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Editor OLIVER HANDELSMAN
Business Manager WILLIAM KNAPP
Literary Editor .... ELIZABETH CALDWELL
Advertising Manager .... MARTHA WATERMAN
Feature Editor CHARLES NOROSE I------Published by-----
THE SENIOR CLASSIN 1936 BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF
SCHOOL AT MUNHALL, PENNSYLVANIATHE NINETEEN 36 EDITORIAL
TO portray a high school in its reality is a tremendous task. We hope this Munhisko will thrill you in the future, when you recall Munhall High School as it was in 1936. If these pictures refresh in your memory friendships, associations and recollections of many happy hours spent in the halls of Munhall High School, our goal has been reached.We, the Seniors of 1936, dedicate this yearbook to our faithful sponsor, Miss Jennie Stevens, whose wise leadership and untiring efforts mode our sojourn at Munhall happy and highly successful.FOREWORD
C[ Our aim in constructing this Annual was to vividly portray a typical cross section of our Alma Mater with its natural warmth and color. Stiff formality and stilted expression have been avoided as something foreign and unnatural in high school life. If this panorama of our brief, but happy, high school days can keep in your memories hallowed priceless remembrances, we feel that our humble efforts will not have beenCONTENTS
ADMINISTRATION SCHOOL BOARDTo the 1936 Class:
My “message” to you of this year’s class is that you may ever keep these words of Henry Van Dyke in your memory and let them lead you along right lines—
To think without confusion clearly To love his fellowmen sincerely To act from honest motives purely To trust in God and heaven securely
A really great man is one who is able to do these things.
Your friend—the superintendent. CHARLES R. STONE
Board of Education
Simmons, Holman, Kuhn, Hickey, Dixon, Bryan, Edmindson
—12—Class of 1936:
May you, by virtue of the training you have received in Munhall High School, go from this school to face the questions of the day with intelligence, honesty and courage and may the original conception of life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness be forever dominant in you.
M. W. WHERRY
SCHOOL BOARD Too often the members of the school board do not receive sufficient credit for the part they play in educating Munhall’s youth. Their work is done efficiently, but without any fan-fare or noise. They are the guiding hand, the power behind the throne which assures every Munhall student the best educational facilities and opportunities available. Indeed our very high scholastic standards are due, in a large part, to their untiring efforts in securing the best teachers, materials and working conditions.
Only men and women having the highest integrity and standing in the community are elected to serve on the school board. In general, they serve without any monetary compensation—their time and efforts are sacrificed for the good of the schools.
Mr. M. W. Whkrky
Frantz, Clements, Widdowson, Busch, Trimble, Bollinger, Ramsay, Ball, MacBeth, Rush, Williams, Frederick, Keltz, Charlton Beggs Roycroft, Kendall
“Marching along together through the halls of M.H.S. Marching along together we’re on our way to success.” Crowded halls with joyous, radiant students. Friendships made and never forgotten. Come, join the crowd and see Munhall. Why it will he a pleasure. Entering these sacred portals you see the Main Office of the school. There are Misses Williams and Frederick listening to the oral talks Why there are the Algebra rooms! And here is our Library. See the shining books and those dignified volumes. You see, just as the Library contains many books, so the school contains many friends. Just across the hall are the History and English rooms. Hello, Miss Rush. She teaches the Junior English students and is our Dramatic Coach. Now up these steps. See all those gadgets and instruments! That’s the Science Laboratory. And there is the Chemistry room with all its neat bottles and charts. Oh, those are just the Plane Geometry problems and the Solid Geometry figures. And Miss MacBeth’s English class is our next door neighbor. Shall we visit the Biology room? Aren’t those flowers pretty? Let’s saunter over to the Ancient History room. That isn’t the Ancient History room. We’re in Miss Daly’s French class. Let’s sneak over to MissStevens, Berger, Shannon, Marker, Jlyatt, Smith, Wilson, Welsh, Albert, Daly, Walbert, Hill, Rishe-
Briggs, Mazarelli, Downey Elkins berger
Hall’s room. Oh, you’d rather go further? Right down this long corridor. These are the History and Sociology rooms. Lend thine ears to Mr. Wal-bert’s German class singing. Pretty, nicht wahr? Right across the way, Miss Risheberger is reviving Caesar’s own account of his battles. Now we’ll move up to the Annex. No, it isn’t raining. They are the typewriters in the Commercial rooms. The inside of that room is just like a stock Exchange. Up one more flight now. There we are. Just look at those paintings, drawings, and statutes. Yes, that’s the Art room. Listen to that dreamy waltz being played over in the Music room. And that humming is caused by the sewing machines and perhaps the Frigidaire in the Domestic Science room. Now down to the basement to the Paradise for mechanically minded boys— the shop. See those wicked bladed saws and those big machines? Now just over there you see our auditorium where we bid goodbye to our Alma Mater. Surely we have gymnasiums. There’s Miss Upton over there teaching a dance to the girls. Oh, no. Our coaches are out here in the boy’s gymnasium teaching in their corrective clinic. Just mingle with the crowd and become a member of the big Munhall family.JUNIOR SOPHOMORE CLASSES
ABBOTT, LOIS JUNE “Oracle Allen”
Peppy . . . likes to talk . . . has big brown eyes . . . aims to train for nursing.
ACKERMAN, EARL ALDACE “Acky”
Quiet . . . friendly . . . seen at Forbes Field regularly . . . would like to play himself someday . . . finds solitude in walks. •
ADAMS, ALBERT “Al”
Short . . . spends pastime sketching . . . likes football and apples . . . high ambitions.
ALEXANDER, JEROME “Homey”
Athletically inclined . . . easy going . . . shines in basketball and soccer . . . teases the girls.
ALTMAN, ROBERT “Bob”
Tall and lean ... a handsome lad with wavy hair . . . finds bowling a pleasant diversion . . . capable President of Council.
ANTOL, VERNA MAE “Vernle”
Pleasant . . . peppy . . . expects to go to New York after graduation . collects notes.
ARTMAN, MARIAN E.
Versatility personified . . . vivacious . . . black hair and blue eyes . . . winsome smile . . . aspires to succeed Adrian.
BAILEY, HELEN MARIE “Jo”
Amiable . . . blithe . . . and full of zest . . . has many worthwhile hobbies . . . favorite pastime is knitting.
BAKER, RITA MARIE “Susie”
Ambitious . . . nonchalant . . . outstanding among our basketball guards . . . high ideals . . . hopes to be Munhall’s “Amelia Earhart.”
BARRON, EDNA MARIE
Breezy . . . cheerful . . . light-hearted lass plays the sax . . . future announcer for KDKA.
Habitual good humor . . . optimistic . . . she sings and dances . . . knitting’s her hobby.
BARRY, HELEN “Bunny”
Slender blonde . . . ambitious . . . merry . . . likes blondes . . . drives a Plymouth.
3. School begins again. A grand reunion!
4. A rush for the office—changing of schedules. The newness of school is wearing off.
6. The grand old night work has started! R. Neville wants to know when the first vacation is?
20. Mr. Stone entertains us in assembly with a speech—and we all enjoyed it!
24. Everyone went home to hear the fight—Louis and Baer.
Our Brother ActBARTKO, JOHN
Witty . . . robust . . . football star . . . aims to be a lawyer and play ball on the side.
BEVERIDGE, ANDREW “Andy”
Dignified . . . quiet, trustworthy . . . ace shot at Bull’s eye . . . sociable.
HIKliKK, I VAX KKGIS “Junior”
Clever, well built, one of Neptune’s lads . . . entertaining .. . member of Honor Society ... a bachelor to be . . . thinks Ginger Rogers is nice.
BLAUGHER, ROBERT DRAKE “Bob”
Affable . . . baseball minded . . . photography is his hobby . . . enthusiastic typist . . . aims to be a left fielder.
BOGUS, FRANCIS RAPHAEL “Curley”
Wavy hair . . . builds airplanes . . . listens in on Jack Benny . . . often seen at Munhall Neighborhood House . . . future aviator.
BOXAFICE, NORA JANE “Chubby”
Mirthful . . . alluring eyes . . . lots of pep on the dance floor . . . second home is Woodlawn Avenue.
BOOT, JACK ARTHUR “Boots”
Congenial . . . carefree . . . drives a car . . . wants to accumulate a fortune.
BOST, VIRGINIA AGNES “Jinny”
Gay . . . genial . . . ardent fan of Garbo . . . likes Guy Lombardo.
BOWER, JACK ERNEST
Sings on air with Harmony Trio . . . noted bass soloist . . . will find a way, vocalizing . . . morning scholar.
BOYTIM, KATHRYN “Kay”
Fun and mischief maker . . . good sport in anything and everything . . . active . . . petite . . . friend to all.
BKIXKKK, MAE ELIZABETH
Ringlets on her neck . . . stylish dresser winsome lass . . . never shirks . . . connoisseur of clothes.
BKIXKKK, MYRTLE LOUISE “Wees”
Dainty . . . blonde . . . fond of show going . . . wants a good position and a house with a door bell.
Kali! Hah! Kali!
30. Everybody in school? They didn’t forget to turn the clocks back.
9. Hurrah, no football practice—what happened to the football jerseys?
10. Miss MacBeth gives one of her famous “quizzes.”
11. Senior Book Report Day! Olive tries to report on three books in one period. Wonder if she read them all?
21. Report Card Day. How many A’s did you get!??
—19—BROWN, WILLIAM ANDREW "Brownie"
Sandy hair . . . smooth dancer . . . courteous ... a second Fred Astaire . . . shoots on the rifle team.
IUJOKL, ALBERT ROBERT “Al"
Robust . . . likes to work or says he does . . . Ed’s cousin . . . bugle his favorite instrument . . . future electrical engineer.
BUG EL, EDWARD JOSEPH “Ed"
Always joking . . . likeable lad . . . listens to radio— particularly Benny . . . future "Prof" at Notre Dame.
HUGOS, PAUL EMERY
Light hair . . . towering center . . . hard worker.
CAIRNS, CHRISTINA DUNN "Clirissie”
Quiet . . . cheerful . . . skates and swims . . . usually wears yellow or rod . . . enjoys Grand Hotel . . . would like to be a secretary.
CALDWELL, ELIZABETH VERNA "Betty"
Charming redhead . . . capable . . . accomplished much . . . friendly . . . member of Honor Society . . . will represent Munhall at Thiel.
CHAMBERLIN, JOHN F.
Keen . . . diminutive . . . jolly . . . mischievous—torments the girls . . . spends time thinking up wise cracks
CHILCOTE, THOMAS FRANKLIN "Tommy"
Competent . . . sociable . . . ambitious . . . conservative . . . honor student . . . debater—one of our future ministers.
CLIFFORD, WILLIAM MURTHA “Bill"
Happy-go-lucky . . . owns a house boat and a Lincoln roadster . . . likes parties . . . worked in Library . . . will work after June 1.
CLOONAN, FESTUS NORBERT “Baldy"
Bashful . . . thin . . . plays basketball . . . not talkative . . . clear complexion.
CLOONAN, MILDRED CECELIA “Millie"
Tall red-head . . . one of Jack Scarry’s proteges . . . plays basketball . . . aims for success.
CONNELLY, JOSEPH "Joe"
Black wavy hair . . . cheery . . . hearty laugh . . . enjoys English classes . . . friend to all.
25. Honor Society Installation. Munhall beat Braddock 7-6. Hurrah!
30. Seniors gave some talks on Community Fund Drive in Assembly.
6. Election news is popular topic of discussion.
8. Munhisko out. Sold 450. Best Munhisko in years.
Mr. Walbert collects them in his classes and returns them at end of period.
—20—COOK, GEORGE STUBLEY “Cookie”
Active . . . hall cop . . . honor student . . . determined . . . Soc. questioneer . . . will make good as an orator.
COREY, OLIVE “Crackers”
Dark hair and eyes . . . tall and slender . . . likes dramatic stars—Charles Laughton, etc. . . . plays basketball and reads.
CORSO, NELLIE “Nell”
Charming dark-haired lass . . . dances to Hal Kemp . . . efficient seamstress . . . cheers for Tech . . . would like to own a car.
CRAWFORD, HELEN LOUISE “Fat”
Hardly ever talks . . . always busy . . . has a collection of toy dogs . . . will sing like Conny Boswell.
CURTIS, JOHN “Corky”
Happy-go-lucky . . . hard-worker . . . works before and after school . . . gets his lessons just the same . . . artistic . . . would like to be a store manager.
DAHLMAN, WILLIAM ROBERT “Bill”
Ingenuious . . . high I. Q. . . . hall cop . . . undertook Trig and Solid . . . will be famous in whatever he chooses . . . county champion sax player.
DAMS, MARY “Bones”
Dainty . . . neat . . . friendly . . . goes to skating parties . . . likes crossword puzzles . . . future opera star.
