Union High School - Utopian Yearbook (New Castle, PA)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1946 volume:
5 . W-W - ,
The U. H S. Studios
Q O F
UNIQN HIQH SEI-11501.
QR Y YI I
42 4 1
4 P 4 5
PA A P
- - LOREN
BUSINESS NIANAGER - NANCY
THE SENIOR CLASS OF UNION
TOWNSHIP HIGH SCIHOOL
NEW CASTLE, PA.
I . . 1 .
. usz' as the nzemory of zz morze Izngvrs, so will our
memories of school days at Union remain fondly among our
thoughts long after graduation. In the movies, leading play-
ers attract our attention: in our memories of Union, each will
have his favorite friends to remember. Movies of aclventure
will take us back to our sports: movies that make our eyes
fill with tears express our feelings as we leave our Alma
Mater: comedies bring back all the fun that helped to make
our days at Union a bright spot in our lives. Anil so, Union,
that we might never forget you, and that you may lone' re-
member us, we present the following pages.
M . HOF ISTEB
As Cl, token of om' appreciation, ive,
the class of 19.46, are honored to
dedicate this Utopian to
M 12 Hof meister.
W. T. PATTERSON
llvirree Hvld-A.Il.. M.Ed.
' Grzuluuxv WurkfAI'nivf-rsity
ERMA E. PADEN
Siilujvvls 'I':iui.z'h1-f--Finarlisli, ldtnruturv, und Library.
Iloirr NP livlcI7.X.IZ.
Grmluzitv Work-Slimu-ry lim-k Sluts- 'I'em-heirs' l'Ollvg'e-.
MRS. PATRICIA TAYLOR BRETTELL
Suhje-'vis 'I'.iuL:hl--Iiusinc-ss ldmrlish, Hmmkkfwning I, II, Commercial
Law. und S2llt'Nlll2lTlShill.
Ileprrm- Ile-lil-I5 I4..X.
Gruduzlts- XVurk- G+-nf-xsx.
CLAYTON F. HOFMEISTER
Slllrjm-ls 'I'uuf:lilfIiiulm:y, l'hysi1':4.
F0111-u:e+Slimm ry Rm-k Shih- 'I'vzu'hm-rs' Uollvire.
Muste-rs lwuiw-ef-4I'nix's-i'si1y Ol' I'iltslaurg'h.
Sulwjem-Is Tuuirht-Hislury, G1-Ogr:1lvhy, Ili-nlth Exilim-ation.
Dm-azree Hold-ll. S. in limllirzitinn
l'nllf'1:4f-Slimwry Iiuvk Slulv 'l'f'1l4-In-l's' l'nllvg'e.
Suhgf-vis 'lzlllghl 'Latin I und II, .Iunmr Business Tr.iining'.
Business Arilhmviis-, Shin-tlmnd I und II.
lwvprre-6' Ho-lmlf-li S.l'.
1'Oll91-rv ---f Iilvrvyliiirsl.
2-lulujm-cts 'l'um:'ht'-- limllish, l.itvl':ntl1r--. Siu-lling, IN-nmnnship.
Hegre-P Heldfli. S. in ":4lUl'llfilYl'1.
L'Oll9z.:9-Slippery lim-k Stun- 'IR-an-In-rs' will-g--.
Grufluutv Vi'm'k -l'nivvi'sily ul' K4-ntllvky, XVQ-slnilnstm-r.
Sulvjm-wi 'l'uua4htffMusii- Sinn-rxisur,
lbefzrfe llr-lflf-Iizwhvlor Ol' S1-ivnvv in Musii- hldiiwltion.
17411191.29--ll1flizn1:l Stun- 'I'vzu'hq-Vs' C'ullf-grv.
MILTON A. PATTISON-Principal
DEGREE HELD-B.S., M.Ed. . 1
GRADUATE WORK-University of Pittsburgh.
fi.:' fb -
.-tv -"" N'
. W- 'Y-
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MRS. BERNICE MCKRELL POST
Slllgiwls Tzmuprht-Aluhnnimll llmwinxr. Art.
Uullvpzvflndilxnza Stuiv 'I'v:ulI1-rs' l'nll1-gc,
liraulllzutz- XVoI'k71':II'nvp.:i1- 'I'r'I'h,
MRS. ZELA W. FOX
Sulfiwts 'l'aIua:lIt-Allmnv Alzakilw. Spollimq. PPn1nzmShIp.
Unllvirvfl'ennsylvIIni.x Stun- l'ull1-I.:'I-,
lirudllzntv XX'nrk7lllmmslrllru Sluts- 'I'4'zn'l1n-I's' C0111-gsm XVII:-
rmmsin I'nivn-rsiiy. I'e-nnsylvzmial Stull- f'ulh'gP,
CARRIE M. RENTZ
Sulnjevts 'I'zIu+ZhI7Hisl4ml'5'. ICm'm1uInIrs, Sm inlugqy,
lirlgrc-v HelIl7.X. li.
Suhje-vis 'l'uuI-tht-Hvmllslm. l4ill'I'2lllll'9, Spanish I am
MRS. ANNA L. HARTFORD
Nuhje-I-is 'I'zIuI:ht-Gemnvtry. A1441-lwrlzl I. General Math.
MRS. ELIZABETH WALLACE WELLS
Suhjvvts Tznuxzht-Sevnnth :Ind Eighth Grade Arithmv-tiv.
Algelum I, Gvnvnnl Mnth,
Graduate XYm'k-Gffnvvzl, Vl'l'll'1SylYJlT1iil Stutr- COIIPIIP, Vni-
vvrsily ut' Vernmnl,
MRS. PATRICIA MCKRELL CAHILL
Suhjurls 'l'ZlUllhl'l'lX'll'S. Ile-nllh l'I1llI1-znlinn.
MRS. WILDA REEHER KRAUSE
Sulyim-vis 'I':Iu1:hIf-linaalislm, Geugzranlmy.
l'0lIPL.Y9f5liIYD:1FX lim-k Stalls' 'l'l'Zlf'hl'I'S' Cullvgti.
Gmduznle XYnrkfSIimwv-y Huck Shaw 'l'vm'heI'S' Colle-Irs-.
ELMA L. ROBINSON
lwIrl'm-v lim-ld-A.R., Litt.M.
liraulllznlv Work-l'ululnln.I l'niv1-rszly, Vnivvrsily nf Pittshuruh
MARY B. KISSICK
Sulnjvvts 'l'.lu1:hIf'I'ylunu I :Incl ll. UI'!'i4'v PI':If'tirn-. .IIII
FRANCES MASTERS-Scfcrvtrlry fo Mr. Pattison
A gv 5 ' L
SITTING-Dicks, Spellick, Brown, Eppinger.
STANDING-McCreary, S. Wolfbrandt, La Rosa, Kerr, Cook, Rohrer
Kuhn, Miss Wadlinger, I. Wolfbrandt, Broschart, Hollerman MrS
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF I LORENE BROWN
BUSINESS MANAGER I I NANCY SPELLICK
ADVERTISING MANAGER WEFRANK KUHN
JUNIOR EDITOR DONNA JEAN EPPINGER
JUNIOR BUSINESS MANAGER ,,MARJORIE DICKS
JUNIOR ADVERTISING MANAGER GAYLE KERR
STAFF MEMBERS-Delores Broschart, Maxine Hollerman, Irene
Wolfbrandt, Shirley Wolfbrandt, Sara Jane Mcilreary,
Rosemary La Rosa, Wanda Hoover, Margery Rohrer, and
FACULTY ADVISERS MRS. POST and MISS WADLINGER
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"Bring on the Girls"
Class President 35 Football 2, 35 Mixed
Chorus 35 Boys' Chorus 35 Band 15 U-Hi
News Staff 2, 35 Monitors 35 Varsity Club
2, 35 Hi-Y 35 HA Bargain-is-a-Bargain" 15
"Guess Again" 25 t'Accidents Will Happen"
"Follow the Boys"
Class Secretary 35 Girl Reserves 15 Palette
Club 2, 35 Ushers 2, 35 Field Patrol 35
Utopian Staff 35 "A Bargain is a Bargain"
15 "Guess Again" 25 Gym Exhibit 2.
"The Corn Is Green"
Class Vice President 35 Football 2, 35
Mixed Chorus 35 Boys' Chorus 35 U-Hi
News Staff 35 Palette Club 35 Varsity Club
2, 35 Utopian Staff 35 Hi-Y 1, 35 Class Bas-
ketball 2, 35 "A Bargain is a Bargain" 15
"Guess Again" 25 "Accidents Will Happen"
"Pride of the Marines"
Class Vice President 25 Class Treasurer 35
Mixed Chorus 35 Girls' Chorus 35 Girl Re-
serves 15 Girls, Ensemble 15 Palette Club 2,
35 Utopian Staff 2, 35 Ushers 1, 25 Office
Girl 35 Editor of Utopian 35 Prom Queen 3.
ELIZABETH ANNARELLA "Roughly Speaking"
Palette Club 3.
SAM BADILA "The Shiekn
DONNA BARTLETT "Cover Girl"
U-Hi News Staff 2, Sig Girl Reserves 15 Palette Club 1, 2, 35
Field Patrol 3.
DONALD BEES "Little Men"
Band 19 Palette Club 33 Field Patrol 33 Hi-Y 3.
NIARY ALICE BOYD "Doll Face"
Girl Reserves 15 Monitors Dig Palette Club 3g Gym Exhibit 2.
WALTER BISTYGA "The Man Who Wouldift Talk"
Football 2, 3.
