Allderdice High School - Allderdice Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1936 volume:
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P , fI'his journal is to the
Qfssocigtionv df Tiylor
:Rf tht . thi's .
hgslfffniiered fd M "" I
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Members of the 1936 graduating classes have fin-
ished a high school training which has aimed to equip
them with education as a tool to overcome the hard-
ships which must be faced in the world. The idea,
therefore, that each member is setting forth upon this
arduous journey of life and must face evils, joys,
hardships, further study and final success is present-
ed in this book in a series of pictures symbolically
representing the individual's progress.
As youth sets out upon his quest the world is be-
fore him, but the fascination and lure of flitting en-
joyment deters him until, disgusted with his material
surroundings, he turns to nature as a solace. Suc-
cess does not come immediately as the you-th finds
that the elements are relentless foes and the cease-
less toil is a necessity. Eventually he realizes that in-
tensive study and increased mental development will
equip him so that in this ever-present struggle he may
succeed in making nature his vassal. This brief state-
ment is made with the hope that the drawings may be
better interpreted and appreciated.
Rapidly changing conditions produce a somewhat
uncertain world into which this graduating class of
1936 will step. If this journal, which offers a brief
review of school activities in which this class has
engaged, may assist in recalling memories of school
days when difficulties and obstacles were unknown, it
will have served its purpose well.
. WM I
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lil.-A Tribute .
As the day ul parting draws iiezir, our thoughts drift to the
l'ClJUl't tezleliers whose helpful zissistzmee has aided us in our years
:it .-Xllderdiee. Patiently hzive they aclvised and guided us, taking
pride in our ziellievements and assisting us with our problems. It
is our wish that the following should have this expression of our
tlmnlcs fm- their uutiriiig efforts :md L'lllllllSlZlSl1l in uui' behalf:
Miss Helen R. Bartrim
Miss Charlotte R. Beachler
Miss Rosa Blessing
Miss Mary C. Brennan
Miss Ruth Clauson
Miss Marian Couperthwaite
Miss Elizabeth A. Fleming
Miss Esther Geist
R. J. Hackett
Miss Mathilda 'G. Johnson
Mr. L. W. Korona
Miss Frances Leech
Mr. Charles T. Roller
Miss Cora Ross
Mr. J. T. Shriner
Miss Sara D. Stuart
Published jointly by Seniors of the
January and June Classes
THE TAYLOR ALLDERDICE HIGH SCHOOL
-----SHADY AND FORWARD AvENUEs--l--1
PITTSBURGH , PA.-
DR. ROLAND G. DEEVERS
Principal--Roland G. Deevers
Vice-Principal-Arthur C. Baird
Activities Director-Ann A. Houston Vocational Counselor-W. M. Sharp
Girls' Advisor-Lucy A. South
Isabel T. Zinn, Chief Clerk: Lois E. Hill, Clerk: Helen M. Brand, Clerk:
Dollard, Marie J.
Fitzpatrick, Joseph C.
Norton, Jennie A.
Angelo, John P.
Book, Harry D.
Bartrim, Helen R.
Campbell, Helen L.
Fleming, Elizabeth A.
Johnson, Mathilda G.
Korona, L. IN.
Longenecker, Clay H
Catherine M. Hoyt, Book Clerk
HISTORY MANUAL TRAINING
Beachler, Charlotte R.
Faust, Alvin G.
Geist, Esther L.
Quattrocchi, Anna M.
Gautsch, A. L.
Julian, Kenneth H. B.
Kavanaugh, C. P.
Krotzer, J. Earl
Liberator, E. A.
Mt h ll, B tl o. MUSIC
R553 ecora cam Bechtolt, F. M.
Rupp Leila H. Meyer, Dorothy Jean
Solesi Harry C. Stffiner, Emma ,
Tait, Rina B. Zelgler, Laura E.
Wall, S- Pearl PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Bailey, Charlotte E.
McCamblay, Katherine S. Bard, Rebecga F-
Melvin, John B.
Barkley, Florence M.
Clough, Mary G.
Evans, Mary A.
Hoerger, Irvin F.
Kerr A nes
Laird, Excie M.
Leech, Frances M.
Montgomery, Nancy J.
Pregler, Hedwig O.
Riddle, Diantha W.
Stuart, Sara D.
Welsh, Clara I.
Young, George K.
Zeigler, Dorothy M.
Brennan, Mary C.
Coyne, John B.
Kamler, Yetta T.
Richey, Anna G.
Roller, C. T.
Simpson, Myra C.
Todd, Edna R.
Grossman, Grace A.
McDermott, Irene E.
Anderson, Mary H.
McMickle, Margaret Il.
Bernhard, Charles NY.
Carter, Mary A.
Freeble. Charles H.
Glaes, J. S.
Phillips, George M.
Pickard, Dorothy E.
Phipps, Alice L.
Spitler, J. L.
Snyder, George B.
Wilson, H. H.
Haar, Franklin B.
Irvin, Robert W.
Irwin, John H.
Long, Esther M.
Muter, Jeanne E.
Baird, Hester A.
Colborn, Lon H.
Hackett, R. J.
Held, Alva K.
Holmes, Fred E.
Johnston, Jane S.
Marshall, Fred L.
Miller, Elizabeth C.
Shriner, J. T.
Smith, Mae Weber
Boots, Edmund, M.D.
Edith Baker Hilary Lurie
Faculty Editors-Miss Ann A. Houston, Miss Diantha W. Riddle
CLUBS, SPORTS, MUSIC
V..-,,.,Y Y Y Y-
LfT7ZZt?J'.V above hi71l,S'c3ff fn- can
Eremf M11'1.vff lmcc our K1 Min ' if man.
anuary Class Drganization
President ...........................................,...... David M-cClean
Vice President ......... ........... L illian Bagley
Secretary .............. ......... P erry Rockwell
Esther Amsler, Gertrude Broida, Ethelfrieda Hirschenson, Falk Arnheim,
Edith Baker, Estelle Serbin, Martha Chersky, Phyllis Klein, Geraldine
Marcus, VVilliam Vllilkens, Eunice Nathan, Norman Davis, Douglas Eck-
hardt, Claire Wleil, Marjorie McCreery, -lack Stover, David McClean, Esther
Elmer Hafenbrak, Evelyn Hayden, Marian Ertzman, NVilliam Goldsmith,
Jean Stivers, Claire NVeil, Morris Feldman. '
Helen Ebert, Morris Holcomb, Martha Chersky, Norman Davis, Alfred
Conti, Virginia Norris, Marian Vkfiseman.
Jayne Karper, Paul Kuzma, Alma Adams, Julius Cubernek, Virginia
Schideler, VVilliam Simpson, Ruth Vlfillianis.
Dorothy Douthitt, Esther Grote, Marjorie M,cCreery.
Color and Motto
Vwlilliam Beynon, joe NVills, Daryl Adams, Russell Abercrombie, Sylvia
Goldman, Donald Butler.
Harriet Olierfield, Gertrude Broida, l-len Xlleintraulm, Miriam Di-ckerman.
Betty Rial, Bill Beynon.
TOP ROW-PICTURE COMMITTEE, COLOR AND MOTTO COMMITTEE
SECOND ROW-SOCIAL COMMITTEE, RING COMMITTEE,
BOTTOM ROW-SONG COMMITTEE
Abercrombie, Russel L
Adamitz, Frances C.
Adams, Alma Myrtle
Adams, Daryl Rose
Adler, Harold Bernard
:lfAshinger, Hilbert, Jr.
Bagley, Lillian May
Baldwin, james Manor
Bennett, Beverley Gail
Berk, Helen Dorothy
Beynon, William John
Billups, Anna Roberta
VBluestone, Lucille Ann
Blumenthal, Bernice I.
Borchers, jane Taylor
Bougher, Leone Gwendolyn
Boyd, John Phillip
w,!Boyer, Ruth M.
l 9 3 Co
Brinker, Paul A.
JBroido, Gertrude Lois
Brown, Bernard Irving
Burchell, Robert F.
Weisbrod, Frederick Wm
Byrne, jean Marie
Caldwell, James Robert
Cepko, Bernadettte Rose
Chersky, Martha R.
Cillo, Raymond Paul
Clarkson, Mary Louise
Cogswell, Mary F.
Cohen, Phyllis Sylvia
Collett, Ruth Lillian
Conti, Alfred Ronald
Davis, Dorothea Ruth
Davis, Norman N.
Denes, J. Charles
DeRoy, Ralph Lionel
DiLillo, Ophelia B.
,fDuddy, C. Lauretta
Ebert, Helen Louise
Eckhart, Douglass Lohr
Erdeky, Kalman, jr.
Ertzman, Miriam Louise
Feldman, Morris Earl
Friedman, Verner William
Gatz, Arthur D., jr.
Geyer, H. Lawrence, jr.
VGlausser, Wayne E.
Golden, Milton J.
Goldman, Sylvia Marjory
Grant, Gloria G.
Gross, Charles Clayton
v'Grote, Esther A.
Hafenbrach, Elmer Edwin
Hamilton, Veda Lillian
Harris, David Howard
yHarris, Wilma J.
Hayden, Evelyn H.
Heimert, Ruth Edna
Helfant, Phyllis Wimmer
Herscovitz, William R.
Hicks, Arthur Earl
Hicks, Hugh Harrison
Hill, William E.
Jamieson, Ethel Roberta
Johns, William Todd
Karper, Beverly Jayne
Kaufmann, Esther Marie
Kirkland, Glenn I.
Kuhns, Robert Allan
Lennox, Donald D.
Marcus, Geraldine Shirley
,fMeyer, Allison june
Meyerson, Shirley M.
Mudry, Regina G.
xfMuirhead, Arnaud, jr.
Murdock, Virginia Margaret
VMcClean, David P.
,AVIcClintock, Homer Glenn
McElroy, Henry james
Nagy, Ethel Mary
Nagy, Lillian C.
Nelligan, Catherine Marie
Norris, Virginia Roth
Oberfield, Harriet S.
Okerberg, Lilly Elizabeth
Paulson, joseph Robert
Pearsol, Blair Frank, jr.
Perkins, Mary Jane
Phelps, Grace Madeline
Porro, Alda Jeanne
Powell, Virginia Frances
Prosdocimo, Katherine Anna
Purse, Betty jane
Radacsi, Andrew B.
Rockwell, Perry M.
Rupert, Betty jane
Sanford, William H.
Schechter, Edna june
Schmidt, Herman joseph
Scholler, John D.
Scott, Charles Edgar
Serbin, Estelle Kay
Shaw, Dorothy Irene
Sherbert, Myers S.
Simpson, William M., jr
Sivitz, Florence Paula
Smith, Selma G.
Snyder, George R.
Sogg, Marion Betty
Staubitz, Claire E.
Stewart, Sander Harold
Steyer, joseph Thomas
Stivers, Jean Clydesdale
Stock, Lois M.
fStover, john G., Jr.
Sutch, Howard F.
Swisher, Cora Elizabeth
Takacs, Stephen L.
Thomas, Robert G.
Thompson, Mary E.
Wilkins, William Donald
Witt, Edward Henry
Wolf, Phyllis Sydelle
Worrall, Marie Elizabeth
Arnheim, Falk K.
Butler, Donald Baruch
Demchek, john Albert
amison, Reid R.
Wallace, Dorothy Virginia
Stack, Bartholomew Francis
Scott, Charles Edward
McKibbon, Thomas Burton
Senior' Class Room Gffioers
Vice President ......
Student Council ........
Vice President ....
....... XVilliam Simpson
...., .... V irginia Norris
Student Council ........ ......... E linor Kirschberg
President ................ .......
Vice President ....i
Secretary ........ , .....
Student Council .
lf President ..............
. Virginia llckhardt
........ liunice Nathan
xfViee President ........ ......... l Esther Amsler
jSecretary .............. .... l Dorothy Douthitt
Student Council ........ ........,. I ulius Cuburnek
Vice President ....
Student Council ..... .......... R uth Williams
Vice President ......
Student Council ..
.......... Lillian Bagley
Lillian May Bagley
David P. McClean
anuary Class Activities
Abercrombie, Russell Lloyd-Lunch Patrol, Soc-
cer '31, Cross Country '34, Home Room Mushball,
Group B Male Chorus, Scrapbook.
Adarnitz, Frances C.--Hall Patrol, Lunch Patrol,
Basketball '33, History Club.
Adams, Alma Myrtle-Ring Committee, Class
l"lay Prompter, Library Service Club, Home Econo-
mics Club, Red Cross Club, Needlework Guild,
Volleyball '35, Tennis '34.
Adams, Daryl Rose?I-Ionor Society, Color and
Motto Committee, Class Play Prompter, Opera:
Tennis '34, '35, Volleyball '35, Library Service
Club, Home Economics Club, Needlework Guild,
Red Cross Club.
Adreon, Lawrence J.-Door Patrol '35, '36.
Esther-Judge of Studenit Court, Fore-
word Staff, Journal Staff, National Honor Society,
Swimming '32, Tiemnis '34, Accompanist for Voice
Dept. and Opera, Group A member, Girls' Leaders
Club, Rifle Club.
Arnheim, Falk K.-Student Council, Hall Patrol,
Chairman Hall Patrol, Journal Staff, Social Com-
mittee, Play Reading Committee, Vice-President of
205, Secretary-Treasurer of 205, Foreword Reporter,
'Asl-ringer, Hilbert-Lunch Patrol, Intramural
Mushball '33, Intramural Volleyball '33.
Bage, jane-Basketball '32, Volleyball '32, Ten-
nis '3Z, Swimming '32, Leaders '33,
Bagley, Lillian-Student Council, President ol'
270, Vice-President of Senior Class, Swimming
Team '34, '35, Tennis '32, '33. '35, Hockey '32, '33,
'34, '35, Basketball '32, '33, '34, '35, Semior Lead-
ers, Girl Reserves.
Baker, Edith-Hall Patrol, Student Council,
Editor-in-Chief of Journal Staff, Play Reading Com-
mittee, President, Volleyball '33, '34, Tennis '34,
Foreword Staff, Players Guild, Marionette.
Baldwin, Jim:-Foreword Staff, Class Play, Intra-
mural Volleyball '35, Band A, Junior Mechanics.
Belie, Helen--Volleyball '35, Mushball '35,
Hockey '35, Business Service Guild.
Bennett, Beverly Gail-Hall Patrol, Voice A and
B, President of Stage-Make-Up.
Berk, Helen-JHistory-Movie, Travel Club. -.
Beynon, William--Door Patrol, Class Play, Social
Committee, Flower Committee, Color Committee,
President, Vice-President, Reporter, Cross Coun-
try '34, Captain '35,
Billups, Anna R.--Hall Patrol, Basketball '33,
J Bluestone, Lucille-'Hall Patrol, Orchestra A,
Music Appreciation, Dramatic Club.
Blumenthal, Irene Bernice--Hall Patrol, Mushball
'35, Art Club, Special Art Club, Marionette Club,
Bonaro, Grace-Foreword Reporter, Hockey '34,
'35, Basketball '33, '34, Volleyball '32, Orchestra
'32, Red Cross Club, Movie Squad, Assembly
Squad, Shakespeare Club. '
Borchers, Jane T.--Book Room.
Bougher, Leona-Volleyball '32, Voice A and B.
Boyd, Alexander-Hall Patrol, Lunch Patrol,
Cross Country '34, '35, Intramural Basketball '35,
golliylgill '35, Intramural Mushball Champs '35,
Boyd, John Phillip-Senior Play, Intramural
Mushball Team '35, Cross Country '34, '35, Make-
up-Club, Intramural Basketball and Volleyball '34.
Lf Boyer, Ruth M.-Mushball, Volleyball '55, or-
chestra A, Harp Trio.
Brinker, Paul A.-Mushball '35, Band A, Sigma
V Broido, Gertrude Lois-Journal Staff, Flower
Committee, Home Room President, Orchestra Ai
Senior Leaders, Players' Guild, Rifle Club, Fore-
yvord Staff, National Honor Society, Hockey '33,
Brown, Bernard I.--Hall Patrol, Lunch Patrol,
Secretary oi Room, Motor Sport.
Burchell, Robert-Swimming '34, '35, Band A,
Butler, Donaldw-Hall Patrol, President of Home
Room, Class Play, Senior Debating Society, Play-
ers' Guild, Color and Motto Committee, Foreword
Caldwell. James R.-Student Council, President
of Room, Swimming Team '33, Band A, French
Cantor, David-President of Room 270, Boys'
Cepko, Bernadette--Hockey '35, Volleyball '33,
'34, Mushball '35, Business Service Guild.
Chersky, Martha-Door Patro-l, Vigilance Com-
mittee, Picture Committee, Joumal Staff, French
Club, Red Cross, Hall Patrol.
Clarkson, Mary Louise-Foreword Reporter, Sec-
retary and Treasurer, Business Service Guild, Red
Cross Club, Stamp Club, Art Club.
!Clippinger, June-Hall Patrol, Track '32, Girls'
Quartette '33, '34, Lunch Patrol, Girls' Chorale 34,
Cogswell, Mary--Hall Patrol, Voice B, Opera.
Cohen, Phyllis-Hall Patrol, Voice A and B,
Collett, Ruth L.-Hall Checker of Hall Patrol,
Basketball '33, Girls' Reserves, History Movie.
Collins, William-Basketball Champion and Mush-
ballg Boys' Leaders Club, Literary Club, History
Conti, Alfred R.--Door Patrol, Picture Com-
mittee, Football '33, '34, Soccer '32, Senior Mush-
ball Championship, Green Key CP'rexs.D, Advertis-
ing Club, Hi-Y, Senior Leaders' Club.
Cuburnek, Julius-Student Council, Lunch Patrol,
Senior Class Play, Senior Track Team '35, Na-
tional Honor Society, French Club, Library Club,
Senior Mushball '35, Senior Ring Committee.
Davis, Norman-Student Council, Journal Staff,
Picture Committee, Class Play, Debate Club.
Deakter, Harry-Door Patrol ,- Junior Soccer '32,
Football '33, '34, '35, Track '34.
Demchek, John--Locker Patrol, Radio Club, Let-
Denes, Charles-Door Patrol, Elevator, Biology
DeRoy, Ralph-Door Patrol, Hall Patrol, Presi-
dent of Home Room.
Dickcrman, Miriam-Junior Literary Club, Bio-
logy Club, Student Council, Flowievr Committee?
Foreword Reporter, Tennis, Basketball, Volleyball,
Assistant Swimming Manager, History Movie Club.
DiLi1lo, Ophelia B.-Chorus A, Opera, Mushball
Douthitt, Dorothy-Hall Patrol, Song Committee,
Orchestra A, French Club, Manager of Girls' Mush-
ball '35, National Honor Society.
Duddy, Constance Lauretta---Basketball '34, '35,
VMusbhall '35, Volleyball '34, '35, Orchestra As
Voice C, Knitting Club.
Dunn, Haroldflfoottball '33, '34, '35: Basketball
'34-, '35, Swimming '33, Soccer '32Z Ml1Sl1lP3ll
Champs '35, Track Team '35.
Ebert, Helen LouisefForeword Staff, Picture
Committee, Business Service Guild, Archery Club,
Red Cross Club, Biology Club.
Eckhardt, Douglas L.--Student Council, Journal
Staff, l'res'ident of 456, Swimming Team '34, '35,
Band A, President of Signal Club.
Erdeky, Kalman. Jr.--Door Patrol, Hall Patrol,
Swimming Team '33, '35, Intramural Mushball,
Senior Art Club.
Ertzman, Marion L.4+Social Committee, Hall Pa-
trol, Vice-I'1'esident of 270, Hockey '34. '35, Man-
ager Track Team, Girl Reserves, Make-up Club.
Fallat, Helen--Junior Chorus, Travelers' Club,
Red Cross Club.
Feldman, Morris Earl-Hall Patrol, Perfect' At-
tendance '33, '34, '35, Biology Club, Social Com-
Ferris, Wilson T.-Cross Country Team '34, '35,
Soccer Team '31, Stage Crew '33, '34, '35,
Friedman, Verner W.-Foreword Reporter, Short
VVave Club, Biology Club.
Gatz, Arthur-etflass Play, Players Guild, Debate
Club, Volleyball, Mushball, History Dramatic Club.
Geyer, Lawrence--Hall Patrol, Intramural Mush-
ball '33, Intramural Volleyball '35.
Glausser, Wayne--Class Play, Football '33, '34,
Band A, Sport Club, Life Saving Club.
Golden, Milton J.--Lunch Patrol, Swimming
Team '35, Intramural Champion Mushball, Cross
Country Team '34, '35, Band A, Cheer Leader '35,
Jr. Mechanics, Library Club.
Goldman, Sylvia M.-Hall Patrol, Home Econo-
mics Club, Stamrp Club.
Goodman, Jerome-President of 219, Tennis Team
'33, '34, '35 CCaptainJ, Student Council, Sports
Grant, Gloriaflntramural Basketball '32, '33, In-
tramural Volleyball '32, '33, Astronomy Club, Mic-
roscope Club, French Club, Hall Patrol, Make-up
Greenberg, Rosaline-Hall Patrol, Senior Play
W Grote, Esther-Lunch Patrol, Journal Staff, Song
Committee, Tennis '33, Orchestra A, Trio, Quar-
tet, Players' Guild, German Club.
Hafenbrak, Elmer Edwin-Social Committee,
Hamilton, Veda-Hall Patrol.
Harris, David-Lunch Patrol, Boys' Cooking
Club, Sigma Iota Club, Class President, Stamp
V Harris, Wilma jane-Play, Opera, Orchestra A,
Trio, Knitting Club, Honor Society.
Hayden, Evelyn H.-elloor Patrol, Hall Patrol,
Social Committee, Class Play, Foreword Reporter,
Basketball '35, '36, Hockey '35, Volleyball '34, '35,
Mushball '35, Mechanical Drawing Club.
Heimert, Ruth Edna-Hall Patrol.
Helfant, Phyllis W.-Hall Patrol, Book Reading
Club, Knitting Club, History-Movie Club, Junior
Chorus, Basketball '32, '33, '34, Volleyball '33,
Herscovitz, William R.-Football '33, '34, '35,
Track '34, Captain '35, Gymnastics '32, '34, '35,
Volleyball Intramural Champions '35, Basketball
Intramurals '34, '35, Mushball Intramurals '34, '35,
Hicks, Arthur E.-President, Band, Puzzle Club.
Hill, William E.-Band B.
Ethelfreda-Hall Patrol, Journal
Staff, Orchestra A, French Club.
Hodgdon, Georgie E.-Golf Team '33, Variety
Club, Automobile Club, Book Room Club, Geo-
metric Design Club.
Jamieson, Ethel Roberta-Business Service Guild.
Karper. Jayne B.-Ring Committee, President of
Report Room, Vice-President, Secretary, Basket-
ball '32, '33, Hockey '35, President of French Club,
Art Club, Sewing Club.
Kauffmann, Esther Marie-Museum Club, Busi
ness Service Guild, Travel Club.
Kerr, Edward J.-Cross Country '32, Male
Chorus, Group A.
Kirkland, Glenn I.-Hall Patrol, Band A, French
Club, Short-Wave Club.
Kirshbierg, Betty-4Baskethall '33, '34, '35, Hockey
'34, '35, Volleyball '34, Marionette Club, Literary
Kirschberg, Elinor-Student Council, Hockey '34,
'35, Volleyball '35, Basketball '33, '34, '35, Mar-
ionette Club, Art Club.
Klein, Marian-Tennis '33, '34, Tennis Manager
'35, Volleyball '32, '33, '34, Jr. Loaders, Mushball
'35, Swimming '32, '33, Basketball '33, Special
Art Club, Jr. Art Club.
Klein, PhylliseHall Patrol, Journal Staff, Flower
Cimpmittee, French Club, Dramatic Club, Red Cross
C u 1.
Kuhns, Robert A.-Boys' Cooking Club, Secre-
tary of Home Room, Saxophone Sextet, Band,
Uvoor Patrol , Travel Club.
Kuzma, Paul-History Club, Travel Club, Cook-
ing Club, Door Paitrol, Perfect Attendance '32, '33,
'34, Vice-Presiclent.Report Room, Mechanical Draw-
Lennox, Donald-Trumpet Club, Cross Country
Lipchik, Helen-Volleyball '32, '33, '34. '35,
Swimming '33, Mushball '34, '35, Business Service
Guild, Girls' Mechanical Drawing Club.
Little, Donald S.-Senior Band A, State Cham-
pionship Band, National I-Ionor Society, Class Play.
Marcus, Geraldine S.-Student Council, Journal
Staff, Tennis '33, '34, Basketball '34, Volleyball '33.
M Mazer, Henry-Volleyball, Band A, Orchestra,
Literary Club, Biology Club, Biography Club,
Mervis, Seritta-B Chorus, Home Economics
Meyer, Allison--Girls' Choral, Quartet, Mechani-
cal Drawing Club, Chorus.
Meyerson, Shirley M.--Hall Patrol, B Chorus'
Mathematics Club, French Club, Stage Make-up.
Mudry. G. Regina-Hall Patrol, Mushball '34, '35,
Volleyball '33, '34, '35, Soccer '34, Hockey '34,
Red Cross Club.
Murdock, Virginia M.arganeb-Business Service
Guild, Travel Club.
McCarney, Lucille-Vice-President 464, Volley-
ball '32, '33, '34, '35, Mushball '34, '35, Basket-
ball '34, '35, Hockey '34, '35, Girl Reserves, Girls'
Mechanical Drawing Club, Business Service Guild,
Girls Senior Leaders' Club.
