Union High School - Utopian Yearbook (New Castle, PA)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 72


Union High School - Utopian Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1943 volume:

W Q X A f 'K 4 4 M 1' ::"'o 4:97 55:44 5ul un X if 1 4 I it W 49: ic - 4,1 ki t fi' i UNION TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL '7!wf943 UTODIAN Ed for-in-Chief wa, eww Bus ness Manager Qeaalcfiae .fied 1,- v -"Wy.,Nf'f:K: ' ix '13 'I J A t X- '.4Psn: .j V... .f J k Vkgff .il .r .ML '4 ' in fm , ,fi fe--I V QQQU ff! -1' . ' xg-F Y' J 'DU , -..i2m ..-4, 1-. , , .. - f:-ie:..- -' -. w 1-.QQSEL 1227-EQ. gg, -T Q F5- f ii- - 1 55 f:7'i?',,! -lg rl rf- Q, Y x 7: .Q-'Z gi ' - 'V . -- Wt -4' T "' 'L ..,, . '?q.-- -gg F -14 FORWARD This is our Utopian. Take it, read it, and enjoy it. While you are exploring the pages, remember us, the class of 1943. -Editor. Co-operation will win the war DEDICATIGN In sincere appreciation to one who has so kindly and faithfully guided us through our high school course and faced our difficulties with us, We, the class of 1943, dedicate our Utopian to our yearbook adviser, THOMAS E. SALSBURY THE UTOPIAN STAFF Editor-in-Chief ..... .... B etty Baird Business Manager .... Geraldine List Sports Editor .... .... J oe Annarella Activities Editor . . . .... Andy Korby Features Editor . . . .... Joe Jendrysik Junior Editor ............. ..... B erdina Mrozek Junior Business Manager .... .... H elen McClenahan Junior Advertising Manager . . . ........ Fred Broad Faculty Advisor ..................... Thomas E. Salsbury Additional Write-ups .... Marian Scott, Helen Peterson, Stella Wojotowicz, Betty Duncan, Marie Wheaton, Bill Cox, Edith Kirsch, Miss Paden. Salesmen .... Emma Jane Davis, Dorothy Paulini, Anne Ilich, Vincent Galano, Frank Telesz, Tony Fiello. , lil? , :ill N law' ,ifxl lvl 3 gl MILTON A. PATTISON, Principal Degree Held:-B.S., M.Ed. 3 W College :-Geneva. Graduate Work :-University of Pittsburgh. I THE FACULTY LOIS E. KETTERER, Subjects Taught:-Social Studies. Degree Held :--B.S., Litt.M. College:-Slippery Rock State Teachers. Graduate Work z- University olf Pittsburgh. RICHARD M. PATTERSON Subjects Taughtzi-Supervisor of Music. Degree Held :AB.M. College :eChicago Musical College, Westminster. Graduate Work :-Northwestern University. ELMA L. ROBINSON Subjects Taught :-History. Degree Held :-A.B., Litt.M. College :-Westminster. Graduate Work :-Columbia Univer- sity, University oi' Pittsburgh. ERMA E. PADEN Subjects Taughtzf English, Busi- ness Arithmetic, Salesmanship Commercial Law. Degree Held :-A.B. College zfwestminster. Graduate Work:f Slippery Rock State Teachers College. a l l .igiiriiiathaafs if ifisfw J r gs . sw wvlaezimaj sf gfmfff. ciikiilkliiwlii. 5-YE:-' :: . . ' AW :Tk -iiviiilfilevf 1f?'Ei?1?'!a 35.5 M E: ' ' fl I ' ' - 1' if ..f 1 :-"ts, , .m'iZ:" H ' ' FERN IRIENE CLOAK Subjects Taught:--English Litera- ture, American Literature, Span- ish I 8z II. Degree Held :-A.B. College :-Ohio Weslyan University. Graduate Work :4Pennsylvania State College, University ot Pittsburgh. THOMAS E. SALSBURY Subjects Taught:4Art Supervisor, Mechanical Drawing. Degree Held :-B.S. in Art Educa- tion. College :---Edinboro. Graduate Work :-University of Pittsburgh. W. T. PATTERSON Subjects Taught :-Science, Biology. Degree Held :-A.B., M.Ed. College :-Westminster. Graduate Work :-University of Pittsburgh. CARRIE M. RENTZ Subjects Taught:-Civics, Physical Education. Degree Held :-A.B. Cnllegze :4W'estminster. ANNE RICE Subjects Taught 1--Home Economics, Spelling, Penmanship. College :4- Indiana State Teachers Graduate Work :-Pennsylvania State College, Slippery Rock S t a t e Teachers College. DOROTHY M. WADLINGER Subjects Taught:-Latin I Sz II, Junior Business Training, Busi- ness Arithmetic. Degree Held:-B.S. College z-Mercyhurst. JOSEPH THOMPSON Subjects Taught:-Health Educa- tion, Chemistry, Science. Degree Held :-B.S. in Health Edu- cation. College :--Slippery Rock State Teachers College. Graduate Work :-University of Pittsburgh. ELEANOR M. COWEN Subjects Taught:-Typing I Sz II, Business English. Degree Held:-A.B., B. S. in Sec- retarial Science, College :-fWestminster. Graduate Work :-Carnegie Tech, Duquesne University. SARA E. McKEE Subjects Taught:-Shorthand I Sz II, Bookkeeping I :Sz II. Degree Held :--B.S. in Commerce. College:-Grove City. ELIZABETH S. ALBERT Subjects Taught :-Mathematics. Degree Held :-B.S. College :-Grove City. Graduate Work :-Columbia Univer- sity, University of California. ROBERT M. COWHER Subjects Tau2ht:AEnglish. Degree Held :-B.S. in Education. College:---Slippery Rock State Teachers College. Graduate Work :--University of Kentucky. CLAYTON F. HOFMEISTER Subjects Taught:-Biology, General Science, Physics, Aviation. Degree Held :-B.S. College :-Slippery Rock State Teachers College. Graduate Work :-University of Pittsburgh. They will make the Peace Q- '--ntl? X - N " , 4 ' I A Y, iww-hh , Q 4 ' X Y , zH""" Sendo-44 i MIKE ALIICK Mushball 1 Palette Club 3 Mixed Chorus 1-2 Minstrel Show 1-2 WALTER AMES GUY BAILEY , Chorus 1-2-3 Gym Exhibit 1-2-3 Radio Varieties 1-2 Minstrel Show 1-2 Forensic Contest 1-2 "Aunt Susie Shoots The Works" 3 Library Club 1 Palette Club 3 Vice-President 2 Rooters Club 1 BETTY BAIRD Library Club 1-2 Girl Reserves 3 Minstrel Show 1-2 Mixed Chorus 1-2-3 Girls' Chorus 2-3 Utopian Staff 2-3 Editor Utopian 3 "His Name Was Aunt Nellie" 2 "Aunt Susie Shoots The Works" 3 Music Contest 2 Perfect Attendance 2-3 DALE BITTINGER BENNY BOCZAR Softball 1 Palette Club 3 Radio Varieties 1-2 Basketball 2-3 Orchestra 1-2 Minstrel Show 1-2 ROBERT AMES JOE ANNARELLA Football 1-2-3 Basketball 1-2-3 Palette Club 1-2-3 Class President 1-3 U-Hi News Staff 2 3 Minstrel Show 2 Utopian StaH 3 Monitor 3 "Aunt Susie Shoots The Works" 3 Perfect Attendance 1 12 ANNE BAILIK Mixed Chorus 1 Library Club 2 Palette Club 1-2-3 Girl Reserves' 3 Cafeteria 3 BILL BEES Activities Club 2 Palette Club 2 GEORGIA BOCEK Palette Club 2-3 Perfect Attendan Mixed Chorus 2 Girls' Chorus 23-3 Girl Reserves 3 Minstrel Show 2 HERMAN BYLER. Football 2-3 Basketball 2-3 Palette Club 2-3 C ROSE MARIE CALLAHAN LAURETHA CAMERON Library Club 1 Palette Club 1-2-3 Mixed Chorus 3 Girls' Chorus 3 Cafeteria 2 Minstrel Show 2 Gym Exhibit 2 Girl Reserves 3 BOB CIFRA Palette Club 1-2-3 Football 3 U-Hi-News 2-3 HAROLD CLARK Palette Club 1-2-3 Orchestra 1-2 Chorus 1-2 Minstrel Show 1-2 Radio Varieties 1-2-3 Class Will MARION COIRO Radio Varieties 2 Library Club 1-2 Girls' Sports Club Usher 2-3 HELEN CZUBA Library Club 1-2 Girls' Sports Club Usher 2-3 BETTY DUNCAN Class Secretary 1 Girls' Sports Club 2 Palette Club 3 U-Hi-Staif 3 Girl Reserves 3 Chorus 1 Sports Club 1 Chorus 1-2 Library Club 2 Palette Club 2-3 Cafeteria 3 Puppet Show 2 BETTY CLARK Library Club 1 Minstrel Show 2 Palette Club 2-3 Office Secretary 3 JACK CLARK Palette Club 2 Band 1-2-3 Chorus 1-2 Minstrel Show 1-2 Radio Varieties 2 JEANNE COVERT Girl Reserves 3 Orchestra 1-2 Girls' Sports Club 1-2 Palette Club 2-3 Minstrel Show 2 Radio Varieties 1 U-Hi-News Staff 1-2 "His Name Was Aunt Nellie" 2 "Aunt Susie Shoots The Works" 3 Utopian Write-Up 3 Editor U-Hi-News 3 Girl's Chorus 2 Rooter's Club 1 EMMA JANE DAVIS U-Hi-News Staff 2-3 Gym Exhibit 1-2 Rooter's Club 1 Library Club 1 Girls' Sports Club 2 Palette Club 3 "Aunt Susie Shoots The Works" 3 Cafeteria 3 TONY FIELLO Jr. Hi-Y 1 Mixed Chorus 3 Palette Club 3 KATHRYN FISHER Camera Club 2 MARY GIGLIOTTI Mixed Chorus 1-2-3 Girls' Chorus 2-3 Camera Club 2-3 Library Club 1 HARRY GOSTYLA Palette Club 2-3 BUELA HALLMAN Girls' Sports Club 2 Camera Club 3 Girl Reserves 3 Perfect Attendance BETTE HOAGLAND Palette Club 1-2 Library Club 1 Sports Club 1 Girls' Sports Club 2 Librarian 1 KATHRYN HRYCYK Girls' Sports Club 2 Rooter's Club 1 Camera Club 3 1-12 VINCENT GALANO Palette Club 3 Radio Varieties 2 Monitor 1 Chorus 1 Orchestra 1 Sectional Softball 1 DON GOSKE Chorus 1 MARY CATHERINE GREEN Library Club 1 Girls' Sports Club 2 Girl Reserves 3 Orchestra 1-2 Mixed Chorus 1-2 Girls' Chorus 2-3 Radio Varieties 1-2 Minstrel Show 1-2 JOE HAY Football Manager 1-2-3 Basketball Manager 2-3 Palette Club 2 Minstrel Show 2 EUGENE HOOVER Utopian Staff 2-3 Gym Exhibit 1-2 Activities Club 1-2 Radio Varieties 2 Class Treasurer 3 ANNA ILICH Library Club 1 Palette Club 2-3 Cafeteria 3 Usher 2-3 JOE JENDRYSIK Palette Club 3 Monitor 1 ANDY KORBY Hi-Y 1-2-3 "His Name Was Aunt Nellie" 2 Gym Team Cheer Leader 2-3 Vice-President 1 Rooter's Club 1 GERALDINE LIST Rooter's Club 1 Class Treasurer 1 Girls' Sports Club 2 Class President 2 "Aunt Susie Shoots T Works" 3 Utopian Staff 2-3 Palette Club 3 Vice-President 3 FRANK MARZO Palette Club 2-3 Varsity 2 U-Hi-News Staff 3 Monitor 3 FRANCES MASTERS Gym Exhibit 2 Minstrel Show 2 Rooter's Club 1 Girls' Sports Club 2 Palette Club 3 Office Secretary 4 DALE MCCLENAHAN Rooter's Club 1-2 Minstrel Show 1 Gym Team 1-2-3 Palette Club 1-2-3 Monitor 1-2-3 U-Hi-News Staif 1-2 he EDITH KIRSCH Palette Club 1-3 Rooter's Club 1 Girl Reserves 3 Gym Exhibit 1-2-3 Girls' Sports Club 2 "Aunt Susie Shoots Th Works" 3 HELEN MAE LATIMER Palette Club 1-2-3 Girl Reserves 3 Minstrel Show 2 Girls' Sports Club 2 Gym Exhibit 2 U-Hi-News Staff 2-3 Radio Varieties 2 ARTHUR LOCKWOOD Chorus 1-2 Palette Club 2 Band 1-2-3 Minstrel Show 1-2 JOHN MATRICARD1 NAOMI MAUNEY Girls' Sports Club 2 Girl Reserves 3 Camera Club 3 Perfect Attendance 1 RUTH MINTEER Mixed Chorus 2-3 Girls' Chorus 2-3 Palette Club 2-3 Gym Exhibit 2-3 Minstrel Show 2-3 Baton Club 2-3 Radio Varieties 3 Perfect Attendance 1-12 DOROTHY MONTGOMERY Girls' Sports Club 2 Girls' Chorus 1-2-3 Mixed Chorus 2-3 1 Girl Reserves 3 Camera Club 3 Gym Exhibit 2 WARD MOWRY Palette Club 3 Stage Manager 3 TWILA MORRIS Palette Club 1-2-3 Cafeteria 3 JACK PATTISON Orchestra 1-2-3 Band 1 Rooter's Club 1 Activities Club 2 Football 2-3 DOROTHY PAULINI Girls' Sports Club 2 Palette Club 1-2-3 AU-Hi-News Staff 3 Girl Reserves 3 Gym Exhibit 2 Radio Varieties 2 Minstrel Show 2 "Aunt Susie Shoots The Works" 3 BERTHA PLONKA Mixed Chorus 2 Girls' Chorus 2-3 Palette Club 2-3 Minstrel Show 2 NORMA RODGERS Library Club 1-2 Girl Reserves 3 Palette Club 2-3 Minstrel Show 1-2 "Aunt Susie Shoots The Works" 3 Mixed Chorus 1-2-3 Girls' Chorus 2-3 Librarian 2 ROBERTA SAMPLE Camera Club 1-2-3 Ministrel Show 2 Mixed Chorus 1-2-3 Girls. Chorus 3 Gym Exhibit 2 Baton Club 2 "Aunt Susie Shoot Works" 3 Minstrel Show 2 DORIS PHILLIPS Library Club 1-2 HOBERT RIGGS HELEN SALETRA Radio Varieties 3 Mixed Chorus 2-3 Girls' Chorus 2-3 Palette Club 2-3 Minstrel Show 2-3 Baton Club 2-3 Gym Exhibit 2-3 MARIAN SCOTT Girl Reserve 3 Palette Club 1-2-3 Minstrel Show 2 Girls' Sports Club 2 Gym Exhibit 2 s T he "His Name Was Aunt Nellie" 2 U-Hi-News Staff 3 Utopian Writeups 3 BETTY SHOAFF Palette Club 2-3 BETTY SPELLICK Chorus 1-2 Palette Club 2-3 MARIETTA SWEITZER Mixed Chorus 1 Palette Club 1-2-3 Sports Club 1-2 Puppet Show 2 Cafeteria 3 JOE VERONESI U-Hi-News Staff 3 Activities Club 1-2 Palette Club 3 Palette Club Art Award 2 MARIE WHEATON Girls' Sports Club 2 Girl Reserves 3 Sports Club 1 U-Hi-News Staff 3 Perfect Attendance 1-2-3 Gym Exhibit 1-2 GEORGE WILLIAMS Activities Club 2 Hi-Y 3 DOROTHY SNYDER Girls' Sports Club 2 Rooter's Club 1 Camera Club 3 MYRA STONER Camera Club 2-3 Rooter's Club 1 FRANK TELESZ Palette Club 2-3 Basketball 1-2-3 Monitor 3 SAM VIGNOLA VIRGINIA WHITE Palette Club 2-3 ALICE WITKOWSKI Palette Club 2-3 Mixed Chorus 2 Girls' Chorus 2-3 Girl Reserves 3 Minstrel Show 2 STANLEY WOJTOWICZ IRENE ZOMBEC Girls' Chorus 2-3 Mixed Chorus 2 Palette Club 2-3 Minstrel Show 2 l 7 I 4 5 fm 5 DAHL ZEDAKER Hi-Y 1-2-3 Monitor 1-2 Palette Club 3 "His Name Was Aunt Nellie" 2 "Aunt Susie Shoots The Works" 3 Football 3 Class Knocker Minstrel Show 2 U-Hi-News Staff 3 ALSO GRADUATING SAM BRIDWELL W 3 X?