DELORES BROSCHART "Madame Curie"
Girls' Chorus 35 U-Hi News Staff 39 Girl Reserves lg
Monitors 3g Palette Club 3g Ushers 2g Field Patrol 33
Utopian Staff 3.
RICHARD BUCHANAN "Wm1der Mau"
Movie Projectionist 3g Lab Manager 2, 33 Stage
LEO CALLAHAN "Captain Kidd"
Gym Team 3g Monitors Ilg Field Pat1'ol 3.
THELMA CRABLE "Blith.e Spirit"
Mixed Chorus 33 Girls' Chorus 33 Monitors 13 Girl
Reserves 13 Palette Club 2, 3g Field Patrol 3.
IRENE DUBRASKY "A'lZCh07'S AIl.'6?:gh,,
Mixed Chorus 35 Girls' Chorus 35 Girl Reserves 13 Moni-
tors Ilg Cheerleaders 2, 33 Girls' Ensemble 19 Palette
Club 3g Ushers 1, 23 Gym Leader 2, 33 Gym Exhibit 2g
"Accidents Will Happen" 3.
RHODA EZZELL . . "The Fleefs In"
Girl Reserves 13 Monitors 3.
! Q I -
kt 2 -
MILDRED GOLONKA ,f'Highe1' and Highe51"'
Palette Club 2.
AUDREY HAMMERS o . see-. J'Men in Her Life"
Mixed Chorus 1, 35 Girls' Chorus 35 Girl Reserves 15
Monitors 35 Cheerleaders 2, 35 Girls' Ensemble 15
Palette Club 35 Ushers 1, 25 Gym Leader 35 Gym
Exhibit 35 "A Bargain is a Bargain" 15 "Accidents
Will Happen" 3.
DELORES HARTZELL ,, ,, , ,ALL ,,"Kiss CLTLCZ Tell"
Class Secretary 1, 25 Palette Club 35 Mixed Chorus 35
Girls' Chorus 35 Monitors 35 Ushers 3.
SHIRLEY HAss1G . . A "Junior Miss"
WANDA HOOVER . 2. Acre "Human Comedy"
Girls' Chorus 35 Palette Club 25 Girl Reserves 15 Field
Patrol 35 Cafeteria 15 "A Bargain is a Bargain" 15
"Guess Again" 2.
STELLA KRUPA 2 2 "Incendiary Blonde"
Girl Reserves 15 Monitors 25 Palette Club 25 Ushers
25 Cafeteria 25 Gym Leader 2.
BARBARA KORBY A use eeee "This Love of Ours"
Mixed Chorus 35 Girls' Chorus 35 Girl Reserves 15 Ushers
25 Field Patrol 35 "A Bargain is a Bargain" 1.
FRANK KUHN 2 ees "Girl Crazy"
Basketball Manager 35 Football Manager 35 Boys'
Chorus 35 U-Hi News Staff 35 Monitors 1, 35 Pal-
ette Club 2, 35 Utopian Staff 2, 35 Hi-Y 1, 35 "A
Bargain is a Bargain" 15 "Guess Again" 2.
RAYMOND LANGFORD , ,W "Glamour Boy"
Class Vice President 15 Basketball Manager 35 Football
Manager 35 Band 1, 35 Monitors 1, 2, 35 Track 2, 3.
ROSEMARY LA ROSA 2 rece L so ."Hellzap0ppin' '
Mixed Chorus 15 Girls' Chorus 15 U-Hi News Staff 35
Girl Reserves 15 "A Bargain is a Bargain" 15
"Accidents Will Happen" 35 Palette Club 25 Cafe-
teria 15 Utopian Stafi' 3.
MARY LOU LETZKUS o ."Meet Miss Bobby Socks"
Mixed Chorus 35 Girls' Chorus 35 U-Hi News Staff 35 Girl
Reserves 15 Monitors 35 Palette Club 2, 35 Ushers 35
EDWARD LEVENSKY ,,"D6CLd End Kid"
1 . - 4 A
P L .
PERCY MAUNEY,.. ., ,. "Calling Dr. Kllda1I1'e"
Mixed Chorus 33 Boys' Chorus 33 Band 1, 33 Monitors 33
Palette Club 33 Field Patrol 33 Class Basketball 2, 3.
SARA JANE MCCREARY-
-"Ours Hearts Were Young and Gay"
Mixed Chorus 33 Girls' Chorus 33 Palette Club 2, 33
Utopian Staff 33 "A Bargain is a Bargain" 1.
CLARA MINETTI E AMC.- ssss "Dark Victory" .
Monitors 33 Ushers 33 Cafeteria 23 Gym Leader 3. -
JOHN PAGACHC. A . "The Great John L."
Monitors 33 Perfect Attendance 2.
THOMAS PAGLEY E .. .-,..-ee.c.f'Standing Room Only" u
Football 1, 2, 33 Gym Team 23 Palette Club 33 Varsity Q
Club 33 Perfect Attendance 12 years3 Hi-Y 3. X ' ' -
VINCENT PATTON "Address Unknown" -
Ticket Collector 3. 1
ADELINE PETRELLA . ees-. .- "Lady Be Goodl'
Mixed Chorus 33 Cafeteria 1, 2.
STELLA PLONKA Us . . C A "Career Girl"
Class Treasurer 23 U-Hi News Staff 2, 3g Girl Re- ,
serves 13 Palette Club 2, 33 Field Patrol 33 Utopian
Staff 33 "A Bargain is a Bargain" 1. N N
EDWARD PROUDFOOT . "Fallen Angel" . ' 'l '
Band 1, :sg Hi-Y 3. ,
MARGERY ROHRER "She Knew All the Answers" - T , 3
Girls' Chorus 3g U-Hi News Staff 1, 2, 33 Palette 5 '
'li ' s '
Club 33 Ushers 23 Field Patrol 33 Perfect Attend- V -A Q L,
ance 23 Utopian Staff 33 Office Girl 33 Gym Exhibit " F ' ifg ' .ff -
23 U-Hi News Editor 3. 43:3 , 1 f
JAMES ROMEO can . . . "Dark Secrets" Q
Basketball 33 Monitors 33 Field Patrol 3.
MARIE RUBY "The Bell of the Yukon"
Mixed Chorus 33 Field Patrol 33 Cafeteria 2.
A All .XY-ie
HERBERT SHAFFER "Curley Top'
Mixed Chorus 33 Hi-Y 3.
CHARLES SHOAFF L j'Thi1z Man'
Monitors 13 Track 23 Hi-Y 3.
SHIRLEY SIDDALL "Marriage Is a Private Affair'
Girl Reserves 1.
EDWARD SNIEZEK "Follow the Leade1"'
Band 33 Hi-Y 33 Stamp Collector 2, 3.
NANCY SPELLICK "Those Eizdeariizg Young Cha1'ms"
Girl Reserves 13 Palette Club 2, 33 Ushers 23 Utopian
Staff 2, 33 Athletic Secretary 2, 3.
HAROLD STRAITWELL "Miz Wise Guy"
Mixed Chorus 33 Boys' Chorus 33 Palette Club 33
Field Patrol 33 Track 23 Hi-Y 3.
WILLIAM THOMAS f'Bu.ffalo Bill"
Field Patrol 3 .
IRENE WOLFBRANDT "Silent Partiiei-"
Mixed Chorus 33 Girls' Chorus 33 Monitors 33 Palette
Club 33 Ushers 13 Utopian Staff 3.
SHIRLEY WOLFBRANDT, L. "Never a Dull Moment"
Utopian Staff 33 Mixed Cho1'us 33 Girls' Chorus 33 U-Hi
News Stall' 33 Gym Exhibit 23 Monitors 2, 33 Palette
Club 2, 33 Field Patrol 33 Gym Leader 23 "A Bargain is
a Bargain" 1.
HELEN WRATNEY ."Lady in the Dai-k
Mixed Chorus 33 Girl Reserves 13 Cafeteria 2.
CLARA ZOMBEK L L "Little Women"
U-Hi News Staff 23 Palette Club 23 Athletic Secretary 2, 3.
Farewell Alma Mater
Farewell White and Blue
Oh long shall we cherish
Our memories of you.
We've loved every minute
Each hour and each day
It grieves us to leave you
But we must go our way.
We'll always remember
Your smiles and your tears
Your thoughtfulness ever
Down through the long years.
You've been more than faithful,
We love you for this.
Farewell Alma Mater
To the Tune of Harbor Lights
Farewell dear Union High
It's time all forty-six must leave you
We've loved you Union High
As we shall always do.
Farewell dear Blue and White
Your name we wore with pride and gladness
And someday Blue and White
We'll prove our faith to you.
Now that our high school years are through
and we must gog
We want the faculty and all our friends to
We're leaving Union High
We're leaving smiles and tears behind us
But we'll keep Union High
Deep in our hearts always.
,,. . ..,,.,,-T ... . ,-fav.-1.n as . .., ..-,.,,,,v,.
"The phantom Speeksu
On a lovely evening in May of 1956, I sat
in the waiting room of the Grand Central
Station awaiting the arrival of my friend
and rival in the writing profession. We were
to leave on the 9:15 "Limited" for our homes
in New Castle, Pa. Ten years ago, on our
graduation eve, Wanda and I had made a
vow to attend the graduation exercises of the
class of '56 regardless of where we were.
Amidst the hustle and bustle of the crowd, I
recognized a familiar face coming through
the crowd, it was Wanda.
"Hello there! How's the writing coming
along ?" My latest writing had caused a riot
among uniformed men. We nervously waited
for our train and to cool our nerves we de-
cided to buy some magazines.