V McClean, David P.-Class President, Student
Council, Class Play, Journal Staff, Swimming Team
'33, '34, '35, Service Award, Convocation Speaker,
National Honor Society, President French Club,
Home Room President.
McClintock, Homer G.-Orchestra, Band, As-
troniomy Club, Rifle Club, Literary English Club.
McCreery, Marjorie Graham-Journal Staff: Song
Committee, Class Play, Tennis '33, '34, '35, Or-
chestra A, All-City Orchestra, Opera, Leaders'
Club, Special Art Club, Red Cross Club.
McElroy, Harry J.-Golf Team '35, Boys'
Chorale, Foreword Reporter.
McKibben, Tom--Automobile Club, Boys Leaders'
Club , Social Committee.
NREY. Ethel--History Club, Mechanical Drawing
Club, Mushball '35, Volleyball '35, Hall Patrol.
Nagy, Lillian C.-Business Service Guild.
Nathan, Eunice--Foreword Staff, Student Court
Stenographer, Journal Staff, Co-lor and Motto and
Cheer Committee, French Club, Puzzle Club, Busi-
ness Service Guild, Jr. Leaders' Club.
Reserves Club , Swim-
mfing T'eam '32, Mushball '35, Girls' Senior Elec-
Norris, Virginia-Picture Committee: Honor So-
ciety, Hockey '34, '35, Volleyball '35, Voice B,
Archery Club, French Club,
mittee, Foreword Reporter,
'34, Literary Club, French
Red Cross, Chess Club.
Patrol, Flower Com-
Volleyball '33, Tennis
Club, Cooking Club.
Okerberg, Lilly-Red Cross Club, Business Ser-
Paulson, Joseph-Band, Hall Patrol, Voice.
Pearsol, Blair F.-Male Chorus, Opera, Volley-
ball, Basketball, Mushball, Voice A and B.
Perkins, Mary Jane-Hall Patrol, Volleyball '35'
Basketball '35, Hockey '35, Marionette Club.
Phelps, Grace Madeline-Voice A, Opera.
Plesset, Pauline-Red Cross Club, Advertising
Club, Hall Patrol.
Porro, Alda Jeanne-Red Cross Club, Advertising
Club, Library Club, Business Service Guild.
Powell, Virginia F.-Hall Patrol, Secretary of Re-
port Class, Rifle Club, Advertising Club.
Prosdocimo, Katherine-Red Cross Club, Adver-
tising Club, Volleyball '33, '34, Basketball '33, '34.
Purse, Jane'-Hall Patrol, Patrol Monitor, Senior
Leaders' Club, Manager of 12th grade Hockey '35,
Tennis '32, '33, '34, '35, Swimming '34, Basketball
'34, Volleyball '33, '34, Story Telling Club.
Puzak, Michael-Mushball Team '35, Lunch Room
Radacsi, Andrew B.-Door Patrol, Penmanship
Club, Nifty Niblers.
Radin, Herbert-Hall Patrol, Soccer '32, Swim-
ming '32, '34, '36, Gym team '32, Intra-mural Mush-
ball Champs '35, Intra-mural Basketball '35, Intra-
mural Volleyball '35.
Rial, Elizabeth-Hall Patrol, Volleyball '33, '35,
Report Room President, Knitting Club.
Rockwell, Perry-Secretary Senior Class, Door
Patrol, Hall Patrol, Report Room President, His-
tory Movie Club, Junior Basketball '32, Mechanical
Rose, Pearl-Worked in Library at Lunch Periods,
Jr. Art Club.
Rupert, Betty Jane-Hall Patrol, Lunch Patrol,
Rupert, Dorothy-Report Room Secretary, Hockey
Manager '34, '35, Rifle Club, Advertising Club.
Schechter, Edna June-Foreword Reporter, Vol-
leyball '31, '32, Art Club.
Schmidt, Herman J.-+H'all Patrol, Social Com-
mittee, Student Council, Class Play, Mushball
Champs Intra-murals, Band B, Astronomy Club.
ClSgholler, John-H-all Patrol, Art Club, Astronomy
Scott, Charles Edgar-Elevator.
Scott, Charles-Travelers Club, Vice-President of
Scott, Marcella-Advertising Club, Swimming
Team '33, Secretary of Home Room, Vice-President
of Business Service Guild.
Serbin, Estelle Kay--Journal Staff , Social Com-
mittee, Volleyball '31, '32, Tennis '32, Soccer
Manager '33, Volleyball Manager '33, Basketball
Manager '34, Book Room, Stage Make-Up.
Shaw, Dorothy Irene-Girls' Chorale, Hall Patrol.
Sherbert, Myers-Mechanical Drawing Club, Door
Patrol, Hall Patrol, Travelers' Club.
lKShideler, Virginia-Student comm, Ring com-
mittee, Basketball '32, '33, '34, '35, Hockey '33,
'34, '35, Volleyball '35, Senior Loaders' Club, Girls'
Chorale, French Club, Stage Make-Up Club.
Shrager, Albert J.-Stamp Club, Student Coun-
cil, Orchestra B.
Simpson, William, Jr.-Ring Committee, Class
Room President, Football Team '33, Band, Green
Key, Hi-Y, Trumpet Club, Astronomy Club.
Sivitz, Florence Paula---llall Patrol, Melody and
Chords Club, Story Telling Club, Literary Club,
Sigma Iota, Business Training.
Smith, Selma G.fLunch Patrol, Student Coun-
cil, Senior Class Play, Foreword Reporter, Secre-
tary of Report Class, Tennis '33, Art Club, Ad-
Snyder, George R.-tlloor Patrol, Hall Patrol,
Lunch Patrol, Volleyball lntra-murals Champs '35,
Basketball Itntra-murals '34, '35, Mushball Intra-
murals '34, '35, Boys' Cooking Club.
Sogg, Marion-Players Guild, Chorus, Class
Stack, Bartholomew-'Hall Patrol.
Staubitz, Claire E.+Seniox' Committee.
Sternlicht, Kenneth-Class Play, History Club,
Stewart, Sander H.4Door Patrol, Basketball '34,
'35, Track '35, lntra-mural Champs '32, '33, '36,
Astronomy Club, History-Movies Club.
Steyer, joseph T.-Volleyball '35, Basketball,
Stivers, Jean C.-Social Committee.
Stock, Lois Miae-Vice-President of Report Class,
Secretary of Report Class.
yfStover, Jack--Captain Swimming Team '34, '35,
lresident of Home Room, Journal Staff, Foreword
Reporter, Boys Leaders' Club, Varsity Dance Com-
mittee, Intra-mural Track Champions, Hall Patrol,
Senior Class Play.
Sutch, Howard-Hall Patrol, Current Events
Swisher, Cora Elizabeth-Hall Patrol, Home Eco-
Takacs, Stephen L.--Senior Gym Team '34,
Tracht, Joseph-Intra-mural Volleyball '35, Senior
Debaters Club, Chess Club, Boys' Cooking Club,
Ungvary, Helen--Hall Patrol , Basketball '32 ,
Volleyball '32, Tennis '32, '33, Swimmimg '32,
yiavallace, Dorothy vifginiadcwking Club.
Weil, ClairefStudent Court, Journal Staff, Hall
l"atrol, Social C'omm.itt.e'e, Class Play, Senior Lead-
ers', President, Basketball '33, '34, '35, '36, Hockey
'33, '34, '35, Volleyball '32, '33, '34, '35, Mushball
Weiner, Sidney J.-Archery Club, Rifle Club,
Library Club, Chess Club, Marionette Club.
Weintraub, Ben-Hall Patrol, Door Patrol, Flow-
er Committee, Sports Club, Math Club.
Weisbrod, Fred-Cross Country '34, '35,
Wilkins, Wlilliam Donald-Journal Staff, Band B,
Voice B, Seven Years Perfect Attendance.
Williams, Ruth--Student Council, Secretary oi
Report Class, Advertising Club, Business Service
Wiseman, Marian4Basketball Manager '32, Stu-
dent Council, Junior Leaders', Home Room Presi-
dent, Vice-President of Home Room, Advertising
Club, Picture Committee, Foreword Staff Steno-
grapher, President, Business Service Guild, Fore-
Witt, Edward H.-President of Report Class,
Volleyball '35, Gym Team '33, Captain Gym Team
'34, '35, Travel Club.
Wolf, Phyllis--Hall Patrol, French Club, His-
tory Movie Club, Knitting Club.
Wonn, james-Class Room President, Football
'33, '34, '35 Co-captain, Class Team Captain Vol-
leyball, Basketball, Mushball, Seven Years Perfect
W ant-ads :
VVanted-A lovely young lady to take
Z1 handsome young man to the Leap
Joe Tracht to stop wearing those cute
Windsor ties-it gives people the wrong
impression. Oh, Mazer's ascots.
,A j-ob for all the seniors whistling for
any graduation rehearsal.
Knox Milligan and his band to con-
tinue his dance-able music for the so-
cials. This is wlhat we bequeath to
A real alma mater song f or the school.
.A henna rinse for Harold Adler. His
hair is losing that lovely red lustre.
A speller for Marion Sogg. She still
doesn't know, how.
Another genius for Miss Dollard.
Edna Schechter is through school and
leaving us all for Florida.
Somebody to slap Jimmy Baldwin's
wrist when he wears green silk bow ties.
Lessons in how to walk with Perry
A dimple like Donald Butler's.
Verner Friedman to stay in step dur-
ing graduation processional.
The Kirschberg twins to supply the
whole class with those initialed fobs
they wear. They made them. Anybody
anuary Class Play Production
"The Ghost Train"
"THE GHOST TRAIN"
Sol-Old Station Maeateix...
Richard VVinthrop ....,...... , .......
Elsie Winthrop, his wifei .......
Charles Murdock ..................,.....
Peggy Murdock, his wife ............
Sterling ...,.. ..... .... . ........................ .
Price ................. : ...............
Jackson, a policeman ...,. .. ..... .
Baldwin, Julius Cuburnek
Gatz, VVayne Glausser
....................Selma Smith, W' a H "
........Herman Schmidt, VVil1am eynon
. ...... Marion Sogg. M 'orie McCreer'
Tefldie Deakin, the detakative ....,.. ..... ....... jggkjtvpxer., a vi l c e
Ju ia ..............................................,... ............. , ' ' 11,
' ........,..... Donac .1tt1e, Milton Golden
........,Kenneth Sternlicht, Norman Davis
..............,....-Iohn Boyd, Donald Butler
Claire W e' Eye yn Hayden
Director .,..... ............................................,............... ll liss Hedwig 0. l'regler
Staging ........ ....... M iss Ann Adair Houston assisted by the Stage Crew
tjMusic ........... ................................................................... M iss Laura E. Zeigler
Scenery ........... .........,.................... ,... .................................... M r . Gautch and Stage Crew
Make-Up ....,.....,. .. .......... . .....,..,............................................. Miss Dorothy Zeigler and Club
Book Holders... ......... Daryl Adams. Alma Adams, Marion Ertzman, Roslyn Greenberg
Secretary ......... .......... . ...............................,........................,.......... . , .... .. ......... Helen Mae Lyflick
N Permission to use play given by Samuel French
Taylor Allderdice High School
Thursday, january 30, 1936
Pomp and Chivalry ........................,,.......................................................... C. lxoberts
Allderdice Bancl-Francis Hechtolt, Director
lnvocation ..... ............................................................. l lcv. Robert VV. Gibson D D
Presentation of Flowers
Uverture, Princess of India .............................................. ...... l l. l 1 0
Physical Education ..... ............ ........ V i rginia Roth Norris
Languages ................ lithelfrieda Hirschenson
Mathematics ............. ..... rl ames Robert Caldwell
Chorus from Ernani ................. .............................. V erdi
Social Studies ............ ............., P hyllis Klein
Science .......... ....... F alk K. Arnhenn
ifFine Arts .... ....................................................... ....... gl'-gglslgn r
Presentation of Class Gift
Address .... .........................................................,........... l Ur. D. R. Sumstine
Director of Curriculum Study
Presentation of Diplomas
E 0 N
Allclerdice Report Classes
General Manager ............ ......................... ................ I I clith Baker
Chief Seat Seeker ............... ...... ......... N l ary Thonipson
Assistant Chief Seat Seeker ............. ............ Hazel Rea
Reel-man fha man that is a man it ....... ......................... B ernarcl Brown
Curtain Yanker ................ .............. , .. .........,.................. Boh McElroy
Board of Censors ........ .................. ....... . l 'stelle Serhin, lflsie Darnell
Stick Swinger ............... ........................ ......................,....... l Q aymond Cillo
Assistant Tax-Collector and Ticketeer .... ................ H elen lfhert
First Ticket Ripper ..............................,......... ....... Lavvrence Aclreon
Second Ticket Ripper ..................................... .....,. ......... F 1 'ank Kapalo
Head of U-Findem-Vfe-Keepem Department
Chief Bouncer QOn vacationit
Assistant Bouncer ......................
Hat and Coat Girl Sorter ....
..........Klary Louise Clarkson
fIhe Trained Ghost
The Procession of the Loons of 464
efi Tricky Talkie
Enter .lane Bage and Helen Ungvary:
VVe are the scene shifters. VVQ sift the schenes, we inean we shift the scenes.
Enter G-reat Grand I'appy times XVonnj and Great Grand Manimy Cl.ucille
G. G. Pappy: Uh, Mlainniy, whar is niah squarrel rifle? Ah hears them revenue
G. G. Mannny: .-Xh cain't renieinliah, pap. 'Pears like only las-t night I had it on
the window, shootin, at them Kruhns.
G. G. Pappy: Mighty queer yo' cain't find it now. Hminnininil Cwhispersj
Yo! idon't suppose a hant took it, does yo?
G. G. Maanimyz Yo' cain't never tell, Pappy. Still, it niighit have heen one o' theni
G. G. Pappy: Anyway, who cares? Letls eat, I'ni hiongry. Call the chillun.
G. G. Maniniyz Paul Kuznia VYonn, Dorothy Shaw W'onn, Perry Rockwell VVonn
Chin, right purty nani-e, thatj g jack Stover VVonn fliet he's down to the river,
diving offen that there tree whar they hung yo' pappy, Charles Scott NVonnj 3
Ruth Williziiiis VVonn .... A h caiu't renienihah no nio! Kin yo' recall any,
G. G. Pappy: Lennne seg Don Butler NVonn ts-ounds Spanish to nie. XVho'd ah
evah nanie hiin aftah?j That's the only one ah kin renieniher. XVhy didn't
yo' nulnhah them, Mannny? Like One VYonn, Two VVonn.
G. G. Mannny: Oh, Pap, yo' knows ah cain't count ovzah five.
G. G. I'appy: Ah right, let's cat.
Enter revenue officahs Uickerinan, lfeldnian, Friedman, Goodman, VViseman in
alphabetical order, with blood hounds:
Goodman: NVQ all is froin the county-seat. Hullo!
Don Butler VVonn fin a stage whispcrj : Hey, you aren't supposed to come in yet.
You're in the wrong act.
G. G. Pappy: These victuals is suttinly good. Wiliat is this?
G. G. Mammy: C-orn Ponte Cat Mush.
G. G. Pappy: Le't's turn on the phonygraph and have some dinnah music.
QHeard on the phonygraph are the three Hillbillies: Ducky Harris, li'l Joey
Paulson, and Meyers Sherbertj.
G. G. Prappyx Hyyaaah! One of ouah littlluns is 111iSSlI'l,. Look around, Mlamniy,
see which un's lackin'.
G. G. Mammy: Hmm, hmm, hmm, Hmm. Wl1ar's ouah Nelli-gan?!?
Open the window so we can get her line in.
Heard in the distance:
Tm 'off to the city, trala, la la.
Officahs: Never fear, dear Woiins. We'll find her.
ACT V, ACT VI, ACT VII
CC-ouldn't think of nawthin'j
ACT VIII, SCENE IV
CHeard in the distance the bell-like notes of the blood-hound "Gh-ost"j
Dick-erman, the Dick: Ah, the dogs have her trail!
ACT VIH, SCENE V
Friedman: We're coming nearer.
ACT VIH, SCENE VI
Wiseman: Ah, thar she blows.
fN0thin like being gradualj
Officah Feldman: Thanks to this nice trained dog, Ghost, welve found youah li'l
The rejoicing village belles dance a Kentucky Reel, tripping lightly.across the
stage. They are Pauline Plesset, Lilly Okerberg, Katie Prosdecimo and Marcella
Crash! Bang! Boo1n!!"""t" fthey tripj.
David M.cClean: That's all, folks.
Clhe Dangers of Dorothy Douthitt
Synopsis of preceding chapters: Dorothy Douthitt, our heroine, in an effort
to frustrate the plans of Alfred Conti, the villain, to evict her widowed mother.
Lauret-ta Duddy, and her two maiden aunts, Ophelia Di Lillo and Madeline Phelps,
from their home, plans to elope with the hero, VVilliam Hill. ln return for the
mortgage, however, Alfred has expressed his desire to marry D-orothy. Meanwhile
Ruth Boyer, the heroine's sister, and Harold Dunn. the villain's brother, have
planned to elope. Billy Hill intends to take Dorothy to the big city where they
hope to live happily ever after. But. before this plan can be executed, Alfred hires
Mike Puzak and John Boyd to kidnap the heroine from her mother's home. When
we left them last, the three thugs were carrying Dorothy off .to an abandoned saw
mill, the hideout of the gang.
Dk 'lf DK
Sitting in the corner of the saw mill. Dorothy mioves restlessly about. Hier
hands and feet are tied. Suddenly, as she ERD-E-KY turning in the lock, she
calls, l'Is it BOY-OR girl? GClClR-TRUDIE-11 on my privacy, eh?" Alfred
enters, demanding that she marry him. "A HURCHIQLI. bend and RUSSELL"
she says, "but not If,
He furtively strokes his large, black moustache as she emphatically refuses
him. "You have no means of escapef' he says, "You nmst marry me or else-."
Ik Pk Dk
Ruth Boyer is posing impatiently while Bernice Blumenthal and Kalman
Erdeky make sketches of her. MBOYCIU oh BUYKDB am I tired l" she explains.
JUSTH then the door opens and Harold enters with a marriage license. "I went
and DUNN it," he cries.
'flt's a-l"AUl.-ing." she cried, "this being on the l3RlNKflCRl of matri-
mony. 'Wherels DI LILLO from my bridal bouquet?" He hands her a large
lily and they walk off, leaving the bewildered artists who put their brushes and
paints in the CUliURCNFKjd.
Pk PF Dk
Russell Abercrombie, Doriotby's brother, and his wife, Ruth Heimert, have
come home with their little boy, .Nlbert Shrager, to aid in the search for Dot.
Little Albie goes to the store for san iee cream cone. Alfred, disguised as a s-oda
jerker, says with a smirk, "CONT-I Pl-lYl.L-C-thjlS l,lT'l'l.li COHEN for
you F" Little Albie is frightened by his big, black, moustache tboogey, boogey,
boogeyj. VVhen he turns his back the little boy notices two strands of long, blond
hair on his collar. He hurries home to tell Russell, who is a G Man.
Russell mutters absent-miindedly, "Dorothy's HARR-IS GOLDEN. DUDDY
do it? What do you think F"
"I DOUTH-ITT," says Ruth.
Nevertheless Russell calls another G Man and announces to his family: "HILL
be here tomorrow. He just left y-ESTHER'-day.
Pk Pk lk
Dorothy is still being held prisoner in the mill. However, she is no longer
bound. As she hears Alfred coming, she pulls the table over in front of the door.
From the outside, he calls, HPUZAK table back," and forces his way into the
room. Then he hears a noise outside and, stepping to the wind-ow, he utters,
"Aha the dirty double-crosser! ETHEL-FRED-A bloodliound. There she goes
with HER-MAIN, SCHMIDT, wiho called the cops. Now they'r-e RADIN the
place. Aha, me proud beauty, I shall leave you to your fate." With these words
the hard-heart-ed villain leaves, locking the door behind him. Immediately Dorothy
hears a crackling and notices a small row of flames licking the boards of the floor.
Slowly they circle, higher and higher, catching the walls and finally the ceiling.
Not a s-ound is heard but the r-oar of the flames. Suddenly Dorothy's voice is
heard above the noise, calling, HPHELPCSD ! PHELPKSD ! Save Me! Save Me I"
CONCLUSION NEXT WEEK-THE JAWS OF DEATH.
Aboard the good ship S.S. 456, we have just time to take a last look at
Pekin, before going to our staterooms to change for dinner. Still standing at
the dock, we see Wilson Ferris, representative of the American Steamship lines,
waving goodbye to us. Then, turning from this farewell, we descend to our
cabins in the giant steamer designed by Douglas lickhardt, who revolutionized
the ship-building industry.
At dinner we are led to a seat at Captain McElroy,s table and as the genial
host, he introduces us to the other passengers. Harry Deakter and Jane Purse
who are on their way to the Olympic Games at Shanghai offer to show us
around the boat after dinner. Meanwhile we meet Ethel Nagy, Bernadette
Cepko and Mary Kawka, all of whom have been sent to teach in the Chinese
University, just erected in Shanghai. After dinner, our athletic friends take us
around the ship. On deck, we meet two old friends, Jean Stivers and Howard
Sutch, and learn that they have just been married by the Reverend Vinilliam
Collins, a famous Missionary to China. Later in 'the evening, many of the
prominent guests consent to perform for the amusement of their fellow pass-
engers. Virginia Shideler, Allison Meyer and June Clippinger, on a vacation
from the Metropolitan Opera House, accompanied by Maestro Henry Mazer
sing a few selections from their repertoires. Finally Buck McKibben is pre-
vailed upon to come out of his cabin, where he is studying the script for his
next motion picture, to let the female population of the ship get a glimpse of
the 'Great Lover' as he is advertised. Soon tiring of the adoration of the
ladies, he again retires and the dancing immediately begins. The guest of honor
for the evening is Lady Claire Staubitz, wife of the governor of Canton, travel-
ing with Eunice Nathan, her s-ecretary.
The next morning we can see Shanghai and we look forward with antici-
pation to the dinner being given for us by the American Consul, Norman
Davis. Finally, we arrive at the Davis' home where we are greeted by Norman
and George Hiogdon, who designed the Gothic pagoda, now used in China.
At dinner we find Ralph De Roy, the diamond importer, Marion Klein, the
famous artist an-cl sculptress, and Rosaline Greenberg, the authoress of a book
on the Cihinese Stage.
Later our host takes us to the newest restaurant in Shanghai, run by Har-
riet Oberfield and Betty Rupert, who introduced the intricacies of the American
Hamburger to China. ln the midst of our hamburger we are interrupted by
Beverly Bennett and Grace Bonaro who are 'trying to sell tractors in China.
They tell us that they have been living on boiled rice for the past two months,
and W-e collect enough money to get them back 'to the U. S. and their families.
The next morning, in order to get home, we take the China Clipper from
Canton. In looking over the passenger list we see the name of Shirley Meyer-
son, the world traveler and 'multi-millionaire. Later, in spite of her disguise,
Serita Mervis, one of the original C women, is recognized. It is then she
tells us that she is trailing a pair of dangerous criminals who are on the plane.
Upon landing in Honolulu, Serita decided to corner the criminals in the lunch
room. We follow her there, expecting a battle, but are sadly disappointed to
discover that the couple are not gangsters after all but merely Bettie Rial
and Wayne Glausser who were returning to New York to begin the manufacture
of synthetic silkworms.
Settling down in Los Angeles, the plane soon empties and we are left wait-
ing for the Santa Fe Special to take us to New York where we shall see the
great metropolis of the Atlantic Seaboard.
Following the Bouncing Ball-351
Dancing eyes and brilliant hair
Lends to Fran her charming air.
Sylvia because of her loving traits,
XVith boys and girls alike she rates.
Clever, friendly, cheerful and sweet,
That describes this maid petit.
Time and tide for no man wait,
And once again poor Homer's late.
Full of joy and full of fun
Always liked by everyone.
This lad we're proud to recommend.
His work and service knows no end.
Andrew just loves to read newspapers,
We hope this will keep him from cutting capers.
Tall and thin with clear, blue eyes
He chews his gum and makes surmise.
"Aha, Me proud beautyll' said Mr. Price.
A villain he was, and not very nice.
It would really give us quite a shock,
If someone did not like our Lois Stock.
Eleanor Kirshberg, oh Eleanor Kirsliberg,
H-ow is it that in you sweetness and light merge?
A gay and merry boy is Stephen.
Tiliat lie finds joy, we'll bet you even.
From her to part is more than we can bear.
Let's give a hearty, rousing cheer for Claire!
He looks a lot lik-e Eddie Cantor,
And keeps us howling with his banter.
She .has ambition to win her wayg
Success will surely this repay.
Charming and cheerful, lovely to see.
Successful and amiable she'll always bc.
To know her and to see her smile
ls something we all deem worthwhile.
A mathematician he already is,
In 'ust a few years he'll be a world wizz.
A pleasant smile for all around,
And when in sports she's never downed.
Helen Fallat, sweet and sincere,
Has a fine hearty laugh and is full of good cheer
This small pretty girl with bright blue eyes,
More versatile, accomplished than any her size.
Her bright eyes sparkle, she seems quite gay,
She goes for sports in a definite way.
Sander Stewart, a reliable chap
Does all his work with a right good snap.
