACTIVITIES
School Parties and Dances
Eastern Star Banquet and Dance, Masonic Hall
Christmas Dance for Servicemen, sponsored by American Legion Ladies'
St. Benedicts' Dance, New Year's Eve, at Grier School Gymnasium
Mid Year Hop, Grier School
Special Stage Attraction at Wilson Theater
First row: Josephine Gates, Edwarda Skelly, lane Williams, Betty Moore, Barbara Kane, Miss
Barrett fdirectorl, Lucille Harris, Rose Di Memmo, Catherine Thompson, Ethel Hand, Mary
Price, Carol Elder.
Second row: Lois Keatley, Audrey Miller, Ioyce Hildebrand, Maryann Leeper, Betty Kirkpatrick,
Audrey Shugarts, Adair Peary, Elaine Bailey, Icmis Ammerman, Vera Focht.
Third row: Gloria Kloss, Ieanne Lebkicker, Marilyn Morrison, Mary Ann Iensen, Dorothy Forcey,
Sara Belle Sealton, Elaine Henney, Patricia Wertz, Lois Beyer, Eileen Knarr.
Fourth row: Iohn Wike, Mary Anna Gillam, Robert Skipper, Alberto Hunter, Betty Neil, Ardis
Kustenbauder, Phyllis Wirtner.
Fifth row: Richard Searer, Logan Dickerson, David Skelly, Dean Bowman, Donald Reed, Ioe Dickson,
Sixth row: Nevin Summers, Robert Haag, David Smith, William Wolfgang, George Schneider.
THE MIXED EHUH 5
The Mixed Chorus merits much praise for two programs in particular which
they, as a group, presented during the year.
The first of these programs was entitled A White Christmas and was pre-
sented to all assembly groups during the week preceding the Christmas vaca-
tion. The stage sets, lighting, costuming, dialogue, and singing were in com-
plete harmony with the spirit of the Christmas season, and artistic individual
programs enabled the audience to follow a carefully integrated program which
was student-inspired. Eileen Knorr was the regular accompanist for this group.
The program for A White Christmas, which was arranged by the students
or the students, follows on the next page. It was entered there with the thought
that it would always arouse happy memories.
UUH EHHISTMAE PHESE T TU YUU
.14 mife CAr1f51fmoz5
This was the best present we could think of for you this Christmas 1
so here it is:
A WHlTE CHRISTMAS
As our scene opens, we see nothing: but we hear in the background the
strains of "White Christmas." Then we see there before us the children hap-
pily playing and listening to the sleighbells in the snow. We hear the post-
man arriving and his conversation with one of the ladies of the village. We
also hear Mrs. Carver, mark her, for she will return. The village preparations
for Christmas are carried on before our very eyes, and we have by this time
guessed our scene to be laid on the day before the anniversary of our Lord's
birth. The yule log is brought ing the creche is madeg and the plans for the pro-
cession are completed. A new character now comes on the scene: it is the
child of one of the poor mountain folk. She is hungry, so she tries to steal a
pie, but is caught by the housewife.
Our scene now changes. lt 'is dark: it is Christmas eve. We hear and see
the Christmas procession of the villagers. From out the church we hear their
carols, and then at midnight we hear the bells ring out, "Silent Night, Holy
Night." As they fade away in the distance, a voice reads the Christmas story
as voices join the bells.
Our scene again changes, it is Christmas morning. We see the wassailers
come to spread Christmas cheer to all men. We hear their songs, and, with
them, our pageant ends.
We wish to give our deepest
thanks and express our grati-
Miss Musser and the Art Club,
Mr. Alexander, Mr. Neil, and
Mr. Routch and Miss Barrett.
Bill Wolfgang, out of Whose
brain the pageant came, and
Betty Finnigan and Barbara
Kane who made Bill's ideas
The Mixed Chorus.
The two views of the scenery used
for "A White Christmas" which are pic-
tured to the right show the handiwork
of students interested in arts and crafts.
Allison Keller, David Skelly, and Wil-
liam Wolfgang deserve credit for this
set. After the frame was made in the
carpentry shop, the boys proceeded to
cover it with paper and to decorate it.
The lamp post is quite an improvisation
of coat rack with a tin top, the snow-
man is a composite of newsprint paper,
salt, and flour. Yes, the Christmas
wreath and Christmas tree are real.
Photography by Wolfgang and Moore
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
First row: Nevin Summers, Logan Dickerson, Iames
Wasson, Robert Skipper, loe Dickson.
Second row: Mr. Wolfgang lfaculty directorl, David
Skelly, Max lsenberg, William Wolfgang, Richard
The increased tempo of the war program slowed
down the activities of the Boys' Glee Club. Regular re-
hearsals became occasional onesy restrictions on gaso-
line and food limited out-of-town performances and their
attendant "fee-ds". However, the group accepted the
challenge in truly American spirit.
6 6 77
The second musical program offered by the Mixed Chorus was a light
opera, in three acts, entitled "Carmelita" This musical event took place on
April fifteenth in the Y. M. C. A. Auditorium. This excellent program repre-
sented the combined efforts of the Music Department, Shop, Physical Education
Department, and Art Department. Miss Musser arranged all stage setsy Miss
Crawford served as dramatic coach: Miss Barrett was in charge of all vocal
work: Miss Latshaw was business managerp and Mr. Routch supervised the
instrumental features. Barbara Kane was student accompanist.
The operetta takes place in what is now New Mexico, but then was New
Spain. lts story is woven around the romance of the lovely Carmelita Valverde
-whose marriage to the righ and elderly Don Pablo Arrendondo de Leon has
been arranged by her family-and Henry Post, an adventurous young Ameri-
can, leader of a party of explorers and surveyors from the States.
The cast of characters follows:
Senora Valverde, owner of Rancho Valverde . ..
Carlos, her son ..................
Carmelita, her daughter ...... . . . .
Iuanita, friend of Carmelita ........................
Dona Consuelo Arguello, lady ol importance ............
Don Pablo Arrendondo De Leon, betrothed to Carmelita . . .
lose Armijo, admirer of Iuanita ....
Henry Post, an American surveyor . . . . . . ...... . . . . .
Pat O'Toole, member of his party ..
Sally Spencer, American girl ......
Amelita, a servant .............
Dolores, a servant ........
Manuel, a servant ....
lst Spanish soldier
2nd Spanish soldier ..
3rd Spanish soldier ..
4th Spanish soldier .... . . . . .
Special Dance ...................
. . . lean Lebkicker
. . . . Iohn Dobbs
. . . Mary Price
. . . . . Adair Peary
. . . Sam Woodring
. . . . Ioe Dickson
. . . Richard Searer
. . . Ioyce Hildebrand
. . . . Gene McLanahan
. . . . . . Vonnie Hand
. . . . . Robert Stryker
. . . Logan Dickerson
. . . . , . Robert Skipper
The remaining students from the Mixed Chorus played the parts of sen-
oritas, caballeros, servants, Indians, and Americans.
The work done by the Ninth Grade
Chorus is preparatory for more advanced
work in either, or both, of the Senior High
Chorusesg namely, the Girls' Chorus and
the Mixed Chorus. Once or twice a year
this singing group presents a program to an
out-of-school audience. Kathryn Charles is
the accompanist for this group.
Membership in the Senior High School
Girls' Chorus is a prerequisite for member-
ship in the Mixed Chorus. These vocalists
sang a group of Christmas numbers for the
Adams P. T. A. and presented an Easter pro-
gram in several of the local churches during
the Lenten and Easter season.
12 nl , X W ,- JT! A 1 ,L 4 T' 'TV i -vgflx'
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- Q -X . J it I Q, NINTH GRADE CHORUS , ,, -ff, ,A H
3, -.1 5 5? ji ' - ,y , 5 .