DAVIS. ROBERT MELVIN “Dates”
Robust . . . sociable . . . big blue eyes . . . man about town.
DAVIS, ROY THOMAS “Winch”
Tall—dark wavy hair . . . fun loving . . . follows the old motto “always play fair” ... a soccer player . . . looks forward to being rich.
DIETZEN, PAUL JOSEPH “Diet”
Goes for he-man sports, such as hunting . . . takes his time . . . spends time reading . . . like to have a farm of his own.
DIXON, DAVID CHARLES “Chuck”
Slick black hair . . . handsome . . . hall cop . . . honor society member . . . villain in Jr. play and member of Senior play.
DIXON, WILLIAM ROBERT “Boh”
Serious . . . blond . . . plays football . . . Chuck’s cousin . . . enjoys Kay Kayser . . . wishes to attend Ohio State University.
Need Any Repairs?
12. Everyone’s yawning. After a vacation we need a day of rest. The show must go on!
13. Parent's Night at school.
18. Hurry and get your credits checked. East Day!
Tests for the six weeks begin.
19. Pictures for the Annual were taken.
21. Senior pictures came from Eeland’s Studio. “ hich one do you like?”
22. The big day for the Juniors has finally arrived. “Growing Pains” was a great success!
S) to O — Z rr O -IZC J m I hT
DOMK.IKCYK, HKKTHA "Hell"
A lass from the Park . . . seldom heard . . . another musician . . . plays guitar ... is a good listener . . . favors Claudette Colbert.
DOUGHTY, MILDRED LEOLA “Mid”
Musically inclined . . . plays almost all instruments . . . leads her own orchestra . . . composes songs . ... travels a lot.
IX vXEY, IX ltOTI«Y AXXETTA “Dot”
Diminutive . . . silence is golden in talk . . . merry . . . can easily have a good time . . . hard worker.
DUCAR, MICHAEL “Duke”
“Three Stooges” fan . . . aims to go to “Duke” . . . listens to Jello program . . . loyal to Munhall . . . likes Maroon.
DUNLAP, HA HUY HOY “Harry”
Friendly . . . argues with Cook . . . sometimes agrees . . . enjoys life.
EBERHAKT, KOliKHT EAltL “Hardy”
Happy-go-lucky . . . hale and hearty . . . starred in football ... all round athlete.
EG ED, FKAXK
Friendly, agreeable and light-hearted mer . . . hopes to have his own orchestra
. . . quite a drum-someday.
EMERY, THELMA MAE ».sis”
Works in earnest . . . keeps a scrapbook . . . favors Guy Lombardo . . . likes to dance.
EVANS, JOHX STEPHEN “Johnny”
Calm . . . seldom without Hack . . . concentrates on radio and television.
FEDOR, PAUL JOHX “Hamlet”
Small . . . jovial . . . coin collector ... to be an aeronautical engineer.
FETSKO, KERXAHD RIC HARD “Remit ”
Enjoys tormenting others ... in for a good time . . . roots for baseball . . . loafs at home . . . raises canaries . future scientist.
FERTELMES, ROBERT MARTIN “Peril”
Collects jokes . . . future journalist. Writes plays and poems.
26. Seniors get the Sociology Test—What a Test!
Big Senior Tea Dance.
27. Chemistry students received the results of their tests. Everybody’s smiling—no school tomorrow!
2. Sociology grades were read—were our faces red?
3. Report Card Day again.
I)r. Clauson taught us how to be angry!
4. “Soot Day.”
—22—FISH EH, JENNIE MARIE “Fish”
Enjoys dancing and parties . . . favors Franchot Tone and Ginger Rogers . . . carefree . . . lively and gay.
FLAHERTY, MARTIN THOMAS “Flat”
Plays basketball . . . enjoys the game . . . assembles old coins.
FLEMING, LEONARD LEROY “Lenny”
Dark . . . full of vigor . . . plays a guitar . . . favors Wayne King’s waltzes and Major Rowes.
FLEMING, PAUL EVERETT “Uncle”
Refined ... a very capable lad . . . one of our tranquil but amiable students ... no relation to Lenny.
FLOYD, NORMAN ALTHEA “Bud”
Tiny . . . tranquil . . . paper boy ... a future machinist.
FOSTER, VIRGINIA IRENE “Brizzy”
Suave . . . follows the Golden Rule . . . sedate . . . collects postal cards . . . wants to travel and teach.
FREIDEL, HARRISON CHARLES “Frizzle”
Blue eyes and fair hair . . . peppy . . . always punning . . . headed for a technical school and radio engineering.
GABOCY, STEPHEN, JR. “Gabby”
Draws cartoons . . . also collects them . . . wears green . . . swims and plays football . . . would like to be another Hungerford.
GATEHOUSE, GRACE ELEANOR “Red”
Red curls . . . pep, vim, and vigor . . . chief diversion is collecting souvenirs ... will be a success as a secretary.
GAUT, HELEN WRAY “Gottie”
Modest . . . dapper . . . bland . . . finds reading a pleasant pastime . . . contemplates teaching kindergarten.
GEHRIG, HOWARD MELVIN “Mel"
Dark . . . happy-go-lucky . . . athletic star . . . plays soccer, football, basketball ... to star for Notre Dame.
(■LICK, JACK WILLIAM “Gllcky”
Likes to dance . . . happy . . . carefree . . . usually laughing.
6. “Bachelor Girls' Trio" entertained us in the assembly today.
10. First Basketball Game of Season—Chuck got hurt.
12. Dr. William Beebe entertained us in the auditorium—he told us of his experiences in Africa.
Munhall beat C. Catholic.
13. Friday thirteenth—Miss Daly gives her French class a test.
17. Senior Rings come into the office—plenty of excitement.
18. Wednesday. Christmas Issue of Munhisko out today.
(JOXUIiA, IRKXE ;ERAL1 INK “Renls"
Black hair . . . short . . . lively . . . tap dances . . . favors Astaire . . . collects photos . . . aims to please and travel.
GOTTSCHLIXG, MAItY “Mare”
Diminutive . . . likes ice cream and Soc. ... a future beauty operator. •
GROB, GENEVIEVE CATHERINE “Jenny”
Tranquil . . . knits and reads . . . ardent basketball fan . . . likes Jean Barker ... a future millionaire.
GUI DISH, AXN MAE “Ann”
Tiny and sedate . . . dark hair and eyes . . . enjoys dancing, reading and playing the radio.
GUSTAFSON, DOROTHY “Dot”
Jolly . . . always prepares her French . . . collects Garbo’s pictures . . . will follow her mother s footsteps.
HAGGERTY' AXXA JOSEPHINE “Ann”
Long blond hair . . . solemn . . . collects pictures of Warner Baxter . . . anticipates teaching.
HALLAM, LOIS AUDREY “Toots”
Blond hair . . . tiny . . . enthusiastic skater . . . another beauty operator.
IIA LYKO, A XDRE Y “Andy”
Cordial . . . talks often of football . . . plays, too . . . wants to be an electrical engineer.
HANCHAK, PAUL “Skell”
Curly hair . . . never loafing . . . artist for the paper . . . likes Amos n’ Andy . . . success to a future Commercial Artist.
HANCOCK, PAUL WALTER “Handy”
Complaisant . . . facetious . . . aims to be a success in his chosen field.
HANDELSMAX, OLIVER “Ollie”
Talented leader . . . hall cop . . . honor student . . . member of stage guild . . . successful future . . . competent knowledge of all studies . . . ambitious.
HARRIS, SAMUEL EDWARD “Sam”
Quiet . . . violinist . . . frequently visits the theatre . . . saves headliners.
19. Thursday—Our Christmas Program was held in the Carnegie Library—all enjoyed it.
20. Friday—“What are you wearing to the Senior Dance tonight ?”
We had a good time in English Classes—Christmas Parties! German Classes sang around the Christmas tree!
2. “Happy New Year.” What did you get for Christmas? Everyone seems glad to be back in school.
Familiar Faces.HAYRILLA, JOSEPH RUIK)LPH “Joe”
Peppy . . . personality . . . artistic . . . artist of paper . . . hobby is drawing and aim is to be a cartoonist.
HAWKINS, JEANNE LISTON “Hat ”
Hails from Homestead High . . . loyal to Munhall . . . government position in view . . . fan of Nelson Eddy . . . dances to Jan Garber.
HAYNES, CHARLES ARTHUR “Suite”
Tall, lanky bass singer in choir . . . that’s his hobby . . . dances . . . ambitious to teach . . . maybe sociology.
HENDERSON, WILSON “Wee”
Football player . . . friendly . . . reserved.
HILL, MARION ELIZABETH “Mae”
Pep, vim and vigor . . . brunette . . . capable seamstress . . . hale and hearty . . . enjoys a good laugh . . . will cheer patients in the hospital.
HOFFMAN, SYLVIA ANN “Syl”
Trim and neat . . . nice dresser . . . wavy brunette . . . congenial . . . hall cop.
HOLLIS, JAMES PAUL “Slim”
Towering six-footer plus . . . says little but means it . . . ambitious . . . will go far in the business world.
HOWELL, PAUL ORRIS “Dixie”
Wavy hair . . . flashing smile . . . capable Whitaker lad . . . popular . . . editor-in-chief of school paper.
HOZA, CLARENCE RICHARD “Caar”
Takes everything calmly . . . likes James Cagney . . . rides around in a car . . . saves pennies for gas . . . swell dresser.
HULL, MELVA JUNE “Mel”
Finds the humor side of everything . . . can’t see why people go to shows . . . enjoys window shopping in town . . . likeable lass of Whitaker.
JACKO, PAULINE “P.J.”
Placid and serene . . . pleasant . . . ambitious . . . wants to dance like Ginger Rogers . . . typing her way to a secretarial position.
JACOBS, LOUISE ALBERTA “Jake”
Trim, winsome, likeable lass . . . pearly teeth add to her charming features . . . plans to adopt Carnegie Tech as her Alma Mater and continue her musical career . . . exquisite leading lady.
3. Work has begun once again.
Basketball Game—lost to McKeesport.
6. Plans for a Leap Year Dance being made.
7. German Play!
9. Nice rainy day. Munhall-Homestead Game.
13. Exams begin.
17. Social Economic students listen to talk about investments. Chemistry exam.
20. Tryouts for Senior Play.
21. Munhisko out.
—25—JACOBSON, ROBERT L. “Speed”
Best dresser . . . short . . . good-hearted . . . plays the sax . . . yearns to be a business man and see America.
JAMES, MARY “Mary”
Modest . . . shy . . . courteous . . . believes in loving your neighbors . . . favors Slippery Rock . . . aims to teach and be rich . . . keeps a scrap book. 4
JOHNSON, HAROI.I) A. “Ikey”
Small but lively . . . talkative . . . enjoys Major Bowes’ program ... a swimmer in spare time . . . air-minded ... a future transport pilot.
JOHNSON, MELVIN ••Mel”
Happy-go-lucky . . . handsome blonde . . . fun lover . . . stage guild member . . . likes Shirley Temple.
JOHNSTONE, ROBERT DALE “Frog”
Attractive smile . . . likes the fair sex . . . leans toward athletics . . . member of the stage guild.
JONES, DAVID ALBERT “Dave”
Slender . . . musical . . . plays drum in band . . . has a smile for all . . . full of pep . . . roots at all games.
JONES, MILLARD FILLMORE “Mill”
Park’s contribution to the handsome lads . . . friendly . . . ardent stamp collector . . . high-minded . . . hankers to design airplanes.
KACIN, STEPHEN “Casey”
Plays checkers . . . ardent fan of Rudy Vallee . . . headed for Tech or aviation school.
KERNOHAN, EDNA MAE
Tall and thin . . . basketball player . . . training to be a private secretary . . . likes shorthand.
KERNS, BRUCE “Dan”
Well-liked . . . sedate . . . modest . . . hikes . . . thinks “Silence is Golden” . . . aims to travel.
KINO, ELIZABETH ROSE “Betty”
Debonair . . . chic . . . jolly . . . hobby is interior decorating . . . always dancing . . . will be a capable private secretary . . . already a typist.
KITZINGER, MARGARET “iVg”
Tall, thin, blonde . . . reads, dances, and keeps a scrap book . . . listens to “The Hit Parade” . . . wants to make a million.
22. Senior Play Cast selected.
23. 17° below—P rrr—it is cold!
Juniors start as Ilall Cops.
27. Report Card Day—Mid-Year Marks.
28. Practice begins for Senior Play.
30. Snowing again.
4. 1 )r. Stone is congratulating A and talking to our F stu-
M unhall beats Washington.
Is Spring here?KNAPP, WILLIAM EDWARD “1 111"
Intelligent and ambitious . . . appeared as invalid in
Junior play . . . third alternate for Annapolis . . . honor student . . . always willing to work . . . will be a success.
