Allderdice High School - Allderdice Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1934 volume:
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Tlzrrf' is nollziug to fvar. II is life . . . 'zwlzirlz
waits behind the door for us."
THE IVORY DOOR
-- Foreword. ---
HE day approaches when the members of the present
senior classes must open a door and step into a new
world fro-m the sheltering walls of the scihool. We do
not go weaponlessg Allderdice has been our armory, and
we have received here an education which supplies us
with the tools witih which we may at least begin to
make our way in t-he outside world. When We leave
Allderdice we are, in a sense, passing into a compara-
tively unknown or unexplored world, much as the young
prince of The Izfory Door walked through the fated
portals without much idea what was on the other side.
As he went, eager to greet that which' was pleasant, and
to overcome that which might menace, so do we step
through a door leading away from this school life we
have known. Whatever our path in that career which
beckons to us, we ho-pe to find ourselves eventually on
Quality Street, where dwell the successful. Therefore,
in this journal, our last contribution to Allderdice before
we take our leave, we have chosen as our themes the
Ivory Door, symbolizing our outlook on life, and Qual-
ity Street, which is our ultimate aim, a goal to be at-
tained through merit and the quality and fineness of our
e 1 e r cl i C e
VVOLUNIE V NUMBER I
Pubfisnezl jointly by Seniors of the
January and Jane Classes
-l-- 11HE '.FAYLOR ALLDERDICE HIGH SCHOOL -1-
ill SHADY AND FORWARD AVENLTES l-
-Tlli CDQd,iC21,tiOI1 -gli-
In sincere appreciation for her sympathetic understanding
of human nature.
her humanitarian efforts towards the needy, and
her unfailing kindness and advice to the students-
XYe, the Seniors, gratefully dedicate this, our -lournal to
Miss Lucy A. South.
Principal-Roland G. Deevers
Vice-Principal-Arthur C. Baird
Activities Director-Ann A. Houston Vocational Counselor-VV. M. Sharp
Girls' Advisor-Lucy A. South
A. Clare Apifellha-ch, Chief Clerkg Lois E. I-Lill, Clerk, Katharine L. Sexauer, Clerkg
Catherine M. Hoyt, Book Clerk.
ART HISTORY MUSIC
Dollard, Marie J.
Norton, Jennie A.
Sutch, Marian A.
Angelo, John P.
Bartrim, Helen R.
Campbell, Helen L.
Johnson, Mathilda G.
Korona, L. W.
Longenecker, Clay H.
Melvin, John B.
Schade, Anna E.
Barkley, Florence M.
Clough, Mary G.
Evans, Mary A.
Leech, Frances M.
Pregler, Hedwig O.
Riddle, Diantha W.
Smith, Laura E.
Stuart, Sara D.
Welsh, Clara I.
Young, George K.
Zeigler, Dorothy M.
Brennan, Mary A.
Kamler, Yetta T.
Roller, C. T.
Simpson, Miyra C.
Sweeney, Ruth M..
Todd, Edna R.
Faust, Alvin G.
Geist, Estiher L.
Mitchell, Bertha O.
Ross, Cora C.
Rupp, Leila H.
Soles, Harry C.
Tait, Rilla B.
Wall, S. Pearl
"'VV'ililiams, Mary A.
Woodburn, Ethel M.
Bailey, Charlotte E.
Bard, Rebecca F.
McDermott, Irene E.
Anderision, Mary H.
McMickle, Margaret H.
Bernhard, Charles W.
Carter, Mary A.
Freeble, Charles R.
Glaes, J. S.
Phillips, George M.
Phipps, Alice L.
Pickard, Dorothy E.
Snyder, Gelorge B.
Wilson, H. H.
Budde, Wesley E.
Hayes, Frank L.
Kavan-augh, C. P.
Krotzer, J. Earl
Veigel, Alvin M.
Bechtolt, F. M.
Meyer, Dorothy Jean
Zeigler, Laura E.
Andrews, E. Brenneta
Hioafr, Franklin B.
Irvin, Robert W.
Irwin, John H.
Long, Estiher M.
Muter, Jeanne E.
Baird, Hester A.
Beachler, Charlotte R.
Colborn, Lon H.
Conrad, Paul K.
Hack-ett, R. J.
Held, Alva K.
Marshall, Fred L.
Miller, Elizabeth C.
Shriner, J. T.
Smith, Mae Weber
Joh-nston, Jane S.
MISS MARY A. WILLIAMS
"Whc'11 I think of you,
I die, foo.
In my throat, Imref!
Like yours, of air,
N0 sound is left,
Nothing is tlmre
To makr' a word of grief."
ii-T' ournal Staff -Il
Mary Jane Stevenson ........... ...........................,............................ ........... J a nuary Class
Mary Katherine Heald ....................................................................... ,............. J une Class
LITERARY AND FEATURE EDITORS
James Shilliday Katherine Thomas
Helen Wragg David Henderson
Alfred Hamilton Mary Rita Rou-th
Ruth Hawkins Charles Miller
Jack Keller Grace Mitchell
Karl Fisk Helen Walko Weston Gardner Gertrude Twig Davis Houston
Betty Slocum George Hutchison Catherine McKee Leland S-temple Helen Schulberg
Ann A. Houston
Diantha W. Riddle
anuary Class Qrganization
President ........................................................ lVilliani Miller
Vice Ifresident ...................................... Bernard Greenberg'
Secretary-Treasurcr ..... .............. J eanne Hayes
Muriel Kaufmann, Chairman: Velva Prescott, Leif Thorsten, Andrew
Hiali a l yak.
liileen Carol Dean, Chairman: ,lean Lemmon, Mae Scott, Ruth Fisher,
Bernice Goldman. Chairman: Audrey Bandell, Mitch Langiewicz, Jane
Color and Motto
Nathan Schwartz, Chziirnian: XValtcr Cavalier, Severin Starzynski, Clif-
Lester Hamburg, Cllillflllillll llugih Nevin, Louise Dickman, Elmer Heck-
nian, Ann Louise Muller, Robert Levison, Betty Seedenbnrg, Elvira Smith,
Tessie Scarpino, Albert Felder.
Picture A i " '
Mary K. XYhysall, Chairman: Hershey Mussoff, Betty Pack, Steve Nagy,
Henry Halter, Art XVillian1s, Mary Ann Altman.
Mary .lane Stevenson, Gertrude Twig, Helen Sc'hulluerg', Irma Radin, Karl
Fisk, 'Beverly Sims, james Shilliday, Alfred Hamilton, Jack Keller, john
Hill, Betty Slocum, Lucille Delfaver, Ruth Hawkins.
Altman, Ada Mae
Baer, Mildred Caroll
Bailey, George Gordon
Bakerman, Destine I.
Balter, Henry H.
Bandell, Audrey Edythe
Barnett, Helen Elizabeth
Beynon, John T.
Bossinger, George Alpheus
Cagle, Naomi Catherine
Camaiani, Antonette Theresa
Camino, Cosimina Rose
Crowe, Josephine Barrett
Crowe, Robert Bruce
Dayton, Marie E.
Delfaver, Lucille Marie
Cavalier, Walter A.
Childs, Howard D.
Clark, Edith Naomi
Clarkson, Robert Ellwood
Dickinson, Harold Lee
Dickler, Milton Karle
Dickman, Helen Louise
Dreistadt, G. Dorothy
Durst, Robert J.
Edelstein, Morton M.
Engelman, Howard W.
Fallat, Harry John
Fisher, Ruth Cecelia
Fisk, Karl Gustaf
Fuccillo, Helen Thressa
Golden, Gerson M.
Goldman, Bernice Barbara
Goldstein, E. Gertrude
Golomb, Russel A.
Greenberg, Bernard J.
Greenstein, Joseph Henry
Hadas, Gertrude jane
Hahn, Leonard B.
Harris, Sylvia Ruth
Hastie, William Wesley
Hawkins, Ruth Dolores
Hayes, Ethel Jeanne
Heckman, Elmer W.
Hersh, Helen B.
Hill, John Cornell
Hoffman, Murray F.
Keller, Jack J.
Kelsky, Henrietta J.
Long, Olga B.
McKeown, john P.
Miller, William S.
Mrosek, Francis Xavier
Mueller, Anna Louise
Mussoff, Hershey S.
Nagy, Steve C.
Langiewicz, Mieczyslaw Stanislaw
Leary, Lorraine Isabel
Lemmon, Jean Elizabeth
Levenson, Robert Louis
Livingston, Jack David
Nevin, Hugh Jr.
Olitzky, Abe N.
Pack, Elizabeth Louise
Patterson, Dorothy E.
Prescott, Velva Gayle
Pyper, Robert W.
Regan, John Paul
Regenstein, David J.
Renard, K. Jean
Rosenfeld, Jack I.
Schutzman, Frances Evelyn
Scott, Mae R.
Seder, Jules David
Shilliday, James Glasser
Sigal, David H.
Rutkin, joseph F.
Sabel, Florence L.
Salvatora, Helen G.
Sanes, Ida Ruth
Scarpino, Theresa Antoinette
Simon, Arthur B.
Sims, Beverly Mae
Sivitz, Maisie V.
Slocum, Mary Elizabeth
Smith, Elvira F.
Snyder, Lawrence E.
Sohrauer, Helen Ruth
Stevinson, Mary jane
Studt, Paul H.
Thorsten, Leif E.
Tozzi, Emma jean
Williams, Arthur D.
Williams, Edward L.
Wise, Donald C.
Wiseman, Estelle L.
Zabarenko, Ralph Neft
Zilbertuler, Albert A.
Trust, Tanya Mildred
Vatz, C. William
Vecchio, Elizabeth Frances
Werner, james R.
Whysall, Mary Kathryn
Wilds, Emma O.
Senior Class Room Officers
Mr. Colborn-Sponsor Rlogm 462
President ............... ....... J osephine Crowe
Vice President ............................. ................ D avid Regenstein
Secretary-Treasurer ........................ ........................ G ertrude Twig
Student Council Representative ............ Mary
Reporter ............................................ .................
Vice President .............
Secretary-Treasurer ....... .......... I ack Rosenfeld
Reporter ..................... ........ M nriel Kaufman
Vice President ................
Secretary-Treasurer... ....... ....
Reporter ........................... ........ L ouise Dickman
Student Council .......... .......
Vice President ............
Secretary-Treasurer ....... .................. B etty Slocum
Reporter ........................ ................. W alter Cavalier
Student Council ....... .......... M ary Jane Stevenson
Mr. Thorne-Sponsor Room 364
President ................... .......... B ernard Greenberg
Vice President ................ ............... R uth Harris
Secretary-Treasurer ....... ........... E lvira Smith
Student Council .......... ......... I ames Shilliday
? anuary Class Activities?
Altman, Ada Mawllramatic Cllub: Dance Club:
Sigma Iota Club: Picture Committee: Girl Re-
serves: Senior Class Play.
Bailey, George G.gBank: Miotion Picture Club:
Business Service Guild.
Bakerman, Destine I.-Student Council: Travel
Club: Junior Chorus: Social Clommittee.
Balter, Henry H.-:Hall Patrol: Inventors' Club:
Latin Club: Report Room Vice President: French
Club: Picture Committee: Volleyball '30: Cham-
pion Intra-mural '30,
Bandell, Audrey Edythe-Girls' Chorale: French
Club Vice President: Song Committee: Swimming
Team: Senior Class Play.
Bamett, Helen Elizabeth-Lunch Patrol: Busi-
ness Service Guild.
Samf-Aviation Club: Dramatic Club:
Jane-Travel Club: Home Room Vice
President: Clhorus : Chorale.
sign: Movie Club: Cross-Country Team.
Clarence-Hall Patrol: Geometric De-
Berglas, Helen-Business Service Guild: Hockey
'32: Tennis '33.
Beynon, John T.EPuhlic Speaking C-lub: Swim-
ming Club: Life Saving: President: Cross-Country
Team, 2nd place for Allderdice in City Finals:
Letter for Intra-mural Basketball.
Bonn, Adaline-Novelty Club: Red Cross:
French Club: Social Committee.
Bregman, Irene-Travel Cflub: Girl Reserves:
Business Service Guild: Volleyball '31,
Camiani, Antonettee Teresa-Lunch Patrol:
Business Service Guild.
Camino, Cosimina Rose-Lunch Patrol: Business
Caplan, Hyman-Jr. Student Council: Lunch
Patrol: Stamp Club: Geometric Design: Literary
Reading: Clxrrent Events Club: Stage Crew: Sen-
ior Art Club: President of Report Room: Jr. Vol-
Caplan, Irving--Student Council: Travel Club:
Soccer Team '30: Track Team '31: Jr. Basketball
Caplan, Rose-Book Room Club: Library Club:
Aviation Club: Junior Dramatics Club: Pantomimc
Club: French Club: Orchestra A: Senior Class
Cavalier. Walter A.--Latin Club: Color-Motto
Committee: A-Band: Senior Class Play: Sax Sex-
Childs, Howard D.-Lunch Patrol: Movie Club:
Football '33: Track Team '33.
Clark, Edith N.-Lunch Patrol: Travel Club:
Motion Picture Club: Basketball '32: Hockey '33:
Volleyball '32, '33.
Clarkson, RobertfTravel Club,
Cohen, Edna-Dramatic Club: Reading Club:
Egskeatball '30, '31, '32: Volleyball '31, '32: Tennis
' , 1.
q Cohen, Hyman-Hall Patrol: Travel Club: Sen-
ior , Chorus: General Science Club: President:
Junior Volleyball '30: Jr. Soccer '30: Junior Bask-
etball '30: Senior Basketball '31, '32, '33,
Collmer, Jack-Business Service Guild: Slide
Rule: Travel Club: Athletic Manager: Report
Room Intra-murals '33,
Crowe. Josephine Barrett-Student Council:
Costume Club: Library Club: Lunch Patrol: Home
Room President: Senior Leaders: Ring Committee:
Volleyball '32: Hockey '32, '33.
Crowe, Robert B.-Hall Patrol: Special Art:
Intra-mural Champs '31, '32.
Daniels, Raymond-Reading Club.
Dayton, Marie E.-Travel Club: Motion Picture
Dean, Eileen Carol--Foreword Staff: French
Club: Dramatic Club: Ring Committee: Swimming
gram '31, '32, '33: Orchestra A: Senior Class
Delfaver, Lucille M.-Foreword Staff: Business
Service Guild: Journal Staff.
Deutsch, Louis-Hall Patrol: Senior Class Play.
Dickinson, Harold L.-Student Council: French
Club: Players' Guild: Secretary-Treasurer: journal
Staff: Senior Class Play.
Dickler, Milton Karle-Student Council.
Dickman, Helen Louise-Lunch Patrol : Dra-
matic Club: Business Service Guild: Social Com-
mittee: Senior Class Play.
Dietrich, Alice-Lunch Patrol: Home Economics
Club: Girl Reserves: Business Service Guild.
Dietrich, Ruth-Lunch Patrol: Sr. Commercial
Cflub: Girl Reserves: Business Service Guild:
Hockey Team '33.
Dreistadt, Dorothy-Travel Club.
Durst, Robert J.-Movie Club: Geometrical De-
Edelstein, Morton M.-English Club: Stamp
Ellovich, Sidney-1History Club: Orchestra.
Engelman, Howard-Student Council: XVood
Quintet: Debate Club: Chess Club: Senior Class
Everson, Betty--Hall Patrol: Red Cross Club:
Current Events Club: Basketball '3l: Volleyball
'30: Glee Club.
Fallat, John-Hall Patrol: Lettering Club: Cur-
rent Events: President: Inter-mural Mushball '32:
Inter-mural Basketball '33: Swimming Team '32:
ld , Alb t-F ord Staff, English Va-
,-ielife Club, Gfden lcgetifvg History Club, Soccer
F' h , Ruth-Business Service Guild, President?
Rin: Cbmmittee, Basketball '32, '33, H0Ck5Y 32.
Fisk, Karl G.-Journal Staff, Trio? Secfefafyl
Fuccillo, Helen-Travel Club.
Godleskie, Jessie-Luncl1'Patrol, Girl Reserves:
Book Room, Business Service Guild.
Gold, Hymen-Hall Patrol, Library Club, Chess
Club, Auto Club.
Golden, Gerson M.-Print Club, Picture Club.
Goldman, Bernice Barbara-Hall Patrol, Dra-
matic Club, Girls' Chorale, Chairman of Sou'-E
Committee, Basketball '30, '31, VC-lleyball 30.
Goldstein, Gertrude E.-Red Cross: Aft Club?
Cooking Club, Volleyball '29, Junior Chorus.
Goldstein, Milton-Public Speaking Club: SOC'
cer '31, Track '31, '32, '33, Cross-Country 31,
'32, '33, Basketball Manager '32, '33, Male Chofus-
Goldstein, Miriam-Lunch Patrol, Business Ser-
vice Guild, Junior Glee Club? Senior Chorus:
Variety Club, Travel Club.
Golomb, Russell A.-French Club, junior Bask-
etball Team '30, '31.
Greenberg, Bernard J.-Green Key, Dramatic
Club, Vice-President of Senior Class, Social Com-
mittee, Soccer Team Captain '29, Track Team '29,
Tennis Team '30, '32, '33, Basketball Team '29,
'30, '31, '32, '33.
Greenstein, Joseph-Hall Patrol, Lunch Patrol,
Latin Club, Vice-President.
Hadas, Gertrude Jane-Hall Patrol, Lunch Pa-
trol, Foreword Staff, Debate Club, Dramatic Club,
Basketball Club: Basketball '32, Tennis '31, Vol-
leyball '32, Hockey '32, '33.
Hahalyak, Andrew--Lettering Club, Stamp Club,
Hahn, Leonard B.QBand, Hall Patrol, Chess
Team, Current Events Club, Chess Club, Secre-
Hamburg, Lester A.-Foreword Staff, Hall
Patrol, History Club, English Variety Club,
Chairman of Social Committee.
Hamilton, Alfred E.-President of Junior and
Senior Student Council, Green Key, Players' Guild:
Debate Club, Trumpet Club, Hi-Y, Orchestra,
Band, Journal Staff, Soccer Team '30.
Harris, Ruth E.-Lunch Patrol: Hall Patrol,
Track Team '30. '31, Picture Club, Travel Club,
Harris, Sylvia Ruth-Golf Club.
Hastie. William W.-Hall Patrol, Travel Club.
Hawkins, Ruth D.-Latin Club, Crafts, Travel
Club, Red Cross, Junior Chorus, Journal Staff,
Basketball '31, '32, '33, Volleyball '32, '33, Hockey
Hayes, Ethel Jeanne-Student Council, Lunch
Patrol, Girl Senior Leaders, Girls' Chorale, Sec-
retary-Treasurer, Volleyball '31, '32, '33, Basket.
ball '31, '32, '33, Hockey '32, '33.
Heckman, Elmer-Student Council, Latin Club,
Chemistry Club, Social Committee, Swimming
Heinz, Elsie-Costume Club, German Club.
Hersh, Helen B.-Dance Club, Hockey '32, '33.
Hill. John C.-Hi-Y, English Variety Club,
Hoffman, Murray F.-Lunch Patrol, Short Story
Club, Motion Picture Club, Motor Club.
Kaufman, Muriel-Flower Committee, Basket-
ball '32, Hockey Team '32, '33.
Keller, Jack J.-Journal Staff, Hall Patrol,
Student Council, Players' Guild, Senior Orchestra,
Debate Club, President.
Kelsky, Henrietta J.-Lunch Patrol, Business
Service Guild, Current Events, Short Story, Track,
Hockey, Foreword Reporter.
Kilpatrick, John-Hall Patrol, Lunch Patrol,
Dramatic Club, Travel Club '32, Football '30,
'31, Basketball '28, '29, Baseball Manager '28,
Track Team '32, Senior Class Play.
Klein, Elsie-Current Events Club, Short Story
Kukic. Mike-Hall Patrol , Lunch Patrol ,
Travel Club, Dramatic Club.
Landy, Howard-Orchestra, String Ensemble,
Current Events Club, Chemistry Club, Science
Club, Debate Club, Senior Class Play.
Langiewicz, Mieczyslaw-Octette, Male Chorus,
Lassman, Mildred-Hall Patrol, Dramatic Club,
Public Speaking Club.
Leary, Lorraine D.-Tennis '30, '31, '32, Lunch
Patrol, English Variety Club, Bird Club, Basket-
ball '31, Hockey '32, '33, Track '30, '31.
Lehman, Clara-Special Art Club, Basketball
Lemmon, Jean E.-Junior Leaders, Senior
Leaders, Social Committee, Ring Committee, Vol-
leyball '31, Swimming '30, Hockey '32, '33,
Levenson, Robert Louis-Student Council, Hall
Patrol, Lunch Patrol, Social Committee, Cheer
Levin, Saul-Senior Chorus, Chemistry Club,
Current Events, Band.
Levine, Joseph-Senior Class Play.
Levy, Melvin-Hall Patrol, Travel Club, Golf,
Dramatic Club, Soccer '30, Jr. Basketball '30,
'31, Sr. Basketball '31, '32, '33, Sr. Baseball '31,
Livingston, Jack D.-Lunch Patrol, Travel Club,
Motor Club, Male Clhorus.
Long, Olga B.-Student Council, Latin
Current Event Club, Basketball '3I. '32, '33, Vol-
leyball '31, '32, '33, Track '31, Hockey '32, '33,
Tennis '31, '32, '33.
McKeown, John P.,-Lunch Patrol, Motion Pic-
ture Club, Crafts, Sr. Life Saving '30,
Miller, William S.-Green Key, Stage
President of Clase, Soccer Team '30, '31,
Team '30, '31, Tennis '30, '31, '33, Basketball '30,
'31, '32, '33, Volleyball '32, Band.
Moellenbrock, Esther-Home Economics,
word Representative, Volleyball '31, Life Saving
Mrosck, Francis X.-Transferred from St. Jos-
Mueller, Anna Louise-Shakespeare Club,
Nagy, Steve-Hall Patrol, Lettering Club, Pic-
ture Committee, Sr. Class Play.
Nevin, Hugh-Current Events Club, Dramatic
Club, Hi-Y Club, Band, Social Committee,
Swimming Team '32, '33, Class Play.
Olitzky, Abe N.-Dramatic Club, Gym
Pack, Elizabeth Louise-Latin Club, Red Cross,
Patterson, Dorothy Elizabeth-H all Patrol ,
Literary Club, Costume Club, Girl Reserves.
Prescott, Velva Gayle-Special Art Club,
Club, Advanced Art Club, Flower Committee.
Proisdocimo, Concetta-Travelers' Club, Current
Events, Basketball '30, '32, '33, Volleyball '33,
Purse, Charles-Hi-Y, Green Key.
Pyper, Robert-Hall Patrol, Movie Club,
rent Event Club, Gym Team '30, '31, '33.
Radin, Irma-Lunch Patrol, Drama
Travel Club, Business Service Guild: Home
Vice-President, Social Representative '33,
Regan, Paul J.SLunch Patrol, Motor
Regenstein, David J.-Latin Club, Travel
Reinhard, Clarence-Hall Patrol, Lettering
Renard, Jean K.-Art Club, Costume Club
Richter, Clifford G.-String Quartet,
Wave Club, Orchestra, Dramatic Club, Color-
Rosenfeld, Jack-Home Room Secretary-'I'reas-
urer, Hall Patrol, Junior Chorus, Senior Student
Council, Boys' Cooking Club.
Rosenthal, Josephine-Digamatic Club, Current
Events Club, Orchestra.
lRoyk0. Mary-Library Club, Book Room Club,
Girls' Senior Lenders, Girls' Home Mechanics,
Hockey Team '32, '33, Basketball Team '32, '33,
Volleyball Team '32,
v R1-lfkifh Joseph F.-Foreword Staff, Gym Team
28, '29, '30, Soccer '30, Basketball '33,
Ryan, Jack-Literary Club, Football '32, '33,
Sabel, Florence-Senior Current Events Club.
Salvatore, Helen G.-Costume Club.
Sanes, Ida RuthHLunch Patrol, Advertising
Club, Art Club.
Scarpino, Theresa A.-Lunch Patrol, Hall Pa-
trol, Senior Social Committee, Orchestra.
Schulberg, Helen-Student Council, Jr. Dra-
matics, History Movies Club, Sigma Iota, Jour-
nal Staif, Hockey '32, '33, Tennis '33.
Schutzman. Frances Evelyn'--Lunch Patrol, Nov-
elty Club, Current Events, Hockey '33.
Schwartz, Nathan--French Club, Home Room
Vice-President, Chairman Color and Motto Com-
Scott, Mae-Art Club, Leaders' Club, Ring
Committee, Basketball '31, Volleyball '31, '32,
Hockey '32, '33, Swimming '32, '33.
Seder, Jules David-String Quartet, Woodwind
Quintet, Dramatic Club, Orchestra, Band.
Seedenburg, Betty P.-Sr. Student Council, Jr.