V 'X Jlgirstilrowz lArclefxia Hoiiman, Marjorie Bayer, Louise Third row: Pauline Thompson, Carol Musser, Marthal , Y 'ff
X, ,N Woodring, Mafjorie Schell, Margaret Beyer, Rae Hager- Ginqher, Iris Gregory, Mary lane Butterbaugh, Patty ,f TE
J IJ jtharlx, Llduiseilwllinemyer, Irene Hessler, Miriam Fink, ' Neil, Kitty Charles, Lulu Potaris, Carmen Shollen- in- ' 'R
Q nfl f- I F' w , b . x- in F
X f' fl Secorlrcifrowxf MSS Barrett idirectorl, Iosephine Lombardo: erger l Y 1 il
Ii' Veg d tifflerodel Adeline Lewis' Frances Reesefiqne Fourth row: Samuel Colitto, Carl Patterson, Samuel - K
V - J .X Bu: GHZ my Dayton' Doris FGTZGLBEHX Lou.Wi1SOn, Priestly, Ioe Stover, Mary Burnham, lanet Stewart, lx-
J J Veronica Bemosky. ' p , - - M lack Baldridge, William t Baker, Gene Calderwood,
3 ,JJ r , gf, ' -V V ' Bradley Wm. -7 Q ,
Zi , ' l N ' ll' ' -,Q I -1 X SO .
x ,wittgf .1 vi . V ' H .H 1: ' -4 I
JB -,, ,A ,. 1 ' . -- 3 Lott. '5 Q Q G in
5 N-'Q . -'V' 'f' , V ' 'i X
if ,f,. , '- SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS CHORUS U A v ' 5 . Ulf Q
1, f . ,, 3- if rt. A, -I
, la ' , M L ni 1 4.
Pl HH! Ftrs ilrbwz Isabel Daniels, Mary Albright, Hazel Patton, Third row: Anna Belle Miller pt rise Sawyer, Betty J 'Q A-3
, 51 . gy J
,. K ,gf lenny Faust, Marian Krider, Iulia Kost, Shirley Miller, Crissey, Sara lane Pries , ve n Widney, Ann X
1 'rf' Lorraine Keller, Mary Alice Harpster, Rena Huff. Wagner, Eleanor Haag, Peggy Shope, Mardell Reeder,
l , Second row: Miss Barret idirectorl, Philipena Hagg, Ethel Kerhn' Margaret Korman'
Donna lean Marthouse, Christine Troutwine, Patricia Fourth row: Adelaide Hoy, lane Kustenbauder, Ieanne
Long, Betty Lou Iohnson, Lucille Colt, Dorothy Albright, Lucas, Irene Woorner, Frances Snyder, Marjorie Moist,
Faye Burweil. Anna Nearhoot, Thelma Gunsallus.
q lt' x '
iv, ly Page 57
uv Yi ffg,
Photography by Wolfgang and Moore
Stained Glass Windows Made by Senior Art Club
C7455 jfain , gn 3, an ,Muff
THE SE IDR ART CLUB
The Senior Art Club Was a volunteer group oi pupils who were sufficiently
interested in craft Work to be willing to meet in the art room every Wednesday,
after school hours, in order to engage in various forms ot creative Work. ln
most cases the projects which they undertook were individual-the type not
practical for class Work. Among some of these projects Were the. following:
designing and making of stained glass Windows, designing and making of lapel
pins from Walnut shells, air brush Work, silk screen process for Christmas cards,
poster making, linoleurn block printing of greeting cards, making of Easter cards
for Soldiers' Hospital, etc.
Dorothy Duey was president of this groupg Virginia Kaspick, secretary,
Betty Dixon, Spokesman representative.
The Club held a very successful Christmas party in the school library.
Seated: Thelma Gunsallus Kcutting a linoleum blockl, Nancy Rhodes Cmeasuring and cutting paperl,
Mary Lou Davis fusing air brush on a stencil for Christmas Cardsl.
Standing: Virginia Kaspick and Betty Finnegan loiling paper in stained glass windowl, Rose
Popovich Ksketchingl, Ella Hand, and Dorothy Duey Csilk screen printinql, Margaret Popovich,
Grace Barrier Kholding stencill, Miss Musser fart supervisorl.
First row: Mary Price, Madeline Engleman, Virginia Holly, Virginia Morrow, Gloria Edmondson,
Virginia Kaspick, Iacqueline Barnhart, Gene McClanahan, Suzanne Shoemaker, Adaline
Second row: Mr. Zietler Cadviserl, Sam Woodring, Leona Long, Mary Ann Quigley, Dorothy Calder-
wood, Peggy Waple, Iames Trimble, George Schneider.
Third row: Melissa Little, Agnes Sickler, Elaine Henney, Kay Thompson, Vonnie I-land, Adaline
Whren, Thelma Gunsallus, James Wasson.
THE EAMEHA CLUB
The fascinating subject of photography brought together on alternate
weeks, in the chemistry laboratory, a group of pupils who already were ama-
teur photographers, or desired to be. There Mr. Zeitler, assisted by George
Schneider, went into the intricacies of the camera, picture taking, and picture
The camera parts such as the lens, shutter, diaphragm, time exposure
meter, etc., were studied first. Camera accessories such as film, bulbs, filters,
enlargers, etc., came next. Some actual developing oi photography done by
club members was attempted, thereby going into the chemistry of photography.
Mr. Zeitler used his own lantern slides to demonstrate good and poor features
The Camera Club's activities came to an end when Mr. Zeitler responded
to Uncle Sam's call.
Suzanne Shoemaker served as president for the group, and Gene McClan-
ahan was its treasurer. '
l-ienney Morrison McClanahan Neil
' Photography by S. Shoemaker
Of Some Club Members - By a Club Member
As an outgrowth of a discussion in an English class, the Bible Club was
organized during the school yeccr 1938-1939. The primary purpose for the intro-
duction of such a club was to give students an opportunity to learn what God
has to say about the problems of life.
After considerable thought, the members chose for the motto of the club
this verse: "For other foundation can no man lay than that is laid, which is
lesus Christ." I Corinthians 3:1 l.
During the present year, when the minds of American youth are centered
upon the war and the hope of victory, the club decided to consider the wars of
the Bible. The study of the battles recorded in the Old Testament revealed
how God invariably gave the victories to Israel when that nation hearkened
unto Him and obeyed Him. Truly had the psalrnist said: "Blessed is the nation
whose God is the Lord." Psalm 33:12.
Those amazing records of the small, God-armored armies of Israel under
God-directed leaders-Moses, Gideon, and David-defeating vast, physically
well-equipped armies of the enemy proved again the truth of David's procla-
tion: "Thine, O Lord, is the greatness, and the power, and the glory, and the
victory, and the majesty." l Chronicles 29:11.
These lessons were followed by a study of the Christian soldier and his
armor as presented by Paul in Ephesians 6:10-18. The Christian, realizing that
his entire life is a conflict between righteousness and unrighteousness, wisely
clads himself in this armor of Christ. Then may he fully understand the words
f the poet:
"Stand up, stand up for Iesus!
Stand in His strength alone:
The arm of flesh will 'fail you:
A ml Ye dare not trust your own:
. M I I Put on the gospel armor,
Each piece put on with prayer:
Where duty calls, or danger,
gk X Be never wanting there."
President ...,........................,.. . . . Mary Thomas
. Icmet Fuoss
Seated: Phyllis Stiver, Mary lane Henry, Mary Gill, Ieannine Gibson, Dorothy Lewis, lanet Fuoss,
Standing: lane Gunsallus, Marjorie Gratiius, Elizabeth Beyer, lean Christine, Donna Rhoades, Miss
Latshaw ladviserl, Ianet Estright, Sarah Burket, Janet Iones, Mary Ellen Fowler, Patty Wertz.