Tiny and active . . . favors Claudette Colbert . . . longs to be a business woman . . . and be a success . . . keeps a scrap book.
KOKO, GEORGE, JR. "Koko”
Rosy-cheeked . . . friendly smile . . . sings in choir . . . aspires to be something.
KOXDIS, MAGDALENE ETHEL “Madge"
Winsome modest type . . . home-loving miss . . . collects pictures of Dionnes . . . capable secretary.
KOSUDA, JOSEPH REGIS "Lightning"
Enjoys football . . . owns marionettes ... no particular loafing place . . . likes cakes and law.
KRAFT, OLIVER FREDERICK "Ollie"
Imperturbable . . . trustworthy . . . enjoys football and Major Bowes . . . high ambitions ... a Certified Public Accountant.
KRAMES, DOROTHY LUCILLE "Dot"
Very much alive . . . favorable towards sports ... always cheers the team . . . appeared in Junior Play . . . Honor Society Member . . . striving to make a million and to fly.
KUHN, VIRGINIA MARJORIE "Ginger"
Attractive brunette . . . sedate but friendly ... an ar-
dent stamp collector . . . listens to "One Man's Family" . . . will be an efficient secretary.
KUSHNER, JOSEPH "Jo©”
Chubby . . . seldom talks . . . hearty laugh.
LESKO, ELSIE "El"
Quiet . . attempted French and liked it . . . collects stamps in leisure time . . . ardent enthusiast of Garbo . . . to be a designer.
LEWIS, EDNA MAE "Ed"
Long, blonde hair . . . fair complexion . . . draws and types . . . bonny . . . amused by Jack Benny.
LINK, EDITH "E"
Blonde . . . pleasing . . . smile for all . . . devotes her time to knitting, ripping, and reknitting . . . collects Edgar Guest's poems.
5. Health examinations.
7. Homestead beats Munhall, 26-22.
No school in the afternoon.
11. School today. Beat Clairton.
14. Valentine Day—Munhisko out. 17. Munhisko meeting.
—27—LUCAS, JOHN J. “Johnnie”
Powerful voice . . . very dark . . . thinks one shouldn't listen to flattery . . . aims to be a chemist or musician.
Dark hair . . . dark complexion . . . reserved . . . never shirks . . . friendly. 4
M: SK lvO, HELEN DOROTHY' “Click”
Dances to Eddie Duchin . . . nice uresser . . . bakes cakes.
McOARTHYr, MARCELLA “Mickey”
Zestful . . . quite thin . . . attends all basketball games . . . inspired to go to college and teach.
McCLATv HEY, JAMES BERNARD “Siam”
Happy-go-lucky . . . tormenter . . . lively and gay . . . dances.
McCUE, CHARLES ANDREW “Red”
Red hair . . . always joking . . . amiable . . . interested in aviation . . . listens to the radio . . . yearns to be a success as a trombonist.
McDowell, mary Isabel “issy”
Tall, dark Southern lass . . . enunciates clearly . . . roller skates and plays tennis . . . collects postal cards . . . wishes to go to Alabama U. and be a famous designer.
Me IK) WELL, SARAH MARGARET “Peg”
Another Southern gal . . . light hair . . . lively . . . also collects postal cards . . . hankering for interior decorating.
McGARY, VIRGINIA “Ginny”
Tall and slender . . . enjoys skating and dancing . . . favorite study is English . . . endeavoring to go to Indiana State Normal . . . will be a teacher.
McGUIRE, HELEN G. “Mickey”
Studious . . . congenial . . . winsome . . . plays tennis . . . reads a great deal . . . honor student . . . hall cop . . . would like to go to Slippery Rock, then teach.
McKEOWX, DONALD FRANCIS “Don”
Second Johnny Weismuller . . . sticks to his own ideas . . . heart and soul in Munhall's swimming team . . . carried away many honors.
MERRICK, ROBERT WALTER “Bob”
Contemplative . . . healthy . . . talks little but says a lot ... a future scientist . . . always experimenting.
hS. Another of Miss MacBeth’s unexpected quizzes.
19. Mr. W herry visits Social Economics Class.
21. Judge Shramm talked to the Student Body.
24. Seniors order Commencement Invitations.
Senior Play practice in Carnegie Library.
27. Munhall won last game!
Yearbook Executives.MEYERS, DORIS JEAN “Dossy”
Jolly . . . efficient seamstress . . . will be a clever designer.
MITZ, CHARLOTTE EILEEN “Neen”
Introducing one of the twins . . . frolicsome and friendly . . . she knits . . . collects photographs . . . plans to prepare for teaching at Indiana State.
MITZ, WINIFRED JUNE ••MityA-
The other of the Mitz Twins ... a Hepburn profile . . . pleasing personality . . . popular ... a business future.
MORRIS, RAYMOND ALEXANDER “Ray”
Well built . . . good-looking . . . pleasant smile . . . everybody’s friend . . . musically inclined . . . will attain his ambition to be a trumpet soloist.
MURRAY, MARY GRACE “MOM”
Tall and charming . . . suave . . . dances and swims . . . collects orchestra leader’s autographs . . . believes in making yourself useful . . . aims to be a beautician.
NAGY, EMMA SOPHIS “Em”
Black hair . . . dark complexion . . . swims.
NEUNDORF, JOHN KENNETH “Jack”
Ambitious . . . second Paderewski . . . honor student . . . Ben Bernie and all the lads please him . . . headed for Carnegie Tech and piano soloing.
NEVILLE, RUTH ALICE “Ruthie”
Pep . . . petite blond . . . facetious . . . neat dresser . . . gathers pictures of cats . . . another teacher to be.
NOROSKI, CHARLES RICHARD “Chuck”
Personality outstanding . . . smaller half of brother act . . . curly hair . . . star forward . . . headed for college and basketball then, coach.
NOROSKI, JOSEPH HAROLD “Dink”
Broad shoulders . . . other half of our brother act . . . all sectional guard . . . interested in English . . . wants to go to college and be a coach.
OBBAGY, OLIVE VIRGINIA “Baggie”
Silent admirer of Fred Astaire and Eddie Duchin . . . says her favorite study is Soc. . . . friendly ... to be an interior decorator.
OLACK, AGNES DOROTHY “Ag”
Demure . . . peppy . . . petite . . . regular listener to “Foothill Echoes . . . likes to hear the trumpet . . . charmed by Bing’s voice.
Senior Play a banner production. Munhisko out!
Big Tea Dance—Everyone was there. Report Card Day—Seniors are worrying!
O'LKXICK, DOLLY A(iXES
All around sport . . . plays basketball . . . gathers material on interior decorating . . . reads and dances . . . takes pleasure in studying French.
OLSON, FLORENCE “Flo”
Attractive . . . winsome lass . . . friendly . . . modest . . . sedate . . . studious . . . never shirks . . . i » sure to be successful.
O’NEAL, THOMAS EDWARD “Tom”
Peppy . . . happy-go-lucky . . . travels with Drum and Bugle Corps . . . affable, likable Park lad . . . industrial engineer.
ORD, VIRGINIA .MAE “Ginger”
Basketball manager . . . her motto is “always wear a smile” . . . tap dances . . . likes green ... to visit Hawaii.
GROSS, VERNA “Toots”
Sees all Wally Beery’s pictures . . . believes in working until successful . . . likes the accordion . . . will try to get a good job as an efficient secretary.
GROSZ, JOSEPH MICHAEL
Tall and dark . . . quiet . . . friendly . . . interested in radio.
OWEN, EMMA EVELYN “Evelie”
Dark enchanting eyes and coal black hair . . . sweet disposition . . . faithful admirer of George Brent . . . has quite a collection of toy elephants.
PAHA, AGNES “Aggie”
Coy, modest, and affable . . . attractive . . . collects post cards . . . reads, enjoys basketball games and plays piano . . . prefers yellow when choosing colors.
PALMER, LOIS HELEN “Lo”
Short blonde . . . cheerful and gay . . . affable, trim and neat . . . knitting is her hobby . . . has a hankering for travel ... a future secretary.
PASAY, MICHAEL JOHN “Mike”
Never worries . . . goes about his own business not bothering anyone . . . always has a good time.
PFEIFER, LILLIAN CATHERINE “Lil”
Lovely hair . . . jolly . . . suave . . . never shirks . . . sings in choir . . . will be a success.
PIATT, MARGARET LOUISE “Pie”
A most pleasing voice . . . presents readings well . . . her entertainment is having fun . . . will never grow old . . . swims and collects menus.
13. Friday, the thirteenth.
16. French test.
Another rainy day.
17. St. Patrick’s Day. Plenty of green! Dismissal at 3:18—Teachers’ Dinner!
18. Great Flood. All electricity is off. School is closed till Monday.
Want my picture too?PLAPPEBT FRANCIS EDWARD ••Bud"
Attends baseball and football games . . . admires Notre Dame . . . likes Kay Kayser . . . an ardent stamp collector.
POPOVICH, ELIZABETH MARGARET “Ibby”
Winsome miss with the sweetest smile ever . . . gracious . . . spends time at home, reading . . . hopes for success.
POTTS, ELMIRA LOUSE “Toots”
Peppy lass from Vondera Plan . . . she dances, plays basketball, and is an all around good sport . . . hopes to be a successful secretary.
KAGAN, FLORENCE “Flo”
Pleasant . . . debonair . . . plays basketball . . . enjoys Buck Rogers and Wayne King . . . stars with her accordion . . . a future designer.
KEDPATH, CHRISTINA LOUSE “Red”
Lively . . . basketball player . . . aims to gain friendships . . . often seen at dances.
REI)SHAW, DOROTHY E. “Dolly”
Friendly and gay . . . good sport . . . short and trim . . . hopes some day to “My high” . . . amuses herself now, collecting miniature airplanes.
REED, JOHN PERSHING “Prof”
Tall, dark and handsome . . . habitual good humor . . . enchanting dramatic hero . . . prints photographs in spare time . . . hopes some day to make a million.
REESE, GEORGE THOMAS “Red”
Curly red hair . . . tall . . . perpetual smile . . . travels with the Drum Corps . . . craves to see the world.
RICHARDS, FLORENCE MAE “Flo”
Short but vivacious . . . attends movies often . . . would like to go abroad.
ROBERTS, JOHN PHILIP “Phil”
Handsome blond . . . admired by many of the weaker sex . . . strings a snappy line . . . goes for football and spinach.
RODGER, CATHERINE DEAN “Kit”
Pep . . . petite . . . skates . . . loyal to shorthand . . . amused by Sinclair Minstrels . . . saves movie stars’ pictures.
ROWE, NELLIE BLY “Bly”
Sings ... a hall cop . . . member of Junior play ... a friend to all.
Lots of laughs!
23. Back at school. Xot permitted to drink the water—I’m thirsty.
24. More work.
25. Students register for the State Examination to be given on May 1.
2. Amateur Program between Munhall and Woodlawn. Munhisko’s First Annual Banquet—A big success.
HOWSE, i: KI.K COMMODOIiH, .IK. “Kalpliie"
Energetic . . . enthusiastic . . . talkative . . . likes chemist ry.
RUSNAK, ELSIE MAE “Else”
Pretty . . . owns a scrap hook . . . stays at home and reads . . . would like to get a job as a designer. 4
SAVKO, HELEN ELEANOK
Curly blonde hair . . . quiet . . . friendly.
SCHMIDT, VI K JIM A EDYTHE “Schmidt ie”
Fastidious . . . bonny . . . capable class secretary . . . owns a scrap book . . . listens in on “Our Family” . . . another secretary.
SCHMITT, PEGGY IM ELD A -|Vg”
Rosy-cheeked . . . vivacious . . . never seen without
SEGAS, SUSAX “Sue”
Another twin . . . laughs a lot ... a fan of Clark Gable and Kay Francis . . . craving for souvenirs.
SEGAS, WILMA “Wil”
Don’t mistake her for Sue . . . likes to laugh and be happy ... a fan of John Boles.
SEGIDA, RUSSELL “Russ”
Works in spare time . . . plays mushball . . . close follower of Pitt . . . wants to be a musician.
SEIREL, ARTHUR BYRON “Frits”
Well built, handsome, football player . . . distinctive sense of humor . . . knows how to have a good time . . . would like to go to “Duke.”
SHAWL, RACHEL ELIZABETH “Rack”
A busy-body . . . believes in doing one’s best . . . listens to radio . . . aims to be a success.
SHISSLER, HARRY ROBERT “Bob”
Ambitious and intelligent . . . interested in church work . . . seldom misses a really good movie . . . partakes of all school functions.
SHOOK, MADELINE ANNA “Mai”
Quiet and demure . . . reddish brown ha . . . . pleasant . . . considers every one equal.