This brilliant girl has a fine reputation
A scholar she is by her chosen vocation,
She's small and sweet and witty, too,
Success will mark the things she'll do.
AX noisy trumpeter he seems,
But Mr. Bechtolt on him beams.
Ambitious Rose llearl the designer of clothes
Keeps us admiring the things that she sews.
A dreamer with a great ambition,
Catching dogs is his position.
A quiet serious lad, say l
But sure there's a twinkle in his eye.
CBelieve It Or Don't
The Allderdice students travel farther up and down than they do on the level.
The number of steps makes it necessary for them to travel more vertically than
Bill Beynon has seen Evelyn Hayden consecutively for 990 days, or 23,760
Charles Scott traveled approximately 2000 feet vertically every day for two
years . . . He ran the elevator.
Jayne Karper is a natural blonde.
An anatomical juxtaposition of the two orbicularis oris muscles in a state of
contraction is a kiss.
Harold Aldler is the blushingest person in Allderdice.
Edna Schecter wore a different dress every day for one semester.
Estelle Serbin has a repertoire of over 1,000 plausible excuses.
All the students in Allderdice could be accommodated in 14,300 cubic yards,
allowing for each student a space six feet high, two feet wide, and one foot deep.
jack Stover is not a platinum blonde.
Selma Smith is no relation of Kate Smith.
Hbwvard Myers has graduated.
Bill Sanford did his own nightwork in English Cfor two nightsj.
Dave McClean's middle name is Palsey.
Esther Kaufman and Virginia Murdock have pal-ed together since the cradle.
Cora Swish-er is not an Hawaiian dancer.
Herbert Finney drives a motorcycle and is still living.
Hugh and Arthur Hicks are not hill-billies.
Edward Kerr sang basso profundo with such volume that Miss Steiner's wall
Dorothy Wallace is a direct descendant of Edgar VVallace. the novelist.
Donald Baruch Butler is a direct descendant of Moses.
Robert Burns, the poet, is no relation to Jean Byrnes.
Falk Arnheim wrote this column. C'N'ifty, ehli' Said Claire VVeilj.
BELIEVE IT OR DONT
'Ihe Secret Agent
brings to you
CIIIG Gossip of the World
QThis is the Roller News Reeler, flashing to you The Gossip of the Worldj
Flash . . . In the DORTHEA DAVIS Cup Ohess Match held in New York
yesterday, JOSEPH TRACBLT, was defeated by Ethel Jamieson, a heretofore
unknown player . . . The VVILLIAM Randolph HERSCOVITZ chain of news-
papers is known to be trying to defeat the Honorable ARTHUR D. CrATZ's
efforts to become president . . . EDVVARD NVITT has been awarded first
prize by that well-known promoter of wrestling matches, BILLY WILKINS
. . . The ADAMS sisters, DARYL and ALMA, have received a radio contract
from the JAMES BALDVVIN Construction Company . . . Among the prominent
society matrons seen at the debut of BLAIR PEARSOL at th-e Metropolitan
Opera House was MARION SOGG . . . The fact that PHYLLIS KLEIN, the
famous dress designer, has -opened a swanky shop on Park Avenue was dis-
closed to LANVRENICE MEYER, newspaper reporter, by her business manager,
Seen along the shores of Clumborazo Lake, the most fashionable resort of
the season, was MARY COGSWELL who seemed to be breaking Catherine the
Great's record of a 225 foot train by wearing one 225 feet 1 inch long . . .
Among the train bearers were GLORIA GRANT with the newest thing in two
inch eye-lashes. FLORENCE SIVITZ with the latest shade of gardenalian
nail polish on her inch-long finger nails, and GERRY MARCUS exhibiting her
shoulder lapis-lazuli earrings . . . we seem to be going in f-or length this year.
HELEN BERK is giving financial backing to the new CALDVVELLIAN
formula for breeding hot dogs with mustard already on them for the Allder-
dice Cafeteria . . . The news has just been flashed across thousands of miles of
ocean that LUCILLE BLUESTONE has been proclaimed Epmpress of that far
off Island of Zanzighanztan . . . JOE STEYER and BART STAICK are oc-
cupied in selling refrigerators to the Eskimos . . . In the winter Olympics held
in the Swiss Alps LILLIAN QLILJ BAC-LEY and MARION QERTZYJ ERTZ-
MAN are members of the American team. Their chief activities are skating,
skiing and toboganning . . . VIRGINIA POVVELL and DOROTHY RUPERT
were seen distributing pampihlets at a recent indignation meeting against bob-
bed hair . . . A new movement headed by LEONA BOOGHER is under way for
installing COLLETT radio in every prison cell . . . GEORGE SNYDER, known
at detective headquarters as Agent 2-70 has been awarded a cellophane medal
for his outstanding work in the field of crime.
We, the graduating class of january, 1936, being young and sound, on leaving port and
sailing out into the strenuous seas of life, do, that we may steer our course to shun the
outer darkness, subscribe to the following Articles:
1. We seek in life, for we know that somewhere they await us, love, friends, peace
and happiness, and we shall take to them the straightest path.
2. In order that we may find the nobleness which is in each of us, we shall endeavor
always to see the poetry of earth, to chart our course by the stars.
3. We shall try to live beautifully by so arranging our affairs that we may distill
surety and order out of this chaos.
4. We earnestly dedicate ourselves to the consummation of the Brotherhood of Man,
to the cause of Internationality, which we believe is the foundation of true Democracy.
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last will anh Zlliestament
E, THE JANUARY '36 graduating class of Taylor Allderdice High School,
being of sound?? mind and memory, do hereby make, create, edit, publish
and declare this to be our Last Will and Testament,
First. VVe do hereby direct our executors, hereinafter named, to pay all our
debts and graduating expenses.
Second. We do hereby give and bequeath to our successors the following:
1. The proceeds from our class activities for installing running orange juice
and hot chocolate throughout the school. We know our names will be engraved
on golden tablets for this deed.
2. The many scratches on the desks which, despite the admonitions of our
teachers, our nervous hands have made during tests.
3. A hot spring from which to obtain hot water for the showers.
4. The books which we inherited from our predecessors and which we so
patiently mended in the book room for our successors.
5. Our lockers, but we are taking our pictures with us, so there!
6. The band that so zealously played during the zero hour of our com-
7. The old mannnloth library dictionaries over which we so diligently poured.
Shades of Misses Evans, Riddle and Barkley!
8. The pictures in the halls of which we are never aware, even after many
years at Allderdice.
9. The large t-ower in the courtyard which is really a chimney. fSurprise!J
10. The extra mustaches, spectacles, eyebrows, cures and accessories with
which we have adorned the portraits of people in our History books.
11. Our enormous, but elusive fund of information.
12. The traditions of Taylor Allderdice which have helped us to KNONN
SOMETHING, DO SOMETHING, B12 SOMETHING.
Third. All the rest, residue, and remainder of our estate, real, personal,
impersonal, imaginary, and mfixed, we do hereby give and bequeath to future
Fourth. VVe do hereby appoint the officers of the classes that come after
us to be executors of our Last Will and Testament.
Witness our hand and seal this Thirtieth day of January, Nineteen Hundred
The January Class of 1936
Fm! the ,fame ffofk by forlwfrzizl, fhrlfff, run! Viflg
B111 O fha henry ffnmge, lmcc' fbnn arf your,
Nficz' Mon r1l'l your' run! ll6i"t7I' mm! 1't?fll7'll.,H
anuary Class Honor Students
"For fre rvfrf zzmivefl upon the .ffffmrvze hiff,
A Daryl Adams
T Falk Arnheim
I Gertrude Broida
O Julius Cuburnek
N Wayne E. Glausser
A Donald Little
L David McClean
H Virginia Shideler
O Claire Weil
NQQUS l 'A' Lg
AR IS AN UGLY worm. It brings to mind pictures of unnecessary suffering.
Unnecessary, because there would be no war-produced death. disease, destruc-
tion if the peace-loving majority of the people would band together and lobby
for their rights as diligently as the selfish or deluded minority who desire war or
the causes of war. The common. every-day decent citizen does not want war, but
he does very little to prevent it. The horror is not brought home to him until it
is too late. Every war means a proportionate retreat in the advance towards
civilization. ln spite of our surface veneer of culture, we will not have true civili-
zation until nations, which are merely individuals in the aggregate, no longer
commit shamelessly, and even boastfully, the crimes of which only the least lovely
specimens of humanity are guilty.
VVar is merely robbery and murder on a large scale. The pathetic pain and
anguish of the innocent is the coin that pays for war. jealousy, ignorance, and
hate breed warg war fosters jealousy, ignorance, and hate. lt is a vicious cycle
that can only be broken by determined effort on the part of the intelligent, sensible
element of mankind.
efl National Problem
FTER Isvlzkv PERIOD of destruction caused by tornadoes, floods, fires, storms,
I and other similar catastrophes touching almost every section of land, the
people of this country are confronted with the problem of rehabilitation. This
national problem of rebuilding stricken areas is a huge undertaking and requires
every person's support. It is not only the immediate relief that demands attention.
but also the prevention of such recurrence. More often than not it is the emo-
tional feeling of the time which sways the people towards lending a helping hand
at a time of emergency, but why does this attitude lose its force when the work
is only half done? Each person should avoid being one of the fickle mass that
turns from one thing to another, swayed by those that never complete any work.
Returning to normal after land, homes, and lives have been destroyed, is a serious
problem which requires not only constant labor but a great deal of consideration
HE YEAR 1935, our last year in high school, marked the hundredth anniversary
of the birth of a great American, and the death of another. Mark Twain and
VVill Rogers were men who were much alike. Each exemplified an essential
element, definitely American, a certain freedom, a blithe unconven-tionality. There
was in each an indigenous note, reminiscent of the great plains, uncompromising
mountains, and rolling rivers of America.
Samuel Langhorne Clemens and Will Rogers were vivid personalities, extra-
ordinarily charming, lovable, fun-loving. The total of their varying experiences
approximates the possibilities of life open to men in the last seventy-five years.
Adaptable, alert, unostentatious, democratic-these two men characterize Ameri-
canism in its most admirable and desirable aspect.
Tresenting Wilfred Wimble
ILFRED VVIMBLE was a youth much like the ones that can be found in high
schools all over the country. He was tall and more or less gangling, his
hair was red, and his freckles were a sort of muddy rust color. He fancied him-
self quite a Beau Brummel and wore dirty white shoes in December. He lived
in a large industrial city, and his senior term was a year of Monopoly, Amateur
Programs. and a ghastly song describing the progress of mtusic through an instru-
ment called a melliphone, which had three valves. Because he was very much
absorbed in these things, which were currently popular, and in the fair sex, which
is perpetually popular with young men of his age and inclination, it is one of the
lesser miracles that he could look forward to graduation in jun-e.
VVilfred had a conscience, and it was this that led him to get fits of "looking
for a jobl' which came about once every two months. He had worked, at various
times in his career, as a paper boy, a soda jerk, a radio repairman Calthough that
occupation was doomed when he brought home an E in physicsj, and a stock
clerk on Saturdays in one of the department stores. ln May, however, a comibi-
nation of dances, spring fever, and the opening of the baseball season, cured his
twinges of conscience, and the front porch swing claimed him as its own.
Like all young men, Wilfred had a girl. In fact, he had not one, but several
girls. The main problem of his life was not how to get his Halleck nortebook
finished, nor even where to get money to buy gas for Fire-Eater, his car, but
rather how to manage his affairs so that one damsel remained entirely oblivious
of the rest, at least oblivious of them in the capacity of the y-oung ladies of his
choice. This was especially difficult since most of them were close friends, and
exchanged everything from party dresses to the most secret of confidences. Be-
sides all the girls whom he escortedito different places of amusement, there was
the one whom he "admired from afar". Her name was Clarissa, and she was
in his Algebra class. She had big eyes and yellow hair, and although to some
observers she might have the appearance of a slightly underfed goldfish, to Wil-
fred she was a pers-onification of the nobility of w'omen, with something of Miss
Bette Davis thrown in. However, he never got to be better friends with her than
merely a boy who borrowed pencils from her. And didn't return them.
Wilfred and his friends never walked when they could help it. Some of
them owned sport roadsters of their own, some used the family car after a vast
amount of coaxing and promising, and some resurrected cars from the cheapest
pile of junk they could pick up at -the "grav-eyardf, VVilfred was one of the
latter. Fire-Eater was part Ford '22 and part Chevrolet ,25 but her horn was
from a Cadillac of the 1913 vintage, and still had a haughty tone. Fire-Eater
was likely to be any color, depending on VVilfred's mood, but conversely, VVilfred's
eolor depended on Fire-lfater's mood. If he came home still white, Fire-Eater
had behaved, if he was panting and red she had suddenly gone dry and he had
had to push her home. If, however, he appeared at his house black with grease,
it meant that she had collapsed all together and he had been performing a major
operation on her vital parts. His mother and the guest towels suffered.
Mr. and Mrs. VVimble were ordinary people, but to Wilfred they were
tyrants part of the time, nice enough people whose fault was that they misunder-
stood him, part of the time, and sometimes they were angels in disguise. He
took this last view of them especially when his father had given him some extra
allowance, or when his mother had helped him out of a scrape. In all these
phases he loved them, but he hadn't yet realized it.
Wilfred's days were uneventful enough. He didn't fully wake up in the
morning until his mother had coaxed him, in a somnambulistic condition, into
the cold shower. Then he would wake up and start either to howl or to sing.
I-Ie could never find his clothes, he bolted his breakfast in a true suburbanite
manner, and he wasnlt late for school but sailed into class just as the bell was
ringing. The strange thing was the way he always made it. He seem-ed to
judge time by the split second. Wilfred was not criminally inclined, as some
people might have you believe, but sometimes a spring day and Dean pitching
would prove too much for him, and he would forget gym, or his sales class, and
walk out through a side door into the great outdoors. He took lunch off, too,
feeling, with the medical profession, that ther-e must be an agreeable atmosphere
for proper digestion. To Wilfred the corner drug store was much more agreeable
than the crowded lunch room, with a teacher eyeing him while he ate his cold
spaghetti. After school he did various things, the least important of them being
his nightwork, and when he went to bed each night h-e fell asleep to dream of
wild, impossible situations, from which he always emerged the victor.
"Of such stuff are heroes made."
"Put forth your fraud, put forllz your Izumi to bless
,fl ereolure sfrivkeu Iiruorous and dumb,
IV!zo now re gurafs you Cvilk az l0'U67',.S' eyes
.-'luaf knows ffm! you are merciful ami wise."
une Class Qrganization
President ................ ................................... . james Gilmore
Yice President .......... ........ N lary Ruth Hosey
Secretary .......... ...................................... I ,ester llerrup
Hilary Lurie. Mildred Roth. Natalie josephs, Betty Parmelee, Eugene Lip-
man, Charlotte Greenwald. Helen jaffee, Evelyn Goldsmith, Dolores Nie-
hoff, Lois Green, Bernard Grossman, Katherine Becker, Bernard Fisher,
Lester llerrup. jane Shallenberger, Betty Sachs, Sam Saul, Clara Adams,
Karl Stark, Alvin Malakoff. Rose Angel, Ruth Brodie, Wlilliam Kidney.
Beverly Uobrin, jean lJePinto, Helen Stevenson, Carl .'Xnderson, Aethel-
burga Schmidt, Beatrice Thompson, Estelle Kovacs.
Herbert Browar, Charles Church, Ruth Friedman, Oliver Fulton, Charles
Hergenroeder, james Leitch. Harry Radin, james Steele, Edwin XVestphal.
and jack Young.
Betty Fagan. jack Goldstein. Stevens Hopkins, james Lockhead, Herbert
Springer. XYilliam NYalton, and Elsie XYilliatms.
Lena Abramovitz, Kosamond Bagran, Helen Bernstein, Betty Fedigan,
Eleanor jones, Shirley Karper, Evelyn Parker, Richard Skirble, Helen
Spahn, and Margaret Stirling.
Motto, Color, Cheer, Song
Carl Anderson. Albert Galata, Ruth Hawker, VVoodrow XVils0n, Ruth Wyld.
Arline Broida, Mary Lon Campbell, Eleanor Clarke, Elaine Fitzwilson,
lYilliam Foster, Theodore Hazelitt. Paul Pioth, and Mary Grace Wiinnett.
une Class Committees
.L .f,, .W 4 X
TOP ROW-SOCIAL COMMITTEE, PICTURE COMMITTEE
SECOND ROW-RING COMMITTEE, FLOWER COMMITTEE
LAST ROW-SONG, MOTTO, AND CHEER COMMITTEE
l-i-lJune Class ---- 1936 -L-T---T
First Row-fLeft to Righty Lena Abramovitz, Clara Cleste Adams,lfElizabeth Davidson
Adams, Robert L. Agger, Julius Albert.
Second Row-Lillian Christina Allison, Amy Porter Alvord, Carl Anderson, Dorothy jane
Andrews, Rose Angel.
Third Row-Virginia. Louise Appelbe, Bernice Sylvia Arnheim, Irvin E. Artz, Richard
Askin, Henry Avner.
Fourth Row-Doris Henna Bach, Rosamond Bagran, joseph Charles Ballash, Anita
Bastable, John Keller Bateman.
-l-June Class ---- 1936 i-l--
First Row-fLeft to Righty John Clark Baxter, Katherine B. Becker, Ethyl Beizer, Ger-
aldine Bennett, Edward Berg.
Second Row-Marguerite E. Berkeley, Lester M. Berlin, Helen Lee Bernstein, Sylvia
Evelyn Bernstein, Katherine Ruth Blattner.
Third Row-LeRoy H. Bloom, Wyllis Mae Bloom, Evelyn Phyllis Bluestone, Dorothy
Bollens, Hilda Boreman.
Fourth Row-Louise Marguerite Borsody, Edward joseph Boyle, William Vincent Bozan,
Janet Brady, Erwin Brand.
-- -iilune Class ---- l936-l-+- --
First Row-fLeft to Righty Herbert Braun, Elaine S. Breskow, Charles Irwin Brinn, Ruth
S. Brodie, Arline Lois Broida.
Second Row-Irene Florence Broidayilerbert Browar, Hazel Maureen Browningpileanor
Vesta Burns, Nell Debora Butler.
Third Row-Russell Cacella, William L. Caldwell, Helen Campbell, Mary Lou Campbell,
Fourth Row-Betty B. Cantelou,VilIildred Caplan, Ross Caruso, William J. Caufield,
Charles O. Church.
----June Class ---- 19361-
First Row CLeft to Rightj Louise J. Cicero. Helen Pauline Cisar, Alfonse Civitate,
Eleanor Clarke, Ruth Elysbeth Cleeland.
Second Row-Irene Rita Coates, Alfred I. Cohen, Beatrice Frances Cohen, Ethel L. Cohen,
Third Row-Leona Cohen, Millie B. Cohen, Victor Cohen, Martha Jayne Colbus, Dorothy
Fourth Row-Catherine C. Connelly, Benjamin T. Cook, Frank William Cordwell, Galen
Coughenour, Martha Edna Coulter.
-----June Class ---- 1936-l-l---
First Row-CLeft to Righty Ruthie Irene Crawford, Madeline Crews, Fredric Crews, Robert
Crooks, Betty jane Crowe.
Second Row-Richard D. Crowley, Nicholas Cua, Evelyn Danilovich, Edgar Danovitz, Ruth
Third Row-David Clarence Davies, George L. Davis, Margaret G. Delaney, Jean
DePinto, Aaronel DeRoy.
Fourth Row-Hugo F. DiLi1lo, Albert J. DiFrank, everly U. Dobrin, Elsie I. Dreistadt,
Mattie E. Durden.
------1-June Class ---- 1936--ll
First Row fLeft to Righty Ruth Esther Durst, Jeanne Eber, Evelyn Eisner, john N. Eng-
lish, Elizabeth M. Fagan.
Second Row-James Edward Farrell, Andrew Feczurka, Betty Fedigan, Morton Feldman,
Third Row-Ida Sylvia Fellman, Jeannette L. Fillmore, Robert S. FinkelyLucas Emerson
Finney, John Kennedy Finnin.
Fourth Row-Frances E. Fischer, Leonard Fischler,Vgernard Fisher, Elaine Fitzwilson,
William Edwin Foster.
i-----------June Class ---- 1936 -ll-i
First Row-fLeft to Rightj William Edward Foust, Ruth R. Friedman!Oliver Henry
Fulton, jr., John J. Furis, Albert joseph Galata.
Second Row--Howard Vincent Gibson, james Kramer Gilmore, Lenora Thelma Girson,
Grant Glausser, Florence H. Glick.
Third Row-Dorothy Shirley Gold, Milton J. Golden, Eileen T. Goldin, Evelyn Winifred
Goldsmith. William Goldsmith.
Fourth Row-Jack Goldstein, Allen David Goldvarg, jack Paul Goleman, Ruth Golomb,
Ruth Elinore Goodman.
- une Class ---- 1936 -l---l--
First Row-QLeft to Rightj Ruth Annette Gordon,V6illiam Davidson Graham, Lois Elaine
Green, Florence Greenberg, Wilfred Greenberg.
Second Row-Sylvia Grayce Greenfield, Charlotte Davies Greenwald, Marcella Ruth
Grekin, Bernard Harvey Grossman, David Groudine.
Third Row-Albert joseph Hahalyak, Gertrude L. Hamburg, Robert Warren Hamilton,
Elizabeth Jean Hanna, James T. Harnack.
Fourth Row-Philip Lester Harris, Rozalyn Adelle Harris, Ruth Hawker, Elaine Hayden,
Theodore Lyle Hazlett, jr.
-l-il--Jxlne Class ---- 1936 --i--i
First Row-CLeft to Righty Helen Claire Hailman, Helen E. Henning, Charles William
Hergenroeder, Lester J. Herrup, Selma Hirsch.
Second Row-Herbert Charles Hochstetter, Elizabeth R. Hoffman, Milton Ralph Hoffman,
Dorothy M. Hofmeister, Stevens B. Hopkins.
Third Row-Mary Ruth Hosey,lfAnna Marie Howell, Mildred Rose Hunter, Elizabeth Ann
jacob, Helen B. Jaffe.
Fourth Row-Kathryn julia jeso, Dorothy E. Johnson, Harry E. Jones, Eleanor J. Jones,
---- 'li-June Class ---- 1936- 1-ill:
First Row-fLeft to Righty Mary Ann Kail, Murray Kalson, Betty Kann, Shirley Rae
Karper, Carl Morgan Kaufman.
Second Row-Miriam Kaufman, Robert James Keller, William M. Kidney, Dorothy Eleanor
Kinley, Helen Koman.
Third Row-Clarissa Kopp, Theresa Kotvan, Estelle R. Kovacs, William B. Krow, Fred
Fourth Row-Donald E. Lang, Leonard Donald Lange, John W. Larkinyjack Lawlor,
---l-June Class ---- 1936 ---1-ii
First Row-QLeft to Righty James F. Leitch, Harriet Hashell Lemmon, Dorothy Ileen
Levenson, Irma Ruth Levenson, jeanne Levett.
Second Row-Edna May Levin, Arnold L. Levine, Donald Louis Levine, Millard Levy,
Marjorie Ruth Lewin.
Third Row--Della Liebman, joseph M. Lindenberg, Eugene J. Lipman, john L. Liven-
sparger, James Struthers Lochhead, Jr.
Fourth Row-Betty Jean Loesel, Hilary Lurie, Ruth A. Lutz, Helen Mae Lydick, Melva
-1-----June Class ---- 1936--l--
First Row-fLeft to Righty Saul Mandel, Alvin L. Malakoff, Janette O. Marcus, Elizabeth
Wishart, Lillian Marks.
Second Row-Alice Marlatt, Eleanor Ruth Mars, Ryna E. Mates, Robert E. Maxwell, Nat
Third Row-Winifred V. McCann, Jacqueline McCormick, Charles Patrick McGinty,
George Edward McKee, Mary Catherine McMahon.
Fourth Row-Harry McNall, Nancy Louise McNamara, Charles A. McVay, Jack McVay,
------lklune Class ---- 1936 ------
First Row-CLeft to Righty Lucille R. Mendozayforis Cecelia Metzgar, Billie Miller,
Catherine Barbara Miller, Frances Moll.
Second Row-James T. Mooney, Betty Moore, Milton Morris, Thelma Nathan, Victor F.
Third Row-Helen May Newbauer, Mary Dolores Niehoff, Sylvan Robert Noar, Betty
jane Oberg, Charlotte Oppy.
Fourth Row-Eleanor R. Oshry, Marshall Palley, Evelyn Ruth Parker, Betty Jane Parmelee,
Mary Bernice Patton.
1-l-lJune Class ---- 1936 l----i-
First Row-fLeft to Rightj Anna W. Paul, Alex Pechersky, William Santino Pellini,
!Leah Penner, Gail Perelstine.
Second Row-Bert H. Peterson, Raphelia Frances Petronio, Paul Piothfkuth Eleanor
Piper, Robert Popcke.
Third Row-Audrey Roberta Powell, Irene Audrey Prentice, Margaret Profeta, Philomena
A. Pulcini, Hugh John Purnell.
Fourth Row-Isadore Rabinowitz, Harry Radin, Helen Audrey, Hazel Belle Rea, Jeannette
67 -h '
-June C1-ass ---- 1936 ----
First Row-CLeft to Righty Leo Robins, Martin S. Robinsteen, Harry C. Rogers, Arthur
Samuel Rogow, jean Elizabeth Rooney.
