Union City Area High School - Anvil Yearbook (Union City, PA)

 - Class of 1941

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Union City Area High School - Anvil Yearbook (Union City, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1941 volume:

T1-IE ANVIL Published by the Senior Class of UNION CITY HIGH SCHOOL Urnion City, Po. VoIume XXYII Moy, I94I VL Union City High School FQREWCDRD As we, The Graduating Class of l94l Take leave of "good old Union High" Where we had so much fun We leave this book to help recall Our memories, one by one. Tie ami gfagg Editor ......... Joan Kennedy Associate Editor . . . . . Mary Green Organizations . . . .... Nelda Smith Girls' Sports . . ......... Agnes Conner Boys' Sports . . . .......... Herbert Inman Prophecy ....... . . . Irene Dudics, Tom Kerley Characteristics . . . ............ Joyce Smith Assemblies ..... . . . ......... Ada Comstock Class Will . . . ................ Nell Lockwood Typists ................. Anna Balas, Cecilia Fitzgerald, Leah Moisher, Elizabeth Courtright Senior Class Write-ups ............ Bettie Still, Bill Bloss Junior Class Write-ups ....... Ray Walther, Alfred Bennett Sophomore Write-ups . . . . . Helen Still, Rosaline Mineo, Doris Dorman Freshman Write-ups . . . .............. Margie Crowe, Romaline Hall, Rextord Webb Business Manager ................. Maryhelen Walther Associate Business Manager . . . ......... Helen Still Faculty Adviser ............ ...... M r. Gelnett John M. Cooper Deaicafion The Senior Class of l94l wishes to dedicate this edition of The Anvil to the two loyal advisers who have faithfully helped us to be successful throughout our four years in Union City High School. Harold McLallen message :fiom 7721. genlzins Members of the Class of l94l 3 lt has been my pleasure and privilege to watch over your "goings and comings" for the past twelve years. The time has passed all too quickly, and now we are forced to sever our relations. l have appreciated to the utmost your persever- ance, your industry, and your loyalty, and may you in the days ahead continue to fit yourself for that noblest and most universal of calls, the call to service. With best wishes for your future, JOHN C. JENKINS, Supervising Principal Gonfenfs BOARD OF EDUCATION FACULTY CLASSES: SENIORS JUNIORS SOPI-IOMORES FRESHMEN ORGANIZATIONS ATHLETICS ADVERTISING Mr. John Rose Secretary Mr. Albert Blass President Dr. Paul Harrison Vice President Mr. Charles Law AAF. JCIYTWGS Alcorn Treasurer eight I I 7-lie 'faculf Virginia Michael, A. B. Subjects: Latin, French School: Penn State Favorite Saying: "lf you can't come in here more quietly, you can go back and come in again as you should." Nickname: "Ginger" Francis R. Gelnett, B. S. Subjects: Bookkeeping, Consumer Eco- nomic Problems, Salesmanship School: Susquehanna University Favorite Saying: "For the next time!" lAnd he NEVER forgetsl Nickname: "Rudy" l VIRGINIA MICHAEL FRANCIS R. GELNETT Russell C. Palmer Subjects: Shorthand, Typewriting School: Beckley College Favorite Saying: "Use a 40 space line and you'll have to do it over!" Nickname: "Rusty" Adelaide Salisbury, B, S. Subjects' Home Economics School: Mercyhurst College Favorite Saying: lNo words, all action! Nickname: "Addy" Russsu c. PALMER ADELAIDE SALISBURY Beth L. Smiley, A. B. Subjects' Speech, English I School: Allegheny College Favorite Saying: "That's very flattening!" Nickname: "Beth" Fred R. Pusch, B. S. Subjects: Coach, Physical Education, His- tory lll School: Grove City Favorite Saying: "Break it up, you tele lows" Nickname: "Coach" BETH L. SMll.EY FRED R. PUSCH VENA DU NCOMBE Vena Dunconnbe, R. N. Subjects: School Nurse School: Hamot Hospital Favorite Saying: "Open Wide" Nickname: "Vena" RALPH W. ANDERSON Ralph W. Anderson Subjects: Biology, General Math. School: Edinboro State Teachers College Favorite Saying: "Now, Now, let's get to work!" Harry Harnblin Subjects: Music School: Fredonia State Normal Favorite Saying: "I can't even hear you from here!" Nickname: "Ace" David Fithian Subjects: Industrial Arts a little more work," Nickname: "Dave" School: California State Teachers College Favorite Saying: "A little less talk and ten 7-lie ?C2CUlfl.I Clara A, Durbin, B. S. Subjects: English ll, Journalism, Guid- ance School: Wooster College Favorite Saying: "Let's get quiet" Nickname: "Durby" Marjorie L, Eldred, B. A. Subjects: Mathematics School: Ohio Wesleyan Favorite Saying: "What did YOU bowl? Nickname: "Marge" CLARA A' DURBIN MARJORIE i.. ELDRED Y . ws?" is S f t E 35. :Qi , e :,g' i Harald McLallen, B. S. Subjects: Science, Physics School: Allegheny College Favorite Saying: lNever heard saying any- thing but his laugh couldn't be missedll Nickname: "Mac" Rachel Chapin, A. B. Subjects: English Ill, IV, Dramatics School: Edinboro State Teachers College Favorite Saying: "Put some expression into it." Nickname: "Rachel" HAROLD McLALLEN RACHEL CHAPIN John M. Cooper, A. B. Subiects: History ll, Sociology School: Penn State Favorite Saying: "When's hunting season begin?" Nickname: "Johnny" Harriet Brakeman, A. B. Subjects: Physical Ed., Civics School: Penn State Favorite Saying: "Aw Right" Nickname: "Hat" JQHN M, CQQPER HARRIET BRAKEMAN ,filrzafzxl Librarians: Miss Pearl Monroe and Miss Lucille Bradley The Union City Public Library, located directly beside the school, has extended its service not only to townspeople but the school as well. The library has provided reference materials, reading lists, and at all times has stood ready to aid students prepare reports and select books. twelv CLASSES R . , J 47 I '1 THE SENIORS President ..... Vice President . Secretary .... Treasurer .................. Faculty Advisers OFFICERS Thomas Kerley . .... Paul Packo AdaComstock Leora Allen Mr. Cooper, Mr. McLaIIer1 Frances Alexander Leora Allen Lila Anderson Annie Balas Mixed Chorus 2, 3 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4 Girls Chorus, Broad Top Glee Club l Drarnatics Club l High School Latin Club l Girl Reserves 4 Science Club, Broad Top Economics Club l, 4 History Club 2, 3 High School Latin Club iPresidentl 4 Latin Club Northwestern Chorus 4 Anvil Staff 4 Class Social Chairman 3 Class Treasurer 4 Student Council l, 2 Pep Club 3 Archery Club 3 Home Economics Club l Geraldine Bement Donald Baldwin Jack Bengel Frances Benton Glee Club 2, 4-Secretary Bond l, 2, 3, 4 Bird Club 2 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4 Bird Club 4 Orchestra 2, 3 Band 2, 3, 4 Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3, 4 Basketball l, 2 All-County Band 4 Vice President 4 Home Economics Club 4 Student Council 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 DYOVYWUYICS 4 Science Club 2 OfCl'19STVO 4 Class Basketball l, 2, 3, Pep Band 4 4 President of Band 4 Bird Cgub 2 Prom Committee 3 Dramatics Club 4 Home Economics Club l, 3 4 Latiln Club 4 fourteen Gertrude Bloss Bill Bloss l-larold Brooks John Burger Class Basketball l, 2, 4 Football 1, 2 Hi-Y 2, 3 Bird Club 2 Home Economics l, 3, 4 Basketball Mgr. 2, 3, 4 Football Manager 3 Baseball 3 Pep Club 3 Band l, 2, 3, 4 History Club 2 Basketball 4 Bird Club 2 Class President l, 2, 3 Bird Club 2 Class Basketball 3, 4 iNot graduated, drop- History Club 2 ped out of schooll Anvil Staff 4 Albert Coflisch Lloyd Campbell Audrey Campbell Helen Childs Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Bird Club 2 Bird Club 2 Student Council 3 History Club 2, 3 Home Economics Club 1, glefreflgbzl' 2' 3' 4 l Archery Club 3 Bond 1, 2, 3,4 4 Olfchestm , 2 3 4 Hi-Y 4 Orchestra 2, 3 Prom Committee 3 Bird Club 2 ' ' Orchestra 2 Dramatics Club 4 Home Economics 1, 3 Class Basketball I, 2, 4 fifteen Ada Marie Comstock Edwin Clark Agnes Conner Home Economics Club l Student Council 3 Bird Club 2 History Club 3 Class Secretary l, 2, 4 Girl Reserves 4 Anvil Staff 4 Review Staff 4 Pep Club 3 Social Chairman 4 Class Basketball l Football Queen 4 Class Treasurer l Home Economics Club l Football l, 2, 3, 4 , GIIAS Basketball l, 2, 3, Football Captain 4 lCaptainJ l, 2, 3, 4 Band l, 2, 3, 4 lSecretaryl 4 Orchestra 2, 3, 4 Bird Club 2 Science Club 2 History Club 2, 3 Girls Chorus l Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Review Staff 4 Anvil Staff 4 Pep Club 3 Pitt Conference 2, 3, 4 Bible Study 3 Northwestern Pa. Band 4 All County Band 4 Donald Conner Bird Club 2 Football l, 4 Baseball 3, 4 Elizabeth Courtright Glee Club l Bird Club 2 Student Council 2 History Club 3 Program Chairman of Home Room 3 Manager ot Girls Bas- ketball Team 2, 3 Anvil Staff 4 Bettie Dennis Marjorie Dingle Karl Dingle Home Economics Club l, Class Basketball l, 2, 3, Student Council l, 4 3, 4 4 Band 2 Bird Club 2 Bird Club 2 Bird Club 2 Pep Club 3 Home Economics Club l History Club 2, 3 Class Basketball Team Quill Gnd Scroll 3, 4 3, 4 Football 4 Review Staff 4 President of Home Room 2 sixteen lrene Dudics Girls Glee Club l Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4 Dramatics Club l Home Economics Club Bird Club 2 History Club 2 Home Room Secretary Class Historian 2 Girl Reserves 3, 4 Quill and Scroll 3, 4 Review Staff 4 Anvil Staff 4 Pep Club 3 Cecilia Fitzgerald Betty Fuller Bird Club 2 Dramatics Club l History Club 2 Home Room Treasurer l, Anvil Staff 4 2, 3 l Bird Club, Vice Presi- l ' dent 2 Lewis Goldfinch Class Treasurer l, 2 Football 3, 4 l Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Vice President 4 Student Council, Treas- urer 4 Latin Club, Vice Presi- dent 3, 4 Orchestra, Librarian, Treasurer 2, 3, 4 Class Basketball l, 2 4 Captain 4 Bird Club 2 History Club 2, 3 Joe Guth William Henderson Lawrence Hanlin RobertJenkins Bird Club 2 Football 3, 4, Junior Football 2, 3, 4 Bird Club 2 Varsity Football 2, 3, 4 Varsity Class Basketball 3, 4 History Club 3 History club 2, 3 Basketball 3 History Club 2, 3 i-ii-Y 2, 3, 4 Varsity Basketball 4 Now serving with U. S. Orchestra 2, 3 Bird Club 2 Army at lndiantown Band 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 4 Gap. All County Band 4 seventeen Junior High Basketball l Class Basketball 4 Richard Jenkins Bird Club 2 History Club 2, 3 Review Staff 4 Band 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 2, 3 Class Basketball 4 Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4 All County Band 4 Hi-Y Basketball 3 Herbert lnman Joan Kennedy Thomas Kerley Class Basketball l Bird Club 2 Junior Varsity Basket- ball 2 Band l, 2, 3, 4 Varsity Basketball 3, 4 Captain 4 Football 4 Hi-Y Club 3, 4 President 4 Anvil Staff 4 Baseball 3, 4 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Pres- ident 4 Girl Reserves 4 Quill and Scroll 3, 4 Dramatic Club l Home Economics Club l All County Chorus 2, 3 Northwestern District Chorus 3 History Club 2, 3 Student Council 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice President 4 Anvil Staff 3, 4, Editor 4 French Club 4 Class Social Chairman 3 Operetta 3 Girls' Cilee Club l, 2 iMedinaJ Hi-Y l 4Cydel l-li-Y 2 Latin Club 2 ll.incoln Park Basket ball 2 lUnion Cityl Prom Committee 3 Class Basketball 3 Basketball 4 Football 4 Anvil Staff 4 Class President 4 Stanley Krol Andrew Lambros Nell Lockwood History Club 2, 3 Class Basketball 3, 4 Review Staff 4 Class Basketball 4 Football 4 Anvil Stqff 4 Football 4 Baseball 3 Student Council 2, 4 Social Chairman 4 Assembly Program Chairman 4 Home Economics Club l Girl Reserves 4 Class Social Chairman l Class Secretary 3 Class Basketball l History Club 3 Pep Club 3 Quill 6' Scroll 3, 4 Ralph Lopus Bird Club 2 eighteen Raymond Malecki Arthur McQuiston Marshall Merrill Leah Moisher Bird Club 2 Bird Club 2 Bird Club 2 Class Basketball 2, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Basketball l, 2, 3 Prom Committee 3 1Treasurer 4l Anvil Staff 4 Junior Varsity Basket- History Club 2 ball, l, 2 Varsity Basketball 3, 4 Frank Ottaway Ronald Ottaway Paul Packo Merle Parker Band l, 2 Band l, 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Bird Club 2 Orchestra 2, 3, 4 Bird Club 2 H55-TOVY Club 21 3 Pep Band 4 Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4 Class Basketball 4 Mixed Chorus 3, 4 Class Basketball 4 Home Room Vice President l nineteen Student Council 2 Class Vice President 4 Bible Study 3 Dramatics Club l Theodore Rose Marian Sargent Hi-Y 3 Vice President 4 Glee Club l Northwestern Band 2 Band l, 2, 3 Vice President 4 Orchestra l, 2 All County Band 2, 3, 4 Basketball, Junior Varsity 2 Class Basketball 4 Pep Band 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club l Verna Shayko Archie Shepard The F.F.A. Mill Village2 Bird Club 2 Home Ec. Club 3, 4 Class Basketball l, 2, 3 Latin Club 4 P6-'D Club 3 Girl Reserves 4 French Club 4 Latin Club 4 Band l, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 2, 3 Bird Club 2 Social Chairman l l-li-Y 2, 3, 4 Pep Band 2, 3, 4 Joyce Mae Smith Nelda Smith Drarnatics Club l Glee Club i, 2 Class Social Chairman 4 Pep Club 3 History Club 2, 3 Class Basketball l, 2 3 Review Staff 3, 4 Kappa Phi Beta 3, 4 Anvil Staff 4 Girl Reserves 3, 4 Bible Study 3 Home Economics Club l Attendent to Football Queen 4 Girls Glee Club l, 2 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4 All State Chorus 2, 4 Northwestern Chorus 3, 4 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4 Northwestern Orch. 4 Review Staff 2, 3 Editor 4 Anvil Staff 4 Quill 6' Scroll 3, 4 Kappa Phi Beta 3, 4 Class Basketball l, 2, Dramatics Club l Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Pep Club 3 Girl Reserves I, 2, 3 Bible Study 3 Science Club 2 French Club 3, 4 History Club 2, 3 Bird Club l Home Economics Club l Home Room Social Chairman 2 4 Gladys Southworth Bettie Still French Club 3, 4 Bird Club 2 Home Economics l Dramatics Club I Girls Glee Club l, Bird Club 2 Mixed Chorus 2, 3 President 4 Class Basketball Manager l, 2, 4 County Chorus 2 Anvil Staff 4 Student Council 3 2 Home Room President 2 Operetta 2 Pep Club 3 twenty l Edith Thomas Lester Van Epps Bird Club Z French Club 4 Prom Committee 3 Mixed Chorus 2, 3 All County Chorus 2, Bird Club 2 Band 2, 3, 4 Treasurer 4 Orchestra 2, 3 French Club 3, 4 President 4 Student Council 4 Hi-Y 4 Northwestern District Band 4 All County Bond 3 4 History Club 3 Operetta 2 Pep Club 3 Boys Glee Club 3 Pep Band 3, 4 Maryhelen Walther Home Economics Club l Dramatic Club l Glee Club l Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Vice President 3 Anvil Staff 2, 3, 4 Business Manager 4 Student Council 4 Secretary Senior Play 2 History Club 3 Bible Study 3 French Club 3, 4 Vice President 4 Pep Club 3 Class Basketball l Home Room Secretary l, 2 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Violet May Wilson Girls Glee Club l Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4 Treasurer 4 Bird Club 2 Home Economics Club l, 4 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Pep Club 3 Bible Study 3 Class Basketball i, 2, 4 George Ainsworth Edward Burns Dennison Whittord Violet Zombeck Class Historian l Student Council 2 Bird Club 2 Bird Club 2 Football 2, 3, 4 History Club 2, 3 Mixed Chorus 2, 3 French Club 3, 4 Basketball I, 2, 3, 4 Bird Club 2 French Club 3, 4 Home Economics Club Bird Club 2, 3 Twirlers 2, 3, 4 lf 4 Student Council ODGVETTO 2 6199 Clvb I president 4 Dramatlcs Club 4 twenty-one History Club 2 f 'fm is Eva Gross Edith Carr Shirley Seltzer Home Economics 3 Bird Club 2 Bird Club 2 Vocational Home Glee Club 2 Economics 4 Home Economics 4 Glee Club 4 Senior not Pictured: Audrey Kimmy i Class Basketball l, 2, l 3 4 Home Economics Club I, 4 eniofz Glass ffisfohnl On September 5, l937 as we entered into the field of higher education we were known as Freshman. We did little or nothing that year except have a few parties. This year our president was William Bloss. Exactly one year later we again entered the field of higher education as Sophomores. William Bloss was again elected president. This year we started the ball rolling by havng our first Annual Union City Exhibition, the proceeds of which were used to buy the school a radio, record player and public address system. On our third Year, as Juniors, we again held our Annual Union City Exhibition. It was during this year we published a Union City Directory. This was our first year to hold an All Star Basketball Game. After havng an excellent banquet and the first free prom ever held in Union City High School, we closed our third year. In September, l94ON, our Senior year began. As the class of "4l" again entered the educational institution, we were what is known as Seniors. On September l6, l94O, we elected the following officers: President e-- Tom Kerley Vice President - Paul Packo Secretary - Ada Comstock Treasurer - Leora Allen Once again we stepped into the stride and held our third annual All-Union City Exhibi- tion and our second All Star Basketball Game. twenty-two Name George Ainsworth Leora Allen Frances Alexander Lilla Anderson Annie Balas Donald Baldwin Geraldine Bement Jack Bengal Frances Benton Gertrude Bloss William Bloss John Burger Edward Buins Albert Coflisch Audrey Campbell Lloyd Campbell Edith Carr Helen Childs Edwin Clark Ada Comstock Agnes Conner Donald Conner Elizabeth Courtright Betty Dennis Karl Dingle Marjorie Dingle Irene Dudics Cecelia Fitzgerald Betty Fuller Lewis' Goldfinch Eva Gross Joe Guth Lawrence Hanlin William Henderson Herbert Inman Richard Jenkins Robert Jenkins Joan Kennedy Thomas Kerley Audrey Kimmey Stanley Krol Andrew Lambros Bertha Lewis ' Nell Lockwood Ralph Lopus Raymond Malecki Arthur McQuiston Marshall Merrill Leah Moisher Frank Ottoway Ronald Ottoway Paul Packo Merle Parker Theodore Rose Marian Sargent Shirley Seltzer Verna Shayko Archie Shepard Joyce Smith 4 Nelda Smith Gladys Southworth Edith Thomas Lester Van Epps Moryhelen Walther Dennison Whitford Violet Wilson Violet Zombeck Mary Elizabeth Still twenty-three mick Giiafzactefzisfics Nickname G. A. Gracie Fran Lil Ann Don Jerry Bashful Fusia Gert Bill Jake Ed Bert Sis Soupy Edo Squeak Ed Corny Agony Butch Beth Patsy Ding Marg Dudi Fitzie Shorty Lewy Zeze Joe Blow Larry Bill Herby Dick Bob J. K. Tom Audie Stan Andy Bertie Squirt Alfalfa Ray Art Marsh Lee Squirrel Ronnie Pepunk Dude Rosy Red Bromo Vern Arch Dodi Ned Glad Edie Reginald Mary Denny Vi Blondie Betty Seen Doing Talking to Joan Giggling Going Steady Joking with Edith Typing With Peg Laughing in class Driving his truck Acting vivacious Smiling Heading for Carry Playing Basketball Peddling papers Ushering at theatre Talking to Palmer Talking to the Juniors Acting shy Clerking at Wagmans Joking in halls Flirting Tootin' her flute Loafing Getting all A's Consuming sodas Teasing girls Talking to Violet and Eva Hurrying by Acting quiet Blushing Laughing Talking to Violet Standing on Corner Driving his Ford Arguing with Herb Talking to Leora Parked on South St. Inventing things Laughing with George Talking to Mac Playing Basketball Telling Jokes Tending Counter at "Petes" Being quiet Meeting Pete Taking 6' developing films Talking to Betty Dennis Setting up pins Driving his Dodge Studying her shorthand Driving a cattle truck Whispering in class Playing accordion Flirting Tooting his horn Working at Ritz Laughing Winking Heading for Corry Raging at typewriter Working on Review Walking Carrying books Talking to the Sophomores Leading a cheer Twirling Writing notes Giggling in class Wisecracking Heard Saying ls that right??? I don't get it. No kidding? Who said so? I'lI try. Gee Whiz! I do not! Ahhh. That's a Iulu! Let's play basketball. Well what do ya know? Oh, Gosh! Times are harder. Where do you wanna sit? l've got to keep my typiI'1Q Hey, Funny face! I guess so. Some joke. Hi, Gorgeous! Hiya! H-e-a-v-e-n-s! So What? Greetings Yes, Dear! Con't cha take it? Going to the dance Saturday? I don't get cha. Oh, Goodness! Oh, I did not. Let's go huntin. Hi ya, honey! "Going to Carry" Now don't get mad. So What? Where's Leora? How should I know? I never did. Sickening, aint' it? Shhhhh . . . Good Gosh! Oh that! That's what you think. Oh, don't. Hi Kid! Don't do that! Oh get out. Where's Dutzy? Who said so? Wow! Well ? ? ? ? ? What's that? I don't know. Don't muss my hair. Oh thats no good! Oh isn't that cute? Bless my stars C1 stripes. Oh shucks! Let's dance. By cracky! Jeepers Creepers! Wish I could. Gee! Whiz! How was I to know?? You better hadn't! Sure, I know Anna Ruth Oh, my gosh. He's tall, dark 5' handsome, Smart, arein't cha? Glass The Class of l94l, being unable to use to further advantage their school-day airs, mannerisms, achievements, and characteristics gladly leave them for the use of the worthy under classmen. We as a class cheerfully turn Rooms No. IO8 and No. lO9 over to the Freshmen for their use during the next four years. Mr. Cooper and Mr. McLallen we also leave behind to the tender mercies of the rollicking Frosh. George Ainsworth leaves his way with the women to Orville Bennett, hoping he'Il make good use of it. Leora Allen leaves a biography of Herb Inman for June Estes, so that June's school days will not seem lonely. From Frances Alexander comes a big bunch of shyness which she gladly bestows upon Anna Magee. Lilla Anderson gladly bequeaths those pansy eyes to Eloise Gray. Annie Balas leaves to her sister, Mary, a share of typing ability, hoping she will no longer have to do her assignments for her. Donald Baldwin bestows upon Grant Hare his towering height, realizing Grant's need of an additional 4 feet. To Margaret Post from Geraldine Bement comes that overwhelming coiffure. Jack Bengel doles out a small portion of agricultural knowledge to Alf Bennett, real- izing that Alf has an interest in corn. From Frances Benton to Beth Wright comes a goodly batch of smart retorts. Gertrude Bloss leaves behind her pink-shell rimmed glasses for the use of Mary Green. Bill Bloss sadly leaves his talking ability to the disposal of Francis Courtright. .lohn Burger leaves his manly physique to Alfred Merrill. Bobby Wallace gets from Ed Burns the ability to snarl and mean it. Albert Caflisch entrusts that baby-blue uniform to Clarence Rosier. Audrey Campbell reluctantly turns her way with Mr. Palmer over to Annabelle Brown. Lloyd Campbell leaves his ever-so-small mustache to Richard Toner, hoping it will grow better on Irish soil. Edith Carr entrusts that shrinking-violet manner to Alfred Davis. Tom Kerley leaves his vivid imagination and scores of brilliant ideas to Walter Davis. From Helen Childs comes a magnificent knitting ability to be donned on Janet Stone. H Sadly, but resignedly Ed Clark turns over his technique with glamour girls to Carl enry. Ada Comstock wills all her "Football Queen" crowns to Eleanor Rosier. Agnes Conner wraps her basketball ability up in a large bundle and solemnly presents it to Martha Willey. Donald Conner wills that Barrymore Profile to Paul Layden with an eye to helping Paul win Anna Magee. Lois Proper will be the proud receiver of Elizabeth Courtright's beautiful wavy hair. Betty Dennis leaves to Lena Palmer her way with the Corry boys. Karl Dingle likes to think of Sonny Treat as receiver of his farming secrets, Marjorie Dingle leaves her coy smile to Ben Etta Drake. A thin silhouette is Irene Dudics' gift to Stella Pelc. From Cecelia Fitzgerald to Agnes Kuczaj comes that subtle wit. Those curly locks of Betty Fuller's are bequeathed to Dorothy Smith. P Joseph Guth fondly appraises his rugged appearance before handing it over to Charles CJOSS. twenty-four Bill Henderson's suave manner is imparted to LaVere Proper. Eva Gross leaves her prized pearl necklace to her sister, Ruth. Herb Inman is hesitant, sad, as he hands over his beautiful standup hair to Jack Mullen. From Robert Jenkins comes a set of nose freckles for Lyle Barton. Richard Jenkins bestows upon Eddie Wheeler a box of crayons and a pair of scissors for bigger and better doll furniture. Skill at rendering "Six Lessons from Madame La Zonga" comes from Joanne Kennedy to light upon Orpha Bennett. A sigh escapes as Audrey Kimmy names Edith Lopus the receiver of her blonde locks. Stanley Krol bestows upon Carlyle LeFevre that "strong, silent" quality. Bertha Lewis, instead of LEAVING something, will TAKE Merle Blakely. Nell Lockwood turns her sheaf of program schedules over to Thelma Glancy, as one shorty to another. Ralph Lopus reluctantly hands the keys to his car over to his brother, Eddie with a silent prayer for the good old Chevrolet. Ray Malecki leaves his silence to the "Alfs"-Davis and Bennett. Arthur McQuiston leaves to Charles Ward his air of friendliness. Marshall Merrill haltingly tosses his well-groomed, polished look to Anthony Silka. Leah Moisher would like to leave to Margie Crowe her calm manner. Frank Ottaway leaves to Manley Hamilton his ability to read a western a day. Ronald Ottaway would enjoy seeing Clinton Morehouse take over his affair with Mar- tha Gillett. Paul Packo, with a slow smile, says he will gladly give Keith Cooper his technique with the accordion. From Merle Parker comes a sense of reservedness to be donned upon Ray Walther. Theodore Rose hopes John Trojak will make good use of the dramatic ability which he leaves to him. Marian Sargent entrusts all her make-up and also that long bob to Donna Clark. Shirley Seltzer leaves her Ford to Florence Larson, knowing of FIorence's ability to drive such. Archie Shepard's gift to Howard Pattison is the ability to heckle the girls. Dodi Smith leaves that top-knot of curls to Mildred Danielson. Nelda Smith abandons her black boots and leaves them for the use of Nola Shreve. Gladys Southworth leaves to Julia Kohmanski her unfailing ambition-"to be a good typist." Betty Still bestows that wealth of shining black hair upon Gertrude McGill. Edith Thomas leaves that "peaches and cream" complexion to Margaret Honchosky. Lester VanEpps wants Carlyle Shepard to have his "schoolboy look." Maryhelen Walther leaves all her school spirit to next year's cheer leaders and also leaves Charles Smith to the affections of Evelyn Tarbell. Denny Whitford entrusts Eddie Caflisch with all his Boy Scout medals, uniforms and equipment. Violet Zombeck leaves her ability to accent the wrong word to Annabel Gillett. A supply of wise-cracks is Violet Wilson's gift to Joyce Maryott. Lewis Goldfinch gives Frank Eastman all his hunting and fishing stories for use in Sociology class next year. f We do here and now set our hand and seal unto this screwy document in the presence o : Yehudi Lil' Abner Superman twenty-five 'I THE U IO CITY TIMES VOL. 87 UNION CITY, PA., THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1961 NUMBER 27 CIVIL WAR 100th ANNIVERSARY C E L E BRATION BRINGS BACK MANY FORMER UNION CITY H. S. STUDENTS Class of '41 Has Perfect Representation At High School Alumni Meet The former members of the illustrious class of 1941 which was