SKYRMES, STANLEY SHELBY “Stan”
Student manager . . . active . . . good worker . . . collects stamps ... a future metallurgist or printer.
3. Sociology Class writes 500 word theme.
6. A dreary day—“Blue Monday.”
8. Last day of school—Easter Vacation is here at last.
15. Easter Vacation is over.
Knapp took another test for Annapolis.
16-17. Evenings of Music by Band and choir—Woodlawn and Munhall.
A friendly chat.SMIDANSKY, AGNES H.
Blond . . . quiet . . . dignified . . . perfect lady . . . honor student . . . wants to realize her aspirations.
SMITH, HELEN ANN “Helen”
Contemplative nature . . . unconcerned . . . weakens to ham sandwiches . . . likes to dance herself and also watch Fred Astaire . . . ambitious for success, and happiness.
SMITH, JAMES THOMPSON "Smltty"
Complaisant . . . witty . . . drives his own car . . . plays the trumpet . . . swims . . . wants to be an undertaker.
SMITH, JOSEPH “Joe”
Hails from West Virginia . . . quite versatile; he swims, wrestles, dances, and aims to compete with Paul Muni . . .
SOBEY, KOBEBT LEROY “Bob”
Dark hair and skin . . . talkative . . . drives a car . . . goes hunting . . . wishes to be well contented.
SOLAY, HELEN MABIE
Dancing lady . . . sweet and serene . . . shuns all classes to shorthand . . . stays home and plays piano or listens to radio.
SOLOMON, II EB DEBT
Neat dresser . . . witty . . . drives a car . . . dances.
SPAHN, MARTHA MAY ‘ Marth"
Attractive . . . shy . . . covets stamps . . . doesn’t shun German . . . would like to go to college . . . amused by Jack Benny’s wit.
STEIMER, BITA VERONICA “Giggles"
Reddish hair . . . roller skates . . . finds pleasure in walking . . . obtained nickname by actions . . . another beauty operator.
STEIN EB, IIA BOLD JOH N
Sportive . . . full of pep, vim, and vigor . . . happy-go-lucky . . . sport fan . . . wants to gain recognition in sports.
STEWAKT, EDNA CLARICE “Mickey"
Jovial blonde . . . pretty blue eyes, which, by the way, is her favorite color . . . active . . . collects her favorite poems in a scrapbook . . . enjoys swimming to reading a good book . . . will enter into the business world.
STOEBE, ROBERT CLYDE "Bob"
Short . . . but active ...peppy... jocose . . . has tackled trig—likes it . . . plays ping-pong . . . wants to fly for the U. S. N.
See you later!
19. Annual staff worked frantically to send copy to printers.
20. Munhisko staff promises two more editions before school ends.
24. Gorgeous fashion show resplendent with beautiful gowns —shop and food exhibit—Hobby Club Exhibit.
—33—STOUTT, MERETA MARIE “Mert”
Loquacious and determined . . . will be a public speaker . . . will get anywhere with a will of her own . . . knits and reads.
STRANG, ISABELLE MAE "Inky”
Effusive charms . . . short and peppy . . . catchy smile.
STRANG, NAOMI “Nome”
Big blue eyes and cheery smile . . . hopes some day to travel and collect souvenirs.
SULLIVAN, RAYMOND JOHN “Sully”
Good looking . . . lots of clothes . . . likes to read.
SUMPTER, CHARLES EDWARD “Hubby”
Talkative . . . smooth dresser . . . dark, wavy hair . . . set on being a success and having lots of money.
SZOKOLY, STEPHEN CHARLES
Short . . . seldom heard . . . spends his time reading Western magazines.
TAYLOR, MARJORIE JANE “Margie”
Charming and demure . . . aims and practices “to be happy” . . . seldom seen without Louise . . . meditates on Soc. problems when not finding a way to have a good time.
THOMPSON, ROBERT WILLIAM “Panny”
Over six-foot . . . football hero . . . heart and soul in Drum Corps . . . goes to all parades . . . happy-go-lucky . . . trains pigeons . . . favors Bob Ripley's “Believe It or Not.”
TOMKO, JOHN “Red”
Red hair . . . smooth dresser . . . dances to Kay Kayser . . . airy . . . congenial . . . wants to be a success as a Wall Street Broker.
TRAVIS, FRANK MELVIN “Tubby”
Jolly . . . flashing smile . . . favorite sport, pastime and hobby is golf . . . will accomplish something.
URBAN, PAULINE BERNADETTE “Polly”
Sweet . . . sincere . . . determined . . . engaging smile . . . goes into ecstasies over blackberry cream pie.
VASKO, MATHILDA “Tillie”
Slender basketball player . . . wears red . . . Pitt her favorite school . . . collects movie stars pictures . . . wishes to travel.
Day is done.
27. Get your part for commencement program?
1. Honor Society induction and pageant.
Dazzling May Day program with large cast. 5. Practice for commencement started.
WACHA, MATHILDA ROSEMARY “Teed”
Affable . . . charming . . . vivacious . . . carefree . . . one of our singers ... a future model.
WALL, JOSEPH ROBERT “Joe”
Husky football star . . . likes baseball . . . models airplanes . . . aims to play the guitar.
W A LLA E, A LEA A X DEB “A lex”
Carefree . . . honor society . . . stage guild . . . seldom studies but gets his work ... a successful future.
WASSELL, RUTH AXX “Doote”
Peppy . . . hall cop ... to graduate from business college.
W A TERM AX, MARTHA ELIZABETH “Mart”
Pleasing personality . . . capable . . . charming . . . wise . . . curly hair and sparkling eyes . . . won’t go hungry in her profession . . . dietician.
WATSOX, GORDON DOUGLAS “Doc”
Hard worker . . . assistant manager of Sr. play . . . quite a librarian . . . ex-hall cop . . . seen at Stahl’s theatre.
WEBBER, ALBERT E.
Agreeable . . . active . . . competent . . . big brown eyes . . . born leader . . . four years class president .. . business editor of school paper . . . will be a success in chosen field.
WELSH, THOMAS “Toni”
Tall and lean . . . shiny black hair . . . would rather sleep than eat . . . chemistry is his favorite bore . .. will try anything once . . . one of ’36’s ambitious orchestra leaders to be.
WILLIAMS, BETTY CHARLOTTE “Betty”
Dancing blue eyes . . . attractive . . . pretty smile . . . seamstress . . . enjoys English and reading . . . someone will have an efficient secretary.
WILLIAMS, DONALD “Don”
Short . . . wavy hair . . . always singing to himself . . . blond . . . hobby is learning how to dance . . . interested in sciences ... to be a mechanical engineer.
WILSON, THOMAS CLIFFORD “Tom”
Tall . . . rides around in a Ford . . . seldom heard . . . future to be in electrical engineering.
WIXTERSTEEX, HUGH GEORGE “Little Hugh”
Jean’s twin . . . rather tall . . . dark . . . often seen rollerskating . . . amused by “Popeye” . . . headed for Penn State and agriculture.
8. Junior-Senior Prom—Penn-McKee Hotel.
18-19 20. Three tortuous days—Senior Exams.
21. Seniors think about leaving M.H.S. They don’t like to hid farewell to the Alma Mater.
22. Final Senior Assembly.
—35—WINTERSTEEN, JEAN POKTXEK “Condie”
Diminutive . . . graceful . . . continually chattering . . . one of Neptune’s daughters ... to be a nurse.
WOTH ERSPOOX, ROBERT “Hank”
Tall, blond . . . ardent fan of the Powells (Dick and Eleanor) . . . aims to get along with everyone.
YOPKO, HELEN JOSEPHINE “Bunny”
Lively . . . talented dancing star . . . favors Colbert . . . will go far in her chosen profession of dancing and singing.
ZAJAC, EVELYN ANN “Eve”
Lively . . . friendly . . . reads while listening to Ray Noble . . . skates and owns a scrap book . . . another private secretary.
ZEIGLER, RUSSELL “Clem”
Tall and husky . . . indifferent . . . frowns on Soc. reports . . . after all your old coins for his collection . . . attends movies regularly . . . hopes to get a job after graduation.
Soft voiced . . . seldom heard . . . good worker . . . commercial student ... a probable stenographer.
Red hair . . . always having a good time . . . nice personality . . . wants to go to art school.
Robust . . . full-of-pep . . . plays football . . . talkative.
Aspires to Ziegfeld’s former position . . . subtle humor . . . connoisseur of dramatic talent.
EDWARD COSTELNI Iv
Calm and quiet . . . shuns Soc. classes . . . travels from Homeville each day . . . will continue his interest in mechanics.
From the air
26. Glorious commencement, climaxing four years of achievement.
1. Concluding our high school life with a gay, frolicsome picnic.
Albert Wehrer ................... President
Charles Noroski ............ Vice-President
VirgixiA Schmidt........ Secretary-Treasurer
Last Will And Testament
We, the Class of 1936, Munhall High School, Borough of Munhall, County of Allegheny, State of Pennsylvania, being of sound mind and memory, do hereby make, publish and declare this to be our last Will and Testament, revoking all wills heretofore made by us.
We, the Members of the Class of 1936, leave to our faculty, our respect, admiration and appreciations as well as thankfulness for their untiring efforts during the past four years to help us in our high school career.
To Mr. Wherry, our sincere gratitude for his interest and cooperation in our class.
To Miss Stevens, we leave our love and appreciation for her guiding hand during our high school course.
To the Junior Class we leave the title of “Dignified Seniors” and hope that they will carry on with the dignity and honor that is characteristic of the Senior Class.
To the Sophomore Class we leave the care of incoming Freshmen as a sister class.
To the Freshmen Class we leave our cares and joys.
Individually we bequeath the following:
Albert Wehrer abandons the presidency of the class in favor of some capable junior. Philip Schavone—the drum beats where Dave Jones leaves off.
Jack Evans—Harold Noroski’s basketball ability.
Jack Neundorf—the ivory keys to Mildred Berger.
Betty Caldwell leaves her brains to Betty Nicholson.
Power of Speech—from Isabelle McDowell to Zella Wilkinson.
Joseph Havrilla—his art. ability to Frank Barsic.
Louise Redpath—her pep to Nell Croco.
Betty King's winning smile to Ruth Sharp.
Ivan Bielek, King of Jesters, relinquishes his throne to Edward Knapp.
Helen McGuire—her chemistry answers to someone who will need them.
Oliver Handelsman—His executive tasks to Charles Capp.
Paul Howell leaves the editorship of the Munhisko to Roberta Strang.
Joe Wall offers his English book to any Junior who wants it.
June Abbott presents her looking glass to Jean Davis.
Lois Palmer's lip-painting art—to Joan Schuchman.
Eddie Lynch—the golden silence of Agnes Smidansky.
Jack Reed—his acting ability to Thomas Morgan.
Ruth Neville's fondness of French—to Thomas Mathie.
Charles McCue and Mildred Cloonan unanimously vote their red-headship to Harold Oliver.
Thomas Chilcote grants the honor of debator to Bill Pugh.
Bill Knapp imparts his vocabulary to Rhclda Curran.
Louise Jacobs leaves her ivories (teeth) to June Reese.
Virginia Schmidt bestows the honor of staying in with Mr. Wilson every night, upon some gabby Junior.
Nellie Rowe leaves her pleasing personality to Louise Bertram.
Roy Davis wanted to take his hooks with him hut we made him will them to Sam Wilkinson.
Miss Stevens leaves the worries and pleasures she had, as Class Advisor, to Miss Berger.
CLASS OF 1936 (seal)
—37—JIM OK BOYS
First How (left to right) : Manns, Lengyl, Meiik, Wassell, Martin. Szokoly. Mooney. Parks. Oliver.
Link. K. Link. Scliavone, Powers, Gerosky, Mathieson, Harrison, Hardlngton. Sipos, Morgan, Fleming.
Second How : Layton, Kartko, Yeselany, Satella. Ritchie, NVieclielt, Kazimer, Craft, Pfeifer, Yasko.
Yango, Sinoley, Pusay, Deinko, Roach, Evans, Gibson. Espy, Knapp, Toinsin, Pokryfka.
Third How : Kellck, Rushe, Wilkinson, Altman, Grossett, Gustafson, Dreslier, Dunsuvage, Gottsch-
ling, Glessner, Tutko, Chedwick, Capp, Wilding, Ondo, Karcli, Xoroskl, Ritchie, Zukerman, Fox. Mathie, Savko, Si verson.
Fourth How : Wehrer, Shields, English, Lukazak. Italent. Herbert, Gross, Cownlsh, Kostelnik. Freiia,
W. Wilson. I . Wilson. Schwartz, Moore, Mulligan, Rogers. Patterson, Neundorf, II. Ritchie, Ridgeway, Havrilla, Hlasnicek.