Vice President ..... ............ . . .
Secretary .,......... ....
Assistant Secretary .... ....
Treasurer ............. . .
Chorister .....................,....... ......
Assistant Chorister .............................
,iv .. ,. .
Y Nix, J, , V, il:
. - GAMMA TBI-HI-Y J s r
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Q K' 1 " fat ijtfgqrbwr Miriam Spicer, Ieanne Lucas, Carol Elder, Miss Kiser Cadviserl, Martha Merrittsf Aqngiz A if 3
J ij! if ,AA,t'k'Ht "Sickler, Mary Ann Varner, 'Mildred Krider, Mary Ann Leeper, Frances Snyder. A,fjJ1L1Q-1' U 'L
MDS t 4 fp' ngL','Secioncl row: Billie Iones, Iulia Kost, Donna Iean Marthouse, Miriam Kricler, Peggy Shape, lanefgf- 1
'Ly , lf gli 'xfThomas, Marilyn Morrison, Marjorie Moist, Marie Walton. a x?,4ff"' .
,jf If ,gdtyllw Third row: Audrey Miller, Evelyn Simparosa, Shirley Boal, lane Reed, Verva l-larterflane Kustenf, 7? ZLQ
nfl l ' VJ bauder, Helen Tate, Helen Shildt. pf?
K ' Fourth row: Pauline Kaup, Grace Barrier, Betty Getz, Dorothy Forcey, Betty Harper, Patricia
Everhart, Virginia Holly, Phyllis Wirtner.
Filth row: Lucille Harris, Ruth Watson, Elaine Bailey, Ieanne Lelokicker, Mary Arm lensen, Mary
Louise Sawyer, Anna Belle Miller, loanne Evans, Evelyn Westley.
' ALPHA Till Hl Y
ir W: Anna Mae Thal, Mary Price, Maxine Weston, Carolyn Waite, Gene McLanahan, Edwarda
5 kelly, lane Williams, Genny Faust, Beverly Batcheler, Louise Hoffman, Kay Thompson.
Se nd row: Mary Ann Quigley, Mary Anna Gillam, Ethel Hand, Adaline Whren, Ioyce Hildebrand,
Martha Schneider, Betty Price, Elaine Henney, Adelaide Hoy, Madelene Engleman, Iosephine
hird row: lanet Wagner, Gloria Martin, Doris Nau, Gloria Edmondson, Shirley Miller, Eileen Knarr,
Betty Neil, Donna Adams, Sarah Hooker, Miss Crawford tadviserl Gladys Stryker.
ourth row: Lorraine Keller, Miss Cornmesser iadviserl, Betty Crissey, Sara lane Priestley, Evelyn
Widney, Christine Troutwine, Philipina Hagg, Patricia Long, Lois Keatley. '
Fifth row: Gloria Kloss, Shirley Focht, Ann Graham.
First row: Mr. Taylor, Walter McFarland, Paul Boytim, Iames Zerbe, Donald Dickson, William
Dickson, Leeland Weston, Thomas Stanley, Ralph Thomas.
Second row: Charles Clark, Charles Richardson, Tim McFarland, Lawrence Hamer, Iames Miller,
lack Rott, William Griffin, Mr. Alexander iadviserl.
Third row: David Duncan, Robert Gillam, Bud Anderson, Richard Gill, Harris Yaudes, Paul Gillam,
Paul Riggleman, Bob Dickson, Ioseph Damico, Iohn Miller, George Gurekovich.
Fourth row: Richard Bateman, Domer Burns, Iames Adams, lames Glenn, Christie Snyder, Charles
DeA!ment, Stephen Rozick, Frank Rogers, Shirl Dillon.
Fifth row: Ioseph Griffin, William Chiofar, Iames Delozier, Ernest Yaudes, Carey Rodgers, Richard
Stonebraker, Eugene Kessinger.
Sixth row: lack Keppler, Dick Fisher, VVilliam Carson, William Frantz, Bruce Robbins, Kenneth
Wertz, Fred Evans, Mr. Wilkinson tadviserl, Raymond Robinson, Eugene Igou, Iohn Hull.
THE EHAFTEME 'S EL H
The first Wednesday of each school month was the time set for the congre-
gating of this large and active group. Many worthy goals which they set for
themselves are in the process of realization. With the money realized from
their dues and from the profits oi their store they hope to buy much-needed
equipment and supplies for the entire Vocational Department. Another worthy
aspiration is the financing of subscriptions for the Tyrone Herald for all boys
drafted into service from T. H. S. Backed by the service clubs of Tyrone, the
boys of the Craftsmen's Club are planning to construct a very large service
board, twenty feet long by ten feet high, on the corner of Pennsylvania Avenue
and Eleventh Street, opposite the Masonic Building.
The social activities of the group consisted of two banquets. The first ban-
quet was held at the Pennsylvania Hotel for the club members and their
advisers. Speaker for the occasion was Mr. Andrew Palmer of Tyrone who
spoke on "Progress in lndustry." The "Television Kids" were an entertaining
feature. A group of club members sang.
The second banquet was held at the American Legion Home for all mem-
bers of the Vocational Department, with all high school boys eligible for draft
as the club's guests. Mr. Miller, superintendent, and Mr. Woodring, school
director, were guests representing the school administration. The High School
Orchestra furnished music. Mr. Alexander acted as Master of Ceremonies for
All in all, the Craftsmen's Club seems to know how to achieve the goals of
work and play.
A new venture for Tyrone High School this year was the organization of a
large dramatics group. To Miss MacDowell goes credit for the inception of
the idea. More than one hundred pupils from grades eight to twelve inclusive
rallied to the call for players, coaches, stage designers, electricians, etcl Of
this number, at least seventy-five became active participants. Grades nine and
twelve contributed the greatest number of willing workers. . '
Meetings ot the various small groups within the club were frequent. A
monthly assessment of five cents per member was made to cover incidental
expenses connected with the production of their plays.
This new club set up for itself a very worthy goal, and that goal was the
keeping in readiness of a play, or ot a demonstration, to meet any emergency
need. The following is a list of their shorter plays presented at various times
during the school year, together with the student coaches. All of these coaches
were seniors save lane Williams, who is a junior.
Through the Window .......................... Betty Neil
Red Cross Play ..... . . . Betty Neil, Melissa Little
F inder's Keepers . .. ........... Elaine Henney
Sea Food .............. ....... B etty Neil
Roly Poly Freckle-Face . . . ..... Melissa Little
A Night in Camp ...... .... I eanne Lebkicker
Battle of Trenton . . . ..... lane Williams
The Gloomy Ones ................ . . . Kay Thompson
The Boys Who Discovered Easter . . . . . . Melissa Little
Farnsworth Nose .......................... Elaine Henney
The most ambitious undertaking of the Dramatics Club was the coaching
and staging of "Good Night, Ladies," a three-act play, of which four perform-
ances were given. Edwin S. Day wrote this play, and Row, Peterson and Co.
are its publishers. Betty Neil coached the play, and Melissa Little had charge
of the stage and make-up. Miss Latshaw served as faculty business manager.
To these persons and to those ninth grade pupils who carried the roles goes
credit for placing one hundred and one dollars into the Assembly Program
Fund. A list of the cast of characters and the ninth grade pupils who filled
. . Ardenia Hoffman
lane Raleigh . . .... Marjorie Schell
Sam Raleigh .
Lulu Giffen . .
ludy West .....
. . . lack Baldridge
. . . . loseph Stover
. . . . . . lohn Skelly
"lug" Brown . . .
Prof. Dexter ....