- s -A' 'A Y I A fl, 41- ,Q +P J N i V luv "J -'x , 2 -- skigix 7 ,A sy ,l ,... - lf' 1? fl 1 Q11 CLASS HISTORY Hurrah! Vote for Hoover! We want Roosevelt! What is this, an election campaign? Yes, in 1931 an election did take place, but in that same year another great event occurred, one that was more important to a certain one-hundred and sixty children. This was the time when we started in our first year of school. What a gala event. Little boys dressed in short pants and girls in short dresses of pique, organdy, and swiss, running around yelling, "We want Roose- velt,', or "We want Hoover," but who did not even know Why they were yelling, merely because they had heard an older person say something in favor of Roosevelt and against Hoover or vice- versa. Finally, after the atmosphere had calmed a little, we started our daily school routine. At this time we made our first ink-specimens, presented our first plays under the supervision of the teacher and the watchful eyes of our doting mothers, had fifteen minute recesses, and a period on every Friday to do a bit of house-cleaning. But this did not last long and soon after eight studious years of biting the ends of our pen- cils, striving for high averages, especially in the eighth grade county tests, we became full- fledged freshmen. From Union, Mahoning, and Pulaski Townships and Edenburg Independent, we, one-hundred and sixty strong, formed the freshman class of 1939, one of the largest fresh- man classes ever to be known in the history of Union Township, but we were not an exceptional class and soon acquired the well-known adjective "green". In order to house our large group, the study hall and the library became our homerooms, under the guidance of Miss Cloak, Miss McGraw, and Mr. Keppen. Immediately a class meeting was held to elect officers. Marie Wheaton became our president, Dahl Zedaker, Vice-president, Jean Anne Covert, secretary, and Guy Bailey, treasurer. During this year we had several candy sales and skating parties to become financially prepared to start our sophomore year. We entered our tenth year with high thoughts of choosing our class rings, colors, and flower. At a class meeting in the early part of the year, the class decided on the American Beauty for the flower and red and white for the colors. What's this'?? The tantalizing aroma of chocolate fudge, seafoam, and peanut brittle? It's only the sophomores. sponsoring a candy sale, one of the many ways in which we increased our financial status. Class rings were chosen and all were patiently waiting for their junior year when they would receive them. Under the brilliant administration of Joe Annarella, president, Andrew Korby, vice-president, Betty Dun- can, secretary, Geraldine List, treasurer, and Miss McGraw and Mrs. Frew, advisors, we com- pleted our tenth year and entered the eleventh. In the beginning of our junior year the regular meeting for electing officers was held, the ballots were cast and the Votes tallied, revealing Geraldine List, president, Guy Bailey, vice-president, Frances Masters, secretary, and Sam Bridwell, treasurer. Filing into the home rooms of Mr. Salsbury, 210, Mr. McGrew, and Mr. Thompson, 207, We juniors immediately began discussions on the payment of dues and other means for making money in order to sponsor a Junior-Senior Prom, one with such splendor never before seen in the auditorium of the school. The members of our class rendered their services to the annual, plays, Radio Varieties. Min- strel, band, chorus, orchestra, and to various clubs. A few conducted columns in the U-Hi-News and some of our fellow classmates were appointed to the Utopian staff. Others displayed their "Atlas physique" by being on the football and basketball teams. Our Senior year began with the election of class officers: president, the over-faithful "Jib- bersi' Annarella, vice-president, the confident "Gerry" List, Secretary, the efficient "Fran- nie" Masters, and treasurer, the reliable "Kaggy" Hoover. Amid the selection of name cards, announcements, and having our pictures taken, we enlarged our treasury to pay for the Utop- ian by a door-to-door Christmas card campaign. We did not want to become dramatists, but on November 12 and 13, 1942, we presented a mystery farce by Fred Caldwell, "Aunt Susie Shoots the Works," which was a great success. Due to the world conditions and much to our dis- appointment, we not only lost two of our beloved faculty members but also several of our class- mates, but we gained a new advisor who has been a great deal of help to us during our final yecr of school. Smiling faces from square frames and small white oblong cards with black and gold print soon appeared in the halls, indicating that we had received our class pictures and our name cards. Then the final test-the semester exams. Many a head was crammed with un- familiar history, algebra, shorthand, and English the night before. "Xu over an antecedent equals General Sherman was a frequent phrase during these trying days. fContinued on Page 535 CLASS KNOCKER Believe me, it really does my old heart good to be able to tell you folks what I think of these kids. Naturally, after being associated with them for these four long years, I have really become well acquainted with most of them, and I have arrived at the conclusion that they de- finitely are not the little angels that "Mammy" and "Pappy" think they are. And here in these few short pages I shall give you my honest opinion of what I know them to be. I see that Joe Annarella, our class president, is first on my list. All that I can say about him is that someday he is going to have to do one of those double flips of his unless he watches himself. Marie Wheaton never says much, but you can get out your blue chips when she starts "chirpin." Mary Catherine Green-"Our Silk Stocking Queen." Without the usual "Junk Jewelry" that we're accustomed to see Rose Marie Callahan wear- ing, she wouldn't look natural. I just never found out what Joe Hay was good for. Naomi Mauney and Beula Hallman spent so much of their time chasing after New Castle High's football star they never became very accomplished in school. Jeanne Covert thinks that she is smooth, but I still contend that all blondes are dizzy. Stanley Wojtowicz is always telling us of the big fish he catches, but no one has ev-er seen any of them. I, along with many, don't believe him. Emma Jane Davis and Marietta Swietzer certainly won't advance far beyond Union's Cafe- teria unless they learn to serve cake without having to chip charcoal off it, or to bake a pie in less time than a week. It was sure tough on Vincent Galano when they started to ration gas. A gallon and a half a week won't take him to New Bedford every night. The reason that everyone likes Norma Rodgers is because there is lots of her. It looks to me as though Doris Phillips is destined to become an old maid. Come, fellows, what is the matter? Wouldn't it be wonderful if Walter Ames would come out of the fog with a clean-shaven face for commencement. Dale McClenah'an, Union's Don Juan, believes in the old saying, "Love them all, but never let one worry you." That's okay, Dale. Just don't forget it. Tony Fiello wants to be a politiciang with that mouth he can't fail. Betty Clark might become more of a success as a secretary if she would change her "Charming Ways" and "Pleasing Smile." ' l l Harry Gostyla continually disgusts us by falling in love with underclassmen. I guess they are the only ones that will swallow his line. Irene Zombeck, Betty Shoaff, Virginia White, and Bertha Plonka are the quiet type of seniors. Oh well, they say silence is golden or something. Who says Anna Ilich and Helen Czuba don't get around? Every Tuesday night you'l.l find them at "White Oaks." Our most bashful Senior, Frank Telesz, has no call to be, for he really proved himself worthy on the basketball floor. Nice going Frankie. The fellows never seemed to notice Betty Duncan much, so she decided to go out after them. And that was the end of one '41 Hudson. Betty Baird and Twila Morris don't fit well into the newest women's fashion. They lock too lumpy in slacks. Hats off to Ruth Minteer and Helen Saletra, our most capable baton twirlers. Oh, and how they can strut. If you are ever looking for Harold Clark you'l1 find him at the "J.B." or in Edenburg. Bob Cifra is patterning his life after both Bing Crosby and Frankie Sinkwich. But take my word for it, he will never take the place of either of them. The boys from Union didn't suit Bette Hoagland and Roberta Sample, so they hooked them- selves outsiders. Don Goske and Robert Ames are the intellectual type of Seniors, but I wonder if it does them any good. Andy Korby claims to be a scientific farmer. Thatis not the name I have for it. Now I would like to take a few lines to honor the Senior boys