noted for its exhibitions, re- corder, public address system, and Coca Cola vender, were seen by your reporter about town in the following capacities: Agnes Conner is still journeying in the sports field and has taken it definitely as a profession but during her leisure she still fingers her flute. Here is someone that can tell us a lot that would interest many. Edith Carr has inherited a great sum of money and has spent most of it visiting different countries of the World. Helen Childs and Frances Benton are hold- ing positions at the Erie Infants Home. We al- ways knew Helen was sort of Childish. But what of Frances? She is the Dietician. Cecilia Fitzgerald, while sitting at her desk as a first class secretary one sunny day, was spied by a head manager from Hollywood and she has already played as leading lady in three great pictures. "Ah, Gee are they cute!" "Aha!" Can you guess what Shirley Seltzer is doing? She is head nurse of the baby-ward in a hospital in New Kensington. She's a good one too. Marian Sargent's intentions of never getting married were dropped behind when she fell in love with a handsome doctor with whom she had been assistant nurse. Who is that taking dictation? Can't see any- thing but the pen, it's going at a terrific speed. Well, well, Leah Moisher! I guess that slaving away in Palmer's Glasses did help you. Verna Shayko's going to college to become a Vocational Home Ec. teacher was not used for that purpose. But she certainly knows how to cook for him and the kids. Nell Lockwood as you can plainly see is still very popular. She has obtained her fifth divorce and has in mind the governoris son for her next husband. Marjorie Dingle has had some dangerous ex- periences for she is a foreign correspondent. She has been the first American reporter to get a personal interview from Hitler. Yes, Hitler is still living. Geraldine Bement and Gertrude Bloss still have fun kidding each other. They own a beauty shop together. Geraldine knows her latest steps in hair do, but Gertrude knows it too. Oh-o-o! Look over there! Violet Wilson is widely known model. lf you see anything that has been modeled by Miss Wilson you know it is the best. What is Betty Still doing? Why, I asked her. She just smiled and didn't say a thing. What ever it is I know she fits the position perfectly, for as the old saying goes, "she's as happy as a ark." If you want someone you can really depend upon, it is Mary Helen Walther for she covers the most important Hbeats? for the United Press. Violet Zombeck is now living at her lovely home and her twin girls are both blond. Must take after her! Eh! But the twin boys take after him. We have just been entertained by our favor- ite star, Joan Kennedy. Joan's singing is still enjoyed by everyone. But most of all she still likes to tap-dance. twenty-six Audrey Kimmy is "Boss" in a factory in Meadville and if you don't believe she is a good one let her boss you around for a while. Have you ever been to a dentist? Yes, of course. But this is the vocation that Betty Den- nis has chosen. Annie Balas is a private secretary for a mil- lionarie all she has to do is keep his debits and credits straight. Eva Gross is one of our girls who studied to be a beautician, but not for girls, for boys. She likes 'em with curley hair. Although married Frances Alexander is still employed at the May Co. as a clerk. She has been such an asset to them, that they could not afford to loose her. Betty Fuller is a stenographer in Erie but she still has her home in Arbuckle, if anyone should like to know. Say, look who is coming? There are five of them, Edith Thomas, Gladys Southworth, Bertha Lewis, Audrey Campbell, and Leora Allen. No wonder they were together, they are all nurses in the same hospital. Do you hear that Blues Singer? Why, could it really be that most quiet of the quiet girls, Lila Anderson? Nelda Smith has just acquired the position of Editor of the New York Sun. And has start- ed her campaigning for President of United States on the Socialist Ticket. Elizabeth Courtright has been working on and off, as a secretary but she still prefers home to anywhere else. We almost forgot about Dodi Smith and Ada Comstock. You'd never think they would settle down. But both are married and they represent two ideal couples of Union City. Irene Dudics has been an Aviatrix for a number of years, but has decided to stop her flying around and come down to earth. She still drives for pleasure only. Eddie Burns still pondering the question of a future vocation, although he is on "easy street" twenty-seven having recently been given 501, interest in the Lucky Strike Company as a result of his exten- sive business with them. Commander Stanley Krol was observed strolling down the street between his regular transport hops to London. Stan had quite a story to tell about conditions in Europe. Frank Ottaway telling eager friends how he raised his stock which won blue ribbons at the State Fair. He would have brought one to the party, but he feared that the crowd might get hungry for a barbecue. Paul Packo, who recently finished a musical comedy hit on Broadway, was finally persuaded to play a few selections from his show on the accordion, Herb Inman took the afternoon off from his daily work in the Erie Veterinary hospital, the institution he started some years ago. Herb, to- gether with some former classmates, took a stroll over to the old High School building. Andy Lambros took time out from his work enlarging the new Lambros Cafe. You might be interested in knowing that the food in the "Night Club" is just as good as the Rhythm Kings music played there. A tall policeman walked in on the party and put some of the gathering ill at ease until he identified himself as Commander Lester Van Epps of the State Highway patrol. He amused many at the party by showing how his portable two way radio system worked. Captain Hanlin of the local National Guard Company was seen having a superb time telling old acquaintances the good and bad sides of be- ing married. fCWe are unable to quote any of his conversation.J Al Caflisch was entertaining some of the gathering with slight of hand tricks. You peo- ple from out of town would be interested to know that Al is running the mill now. You all remember Ed Clark, l'm sure. He flew down from Buffalo, where he is employed in an airplane factory, for the proceedings. Ed hasn't forgottn how to shoot pool through the years. If you doubt it ask some of the fellows he played while he was here. A pleasant surprise for Ted Rose is soon to be enacted. We understand from what he said yesterday that his firm is transferring him from their Boston plant to their Erie plant. Ralph Lopus drove in from his farm. Ralph was quite popular at the party, because more than anyone else, he could remember things that happened around school. Somebody at the meeting pulled a fake faint. Doctor William Bloss was summoned to the scene. Doc Bloss saw through the farce and recommended that the patient be given a spoon of Castor Oil every five minutes. In exactly four minutes and fifty seconds the patient was feeling fine. Merle Parker was having a swell time argu- ing with friends about Union City's future. He seems to believe that the town will prosper and backs that claim by building homes and apart- ments 'throughout town. We understand Parker Construction Stock is going up. Probably the first to walk into the party was a fellow in a trim green uniform. Someone yell- ed, "Well Johnnie Burger, so you did become a Forest Ranger after all!" The next quarter hour was spent by John telling associates how to con- tact an airplane from a fire tower. Captain Bengel made special arrangements with Pensacola Field, Florida, to be here yester- day. Jack, who is an official at the Naval Air School was quite pleased to breathe crisp North- ern air once more after staying in swampy Florida for quite some time. Not to be done out by Van Epps, Don Baldwin amazed everyone by causally tuning in his "Wrist-Radio" the latest gadget he has in his appliance store. Remember twenty years ago when we used to rave over the old fashioned "Personal Radio." In the midst of things we noticed Marsh Merrill's new gold braided Army Air Force Uni- form. Few present failed to notice also the shiny medal he wore on his lapel. He gained this dis- tinction by pulling a bomber out of a hazardous tailspin and landing it without a scratch. Head Chef in a Big New York Restaurantg who?g Archie Shepard no less. It all came about when he joined the navy and was put in the ships galley because he could cut meat. Now he can both cut and cook. Ronald Ottaway held many of the fellow's attention as he related several experiences of his. Ron, as some of you know, is Chief Game War- den of Pennsylvania. Everyone from out of town was quite an- xious to shake hands with George Ainsworth. It seems that our former athlete was amusing him- self giving out passes to the local theater which he now owns. Donald Conner, present foreman of the Un- ion City Chair production line, mentioned that he might buy an airplane to take a hop to Ber- lin in order that he might observe Germany's productive methods. It wasn't easy for Karl Dingle to vacate his seat on the New York Stock Exchange, even for a weekg however he was willing to do so just to meet the old gang again. Lloyd Campbell was doing a bit of advertis- ing when he drove his new "V-12" sedan around town. If you're interested in buying one see him, he knows all the figures. Joe Guth was doing his bit toward mirth by relating every joke he had on hand. Joe, who is coaching at Duke, says that his team will pull a couple of upsets this year. He modestly denies any championship hopes. Trouble, trouble and more trouble is all we heard from Bill Henderson as he told us of his difficulties in raising his huge family. Bill likes to manage the new Super Market as a relaxation from home life. Ray Malicki thought that wheat and hay were the best crops to start off his newly bought field of 120 acres. Ray is quite successful on his farm, for now he has close to 400 acres. If you're in the market for a new car and happen to live in Erie, Why not drop over and see the display at the Jenkins Motor Company. Bob, who owns and operates the establishment informed me of his eagerness to serve you. I wonder how many of you knew that K'Cow- boy Joe," heard over W-T-A-M in Cleveland was none other than Arthur McQuiston? It's true all right. Art says that he got his first in- spiration in this work from Gene Autry. Richard Jenkins was recently promoted to chief of the Designing Bureau at The Douglas Aircraft Corporation. Dick is the one who de- signed the new P-709 Model. Dennison Whitford is quite a busy man in town. Denny is not only the man who runs the Electric Plant but he also holds down a key posi- tion in our new paid city government. twenty-eight COOPER CAPERS! Gosh, it's a beautiful, sunny day in February, but I don't feel so good. I got jostled about considerably by the students getting into this room. Now, that l'm in I guess I had better look around a bit. That's my job, you know. Oh, there's Mr. Cooper sitting at his desk in deep thought. In the event that you don't know who he's thinking about l'll give you one clue, she has red hair. Now, to look upon the students, I see in the front row our star of stars, Herb Inman. Herb is busily shoving a pencil over a sheet of paper, which incidentally looks like a note. I don't have to tell you the answer to that one do I? Archie Shepard is here today, one of the few days. You know Archie's a working MAN now. Edith Thomas, our quiet blonde, is looking very elated because she found another letter in her mail box this morning. Verna Shayko and Shirley Seltzer are, as usual, discussing Home Economics and their latest style creations. Denny Whitford is still flashing his new Eagle Scout Ring. By the way, Denny still receives letters from Edinboro. Ah, hal I just saw something many people don't see. Violet Wilson and Marshall Merrill passing notes. Joan Kennedy is conveniently seated so that she can look across to Room IOS. Quite an attraction. Eh, Joan? Dodi Smith is looking very dejected because one of our classmates, Lawrence Hanlin, has gone to help the National Guards serve Uncle Sam. Maryhelen Walther is running here and there in a dither. She's kept terribly busy with two boy friends and all her school activities. Richard and Robert, our twins, are working on another invention. They must be some relation to the Wright Brothers, they're so interested in airplanes. Lester Van Epps is, as usual, at the last minute tryinq to find out what he was assigned for Public Speaking. Leah Moisher and Cecelia Fitzgerald, two inseparables, are trying to read their Shorthand. Some assignment huh? Bertha Lewis and Audrey Kimmey are quiet again today but then they usually are. Perhaps they're studying. Stanley Krol is seen this morning energetically shining his glasses. Well, I see we have two celebrities in this room. Two members of the Rhythm Kings namely, Theodore Rose and Paul Packo. Theodore as you know plays the trombone and Paul, the accordion, let's hope their talent will carry these boys far. In one corner, I see Merle Parker, Ray Malecki and the two Ottaway boys, Frank and Ronald. Frank talking about cattle with Ronald