. . . . . . Shirley Hampton
. . . . . Sam Priestly
. . . Mary Thomas
. . Mary Dayton
. . . . . . Bradley Wilt
. . Louise Minemyer
Photography by G. Schneider
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Rebuilding Q Plymouth engine
MAKE THE EAGLE SCREAM FOR VICTORY
X will TYHU E VARSITY
First row: Fred Bressler Colvin Noel
Second row: Red Thomas Lee Port Dick Fisher Iohn Dickson Tom Stanley
Third row: Mr. Oberly liruinerl Chorrlie Foust lock Keppler lim Glenn Denver Smith lim Miller
Fourth row: Mr. Lcz Porte lcrssistcmt coochl Mr. Icrcobs fcoochl Iohnnie Hull Clay Lomborn Christie Snyder 'Waller Miles Lawrence HG
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Iolm Fink Bob Culderwood Bob Foust Ioe Frye Dominic Scordo fmdncxqerl
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-cl: Vcxmer Alberto Hunter Wendell Wrye Bill Sickler Georgie Johnson Iclck Lucas
PUUTB LL PUR IETUHY
TYRONE 13 Home-September 4 OSCEOLA 6
The current season was opened under the lights of
Gray Memorial Field with a hard-earned victory for the
Eagles. The Osceola Indians brought with them a
rather unexpected amount of power, which was shown
when they scored on a pass in the first quarter. The
Eagles took over in the second half, however, with
Thomas scoring both touchdowns in the third period.
TYRONE 46 Home-September 11 MT. UNION 0
Showing championship calibre, a revitalized team
from the week before lost no time in trampling a com-
paratively weak Mt. Union eleven. The boys from Mt.
Union were in there digging every second, but they just
didn't have the stuff to stop the smashing offensive of
the Eagles. The biggest gain Mt. Union made was six
TYRONE 49 Home-September 18 BEDFORD 0
The high hopes of the Bedford men were shattered
soon after the opening whistle, as the Eagles again dis-
played a powerful offensive. The boys from Bedford
had little to say in the game, as Tyrone held the upper
hand from the opening whistle to the end of the game.
TYRONE 25 Away-September 25 Huntingdon 12
Our annual encounter with the Bearcats this year
was one long to be remembered. Both teams had been
looking forward to the game, and, as a result, were in
tip-top shape for the engagement. Huntingdon drew
first blood, and for a while the outcome of the game
Was rather doubtful. Our boys soon got on their feet,
however, and put the ball to rolling. The climax of the
game came when Tyrone pulled their Thomas-to-Fisher'
to-Noel play out of the bag. Huntingdon is still trying to
figure out where Noel came from.
TYRONE 37 Home-October 2 IERSEY SHORE 0
Tyrone had little trouble downing a high spirited
Jersey Shore tearn. The Iacobsmen took the initiative
in the first quarter and just couldn't be stopped, scoring
in every period of the game. Not until the final minutes
of the game did the Bulldogs show any signs of rally-
ing, when they made a last desperate attempt to score:
but time was all too short. Noel carried high honors of
the evening with three touchdowns.
TYRONE 33 Home-October 9 BELLWOOD 0
Although the score was one-sided, the boys from
Bellwood made a fine showing. They came with a will
to win and lost no time in showing it. Hatfield galloped
B4 yards on the first play only to be called back. This
was the last dangerous threat made by Bellwood.
Tyrone started rolling as soon as they got possession
of the ball, and proceeded to rack up five touchdowns
before the final whistle.
TYRONE 19 Away-October 16 PHILIPSBURG 0
Playing on a sloppy field, the Eagles changed their
brand of football when they met the boys from over the
mountain. Thomas scored late in the second quarter,
and Tyrone went strictly on the defensive. Both teams
got the breaks afforded by a wet ball, but Tyrone took
theirs to a greater advantage, scoring two touchdowns
on intercepted passes. P-Burg was down in Tyrone's
territory several times, but could not penetrate the stone-
wall line of the Eagles.
TYRONE 13 Away--October 23 CLEARFIELD 6
Clearfield was all set to uphold their title of the
Tyrone linx as five thousand fans sat on the edges of
their seats through a thrill-packed football game. The
Bisons lost no time in getting under way as Barger in-
tercepted a pass in the first quarter and went the ref
maining distance to the first score. The Eagles then
took things in hand and put on an exhibition of razzle
dazzle that had everyone bewildered. The Thomas-to-
Fisher-to-Noel play worked like a charm, with the lat-
ter covering sixty yards for Tyrone's first score. The
second came when the Orangemen marched thirty-two
yards in six plays with Bressler going over. Tyrone was
still on the Bison's doorstep in the final minutes of the
game, but time was a little too short. Thus the jinx was
TYHONE 46 Away-October 30 STATE COLLEGE 6
State had been having a hard time all season, and
had only one victory to their credit when they met the
Orangemen. The Little Lions were no match for the
powerful Tyrone eleven, and were outclassed in every
feature of the game. The Little l..ion's single score came
in the third quarter on a short pass which gained the
TYRONE 27 Away-November 7 BELLWOOD 0
ln the second encounter with our friends up the way,
the Eagles made it ten straight by repeating their pre-
vious performance. The Eagles started things right off
with Thomas taking the kick-off, and returning it ninety-
five yards for the Eagles' first score. The Bellwood boys
couldn't seem to get going, and it was, for the most part,
Tyrone's day. Bressler made the final score on a twenty-
Photography by Camera Club
ROBINSON THOMAS NOEL
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TYBONE 7 Home-November 11 HOLLIDAYSBURG 7
Everyone has an oft day and this certainly was true
of the Eagles when they met Hollidaysburg in their
annual Armistice Day classic. The Chimentimen came
here with a lot of spirit and high hopes. Their hopes
were certainly fulfilled. The Eagles made their only
score in the second quarter, and from there had nothing
but bad breaks. Hollidcrysburg took advantage of every
one of these breaks and in the final quarter were set in
position to tie the score by recovering a fumble. The only
thing that can be said about the game is that Hollidays-
burg was playing heads-up football and the Eagles
First row: Paul Rodgers, William Smith, Christie Sickler,
Dennis Hardy, lohn Price, loseph Gaut.
Second row: Iames Reeder, Ierry Butterbaugh, Fred
Evans, Charles McFarland, lack Rott, William Crain,
Third row: Bud Batcheler, George Miller, Tom Hilde-
brand, Ronald Boal, David Morrison, Richard Stone-
braker, William Stever.
Fourth row: Paul Boytim, Conway Anderson, Charles
Miller, David Duncan, Lester Carper, Herbert Barn-
hart, William Gibbony, Richard Hoover tmanagerl,
Mr. LaPorte Ccoachl.
TYRONE 32 Home-November 21 LOCK HAVEN 6
Rebounding from a heart breaker the week before,
the Eagles gave their new opponents a cordial welcome
by trouncing them 32-6. The Eagles tried everything in
the book, and there was just nothing the Bobcats could
do about it. Glenn started things rolling with a touch-
down in the first quarter. Thomas took top honors with
two touchdowns: one on a twenty-seven yard run, the
other on an eighty-seven, with beautiful blocking by
Robinson. Lock Haven made their touchdown in the
last period on a pass from Bartholomew to Crowley.
This was the final game of the season, giving Tyrone a
record of eleven wins and one tie. It also made them
champions of the P. I. A. A. Western conference for the
third consecutive year.
tClap, Clap, Clapl
Sis Boom Bah
TYRONE IAY-VEE FOOTBALL SCORES
Tyrone .......... O Philipsburg ................
Tyrone . . . .... O Huntingdon . . .
Tyrone .. .... 7 Mt, Union ....... . .
Tyrone . . .... 0 Philipsburg ........ . .
Tyrone .. .... O Roosevelt CAltoonal ...... ..
Tyrone .. .... 6 Osceola Mills ..... ..
Won two - Lost tour
Yea, Dinah, Dinah Might,
We've got pep
And we've got iight:
With Coach Iacobs
And our team,
We've got steam!