Imagine our surprise when we found
Walter Bistyga smiling at us from behind
the counter. Being very pleased at seeing an
old schoolmate, we chatted amiably until our
train came roaring down the tracks.
As we walked down the aisle to our seats,
we recognized a familiar figure. It was that
of Percy Mauney, deeply engrossed in a book
about the theory of Brain Surgery. He was
a recent graduate of Johns Hopkins and was
going to specialize in brain surgery.
The train was rolling merrily along and,
as we ran out of conversation, we picked up
our magazines and commenced to glance
through them. Suddenly, Wanda exclaimed,
"Rosemary, here is a picture of Donna Bart-
lett. She is now a model in the John Robert
Power's Agency. Remember how immaculate
she always was at school ?"
I am sure you remember Frank Kuhn. I
read in the New York Times that he has re-
cently been married for the tenth time. I
rather thought he would beat Tommy Man-
ville. Wanda remarked that he certainly
Leafing through the magazine, I discov-
ered a photograph of Adeline Petrella. She
is in the employment of Herbert Shaffer, who
has finally patented his "Curly-Q Hair Curl-
ers." It is about time he gave the secret of
his curly hair. The picture of "Dolly" is
shown as the "before" using Curly-Q Hair
Richard Buchanan has become a million-
aire. He perfected a stay-awake tablet and
sold them in the theater where Charles Cook
was leading man in "What a Ham."
In the sport section of one of the maga-
zines there was an article about Wimp Anna-
rella. She is now the football coach of the
Hrst professional women's team.
As we both received the New Castle News
edited by Margery Rohrer, we knew that
Delores Hartzell is now chaperon at Swing
Lobby. When she said she liked it, she
Rhoda Ezzell is now manager of Isaly's.
She became so attached to that store, she
just couldn't leave.
The fatality rate is very high in New
Castle. Could Mary Alice Boyd's Driving
Institution have anything to do with it? Just
the other day Donald Bees was seriously in-
jured by an automobile driven by Leo Calla-
han, one of Mary Alice's students, who
claimed he couldn't see Don crossing the
street. They rushed him to the hospital in
an ambulance driven by Vincent Patton. An
emergency operation was performed by Dr.
Delores Broschart with the aid of nurse
Maxine Hollerman. Incidentally, Don re-
covered and is now bell boy at the Castleton
Hotel, while Leo runs the elevator there.
Shirley Hassig and Mildred Golonka are
running a date bureau. Their best custo-
mers are Irene Dubrasky and Audrey Ham-
mers who are still single, and is that sur-
prising! Irene and Audrey have an acro-
batic act together which is quite good.
Clara Zombek has taken over her sister's
position at the bank. Remind me to remove
my money from that certain bank.
Sam Badila is now the screen's greatest
romantic hero. Sometime after school got
out he kissed a girl and found out it wasn't
so bad. What jolted him awake?
Clara Minetti is now cashier at Palmers.
She broke so many dishes they had to give
her that position to keep out of bankruptcy.
Shirley Wolfbrandt is still making trips to
the office. She has the position of truant
officer of Union Township.
Nancy Spellick is now employed as a sales-
Hlbe Phantom Speak"
girl at McKelvy's Bridal Salon. That's the
closest she can get to being a bride.
Lorene Brown, th.e girl most likely to suc-
ceed, is now a school teacher at good old
Marie Ruby is now vocalist with Roy
Acuff and his band on the Grand Ole' Opery.
Reverend Raymond Langford oificiated
at the wedding of Shirley Siddall. Remem-
ber the day she surprised us by wearing her
engagement ring to school?
Joe Park and Eddie Sniezek are rivals in
the music field. Eddie Sniezek and his "Hot
Licks" vs. Joe Parks and his Symphony
Orchestra. Joe must have gotten tired of the
Sarajane McCreary, who was continually
falling over the ice, landed a job as the
featured comedy skater with the Ice Ca-
Dick Wallace and Harold Straitwell
spent their noon lunch periods concocting
crazy inventions. They are still at it. Perhaps
you own one of their combination snow
shovel, hat cleaner, and button sewer mech-
Living under the wide open spaces is
Charles Shoaff. If you saw his height ten
years ago, what do yon think it is now?
Bill Thomas is manager of a Personal
Finance company and the ever efficient
Stella Plonka is his private secretary.
Like a lot of students who had jobs
while in high school, they either elevated
themselves .to a higher position or remained
where they were. Helen Wratney is now
head chef at the Lincoln Restaurant. If Lin-
coln had ever eaten any of that food, he
wouldn't have lived as long as he did. Then
there is Stella Krupa, the best soda jerk in
town. It isn't McKinley 8x Frantz any more
-it is Stella's Pharmacy. If you hear a
high-pitched giggle, you are there.
Can it really be that Barbara Korby is
married and has five boys? Well, she always
did have a big heart for boys.
Thelma Crable now owns a reducing salon
in New Castle. I'll wager she and a lot of
others in the class of '46 wish she had had it
Tommy Pagley has been trying to get his
book entitled H1000 Laughs" published for
the last ten years. After hearing his corny
jokes in high school, I know why he is un-
A charm school to acquire the art of being
quiet is managed by Mary Lou Letzkus, the
quietest girl in our class. Oh, how some of
us could have used that art then!
A picture of a beautiful new bridge built
over the Shenango River in New Castle was
sent to me recently. You all know that James
Romeo wanted to be a civil engineer. Well,
he didn't design the bridge, but he got the
paper for the designer of it to draw his plans,
Irene Wolfbrandt finally left her position
at Castle Inn. She is now a beautician in
Sandusky, Ohio, which no doubt needs some
John Pagach wanted to be a machine op-
erator and surprisingly he is. He is now a
taxi-cab driver in New Castle.
Edward Proudfoot, who thought he was a
great Romeo, is still on the farm making love
Edward Levensky, who was always fond
of smoking in his school days, now owns a
A chug and a jerk, and as the conductor
yelled "New Castle," we grabbed our bags
and sighed with relief. At last we had safely
arrived at our destination and now we could
breathe freely. We happily descended the
platform, but our joy soon vanished. No,
we didn't escape our pursuers. Three F.B.I.
agents with handcuffs were waiting for us
as we walked down the track. You see, our
writings had caused a riot among the uni-
formed policemen, for we were - forgers!
And so my dear friends, as we take leave of
our freedom, we will think of our happy
times spent in Union and wish everyone all
the luck in the world.
We the class of "46" leave Union High
with the motto, "We came-we saw-and we
conquered-our lessons!" To a few of the
ones that are still with the dear Alma Mater,
we wish to leave some things that might help
out in the years to come.
To the faculty we leave our undivided at-
tention, which they never had in our classes,
and also all the luck in the world.
To the Juniors we leave our well-worn
books. What would a school be without
To the Sophomores we give our utmost en-
couragement. You have attained the half-
way mark. Keep on!
This year, nothing is left to the Freshmen
because they seem to get along all right by
themselves-and they think so too!
Donna Bartlett leaves her sophisticated
charms to Martha Mackey who might use
Though maybe a little unwilling, Mary
Alice Boyd leaves two beautiful dimples to
add to any girl's looks.
Too bad Chuck Cook can't leave a book of
his famous jokes, but since he uses them
over and over again, he takes those with him!
Aren't you glad?
Ed Levensky leaves that one and only
dimple to one of the boys. I
Me, Myself, and I all goes with Tom
Pagley. He doesn't mind leaving by himself.
Adeline Petrella has a way of snickering
that goes with her.
Stella Plonka leaves her very sensible way
of doing things to her brother Louie. Will
he need it!!
Who wants to be Mr. Hofmeister's secre-
tary? Nancy Spellick is leaving.
Since Sarajane McCreary has always been
so happy-go-lucky, she doesn't leave any-
thing, but goes on her happy-go-lucky way
into the future.
John Pagach leaves his calmness to
Lorraine Crespy, who is more like a Mexican
Everybody knows how to get called into
the office, so Shirley Wolfbrandt leaves her
ability of how to get out of it to Joan Miller.
Clara Zombek leaves her meekness to
Sis Hartzell leaves her well-worn dancing
shoes to Nadine Bartlett.
Maxine Hollerman wills her "Smile to
Beauty" to anyone using Ipana Toothpaste.
Frank Kuhn is leaving his wit, his smile,
and an eye for a pretty girl to Eddie Cart-
To anyone with that "man-about-town"
air, Herbie Shaffer leaves his wavy hair and
Ed Proudfoot leaves his ability to drive up
railroad tracks to anyone who likes choo-choo
Shirley Hassig wills her latest fashions in
red to the Vogue Magazine.
Rhoda Ezzell is leaving the girls some
pointers on neatness and hair dressing.
Thelma Crable wills her wallet of pictures
to anyone who can't even have one man.
Barbara Korby is leaving a carton of gum
to Pat Bartlett, so that the art of gum chew-
ing doesn't fade from Union.
To anyone who enjoys sleeping during
classes, Don Bees gives his utmost sympathy.
Richard Buchanan leaves his professor's
degree to Bill Randall who merely exists at
Audrey Hammers leaves her natural
beauty to anyone who finds that eating car-
rots is a difficult way to attain pink cheeks.
Ray Langford gives his sympathy to those
handsome boys who are shy around girls.
If anyone should find a squeaky voice
wandering about school, they will know that
it is Irene Wolfbrandt's gift to the school.
Percy Mauney leaves his encyclopedia to
Louis R. who really needs to know all the
Ida Black is the receiver of Marie Rubyys
Harold Straitwell leaves all those never
seen girls to the up and coming Romeos at
Vincent Patton couldn't find words to tell
us that he isn't leaving anything.