making an occasional wise-crack. Merle and Ray just sit and grin. Perhaps they have something up their sleeves. Ralph Lopus, our candid camera fan, is looking over his latest prints. Gladys Southworth is again this morning having a terrible time getting out of her ski pants. Nell Lockwood and Marian Sargent sitting in the front seats talking constantly and still expecting to get A's in department. Andy Lambros and Tom Kerley find more things to talk about. You'd think after their sessions in "Pete's Lunch" they'd be all talked out. Andy is our football hero and Tom our Jack of all Sports. Violet Zombeck is combing her hair again, her usual morning job. Oh, oh the bell is about to ring and here comes Nelda Smith with her over-nite bag. Oh, excuse me, Nelda that's your purse isn't it? We have another classmate, Arthur McQuiston but, he won't be in until after the bell rings, he never is. There goes the tardy bell, l'd better hurry before Mr. Cooper sees me. l'm the mouse in the corner, you know. McLALLEN MEANDERINGS One day as I walked into room IOS I beheld a creature eating candy as was his habit. Alas! It was Prof. McLallan. Gazing around l saw Edith Carr catching up on her beauty sleep whil'e Louie Goldfinch prepares to give her the hot foot. On hearing an awful racket I turned and saw Karl Dingle and Bettie Dennis slugging it out in the corner, with Betty Fuller as referee. Looking in another corner there stood Jerry Bement singing "ln My Merry Oldsmobile." twenty-nine While all the time in the opposite corner sat Bill Henderson down in the mouth singing "Somebody Stole My Gal." There seemed to be a lull in the first row and looking I observed Leora Allen writing notes, lguess who tol , Annie Balas studying as usual and Don Baldwin day-dreaming of his girl. All of a sudden there was a rumpus in the rear of the room which only turned out to be Guth and Ainsworth arguing over whose girl is better looking. Over by the window stands John Burger studying the weather to pass a scout exam. And what is this? lt is the daily gossip convention which consists of Eva Gross, Agnes Connor, better known as "Agony," Cecilia "Ma" Fitzgerald, Elizabeth Courtwright, and Audrey "Giggles" Campbell. ln an- other spot is another group containing Jack Bengel sticking up for Fords, Bert Caflisch tell- ing stories and Ed Burns on his knees either praying to graduate or shooting craps. After roll call we discover Lilla Anderson is absent again. Feeling a draft I turn to see Helen "Windy" Childs trying to pick an argument with Ed Clark whois planning to turn the room into a pool room and Gert Bloss who is trying to get Francis Alexander to sit on a tack. Hearing a squeak I look and behold Francis Benton with a new pair of shoes. Turn- ing I see lrene Dudics and Marjorie Dingle trying to convince "Butch" Connors to close his mouth. Last but not least l see the glamour girl of lO8, Ada Comstock asking "Soup" Campbell, the walking gum vendor, to give her a stick of gum. SMILEY SMATTERINGS Here we are, located in that quiet little homeroom on the Southeast corner of the High School, where we intend to get a summary of a typical morning's activity in Miss Smiley's homeroom. As we seat ourselves, the first figure to Come to our view is the smiling little lady at the teacher's desk, Miss Smiley. The first student we see is Lillian Sinko, always on time. Coming in the door are Beth Wright, Betty Wise, and Martha Willey, steeped in conversation concerning the day's history assignment. We also see Florence Larson, that smiling Swede, enter, accompanied by Helen Shade, her buddy. As we glance about the classroom we see smiling Rose Kusiak, Agnes Kuczaj, and Stella Pelc discussing the price of eggs in Finland. Close by, Charley Law offers Ray Lair a bite of his candy bar. Behind Charley is Carlyle Lefevre who shows "hot" guitarist, Levere Proper a new swing arrangement of "Boog lt." This disturbs Meredith Lord who is not able to concentrate on the note she writes to Soup Campbell. Alfred Merrill, Anna Magee, and Joyce Maryott tell each other how they liked the show last night. Lester Peterson says there was too much romance in it. Bob Roden walks in with several boards in his hand. He explains to Clarence Rosier and Howard Pattison what he intends to use them for in Manual Arts class. Seated behind Clarence Rosier is designing Engineer, Bob Shampoe, who with the help of Robert lHappyl Shreve and Sarah Shinko, is designing a portable house. Betty Smed- ley, Dot Smith and Margaret Post summarize each other's previous night's "dates" Allene Steves is studying her chemistry with Janet Stone. ln the back of the room, we find John Troyer and John Trojak, two romantic boys ex- changing problems of love with Nola Shreve. Dick Toner is secretly taking valuable infor- mation from this conversation while trying to pin a sign on Roger Thomas who is vainly try- ing to complete his English before the bell rings. Bob Wallace just left the room to tend to some Review Staff business while Charley Ward tells Ray Walther and Ron Webb a bear hunting adventure while in the north woods. Suddenly the tardy bell rings, Paul Layden just turns the knob on the outside of the door and by some good fortune is counted on time. FITHIAN FUN This Junior Room has two home room teachers: one in the morning lMiss Salisburyl and one in the afternoon lMr. Fithianl. As we enter the room we see Annabel Behan and Annabel Brown catching up on last thirty night's home work. ln another corner we see Keith Cooper and Keith Filiger having a friendly battle with the erasers. Carl Henry is trying to give an announcement about some Junior activity through all the clatter and commotion. Manley Hamilton giving his view on the war to Orville Bennett. This must be order day because Mary Green just made an announcement about the Review. Elaine Hare is reading a note that she just got from Gerry Block. lt must be about time for the bell to ring because Alfred Davis just came in. Yes, there it goes and there goes Annabel Gillet to Alfred Bennett's desk to get her books, and there goes Grant Hare to get his books from Alf's desk. Alf keeps his books in a locker and everyone takes ad- vantage ofthe empty desk. Donna Clark is getting her compact out and primping up for the first class. Martha Boyd is just finishing up a drawing of Merle Blakley's profile. lt was just two minutes ago that the bell rang because here comes "Mase" Blakley now, late as usual. But there goes the bell for class. ln the afternoon as we enter we see some of that pie on Frank Eastman's face, that he had for dinner. "Katy" Glancy is getting her shorthand down to the last "curly-q". Above all the noise we hear Ray Barstow's deep voice telling Mildred Danielson how he can't live without her. Karl Burger telling jokes to Grant Hare so he can tell Mr. McLallen in Chemistry class. Don Hollister being just as quiet as usual in his corner. Mary Balas and Clarabelle Hutchinson are talking over love affairs. Julia Kohmonski and Wilda Hink- ley are fussing over their French I assignment. .lulia says she will probably never want to talk to a Frenchman anyway. Mary Harnak is resting because she has her work finished, as usual. Margaret Honchosky and Dorothy Kanger are discussing the typewriting ques- tion 2-whether it takes longer to type a letter or write it in longhand. Anna Estes is day dreaming, mostly about Wattsburg. Ruth Gross is wondering whether or not she should buy a Review. Viola Chapman just slapped Lyle Barton because he pushed her books off her desk. Fred Fogle is late because his Ford wouldn't start. Ethel Hoag merely smiling and being quiet. GELNETT GEMS Whewl What a day, certainly is a blizzard, Mr. Gelnett hasn't arrived yet, must be he puts the car away every time it snows. Well, he finally got here. What a racket. Everyone trying to get in the room at once. Paul Smith not quite awake yet, was seen tripping over the adding machine. By the expression on Walter Stepnowski's face superman has him stopped this morning. l can see out of the corner of my eye Evelyn Tarbell blushing rosily as Kevin Stewart brings her news of???? Paul Walters and Robert Soety seen slaving over their bookkeeping. Beatrice Southworth has a worried look on her face, and decides she had better read her Latin assignment again. Margery Shamp looking very much annoyed by the giggles of Arthur Treat and La Rue Ryan. Some laugh you have there, Ryan! Crooner Don Watts is heard serenading Helen Rose with that beautiful ballad, "My Wild Irish Rose." The room seems to have gotten noisier. Eleanor Rosier and Carlyle Shepard just arrived arguing as usual, and speaking of Shepards, Ronald is seen, as usual, teasing Ruth Smith. John Tyndall is seen rushing into the hall to talk to that certain Freshman girl. Mad rushl Here comes Erma Jean Shreve with her usual bag of candy. Marianne Wise hurrying to her seat to read another love note. Helen Still going from desk to desk having many secret conferences. Anthony Silka borrowing the "Review" from that certain blonde. Does he really want to read it or is it just a chance to talk to her? Josephine Sherrod trying to get her snow pants off before the bell rings. There goes the tardy bell, and in slides Ed Wheeler, late as usua . My, how times flies, here it is llI45 and here comes our Super Home Room back again. Don Triscuit, sitting on the edge of his seat waiting to dive through the doorway. Ho Huml wonder what is holding up the parade. Oh, l see, Jacqueline Ryan and Arlene thirty-one Wilson still putting on their boots. Well, guess they're all ready now. l suppose Mr. Gel- nett brought his lunch. Pretty cold today. See you this afternoon. BRAKEMAN BREVITIES This is reported to be the quietest room in the school but if you'd ask Miss Brakeman about this you'd probably hear another story. r The day starts out with Elmer Blystone placing his tacks just right for his oncoming victims and Lois Campbell secretly scanning a new recipe as this smart little lass knows that the way to a man's heart is through his stomach. Junea Estes is starting out early this morning talking about Tom Kerley. Lloyd Bloss still has that worried look. He's afraid he'll have to be the one to settle with Hitler. Elizabeth Chundrlek and Neil Clark are always seen talking about Waterford and the people in it. Kathryn Drake is showing those photos of past lovers. Do we have to look at them again? Walter Davis is handing out more gum and candy. l wonder where the fire sale was? Robert Conway looks as if he's got high blood pressure. Could it be that somebody has taken his keys again? Here comes Margery Estes with a puzzled look on her face. She's probably trying to get one of Carl Dingle's jokes. Keith Combs is looking over his harem to see if there is another heart he can add to his collection. There goes Arthur Fuller telling Doris Glover some more answers to history questions. Wonder what kind of marks Doris gets anyway? l hope Miss Brakeman doesn't see Ger- aldine Burrows making goo-goo eyes at Robert Conway. Edward Caflisch is trying to think up another way to corner Miss Eldred in Plane Geometry. The oh's and ah's you hear are just Marilyn Burger exclaiming over Walter Davis's pretty gym towels. Betty Brumagin is not in her seat yet. She'll probably be coming in from Philipsville with Lawrence Chaffee at her heels coming in from Hatch Hollow. Helen Boyaczko is pretty pale, it must be she's thinking about some of Cooper's fables. Harry Anderson is trying to hide behind his pencil. lt must be that he's done something he hadn't ought We wish somebody would pinch Catherine Balas. We'd like to know what her voice really sounds like. And there's Doris Dorman looking chic and sophisticated as usual. No that's not rain you see on lris Barne's face, it's tears. Could it be that she's got heart trouble? And speaking of heart trouble James Bengal seems to be able to cause plenty of it. Good things always come in small packages and so we have Ann Boyachek in our home room. Gary Blok has that far away look in his eye. We know the far away place is Miss Eldred's room. Autumn Buel and Carol Brown have their heads together over the book "Live Alone and Like lt." We vote orchids to Arden Earll's mannerliness. Elaine Emerson has a bottle of anti fat. We hope she needs it more in the future than she does at present. A dillar, a dollar, a nine o'clock scholar. What makes Orpha Bennett come so late? Whoops there goes the bell. l'll see you next year in room lO4. ELDRED ECCENTRICITIES lmaginingy ourself an inconspicious little mouse in Miss Eldred's home room, the first thing you would do would be to take refuge in a safe place to avoid getting hit with the erasers being thrown by Blair, Law and Wilbur Huston lof course the teacher isn't look- ingll Wandering over by the coat hangers bits of gossip can be heard between Lois Hamil- ton, Jackie Kimmy, and Marian King. Watching Edward Lopus put tacks on the seats, you feel very sorry for unsuspecting students. Glancing at June Lewis's jaws you finally make up your mind that she is using all her energy to get the good out of her gum before the gong rings, The class is kept in uproars by Louis Klein's low deep laughs. Karl Le Suer and Max Le Suer coming in late. Lawrence Henry looking very innocent in front of teacher but- Mary Holland assisting