Second Row-Rose Rosen, William Rosenfield, Mildred Roth, Rudolph Roytos, Aveline Rua.
Third Row-Meryl jane Rubin, Jeannette Rubinoff, Sarah Sable, Albert Sabol, Milton Lee
Fourth Row-Betty Ruth Sachs, Charles E. Salvatora, Thersa Sandor, David Sarcone,
Marjorie M. Saul.
-l---l-June Class ---- 1936 4-------
First Row-CLeft to Righty Samuel D. Saul, David G. Sanders, james D. A. Scales,
Aethelburga Schmidt, Marion M. Schmidt. --
Second Row-Sylvester B. Schoemer, Ida Schutzman, Lillian Thelma Seewald, Eleanor
Seibel, joseph W. Seiler,
Third Row-Jane Elizabeth Shallenberger, Ruth Flora Shapiro, Edward C. Shearer,
Leonard H. Shiner, Betty Cecelia Shurtz.
Fourth Row-Alexander O. Seigle, Ruth M. Simington, Belle Simon, Bernice Simon,
-- --June Class ---- 1936
First Row-fLeft to Righty Sidney A. Simon, David Simons, Verna Sissman, Richard L.
Skirble, Naomi Elizabeth Small.
Second Row-Harvey Smith, Margaret Elizabeth Smith, Shirley Selma Smith, William
James Smith, Pearl Snyder.
Third Row-Marshall Solomon, Helen Martha Spahn, Charles Spitzer, Herbert McIntosh
Springer, Karl J. Stark.
Fourth Row-James O. Steele, Rita Steiner, Frances Louise Stemple, Helen Louise Stentz,
- '70 ,
----l--ltlune Class ---- 1936 l-i-l
First Row-QLeft to Righty Helen Stevenson, Margaret Jane Stirling, Burton H. Strauss,
Betty Frances Stomberg, Robert G. Strong.
Second Row-John Francis Sweeney, Richard J. Sweeney, james Robert Sweer, Charles
Tarasovic, Lawrence Tedrow.
Third Row-Jean Shirley Tenenbaum, Bertram Thomas, Betty Marie Thomas, Mary
Thomas, Beatrice Thompson.
Fourth Row-Dorothy Fay Tissue, Paul james Toner, Marjorie Glenice Trimmer, Fred-
erick Henry Urquhart, Sarah Vargo.
- l--June Class ---- 1936 -----l
First Row-fLeft to Righty Ruth Louise Victorhaus, jean Wald, William Walton, Morris
Judah Wanetik, Helen Elizabeth Wasson.
Second Row-Mary Joan Weaver, Harriet Weekley, Ruth Weinberger, Mildred Weiner,
Third Row-Robert M. Weinthal, Morton Weissman, Louis Curran Welsh, Herbert G.
Wertheimer, jr., Edwin Stewart Westphal.
Fourth Row-Grace Marie Wheeler, Raymond B. Wiener, Saul H. Wiesenthal, Howard
Wilson Wilds, Bernice Virginia Williams.
-.....--i--June ciass -.-. 1936 -i
First Row-CLeft to Rightj Elsie Duvall Williams, William Lamar Williams, james W.
Wilson, Mabel Emily Wilson, Sylvia Irene Wilson.
Second Row-Woodrow Howard Wilson, Mary Grace Winnett, Eugene Richard Wintner,
Betty Wohlfarth, Walter C. Wohlfarth.
Third Row-Evelyn Wolk, Abe Wolovitz, Elwood P. Wood, Sidney Woodrow, Ruth
Fourth Row-Charles Edward Wynn, Isabelle Ann Young, Jack Wm. Young, George
William Zeiler, Irene Martha Zelleznick.
Fifth Row-Florence Zeok, Frank Lonergan, Janet Florence Ziff.
--' une Class Activities --'
Abramovitz, Lena-Secretary of Home Room:
Sigma Iota Club:
Girls' Chorale: Girls' Quartet:
Volleyball '36: Basketball '34: Soccer '36.
Adams, Clara Celeste-Class Play: Journal Staff:
Players' Guild: Ac-
Girls' Chorale: Debate Club:
tihvities Board fStooge Clublg National Honor S0-
Adams, Elizabeth Davidson4Hall Patrol: Secre-
tary of Report Room: Chorus Group A: Girls'
Agger, Robert L.-Astronomy Club.
Albert, Julius-'Football '35, '36: Basketball '35,
Allison, Lillian Christina-Red Cross Club: Vol-
leyball '33, '34, '35, '36: Basketball '35, '36: Hockey
'35: Soccer '34: Mushball '35,
Alvord, Amy-Hall Patrol: Class Play: Marion-
ette Club: Junior Art Club: Hockey '35,
Anderson, Carl-Secretary of Home Room: Hall
Patrol: Journal Staff: Vice-President: Machine Shop
Andrews, Dorothy-Marionette Club: Lunch Pa-
Angel, Rose-Journal Staff: Foreword Staff: Sec-
retary-T'reasurer oi Business Service Guild: Secre-
tary-Treasurer of Nifty Nibler: Type Club: Typed
Morning Bulletin: Hockey '35: Volleyball '35:
Mus-hball '35: Tennis '35: National Honor Society.
Appelbe, Virginia Louise-Hall Patrol.
Amheim, Bemice S.-Class Play: Secretary-
Treasurer: Social Chairman: Group A: Pantomime
Club: Basketball '33, '34, '35: Tennis '33, '34, '35:
Swimxnine Team '33: Volleyball '33, '34: H.all
Patrol: National Honor Society.
Artz, Irvin E.---Chief of Hall and Door Patrol:
Vice-President of 156: Sports Club: Football '34,
'35: Basketball '35: Soccer '32: Mushball Champs
Askin, Richard H.--Hall Patrol: Geometric De-
sign Club: Football Team '33, '34, '35.
Avner, Henry L.-Lunch Patrol: Assistant Cap-
tain: Hall Patrol: President of Slide Rule Club:
Song, Motto and Cheer Committee.
Bach, Doris Henna--Pantomime Club: Electric
Shop Club: Travel Club.
Bagran, Rosamond-Hall Patrol: Flower Com-
mittee: Stage Make-Up Club: Art Club: Basket-
ball '32, '33, '35: Volleyball Manager '33, '34:
Soccer '33: Hockey '34, '35: Senior Leaders.
Bateman, John Keller-Stamp Club: Swimming
Team '35, '36: Gym Team '34.
Baxter, John-Hall Patrol: Class Play: Marion-
Stte Club: Orchestra B: Home Room Vice-Presi-
Becker, Katherine B.-Joumal Staff: Class Play:
Senior Girls' Electric Club: Volleyball '32, '33, '34,
'35: Basketball '34: Soccer '33: Hockey '34: Mush-
ball '34: National Honor Society.
Beizer, Ethyl--Business Service Guild: Nifty
Bennett, Geraldine-Home Economics Club: Hall
Patrol '35, '36: Home Room Vice-President.
Berkeley, Marguerite E.-Biology Club: Red Cross
Club: Nifty Niblers.
Berlin, M. Lester-Hall Patrol: Stamp Club.
Bernstein, Helen Lee-Hall Patrol: Vice-Presi-
dent: Secretary: Volleyball '33, '34, '35: Basketball
'33, '34, '35: Tennis Manager '34: Stage Make-Up
Club: Flo-wer Committee.
Bernstein, Sylvia Evelyn-Hall Patrol: Volley-
ball: Lunch Patrol.
Blattner, Katherine Ruth-Hall Patrol: Name
Bloom, LeRoy--Hall Patrol.
Bloom, Wyllis Mae-Business Service Guild: Sec-
retary of Home Room: Treasurer of Home Room:
Reading Club: English Club.
Bluestone, Evelyn Phyllis-Lunch Patrol: Locker
Patrol: Stage Miake-Up Club: Special Art Club.
Bolltens, Dorothy E.-Hall Patrol: Lunch Patrol:
Volleyball '35, '36: 'Pravel Club.
Boreman, Hilda-Lunch Patrol: Foreword Re-
porter: Secretary of Home Room: Vice-President
of Home Room: Games Club: Secretary of Home
Economics Club: Secretary of French Club: Cur-
rent Problems Club.
Borsody, Louise Marguerite-VicePresident: Vol-
leyball: Basketball '33: Knitting Club.
Boyle, Edward Joseph-Student Council: Hall
Patrol: Judge in Student Court: Football '33, '34,
Bozan, William Vincent-Swimming Team '35:
Gymnastics '34, '35.
Brady, Janet-Hall Patrol : Book Room Club :
Volleyball '33, '34: Tennis Manager '34: Girls'
Leaders Club '33, '34,
Brand, Erwin--Basketball '35, '36.
Braun, Herbert-Gym Team '33: Gym Team Man-
ager '34: Junior Chorus: Astronomy Club.
Breskow, Elaine S.-Lunch Patrol: Hall Patrol:
French Club: Soccer '33: Hockey '34: Mushball '34,
Brinn,'Char1es-Hall Patrol: Class Play: Mathe-
matics Club: Puzzle Club.
Brodie, Ruth S.-'Foreword Staff: Journal Staff:
Song, Motto and Cheer Committee: Debate Club:
Sigma Iota: Hockey '35,
Broida, Arline Lois-Student Council: Lunch
Patrol: Senior Social Committee: Foreword Re-
porter: Current Events Club: Hockey '35: Volley-
ball '35, '36.
Broida, Irene Florence-Stage Miake-Up Club:
French Club: Intra-mural Volleyball '36,
Browar, Herbert W.-Current Events' Club: Hall
Patrol: Picture Committee: Class Play.
Browning, Hazel--Girls' Chorale.
Burns, Eleanor Vesta--Leaders' Club '35, '36:
Rifle Club: Orchestra A: Secretary of Home Room:
Hall Patrol: Hockey '36: Volleyball '35, '36: Bas-
ketball '35, '36: National Honor Society.
Butler, Nell Debora-Knitting Club, Business
Service Guild, Volleyball '33, '34, '35, '36, Basket-
ball '32, '33, Soccer '33, Hockey '34, '35.
Cacella, Russell A.-Lunch Patrol, Intra-mural
Campbell, Helen-Class Play.
Campbell, Mary Louw-Senior Social Committee,
Vice-President of Home Room, Basketball '33, "34,
'35, Volleyball '35, Tennis '33, '34, '35, Mushlball
'34, Hockey '34, '35.
Canfield, Doris Elnor-Hall Patrol, Demonstra-
tion Group, Opera, Mathematics Club.
Cantelou, Betty--Hall Patrol, Volleyball '33, '34,
'35, Swimming Team, Hockey '34, '35, Soccer '34,
Basketball '32, '35.
Caplan, Mildred-Orchestra, stage Make-Up Club.
Caruso, Ross-fDoor Patrol.
Caufield, William j.--Inventors Club.
Church, Charles-Picture Committee, Green Key,
Hi-Y, Hall Patrol.,
Cicero, Louise J.-Home Economics.
b Sillo, Raymond-Intra-mural Basketball and Mush-
Cisar, Helen P.-Business Service Guild.
Civitate, Alfonse R.--Hall Patrol, Lunch Patrol,
Vice-President of Room 462, Secretary of Home
Room, French Club, Marionette Club, Soccer '33.
Clarke, Eleanor-Social Committee, Vice-Presi-
dont of Home Room, Swimming '32, '33, '34,
Hockey '34, '35, Basketball '32, '33, '34, '35,
'36, Volleyball '33, '34, '35, '36, Senior Leaders,
Soccer '34, National Honor Society.
Room, Red Cross Club, Girl Reserves, Member of
Coates, Irene-+Mfusical Organization, Basketball
Team '34, Class Play Manager.
Cohen, Alfred-Door Patrol.
Cohen, Beatrice Frances-Foreword Staff, Hall
Patrol, Foreword Reporter, Orchestra A, Debate
Club, Manager of Soccer Team '34.
Cohen, Herbert Harold-Hall Patrol, President
of Home Room, Senior A Band, Intra-mural '35,
Golf, Rifle Club.
Cohen, Leona-Gym Locker Patrol, Hall Patrol,
Vice-President of Home Room, Voice Group A:
Volleyball '33, '34, '35, '36, Basketball '34, Tennis
'34, Soccer '34, Mushball '35.
Cohen, Millie B.-1HalI Patrol, Junior Chorus,
Red Cross Club, Le Cerclle Francais, Type Club,
Current Events Club, Junior Dramatics, Scrap
Book Club, Volleyball '33.
Cohen, Victor'-Band A, Story Telling Club,
Colbus, Martha Jayne-Red Cross Club, Volley-
Cole, Dorothy Jane-Hall Patrol, Foreword Re-
porter, Orchestra, Le Cercle Francais, Home Eco-
nomics, Scrapbook Club.
Connely, Catherine C.-Hall Patrol.
Cook, Benjamin T.-Rifle Club, Hall Patrol.
Cordwell, Frank William-Orchestra, Soccer Cap-
tain '34, Intra-murals '34,
Coulter, Martha E.--Hall Patrol.,
Crawford, Ruthie IreneHall Patrol, Junior
Chorus, Girls' Chorale, Scrap Book Club, Girl Re-
serves, Red Cross Club. ' '
Crews, Fred-Football '34, '35, 'Basketball '33,
Crews, Madeline-Volleyball '35, '36.
Crooks. Robert Cecil-eHall Patrol, Door Patrol,
Foreword Reporter, Student Court, Lunch Patrol.
Crowe, Betty J.-Hall Patrol, Girls' Chorale,
Senior Leaders', Rifle Club, Volleyball '36, Hockey
'34, '35, Swimming '36, National Honor Society.
Crowley, Richard-Hall Patrol, Vice-President
Sports Club, Vigilance Committee, Usher at Class
Danilovich, Evelyn-4Story Telling Club, Basket-
ball '34, Type Club.
Danovitz, Edgar-H-all Patrol, Short Wave Club,
Jr. Mechanics Club.
Davidson, Ruth-Lunch Patrol, Vice President
of Home Room, Student Council, French Club,
Biology Club, Junior Chorus. Q
Davies, David Clarence+Seoretary of HrUmC
goom, Foo-tball, Band, Clarinet Trio, Saxophone
Davis, George-Student Council, Orchestra B,
Band A, Junior Art, Rifle Club, Intra-mural
Delaney, Margaret G.-Tennis '34, Volleyball '34,
'35, '36, Basketball Champions '35, '36, Mushball
'35, Travel Club, Hall Patrol.
DePinto, Jean-journal Staff, Foreword Staff,
Business Service Guild, Pres-ident of Nifty Nibler,
Red Cross Club, Type Club, Reading Club, Usher
for Commencement, Red Cross Award.
DeRoy, Aaronel--Door Patrol, Song, Cheer and
Motto Committees, Debate Club, Art Club, Vol-
leyball '33, '34, '35. '36, Hockey '35, '36, Basket-
ball '34, '35, '36, Senior Leaders Club, Swimming
Team '33, '34, Prize in Traffic Essay.
DiFrank, Albert J.--Type Club, Nifty Nibler
Club, Penmanship Club.
DiLillo, Hugo-1Hall Patrol.
Dobrin, Beverly--Journal Staff , Debate Club,
Current Events Club, Voice B, Volleyball '36,
Dreistadt, Essie Irene-Volleyball '36.
Durden, Mattie Mearnikle-Red Cross Club, Vol-
leyball Team '35, '36.
ClDburst, Ruth Esther-Foreword Reporter, Cooking
Eber, Jeanne R.-Gym Lock Patrol, Hall Patrol,
,Tumor Chorus, Checker Club.
Eisner, Evelyn-Hall Patrol, Foreword Reporter,
Special Art Club, Tennis '34, '35, '36, Volleyball
'36, Basketball '34, Mushball '34, '35.
English, john N.-Student Council, Hall Patrol,
Foreword Reporter, Vice-President, Basketball
Fagan, Elizabeth M.-Hall Patrol, President of
Home Room, Secretary of Home Room, Swimming
Team '32, '33, '34, Senior Leaders' Club, Volleyball
'33, '34, '35, '36, Basketball '32, '34, '36, Mushball
'34, '35, '36, Ring Committee, Class Tennis Cham-
pionship '34, '35, Nanional Honor Society.
Farrell, james Edward-Hall Patrol, Elevator
Fedigan. Betty-Basketball '33, '34, '36, Hockey
'34, '35, Hall Patrol, Flower Committee.
Feinberg, Beatrice--French Club, History Club.
Morton-Hall Patrol , Secretary-Troa-
surer, Story Telling Club, Vice-President of Sigma
Ida Sylvia-Business Service Guild,
Fillmore, Jeannette L.-Secretary-Treasurer of
Home Room, Red Cross Club, Red Cross Award.
Finkel, Robert S.-Lunch Patrol, Motto and
Cheer Committees, Class Play, President of Home
Room, Band A, Saxophone Quartette, Inventors
Club, G.Of.P. Club, National Honor Society.
Finney, Lucas E.-Hall Patrol, Door Patrol,
Vice-President of Home Room, Secretary of Home
Room, Orchestra A, Basketball Captain '35, Or-
Finnin, John Kennedy-Hall Patrol, Lunch
Patrol, Current Events Club, Le Cercle Francais.
Fischer, Frances Elizabeth-Hall Patrol, Swim-
ming Team, Senior Leaders' Club, Senior Debate
Fischler. Leonard-Lunch Patrol, Secretary of
Home Room, Band A.
Fisher, Bernard4President of Senior Student
Council, President of Pittsburgh High School Stu-
dent Association, Board oi Managers of Foreword
Staff, journal Staff, Captain of Seventh Period
Hall Patrol, Senior Class Play, President of Sigma
Iota, Allderdice Radio Announcer, Activities Coun-
cil, Manager of Basketball Team, Service Award,
National Honor Society.
Fitzwilson, Elaine-Senior Leaders Club, French
Club, Hall Patrol, Basketball '34, '36, Volleyball
'35, '36, Mushball '35, Hockey '34, Social Com-
Foster, William Edwin-Student Council, Lunch
Patrol, Social Committee, President of Home Room,
Secretary-Treasurer of Home Room, Green Key
Vice-President, Hi-Y Vice-President, Soccer Team
'33, Mushball '34.
Foust. William-Secretary of Home Room, Mem-
ber of Basketball Team, Swimming Team.
Friedman, RuthQActivities Board, Picture Com-
mittee, Debate Club, Marionette Club, Special
Senior Type Club, French Club, Current Problems
Club, Special Art Club, Hockey '35, Basketball
'35, National Honor Society.
Fulton, Oliver Henry--Hall Patrol, Class Play,
Journal Staff, President and Secretary of Home
Room, Orchestra, Band, Woodwind Quintette,
Current Pro-blems Club, Slide Rule Club, Traffic
Furis, john J.-Hall Patrol, Lunch Patrol, Vice-
President of Home Room, History Club, Football
'34, '35, Safety Contest Award.
G'alata, Albert JosephA.Lunch Patrol, Hall Patrol,
President of Home Room, Secretary-Treasurer of
Home Room, Swimming Team '34. '35, Intra-
mural Captain '34, Basketball '34, Mushball '35,
Track '34, Song, Motto and Cheer Committee.
Gilmore, james-President of Graduating Class,
Class Play, Hall Patrol, President of Home Room,
Green Key, Hi-Y President, City Hi-Y Council,
Rifle Club, Manager of Soccer Team '32.
Girson. Lenora--fI'ype Club, Business Service
Guild, Nifty Niblers.
Glausser, Grant-Door Patrol, Band, Swimming
Team '35, '36.
Glick, Florence H.--Pantomime Club, Dramatic
Club, Latin Club, Zoology Club, Philometria Order.
Gold, Dorothy Shirley-Senior Student Council,
Lunch Patrol, Tennis '33, '34, '35, '36, Volleyball
'33, '34, '35, '36, Mushball '34,
Goldin, Eileen-Senior Debate Club, Volleyball
'34, Sigma lota.
Goldsmith, Evelyn Winifred-Lunch Patrol, Class
Play, Song, Cheer and Motto Committee, Journal
Stalf, French Club, Current Problems, Vigilance
Commlittee, National Honor Society.
Goldsmith, William--Lunch Patrol, Social Com-
mittee, Business Manager of Senior Clase Play,
President of Sigma Iota, Activities Board.
Goldstein, Jack-Hall Patrol, Senior Ring Com-
mittee, Foreword Reporter, Band A, Slide Rule
Club, Inventors' Club, Swimming Team '32, '33,
'34, Gym Team '33, '34, '35, Cheer Leader '34,
'35, National Honor Society.
Goldvarg, Allan David-Hall Patrol, Biology
Club, Radio Club.
Goleman, jack-Band, Sigma Iota Club, Current
Problems Club, Lunch Patrol, Astronomy Club,
Stamp Club, Door Patrol, Intra-mural Basketball
1 Golomb, Ruth-Basketball '34, Swimming Meet
Goodman, Ruth-French Club, Make-Up Club,
Hockey '35, Volleyball '36.
Graham, David-Band, Orchestra: W'oodwind
Quintette, Library Club, National Honor Society.
Green, Lois Elaine-Journal Staff, Traffic Regu-
lation Committee, Vice-President, Marionette Club,
G.O.P. Club, Progressive Art Club, Award for
Clean-Up Poster, National Honor Society.
Greenberg, Florence-Biology, Make-Up, Basket-
ball '36, Volleyball '35, '36, Swimming T'eam '34,
Greenberg, Wilfred-Lunch Patrol, Sigma Iota.
Greenfield, Sylvia-Lunch Patrol, Hall Patrol,
President of Home Room, Secretary of Home Room,
Foneword Reporter, Electric Club, Business Ser-
vice Guild, Hockey '35, Volleyball '35, '36.
Greenwald, Charlotte Davies-Hall Patrol, Lunch
Patrol, Journal Staff, Sigma Iota, Volleyball '34,
'35, Hockey '36, Basketball '36.
Grckin, Marcella Ruth-Hall Patrol, Stamp Club,
Stage Make-Up Club.
Grossman, Bemard H.-Foreword Staff, Sigma
Iota, Debate Club, Biology Club, Current Prob-
lems Club, Golf Team '35, ViceaPresident of
Home Roo-m, Journal Staff, Tennis Team '36,
Lunch Patrol, National Honor Society.
Groudine, David J.wHome Room President, Vice-
President of Home Room, Class Play, Ring Com-
mittee, National Honor Society.
Hahalyak, Albert Joseph-Hall Patrol, Orchestra
A, Band A, Soccer Team '33, Junior Swimming
Hamburg, Gertrude-Hall Patrol, Red Cross
Club, Current Events Club, Tennis '33, Traffic
Hamilton, Robert W.-Hall Patrol, Student
Court, Male Chorus, Swimming Team '34.
Hanna, Betty-Student Council Representative,
Door Patrol, Secretary and Treasurer of Girls' Re-
serves, Hockevy '36, Volleyball '36, Mushball '34,
'35, Soccer '34.
Harnack, James-French Conversation Club,
Vice-President of Home Room.
Harris, Philip Lester-Cross Country Team '34,
'35, Track Team '35.
Harris, Rozalyn Adelle+Traif'ic Patrol.
Hawker, Ruth-Foreword Staff, Hall Patrol,
V-ice-President of Home Room, Art Club, French
Club, Pantomime Club.
Hayden, Elaine-Hall Patrol, Lunch Patrol.
Hazlett, Theodore Lyle-Social Committee, Fore-
word Staff, Home Room Secretary, Debate Club:
Rifle Club, Green Key, Hi-Y, French Club, Hall
Patrol, Lunch Patrol, National Honor Society.
Henning, Helen-'Girls' Swimming Team, Volley-
ball '36, Hockey Team '36,
Hergenroeder, Charles-Green Key, Hi-Y, Stu-
dent Council, Hall Patrol, VicefPresident of Home
Room, Picture Committee, Tennis' '35, '36, City
Herrup, Lester J.-Foreword Staff, Journal Staff,
Secretary-Tlreasuner of Graduating Class, Home
Room President, Slide Rule Club, Current Proh-
lems Club, Debate Club, Manager of the Swimming
Team '33, National Honor Society.
Hirsch, Selma-Stage Make-Up Club.
Hochstetter, Herbert C.-Student Council, Hall
Patrol, Orchestra, Gym Team '33, '34, Intra-
mural Mushball, Volleyball, Basketball '33, '36,
Hoffman, Elizabeth R.-Voice B.
Hoffman, Milton Ralph-Hall Patrol, Lunch
Patrol, Band B, Band A, Stamp Club, Astronomy
Club, Microscope Club, Manager of Intra-mural
Mushball League '33, Prize for Traffic Essay Con-
Hofmeister, Dorothy Marie-Vice President.
Hopkins, Stevens--Ring Committee, President of
Iglome Room, VicevPresident of Home Room, Male
Hosey, Mary Ruth-Hall Patrol, Vice-President
of Senior Class, President of Home Room, Secre-
tary of Home Room, Girls' Leaders, Basketball
'32, '33, '34, '35, Volleyball '33, Hockey '34, '35,
Mushball '34, '35, National Honor Society.
Howell, Annaw0rchestra A, Electric Club, Mush-
Hunter, Mildred Rosc?Business Service Guild.
jacob, Betty-Volleyball '34, Art Club.