Girls' Leaders, Girls' Chorale, Social Committee,
Swimming Team '30, Captain '31. '32, '33, Volley-
ball '31, '32, Basketball Team '31, '32, '33, Hockey
Team '32, '33.
Shilliday, James G.-Student Council, Green
Key, Players' Guild, Hi-Y, English Variety and
Sigal, David H.-Current Events Club, Motion
Simmons, Sarah-Girl Reserves, Senior Coni-
mercial Club, Sihort Story Club.
Simon, Arthur B.-Lunch Patrol, Shakespeare
Club, Aviation Club, Literary Club, Crafts Club,
Simon, Lillian-Advertising, Commercial Clubs.
Sims, Beverly-Jr. Chorus, Leaders' Club, Sec-
retary Home Room, Journal Staff, Basketball '30,
'31, '33, Hockey '32, '33, Volleyball '32, '33, Ten-
nis Manager '32, Track '30, '31, Commencement
Sivitz, Maisie V.-French Club, Dramatic Club,
Book Room, Class Activities, Secretary.
Slocum, Betty-Girls' Chorale, Vice-President,
Journal Staff, Tennis '31, '32, '33, Basketball '32,
'33, Hockey '33.
Smith, Elvira F.-Lunch Patrol, President of
Travel Club, Jr. Dramatic, Crafts, Vice-President
Home Room, Social Committee, Sr. Chorus.
Snyder, Lawrence E.-Slide Rule Club, Football
Schraner, Helen R.-Senior Hockey '33.
Starzynski, Severn-Hall Patrol: Student Corrie
eil: Volleyball '32, '33, Captain: Intra-mu.al
Champs '32, '33: Color and Motto Committce.
Stevenson, Mary jane-Student Council: Jr.
Dramatic Club: Sr. Clhorus: Public Speaking Club:
Stewart, Phyllis-German Club: Sr. Chorus:
Studt. Paul H.-Hall Patrol: Green Key: Travel
Club: Life Saving Club: Football '31, '32, '33.
Thorsten, Leif' E.-Hall Patrol: Latin Club,
History Club: Flower Committee: Orchestra.
Todd, Theodorwlhfinting Club: Life Saving
Club: Swimming '32.
Tozzi, Emma Jeanne-Book Room Club: French
Trust, Mildred Tanya-Hall Patrol: Secretary
Home Room Program: Girls' Reserve: Library:
Twig, Gertrude-Foreword Staff: Lunch Patrol:
History Movies Club: Jr. Dramatic Club: Business
Service Guild: Home Room Secretary-Treasurer:
Journal Staff: Sr. Class Play: Commencement
Vatz, William-Current Events: Band: Or-
Vecchio, Elizabeth F.-Lunch Patrol: Business
Virts, Loretta-Business Service Guild.
Werner, James R.-Student Council: Lettering
Club: Octette: Male Chorus: Travel Club: Sr.
W'l1ysall, Mary-Student Council: French Club:
English Variety: Chairman Picture Committee:
Tennis: Basketball: Volleyball.
Wilds, Emma 0.-Travel Club: Motion Picture:
Williams, Arthur D.-Rifle Club: Green Key:
Male Chorus: President Home Room: Senior I'ic-
ture Committee: Football Squad. '
Williams, Edward-Movie Club: Woodwork.
Wise, Donald C.-Hall Patrol: Current Events
Club: Life Saving Club: Intra-mural Mushball
Wiseman, Estelle-English Variety Club: Home
Zabarenko, Ralph N.-Jr. Student Council: Sr.
Art Cllub: Senior Class Plav: Science Club.
Zilbertuler, Albert A.-Transferred from Schen-
ley in '32.
l Class Sponsors -"1
Miss johnson-36O-Received her bache-
lor's degree at P'itt . . . mastefs degree
at Duquesne . . . outside of her cllassroom,
she is known for her activities in certain
fields of science . . . a charter member of
the Nature Study Club of Pittsburgh . . .
goes into horticulture for her own enjoy-
m-ent . . . owns a 'beautiful garden . . .
taught scientce before commercial subjects
. . . sihe is among those wh-o first taught
at Allderdice . . . a familiar figure to mis-
creants in the lunechroiom.
Miss Bergman-263-Our quiet French 4 and 5 teacher . . .
educated at Smith College, Untiversity of Middlebury CVer-
niontj and Cleveland . . . attended the Sorbonne in Parts
. . . knows Germ-an but prefers to teach French . . . taught
in Steubenville . . . dislikes driving in traffic . interested
in art and music . . . favorite composer is Bizet . . . her pet
extravagance is books . . . modern and old . . . when first
asked about .her idea of 'her report class, sihe said, "Distance
lends enchantment," . . . but she told us she was really fond'
Mr. Thorne-364-Studied at Pitt . . . was in the Wlorld
War . . . abroad for eighteen months . . . this ils one source
of the entertaining stories he lhas for his classes . . . interest-
ed in local history . . . likes to dig out the anecdotes of
Miss Clough-155-Another teacher who
can claim a distinguished efdutcational
background . . . with -schooling at Tech,
Pitt, Boston, Nortuhwes-tern University, and
Harvard . . . used to teach in VVilm-erding
. . . has a mania for collectinlg pictures
and hanging tvhefm on a "wash lin-e" around
the room . . . as her friend Miss Evans
do-es . . . her pet extravagan-ce is books
. . . or was before the depression . . . de-
tests snakes . . . and d-oesn't want that
taken as a hint . . . sth-e was very proud of
her report class whicih svhe has had for
six years and hated to part with them
history . . . although he has taugiht Latin, he likes History
VH better . . . s-pare time is spent in gardening . . . ab'hors
false sentiment and mush . . , is fond of dogs . . . goes tu
two or tihree movies a week . . . always glad when school
ends in june so that the may go to h-is cottage near Ligonier.
Mr. Colborn - 462 -.
tively new, he has
gained an enviable
reputation as a chem-
istry teacher . . . re-
ceived his master's
degree at Wisconsin
University in chemis-
try . . . worked as a
chemical engineer in
the industries for
several years . . . did
research work in
radium one year . . .
taught at MtcKeesport Higih . . . hobbies
range all the way from metaphysics, here-
dity, and philosophy down to MacIntosh
apples . . . very much opposed to the "bru-
tal memory' system of education . . . fso
do-n't take cuhemistry unless you're prepared
for a workoutj.
-- Class Features -1
ND it came to pass, on the second of
Fe-bruary, in the year off Our Lord, one
thousand nine hundred thirty-three, that
they did return to the Allderdice Taber-
nacle, and were gathered together for the
2. And ther-e was cionferred unpon them
the name of Seniors, the same signifying
Conqfuerors, and which did elevate them
thricerfold over the comimoners, and which
did greatly add to their ego.
3. Now did they gather themselves into
a multitude and did count nos-es: and lo!
there were but nine score and one, for the
journey had been hard and some had fallen
by the Wayside.
4. And when they had been niumhered.
they cast about for a leader, desirous of one
in whom to place their trust that he should
be 'honored among m-en.
5. And of 'him were these virtues re-
quiired: that he be wise with the wisdom of
servpents: that he be strong of heart, lest he
quail when beset with trilbrulations: tha-t he
-be learned, that the Faculty overthrow him
not: moreover, that he find favor with his
fellows-and of these the last is greatest.
6. Now, indeed, were the Seniors sorely
tried, for many were in their midst who
7. The days did pass and the majority
were heard: and this was their chosen
leader: Wiulliiam Mniller.
8. And lest his duties prove too great,
they did select other leaders than Presdentl
and these were the chosen:
9. Bernard Greenberg. Vice-President:
and Ethel Jeanne Hayes, Secretary-Treas'
10. And with great rejoicing and burnt
oifleriingws from the Cafeteria were these
worthy three welcomed.
11. With great desire did ea-ch Senior
then look forward to that time when he
would take upon himself yet graver respon-
sibilities, and reap the friurits of his labors.
together with the reverence and respect of
12. And then did the days off t'hat
semester draw to a close: and with
mingled rejoioing and regret was pro-
claimed a long respite.
13. An-d they departed to their homes,
each in his own way, and diid sojourn there
while the summer was high.
14. And it carme to pa-ss that on the
ninth month of the sa-me year, with much
joy the oongregatiion again was assembled.
15. And lo! but eight score and one re-
maiined off the faithiful, the lost sheep hav-
ing been lured away by the pleasures of the
16. Now were these chosen ones an-
nointed with the oils of suipremaicy, and
verily were they raised to the most sacred
caste of the Allderdice Tabernacle.
17. As the days did pass, traveling wise
men did oft-times visit the Tabernacle,
wvhereuapon a great multitude diid flock to
the assermlbly hall, which diid measure
many cubits, there to drink in the pearls of
18. Also did the Seniors m-eet alone in
that same pllace that they might settle
amongst themselves the many burdens
whiich dlid sorely troulble them.
19. Then did the Senio-rs say unto
themselves, "Let us gather together that we
may dance and make merry: for lo, the
halls of All-derdiice will shelter us for not
20. It is not meet that we go forth as
strangers. Let us therevfore, lay aside our
lalbors and join in festal spinit. For it is
21. Ilf thou shalt revel with a friend.
then is he thy brother, indeed. and he may
share with thee hiis manna and lend to thee
22. And thnilce did they gather together
to danice in festail spirit, and of these con-
cou-rses the last was greatest: for here it
was decreed that dear ones from out the
fold might enter through the portals.
23. Now it came to pass that these
Seniors dlid realize their abiiilities anid did
avpioreeiate their responsibilities.
24. That they miiwght ever keep next their
hearts the highest osf ideals, and live always
in virtue and rig'h'teous.ness they did create
a covenant of ten decrees.
25. And behold! These were the com-
manding edicts that might, liike a blazing
illuminate the path to sanctity:
L ove for School.
L oya.lty to Country.
D evoti-on to Ideals.
E nergy for wvortk.
Respect for Authority.
D esire for Knowiled-ge.
I nterest in Others.
C ourage for Living.
E agerness to Serve.
26. So, it came to niass that the members
of the Allderdice Tarbernacle did consider
it in-drispensaibtle that the-y should adopt a
symlbiol whilclh mii-ghit ever distinguish their
27. And the symholl was made unto the
likeness of a Green Dragon of frightful as-
28. And it was ordained that even the
most humlble of the clan might weld uipon
hui-s raiment the symbol.
29. All were hesou-ght that they might
wear the Dragon, and he ugpon wthom the
Dragon was found not, drew marledictiions
usp-on his head-everily, he was a Unasthy
30. Wh-eii their days at the Talbernacle
did grofw numlberecl, then were the Seniors
deeply smitten with a desire to giladiden the
hearts of their fellow-clansmen.
31. Thus it was that in the great as-
sembly hafll, nigh to one score of these
Seniors did enact a play of great merit.
32. With great hue and cry, and blowing
of trumpets, th-e fame of "The Ivory Door"
was noised tihrouighout all the environs.
33. Then it was that each did giird his
loins and did do mighty battle, that when
Commenceme.nt should come, he miiight not
be fovund wanting.
34. Then at last, with great ceremony
were launched upon the waiting world
eight s-core and one of worthy souls, each
firm in the ways of righteousiness, and
each waving proudly aloft his Tail-isman,
"PROFIT FROM THE PROPHETS"-
J. J. K. and A. E. H.
'The Codes of 462
Class Motto: From the Sausage Grinder to the University
ALM Animated Lovely Maiden
ABS Armialbile Butt of Satire
AW A'rthur's VVon
CWV Carefree of Work and Vexation
CWR Cotmupranion Worthy of Regard
CMIP Concetta Meriits Praise
DR Dlarinzg but Retiiceint
EC Endlessly Chattering
EW Endeavors to Work
ELP Efficient, Likaable Person
EWH Effervescentt With Happiness
EW Estimable Worth
GT Genuine and Thorough
GG Grave Gentleman
HFF Heart Full of F-rievnrdsrh-ip
HS Hapipy and Sprightly
HS Hearty and Sociarblle
JRW Jimmy Retains his Woman
JBC Joyliu-lily Bright and Charming
JR Qloviiail but Rare
MKW Mtadeim-oiselle with Kindily Ways
MR Ma-nnerly and Refined
MD Miniraiture Dainitirness
MD Miystirfyineg and Daipioer
MG Mighty G-ood-na-tured
RED Res-olute, Exempt from Devliation
REC Reservedly Exzpert and Clever
RID Really Jolly and Diver-ting
RAC Rom-anti-c and Gallant
SN Suave arn-d No-nchlalant
VGP Vailuahile, Geniial Pal
VWM NV-hatta Man! l!
Anne L. Mufller
Art'hu'r B. Simon
C. William Vatz
Clarenrce W. Reinhard
Con-cetita M. Prosdocima
Elizabeth L. Pack
Elmer W. Heckman
Helen F. Fuici-llo
jranmes R. Werner
Josephine B. Crowe
Mary K. Wlhysall
Raymond E. Daniels
Riolbert E. Clarkson
Robert J. Durst
Russell A. Galomtb
Vetlva G. Prescott
Johnsons Employment Agency:
flhird Floor Room 360
Buck Private ..... ,...,,.
Junior Journalist ..,..
Beautiful Baby .......... .......
Penny Ante .............
Heart Healer .............
Smiling Secretary ....
Gitddy Gangster ........
Serious Senator .....
,Tack in a Box ........
. ................. Irving Caplan
. ............... Jack Collmer
Jolly Jester ............. ........,. A lice Dietrich
Dancing Lady ............... .............. R uth Dietrich
Kentucky Colonel ........ ......... S ydney Ellovich
Voice of Experience .......
Frivolous Flatpper ....
Money Maker ...........
Worcl Analyst ........
Clever Craftsman .....
I1'lV1S1DlC Man ............ .......
Pretty Polly ..............
Menu Mechanic ........
Sarcasm Slinger .......
Card Shark .........
. ......... Fannv Schutzman
. .......... Sarah Simmons
Betty Bookworm ...... ......... Fi lizabeth Vecchio
Rocket Ship Takes Off For Moon, Class of 364, '34, on Board. To Hold
Reunion on Moon, Takeoff Complete Surprise To All.
UE to faulty timing mechanism, the rocket-ship 364, upon which the famous
364 class was to travel to the moon for their third reunion, took off a week
ahead of time, members of the class, holding a final inspection at the time, were
carried off by the ship on its sudden ascent. They may return in two years.
Theodore Todd, famed channel swimmer, will be unable to attend the Olympics
. . . john Hill, leaning from the rear window, was heard to announce, "To p-os-
terity I leave our family pride, the ARCO contract, and the Republican Party."
Those who know john well, expect him to return with a signed testimonial from
the Man in the Moon declaring that he uses the Hill refrigerator, which John is
selling . . . Ruth Hamburg Qnee Harrisj wife of the great industrial magnate,
Lester Hamburg, was last heard shouting, "Uh Lester, puleese!" . . . Johnny
Kilpatrickls Rhythm Boys, with john Benyon and Jack McKeown, prominent
vocalists, rendered "Come Geraldine in My Flying Machine" as the ship rose,
six young women named Geraldine have chartered special pursuit planes . . .
Betty Everson, with tears in her voice, warbled "Silver Moon" until she was
stopped by that famous scientist, Ralph Zaberenko, who stated that it is a well
known scientific fact that the moon is not silver at all, being made of rare old
Wlrether or not the run of the new Livingston Follies will be interfered with
is as yet undetermined, for among those who have so suddenly risen to fame are
Dorothy Dreistadt, feminine lead, and Jessie Godleskie, Ruth S. Harris, Helen
Schaur, Mae Scott and Lotta Virts, other satellites of the show, who must now
be numlbered as 'being among the famous stars. Jack Livingston, promoter of
the gala revue, now in its third year, was unable to attend the inspection, and
thus missed his only chance of getting close enough to Venus to get her to sign
.Above the comamotion could be heard the rhythmic clicking of a typewriter.
This was joseph Rutkin, renowned playwright, finishing the last act of his
masterp-iece. How lucky the theatre-goers are this season!
Ed'ith Clark, Lorraine Leary, Olga Long, and Jean Renard very nearly es-
caped the journey. Albert Felder, a daring young engineer, was about to heed
the call of his adventurous blood and rescue the fair young maidens from the
ascending ship, wthen he rememrbered that he was already late for work. Ah!
Ever the call of duty stifles our pleasures . . . Esther Moellenbrock was heard
woefully bewailfing her fate to Melvin Levy, formerly of 155 Qwho crashed the
party, as usualj . . . The faculty of Canarsie College will mourn the circum-
stances which deprive them of the lectures of their illustrious colleague, Pro-
fessor A. Q. Zilbertuler. The .student body has declared this day a holiday . . .
New scientific disclosures are expected when the ship returns, as Morton Edel-
stein, fmost able understudy of Mr. Colburn, Allderdice's contribution to sciencej
was aboard. Mr. Edelstein is expected to discover what it is about the moon
which makes it superior to electric lights on summer evenings . . .
Henry Balter, financial wizard, and Elvira Smith, widely known in journal-
istic circles, were last seen in company with Captain Th-orne, who was having
a hard time of it. All three were shouting their defiance of the laws of gravity.
A direct broadcast of this stupendous undertaking on a world to world
hook-up was heard through the courtesy of the Regan News Service. The
president of the concern, Paul Regan, handled the broadcast himself as he stood
by his microphone until the ship was outside broadcasting distance.
This story was covered by VVilliam Hastie, correspondent of t-he Inter-
planetary News Service.
Qfln Unabridged Dictionary for 155
Sam Barsky, ng DYODOSFS adj lmfiilg
Clarence Bendall, ng keep 511911093 adj quiet .
Iiose Caplan, ng a-ctg adj enthusiastic
Alma Cashdolllar, ng sew: 1 adj nice g
Walter Cavalier, ng entertamg adj irrepressible
Hyman Cohen, ng be lateg adj disastrous
Louis Deutch, n: work: Hdij 'dfpeddalble
Howard Engleman, U9 argue.: adj musical
Bernice Goldman, ns Sign: adj vivacious
Alfred Hamilton, ng slayg adj clever
Ruth Hawkins, ng write, adj oonslcientious
Jeanne Hayes, ng dance: adj durcky
Els-ie Heinz, nz giggle: add Chamfzeaible
Helen Hersh, ng distract: adj talkative
Jack Kel1.gr, ng give a lineg adj irresistible
Mike Kulkic, ng lauugh: adj friendly
Howarfd Lan-dy, ng tlhinki adj inteililectual
Clara Lehman, ng draw? adj socifailistic
jean Lemmon, nl dress: adj Cute
Saul Levin, ng retain library booksg adj absent-minded
Joseph Levine, ng questiong adj diminutive
Melvin Levy, nj 'play basketballg adj dark
Hugh Nevin, ng Charm! adj keell
Abe Olirsky, nz Sfkmh: adj rare
Charles Purse, ng Smile? adlj OUfSD0kC'I1
Robert Pyper, ng fly: U adj 'daring
Clifford Richter, ng work with radiosg adj lackadlaisical
Jack Ryan, ng 'play footballg adj energetic
james Sandor, ng t-alk: adj I10iSy
Tessie Scarpino, ng 'hfillli - adfj polite
Jules Sedel-1 U: discuss music, adj interesting
getty Slocu-nj' ng arouse lcuriosityg adj Winsome
Lawrence Snyder, n, 30 to Ilbfjify? adj languid
Mary jane Stevens-on, ng DUN ffefflbleji adj Original
Paul Studt, n-g be absentg adj Crazy
Leiif Thoirsten, ni make QWDIQUCSZ adj bl0'!1dC
Qverheard in Room 263
Hyman Caplan-Le premier venu vous le dira.
Howard Childs-je ne mets pas en doute votre bonne foi.
Rolbert Crowe-Aide-toi, le ciel t'aidera.
john Fallat-Leicht zu befriedegen.
Karl Fisk-Il n'est pas le premier venu.
joseph Greenstein-Sicaher ist der schmale VV'eg der Pflicht.
Andrew Hahalyak-Vouloir c'est pouvoir.
Mitchell Langovitz--Il se la coule dou-ce.
Robert Levenson-Il est la coquelu-che des dames.
Frances Mrosek-Il n'y a pire eau que l'eau que dit.
Jack Rosenfield-Il me se mouche pas du pied.
Nathan Schwartz-Nous savons ce qu'il vaut.
Severn Starzinski--C'est un jeune homme qui fera son chemin.
Donald Wise-ll est en pass de faire fortune.
Ada May Altman-Elle en parle 'bien a son aise.
Destine Bakerman-Elle parle par elle.
Audrey Bandell-Mieux vaut sagesse que richesse.
Adeline Bonn-Elle est towte amiable.
Naomi Cagle-Elle se la coule clouce.
Eileen Carol Dean-Aucun chemin de fleurs ne conduit a la gloire
Muriel Kaufman--On connait ses amis au besoin.
Mildred Lessman-Elle se represente bien.
Florence Sable-Tout vient a qui sait attenclre.
Betty Seeclenibung-Sa figure est belle.
Maisie Sivitz-Cest une personne tres agreable.
Phyllis Stewart-Elle jouit d'une excellente reputation.
Lillian Simon-Des exercices spirituels.
Beverley Simms-La parole est d'argent, le silence est d'or.
Mildred Trust-Elle a beaucoup d'entrain.
Emma Tozzie-Elle a une teinte magnifique.
Estelle VViseman-Elle a de l'esprit jusqu'au bout des angles.
Margaret Mazza-Contentemente passe richesse.
Farewell dear School. and many thanks,
The way is clear aheadg
Your guidance has been firm and true
NVe know not all we owe to you,
By altruistic purpose led.
The valley seems quite far below
But, oh, the peak so highg
The simple fields are not enough,
And we will climb, though it be rough,
Along the trail that sears the sky.
The path is full of stones, we know,
And winds, and seems to lose its way.
And doubts creep in for we, unbound
May glimpse into the dim profound
Whose shadow haunts the brightest day
But ours are ever strength and hope,
The splendid gifts of youthg
The mountain,s top is not too high
And clouds hide not from youth's clear eye
That far ahead, our goal is truth.
tJNlational-International News Service
Qfcl Complete Record
Two Most Outstanding Broadcasts
Clihe New Deal
lBroadeast Over Station TAHSJ
ENIORS, Juniors, Sophomores, Freshmen, and Faculty:
XN'hat a lot we have to talk about today. Something seems to be happening
in every walk of life. Let us take a glimpse at the stage world first. The most
notable event that has taken place in the screen world is the recent marriage of
BETTY SEEIJENBURG, famous Olympic swimmer, and JIMMY VVERNER.
the matinee idol. They were attended by the petite star, AIJA MAE ALTMAN
and JACK KELLER, Jimmy's only rival.
This seems to be an eventful day for the stage. This evening a great charity
performance is being held in Radio City Music Hall. JEAN LEMMON, wife
of the President of the Senate, and HELEN SCHULBURG, the famous social
worker, are sponsoring the affair. Many world famous musicians will entertain,
among these will be ACIJREY BANDELL, pianistg AL HAMILTON with his
world famous "Rhythm Ring" orchestra and BERNICE GOLDMAN whom
critics acclaim as a seeond Mme. Schuinann-Heink. A highlight of the program
will be HOXYARD CIIILDS, who is following the footsteps of PAUL ROB-
VVhile we are in Radio City, we shall what is happening in the N. B. C.
studios. Today a very important meeting is being held, at which the directors
and stars are going to decide the type of program most enjoyed by the radio
public. The new President of the N. li. C., LESTER HAMBURG, is presiding.
Among the entertainers present, we find NVALTER CAVALIER the comedian,
MILTON DICKLER the baritone soloist, JOHN KILPATRICK who is replac-
ing Paul XN'hitenian, and ROSE CAl'LAN the noted song writer.
Wlieii the Bremen docked today we interviewed many of its famous travelers.
JOSEPHINE CROXYE, the fashion say-so of New York, and MARY KAY
VVHYSALL, the dictator of Hollywood, seem to have gotten together. They
were seen coming down the gangplank in the same party. I wonder if there is
anything in the rumor that they were in company with ART WILLIAMS, the
great editor of the U. S. Sun and ALBERT FELDER, recently elected President
of the Standard Oil Company? Also on board we saw KARL FISK, who is re-
turning from his European concert tour, and ROBERT PYPER, an executive
of the U. S. Air Lines. MARY JANE STEVENSON and BETTY SLOCUM
were also on board. Nobody was surprised to read LUCILLE DELFAVER'S
latest criticism of them-the world's greatest organist and the most promising
Pulitzer Prize winner, respectively.
Let's take a peek at the sports' world now. So many tournaments have been
in progress. I know that everyone has had a difficult time to follow all of them.