Lorene Brown leaves her title as the "Bus-
iest Person in the Senior Class" to Bob
Brown who never has anything to do.
William Thomas is sending his hair back
to the Fuzzy Wuzzies in Australia.
Delores Broschart leaves her place in the
Boys' Physics class to any girl who doesn't
feel inferior to boys.
Mary Lou Letzkus leaves her quietness to
Sam Badila leaves his walk to anyone who
can copy that rhythmic bounce.
Rosemary LaRosa wills her daily trips to
the office to Bill Robinson.
Clara Minetti wills Union a full sized
mirror so that the girls can get a better view
Dick Wallace leaves his "five o'clock
shadow" to Tommy Duncan who will prob-
ably never grow a beard.
Charles Shoaff and Leo Callahan will each
other some of their size so they will be
Walter Bistyga leaves his motto, "Silence
Is Golden," to Bill Zelina.
Shirley Siddall is leaving Union only to
step into matrimony.
James Romeo leaves his "Hair Slickum" to
Stella Krupa and Helen Wratney leave
their stories of the night before to Leona
Elizabeth Annarella leaves John Pilshaw
the notion that school doesn't start till ten
Irene Dubrasky leaves her chatter, chat-
ter, chatter, to Grace Cifra.
Margery Rohrer wills the Art Room to
anyone caught in the housing shortage.
Mildred Golonka leaves her shyness to
Wanda Hoover leaves her "Walt Disney
way" of acting out and drawing cartoons to
everybody who enjoys them.
Ed Sniezek leaves his yellow sweater as a
"caution sign" for all girls.
This, being our last will and testament, we
willingly go on our separate ways into the
future, leaving the dear Alma Mater with all
our fond memories of four wonderful years.
Upeople Are Furmyn
"Oh wad some power the giftie gie us
To see ourselves as others see us"-
as Bobby Burns remarked on seeing a louse
on the lady's bonnet in front of him in
church. So now, my erstwhile friends, you
all have the privilege of seeing yourselves as
others see you: And if you have tears, pre-
pare to shed them now, because-at last I
get my revenge! Now, after hearing people
criticize my jokes for three long years, I fin-
ally get my revenge. Gad! what morons
they were to label my "masterpieces of wit-
ticism" as "corn", but now I have my chance
When Dick Wallace walks down the hall,
he has more of a swing than Betty Grable.
The way Frank Kuhn drives a car is a
crimeg he should be in a tank!
Leo Callahan really can't drive a car
either, he just aims it and hopes for the best.
Jim Romeo's our star basketball player, if
you don't believe me, just ask him.
That Rosemary LaRosa puts on more
"airs" than an electric fan. The only dif-
ference is the air from the fan is fresh.
If you ever wonder why they call Delores
Broschart, "Boots", why just take a look at
If Mildred Golonka doesn't stop studying
so hard, she'll lose all her hair and weight.
Donna Bartlett claims to have all the boys
on her line. Is that why she always comes
"stag" to the dances? Huh!
Bobbie Letzkus really has some hairg it's
blonde with black roots.
The only time you can see Stella Krupa's
face is when she's asleep. The rest of the
time, when she's awake, her mouth is going
and you can't see her face for the cavity.
Since Bud Mills went to the army, Barbara
Korby's been able to get to bed early
enough, so she can get up early enough to
put on some "make-up" and doesn't look so
"beat-up" after she "gets-up".
Looks are deceiving, sweet looking.
Lorene Brown has more boys' scalps on her
line than "Sitting Bull."
No wonder Don Bees and Vincent Patton
see so many movies. They can still get in
on "children's" prices and ride the busses for
Sis Hartzell never eats her lunch as she
"fears she may get fat"! Go ahead and eat
it, Sis. It can't make you much fatter than
you are now.
Ed Sniezek claims he plays his sax by ear.
We believe him, but he must be deaf.
The way "Wimp" Annerella chews gum
reminds me of my pet cow, "Bossie". Only
"Bossie" looks more intelligent while doing
Wanda Hoover is in a terrible shape, and
I think it's time she knew it.
Ever since Shirley Hassig heard the slogan
of the Canadian Northwest Mounted Police,
she's been trying to join them. "They al-
ways get their man."
Sam Badilla will graduate in three years.
Why? Because he sits up half the night
polishing apples for his teachers.
Irene and Shirley Wolf-brande sure were
named right, they're always on the prowl.
John Pagach says he is "almost perfect."
We all agree with him, he's almost a perfect
Nancy Spellick claims she doesn't have a
temper but when she gets mad she just ties
Mr. Hofmeister's preserved snakes into a
couple more knots.
Stella Plonka never found out that Friday
was a school day, too, until May 25th. Of
course, it was too late then to make up those
Richard Buchanan should go far in life-
no-not as a professor fhis highest ambi-
tion! but as the most famous marathon run-
'People Are l-unnyu
ner of his age. Then, too, he's had plenty
of practice running around after Mr.
We always wondered why Marie Ruby was
so quiet at school. Then we found out she
sings those endless verses "I wish I were
dead" or "cowboy songs" with Woody
Woodell's Gang. No wonder she's out of
I wonder where Adeline Petrella gets those
flashy sweaters. My uncle Louie used to get
Hog feed in sacks that had the same design
and colors on them as her sweaters do.
I really pity Irene D.'s boy friend. He says
that football wasn't anything compared to
the way she beats him up when she's necking
with him. She must "woo" him Dogpatch
I wonder what Ray Langford would do
without his hair curlers. I really don't
know, but I imagine he'd still love himself as
much as ever.
Ed Levensky's only going to get half a di-
ploma this year. No, it's not because he just
comes to school half the time. It's because
he's only about half there.
If you're wondering why there's a paint
shortage, just look at Clara Minetti's and Sis
McCreary's fingernailsg they use it all.
Rhoda Ezzell should go to Hollywood and
be in the movies. No, not as a sub for Betty
Grable, for Vera Vague.
I saw Audrey Hammers and Clara Zombek
in a hardware store the other day. They
were buying bear traps. They claim it's a
sure way to get a man and hold him.
I just heard Margy Rohrer is going to
open a restaurant. Well, from the looks of
things, this is one case where the owner
won't eat up all the profits.
Harold Straitwell just left for Washington
to have them pass a law that all two-wheeled
bikes must have three wheels so that they
will stand up no matter who's riding them.
and he wants all the roads to be made of soft
We finally found out how Ed Proudfoot
got his dI'lV61',S license. He scared the cop
so badly that he offered Ed a license if he
would let him out of the car.
If Percy Mauney ever gets to become a
doctor, we won't have to worry about the
surplus population any more. He'll take care
They tell me Tom Pagley and Chuck
Shoaff have both accomplished their life's
ambition. Thatis right!! You guessed it! ll
They finally passed their physical for the
They had a fire down at Maxine Holler-
man's the other day. Max was looking out
the window when a sailor went past and she
rolled her eyes so fast that the frictiofrset
fire to the curtains.
I know you've all read these advertise-
ments about "Before" and "After," Well,
Bill Thomas and Walter Bistyga both got
jobs working for "Vitalis" hair oil. Fuzzy
Bill is before and Goose Grease Walt is after.
I feel sorry for Thelma Crable. I know
just how she feels. Her pet termite has just
deserted her head. It said it was tired of a
diet of punk-soft wood.
There is only one person down at Union
that I think is really perfect. He's the nic-
est,funniest, handsomest, most studious per-
son I know. Of course you all know the
character I'm referring to-Chuck Cook.
Well, my "Uncle Louie" just told me that
that last one smelled as bad as the cabbage.
eggs, tomatoes, and various other things that
my dear classmates are heaving at me, so I
shall now take my departure hoping to have
given you all a clearer picture of yourselves.
uThefVlarch of Time'
1942-43-Freshmen-at last! Yes, as we trouped into the auditor-
ium and took our places in the seats along with the upperclassmen,
we felt for the first time the importance of being big freshmen.
We now belonged to the group called upperclassmen who chose
officers and held parties and did scores of other important things.
With these thoughts uppermost in our minds, we anxiously awaited
our first business meeting. The long awaited day finally arrived
and under the capable supervision of Miss Rentz, Miss Albert, and
Mr. Cowher, we enthusiastically chose Ray Langford as our president, Lorene Brown as vice pres-
ident, Stella Plonka as secretary, and Joe Park as treasurer. During this time we built our treas-
ury which has remained strong through four long years. But now the time had come for us to
look ahead-look ahead to the greater task of being Sophomores.
1943-44-Our Sophomore year was a great success. By this time we had all become well acquaint-
ed, and choosing our leaders was an easier task. Advising us at our business meetings were Miss
McKee, Mr. Thompson, and Mr. Hofmeister. During this election Joe Park was chosen presidentg
Ray Langford, vice president, Delores Hartzell, secretary, and Tom Mayberry, treasurer. This
year our class was buzzing with activity and presented the first Sophomore play ever to be pro-
duced at Union High. The title was "A Bargain is a Bargain" and the cast, under the able direc-
tion of Miss Paden, provided a large sum for our already well started treasury. But this wasn't all
-we also chose our graduation rings which we thought were the neatest ever made, as each class
thinks. Green and white proved to be ideal as the class colors, and the gardenia met with everyone's
approval as the class flower. The payment of dues swelled our treasury until hopes for many ac-
tivities in our Junior year were bright.