Jaffe, Helen B.-Journal Committee, Home Room
Secretary, French Club,
Library Club , National
Jamison, Rieid R.-Rifle Club, Fencing Club.
jeso, Kathryn julia-Hall Patrol, Class' Play Sec-
johns, William Todd-Orchestra A, Chemistry
Club, Intra-mural Volleyball Champions '35.
johnson, Dorothy E.-Red Cross Club, Traffic
Jones, Harry E.fSecretary of Home Room, Play-
ers Guild. I
Jones, Eleanor-Student Council, Flower
mittee, Home Room Secretary, Red Cross Club,
Hall Patrol, Traffic Essay Award.
Josephs, Natalie-Journal Staff, President of Home
Room, Secretary of Home Room, Vice-President
of Home Room, Hall Patrol, French Club, Senior
Leaders' Club, Basketball '34, '35, Hockey '35,
Tennis '33, '34, '35, National Honor Society.
Kail, Mary Ann-Business Service Guild.
Kalson, Murray-Basketball '34, '35, '36 Captain.
Kann, Betty--Hall Patrol, Advertising Staff for
Journal, Scrap Book Club, Hockey '35, Volley-
Karper, Shirley Rae-Flower Committee.
Kaufman, Carl-Hall Patrol, Gym Team '34,
Swimming Team '34, '35, '36, Tennis Team '35, '36.
Kaufman, Miriam-dFrench Club, Knitting Club.
Keller, Robert--Swimlmling '34, '35, '36, 'Lunch
Patrol, Hall Patrol. '
Kidney, William M.-Secretary of Home Room,
Foreword Representative, Flower Committee, Cap-
tain of Mushball League, Student Council, Class
Play, Journal Staff.
Kinley, Dorothy-Secretary of Home Room, Pre-
sident of Home Room, Vfice-President of Home
Room, Volleyball '33.
Koman, Helen-Business Service Guild, Nifty
Nibler Club, Volleyball '33, '34, '35, '36, Mushball
'33, '34, '35, '36, Rod Cross.
Kotvan, Theresa-Volleyball '34, '35, '36, Mush-
ball '35, Hockey '35, Soccer '34,
Kovacs, Estelle R.-1Hall Patrol, Better Traffic
Commission, Intra-mural Hockey '35, Journal S-taff,
Krow, William B.-Le Cercle Francais, Current
Labovitz, F. S.--Astronomy Club, Current Proba
lems Club, Slide Rule Club, Gym Team '34, '35, '36.
Lang, Donald E.-Secretary of Home Room,
Astronomy Club, Microscope Club.
Lange, Leonard D.-Type Club, Hall Patrol.
Larkin, John W.-Table Monitor: Swimming Team
'33, '34, Swimming Squad '34, '35.
Lawlor, Jack-Senior Social Committee: Student
Council-Chairman School Spirit: Foreword Staff
-Circulation, Business Manager: Lunch Patrol:
Book Room Club, President: Stamp Club: Foot-
ball '33, '34, '35: Golf '36: Tennis '36.
Leggett, Evan-Lunch Patrol: Hall Patrol: ln-
ventors Club: History-Movie Club: Junior Me-
Lemmon, H. Harriet-Hall Patrol: Book Room:
Girls' Leaders Club: Swimming Team '33, '34, '35:
Volleyball '33, '34: Basketball '34,
Levenson, Dorothy Ileen-Junior Chorus: Voice C
and A: Pantomime Club: French Club.
Levenson, Irma Ruth-Hall Patrol: Class Play:
Girls' Chorale: Dr. Earheart's Chorus: Hansel and
Gretel: Scrap Book Club: Tennis '34.
Levette, Jeanne-Vice-President of Home Room:
Dramatic Club: French Club: Current Problems
Club: Volleyball '33, '34: Soccer '33, '34: Swim-
ming '33: Tennis '33, '34, '35,
Levin, Edna May-Secretary of Junior Student
Council: Student Counoil Representative: Business
Service Guild: Stage Make-Up Club: Nifty Niblers.
Levine, Arnold I.-Hall Patrol: Class Play: Pre-
sident of Home Room: Current Events Club.
Levine, Donald L.-Secretary ot Home Room:
Vice-President of Home Room: Orchestra.
Lewin, Marjorie R.-Hall Patrol: Scrap Book
Liiebman, Della-.Student Court: Vice-President
of Home Room: Voice A: Junior Chorus: Maskers
Lindenberg, Joseph-Manager Gym Team '33, '34,
'35: Hall Patrol: Lunch Patrol: Rifle Club: Sigma
Lipman, Eugene J.-Student Council: Student
Court: Pittsburgh High School Student Association:
Business Manager of Journal Staff: Business Man-
ager of Class Play: WWSW Sports Announcer:
Debate Club, Vice-President: Senior A Band: Gym
Team '33, '34, '35, '36: Tennis Squad '35, '36:
National Honor Society.
Livensparger, John-Hall Patrol.
Lochhead, James Struthers-Lunch Patrol: Ring
Committee: Green Key, Secretary-Treasurer: Hi-Y,
Secretary-Treasurer: Junior Swimmling Team '31,
'32, '33: Senior Swimming Team '34, '35, '36: Ten-
nis Team '35, '36: Home Room Manager '35, '36:
Loesel., Betty Joan4Red Cross Club: Volleyball
'33, '34, '35, '36: Basketball '34, '35: Hockey '35:
.Lonergan, Frankglntra-mural Basketball: Intra-
mural M-ushball: Received Second Team Letter for
Participation on Intra-mural Mushball.
Lurie, Hilary-Hall Patrol: Editor-in-chief of
Foreword: Editor-in-chief of Journal: President of
Home Room: President of French Club: S-igma
Iota: Junior Leaders: Post-Gazette Merit Award:
Type Club: Current Problems Club: Service Award,
National Honor Society.
Lutz, Ruth Averis-Hall Patrol: Advertising Club:
Lydick, Helen Mae-Business Service Guild:
Lunch Patrol: School Play: Secretary of Senior
Class Play: Red Cross: Dramatic: Stage Make-Up:
Track '33: Volleyball '33: National Honor Society.
Makrauer, Melva M.--Junior Chorus: Rifle Club:
Swimming '33, '34, '35: Tennis Manager '35: Bas-
ketball Team '35, '36: Volleyball '33, '34, '35, '36:
Soccer '335 '34: Mushball '34, '35, '36: Knitting
Malakoff, Alvin L.-Student Council: City Stu'
dent Council: Hall Patrol: Lunch Patrol: Journal
Staff: Class Play: Senior Debating Club: Current
Problems Club: Astronomy Club: "Stooges"-
Activities Board: National Honor Society,
Mandel, Saul-Hall Patrol: Orchestra C: Story
Marcus, Jonette-aBasketball '34, '35, '36: Volley-
ball '33, '34, '35, '36: Tennis '34, '35: Mushball '33,
'34: Hockey '35: Soccer '34: Class Play: Vice-
President of Home Room: Secretary of Home Room:
General Science Club.
Marks, Lillian-Lunch Patrol: Sigma Iota Club:
Mars, Eleanor Ruth-Student Council: Hall Pa-
trol: Flower Committee: Stage Make-Up Club:
Dramatic Club: Vice-President of French Club.
Mates, Ryna E.-Book Room Club: Pantomime
Maxwell, Robert Earl-Lunch Patrol: Hall Pa-
Mayerstein, Nathan-'Male Chorus: Octet: Lunch
McCann, Winifred V.-Volleyball '36,
McCormick, Jacqueline-French Club: Art Club.
McGinty, Charles P.-Hall Patrol: Treasurer of
Home Room: Manager of Champions '32: Man-
ager oi Intra-mural Games '34,
McKee, George Edward-Stage Crew: Motor
Club: Band: Inventors' Club.
McMahon, Mary Catherine-Business Service
Guild: Tennis '35: Hockey '35: Volleyball '36.
McNall, Harry-Hall Patrol: Lunch Patrol: Boys'
Cooking Club: Class Basketball Manager '36.
McNamara, Nancy Lou-Hall Patrol: Astronomy
Club: Girl Reserves: Mushball '34: Hockey '35.
McVay, Charles A.-Student Court.
McVay, Jack-'Hall Patrol: Lunch Patrol.
Melore, Rose Ann-Girl Reserves: Business Ser-
vice Guild: President of Home Room: Lunch Patrol.
Mendoza, Lucille-Hall Patrol: Ring Committee:
Secretary ot Home Room: Junior Chorus: Volley-
ball '33, '34, '35: Sigma Iota: Type Club: Red
Cross: Activities Board Cor Stoogc Clubj: Stage
Make-Up Club: National Honor Society..
Metzger, Doris-Girl Reserve Club: Girls Leaders'
Volleyball '33, '34, '35, '36: Soccer '35: Hockey
'36: Basketball '35,
Miller, Billie-Girl Reserves.
Miller, Catherine Barbara-Business Service
Guild: Basketball '34: Volleyball '35: Shield and
Moore, Betty-Student Council: Vice-President
ot Home Room: Volleyball '34,
Morris, Milton-Hall Patrol: Foreword Reporter:
Band A: Cross Country '34, '35: Track '35.
Nathan, Thelma Ruth-Foreword Reporter.: Le
Cercle Francais: Current Problems Club: Library
Club: Home Economics Club: Soccer '34,
Neubauer, Helen Mae-Hall Patrol: Stamp Club:
Sewing Club: Volleyball '36,
Niehoff, Mary Dolores-Lunch Patrol: Red Cross
Club: Biology Club: Gvirls' Electric Club: Special
Art Club: French Club: Journal Staff: Hockey
'35: Current Problems Club: Traffic Essay Award:
National Honor Society.
Noar, Robert-Lunch Patrol: Intra-mural Basket-
hall: Senior Band-Trumypet Solo: Brass Quartet:
Oberg, Betty Jane-Senior Student Council: Pic-
ture Committee: Vice-President of Home Room.
Oshry, Eleanor-Report Room Secretary: Hall
Patrol: Junior Chorus: Current Problems Club:
Slide Rule Club: Soccer '32, '33: Hockey '34, '35:
Mushball '34: Tennis '33: National Honor So-
Palley, Marshall Nevin-Foreword Staff: Student
Council: Hall Patrol: District Council: Senior De-
bate Club: Current Problems Club: Golf Team
'34, '35, '36: National Honor Society.
Parker, Evelyn Ruth-Flower Committee: Fore-
word Reportexr: Red Cross: Pantc-mime Club: Sec-
retary of Home Economics Club: Volleyball '33, '34,
'35, '36: Soccer '33: Hockey '34: Mushball '33.
Parmelee, Betty jane-Foreword Reporter: Lunch
Patrol: Journal Staff: Class Room President:
Junior Art Club: Waffle Weaving Club: Stage
Make-Up Club: Volleyball '36.
Patton, Mary Bernice-Library Club: Traffic Es-
say Award: Hockey '35, '36: Volleyball '35,
Paul, Anna-Waffle Weaving Club,
Pechersky, Alex-Door Patrol: Vice-President of
Home Room: Basketball Intra-murals: Physical
Achievement Medal: Band: Mushball Intra-murals,
Pellini, W. Santino-Swimming Team. '33, '34,
'35: Gymnastic Team '35, '36: Won P, A, Effi-
ciency Medal '34: National Honor Society.
Penner, Leah-Biology Club '35, '36: Orches-
Perelstine, Gail-Voice Group C: Group B:
Pantomime Club: Library Club: French Club:
Tennis '33: Efficiency Award '34,
Peterson, Bert-Hall Patrol: Lunch Patrol.
Petronio, Raphelia Frances-Stamp Club: Inter-
school Swimming Champion: Championship Volley-
ball Game '33,
Pioth, Paul-Current Events Club: Biology Club:
Lunch Patrol: Social Committee: Class Play Ticket
Manager: Football Manager '35: Tennis Team.
Piper, Ruth E.-Orchestra A: Electric Club:
Tennis '33, '34, '35: Basketball '33, '34: Volleyball
'36: Hockey '34, '35: Mushball '35,
Popclro, Robert-Door Patrol: Intra-murals '33,
Powell, Audrey Roberta-'Stage Make-Up-Secre
tary: Home Economics Club: Basketball '33, '34:
Hockey '34: Volleyball '35: Report Room President.
Prentice, Irene Audrey4Class Play: Pantomime
Club: Stage Make-Up Club: French Club: Type
Club: National Honor Society.
Profeta, Margaret Rose-1Hall Patrol: Prompter
Class Play: Girls Quartet: Girls' Choral: Part in
Opera: Radio Programs wzith Chorus: Volleyball
'33: Soccer '34: Hockey '35: Basketball '33, '34:
National Honor Society.
Pulcini, Philomeno A.-Business Service Guild.
Pumell, Hugh-Hall Patrol: Lunch Patrol: Rifle
Clutlg: Band: Astronomy Club: Sigma Iota: Stamp
Rabinowitz, Isadore-Hall Patrol: Hall Conduct
Committee: Operetta: Astronomy Club: President
of French Club: Letter for Winner in Gym Team
Radin, Harry-Swimming Manager '35: Tennis
Manager '35: Gym Manager '34: Dramatic Club:
Stamp Club: Picture Committee: Class Play: Stu-
deint Council: Lunch Patrol: Pantomime Club.
Rauch, Helen Audrey--Hall Patrol: Foreword Re-
porter: Girls Senior Leaders' Club: Red Cro-ss
Club: Current Problems Club: Vice-President, Home
Economics Club: Basketball Manager '35: Volley-
ball '33, '34-, '35, '36: Hockey '34, '35: Tennis
'34, '35: National Honor Society.
Reist, Jeannette-Mushball '35: Volleyball '35, '36:
Ritz, Robert-Hall Patrol: Cooking Club: Rifle
Club: Swimming '34: Football '35.
Robins, Leo-Band A.
Robinsteen, Martin S. Robinson-Hall Patrol:
B-ook Room Club: Lunch Patrol: Orchestra:
Marionette Club: Vigilance Committee: Elevator
Rogers, Harry C.-Lunch Patrol: Book Room.
Rogow, Arthur S.--Lunch Patrol: Hall Patrol:
Home Roo-m Secretary: French Club: Pantomime
Club: Intra-murals '34.
Rooney, jean Elizabeth--Hall Patrol: Knitting
Rosen, Rose-Red Cross: Basketball '32, '33, '34,
'36: Volleyball '33, '34, '36: Mushball '34, '35:
Hockiey '34, '35: Tennis, Class Championship '33,
'34, '35: Soccer '32,
Rosenfield, William--Band: Orchestra: Stamp
Roth, Mildred-Hall Patrol: Type Club: French
Club: Sigma Iota Club: Journal Staff.
Roytos, Rudolph-Football '34, '35: Basketball
'33, '34, '35: Mushball Champs '35.
Ruben, Meryl Jane-Hall Patrol: Door Patrol:
Stage Make-Up: Volleyball '33: Red Cross.
Rubinoff, Jeannette-Student Council: Business
Service Guild: Stage Make-Up: Hockey '35: Volley-
Sable, Sarah L.-Hall Patrol: Home Room Com-
Sachnoff, Milton Lee-Hall Patrol: A Band: Cur-
rent Events Club: Stamip Club.
Sachs, Betty Ruth-Lunch Patrol: Hall Patrol:
Journal Staff: Song, Motto and Cheer Committee:
French Club: Art Club.
Salvatora, Charles-Machine Shop Club, Presi-
dent: Foreword Reporter.
Sandor, Theresa Anne-Volleyball '35, '36,
Saul, Marjorie M.-Hall Patrol, Cast of Class
Play, President of French Club, Astronomy Club.
Saul, Samuel D.-Student Council, Activities
Board, Hall Patrol, journal Staff, Current Events
Club, Sigma Iota Club, Type Club, Stamp Club,
Saunders, David G.-Lunch Patrol, Home Room
Secretary, Football '34, '35, Basketball '34, '35,
Basketball Captain '36, Gym Team '33, Swimming
Schmidt, Aethelburga-Hall Patrol, Class Play!
journal Staff, Name Card Committee, President
of Home Room, Junior Chorus, National Honor
Schmidt. Marion M.--Hall Patrol, Social Com-
mittee, Home Room President, Home Room Sec-
retary, Home Room Vice-President, President,
Schoemer, Sylvester Bernard-Hall Patrol, F-:cond
Place in 75 Yard Dash, Certificate for 1-lop-Step
Jump 255 feet, Second Place.
Schutzman, Ida-Home Room Vice-President,
Senior Student Council, Home Room President,
Home Room Secretary, Business Service Guild,
Seewald, Lillian-Library Club.
Seibel, Eleanor Grace-Home Economics Club.
Seiler, joseph W.-fStudent Council, Hall Patrol.
Shallenberger, jane Elizabeth-Student Council
Representative, Member of Auditorium Committee
of Student Council, Hall Patrol, Lunch Patrol,
journal Staff, Latin Club, Library Club, Biology
Club, Certificate from National Trafiiic Essay Con-
Shapiro, Flora Ruth-Home Room President:
Voice B' Knittin Club' Tennis '33 '34 '35 '36,
v g v 1 - - -
Mushball '34, '35, '36, Volleyball '34, '35, '36 '
National Honor Society.
Shearer, Edward Craney-Home Room Secretary,
Shiner, Leonard H.-Cross Country Team '34.
Siegle, Alexander O.AAdvertising Club.
Simington, Ruth M.--Hall Patrol, Art Club.
Simon, Belle-Sigma lota Club.
Simon, Bernice-junior Red Cross, Senior Girls
Simon, Helen-Hall Patrol, Volleyball '34, '35, '36.
Simon, Sidney-Foreword Staff, Journal Staff,
Student Council, Class Play, Home Room Presi-
dent, President, Special Art Club, Current Prob-
lems Club, Marionette Club, Manager of Football,
Winner of Scholastic Awards.
Simons, David-Door Patrol, Orchestra B, As-
tronomy Club, Cooking Club.
Sissman, Vera-Hall Patrol, Secretary of Home
Room, Foreword Reporter, French Club, Hockey
Skirble, Richard-Vice-President of Student Coun-
cil, Hall Patrol, Flower Committee, intra-mural
Small, Betty-Business Service Guild, Tennis '33,
Bas-ketball '34, Volleyball '34, '35, Hockey '35,
Smith, Harvey-Art Club, Manager uf Mushball
Team '35, Competed in Basketball and Mushball
lntra-murals '35, '36,
Smith, Margaret-Business Service Guild, Lunclz
Smith, William James-Lunch Patrol, Hall Pa-
trol, Home Room President, Home Room Visc-
President, Inventors' Club, Junior Mechanics, Sec-
retary, History-Movie Picture Club.
Smith, Shirley Selma-Current Problem Club,
Senior Leaders, Basketball '34, '35, '36, Hockey
'35, '36, Volleyball '34, '35, '36, Mushball '35, '36,
Soccer '34, Art Club CSpecialJ, Tennis '35, Swim-
Snyder, Pearl E.-Student Council, Hall Patrol,
Business Service Guild, Girl Reserves, Volleyball
'33, '34, '35, '36, Soccer '34, Musliball '34, '35,
Solomon, Marshall-M-Debate Club, Current Prob-
Spahn, Helen M.-Student Council, Hall Patrol,
Business Service Guild, Flower Committee, Volley-
Spitzer, Charlesfliand A, Hall Patrol.
Springer, Herbert M.4Green Key, Hi-Y, Foot
ball '34, Ring' Committee.
Stark, I. Karl-Lunch Patrol, Home Room Pre-
sident, Ring Committee, Class Play, Orchestra,
Current Problems Club, Journal Staff, Senior De-
bate Club, Gym Team, Basketball '36, National
Steele, james Douglas-Hall Patrol, Hi-Y, Home
Room President, Green Key, Picture Committee,
Stunt Day Committee, Class Basketball Manager '35.
Steiner, Rita4Hall Patrol, Foreword Reporter,
Dramatic Club, Tenn,is '34, '35, Volleyball '35,
Stemple, Frances-Vigilance Committee, Secre-
tary of Report Room.
Stentz, Helen Louise--Cercle Francais, Archery,
Pantomime Club, Hockey '34. '35, Volleyball '35,
Numerals '33, '34.
Stern, Marjorie4Hall Patrol, Hockey '35, '36,
Basketball '36, Tennis '33, '34, '35, Volleyball '36.
Stevenson, Helen Barnes-Marionette Club, Junior
Student Council, Senior Student Council, Journal
Stirling, Margaret: Jane-Hall Patrol, Senior
Flower Committee, Home Room Vice-President,
Girls' Chorale, Red Cross Club, Manager of Vol-
leyball, Numerals '33,
Strauss, Burton-Hall Patrol, Vice-President oi
Home Room, French Club.
Stromberg, Betty F.-Hall Patrol.
Sweeney, John Francis-Hall Patrol.
Sweeney, Richard J.-Library Club, Rifle Club,
Lunch Patrol, Student Council, Book Room Club,
French Club, Hall Patrol.
Swveer, james Robert-Door Patrol, Community
Fund Committee, Slide Rule Club, National Honor
Tarasovic, Charles-Lunch Patrol, Hall Patrol.
Tedrow, Lawrence-President of Home Room,
Orchestra, Chemistry Club.
Tenenbaum, Jean Shirley-Hall Patrol, Secretary
oi Report Room, Pantomime Club, Make-Up Club,
Volleyball '34, '35, '36, Hockey '35.
Thomas, Bertram-Hall Patrol, Secretary of Home
Room, Machine Shop Club, Stamp Club, Intra-
mural Mushball '34.
Thomas, Betty Marie-Business Service Guild.
Thomas, Mary Eleanor-Home Room Officer,
Thomas, Robert Grant-Hall Patrol.
Thompson, Beatrice-Journal Staff, President of
Home Room, Senior Leaders', Intra-mural Hockefy
Tissue, Dorothy Fay-Hall Patrol, Tennis '34,
Volleyball '34, '35, '36.
Toner, Paul I.--Rifle Club, Hall Patrol.
Trimmer, Marjorie-Cooking Club.
Urquhart, Fredrick H.-Intra-mural Teams '34,
Victorhaus, Ruth--President, Vice-President, Sec-
retary-Treasurer of Home Room, Cercle Francais,
Girls Senior Leaders, Current Problems Club, Ten-
nis '33, '34, '35, '36, Volleyball '33, '34, '35, '36,
Basketball '34, Soccer '34, National Honor Society.
Wald, Jean-Lunch Patrol, Stage Make-Up Club,
Art Club, Volleyball '34, '35, Basketball '33, '34,
Walton, William Allen-Ring Committee, Hi-Y
Club, Green Key.
Wanetik, Morris J.-:Lunch Patrol, Hall Patrol.
Wasson, Betty-4Marionette Club, Scrap Book
Club, French Club.
Weaver, Mary joan--Volleyball '36.
Wecklegy, Harriet-Class Play, Players Guild,
Volleyball '35, '36, Swimming '34.
Weinberger, Ruth-Volleyball '34, '35, '36, Bas-
ketball '34-, '35, '36, Tennis '34, '35, Soccer '34,
Hockey '34, '35,
Weiner, Mildred-Hall Patrol, Story Telling,
Marionette, Hockey '35, Volleyball '35, '36.
Weiner, Mollie-Vice-President, Secretary oi
Home Room, Civics Club, Business Service Guild,
Weinthal, Robert M.--1Hall Patrol, Lunch Patrol,
Vigilance Committee, Secretary-Treasurer, Intra-
Weissman, Morton-Vice-.President oi Home
Room, Secretary-Treasurer of Home Room, Presi-
dent of Junior Mechanics Club, Secretary-Treasurer
of Stamp Club, President oi Chemistry Club.
Wertheimer, Herbert G., Jr.-Hall and Door Pa-
trol, Sigma Iota, Golf Team '36.
Westphal, Edwin Stewart-Hall Patrol, Lunch
Patrol, Door Patrol, Secretary of Home Room,
Picture Committee, Biology Club, Junior Art Club,
Swimming Team '33, '36, Soccer Team '33, Me-
chanical Drawing Club.
Wheeler, Grace-French Club, Locker Patrol.
Wiener, Raymond B.-Lunch Patrol, Class Play,
Band, Boys' Cooking Club, Stamp Club.
Wiesenthal, Saul H.-:Hall Patrol, President, Vice-
President and Secretary of Homer Room.
Wilds, Howard W.-'Male Chorus, Sport Club,
Williams, Bernice Virginia-Home Room Pro-
Current Events Club, Tennis
Patrol, Secretary of Home Room, Class Play,
Pantomime Club, Swimming '32, '33, '34, Hockey
'34, '35, Tennis '34, '35, Soccer '33, Volleyball
Duvall-Ring Committee, Hall
Williams, Lamar-Lunch Patrol, Class Play, Sec-
retary-Treasurer, Chemistry Club, Junior Mechanics
Club, Runn-er'Up Boys' Intra-murals, Stamp Club.
Wilson, james W.-Vice-President of Home
Room, Band A, Hi-Y Club, Trumpet Club, Stamp
Wilson, Mabel Emily-Art League, Art Club,
Knitting Club, Volleyball '36.
Wilson, Sylvia Irene-.Hall Patrol.
Wilson, Woodrow H.-Hall Patrol, Art Club,
Song and Cheer Committee, Journal Cartoonist,
Football '34, '35, Athletic Manager of 261, Mush-
ball Championship '32, Shot-Put Record, National
Winnett, Mary Grace-Lunch Patrol, Social Com-
mittee, Class Play, Hall Patrol, Pantomime Club,
Sigma Iota, Volleyball '35, '36, Hockey '34, '35,
National Honor Society.
Wintner, Eugene Richard-Foreword Reporter,
Wbhlfarth, Betty-Treasurer of Home Room.