The inter-national golf championship tournament was finished today and the good
old U. S. A. has come to the front again. JIMMY SHILLIDAY was presented
the cup in the midst of thunderous applause. In England, the final Davis Cup
match was played today also. The modern Tilden, BILL MILLER, won today's
match for the fourth year. Let's give them both a rousing cheer. We also see in
the sports' world that BUZZY GREENBURG, coach of the championship basket-
ball team for the last six years, has already started to train his next year's men-
Here's luck to you BUZZY. RUTH FISHER has been training hard and is all
ready to set a new world's record in the Olympics this summer.
In politics, we hear a great many rumblings of action. JOHN HILL, Chair-
man of the N. R. A., has been conferring with HUGH NEVIN, Secretary of the
U. S. Treasury, and LEIF THORSTEN, the famous civil engineer. They are
considering new projects for the working men of America. MAE SCOTT a rep-
resentative from England, SEVERN STARZYNSKI from Poland, THEO-
DORE TODD from France, and HELEN FUCILLO from Italy, are having a
conference to discuss the status of each country in regard to youthful leadership.
HAROLD DICKINSON, well-known minister, BEVERLY SIMS, president
of Wellesley, and CLARA LEHMAN, socialist leader, are campaigning to erase
the crime wave of the country.
Back to Hollywood again. JEANNE HAYES, the noted dietitian, is being
patronized by all the leading stars. EILEEN CAROL DEAN, the script girl,
GERTRUDE TWIG, the playwright and ELMER HECKMAN, the director are
conferring on a new picture to be released soon. RUTH HARRIS is setting the
styles, ELSIE HEINZ is designing the jewelry and MURIEL KAUFMANNN is
directing the stars in their floral selections. Watch for this picture!
In New York, ANNE LOUISE NINELLAS, noted artist, and IRMA
RADIN, noted ballet instructor, are collaborating on the new stage show at the
Paramount. 'ff P
For our last flash today we have the startling news that JOHN BEYNON,
LOUIS DEUTSCH, and VELVA PRESCOTT have been elected to the Senate
by an overwhelming vote in their districts. Orchids to you lucky folks. Well, I
must sign off now, wishing you Seas of Success. Your Girl Mofzday
eNational-International News Service
OOD afternoon ladies and gentlemen. You are listening to station TAHS.
Before we continue with our next presentation I will give you the program
for today's broadcast. At 2:30 you will hear the Bachiner Jewelry Hour with
Betty Carr and Sam Boyd guest soloists. 3:00 brings us M-orton Bachrach
who will give us tlhe news of the day. This program is under the auspices of
the Gerwig Airport Co. Mr. Bachrach has been so fortunate as to procure
as his guest -speakers for today, Mary Katherine Heald, the outstanding poet of
the twentieth century, and Henry Bailey IH, the prominent feature writer for
the Hyde Gazette. The Arenson Dress Shop presents, at 3:30, Olga Bernstein
who will lecture on "Woman's Beauty." Miss Bernstein is considered the out-
standing stylist of the day. 4:00 brings uis the Harris Hour under the direction
of t'hat outstanding director, Bernice Harris. Miss Harris' chorus is composed
of such charming girls as: Betty jane Herold, Ethel Blackiham, Betty Cray,
Winifred Wilkoff, Theda Farrell, Annette VViseman. Janet Manheim, Helen
Spisak, and Anita Ohriniger. Sara Heller, who has just returned from a trip
abroad will be fthe guest soloist. The quartet which will also entertain us at
this time includes jules Green, Donald Crouise, Ben Freed, and Jack Henderson.
At 4:30, the Athletic Hour will be presented. Such outstandinig stars as John
Belie, Bill Webfb, Richard Reilly, Nick Puzak, and John Icihenko will be inter-
viewed. Paul Caldwell, the famous diving star will speak. The cheers will be
given under the special direction of Israel Sable. The Childrenls Houir at 5:00
will be presented by the Stein Co., makers of children's finest clothing. Green
and White, a one act drama, will be given. The cast includes Dorothy Weiss-
man, Grace Mitchell, Ruth Cohen, Dick Ertaman, Mary Bannon, Edwin Lasner,
and Ruth Rosenthal. Yetta Auenback, that lovely soprano, will sing. Art 5:30
TAHS will present two outstanding figures of the day: Ralph Klein, the famous
scientist, and David Henderson, the novelist, who, in that charming Sc-otch
dialect, will speak on his laltest book. At 6:00 you will be entertained by the
dinner music of Nile Thompson and his orchestra which includes Bill Mervis,
Norman Stewart, jerry Kurtz, and Bill Shaffer. The Berez 'twins will presenit
a skit, and Marian Kamin and Janice Rogaliner, those famous comedians, will
again entertain you with their amazing imipersonations. The Gurin Clothing
Co. presents at 6:30 "Interviews With Outstanding People". Today such
celebrities will be presented as Margaret Kranack, w-oman's champion basket-
ball playerg Esther Danovitz, who can take shorthand faster than any other
woman in Pibtslburghg Norman Chussitt, an outstainding accountant: Pitts-
burgh's distinguished surgeon Dr. Weston Gardner: and Julian Ruslander, a
lawyer who has not yet lost a case. Melvin Rogow, announcer for T'A.HS will
do the interviewing. At 7:00 the Novelty Hour will go on the air. The most
beautiful girl, Gertrude Taylor, will speak. Since Harry Fleishman's Vanities
are in Pittsburgh, several beauties will be interviewed: these include Violet
Wilson, Jean Livensparger, Margie Saltzman, Harriet Crown, Mildred Gray,
Barbara Levett, and Miriam Meth. 8 :C0 brings us Edward Engel and his violin
with Harry Miller as guest entertainer. On this program We will also be enter-
tained by Fred Maples, the famous cartoonist who began his career during his
high school days when he entertained his teacher. During the Book Hour at
8:30, Albert Cain, outstanding announcer for TAHS will discus-s some of the
works of such distinguished writers of the day as Helen Walko, Elsie Gerstein,
Edward Wfertkin, Raymond Strassburger, and Helen Finkel. 9:00 brings us
that thrilling drama of Sing Sing with VVarden Davis E. Houston. Warden
Houston during this broadcast will be aided by his friend and news agent
George Hutchison. At 9:30 we will hear the Zukermans with Sylvia Zukerman
as Mamma, Leopold Diamond as Papa, Pearl Cantor as Rosie, and James
Lavine as Sammy. This program will be brought to you by the Laboda Pepso-
dent Co. Brush your teeth twice a year and see your dentist at least three
times a day.. At 10:00 we will hear the Hollywood Hour coming to you direct
return from TAH'S's Studios in California. You will be reentertained by a s-ister
and brother act by Virginia and George Vtfickerhamg Miriam Weiner, that most
unusual comedienne of the stage and screen, will again make us laugh. Inez
Yanuzzi will charm you with her lovely soprano voice, and Phillip "Gable"
Goetz, Hollywoodis new find, will tell you the secret of his personality. 10:30
brings us a special program from Washington. Since a banquet is being held
at the Willard Hotel in Vlfashington it will be possible to broadcast the speeches
of such celebrities as Raymond Ali, Ambassador to Italy: Bertha Trost, Penn-
sylvania's senator: Albert Fabian, the famous statesman, Edlward Gusten, the
artist: and Dale Peters, the distinguished hunter. At 11:00 we will listen to
the Variety Hour under the sponsorship of Charles Boyle and Co., the makers
of the perfect sutit. Mr. Boyle is considered the best dressed man in America.
On his program., Mr. Boyle will present Hysora Minsky, delightful vocalist,
Arnold Rech, congenial huemorist of the day, Margaret Santora, speediest typist
in the world. and Eleanor Sandburg, the young lady who just Won the women's
tennis champion award for the United States. At 11:00 we will be entertained
with dance music by Herbert Os-good and his orchestra. As guest artists, you
will hear Virginia McQuillen, the personality girl, Gladys Bedoe, Helen Newton,
and Emily Arthur who compose the three Benewards, and Charles "Baron"
Miller who is going to entertain you with his jokes. 12:00 brings us the Big
Five under the sponsorship of Frank Lutz, the man with the perfect blush.
The Big Five includes Ruth Fisher, Dorothy Prescott, Mary Ellen Gerrett, Loris
Grim, and Isabell Schultz. These girls have an original way of entertaining.
Be sure to listen to them.
Now for our present program. One moment please. Bong, bong, bong,
bong. Seback Watch Time. It is now exactly 2:00. We will now present our
program "Celebrities of Today". The best way to do this is by using this
magazine which I have beside me in the studio at present. It is pulblished by
Bernard Rosenthal, Inc. The artist who deserves considerable credit for his
individual work is Leo Pearl. What's this? Petite Actress Gets Part in Play.
Freda Schleifer arriving from Pa. was signed last night with the TAHS studios.
Nice work, Miss Schliefer. Oh I see that Miss Virginia Sutton made a new record
last week when she swam thirty yards under the water. This is the finest record
Miss Sutton has ever accomplished. Well, even the men are doing it now. john
Morgan was chosen yesterday as the most handsome man. Mr. Morgan will now
probably try to get a movie contract. One more item, then to politics. Katherine
Thomas, distinguished pianist of the day, will leave tonight for France where she
will give a series of concerts. Now the news in the business world. The Donald
Steele Bill cutting the school hours went to the House today for consideration.
Attorney Steigerwalt Won another thrilling case today when he saved the lives of
three people. Several new professors were appointed on the staff at Pitt today-
Miss Vivienne Spitzer, Germang Miss Virginia Burnier, French, Miss Dorothy
Cameron, Musicg Mr. Erwin Glick, Philosophyg Mr. David Lehman, Chemistryg
and Mr. Sidney Kaufman, History. Highly praised books which will be put on
the market this week include: How to Make Up Work by Elinor Lewisg Keeping
Out of Trouble by jack Keefeg N eatness in Dress by Hortense Kingsbackerg
Keeping Accounts Straight by Anthony Kaniag Diving Made Easy by Lucy Conng
Fidgeting A Pencil by Mildred Egerg Advice For Everyone by Robert Goldmang
and How To Acquire A German Accent by Eleanor Schneider. Last week ten
men and women received their degrees in surgery. These included jack Wilson,
Robert Upstill, Leland Stemple, Arthur Smith, Dorothy Sigman, Ruth Shubin,
Irwin Perlman, Idella Rome, Catherine McKee, and Robert Hecht.
Bong, bong, bong, bong! It is exactly 2:30. This program has come to you
directly from the TAHS studios from the corner of Forward and Shady Avenues.
Your announcer during the past hour has been Edith Barnett. This is the
National Broadcasting Company. Bong! Bong! Bong! Bong!
E7 une Class Qrganizationil
President ..,.............. ....................... ............. S a ni Boyd
Vice President .......,... .............. I aucy Conn
Secretary-Treasurer ..... ....... D avid Henderson
Alice Freidel, Chairman: Olga Bernstein, Eleanor Lewis, Ruth Fisher.
Nell Henry, Chairman: Loris Grinnn, Margaret Kranck, Bertha Trost, Ted
Gerwig, Grace Owens. James l.avine. Ruth Tracht, Bernice Harris.
Motto and Cheer
Leo Pearl, Chairniang Mildred liger, Gertrude Sperling, Charles VVeigman.
Sara Heller, Chairman: XYilliani Mantch, Xllilliam Mervis.
Vvleslton Gardner, Chairman: Dorothy Prescott, Sydney Kaufmann.
Helen VVrag'g. Chairman: Annette VViseman, Helen Finkel, Jack Hennen.
Mary Catherine Heald, .lack Livingston, Lucy Conn, Grace Mitchell, Kath-
erine Thonias. Edith Barnett, Charles Miller, David Henderson. Julian
Ruslander, Mary Rita Routh, George Hyde, Leland S-temple, Catherine
McKee, George Hutchison, Helen Wlalko, Davis Houston, Harry Miller,
Harry Fleislnnan, Helen Wlragg, XVeston Gardner,
Ali, Raymond N.
Andre, Elizabeth jane
Andrews, C. Rosamond Arthur, Emily
Arenson, Clarice Auerbach, Yetta
0 J u n e l 9 3 4 0
Bannon, Mary Margaret Belie, John
Barnett, Edith Berez, Bertha
Beddoe, Gladys jane
Bachrach, Carl Morton jr
Bailey, Henry j. III
Boltz, Eleanor Ruth Bregman, Irene
Bernstein, Olga Anita
Bluestone, Morton David
Boyd, Sam jr. Brown, Sidney J.
Boyle, Charles James
0 J u ll Q 1 9 3 4 Q
Buczek, Paul J.
Burns, Francis W.
Burton, Florence Elizabeth
Butler, Anne Marie Caldwell, Paul jr.
Cadwallader, Robert Thomas Calig, Mathilda
Cain, Albert B.
Cameron, Dorothy M.
Cantor, Pearl Rose
Carr, Mary Elizabeth
Chiles, May Catherine Cohen, Florence R.
Chornyak, john Michael Cohen, Ruth
0 June 1934 Q
Collins, William Thomas
Cornman, Albert Bernard Crawford, Pearl R.
Coughenour, Helen Eileen Cray, Betty
Coward, Donna Carolyn
Crouse, Donald Raley
Damiano, Miary Adeline
Davidson, Lawrence Dinsmore, Helen Elizabeth
Diamond, Dora Alice Doyle, Charles
ff June 1934 0
Dwyer, john S.
Dzura, George John
Dzura, Mary A.
Ellis, Mildred Dorothy Estersohn, Marvin
Engel, Edward A. Fabian, Albert S.
Ertz man, Richard Andrew
. L -
Farrell, Edward joseph
Farrell, Theda Virginia
Findl, Beatrice G.
Finkel, Helen Marks Fisher, Morton
Fischler, joseph Fisher, Ruth H.
0 J u n e 1 9 3 4 Q
Franciz, Anne Marie Freidel, Alice Dixon
Franzetta, Elvera M. Frick, Charles
Fitzpatrick, H. Rita
Flanagan, William Galvin
Fleishman, Harry S.
Florig, Robert H.
Gerstein, Elsie Glick, Erwin
Friedman, Jerome A.
Gardner, Weston Deuain
Gerrett, Mary Ellen
Gerwig, Theodore C., Jr. Goehring, Thomas
Getty, Elijah Robert
0 J u n e 1 9 3 4 0
Goetz, Phillip Ralph
Gold, Hymen H.
Goldberg, Ruth Dorothy
Goldman, Robert F.
Goldstein, Morris A. Grimm, Loris E.
Gray, Mildred Gross, Margaret
Green, jules Jantz
Gusten, Edward Louis
Harris, Bernice Harriet
Heald, Mary Katherine
Hecht, Robert Henderson, David
Heineman, William Henderson, john T. jr.
Heller, Sara Shirley
0 I u n e 1 9 3 4 o
Hook, Helen Elizabeth Houston, Davis Eugene
Hooper, Margaret Louise Houston, John D.
Howell, Thelma Catherine
Hennen, jack R.
Henry, Regis Gerald
Herold, Betty Jane
Jones, Elizabeth Ruth Kania, Anthony R.
Joyce, Kathryn Karolcik, Michael R.
Kamin, Marion Ruth
0 J u 11 e 1 9 3 4 0
Hutchison, George R.
Hyde, George H.
jones, George Albert III
Kaufman, Sidney Stanley
King, Robert E.
Kingsbacher, Carl Joseph
Kingsbacher, Hortense Klein, Rosella
Klaman, Thelma Naomi Konigsberg, Jeanette
Kruse, Frederick Bernard
Kurtz, Jerome Laird, Stewart N.
Labowitz, Florence Irene Lasner, Edwin Rodger
Langer, janet Hermoine
0 J u n e 1 9 3 4 o
Lewis, Elinor Kaufman Livensparger, Lois jean
Liebling, Pauline Marilyn Livingston, John P.
Leventon, Sylvia G.
Levett, Barbara Elaine
Manheim, janet Mathews, Bertha E.
Mantch, George William Abrams, Harry
Maples, Frederick Brooks
'f June 1934 Q
Lloyd, Albert B.
Luxzbacher, George W
M.alovec, Catherine I.
Marguglio, Mary Elizabetl
McArdle, Dorothy Kathryn
McCloskey, William John McNally, Catherine L.
McCormick, Barbara Elizabeth McQuil1en, M. Virginia
McKee, Catherine E. J.
Melore, Theresa Marie
Mendelson, R. Sylvan
Mervis, Beatrice P.
Mervis, William Stanley
Miller, Charles Miller, Harry William
Miller, Dorothy G. Miller, Isadore
Miller, George Y.
0 June 1934 Q
Mitchell, Grace Eileen Morton, Donald
Morgan, John F. Moses, Mollie
Morlan, Elizabeth Jeanette
Miller, Wiiliam Theodore
Mitchell, Grace Dawson
Helen Leona O'Connell, Nora Mae
Norris, Ruth jane Ohringer, Anita
0 J u I1 e 1 9 3 4 o
Mullen, Dorothy E.
Murray, Mary Louise
Neaves, Harvey Ray
Neft, Burton Harold
Oplinger, Anna Mae
Oppenheimer, Jane Claire
Osgood, Herbert I.
Owens, Grace Evelyn Patnik, Albert
Owens, Paul Francis Pearl, Leo
Perlman, Irwin A.
Peters, Dale Wiley
Peters, William judy
Pickard, Mary Ruth Prescott, Dorothy
Pivak, Helen Dolores Provost, William
Pope, Titus G.
ff June 1934 Q
Reed, Verna Gayle Rhodes, Dorothy
Reeside, Tessibel Marie Rice, Brunhilda R.
Reilly, Richard William
Rech, Arnold George
Reed, George B.
Reed, jack Robert
Rogaliner, Janice Willa Rome, Idella Reva
Rogow, Melvin J. Rosenberg, Ruth J.
Rohe, Pauline France
0 June 1934 0
Riddle, Elizabeth Julia
Robinson, Albert Arthur
Rodgers, Michael Mathew
Rosenthal, Bernard R.
Rosenthal, justin Phillip
Rosenthal, Ruth Esther
Routh, Mary Rita
Rubin, Henrietta Saltzman, Margie
Ruslander, julian Harris Sandberg, Eleanor Marie
Sable, Israel Edward
Schneider, Eleanor Annie
Schuetz, Isabell M.
Schwamberger, Henrietta H. Sebak, Betty
Schwartz, Julius Senick, Margaret Evelyn
Schwartz, Sylvia G.
0 J u n e 1 9 3 4 0
Sigal, Dina Simon, Frederick Tyler
Sigman, Dorothy Florence Simpson, Katherine
Shafer, john Allen
Shaffer, Paul F.
Shaffer, William Kent
Smith, Genevieve Mae Snyder, Sue
Smith, Sylvia Reelsa Solow, Irwin Allan
Smith, Arthur Conrad
0 June 1934 o
Sisselsky, Libibye Nell
Sludden, james John
Smale, William Hubert
Small, Thelma Ruth
Sperling, Gertrude M.
Speyer, Darthea Tillie
Spitzer, Vivienne Ethel
Steele, Donald Carlisle Steinberg, Helen Syril
Stein, S. Roslyn Stemple, Leland
Steigerwalt, john Latshaw
Stewart, Norman C.
Strassburger, Raymond E.
Strowe, Charles Gelston
Stingel, Zora Virginia
Sullivan, Mary Louise Swisher, Edward
Sutton, Virginia Mackey Tarbell, Helen
Swartz, Glenn H.
O June 1934 0
Tombs, Ethel Mae Tracht, Ruth R.
Toth, Frank Trost, Bertha
Taylor, Gertrude Mary
Thomas, Katherine Eliz.
Thomas, William Vincent
Thompson, Glenn Nile
Walsh, Edward J., Jr. Weinberg, june Doris
Warren, Wilda Dible Weiner, Miriam B.
Webb, Robert William
ff June 1934 0
Turner, Sylvia Lorraine
Upstill, Robert William
Walko, Helen Rose
Weinert, Ruth M.
Weisman, Amelia E.
Weissman, Dorothy R.
Wertkin, Edward Wickerham, Virginia
Wessel, Artemis Jacqueline Wiegmann, Charles Edward
Wickerham, George Baker
Wiener, Phillip Samuel
Wilkoff, Winifred june
Wilson, Violet May
Wiseman, Annette Mae Wulf, William Howard, Jr
Wragg, Helen Allen Wynn, Dorothy Jean
0 June 1934 o
Yannuzzi, F. Inez
Zukerman, Sylvia J.
-'J Class Sponsors --
Miss Blessing-464-Attended Pitt, South-ern California. and
Columbia . . . formerly taught at the Roosevelt Grade School
, . . was a member of the faculty of Allderdice when it openi-
ed . . . has traveled extensively in the United States and
Canada . . . has an aversion to the mechanical acquisition of
knowledge . . . likes to stimulate the students to think . . .
enjoys music . . . Waignerian particularly . . . interesiteid in
all culltur-al siuhjocts.
Miss Thoburn--370-Went to school at
Mat. H-olyoke . . . prepared to teach French,
English, and Latin . . . taught in a girls'
school at Grenoibllle, France for fifteen
months ...V her hobby is traveling . . .
likes suib-zero weather and winter sports
. . . spends her vacations in Europe when
she can . . . her fa-thier is a well-known
minister of Pittsburgh.
Miss Bartrim-351-'Came from Indiana State Teachers'
College . '. . weakness is autoimolbilels . . . one of the first
women drivers . . . and has not been without a license since
Mr. Freeble-461-A graduate of Bucknell
. . . received master'-s degree at Pitt . . -
where he is now taking courses for a doc-
tor's degree . . . at one time a mining and
highway enigin-eer . . . likes teaching better
. . . a football hero . . . played end on the
Bucknell varsity . . . us-ed to coach foot-
ball, basketball and track in Ambridge
and Midland . . . has four kid-dies in whom
he is very much interested . . . likes to
read . . . enjoyed "Anthony Adverse" re-
cently . . . he is 'looking forward to June
for the graduation of his outstanding, if
outspoken, report clllass.
. . . an artist outzsidie of school hours . . . used to be a Girfl
Reserve leader . . . she can't forgive tardiness . . . probably
because sh-e has an outstanding attendance record herself.
Graduated from Pitt
. . . has studied aft
sessionj an d th e
University of London
. . . used to teach
elementary school . . .
with a versatile range
of su'bje'cts . . . music,
writing, spelling and
geography . . . with
classes from the sec-
ond grade up . . .
the principal of the school where she taught
was one time her teacher . . . this teacher
influenced her clhoice of vocation . . . has
done social work . . . her pet aversion is
purblic speaking . . . her favorite spot on
the globe is Italy and the Mediterranean
. . . she is very 'fond of her report class'
which claims many honors in the senior
l' r Class Sponsors -"'
Miss Fleming-254-Comes from Clearfield County . . . took
her bachelor's degree at Duquesne and her ma.ster's degree
at Pitt . . . her early teraclhing was done in State College
and in the central part of the state . . . very much interested
in economics . . thas a li-ttle bit of everythinlg in her desk
drawer . . . yours for the asking . . . her activities in the
cafeteria have brought many of us into personal contact with
her . . . her success has shown her efficient m-anagemenvt.
Mr. Coyne-355-A rather new teacher
. . . came to- us from Westinghtouse last
year . . . a graduate of Pitt . . . where he
studied French and German . . . taught
English for a time . . . out of school he
likes tennis and hiking . . . in schoold he
spends his spare time jabbering in some
foreign language wituh anyone who can
unlderstanld . . . fond of music and books
. . . his favorite is "My Antonia" by Willa
Cather . . . likefs and is liked by 'his report
Mr. Hackett-454-Born in Maryland and
lived there unltil aibout eleven years ago
. . . went to St. Joihn's Military Academy
in Maryland . . . received his master's
degree at Pitt . . . his hoblby is bowling
. . . his students call him reserved . . . he
has a rare smile . . . was an insurance
salesman before he started to teach.
Miss Evans-266-A native Pittsbungher, born, and bred in
the Steel City . . . a graduate of Friick Traininvg' School
. . . taught at Co-nroy Sclhool before comming to Allderdice
. . . some of us used to have her for writing and spelling
. . . hdblby, collecting pictures for her English classes' to
admire . . . played on the varsity basketrball tea-m in Aille-
gheny high school . . . her pet extravagance-their resiplenldent
Dodge coupe . . . savinvg electricity in Allderdice is her pet
economy, but she does not mind having pupils fburn the mid-
Senior Class Room Qfficers
ROOM 370 Miss Thoburn
President ............... .......... R obert Hecht
Vice President ......... ........ E dward Walsh
Secretary ............. ........ C harles Miller
St. Council .......... ........ D orothy Simon
Reporter ........... .......... H elen Newton
ROOM 351 Miss Bartrim
President ................. ........ ..... G e orge Hyde
Vice President ....,............. William Shaffer
Secretary ............. ............ P aul Caldwell
Treasurer .......... ......... J ack Henderson
St. Council ........ .................... J ohn Shafer
Vice President ................ Bea-trice Mervis
Secretary ...... ......
St. Council ........
Secretary ................ ....
