Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)

 - Class of 1935

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Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1935 volume:

- 1- ,, .. " ' ' , A-1 -.,.s -:,. ----L A f Q . f i , " f-zfifffji. we ,V if -' f ' 91 1555? , 2: '1T ' , 5524- gf" ii nf f T , n 7 4 A - 1 . 1 A W.. Y Y. ,lf-.Y 4 K vgrz Mfg, , 1 J, Ag S--,1 , . R44-f ... -L ,- .,--A..-gi,- V W V t 'fifiiii 3 -wif ' - l l "f i , "I f " -iff 1 'fe if ' 11 Ya f?'2'si 5 iggliyii ,E 5Yg?i2 51g:,L?5Z?'9iE?1' . ff ?e', 2 ' , " if 1 fg. 75352565 i-Q 'i':f-....s5? 1212-3 , i 9511523 TE 53.32, fi: ffaiiigllff 'gifs iff?-' ' ' 15525 ii F' ff25 'L:i 7-1-Eiiflffiiii' ?ii'5SSEiz:, 21: L- - 3Ec :gf-,fa -' -V 1? 'f ' 5 E., E ' ' 'FJ 7255? igflb iii? fi ggi -.. -ijsii fgff- 4 - :1 'if45:ggf55?f-' ' ,fi if? 5235 -5 'fi f 22332 ' gLTQL?i.?:?5E,L-f'f"1E-'f f-I-'iii zi.Y illisrf 1219? ' ' ' ,-E ETB " fi' F ' 'T 11,51- " 1 zQ2 :- 1,5 Q3 ' - K- - 'L 1 :fiif 1g" M" L g i ' iff' : ,iii fgfv V, Wah Hoo ANNUAL OF THE CLASS OF JUNE I 9 3 5 ALLEGHENY HIGH SCHOOL Pitisburgh -:- Pennsylvania FOREWORD Remember that manis life lies all within this present, As for the rest, the past is gone, and the future yet unseen. Marcus Aurelius. 0 the inquiry, what is the most precious possession of man- kind, there are probably as many answers as persons who attempt to reply. As a mere suggestion, we offer Memory as the greatest possession and often the least valued one. Imagine being unable to remember a thing that has occurred in the past: pleasant occurrences that are a joy to review, sad experi- ences that have made us wiser. Therefore, we, the class of .lune 1935, have assembled this record of three years of high school life. If in the future a glance through these pages will awaken pleasant memories, then we, the staff, feel that though the past is gone, its spirit may yet live again, and that its work has been well worth while. S E N I O R S ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS ADVERTISEMENTS VERNON S. BEACHLEY Our Principal CHARLES R. FISHER Our Vice-Principal THE FACULTY Y IIRNON S BE.-XCHLEY, PRINCIPAL CHARLES R. FISHER, XTICE PRINCIPAI DIARY CIRAEBING. SICCIU-I'l'ARY IRINE XVI-'ISE x9'iIi'I'KYT SI'c'Rr'1'xRY RALPH T3I..XKI'IST.IIE IIARY R. Boss PAPLINE BOSTON MARY I. BOWHR RETII BOYD OLIVE BRAIIADI PILLEX COLE M. R. COOLEY GRACE E. CORNHLIITS LILIZABETII B. COYVLI-JY FARIES E. Domus ISAREL DOW GEORGE J. EMMINOI-:R RAYMOND IEARRELI. JOIIN A. GRIJIII-Ill OI.IX'E M. GIYXN I ,OUISE A. HAzLE'r'I' EI.I.A M. I'I.XZI.l-IYVOUD LIBNA M. HECK XXTILLIADI P. HENXIXG I.oIIIs G. IIOLE H. M. H!JI.DIliS IQLIZABETII P. Howl: IQUSSELL L. IiITN'1'ER VV. IJOXVARD KEIs'1'I:R IIULU E. KIST1.ER SOXIA I.AnOI-'I-' ROBERT B. NTAGILI. ROY T. yIA'I"1'EHX BTARY S. NIAVRER IJRANK T. NICCLIIRE BTARGARICT MCCIIURE .ANNA MCIQIRIIX' C. A. NIEDLOCK .ELLA M. NIESSER GRACE H. MILLER NELSON T. NIILLER IQATIIERINE NIOORE NIARY R. NIOORIIEAD NA'1'AI.IE ANNE PETTY H. H. P0'1'Tl1IR PTVELYX RIIJIILE MAFIIE L. ROWLEY NIARGARICT RU'1'II CLARA A. ScO'r'I' ALICE M. SCIIWARTZ Hl'I1.EX M. SBIITII OLOA E. SOLRERO HEXRIICTTIK E. SPELRER HARRY M. SI-RIXGER YV. BROWX S'1'ERRE'I"r Cv1'IllIlI'l' TIIORNE NAODII WIIITI-I IIOUDIAYXH XVORRELL BIXIHIJ-. NX ILIL fi!-SQ -0 ,fx XL 'Djs -1' SQEIRUKTGJDCQS3 CHESTER ADAMS Quiet but energetic. Chester is a sport fan. He played on the football, basketball, and baseball teams. He is president of the l2A class and a member of Stu- dent Council. STUART ALEXANDER Stuart has applied the old adage "Silence is golden" to his school life. He is seldom heard: yet his pleasant, helpful manner makes him a friend to all his classmates, HELEN ARCH Helen is our Hebe-charming, al- ways doing helpful things for others. Vice President of Boosters Club and former president of illustrious 307. FRED BACH Fritz is industrious. Banker of his home room. He takes active part in all school activities and is a valuable member of Boys College Club. dupe-v ,, 'I FERN BEATTIE Fern is attractive and popular with all her classmates. She is a mem- ber ofthe Girl Reserves where she is a strong committee worker. A fine dancer, too. JANE BENNETT Peanuts, as she is called by inti- mates, because of her size, is charming, studious at times, and heaps of fun during gayer moods. JOSEPH BERARDELLI A quiet, thoughtful person who joined us from Bellevue. His tend- ing to his own business may not make him a Winchell, but it is a valuable asset. ALFRED BERGER Alfred is highest honor student, member of the football team and president of the Architecture Club, a Leader, and athletic edi- tor of the WAH HOO. Prospects -an engineer. RUTH BOSSLER Ruth is quite popular. She excels in dancing and her ability to draw has won her many admirers. She is an honor student and a member of Lit. GERTRUDE M. BOUCEK Gertrude is the better halt of that twin combination of the B. and G. Boucelxs. As a costume designer she has no equal in A. H. S.