1944-45-While our Sophomore year was filled with many memorable events, our Junior year was
even more active. Since our class had by this time become much smaller, we needed only two
homerooms. Our directors, Miss Wadlinger and Miss McCommon, set the date for the first
business meeting of the year at which we elected Elmer Bigley as president, Lorene Brown as
vice president, Delores Hartzell as secretary, and Stella Plonka as treasurer. Faced with the
problem of raising money, the class decided to sell magazines and our success was so great that we
celebrated by having a Christmas party. Finally the main event of the year arrived-the Junior-
Senior Prom, the farewell dance dedicated to the departing seniors. This was the final and
crowning event of a successful Junior year.
1945-46-The long looked for year was finally here. We entered our first semester with the
enthusiasm characteristic of our small class. At our first business meeting we appointed our
officers for the last time. Dick Wallace received the most votes for president, Charles Cook, for
Vice president, Maxi-ne Hollerman, secretaryg and Lorene Brown, treasurer. After these import-
ant decisions were reached, we immediately set out to raise money for the project of financing the
yearbook. With all members of the class participating in the sale of Christmas cards, our finan-
cial goal was at last within reach. The treasury increased as each member paid his dues, and
soon the Junior-Senior play, "Accidents Will Happen," added to our capital. After this big issue
was out of the way, plans were made for taking our graduation pictures, which were taken at
Seavy's, and proved to be very nice. Then announcements were chosen and name cards ordered.
By this time, we fully realized the importance of being Seniors, as we chose our dinks, crammed
for those "final" finals, and were measured for our caps and gowns. And now the final step, the
last glimpse of high school-commencement. And we'll leave our Alma Mater with many fine
memories-thankful for the considerate cooperation of the faculty and student body that has made
it truly a pleasure to have been a student of Union High.
. Margery Rohrer
.A QR? x
JUNIOR JEWELS .
FIRST ROW-Miss Castrucci, B. Brown, Critchlow, Aller, Yannucci, Thomson, Nofsker, Kelly, Gurtner, Dicks
Eppinger, Miss Wadlinger: SECOND ROW-Silvis, Crespy, Miller, Bocek, Wink, Thomas, Jones, Carbone
Thomasec, S. Rau, May, Randall: THIRD Row-Harry,Randall, Stoughton, Robinson, Phenicie, Stodolak, Kol-
odziej, F. Zombek, Kusnierz, Yasher, P. Bartlett, M. Bailey, B. Sloan: FOURTH ROW-Leeper, J. Salzman
Patterson, Roberts, J. Smith, Rotuno, Cartwright, Kerr, R. Conti, Heasley, Bizub, Cooper: FIFTH ROW-
Pilshaw, Peterson, Grittie, M. Cifra, Crum, Umstead, G. Cifra, L. Heckart, F. Jaworski, J. Jones, Badila
Duncan: SIXTH ROW-Zelina, Taylor, Elmore, Sikora, Heath, M. Cameron, Raub, Bryer, Keller, Presjs-
Camera-Lights-Action.'! Yes, under the direction
of their advisers, Miss Castrucci and Miss Wadlinger. QFFICERS
the Juniors rated high in one of the most important
roles of their happy school days. They proved their ,
dramatic ability in the Junior-Senior Play, which was President
the first date on their calendar. Not to be satisfied FRANK JAWORSKI
with one great performance, they worked to get their
names on top with that Thanksgiving Dance we shall Secretary
all remember. In the next scene, they played the part LAURA THOMSON
of salesmen and sold magazines to all who wished to
subscribe. And last, they sponsored their most thrill-
ing and memorable event, the Junior-Senior Prom.
With this, the curtain was drawn and they now
anxiously await their most important roles as Seniors.
SOP!-IGMGRE STARLETS .
mores have really lived up to their names, the Starlets. 0 F F I C In R S
Under the wise direction of Mrs. Post, Mrs. Brettell, l
and Miss Rentz, they worked with enthusiasm Pl'f'SldWf
to reach success. Their first event was that wonder- GLENN HOOVER
ful skating party at Peterson's Pond. Next they V. ,PW.d
ordered their rings, and anxiously awaited the day wwf 'M' em
when they could proudly wear this symbol of their EDDIE MARTIN
membership in the company of Union High School.
Then along came Valent1ne's Day, and the class spon- '
sored the delightful Valentine Dance. Now they have TED RADABAUGH
come at last to the final scenes with the knowledge T,.,,,,S,,,-W
that they have cooperated well and have been suc- TOM VIGNE
FIRST ROW-Majestic, Roth, Tackett, Hixon, Black, B. Rau, Ratvasky, Bodnar, M. Mackey, Herbert, Bis-
tyga, Smith, Williams, Seamans: SECOND ROW-Mrs. Post, Aller, Mottle, Patterson, Curtis, Stevens,
Green, Bizub, Michaels, Johnson, W. Goodge, Huff, Mrs. Brettell: THIRD ROW-Straitwell, Mahoney, Bix-
ler, Chill, Bonace, Illich, Kollar, Telesz, Vanater, E. Kreuger, McClanahan, I. Kreuger, Johnson, Miss
Rentz: FOURTH Row-B. Salzman, Radabaugh, Korby, Bigley, Smolnik, Martin, Peterson, Garbett, W.
Sloan, Usselton, M. Mayberry, Leeper, K. Coates: FIFTH Row-T. Carbone, Henning, Shearer, Welker, K.
Kachenko, Kusky, Large, F. Aller, Siegel, B. Aeppli, B. Matthews, Gomori, Dittmer, Broad: SIXTH ROW-
Bussey, Vigne, Schell, Hoover, Krueger, Baranski, Plonka, Gorski, Szewczyk, P. Allison, Solomon, Carr,
4 l 4 4
FRESHMAN FANS . .
Just as unnoticed newcomers have difficulty O F F I C E R S
becoming top-notch stars, so have our Freshmen had
their troubles in their first attempts here at Union
High. They have been the stage hands and script
readers, as it were, but without their unswerving
loyalty to those above them, the whole organization
would have been at a loss. To their advisers, Mr.
Cowher, and Mrs. Hartford, they give their deepest
appreciation for helping them to get acquainted with Sec1'et0l1'1l
the ways of this new industry. But now that they NADINE BARTLETT
have served their period of apprenticeship, they are Treamyeq-
looking forward to becoming feature attractions in
FIRST ROW-Miss Nido, Salmen, A. Conti, T. Safranic, Grell, Repasky, Kauffman, Shields, N. Bartlett,
W. Heckart, T. Cameron, D. Mayberry, A. Bigley: SECOND ROW-Kuhn, P. Vannatten, Straitwell, Am-
brosia, D. Krueger, Daugherty, B. Vigne, Bussey, Henning, Vesco, Carter, Sleight, Slick, Mrs. Hartford:
THIRD ROW-B. Jackson, McGovern, Dolan, Morris, Zurasky, Wukovich, L. Cameron, Twigg, McFadden, L.
Skaggs, J. Bailey, M. Vannatten, McCance, Zappia, V. Sloan: FOURTH ROW--Genova,Ratvasky,Park,Phenicie,
B. Hammers, Maronde, J. Levensky, Dudek, Watrobski, Boczar, E. Schell, D. Mrozek, Hartzell, Sniezek,
Dominick: FIFTH ROW-R. Brown, Polding, Miller, Barber, Leasure, Pearce, Pilshaw, Hutchinson, Milton,
Munn, Kielar, Whiting, Sniezek, Nevotne: SIXTH ROW-Kelso, Eckles, J. Aller, Macko, Peterson, Dexter,
List, Reeble, Primavere, R. Kachenko, Goist, Boomhower, Doyle, Smith, Boczar.
1' ,-,,4t'f.,?5 ,. -.g,g,':,,g -10" , if '7 figyi' fg'gQ7:-fgflg-..':ji,,.5,s:,:127: ' 1:5-Q is-Seri' far-. -fg--mf 1:
455' Elf: . - , f fn" ,- ,'1,i.-.S,f,, ,Leg-.Q-,ff fEf.g:.S,-.1--.1ga,w,5'?E?1i'0..iv ' - 11. U9
. , '-J-. ' ' f..ff' " . 1.13 '. A-'hae '. ,-... '-'F' 5. '5'-Rf ' Jf, .I 3- '. -f"
:.- ,y ,sgifgl 1 -- w - '-- f 11 ffiyiflfi'.-g3g4.LQ,g...-,nw,...n?,,tFt -Af, ' A I ' -
SPECIAL SCENES INCLUDING
Basketball so s s
M r. Dinsmore
, Varsity Basketball
S alm en
FIRST ROW - Broad, Cook
Vignc, Zclina, Paglcy, D
Wallace, J. Smith, R. Jones
SECOND Row - Lonhardt
Roberts, R. Conti, J. Jones
Schell, Cartwrig.rht, Rada-
baugh, Bigrlcy, B i s t y 5:11
THIRD Row-Langford, T
YVallacc, Harry, Smolnik
Salzman, Peterson, Pilshaw
Rotuno, Garbctt, Martin.
FOURTH Row-Mr. Patterson
R. B1'own, Long, Shcarcr
Pcarcc, Goollgc, A. Conti, K
Kachcnko, Polding, Grcll
l 1 7, Y,
FIRST Row - Crit c h l o w
Kerr, Conti, Cook, Wallace
Kuhn, Mr. Cowher.
SECIIND Row - T h 0 m a s
Sikora, Elmore, Schell, Peter-
s 0 n, Szewczyk, Jaworski
THIRD ROW-Thacker, Cart-
wright, Kusky, Korby, Keller,
Lenharclt, Zelina, Bistygxa,
FOURTH Row - R u d e s i 1 1,
Duncan, B. Brown, Rada-
baugh, Cameron, Heath, D.