in the service of our country. Jack Garbett, Sam Bridwell, I-Iobert Riggs, and Dale Bittinger all serving in the United States Navy. Keep up the good work fellows, we're behind you and we're proud of you. CLASS KNOCKER If you speak to Bud Byler and he doesn't answer, it isn't because he can't hear well. He's Htwitterpatedf' Joe Jendrysik thinks he's quite a celebrity. They named the song, "Little Curly Hair In A High Chair" after him. I think that if Art Lockwood was as devoted to his schoolwork as he is to his "rattle-trap" of a car, he would have been an honor student. Jack Pattison wished Anne Bailik and Lauretha Cameron didn't work in the Cafeteria. The stuff they cook, and they have the nerve to call it food, gives the teacnefs indigestion, and Jack gets kicked out of History class. Well, look who's next, that handsome, curly-headed, sax-tooting, basketball player, Benny BOCZar. Maybe if he would get some of those "curly locks" cut off, he could see better to play basketball and they wouldn't get tangled in his Sax, to speak nothing of improving his looks. Bill Bees has perfected his line to the point where it only took him a week to get back into Geometry class. ' Alice Witkowski is so quiet I can't find any fault With her. Marian Coiro won't have anything to do with men. I think that she should join a "Ladies Aid Society." Marian Scott is Union's Sweater Girl. Weil, they Say, "All good things C0in9 in Small packages." Wow! Kathryn Fisher and Mary Gigligtti always manage to track more than their share of mud into school. That's what it is to live out in the stiCkS- I want to warn you girls if it isn't already too late. Jack Clark's middle name is "wolf." Dorothy Paulini is the dreamer of our claSS- Always dreaming Of Ed- Joe Veronesi claims to be an artist. I think he W0Uld find ni0P6 SUCCESS Painting b21TnS than portraits. Gerry List can't find time for any of the fell0WS f1'0n1 Union. Bob 'Cak6S it all. Dorothy Snyder, like Vera Vague, has yet t0 find l161'Self 9- boyfriend- Betty Spellick and Kathryn Hryoyk have found a place in the "War Effort." Farm pro- ducts will be needed badly next Fall. George Williams seems bashful and meek, but that's not true according to some of the tales that I hear. I wish someone would tell Frank Marzio about that W01'ideFful new invention, the comb. Eugene "Money Bags" Hoover seems to get a big kick out of being an "Aircraft Observer? I wonder why? Dorothy Montgomery seems popular with all of the fellows. Personally, I can't see it. I believe that Georgia Booek is right in line for success. She really can work that squeeze- box. Helen Mae Latimer carries her artistic ability, she thinks, even to the extreme of using too much Vermillion in her make up. When Frances Masters takes the announcements around to the rooms, classes are disrupt- ed for a too lengthy period of time. Well, I can easily see why. History class was never the same when Edith Kirsch wasn't there with some of her "screwy" remarks. Don't feel unhappy or disheartened because of my quips and comments of my classmates, for, after all, "It's just one man's opinion." . DAHL ZEDAKER CLASS PROPHECY As the rain pounded wildly on the windows, the flames rising in the fireplace made cur- ious patterns, and I fell to reminiscing. Reaching for my diary, I began to read entries made in 1963. JUNE 1, 1963 The Weather was especially nice today, as I started my trip across country. I stopped long enough in Youngstown to buy a few necessities, and entering the store I heard the high pitch- ed tones of a well-known voice. Crossing the store, I found Marietta Swietzer serving cokes We had a long chat and I learned that Gerry List and Bob Unangst were married, and had established their homestead in Edenburg, Pennsylvania. JUNE 2, 1963 Dear Diary-I arrived in Cleveland this morning and spent the day on the beach and ir. the city on a sightseeing bus. While on the bus, I observed a J. W. Pattison Dairy Store, and upon questioning a girl beside me, was informed that Jack Pattison had founded Dairy Stores all over Ohio and Illinois, somewhat like Isaly's stores back in the 1940's. Also on the bus, the driver was explaining points of interest, and called attention to the "Ilich and Morris Cafe- teria" as the finest food in the city. JUNE 3, 1963 As I sped along the great middlewestern highways this P. M., I turned on the radio to hear the melodious tones of Bob Cifra's voice Heating over the air waves. I couldnit help but laugh, remembering the times we had to suffer in the Art Room when he'd begin to croon. JUNE 4, 1963 Greetings Diary--A terrific storm broke last night and after one look at my mud-covered car, I thought I'd better have it washed. I selected the Alick-Wojtowicz's One-Stop- Station. Since I had to put in time while my car was getting washed, I scurried to the Post Office to buy some post cards and stamps. At the door was Guy Bailey acting as recruiting officer for the U. S. Navy. JUNE 5, 1963 Today I traveled to Toledo, and with the mercury hovering around 100, I sought relief in an air-conditioned theater. To my astonishment, I heard my name mentioned, and turning, saw Emma Jane Davis and Herman Byler now Mr. and Mrs. JUNE 6, 1963 I Hello Diary-When I was entering Chicago, I heard an extra being announced on the street. Buying a paper, I discovered several familiar names on the staff-Donald Goske-Ed- itor, Joe Annarella-Printer, Dahl Zedaker-Sport's Editor. The extra concerned a baseball tournament being conducted for girls. There was a very colorful write-up pertaining to Marie Wheaton and Ward Mowry, co-managers of the winning team. JUNE 7, 1963 My Dear Diary-What a day. Everything went wrong! I became involved in an auto- mobile accident. All I could remember until I arrived at the hospital was an acute pain in one leg, and a reckless ride with sirens screaming from the scene of the accident to the hospital. Later, I found that Jack Clark had driven the ambulance with Art Lockwood as his assistant. The Doctor assigned to my case was Andy Korby. He determined the extent of my injury and immediately ordered preparations for an operation. Betty Hoagland prepared me for it, and explained that she was director of all nurses, and Anne Bailik, chief dietician. I was rather terrified by this time, but even more so when I was wheeled into the operating room and discovered Edith Kirsch and Betty Duncan as Andy's Assistants. They both seemed pleased to see me, but I wasn't very when I heard they were to assist with the operation. Not that I questioned their ability, but-by this time Betty had me"out of the World" and all my fears were replaced with cheerful dreams. JUNE 11, 1963 I felt much better today, and started to enjoy seeing the "old gang." Edith's still single but hunting, and Betty's still casting sweet glances in Frankie Telesz's direction. I was sur- prised to hear he was in charge of Ann Arbor University. fContinued on Page 563 CLASS WILL We, the class of Nineteen Hundred and Forty Three of Union Twp. High School, County of Lawrence, State of Pennsylvania, being of sound memory and disposing mind, do hereby de- clare and publish in black and white our last will and testament, automatically making null and void all wills by us heretofore made. To the Faculty--We leave enough aspirins to square all the headaches we have caused them to have. To Mr. To the To the To the ANNE To the Pattison-We leave our sincere thanks. Juniors-We leave our original ideas for making money. Sophomores-We leave the joy that comes with the future Junior year. Freshmen-We leave the bliss which rinvaribly accompanies ignorance. BAILIK bestows here very becoming "upsweep" upon Charlotte Pagley. future Seniors of Union, MARY GIGLIOTTI wills a handbook explaining how to get on the wrong side of the teachers and still escape injury. Juliet of Edenburg, nee NORMA RODGERS, has proclaimed Donna Parks successor to her title. JOE ANNARELLA'S spring board method of making points for our basketball team, thus winning the game, is presented to that one and only Benny Korab. To Don Kooker, JOE VERONESI leaves his brushes, paints, and portraits. EDITH KIRSCH, widely known for her free-motion mouth, wills her talking apparatus to Berdina Mrozek. Don Straitwell inherits the Defense Stamp Selling job formerly belonging to BOB CIFRA. May Don use this excuse to advantage when he wants to cut classes. STANLEY WOJTOWICZ leaves a record of his "Fish Tales" to Coach Patterson. In case there are any original ones, the Coach may reuse them. GEORGIA BOCEK, a patriotic girl who loves to knit sweaters, leaves her needles to Bertha Biedka for the duration. Bob Smock is the recipient of a collection of weak alibis left him by JACK PATTISON. To Mary Montgomery is left the unique practice belonging to JEAN ANNE COVERT of keeping one boy on the string and the other holding her hand. . VINCENT GALANO finally has consented to present his "C" gasoline ration sticker to Bill Cox. Elizabeth Annarella is always roaming the halls, therefore, TWILA MORRIS donates her permanent hall pass, which, we hope, will put an end to the detention which Elizabeth is for- ever serving. JOE JENDRYSIK leaves his baby talk to Ralph Stickle. Joe always did seem to get places with his line of baby talk. The Rug-Cutters of Union are the receivers of DALE McCLENAHAN'S "lucky dancing feet." BETTE I-IOAGLAND wills her streamlined, girlish figure to Anne Halicki. A book full of brilliant knowledge and long hours of study are left to Percy Mauney by his sister NAOMI MAUNEY. Those silly giggles identified as HELEN CZUBA'S trademark are bestowed upon Odetta Aller. BETTY BAIRD leaves her "cultured" singing ability to Patty Goske. Frank Bocek receives some of FRANK MARZO'S ever-present bashfulness. JACK CLARK leaves his stubbornness to his brother, Phil, who has already acquired a great deal of it. To any person left in Union who has any tendency to be quiet, which may prove to be like "looking for a needle in a haystack," ROBERTA SAMPLE wills her quiet, tolerant ways. MIKE ALICK leaves his ability to be seen and not heard to Kenneth Stoner, who could well use the ability. A proud record for not wearing any "war paint" and still looking alive is pronounced upon Miss McKee by KATHRYN HRYCYK. MYRA STONER doesn't care to leave anything to Union. She's