Gwendolyn Gray to search for some lost article. Goldie May- thirty-two .,, , . nard worrying about her next class. Lloyd Olson succeeding in flirting with all the girls. Raymond Parrish-stuttering, John Pituch-trying to act funny, Hazel Ramsdell patiently listing to Clinton Pratt's suggested reforms. Thora Hollister and Pauline McClelland finding much joy in pepping everyone up by a smart slap on the back. Woodrow Rimpa giving the boys ten easy lessons in "Playing hookey." Artistic pictures found on all the blackboards are drawn by Jack Mullen. The class is usually kept waiting by Elaine Hinkson. Paul Gregor can always be found tasing Mary Inman. You immediately decide that Andrew Krol is of the studious type as you watch him continuously slaving over geometry problems. And you also notice that Ester Packo seems blessed with the ability to keep quiet. ANDERSON ACTION Ladies and Gentlemen! Step right this way for a typical view of the famous home- room of Mr. Ralph Anderson. As you enter, you see far back in the room, a group of boys, James Hammond, Charles Kitelinger, Marvin Nelson, and Bruce Olds watching that extraordinary portrait artist, Clinton Morehouse, drawing pictures on the board . . . Near them, Harry McQuistion, the basketball whiz, is performing with his paper lariat . . . A group of students have gather- ed near him, and are dividing their attention between him and Mr. Anderson's Biology specimen books. This group includes Arlene Lee, Mary Kosik, Clifton Miller, Lee Hod- gins, Robert Mclntyre, and Romaline Hall . . . My goodnessl What's all this commotion down front about ? ? P ? Why, it's those famous belles of the "Frosh" class, Hortense Gregory, Marjorie King, and Martha Gillett, the girl with the giggle, entering the room . . . Over near the window is a group of boys who seem to be enjoying themselves immensely and the "tags" attached to them read Joseph Inman, Donald Lewis, and Merle Graves . . . Scattered around the room we see groups of students with their books open and supposedly studying for one of the many tests which comes every week. Some of these very studious pupils are Naomi Hollister, Lillian Frost, Michael Kusiak, Helen Knapp, Doris McKinley, Lillian Mitchell, and Harriet Le Suer. . . Wait, here comes someone now! Ah, it's that startling blonde, Gertrude McGill . . . And who is that group of girls sitting side by side in the third row trying to appear interested in their respective books but who can't refrain from drawing pictures of beauti- ful girls. lf you can't guess their names, let me introduce them as Josephine Malecki, Allene McCroy, and Edith Lopus . . . Now, now girls, that isn't nicel Wait a minute though, we guess we got ahead of our story. All it is, is a very heated argument between Lena Palmer and Gladys Pieper . . . A side-line-Lena won . . . Well, we guess we've seen everything to be seen in this room.-but wait, here comes two more. These two have probably just finished their primping and decided it was time to come in. They are Eloise Johnson and Elaine Harris. Well, goodby now until next year, and now we're off to visit another homeroom. MICHAEL MISCHIEF Well, here we are in Mrs. Michael's room. We find Rex Webb, Pat Toner, and James Watson in a huddle. Webb and Watson listening to another of Toner's stories. lf Toner hasn't a story, Watson is sure to turn up with some new gadget. Looking around, one will see Leslie Smith amused at something. lf one will only look at Margarite Whitford, he will find that Smith is bothering her again. But not all of the people in this room are talkers. Helen Thomas, who has plenty of ambition, can often be found studying. Phyllis Ward, Martha Walters, and Thelma Troyer are some of the people who are usually pretty quiet. thirty-three Donald Waldron and Russ Webb can be caught talking once in a while, but most of the time they are quiet. This is easily explained, however, for they occupy front seats. There seems to be something which is very funny in the hall as one will guess when he looks at Joan Ryan and lda Schaub when they come into the room. Howard Steves enjoys very much his conversation with Mrs. Michael when she is not busy with French and Latin stu- dents. i lf one should happen to look at Theodore Pituch and Steve Ranyak he would find them talking and grinning over something very funny. This only happens, however, when Ranyak is in school for he often finds. himself bothered by the statement which Mrs. Michael makes that a lot of people seem to be able to tell when they are going to be sick and miss school. lf one should look at Mary Olga Shreve and Gertrude Shamp, he should have by then guessed that talking is the favorite occupation of the people in this room. Leslie Shade and Marvin Sherrod can also be added to the list of talkers. lt is found also that Charles Richardson, Sherrod and Shade enjoy reading magazines for one will be seen in their possession most of the time. There are a few in this room who are always last for dismissal. This greatly bothers Louie Smollek, for he is always first. He wonders why there had to be girls and if there did why boys must wait for them. Winnifred Robbins comes in wondering if she is last, but to her surprise, Alden Smith walks in. Everyone marches out, Webb locks the door and so ends another day in Mrs. Michael's room. DURBIN DOINGS Here we are, entering Miss Durbin's home room of Freshman. Never have l seen such an active group. Let us look over the classroom and see what some of these "fresh- ies" are doing. There's Lillian Alcorn back with Bob Bennett as usual. My, oh, my! Herbert Allen making eyes at that certain eighth grade girl. lf you hear a queer snapping noise, don't let it bother you. lt's only Margaret Davis and her gum. There's Donald Dyne placing some more tacks in the wrong places. Naughty Boy. Ben Etta Drake smiling at the whole world in general and Kenneth Duncombe sitting right in front of her doing almost anything but studying. La Vanice Anderson and Rachel Dingle exchanging bits of gossip. Martha Clough and Earl Barton gazing off into space. There goes Herbert Combs running another errand for "teacher." Our president, George Congdon, reading another library book. Lafayette Douglas reading a comic book and here comes Marilyn Combs with another armful. My! Listen to John Cadwallader and Marian France fighting again. Howard Daniels looks rather sleepy after a skating party last night. What is this book someone just gave to me? Why! lt's Rose Bowel's autograph book. Giggling seems to be Dorothy Fleming's main occupation. Steve Donche, our most girl shy freshman, is blushing again. We have two studious members, Sophie Bem and Berdina Dowse. Our three mischief makers are at it again, Le Royce Blystone, William Bishop and Eugene Blystone. Margie Crowe is still sputtering about something. Who is that behind the daily newspaper? Goodness! lt's our home room teacher, Miss Durbin. Beatrice Cochran writing another note. As usual Robert Fitzgerald is talking with Miss Durbin. Can you hear Audrey Adams humming another one of those popular tunes And there's Harriett Eastman, never down- hearted and always working to get ahead. Martha Dingle's comb certainly gets a work out. Helen Bickerstaff proudly displaying some lovely red hair. Charles Cross looks so bewild- ered. And last but not least Joyce Drake comes in late again. thirty-four ssemtflies OCTOBER ll. Our first special assembly was given by Steve Celubar, a movie scout. He 'gave us the inside dope on how they really make pictures in Hollywood. OCTOBER 28. This morning we had our second special assembly. Serafim Strelkoff, a Russian, entertained us with Russian music and songs. NOVEMBER 8. The Freshmen in Mrs. Michaells room showed themselves by giving a pantomime of some popular song and representatives from each class were to guess what they were. NOVEMBER 12. Well, we found out this afternoon how pottery is really made. The Polomeme Potters entertained us by giving the history of pottery and how it is made. NOVEMBER 15. Mr. Gelnett's room had a very interesting variety program. It was enjoyed by all. NOVEMBER 22. This program was given entirely to the advertisement of the vaudeville pro- gram given by the Dramatic classes. DECEMBER 10. J. Franklin Caveny gave us an idea of how simple it is to draw. But if any one was to try it they wouldn't find it so simple. DECEMBER 13. Today we were honored by having an exchange program given by members of the Wesleyville High School. It consisted of a one act play, monologues, and musical numbers. It proved to be very interesting to the students and faculty. DECEMBER 20. We are going to the New York World's Fair! Yes, we took a trip to the World's Fair even though it was just by seeing a motion picture of the Fair. The Review Staff presented this program. There isn't anyone who can say they haven't been to the Fair. Also on this program the Re- view Staff presented an electric clock to the school. JANUARY 10. Well, everyone is over the Christmas vacation by now, so Mr. MacLallen,s room is going to present Union City Midgets to us today. It was very entertaining and full of laughs. JANUARY 17. The Glee Club entertained with a few selected songs. JANUARY 31. The Band, dressed up in their new uniforms, presented the program this morning. FEBRUARY 4. Extra! Extra! A circus is in town! Yes, the Anderson's Circus brought their dogs, pony, and other animals to town today to entertain us. It was enjoyed by all. FEBRUARY 7. Miss Eldred's room gave a Pot-of-Gold program this morning with contestants from each class answering the questions. Bill Bloss, that well-known senior, won the Pot-of-Gold. FEBRUARY 14. Valentines Day again and we have the pleasure of listening to the music de- partment of Edinboro High School. FEBRUARY 21. Miss Durbin's home room gave a program called "February's Roll Call." Every important date and some important birthday were given by a member in this home room. Some proved to be very interesting fespecially those about the teachersj. FEBRUARY 28. This program was given by the Anvil Staff. Mr. Gelnett introduced each mem- ber of the Staff and described the preparation of our yearbook. thirty-five ASSEMBLIES-Continued MARCH 4. Today we had another special assembly . Jack Rank gave a three act play entitled "April Showers." He played the parts of seven actors and it was very Well done. Marchl 4-The Erie Railroad Company presented a motion picture on safety. March 21-Mr. Cooper's Room gave a perfect picture of a crazy house. After seeing some of those seniors act crazy it makes one wonder! April 4fToday our stage was the scene of a wedding. Mr. Anderson's Room gave a play entitled 'The Bride Wore Red Pajamas" starring Martha Gillett and Lee Hodgins. April 18-The Coca Cola Company entertained with a motion picture "Refreshments Through The Ages." MAY 8. We were entertained this morning by the Swiss Alpine Yodelers, versatile musical organization. MAY 15. Mr. Nelson Covey spoke to the students on the subject: "Crime Does Not Pay." thirty-six gunz? glzofs ln the top row you will find Merle Parker, Nelda Smith and Mr. Cooper look- ing out the window, follow- ed by a group of Freshmen who missed their class pic- tures so we lined them up, followed by another group of Freshmen who just hap- pened to be around. Skipping to the next row we see various students and faculty walking to school land don't blame us if some of them are not in stepl. Lee Hodgins and bull dog ldog is the smaller of the twol pose for a picture. The bevy of beauties in sack cloth is part of the French Club's initiation. The Union City Band is pictured play- ing at the football field. C The puffed-up individual is the dummy leventually burnedl from the Corry-Union City game. "Tarzan Feather" Kennedy snares another victim lMaryhelen Waltherl. Irene Dudics takes off her sun-glasses long enough to be snapped. Alf Bennett decided to cut school but Miss Durbin and Miss Inman thought otherwise. Doris Dorman gives out one of her cute smiles. Jacqueline Ryan and Don Watts pose for a publicity photo. l-larry McQuiston in his younger days lphoto courtesy of Romaline Halll. Mr. Palmer and Mr. Pusch about to visit the janitor. Junea Estes looking out the caI:'s window and directly above we find Lillian Alcorn and Martha Clough walking to sc ool. thirty-seven gtibkl picfufze Top Row lleft to cornl, Edith Carr, Leora lbeing held up Audrey Campbell Ruth Smith. Frances Benton, Violet Zombeck, Denny Whitford, Joan Kennedy lin ten gallon hath and Herbert Inman ltaking up twice as much space as anyone on the page but, quoting Leora Allen "lt sure us a cute picturef' Bottom Row: Geraldine Bement, Marian Sargent, Irene Dudics, Jacqueline Ryan. rightl: Bettie Still, Paul Packo, Ralph Lopus, Raymond Malecki, Ado Comsotck lin the Allen lgetting a strangle hold on her brother l-lerbl Joyce Smith, Maryhelen Walther by Miss Brckcmanf, Nell Lockwood. , Shirley Seltzer, Eva Gross, Ed Clark holding Nelda Smith's hand, Evelyn Tarbell and thirty -eight THE ,IUNIORS OFFICERS President ..... ............. C orl Henry Vice President . . . . . .Alfred Bennett Secretory-Treasurer ....... Lester Peterson Faculty Advisers Miss Smiley, Miss Salisbury, Mr. Fithion MISS SALISBURY'S AND MR. FlTHlAN'S HOME ROOM First Row: Alfred Bennett Kari Burger, Raymond Barstow, Carl