Wash 'Em Out
Wring 'Em Out
Hang 'Em on th
We can beat ------
Any old time!
Page 7 l
STAT X IES 1.
TYRONE , 3015?
It ff !9M5:fQW
' touc ns I f
mas ga scnmmqqe
forward pass s tempted
ff 11' m
9 M crds lost scr' mage- '
f ,Q , 5?
7 f own passes mtercepted
11,611 Ja forward passes completed
V BV yards gained passes
X lateral passes
yards gained laterals
3667 net yardage gained
19 own fumbles recovered
Photography by S. I. Thomas
MESSRS. BLOOM AND COOK
Noel . .
1 UIVIUUAL 5111111125
Totals ..... .... 5 4 23
BASKETBALL FUR VIETUHY
TYRONE 16 Away-Ianuary 5 HUNTINGDON 32
The Golden Eagles got off to a bad start in the
Mountain League schedule by dropping a 32-16 decision
to the Bearcats. Playing on a foreign floor, the Eagles
proved to be no match in the superior shooting and
passing of the home team.
TYRONE 22 Away-Ianuary 8 MT. UNION 19
Holding oil a last minute rally by Mt. Union, the
Eagles came out on the big end of a 22-19 score.
Although their shooting was below par, the Eagles
showed much improvement in their passing over that of
their previous engagement.
TYRONE 33 Home--Icxnuary 15 LEWISTOWN 31
The league-leading Lewistown Panthers invaded the
Lincoln gym for the Eagles' third league tilt. With both
teams displaying fine court tactics, it was a nip and tuck
affair throughout. The score was 18 all at the half, but
in the third quarter the Eagles piled up eleven points,
taking a 29-24 lead. The Panthers couldn't quite over-
take the Orangemen with the time allotted them in the
fourth quarter: consequently the Eagles celebrated their
second league victory. Orth of Lewistown held top
honors of the evening with fifteen points. Noel and
Fisher shared the honors for the Eagles, with eight points
each. This, incidentally, was Fisher's last game before
leaving to join the Armed Forces.
TYRONE 30 Away-Ianuary 22 PHILIPSBURG 38
The Eagles' pennant hopes were severely jarred as
they suffered their second league set back at the hands
of P-Burg. Not showing the agility shown the previous
week, the Eagles were completely outplayed by the
rnountaineers. The shooting, in particular, of the Orange-
men was very poor.
TYRONE 27 Home-Ianuary 29 HOLLIDAYSBURG 17
Max Cook and his "Cookies" annexed second place
in the Mountain League in their downing of the H-Burg
quintet. The end of a fiery first half found the score ll
all. The Eagles took the lead in the third quarter, how-
ever, ancl remained on top the rest of the game. lim
Glenn, tricky south-paw guard, held top scoring honors
of the evening with fourteen points.
TYRONE 30 Home-February 2 HUNTINGDON 27
The Golden Eagles gained their most impressive vic-
tory when they turned back the Huntingdon Bearcats.
ln a fast and furious battle the Eagles once more dis-
played their strong scoring power. Both teams held a
slight edge at various points in the game. The Eagles,
with the aid of Gee Foust's shooting, forged ahead in the
dying minutes of the second half to put the game "on
TYRONE S3 Home-February 5 MT. UNION 13
ln this game the Tyrone Eagles stepped into the
top berth of the Mt. League at the expense of Mt. Union.
The first half found the Orangemen with their hands full
trying to keep the Trojans from going out in front. The
second half, however, was all Tyrone's. Racking up a
thirteen-point lead in the third quarter, and extending it
ten more in the fourth, the Eagles just ran away with
TYRONE 28 Away-February 12 LEWISTOWN 42
The Eagles journeyed to Lewistown for their second
encounter with the Panthers, and received the fatal blow
to their pennant hopes. Playing their most erratic game
of the season, the Eagles took a 42-28 lacing. Whether
it was just an off night, or their not being used to the
large floor, the Eagles, for some reason, couldn't seem
to get going, and the Silktowners took the lead at will.
VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
First row: "Red" Thomas, "Gee" Faust, Calvin Noel, lim Glenn, Dick Fisher, Raymond Robinson.
Second row: Mr. Cook tcoachl, Ioe Chilcoat tmanagerl, Bill Sickler, David Skelly, Bob Hall, Denver
Smith, Dominic Scordo, Dean Bowman Cmanagerl.
F L I! '
X -I jf' 0 JD
IUNIOH VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
First row: Iim Buch, Iack Stroup, Wayne Pocht, Bob McCahan.
Second row: Bob Mattern, John Skelly, Bill Baker, Bill Crain, Wendell Wrye, Iimrny
Miller, Charles Richardson.
Third row: Mr. Stonebraker tcoachl, Kenneth Sweitzer, Tim McFarland, lay Thomas,
Bill Gilbert, Don Wagner, Richard Wagner tmanagerl.
TYRONE 23 Home-February 19 PHILIPSBURG 29
The coming of Philipsburg to the Tyrone hardwood
proved to be the undoing of Cook's "Cookies" Not ex-
hibiting the scoring power of their past games, the
Eagles were outscored in all but the final quarter. This
loss was the first defeat suffered by the Eagles on their
home court this season.
TYRONE 36 Away-February Z6 HOLLIDAYSBURG 28
With four of his original first string gone, the cards
were stacked against Cook and his "Cookies" when they
faced Hollidaysburg. His chargers didn't let him down
however, and through good passing, shooting and team-
work, they went on to down the H-Burgers by a 36-28
count. This game with H-Burg brought down the cur-
tain on the current season, and found the Orangemen
with fifteen wins against six losses. It also found the
Eagles nesting in second place in the Mountain League.
This was the rnost successful season the Eagles have en-
joyed in quite a few years, and the credit goes to Max
Cook who, in his first year, did a wonderful job in filling
his position as coach of the Tyrone Basketeers.
Hit 'Em High--
l-lit 'Em Lowg
T-Y-Rio-N-E orne on, Tyrone,
Tyrone Let's Go!
T-sh sh sh
T-YTF!i,QSLjN'E Y-Sh sh sh
Fight, Team, Fight! R'S!'1 Sh Sh
-1. O-sh sh sh
TEN BIG RAHS SQ S112
Rah! Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah! 'STSh S
Rah! Rah! Rah, Rah, Rah! 'S
Team! Team! Team! Y-Sh
Alec Ke Neek Ka Nack Ka Nack O-Sh
Alec Ke Neek Ka Nack Ka Nack N-Sh
Hoo-rah, Tyrone! Hoo-rah, Tyrone! E-Sh
WHESTLI E FUR IETUHY
Under the supervision of Coach lacobs,
the Tyrone Wrestling Squad opened the 1943
season in the Lincoln gym, on Ianuary 8, by
downing a scrappy Lock Haven Squad 26-9
- - - - - - On Ianuary 15, the Tyrone Mat Men
traveled to Lewistown. Losing only one of
the eleven bouts, the Eagles gave the Silk
Towners a 36-3 shellacking ------ The
Eagles took a close one when the Philipsburg
boys invaded the local mats on lanuary 22.