. .......... Harry Fleishman
. ..,........... Harry Miller
St. Council ....... .......... F reda Schleifer
St. Council ........
Presldent ................. ..
St. Council ......... ......
President .................... ..
St. Council .......... ......
Vice President ...........,............ Grace Owens
Secretary ............. ..
St. Council ......... ..
President .................... ........ W illiam Webb
Secretary ............... . .... .
St. Council ........
.. .................. Raymond Ali
Ali, Raymond N,-Cross Country '3l: Jr.
Basketball '30, '31: French Club: Social Chairman:
President. Home Room: Vice President, Home
Room: Student Council: Lunch Patrol: Hi-Y.
Alter, Henry-Class Play: Chess Club.
Andrews, Rusamond-Junior Dramatic Club:
Stamp Club: Golf Club '31,
Arenson, Clarice T.-Junior Dramatic Club:
Tennis '31, '32, '33: Shakespeare Club: Jr. Chorus:
Senior Chorus: Girls Chorale.
Arnold, John-Vice President of Student Council:
Volleyball '33: Student Council: "A" orchestra:
Public Speaking Club: Interclass Athletic Teams
'32, '33, '34.
Arthur, Emily-Jr. Dramatic Club: Girl Re-
serves: History Movies: Chorus.
Auerbach. Yetta-Foreword Reporter: Current
Events Club: Dramatic Club: Vigilance Committee.
Bachner, Samue1fDramatic Club: Senior Band:
Drum Major: Science Club: Marionette Club.
Bachrach. C. Morton, Jr.-'Senior A Band: Gr-lf
Team '31. '32 '33: Senior Class Play: Motor Club:
Manager Jr. Gym Team '3l: Debate Team.
Bailey, BillAForeword Staff: Public Speaking
Club: Jr. Latin Club.
Bannon, Mary--Foreword Staff: Social Commit-
tee: Orchestra: Dramatic Club: Class Play.
Barnett. Edith4Debate Club, President: Fore-
word Staff: Motor Club, President: Journal Staff:
Volleyball '31, '32, '33, '34: Basketball '31, '32, '33,
'34: Hockey '12: Leaders Club: French Club:
Beddoe, Janef-Chorus: Girls Chorale,
Belie, Johnalfnotliall '31, '32, '33: Basketball
'30: Soccer '30: lntra-murals Cchampsj '30, '32.
Berez, Betty- Motor Club.
Bernstein, Olga Anita-Current Events: Flower
Committee: Players Guild: Senior Class Play: Dra-
Blackham, Ethel-Foreword Reporter: Home
Bluestone, Morton D.-Business Service Guild.
Boltz, Eleanor R.-German Club: Lunch Patrol:
Swimming Team: Red Cross: Girl Reserves: Busi-
ness Service Guild: Foreword Staff: Senior Class
Play: Dramatic Club.
Boyd, Sam, Jr.-History Club: President, Senior
Class: Intra-mural Team '32: President, Science
Club: Octette, Charter Member: President, Report
Room: Senior Class Play.
Boyle, Charles-Football '31. '32, '33: Stage
Clrew: Motion Picture Club.
Bregman, Irene-Volleyball '32: Girl Reserves:
Business Service Guild: Travel Club.
Brown. Sidney J.-Sec.4Treas., History Club:
Latin Club: Science Club: Hall Patrol: Alexander
Graham Bell Science Club: Manager, Swimming
'32, '33: lntra-mural '31, '32,
Buczek, Paul J.-Hall Patrol: Slide Rule Club.
Burnier, Virginia L.-French Club.
Burton, Florence E.-Class Secretary: Dramatic
Club: Girl Reserves.
Butler, Anne-Hockey '33.
Cadwallader, Robert T.-Junior Mechanic's Club:
Alexander Graham Bell Club: Renort Room Presi-
dent: Report Room Vice-President.
Cain, Albert Bernard--Science Club: Current
Caldwell, Paul Jr.-Swimming Team '31, '32,
'33, '34: Jr. Life Saving Club: Latin Club: Lunch
Calig, Mathilda-Library Committee.
Cameron, DorothyAaChorus: Short Story Club:
Jr. Leaders Club: Girl's Chorale: Girl's Quartette:
Swimming '33: Home Economics Club.
Cantor, Harry S.-Short Wave Club: Band.
Cantor, Pearl R.-Dramatic Club: Current
Events Club: Library Committee.
Carr, Betty--Student Council Track Team '31:
Girl Reserves: Home Room Banker: Swimming
Team '32, '33,
34: Girl's Chorale: Girl's Quartette:
Chiles, May Catherine-Basketball '33: Volley-
Chornyak, John Michael-Door Patrol: Elevator
gay: Intra-mural Basketball '33: Junior Mechanics
Cohen, Florence R.-Junior Dramatic Club: Red
Cross Club: Home Economics Club: Class Play:
Cohen, Ruth-Student Council: Shakespeare
Club: President. Dramatic Club: Chemistry Club:
Girl Reserves: Red Cross Club.
Collins, William Thomas-Class Play.
Conn, Lucy-Journal Staff: Student Council:
Vice-President, Senior Class: Junior Leaders: Sen-
ior Leaders. Vice-President, President: Swimming
Team '30, '31, '32, '33: Volleyball '30, '31, '32, '33,
'34: Basketball '30, '31, '32, '33: Track Team '30,
Manager '32: Tennis '30, '31, winner '32, '33:
Hockey '32, '33.
Cornman, Albert-Lunch Patrol.
Coward, Donna C.-Swimming Team '32.
Crawford, Pearl R.-Hall Patrol: Current
Events: Needle Work: Home Mechanic: Red
Cross: Girl Reserves, Treasurer.
Cray. Betty A.-Track Team '31, Dramatic
Club, Travel Club, Lunch Patrol, Rifle Club.
Crouse, Donald R.-Football '32. '33, Basketball
'33, '34, Volleyball '33, Latin Club, Home Room
Crown, Harriet--Junior Dramatics, French Club,
Civics Club, Shakespeare Club.
AdelinesBasketball Team '3l,
'32, Lunch Patrol, Business Service Guild, Current
Events Club, Girl
Danovitz, Esther-Secretary. Home Room, Motor
Club, Home Economics Club, Lunch Patrol.
Davidson, Lawrence-Chorus, Bank , Boys'
Cooking Club, Dramatics, Literary Club, Vigilance
Diamond, Dora A.-Shakespeare Club.
Diamond, Leopold-Vice President. Home Room,
Motion Picture Club.
Dwyer, John-Latin Club.
Dzura, George John-Intermural Basketball '33,
Junior Mechanics Club.
Dzura, Mary-Lunch Patrol, Home Economics
Eger, Mildred-Hockey '32, '33, Swimming
Manager '32, '33, Loaders Club, Basketball '33,
Ellis, Mildred Dorothy'---Special Costume, Needle
Work, Hall Patrol.
Engel, Edward A.---Orchestra A, Trio, String
Quartet, Short Wave Club, Dramatic Club!
Chorus, Lunch Patrol.
Ertzman, Richard A.-Dramatic Club, Boys'
Cooking Club, Chairman of Home Room Program
Committee, Players Guild, Class Play Cast.
Fabian, Albert-Hi-Y Club, Dramatic Club, Hall
Farrell, Edward Joseph--Track Team '33, Intra-
mural Basketball '33.
Farrell, Theda V.-Foreword Representative:
Current Events Club, Hall Patrol.
Feldman, Leonard-Senior A Band, Vice Presi-
dent Junior Council, Players Guild, Motor Club,
Final, Beatrice G.-Basketball '33.
Finkel, Helen-Volleyball '3l, '32, Basketball
'31, '32, Hockey '32, Novelty Club, Current
Events Club, Knitting Club, Chemistry Club,
Vigilance Committee, ,Ioumal Picture Committee.
Fisher, Frances-Junior Dramatic Club, Senior
Latin Club, Library Club, Sigma I0f33 Writing
Fisher, Morton-Door Patrol, Latin Club, Intra-
mural Basketball '32, '33, Junior Mechanics Club.
Fisher, Ruth H.--President of Report Room,
Leaders Club, His-tory Club, Volleyball '3Z. '33,
'34, Special Art Club, Hall Patrol, Flower Com-
mittee, Tennis, '33,
Fischler, Joseph-Boys Leaders, Current Events,
Shortwave Club, Travel Club, Glee Club.
Fitzpatrick, Rita-Home Room President, Lead-
ers Club, French Club, Hockey Club '33, Basket-
ball '33, Volleyball '32, Vigilance Committee.
Flanagan, William Galvin-Football '31, '32, '33-
Baseball '31, Current Events, History Club.
Fleishman, Harry S.-Class Secretary, Swimming
Team '33, Sigma Iota Club, Journal Staff, History
Movie Club, Hall Patrol, Senior Stamp Club,
Alexander Graham Bell Science Club.
Florig, Robert H.-History Motion Picture Club,
Senior Chorus, Current Events Club.
Franzetta, Elvera-Sewing Circle, French Club,
Debating Club, Girls Leaders Club.
Freed, Ben-Senior Chorus, Clurrent Events,
Male Chorus, Public Speaking.
Freidel, Alice D.-Girls Leaders, Basketball '32,
'33, Public Speaking Club, Travel Club, Senior
Chorus, Flower Committee, Hall Patrol.
Frick, Charles-Aviation Cllub, Current Events
Club, Junior Life Saving.
Friedman. Jerome-Social Chairman, Svtudent
Council Representative, History Moving Picture
Club, Chess Club, English Literature Club, Fore-
Gable, Irvin Paul-Boys' Cooking Club, Literary
Club, Football '32, '
33, Home Room Treasurer.
Deuain-Chairman Class Day
Student Council, Journal Staff,
English Variety Club, Latin Club.
Garrett, Mary Ellen-Costume Club, Dramatic
Cllub, Public Speaking.
Clfilsrstein. Elsie-Public Speaking Club, Dramatic
Gerwig, Theodore C., Jr.-Green Key, Hi-Y,
Art Metal Club, Latin Club.
Getty, Elijah Robert-Orchestra A, Allderdice
Thespians, Chess Cllub, Cross-Country.
Glick, Erwin-History Club, Latin Club, Ger-
man Club, Manager of Home Room Basketball
Goehring, Thomas Strickler-Class President,
Motion Picture Club, Hall Patrol, Social Commit-
Goetz, Phillip Ralph-Aviation Club, Motion
Picture Club, Current Events Club, Public Speak-
ing Club, Hi-Y, Sigma Iota.
Gold, Hymen H.-Library Club, Chess Club,
Goldberg, Ruth Dorothy-Latin Club, Library
Clog, Hall Patrol, History Movie Club, Knitting
Goldman, Robert F.-Stamp Club, Hall Patrol,
Lunch Patrol, Assistant Manager Swimming Team
'32, '33, Manager Swimn1.ing Team '33, '34, Life
Goldstein, Morris A.-Players' Guild, President
of Home Room, Student Council, History Moving
Picture Cllub, Debate Club, Hall Patrol, English
Literature Club, Chess Club.
Gray, Mildred M.-Public Speaking Club: Dra-
matic Club: Social Committee: Lunch Patrol.
Green, Jules Jai-itz-Mixed Chorus: Male Chorus:
Band: Lunch Patrol: Motion Picture Club: HlSi0YY
Grimm, Loris E.-Class Play Refiflefi Gifls'
Leaders Club: Marionette Club: Public Speaking
Club: Bas-ketball '33: Volleyball Manager 34C
Hockey '32s Swimming '33: Special Art Club:
Gross, Margaret A.-Current Events: Track
Gurin, Norman-Chess Club: Vice President of
Gusten, Edward L.--French Club: Dramatic
Club: Art Club: English Club.
Handshue, Robert-Current Events Club: Mov-
ing Picture Club.
Harris, Bernice Harriet-Players' Guild: Ring
Heald, Mary Katherine--Foreword Staff: Journal
Staff: Manager of 11th Grade Basketball leam:
Hecht, Robeft C,-4Clia,ss President: Junior
Mechanics Club: Hall Patrol: Gym Team MHUSSEY-
Heineman, William.-Jr. Mechanics Club: Jr.
Life Saving: Alexander Graham Bell Club.
Heller, Sara Shirley-Current Events Club3
Chorus: Girls Quartette: Girls Chorale-
Henderson, David-Secretary of 12A Class: Sec-
retary of 12B Class: President of Report Room?
Henderson, Jack-fS'wimmin2 Team: TIACHSUYU' of
Class: Fourth City
Champions: Life Saving Team.
Hennon, Jack R.--Stamp Club.
Henry, Nell M.-Ring Committee Chairman.
Henry, Regis--Mfovie Picture Club: Hall Patrol:
Herold, Betty Janz?Girls' Leaders Club: Swim-
ming Team: Basketball '32, '33, '34Z Vvlleyball
Team '31. '32, '33, '34: Hockey '325 506131 U-Vm'
mittee: Tennis '31, '32, '33: Treasurer of Leaders
Club: Lunch Patrol.
Hook, Betty-Costume Club:l Dramatic Club:
Public Speaking: Student Council: Report Room
Secretary: Volleyball '33, '34.
Hooper, Margaret-Costume Club: Lunch Patrol:
Business Service Guild.
Houston, Davis E.-Class Play: Journal U Staff:
Advertising Club: Junior Dramatic: Vigilance
Houston, John D.-Orchestra B: Orchestra A:
Howell, Virginia MaryACrafts Club: Stamp
Club: Cixrrent Events.
Howell, Thelma-Dramatic Club: Public Speak-
ing: Volleyball '34.
Hutchison, George R.-Rifle Club: Student
Council: Sr. Band: Journal Staff: Junior Life Sav-
Hyde, George H.-French Club: Dramatic Club:
Foreword Staff: Report Room President: Marion-
ette Club: Journal Staffi
Ichenko, John-Football Team, '31, '32, '3.4:
Basketball Team '34: Track '32. '33: Junior
Jones, Elizabeth Ruth-Lunch Patrol: Girl Re-
Jones. George A.-Band A: Automobile Club:
Swimming Team: Hi-Y.
Joyce, Kathryn-Report Room Vice-President:
Dramatic Club: History Club.
Kamin, Marion Ruth-Foreword Staff.
Kania, Anthony R.-Home Room President.
Karolcik, Michael R.HDramatic Club: Current
Event Club: Chess Club: Track Team '3Z: Gym
Team Manager '34: Band A: Saxophone Octet.
Kaufman, Sidney Stanley-Class Day Committee,
Debating Club: Swimming Team '3O: Life Saving
Club: Sr. Band: History Moving Picture Club.
Keefe, Jack-Hi-Y: Motor Club.
Kingsbacher, Carl Joseph-Boys' Life Saving
Club: Boys' Cooking Club: Manager Sr. Basket-
ball Team '33, '34: Hall Patrol: Aviation Club:
Astronomy Club: Class Basketball Mgr., '34.
Kingsbacher, I-Iortense-Dramatic Club: French
Club: Sigma Iota Club: Tennis '32, '33.
King, Robert E.--Junior Life Saving '30, '31:
Junior Mechanics Club: Home Room Vice-Presi-
dent: Aviation Club.
Klein, Ralph-Chess Club.
Klein, Rosella-Foreword Staff: Business Service
Guild: Dramatic Club: Journal Staff.
Konigsberg, Jeanette R.-Motor Club: Swim-
ming '32, '33: Travel Club President: Vigilance
Kramer, William-Stamp Club: Hall Patrol:
Lunch Patrol: Foreword Reporter.
Kranack, Margaret-Vice-President Home Room:
Senior Leaders' Club: Red Cross Club: Volleyball
'31, '32, '33. '34: Basketball '31, '32, '33: Hockey
'32, '33: Latin Club: Track Team '32, '33.
Kruse, Frederick B.-Motion Picture Club.
Kukic, Mildred-Library Club: Foreword Re-
porter: Sewing Club.
Kurtz, Jerome L.-Class Secretary: Players-'
Guild: Manuscript Club: Trio
Labowitz, Florence-Basketball '32, '33.
Laird, Stewart--Golf Club: Hall Patrol: History
Club: Intra-mural champs '32,
Langer, Janet H.-Hall Patrol: Jr, Leaders '30:
Dramatic Club Reporter: Basketball '33: Student
Lasner, Edwin R.-9th Grade Dramatic Club:
l0th Grade Dramatic Club: Student Council: Play-
ers' Guild: Class Play: Museum Club: Student
Council Clollege Committee Chairman: Winning
Lavine, James-Swimming Team '30, '31, '32,
'33, '34: Gym Team '34: Life Saving Club: Band:
Orchestra: Woodwind Quintet: Senior Chorus:
Automobile Club: Ring Committee.
Lehman, David-Chess Club: Slide Rule Club:
Leventon, Sylvia G.-Library Club.
Levett, Barbara Elaine-.Bird Club: Jr. Leaders
Club: Marionette Cllub: Swimming Team: Basket-
ball Team: Volleyball Team: Track Team: Tennis:
'32, '33: Hockey Team '32, '33.
Lewis, Elinor Kaufman-Volleyball '31, '32:
Vice President Dramatic Club: Flower Committee:
Ilgiterary Club: Vice President Home Room: Lunch
Liebling, Pauline M.-Basketball '3l: Tennis
'32. '33: Dramatic Club: French Club: Civic
Club: Foreword Representative: Dance Club.
Livingston, John P.-President Green Key '34:
President Home Room: Football Manager '32, '33:
Basketball Manager '32: Basketball Team '33, '34:
Golf Team '31, '32, '33, '34: Sigma Iota Club:
Journal Staff: Hall Patrol: Movie History Club.
Lloyd, Albert Barclay-Lunch Patrol.
Lonergan, Paul-Cross Country Team.
Luxbacher, George W.-Reading Club.
Manheim, Janet-Clurrent Events Club.
Mantch, G., William--lunior Basketball and
Soccerball '30: Baseball '32: Senior Orchestra:
Maples, Frederick B.--Hi-Y Club: Foreword
Representative: Student Council Representative.
Marguglio, Mary E.-Tennis '31, '32, '33.
Marks, Warren C.-Chess Club President: Chess
Team: Stamip Cflub: Le Cercle Francais: Sigma
Mathews, Bertha E.-Business Service Guild.
McArdle, Dorothy K.-Lunch Patrol: Tennis
'33: Dramatic Club: Motion Picture Club.
,McBride, Harry Donald-Volleyball Team '33:
Captain Intra-mural champs '32: Basketball Team
McCloskey. William john-Junior Orchestra:
Senior Orchestra: Inventor's Club: Travel Club:
Intra-mural champs '32: Vigilance Committee.
McCormick, Barbara-Public Speaking Club:
McKee, Catherine E. J.-Journal Staff: Class
Play: Basketball '32. '33: Sr. Student Council:
McNally, Catherine L.-Home Mechanics: Cur-
rent Events: Needlework: Red Cross: Girl Re-
McQuillen, Virginia-Art Club: Volleyball '31:
Foreword Reporter: Foreword Representative.
Melore, Theresa-Dramatic Club: Motion Pie-
ture Club: Girl Reserves: Business Service
Guild: Lunch Patrol.
Me'ndellsp'n,. Sylvan-Orchestra: Senpior Student
Council: Stamp Club: Automobile Club.
Mervis, Beatrice ,P.-Variety Club: Shakes-
peare. Club: History Movies: Sigma Iota: Chorus:
Tennis '33: Vice President of Home Room: Vigi-
Mervis, William S.-Science Club: Brass Quar-
tet: Brass sextet: Band: Orchestra: State Cham-
pion Trombone Soloist: State Champion Or-
chestra : State Champion Band : Trombone
Miller, Charles D.-4Clhess Club: Secretary of
Report Room: Journal Staff.
Miller, Dorothy G.--Mascot of Varsity Basket-
ball Team: Swimming Team '33: Basketball
Team '32, '33: Hockey Team '33: Secretary oi
giirgent Events Club: History Moving Picture
u . .
Miller, Harry W.-President Junior Student
Council: President Senior Student Council: Mana-
ger Football Team '32, '33: Manager Senior
Gym Team '31: Journal Staff: Progressive Art
League: Alexander Graham Bell Science Club:
Student Clouncil Representative: Track Team '31,
Miiller, Isadore-Short Wave Radio Club
President: Championship Intra-mural Team '32.
Miller. William TheodoreiCurrent Events Club:
Junior Life Saving.
Minsky, Hysora-Current Event Club: Junior
Dramatic: Shakespeare: Girls' Clhcrale: Senior
Chorus : French Club.
Mitchell. Edward-Band: Volleyball '32: Or-
chestra: Football '31,
Mitchell, Grace D.-Class Play: Senior Or-
Mitchell, Grace Eileen-Journal Staff: Girls'
Leaders: Swimming Team '32, '33. '34: Class
Play: Hockey '32. '33: Basketball '33: Volleyball
'32, '33, '34: Tennis '33.
Morgan, John F.-Student Council: Class
President: Slide Rule Club: Orchestra.
Morlan, E. Jeanette-Track Team '3l: Senior
Art Club: Rifle Club.
Morton, Donald-Home Room Program Chair-
man: Junior Life Saving '30, 31: Home Room
Secretary: Orchestra A: Music Club: Aviation
Moses, Molly--Senior Volleyball Team '34:
Business Service Guild: Commercial Club: Adver-
Mullen, Dorothy E.-Junior Leaders, Library
Club, Vigilance Cbmmittee.
Murray, Mary Louise-Dramatic Club, Volley
Ball, Basketball '32, '33, Movie Club, Travel Club.
Neaves, Harvey R.-Vice President of Home
Room, Motion Picture Club, Vigilance Committee.
Neft, Burton I-Lflnventors Club, Latin Club.
Newton, Helen L.-Secretary of Motor Club,
Home Room Reporter, Basketball Team '33.
Norris, Ruth I.-Vigilance Committee, Basket-
ball '33, Volleyball '34.
Novak, Alfred--Captain of Volleyball '31, '32.
Ohringer, Anita-Leaders Club, Basketball '30,
Track '30, '31, '32, Volleyball '31, '32.
Oplinger, Anna Mae-French Club, Dramatic
Club, Public Speaking Club, President of Class!
Student Council Representative.
Oppenheimer, Jane C.-Girls' Aviation Club,
Girls' Swimming Team '31.
Osgood, Herbert I.-Scienoe Club, Brass
Quartet, Brass Sextet, Band, State Champion
Band, Trombone Quartette.
Orr, Lorraine-Dramatic Club, Foreword Rep-
resentative, Lunch Patrol, Travel Club, Hall
Owens, Grace E.'Home Room Vice-Presi-
Owens, Paul F.-Boys' Cooking 3 Current
Events, Social Institutions, Book Room, Track
Patnik, Albert-Gym Team '33, '34, Swimming
'33, '34, Cheer Leader.
Pascal, Samuel-Short Wave Club, Automobile
Club, Motor Club, Lunch Patrol.
Pearl, Leo-Gym Team '31, '32, '33, '34,
Swimming Team '32, '33, '34, Progressive Art
League, Marionette Club, Life Saving Club '31.
'32, Cheer Leader.
Perer, Herbert Leonard-Motor Club, Or-
chestra, Debating Club.
Perlman, Irwin-Motor Club, Orchestra.
Peters, Dale W.-Junior Mechanics.
Peters, William J.-Class Room President,
English Variety Club, Lunch Patrol, Social
Pickard, Mary Ruth-Public Speaking, History
Pivak, Helen--Lunch Patrol, Stamp Club.
Pope, Titus-Motor Club, Vigilance Committee.
Prescott, Dorothy E.-Swimming '31, '32, Vol-
leyball '31. '32, '33, '34, Basketball '31, '32, '33,
'34, Home Room Reporter, Secretary of Class,
Provost, William Bigler4Orchestra A: Green
Key Club, Hi-Y Club, Gym Team, Swimming
Puzak, Nicholas-Class President, Basketball
'31, '32, '33, '34.
Rech, Amold G.--10th Grade Dramatic Club,
Reed, George B.-Swimming Team '30, '31,
'32, Football Team '32, Soccer Team '30.
Reed, Jack Robert-German Club, Boys' Cook-
ing Club, Inventor's Club, Marionette Club,
Reed, Verna G.-Costume Club.
Reeside, Tessibel Marie-Dramatic Club, Pub-
lic Speaking, Foreword Representative, Volley-
Reilly, Richard W.--Economics Club, Public
Speaking Club, Optic Club, Lunch Patrol.
Rhodes, Dorothy C.-Red Cross Club.
Rice, Brunhilda R.-Variety Club , Track Team
'31, '32, Chorus, Shakespeare Club, Art Club,
Tennis '33, Volleyball '32, Red Cross Club.
Riddle, Elizabeth-Travel Club.
Riesberg, Evelyn-Chorus, Jr. Latin Club, Sr.
Latin Club, Motor Club, Secretary of Sigma
Iota, Tennis '31, '32, '33, '34, Hockey '32, '33,
'34 , Vigilance Committee.