Henry, Lyle Barton, Alfred Dayns, Merle Blakely, Howard Pattlson, Kelth Cooper, Charles Goss, Manley l-lamllton. Second Row: Mnss Salusbury, Clarabelle l-latchrnson, Dorothy Kanger, Wanda Fledler, Annabel Brown, Thelma Glancy, Annabel Glllett, Elanne Hare, Margaret Honchasky, Mary Harnak, Vlola Chaornan, Mary Balas, Mr. Flthlan. Third Row: Anna Estes, Donna Clark, Martha Boyd, Annabel Behan, Elouse Gray, Ruth Gross, Vlolet Dewey, Ethel Hoag, Mlldred Danielson, Mary Green, Jolla Kohmanskl, Wnlda Hinckley. Fourth Row: Donald l-lolllstcr, Fred Fogle, Orvltle Bennett, Kelth Fllegar, Frank Eastman, Grant l-lore. MISS SMILEY'S HOME ROOM Front Row: Robert Wallace, Rooert Shreve, Robert Rorten, John Troyer, Raymond Walther, Alfred Merrrll, Charles Law, Robert Shampoe, Roger Thomas, Donald Webb, La Vere Proper. Second Row: Stella Pele, Martha Willy, Betty Wise, Margaret Post, Allene Steves, Agnes Koczai, Joycel Maryott, Meredlth Lord, Florence Larson, Anna Magee, Paul Layden, Raymond Lair, Third Row: Sarah Shlnko, Rose Kusiak, l-lelen Shade, Llllnan Slnko, Beth Wright, Martha Smith, Janet Stone, Betty Smedley, Carlyle Lefeyre, Charles Ward, Rlchard Toner, John Trojak. forty THE som-IQMQRES OFFICERS President ..... . . .Rosoline Mineo Vice President . . . ..... Lloyd Olsen Secretory-Treasurer .......... Jock Mullen Faculty Advisers Miss Brokemon, Miss Eldred MR. GELNETT'S HOME ROOM Front Row: Erma Jean Shreve, Marianne Wise Helen Rose, Jacqueline Ryan, Ruth Smith, Eleanor Rosrer, Helen Ann Still, Beatrice Southworth, Margery Shamp, Josephine Sherrod. Second Row: Evelyn Tarlvell, Arthur Treat, Kevin Stewart, Robert Soety, Paul Smith, George Thomas, An- thony Srlka, Arlene Wrlson, Mr. Gelnett, Third Row: Walter Stepnowski, Donald Watts, Edward Wheeler, Paul Walters, Donald Triscurt, Ronald Shepard, Carlyle Shepard, John Tyndall, La Rue Ryan. MESS BRAKEMAN'S HOME ROOM Front Row: Betty Brumagin, Carol Brown, Geraldine Burrows, Catherine Balas, Doris Glover, Miss Brake- man, Ann Boyachek, Lois Campoell, Orpha Bennett, Elizabeth Chundrlek, Margery Estes. Second Row: Lloyd Blass, Keith Combs, Autumn Buel, Iris Barnes, June Estes, Elaine Emerson, Helen Boy- aczko, Marilyn Burger, Doris Dorman, Lawrence Chaffee, Neil Clark. Third Row: James Bengel, Walter Davis, Robert Conway, Gary Blok, Edward Caflisch, l-larry Anderson, Elmer Blystone, Arden Earll, Arthur Fuller, George Farley. forty-two forty-three MISS ELDRED'S HOME ROOM Front Rowi Jane Lewis, Hazel Ranwsctell, Esther Packo ,Marian King, Lois Hamilton, Mary lnman, Jacqueline Kimmy, Mary Hollona, Pauline McClelland, Thora Hollister. Second Row' Lloyd Olsen, Max Le Sucr, Woodrow Rirnpa, Jack Mullen, Clinton Pratt, Goldie Maynard, Elaine Hinkson, Rosallne Mines, Gwendolyn Gray, Miss Eldred. Third Row: Blair Law, Lawrence Henry, Edward Lopus, Andrew Krol, Paul Gregor, John Pituch, Louis Klein, Wilbur Huston, Raymond Parrish, U. H. glzetclzes The Drornotics Classes presented "U. C. H. S. Sketches" Tuesday evening, November 26, 1940, ot 8:00. 1 One Act Play-'tElizabeth's Young Man". CHARACTERS Miss Abigaile Orr .......... Bettie Still Mrs. Lansing .......... Joan Kennedy Elizabeth Orr ...... Maryhelen Walther John Martin ....... George Ainsworth Directors .... B. Smiley, Mrs. R. Chapin Prompters Ada Comstock, Violet Wilson General Chairman ..... Nell Lockwood Saxophone Duet-Eloise Gray, Erma Jean Shreve, accompanied by Gwendolyn Gray. An Original Coon Story-Richard Jenkins. Preparedness-Lloyd Campbell. Orchestra-Alf Bennett's Rhythm Kings- Alfred Bennett, Bobbie Bennett, Theodore Rose, Raymond Walther, Glennis Wheelock, Emory Clough, Paul Packo, Paul Layden. Vocal Solo-Betty Smedley, accompanied by Gwendolyn Gray. Hawaiian Guitar Solo-La Vere Proper. Skit-"Too Progressive" and "Good Cause For Thanksn-Lloyd Campbell, Mr. McLal- len. Orchestra-The Rhythm Kings-Vocal Solo Don Watts. l0.Accordion Solo and Vocal Solo-Lillian Al- corn and Audrey Adams. ll.Late For A Date-Joyce Smith. Orchestra--Rhythm Kings. Vocal Solo-Annabel Gillette. Baumgartner At The Telephone-Alfred Davis. Vocal Solo-Sophie Bem. Accompanied by Gwendolyn Gray. Musical Novelty-Gwendolyn Gray and Don Watts. Betty At The Baseball Game-Nell Lock- wood. Vocal Trio-Gillette Sisters, Annabel, Mar- tha and Maxine. Accompanied by Mrs. William Gillett. Orchestra-Rhythm Kings. Vocal Solo-Joan Kennedy. Grand Finale--'tGod Bless America"-Or- chestra. Vocal accompaniment-Pauline McClelland, Allene Dupree, Gwendolyn Gray, Eloise Gray, Betty Srnedley. Repeat Chorus-Entire Cast. Repeat Chorus-Audience. forty-four THE FRESHMEN OFFICERS President ............... George Congdon Vice President . . .... John Cadwallader Secretary . . . . . . ....... Rexford Webb Treasurer ................ Lillian Alcorn Faculty Advisers Miss Durbin, Mrs. Michael Mr. Anderson MRS. MlCHAEL'S HOME ROOM Front Row' Martha Walters, Winitred Robbins, Thelma Troyer, Margarita Whittord, Helen Thomas, Mary Olga Shreve, Gertrude Shamo, lda Schaab, Phyllis Ward. Second Row: James Watson, Leslie Shade, Louis Vanderhoff, Patrick Toner, Charles Richardson, Alden Smitli, Steve Ranyak, Howard Steves Mrs. Michael. Third Row. Theodore Pitach, Marvin Sherrod, Ronald Webb, Rextorrl Webb, Leslie Smith, Richara Roden, Jae Ranyak, Louis Srnoliek, Donald Waldron. MISS DURBlN'S HOME ROOM Front Row: Miss Durbin, Rachel Dingle, Martha Dingle, Harriett Eastman, Margaret Drake, Rhea Brown, Lillian Alcorn, Margie Crowe, Ben Etta Drake, Joyce Drake, Audrey Adams, Maxine Donaldson. Second Row: Howard Daniels, La Vanice Anderson, Sophie Bern, Rose Bowel, Dorothy Fleming, Martha Clough, Helen Bickerstatf, Beatrice Cochran, Marilyn Combs, Berdina Dowse, John Cadwallader. Third Row: Robert Fitzgerald, Charles Cross, Kenneth Duncombe, Eugene Blystone, George Congdon, Robert Bennett, Herbert Combs, Steve Donche, Herbert Allen, Earl Barton, Donald Dyne, William Bishop, forty-seven MR. ANDERSON'S HOME ROOM Front Row: Naomi Hollister, Doris McKinley, Lillian Frost, Arlene Lee, Martha Gillctt, Marjorie King, Hor- tense Gregory, Romaline Hall, Louise Johnson, Elaine Harris. Second Row: Bruce Olds, Harriet Le Suer, Gertrude McGill, Edith Lopus, Allene McCroy, Gladys Pleper, Helen Knapp, Mary Kosik, Lillian Mitchell, Mr. Anderson. Third Row: Joseph Inman, Donald Lewis, James Hammond, Clinton Morehouse, Lee Hodgins, Charles Kite- linger, Harry McQuistion, Robert Mclntyre, Michael Kusiak, Marvin Nelson. Glueezleabezs Nelda Smvfh, Alfred Bennett, Meredith Lord, Alfred Dcvrs, Moryhclcrw Walther L 4 4 forty-eight ACTIVITIES I, ' ,,, 'W X 7-lze gfudenf Gouncl Shortly after school opened, the Student Council was organized and the following officers were elected: PRESIDENT . , GEORGE AINSWORTH VICE PRESIDENT ..,,.. . . ... , , JOANNE KENNEDY SECRETARY . . .. . . ,. ..,. MARYHELEN WALTHER TREASURER . , . . ......,.,,,, . . .BETTY FULLER ASSEMBLY PROGRAM CHAIRMAN , ...... , ,NELL LOCKWOOD SOCIAL PROGRAM CHAIRMAN . . .. . .,,, ,NELL LOCKWOOD CARD TABLE CHAIRMEN . ,. .FRANK EASTMAN, BOBBY BENNETT FACULTY ADVISER .. .. ,.. MRS. RACHEL CI-IAPIN To celebrate Thanksgiving and also to give the students a good send-off on their holi- days, the Student Council drew up out of its able brain a novel idea which took the form of a "Turkey Trot" Dance which was held in the gym on November 27. The "Rhythm Kings" beat out the swing for this dance with Joanne Kennedy doing the vocals. High- light of the evening was the giving away of a turkey as a door prize. Startling and new was the All-Hi Party sponsored by the Student Council on February 6. Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors joined together to have an evening of real frolic. From 7:30 until IOZOO the class rooms buzzed with the activity of students who sought to win nickels by having high score in the various progressive games. At IO:OO dancing started with an hilarious Grand March. Tall and short, wide and narrow-all took part in this march around the gym. A good old - fashioned square dance ended the superb evening of entertainment at I I :OO. forty-nine LX 7-lie Review gf6266 Twenty-five students publish the bi-weekly school newspaper, The Review. The paper acts as a broadcast of coming events and as a voice for past activities. The staff is affiliated with the National Duplicated Paper Association, Quill and Scroll Society, and Junior Kappa Pi Beta fraternity. During the year of l94O-4l the Review Staff sponsored the first All Erie County Press Conference which proved to be very successful, a card party, the All-Hi party, contributed to the Union City Hospital fund and presented the high school with an electric clock. Each year in April the entire staff attends the High School Press Conference at Pennsyl- vania State College. This event is a two clay trip and all expenses for staff members are paid from the staff treasury. Nearly six hundred students attend this conference in which school newspaper problems are thoroughly discussed and ideas exchanged. The Review Staff for l94O-4l : :oi-roRiAL snrr Editor-in-Chief . . , ..,......,,......,... , , .Nelda Smith Literary ,..,...,....,.. . , , . ......,...,... ...., R osaline Mineo Society . . . .... ..... . . . . ,.... ...,.. J oyce Smith, Nell Lockwood Grade News 7x8 ....,.. , . .. . . . ,,,. ,. .Joyce Maryott Sports ,,,.... Alfred Bennett, Paul Layden, Raymond Walther, Helen Still Reporters Meredyth Lord, Romaline Hall, Lester Peterson, Mary Green, Robert Fitzgerald, Janet Stone BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ....., ...,,..,......... . . Robert Wallace Advertising Manager .,,.. . . ...,.,.. . . . , Alfred Davis Asst, Advertising Manager . Alfred Merrill Publicity Manager ,,..... , .. Edward Caflisch PRODUCTION STAFF Production Manager .. . , ..... , ,, .......... Helen Ann Still Art Editors ..... . . , . ,,....,, . . . Richard Jenkins, Martha Boyd Typists .... V . . ..... Karl Dingle, Agnes Conner, Ada Comstock, Irene Dudics Faculty Adviser . ,,,,.,., ........, ....,,.. . . Clara A. Durbin fifty iid Annually since i922 we have organized a Bird Club in connection with our Biology Classes. The Club's activities have consisted in study of bird life, and habits, especially those having to do with food and feeding habits. We try to know and recognize the birds which are beneficial as well as those which should be destroyed. We learn which birds are active in removing insects from the air, which take them from small twigs and leaves, which gather them from branches and trunks of trees, and which secure them by cleaning up the ground. We also note the weed destroyers and something of the kind of weeds preferred. The present year's club was organized early in October with sixty members. We affilli- ated with the National Association in Audubon Societies and thus were able to secure the needed literature. To arrange for needed finances we sponsored a skating party at Le- Boeuf. Our Club is organized with a President, Secretary, and Activity Chairman. We hold regular meetings once a month at which times we spend part of the evenings viewing stationary pictures on our screen. These pictures have always been varied as bird pictures, flower pictures, scenery of Pennsylvania, and some humor. The rest of the evening was given over to games, either in the classroom or in the gymnasium. We are looking forward to the coming of spring when we may hike away to the woods and view our feathered friends in their native haunts. Our present members are: Harry Anderson Catherine Balos Geraldine Bement Iris Barnes Orpha Bennett Ann Boyachek Helen Boyaczko Carol Brown Betty Brumogin Autumn Buel Marylyn Burger Edward Coflisch Lois Campbell Elizabeth Chundriek Keith Combs fifty-one Robert Conway Walter Davis Doris Dorman Arden Earll Elaine Emerson June Estes Margery Estes Doris Glover Winnifred Goodwill Gwendolyn Gray Lois Hamilton Elaine Hinckson Mary Holland Thoro Hollister Wilbur Hutson Mary Inman Jaqueline Kimmy Marian King Andrew Krol Karl LeSuer June Lewis Edward Lopus Rosaline Mineo John Pituch Hazel Ramsdell Helen Rose Eleanor Rosier Joqueline Ryan Carlyle Shepard Erma Jean Shreve Anthony Silka Alden Smith Ruth Smith Beatrice Southworth Helen Ann Still Evelyn Tarbell George Thomas Arthur Treat Donald Triscuit John Tyndall Robert Wallace Paul Walters Donald Watts Edward Wheeler Arlene Wilson Marianne Wise qifzl Resefzves The Girl Reserves, under the leadership of Miss Eldred, completed another big year of service and recreation. The girls started oft by building up their membership and increased the group to 30 members. The formal initiation was held after Christmas and was at- tended by Miss Elizabeth Meirs from the Y. W. C. A. in Erie. The girls went in for bowling in a big way and toward the end of the year played a few games against the Corry Bowling Club. The girls had a tag-day for the Benevolent Society and one tor the Hospital Fund, both ot which were successful. In February the club sent a representative to Erie to the Mid-Winter Conference. ln May the girls gave their candle-lighting service at the Presbyterian Church. The officers for the year were: President, Joyce Maryott, Vice President, Secretary, Mary Green, Treasurer, Janet Stone. Violet Wilson Maryhelen Wal Joyce Smith Ada Comstock Nell Lockwood Thelma Glancy Betty Fuller Agnes Conner Elaine Hare ther MEMBERS Joanne Kennedy Meredyth Lord Eleanor