Wohlfarth, Walter C.-Foreword Representative,
Band B, C, Intra-mural Mushball, Football '34.
'35, Second Prize in Physical Achievement, Basket-
ball Speed Shot Award.
Wolk, Evelyn-Pantomime Club, Tennis '32, '33,
Hall Patrol, President, Secretary, Forerword Re-
porfter of Home Room.
Wyld, Ruth H.-Report Room Vice-President,
Lunoh Patrol, French Club, Swimming Team '32,
'34, Hockey '35, Volleyball '36, Song, Motto and
Wynn, Charles Edward-Swimming Team '35,
'36, Band A.
Young, Isabelle-Hall Patrol, Class Play, Panto-
mime Club, Art Club, Sigma Iota.
Young, Jack W.-Hall Patrol, Lunch Patrol,
Home Room President, Band A and B, Sigma Iota,
Advertising Club, Boys' Cooking Club, Intra-
mural Teams: '34, Mushball '34.
Zelleznick, Irene-Nifty Nibler, Business Service
Zeok, Florence Dolores-Foreword Reporter, Stu-
dent Council Representative, Girls' Reserve Club,
Girls' Chorale, Girls' Quartette, All City Chorus,
Group A, Opera, Volleyball Team '36.
Ziff, Janet Florence-Foreword Reporter, Panto-
mime Club, Dramatic Club, Volleyball Team '32,
Awarded Numerals '32,
Senior Class Room Officers
ROOM 156 Miss Clauson-Sponsor
President .......,., .,..... W illiam Smith
Vice President ..,,....,,. ..,....,,.., . Irving Artz
Secretary ,.., . ,..,......, .. David Saunders
Student Council .....,., jane Shallenberger
ROOM 152 Miss Geist-Sponsor
President . . . .. Mary Ruth Hosey
Vice President. ,..,.,...,......, Dorothy Kinley
Secretary. . .. ......, ,,......... E leanor jones
Student Council . Charles Hergenroeder
ROOM 361 Miss Brennan-Sponsor
President ,..,. . .. .,.....
Vice President . .
Secretary ... ... ..
Student Council ..
President . ..
Vice President .. .. .. .
Secretary ... .
Student Council ..,, .
.. Marion Schmidt
Edna May Levin
.. ...,.,. Ruth Wyld
ROOM 305 Mr. Korona-Sponsor
President .,.,.. .. . . . .. ,... james Gilmore
Vice President ....,... Eleanor Clarke
Secretary. . , .... ..William Faust
Student Council . .... .. ...., Bernard Fisher
President . ,..,.. ..
Secretary .. . .
.. Geraldine Bennett
Vice President ................ .... J ames Wilson
Secretary ........ .
President . .
, ..... Morton Weisman
.. ........Richard Skirble
.. Karl Stark
. ...... Theodore Hazlett
.. .... Alvin Malakoff
. ..,. . .... David Groudine
Vice President.. .. .. .....Betty Oberg
Secretary .. . .. Leonard Fischler
Student Council .. .. ...... Jack Lawler
ROOM 457 Miss Couperthwaite-Sponsor
President .. . ........ .... . . Oliver Fulton
Vice President ........... Bernard Grossman
Secretary ..... .. . . ......... jonette Marcus
Student Council ..... .... . ., Marshall Palley
HIGHEST HONOR Helen Rauch Bernard Grossman
une Class Honor Students
Aaronel De Roy
Mary Ruth Hosey
Zeta Chapter National Honor Sooietya
Zeta Chapter National Honor Sooietyb
Mary Ruth Hosey
344151 lmilz hir daily work or mind
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'df' EHLELSIE wlcmlrli WHAT CAUSED M155 57047171-777 CMLAPSE'
f-WH, I ff way! Blu ROZENFIELD Rffofzveo on rn-15,
-Cartoons by W. Wilson
has come to town. And it's the greatest show on earth!
Never before has Allderdice seen such DARING ACRO-
ISATS, such HILARIOUS CLOVVNS, and SUCH
BEAUTIFUL BAREHACK RIDERS. SNAKE
CHARMERS, FORTUNE TELLERS, and SVVORD
SVVALLOVVERS, all from the INIMITABLE JUNE
CLASS, and all gathered together into ONE RIG
SHOVV with TEN RINGS! Probably never again will
THESE PERFORMERS appear together. After prac-
ticing OUR ANTICS for FOUR YEARS, we've put
on a circus for you, and it's three and one-third times
bigger and better than any three-ring show ever per-
formedl Step right in, everyone. The BIG SI-IOXV is
waiting for you!
Bugles blare and cymbals elang
From where ten canvas mushrooms sprang,
And the shouting fakirs loud harangue,
Sing the song of the circus.
.Xs a sample of the Big Top's charms.
Even an 'austere schoolboard disarms
And declares a legal holiday
For this array of gay display,
.Xnd the spectacular parade 2-
First comes that Clever remarker
CHARLES MCVAY, the red-head barker.
Heralding the elephant procession
And a girl whose chosen profession
Is to own these Big Top tents
fIt's rumored her name is HELEN STENTZJ.
In silks and spangles the golden-haired rider
Gracefullyl leaps to the horse's back
But-OOPS! She thas seen a spider!
IRENE COATIQS hits the street with a smack.
The crowded curbings and balloon venders
Are very much concerned,-
But soon they are to learn
That IRENE has returned
When that nasty, squashed offender
On a toothpick stake was burned!
L-ook! Here comes a regiment of clowns
Among whose smiles, quirks, whims, and frowns,
We see JACK SW EENY and ALEX SIIQGLE
XVho lead on a chair, the orang-utang
And make the children giggle.
I wonder what's near the leopard van-
Is it really the EVAN LEGGET' man?
Now inside the tent at last
Where Ringmast-er CLAUSOIN leads us
With cracking whip t-o the
Food seller where M. KALSON feeds us
On popcorn and pretzels.
While Sloothsayer R. GOODMAN reads us
In 'leaves of pale green tea.
VV'e laugh in merriment
To hear the Ubangi's lip-full of chatter
To see those BILL boys, SMITH and MILLER
Across the aisle is MISS DOROTHY TISSUE
The woman whose fat is her leading issue
For bon bons and sugar plums s'he'1l bless you.
Oh! My! Goodness gracious me!
Thereis the wild man of Borneo
He is as fierce as he can be
But :-with unkept locks shorneo
Minus the nose ring and growl of rage,
It's LEO ROBINS in a cage!
It's feeding time, but what is that noise
Like a thirsty d-og drinking water:
Like a cow left in the fodder:
Like the step of a theavy plodder :-?
It's from BOB MAXWELIJS coffee stand
Over by the big brass band :-and-
What-a-girl waves the long baton
It's JEANETTE RUBINOFF and her music-cum
RUTH WEINBERGER at the tubag BETTY HANNA at the drum
MILDRED HUNTER at -the fife, and EVELYN WOLK chewing gum
just watch those chick harrnonians
Make the rlhythm hum. fdee dumj.
High in the air on the flying trapeze
Light as two feathers in the breeze
Are TENENBAUM and M. G. WINNETT
In their PERFORMANCE NOVELLETTE
In the gilded wagonette
Behind those frills and shining curls
Are HARRY RlAlUIN'S dancing girls.
There are some boys who see these rings
By getting a mole's-ey-e view of things
And-often a lesson that long remains
Such is the fate of SYLVESTER SCHOEMER
While peeking under the canvas edge
Of R!UTH GOODM.AN'S fortune-telling booth,
Somehow, his clothing seemed to wedge-
Thus policeman SAUNDERS found the youth.
ELSIE WILLIAMS of the hall of fame-
A girl of Dxresden china build,
Rides her chariot through a loop of flame,
A-ll marvel that she is not killed.
There's IRVIN ARTZ, the magician
Wilth a woman ex-politician
She vanishes to-acabra de piff
When suddenly-it's JANET ZIFF!
Over by the Princess Peewee
MILDRED XYEINER, is a boy in a red domino
I-Ie's just joined the jumblies
And signs his name, BILL KROW.
These jumblies are things quite rare
Blue of hand, and green of hair
They seem to amuse a millionaire
And post-deb JANE SfHA,l,l,liNl5ERCilfR
CATHERINE MILLER just can't guess
XVho is twisting herself into an S
Says JOE BALASH, the hicyclist
"It's PEG STIRLING, the contortionistf'
As JOE. pedals in a globe of steel
See that Peerless Equestrian
ELSIE DRIEISTADT do a double cart-wheel
And then land right-side up again.
Underneath the Chinese gong
A smiling juggler plays a song
NVith three bell-filled golden balls.
But when her sweet music falls
She gets the bong-Miss ISABIEVI,-l,li YOUNG.
Now my friends, come along
To the wonderful balance man
'Though his feats seein queer
They're not! Un his left ear
Are two lighted lamps and a chair of leather
Covering a little ticklish feather!
His life must he adventuresome
VVith so much equilibrium
This renowned CHARLES SPITZICR.
See SYLVIA GRICENFIIQIID command
The great pyramid of tigers
It's not hard to understand
XVhy her finger is oft on the trigger.
In the midst of tumult and excitement
A parachute jumper falls in our tent!
"Everyone quiet-We've called the patrol"
fBut SYLVIA has things quite under controlj.
From admidst the debris, who should appear
But the parachute jumper, Captain JAMES S'VVEERi
-In rushes the doctor, BURTON STIRAUSS
And the ambulance man, RUDY ROIYTOSQ
A journalist dares to whisper the fact
That the entire thing was part of an act!
Let's drift al-Ong with the happy horde,
Since when does CHUCK MCGINTEY swallow a sword?
Or BEATRICE FEINBERJG eat red-hot fire?
Or BETTY STROMBERG walk the wire?
It seems that I shall never tire
Singing the song of the circus.
But M. -G. WJNNETT, the Big Top performer
Finds BETTY SACHS in a sawdust corner
Sound asleep. RUBINOFF strikes up the band
The crowds file -out to "Taps"-and 1-
That's all for 156 folks.
A Birdys Eye View of the 261 Circus
To be sung to "Theres a Tavern in the Town'
There is a circus in the town, in the town,
And there we all shall hie us down, hie us down,
To see the show, just as merry as can be,
For all in 261 have passes free.
The vendors are the first to come, first to come,
And now intrude upon our peace, on our peace
WOODY WILSON bellows "Popcorn ln
And our meditations cease,
fAlas! so sh-ould this parodyj
Next come the bareback riders fair, riders fair,
LEE ADAMS, with her flowing hair, flowing hair,
And her namesake C looking funny as can he,
Bouncing on a snow-white mare.
To the tune of the chorus:
Then the clowns with joyful laughter,
LOUIS WELSH c-oming right after,
VVith that "hang dog" look upon his face.
Among the clowns are found this group, found this group:
TIM WILSON jumping through a hoop, -through a hoop,
SAMMY SAUL trots along, as he sings a joyful song,
And JOHNNY LARKIN gives a "Whoop!U
A pageantry of color high, color high
Trapezes hanging from the sky, from the sky,
MILTON HOFFMAN'S hand is raised, stands he in- the topmost row,
And waves to FRANCES STEIMPLE far helow.
We turn our eyes to the crowd, to the crowd,
ROSE ANGEL we see sitting there, sitting there,
Taking notes upon the show in her lightning-quick shorthand,
CLARISSA KOPP right by her side.
On the tight-rope there above us, those two bold and daring fellows,
LAVVRENCE TEDROW, LAMAR VVILLIAMS do a stun-t with their um-
And please us all most heartily.
Acrobats both large and small, large and small.
We welcome now, both one and' all, one and all,
MORTQN WEISSMAN is the first, and DICK CROVVLEY not the worst
Of this gay throng, we love them all.
The cowboys next hold our attention,
They yell quite like an Elk's convention,
VVIIJLIAMA VVNLTON and JACK YOUNG gallop swiftly along,
As they sing that 'fDying Cowboy" song.
Indians catch our roving eye, roving eye,
PAUL TONER, shouting, leads them by, leads them by,
A descendant of Sitting Bull on his taut reins doth pull,
We know him here as BERTRAM THOMAS.
MARGY STERN and RICHARD SKIRBLE
Do a diving act and burble
When, gasping, they come up for air.
And now' the final act they call, act they call,
This is the human Cannonball, cannonball,
BILL ROSENFIELD will be hurtled to a length of sixty yards,
And catch CI-IA.RLOTTE OPPY by the feet!
When that is finally at an end, at an end,
To our friends our ways We wend, ways we wend,
MARTHA COULTER eating popcorn, PEARL SNYDER drinking pop
These we see, yet there we may not stop.
Nearby we see a noisy' mob, noisy mob,
ROSE ROSEN, HELEN CISAR sob, sadly sob,
That 'thus our sh-ow should soon be o'erg
Yet HELEN SPAHN doth lament e'en more.
GAIL PERELSTINE and AL PERCHESKY,
Looking, for the wear no worse Cskyj,
And ABE WOLOVITZ all buy some souvenirs.
"The circus by hard times wasn't hit, w:asn't hit,"
Says famed economist ATHELBURGA SCHMIDTg
"With you I quite agree, seemed fine to me"
Says brilliant MARTIN ROBINSTEEN.
Next we go behind the scenes, lovely scenes,
CATHERINE CONNELLEY there -is seen, there is seen,
Ward-robe mistress SARAH VARGO, manager PAUL PIOTH,
All at our hearty shouts appear.
And so tour Rolls Royce we go, yes we go,
Vllhere VVALTER VVUHLFJXRTH and FRIED URQUHART, our ehauffeurs
Say, "VVasn't that a dandy show ?,'
And then upon their homeward way we go.
Fare thee well, for we must leave thee,
Do not let our parting grieve thee.
For the time has come for all to say:
Adieu, adieu, kind friends, adieu yes adieu
VVe can no longer stay with you, stay with you!
VVe will hang our equipment on a weeping willow tree.
And come again next year to thee.
Ladies and Gentlemen, come one, come all to the greatest show from' Maine
to California and from Canada to the Gulf of Mexico! Darhum, Dailey, and
Bingling Brothers are back in town with a brand new show! See Mme. Hazel
Browning turn boa constrietors into angle worms! tl'l'lzaI, zzzadanz? flrr they
alive? Of l'Ulll'Sf', flI'Fj'il'f' orlirwit Do you flozllft the room' of mc, Hffllllfll "Hull"
Fislimf, tlzc Bclloruing HtIl'lCt'7'.7l NYhen l say that Bill Foust, the tattooed man.
is an animal trainer, l don't mean the one on his arm. CPmuuts, little boy?
Right over tlzcrv, from Szllzzvy Sl.llIi0I1. lint lltlllif give any to Aaroncl 110
Roy and Rzltlz 17r1'c'cl111ia,n. Yl1Il'j'i'Z'l' had rfuouglz CI17'l'Ut!,j'.5 Hurry, buy your tickets.
The show is just starting. Betty Cantelou. lileanor Clarke, Betty Crowe,
Betty Moore, and Shirley Karper, cracking their gum loudly, are now entering
the ring astride' their white Arabian horses. Miss Karper is the young
equestrienne who gained so much fame throughout Europe last year, and is
now one of the feature attractions with the circus. clllll sorry. sir, youll lzowe
to buy lirlcvtx for Milly' Colzvn and llrlvn. Cuniplmll. l know they are owr sir.
Oli, itlv you, Mr. Korono. Step right im. Vou'z'e fvrufo' for Ethyl Raiser, att leashj
As a sample of what the show is like, l wish to present the world famous
Monsieur Stevens Hopkins. the sword swallower, who holds the w'orld's record
of swallowing a rapier measuring as long' as three feet, nine and seven-eighths
inches. He now tlie-e-e-eeelllll tl1f'lmt'.r tlm-t? l"l"l1ot!j There's been a
slight disturbance, ladies and gentlemzen. john Baxter, the wild man from
Borneo, has just escaped and is loose among the erowd. lf anyone sees Strong
Man Robert Ritz please report the discovery to 'lames Gilmore. immediately.
Make way. please. Sheriff Nat Nlayerstein is coming.
Truinpeter David Gro-lzanz, stop blowing that horn.
Deputies Jack Bateman, Milton Morris, Dazfid Siinons, and Lester Berlin
haven't been so seared since the day they were born.
CEd. Note: We are not responsible for the meter of this poetryj. .
But the show must go on. lt is much safer inside. CPairdon nie, Hlflddvtll-,
will you Conte down off that pole? Von'll 'upset the t'1'ght-rope walkers, Santino
Pellini and William Bosanj you see, one, -lack Goldstein, has already fallen, but his
place is 'taken by Clowin Robert Finkel, who has just been bounced out of the
rocking auto driven hy Herbert VVertheimer and pulled by Dick Askiin, in
which they're n-ow rushing Jack to the hospital to have his wounds dressed by
nurses Rutihies Gordon and Crawford and Virginia Appelbe, who keep going
with the help of the refreshing pink lemonade served by Army Alvord, Rosa-
mund Bagran, Katherine Becker, and Marguerite Berkeley. CEd. Note: Phewlj
tlfes, Sheriff, the hospital is full. Peanut Eaters Friedfntan and DeRoy, who
have ofxer-eaten, are there. So is fire-eater Eileen Goldin. She burnt her finger
with Il match. Wl1diiS that? He's f0nnal?j Good news, everyone. You
may rest easily now. The VVild Man is back in his cage, and the Strong Mfan
has been pulled out of the barrel of sawdust into which he accidentally QFD fell.
They tell me that he was found by Martha Colbus in the fortune teller's tent,
Wlho looked in 'her crystal and saw where he'd gone. Cwentj
CEd. Note: Use wford in parenthesis for rhymingj
The show is over now. and will be continued in Ring four. The entire
audience, Ruth Brodie and Lester Herrup, is cheering madly. What is this I
hear? Pardon me, theylre booing madly. Ring three is closed for the after-
Follow the Flood Flashes
Betty Loesel thinking she would have to walk home the day the' street cars
stopped running . . . Eddie Wiestplial doing the Paul Revere act to see if family
and friends were weathering the flood . . . Betty Sachs not having enough water
in the flood, but getting water on the knee to boot . . . Helen Stevenson at Forbes
and Murray trying to get a newspaper when th-ere wasn't one in the city . . .
jonette Marcus monopolizing the only available telephone . . . Be-tty Kann giving
her dog a bath when most of us went around with a dirty neck . . . Helen Rauch
paying to get into the Manor and then Hlights outl' after ten minutes . . . Lestter
Herrup anticipating a food famine by buying out the grocery store . . . Evelyn
Goldsmith gloating because she had oil lamps . . . Eddy Boyle pomfpously directing
traffic . . . Thelma Nathan and Selma Smith working for the Red Cross . . .
Marshall Palley dishing out soup at McKees Rocks . . . Hilary Lurie doing a
Highland Fling when the telephone rang the first time . . . The befuddled ex-
pression on Jack Lawlor's face when the drinking fountain didn't work . . . The
delighted exclamations when the bulletin said "no swimming until further notice"
. . . Bill Kidney carrying water from the water-station . . . Elaine Breskow going
visiting because she couldn't telephone . . . Eugene Lipman playing grocery ,boy
in McKees Rocks.
This marvelous, unnatural phenomenon, commonly called a circus, has started
off wvith flying colors, and all eyes are now focused upon the fourth ring-458.
ELEANOR BURNS and her original sliding trombone, is leading the band,
while MARSHALL SOLOMON, rushing in at the last minute as usual, con-
tinually bothers her. JACK GOLEMAN giv-es a t-oot on his tooter, at wlhich
FLORENCE ZEOK appears to favor the audience with a comic soprano solo.
RI'CHlARD SWEENY, the prize clown, comes into view, leading his pet animal
Cof niondescript breedj which combines MILTON SACLHNOFF, as the h-ead,
REID JAMESON-the legs, and EDWARD BERG, as the tail.
MARY TIHOMAS, just back from New York with a new act, offers some-
thing new and different in magical tricks, Cshe pulls a squirrel out of the hatj.
MARY JOAN VVEAVER and EMILY W-ILSON try their luck on the tight-
rope, with surprisingly few casualties. AUDREY I'OXN'ELiL, the ring-mistress,
cracks her whip as a signal for ELEANOR SEIBEL, MARY M.cM,AI-ION, and
BETTY SMALL to show their audience just what bare-back riders really can do.
LEAH PENNER, with her violin, gives a May-or McNair act, at w'hich VVILLIAM
KIDNEY promptly gives HER the gong.
That crack team-ELAINE FITZVVILSON and BETTY FAGAN begin
their act of startling athletic stunts, while JEANETTE REIST stands by, waiting
to begin her freak bicycle ride. VICTOR NEDLICK and HUGO DI LILLO
engage in a little bit of race track competition, but both land on their respective
noses. ROSE MELORE is demonstrating the gentle act of placing her head in
the elephantis mouth, and AVELINA RUA throws choice bits of fish to his
trained seal, w'hich has been croaking admirably, even with JAMES STEEL
pinching his tail. RUTH WYLD flies through the air with considerable ease,
but falls into the net when HELEN STEVENSON decides she Wants to be a
fish. GALEN COUGHENOUR and WILLIAM CALDWELL are climbing
with great alacrity from the house which DAVID SARCONE has set on fire.
EDWARD SHEARER puts his well-train-ed lions through their paces as ROB-
ERT STRONNG, CHARLES TARASOVIC, and ALBERT Di FRANK balance
each other on chairs, tables, and various other contraptions. MARJORIE SAU'L
tries to make HER trained seal sing "America," with but little success.
WINIFRED M,cCANN and MARGARET DELANEY illustrate some fancy
steps on the high wire, and are the first ones actually to get across. As a grand
finale, JAMES HARNACK is blown from a cannon, landing in the net none the
worse for wear, and guaranteed to be in one piece. Thus, ladies and gentlemen,
ends the heroic efforts of 458.
CRevolution in Ring 355
Of the many rings of huge Darmum and Daileys, Dingling Brothers super-
coll-ossal educational circus, hottest bed of bedlam is Ring 355. Ringmistress
Iohnsonls personable tr-oup und-oubtedly creates the most sensational shows. Al-
though a left-over group of artists, they have quickly formed into one of the
greatest of the "funny" rings, with munificent business and publicity staff headed
by manager "Confidence', Karl Stark and an expert ballyhoo staff including
clownish Teddy Hazlett, stooge Rogow, "take a number" Al Civitate, and "wild
mann McNall. Newspaper public relations counsel is "Ducky" Hawker. Aiding
Ringmlistress johnson in her daily announcem-ents and advice are "Gabby Gert"
Sissman, blatant "Becy,' Cohen and 'fLippy,' Levenson. Also on the s-taff was a
certain person, long since f-orgotten, believed to have been Vice-President Vic-
torhaus. The performers are of equal worth. The aerial ballet conducted by
that master of the dance Millard "the Moose" Levy is unequalled. Equally as
good are the rest of the acts.
But last week into this boiling teapot swept a tempest. The boring from
within finally came out--wi-th a bang. It showed itself and had "Leaping Lena"
Abromovitz flying from trouper to trouper spreading the evil tidingsg it had
plumpy Elaine Breskow and "Brained" Oshry Cmental wizardess-and fortune
tellingj excitedly verifying the news in th-e crystal ballg and had "red" Labovitz
considering asking Hearst to send him to Russia.
For the revolution had come. Tactful David Goldvarg, of course. let the news
escape to the outside world, and like a hurricane it roared through the circus.
Yes, came the revolution.
They were going to make the ring dignified! Order and silence they de-
manded! The girls wlho hang by th-eir teeth and do a butterfly dance, Leona
Cohen and Helen Simon had seized control of the ring right from under "Confi-
dence Karl,s" nose. And now they were instituting such radical theories and
ideas as keeping quiet. "Becy" led the "I told y-ou son bloc, of course.
As the sides lined up to do battle Jeanne Eber dropped thirty sti-tches in
horror while walking on the tightrope. Modest Molly Weiner even spoke a cheer-
ing word to the twin strong men, Feczurka and Hahalyak. Sally Mandel and
Goober Weinthal and VV-anetik all rushed to the fray--with lawyers, certainly.
Even lethargic Wilfred Greenberg was aroused fr-om his stupor long enough to
send a special delivery letter of pr-otest. As may be presupposed silent Ruth
Shapiro and "mouse-like" Alice Marlatt, the bareback riders, aligned themselves
with the revolutionists. The crusading crew of Rita Steiner and Thelma Nathan
joined the fray on their newly won green steeds having just turned from the more
profitable anti-gambling crusade.
But the wily "bedlamites" were too much for the 'fstrong silentsf' At the
crucial moment of battle. sly "confidence Karl" sent in his major and most feared
officers "Ruthless" Golomb. the "S.S." Smith, "Peaches" Eisner and "Hallelujah"
Boreman, "Bel1icose" Arnheim and contented Sara Sable who vamped judge and
jury. The "Bedlamitesl' won the case and the revolt was crushed.
Rejoicing, the victors parclonerl the rebels for it costs a great cause nothing-
to pardon. Only Evelyn Bluestone was vinclictive. "VVliy not sencl these rarlicals
back where they came from," she queried. But the rest were not of the same
mind. "Hard-headed Hall, Cohen ancl frothy liclclie VVestpbal mouthecl many
apologies for the defeated revolutionists and thus they were let off with impunity.
But like the American Revolution, tlie Civil XN'ar, and H, G, Wlells there are still
"Things to comef'
.Al c'irrzr.v, KI 4f1'r4'1f.v. aim' uofliifiig to irk us.