- just look at her and be convinced. ARTH U R BRANT Art has proved himself one ot Allegheny's best pitchers. He is popular among the students and treasurer of the Boys Leaders Club. He is also an honor stu- dent. EDWIN BRENNAN A lively, lilzeable fellow. He is very athletic, well developed, and has a jolre for every occasion. He excels in swimming and diving and was on the A. H. S. Swim- ming team. SOPHIA BlEL A real gem in our class. She is always cheerful and willing to help. She is a fine athlete and rates high in her studies. VIRGINIA A. BLACK The Duchess, as Virginia is known -is always on the honor roll. She is on the WAH HOO Staff, be- longs to Girls Reserves, and is also president of Girls College Club. MARIE JOAN BOOKER Marie has one of the choiciest personalities of the seniors. She has a rich voice and attords our class much pleasure when she sings. JAMES BORN Blond Jimmy plays on the volley- ball team 'from 203. He is also quite an artist. From Spring Hill he comes to us every morning in his famous silver streali. WILLIAM BUSANG A quiet, pleasant lad, manager of our baseball team, and an excel- lent cheer leader. He has a pleas- ing personality and is well liked by the students. MAD ELIN E BUTLER President of her class, a member of the WAH HOO statf. Madge has loads of dramatic ability. She was the siren in the Senior Play. Popular, she is our Miss Personality. GEORGE CHACONAS George is the quiet boy from 202. He steers clear of the girls of Allegheny, but he's quite popu- lar with all the lads. JOHN CHAPAS Everyone lcnows John. Popular with the boys he is a fellow worth having around. Chapas is a mem- ber of that worthy organization, the SONS OF PERICLES. CAYE BRENNEN Brown haired, charming Caye. She is 203's social chairman and one of the most popular girls in the room. Her smile adds cheer- fulness to any company. MILDRED BRUNER An attractive brunette considered the best-dressed girl in our class. Her winning smile made her Vivian in the Senior Play. Sweet and lovely describes her. EDWARD BUBANOVICH Edward is noted 'for his friendly smile. He plays first violin in the orchestra but is so modest that we have never had a solo from him. JANE BURNS Jane is slcilltul as a seamstress. She is constantly seen in the company of Bettyclare. Her happy disposition dispels worry. FLOYD COCH RAN Although with us only a year, Floyd has made himself indis- pensable to the school as stage manager, and to our class. You'll remember him as the cop in "Growing Pains". ROBERT COTTON Bob's pet diversions are the study- ing and reciting of poetry, and acting. He and Dick Robinson provide many entertaining pro- grams for 307. WILLIAM COX A good-loolring blond, a high honor student, and a whiz at geometry and trigonometry. He is a favorite figure in 307, in which room he is banker and a good one at that. CYRUS CRAMER Quiet and reserved, Cyrus has for his motto "Silence is Golden". His dignity, however, has won him the respect of his classmates. RALPH CHERMOCK Ralph is Vice President of his room, a member of the WAH HOO Staff and a whiz at Physical Geography. All of these accomp- lishments add to his popularity. CHARLES CH RISTMAN Chuck, an outstanding student, is WAH HOO business manager. member of the orchestra, Boys Leaders Club, a high honor stu- dent, and has had perfect attend- ance for ten years. MARY CLARKE Mary is a promising young artist who bids well to be a famous de- signer. A wonderful sense of humor is one of her qualities: her unique giggle is recognized by all. THEODORE COBUN Ted is versatile. Many know him as a man-about-town. He is also a Boys Leader, and expects to become a great screen star some day. ROBERT DAVIS Rob is a quiet lad, yet very studious. He is interested in me- chanics. Robert's great ambition when he graduates from High School is to become an auto racer. WILLIAM DEAN Dean is the main attraction of the quartet Burns, Burns, Soupy and Dean. His main ambition is to have a good time: he is a mar- velous dancer. RALPH DEG EN HA RT Ralph, a Spring Hill prodigy and popular among his friends, is Vice President