Rosier Anabel Gillett Janet Stone Mary Green Helen Still Verna Shayko Joyce Maryott Leora Allen Florence Larson Evelyn Tarbell Ruth Smith Doris Dorman Gwendolyn Gray Rosaline Mineo Mary Inman A M nna agee Irene Ducllcs Betty Fuller, fifty-two Htl, eu, Following are the officers for the i940-4l year: Prcsidentfl-lerbert lnman Vice-Prcsident7Theodore Rose Secretary-Raymond Walther TreasurerfMarshall Merrill The first activity was the distributing of the annual Thanksgiving baskets to the needy families of Union City. After this the club had a social "get-together", going to Erie to the Y. M. C. A. and then to a show. The new members were selected, and after a formal initiation a little informal "stuff" was tried on them. ln the spring the club had its usual banquet. The following high school boys have been voted into active membership in the Hi-Y: fifty-three Alfred Bennett Gerrit Blok Albert Caflisch Edward Caflisch Keith Cooper Walter Davis Frank Eastman Paul Gregor Grant Hare Billy Henderson Carl Henry Herbert Inman Richard Jenkins Robert Jenkins Blair Law Charles Law Paul Layden Edward Lopus Alfred Merrill Marshall Merrill Paul Packo Raymond Parrish Howard Pattison John Pituch Lester Peterson Theodore Rose Archie Shepard Anthony Silka Arthur Treat Donald Triscuit John Trojak Lester Van Epps Robert Wallace Pau! Walters Raymond Walther Charles Ward Ronald Webb ome conomics The objectives of the Home Economics Department are to create greater interests in the duties, relative to the home, and the perfecting of the opera- tions of the duties as a means of better home management. Our classes and students started out with a good kick on the right foot. We all met as periods were posted, as to our groups: Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors, lf you don't know, our cozy home is just down around any corner where a GOOD smell is escaping. Among the many things that we have accomplished this year are demonstrations, including: cooking, sewing, and cleaning. By the way, along the cooking line, Betty Dennis made a George Washington cake that was the very best. Our one party this year was on Valentine's Day, at which time, Audrey Kimmey played hostess. We have prepared one dinner which was for the school board. There were a few fingers burned, but a satisfying dinner was served. And thus closed the year of l94l. fifty-four fafin fifty-f President ..... . . . Leora Allen Vice President . . . . . . lrene Dudics Treasurer ..... . . . Joyce Maryott Secretary ..... . . . Florence Larson Faculty Adviser . . . . . . Mrs. Michael The l94O-4l Latin Club started the school term out with a bangl That bang was a skating party at Waterford, October l6. On December l5, Bill Bloss was the life ofthe party at the High School. Romans at old would have turned in their graves if they could have seen the "Jitterbugs" working that night. Our formal initiation was late this year, but with "Bee" Wilson imitating a woman trying to take her son shopping and Elaine l-linkson, giving her idea of the Rhumba, "Pickle" Still, selling a vacuum cleaner to Mrs. Michael, and also Rosaline Mineo proposing to Paul Walters, everybody had a good time. ln this way the new members were initiated. 'LEVEL My, these busy seniors and juniors lust can't find time for anything. We all seemed to be to busy to get together the first semester to, a French Club meeting so we just rob- bed a class period. We had the election of officers, Lester VanEpps carrying the highest number of votes for President. Vice President was Maryhelen Walther and Nelda Smith took up the job of Secretary. The second semester we had several meetings, one grand and glorious one when we took in new members. That informal initiation was a scream, especially when one of our prominent junior boys did a hula dance for everybody. This year we ended in a big way, and even had the cash to pay for our Anvil picture from a skating party held earlier in the year by the French and Latin Clubs. Carl Burger Raymond Barstow Lester Van Epps Frank Eastman Raymond Walther Alfred Bennett Paul Layden Ethel Hoag MEMBERS: Martha Willy Lillian Sinko Joanne Kennedy Maryhelen Walther Nelda Smith Marian Sargent Janet Stone Mary Green Gladys Southworth Violet Zombeck Anna Estes Allene Steves Julia Kohmanski Agnes Kuczaj Wilda Hinckley Martha Boyd Mildred Danielson fifty-six 2 GM, l l fifty-seven Our future soldier boy, Mr. l-larry l-lamblin, reassembled the musicians of the good old U, C. l-l. S. band. The members in their new green and white uniforms ta little green themselves! proudly strutted up and down the main streets, finally ending up at the football field, where they would toot away. At the half period they got out on the field to show their stuff by marching back and forth across the field. On February l7, the band gave a concert which went over very fine. The band went to Edinboro to play a return assembly, members getting back at all times in the afternoon, At the Mill- creek game our band played loud and long even though our eleven was being walked over. The band also elected officers, namely: President ..... . . . Jack Bengel Vice President . . . . . Theodore Rose Treasurer . . . . . . Lester Van Epps Secretary . . .. . Agnes Conner ixed Glwfzus President ........................ Bettie Still Vice President . .. Frances Benton Secretary . . . . Geraldine Bement Treasurer .................... Violet Wilson We have here a group ot operatically disposed artists who meet twice each week to "barber shop." The chorus under the direction of Mr, Hamblin has shaped up fine this year, with many new members added to their vast library. Strident, raucous, September harmonies have gradually progressed toward beauty and, now that spring is here, we hear pure musical voices raised in joyous recital at a gay tune or an A Cappella anthem. The Chorus, though not very active publicly this year, attended the All-County Fes- tival at Edinboro, May 2 and 3. Four of our members were selected to represent the Chorus at Albion when the Northwestern Chorus met there on February 6, 7, 8. One member was selected to attend All-State Chorus at Carlyle, Pennsylvania on February l3, l4, l5. Sopranos Annabel Gillett Thelma Glancy lris Barnes Lois Hamilton Goldie Maynard Elaine Emerson Nelda Smith Meredyth Lord Ruth Gross Irene Dudics Eleanor Rosier Eloise Johnson Martha Clough Martha Gillett Margie King Margie Crowe Lillian Alcorn Dorothy Fleming Audrey Adams Altos Bettie Still Leora Allen Rosaline Mineo l-lortense Gregory Betty Smedley Frances Benton Agnes Conner Geraldine Bement Pauline McClellan Mildred Danielson Tenors .loan Kennedy Helen Childs Arthur Fuller Francis Gordon Kenneth Gregory Margaret Davis Violet Wilson Robert Wallace Charles Rose Bruce Olds Paul Layden Bass Rexford Webb Russell Webb Donald Watts John Cadwallader Clinton Pratt Clinton Morehouse Robert Shampoe Keith Filegar fifty-eight Ofzclzesffza fifty-nine OFFICERS President' . .. .. Joan Kennedy Vice President . . . Ronald Ottaway Secretary . . . . . Helen Childs Treasurer .. . Irene Dudics emlzefzs 'Isl' Violins Helen Childs Mildred Danielson Irene Dudncs Harriet Eastman Ronald Ottaway Betty Smedley Viola Nelda Smith Double Buss Alfred Davis Clarinefs Robert Wallace Grant Hare Drums Paul Packo Robert Bennett Saxophone Paul Layden 2nd Violins Elmer Blystone Martha Boyd I-lortense Gregory Romaline Hall Dorothy Ann Bennett William Cochran Ann Pitzer Charlene Howland Cello Gwendolyn Gray Trumpets Robert Shampoe Roger Thomas Flute Agnes Conner Arthur Fuller Piano Joan Kennedy Horn Karl Burger Donald Watts gills' qi ei 1, The Girls' Glee Club, under the direction of Mr Hamblin is an informal organization which meets every Tuesday evening in the Portable Building Between 7 l5 and 7 30 the girls can be seen wending their way up to the Portable This happy group dances and talks until everyone gets there, then they sing semi popular songs until about 8 30 Elizabeth Chundrlek is president of the organization and Marian King is secretary treasurer. gclrool gm, paffzol Once again the School Boy Patrol had led us safely through another school year. This organization has been a great help to the pupils and the school. Their chief duty is to see that all pupils, big and small, get across the street safely. This organization got the whole hearted cooperation of the student body. The members of this organization are: Joe Courtright, Merlin Proper, Howard Sammons, Richard Shreve, Raymond Beebe, Douglas Becker, and Lee Hodgins. Toofluall ln the latter part of August Coach Pusch called the first football practice. Several recruits answered the call and more came out for football when school started. After sev- eral stiff practices the long awaited date of September l4 rolled around, so the Bears Could show they really had a team. On September l4 the Union City Bears played host to Harbor Creek. The starting line- up consisted of 6 regulars and 5 fellows who had never been in football uniform previous to this season. The green horns weren't so green for they turned back l-larbor Creek, l4-7. A new experience awaited the Bears in their next game on September Zl against Law- rence Park, the first night game for most of the players. After a 7-6 score at the half the Bears went out to lose, even after a spectacular 70 yard run by George Ainsworth. But the Tigers had too much power through the line and came out the victors ofa hard fought game I9-13. For the next game Union City traveled to Girard on September Z7 to gain the win- ning stride again by the score of l9-6. The Bears valuable quarter back Husky l-lenry had a broken shoulder as the result of this hard game. On October 5 the Bears again took the road to Wesleyville, turned in another victory. Our quarter back was missed but Bill Powell did a good job of taking over his duties. The score was Zl-13. On October l2 the Albion Indians attacked the Bears Gridiron, but after fighting to a O-O score at the beginning of fourth quarter the Bears turned on the heat to win Zl-O. Two successful passes to Ainsworth for 30 yards and a 50 yard run accounted for two touch- downs. Then our flashy guard, Louis Goldfinch, tore out of the line to intercept a blocked pass and canter 40 yards for another touchdown. The game of games was played on October I9 against the Bears traditional rival, the Corry Beavers. The Bears were out to win and were never once pressed by the Beavers, pushing over two touchdowns to win the game 14-O. After beating Corry, the Bears seemed to let down when they played Millcreek October 25 at Millcreek. The Trojans turned on too much heat for Union City and won 4l -O. On November l the Bears ended their season at North East in a blinding rain storm, mud to your knees, and Coach Pusch saying it was a swell day for ducks. The Bears battled the Grape pickers to a O-O tie. Neither team could open their aerial attack or end runs. s xty-one gasfzeffmll Front Row, Varsity: Hare, Roster, Merrill, Inman, Layden, Henderson, Ainsworth. Second Row: Henry, Lair, Burger, Burger, Kerley, Houston, Olson, Bennett. Third Row: Walther, Bennett, Clark, Blok, Pusch. Date Nov. 11 Nov. 28 Dec. 3 Dec. 6 Dec. 11 Jan. 14 lan. 17 Jan. 21 Jan, 28 Jan. 31 Feb. 4 Feb. 8 Feb. li Feb. 14 Feb. 18 Feb. 25 Feb. 28 JUNIOR VARSITY SCORES Opponent Bloomfield Waterford Bloomfield Conneaut, O. Waterford Corry North East Millcrcek Wesleyville Lawrence Park Albion Corry North East Millcreek Girard Lawrence Park Albion U. C Opponents "Cubs" 16 25 23 28 13 16 17 16 36 19 13 9 15 9 40 13 29 25 29 20 28 8 18 21 26 36 34 IO 8 24 41 18 13 18 On Nov. Z2 the Union City Bears opened the 1940-41 Basket Ball season by journey- ing to Bloomfield to be beaten much to the amazement of the Bears in the second over- time period, 26 to 24. On Nov. 28, Thanksgiving, the Bears turned down the Waterford five by a 39 to 29 SCOFG. On Dec. 3 the Bears were out for revenge for an earlier defeat and turned back the Bloomfield team to the tune of 45 to 24. - On Dec. 6 the Bears journeyed to Conneaut, Ohio as the underdogs. The first quor- ter found the Bears without a point to lO for Conneaut, Ohio. lt was a different story from lContinued on page sixty-fouri sixty-two Qifzls, gnftam ufzals The month of February heralded the appearance of Girls' lntramural Basketball, The games played between the Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen, were played Wed- nesday nights after school. On February 5 the ball started rolling with a game between the Seniors and Juniors. lt was a case of "youth" triumphing over "old-age and sophistication," to the tune of 25- l 4. The season rolled along when the Sophomores tangled with the Freshmen in a hard- fought battle on February l2. The Frosh were scolped by 24-l as they made a worthy debut into the basketball world. The Seniors encountered the Sophomores on February l9. The Senior lasses now get- ting into their stride, took the game 2O-l6. On February 26, the Juniors continued their winning streak when they decided to show the Sophs "Who was Who." lt took a score of 26-8 to prove their point. It was forecasted in the stars that the Seniors would be victors when they played the Frosh on March 5. This prophecy proved to be true when the Seniors downed their under- classmen I8-4. On March l2, the Juniors met the Sophomores to decide the championship. Fate