Wallace, Straitwell, T. Wall
FIRST Row - A. Hammers
Dubrasky, Cooper, J. Bailey
N. Bartlett, Illich, Minetti
SECIIND Row - Wink, May
Pilshaw, Krueger, K. Ran-
dall, Zurasky, M. Hussey
Daugherty, Vigne, Miss Rob:
THIRD Row-YR. Macko, Mar-
tin, Plonka, Pagrach, Henn-
ing, Nofsker, T h o m s o n
Yannucci, Yasher, Thomasec
FOURTH Row - W el k e r
Romeo, Mauney, L e e p e r
Letzkus, Hartzell, Boyd, S
Wolfbranclt, I. Wolflmrandt
Stoughton, VVallace, Kuhn
. I .
. I,- .:,.,,e
YD 2.. V I .
FIRST Row 3 Kerr, Illich
Thomson, P. Bartlett, Grittie
J. Bailey, Kuhn.
SECOND Row - Miss Cas-
trucci, M. Cifra, L. Heckart,
D. Bartlett, Rohrer, Plonka
Brosc-hart, S. VVolfbrandt.
THIRD Row 3 Mrs. Krause
Mrs. Post, Heasley, D. Wall-
ace, R. Conti, Letzkus, Ep
. V --.1.,.- -. f--,-W.
so I I H- , I
SSLif..-,.-.. ....I-.-.,., .. .,... .,..sM......- -M-'-..71l'..fF:2..:,,w: .,.4..... . ,,.......':.,Qi,.i.'.,. W" I ia..
FIRST Row - Mrs. Post, Peterson
Black, B. Rau, lialtvusky, Mau-key
Stephens, I. Wolflwmiclt, Holler
SECOND ROW-Roth, Mz1jestic'. Cur-
tis, Green, Thomas, Jones, Bros
chart, Plonka, S. Wolfhranmlt, Boyd
THIRD ROW - Patterson, K e I' r
Cartwrigrht, B. Brown, Conti, A
Hammers, Letzkus, Hartzell, Ep
pinger, Dicks, May, S. Rau.
FOURTH Row-Nofsker, Yunmu-ei
Illich, Thomson, Rohrer, D. Bart
lett, Kolodziej, F. Zombek, Kus
nierz, Thomasee, Spellick, Brown
FIFTH ROW - Patterson, Dulmrus
ky, Park, Crespy, G. Cifra, Grittie
L, Heckart, P. Bartlett, M. Cifra
Crum, Cooper, M. Bailey, Miller.
SIXTH ROW - K. Kachenko, Kuhn
Mauney, Pagrley, Hoover, Mat-
lthews, Duncan, Leeper.
STANDING Til IRD ROW-
STANDING SECOND Row
Junior - Senior Pl
FIRST Row - Pilshaw, Coop-
er, Grittie, Dubrasky, P.
Bartlett, Hammers, Forrest.
SECOND Row F- Mayberry, N
Bartlett, Vigne, Goodge, Ep-
pinger, J. Bailey, Miss Nido.
THIRD Row - R a y mon fl
Stephens, Minetti, R o t h
Dudo, Cox, Illich.
FIRST Row - Carte r, J
Miller, Plotts, Salmen, Tor-
chio, Morrissey, Mattocks
R. Skaggs, Young, D. Barber:
SI:coND Row - J. Miller
White, P. Hanna, Kennedy
M i s s Robison, M. Bussey
Henning, Vesco, L. Skaggs
THIRD ROW - Rudesill, Cox
Dudo, Cuinberledge, M. Bus-
sey, Brinko, C. Hanna, P.
Barber, Murphy, Boston.
Fouirru Row-Mrs. Brettell,
Vannatten, Daugherty, Vig-
ne, Goodgre, Vanater, Miss
FIRST Row - Miss Robison,
A. Hammers, Crespy, Miller,
Duhrasky, S. Wolfbrandt,
SECOND Row - Broschart, I
Wolfbrandt. Black, Stevens
Bodnar, Vanater, Ratvasky
THIRD Row - G. Cifra, L
Heckart, Crum, M. Bailey
Grittie, Kusnierz, Thomasec
FOURTH Row - Hoover ,Mc-
Creary, Nofskcr, Thomson,
Yannucci, Hartzcll, Letzkus,
FIRST Row-Umstead, Patterson
Brown, Critchlow, Duncan, Grell
Kauffman, Salmen, Conti, Peter:
son, R. Brown, Bussey.
SECOND Row-Peterson, Pilshaw
Krueger, Cartwrigrht, Mauney
Welker, Kuhn, Henning, Repasky
Priniavere, Mackey, Bodnar.
THIRD Row-Straitwell, Ambrosia
Bartlett, W. Heckart, Allison
Wallace, Stoughton, K. Kaehenko,
Yasher, Dubrasky, A. Hammers
Cooper, Miss Robison.
FoURTH Row-I. Black, B. Ham-
mers, Maronrle, Park, P. Vannat-
ten, Shaffer, J. Park, Rotuno
Thomson, Y a n n u e e i, Brown
Eppinsrer, J. Bailey, Zurasky.
FIFTH Row-McFadden, Cameron
Curtis G. Cifra, M. Vannatten, I
Wolfbranclt, L. Hee-kart, Letzkus
Hartzell, S. Wolflsranclt, MeCreary
SIXTH Row - G1-ittie, M. Cifra
Crum, Crespy, Miller, D. Mayberry
Vigne, Twigg, M. Ruby, Petrella
Ratvasky, D. Huff.
M an n e y
'Y-v---r -- - Y-
Mary Alice Boyd
Mary Lou Letzkus
Dress designer Bracelets
Electrical engineer Red hair
Nurse Blue eyes
Dress designer Voice
Get a husband Wavy hair
Sailor Loud socks
F. B. I. agent Sweater
None Gum chewing
Sales girl Dark hair
Secretary Good nature
Get married Blonde
Own a bowling alley Eyes
Bob's wife Rings
Find a wife Big mouth
Taxi driver Crazy ideas
Government worker His name
None Curly hair
Band leader Personality
Sales girl Efficient
Truck driver Arguing
Lizzie's maid Tomboy
U. H . S.
A Qi-' '
You can easily tell a freshie
By his timely ways and looks.
You can easily tell a sophie
By the absence of his books.
You can easily tell a junior
By his tender eyes and such.
You can easily tell a senior
But-you cannot tell him much.
214 vis bk
THE IDEAL SENIOR GIRL
I ntelligence of Mary Rohrer
D imples of Mary Alice Boyd
E ase of Clara Zombek
A thletic Ability of Shirley Wolfbrandt
L augh of Rosemary LaRosa
S mile of Stella Plonka
E yes of Maxine Hollerman ,
N eatness of Elizabeth Annarella
I nitiative of Lorene Brown
O ptimism of Barbara Korby
R osy cheeks of Audrey Hammers
G raciousness of Donna Bartlett
I ndustriousness of Nancy Spellick
R estlessness of Sarajane McCreary
L egs of Mary Lou Letzkus
ik Pk Pk Sf
THE IDEAL SENIOR BOY
I ngenuity of Percy Mauney
D imples of Edward Levensky
E yes of Charles Cook
thletic Ability of Dick Wallace
augh of Tommy Pagley
S leepiness of Don Bees
E xcuses of Frank Kuhn
N eatness of Ed Sniezek
I ndustriousness of Vincent Patton
O riginality of Richard Buchanan
R eliability of Sam Badila
B ashfulness of Ray Langford
O ptimism of Ed Proudfoot
Y outhfullness of Charles Shoaff
:lf 2? PF Pk
Mrs. Hartford CGeometryD-"Charles, are you following me?
Chuck Cook-"Where are you going?"
- -'1-f- f ' -i iv
lVl. A. P. Remember When
Happy Go Lucky Oh. For A Uniform
Oh! Say Fan You See ?
Ready '? Let's G0
Colgate Smile Going My Way '? Sweet and Lovely
Playmates Good???? Watch The Birdie No. 1100642 Ain't She Sweet?
WE WILL, COME BACK-lSeniors without enough credits and honor
WE'VE COME A LONG, LONG WAY-fSeniorsJ
BETWEEN TWO WOMEN--fMan power shortagej
CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY-fHurrah! No Schoolj
DANCING IN MANHATTAN-fUnion's Gymh
FOG ISLAND-CSeniors in a testb
GANG'S ALL HERE-fBedford Boysb
TOGETHER AGAIN-CSenior Reunionb
TWO GIRLS AND A SAILOR-QHubba! Hubba! Hubbalj
X MARKS THE SPOT-1204 and 2051
SILENT VILLAGE-QEdinburg-Are you kidding?J
A SONG TO REMEMBER-fAlma Materl
STRANGE AFFAIR-fPuppy Lovel
SUSPECT-fDid you write this note ?J
THEY CAME TO A CITY-CFarmers!J
THREE CABALLEROS-Cookie, Wallace, and Straitwellj
TO HAVE AND TO HAVE NOT-1Answers to the wrong testj
A TREE GROWS IN BROOKLYN-QSO what? We got 'em too.J
MINISTRY OF FEAR-fOfficeJ
MUSIC FOR MILLIONS-fMixed Chorusl
ONE INCH FROM VICTORY-QMaking a 6994 on a testi
PATRICK THE GREAT-fCoach Path
DANGEROUS JOURNEY-fThrough the halls without a passl
EXPERIMENT PERILOUS-CChemistry Classj
FORTY-EIGHT HOURS-Q2 daysb
HAIL THE CONQUERING HERO-fHe passed the testj
HOUR BEFORE THE DAWN-CWhen Seniors have to get up?