Fifth How: Spisak, Lambert, Lloyd. Albrecht, Balog. Malley, Wahaly, Faulds, llama, Capp, Barsic.
Pugh. L. Wilson. Wakefield, Weber, Ebner, George, Guest, Rlacka, Ackerman, Lynch. Morgan. Wolak, Lucas, Ingliss.
First How (left to right) : Strang. Douglas, Eichler, Philips, Barry, Barnosky, Birovik. Flaherty,
Lacey, Mooney, Marcinko, Baker, Kazimir, Churma, Olack, Bolton, Boot. Davis, Hill, Parish. Owston, Wilson, Schuchman, Rowell, Robsin.
Second How: Kolson, Hess, Jones, Hacker, Sharp. Maxwell. Martinko, Noel, Howell, Honey, Croco, Novak. Olinger, Crawford, Niles, Lalish, Noel, Garter. Kenvin, Theis, Dunkerton. Durst, Hager.
Third How : Morgan, Vogt, Slater, Woodley, Wilson. Berger, Braddock, Anderson, SchalT, Clarke. Lott, Nicholson, Reese, Lewis, Curran, Wilkinson, Richards, Tischler, Xorthrup, Tischler. Rein erth, Novak, Wassell, Saicoe, Relick.
Fourth How: Forest James, Erleba, Davis, Gallagher, Wodrick, Smith, Tubridy, Reed, Blewitt,
Bislioff, Conley, Garrity, Massie, Bertram, Markey, Dunsavage, Carey, Laughran, Flynn, Guest, Muluty, Novak. Miller. McCombs, Lewis.
Fifth How: Donahue. Matis, Bobbin. Wise. Kusnak, Kraeuter. Sable, Saly. Kane. Hawkins. Swan
son. Moore, Myford. Jones. Stanton. MacKenzie, MacDonald. Roberts, Yeney. Zsldi, St utile, Mat-tiko. Miller, Floyd.
The Class of 1937
The 1937 “Ship of School” is now united with those members from Wood-lawn High. Led by Faculty Advisor, Miss Berger; President, Thomas Morgan; Vice-President, Jack Harrison and Secretary, Samuel W ilkinson, who safely directed the destiny of the class, much enthusiasm has been displayed in organization and activities. Eliminating mass class meetings through adopting a cabinet, resulted in a more efficient and organized junior group.
“Growing Pains”—the Junior Class production, surpassed the wildest dreams as a successful comedy.
—38—The Class of 1938
Though the class of ’38 has had only two years of high school life, it already has a brilliant past. Their path has been studded with many colorful successes. (hitstanding among their activities are two highlights of their sophomore year: a successful Hallowe’en Party, and the manufacture of little maroon and white dolls of soft yarn, sported on so many lapels at football and basketball games.
The Sophomore Class election resulted in the election of these officers: Lester Evans, President; Dorothy Prokopovitch, Vice-President; Ida Mae Bytheway, Secretary-T reasurer.
These things they have accomplished, but their careers are by no means complete. There are many more trials and triumphs in store for that live class of 1938.
First Rote (left to right): Cloonan, (’otter. Jacobson, Cliurilla, Schuftle, II. Cosgrove, Koutz, Wat-
kins, Fishman, Maslcy, .1. Jones, Kdnie, Prokryfka.
Second Rote: Xadzain. Morgan. C. Cosgrove, Booth, Onefrey, Calhoun, Filler. Harves. Lopovit-
chosky, Sotak, Bollbrunch, Ilornak, Byres, Ferenz.
Third Row: Frena, Kondis, It. Jones, Malone, Millern, Staricka. Watson, Masenko. Alexander.
Yereb. Bnrtko, Zapli. V. Wall. Kosko.
Fourth Row: Si lea. Is)oz, HofTman, J. Cloonan, Vasko. IMidas. Dzamko, Evans, Martin. Barry,
Tininiins. Strang. A. Sotak, Iskoda, Hart. Koschak.
First Row (left to right) : Stoutt. Shade. Freda. L. Thomas, Volesko, Daddy, Hamilton. Wagner.
Gwynn, Curtis. Chuska, Vines. Salad. Calvin, B. Wall. Prokopovitch.
Second Row : Garland, Wintruba. Kuzma. R. Lacey, Gehrig, Kane. Goedell. IH:da. Rogers, 1. Smith.
Morris, Chamberland, Matson, Harbert.
Third Row: Zencuh, Pulsa, Perniok, Schier. Smoley, Sharpe, Olack. Glick. Medley. Anderson,
Lefsorics, Seidlnrz. Pugh, Kuban. Koval. Mervn, Lesko.
Fourth Row : Race, Pangrace, Buiko, Brice, Bodnar. Ritzo, Kerns, Cybulka, Shuba. Tlclion, Karin.
Bobik, Xovlsak. Koslow, Knapp. Sullivan. Baconic.
Fifth Row -. Steiner. Wallace. Maroney, Williams. King, X. Lacey, Bytheway, Booth, I . Johnson. Biggs. Masuga. Kskin, Corey, Surincik.The Class of 1939
In our Freshman year we have constructed a basic foundation to support our entire high school life, and in facing our school problems so enthusiastically this year, we think we have contributed towards the solution of the problems of the entire school; therefore through our zealous efforts we Freshmen can next year take our place in the Sophomore Class, and there again display our undying efforts that shall continue to be our emblem as we march gloriously through the years of our high school life, as we advance with the progress of our school, and as we take our place as a graduate of this school and a true, loyal citizen of our country, the United States of America!
First Rote (left to right): Ackerman. Shook. McCarthv. Monyak. Lengyel, Tliellman. Shields.
Smetana. liiroscak. Hogg. Lacko. Evans. Wilhelm. David. Knhin.
Second Rotr : O’Malley, Startle. Xoroski. Wilson. Winkler. Martin. Blasko, Lucas. Marcinko. Mot
teratn, Malerky, I'opp, Morgan, Cullen. Race.
Third Rote: Link, Sokolovic. Kuzma. Michael. Jauosko, Tarasovic. Price, Ziegler, Rushton, (Hick.
Jacobson, (iahocy, Xeidham. Macko. Ovuka, Kuzma. Brant nor.
Fourth Rote : Lorah. Bell, ShifTlett. Simonson, Zamborsky. Barsic, Kane. Hartland, Sinai, Andrews.
Hamilton. Coombs. Kolson, Liposky.
Fifth Rote: Puskas. Frankwich, Bujko. Kosko, Jenkins. Bugel, Xetneth, Hildas. Oiran. Kusek, Elko.
Toth. Meyers. Fenton. Kinavey. Kaufman. Kristafik.
FRESH MAX GIRLS
First Rotr left to right) : Waskowsky, Harvey, Miller. Carrick, Tarasovic. Moore. Baker. Jacobson. Radaci. Roberts, Tuhridy. Lycoe, Bodner. Feckovic, Bolibruch, Demko.
Second Rotr : Frasik. Lacey. Holmes. Slava. H. Slava. Host. Hairston, Dansak, Kupec. Kramer.
Evancek. Korody, Mort, Kuban. Hreha, Wlbner, Geselius, Gongla.
Third Rotr: Ducar. Koval, l'aytok. Henrikson. A. Sucar. Mikula. Garrity. Hanlon. Liston. Perliac,
Wilding. Youngman. Jacobson. Yisnesky, Eden, Anderson. Godish. Jenkins.
Fourth Rotr : Karlock. Kasnik. Richey. Rubenstein. DufFek. Smolley. Zaugg. Juba. Simko. Paytok.
T. Jacobson. Monk, Fhrynak. Litra. Popovitch. Kosko. Budinsky. Watkins.
Fifth Rote: Vanko, Horvath. McGill. Frd rko. Donnelly. Thomas. Zapli. (’oyne, Eakman. Threlfall.
Obringer. Maroney. Retd. O’Toole. Xuss, Mannion. Hcdak. Zygmunt, Elierwein. Dodge.SOPHOMORE CLASS, VO()I»LA VN
(left to rif ht) : Holder, Yeaelnny. O’Rrien. Brotlierton. Schilling. IiW, Schaflf. llorvatli. Harvey, Jackson. Inland. Gustafson. Rrennan, Mltx. Cent. Farley. Freeborough. Stone, Gyurisim. Smith. Cnkas.
Second Itoir :
Chinchor. Yenchek, Walker, Lewis,
Peters, Murtha, Worton. Marsh,
Kwse, Kohler. Paha. Hilly. Schmidt. Winters, Gelsel. Skerha. Steadier. Strang. Coombs. Nicholson. French. Noel, Schavone, Ackerman.
Third Row :
llalyko. Redshaw. Hunt. Wilson. Aiuis. Weckerle. Steiner. Sera. Smith. Yost. Hilian. Jordan. Rush. Cerra. Witt. Miller, Lesko, Gemcinhart, Grab. Conway,
Reagan. Danis, Hampson.
Omelchuck, Rhoden. Drake, F. Rhoden, Nuss, Ilavrilla,
I Inline. Milko.
Fourth How :
Ham ford, Hawkins. Mulligan. Kuklinca, Costelnik. Renders. Dietzon. McDowell, Hess. Possipanko, Hummel. Funk. Hlackie, Sharp. Gottacliling. ('lark, Rita. Sharp.
R. Tomasco. Hlick. Main. Elliott. Jacobs, Holgerson, Orris.
Fifth How: Kulus. Nee. Koliut. Wandzora. Cretan. Walker. Flynn. Grula. Quigley. Gemelnhart.
Skyrmes. Wasko. BiHit. Hauscli, Toth. Jones, Olson. Guest, Graham. ('lark. Herger. Ritchie. As-son.
FRESHMAN GIRLS, WOODLAWN
Firxt How (left to rif ht) : Finley. Kukuczka. Ilrasczyna. Skarupa. Pastirik. Lesko. Davies. Red
shaw. (iustafson. IVrun. Wallace. Thran. Pelkey, Matthews, Hraddock, Pillar, Wilkinson,
Second How: Morgan. Neundorf. Fleming. Kohut. Kohler. MacDonough, Chiztnar. Rodgers, .
Guy dash, Hagerty. Hallint, Dixon. Shope, Wilson. Emery, Solomon.
Third How: McDowell. Enright. Ladle. Old. Grosslc, Marshall. Geist. Steimer. Miller, Rip| er, Farmer. Tomasco. Evans, Hilly, Obestor, Schmitt, Harding. Casson, Hunter, luraezj.
Fourth How : Morris. Karch, Kepick. Rostock. M. Guvdash. llcnrlckson. Munn. Phillips. Topper.
Harry, Gent. StufHe, Kashuba. Rolierts. Labrecht. Hunker. Rowell. Cliurma, Hill. Murphy.
Fifth How: Steiner. Ilampson. Host. Pusher. Alford. Adamitz. MacKenzie, ( arr. Stille, 1 rqu-liart, Reich. Schweinberg. Hoot. Hunt. Simko. Noll, Guy. I esko. Jacobs. Nahay. Foy. Graham. Kaplan. Patrick, ('adman.
FRESHMAN HOYS. WOODLAWN
Firxt How left to rif ht) : Muir. Olysav. Chontos. Legg. Hartman. Cox. Jones. Donahue, Abraham.
Molnar. Harris. Slater. Krenicky. Elder. Noroskl. Simko. Yeselany.
Second How: Parkinson. Hailey. Gribble. Raid, Segida, Iiaptie. Hoffman, Coley. Weckerle. llalyko.
Strang. Jack. Morris. Cerra, Wakefield.
Third How: Faust. Molnar. McKinnev. Wilhelm. Whitenight. Kracun, Corso. Lengyel, Matthews,
Porter. Hall. Williams, McMillen. Kuban seek, Sykes.
Fourth How: Domeczyek, O'Leary. Haws, Welsh, Rmldell. Harrett. Manns, Knapp. Reese. Koval.
Johnston. Walker. St inner. Willis. Ashoff. Dietzen. Shick, Kirmeyer.
Fifth How: Hofen. Reverdge, Hurch. Sera. Gerich. Sivits. Pendarvis. West. Heatty. Williams.
Sharp. Hess, Hornak. Wilson. Hilly. Luppold. Hill. McMahon. Cybator. Jacobs. Gaydik.
41Sophomore Class, Woodlawn
The Sophomore Class of Woodlawn has distinguished itself through its mam-activities. Before school life was fairly organized, the Writers Club had gone into action and announced that they would publish the “Woodlawn Herald,” formerly the “Freshman Herald.” Almost the entire student body subscribed and the paper realized immediate success.
At the Sophomore election Harry Ritchie was chosen President, having also served in that office the previous year; Charles Gemeinhart, Vice-President; Elmer Gent, Treasurer; and Joseph Wasko, Secretary. Miss Keltz, Sponsor of the class last year, again took over the reins, and proved a popular and efficient sponsor.