Robinson, Albert Aithui4Stamp Club, Swim-
ming Team '34.
Rodgers, Michael M.-Baseball '31, '32, Lunch
Rogaliner, Janice Willa-fForeword Staff: Bas-
ketball '31, '32, '33, '34, Volleyball '32. '33,
Track Team '31, Knitting, Writing Club, Library
Club, Tennis '32.
Rogow, Melvin J.fJl'. Swimming '31, Jr. Bas-
ketball '31, Literary Society, Dramatic Club.
Rome. Idella Reva-Hvockey '33, Tennis '33,
Motor Club, Knitting Club, Dramatic Club.
Rosenberg, Ruth J.-Variety Club, Chorus,
Shakespeare Club, Track Team '31, Tennis' '33.
Rosenthal, Bemard-History Club, Science Club.
Rosenthal, Justin-Swimming Team '31, Cur-
rent Events, Moving Picture Club, Life Saving
Rosenthal, Ruth Esther-Red Cross Club, Puz-
zle Club, French Club, Swimming Team '33.
Routh, Mary Rita-Shakespeare Club, Secre-
Rubin, Henrietta-Jr. Dramatics.
Rush, James A.-Gym Team '30, '31, '33,
Swimming Team '33.
Ruslander, julian Harris- Editor-in-Chief of
Foreword, Manager ot' Football Team '32, '33 ,
Manager of Gym Team '31 , Green Key, Sr.
Debating Society, President of Sigma Iota Club!
Journal Staff, Sr. Stamp Club, Aviation Club,
Sable, Israel Edward-Cheer Leader , Motor
Club, Public Speaking Club, Treasurer Boys"
Cooking Club, 'Writing Class.
Saltzman, Margie-Shakespeare Club, Vigilance
Sandberg, Eleanor M.-Leaders Club, Volley'
ball '31, '32, '33, '34, Captain Basketball '31, '32,
'33, 34, Track '31, '32, Hockey '31, '32, Secretary
of Leaders' Club, Birds Club.
Santora, Margaret-Foreword Representative ,
Vice President of Report Room, Business Service
Guild, Girl Reserves Club, Public Speaking Club,
Volleyball '34, Chairman of Committee in Busi-
ness Service Guild.
Schlerifefr, Freda-Student Council Representa-
tive, Players' Guild Dramatic Club, Foreword
Representative, Social Committee, Tennis Tourna-
ment '32, '33, Vigilance Committee, Secretary of
Schuetz, Isabelle M.-Special Art Club, Bird
Club, History Club.
Schwamberger. Henrietta H.-German Club,
Girl Reserves, Sigma Iota.
Schwartz, Julius-Gym Team Manager '32, Band,
Hall Committee, Student Cbuncil, Class Report
Room Vice President, Secretary-Treasurer of Motor
Club, Stamp Club, Chairman of Vigilance Com-
mittee, Lunch Patrol, Moving Picture.
Schwartz, Sylvia G.-Shakespeare, Travel ,
Senick, Margaret Evelyn-Dramatic Club, Pub-
lic Speaking Club, Business Service Guild.
Shafer, John A.-Senior Student Gouncil, Busi-
ness Service Guild, Member ot' the Gym Team '33,
'34, Captain of the Swimming Team '33, '34,
Eember of the Boys' Life Saving Club, Green
Shaffer, Paul F.-Football '31, '32, '33, Octette-
Charter Member, Green Key, Hi-Y, Jr, Student
Council, Male Chorus, Senior Chorus.
Shaffer, William Kent-Orchestra A, Band A:
Vice President of Home Room, Woodwind Quin-
Shapiro, David-Chess' Club, Art League, His-
tory Club, Dramatic Club.
Sigal, Dina--Sigma Iota.
Sigman, Dorothy-Lunch Patrol, Sigma Iota Club.
Simon, DorothyiStudent Council, French Club,
Simon, Frederick Tyler-Chess Club, Short
Simpson, Katherine-Leaders' Club, Volleyball
'32, '33, '34, Basketball '32, '33, Swimming '32,
'33, Tennis '32, '33, Hiockey '32, Zoology Club.
Sisselsky, Libbye Nell-Lunch Patrol, Vigilance
Committee, Home Economics Club.
Sludden, James-lntra-mural Musbball '32, Mov-
ing Picture Club, Runner-up Class Musbball '32.
Smale, William H.iHist0ry Movie Club, Lunch
Small, Thelma Ruth-Girl Reserves- Club, Busi-
ness Service Guild.
Smith, Arthur C.-Orchestra A.
Smith, Genevieve Mae-Red Cross, Costume
Club, Variety Club, Lunch Patrol, Girl Reserves,
Business Service Guild, Literary Club.
Smith, Sylvia Reels!-Clho-rus, Art Club,
Snyder, Sue-Current Events Cllub, Basketball
Team '31, Hockey Team '33, Volleyball Team '31.
Solow, Irwin A.-Foreword Reporter, Tennis
Team '33, '34, Lunch Patrol, Sr. Band, Sr. Stamp
ggibg Short W'ave Club, Intra-mural Champs '31,
Sperling, Gertrude M.-Dramatic Club, Sr.
Commercial Club, Lunch Patrol, Business Service
Guild, Sigma Iota Club.
Spisak, Helen--Sewing Club, Library Club.
Speyer, Dorothea-Shakespeare Club.
Spitzer, Vivienne E.-Jr. Latin Club, Sr. Latin
Club, Chemistry Club, Basketball '31, '33, Volley-
ball '34, Hockey '34,
Steele, Donald C.-Vigilance Committee, Rifle
Stein, Roslyn S.-Progressive Art League.
Steinberg, Helen-Lunch Patrol, Motor Cilub,
Red Cross Club.
Stemple, Leland-Travel Club, Public Speaking,
Stewart, Norman C.-Jr. Dramatic Club, History
Movies Club, Sr. Debating Society, Latin Club,
German Club, Sr. Orchestra, String Quartette.
Stingel, Zora V.-French Club, History Club,
Strasburger, Raymond E.-Hiall Patrol, Lunch
Patrol, Variey Club, Aviation Club, Stamp Club.
Sutton, Virginia M.-Motor Club, Sr. Chorus,
Swimming Team '31,
'33, Track Team '32, .
Swartz, Glenn H.-Rifle Club, Vigilance Com-
Swisher, Edward-Geometrical Design Club,
Movie Club, French
Tarbell, Helen-Business Service Guild, Volley-
ball '33, '34, Writing Club.
Thomas, Katherine E.-Vice President Report
Room, Swimming Team '32, Orchestra, String
Quartet, Journal Sftaff.
Thomas, William-Basketball '33, '34, Hall Patrol,
Home Rioom Athletic Manager '33, '34, Motion
Picture Club, Runner-Up Mushball '33,
Thompson, G. Nile-President of Class, Vice
President of Class, Slide Rule Club, Zoology Club,
Hall Patrol, Student Council.
Tombs, Ethel Mae-Red Cross, Lunch Patrol.
Toth, Marcella Lillian-Girls' Reserves, English
Reserves, English Variety Club, Public Speaking
Club, Penmanship Club, Senior Volleyball '34,
Secretary, English Cl-ass.
Tracht, Ruth R.-Jr. Chorus: Variety Club:
Shakespeare Club: Motor Club: Poster Committee:
Knitting Club: Tennis '32, '33, '34: Hockey '32,
'33, '34: Ring Representative: Senior Class Play.
Trost, Bertha-R ing Committee.
Upstill, Robert-Literary Club: 'Foreword Rep-
Viviano, John-Automobile Club: Orchestra B:
Dramatic Club: Latin Club: Manager of 461 Vol-
leyball Tuarn '34.
Walko, Helen R.-journal Staff: S-igma Iota.
Walsh, Edward J.-Class Vice President: Class
Athletic Manager, '33, '34: Basketball Manager,
'32, '33: Hall Patrol: Marionette Club.
Warren, Wilda D.-Basketball: Crafts Club:
Public Speaking Club: Class Secretary.
Webb, William-Soccer '3O: Volleyball '31:
Vice President Home Room: Glass President: Hall
Patrol: Lunch Patrol: Motion Picture Club:
Printing Club: Football '31, '32: Captain Football
Weinberg, June Doris-Current Events: Girls'
Chorale: Foreword Reporter: Voice: Lunch Patrol.
Weiner, Miriam B.-Current Events: Hall Patrol.
Weinert, Ruth M.-Red Cross: Business Service
Guild: Basketball '31,
Swimming Team '33:
'32, '34: Volleyball '33:
Lunch Patrol: Home Eco-
Weisman, Amelia E4-Hall Committee: Red
Weissman, Dorothy R.-Jr. Dramatic Club: Hall
Patrol: Reading Club: Vioe President of Players'
Guild: Class Play.
Weitzel, Harry-Motion Picture Club: Runner-up
Inter-Class Mushball Team '33: Semi-Finalist Class
Basketball '34: Lunch Patrol: Manager and Mem-
ber Class Volleyball Team '34.
Wertkin, Edward A.-Orchestra A: Museum
Club: String Quartet: Puzzle Club.
Wessel, Artemis Jacqueline-Current Events:
Orchestra B: Basketball '33.
Wickerharn, George B.-Football '32, 33: Cur-
rent Events Club: History Club: Hi-Y Club.
Wilson, Jack C.-Football '33: Swimming '29,
'34: Octette: Male Chorus: Senior Play.
Wilson, Violet-Hall Patrol,
Wiseman, Annette Mae-Business Service Guilil:
Sigma Iota Club: Vice President of Class: Dra-
matic Club: Jr. Art Club.
Wragg, Helen A.-Latin Club: Dramatic Club:
Players' Guild: Journal Staff: Class Play:
Home Room President: Student Council: Hall
Patrol: Chairman of Picture Committee: Senior
Wuerthele, William-Football '30, '31, '32.
Wulf Jr., William I-I.-Motor Club: Motion Pic-
Wynn, Jean-Lunch Patrol: French Club: Public
Spea ing Club: Home Room President: Volleyball
Team '31: Hockey Team '32: Basketball '31,
Wytiaz, John-Member of Varsity Basketball
Team '33, '34: Interclass Basketball: President.
Business Service Guild Club: President, Home
Room: Manager and Captain Interclass Mushball
Yundt, Betty-Current Event Club: Dramatic
Club: Hall Patrol: Clornmencement Usher.
Yannuzzi, Inez-Red Cross Club: Girls-' Chorale:
Girl Reserves: Treasurer of Report Room: Busi-
ness Service Guild: Social Committee: Vigilance
Committee: Student Council Representative.
Zukerman, Sylvia J.-Home Economics C'lul1.
Most Beautiful-Gertrude Taylor
Most Handsome-John Morgan
T-allest Girl-Ruth Rosenthal
Tallest Boy--William Webb
Shortest Girl-Freida Shleiffer
Shortest Boy-Charles Weigiman
Most Efficient Boy-Raymond Ali
Most Efficient Girl-Rita Fitzpatrick
Most Courteoufs-Bernice Harris
Most Musical-Klatherine Thomas
Most Ambitious-Edith Barnett
Most Athletic-Eleanor Sandberg
Most Scientific-Ralph Klein
Most Artistic-Leo Pearl
Most Studious-David Henderson
Most Graceful-Jeanette Moreland
Most Ironic-Charles Miller
Most Miscliievous-Dorothy Prescott
and Nick Puzak
Wittiest-Frecl Maples and Florence
Most Clever-Mary Catherine Heald
Greatest Pest-Carl Morton Bachrach,
Most Perfect Blondes-Grace E.
Mitchell and George Hyde
Most Popular Boy-Sam Boyd
Most Popular Girl-Lucy Conn
Favorite Crooner-Bing Crosby
Favorite Comedian-Joe Penner
1-'-"' Class Features"""'-1
Things To Recall
THOSE terrible puns Janet Langer pulled in classesg the theatrical ambitions
of Dorothy Weismann and Olga Bernsteing Frances Fisher's inevitable
chewing gum and pretzelsg the prizes Tom Goehring won in the Crafts' contestsg
the nonchalant air with which Bill Provost tickled the ivoriesg Carl Kingsbach-
er's managing aibilityg the beautiful voice of Sara Hellerg John I-Iouston's great
interest in shortwave sets and clarinet tootingg the shy manner with which Hen-
rietta Schwamberger made friendsg Lawrence Davidson's ambitions to be a
croonerg the many activities in which Weston Gardner participatedg the many
lovely poems and articles Mary K. Heald wrote for The Forewordg how very
neatly Elinor Lewis, Betty J. Herold, and Bernice H.arris won young men's
heartsg the intense interest Lorraine Orr and Dorothy McArdle and Jean Wynn
displayed in their sorority workg the many many times Hortense Kingsbacher's
books fell, when all should have been silentg the frequent times when Moran
Conwell and Mr. Colburn agreed that they had seen enough of each otherg Israel
Sable leading the cheering Allderdice fansg the ideal behavior, in home room,
of Harvey Neaves and Theodore Millerg the attractive smile of Mary Margu-
gliog the athletic aspirations of William Thomas and John VVytiazg the dis-
turbances caused by both Harry Weitzel and "Minn" Weinerg the antics of Jerry
Prescott and her palsg any time James Slu-dden had his night Work or Sidney
Kauffmann hadn't hisg George Miller's brilliance in historyg the blondness of
Sue Snyder's hair.
Clhe Desert Pilgrimage
THE,RE is a gaudy caravan of gay and goodly company
Which travels o'er the dusty road with knowledge as the end
For which it strives. And 'tis through our eyes you may view
The members of this youthful troupe which on its way doth wend.
First on the roll of noted ones, distinguished far and wide
Is Lucy Conn, a lovely girl, in whom do all confide.
A dashing dude, Nile Thompson, cloth chat with Betty Cray.
Bob Goldman, golden haired, the hearts of desert girls doth sway.
Our Leland Stemple cosecants computeth in the sandg
Miss Margaret Gross is fairest in this Arabian land.
The time is marked in golden hours by Pauline Liebling's watch,
Miss Lieibling in the world, we're sure, will cut a well grooved notch.
Damon and Pythias also are joined to this band-
Jerry Friedman, Morris Goldstein inseparable stand.
Desert sand is kindly to the shrinking violet crew-
Paul Buczec, jo-bn Viviano, George Luxbacher, bout a coup.
Charles Boyle, football player, gives to us some tone,
And fiddler Norman Stewart adds a little Mendelssohn.
Loris Grimm goes on ahead, an honorable scout,
To hunt through wind-blown mazes to find for us the route.
On Arthur Smith's most copper hair the desert sun doth gleam,
Betty Yundt o'er all of us does so benignly beam.
Sam Pascal came to us so late, we have not much to say,
john Arnold's very quiet, E. Glickys also that way.
Philip Goetz is Lochinvar, steals the heart of every girl,
But Theda Farrel blushes, some one else is her big w'birl.
Norman Gurin loves a corner, publicity does hate? ? P?
Mike Karolcik is known as a poet laureate.
Dave Shapiro is the artist, paints our pictures greatg
Win Wilcoff and Ruth Fisher c-ook, and the hungry palate sate.
H. Sfpisak waited 'till this year to burst on our horizon,
Verna Reed just comlbs her hair and loves each hat she tries on.
Artistic Jacqueline Wessel's likes the famed Greta Garbo,
Mary Rita Routh, we know, is fond of Guy Lombardo.
John Steigerwalt gives all his thought and energy to science,
And in the time to come he thinks he'll make no new alliance.
Miss Helen Finkel is so fond of math and history
That s'he's an honor student high, and that's no mystery.
We also have up-on our list two K's we here record
M. Kamin and M. Kukic deserve a high reward.
Thelma Klamin loves her French and thinks that Germanis dandy
Conjugations are to her as pleasing as is candy.
In the field of T. A. sports, Kate Simpson is a leader
And when it comes to basket ball, oh how we really need 'er.
Alice Freidel takes her French quite seriously we see,
And shels Winsome as the Mary that crossed the sands of Dee.
The boy you see in the corner in the very farthest row
A debonair crusader, Demosthenes Charles Strowe.
Weive called the roll for parting, to travel far and wide,
To make the world a better place, because our mentor tried
As only Mr. Freeble can, to teach us the worth while rules.
So now as we're about to part, we'll do the best we can
To follow to the very end, our Report Room Pater's plan.
Down Into fhe Depths
HE metal sphere came to a halt down in the dark waters of the "Sea of Dark-
ness" as we named it. Dr. Miller and I, after setting our affairs to rights,
determined to go out upon a tour of exploration. Before setting out we procured
the huge coil of wire brought for the purpose, and tied one end to our sphere.
According to our calculations we would be able to explore in a circle of one mile.
NVhat perils lay before us within that circle? After our preparations were com-
pleted, we joined hands and set out upon our explorations.
After walking out from the sphere until the wire became taut and finding
nothing, we began to walk along the circumference of the imaginary circle. When
we had proceeded about fifty feet, we saw a light coming towards us. When the
object came close enough for us to perceive what it was, we recognized the features
of a sea maiden. Strange to say, the girl was able to understand our language and
we were able to converse with her. Awestricken at first, our move-ments toward
an understanding were hampered. After the first feelings of strangeness wore
away, we were able to speak with greater ease. The name of the girl we found to
be Annette Wiseman. The shining light was but the radiance coming from within.
QSO the girl is as we find her in this world of oursj.
Annette led us to her under water home. Here, in this undersea city, we met
the legion of women. Dr. Miller was convinced that we had discovered the long
lost city of Keinflatsis. QN'o Wherej.
For the purpose of shortening my story, I shall merely give you a description
of some of the women that we met. From this description you may form your
own idea of what this new World was like.
Dorothy Miller bore a striking resemlblance to our own Dr. Miller and he was
greatly attracted tio her. Our attention was drawn to a small, dark-haired girl,
whose name proved to be Theresa Melore. Some of the girls seemed to have
special aptitude towards what we, in this world call, the commercial side of life.
These girls were Eleanor Bloltz, Mary Damiano, and Mary Dzura. Tillie Calig
and Pearl Cantor were boon companions. Tillie exhibited a special gift for hand-
ling details. The natural side of life appealed to Pearl Crawford, Grace Owens,
Margaret Senick, and Diana Sigal. The beauty of Genevieve Smith and Ethel
Tombs dazzled us. Later that day we were introduced to the rest of the group-
Catherine McNally, Mollie Moses, Helen Pivak, Rosalyn Stein, Idella Rome, Mar-
cella Toth, and Ruth Weinert. All were charming girls, each having a particular
After writing our reports for the ,scientific society, it was our duty to report
our findings to Earth. We were escorted back to the ship by a group of the girls.
After leave takings, we set our motors to work and slowly rose through the varying
shades of darkness until we reached the clear waters of the Atlantic Ocean.
So end.s an imaginary trip.
Qfi Fifth Period Conternplation
HE door of room 254 opens slowly. The bum within the room decreases in
volume and the report teacher, Miss Fleming, walks into the room. It is the
fifth period, supposedly the time for work. After the entrance of Miss Fleming,
the pupils settle down and at least make an effort to do some work. Miss Fleming
takes her place and after a few minutes begins to look over her class. In silent
reverie she picks out certain pupils and begins to analyze them.
Here is Norman Chuzzit, lovingly called Nose, by hies friends. The epithet
is not degrading, in fact, he seems to like it. Although he does not like work, he
does, like the rest of us, work while grumbling over the fact that he must work.
When one speaks of Norman, one must speak of Leopold Diamond. Those
two are inseparable. However, though friends they seem to get a peculiar enjoy-
ment out of friendly arguments. Leopold is the salesman's Waterloo. You
couldn't sell him a stove if he were freezing. Besides this, Leopold is the class
Man lives with variety. In this class of 254 we certainly have variety. The
antithesis of Leopold is John Morgan. This young man cares nothing for politics.
The feminine side of life is much more interesting to him. He loves the out-of-
doors. School books are not everything. He is, however, an active member while
in sch-ool, belonging to the student council.
Another young man much like John is William Wulf. He too is the type that
attracts the opposite sex. He likes the out-of-doors too, but he gets along. He
is an enjoyable companion when one really knows him.
The class is not bereft of singers. Our most aspiring crooner is Peter Collins.
They say practice makes perfect. He most certainly gives us plenty of practice
listening to him. y
We are well supplied with news, having two newspapermen Alfred Novak
and Philip Weiner. Alfred, however, neglects hi.s journalistic Work and turns to
Athletics. It is my opinion that he will be a referee of some sort. He is getting
much practice here.
Titus Pope and Paul Lonergan are two boys who seem to live within them-
selves. However, despite that fact, they are both pleasing personalities. Paul
came -out of his shell and became a memnber of the track team. They say he really
Recently we received additions to our class: these were Leonard Feldman,
Jerome Kurtz, Leonard Perer, and Morton Bachrach. Leonard and Morton are
both musicians, Leonard playing in the school band, and Morton having some
knowledge of drums. Jerome Kurtz is the outstanding scholar of the new group.
However they are all accepted into the class with the same spirit.
Suddenly the bell rings. The class comes to life and the reverie is broken.
370-A Field of Flowers
IT is indeed a pitiful thing to pick a flower to pieces. To pick apart a whole
field requires the iron nerve of a politician combined with a callousness toward
beauty such as exhibited by a glue factory supervisor or a thief of mirrors. Not
having these sometimes exceedingly valuable gifts, I am afraid that I shall bungle
this task taken up much against my will.
However, come with me to the heights and the lonely corner of the third floor
annex. Come with me to the very heart of beauty in that distant and dreamflike
spot-370 by the ainnex stairs. Enter by way of cool valleys and clean smelling
woodlands, enter this pleasant spot surrounded by steep, smooth cliffs of slate and
chalk. The sounds of babbling brooks and musical bird voices come from all sides
as we enter. Grasses and flowers of all kinds grow abundantly in this verdant
place. Rows and rows of Joe Fishler Goldenrod with its irritating pollen stretch
across the meadow. A number of shy Elizabeth Andres and Helen Coughenours
have sprung up in nooks and crannies near the cliff wall. Look at those gay posies
beside that ever bubbling spring. Sprightly Donna Cowards, Nell Henries, and
Mary Lou Murrays nod in the breeze. A graceful Dorothy Mullen, reflected by
the sparkling water gives the world a double share of its loveliness. Way back
among the rocks and crannies where the birds nest are those sturdy plants the
Harry Cantors, the Melvin Rogows, the Justin Rosenthals and occasionally a
fortunately rare Chinkie Rosenthal with stem covered by steel like needle points.
There flourish also fine tall George Reeds and splendid Edward Walshes. As
the eye sweeps over this riot of brilliance certain flowers stand out due to their
peculiar structures. A Mike Rodgers with fine darkly colored petals, Bill Mant-
ches with exquisitely shaped leaves and here and there a David Lehman with single
scimiter shaped petal and eye like stamens covered with shining dew.
But hearken to the bird calls. Donald Steeles flit ceaselessly among the rocks.
A Houston bird cries Davis-Davis-Davis in quick stacatto. Tiny Jeanette Konigs-
bergs rise in clouds at the sound of our feet. Charles Millers stand upon one leg
in the water, motionless as statues. Jack Keefes and Robert Hechts call to one
another across the whole length of the meadow. Charles Doyles hurtle upward to
the blue and then turdble swiftly downward to escape the pursuing hawk. Those
mysteri-ous and little known birds with shy voices and well hidden nests, Burton
Nefts, Sheila Balfes, an-d Eleanor Schneiders disappear far into the thickets at our
approach. Elsie Gersteins and Mildred Grays coo continually and contentedly
among the leaves of the tall, willowy, Helen Newton trees with their drooping
limbs. Dorothy Sigmans and Jean Abels search for food with their pen-shaped
bills. Dorothy Simons fuss with their restless and numerous chicks. Red-crested
Pauline Rohes who can be taught to speak like parrots when captured, gabble
quietly among themselves. Silvia Zukermans capture and swallow innumerable
small fish E11llidSt the water plants and give bitter, mocking cries when startled.
However, Dora Diamonds, Bertha Berezes Cuncouth Latin binominal namej and
Helen Dinsmores, escape the eyes of the most watchful to come out only at even-
tide pursuing their silent ways over the crickets and field mice among the Albert
Cornman stalks. The whole is brooded over by the sombre genius of the spirit
of Henry Alter.
Now must we leave this smiling and kindly place to keep it fresh in our
memories only by crude pictures and dull descriptions such as this? Man is coni-
ing soon with his factories, and signboards and picnics. Wisli the birds and
flowers an easy departure.
Cfhe Story of the Fisherman
TWAS morning. The birds were all re-lOYCEin'g. A FISHER KLEINED
through the REEDS. Suddenly blood curdling screams rent the Stoney
silence. The FISHER turned towards the shore of the lake. There running
down the beach was our beautiful heroine F. SCHLIEFER pursued by the vil-
lainous, SVVARTZy CHORNYAK. The FISHER seeing her plight yelled
HSEBAK of you, TURNer, TURNER." There under the GABLES of a lowly
hut hung our hero, AL LLOYD. who was moaning NFARRELL, MCBRIDE,
FARRELL." Suddenly the villain overcame our heroine. He held her at his
arlm's length in a grasp of iron. "So you CAIN BELIE me, me proud beauty!