stepped in on the side ot the Juniors and the basketball season thus ended with the close score of l9-20. sixty-three Uafzsifxj gaslzeflvall then on though the Bears started to work and at half time the score was 8 to 12. ln the last half Conneaut scored only 6 points and the Bears, sparked by George Ainsworth sharp shooting of 18 points, turned back the Conneaut Trojans, 30 to 16. The Alumni ventured onto the hardwood December 13, but they were shown they were has-beens by a score of 30 to 23 in favor of the Bears. On December 17, the Bears played host to Erie Tech. Tech won 31 to 19. On December 20, the Bears showed the Faculty how to play basketball but not till after a hard fought game ended with the Bears leading 24 to 22. After several hard practices Christmas Vacation, the Bears started the New Year off with a bang on January 3, when they again trimmed Conneaut, 37 to 24. On January 7, the Bears played in a tournament at Edinboro. Their first game was against North East. The local boys were so surprised at the size of the basket ball court they didn't feel at home until the last few minutes of the game. So North East won by a 30 to 20 score. On the second night of the Tournament, January 9, the Bears met the Law- rence Park Tigers. After trailing by 6 points at the half, the Bears came out to win in the last half by a close score of 26 to 25. On January 10, the Bears played Girard for the consolation trophy, and after a very close and rough game, the Bears came home with the trophy by beating Girard, 37 to 32. On January 11, Waterford beat Union City, 37 TO 31. On January 14-, Union City Bears opened their league season by playing Corry on their home floor. After a very close first half, the Corry Beavers came out and turned baCl4 the locals with a score of 35 ta 25. On January 17, North East won a hard fought game from the Bears on the local floor. Score: 40 to 33. Suffering the worst defeat of the season on January 21, 1941, from Millcreek, the Bears just weren't on by tallying only 25 points to Millcreek's 52. Union City journeyed to Girard on January 24 to come home defeated by a 38 to Z6 score. On the night of January 28, 1941 , the Bears broke into the winning column by turning back the Wesleyville Bulldogs by a 42 to 29 score. The Bears again played on their home court January 31, against Lawrence Park and failed to repeat their earlier win of the season. Score: 38 to 20. The Bears traveled to Albion February 4, to pull the upset of the season by turning back the undefeated Albion Indians, 27 to 25. This ended the first half round with Union winning 2 and losing 5. On February 7, 1941, the Bears started the second half of the league by losing a hard fought game in the last few minutes of play to Corry, 41 to 30. On February 11, ,1941, the Bears returned defeated from North East. Score: 25 to 52. On February 14, 1941, the Bears gave Millcreek a hard fought game on the latter's court. Millcreek won, 26 to 22. On February 18, 1941, Girard entered the Union City Hardwood to be defeated by a score of 46 to 34. On February 21, Wesleyville Bulldogs came to Union City to prove they could play Basketball. After a very exciting and noisy game played by the crowd, George Ainsworth cll9oppeLcl6in a bucket in the remaining 10 seconds of the game to give the Bears a victory of to . The Bears journeyed to Lawrence Park February 25, and came out on the short end of a 47-31 score. The last League game and last game for 6 of the fellows on the Varsity was played against Albion on the home court. The Varsity repeated the victory which they scored earlier in the season with an easily gained score of 53-26. This ending the season the Bears were in 5th place with 5 wins and 9 losses. Even after a not too successful season the Bears placed 2 players on the All County Class A Dispatch l-lerald team, Ainsworth as center on the first team and Hare as guard on the second team. On the Erie Daily Times Team, Hare was named first team guard, Ainsworth second team forward. Ainsworth, Hare, and Inman played on the Class A All-Star Team. Next year's varsity played in a tournament at Edinboro starting March 4. They played Girard who turned them back with a 33-22 licking. 25 Zgllarch 5 they played North East and came out the winners, after a hard fought battle, March 8, they played Albion for the Consolation trophy and came out the victors of an easy game with a 28-16 score. They also received bronze basket balls besides the trophy. They also turned back the faculty again in a thrilling 32-29 game. A ADVERTISEMENTS SCHOSS HARDWARE GENERAL HARDWARE House Furnishings Points Electric Supplies Phone 89-M ISRAELSON'S DRY CLEANING PRESSING AND ALTERING Come in ond inquire obout our method of keeping moths owoy. lt iS ci ten year guorontee. Congratulations Eastman to Manufacturing THE CLASS OF '41 Cgmpany Children's Furniture ond Arthur F. Crowe Breokfcist Tobles FUNERAL HOME UNION CITY, PA. COURNOR DINOR REAL HOME COOKED FOOD John Xylonder Union City, Pennci. nlannlnnullunluannlnnlunuunnnnannnmmununnnnnnninnununnn1nnunnnnnnnulunluunnnnnunnnnnnnnununnmuunln:num Congratulations to the Closs of '41 JAIVIES C. ELMER Sunoco SERvicE Union Coal Sz Supply Company Phone l49 COAL BUILDERS' SUPPLIES Kitchen and Bath Room Cabinets Fertilizer Barn Equipment Home Made Bread, Pies and Cakes. Always Freshl Schaub's Bakery We Extend Our Congratulations To The Class of 1941 Quality Farm Supplies At A Saving Union City Cooperative Association "Service With A Smile" Phone 83 Market St. l Everything for the Sweet Girl Graduate F. C. Chapin 8z Sons Union City Corry iuuinin ininuuuni uinninnnin General Electric Appliances For Better Living Baldwin Electric Service "We sell the best and service the rest" E1 ....... 3 nnnunnunnunnmnnunininnnuuninnnnuninimunln Compliments Of 1 A , National Bank of Union City Very Best -Wishes To The Class Of 1941 JUST ARRIVED IN THE WORLD OF FASHION The New Coro Nome Dot-N-Dosh Double Lipstick-2 shades With LipVue Mirror-SI.OO WALTI-IER'S-The Rexall Store Innnnunnunnnuulnununnunuuulnulnlnnnnnunnlnnnnlnnnnnnununluluuuuuuunununnnnuun Compliments of ROSE 8z CARLSON nun nnnnnuununnnunnnnnmnnununnnunnmnuunnunm Ininunnnunnuunnunnumuunnuuuuunn Compliments of CONGRATULATIONS Quality Cash to me Class of '41 Stores, Inc. 26 North Moin Street 48 South Moin Street 98 South Moin Street Layclen's Restaurant 52 North Moin St. nunnnnnu n:nunnnumnnnluuln nun E ii 1 "wh d'd E wheglycliu osked Elm lforycilabisegis Soy Ecffma Sealtest Herb Inman: "He took it like Ci Ice Crearn lamb." Father: Ifvvhot he Saypu Erie County ASSOCIGIIOD Herb1 "BON" ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA ERIE SPORTS STORE 723 State St. We corry o full line of sports equipment for men ond women. Also distributor for Wilson Sporting Goods nlnununnuuuannuunluunnuuunnn1 uulnulnnnn nnunlnuannullunnunnnnnnlnunnnnmnunnnunnun:nunuunnunuuuuuuuunun FRESH MEATS LOW PRICES FRESH PRODUCE The Great A 8: P Food Store I ry E "H" ll llulnllul In lllulllnn u nlxnllnl :nun lllll nunuuunnuulul lnulu nlnunlnuuuu lllll E Compliments of LEWIS 8x SULLIVAN "By the Bridge" CLOTHING AND MEN'S FURNISHINGS Best Wishes To The Class of 1941 BLOSS DRUG STORE Albert L. Bloss We Congratulate Members of the 1941 Graduating Class and Extend Our Sincere Best Wishes For The Future York Sz Foster, Inc. Union City, Pa. Manufacturers of Breakfast Room and Dinette Suites and Chairs Ace Auto Store 6 South Main St. Everything For Your Car and Where We Know What You Mean By "Thingamajig." Compliments of Glenn Funeral Home Robert H. Glenn Mark C. Glenn AMBULANCE SERVICE Union City BE MODERN-BUY CHRYSLER Wm-i FLUID DRIVE O. I'II:'.NRY'S GARAGE Congratulations To The Class Of '41 WILLIAIVIS RESTAURANT Home of Fine Cooking Edinboro Union City E nnunuuuu nnnnunnuInluunnlunInulnuuuulnnlnnunnuuulnu nun llllllulllulu m El mm- im Groceries and Provisions R. L. lVlcCrillis ZO S. Main Street Phone 82-R The Palace Theatre Wagman's Always Your Store During and After School Days Sc to Sl.OO Stores 4-6 N, Moen sf. union Cary, PQ. R. F. Young Hardware, Plumbing and Heating PAINTS AND VARNISH Phone 33-J Compliments of LaBelle Beauty Shop Maebelle Williams Roberts Owner Compliments of Model Dairy Company Phone 279-W Philip Obert, Distributor Inu Gifts That Last M. J. Gilmore JEWELER Watches Diamonds Jewelry TY The Union City Chair Co. Monufocturers of Wood-sect Choirs ond Rockers nulnlunnlnnn Best Wishes Alfred Olds, Florist "FIowers of Quality" Visit our Modern Greenhouse E. High St. Phone A 5 MEIVIORIALS Quality and Chorocter in Material ond Workmanship A. W. Barber 52 North Main Street 158 ' Congratulations TO THE CLASS OF 1941 CONSUMERS OIL COMPANY MOBILGAS MOBILOIL OLDSMOBILE WILLYS G. M. C. TRUCKS SALES AND SERVICE PHONE 74 tyt Mrvviinga TO THE CLASS OF 1941 UNION CITY HIGH SCHOOL My ' , XO 2 - Q5 3 L. 'T 1' Qu ,L-E N, I? RITZ RE T AURA T UNION CITY - CORRY E uunluu E Ty Th xl1lnnunnmnunnnunnnunnuunnnuun lErie's Foremost Clothiers IP. A. Meyer SL Son ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA Best Wishes To The Class of I9-41 For Success and Prosperity Mereclyth Beauty Shop 32 S. Main St. Phone 33-W The Borden Co. If It's BORDEN'S, It's got to be good EVERY KIND OF INSURANCE PROTECTION Arthur D. Chapin Agency We Extend Our Congratulations The Class of I94I Hotel Congdon Reasonable Rates DINING ROOM AND GRILL H. B. Deedrick-Prop. Compliments Ot THOMAS MOTOIR CO. Chevrolet Sales and Service nInnnuuuuunununn nuunuuunnnnnnuuunuuunuununnuunuunlnluuuunl We Add Color and Charm To Your Home D. H. McCLlNTOCK Wall Paper Paint Glass Linoleum Phone 380 nnnn lnnuununnnmunn lunlnlnunuunn nnluununnlnuuln lun: lunnlnnnun T O llllll Ty f The Qualify Specialty Shop of Erie, Pa. Gjfhe 11-lnlle Bras. Gia. Times Square Compliments of Boss and Whipple Manufacturing Co. Carlos Boss - Arthur Whipple Compliments of Mineo's Confectionery lf your stomach just won't work, And you feel you want to shirk, When it seems you just can't go along. Step in Frank's and take a seat, You will find his goods a treatg And you'll never know you did feel wrong. Try his Ice Cream, Soda, Pop, Then you'll know just where to stop, For you'll go away-within your heart a song. Akin's Grocery POWELL MOTOR CO. 8 Mmkef Sweet Ford-Mercury-Lincoln Zephyr SALES AND SERVICE 5-7 Main St. Union City, Pa. Union City, Pa. Fancy Groceries and Prime Meats CONGRATULATIONS to The Class of '4l Clark's Shoe Store E llll num E tyf Barber's Market Quality and Service I5 Market St. Phone l27 Times Enterprise Commercial Printing Union City, Pa. Phone 22l Compliments of Milton R. Link, D.D.S. Standard Chair Co. Union City, Pa. Manufacturers of Wood Seat Covers, Rockers, Stools, and Children's High Chairs Always There In Men's Wear TREAT'S Complete Head to Foot Outfitters Quality Merchandise at Cash Prices We Are Not Undersold SMlLEY'S TH E Satisfactory Store "Since l864" SWEET INSURANCE AGENCY John W. Gates Protect what you have-with what we have Union City Phone l l-4-R Drugs-Stationery-Nyal Remedies Whitman Chocolates 'Gates Drug Store "Visit our Fountain" E nun: I .,,.,, E TY E El Congratulations to The Class of '41 Layclen's Confectionery North Main St. Bill Bloss: "When l got up to speak they threw cowardly eggs at me." Nell Lockwood: "What sort of eggs are those, Bill?" Bill: "A cowardly egg is one that hits you and then runs." nnnmnnnuunnsluluununnnnnnnnnnnu Western Auto Associate Store 35 North Main Street We are here to serve the people ot Union City and vicinity Operated by Robert Magee and Jack Cochran Congratulations To The Class of l94l Frederick P. Stone BEVERAGES ...- YY Compliments of Milo J. Martin 8z Son Dodge and Plymouth Dealer Corry Union City Trask, Prescott 8z Richardson Co. ERIE, PENNSYLVANIA Department Store The Boston Store Erie, Pennsylvania REMEMBER YOUR Enjoy SCHOOL DAYS Fro-Joy Sealtest with Supervised Ice Cream Photographs IN UNION env at E' F' SELL BLOSS DRUG STORE Portraits MINEO'S CONFECTIONERY Developing--Printing PERRY MIL'-ER,S COMPLIMENTS OF The Home National Bonlc of Union City Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ty ghf 'S .1nanmmmmnmnnnnnunnununnnnnnnungl This ls The 33rd Year We Have Had The Pleasure Of Extending Congratulations To A Class Of U. C. H. S. Graduates. Laskaris Confectionery Congratulations! ' Y S To The Class of 1941 and MA - MADE Best Wishes For a Happy Future Emblem Oil Company 1 East High sneer . Th L f h Orange Wropperll Emblem Motor Oils Keystone Gasoline Ph 43 l , Compliments of W. H. Shreve 8z Sons . Dairy - union city, PA. Phone ll-R-4 For a Delicious Home-Cooked Meal or an After School "Snack" Visit Alice and Joe's Lunch Recreation Center TH E H EALTHY SPORT- BOWLING " BE OIL WISE USE Parmzoii H7 ' ' For S-m-o-o-t-h Driving Sound Your "Z" PENNZIP QQi f ,, GAsoLlNE xo.,-L Pur?Pienn:y1,,a I 0 ,Qs ' rem-izoii. Moron on. -5'a5,Lubricai30n Congratulations to The Class of '41 Dorothy's Beauty Shop Dorothy Brown, Owner Congdon Hotel Bldg. Phone 3l-M DIEGES 8z CLUST l7 John Street - New York, N. Y. Officials Jewelers to the Class l94l Union City High School Represented by: C. W. Greve Chamber of Commerce Bldg. Pittsburgh, Penna. A4 M-W .L ug. Q,--n --1-P1-Q 1. mf , Maj- ...M .-.um 4.n.qr,4,.nuw.--Vwwgffhiqggwqf .,. .. A, H LW .,.. -if Am ...A ,- N--'ff' fu Q

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