On the Student Council the sophomores were represented by Audrey Smith, Pearl Handelsman, Katherine Lang and Harry Ritchie. These four assured the Sophomore Class fair representation in school activities.
Freshman Class, Woodlawn
Due to the fact that the freshmen at Woodlawn were organized late in the school term, they have had little opportunity to do much as a class except to elect officers. This in itself was a task as it took four elections to place Tom Donahue, President; Jack Ilofen, Vice-President; Nell McDowell, Secretary; and Walter Dietzen, Treasurer. A spring party which featured games, dancing, a floor show, and refreshments was held in May.Our Last Meal Together
Pull up a chair, good fellow, and let’s have an enjoyable get-together before we part. Sit down here to an appetizing meal that has been in preparation for four years—ever since September, 1932! Bring on some of that delicious fruit cocktail lhat savors of the spice of wit sprinkled on by Ivan Bielek. The very taste of it is stimulating—sufficient to roll a sugared joke down the parched esophagus of our genial commander, Albert VVehrer. Whoever was responsible for this refreshment was indeed quite discerning when he left that sweet little sugar plum, Virginia Schmidt, until the last. That just gets us ready for a big helping of serious stuff that Oliver Handelsman always likes to inject into our veins. When you pour a little of Paul Howell’s spirited aloofness on it, you have a dish fit for none other than Little Jack Boot. How would you enjoy a taste of crunchy trumpet notes smeared over with trombone extrications dished out by those two inflationists, Ray Morris and Charles McCue. You don’t want to miss that delicious quietness that Mildred Cloonan has boiled down. However, it needs a little seasoning—spring, summer, autumn, winter—throw in a little of John Chamberlin’s prankish ways. This ought to make it just right. At least, that’s the long and short of it! If you like meat, you can stake your claim on Panny Thompson who has a good deal of gristle. But like most of us you had better try a little backbone because it develops strong teeth like Louise Jacobs has. Pass the staff of knowledge down here for Bill Knapp. He needs something to lean on besides a joke book. And he would like to have Helen McGuire spread it with a little common sense. We certainly ought to have a cup of Betty Caldwell's prudence or Jack Reed’s judgment to drink because we’re all quite thirsty for some kind of understanding. If that doesn’t satisfy, then we shall try a glass of Louise Piatt’s insubordination. That should be sufficient for these young upstarts of our number. We must certainly partake of Bob Altman’s candid manners and it’s not even necessary to mix them up with Bob Johnstone’s calmness or Bob Dixon’s composure. If you would do that it might be bitter—just like a toastwich of Joe Havrilla’s satire.
And now that our last meal (or mile) is almost over, let me warn all of you before you get into the wide, wide world, not to get in hot water because you’ll get hard-boiled ; and to you underclassmen, don’t toss any chocolate-coated wisdom at us anymore—WE’VE GRADUATED!!!
BASKETBALLFirst Itoic (left to right): Coombs Nus . Hal.vko, Harrison, Joe Hart ko. Hi roll, Mooney, Hart, J. Wall Second Hotc : Skyrmes, Mgr.. Wasko Gcmeinhnrt. Herger, Selbol. Dutlas Wiison, Gehrig. Oliver, Cloonan Mgr.
Third Rote : Coach Markowitz. Mr Frantz. Faculty Manager: Gott soli ling. Eberhart, Thompson. Hen derson. Schwartz. Pugh. Fulton Wall. Coach Herger.
In the second year of the new football regime at Munhall, the Varsity Eleven met with eight defeats and were victorious in one game. However, disregarding the scoring columns, the Maroon and White charges displayed spirit and fight synonymous to that of the past. Each contest showed the advancement being made. Hut, in having to meet some of the best and strongest teams of the district, the Munhall aggregation was held down to a single victory, which would not have been gained if they had not shown the traditional Munhall fighting spirit.
Coach Berger is starting from the bottom—carefully building a capable football machine that prophesies clear sailing in the future.
Munhall 6 Rankin 12
Munhall 0 Stowe 20
Munhall 0 East McKeesport .... 6
Munhall 0 McKees Rocks 33
Munhall 0 Trafford 12
Munhall 0 Turtle Creek 48
Munhall 7 Braddock 6
Munhall 0 Swissvale 14
Munhall 0 Homestead 28
—46—Gehrig Henderson Halyko Eberhart Thompson Wall Seibel
Big—husky lineman—fast stalwart defense player—sure tackier—bulwark— wide-awake player—clever.
Small—speedy guard—dependable—heads up player—courageous—stellar— smart.
Speedy—shifty—durable—fine broken field runner—alert—evasive—hard runner.
Excellent field general—good passer—great runner—speedy—dependable— clever halfback.
Swift—good kicker—excellent—passer—good line plunger—stellar—triple threat man.
Speedy end—good pass receiver—alert—dependable—excellent tackle— smart.
Stalwart center—strong defense player—on his toes—good passer—sure tackier—wide-awake.
—47—h’lrnt Note (left to right) : Skyrmos.
Mgr., Heed, Mgr.
Second Rote: (Jellrig. V. Wilson.
Kazimer. Noroski. Morgan, Kb erhart. II. Noroski.
'Iliird IkOir : Sumpter, Mgr., L. Wil son. Berger. Hugos, Mr. Berger. ( meli. Alexander. Cloonan, Evans. Knapp. Mgr.
The Munhali High School Varsity Basketball Squad completed a difficult season with ten victories and fourteen defeats. Every game was full of thrills and spills with the victor usually winning out in the final few seconds. Coach Berger carried a large squad this year and divided the play among all the players, thus bringing a change of color and excitement into the game. As a reward for his fine ability “Dink” Noroski was selected on the W.P.I.A.L. Section VI All Star Team. Jerome Alexander was awarded a position on the All Star second team.
Munhali 26 Braddock 30
Munhali 43 Central Catholic 35
Munhali 18 Turtle Creek 33
Munhali 24 Braddock 27
Munhali 21 East McKeesport .... 17
Munhali 47 South Favette 27
Munhali 18 Alumni 38
Munhali 19 Washington 29
Munhali 23 McKeesport 26
Munhali 10 Central Catholic 32
Munhali 16 Homestead 26
Munhali 36 ♦♦Clairton 21
Munhali 21 ♦♦Duquesne 33
Munhali 16 Scott 38
Munhali 27 ♦♦Brentwood 33
Munhali 30 Turtle Creek 40
Munhali ♦♦McKeesport 22
Munhali 28 Washington 20
Munhali 22 ♦♦Homestead 26
Munhali 38 ♦♦Clairton 26
Munhali 20 ♦♦Brentwood 33
Munhali 35 East McKeesport ... 28
Munhali 24 Scott 23
—48—H. Noroski Eberhart C. Noroski Gehrig Bugos Cloonan Alexander
Excellent floor man—consistent—forty minute player—Section 6 W.P.I.A.L. guard for two years—cool headed—good shot.
Small—speedy—dependable—excellent shot—good defense man—alert.
Tall—rangy—accurate goal getter—stalwart defense man—cool floor man— clever passer.
Fast—dependable—good eye—stellar—in the game until the last minute.
Tall—good defense man—wide-awake—tricky floor man—goal getter—never gives up—dexterous.
Reliable—on his toes—good passer—excellent shot—clever.
--49-First Rote ( left to right) : Ord.
Mgr.. McDowell. King. Handels-man, Morgan, Parish.
Sicond Rote: Kagan. Baker, Red
path. Miss Upton, coach; Bytlieway. Noel, Berger.
Third Rote : Robson. Stanton. Med
ley. Tichon. Sharp. Williams. Kernohan, Vasko. Johnson. Tisch ler.
GIRL’S BASKETBALL TEAM
With five victories and eight defeats, the girls closed a season which harbored many misfortunes. Captained most frequently by Tichon, the team always put up a hard fight to the finish.
The remaining members of the team are looking forward to a very exciting season next year, due to the fact that all girl's basketball will be played under two-court rules.
With much consideration to this year’s team and its work, we wish the team of next year and their coach, Miss Helen Upton, all of the luck in the world, for their two-court ventures.
M unhall.................. 9
South Fayette............... 5
West Newton ................21
East McKeesport ............27
West Newton ................18
East McKeesport ............25
—50—Handclsman Baker Vasko Tichon Redpath Kernohan Ragan
Skillful forward—a veteran on the squad—a crack shot at the foul line—hard to beat.
Captain Tichon, to you—superb guard—excellent forward—nucleus of the teams of the next two years.
Only a sophomore and already an expert—dead shot—small, hard to guard— exceedingly quick and alert.
Starred during her first year on the squad—clever guard—possesses great stamina—very active.
EDNA MAE KERNOHAN
The prominent side-center—puts steam behind the ball—excels in the art of dribbling.
A regular guard—veteran of four years—masters the pivots—would like to coach basketball.
A former Junior varsity regular—plays forward—occasionally tackles side-center—quick and peppy.
—51—First How (left to right) : Evans, Ilnrvey, Cotter, Price.
Second Row: (vuest. Travis. Mot
terani. Davis, Gehrig Noroski, Churilla. Nuss, Alexander.
Third Row: Mr. Rutter, coach :
Mathie, Wall. O'Malley. Walialy. Kaufman. Ivanarey, Henderson.
Soccer in Munhall is comparatively a new sport, but has gained momentum with the recognition and league schedule of the W.P.I.A.L.
For the past three years Soccer has been played in the Spring, however, in the Season of 1936 it shall be again changed to the Fall.
We have not been fortunate enough to win the W.P.I.A.L. as yet, but have had as many as three players selected last year on the All-W.P.I.A.L. team which represented Western Pennsylvania in a game at State College. This was quite an achievement for a team that was composed of boys who had not played Soccer before entering high school.
The team this year was made up of only four seniors with previous experience on the Varsity:—Melvin Gehrig All-W.P.I.A.L. Goalie; Roy Davis center half; Harold Noroski, full back; and Wilson Henderson, center forward.
During the Season of 1934-35 the Soccer team surprised everyone by winning the McConnell Cup, emblematic of the Homestead District Championship.
The Swimming Team of 1935-1936 has just completed a very successful season under the supervision of Mr. Clements. Among the many records that the team annexed appeared the following: The Carnegie Tech relay record for the medley; Western Regional Record for the Medley relay. In the state championships held at Penn State, our medley relay team took second place.
There are several district records held by M unhall:
100 yd. back stroke—Lelake
100 yd. free style—McKeown
100 yd. breast stroke—Smith
Medley Relay—Smith. Lelake, McKeown
50 yd. free style—McKeown
220 yd. f ree style—Bielek
To the long list of records obtained and upheld by this year’s team, we sincerely hope to see many more added in future years.
MUNHISKO STAFF ACTIVITIES HONOR SOCIETYRIFLE TEAM
HOBBY CLUBFirst How (left to rif ht :) Kraim»s. Smldansky, Artman, Hawaii, Mr iuir». Mr. Walbort. Caldwell, Waterman, Jacobs, Mltz.
Second How : Noroskl, Wallace. Skr.v mes. Tomko, Knapp, I)ixon, Han delsnian.
Third How: Neundorf, Cook, Cliil
cote, Reed. Altman, Welirer, Jlie lek, Howell.
The Albright Chapter of the National Honor Society of Munhall High School occupies a unique position in the school. No honor conferred by the school excels that represented by this society. It represents the fundamental objectives for which schools are instituted and gives recognition to those who have attained most nearly the desired end. Other honors at the disposal of the school are only partial in the sense that they recognize specialized ability, skill or talent, but this society looks upon education as a total product measured by the four dimensions of life.
The constitution of the National Honor Society recognizes four cardinal objectives as fundamental in all educational practices: Scholarship, Character, Leadership, Service. To exalt these objectives and hold them ever before the school as goals toward which all should strive is the purpose of this society. Its aim is to hold before the school such motives as shall induce others to aspire to scholarly habits, enlisting in worthy service and leading forward in all things that shall advance the welfare of the school.
The Society this year held two inductions one of which was accompanied by a pageant entitled “Behold, the Light.” The Society’s officers are:
—56—First Row (left to right) : I cwls,
Kagan, Caldwell, Miss Ball, Miss MacReth, McGuire, Sclitnidt, Chur 111a.
Second Row: llavrilla, Ileed. Wa-
terman, Hill, King, Dixon, Wehrer.
Third tow: Shissler. Hubin, Chil-
cote. Warmer, David. Strang, 13y-tlieway, Sharp.
Fourth Row : Bielek, Howell, Knapp.