For c'i'c'1'y011f".s' Illlffj' lzvrv!
And l"Z'C'l'j'flIlilIfj'S xzzappy l1e1'e.'
Tl1,m'r's Ilflflllllg 0r1'r11'ir but 101.9 lll'I'U17tIflt',
1,711 SHIT you haw liotlziiig to fear,
I'111 sure jiozfll enjoy if lzvrvf
It wouldn't astouncl us in the least to see ROl5lCR'l' AGUFR
Sit-ting calmly before a lot of people ancl swallowing :x claggerg
And why should it, when FRIED CRIQNYS
ls taming a tiger ancl has the poor thing so completely uncler his control that
That is the tiger, of course,
He cloesn't seein to like the horse
On which HIQLICN BliRNS'l'lClN is rirling bareback,
Ancl if you have clarecl her to rifle on her lieacl, you haul better take the clare back.
ls a very versatile pirson . . .
She has been riding and shooting and taining
And what is more she has been blaming
Poor little HICRHIE RIQUXYXIQ. who is a elown,
For breaking her trapese clown.
Herbie is very funny and because of him everyone has been laughing,
Tho VICTOR COHICN ancl QXRNAUIJ MUI RIl'lC.fXlJ have been throwing rasp-
berries ancl riff-raughing. '
And BELLE SIMC JN and l'llCl,liN Iii BRLJXN and IDA SCllU'l'ZM.'XN think the
big ape is terrible
But that is only because they are very seerrible.
Is being misunclerstoocl.
For people think he is selling iee cream ancl they have been misled
Because PAUL O'DONNEfLL just stuck a "cones 5c', cap on his hed.
just a minit!
A balloon is going up and CHARLES SALVATORE and DAVID DAVIES are
taking a ride in it
They are getting higher and higher
And that is very funny because ever aft-erwards Dave Davies will think he
is a fligher.
Is very pail
For she is worried about it
She thinks maybe the balloon will burst and the people will come down with-
"Would you like some peanutsn? asks CARL ANDERSON of KATHER-
She replies "I guesof'
And that's the way life goes
In the summer it is hot and in the winter it snoes.
FLORENCE GLICK and MARION SCHMIDT
For they are dancing a beautiful dance
And putting JULES ALBERT into a trance.
Yes, Julius Albert, that great big strong football hero
XVho left after the first quarter . . . Isn't that what you call fiddling while Rome
burns, like Nero? '
ALFRED -COHEN I
Is in a hurry, he says he mlust be gohen.
But he has to Wait and see ANNA IrIfOlXYElLL
Imitate Dick Powell.
Soon there is going to be a mellerdrama.
And since there are no girls in it we might also call it a feller-drama.
In which CHARLES BIRINN
Plays the part of the heroinn.
The hero is HERBERT BRAUN
W'ho must reseue Charlie by bringing JOSEPH SEILER the rent before daun.
BERNICE SIMON and MA RIORIE TRIMMER
Are handling lights, which are growing dimmer and dimmer.
The play is over now and everyone is living happily ever after.
And the crowd is recovering from lafter.
Here comes a tattooed man who is PETERSON fBERTJ.
And MATTIE DURDEN is asking him whether, if she gets tattooed, will it hert?
Bert tells her no, not a lot.
So Mattie doesn't know whether she will have it done or not.
Picture, if you can, JEAN DEPINTO
Holding an Eskimo costume which she is about to get into.
She and IRENE ZELLEZNICK are giving an act about Eskimos to make the
people feel cooler,
Because it is very hot and if you ask me nothing could be crooler,
For JOHN LIVENSPARGER will immediately want to become an, Arctic
And leave all the people who love him, in that way making them sorer and
EDNA MAY LEVIN and HELEN NEUBAUER and DORIS BACH are
clustering 'round ALBERT SABVOL
Who has just come from the stabol,
Wihere, he says, Rex is doing tricks.
And a lot of people rush to see him, but BETTY MARKS is afraid because she
thinks he might also be doing kicks.
Th-ere is a crowd around LOUISE CICERO. who is making magic
And FLORENCE GREENBERC finds a mouse in her pocket and this is very
For Florence screams,
And for a week afterward has bad dreams,
And LILLIAN SEEVVALD and HELEN HEIILMAN think this is awful
And they tell Louise that for a mouse a pocket is a very had place to put it in,
And they tell Louise that if she expects a ride home in their car she is mis-
taken and she will have to fut it in.
So, the circus is very nice with all the people and all the colors and nothing
could be prettier,
But I think Ogden Nash is hettier.
HELEN RAUCH-This must be Ring 7, there's BETTY VVASSON eating pea-
nuts in the next seat.
EVELYN PARKER-Well, if it isn'-t GEOR GE ZEILER selling her the peanuts.
Do you see that clown turning flip-flops? Can it be BILL FOSTER? And
that's HARVEY SMITH he bumped into.
H.-Oh! be quiet, here comes BERNARD GROSSMAN, the ring master. Listen
Ring Mast-er-L-A-D-I-EES and GEN-TLE-MEN. Today we have with us the
greatest trapeze artists in the world. Those fiery red-heads, RUTH CLEE-
LAND and JANET BRADY, the "Girls on the Flying Trapezef, Alley-oop!
E.-Aren't they wonderful, and look at those jugglers. RUSSELL CACELLA
and VVILLIAM CANFIELD. Oh, that clown, HERBERT HOCH-
STETTER, fired his cap gun and they missed the balls! VVhy GRAxCE
WHEELER caught the one that went into the grandstand.
I-I.-Look at the living statues. Well, well, who would have thought that CARI..
KAUFMAN and RAYMOND WIENER c-ould stay still so long!
E-Now comes the part that I like best. The animals are coming in. I am
anxi-ous to see how well JONETTE MIARCUS has the seals trained.
H-A.nd LOIS GREEN has plenty of nerve to ride those horses bare-back-
Look at her jump from one to fthe other! Get a load of HARRIET LEM-
MON standing on her hands on that white horse!
F -Wait-Let's see the program. Oh, dear, we missed the Grand March with
ROBERT NOAR leading the band and IRENE PRENTICE, the queen of
the circus, riding a. giraffe!
H.-The swimming tank was just set up. And guess who's going to do the high
E.-You can"t fool me. I just read the program. JAMES LOCHHEAD is going
to dive into a flaming tank.
H-And there's going no be a parody on the Floradora Sextet on the high wire.
NELL BUTLER, LOUISE BORSODY, IRMA LEVENSON, MAR-
.IORIE LEWIN, HELEN LYDICK, and NANCY MCNAMARA will
dance on the tight rope. Tl1at's a remarkable feat!
E.-There's PHILIP HARRIS putting the lions through their paces. I think I'd
be afraid to do that.
H.-And on the other side of the ring are the B-B girls, WILLIS BLOOM and
DOROTHY BOLLENS, w'ho are making the elephants stand on their hind-
! legs and balance balls with their trunks.
E.-Oh, I'm tired of this. It's th-e same thing over and over. Let's go to the
side show. I got the tickets from IDA FELLMAN.
H.-Isn't that MARCELLA GREKIN buying pink lemonade and ballo-ons for
that little boy?
E -Scat my cat, if it isn't HUGH PURNELL in a red uniform with gold braid.
He's leading people through the side show. Listen to him:
Hugh--Right this way folks to see the most unusual, the most fantastic spectacles
and feats on earth. On your left y-ou have demon sword-swallower, OLIVER
FULTON and on your right, that daring young snake-charmer, EVELYN
GOLDSMI'IlI-I. If you will foll-ow mfe, you wiill see that miiniature Will
R-og-ers, MARSHALL PALLEY, with his political patter and his infallible
circling lariat. On this side is that unique specimen of humanity, the rubber-
necked lady, DOLORES NIEHOFF, who can wrap her neck around a tele-
graph pole three times. And will you look at those Hawaiian dancers straight
from the South Sea Islands. They dance to the slow syncopation of the
Instrumentalists, ISADORE RABINOWITZ and EDGAR DANOVITZ.
That concludes our little trip but on the way out be sure and have your for-
tune told by BETTY KANN, uncanny seer of things to come. -
if if ff ff
5 1 ' if ..--
.5 ll 152-8
The Greatest Circus on Earth Has Come to Town!
VVhen you see this circus, you will agree that we'll. ER, WIN the prize for
the most pleasing BRAND of entertainment.
-k Your heart will race at sight of those two famous riders, SAUL VVEIS-
ENTHAI, and ROBERT THOMAS, riding bareback around the arena!
if HERBERT. the most daring SPRINGER, performs spectacular feats
on the trapeze. .
sk IYfhjat, er, diving! ROBERT KEl.I.ER and CH.XRI.tES HERGEN-
ROEIJER will meet your fancy as they perform spectacular, difficult, fancy dives
from 300 feet in the air into a small tank.
f That famous team of horsewomen, DORIS METZGAR, ANNA PAUI..
THERESA KOTWAN, and BETTY Lt JESEI., costumed in lovely ballet dress.
do the most graceful "acrobacktics" on the backs of keen horses. They will
stirr fyouj up and spur you on.
f Undaunted, IRENE VVILSON and MIRIAM KAUFINIAN, command
a herd of IOO elephants. Fearlessly, with elephantine courage, they go among the
elephants which, with their trunks, toss the two performers about.
f XYe're not clowning when we say that you have never wit-nessed such
uproarious, entertaining clowns as JACK McVAY, ARNOLD LEVINE, and
the imp, DOROTHY JOHNSON.
f Such daring! Siuch bravery! You must not miss the sight of those
strong "lions", BILL GOIADSMITH, BOB HAMILTON, and EUGENE LIP-
MAN, cowering before the whips of their lion-tamers, ELEANOR -IONES,
BETTY I-IOF'FMA1N, and RUTH SIMINGTON. fVVill the latter live up to
her Christian H3.11TC?D
f Nurse no fears. Should an accident be-fall, the capable nurses, CHAR-
LOTTE GREENVVALIJ and ELAINE HAYDEN, will be here.
I .+A bi , gifs N
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VVe're not hl,ll,il.l.'XNH when we say this M ,XRKS a great circus.
wk HAZEL RICA, FRANCES MOLL, CERTRUDI2 HAMBURG, and
ROZALYX HARRlS "air', the greatest trapeze gymnasts.
f Your heart will be "l"ATTUN" when you see MARY BICRNTCE on
the highwire. On an equal footing are lZll,l,lli MTLLIER, DOROTHY KIN-
LICY, and HELEN J.-XFFF.
1' lie firm in the resolution to see rohust JOHN FURIS, the strong man,
-Af MARY RUTH HOSICY and BETTY l'r-XRMICLEIC are fascinating
snake-cl1arn1ers. QTheir good looks and magnetism would charm anybodyxj
sk You will swallow in amazement when you View the act of HARRY
ROGERS, the sword-swallower.
Q The fire-eater. JAMES MOONFY, will set your heart aflame and heat
it to the hottest pitch of excitement.
f Rejoice! Sing at the sight of the a-muse-ing singing ventriloquist,
if Come to the white tent with the green flags, the work of the construc-
tion expert, GEORGE MQKIIIQ. The circus tent is pitched at the corners of
Shady and Forward Avenues.
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"Step right up folks and get your money's worth when you enter Ring 9
and s-ee the greatest all-human circus on this globe", shouts ALBERT GALATA,
chief barker, as the class of '36 gathers in front of the tent . . . "Beyond that
entrance curtain the most daring show awaits your approval . . . the one and
only 'Riding Devil, LEONARD LANG and his horse Satan galloping through
the ring of fire . . . 'Th-e Man on the Flying Trapeze' none other than dash-
ing GEORG-E DLAVIS . . . those death defying young trapeze artists LILLIAN
ALLISON, MELVA MAKRAUER, and RUTH PIPER flying through space
. . . EDDIE BOYLE deftly balancing his bicycle back and forth on a tight
rope . . . Signor CHARLES CI-LURICH, the 'Master Dagger Thrower' and his
lov-ely partner Signorita MARGARET SMITH . . . the eighth wonder of the
world, JOHN ENGLISH, the sword swallower . . . Bandmaster HOVVARD
VVILES with his oriental maestros presenting atmosphere for Oletra, the
dancing Egyptian queen, none other than RUTH LUTZ . . . MELRYL RUBEN
the 'Queen of Sheba' displays her beauty atop Jumbo . . . ROBERT CROOKS
and JAMES FARRELL, the world's most famous clowns . . . DOROTHY
iCOLE, our pretty fat lady . . . I-UOWARJD GIBSON and his remarkable flea
circus . . . BETTY FEDIGAN on her diving hors-e . . FRANK LONERGAN
and MADELINE CREWS, the internationally famous midgets . . . LUCILLE
MENlDOZA, the original fan dancer . . . JEAN ROONEY'S Wild West show
led by ARLENE BRIOIDA on 'Black Beurie' . . . prancing DOROTHY AND-
REWS and MARY LOU CAMPBELL riding over gigantic obstacles . . . HAR-
RIET WEEKLY, RUTH DURST and GERALDINE BENNETT in native
costume give their version of the Indian war dance . . . BETTY JACOBS, SYL-
VIA BERNSTEIN, and BETTY THOMAS as the bare back riders . . . MIL-
DRED ROTI-I and BETTY SHURTZ, the bouncing acrobats . . . RAYMOND
CILLI will thrill you as Shadow, the strong man . . . LUCAS F INNEY, the
super-magic magician . . . PI-IILOMENA PULCINI, our Madame Eqigene,
will predict your fate . . . MARGARET PROFETA, the prima donna of
Ring 9, will compete against the cries of :Hot dogsl' an-d 'Pieanuts' emerging
from LEONARD SHINER and BKENJAMIN COOK respectively . . . JOHN
FINNIN, will amaze you as the thin man . . . fearless CHARLES WYNN, the
lion tamer with his able assistant HILARY LURIE . . . and' as the grand
finale see NATALIE JOSEPHS being shot out of a giant cannon."
The crowd is tense with excitement. The final ring of the great circus is
about to begin. Up and down the stands the red-cheeked peanut vendors, HENRY
AVNER, JOSEPH LINDENBURG, and HARRY JONES, vociferously yell
their wares. NICHOLAS CUA scurries through the crowd selling ball-oons.
Among the distinguished guests in reserved boxes are that great English actress,
Mademoiselle HELEN HENNING with her boy friend DAVID "CLARK"
GROUDINE, JEA,NNE FILMORE, famed in medical circles, DONALD LANG,
United States Champion Messenger Boy, FRANCIS "PATOU" FISCHER,
late of Hollywood, and BERNICE WILLIAMS, famous magazine-ad model.
Suddenly, amidst a cheer of applause, suave, top-hatted Ringmaster JACK
LAWLOR takes his stand in the middle of the big ring. With a thrilling
"L-a-d-e-e-s a-n-d g-e-n-t-u-1-m-u-n"-the show, is on! The roll of drums, and
those death-defying demons, the Flying Arabians, KATHERINE BLNTTN ER,
SIDNEY WOODRLOW, EUGENE WINTNER, and MILDRED CAPLAN
dash into the ring. Next are those famed sharpshooters, DORIS CANFIELD
and FRANK CORDVVELL, Who have recently t-old reporter DOROTHY HEIF-
MEISTER of the Pittsburg-h Bum Selegraph that they learned their art during
their sixteen peaceful years of wedlock.
Spied in the audience are JEANNE LEVETT, first woman ambassador from
the U. S. S. R. With her escorts, Qno-acj Counts DONALD LEVINOVITCH
and MfORTON FELDMANSKY, musing upon diplomatic questions over an
extra large bag of peanuts.
But now all eyes are focussed upon the most stupendous extravaganza of the
show-Lady ELINORA GODIVA MARS, in her difficult stunts upon Lily,
her milk-white horse. LADY MARS has been feted by all the crowned-heads of
Europe. Even our own Mayor LEONARD MCBLARE FISCHLER stops
munching apples long enough to give this beauteous girl the double oo.
In another part -of the big tent, stealthily crawling under the flaps, are the
Neighborhood Gang, DELLA LIEBMNN, SELMA HIRSCH, RYNA
MATTES, EVELYN DANILOVITCH, RAPHALIA PETRONIO,
THERESA SANDER and BETTY WO'HLFA'RT'H.
Now upon the scene comes JEAN WALD with her all-girl troupe of dare-
devil acrobats, RUTH DAVIDSON, BEATRIICE THOMPSON, ETHEL
COHEN and IRENE BROIDA. The last act is a clever tid-bit, the Tennessee
Hill-Billy, featuring the only feminine yodeler, JACQUELINE MCCORMICK.
Sl-owly the great crowd moves out of the big tent. All that has been so gay
with activity now seems dead. N-o one is left on the scene but the janitress,
une Class Pla Production
THE ROMANTIC AGE
BY A. A. MILNE
Melisancle ...... . ....,..,,.........,............ Bernice Arnheim, Irene Prentice
Gervase . .,,......,..... .........................,...,...,.. l David Groudine, Sidney Simon
Mrs. Knowle ........
Mr. Knowle ......
Gentleman S-usan ....
hm ...... . ...... ,. ......... .
Alice, the maid .........
........tTlara Adams, Marjorie Saul, Evelyn Goldsmith
.......0liver Fulton, Bernard Fisher
.........lilsie VVilliams, Mary Grace Winnett
............Herbert Browar, William Kidney
Radin, Alvin Malakoff
Karl Stark, John Baxter, Arnold Levine
......Katl1erine Becker, Irma Levinson, Isabell Young
Director ........ ,
Book H olrlers .
MANAGEMENT H' A t
Hedwig O. Pregler
Mis-s Ann A. Houston, Stage Crew
........Rutl1 Brodie, Margaret Profeta. rletlielliurga Sehmidt
Mae Lydick, Ruth Friedman
Bernard Grossman. Robert Finkel, Stevens Hopkins
Paul Piotli. VVilliam Goldsmith, Eugene Lipman, Sam Saul
Understudies .... Amy Alvorrl, Clmrles llrinn, Helen Campbell, Ire-ne Coates, Raymond
Weiner, Lamar VV'illiams
Business Staff ......... , ..........
'T"'...l'i Cfhe Rheumatic Age -l?.....'l'..
A revival of the H. Pregler production of May, 1936
CBeing an excellent example of the decline of the drama in one month!
The scene is the 'English drawing room of the Knowl-e family, which is taste-
fully decorated with a grand piano at one end, and a log at the other. CThis is
because the play must be short and there is no time to change the scenery between
actsj. As the curtain goes up Mrs. Knowle is sewing, talking, drinking tea, and
looking for her handkerchief all at one time and all in her sleep. Jane, th-e helpful
cousin, is washing the fl-oor in the absence of Alice the maid, who has gone walk-
ing out with the chauffeur. Melisande is banging the piano with both fists and
singing a pretty little song.
Melisande: If only a dashing young prince I could find,
The rest of the world could go hang.
With sword at his side, no bread sauce on his mind,
Bang bang-bang-Bang bang-bang-BANG I I
Mrs. Knowles Sandy! Remember what Dr. Anderson said! "No excitement,
Mrs. Knowlef' he said.
Qane goes to the side and seeing Bobby and Mr. Knowle approaching, runs back.j
Jane fin a whisperj : Psst! Mrs. Knowle! Bobby's coming!
Mrs. Knowle: Oh! CShe makes a dash for the opposite door, breaking the
Olympic track record and both legs.j .
CM.r. Kn-owle and Bobby enter. Mir. Kn-owle has a pipe in his mouth and one in
either hand. Bobby is in full dress, with the stock exchange quotations hang-
ing from his pockets.j
Mr. Knowle: Does anyone want to kiss me goodnight?
Board of cens-ors from the audience: NO! That was changed. .
Mr. Knowles Oh, that's right. Well, does any-one want to sary goodnight to me?
Not anyone? W'ell, then, I shall go out into the shrubbery and look at the
moon. Oh no, that's n-ot from this play. Oh dear! tHe backs out of the
room, trying t-o pull another pipe from his pocket. Jane follows him with her
Bobby: Sandy, I mean Melisande, will you marry me?
Melisande: Of course not.
Bobby: Oh well, tomorrow's an-other day. A
Melisande: You're too ordinary, Bobby. Why must you wear a black dinner coat?
Pink is so much more romantic.
Bobby: Pink is so effeminate. But if you say so, Sandy, I mean Melisande.
Melisande: Ah. Aaaaaah. QShe goes out into the garden through a convenient
French window. Bobby goes to call his tailor about a pink dinner coat. There
are noises that a car is supposed t-o make wlhen it runs out of gas.j
Gervas-e Cfrom off stagej : This car is the . . .
Board of Censors: STOP!
fGervase oomes in from one side as Mr. Knowle comes in from the other. Gervase
is dressed as the spirit of Anglo-Saxon romance fsee Halleckj but as he has
a coat on, it doesn't showtj
Mr. Knowle: Hlullo. VVill you have a dr - -
Board of Censors: N-o. No. NO.
Mr. Knowle: Will you have a sandwich, then?
Gervase: Thanks, but I'd rather have some petrol.
Mr. Knowle: Some what?
Mr. Knowle: Oh.
fThey go out. Then Gervase comles back in, because he forgot his car, which is
parked by the other door. M-elisande floats in, sees him, falls in a faint, and
when she comes to he is gone, frigh-tened, no doubt, by Ern, who has come on
the stage before his turn. saying "Oooooooooh lull
The same scene, only Gervase has thrown his coat over the grand piano to
hid-e it, because pianos don't belong in woods. He is revealed in all his splendor,
which is something between Mr. Leslie Howard's Romeo costume and the comi-
mander of Haile Selassie's military forces in full regalia. The stage crew has re-
signed in indignation.
Ern fsitting in the center of the stage eating bacon fatj : Ooooooooh.
Gervase: I say, Ern, could you get me some breakfast?
Gervase: I-Iere's half a crown. Will that help?
Gervase: I'm. dying of starvation.
Ern: ----- CCan't you guess?j
fGervase kicks Ern and he goes rolling off the stage. The orchestra in the pit
plays "Em goes round and round O-ooo-ooo-ooo-ooo ooooo-oooooh."l
QEnter Doctor Susan with a five and ten cent store on his back and a half ton
cheese in his arms.j
Susan: What d-oes the Great Alex say?
Gervase: The Great Alex?
Gervase: Oh. Alexander Graham Bell, of course.
Susan: Here is my advice. Get married. Here is some cheese. I have to go to
the library. In the words of the Great Boake, "Cheerio."
Gervase: In the words of the Great Lowell, "So long until tomorrow."
Susan: You got me there. fHe goes off and Melisande, who has been waiting for
:her cue, comes in.j
Melisandez My hero!
Gervase: This play is getting too long. I'll see you at tea-time.
The scen-e is still the same, only Gervase has taken his coat off the piano. The
stage crew is picketing the auditorium carrying signs saying "The class play is
unfair to stage crews."
Mrs. Knowle: Where is Melisande?
jane: Sheis out in the Wood floating in a pool with her hair down and the Wave
Mir. Knowle: And she didn't even ki . . . CThe Board of Cens-ors looks warningj.
I mean, she didn't even say goodbye to me.
f Enter Bobby and Gervasej
Gervase: W'here's Melisande?
Mrs. Knowle: Who?
Mrs. Kn-owle: Oh, I thought you said Millicent. Here she is. fMelisande enters,
d-ripping wet and full of sea weed, looking like Mr. Noel Coward in "The
Bobby: You aren't very pretty with your make-up smeared like that. jane, will
you marry me?
Jane: Of course. '
Gervase: Will you marry me, Mlelisande? I'll teach you h-ow to make bread sauce.
Melisande: Of course.
Mrs. Kfnowle: Oh, this is all so sudden. I think I shall faint.
M-r. Knowle: Please don't faint, dear. I just shot Dr. Anderson. fShe faintsj
It Can't Happen Here
William Walton on time for French.
Eleanor Oshry not worried about grades.
Bernard Grossman not attempting to remedy the social injustices of the world.
Andy Feczurka n-ot chewing gum.
Harriet Weekly not eating ice cream and a sandwich for lunch.
Mary Grace Winnet without that "someone" tagging along.
Margaret Stirling n-ot stealing the show at that certain assembly.
Evelyn Eisner buying lunch checks before school.
Jeanne Eber not knitting.
jack Goldstein not excelling in Chemistry.
Herbert Hochste-tter with his record clear in the library.
Irma Levenson not humming.
Marshall Solomon without his brief case.
James Gilmore not blushing.
Herbert Wertheimer without his flashy plaid shirts.
Marjorie Lewi.n's hair not in apple-pie order.
Dolores Niehoff not telling "little Aubrey" stories.
Lois Green without her fountain pen that just won't work.
TUDENT ORGANIZATIONS classed as clubs are a means of
developing special talent among the members. They
serve not only to develop hobbies pursued by some but to
create new pastimes for others. The service clubs allow
pupils to conduct necessary school functions. Cultural clubs
give the student an opportunity to educate himself further.
Popular trends are shown in several novelty clubs but these
are not lasting. Athletieally-minded boys and girls may
find clubs in which their talents may be used. Girls who
like masculine diversions can find clubs to their liking.
Many of the club activities can be carried on outside of
school, and thus the pupil may make good use of his leisure
time. l"upils and teachers come into close contact with each
other and this promotes a better understanding between the
students and the faculty. JXbility to cooperate, most essen-
tial in life, is one of the results of such student organizations.
Independence is developed also as many clubs are conducted
wholly by the pupils with little assistance from the sponsor.