Going into the l65-lb. class, the Mountaineers
were in front l8-14, but Varner gained a 9-4
decision over his man, and Cowher "put it
on ice" with a 6-2 verdict, giving Tyrone a
2U-18 win ------ On lanuary 29, the Eagles
again took to the foreign mats. Trouncing the
Bedford boys by a 34-9 count, the Eagles
made it four straight wins. Five of the
eight bouts won by Tyrone were by falls
- - - - - - The Orange "grapplers" once more
proved their strength, on Ianuary 5, when
they traveled to DuBois. Losing only two of
the eleven bouts, the Eagles took a 31-8 vic-
tory ------ Coming back to the home mats,
the Eagles scored an impressive victory, on
February 5, when they pinned the "Little
Lions." Winning eight of the eleven matches,
the Eagles took a 34-13 win ------ The Eagles
traveled over the Mountain for their second
engagement with Philipsburg, on February
19. Not showing the class of their previous
engagement with the Eagles, the Moun-
taineers took a 32-10 shellacking. This made
it seven straight for the Orange Mat Men
- - - - - - - With a beautiful early record, the
Tyrone wrestling season came to a tragic
ending when our boys met Clearfield, on
February 26. The two undefeated teams had
been long anticipating the meeting, and, as
a result, were in prime condition. The well-
ripenecl Clearfield boys held the upperhand,
however, and the Eagles managed to come
through in but three of the eleven matches,
losing a 32-8 decision.
First row: George Curry, Herbie Barnhart, Dan Thomas, George Grazier, lohn DelBaggio, Allen
Thompson, George Stever, Gene l-lample, lim Hall, Bill Smith, Billy Morrissey.
Second row: Conway Anderson, Tom Dickson, Lee larnes, Bill Mattern, Tony Iermino, Christy
Third row: Rocco Del Baggio, Wilber Miller, Nelson Gault, George Dannaway, Johnny Hull, George
Iohnson, Dave Grazier, Bill Cooper, lohn Dickson, lack Varner, Don Cowher.
Fourth row: Mr. lacobs Kcoachl, Torn Conagan fmanagerl, Ronald Hagen, Walter McFarland, Leroy
Riggleman, Logan Dickerson, lay Iensen, Bill Stever, Bill Rhinesmith, Eill Cibboney, lohn Dobbs,
District Tournament At Tyrone
The P. l. A. A. District 6 - 9 wrestling tournament, which was held in Tyrone
this year, is held for the purpose ot determining the interscholastic wrestling
champions ot these districts as well as the boys who will participate in the
State Tournaments. The tournament was held in the High School gym, and
continued for two days. The preliminaries and semi-finals were held on Friday
afternoon and Friday evening respectively, March 3. The finals were held on
Saturday evening, March 4. Clearfield won the District 6 - 9 tournament this
year with 50 points, having six District Champions. Tyrone was second with
a total of 30 points, having three District Champions.
Tyrone Boys Who Won District Honors
Nelson Gault, of the 103-tb. class, is a junior and already a veteran ot
three years on the mats. Nelson turned in an impressive record ot seven wins
against one loss, garnering 49 points for the season's work.
Nelson was claimed District Champion after gaining a decision over Gloss-
ner of Lock Haven. He lost the decision in the finals of the State Tournament,
held at State College, to Hill ot Muncy. With another year of competition
before him, Nelson should be a State "Champ" next season.
George Dannaway, a scrappy 127-Th. grappler, is also a three-year man.
"Chippie" is a senior who tinished his last year of competition with an enviable
record of six wins and two ties in his eight dual meets.
"Chippie" was crowned "District Champ" after taking a decision from
Roach ot Lock Haven. In the State Finals, he lost a decision to Gusick of
George Iohnson, experienced 133-lb. matman, is a junior with two years'
work to his credit. George gave a good account of himself this year, losing
only two oi his eight engagements. He had a total of 18 points for the season.
George was awarded the District Championship via decision over Stehman
ot Lock Haven. He lost a decision in the semi-finals of the State Tournament
to George ot Cannonslourg. With another year oi participation, George will
become another "State Champ."
Papar Bowl Bama
To Mr. Cook goes credit this year for many new ideas and the execution
of them. By means of them he has brought back basketball into the limelight
of sports in Tyrone. Among these innovations was the Paper Bowl game, which
was held in the Tyrone gym on February 16. lncidentally, this game is to be
an annual event, with the game to be played on the Tyrone floor. The trophy
for the winner is a facsimile basketball court made from wood and wood pulp,
a trophy which will pass from winner to winner.
This year's Paper Bowl game was a gala affair, with plenty of gewgaws
for amusement. Between halves, Mr. Miller, superintendent of schools, pre-
sented a service flag on which were displayed stars symbolical for the athletes
from Tyrone High School now in the Armed Forces. The end of the game found
Tyrone victorious over its worthy opponent, Bellwood-Antis, following which
it became the pleasurable task of Mr. loe Dickson to present the miniature
trophy to the captains of our team.
Following the game, a dance was held in the flag-bedecked gymnasium.
Physical Pitnass Praqram
This year, in connection with the war effort, Mr. Iacobs conceived and
supervised a physical fitness program for both junior and senior high gym
classes. He established this program with the purpose in mind of developing
endurance and co-ordination of mind with body for those boys who soon will
go into the Armed Forces. The program included calisthenics, wrestling, com-
mando tactics, basketball, track, and tumbling. Those exercises which were
practicable for class work were given in regular gym classes: other program
items were set up in the form of an intramural program, with the different home-
roorns participating after school hours. lt was the hope of Mr. Iacobs and his
department of physical education that this physical fitness program would instill
in the minds of the boys a desire to exercise teamwork and to win honorably.
Are we in it?
I guess "yes"y
Tyrone High School
Yes! Yes! Yes!
W'e've got the team:
We've got the ball:
Come on, Tyrone,
Photography by S. Shoemaker
YOUNG AMERICA GUARDS ITS SCRAP
omlo imenlfd ,7Ae jgrone
"F our things or man must learn to do
If he would make his record true 7
To think without confusion cleoriyp
To love his Iellowrnen sincerelyy
To crct from honest motives purelyg
To trust in God ond heorven securely."
Henry Vcrn Dyke
THE FREE METHODIST CHURCH
THE CHURCH OF THE BRETHREN
THE UNITED BRETHREN CHURCH
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
THE LUTHERAN CHURCH
THE SALVATION ARMY
THE A. M. E. CHURCH
THE FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
THE PENTECOSTAL CHURCH v
THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH
THE COLUMBIA AVENUE METHODIST CHURCH
THE BAPTIST CHURCH
no eddiona Lgzruicw
I. A. BOUCHER, M.D.
C. C. BRADIN, M. D.
D. I. KIRK, M.D.
E. B. MURCHISON, M.D.
W. L. LOWRIE, M. D.
W. E. GILBERT, D. D. S.
F. G. IONES, D. D. S.
S. L. LAKE, D.D.S.
R. W. STEVER, D. D. S.
W. E. LOTZ, D.D. S.
H. BARR, O. D.
Photography by B. Getz
TESTING' A FORD DISTRIBUTOR
FOR SUPPORTERS OF VICTORY
Ready Mixed Concrete
Tyrone Limo 8 Stone
Lime and Limestone
for all Purposes
Phone 413 TYRONE, PA.
HUHEHITIELU Il EU.
HOUTEITTERS TO SPORTSMENH
Quality Merchandise at Moderate Prices
Wholesale and Retail Distributors ot
TO SCI-IOOLS, COLLEGES, AND CLUBS
- TWO STORES -
TYRONE, PA. ALTOONA, PA.
llU3 Pnnsylvania Avenue l2th Avenue S. l6th Street
Masonic Building On the Corner
I Here's Wishing You
20 west 10th sweet 5 I M M S TYeoNe, PA.
Je we Aga
Don't forget a Simms' diamond rinq-
for your next step in life-your Wedding day.
USE OUR "EASY PAYMENT PLAN." NO EXTRA CHARGE.
Let Us Be Your Baker
l Hunters' Bakeries
Ph 1 r hy by S. I. Thomas ,
Coq up 1251 Pennsylvania Avenue
Photography by Iudqe
Workers pictured above represent a W. P. A. class of trainees
in a machine shop operation The course of instruction ran a
period of three hundred hours, with class in session from 4:00
p. m. to 12:00 p. m. each day. Of the eleven Women trained,
eight went into defense plant work. These Workers represented
the towns of Bellwood, Madera, and Tyrone.