Munhall’s school paper, the “Munhisko,” took oil a new form at the beginning of the 1935-1936 term by changing from eight printed pages to twenty-two mimeographed sheets. Regularity of publication was quite noticeable, the Munhisko usually appearing every other Friday with an average sale of four hundred copies. The new added features of advertising, colored comic strips, the mystery column, a cover-page, various illustrations, continued stories, and home room news increased student interest and in addition insured a more complete paper. The Munhisko. moreover, joined the Pennsylvania School Press Association towards the close of the first semester.
Misses Mac Beth and Ball, acting as co-sponsors, directed a large staff.
—57—First How : Mr. Todd. Director.
Wakefield, C. Cosgrove, Xeundorf. Cuba. C. Dixon. Smoley, Jones. Schavone, Jacobs, McCue, Kbner. Pugh.
Second How: Uhler. Winters teen.
Munition. Curran. Weber. Barron. Menk. Freidel. H. Dixon, Sumpter. Third Hotc : Rotsford. V. Morgan. M. Jacobson. Warganich. Klko. KimhI, Dalilman. A. Jacobson, Rowley. Click.
Fourth How: Goeddel. O. Obbagy,
Berger. J. Smith. H. Cosgrove. Scuffle. Kapp. Hlasnicek.
Fifth How : K. Wilson. W. Wilson.
Wallace. Kspy, (lustafson, Davies. Jones, Obbagy. Kane.
Birth How : Bowse, Kills, Wilhelm,
Morris. T. Morgan, Johnson. O’Neal. Wilkinson. Kerns, Wassell.
BAND AND ORCHESTRA
Such value has been placed upon the musical training of students of Munhall High School that the Band and Orchestra have been woven into the regular school curriculum. There they have risen from darkest obscurity to a position of profound prominence under the genial leadership of the hard-working instructor. Mr. Kenneth Todd. The Band, especially, has made astonishing progress; having been organized last year, it has more than doubled in size, and promises even better results in years to come.
Outstanding in the Band's activities was the “Evening of Music,” presented April 16 and 17. Besides that, the Band boasts of three groups of County Champions—the brass sextet, the instrumental ensemble, and the saxophone soloist. The sextet and ensemble went even further to annex section honors. In the state finals, they emerged with a third and fourth place respectively. The Band Marchs On!
—58Left to liit ht: Winters teen, Schmidt, McGuire, Johnson. Bielek, Artmnn. Dixon, Jacobs, Reed, Cook, Waterman, Altman, Piatt.
DEATH TAKES A HOLIDAY
The lights dimmed, a hush fell over the audience as the dark curtains slowly parted, setting the scene for the most fascinating production that the loyal sons and daughters of Munhall have ever enacted.
With the help of an ingenious plot centered around the conception of “Death,” the cast slipped into character. Thence followed a portrayal of love and drama which captivated the audience so completely that they remained spell-bound, as “Death” so ironically and majestically made his dramatic exit with the heroine to that inexplicable providence, which lends release of dreams and ends mortal life.
Never in the history of Munhall High School has a production met with such spontaneous success. Jack Reed portrayed the part of “Death” in an inconquer-able manner and was supported admirably by a carefully selected cast.
We extend our sincerest congratulations to the cast and to Miss Stevens and Miss Rush, whose untiring efforts led largely to the play’s success.
The characters were:
Duke Lambert .................................................Charles Dixon
Duchess Stephanie ...........................................Marian Artman
Princess of San Luca...................................................Helen McGuire
Baron Caesarea..........................................................Ivan Bielek
Rlioda Fenton ........................................................Louise Piatt
Eric Fenton ..................................................Sturley Cook
His Serene Highness, Prince Sirki of Vitalba Alexandri............Jack Reed
Major Whitread ..............................................Melvin Johnson
First Row (left to right) : English, Noroski. Koko, Mr. Boggs, Spoil sor: Matliieson, Evans, Gibson.
Second Foie: O. Noroski. Harrison, Sumptor. Johnstone. Sullivan. O’Neal. Wilson, II. Noroski, Jones. Mathie.
Third How: Yee. Seibel, Davis,
Skynnes. MoCuo, Morris, Itielek, Wd»r, Toniko, Ellis.
Fourth Row: Hoza. Havrilla. Davis. Kuhn. Cook, Dixon. Heed. Han-delsman. A. Altman, Howell, Bev-oridgo. Fleming.
Fifth lioic: Barsic. Reese, Fertel-
n»es, H. Altman. Knapp. Brown, Boot, Travis, Johnson, Jacobson, Welirer, Mooney.
GIRL RESERVES Firxt Row (left to right): Baker, Moore, Emery. Link. Jacobs, Sell midt, Hagan, Caldwell, Miss Mac-Beth. Waterman, Artman. King, E. Mitz. Philips. Wibner. Bollbrik Second lioic : Boot, Prokopovitsh.
Bolton. Botsford, Guiney. M. Mr-Dowell. Murray, Reese. Mitz, Noel. Olinger. Wilson, S c h u c h in a n. Tarry.
Third Row: Curran, Wall. Curtis,
Wintersteen, Dunsavage, Donahue. Mooney, Matis. Smith. Obbagy, Stanton. Connelly. Davis. Maxwell, K. Noel.
Fourth lioic : McGill. Glick. Coyne.
Goeddel. Mort, Wilson, Slater.
Woodley. Wilkinson, Owston, Hill, llouey, Massle, Sable. Sharp. Slava. Fifth Rote: Garrity. Maroney,
Walker, Crawford, Thomas, Car ter, Tubridy, M. MacDonald. Hamilton, Laughlin, Wodrick, Swanson, Lawrence, Popovitch.
Sixth Row: Wagner, Hamilton,
Kane, H. Maroney, Johnson. Wallace, Williams. Booth. Bytlieway. Gallager, Smith, II. King. Gesel ins, Moore. Slava.
“To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character.” Such is the aim and motto of the Hi-V Clubs.
Each year it pursues some worthy project. This year Holy Week Services were brought to the school through their sponsorship.
The Hi-Y Clubs are essentially Christian organizations. They are subsidiaries of the Y.M.C.A. and members of the National Fellowship Association.
The magnamity of the Girl Reserves during the past year determined that it must be divided. Thus were formed the Senior Girl Reserves, comprised of junior and senior girls of the high school, and the Junior Club consisting of the two minor classes.
The officers of the Senior Club were: President, Louise Jacobs; Program Chairman. Virginia Schmidt; Vice-President, Peggy Stanton; Secretary, Florence Guiney; Treasurer. Betty King; Cabinet Member, Jean Wintersteen. Ida Mae Bytheway presided over the Junior Club; and Dorothy Prokopotich, Anna Mae Wallace, Mabel Moore, and Ruth King were the other officers respectively. Each club met every other Wednesday evening at seven o’clock.
The code of the Girl Reserves is: “As a Girl Reserve. I will try to face life squarely and find and give the best.”
First How (left to right) : Loot,
Jacobs, Schmidt, Orosscii. Altman, Mr. Hyatt, Mr. Wilson, Artman,
Second How : Cotter. Jones, Kenvin,
(Moonan. Drinker. Sharp. Stanton. Howell, Medley, Hill, Curtis, Cosgrove.
Third How: Needham, Espy. Dixon. Cook, Tomko, Morris. Knapp, Chil-cote, Jones, L cko, Evans.
First How (left to right) : Boytim,
E. Link, Curtis. Knapp, Surlncik, Bertram, Bolton, Caldwell, Schmidt. S. Segas, Vasko, W. Segas, Kazimir, Barry, Haggerty.
Second How : Kenvin, Kitzinger,
(Justafson. Murray, Olaek, Bailey, Yopko, Abbott, Jones. Mrs. Clarke, Kernohan, Lewis, Forrest, Vogt, Cloonan. Northrup, Stoutt.
Third Row: Piatt, Taylor, Bonafice, Hacker. Artman, Clark, O’Lenick,
McDowell, Owen, .......... Moore,
Morgan. Lawrence, MacDonald, Lewis, Kraeuter, Strang. Smith.
Fourth How: Cosgrove. Link, Hav-
rllla, Jacobson, Pngh, Bobcats, Bnrtko, Watson, Bielek, Tomko, Cook, Reed, Freidel, Link, Schiss-ler, Alexander, Clifford.
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
IMunhall’s Student Council holds a place of dignity and power in the student
life. The members are the representatives of the student body. It is they who change the desires of the students into rules and regulations. In short they are a miniature congress in which all the high ideals of American democracy are followed.
Adult leadership and guidance was supplied by Mr. Hyatt and Mr. Wilson. The officers were: President, Robert Altman; Vice-President, Kenneth Grossett; Secretary, Marian Artman.
THE LIBRARY CLUB
Another of the outstanding organizations of the school. The Library Club enables Munhall High School to maintain one of the largest libraries for a school of its size in Pennsylvania. Through its mending and bookbinding service the Library Club saves the school considerable expense. The small work-room in the back of the library puts out the greatest number of books in the state according to a judgment by the state inspector.
First Row (left to right) : Wilhelm.
Evans, Stone, llarkinson.
Second Row: Waterman. Curran.
Mr. Wilson. Miss Markey. Mr. Cluiiieton, Scliuclnnan, Nicholson, lira (block.
Third Row: Carr, Hunker, Howell,
Ilummel, Houe.v. MaeMillian. Mar kev, Maroney, Itostock. F. Howell. Stille.
Fourth Row : Walker. Sumpter.
Hrown. Skyrmes, Beveridge, Heberts. Johnstone. Bailout. Gros-sett, Quigley, Beveridge, Johnson.
First Row (left to right) : B. Barry. M. Botsford, I . Xorthrup, V. Sell midt, 10. Ix‘wis, 10. Kernahan. L. Palmer, H. Bailey. J). Krames. F. Guiney, A. Vines.
Second Row: Wintruha. Sable. 11. Barry. M. Cloonan. O. Obbaggy, Mr. .ioikins, J. Schuchman, J. Hav-is, II. Bolton, 10. Wilson, M. J. Massie. L. Mort.
Third Row : J. Heed. B. Johnstone, J. Celai. J. Xeundorf, B. Dahlman. 10. Swenson. B. Blatigher, J. Hav-riiia. .i. Weber, i. Blelek, R. Shis sler. G. Watson, J. Harrison, it. Gibson.
THE RIFLE TEAM
Completing a triumphant season on the firing line, Munhall’s crack ride team accepted its place among the foremost gun-welding aggregations of the nation. These sharpshooting marksmen blasted their way through a series of “National” matches, and “Individual Scholastic Champion” matches, taking several first places, not to mention two beautiful cups. This is an achievement insofar as the participants in these matches, coming from every section of the country represented a cross-section of the best marksmen in the country.
Entering three teams in the count) matches, the club emerged with 1st. 2nd, and 3rd places—a remarkable record.
THE HOBBY CLUB
Under the joint sponsorship of Miss Risheberger and Mr. Elkins, the Hobby Club rose to new heights of popularity and usefulness. The girls’ division included in their curriculum soap-sculptoring, knitting, painting designs on wooden articles and clay modeling. The boys’ division majored in photography.
Doughnut sales, hikes, dances, tea parties, were a few of the many activities engaged in. The high spot of the year was the big Hobby exhibit.
The officers of the club are: President Jack Weber, Secretary-Treasurer, Dorothy Krames.
Firxt How (left to right) : Itedsliaw. Si ilie. Solomon, I lagerty, Skerou. Smith, McDowell, Wilkinson, Brad clock, Ilanciclsiiian. Reagan.
Second How : Miss Bendall, Molnar, Bald, Basher, McDowell, Hess, Wilt, Sharp, Gntt8Chling, French, Nicholson. Fleming, (’orra. Corso, Bailey.
Thin! How : llofen. Dietzen. Baptie, Cribble, Kracun, Beatty, Stone, Quigley, Flynn. Gent, Ritchie, Willis. Ainis, Hill. Mitz, .Morris. Koval.
Fir t How left to right) : Schmidt Ragan, Caldwell, Barry, Artman McGuire. McCarthy.
Second How: Cloonan, Hoffman
Gustafson. Rowe. Wassell. Jacobs Mitz, Waterman, King.
Third How: Dixon. Knapp. Johnson Cook, llandelsman, Wehrer, Dahl man.
Fourth How: Travis, Ackerman
Boot, Reed, Altman, Howell, Bev eridge, Wallace.
WOODLAWN DRAMATIC CLUB
If a Barrymore or a Bernhardt leaves Woodlawn High, he certainly owes his success to the efforts of Miss Bendall and the Dramatic Club. In its short life of three years, this organization has gone far along the road to better speech and better speaking voices.
A series of lessons in diction, enunciation, and pronunciation have proven an invaluable aid in the dialect and comedy productions.
OUR HALL COPS
The Hall Cops, selected from the Senior Class, were boys and girls of scholastic ability, pleasing personality, and good behavior. The girls were directed by Captain Martha Waterman, and the boys were under the supervision of Captain Robert Altman. Under these capable leaders, the hall cops were an inestimable service to the student body. Politeness and patience were extended to all newcomers and freshmen, who were occasionally lost or confused in trying to find their rooms.