saving everything plus a future for a certain Lee. To any person who needs a good excuse for skipping school and who invaribly uses illness for such an excuse, WALTER AMES leaves that prize possession. fContinued on Page 613 CLASS POEM Some years ago we started in To study and to work. The time is here, our goal we met, We're glad we did not shirk. As we look back on the years gone by, And know we did our best, We shall look ahead at years to come, And tackle them with zest. Some will not be satisfied to end Our schooling here, But will seek for higher knowledge In places far and near. Perhaps some of us will rise to fame, Great men and women be, And use our mighty influence For world security. Many of us will be off to war To lend a helping hand, To fight against the Axis That freedom still may stand. And now this class of '43 Must sadly say good-bye To the faculty and students Of beloved Union High. -ARTHUR LOCKWOOD. QQ E23 CLASS SONG CTune-"My Buddynb The time has come We must say good-bye To what we loved though years have gone by Dear Union - Dear Union Oh! Why must we depart? Our hearts are true To dear "White and Blue" Some day Weill prove a love that is true For Union - Dear Union It grieves us so to leave. We've tried our best And strived for success Although we know that we have been pests We're leaving - We're leaving We bid you all Farewell. -VINCENT GALTANO. . NAME Dorothy Snyder .... Dorothy Paulini .... Jack Pattison ..... Geraldine List ...... Mary Gigliotti ...... Arthur Lockwood ...... Norma Rodgers .... Joe Veronesi ..... Bertha Plonka ...... Edith Kirsch ..... Mike Alick ...... Doris Phillips ..... Twila Morris ,.... Joe Annarella ...... Eugene Hoover Bette Hoagland .... Anne Ilich ....... John Clark ...... Donald Goske ........... Helen Mae L-atimer .... Dorothy Montgomery Dale McClenahan ...... Roberta Sample .... Betty Jane Shoaff ...... ....... Harold Clark ..... Naomi Mauney ...... Frances Masters ....... Frank Telesz ........ Stanley Wojtowicz .... Helen Saletra ............ Mary Catherine Green Frank Marzo .............. Andrew Korby ...... Ruth Minteer ..... "Sharp as a Tack" ............ FEATURE SONG "I'm Nobody,'s Baby" "I Love You Truly" '4Squeeze Me" ....... "Ain't Got a Dime" "Pm Just No Good' .... ., "Good Luck To You" .......... 'tHow About Trying Me Out" "I Could Paint a Picture Of You" "Breathless' .................................. "Nursie" .......... ...... . "Wave a Stick Blues" ..... "Small Fryi' ................. ,... "I Miss Your Apple Pie" .............. '4You Gotta Be a Football Hero" ..... ...... "Lady, Play Your Mandolin" ..... "I Found a Million Dollar Baby" ..... ...... "You're a Bit of All Right" ....... "I have a Date" ................,. "Horses at Your Service" ..... "Why Is It?" ................... "I Dream of Jeannie With the Light I 4 I HANG-OUT Home on the farm Pontiac Everywhere On the Farm Milk Route A 8z P Around .Art Room Chevrolet Drug Store Jack's Store Any small place Cafeteria Mally's Airport Murphey's White Oaks Isaly's Home on the Range Boyd's Dairy Where There's Music Brown Hair" ................... ............ ...... M o torcycle "Out of the Dark" .......... gDark Room "A Night in the Tropics" ..... ...... M oonlight "Move It Over" ............... J. B. Company 'Stardustu ...... Downtown "Dear Men .. ...... Office 'Well, Get It" .......... Censored 'Wishin' For Fishin" .............. River Banks " 'Round and 'Round She Goes" ....... ...... S tore "You Belong in the Hall of Fame" Business College "Hair Clipper Polka" ...................... ...... C an't Tell "Smarty Pants" ........,......... ...... L owellville "Why Don't You Do Right" .... ......Arena NAME Emma Jane Davis Dahl Zedaker ..... . Bill Bees .,...... Marian Coiro ...... Anne Bailik ..... Jeanne Covert .... Joe Hay ........ Walter Ames ...... Kathryn Fisher ..... . .... . Betty Baird ........ George Williams ...... ...... ' Ward Mowry ......... ...... Kathryn Hrycyk ...... ...... ' ' Georgia Bocek .... Robert Ames ......... ...... ' Lauretha Cameron Benny Boczar . ....... ..... . Herman Byler Robert Cifra ...... Rose Callahan .... Betty Clark ...., Helen Czuba ........ Beula Hallman ....... ...... ' ' Tony Fiello ..... Vincent Galano ..... " Harry Gostyla .... Marian Scott ...... Betty Spellick .... Irene Zombec ...... Joe Jendrysik ...... Betty Duncan ......... ...... ' Alice Witkowski ...... ...... 4 ' Virginia White ..... ...... ' ' Marie Wheaton ..... ...... ' ' Marietta Sweitzer FEATURE SONG H1 Buddy" ......................... With a Pack on His Back" ..... Out of This World" ................. "Don't Take Away My Dreams" . ...... . Don't Get Around Much Anymore" .... He Wears A Pair of Silver Wings" ..... Mr. Five By Five" .... Alone In A Cloud" ..... Stick To Your Knittin' " ........................ A Nightingale Sang In 'Jun1ta" ....... ........ ................ .............. . ....... My Arms Are Emptyw .... Too Late" .................... The Note That Bounces" 'You Always Know" ..... Do It Now" ............ .. ..................... .. Don't Know How To I'm Getting Tired So "You Talk Too Muchv Make Love,' ..... I Can Sleep" ..... I-Ie's My Boy" ............ Please Take A Letter I Need You" ............,.... I Haven't The Heart H Braggin' " ..................... I'm So, So, So, In Love ..... Please Think ofiMe" "You Stepped Out- of a Dream" .... It Started All Over Again" ..... Why Should I Regret" ....... For Me And My Gal" .... 'Keep 'em Rollingn ............. Who Wouldn't Love You" .... Put Yourself in My Place" ..... Penny's From Heaven" ..... He's Mme" ....... Barkley Square" Cafeteria HANG-OUT New Bedford Fisher's Store Can't Say Triangle Censored Shower Room Anywhere Anyplace Edenburg Pottery Cash Xl Carry No Place Don't Know We Wonder Pulaski Mitzi's In Front of Davis Harbor I Wonder Office White Oaks State Street Theaters Sikora's Sheep Hill Everywhere Wherever found Oakland Avenue Boron's Sampson Street Home Nowhere Where it's quiet Candyland , F, , X f 743 eladdeft 9 X if THE JUNIOR CLASS President ...... . . .... Fred Broad Secretary .... .... V irginia Chill Vice President ..... Berdina Mrozek Treasurer ............ Neal Lowers Gazing in at a Junior class meeting, whom do we see but Fred Broad shout- ing a sharp LET'S COME TO ORDER. All eyes turn forward to listen intently to the duties which face them ahead. The activities of the year got into full swing by having a meeting for the purpose of electing officers and discussing the coming events of the year. One of these events was in the form of ia very very entertaining Hallowe'en party held at White Oaks. The students forgot their war worries and proved nothing could stand in the way of a good time by having a colossal turnout. Dancing wi'h their best friends made the evening glide past very rapidly. There were lots of tempting doughnuts and plenty of good old cider. These Juniors were filled with pride when they received their class rings which were very attractive. Due to the world conditions many ac- tivities of previous years were absent from our list, but those up--and coming Seniors made the best of their opportuities for pleasure. Some of the more talented classmen participated in the diverse ac- tivities carried on at Union High School. This brings the lineage of successful activities to a termination. We are now looking forward with great anxiety to becoming Seniors. xi 2.1 " - . A, 5 X 'f were f' 1, g e- A ' 'yay :f ff' Q33 ,W A: E- VA f5s4'f,?l ti' t- Q719. 12'-" 1 , L-12 'ML 5, 1.- .-1, , I ,LN , ...- - THE SOPHOMORE CLASS if President ...... Robert Shaughnessy Secretary .............. J. Thomson Vice President ........... John Cole Treasurer ............ Benny Korab The Sophomore class of 42-43 has concluded another impressive year at Union. It is now looking forward to the duties of Juniors. As Sophomores, they started the year off with a bang by having a customary class meeting where officers were elected. Following this, the topic of conversation was getting their rings until the meeting of the Ring Committee. A week later, the style of ring was chosen. They anxiously awaited their arrival for many months, but were handicapped due to the war effort and scarcity of materials. They did not arrive until February but were welcomed favorably and proved to be very becoming. Willingly, they showed their patriotism by purchasing stamps and bonds frequently. Their candy and ice cream money went to a much better cause and they didn't regret it either. Concluding a super year, they are eagerly looking forward to their Junior year where they will strive to main- tain the good work they have been doing thus far. v X I K w muwi x to fs l 09 3 THE FRESHMAN CLASS President ....... Raymond Langford Secretary ..... .... S tella Plonka Vice President ....... Lorene Brown Treasurer ............... Joe Park Class organization and election of officers was the starting point in the Freshman's race for knowledge. Also much time was spent in getting acquainted with fellow classmen. Who knows, some of these friendships may develop into lifelong companions. This entire Freshman Class showed its patriotism by purchasing a picture of General Douglas MacArthur and placing it in study 5. Even though the world conflict prevented many customary parties and social activities which were scheduled in previous years, they carried on their tasks without a complaint. Dues contributed largely to the building of their treasury. Numerous members were active in the various clubs and organiza- tions carried on at the school. There was some wonderful talent in the Fresh- man class. There' is no doubt that these Freshman are capable of surviving their three years to come with flying colors. They have proved their ability by beginning their Freshman year enthusiastically. Here's to success in the future! X PTM :- sk """ii'g2-u, is N 'G 'f' - ' sy .A fir: R X' , ' fix W.: : f an .. :iw A 4 . M' V ' U' - . W 1 On The Home Front -- FOOTBALL SQUAD MEMBERS FIRST ROW:-Joe Micco, Bob Cifra, Earl Cumberledge, "Jibbers" Annarella, Leo Boron, Dahl Zedaker, Jack Pattison. SECOND ROW:-Bob French, Elmer Bibley, Phil Clark, Eugene Hanna, Connie Brown. THIRD ROW:-Dale Dieter, Bud Byler, Jim O'Rourke, Jim Book. MISSING FROM PICTURE :-Frank Kline, Jack Hoagland. LETTERMEN:-Captain Jibbers Annarella, Bob Cifra, Jack Pattison, Dahl Zedaker, Bud Byler, Joe Micco, Frank Kline, Bob French, Elmer Bigley, Earl Cumber- ledge, Jack Hoagland, Leo Boron, Connie Brown. MANAGERS :-Sam Bridwell, Joe Hay. Oh boy, oh boy, autumn is really here. It is the season of the year when all the trees are sheared of their summer beauty, to stand bare and ugly with long, slim fingers reaching upward to the sky. But why all the excitement and hearty welcome over this untidy season? Sure, that's itg school is here bring- ing with it the most dramatic of all sports, football. During practice can be heard the loud, authoritative voice of Coach Pat- terson, explaining' a certain play, the quick sharp- ness of the quarterback calling out his signals and the familiar thud of balls. The goys are strivirg for unity and teamwork, the greatest assets in football. The season ended with one game tied and six games lost. Nevertheless, the team always pre- sented stubborn resistance that never faltered in the face of defeat. F. L' J -' , X ns,-.TI-A W F?