IMPATIENT YEARS-Freshman, Sophomore, and Juniorj
IN SOCIETY-fSenior Classl
JAM SESSION-QDancing in the gym at noonj
I LOVE A SOLDIER--QQuick! Get me a uniformj
Dick: "Last night I dreamed I was married to the most beautiful girl in
Maxine: "Oh, Dick, were we happy ?"
Pk ik 214 rl: PF
T R A G E D Y
They stood beneath the mistletoe,
He knew not what to do
For he was only five feet tall
And she was six feet two.
Guess Who?? Nice Clouds
The pause that refreshes She Can Be Still Well Suited
Lady Atlas Summertime
The Heckarts Fhzxnged, Hasn't She?
All Alone and Lonely
The Thomas Twins Bartlett's Oldest Home Again
M O N
KEY SEE .. .MONKEY DO
I put my faith and trust in you,
I thought I could relyg
But now I'm disillusioned,
I wish that I might die.
I made you my ideal, you see,
And so I copied you.
I should have copied someone else-
'Cause now I'm flunking, too!
WHAT'S COLLEGE FOR?
"Is your big brother going to be married ?'
Wimp: "No, I don't believe he ever will. He's studying for a bachelor s
CAN YOU IMAGINE?
DONNA BARTLETT being sloppy?
RICHARD BUCHANAN talking about a girl?
DELORES HARTZELL not talking about boys or not called S1 ?
AUDREY HAMMER'S hair straight?
LEO CALLAHAN six feet tall?
Nine study periods and one lunch period?
Every room having the same temperature in the winter?
Teachers accepting alibis?
Seniors being co-operative?
Half days of school?
MR. DINSMORE in a bad mood?
MISS CASTRUCCI with her hair down?
CLARA MINETTI not talking about her relations?
not studying at noon?
MISS KISSICK without ditto on her hands?
MARGERY ROHRER short and fat?
MR. HOFMEISTER letting you in the gym with ice cream?
TOM PAGLEY cracking a funny joke?
FRANK KUHN in class?
CLARA ZOMBEK being heard?
SHIRLEY WOLFBRANDT with a legal excuse?
Ed Cartwright: "I'm just a little love bird."
Ed Sniezek: "That's funny. I was told you were a little coo coo'
Miss Castrucci: "What is ignorance, Tommy ?"
Tom Pagley: "Ignorance is when you don't know anything and somebody
finds it out."
What's The Joke? Ever Present-Ever Horse Der Feurher llimples
"' 1391131016 "
Robby and Tike Looks Natural Time Was! Ilow'd Ho Get ln
Leaning On Yohudi?
What '? No Girls! Having A Wonderful A Study ot' Gr
'acl Jaffa '-
l-low lo Make e Date With e Girl
No. That's wrong. You don't ask a girl if she wants to gog you let her know that
you can get another girl if she says no. That's the system. First, think of your excuse
for asking her. Then if you can't think of a reason, make one. Second, find a good
means of transportation such as an educated car that knows just where and when to run
out of gas or to stall. Next, pick out a girl. Not necessarily beautiful, but one with a
good personality. Remember: "Beauty is only skin deep." lBut then, who wants them
skinned?D Now that you have that all in mind, you get down to business. You pick the
right time and place and tell her what her plans for that night are going to be. If she
has a date for that night, tell her to change it. If you use the right line, CI mean to say
systeml, she always will be willing to see things your way.
Now you are all set for the big night, and remember, if you change your mind and
want to take another girl, just hand your first date some line about a sick friend's dog
or cat and take the other girl. Your first date won't mind, if she does mind and gets
angry with you, Cwhy what the heckj. Girls are like busses. If you miss the first one
you can always get another or wait for the first one to come back. If you follow all this
you can't help but get a date, even if it's only with your best friend-yourself.
zg: :ga :iz 11:
My report card is low, so my face it is long,
On study my friends make suggestions,
But I'm sure that my answers w0uldn't be wrong,
IF TEACHER WOULD ASK THE RIGHT QUESTIONS!
:iz ak :ie 2:
Mrs. Cahill Cto girls! : "Lots of girls use dumbells to get color in their
Shirley W. "And lots of girls use color on their cheeks to get dumbells."
Miss Robinson: "What treaty closed the French-Indian War?"
Don Bees: "The Treaty of Peace."
:If 251 11
Mr. Kuhn: "Young man, were you out after ten last night ?"
Frank: "Nope-I was just out after one."
' - an 1
Lucky Dog! On My Honor Grrrrrrr! Gruesome Twosome
Mutt and Jeff Oh, Happy Day! Embrace-able You
Innocent Looking Nice Honor Roll Zombek Trio Brotherly Love
IT'S A SIN!!!!!
DON BEES falling asleep in History Class!
SAM BADILA'S lack of Study Halls!
THELMA CRABLE'S four day Week!
SARA JANE McCREARY'S chattering!
TOM PAGLEY'S big "tall stories"!
ADELINE PETRELLA'S "snickering"!
MARGERY ROHRER making all the good grades!
STELLA KRUPA'S laugh!
SHIRLEY WOLFBRANDT'S "hooky playing"!
PERCY MAUNEY'S mustache!
RAY LANGFORD'S cross-country romances.
DICK WALLACE'S Walk!
BUCHANAN'S science mania!
Dan Heasley: "Can you say "Fish" without putting your lips together?
Leroy Harry: "No, can you ?"
Dan Heasley: "Sure, Her-ring!"
Donna E.: "What's the difference between learning to plax golf and
learning to drive a car ?"
Midge: "I give up."
Donna E.: "When you're learning to play golf, you don't hit anything
IT SOUNDS CORRECT
Miss Rentz: "Where does pork come from ?"
Gladys G.: "Er, um, oh, yes, the porcupine!"
The girl was mad and called him Mr.
Because in fun he merely kr.
And just for spite,
That very night,
That naughty Mr. kr. sr.
Mary Alice B.: "Look here, I ordered chicken pie, and there's no chicken
Clara M. :
in it ?"
"If you ordered cottage cheese, would you expect a cottage
For Sale-A few extra little gray cells fBrain Matterj-Bill Thomas.
For Sale-Smart Answers for every occasion--Phone 2730--Percy Mauney.
For Sale-Corny jokes manufactured by the dozen-Delores Broschart.
Wanted--A pack of Beechnut Chewing Gum-Barbara Korby.
Wanted-Natural looking red hair-Maxine Hollerman.
For Rent-Guaranteed muscle in excellent condition-Leo Callahan.
Wanted-A large pair of stilts-Shirley Hassig.
For Sale-High priced lessons in personality plus-Lorene Brown.
For Sale--The ability to talk anytime or anywhere-Irene Dubrasky.
For Sale-The true secret of my natural beauty-Audrey Hammers.
For Rent-My Charles Atlas instruction booklet on a manly figure-
For Rent-Good common sense, reasonable rates-Stella Plonka.
Wanted--Cushions on seats of our auditorium-Seniors.
For Sale--A piano by a woman with mahogany legs.
For Sale-Dimples. See Mary Alice Boyd.
For Sale-A church by a congregation with a vacant belfry.
Wanted-One day free from the worries of Union-Mr. Pattison.
:2: :2: :",: :Ex
Miss Rentz: fEconomics Classl--"Explain watered-stock, please Bob."
Bob Brown: "Animals that have had a drink."
sk :ge 21: :gg
Mr. Hofmeister asked one of his students, "Can you tell us what
electricity is ?"
Richard Buchanan squirmed in his seat, hemmed and hawed for a
time and finally admitted: "I did know, Mr. Hofmeister, but I've for-
Mr. Hofmeister gazed at the student with an expression of unspeak-
able sorrow, then said: "Do you know what you have done? Alas, what
a sad loss to science. You are the only man that ever lived who has
known what electricity is and you have forgotten."
ii: ::: :fe :Zz
Few people know black raspberries are red when they are green.
42 HB1 1? :Cl
Bathing beauty-A girl worth wading for.
rt: :': :': :"
A good line is the shortest distance between dates.
Wanda H.-Doctor, I need a new bridge. Can you find one to fit
Dentist-Yes, but Brooklyn won't sell.
V- N .- ..-V. - av... . Y,.-,.,.: V. ..,..... --,,..,.,,x , Y
Senior-"Can you tell me why Union is such a learned place ?"
Freshie-"Certainly. The Freshmen always bring a little learning and
Seniors never take any away, hence it accumulates."
:E rk :ls
Now I lay me down to cram
Pray the Lord I pass the exam
If I should forget this bunk
Pray the Lord I do not flunk.
Pk R2 :lf AY
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF-
Donna was a Peach instead of a Bartlett ipeary
Donnie was a butterfly instead of a Bee
Lorene was pink instead of Brown
Chuck was a Baker instead of a Cook
Audrey was a chisel instead of a Hammer
Shirley was a cushion instead of a Hassig
Wanda was a Westinghouse instead of a Hoover
Stella was Lombardo instead of Krupa
Frank was a wolf instead of a Kuhn
Eddie was a Proud-hand instead of a Proudfoot
Jim was a Juliet instead of Romeo
Marie was a diamond instead of a Ruby
Chuck was a Butler instead of a Shoaff Qerj
Harold was a Crooked spring instead of a Straitwell
Bill was a Mary instead of a Thomas
Herbie was a Parker instead of a Shaffer?