Z un mu! pnfia
Under the Direction
ALWAYS THE FINEST IN
MATINEES AND EVENING SHOWS
DAILY AT EACH THEATRE
P q 85
You Make It - They Send It
THE REU EHUS5
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
ELECTRQPURE Good Luck
AII kinds of to the
PrOduCTS Class of '43
I-IQI:'FMAN'S ICE CREAM ,
m l,l. I4 of I
AUTU EQUIP. UU
I227 Penna. Ave.
Uharles U. Waple
You Give It - They Spend It
THE U. S. U.
COMPLIMENTS OI' A FRIEND
P q 86
JUHN W. HILUEBHANU
CONTRACTOR 6. BUILDER
Residence 414 W. Fifth St. Phone 27 M
Office 1505 Lincoln Ave. Phone 200
COMMUNITY LOAN AND
Loans up to 3300.00
23 W'est Tenth Street, TYRONE, PA.
STONER AWNING CO.
The Fernclell Store
By making your money go
far as possible
and at the
PHONE 596-I DEPARTMENT STORE
125 W. 10th Street TYRONEI PA'
Photography by G. Schneider
ROBERT SMITH- FLYING SENIOR
TYRONE TAILOR SHOP
Cleaning - Pressing - Repairing
Tailor Made Clothes
lo Order I
W. llth St.
Philco Rod d
-Small Applia es
1112 Pennsylvania Ave.
Finest Quality Meats
Fancy Canned Foods
Cheese for Every Taste
F t d Fruits and Vegetcrhl
1068 Pennsylvania Avenue
PHONE 572 PHONE 636
For the BEST in RAYMOND A. HAGERMAN
M E A L S Registered Civil Engineer
Sandwiches Sea Food
Lunches Pastries IDI
5 T 9 K 5 TYRONE, PA.
1 X FISHER'S HARDWARE
lll W. 10th St. TYRONE, PA.
PENNANTS BANN ERS PILLOWS
Add dignity, color, cmd spirit to your
school work by the use of felt penncmts,
banners, emblems, corps, tems, cmd
chenille letters. No order too small to
receive our attention.
Big Bun, Penncx.
, A A A , anbcuqh
AULTS AND CRAIN
G-ERACI'S SHOE SHOP
For Better Shoe Bebuildinq
22 W. 10111 st.
TYRONE, PA. 1552 Col. Ave.
Phone-1200 PHQNE 93-R
J 111111 Hagg, Jr.,Da11?y
Burchfield 8 EU. DAIRY
llU3 Permot. Ave. TYBONE, PA.
1518-12th Ave. ALTOONA, PA.
"Outfitters to Sportsme-1'1" d
A Cliff A
IT PAYS TO PLAY 5'
Buy the Best for Less TYRONE, PA,
" , , f 759 iozameda af cz afLdZOZMQZ Ufzcfefz
Qfwh GA Me Mama M Za fvpinq men Zcagefkm
M cz am! hfnmcm 464 Zkaj
macfe few Me neecQ of Me weft,
famw .Bmw -
Wmdkalfikecmwwwcfivwcfem caflaiefz Qfeie
affamecf fa ibm Me mmef af lie age!
Kwai Gaim af Wann
77mm .fcacfqe Aka. 6,25
Grasp hands, eye lights eye
In good friendship
And great hearts expand
And grow one in a sense of
This Wor1d's life.
THE EDUCATIONAL COMMITTEE
TYHUNE B. P. U. E.
P g 91
1:1 F'-5l,grb'f': :if Dila -
V .,V1qV -511 4 Complete Home Eurmshers
A' All ' l l Since 1896
-. Q 4 iffy? .,:'fQ.?t'.
. lt 575351 -P
Q f tiff: WU
1 Q hot qrcrphy W. Reed
ALL GONE QREDITS
SCHOOL FOR SECRETARIES ,
Approved by Pennsyl '
State Committee on Stcmd cl
l408 Eleventh Avenue E
ALTGONA, PA. lflth Street, Tyrone
First Blair County Natlnnal Haul-1
Capital Surplus cmd Profits-SE450,UUO.UU
69 YEARS OF BANKING EXPERIENCE
GEMS AND WATCHES
Should be Purchased from Houses in Which you Place
implicit Faith. Diamonds Purchased from this House
Carry the Assurance ot Genuineness. Watches Bought
ot Us Carry a Guarantee of Service for a Generation.
AUELIN, JEVXELEYL 59+
The House of Diamonds
DIEHL'S BEAUTY AND
CLASS Ol? '43 LEVINE BROS.
MEN'S AND BOYS'
1058 Pennsylvania Avenue
9 E. lOth Street TYRONEI PA.
THE PETEHSUN SYSTEM
Scrap lron, Metals
WE BUY AND SELL
Used Cars and Trucks
New and Used
Parts and Tires
Door and Windshield
Tyrone Auto Salvage
JULIUS SEALFUN Service Stetieii
i256-58 Blair Avenue
lulius Sealfon, Proprietor
Phone TYBONE 475
P g 94
C. T. SNYDER ELECTRIC
Ranqes, Radio, Washers
Ironers and Appliances
Victor, Decca, and Bluebird Records
1510 Columbia Avenue
REA AND DERRICK. INC.
Stores of Service
Fountain and Luncheonette
TYRONE, PA. Candy Kodaks
CARPENTER CONTRACTOR TEMPLETON
S. E. WILLIAMS
R. D. 3, Tyrone, Pa.
Photography by B. Getz
West Tenth Street
--sm, az wi azwmff
H. P. BUWSEH
Clover Farm Store
1125 Pennsylvania Avenue
W. 17. Hiller Agency
970 Pennsylvania Avenue
A Red Zdjaflfe
51 Years ofUneXce11ed
Insurance Service To
Tyrone and Vicinity
BATCHELER 6 MINEMIER
Licensed Nestle Shop Gulf Products
1613-12th Avenue 1301 Pennsylvania Avenue
ALTOONA, PA. Phone 9037
RHODES PLANING MILL
ALL KINDS OF
PLANING MILL WORK
ash - Doors - Mouldinqs - Hardwood Floor
Surface and Finishing Lumber
"Tyrone's Favorite Furniture Store"
Cash TAPPAN GAS RANGES Easy Terms
"Wolf's Are Fine People To Deal With"
PIPEPVS H. L. NEIL
Warrn Air Heating
--A Open l Air Conditioning
SPAGHETTI Roofing and Spouting
SANDWICHES . Furnace Work
Pennsylvania Avenue - Phone 9042
MILLER BROTHERS CO.
Taste and be Convincecl
Bread - Cakes - Pastries
lOO8 Pennsylvania Avenue Pennsylvania Avenue
TYRONE, PA. TYRONE, PA.
952 Logan Avenue
PHONE l l2
PECK'S SERVICE STATION
I. VV. PECK, Prop.
Goodyear Tires and Tubes
309 E. 10th St. TYRONE, PA.
- Phone 55 -
W A I T E ' S
CLOVER FARM STORE
To ECII Photography by B. Getz
PHQNE 597 A SMILE AND A FROWN
M. L. CLASTER :S SONS
iiiiiiiiiiifi Siipiiiies READERS BARBER sHoP
Mill Work - Lumber
TYHONE' PA' F ORCEY'S BARBER SHOP
LOCK HAVEN TYRONE
BELLEFONTE STATE COLLEGE
Concrete is an ideal material
for the manufacture of burial vaults
TYHUNE BUHIAL VAULT EU.