-,V VY 4 1 I BASKETBALL Even though the football season was over and the squad had handed in their gridiron paraphernalia, We did not hibernate. In spite of the fact that We en- joyed the embracing outdoor atmosphere, We eagerly trotted indoors, jumped into our "Short Panties", and got ready for the hardwood season, that colorful and thrilling game of Basketball. The effects of the World War II put it's clammy hands on all activities here at school, and basketball was no exception. The team suffered their first disap- pointment When, as a result of War regulations, the number of players on the Varsity was limited to nine. Another dampner came with the disappearance of the Junior Varsity that used to produce many athrill in the preliminary games. The boys lacked that certain something when the season first got under Way, but as it was coming to an abrupt end the boys regained that elusive spark. They managed to finish in fourth place in the section 21 race, thus gaining at least a mediocre season. l .l 1 , 1 iii 7' s F. X, ,- ,,.. ,,, 'T 1 - ...I f"' I 'A V, if .s' Y 7 L 3 f' . f THE GYM TEAM The gym club is an organization which tends to develop coordinated skills such as tumbling and apparatus work. Many of the members are becoming quite skillful in gymnastic tactics. The club in conjunction with the girls' physi- cal education classes presents a gym exhibition each year. The proceeds are used to buy and repair all equipment for the physical education program. SQUAD SQUAD :-Jack Pattison, Guy Bailey, Charles Cumberledge, Howard Hartzel, Alfred Umstead, Jack Gall, Andy Korby, Bob French, Phil Clark. THE GERLS' CHGRUS The girls' chorus this year was unable to carry out many of its plans due to the war conditions. The Forensic and Music League contest was postponed be- cause of the tire and gas shortage. However, the girls have continued practicing, and, With the able help of Betty Baird at the piano, have mastered several com- positions by noted composers. The group, composed of forty voices from the ninth, tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades, is about half as large as last year's due to the fact that most of the girls were Seniors and were graduated in "42". Regardless of the diffi- culties met this year, We hope to continue the organization next year, and to be able to complete the plans which We had to abandon. , V 'Gp W E Q '-f .4:,--Wien-f I 5 . - be T : -Hit T. -T .. l IRXUK ' T L 'L gyTI'E....: l Q' .i QR --- : , , -- "mv - 1 . 'Few 3 J , ..+ ' ' W-,.. ' i u if 4 5 . Ss' '17' fa Tf 1 L fl 1 -I: .' ' ff f 'ag',,i ," ',:R' ' - ' ' ' ,.. ' A ,..-.. - THE MIXED CHORUS TT During the seventh period the melodious strains of "O Bone Jesu", 'ACarve Dat Possum", or perhaps "The Volga Boat Song" can be heard drifting through the halls of Union High. This means that the Mixed Chorus is rehearsing. Re- hearsing for what? Well, to tell the truth, there has been little to rehearse for this year. We usually spend a great deal of our time rehearsing for the annual music contest, but since it was postponed, we have spent our time in learning new songs. Two of these are "The Church Bells of Novgorod", a Russian num- ber, and a negro spiritual entitled "King Jesus Is A'Listenin' ". Those of our number who are not graduating are looking forward to next year when we may be able to attend the contest and perhaps end with a victory. l .v- ,answ- 4-'ng xx 0 W T THE BAND The newly organized Union High Band made its first public appearance in the Armistice Day Parade in New Castle. It has a membership of forty active players. The presence of the band at the basketball games this year, stimulated students and team spirit. Union High needs and appreciates the Various activi- ties of this organization. This is only the beginning. The aim and desire of the music department is a fully equipped marching band of sixty pieces. The Junior Band numbers about thirty members coming along well in the intermediate department and Junior high school. r' xt V 1 3.15.11 1,5 1 ' 9a J' -fi, ig 1 f- THE BATON CLUB Position! Ready! Go! Left! Right! Left! Right! Over! Down! Up! Down! Over! Down! Up! Down! Don't be so surprised, it isn't the Army, it's just the Majorettes. The Baton Club was organized by Mr. Richard Patterson during the school year of 1941-1942 with Christina Giancotti as the instructor. During the school year of 1942-1943, with the aid of Jean Bartch from New Castle, the Baton Club became known as the Majorettes with Stella Wotowicz acting as Drum Major- ette. Together with the band, the Majorettes marched in the Armistice Day parade and performed at all home basketball games and Flag-raising ceremon- ies. Stella Wotowicz, Ruth Minteer, and Helen Saletra, dressed in white, exhib- ited special Trio Routines at the basketball games, while the other Majorettes, dressed in blue skirts and white sweaters, formed a "V" in the background. At the Union-New Wilmington basketball game, the Majorettes had as their guest twirler, Miss Helen Venditto from Duquesne University. Many valuable lessons have been learned and it is hoped that next year the Baton Club will brighten up Y the football season. THE PALETTE CLUB President ........... Joe Annarella Secretary . . . .... Gerry List Vice President ........ Frank Telesz Treasurer ............. Joe Verones The Palette Club is one of the most outstanding organizations of Union High School. This club includes many members who have artistic ability. How do I know that? You ought to see the U-Hi News which is published monthly by some of the students of the club. This paper includes more news than you can imagine. By the way, did you hear about our Calico Ball this year and the way the club did its patriotic duty by helping with the tin-can drive? We had the best Calico Ball ever sponsored by the club. Students from all parts of the country celebrated this gala affair. We had a tremendous crowd. Of course, the music was furnished by some of our own boys, who masterly call their band the Sun- rise Serenaders. As for the tin-can drive-each member participated by bring a can to do his part in the war effort. Yes sir, we were very patriotic. I musn't forget that we owe all of our credit to A our capable leader and supervisor, Mr. Thomas Salsbury. This ends my little review of the activities of the Palette Club this year. We can sit back H 0 f and relax knowing the XX Palette Club was "tops" xx - l,3f.2"'gL 6 2 'ffi44'lwi3" 556 . I l l THE U-HI-NEWS STAFF Extra! Extra! Have you heard the latest? Well, it's all done up in the monthly edition of the U-Hi-News which is sponsored by the Palette Club. Here for only one thin nickel, you get the news gathered by Dot Hwho loves only Eddy" Pauline, interviews written by Charlotte "Zoot Suit" Pagley, sports edited by Neal 'iWinnie" Lowers, latest gossip on romances by Helen "Aunt Sophia" Peterson and Virginia "Social Butterflyn Chill. The Literary page is contributed by Marie "Quiet as a mouse" Wheaton. The club news is organ- ized by Betty "Never on Time" Duncan, and the cartoons are drawn by Ma- rietta "Always on the go" Sweitzer. Our very efficient editor is none other than Jeanne "Still all out for Dalei' Covert. Jeanne turns over all write-ups to Marian "Always true to Snook" Scott to type them into a paper so that the printers, Bob "Always running around" Cifra and Joe "All around good fellowi' Anna- rella, can go to press and have the paper out on time. The Class News is suplied by Emma f'Chief cook and bottle washer" Davis, Senior, Barbara "Smart as a whip', Grittie, Junior, Marie "Big little girl" Ve- ronesi, Sophomore, and Margery "just like her sister" Rohrer, Freshman. The pictures above each heading are drawn by Helen "Dark Eyes" Latimer, Art Editor, Advertisements are stenciled by Anne "My heart belongs to Daddy" Halick, Assistant Edi- tor. The advertisements are rumerous and we can understand why since Dale 'LJumning Bean" McClenahan collects them. Our paper is now edited and ready for distribution to our va- r i o u s exchanges by 4 4 Frank "Mop,' Marzo. - ' 5 THE GIRL RESERVES The Girl Reserves, which is an internationally known club, was newly orga- nized at Union High School this year. The Girl Reserves, under the able and competent supervision of Miss Cloak, Miss Albert, and Mrs. Cowen, proved to be one of the most active clubs of the year. In October everyone had an enjoyable time at the Halloween Party held at the Y. W. C. A. with the Shenango Girl Reserves as our guests. In November the club attended a World Fellowship Meeting held at the Cathedral, at which a delicious meal was served and many prominent speakers were heard. In December a most impressive Recognition Ceremony was held in the school auditorium in the form of a Candle Light Service. Miss Slade, head of the Girl Reserves in New Castle, was guest speaker at this ceremony. The club sent Barbara Grittie as a representative to the Mid-Winter Confer- ence held at Washington, Pa. President ............ Marian Scott Vice President ....... Wilma Leeper Secretary .......... Marie Wheaton Treasurer .. .... Jean Roberts l THE SENIOR HI-Y President ....... . . .Neal Lowers Treasurer . . ..... Fred Broad Vice President ....... Dahl Zedaker Secretary ........... Andrew Korby The Senior Hi-Y Club, under the direction of Mr. Robert Cowher, increased in size beyond any previous Hi-Y Club in this school. Meetings have been held at the Y. M. C. A. on Wednesday evenings. At these meetings, it was the privi- lege of the club to have as guests several prominent personages. Among the most outstanding guests were Reverend Rose, Reverend Spring, and Mr. Victor Wagner. Several traditional activities were eliminated for the duration but the annual formal Dinner-Dance was held at Sylvan Heights on April 14 ending the 1942-43 school year. '1f' ' S+ fi It ' I 'L ' K ,,f , . 4: A- if -A 5. Agve A: .- af M 'S A A 5' , AY , X , 1: ' V h. K li f . 1.A.-,,f f .Li , ,ff if? THE MONITCRS Yes, we are the ever-present fellows who reside in the halls and ask you to "Sign here, please." In all, we are twenty strong and dedicated to one common end that Union can and will be a school of which we all be justly proud, both scholastically and socially. The credit for the smooth functioning of our Monitor System goes to its two splendid advisors, Miss Ketterer and Mr. Salsbury. Their untiring efforts and ready advice were greatly apprecated. The members of the Senor Class who served as Monitors wish to extend to next year's squad the best of luck, and the hope that they will keep up the fine work. 5 gi - ,bt ? -i l 4 CT or . THE CAMERA CLUB President .... . . .Roberta Sample Secretary ............ Myra Stoner Treasurer ............ Harry Graham No, that is not a Jap Spy lurking behind those bushes. Itis just a member of the Union High School Camera Club waiting to snap a picture of his pal when his dignity is amiss. The club swung into action this year with a hamburg fry, held at the home of our sponsor, Mr. Hofmeister. At one meeting Mr. Hofmeis- ter demonstrated the process of developing pictures for the benefit of the new members, and at a later date he demonstrated the use of the enlarger for them. The Camera Club is looking forward to a very successful year during 1943-1944 if the materials which we use are available. is . l XYf'1-up - Q X Q 2' 2 tk 2 .:' f 1 E - i 1 g 2 THE GIRL SCCUTS In October, the Girl Scouts of Troop 2 organized under the leadership of Miss McKee, Miss Paden, and Miss Venditto. Very soon, they were given a tre- mendous task to do-that of collecting tin cans. With Leilla Skaggs, Ida Vesco, Audrey Daugherty, Betty Vigne, and Carolyn Hanna vying for first place, the can collection has marched forward making Union the champion county school for eight consecutive weeks and the first to win the "Tin Can Champ" flag. Be- sides collecting cans, the scouts have been striving for proficiency badges in Homemaking, International Friendship, Literature and Dramatics, Music and Dancing, Nature, and Handicrafts. Papier mache bowls were made, painted, decorated and displayed at the Girl Scout exhibit held March 15 at the First Christian Church. Other events of the year have included the Investiture Serv- ice, Halloween Party, Christmas Caroling with New Castle Scouts, a Valentine Party, and a St. Patrickis Day Party. It has been a busy year and one full of progress. ff""' f- , f Q ' 'lf f HAUNT susuz sHooTs THE worms" What a performance! The production, "Aunt Susie Shoots the Works," was a three-act mystery farce written by Fred Caldwell, and presented under the direction of Milton A. Pattison. The plot of the mystery led people to say fare- well to their blues and goodbye to gloom. There was only room for joy and laughter. Jeanne Covert portrayed Aunt Susie, an eccentric old maid, while Joy Her- bert, her niece, was depicted by Dorothy Paulini. Scarlet Deane, Joy's colored maid, was characterized by Betty Baird, while Edith Kirsch acted the part of Laura Dawson, another maid. Madame Zola, a medium, was played by Norma Rodgers and Geraldine List represented Portia Lark, a female lawyer. Emma Davis depicted Cynthia Dunning, a neighbor. ' Omar Graves was delineated by Jack Pattison and the performance of Joe Annarella as LaSalle Johnson added a great deal to the comedy of the play. Johnny Rodgers, who was engaged to Joy, was portrayed by Guy Bailey, while Dahl Zedaker played the part of Slick Conway, who adds to the mystery of the play. The play proved to be a success. - , ,-,f'fNxwN, lit- ' .,1Q,L l . I cf 'M' ,-ew .' bus- - -'.f :f , 4.t " Sig- A - r :g-,gf '- - '-57 TRADE MARK FEATURE SUB-TRADE V!! Vincent Galano .................. " ..... Anne Ilich .........,..... il Joy" .... Mike Alick .............................. "Sussian" .... Helen Mae Latimer ll 7! Dirnples ....... Herman Byler ..................... "Bud" ......... . . Geraldlne List ..................... "Gerry" Dale McC1enahan ............ "Jerk" ...... Dorothy Montgomery ...... 1 "Do?tty" Roberta Sample .................. "Jackie" ....... Roberta Sample ................... ."Bobibie" ..... Stanley Wojtowicz ......... "Hoppy" ........ Betty Jane Shoaff ............ "Betty" ...... Andrew Korby .................. "Andy" ...... Edith Kirsch ......... Tony Fiello ....... Twila Morris ......... Joe Jendrysik ......... Doris. Phillips ......... Cl CK "Eedie" 'Nicky" ,..... l6Ki77 J oey" ...... Shrimpyn ...... AMBITION ..........Crooner .........Toe Dancer ..........Band Leader .........Editor ..........None .........Get Rich V . ........ Be A Good Monitor Jitterbug Champ .Dairy Farmer Own A Photo Shop .........Ang1er ..........Land A Boy Friend ..........Be Smart Nurse ..........Boxer Dietician Peddle Papers No One Knows Dahl Zedaker ..................... "Zed" .............. ......... H unter Ruth Minteer ......... "Queenie" ....... Baton Expert Naomi Mauney .................. "Sis" ............... .......... B lues Singer Mary Gigliotti ..................... "Giggles" ..... ......... T each Geometry Donald Goske ......,.............. "Don" .... ......... F armer Dorothy Paulini ............... "Dort" ....... .............. E d's Wife Helen Saletra ...... Frank Telesz ........................ " "Sparky" ..... .............. Emma Jane Davis ............ "Toots" ...... Ach" ,........ .............. Baton Expert Pilot ..........Dressmaker Helen Czuba ........................ ' 'Izzy" ......... .............. S ettle Down Arthur Lockwood ............ H Art" .... Anne Ba1l1k ........................... "Annie" 9 Georgia Bocek ..................... ' 'Georgie' .... Jeanne Covert ............... ...... Harold Clark ......... Dorothy Snyder .................. Bertha Plonka ..................... if 66 EK Doc" ......... "Clarkie" ..... Dot" ......... Berts" ...... Poet ..........Housewife ,.........Music Teacher ..........Actress ..........Get Rich ..........Missionary ..........Ta1k Forever TRADE MARK Beula Hallman ........ Ward Mowry ........ Betty Duncan .....,..... Betty Clark ......,.. Rose Callahan ........ Bill Bees .................. Kathryn Fisher ....... Norma Rodgers ....... Joe Annarella ........ Kathryn Hrycyk .... Harry Gostyla ........ Frances Masters .... Frank Marzo ........... Marian Coiro ........... John Clark ................... Lauretha Cameron . Mary Catherine Green...' Robert Ames ........................ Betty Baird .............. Bernard Boczar ................. f' Marian Scott ........... Walter Ames ........ ll 66 66 KK 66 CC C6 KK Cl il ll K6 If SK 6E FEATURE SUB-TRADE Biddie" ..... Muscles" ....... Dune" ................. Bright Eyes" .... Cl ' Rosie" ........... .. Sleepy" .... . Katei' ...... .. Clarkie" ..... .. J ibbers" .... .. K1 ' Kitty" ...... .. Pop" ......... .. Frannien .... .. Mop" .......... . Blimpy" ...... Jack" ........ il ' R1tha" ........ 'Ma" ....... Dusty" ..... CIiiZ,77 Charming" ..... "'Scotti'e" ....... ............ Walt" ........ Virginia White .................. "Ginger" ..... Joe Hay .................. "Speedy" ..... .. Betty Spellick ........ "Johnnie" .... .. Eugene Hoover .................. "Gene" ..... Marietta Sweitzer ........,... "Teddy" Joe Veronesi ........... "Joe" ...... Marie Whealton ............... "Ward" ..... Robert Cifra .............. Alice W1tkOWSK1 ............... ' fl Bob" ...... 'W1tS,, ...... George Williams ............... "George" ....... Irene Zombec ........... Bette Hoagland .................. " if Zombie" ...... Lou" ...... -......-...n AMBITION Stage Bachelor ..........,.Be A Good Driver Secretary Kindergarden Teacher Van Winkle II ............Housevvife Old Maid ............Fo0tball Coach ............None ............Ride A Truck ............Secretary ............Barber ............Become Famous ............Be Popular ............None Singer Be Somebody Nightingale ............Get Married Keep On Being Queen ............Aviator ............To Graduate ............Acrobat ............Don't Know ,Hillbilly ,Get Married Artist ............Gym Teacher Commentator Beauty Specialist Be Charles Atlas II ............To Be A Man Hater Own A Five And Ten kr JF -. 15- 1. - -:- -:- F5 ADVERTISING w6WHQ+ These advertisers have helped to make this annual possible wGSWP Help us to show our appreciation wQWt Patronize Cur Advertisers ,J " -:- ' A-F H- gg ::L'i -a -:-s fa-g? 