You've SHUBIN taught better." S-o placing her into the STILLWAGON
nearby, he drove her back to his LAIRD. The FISHER, seeing the plight of
our hero ru-shed to his rescue and cut the rope. At whic.h our hero putt his hands
to his head and cried "My WIEG-MAN, my wig" and KRAning Qhisj NACH
in the window beheld, sitting there, our lovely heroine wrapped in HAND-
SHUES, "Relent,', said the Villain, "or I will BURNIER to the color of a
HLAGKHAIVH' At this our hero could stand it no longer and rushed madly
into the hut, conquered the villain-ous CHQRNYAK, took him out and hung
him under the GABLES of the hut. He returned to the hut and, seeing the
MARKS upon the arms of our beloved heroine, gathered her into his arms and
we hear him murmu.ring into her ear that it was a close SHAFFER.
The FISHERman, having drone his daily good deed went back to the
REEDS to fish again. '
Qur Three Ring Circus
TEP right this way ladies and gentlemen. The big show will start in a minute,"
shouts the ringmaster, who, behind his high hat, long coat tails. and whip, we
recognize as our old friend, Bill Collins. "And now for the show."
Gut into the arena soon rush the clowns, among whom we see Fred Simon,
James Rush, and Sylvan Mendelsohn, amusing us with their antics accompanied by
very old jokes. In the center ring are those two graceful trapeze artists, Florence
Cohen and Dale Peters, taking our breaths with their daring stunts in the air.
They are aided by that marvelous tight-rope walking act, performed by Raymond
Ali, George jones, and Jimmy Lavine.
In the left ring that daring lion tamer, Ruth Norris, is putting her cats
through their paces. In the same ring we see Virginia McQuillen, dressed in a
beautiful costume of feathers, plumes, and rhinestones, surrounded by her twenty
elephants. She is now mounting on the head of one of her pets and she leaves
the ring amid thunderous hand claps. In the right ring, the big strong man, Bill
Welbb, is busy lifting 5,000 pound weights and bending iron bars. He is aided by
his two little strong men Bill Flanagan and George Wickerham.
The ringmaster is now shouting to us, saying that he hopes we enjoyed the
show-of course we did-and that for one small dime we can be admitted to the
side show. The Ufreakiest side show from Maine to California and from Canada
to the Gulf of Mexico." Before going to the side show, however, let's see who
is attending today's performance. In the reserved seats we see a crop of this
season's delbutantes, among whom we recognize Hysora Minsiky, Ruth Cohen, Har-
riet Crown, Anita Ohringer, and Clarice Arenson. And, reverting to their child-
hood days, we see Amelia Weislnian, Henrietta Rubin, Sylvia Schwartz, and Mae
Lincoln perched on the ten cent seats eating popcorn and drinking pink lemonade.
Rosamond Andrews and Irene Bregman, who we understand are star reporters,
rush up to interview the performers, while those energetic social workers, Mildred
Eger, Florence Labowitz, Sylvia Leventon, and Dorthea Sipeyer head a committee
to bring about the final elimination of all circuses. Imagine!
We now proceed to the side show where we hear the barker exclaiming over
the wonderful qualities of the different freaks. After paying the tenth part of a
floll-ar, we enter the tent to gaze at these other performers, guided by the very
talkative manager of the side show, Grace Mitchell. On a platform near us we
see those two beautiful blonds, Jeanette Morlan and Jean Livensparger. Next to
them that blazing fire-eater, Al Robinson, is doing his daily dozen. Then there
is the laughing lady, Beatrice Findlg beside her the midget, a very genial person,
whom we recognize as Anne Franciz. We finally arrive at the last platform on
which, in a cage, is Bill Wuerthle. Striking his familiar apish pose he explains
that the wild man is a good friend of his and that he is relieving him for an hour.
Now folks we hope you enjoyed our show so-so long until the next perform-
ance. In the past all performances have begun promptly at 1:00 in the Big Tent,
CIhe Mammoth Universal Studios
WAS starting my first day of work as errand and office boy at the Mammoth
Universal Studios in Hollywood, California. My, I was glad my old friend,
Ted Gerwig, gave me a lift in his Dodge tthe same'one he drove while at
dear old Allderdice back in the days of ,34j. It's a good thing I wasn't late be-
cause Miss Bartrim, chief executive of the company, said to me, "George Hyde.
if you are ever late, don't come back. That is one thing I will not stand for."
Ted told me that all the students who were in 351 were now working here. I was
anxious to meet them all.
My first job was to take some reports to Mr. Kania, the general manager.
He was giving dictation to his stenographer, Catherine Malovec. Gertrude
Sperling, private secretary to Miss Bartrim, took me through the office where
all the business work was done. Here Mary Monahan, Nora O'Connell, Virginia
Howell, Mary Sullivan, and Helen Tarbell were working.
You know a large movie studio is made up of many branches of activity
and is like a miniature city, but I was surprised to see a door marked "Chemical
Research." Looking in, I saw Ralph Klein busy at work. Walking into the Art
and Designing room I saw Bertha Matthews creating designs for gowns that
the glamorous star, Gertrude Taylor, would wear in her next picture. Ann But-
ler and Elizabeth Berez were helping her. Back in the days of 351, Miss Bar-
trim was very much opposed to the Cartooning and caricatures of Fred Maples.
but now at a large salary he has created even bigger successes than Mickey
Mouse or the T'hree Little Pigs. Edward Gusten, who designs s-cenery and other
art work, asked me to take some blue prints over to the Engineering and Con-
struction Department. Here .Iohn Laboda was in charge. Assisting him were
Isadore Miller, Edward Mitchell, and Frank Toth.
On sound stage No. 38 I found W'illiam Shaffer's band rehearsing for their
new musical picture. Betty Carr, Jane Beddoe, and Jules Green, the singing
stars, will also be in this production.
As it was lunch time I made my way to the cafeteria where Li'bibye Sissel-
sky was chief dietitian. Here I saw Margaret Santora and Reelsa Smith, two
other great stars of the company, lunching together. At another table were
Paul Caldwell, Jack Henderson, John Shafer, the swimming champs, and John
Ichenko, the football hero. They were all out in Hollywood to make aiseries
of sport movies.
Later in the afternoon I met Edith Barnett, who is editor of The Hollywood
Fareword, that paper of newsy gossip about the film town. When I asked for
news she told me that Mary Bannon and Jack VVilson were going to co-star soon.
These two originally played together in the successful class play, "Quality
Street." She also told me that Edward Engel, the famous violinist, wias in town
to give a concert. Edith gave me two tickets to the Motion Picture Ball, at
which the popular XVertkin and Perlman orc-hestra was going to play. That
was a swell way to end a swell day.
I quit work and left the lot feeling very happy for having renewed so many
acquaintances with my old friends of 351,
-gklust Songs and Books?
Four years ago Crucible Numlber 266 had some very excellent ingredients
placed within its generous confines. These elements have been toned down,
further strengthened, or buoyed up as the need might be as time went on until
in due course every single particle has separated itself and may be individually
identified. The Muses of Literature and Music have seemingly hovered over
this cauldron adding generous potions. Now were we to demand of the lady in
charge of this particular crucible an accounting, she might arrange her specimens
He's a Hnnzdinger ........,
Conterzted ,....., ................ ,,.. . .
Hoosier School Boy ,.,....,.
For He's a Jolly Good Fellow ,,...
The Happy Vlfarrior ........
, ..... ,i... B ob Cadwalder
Sittin' On a Log ,..,,,.. .......,...,. C harles Frick
Sophisticated Lady ,.,,,., ..,i... M ary Ellen Garett
The Little Minister ...,..,.. ............,.. E lijah Getty
Frankenstein ................,....,.... .,....., B ill Heineman
Old Fashioned Girl ...........l.........l,. .,....i...... B etty Hook
Yoiire Snch a Conifort to Me ......,........... .... ............,..i.....,.......,. T h elma Howell
S nioke Gets In Your Eyes ..,..,.,.,.,l,.,.,.,.,.... .........,...,...,...,.............. G eorge Hutchison
Three Mnsketeers .................,...........,., Thelma Small, Emily Arthur, Mary Pickard
Yon've Got To Be a Football Hero ,.....,...,......,......,,...,,..,.......,...,.,.,.......... Don Crouse
Play, Fiddle, Play ..,..............,.......,... ....,............. D on Morton
Portrait of a Lady ......,
So Nice ....................,..
Coniedy of Errors ,.......
The Deerslayer i.....i......i
Presenting Lily Mars ....
The Old Curiosity Shop
The Sunshine of Your
The Go-Getter ..,......,...,.
Uh, You Nasty Man .,...
Great Expectations ....,
Try a Little Tenderness..
Mnsic Makes Me ...... , .... , ...... ..
One Increasing Purpose
l'1n Inst Dreaniin' .,......,.,.
The Alclieinist ,.....,,..........
She Stoops to Conquer .,..,.,.
Horne Again ......,.... 4
....ii..Anna Mae Oplinger
ird Floor Rhymes
VVe talk of our classes so great and so good,
But while we are boasting 'tis well that we would
Consider Miss Kamler's of three-sixty-six,
When telling of Johnnies and Harrys and Dicks.
Now I shall start off with the officers here:
The president, Livingston-let's raise a cheer.
Our secretary, Fleishmang our vice-president
Is Beatrice Mervis by whom joy is lent.
Herb Osgood, Bill Mervis, they're both in the band 2'
And hearing their trombones, we think they're just
The Warbler and president unequalled in song
Is "Singin' Sam" Boyd, may he live long.
In art we have nothing complaining to hurl,
For we see the cartoons and the drawings of Pearlg
Our sculptress who's noted for studies at Tech
And paintings and drawings is Barbara Levett.
In liberal arts our class works with a will,
Jack Henry in jewelry did show us his skillg
In Qualify Street, two cast memlbers we had.
Sam Bachner, Ed. Lasner were not at all bad.
The fair sex must also come in for its share,
E'en if to the boys they offer a snare:
There's Miss Ruthie Tracht, our fair buyer of rings,
And Miss Dotty Cameron, delightfully sings.
We talk of our sailors and warriors so bold,
And training at Annapolis goes on as of old:
On the lists of commanders, some day you will see
Our noble and adventurous Bill Bailey.
Of those in our midst we know little about,
Is tall Johnnie Dwyer whom we do not doubt.
In cheer leading all of us are on the quick
Before "Little Napoleon" Albert Patnick.
And now for our Catherine who is really quite sweet,
Miss Chiles who does challenge all in a track meet,
Not only dashing, but also most fleet
As shy and as nice a girl as you could meet.
Named for the opera is Brunhilda Rice,
VVho hastens about the school in a quick thrice:
Next comes Ruth Rosenberg who is tall and nice too,
Who under .her lashes has eyes of dark blue.
Our Evelyn Reisberg with dark curly hair
Has a light-hearted manner with never a care,
And Vivienne Spitzer our intelligent miss, '
To be a dietitian is her one great wish.
Now Isabel Schuetz who drives round in a car,
We know in the future is bound to go far.
Miss Steinberg, our Helen, who's a very shy girl,
Will some day set all of us up in a whirl.
Elvera Franzetti will make a good clerk,
To study her shorthand is vher greatest work:
Ruth Goldlberg with joy is almost overcome
When her name's on the honor roll-then her goa
On our honor roll. we find Robert Florig,
When you talk to him you will find he is not prig:
Resembling him much is our friend Ben Freed,
Frances Burns and Al Fabian both follow his lead.
Three handsome young heroes who dwell in this room,
Who cinema high lights will be, we presume,
Are Bill Kramer, R. Henry, and mighty Hy Gold,
And not even Tarzan is one half so bold.
Miss Eleanor Sandberg successful will be,
She's a member of Zeta Honor Society.
Fred Kruse is nice looking, although not so tall,
Sid Brown is quite noisy over there by the wall.
The footballers 'gainst whom opponents go cold,
Would never be half so brave and so bold,
Without the managers truly supreme,
Livingston, Ruslander, Miller . . . Yea Team!
We now are quite finished, we've told of the class,
But hold,-it is fitting before on we pass
VVe do not forget that we're quite proud to boast
Of smiling Miss Kamler, 366's toast.
Qfln Old Song
Let us play at make believe, while we are alone-
I will be a babbling brook-you a shiny stone.
Let's pretend we're very old-twenty-two or three.
I will be t'he minister-you may give me tea.
Just suppose the suxmbeams are the kisses brownies send,
Even if it isn't so-anyway, pretend!
Let's pretend our nursery days are back and full of glee,
Make believe our friendship is all it used to be,
Let's forget those petty words, our jealousies and fears,
And use the childish remedy tha-t used to dry our tears.
I,et's pretend-a million things! Maylbe we'll retrieve
T'he trust we lost when we grew too old for playing "make believe
Sometimes my mind is calm and clear,
A lake made of crystal dew,
While the thoughts are wee fishes with silvery scales,
That gleam as they dart, leaving quicksilver trails
Of bubbles as they pass through.
Sometimes my mind is a turbulent stream,
Rushing o'er rocks to the sea,
W-hile my thoughts are the foam and the rainbow spray,
Or the queer dark eddies that whirl away
Like a chained thing broken free.
But sometimes my mind is a mighty sea
Which a rising sun has litg
And the thoughts are the golden tides wthich flow
O-ut of the morning's glorious glow
To the shores of the infinite.
HE opinion held by thoughtful students is that quality should come before
qaaiztity in their work. This is the natural attitude for them to take because
they have been influenced by the superiority of quality throughout their high
school career. The school publications, the band, the orchestra, and the voice
groups, the clubs, the athletics, and the art work, all examples of quality, have
been made thus by students in whose minds quantity is not foremost. A glimpse
at the percentage of students attaining honor in studies goes to show that many
pupils believe that the principle of excellence in school work pays better dividends
than a low grade of quality which will just let them pass.
Up to the point of graduation, the student has been influenced in the right
direction of quality by those who, through their own lives and experience in
working with pupils, know that excellence and quality come before extriavagance
and quantity. Now the seniors stand at the end of Education Avenue. Ahead of
them lie two roads which will carry them onward through their coming years in
school or the commercial world.
One of these roads is Quality Street. It is an unpretentious little way, nar-
row, and with a steep hill at the very beginning. On looking at Quality Street,
the senior, with one foot already starting toward it by the influence of his former
years hesitates at the thought of the labor entailed in traversing it. Then, his
gaze turns toward the other.
The other is a broad, spacious way, bearing the title Quantity Boulevard. As
far as the eye can see stretches this path of ease. The senior can easily see that he
has many opportunities to wander from side to side on Quantity Boulevard and
to change from one piece of work to another when he wishes, but now he has
com-e to the horizon and can see the future.
If the graduate decides to toil his way rigorously over Quality Street he will
find that his work, after passing the scrutinizing criticism of the judges from
Quality Street, is readily approved by the judges from Quantity Boulevard, who
only wish that their proteges' work was better. He also will see that his path
steadily grows easier and wider although it does not stop in its rise to ultimate
However, if he chooses to start out over the broad expanses of Quantity
Boulevard, he will find that his often changing work will not pass the critical
eyes of the judges from Quality Street. Then possibly, he sees his error in vain,
and in spite of his redoufbled efforts, thelway grows steadily steeper until he is
forced to admit failure and take the down road to ultimate defeat.
I Seniors! These are the roads ahead of you. Quantity Boulevard with its
broad stretches of inviting opportunities is on one side and Quality Street, with
its steep, intricate, and arduou-s heights, rears itself in front of your eyes. It's
your move. Seniors, and you alone can make the decision! Your friends have
started you on your way toward Quality Street. Start on the right road.
On a tiny bridge I stood
Gazing into waters shallo-wg
All that I could see were specks of
Sky and multitudes of shadow.
I turned away and walked a little farther:
I walked Life's Highway-on a little farther.
N my study there is a bowl with three fish. lt is placed upon the window sill
where the light comes strongly, but not too strongly. The light streams in from
the northg shines through the clear water, making the white sand and colored bits
of stone to gleam faintly. The bowl itself contains some two gallons of water,
being shallow to the depth of four inches. In this manner the water may come
into enlarged Contact with the air.
Apparently the three are never bored. One must say apparently for it is
truly not possible to read upon their meager faces the thoughts they think.
Wlieii all is calm and serene, the three fish swim about slowly. The caudal
fins of the two follow as slowly after. There is even a hint of vanity in their
careless movements. Their carelessness seems studied, affected. The .two look
so much alike to my casual human eye that I refer to them and their seeming
vanity as the Narcissi.
The third has a definitely stronger individuality. He differs not only physic-
ally from the Narcissi but psychologically as well. I cannot say morally, how-
ever. If his vanity is less, his greed and rapacity are more. His is the first eye
to sight the food, his the first body to leap upward, his the first mouth to open.
his the first throat to swallow. VVhen small insects are dropped into the bowl, he
is the quickest to see and seize. There is a rush and swirl of water, a faint buzz
if the wings of the insect are not too water-logged. and the drama is abruptly
closed. The motion of his jaws becomes a bit more pronounced for a few seconds
after the event and that is all the satisfaction he shows to the observer.
If several insects are dropped upon the surface at once, in order to provide
the Narcissi with their opportunity, they hang back timidly to watch the little
whirlpools caused by the struggles of the luckless creatures. Then in imitation of
their brother they rush forward and upward to seize the prey. How clumsy they
are. The winged one floats from their grasp in a current raised by their own
movement. Almost fearfully, one of the Narcissi succeeds in dragging his victim
under. Now arises the problem of swallowing. He opens his mouth to accomp-
lish this: the obj ect bobs swiftly to the surface and all must be gone through once
more. Finally, the winged one is maneuvered into a position favorable to swallow-
ing. Again there is hesitation. Then with fierce impatience the deed is done. Here
is none of the quiet, smug satisfaction of the other, but much grim and wild
chamnping of jaws that sickens or thrills the watcher according to his nature.
The three perform many acts in their small transparent world which puzzle
me deeply. They move slowly through the water, the long tail fins of the Nar-
cissi trail gently to the rear. They approach the side of the bowl and goggle at
me with staring pitiless eyes. Then, as though in disgust they will give a sharp
flip of the tail and glide to the other side-perhaps to hide a shudder. At times
they will nose tirelessly among the stones and sand of the bottom, searching for I
know not what. I hazard a guess. Do they seek food? Vain hope as they well
know. All has been hunted down by the stub-tailed one. What do they wish? I
confess ignorance. Only a swirl among the sand grains gives a mocking and false
clue. There is nothing at its center. There is much mystery in this small place.
Once I was thrown into a brown study in trying to find the cause of a near
tragedy. I missed the glowing gold of the stub-tailed one. I found him outside
the bowl, covered by that dust which collects upon all window sills. He was black-
ened by the tiny motes to that shade one notes in the face of a person close to
death from lack of air. How did he leap out? He did it, but ask me not why.
It was as much a riddle as any the sphinx could present. He recovered com-
pletely within a few days after being returned to the bowl. Amazing vitality! It
could belong only to an inferior being.
Life seen in this world, magnified by curved, glass sides is cruel, bizarre,
grotesque. But the grotesque is only two parts pathos and drollnessg the other is
pure terror. I do not pity the three too much.
Occasionally, revolution bursts upon them without warning. Their world
has become filled with corruption. Decay fastens upon the tiny bits of food and
scraps of organic matter hidden in inaccessible places deep in the rocks. An ugly
green algae fixes itself to every object in the water, even the snails. The stones
lose their color, the glass sides lose their visibility, the water its crystal clearness.
The three do not mind this. Perhaps it gives to them a dreadful obscurity to do
even darker deeds that they fear to do in the light of day. But not for long. An
-.inconquerable spirit of reformation is ready to flame up. They are dumped
summarily from their secure home. Exiles while the revolution goes its inevitable
way. Even Madame Lafarge cannot contemplate it and keep the rhythm of her
implacable knitting. A powerful stream of water is shot in.to the bowl, throwing
the sand and rocks into fantastic positions. Burn-soap is swished about merci-
lessly 'till the suds run high. Once more comes the relentless stream of water to
clear all vestiges of the soap. Then the bowl is emptied and boiling water, heated
to kill, is poured in. Then this, too, cools like the fiery passions of men-slowly,
and the exiles may once more return to their home in peace. The stub-tailed one,
however, is the real irreconcilable. He is the last to return to his home, Cbeing
the most difficult to recapturej. He still mourns for the lord of things as they
When darkness comes, a breeze stirs the surface lightly. The diffused lights
of the city shine distantly through the water. The Narcissi are motionless,
elongated shapes poised idyllically between their heaven and their earth. The
stub-tailed one still noses half-heartedly among the stones. Perhaps he searches
for some answer to the riddle of his existence. Who can sav?
Lo, I have wandered alone
Through a starless night, and coldg
I have passed through deep caverns where dragons lie
Chained with great fe-tters of gold.
I have watched the Norns through the murky shades
Spinning men's souls away,
But the fear of the darkness has entered my soul-
Let me return to the day!
Crisp crusts crunching with the rhythmic step in snow,
Clear, sharp, piercing, with the cold winds that blow:
With the soft, sad murmur of the lonely tnees' swish:
With the moon riding high
In the hard cloudless sky
Casting shadows in the night
And elusive strange light:
"Worship Me I"
A happy bird that carolled in the glade
Grew still. The willows stopped their whispering
And moths alighted, silent winged, to watch
The passing of some great and wondrous thing.
But I, although I felt a mighty awe
And heard his footsteps whisper on the grass,
Although I know the very willows saw
I could not see him pass.
On summer nights I wait beside the glade
As nature stills. Whoever he may be
Who passes in the night, I do not know,
But someday I shall see.
eflmbitions In Allderdice
John Dwyer-To sell the world fnot on a marble globej
Justen Rosenthal-To collect quarters at a nickelodeon
joseph Fischler-To sicold Mr. Baird for being late
Charles Miller-To graduate from Allderdice
Albert Cornman-To be a gentleman of leisure
Julius Schwartz-To be a millionaire
Edward Walsh-To be a grandfather
Dorothy Mullen-To belong to the R. OQT. C.
Nell Henry-To play Tiddle-dy-winks
Brundhilda Rice-To achieve marriage
Beatrice Mervis-Ditto again
Evelyn R-eisberg-And some more ditto
Dorothy Simon-To sleep all day
Jean Abel-To tell hair-raising stories to bald-headed guys
Mary Sullivan-To get through school
Edward Engel-To play fiddle for the czar
Reelsa Smith-To marry HIM
John Laboda-To haunt houses
Jack Wilson-To go places and do things
Robert King-To marry-she's a blond, anyway
Zora Stingel-To help the poor little kiddies in China
Janice Rogaliner-To twiddle her thumbs
Wilda Warren-To carry a red hot stove down the street backwards
Betty Hook-To find that certain thing
Edwin Lasner-To be a gigolo
Sidney Kaufman-To be a Fuller Brush man
William Small-To be a perfect loafer
Janet Langer-To engage in matrimony
Dorothy Prescott-Same as above
Israel Sable-To marry Jean Harlow
Morton Fisher-To get out of Allderdice
Robert Handshue-To be a teacher C just oncej
Julian Ruslander-To set out a complaint-proof Foreword
Carl Kingsbacker-To be a gigolo
Theodore Miller-To be a hogcaller
Bill Mervis-To graduate
Leo Pearl-To drive a truck
Harry Miller-To be a gigolo
Edward Swisher-To run an elevator in a store with a thousand stories
Harry Fleishman-VVhich one?
Arnold Reich-To own a gas buggy-put, put, put
Miriam Weiner-To get out of Allderdice
Edward Farrell-To live without ever having to work
National Honor Society
January Class June Class
Eileen Carol Dean
Mary Jane Stevenson
Mary Katherine Heald
Betty Jane Herold
Grace E. Mitchell
The Average Allderdice Boy:
Is as tall as "Mike" Karolcik-
Has hair like Donald ,Crouse-
Has one eye like George VVickershan1-
The other like Sydney Kaufman-
W'eighs about the same as Charles Miller.
The Average Allderdice Girl:
Is as tall as Theda Farrell-
Has hair like Virginia MeQuillan-
Has eyes like Ruth Fisher-
VVeig1hs about the same as Helen lfVragg.
The Ideal Allderdice Boy:
Is as tall as Ted Gerwig-
Has hair like Mike Rodgers-
Has eyes like Harry Fleishman-
Weighs about as much as Paul Shaffer.
Furthermore: He is agreeable, not a practical joker, wears his clothes
well, dances well and is a good sport.