7? P54 Pi! 211
Wanda's Mother: Look out for worms while you're eating that apple.
Wanda H.: When I eat an apple, the worms gotta look out for themselves.
t Pk if Pli vk
Miss Pisdenz fReading Macbethb Someone wake John, asleep in the last
Voicgeiiom the rear: You wake him up. You put him to sleep.
if 3 221 P?
H. Straitwell-And why do you think I'm such a poor judge of human
A. Hammers-Because you have such a good opinion of yourself.
Sis--That boy over there is annoying me.
Bobbie-He isn't even looking at you.
Sis-That's what annoys me!
Teacher Veteran 1 11 1 C 5 1.
Two of our Cheerleaders 1 1 11 C W 2.
Prom King 1 TTTTTTTT 111 11,1 C 5 3.
Editor of U-Hi-News 1 1 1 1 C N 4.
Supervisors of Class of 1946 11 C J 5.
Union's Prize Dramatic Star 11 C w 6.
Senior that made it in 3 years C I 7.
Best Girl Dancer11 11 1 C J 8.
Commander in Chief of U. H. S. C 1 9.
Two Navy Blues 1 1 1111 1 1111 C 5 10.
Prom Queen 11 1 111 C J 11.
The Quiz Kid 111, 11 11 C J 12.
Sedate Senior Girl1 .1 11 C 5 13.
Senior Artist 1 1 11 C 5 14.
Betrothed Senior 11111 11 C D 15.
Our Super Salesman 11 C 5 16.
Best Boy Dancer 1 11 1 1 11 C 1 17.
Shakespearian Reader 1 .1 1 11111 C J 18.
Captain of Basketball Team1111 C N 19.
Alto Warbler 11111 1 11 11 C D 20.
Poetry Reader 11 C 3 21.
Poetess 111 11 11 11 C J 22.
:,: :,: :,:
Joe Parks 8z Bob Jones
Audrey Hammers 8z Irene Dubrasky
Miss Paden 8z Miss Robinson
A freshie stood on the burning deck,
As far as we could learn,
He stood in perfect safety,
He was still too green to burn.
"Why is a Ford like a class in school?"
"Because there's a crank in front and a lot of nuts behind."
.g. J. ...
"You know, I've got the clothes sickness."
"How's that, Bill ?"
"Well, my tongue is' coated, and my breath comes in pants."
sg :gr :g
Gayle Kerr to Gladys Grittie: Your bangs just remind me of my writ-
ing. They have the wrong slant.
These jokes can't be so terrible--When we threw a batch of them into the
furnace, the fire roared.
I now the Truth
and the Truth will
ake You Free
It matters not what may be your creed,
Nor if you're wealthy or may be in need,
I just want you to feel at your journey's end
That knowing us, you've found a friend.
It matters not your color of face,
Or if we'rie different in rank or race,
We just want you to know, whether you're great or small
That yousre our friend,
For God made us all.
UNITED STEEL WORKERS OF AMERICA
C. I. O.
J. H. GRITTIE-FIELD REPRESENTATIVE
, o F
VALLEY MOTOR FREIGHT
Serving Eastern Ohio
WILCOX TRIANGLE MARKET
GROCERIES and MEATS
Phone: NEW CASTLE 1231
Free Delivery Youngstown Road
Some sax it s the air age some the elec-
tronic age others say it ll be the atomic age.
Its defimtelv an exciting progressive day
that your graduation looks into Congratu-
lations on your success And may there
come from your ranks individuals with the
courage and foresight to be the leaders in the
enterprise of tomorrow . . . Struggle to
maintain pathways of individual opportunity
ITS 21 GREAT DAY aclrigtlu-.
6. ,Li ..' V . ..., ,b
unshackled by the bonds of schemes that rob
enterprise of its freedom . . . Best Wishes.
Pennsyivania Power Com pany
'OF' Miller Drug Store
PIERSON CAPLAN, PHG.
Cor. W. Washington and Beaver St
Storage Battery And
Electric Service Co.
Automotive Ignition Parts
Vulcanizing - Tires
Sales and Service
113 N. MERCER ST. PHONE 3381
Congicz-tula-tions and Best Wishes
CLASS OF 1946
Elliott 81 Waddington
RADIO, AUTOMOTIVE AND
116-118 N. MERCER STREET
NEW CASTLE -:- -:- PA
Congiattulations To COMPLIMENTS
JUNE CLASS OF 1946 -OF-
D. C. Ramsey 81 Sons
Hf!7'dIl'07'6 and Paint
306-20 Croton Avenue
N E W C A S T L E
Castleton Hotel Building
RICHMAN BROTHERS Lawrence Bottling Co.
Fine fjlothlczs fm- Mm, Bottlers of--COCA COLA
and Iffjlljlg M971 U alld Other Fine B6V6I'3.g9S
124 East Washington Street S. BEAVER ST. N. CASTLE, PA
J A C K G E R S O N
Sears, Roebuck 81 Co. Yo'ur.le1a'elm-
200 East Washington St.
26 North Jefferson St.
NEW CASTLE -:- -:- PENNA
NEW CASTLE --- -:- PENNA.
H. N. Eppinger 81 Sons
Flour, Feed, F'm'tilizer
Custom, Grinding, Lime
Cement cmd Coal
PHONE 2072 NEW BEDFORD, PA.
HENRY F. COX
Main Street New Bedford
Leonard L. Dittmer
JESSE N. KERR
Famous for Diamonds
New Castlcfs Dependable Jeureleo'
5 North Mill Street
NEW CASTLE - PENNA.
Reynolds 81 Summers
Fashions for Men, Young Men
Fancy Meats Groceries
Produce and Boys
104 West Washington St.
114-116 East VVashington St.
NEW CASTLE -1- - Z- PENNA.
J. C. Penney Company
NEW CASTLE - PENNA.
P A G L E Y
Shoes Repaireri As Good As New
17 North Mill St.
NEW CASTLE - - PENNA
R?xfI'ig6l'llfflI' Sales and Service
All Types Household Equipment
Phone 5781 Youngstown Road
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Let Loire Keep You Warm
LOVE COAL CO.
728 S. lVIILL ST.
NEW CASTLE - - PENNA.
LUMP EGG STOKER
Penn Theatre Building
NEW CASTLE - - PENNA.
F. A. PINKERTON
Walter F. List
Amoco Servlce Statlon
GENERAL MERCHANDISE PARKQTOWN CORNER
Phone 8025-J-3 At the Harbor Ummm! Repair
BEST WISHES To THE
11fllI1llfllCfIU'f"l'S - Mairztemuzce - Sales
R. D. No. 2-Route 422
NEW CASTLE - - PENNA.
8021-J-1 Phones 7647-W
CLASS OF 1946
R. D. AMBROSIA
Gcwzvrrzl Hauling Road Mafwtiul
NEW CASTLE - - PENNA.
J. D. AIVIBROSIA
NEW CASTLE - - PENNA.
H I T E' S
Clover Farm Store
Fresh and Smoked Meats - Poultry
Corner Sl7l2'fhf'if'Id Sz Wash. St.
PHONE 4275 - NEW CASTLE, PA
Dr. C. Lee Melhnger -OF-
Opzfonzefric Eye Specialist
OFFICES: TEMPLE BUILDING
White Front Lunch
105 W. WASHINGTON STREET
J0ey's Radio Service
Service on Home and Auto Radios
506 S. Jefferson St. Phone 7656
NEW CASTLE - - PENNA.
ARTHUR W. MEEK
323 E. Washington Street
Card and Gift Shop
224 East Washington Street
NEW CASTLE - - PENNA.
Fleming Music Store
29 North Mill Street
Neff' Castle - - Perma
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS or 1946
New Bedford Auto Co.
MGM-Paramount and RKO W' D' COOPER
Pictures NEW BEDFORD - - PA
New Bedford - :- - :- Penna.
J. D. NESRITT
Chuck Webster and Ed. Donley
THE SUPER DUPERS
217 East North St.
LEN'S lVlEN'S WEAR
Castle Stationery Co.
New Castle, Pa. B -
Authorized Dish-iI1uto1's alley Auto Sup CO'
t UMIMEOGRAPH BRAND" 35-37-39 South Jefferson st.
DUPLICATORS, STENCILS AND INK
tA. B. DICKS Co. TRADE MARK NEW CASTLE ' ' PENNA'
The Store of Nationally Advertised
MEN'S WEARING APPAREL
20 North Mercer St.
Next to the Peim Theatre
PENN SMOKE SHOP
16 N. Mercer St.-Penn Bldg.
Delicious Candies and Popcorn
The Danish Pastry Shop
Makers of Fine Cakes a-nd Pastries
Phone 3523 28 N. Mill St.
DONATI MUSIC CO.
School of Music
Emery Service Station
Youngstown Road-Route 422
LIME and STONE COMPANY
The Temple Building
22 Open NEW CASTLE , - PENNA.
Southern View Farm
GEO. V. KUHN SL SONS
Registered Jersey Cattle
R. D. WALTERS C0.
R. D. No. 2
Machines and Implenzents
Where Service Counts-We Win
R. D. 2 Lowellville, Ohio PHONE 370
2 2,000 AOL
ARTICLES IN HARDWARE
Atlas Equipment Corp.
Oliver Building, Pittsburgh, Pa.
NEW CASTLE, PA. PHONE 1947
Mwfs and Boys' Store
The Winter Company
Congrufulufirwzs fo thc'
GRADUATING CLASS OF 1946
Personal Finance Co.
Woods Bldg. Phone 2100
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