'I' -D- -:4 'i' The Engravings in this Annual Were Made by ENGRAVING 81 ELECTROTYPE CO. n 'k 'k i' Artists-Photographers-Photo Engravers 'B' Electrotypes 'D' I ' 4, VF' ir . f 'k 'H l 'I Phone HAYmarket 1000 812 West Van1Buren St all Chicago, Illinois A 'G' '2' ' 5"'- ff-' ' 'T' 'gf' Wm., x - 1 I iifa- -su S. ga? --. -F -:- -:- I Y 'I I COMPLIMENTS OF F' I I VALLEY MIJTIJR FREIGHT I 'Ea . -- I ,I . Serving Eastern Ohio I -:- rm and I Western Pennsylvania I " 4' + 'S' , 75 F-I'-N CLASS HISTORY fContinued from Page 195 Class Day-a day without a Worry and at which time the awards were distributed by Mr. Pattison to the outstanding characters in the academic and commercial courses, language, his- tory, art, athletics, and music. On Sunday evening, May 23, we experienced a queer feeling that seemed to choke us as We sat through the solemn services of Baccalaureate. Then, on May 28, the final step, the event everyone had been looking forward to ever since he started in first grade-Commencement. sf 1- fa- Jae- . ,- fs- fag COMPLIMENTS OF I' II II II I Firestone I I ' f : I I1 Bailey Auto Supply Cu. II II Stores II 35-37-39 South Jefferson Street I 23 North Mill Street :I New Castle, Pa. I New Castle, Pa. II I jill' S -2' ,, '55 ifirjjf- qi' gr- 'CL ---e -Ei .gr ' .5 4 - I 82101010102 I I I . I I II Dr, C Lee Memngef I I The Ilamsh Pastry Shupi Optometric Eye Specialist I I Makers of Fine Cakes I' Offices in the Temple Building I I ' and Pastries II I "To See Better-C. Lee Mellingern I - ,I Q I ,X,I,:,X I II Phone 3523 zs N. Min sr. I Za -E 53 gil? -:- Q " egg -1 --a - -:- -:- -:- -:- . . . Power For Victory . . . r V:- Q1 is the slogan which guides us in all our policies and activities. Our first job is to I i help win the war, then-we look forward to a greater-than-ever AMERICA. Elec,- tricity will play a big part in the future America as it does in the war today. gl l . ml Congratulations on the successful completion of this phase of schooling in your life. You, too, will be all out for Victory in your immediate endeavors, then, the horizon of this future America will be the gateway to new and greater successes. II ' ' l. 1 1 h 4 GOOD LUCK! 51. Q Pennsylvania Power Co. L -:- -:- def- -EF " '-2:- - Although our faces were covered with wide smil-es, We all had tears in our eyes as We realized that We had completed twelve years of school and were now ready to start making our own living in this huge World. Now before the curtain falls completing the history of the Seniors of 1943, We wish to ex- press our thanks to Mr. Pattison, Whose patience with a few of us was unendingg to Miss Ket- terer, Whose brilliant ideas for making money enlarged our treasuryg to Miss Robinson, whose encouragement helped us solve our numerous prroblemsg to Miss Paden, whose useful advice was given to us without any hesitationg to Mr. Salsbury, whose greatly appreciated work for our Utopian made it such a grand and exquisite bookg and to the other members of the faculty, whose cooperation helped to make our class succeed in all their efforts. -as -5- --:lf-5 -:- 3- 3:55 COMPLIMENTS OF ga Reynolds 81 Summers we I I + X Sears, Roebuck '-'--' I I ' Q CO, 0 UNION HIGH GRADUATES hu. ih Will Find I 4 101010101010 REYNOLDS sr SUMMERS I I . 1 ' - Apparel For All The Family i Aways Reliable 'I' O I 101010101010 9 -QJ -Fon- 26 N Jefferson New Castle Pa Young Men S Wear 1 A : . , . I , .1 - ,lf -' -1-525 37 -:- ly- -:- -:- R l f WIA 2-A' ff' - sf' -.-1 -1 -:- -,, il' 4 OOMFLIMENTS OF i ii Atlas Equipment Corp. i I I Oliver Building Pittsburgh, Pa. I 1 F li' 1 .-Mo... i l Q! CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT I I 1 -F I New Castle, Pa. Phone 1947 is O - af, --D L- --Q Z, -- -:- -:- ef- -5- ofa- ,gs And now the seventy-three young eager men and Women, Who twelve years ago were only small innocent little "cherubs',, starting their first hilarious day of school, are announcing them- selves ready and qualified to participate in this great and complicated world. No longer will their voices ring in the halls of Union High School. Some may be heard in colleges, offices, and homesg but a greater part will be heard shouting commands on the war front, answering the lieutenants with a brisk "Yes Sir" in the training stations, and offering suggestions at the table of some important War Council Meeting. Each of us is born with a certain objective to -reach and as we step to the speaker's stand to receive our diplomas, we resolve to reach that goal. FRANCES MASTERS sis- -5 Ja- FS: -:- 5- -:gig 1 The Friendly Store il FIIIII-l'l'l Fine Things For Less I - ""F"""' CONGRATULATIONS Samuel 'Di JUNE CLASS OF 1943 il 217 East Washington Street 5 A 2325 - -5. - -:- -F353 xp V L, B. F. GOOORICH 1 1 '31 'I' it l ' COMPLIMENTS OF i - ll , 1 u Richman Brothers ' id Fine Clothes for Men and lm 19 North Mercer street it , Young Men i i . I i 124 East Washington Street i ' 5? 5- gigs apr- -2- ' -5 s -:- -9 si 3- -QQII5 ' if I I Wm' cu- III COMPLIIMENTS OF Golf Oil Products I I 0 North Mill sfrooi I I Mercer and Lawrence Counties 5533- -:- - '-:- QQ 75555 '1:- -:- in -:E -:T , -5 V I ' , ' I Arthur W. Meek I II Alexanders Radio Shop ' . Jeweler IMI I I "The Mo-st Completely ll I Q , 4, I Equipped Radio Shop III I 323 East Washington Street I In This City!!! 532- -:f- -:- --:gifs -':- if CLASS PROPHECY fContinued from Page 225 JULY 1, 1963 It was super to be out and to be able to get started again, Dear Dairy, First, I had to at- tend to a few last-minute details with the insurance company. I was elated to find Frances Masters working as private secretary for Joe Jendrysik, President of the Prudential Insurance Company. JULY 6, 1 963 As I was walking along Main Street in Las Vagas today, I noticed a huge figure in front ei? -5 -:- eil -5- 75 " .i II o-i I COMPLIMENTS OF I I W' I 'nw co-MPLIMENTS OF I as B O Y I- E S 'Ii' ii- I Us I at , coAL 8. SUPPLY co. I + J. C. Penney , I , I -..- , Company I Io + "We Please Others-Let Us I I 0l-1 II Please You" ein -5' -:'- "Q I -:L -:- Q X 1 -Iiie- fe 5- -nge' ge -2- 4' I Those contacts to those in the service I I I by letters or cards will keep I II II up 'Qe,"'Q""'e' I III Fleming Music Store I I I Your Stationers I I NEW ADDRESS I N 19 North Mill Street METZLER'b I I I I I II 22 North Mill Street I we -5- -:- gig WF -3 S' -QR ,E ge. --:ff-we . Congratulations to the I I ' COMPLIMENTS OF I Graduating Class of 1943 I , I, Ii -FROM- I 9 :I I AXE S MARKET f . I II 32 North Mn I 'I Personal Finance Co. III Q Woods Building Phone 2100 in Er -:F we EF 321' of me. With that walk, build, and familiar droll, I knew it could be no one but Joe Ha . I learned he W ' ' ' Y as operating a Night Club, with Helen Czuba as chief waitress. JULY 17, 1963 Dear Diary-I arrived in Hollywood California tod f , ay, a ter a pleasant journey through Oregon. On my way to Paramount Studios, I was admiring the man's hair in front of me be- cause, although it was Very windy, every hair was in place, and then I began to recall-the color -black, the shape of his head-stepping up my pace, without becoming too obvious, I heard his voice, and it was the unmistakable one of Dale McClenahan. For his 1ife's work, he took Clark Gable's place as Romeo, and Fred Astaire's as a dancer. This evening he took me to a restaurant and while he was informing me that Rose Marie Callahan and Dorothy Montgomery -:- . 4- -165 532' --:- -:- The Store of Nationally Advertised I , I I o Joey s Radio Service ' I I Service On Home and I LE VI Eos I II 20 North Mercer Street III Auto Radios I I In I Next 're The Penn Theatre I Phone 9oo4 302 s. Jefferson sf. . I - I L' 0 , QW' 'I' 1-' 'QI' 'G'-o 'fl -:- -:- -:- -:- sg? I I Castle Stationery C0 I COMPLIMENTS OF I 1 ' I . I 0 c I New Came Pe I Donati Music Store I I I Authorized Distributors I I I 9F"Mimeo-graph Brand" I I . ' I Duplicators, Stencils and Ink I ' I I M. B. Dick ce. Trade Mark II III 22 S- Mill Sf- Oven Evenings III are -L- ' -:- nge 265- 12- e 4- an 5535- -:- -.:i S3e,---g.'.E,lg:- I 22,000 U iH'Royal3OlW'iiJpMEiifTji:2r Col Articles in Hardware I , F. D. WEBSTER, Representative ' , College Luggage and Trunks v Service and Supplies i i QR 935 is e 'ii 'Qi . I I i I F Kirk. Hutton Q CO. If Wi 3155 Em Street Phone 1314-J F" '-If -:- ' had had no luck in crashing the movies, the orchestra commenced to play, and to my amaze- ment, Harold Clark was playing a sizzling trumpet. With him was Marian Coiro and Vincent Galano as vocalists, and Benny Boczar at First Sax. Dale and he are both starring in a new Paramount musical. JULY 18, 1963 Greetings Diary-Today I journeyed to San Francisco, and returning from a boat trip over the Bay, was selecting a magazine when I chanced to overhear a conversation. With that vo- cabulary and manner of expressing himself, I wasn't at all surprised to see Sam Bridwell a few feet away. I wasn't expecting to see him as a Captain in the U. S. Navy, though. We had a pleasant chat, but as it started to rain, we sought refuge in a nearby restaurant. Here, we encounted Gene Hoover looking very impressive in the uniform of the U. S. Navy and as a Com- mander, He said that Dale Bittinger was also a Commander, but stationed on the East Coast. JULY 20, 1 963 Returning from a horseback ride at one of Reno, Nevada's stables, I noticed a group of people standing by one of the horses and as I walked by, I caught a giggle that could only be that of Dorothy Paulini. Finally, through certain maneuvers, I was able to attract her atten- tion and she came over. Of all occupations to get into, she and Betty Clark are running an es- cort bureau for the poor and dejected men that come to Reno. JULY 23, 1963 In Tucson, while I was standing in line at a ticket booth, I beheld Marian Scott riding along in a convertible. I hailed her, and in the course of the afternoon, learned that she was living with her Aunt trying. to make the important decision between Jack Gall and Howard Hartzell. JULY 25, 1963 Howdy Diary-I became a real cowboy today, after having spent these few days on the Ames Brothers' Dude Ranch. The food Beula Hallman and Naomi Mauney cooked was sure appetizing after riding around the ranch. I also learned a good game of baseball from Harry Gostyla and Frank Marzo who were training for the Yankees at the Ranch. JULY 29, 1963 Jn a cruise through the .Iungles in Ft. Lauderdale, Florida I kept admiring the stunning dress on the woman beside me. I couldn't refrain from inquiring where she bought it, and she told me she bought it from the "Witrowski, Plonka, and Bocek Dress Shop." They have the latest' models from New York which are most exotic, -a ' 5- e -, -:gi-If til- -a -:- ' 'i COMPLIMENTS OF IR. D. WALTERS, . i R. D. No. 2 4 1 ' McCormick-Deering Farm ' ' F I Machines and Implements 105 W. washington st. "Where Sergilce Cllglggp We Win" il E' one : gffix- 5- -:- -:- -f' -:- at -:- -:- -Q55 3- -F -:- ' -:M gl Prescriptions Trusses COIMPLIMENTIS OF Elastic Stockings FU- I I ' In Jessie N. Kerr ' 6232838335326 I I ' ' l rn' I Famous For Diamonds HJ' 41 HI' BS lime li in 5 C 1 I Professional Pharmacist New Castle's Dependable Jeweler V . l UF l 0 hu- l '51 5 North Mm street l Penn Theatre Bldg., New Castle, Pa. New Castle, pa, I 4 V, - II , -,- W- -fr -32 -ge f:- I -:e gs JULY 31, 1963 Even though it was out of season, I felt like doing a little bowling today. Selecting a ball that felt about the right weight, I was just preparing to throw it when I noticed a crowd at one end of the Hoor. I asked a woman what they were doing, and she explained that the famous bowler, Helen Mae Latimer, had just completed an exhibition and was signing autographs. AUGUST 1, 1963 I have always had a certain desire to go through one of the luxurious southern plantation homes. I noticed in the paper one that was opened for vacationists, so I drove out. The woman in charge of it was Norma Rodgers. She had bought it, and was converting the Home into an establishment for old ladies. Knowing her the way I do, I couldn't imagine, but it seems the Clarks let her down. AUGUST 2, 1963 As I was feeling the need for a little reading material, I bought the Mademoiselle which contained a beautiful and glamorous girl on the cover drawn by Joe Veronesi. As I leafed through the magazine, my attention was attracted to a photograph contest being conducted by Myra Stoner and Roberta Sample. On a hair dye advertisement, I noticed Betty Shoaff and Lauretha Cameron's names. They had Written a letter into the Company complimenting them on their new dye, and telling how satisfactory it had become. I couldn't help remembering the days they'd come to school brunettes, redheads, and sometimes a peculiar orange. This issue seemed to be a Union High alumni edition, for also between its covers was an advertisement for the 'tSaletra and Minteer Baton Twirling School." I wonder if Ruth is still waiting for Raymond to graduate. 