The Ideal Allderdice Girl:
Is as tall as Violet VVilson-i
Has hair like Jean Linesparger-
Has eyes like Grace E. Mitchell-
Weiglis about the same as Winifreid Vifilcoff.
Also: She is sane and bright, but not too intelligent CU, she is neat, a
good dancer, is a good sport, and talks well, and she has a sense of humor.
Thursday Evening,January 25,1934
"THE IVORY DOOR"
Production under the direction of Miss Pregler
Music by the Orchestra, directed by Miss Zeigler
lk-rivals . ......... .... .... . . . joseph Levine
. .........,,,. Steve Nagy
Eileen Carol Dean
Mia M1 Altman
, . cy 1
.,. Louis Deutsch
Lflla ......, ......
lnus ..... , ......
. ,..... Hugh Nevin
Book H0lclcrfMary Jane Stevensmi
THE CLASS OF JUNE 1934
ALLDERDICE HIGH SCHlO'0?L
SIR JAMES M. BARRIE
ALLDERDICE AUDITORIUM, MAY 22, 23, 24
Miss Fannie ............... ..................................................... H elen W1-agg, Lucy Conn
Miss Willoughby ......... ........... F lorence Cohen, Grace E. Mitchell
Miss Susan ................ ........ G ertrude Sperlinz. Dorothy Weisman
Miss Henrietta ....... ................... G race Mitchell. Eleanor Boltz
Miss Phoebe .............. .......,.... M ary Bannon. Ruth Rosenthal
Patty. a servant .,..... ............ R uth Tracht, Fdith Barnett
The Sergeant ............. ....... I ack Wilson. William Collins
Valentine Brown .......... ,...,.... S am Boyd. Morton Bachrach
Isabella .................... .................................................... F reida Schleifer
Charlotte ........................ ..,..,.... M ary Katherine Heald, Catherine McKee
Blades .......................... .,.............,....,.. D avis Houston, Richard Ertzman
Miss Harriett ........ ..........,.......................................... O lea Bernstein
Snicer . .................... ........... S am Bachner, Edwin Lasner
The Old Soldier ....... ............. .................................... H e nry Alter
Scene-Blue and White Room in the home of the Misses Throssel.
Time-Beginning of the Napoleonic Wars.
Place-Village in England.
Scene-Same as Act I. The Blue and VVhite Room has been changed into a school
room where Miss Phoebe and Miss Susan struggle with the task of educating'
I the children of the village.
Time-Ten years later than that of Act I.
Time-The night ot' the third ball.
1 Act IV
Time-The day after the hall.
Place-The Blue and White Room.
Book Holders ........ ............,................. ........ R u th Fisher, Loris Grimm
Directed hy Miss Hedwig Pregler
Staged by Miss Ann A. Houston
Musical Direction by Mr. Bechtolt
Scenery prepared hy Mr. Hayes and the boys of the Wood Shop.
Furniture-Alice Frcidel. Weston Gardner
Wardrobe Mistresses-Winifred Wilcoff, Jane Oppenheimer
Stage Crew CMembers of the senior classj
Joe Missoch. Julius Schwarz, Israel Sable, Carl Kingshacher, Regular Stage
Musical Calendar for 1933-34
October 4-Octette opens season with radio debut. Ted Matuszeski is the
6-Qrclhestra appears at the Pittsburgh Teachers' lnstitute.
December 12-Orchestra plays for the P. T. A. meeting.
15-Band presents assembly program. Octette sang carols over KQVg Dr.
Will Earhart, director.
19-21-Christmas program by the voice department. junior, intermediate.
and senior assenilblies hear music by Groups C. B. Ag also the octette,
the Girls' Chorale. the Male Chorus, and the Girls' Quiartette.
January 7-Octette presents program at the First M. P. Church, Lemington
Avenue. sponsored by the Men's Bible Class.
8-Evening School Orchestra organizes.
14-Sunday evening broadcast of the octette. Station KDKA.
20-String Quartet and Karl Fiske play for the Tuesday Musical Clulb.
20-Orchestra plays with Marshall Bidwell at Carnegie Music Hall.
25-"The Ivory Door". music by the orchestra.
February 5-Girls, Chorale and Quartet sing before the League for VVomen
27-Band gives second assemlbly program.
27-Band plays for the P. T. A. meeting. Mayor McNair was the speaker.
March 9-Piano Trio plays for the Grove City alumni.
14-Qctette participates in an educational program over KQV.
18-Girls, Chorale sings at Church of New Jerusalem.
21-Girls, Qiuartet gives a program at the Y. VV. C. A. for the fifth anni-
versary of the Mothers' Club.
29-Straight Eight begins series of radio broadcasts.
April 7-Fifty Allderdice sopranos chosen to sing with the Mendelssohn Choir.
13-'Return engagement of the Girls' Chorale at the Church of the New
17-Girls' Quartet sings at the home of Mrs. Long on Sherwood Avenue,
sponsored by the XVomen's Guild of the Third U. P. Church.
21-String Quartet plays for the State Convention of Mlusic Clubs at Nor-
23-lnstruimentalists entertain at the P. T. A. benefit bridge.
Z6-Girls' Quartet sinfgs for the P. T. A. meetingg soloists, Sara Heller and
30-Girls' Quartet sings at the Linden P. T. A. meeting.
May 6-12-lMusic Week.
6-Group A. voice department, presents excellent program over KDKA.
11-Music VVeek program.
May 6-12--National Music VVeek. Assembly programs given by the band, the
orchestra, and the voice departments.
6-Group A. voice department. presents excellent program over KDKA.
22, 23. 24-"Quality Street", senior class play. Band furnishes music.
June 7-Demonstration by the Voice Department showing Dr. Earhart's plan or
course of instruction for voice through the medium of the a cappella
Choirs, including Groups A. B, and C, and comlbininig all three groups
in a choir of more than 200 voices.
13-Group A presents a program at Mrs. Duffls summer home near West
View, sponsored -by the Ben Avon Y. VV. C. A.
ORCHESTRA C QUINTET
A BAND JUNIOR CHORUS
-i.- Clubs ...L
RIFLE CLUB HOBBY CLUB
Club members practice at Logan Armory President-William Henning, james Watkins
Eight meetings are held each month Vice President-Selma Shapiro 4 I
Sponsors--Mr. Soles, Mr. Bernhard Secretary-Philip Powers Sponsor-Miss Tart
HISTORY MOVIE CLUB
Four meetings are held each month
Club was organized September, 1933
Sponsors-Miss Williamsg, Miss Held
BUSINESS SERVICE GUILD
President-Jessie Godleski Vice President-Irma Radin
President-john Wytiaz Vice President-john Shafer
Vice President-Thelma Small
Active lunch room management
Sponsors-Miss Fleming, Chairman
Miss Beachler, Miss Blessing
Taylor Allderdice High School
Semester Subscription 35c Single Copy 5c
limlitur-in-l'liief .............,...,..........,....,..,.. .julian Ruslzimlr-1'
News Editor .....,. ...... ......... l ' Iclitll linrm-'tt
Literary lirlitur ....,........... ................. B ill Bailey
l'1C'2l.fl.1l'C limlitur ...........,...,... .......... M illun l.0lllll2llI
Sports lirlilui' for Buys ...... ........ l .L-mmrll l,vx'isun
Sports lfilitm' fur Girls ...... ........,,.. ll llZll'j0l'll' Mill:-
lllxclmuge lirlitm' ..,.......,........ .,,..,. l lr-tty ,lzmv Oliver
Business Mmmgsr ...........,........ . .,...,..,..,,.. .lack Lawler
Assistant Business MZlll1lj.i'Cl' ............,,...,...,...... ,lack Levin
Mary Krxtllvriuc- Hr-alll lfnlwin llnrm-
.l1l'llU9 R"H2'll1ll'1' .lemine linlislx
lfstlicr :xlllSlt'l' Slelncy Simon
Marjorie lllllllllllilll Hilzrry l.uriv
Mary Bamrmr Helen Mnulslyy
Ruth llrmlic Nora Mcl'lur1-
.lane Millvr Mzirgrwrt l'zul4lr,ck
Ruth Gomllnzui Lemmrrl Rmlrxlpli
Gertrude llzislic' Frlrlney Kzllwury
George Hgrlc Stanley Mzxrlfey
Faculty Editor .,.. ...,,... ,,.... ........ ,...., l ' J i nntlm VV. Riddle
Tyrxistsflilcxxixwmr' B-mllz. Rus:-lln lil:-ln. :xml Gone!
Vice President-john Patterson
Sec.-Treas.-E. Allan Holbrook
Vice President-j0hn Arnold
Vice President-Bernice Harris
SHORT WAVE CLUB
This club vo-ted to have no officers
A11 meetings are presided over by the-
President-Sara Seder Vice President-Frank Kitzmiller
Secretary-Betty Oestreicher, Dorothy Oliver
Active management of lunch periods
in the cafeteria
Sponsors-Miss Fleming, Miss Beachler
President-Arthur Frankstcn Vice President-Alvin Malakoff
Secretary-Edward Weinberger, Alma Ali
President-Alfred Hamilton, Edith Barne-tt
Vice President-Howard Landy, David Olds
Secretary-Edith Barnett, Norman Stewart
President-Bill Smith Vice President-Ted Gerwig
Secretary-Bob Mitchell Sponsor-Mr. Glaes
President-Helen Schulberg, julian Ruslander
Secretary-Evelyn Reisberg Sponsor-Mr. Faust
CURRENT EVENTS CLUB
President-Violet London Vice President-Stanlev Dice
Secretary-Treasurer-Louis Margolis, Betty Strain
Sponsor-M r. Snyder
A Library Service Group
Membersassist in the library work
Sponsor-Mrs. Margaret H. McMickle
BROTHERS OF THE SKILLET
President-jack McClintock, Ted Rosen
Vice President-Sanford Alter, Howard Noble
BOOK ROOM CLUB
President-jack Lawler, Magee Naffah
Vice President-AMagee Naffah, William Rittman
Dfid You Know That At Allderdice
We Have A-
Scotty talso Pe1nme1'J-l.oris Grimm
Car-Check -Michael Karolcik
Pee-VVee-Mary Louise Murray
Stew CLamh or Bee'f?l-Stewart Laird
Toity-Toid Street-Marvin Estersohn
Bus-Jack Keefe or Harry Weitzel-
Buck-Qlndiainsl Wlhoops lj-Donald
Is Bernice Abel?
Can Henry Alter his name?
Does Eleanor play with Boltz?
ls Sidney Brown?
Does Morton wear a Bluestone?
Could Anne he a Butler?
ls Harry a Cantor?
ls Alhert a Cornman?
ls Donna a Coward?
ls Dora a Diamond?
ls Mildred Efalger?
Will Charles go to Frick?
Is Hyman made from Gold?
ls Ruth a Goldberg?
Or is Morris a Goldstein?
Does Nell like Henry?
We Also Boast Some-
CWi11 You Have Some?J
Sleep-Grace E. Mitchell C454j
Among Our Famous People We
Joe-CBelo'wj Zero-.lack Wilsoii
VVhi-tey - CWhy not Blushes?l -
Snacks-Anna Mae Oplinger
Can Kitty re-Joyce?
Is Robert a King?
Does Frederick Kruse?
Does Stewart wear a Laird shoe?
Did Mae know Lincoln?
Warren Marks 'his books!!
Does Sylvan enjoy Mendelson?
Is Titus a Pope?
Can George, jack, or Verna Reed?
Is Lorraine an Orr?
VVhy Rush Alames?
Does Brunhilda eat Rice?
Did you ever see ldella Rome?
ls Thelma Small?
EXTENSIVE. INTRA-MURAL PRGGRAM
N keeping with the current trend of the physical education department calling
for every boy to be on some team, a series of elimination tournaments between
the senior report rooms was staged this year. A real endeavor is being made to
have each student not only a spectator but a participant himself. This has been
the motivating influence behind the basketball and volleyball tournaments held
This innovation was auspiciously opened with a basketball tournament with
forty-eight report rooms supplying two quintets, in other words, 480 boys were
provided for. Each team was required to have a manager who made all the
preparations for the tilts, under the supervision of Mr. Oliver who staged the
tournament. In order to insure each contestant a square deal, three points were
awarded for each semester that separated a lower grade from a higher report
room. This handicap may be further adjusted another year as a l2.N class, room
155, was the ultimate victor. The championship battle found Miss Clough's 12A
report room 155, doing battle with Mr. WllSO11'S 11B class 463. Mr. Irwin, the
official for the final game, awarded 463 a nine point handicap in accordance
with the regulations governing the tournament. The final fray was indicative of
the szpirit and closeness of this initial intra-mural eliminationtournament. The
half ended with a deadlock, 12-12, the 12A report room squad, composed of M.
Levy, H. Cohan, Ryan, L. Snyder, VV. Cavalier, M. Kukic. and P. Studt hav-
ing made up the nine point handicap. The play was rough, fouls being respon-
sible for most scores. The final gun saw 463, Levison manager, E. Silverman,
R.. Donahue, D. Tuochino, G. Chakkurda, C. Lindsay, K. Hodgenkinson, P.
l-Iu-ckks, L. VVeis-man, and C. Schulz go down to defeat by the narrow margin of
one point, the score being 22-21. Scoring honors for the victors went to "Mesh"
Levy, a varsity performer who made fourteen points, and to "Len" Levison. who
garnered five points for the vanquished.
The winning aggregation was awarded second team letters and the runners-
np numerals. The report room of 155 was signally honored by receiving a wooden
plaque which Dr. Deevers presented to Hugh Nevin at an auditorium program.
This plaque is to be the permanent possession of Room 155, and it is inscribed
with the participants' names.
Along the same line Mr. Grunnagle conducted a senior volleyball tournament
in which thirty-two report rooms were represented. This tournament was con-
ducted on the same general lines as the basketball tourney.
ln the finals the competition had narrowed down to two eleventh grade re-
port rooms, 359 an llA class. and 219 an 1113 room. Miss Todd's 11A report
room proved to be a little too strong for Mr. Veigel's valiant warriors in the final
bout which was won in two straight games.
For the benefit of the juniors who were excluded from the previous com-
petitions, a mushball tournament was held proving the feasibility of intra-murals
for not only seniors but also juniors.
HE football season of 1933 was the most successful one in the history of
Allderdice football teams. A well-drilled, smooth-runn-ing machine reprew
sented the Green and Wliite in practically every game. 'Ilhe combined efforts
of Coaches Irvin, Grunnagle, and O-liver together with a group of hard working,
eager, boys made a team that left little to be desired in teamwork and h-ard play.
The team finished the s-eason with a record of two victories, two ties, and three
losses. Only one of these losses, howev-er, was in sectional competition. The
fact that the team was stronger defensiv-ely than offensively is evident wlhen on
close examination of the scores we find that n-ever was Allderdice beaten by
more than one touchdown. Only once, in the Perry game, did the opposition
score more than one touchdown. The most touchdowns the Gre-en and White
team was able to ga-rner in on-e game added to the sum total of two, these against
Schenley. In the ftuture, if the team can be strengthened offensively without
hindering the defensive ability, we m-ay expect a secftional and possibly a city
The season opened with Allderdice meeting Perry, the city champions. A
momentary lapse on the defense permitted Perry to score their first touchdown
through the air. Ryan retaliated by crossing the goal line standing up, but the
strong Perry team again scored with the touchdown that won the game. Belie
starred for Allderdice by repulsinig Perry time and 'time again with his vicious
The first sectional contest of the year was with Peabody, the team that
finally won the city championship. Three times the Allderdice team was within
scoring distance, bult each time a bad break turned them back. This game, which
ended in a scoreless tie, was marred by roughness on the part of both teams.
Both 'teams were penalized a total of eighty-five yards.
Oln October 13, the Green an-cl Wliite invaded the Holy City and was beaten
6-0. This game was featured by a 96 yard run by a W'ilkinsburg man after a
desperate attempt on fthe part of the Irvinites to score through the air.
Returning to sectional strife, Allderdice reminded Schenley that there was a
football team on Squirrel Hill by taking the boys from Herron Hill into camfp
to the tune of 13-0. Capt. Billie Welbb and Johnny Belie starred for Allderdice
by breaking up the Schenley plays. Iiclhenko was the star on the offensive.
Many times during the afternoon he got away for a long gain around the ends.
The following week, Allderdice found it hard going to take over a weak
Fifth Avenue team by a score of six to nothing. Ich-enko Was the hero of the
day through his successful effont to score from the four yard line.
Coming out of the Fifth game, Allderdice found herself tied for first place
in the sectional competition. A win over the powerful South team might have
insured a district Championship for the Green and White, but a win was just
not on the books. Battling back and forth for three periods, the Allderdice
defense weakened just enough to let the South team score on a long pass. The
Allderdice offensive began to click but not soon enough. The game ended with
Allderdice inside of the South ten yard line. I
. TBALL SQUAD K Q SWIMMING TEAM
GYM TEAM IM CROSS COUNTRY TEAM
The last game of the season, with XVestinghouse, was .played on a snow-
covered field. The Green and Wlhite, due partially to adverse weather condi-
tions, was not able to get under way and consequently the lads from Homewood
wereible to hold a superior All i'e team to a scoreless tie.
ENNIS has been one of the most successful sports in Allderdiee For the
second successive year this school has captured the city championship, with
victories over Schenley, Peabody, and Westinghouse. Allderdice was further
honored by A'I3uzzy" Greenberg winning the city championship and "Billy",
Miller, runner-up in the Harvard Culp tournament. Uther nieniibers of the team
were Hurst, Solow, Kunkel and Goodman.
This year's outlook is quite good with the team made up of Kunkel, Hurst.
Goodman, Solow, and Parker.
THE. ALLDERDICE GYMNASTS
O other athletic group has made more rapid progress in the past few years
than the Allderdice Gymnasts, under the tutelage of Mr. I-Ioar, himself, a
New England tumbling champion. Cvymnasetics, as a sport, is greatly increasing
in popularity, as is evidenced by the inauguration of the Western Pennsylvania
Gymnastic Championships, which is to be an annual event. .
There was no set schedule for the team this yearg the manager, "Mike"
Karolcik, arranged the program which included Connelley, Peabody, Fiftlh
Avenue, Westinghouse, and Schenleyg the Green and White being victorious in
every engagement with the exception of the Schenley encounter. In the city
championships Allderdice, as a team, placed third, Westinghouse and Schenley
barely nosing them out. This year's meet included a new drill, that of Indian
club swinging, which was judged uzpon the rhyrthm, fluency of the exercise, and
form. James Lavine, representing Allderdice in this division, garnered first,
with Shaf'fer taking third position, the other men to place were: Pearl, who was
third on the mats, and Froelich on the high bar. The high light of the season
was the W. P. G. competition at Slippery Rock where 135 contestants from
fifteen schools were entered. The team rating here was founth, the points being
secured by Froelich fourth, Buko fifth on the horizontal bar, Pearl fourth,
Hall fifth in tumbling and Lavine second, Shaffer tnhird wiwt'h the club-s.
The Juniors, captained by Michael Mitchel, had only three scheduled meets,
winning from Peabody and Scihenley, and losing to Westinghouse by a mere
two points. Starr, Labovitz, and Sterber, the junior representatives with the
Indian clubs, took first, second, and th-ird, respectively in every meet except the
city finals. The city chamepionships found the Green and White juniors in third
ITH the organization of the Interscholastic Golf Conference into four
sections, one of which is the City Section, 'the royal and ancient sport is
fast becoming popular in high sclhools. The credit for golf's growth in Pitts-
burgh high schools must be given to Coach Irwin, who has served as president
of the Golf Conference since its beginning three years ago.
To the city section the Allderdice team, comprised of Haller, Palley, Glick.
Wilson, and Livingston, all veterans of the links, is conceded a good chance of
winning the section.
'Ilhe wfinner of Section I with the winner of Section II and their winner in
turn meets the winner of a match between Section III and IV chamips thus de-
ciding the Conference Championship.
HE basketball season opened in Allderdice with about 150 boys turning out
for the fiirst practice. From the army of basl-:eteers the varsity squad of
Miller, Greenburger, Cohen, Rutkin, Levy, Puzak, Livingston, Parker, Crouse,
Wytiaz was selected. However, the squad seemed unable to forget that the
first five boys would be lost at January graduation.
Allderdice opened the season with a thrilling victory over Kiski by the
margin of one point. The score being 30-29. Allderdice captured its second
victory at the expense of Homestead, with the victory being an easier one than
the 23-29 score indicated. Revenge for a last year's defeat, was sweet in the
next game, Perry scoring 24 and the Green and Wliite scoring 37. In the last
of tehe pre-season games Allderdice won over her old rival, the Pitt Freshmen.
In this game Allderdice players played against a former team-mate, Jimmie
Taylor, who is now playing for Pitt. Here again, Allderdice got revenge to the
tune of 20-23.
The opening league game ended in a near disaster with Allderdice obtain-
ing a 22-25 victory over a fighting Fifth Avenue quintet. The next game was
marked by the first appearance of the Allderdice Dragon, but the occasion could
not be termed a happy one for the score was Schenley 47, Allderdice 33. The
Dragons came back with a dash of fire in the next game with Peabody being
the victim. Tfhe final sc-ore was 19-35. An attempt to stop the City Champs,
South High, ended in defeat for the Green and VV'hite, the score being 49-31. The
next two games were also lost to the Alumni 37-27 and to Connelly, the score
The first half was brought to a conclusion with a 46-32 victory over VVest-
inghouse, this marked the last game for those who graduated the first semester.
A practice game with Allegheny Vocational, a Section II contender, gave
Allderdice a 27 to 30 victory. NVith an entirely new lineup, the Dragon now
entered into the second half of the race with the raw recruits losing to Fifth
Avenue 42 to 27. The next game was also lost, to Schenley, these two by a
score of 26 to 18. The first and only victory of the second ball team came
when Allderd-ice swamped the Peabodites by a score of 30-17. The next game
with South High precipitated a losing streak which was not broken for the re-
mainder of the season. The crushing defeat at the hands of South by the score
of 53 to 13, was followed by a similar defeat at the hands of Connelly to the
tune of 44-27. In the last game of the season, Allderdice worked earnestly for
a victory only to go down to a 29-28 defeat.
'Dhus ended another year of basketball at Allderdice, with the Green and
VVhite as y-et to lose more than it has won. This years most outstanding player
was little Nick Puzak, whose fighting and playing were a big factor in all of the
Allderdice victories. Orf this year's team only Parker is left. around whom
Coach Irwin will build his team for next year.
ALLDERDICE NATATORS COMPILE ENVIABLE RECORD
NE of the sports to be greatly affected by the curtailing of the budget of
the athletic department was the swimming corps, which Wlas forced to abol-
ish the customary cilty championship events as well as any activity along junior
lines. Not deterred by tihis, Manager Goldman cooperating Wirth Mr. Hoar, the
coach, arranged a four-meet schedule, in fulfilling which the Green and White
swimmers gained much renown.
A's the season progressed centain individuals became consistent winnersg
one pool record wlas lowered. The team was not slow in starting as the opening
meet found South Hills trailing in the wake of the Dragon's tank men by a score
of 41-13. In this en-gagement Allderdice captured eve-ry first wiith the exception
of the 220 yard free style event. In the Schenley encounter the Green and
White did not fare as well, as they lost a 37-27 count. Regjaining their true
form Allderdice tied the Tech freshmen and then proceeded to down Butler in
their yearly meet as the season ended. It was in the Bfutler tilrt that Shaffer,
our stellar backstroke performer, clipped four seconds from the Allderdice pool
record of one minute and eighteen seconds. In this same elrcounfter Jimmy La-
vine accomplished the impossible as he negotiated the 220 yard free in two
minutes and forty-five seconds to tie the record of "Slew" Amsler.
Ivt was in the University of Pittsburgh Tri-State Championships that Paul
Caldwell climaxed his brilliant hi-gh school diving career as he literally walked
off wit'h first place. Caldwell managed to keep his slate clear of any defeats
as he took another first in the Allegheny Mt. A. A. U. meet held in the Irene
Kaufmann Settlement Pool.
SENIOR GIRLS LEADERS CHEER LEADERS
SENIOR GIRLS JUNIOR GIRLS
IRLS of Taylor Allderdiee have ionee again taken a keen in-terest in ath-
leties, During the year there has been a wide range of sponts from which
to choose for earning athletic poinuts. In addition to the regular activities which
are basketball, volley ball, svvinnning, tennis, paddle tennis, dodge bat-ball, and
hockey,-esoceer has been added to the intermediate division of sp-orts.
Iin the senior group picture are shown girls who have partieip-ated in one
or more sports to earn 100 points or a modified letter. Those athletes who have
indulged in their last sports include R. Fisher, L. Grilnini, M. Eger, B. Carr, R.
XVeinert, lf. Sandberg, M. Kraniaek. D. Cameron, and L. Conn. All of these
girls have done much towards establishing good records in athletics.
Among the juniors are girls who have won 50 points in at least one of the
following sports: Paddle tennis, swimming, dodge brat-ball, and volley ball.