First Rote (left to right) : Johnson.
Miss Kush. Handelsinan.
Second Rote : Wallace, Alt in u n.
Third Row: Capp, Ilielek, John
STUDENT COUNCIL WOODLAWN
First Roic (left to right) : Jones.
Gray, Handelsinan. Wallace, Sort;, Iddon. Donahue. Slater, Kennedy. Second Rote: Miss Brown, Lant;.
Smith. Kitchie, Ainis. Luppold. Gribble. Wasko, Solomon. Miss Welsh.
THE STAGE GUILD
What goes on behind the scenes is often a popular question. It is no secret to a group of ten boys in whom the responsibilities of the stage are entrusted. Miss Thelma Rush, Supervisor of Dramatics, is director of the Stage Guild.
WOODLAWN STUDENT COUNCIL
The Student Cooperative Government Association of Woodlawn Junior High School has been operating for two years.
The members are chosen by the students from within the entire student body for a term of one year. Credentials for membership are based on scholarship and leadership. The present council includes six members from the tenth grade, six from the ninth, three from the eighth, and two from the seventh, also two faculty advisers chosen by the faculty members.
The association has been very active in its work. It supervises all student activities held in Woodlawn School, and has aided greatly in the discipline in the halls and auditorium.
Their wise leadership has gained the cooperation of the student body and much credit is due to their fine work.
Business Manager............................William Knapp
Literary Editor ..................................Elizabeth Caldwell
Advertising Manager .................................Martha Waterman
Feature Editor..............................Charles Noroski
Sturley Cook, Charles Dixon. Paul Howell, Florence Ragan, Virginia Schmidt, Ivan Bielek, Thomas Chilcote, Robert Fertelmes, Marian Artman, Jack Reed, Stanley Skrymes, Gordon Watson, Helen McGuire.
Louise Bertram, Nell Croco, Roberta Strang, Grayce Hill, Clara Kenvin, Thomas Morgan, Winnie Owston. Frances Rowell, Evon Wilson. Ruth Sharp, Frances Rowell, Kenneth Grossett.
Edward Staricka, Martha Curtis, Gail Hamilton, William Scuffle, Cecelia Knapp, Betty Volecsko.
Maurice Click, Fred Evans, William I.acko, Betty Wibner. Mabel Moore, Manuel Rubin, Dorothy Hanlon.
Thomas Donahue, Joseph Flynn, Bud Hill, Kazmer Chontos, Margaret Hess, Betty Miller, Lillian Munn, Marjorie Wallace, Evelyn Sorg, Bill Seiss, G. Wherry, Katherine Lang, Shirley Bostock, Willis Dean, Thomas Perkins, Steve Ripper, Betty Jane Lloyd, Elaine Grindel, Jean Baptie.
—65—McCUTCHEON, McKELW DURANT ADVERTISEMENTS GRACE MARTIN’S SCHOOL
- ADVERTISERS -
LESSIG WHETSTONEEngravings in this book made by
Engraving Electrotype Co.
812 West Van Buren Street CHICAGO, ILL
L_________H. N. LELAND
YOUR ANNUAL PHOTOGRAPHER
FISHER STUDIOFOR YOUR NEXT ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE SEE SCHMITT ELECTRIC CO. 124 E. 8th Avenue, Homestead, Pa. Radios, Refrigerators, Washers Mangles and Sweepers Phone Homestead 2921 Jacobson-Gordon, Inc. EIGHTH AVENUE LIBRARY STREET HOMESTEAD—MUNHALL, PA. Phone Homestead 3600
SALES MORRIS GRINBERG’S Founded in 1 895
BARTLETT CHEVROLET CHILDREN'S LADIES WEAR
SERVICE Exclusively Dependable for Style and Value for 40 Years
243 W. EIGHTH AVE. PHONE HO. 2727
313 EIGHTH AVE. HOMESTEAD, PA.
Real Estate Insurance ♦
HAHN SKYRMES Compliments of
Automobile Insurance for Less BAMFORD BROS.
803 AMITY STREET PHONE 2252 ♦
The Seventh Ave. Filling Station
David Bevan Hardware
and Supply Co. GAS and OIL
Hardware, Nails, Glass and Paints (Rear of Mon Trust)
Tin and Slate Roofing 127 E. SEVENTH AVENUE
222 E. EIGHTH AVENUE HOMESTEAD, PA.
PHONE HO. 0855-3046
Phone Homestead 1160
—70—Compliments of "your Home Should Come First”
THE SPRUCE UP CLEANERS HILKS
AMMERMAN HAWS FURNITURE CARPETS
230-36 SECOND AVENUE 320 EIGHTH AVENUE
HOMESTEAD Phone Ho. 1781
MARKS BROTHERS Watch your P's, watch your Q’s, Pay up your back Hi-Y dues,
"Homestead’s Leading Printers” Attend the meetings every time, Keep your mind free of slime. Watch your F's, watch your D's,
DISTINCTIVE PRINTING Special Forms They come with the greatest ease, Study hard and be a good kid, You'll get a scholarship bid. Listen to the teachers, obey all rules, Praise Munhall as the school of schools,
Telephone Homestead 2960 Don't play hookey a single day, Vacation starts at the end of May. Don’t steal pencils, don’t steal books,
305-307-309 E. 7TH AVENUE Don't pass remarks about the teacher’s looks,
HOMESTEAD, PA. They're all good hard-working folks, Don’t make them the brunt of jokes.
HUDSON TERRAPLANE Sales and Service HOMESTEAD MILK CO.
NUSS BROTHERS PASTEURIZED
Amoco Gas, Quaker State Oils Complete Line of Accessories for Automobiles Bicycles 221-223-225 W. 8TH AVENUE MILK CREAM BUTTERMILK 528 EIGHTH AVENUE
Phone Ho. 1487 MUNHALL, PA.
—71you CAN GET SOMEWHERE WITH BUSINESS TRAINING Ninety-Seventh Year UNITED CANDY SHOP for Better Candy and Ice Cream Luncheonette
♦ DUFFS-IRON CITY 203 EIGHTH AVE. HOMESTEAD
COLLEGE FLOWERS FOR ALL
424 DUQUESNE WAY LESSIG
ATLANTIC 4875-4876 WHETSTONE
THE ERBECK CO. Florists
249 SECOND AVENUE 250 E. EIGHTH AVENUE
♦ PHONE HO. 2800
DEALERS IN COAL ♦ Kelvinator Atwater Kent Frigidaire Philco
Phone Homestead 1263 DAY or NIGHT STALNECKER BROS. RADIOS REFRIGERATORS 807 McCLURE ST. MUNHALL, PA. Phone Ho. 3908
—72—Grace Martin’s School THOMAS LAIRD
"a school discriminate’ Staple and Fancy Groceries,
Secretarial For Young Women Butter, Eggs CHEESE and SMOKED MEATS
16th, 17th, 18th Floors Keenan Building Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Phone 2313-J 1410 Mifflin Street Homestead, Pa.
Mrs. Grace Martin Cornelius, Principal MARIE PATTERSON The Shop of Distinctive
Telephone Atlantic 6309-6310 Hair Styles for the
Scholarships Are Offered To Those Who Qualify Sub-Deb and Her Younger Sister First National Bank Building Phone Homestead 2626
Maple Service Station McCutcheon,
JAMES McCLATCHEy, Manager McKelvy Durant
Union Trust Building
MAPLE STREET, MUNHALL PITTSBURGH
Phone Homestead 2016 Phone GRant 8700
Thomas G. McCutcheon
William M. McKelvy
DAY OR NIGHT Gregg Shorthand Typewriting Bookkeeping Accounting Review Finishing Course New Classes June, July, September "We Save You Time and Money" Attractive Rooms in Office Building 23 Successful Years in Pittsburgh John Durant Clyde E. Speer, Special MEMBERS New York Stock Exchange Pittsburgh Stock Exchange New York Correspondent
Boyd Business College THIRD FLOOR BESSEMER BUILDING Fahnestock Co.
—73—PHONE HOMESTEAD 2267 PHONE BRANDYWINE 2938
JOSEPH A. PROKOPOVITSH
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AMBULANCE SERVICE
Residence—431 NINTH AVENUE Branch Office—114 HAWKINS AVENUE
MUNHALL, PA. RANKIN, PA.
457 FIFTH AVENUE, HOMESTEAD, PA.
This year at Kennywood there are many new and novel pleasure devices awaiting you. Don’t wait until picnic day to see and enjoy the new offerings.
Take a trip on Noah’s Ark—a rollicking time on the newest of fun features.
Ride the Loop-O-Plane for thrills plus.
There are other brand new delights too numerous to mention.
MUNHALL SCHOOLS PICNIC MONDAY, JUNE 1
SCHOOL JEWELERS COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS
JULIUS L. STEINSAPIR
NIXON BLDG. PITTSBURGH 425 SIXTH AVENUE
Makers of Munhall High School s Commencement Invitations and Diplomas
COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF
Hyman’s Ladies’ Wear The Cinderella Shoe Shoppe
"Where Style and Quality Meet Price Homestead’s Most Fashionable Shoe Shop For Women Exclusively
203 Eighth Avenue Homestead, Pa. 238 Eighth Avenue Homestead, Pa.
Orris Modern Food Store ANNOUNCING - --OPENING
Groceries Meats Fruits SALLY SAGE SHOPPE
CORNER FRANK AND WHITAKER STS. 309 EIGHTH AVE. HOMESTEAD, PA.
WHITAKER, PA. With a Full Line of Millinery, Lingerie and Hosiery at
Phone Homestead 0165 SPECIAL PRICES!
Sterling - Prosser- Service Homestead’s Best Store
Deliveries in For Men
VONDERA PLAN— TAILORS CLOTHIERS
LINCOLN PLACE HOMESTEAD PARK SOLOMON’S
STERLING SERVICE EIGHTH AVENUE AT McCLURE
H. A. JONES R. E. LLOYD
SHOE REPAIR SERVICE JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
3402 MAIN STREET
HOMESTEAD PARK MUNHALL, PA.
-75—JOHN FORBES PHONE HO. 2706-2701 HOMESTEAD, PA. SON 135-137 E. 8TH AVENUE
WOMEN'S SHOP SECOND FLOOR
"Happy Home Furnishers"
120-122 E. EIGHTH AVENUE Established 1899
COMPLIMENTS OF AL STEIMER
AGENT OF HONUS WAGNER
CAMPBELL’S QUALITY STORES
We Specialize In
Freshly Dressed Poultry Finest Butter, E93S, Cheese, Teas, Coffees At Our Butter Store 125 E. 8th Avenue
PHONE HO. 0776
All Kinds of Live Poultry and Fresh Fish
At Our Fish and Poultry Store Corner 7th and Amity PHONE HO. 2314
WATERSPAR ENAMEL_____PAINT -- WALIHIDE PRIMER
GLASS 50c GLASS WALL PAPER
"9rHn k,rrr PAINT „ „
Quick drying! For furniture Ntll PI JflSPfi For exterior use. Makes
and woodwork. OLAjj
24 .rich colors. • pint
finish coats cover better and.last ionger. $£.85
PAINT - BRUSHES - ENAMELS
PHONE HOMESTEAD 0686 308 EAST 8TH AVENUE HOMESTEAD, PA.
SEE FOR YOURSELF
THE NEW ROYAL PORTABLE
THE "PERFECT” MACHINE
MACHINE FOR THE STUDENT Special Rental Rates to Students TOUCH CONTROL EASY PAYMENT
FORT PITT TYPEWRITER CO.
642 LIBERTY AVENUE AT. 8320
K. McCONEGLY MEYER I. GRINBERG JOHNSTON, THE FLORIST ROBERT M. STAHL F. W. WOOLWORTH CO.
J. J. NEWBERRY CO.
W. T. GRANT CO.
DR. JOHN B. MATHIESON CARNEGIE LIBRARY SARON'S DRUG STORE PASSAFIUME BROS.
BILL’S PALACE HOMESTEAD PAINT GLASS CO. RUBENS, HOMESTEAD, PA.
A weary sun toils ’cross the sky,
As day by day the years pass by,
Its glowing flame casts light below,
That our task be done 'ere we go.
It will not tarry, nor shall we.
Men, like time, pass eternally;
While the sun shines let’s make our hay And harvest at the close of May.
The books have closed, the pen is dry. So let us rise and say good-bye,-It shall be sad with those we met-But we must go: the sun is set.
I. BIELEKThis Publication is the product of the
Pittsburgh Printing Co.
530-36 Fernando Street Pittsburgh, Pa.
(general Commercial Printers and HindersAUTOGRAPHSAUTOGRAPHS”
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