Thus a club has a threefold purpose, to develop useful hob-
bies, broaden the intellect and build character.
JUNIOR STUDENT COUNCIL SENIOR STUDENT COUNCIL
President-Edison Goldsmith President-Bernard Fischer
Vice President-William King Vice President-Richard Skirble
Secretary-Treasurer-Edwin Fischer Secretary-Treasurer-Frank Friedman
HI Y GIRLS SENIOR LEADERS
Sponsor--Mr. Irwin President-Eleanor Clarke
President-James Gilmore Vice President-Helen Magidson
Vice President-William Foster Secretary-Mary Hilda Fagan
Secretary-james Lochhead Treasurer-Mary Ruth Hosey
Social Chairman-Natalie Josephs
x gAjlA!'V"' v 1 ' '
7th PERIOD ELEVATOR BOYS
STUDENT COURT JUDGES
Chief Justices-12A: Edward Boyle
12B: William Floyd
11A: Howard Silverman
BUSINESS SERVICE GUILD
Vice President-Mary McMann
Foreword Reporter-Catherine Miller
Faculty Editor-Miss Riddle
Arthur Frankston Hilary Lune
BOOK ROOM CLUB
Vice President-Seymour Perlut
Vice President-Shirley Cain
Vice President-Florence Greenberg
SENIOR ETIQUETTE CLUB
Vice President-Harry Abromovitz
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB NIFTY NIBLERS
Sponsor-Miss McDermott Sponsor-Miss Fleming
President-Daryl Adams President-jean DePinto
Vice President-Helen Rauch Vice President-Helen Harris
Secretary-Evelyn Parker Secretary-Treasurer-Rose Angel
MAKE UP CLUB
Sponsor-Miss D. Zeigler MASKERS
President-Esther Schwartz Spoflsor-M155 Preglef
Vice President-Mary Little President-Harry Radu'
Secretary-Annette Levine Secretary-Treasurer-jean Levette
MARIONETTE CLUB LIBRARY L B
Sponsor-Miss Koenig Sponsors-Mrs. McMickleCarEi Miss Anderson
President-Betty Kirschberg, Margery Finkel N0 Officers
Vice President-Shirley Kanenson
Secretary-Eleanor Kirschberg, Amelia Galim
FRENCH CLUB FRENCH CLUB
Le Cercle Francais Le Cercle Francais de Victor Hugo
Sponsor-Miss Bergman Sponsor-Miss Richey
President-Marne Obernauer President-Marjorie Saul
Vice President-Eleanor Mars Vice President-Marjorie Wible
Secretary-Treasurer-Violet London Secretary-Treasurer-Shirley Meyers
FEEJYZHNESSHB SIGMA IOTA
Sponsor-Miss Todd Sponsor-Mr' Fan-St
President-David Mcclean .President--Bernard Fischer
vice President-Helen Jaffe Vrce President-Lucille Mendoza
Secrxtar -E t St Secretary-Falk Arnherm
c y rnes ern
CURRENT PROBLEMS CLUB SPECIAL TYPE CLUB
Sponsor-Mr. Blitz Sponsor-Mr. Angelo
Chairman-Bernard Grossman No Officers
SENIOR GIRLS' ELECTRIC CLUB JCHET CLUB
Sponsor-Mr. Krotzer Sponsor-Miss Held
No Officers President-Lucille Cohen
. P . - T .
RIFLE CLUB Vlce resldent Barbara udja
Sponsors-Mr. Soles and Mr. Bernhard
No Officers JUNIOR CHORUS
ff' ff X
,, ,V fjjfvjfi-
Ejsfliid V -
There are laws of nature which
are beyond our power to change
OTTO KA H N
X' "' ,,,,'
It is the first of all problems for
ll mum to fiml out what kim! of
'work he is to do in this urtifoerse.
Vice President-Eugene Lipman
Vice President-Bill Foster
Executive Committee-Allen Holbroo
Vice President-Lucille McCarney
Foreword Reporter-Ruth Crawford
A J, A ,ld
lst Soprano-Margaret Profeta
2nd Soprano-june Clippinger
1st Alto-Allison Meyers
2nd Alto-Esther Marcuson
1st Violin-Milton Thomas
2nd Violin-Myles McConnon
HANSEL AND GRETEL
DECEMBER 18th and 19th
Peter, a broom maker ........................ .,,...,....,..,,.............,. ' fed Mzituszeski. Rolxcrt Gross
Gertrude, his wife ............,....,......,....,... ..,................................................ l' Ilizabeth Adams
Hansel and Gretel, their children ..... ......... j une Climzinger and Margaret Profeta
The VVitch, who eats children ......... ............... M ir-iam Goldstein, Irma Levinson
The Dawn Fairy .,......,...................,.. ..,...........,.,.............,............... L ouiise Margolis
The Sandman , ......................,.......... ,..............,,......... ........... . .... B I air Pearsol
Chorus of Gingerbread Cliililren
fhorus of Angels
Ilirector ...... ...........,................,........ , ....... .......,................................... M i ss Emma Steiner
Assistants ...... ......... M iss Laura Zeigler, Miss Ami Houston, Miss Hedwig Pregler
HE ALLDERDICE gridders experienced another unfortunate season as the results
below show. The outlook seemed very bright at the beginning of the season
but soon darkened. The Green and VVhite dropped the first three games before
being able to obtain a victory which was had at the expense of Schenley, 6-O.
Allderdice was at the short end of the next three games and finally wound up the
season with a victory over South. Possibly the outstanding accomplishment of
the team was the scoring of two touchdowns against Peabody who hadnot been
scored upon for the enitire season.
Harold "Chang' Dunn, who played both end and half-back, proved to be the
most outstanding player. Dunn received places on several All-Scholastic teams
and probably was the best end of the Allderdice gridiron since the days of John
Allderdice- 6 Perry-12
Allderdice- 0 Fifth Avenue-19
Allderdice- 0 South Hills- 6
Alldcrdice- 6 Schenley- 0
Allderdice- O Vifestinghouse-19
Allderdice- 6 Kiski-25
Allderdice-13 South- 0
ational Scholastic Champion
No. 5 on the All-American Scholastic Team, 1935
D Swan Dives by
Swan DWG by Jack Stover and
Jack Stover Albert Patnick
Placed Sth in the High Board Olympic Trials
at Chicago 1936. A member of Ohio State.
Jack Stover, Captain of the Allclerclioe Team in l935 W-on the National
Scholastic Diving Championship at The Penn Athletic Club in Philadelphia in
1935. He was unclefieate-cl in competition. Al Patnick, a former teaminateiis
now competing for Ohio State and recently placed in the Olympic Trials at
HE SWIMMING TEAM of this year showed itself to be weaker than the teams
Tot former years. Out ot four starts, the boys managed to come out on top
of but two. The Green and White tankers topped Westinghouse and South Hills
while dropping the meets with Schenley and the Tech Frosh. The Allderdice
swimmers did not engage in further competition because training rules were dis-
Captain jim Lockhead led the team scoring with a total of eighteen points
for four meets. Morris Stern established a new pool record for the 100 yard dash -
with a time of 1:02. VVilliam B-ozan was outstanding on the board while Be na
Mars starred in the free style. gg'
CITY oHAM?oaQf 6,-lffb j
Captains: Goodman, Hurst
Undefeated in All Matches. The 1936 Team Also Won the City Championships.
FTER HAVING defeated all competition previous to the city finals, the Allder-
dice gymnasts suffered a great disappointment by coming in behind West-
inghouse and Schenley in the final contest of the city. Starr, w'ho was the only
man to place, came in third in club swinging. Two members, both of whom placed
first, respectively, on the horse and club swinging in the first four meets, did not
even place. One was ineligibleg the other suffered a misfortune on the apparatus.
Co-Captain Wiltt was the high scorer for the season while Co-Captain Hall ex-
hibited some fine skill on the mats.
Third in City Championships. Won All Dual Meets.
Co-Captains-Ed. Witt and W. Hall
TOP LEFT-CLUB SWINGERS
TOP RIGHT-CAPTAINS HALL AND WITT
BOTTOM-PYRAMID BY THE CLUB
,.,.A: Second Place in
1,.f "" in ' Pennsylvania State
-- " ii gf' p '1','i ' STATE RESULTS
i f ' Beynon-Seventh
Ladley, Reynolds, Beynon, Capt, Beynon
HE ALLDERDICE Cross-Country team had its most successful season during the
year l935. The Dragon runners copped the city championship and managed
to place second in the state finals. The team practised daily at Frick Park in
order to be in condition for the grind at Schenley Park when inter-scholastic com--
petition took place. The Dragon runners lost the initial meet to Langley but
came back in the very next meet to defeat hoth Langley and South Hills. The
next meet resulted in a win for Allderdice over VVestinghouse. Thereafter All-
derdice Won the ci-ty title and placed second in the state competition.
During the season Sam Reynolds broke the city record for the Schenley Park
course and in addition received medals for placing first and second in the city
and stat-e finals respectively. Other players deserving mention are: Captain Bey-
non, Mike Horan and VVilliam Ladley, all of whom placed in the state finals.
OT ONLY DID the Allderdice niblick wielders annex the individual g-olf champ-
ionship but also the city title. John Niskach scored a medal 81 to cop the
first ci-ty golf championship which was staged at the Pittsburgh Country Club.
A gold medal was awarded to Niskach. The Green and White golfers suffered
but one defeat in city eompetitiong this defeat was at the hands of Oliver High.
Oliver placed second in the city contest, losing one match to Allderdice and another
-to Connelley Trade. Other performers besides Nfiskach were Marshall Palley.
John Slivka, Jack Craniak and Herbert Wertheimer.
For 'the second consecutive year the team used as its home course the Pitts-
burgh Country Club which was donated to Allderdice through the courtesy of
ITH Two PRELIMINARY extra period clashes with two of the strongest team.s
in the VV. P. I. A. L., the prospect for a Green and White city championship
seemed very good. However, this prospect soon turned to disappointment.
McKeesport and Homestead were the first foes over which Allderdice barely
eked out victories in extra periods, 23-21 and 36-32 respectively. Perry was next
defeated for the first Allderdice win of the season. During the first half of
league competition the Irwinite efforts proved fruitless yielding six straight losses.
The second half was little better with five losses and one victory over Peabody,
Dunn and Kalson captained the team during the first part of the season, while
Saunders held the reins in the latter part of the camcpaign.
Dave Saunders, the towering center, led the team scoring with a total of
seventy-four points and also received an honorable mention on the Sun-Telegraph
Those who contributed outstanding performances were: Kalson, Dunn,
Saunders, Bishop, Rosenfeld and Levey.
N THE SEASON 1935-1936 the Junior Basketball team boasted an average of eight
wins and two losses in league c-omp-etition and eleven wins out of fourteen
starts for the complete season. The Little Dragons sustained two of the losses
at the hands of Herron Hill, the third from Washington Trade School. Herron
Hill was victor in the Alld-erdice section, but 1-ost in the play-off to Knoxville,
a team which the Allderdice Juniors defeated earlier in the year.
The team was copiously supplied with talent in every position but especially
the work of Roger Iorgenson in the first halfg both Ted Rosen and "Red" Silver-
man in the second half con-tributed greatly to the fine record. The team met a
severe blow at the half-way mark when Black, Caplan, Bernstein, and Jorgens-on
graduated to the senior school.
----'i-'Girls' Sports ---"-
'r IS THOROUGHLY gratifying to look back over a highly successful season in girls'
sp-orts. The early part of the year saw a greater turnout for hockey and soccer
than ever beforeg and, although the list of entries narrowed down considerably in
the second semester, keen competition and fine sportsmanship were evident.
Hockey and soccer were given more serious periods of practise than any of
the other sports and consequently display-ed a superior form and technique than
the others. Unfortunately, the hockey season wias broken up by the change in
the personnel of the Physical Education Department and was not continued after
Miss Schaeffer replaced Miss Andrews.
On the whole, it may be said, that the school can be proud of the fine form
shown by the girls in their competitive events, and that it may also look forward
to the coming year with the assurance that the wheels of the Physical Education
Department will turn smoothly and quickly to encourage and train its girls not
only in the game alone but in the valuable lesson of good sportsmanship.
N A REPLAY of the eleventh grade inter-scholastic tournament of the 1935 season,
Betty Fagan represented Allderdice, replacing Lena Abromovitz, the former
Green and VVhite entry.
She defeated her opponent from South I-ligh School by a score of 6-4, 6-4.
In a later match she was defeated by the representative of South Hills High
School, 8-6, 9-7, despite her brilliant not work.
ARLY IN THE sr1AsoN, the ninth and tenth grade mermaids had an opportunity
to show their ability in an interscholastic meet held at Fifth Avenue High
School. Here Allderdice representatives, competing with eight other schools, made
a fine showing. The triumph of the day was a first place in diving, won by Ger-
trude Roytos through her splendidly executed dives. Margaret Goodman in the
breaststroke placed third and helped Allderdice to gain fourth place in the tenth
grade meet. Each girl who qualified for the final meet was given one hundred
points and those who placed in the final meet were given one hundred and fifty
points, the equivalent of the large athletic letter.
Later, these same girls acted as officials at the inter-class meets in March.
Despite the fact that the turnout for these meets was exceptionally poor, three
meets were held. Anyone who had not gone to the City Meet was eligible for
them and a large list of entries was expected. Recognition must certainly be
given to 'those girls who competed, for fine form and fine sportsmanship was dis-
played throughout the three meets.
l-'-'-l-- GIRLS' sEN1oR LEADERS " ---
HIS CLUB, with the finest traditions of the school behind it, can truthfully be
called the aim of each girl in Allderdice. During the past year, the Leaders
have been doing many worthy things, assisting or participating in all school activi-
ties, supervising inter-school or intra-mural tournaments and games, and be-ing
always available for ushering or showing visiztors around the school.
In June, 1935, the club met and elected as their officers for the following
semester these girls: Claire VVeil, president, Eleanor Clarke, vice presi-
dent, Lillian Bagley, treasurer, and Esther Marcuson, secretary. These officers,
together with Miss Andrews, the sponsor, and a membership committee, com-
posed of two members from each grade, chose the new members of the club.
These girls were initiated at the annual picnic in Frick Park, the food for which
was prepared by Miss McDermott, who was the guest of the club. The girls
who gave their initiation sketches at the picnic were Ruth Longenecker, Frieda
Jaffe, Virginia Ray, Martha Ando, Dorothy Oliver, Rosamond Bagran, Helen
Rauch, Louise McCullough, Mary Agnes Cobb, Eleanor Bturns, and Rita Williams.
Upon the completion of the informal initiation, the club was free to make
plans for the annual Leaders' Club Frolic, a meeting of all the clubs in the city,
which was to take place at Allderdice. Before plans were thoroughly organized,
however, word came of Miss Andrews' transfer tfo Schenley and of the abandoning
of the plan to have the frolic at Allderdice.
After Miss Andrews left, Miss Long took over the club. At the last busi-
ness meeting of the season, the following officers were elected for the semester
from February t-o june: Eleanor Clarke, president: Helen Magidson, vice presi-
dent, Mary Ruth Hosey, treasurerg Mary Hilda Fagan, secretary, and Natalie
Josephs, social chairman. These members of the executive committee and the
appointed members of the memibership committee, with the aid of Miss Long,
selected the new members to replace the Seniors lost by graduation.
At a farewell party, Claire Wteil, Lillian Bagley, Marjorie McCreery, jane
Purse, Virginia Shideler, Esther Amsler and Gertrude Broido, who were Senior
A's, were given suitable mementos as a gift from the club, before they left school.
The new members appointed to the club were Rose Miller, Naomi Levine,
Margaret Gall, Margaret Maclachlan, Mary My-ers, Ilene Smith, Edna Sftewart,
jean Seibel, Betty Larson, Betty Grove, and Henrietta Gerwig.
During May, the Leaders' Club Frolic was held at High School. Thirty two
girls from Allderdice were sent t-o take part in the fun. At this frolic each school
entered a swimming and a volleyball team. After team competition, the girls were
given supper and allowed a period of social dancing.
The main objects of the club are to aid in athletic contests and to make its
members generally useful throughout the school, and it can be said without fear
of contradiction that the members of the Leaders' Club during the past year have
h-elped to maintain and improve the general standing and reputation of the club
as an Allderdice institution.
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- Qu EIALETUNEE
AND LINE ETCIHUINGS
THAT WERE USED
IIN PRINTING TEES
SUDEQOR ENGIZAVING Co.
255 IQQAVOHUQ Pztfsbugv Hz.
DAY AND NIGI'IT SE VI E'
I 'lv NX- xx -
4 I' - I
I Ax fl I
1 ll I was
'S C, NS X I',As'1' Imp, PI'l"l'
I I 1106-7 Hlland
A thorough, intensive Secre-
tarial Course is presented by a
chool discriminate "
capable faculty to High School
, . and College Graduates, who will
find contentment and happiness
I8g,m00,,afeemlnBuilding in our attractive school. Quality
fp. lp is in constant demand. If you
lttsblufh' 11? are a clever and intelligent young
woman, imbued with the spirit of
GRACE MAIETHTI CORNELIUS Modern Business, -the reward
Pfmfffflf win fully justify all the cost
ATlantic 6309-6310 involved.
Memher Triangle Grocers' Assln.
QLT,XI.l'I'Y MEA'rs AND GROCERIES
"Ewrytlzing Good lo Eat"
2625 Murray Ave., Squirrel Hill
Phones: HA 4-870-4871-5700
43 75 Murray Avenue
DRY CLEANING, BLOCKINC,
Good Luck and Best Wishes
Before the crash: "Oh, that's all right,
I can light .my own. This oar steers
A young lady from Allderdice High
Made grades that were so very highg
We next find this lass
In Mr. Colb0rn's chem. class,
And now she does nothing but sigh.
O shed a tear for jimmy dear
Poor Jimmy is living no more.
He tried t-o get out without a lunch pass
But Mr. Glaes stood at the door.
Time staggers on! The corner drug
store is like a movie. lt changes attrac-
tions every Week. QNOW showing: One
The governor of Kentucky recently
discharged all the Kentucky Colonels
from the army. This makes Shirley
Temple a veteran.
lt has been suggested that the hall
passes have places on them where the
seni-ors who canit write, can put an X.
to the 1936 Classes from
Youngk News Stand
NovEI.'r1Es TOYS CANDY
All the Magazines
S804 Forbes Street
0 f fioiol
Home or Studio
lixpert Bwvvling Coaching, .flfternucms
Squirrel Hill Bowling Alleys
2+ .X. ll. C. Alleys
Rl'lSl'fRY,'X'l'lONS AND lJ.XR'lll ICS
lmu l'. Gulxuislm, Nlgr.
xl.-XQLSU11 9827 534-4 l"o1'wg11'rl Avciiue
Mr, ll.: "XYhy clicl you lczlvc yuur
H. R.: "lt's mat the school I clichrt
. 5 Q . A 4 - Cjflllljflilllfilfj of
like, it 5 the principal ut the thmg.
Hllcllo. ls this .Irwin-scsi
"X'l'ell, it might hc."
ls Mary there?"
"Shes gone out to buy ZL i'mvlmzLt."
"VVl1ait does she want with a row-
"She Cillllll swim."
"C Dhl Goodbye."
CX H uw sillyj.
Kin' of .lllIft'l'lt'CIll C'i'r'ilf:r1I1'n11
l9294lXlamtl1ou Dzmcers C0,,,pjjmenf5
lQ30"ll'4'Jlll rlllllllllll gulf
1931-Tree Sitters of cz
V933-.Iig saw puzzles , ,
193-l-Hug culling contests
1935-"Scratch -out the top uzuue zmcl
send ll dime."
l93O4"l'll give you fifty clollars :mal
Park Place for your railroadsf'
t .r ety tiitg ri iiif f ty y i rtyyy l y y5 gt i iittttly y ryt . ir y
v', 55"-,:' 5" ' " "II : 'I 'if :,','iE'jr3 ,v-'E:fEff::3.'-'2'1E':l1. "'E1-:5f'r.vj.,1'j.'.v,Q -:,,.Q. ,gr-
SQlfIRRlCl. HILI. S'l"ORlC-S820 FORBES S'l'lRlClC'l'
Corner of Bryxmt St. xml lfuflitl Ave.
fffewelry of the Better Sort
1. F. APPLE co., Inc
l,,xNcAs'r'uR, P14:NNsY1 VANIA
Official hlcwclcrs for thc Taylor Alldcrdicc High School
Quality Merchandise. Service and Satisfaction Guaranteed
Official Carrier o f the
in SQUIRRIIL HILL-DAILY and SUNDAY
Summer is very nice
There is snow and ice .
In winter, but in summer there are Gfastenlfleld C0-
birds and bees and flowers and mos-
quitos and caterpillars and plants and
swimming and cold drinks and rice. Femufine
fThere is rice in winter too, and also Wearing
in China.j Apparel
Famous last words: "Honest, I just 5931 Penn Avenue East Liberty
want to get a book out of my locker?
Have You A Savings Account?
The old fulcrum-and-lever principle of Archimedes, "Give me a place on which
to stand and a lever long enough and I will move the world," has a very personal
application. With it any person can stand on a thrift base and by systematic
saving of even small amounts move to a higher standard of living and greater
security. Are you enjoying this advantage? Call at the Bank and start a Sav-
ings Account. Compound interest is paid.
Arla for a free ropy of the interefting new
booklet, "Grant'.f Hill in Indian Day.r."
Capital and Surplus 54,000,000
The Union Savings Bank
FRICK BUILDING, FIFTH AVENUE AND GRANT STREET
The Cathedral of Learning
was erected by Pittsburghers as Z1 symbol
of the fine things toward which their com-
Electrolux Gas Refrigerator
MASK 'rms WOMfXN Wino Owns Omg"
C om fl iment: of
W H OLICSALF DI STRI B UTOVRS
AKRUN -f P1'1'rmL'RuH 4 Wfulcisrlwcp
campzzmmfi- Wfffffiwffffff Of
'jf RoYAI, MFG. Co
Beacon Q or DUQUESNE
and Morrowfielcl IWQURSNE, PA.
Pharmacy chicago, Brooklyn, Kansas Cary
wishes success zo this
1936 Year Book
C oinplinienis of
R o o m
CICERO BROTHERS 1
Barber and Beauty Shops 2140 Murray Ave.
AIKEN-FORBES TAILORING CO.
5817 Forbes St. HlAzel 3601
Compliments of Fredls Barber and Beauty
Shop-5871 Forbes St.
Compliments of the Oliver Flower Shop
5828 Forbes St.
KEYSTONE JEWELRY CO.
Clark Bldg. Samuel P. Bachner, Prop.
STEPP CLEANERS AND TAILORS
A F fiend
2126 Murray Ave.
MOLLA BEAUTY PARLOR
Mollie Baltrotsky, Propf-1933 Murray Ave.
Coinplimenis of a Friend
Quality Printing at
2006 MURRAY AVE. HA 3742
ELDRIDGE AVENUE APARTMENTS
HA S700 J. F. Dunlay, Mgr.
Compliments of DAVID G. MORGAN
SOL LANGE 5812 Forward Avenue
Hollywood Barber Shop, 2024 Murray Ave.
L E I if ?
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4 H ,px NAI f 'QSCREAM
X Cmuugm --MEAT CROOKS
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EH? STUEDLEIA ?
BEFORE THE BELL
Q STV ,Shu
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I CM 54650 QOUNOL'
TN' Gum 'MAY
mmws mfs PAGE
70 FILL UP SPALE:
IF HES not CMEFUL
in Knnw our or
NME BEFORE IIS FR TED
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. 51 9 O Q M
5- F .
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JUST Pvv me neue
SI L gag? X
Z ...II DOROTHY KINLSY Hun HER
TRHVSLING' BUS- HHWYRY up
GIRLS 54-rms Ir sropff'
vt! X I I
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OH FOR HN IDEA
SOUTH OF MEDICINE
The Caps and Gowns
worn by the
GRADUATING CLASS Ol" 1936
were furnixlzefl by
The C. E. Ward Co.
Nriw l.oNnoN, OHIO
M. N. SHAPIRO
Mfazzfzgez' of fhe
GRAND and HAZELVVOOD
irgf see us for
Pxllll M. Gallagher
Creefizzg Cards for All Oonzfiovzy
RLNT.-XL LIBRARY . I .
' SD Way .ibm
H.-X 5952 1823 MURRAY Avis. -1 e g 5
311-315 Smithfield Street 'T'
Only Opposite 4th Ave. Postofficc 'Wy
for almost cz century-
EUILDING BUSINESS CAREERS
DUFPS-IRON CITY COLLEGE
4-24 DUQUESNF WAY, PITTSBURGH, PA. AT1,AN'i'1c 4875-4876
O. K. Food Stores
Qun1ity Fruits, Vegetab1es, Meats,
Groceries at Lowest Prices
LOCAL STORE, 1816 MURRAY AVE.
Offer Their Sincere Congmtulaliom
to the Claire: of 1936
Expert Watch, C10:k and Jcwe1ry
1929 Murray Avenue, Squirre1 H111
Get the Habz't . .
For luncheon or afternoon tea at the
smart, pleasant Balcony Grilles in
our jenkins Arcade and Oliver
For the finest candy in the land-
fresh ,every day-in varieties to suit
'every taste and purse . . . at a11
C omplimenls of
AMERICAN COAT, APRON and TOVVEL
N. S., PITTSBURGH, PA.
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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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