GIRLS' SENIOR LEADERS CLUB
I-IE athletic activity for the Girls' Senior Leaders Clulb for last semester was
almost entirely devoted to field hockey. After considerable practice the
Green and White Leaders challenged the Peabody Leaders to a game. The cold
weather suddenly set in and the game had to be cancelled. However, both teams
have looked forward to the play-ofef this spring.
Officers for last semester were: Beverly Sims, presidentg Luicy Conn, vice-
presidentg Marjorie Mills, secretaryg and Betty Jane Herold, treasurer.
T'his semester has found eac'h and every leader not only in Allderdice, but
in all the high schools of Pittsburgh, preparing for the first Annual Senior
Leaders' Club Frolic. The twelve high schools are divid-ed offf into two sec-
tions, "A" and "Bug one year section "AH acts as hostess to section "B" and
then the following year the procedure is reversed.
There is indeed much preparation needed for a big affair such as this. To
the schools acting as hostesses there are dufties such as writing so-ngs, choosing
officials and managers for the games, and the choosing of waitresses and aides.
The program for this year consisted of games and swimming for the afternoon
and dinner and ententainment in the evening. Because this is the first year for
anything like thlis to be tried, every leader especially awaited it with much
eagerness and enthusiasm.
i Leaders' Club ideals are the same as before. Members strive to maintain
a high scholastic standing, to show athletic ability, and always to be ready to
accept and carry responsibility not only in a gym class but in any other phase of
Those acting as officers for this semester have been: Lucy Conn, presidentg
Marjorie Mills, vice-presidentg Eleanor Sandberg, secretaryg Betty jane Oliver,
'treasurerg Miss Breneta Andrews is the sponsor.
VVIMMING tryouts at 3:05. Did 'these few words mean anything to you?
Perhaps not, but to many eager girls they meant the commencement of one
of the favorite activities in the field of sports. From this time on you had only
to cast a glance upon the participants dur-ing some practice period to see how
much interest was exhibited, how enthusiastically each was attempting to de-
feat her rival so that a posi-tion would be assured her on the final lineup. Hopes
were slight in the minds of some girls, while others were more certain that their
strength and skill would head them on to victory. After much instruction and
careful training the final squads were chosen from each grade to represent the
The Junior trial meet was held on October 9th at Baxnter School. Here
certain members of our teams who successfully defeated their opponents earned
the righit to enter the Finals at Fifth Avenue on October 16th. Through the
efforts of M. Fagan and M. Cobb in crawl stroke, glory was brought to Allder-
dice by girls of the ninth grade at that meet. The members of the tenth grade
relay and tandem broke two records to win the championship.
At -the word 'fgol' on October 19th the girls comprising our eleventh and
twelfth grade teams took the leads and with few exceptions retained those posi-
tions until the finish. In every event except medley -they received a firslt or
second, conquering both Peabody and Westiinghouse to win the meet and once
again came through with flying colors. Almost all persons on the squads had
rightfully gained the opportunity to participate in the cthamlpionship meet which
w-as scheduled to be held alt Fifth Avenue High School on October 26th.
The lon-g awaited day arrived. Allderdice girls clad in suits of green and
white were most conspicuous among the contestants from sixteen schools. Al-
though not as successful here as on the previous occasion, they did acquire
fourth places in both grades. Among the elevens, B. Rehtmeyer and M. Pad-
dock in back crawl, L. Goldstein in borth front crawl and breast stroke, and M.
Druga and P. Grimm received places. M. Scott, E. Dean, B. Herold, K.
Simlpson, L. Conn, E. Sancllberg, G. Mitchell. V. Sutton, R. VVeinert, helped the
twelves obtain their well earned honors.
LLDERDICE was well represented in the past inter-school tennis tourna-
ment by four excellent players. Although two were not as fortunate in
capturing places as the others, nevertheless each deserves praise for her fine
sportsmanship and good playing.
Betty Slocum, who substituted for Virginia Kun-kel, entered the contest for
the twelfth grade. She is worthy of considerable attention in this field because
of fine ability, and, even though beaten early in the games, she has great possi-
Our splendid player Lucy Conn once again engaged in tennis for the Green
and VVhite. She likewise was defeated in the first round, but this is no indica-
tion of her talent as she has been triumphant in the past season.
Worcls cannot express how skillfully Leah Goldstein can use a tennis rac-
quet. Much credit and admiration are due her for bringing honor no less than
three times to her school. This oity champion in '31, '32, and '33 respectively,
displayed her skill in every match.
In many hard fought and closely contested games, the ninth grade repre-
sentative, Ruth Rosen, successfully outplayed all opponents except one. It was
unfortunate that she had to lose when victory was so close at hand, but never-
theless her efforts were well rewarded in that she received a place as runner-up.
THROW the ball here! Pass it! Guard her! Shoot !-were just a few of
the many expressions heard during the thrilling and exciting basketb-all
games, held during the past season. The ninth and tenth grades which actively
engaged in what is called seven court basketball had a most enjoyable and inter-
esting ticme. In the double elimination tournament in which they participated,
the leading tenth grade team defeated the champions of the niinth graders to
win the laurels. On that splendid team were found: R. Rosen, E. Seible, K.
Proscadimo, G. Broida, M. Profeta, A. Weiiier, L. Duddy.
Among the two upper grades a similar tournament was staged. After many
active and well played games, Leah Goldstein's team which consisted of M. Bee-
son, M. Paddock, R. Smith, G. Hastie, and R. Mazelick, successfully outplayed
all squads of the elevens and likewise defeated the winners of the twelves.
At the close of the basketball season an honorary team, made of the strong-
est players from each team of the senior school, was chosen. In the games
played among these girls, the twelfth grade squad made the elevens bow to
them to the score of 35-20.
B. J. Oliver, L. Conn, and E. Sandberg deserve special praise for the excel-
lent manner in which they refereed all games.
H ockey has changed this season in that the eleventh grade' tournament will
be run off in the spring.
O nly two teams were chosen from the twelves instead of the usual four.
C ontestanits who had received preliminary training in class were fairly well
versed on rules before actually participating.
K nowledge of dribbling, passing, and tackling were necessary factors.
E veryone actively engaged in and thoroughly enjoyed this sport.
Y ear by year the teams become more skilled, and much stronger players are
T he squads in all consisted of eighteen girls, nine on a team.
E ach player had a specific duty to perform and had to cooperate with other
A ll thank Miss Andrews, the instructor, for her careful guidance, and Ruth
Hawkins, the manager, for her faithful service.
M embers of jean Lemmon's team were the opponents of Beverly Sims's team.
S quad II which was made up of: J. Crowe, M. Scott, M. Royko, O. Long,
H. Kelsky, H. Schulberg, F. Shutzman, G. Hadas, H. Hersh, and B. Sims
won the required number of games, thus receiving 100 points.
GIRLS' VOLLEY BALL TEAMS
THE 1933-34 volleyball season has been marked by several improvements in
technique. The senior girls, although they did not win the chamtpionshiqp,
have shown wonderful cooperation and team work. The system they have been
taught is that of setting up the ball and then either driving hard or spiking it in
order to make it difficult for the opponent to recover. It is in-tended that this
system will not only be used by the senior division next year but also by the
However, in the other grades excitement and skill were not lacking. In the
sevens and eighuts' tournament M. Maclachlan's team came through and cap-
tured the honors for the eighth grade by winnin-g in an overtime period in the
final game. T'he memlbers of the team were: R. Wililiamts, B. Baer, Smith,
R. Lebowitz, B. Blair, J. Abrams, R. Kramer, G. Gnoldon, and M. Maclachlan,
The intermediate volleyball tournament was al-so an interesting one, but
this time, instead of the higher grade winning, the ninth grade walked off with
tl1c championship Ito the score of 48-20. The members of the victorious team
were: M. Siviy, A. Levine, D. Allison, M. Tonsond, M. A. Cobb, Seibel, R.
Andolina, and M. Fagan, captain.
In the Senior division, it can be said that through teams were well balanced,
that they showed fine team work, and that they were good sports. Although
the other team fought nobly, M. T'onkin's 'team carried off the 'honors by de-
feating M. Mills in a hard fought final game. Memlbers of the championship
tea-m were: M. Tonkin, captaing H. Olberfield, R. Smith, D. Stephanick, M. Gaz-
dik, B. Rosen-field, Klinck, S. Ories, M. Beeson, and Findl.
Geo. Wickerham-Where's my pension?
Ruth Norris-I oame-I saw-I left. So what?
David Shapiro-322 years is a long time to spend, even in sehool.
John McBride-They just don't understand me!
Louis Grimm-Thereis always the future!
Vivienne Spitzer-It's a great life if you don't weaken.
Ro'bert King-T-he first eight years are the hardest.
Betty Hook-There goes my headache!
Melvin Rogow-Be brave my son-look what I went through.
Mary Louise Miurray-Well! What next?
stands for Andre Qlilizabeth JJ
Who always is welcome as flowers in May.
stands for Boyle, of the soldierly aim,
For whom we predict a vast measure of fame.
stands for Cray, fit is Betty we meanj
She's lrish, we'd say, and the sweetest e'er seen.
is for Dzura, Qof whom there are twol
Mary and George who stick closer than glue? P P?
is for Eger, of 4543
Mildred's the girl who is never a bore.
is for Finkel, as everyone knows,
For Helen is happy wherever s'he goes.
is for Gerwig, our tall friendly Ted,
Whrose feet are a very long way from his head.
is for Henry, whose friends call her Nell
Very much loved by all wlho know her quite well.
is for Ichenko, our big football guy,
The only one of us whose name starts with "I",
is for Joyce, sweet Kitty fnot Katel
For whom we would wait at anyone's gate.
is for Klamin, a tiny damselle
VVh'o aspires to be a second Ponselle.
is for Lloyd, not Harold, A. B.
The finest young sprout on an old family tree.
stands for Marco, of 464,
An artistic young maiden Whom we all adore.
is for Newton, our sweet Helen L.,
Who certainly is one popular belle.
is for Oppenheimer, Qjanie or "O'pe"j
Who loves hats, spring, limericks, and any good ,joke
is for Puzak, the versatile Nick J
Who is always up to some practical trick.
Q is for anyone fmaybe it's youj
XVhose first, middle, or last name begins with a
R is for Rome. not the historic spot ,
But for our Idella whom we like a lot.
S is for Schwartz, tlnitial is D
Wlho, like Georgie Porgie, the girls doth dismay.
T stands for Tarbell, and Helen's her name
NVe're sorry she's leaving, and glad that she came.
U is for Upstill, wthose friends call him Bob,
The Jack Of All Trades for any old job.
V is for Viviano, who some day will be
A first class type of apothecary.
W is for NVeinberg, a lady named june,
Which very conveniently rhymes with moon.
X is the thing which marks the great spot.
VVhere our answers to questions were not very hot.
Y is for Yundt who works as shes told
We like her because she is not ever hold.
Z stands for Zuckermang happy is she
VVho is always as merry as Sylvia can he.
Tublishing 59 Trinting
235 COLLINS AVENUE EAST END, PVFTSHURGH, PA
Phones ll06-7 HI land
...T Humor .-.i
After much dickering and persistent effort, an interview was arranged with
those two sapient sages, those egregiously erudite philosophers, Professor John
J. Keller, and Professor Alfred E. Hamilton. The whole world, with bated
breath and tongue in cheek, awaited the outcome of this momentous meeting,
in which the aforementioned worthy gentlemen so far condescended as to
offer to explain their involved reasoning processes to im-patient humanity. Their
advanced theories are too technical and difficult of comprehension for the lay-
man, and consequently, the Professors have been made the butt-s of much ridi-
However, to quote the Professors, "It's the penalty of genius! They
laughed at Columbus. They laughed at Fulton's steamboat, and now, they
laugh at us! Posterity, which i-s just around the corner, will redeem us. Ah!
The irony and pathos of it all!"
In a voice tense with e-motion, and a shine on his shoes, as well as on his
eye, C upon which he declined to commentj, Professor Hamilton proceeded to clear
up the obscure points of his flawless logic. This superb example of concentrated
thinking, when first introduced, burst like a bombshell upon men of science,
revolutionizing m-ethods of thought.
The obliging Professor droned on, elucidating and elaborating upon the
hidden-the well hidden-features of the sensational thought method. "Let us
delve, for the moment, into abstract questions of no little significance and dis-
pose of them without further ado."
"Are you with me?" screamed the learned gentleman in soft accents, as he
coquettishly executed a two-step, and blew a kiss to his appreciative audience.
Feeling that he had acquitted himself nobly, he adjusted hi-s tie, and prepared
to start anew. "Now, nearly everyone knows that light comes from the sun.
I have proof of this statement which will indeed confound any dissenter. I
hope you think that I am not radical or rash," he b-lushingly intoned. The
scientist then looked intently at his audience, and said in tersely clipped syl-
lables, "I ,im-part t-o you now a fact hitherto unrecognized, a truth which no
person can refute." After looking carefully around, for possible eavesdroppers.
he shrilled, "Feathers are light!!!" A leer of triumph and confident victory
overspread the features of the amazing thinker.
"Therefore, fully conscious of the statement I am about to utter, I say to
you, is it not logical to assume that feathers come from the sun?" Qllij So
that the full import of the statement might strike his audience, the savant
paused, no doubt revolving in his mind similar intricacies with which to stagger
"There will be many uninformed persons, doubtless, who ,will vehemently
argue the point," went on Professor Hamilton, "but let us entirely disregard
the ignorant rantings of those lesser brains who are not familiar with the
necessary reasoning processes and, therefore, cannot readily grasp these highly
complicated problems." At this point, the Professor broke down into gales of
laughter, holding his sides in uncontrollable glee, as if the very idea of anyone
doubting his theory was ridi-culous.
Seeing his colleague in such a pathetic condition, Professor john Keller,
who had been reading the comi-c section of a year old newspaper, arose, and
undertook to bring the light which should release erring humanity forever
more from the darkness of incorrect thought methods. He spun deftly around
three times on heel and toe Ca heritage from some brute ancestor, he
later claimedj which precipitated him unceremoniously to the floor. From this
vantage point, the eminent theorist barked with becoming grace, the while
"Due to my consuming thir-st for knowledge and truth, I have ruminated,
concentrated and meditated, as well as pondered and reflected uponi our reas-
oning system. which is embodied in the following truths. It is very profound
philosophy, and I beg of you to dwell upon it with all your limited capabilities,"
he whinnied, as he climbed the window sill to swat a fly.
"Now it is generally conceded that a good man imitates a good exam-ple.
I say generally because there are some unhappy souls who never con-
cede anythingf' The seer smiled coyly at his little sally which changed to an
icicle frown when he saw no responding smile creasing the lips of the group
confronting him. With sudden severity, he growled, "However, let us not dilly-
dally. Now, after exhaustive study and careful weighing of all evidence, I
realized that a counterfeiter also imitates a good example. I analyzed the mat-
ter carefully and came to this astounding conclusion ........................ "
Here he paused for effect, to heighten the suspense, meanwhile trilling a
few bars of "Sweet Adeline". A look of superior cunning came over his feat-
ures as he thoughtfully munched a peanut. Witli sudden vigor he passionately
thundered, "Then by all our laws of modern thinking, I say, a counterfeiter is
a good manll!!l" The group realized the tremendous significance of this daz-
zling piece of logic and with some trepidation saw the havoc it would wreak in
None of the interviewers had the audacity to question such matchless reas-
oning, such overpowering intellect. The quick look of anticipation faded to one
of disappointment as the professor realized no one dared to contest the point.
Bitter tears coursed down his cheeks as with a heart-rending sigh he turned to his
co-worker, Professor Hamilton, who had recovered his dignity, and in a clear
tenor declaimed, "We weesh to be alawn, you unscrupulous individuals."
To which Professor Hamilton added tenderly, "Scraml"
The last glimpse the group had of the professors was particularly impres-
sive, as they sat on the floor, peeling oranges, vigorously debating the relative
value of-nickels to dimes. It so happened that they had no nickels or dimes at
that time and were obliged to ask their departing interviewers for some, "for
experimental purposes only, we assure you."
OF PITTSBURGH has lived since the log cabin days of Pittsburgh. It
lives because thousands, touched by its influence, have
greater earning power and are happier in things of the
Official Manufacturer: of
CLASS RINGS AND PINS
PITTISBURGH HIGH SCHOOLS
9326 Union Trust Bldg. CO 2211
Berger's Drug Store
Reynolds and Hastings Streets
FREE DELIVERY SERVICE
lt would take six full size turtles,
purchased in NVoolworth's Five and
Ten Cent Store, as long to inasticate,
absorb, and digest two and one half
loaves of Braunys whole wheat bread
as it would for the entire population of
Palestine, after a three weeks fast, to
consume a quantity of Pumpernickel
made from the gross output of grain
grown on a Southern VVyoming farm.
twelve acres in area, deducting the
areas of two plots one, 68x52 feet, and
the other 52x68 feet, on which are
erected a house and chicken coop.
The total importation of bath salts
in 1930 would be suifficient to soften
the water contained in the total expor-
tation of Standard Sanitary bath tubs
in 1929. provided the latter are filled.
so that the surface of the water is at
an 86 degree angle wi-th the diaplhragm
of an average size man While in a cor-
rect sitting posture.
Inconsistencies, Ambiguities, and
Anomalies, Conducive to Total
A room may be full of married men.
and not have a single man in it.
Qlncidentally, although every hus-
band has a wife, only the ice-man has
A man killed in a duel has at least
one second to live after he is dead.
Caterpillars turn over a new leaf
without much moral improvement.
Soft water is often caught when it
Steamboat officers are very pleasant
company, and yet we are always glad
to 'have them give us a wide berth.
Geometry is not as plain as it ap-
pears on the surface.
Munchausen, it is said, told a lie.
and yet he was borne out by the by-
Oxen can only eat corn with the
mouth, yet you may give it to them
in the ear.
Despite all reports to the contrary.
Mr. Wilson steadfastly denies t'he cur-
rent rumor that he is to teach a course
in advanced public speaking nexl
The S2,896,452.2O cost for the pro-
posed heating system in Congress has
been reduced fifty per cent by Rasputin
Q. Co-ughin, eminent funeral director.
wfho plans to utilize the hot air gen-
erated by t'he Senators and Congress-
men. A sort of inflation, he coyly
Forbes H ardware
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Jlfiss Conleyiv School
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FORBES-SHADY PHARMACY "JOE" KATZ, 2128 Murray Avenue
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Vvlly language students run aniuick,
or to quote Horatio X. Dickinsono-
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taster on tihe absurdities of the English
"VVhen I discovered that if I was
quick I was fast, if I stood firm I was
fast, if I spent too freely I was fast.
and that not to eat was to fast, I was
discourageldg but when I came across
the sentence, 'The first one won one
one-dollar prizef I burst into tears and
took up Chinese."
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i Lou P. Golvash, Mgr. ,I
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pl , Y Y K W, Y K ,Y J
Betty S.: "I suppose you heard of TI I LI L I' E I '
Miranda's marriage? She's taken a Phone JA 0145011 9774
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Anne L. M.: "Yes, I heard she had a I 2602031 qDd7"l0?' Ni
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M. Blah Spheme: "Pardon, Mon-
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B. MAR KLEY, Mgr.
1933 Murray Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. I
udge to Officer: "XVhat is this man
i ' ' EI 'I .
I charged with?"
Compliments of ' "Big0try, yel' H011Or.II
I '.'Bigotry? XVihy, w'hatIs he been
Kamin Chevrolet CO. fl011'1g?'
RESIDENTIAL "Married three women, yer Honor."
SA1.Es MOTORCYCLE SERVICE TTIWVEQI T113-IIS not Bigoltfyl IIWIIS
A i Trigonometryf'
See Bob Baer for your next car. QHOW ah-fsurdvj
Youngk News Stand
N OVE LTIES TOYS CANDY
I 5804 FORBES STREET Jackson 9733
"I N7 I!
J . . i
Bertha Irov1s1on Co. Shady and borbes
5874- Northumberland Street Barber
FREE DELIVERY 1708 Shady Avenue
Israel Shapiro, Mgr. Latest Szyler in Ladies'
HAzel 2040-l H air Bolfbing
eff Savings Account-
Savings in a Bank represent a real protection for the
future. But that is not all. The habit of saving
develops courage and confidence and character-and I
these are worth much in life.
Have you a Savings Account? Are you keeping it
Ask about the PURPOSE CLUB Way of saving.
The Union Savings Bank
Capital and Surplus 34,000,000
FRICK BUILDING FIFTH AVENUE AND GRANT STREET I
, The Board of Education lIas re-
solvecl to erect a building large enough
xi to accomimoclate five hundred three
tThey make second story men look
CLEANING AND TAILORING CO. I like pikersj
In Service Since 1912
You might have heard that everv
HA 1896 clay in California a man commits sui-
S878 Northumberland Avenue l tXVhat a constitutionj
But what about the fellow wlIo tried
A f ,J in every way. but coulcln't Commit sui-
cicle to save his life?
C'omjJlz'me11Lsf of cz Friend
Phones Jackson 3500-3 5 01
YV1roLEsAL,E AND RETAIL
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
1903 Murray Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Flozcer: for All Oomriozzs
Campus Clothes Individually Custom 1'
S. D. MARKUS
Altering and Remodeling a Specialty
Cleaning-Pressing-Repax 1 g 1
S806 FORBES ST., cor. Forbes and Murray
De1ivery Service Phone Jackson 4-609 N
, Sachs Real Estate
Luhrn and Smalley
Cfmmzefzoemerzf Bognetr am! Corfoger .
207-09 Diamond St., Pittsburgh, Pa.
CO urt 9667
of 1 Creero Brothers
Beqcon l BARBER AND BEAUTY SHOP
an d lxfflol-TOWHQIC1 "The place where you meet your
2140 Murray Ave. JA 9771
I BUICK PONTIAC .
Samson Sales Co. 1.
S826 Forbes Street, Pittsburgh, Pa.
LIT'I'LE'S SHOE STORE
S850 Forbes Street
KAUFMANN'S FRUIT MARKET
HA 1280 1919 Murray Ave. Delivery
Q R Pl
i Phillips Pharmacy I
Phillips and Murray Avenues
SAM,L H. ADLER, Prop.
HA zel 38'00-3801
Cohan: "Sure time was invinted in
Cohan: f'Vy do you tinkinggg so?"
Cohan: "Begorra, dlyez be afeter
thinkin' its name would be o'clock if it
didnlt come from old Erin."
W'ith justifiable pride and pro-
nounced expansion of the thoracic
cavity, Dr. Arch. B. Flatt, noted
Chiropodist, announces that he has re-
moved corns from several of the
crowned heads of Europe. QSon1e
1916 Murray Avenue
A POPULAR FALL AND
WINTER MEETING PLACE
Z5 ALLEYS Ja 0266
PARKER'S SERVICE STATION
2617 Murray Avenue JAckson 9985
Gas, Oil and Complete Lubrication Service
SOL LANGE 5812 Forward Ave.
Compliments of li
MORROYVFIELD APARTMENTS I
y ELDRIDGE AVENUE APARTMENTS
HA 5700 J. F. DUNLAY, MGR.
Cleaning and Tailoring
HA 4-433 5804 Forward Ave. at Murray
Eileen C. Deane, who has just pur-
chased a stamp: "Must I put it on my-
Postal Clerk: "Not necessarily, it
will prob-ably accomplish more if you
put it on the letter."
judge: "Now, my good man, tell the
true story about the shooting."
Stubborn Prisoner: "I'll be hanged
Ask Mr. Baird if Vice-Principal isn,t
an appropriate title. Get it?
Al Capone says that crime is not due
so much to the pinching of want as
to the want of pinching. He otta
And if all the radio announcers were
laid end to end the cheers could be
heard on Mars.
Polite Conductor: "Shall I :help you
Insulted Lady: "I'll have you to un-
derstand, sir, that I don't smoke!"
if I will."
JOHN H. IRWIN
' To develop the boy fphysieally, teach him -the spirit of fair
play, ,prepare him to take this place with his fellows, give him
the COIIIEPHUIOIISIWIP of mein wihose life's Work is the sym-
' pathetic unicl-erstancliing of boys . . . all in an environment of
A rugged, natural ibeauty . . . that is the Aim of Camp Fllwoocl.
ON THE SLIPPFRY ROCK CRFICK
AT ELLWOOD CITY, PA.
May we remind you that it pays to look well. A clean-cut, healthy appearance
contributes to success
I iff' Squirrel Hill Barber Shop Rfaij
2 Z,,.0ZZW 'df
My Jizz iff!
f Q3-f - 81116
i . -
' ,'A, I4 .
X 1, Mm, fx
.1 -.-1-1 -'
VVhere you go,
To your placeg
AS the crow
In the sky.
Time Does Fly
an-n. H lu.
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Suggestions in the Allderdice High School - Allderdice Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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