53- J:- " -:- -:M diff: -le --F -ii --- -:lie Men and Boys, store COMPLIMENTS OF , . I 5, 1.13. IELSENS Q ,The Winter Cumpanyl1 i , M Established 1906 1 11 E. wash. sf. New Castle, Pa. Il, ' -S ee- gin- -:- -:- 1 ikigfm- 4- pg- it --,, '-:gg I I CONGRATULATIONS I' SENIOR CLASS OF 1943 I PENN THEATRE I - I Home of I Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer ! Paramount RKO Pictures ZH- -:- i:- egg AUGUST 3, 1 963 -:F -' -:Q i COMPLIMENTS or II I I I EiSpencer Paint 81 Glass Co.f ' Bell 739 15 s. Mercer sf. 5- -:- -ig-gg As I visited the public buildings in Washington today, who should come up to me in the Lincoln Memorial, but Tony Fiello in an Army Uniform. He'd been promoted to Captain this last week after completing a successful mission to AUGUST 6, 1963 Europe. Dearest Diary-Today I journeyed to Ne York and bought myself a complete wardrobe in William Bees' Department Store. AUGUST 7, 1963 1 While on the boat to the Statue of Liberty, I met Virginia White who is working as a telephone operator. Also working with her, are Doris Phillips and Irene Zombeck. The most quiet girls in our class had finally discovered their voices. AUGUST 8, 1963 My last day on my trip, and the rain was coming down in steady torrents. I was in a great hurry to get home, but finally it grew too difficult to drive so I found refuge in a farmhouse owned and operated by Mary Gigliotti, Kathryn My eyes had grown heavy by then, and the on the table and headed for pleasant dreams and ,- -:- " -:L . 4522.4 CONGRATULATIONS TO JUNE CLASS OF 1943 IE. D. G. Ramsey 8: Sons I I Builders' Supplies-Hardware-Paint ' , f I I. Ei I id 306-20 Croton Avenue I Phones 4200-4201 I fi. ff" - wit- -:- -If fg Fisher, and Kathryn Hrycyk. fire was getting lowg so I put my diary back my memories. -JANE ANNE COVERT. PAGLEY Q SHOE SERVICE 53 -'lf' T' 52' I I I I ffshoes Repaired As Good Il' 'C'I I .-ilg- I ':I 17 North Mill Street I New Castle, Pa. ggi' -sei" 1:-A -Q I As New" I -:I -:- at- -:- JF - I I ' I CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1943 Li' ii ICI COMPLNIMENTS OF -F I I 'I ELLIOTT SZ New Castle WADDI, GTO If ' I D' ib I Lime 6: Stone 1' it , I I Radio-Automotive and I SI Paint Products I , 0 I I C mpany 0 W gf If 116-118 North Mercer Street I . New Castle, Pa. I -L- -af git s -:- -:- Qs CLASS WILL fContinued from Page 232 Plenty of muscle and a great athletic ability characterizes MARIE WHEATON, which she woefully leaves to her sister, Patty. When we asked BERTHA PLONKA what she wanted to leave to Union, she just stared blandly and said, "I'1l leave anything but Walter. HARRY GOSTYLIA leaves his technique of "wooing" the Oakland girls to Al Presnar, who is already an up-and-coming Romeo. HELEN MAE LATIMER, Union's greatest "gum cracker", leaves this hobby to anyone who wishes to drive the teachers insane. Our class poet, ARTHUR LOCKWOOD, has chosen to will his corny poems to Hubert Dougherty. JOE HAY leaves a pair of loaded dice to each of the Sagabiel twins. As long as MARIETTA SWEITZER worked in the cafeteria, she always managed to get out of doing the dishes. She gladly says that Rose Marie Fiello may inherit this practice. DAHL ZEDAKER, leader of the New Bedford Gang, leaves the title to Dale Dieter. One member of our class, HERMAN BYLER, was forever denying that he had anything to do with the females. James Emery should be happy to declare that he is the receiver of this trait. DOROTHY SNYDER wills her excess height to Marie Veronesi. To Mary McClenahan is given those atrocious hair-do's recognized as only BUELA HALLMAN could have. .,..-5" -ga - 3535 .-':-- 5- -:jg Il Q ' G Hammond Music Store ' COMPLIMENTS OF I I Records-Sheet Music I I G ' I I Instruments and Accessories I " mmm NI I N co. I I 15 North Mercer Street I I 49 9 QP I I !I Across From Penn Theatre I gm- ' li . if Egg -:F i -:- X " ' ' 45 eg- -:- -5- ia 1 -:- -:- - Books Printed Here Are in Stride 111 5? - h h T- -Q- li k e wlf t e :mes 4' 7727 ' ? MOST ANY SHOP can print some sort of a student yearbook, but it takes not only a well- : 5, .... perxence equipped printer but an ex ' d V' personnel to interpret your ideas and produce r:, a book that will be the pride of your school. Printers o 'ne Books since 1873 --I lllrffsll L MILLER PYLE 8: STREET -ur ' ' 217-219 Sycamore St. New Castle, Pa. i i """i' e ' N xg S G -:- -:- ' - 'SEQ arf-A 1:f + gg-ge A collection of letters from the Army addressed to none other than ANNA ILCH is left anyone capable of wading through mush. BILL BEES bestows his ever-frequent beauty naps to Neal Lowers. Those sorrowful days of BETTY SPELLICK'S pining for Johnny to come home from the Army are left to Helen Peterson. TONY FIELLO leaves a perfectly new Literature book to Miss Paden. Why w0uldn't it be new, he never opened it! No one will ever make the excellent grades that DON GOSKE had in his senior year so he will take them with him. MARY CATHERINE GREEN leaves her high heels and ankle sox to Myrtle Shaw. HAROLD CLARK Wills his excess Hlardy tissue" to Tommy Pagley. A five gallon can of motor oil is all that ANDREW KORBY Wills to Union. He used it to keep his hair in place therefore we have no doubts that Charles McKinney will be able to make use of it. Helen Cover will be the unquestionable receiver of HELEN SALETRA'S "beat-up" baton. GERRY LIST leaves nothing to Union. She's saving it all for Bob and life in Edenburg. What does this mean? MARIAN SCOTT leaves her love to be divided between "Shook" Hartzell and Jack Gall. May the best man win. Green skirt, red sweater, blue ribbin, yellow blouse, pink socks-the whole color scheme is left to Mary Janovich by RUTH MINTEER. FRANCES MASTERS leaves her undying love for Fred Broad to any Junior who will keep an eagle eye on him. To anyone who thinks they can follow it, BETTY CLARK leaves her technique of min- gling with handsome boys and still remaining true to the Navy. A very lucky person will be Juanita Skaggs when she is named the winner of DOROTHY MONTGOMERY'S hourglass figure. BENNY BOCZAR is leaving all his extra credits and honor points to Joe Babb and Leo Boron. Those very attractive waves of JOHN MATRICARDFS are willed to anyone having a set of curlers. Yes, that is where John got them. ALICE WITKOWSKI is continually making "A's". Some of the Juniors could use those "A's", so Alice leaves them to the Juniors exclusive. ROSE MARIE CALLAHAN wills her 1Oc earrings, watches, bracelets, rings, lockets, necklaces, pins, clasps-this will be continued on another page. There is not enough room here. To Frances Ambrosia is left MARIAN COIRO'S sweet smile. Their motto is "Grin and boar it." WARD MOWRY'S quiet Way of playing Casanova is given over to Frank Kuhn whose methods are a bit on the crude side. That handle of LAURETHA CAMERON'S and Betty Duncan's, namely, "Hooky Play- er", is left to Evelyn Cercella and Imogene Skaggs. DORIS PHILLIPS wills her swing to someone who has a nice back porch. To Twila McConnell goes that ability of IRENE ZOMBEK'S to just naturally know her Shorthand. Those odors penetrating the school all during her senior, year were only EMMA JANE DAVIS' pies burning and she leaves them to anyone who wishes to eat them. VIRGINIA WHITE has nothing to leave to Union except her record of her good grades in Commercial Law. KATHRYN FISHER leaves her bashfulness in saying English speeches to Mary Ostroski. This includes lier ability to blush easily. ROBERT AMES wills his knack for being late every morning to Robert Pilshaw who cer- tainly has started out on the right foot to keep this tradition up to par. DOROTHY PAULINI leaves her "nail polish painted", shell-rimmed glasses to Peg Mc- Combs. In witness whereof, We, the class of Nineteen Hundred and Forty Three, have here- unto signed our name and affixed our seal and hereby declare this to be our last will and testament, this 25th day of May in the year of our Lord, One Thousand, Nine Hundred and Forty-Three. -BETTY CLARK. Witnesses: HAROLD CLARK, ARTHUR LOCKWOOD. as .-:- -:- ai---. -:- ' -:- ' COMPLIMENTS OF ' - L5 COMPLIMENTS OF H, Jack Gerson + , II Your Jeweler . I if ii ,M EW CA TLE ' . ,Z I I I , TORE ' I iw 4 1 + y -el j in-i 1 200 East Washington Street i Phone 63 New Castle, Pa. I Ms- - 1:- "ge -:L -ff AUTOGRAPHS , , , , ., , - ,A ,wsssii-szrsqwnznnqrza "' -4 " 4, ,. f, , , L A 7 A gf- an rm ..-1 A h , f 4 ,V 1,',,,,-, , ...,,531:c.,A,.,,,,,m-A,Ag -344 ,-:" , ?-, ... ,, "L '::':::-- 5' - 'A ' f: v A. fl, ,..-- Ai- AJ.. , 4: ,....-1-?,5 -A: MAA. M 5.5. U vs- - A - -A-

Suggestions in the Union High School - Utopian Yearbook (New Castle, PA) collection:

Union High School - Utopian Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Union High School - Utopian Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Union High School - Utopian Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Union High School - Utopian Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Union High School - Utopian Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Union High School - Utopian Yearbook (New Castle, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.