TYRON E, PENNSYLVANIA
MM ' vo.un
Tha Mann Printing
955 Pennsylvania Avenue
The All-Year-Open Amusement Park
Arrange for your Pic '
cmd Roller Skating
Bus Service to the
Photography by Camera Clul:
Paper and Paint
Fresh Olive Kist Nuts
At Prices That
Brriil-'LQEZPPE EANUY STUHE
H. L. THOMAS
Plumbing and Heating
On the corner - on the square Prompt attention given
TYRONE, PA. Q '
A I R P O R T ' .
The one-stop-station 5 E R V I C E
AAA 1202 Wash. Ave.
- Open 24 hours -
Dial 905612 r1PToN,PA. A Phone 8093
Special Sunday Dinners
by Plate Lunches
S Sundaes and Banana Splits
8 West Tenth Street
966 Pennsylvania Avenue
,Q 1460 unc! paper
. . . V ...
230 Park Avenue
New York City
: A EJ, M, i 'H+
i .,..i -A- 4 I N -..L
, Vi- 4, .. - ff-
Mf- - -W-
V L, ,,-
,....--....-.,,l---- ,K ,il Af. f- ,...
...sn qv -mg -
:if , '-:- "fi, H
-. 2.25552 Q ,-
' x i - ,, ,.
4 xx Q- 4' .1-5"
Q " X . X
'fi' Xi '
- A 4 If
up N 'M X X
-- P x
+0 W , 4 l 'fjg D-.ggi-g, 1 5, X H
,.,.-f'l,,.-, f :
2 h- . '41, If
1- ' X '
.1 I X
f Q, 'il
ZX,-.4 Zi ,
Tavfzavf' we Miignw fe!
Stuffing Man A X VQQVOVY ll
V , GQYJQHQT
pffq- 1 i f
J 5 P
5 1 1 "fb f'f'H'1.f
1'-M ' 'lif"f
23'-N, -WSJ I, ff V' U
, X bf " ' , fi QQ,
4. f ff fx sum P - H 2
xl3eeP 'Beep "'
J 'Lyme S u O . P-xx N
P M, gn ll
1 N UY S IQ
5. J, The mas
Where Courtesy Dwells cmd
NEWER EASHIONS Same MIS
SMAETEE ECONOMY PHONE 573'
Columbia Avenue and 17th Street
Trust cr Woman
I To Sense the Difference
8 EDMUNDS EDNA'S BEAUTY SALON
The MBU-Y, Wordll of I SpeCiC11iZSS in
The Thrifty Permanent Wcrves
1367 Loqcm Avenue
Phoioqraphy by G. Schneider
Dancing at the Prom, Friday, Moy 29, 1942
Complete Home Furnishers
THE BELLWUUD EIIHIXIITUIIE EU., IIXIE
LESS TO PAY
Open Evenings By Appointment
Compliments of POR GOD
AETUUIXIA PIPE COUNTRY
SUPPLY EU' Howard Gardner
O 9 Prescription Druqgists
STUDENT BODY Toiletries
With cr Reputation
O DU BARRY
Tyrone Hlqh School AX FACTOR
EIHHIH BTUTTIETG LUCIEN LELONG
PEGGY SAGE REVLON
Complete Stocks Always
HGME ELG GTHIG
STEAM HEATIN G
me 5014, CAemic0L! G., nc
lctclc cmd lill Gelottin Dessert
Wilson Oloverine Sdlve
Wilson Oouqh Drops
- Established l895 -
GEORGE C. WILSON, IR., President
P ge 107
C. B. ABRAMS
21st Street and
TOE ZANG AND CO.
1003 Pennsylvania Avenue
The Home of
Clothing and Furnishinqs
Men and Boys
HARRY H. GARDNER A
Tenth Street TYRONE, PA
CLASS OF '43
RICHARD H. GILBERT
' PHONE 203
Photography by G. Schneider
LEITHA OR REITHA
P q 108
Abram's Clover Farm Store . .. .... .108
Acklin lewelry Co. .............. ..... 9 3
Airport Service Station ............ . . .101
Altoona Pipe and Steel Supply Co. .. ..... 105
Altoona School for Secretaries . . . . . . . .92
American Legion .............. . . . 105
Annabelle's ................ . . . 101
Aults and Crain ................ ..... 8 9
Batcheler and Minernier Service .... ..... 9 7
Bellwood Furniture Co. ..,...... . . .105
Blatchtord Furniture Co. . . . . .101
Black Brothers ....,..... ..... 9 8
Bland Park ........... ..... 1 00
Bowser Clover Farm ..... ..... 9 7
Burchfield CAltoonal ..... 82-89
Burchfield lTyronel .............. ..... 8 2-89
Chandler McConahy Insurance .... ..... 8 7
Claster, lvl. L. and Sons .......... ..... 9 9
Diehl's Beauty Shoppe . . . . . . . .93
Edna's Beauty Salon .... .. .104
Elks .............. ..... 9 1
Engelman's .................. ..... 9 6
Fink Brothers ................... . . . 100
First Blair County National Bank .... ..... 9 2
Fisher's Hardware .............. . . .88
Forcey's Barber Shop .......... ..... 9 9
Gardner Candy Store .... . . .100
Gardner, Harry H. ...... . . . 108
Garrnan's Dept. Store .... . . .87
Garrnan's Iewelry Store .... . . .101
Geraci's Shoe Shop ...... . . .89
Getz Market .......... . . .88
Gilbert, Richard H. .... .. .108
Gillam Brothers ..... . . . 106
Hagerman, R. A. .... . . .88
Haag Dairies ..... . . .89
Heberling's Store . . . . . . 104
Herald ............ ..... 9 7
Hickes' Grocery ...... . . .87
Hildebrand, John W. ..... ....... . . . . . .87
Hiller, W F. ............................... ..... 9 7
Home Electric Light and Steam Heating Co. . . . . . . 106
Hunter's Bakery ......................... ..... 8 3
Kienz1e's Bakery ...... ..... 9 8
Levine Brothers .......... ..... 9 3 -
Loyal Order of Moose ..... ..... 9 0
Lugg and Edmonds' Store .... . . .104
Mann Printing Co. ......... . . .100
McLanahan's Drug Store
Miller Brothers .........
Neil, H L. ........... .
Patsy's Beauty Salon ....
Pauline's Beauty Salon . .
Paul's Diner ............
Peck's Service Station
Peterson System ......
Phillips' Studio .........
Piper's Restaurant ......
Pittsburqh Auto Equipment Co. . . .
Rea and Derrick ........
Reader's Barber Shop
Rhodes' Planinq Mill
'Rothert Company ....
Sealton, Iulius .......
Searer's Maytag Electric
Shatter Stores ..........
Simms, Iewelers ....
Snyder, C. T. ........ .
Standard Pennant Co.
Stoner Awning Co. . . . .
Templeton Co. ..... .
Thomas, H. L. ..... .
Tyrone Burial Vault . ..
Tyrone Laundry ........
Tyrone Lime and Stone . .
Tyrone Tailor Shop .....
Waite's Clover Farm Store
Waple's Dairy ..........
West Virqinia Pulp and Paper Co. . . .
Williams, S. E. ......... .
Wilson Chemical Co. . . . .
Wilson and El Patio Theatres . ..
Wolf Furniture Co. ..... .
Zang, loe ..............
By Camera Club
HEED OUR CUSTODIANS
WW! MM! Q?
Q S' -a' Wp
V:,. ., , .
fa-4 ,Vw " ...f-fgi
...-'A F 'lr 4" .
1 UWA! 1 D
Phoiogrcphy by V. Morrow
Photoqraphy by Trimble and Derr
MEMORIAL OF WORLD WAR I
THE PHILLIPS STUDIO, Tyrone, Pennsylvania
THE NORTHERN ENGRAVING COMPANY, Canton, Ohio
KUVER KRAFT, Chicago, Illinois
KURTZ BROS., Clearfield, Pennsylvania
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