of 208, a member of the swimming team and Art Club, and an artist of no mean ability. FREDERICK DENGLER Fred is a familiar figure to almost everyone. He is on the service squad, is Man-About-Town on the WAH HOO Staff, and generally keeps himself busy helping others. LYLE CRIDER LyIe's curly hair and big smile make him very popular around school. Lyle is a physics shark. DOROTHY CUMMINGS Quiet Dorothy's favorite pastime is dancing in which she is skilled. She is very much interested in cooking, too. 203 will miss her greatly. ADOLPH DARCANGELIS Adolph is a good dancer and his ability in this Iine naturally makes him popular with all the girls. He is also an accomplished violinist. ANDREW DAUER Andy doubled to graduate with our class. He is an excellent dancer and always attends the socials. Andy excels in O. E.. and his name is usually on the honor roll. LOUISE DUBSKY Louise has scads of talent tor drawing and sketching. A com- mercial artist she aspires to be- come. Success, Louise, we know you'll make it. JOHN DUNN A tall, curly-headed Irishman is our John. He is full of 'Fun and is never without a smile. He wishes to be a politician, in tact Mayor of Pittsburgh. ROBERT C. EDINGER Everyone knows this tall lad. He is a 'favorite among the ladies ot 30l. Bob is very popular with the fellows, too. DOROTHY EICHEL Dot with us iust a year has made rapid strides in numerous activi- ties. She, and her inseparable companion, Edna, have made Alle- gheny brighter with their charm. BETTYCLARE DEVLIN A prominent member of Girls Go- To-College Club who is noted tor personality and for being one of the best dressed girls in her class. We will miss her pleasant smile. MARION DEZORT ' A charming blond, Marion is al- ways willing to lend a helping hand. She is an honor student and always well-groomed. RITA DONNELLY Rita, attractive and Irish, is secre- tary of Lit. and Student Council. She was Terry in the Senior Play and president ot her room. An honor student looking toward Pitt. BETTY DOUBLE Betty is a red-headed, lively mem- ber of III, and an inseparable pal of Alma. She is a good dan- cer and a real sport. She excels in commercial work and happy smiles. JOHN FRANTZ John is known for his cheerful atti- tude and his ready greetings. In- terested in athletics. he excels in archery, hunting, and football. WILMA FRENCH Wilma is very sophisticated: she always dresses in the height of fashion. She is a charming mem- ber of the Boosters Club, serving on the Alumnae Committee. CATHERINE FROEHLICH A charming blond: a favorite among both boys and girls. Kitty is sure to succeed in the business world with her ability and person- ality. MARTHA GAERTNER "The way to a man's heart" is Martha's favorite adage and there she is with bright smiles and spark- ling eyes charming the customers who enter her mother's bakery. I Sz X MARION ERB Marion is always ready and will- ing to help. Her favorite sport is skating, either ice or roller. Here's hoping she goes on to success. VINCENT FISHER "Fish" so called by his friends, is quiet, but he is a regular fellow and vivacious in his way. He is a new student enthusiastically ac- cepted as one of us. EDITH FORBES Edith is an attractive blond of III who was a member of the AII-City Chorus and who has made good in dramatics. Forbes and Clarke form a giggle team. JOHN FOX Fox is no doubt the noisiest man in our class. He spends most of his time with the girls, and pester- ing all his friends. He is the cause of many a laugh in our class. CECILIA GEUHL Cecilia is an efficient stenographer and the secretary of 203. She is interested in tennis and other sports. She is always on the honor roll and is a member of Boosters. NORA GIOVENCO Nora is a very serious girl. She is always studying. She entered Al- legheny only last fall, but her sweet personality has gained her many friends. ESTHER GOLDSTEIN Esther is a member of our school orchestra, a member of the history committee of the Boosters and Lit. She aspires to become a nurse. MARY GONZALEZ Mary is a dark haired, flashing eyed Spanish senorita. Mary proved herself a good Civic Chairman by her frequent dis- play of willingness. HELEN GATES Helen was Sue in the Senior Play. She is president of Leaders Club, member of the WAH HOO Staff, and a high honor student. She has personality plus. MARTHA GEARY The tomboy of the class, but more fun than a bag of tricks. Martha is a combination of pep. vim, and vigor with an ability to make and keep her friends. MELVIN GERMANN Melvin is active and heavy-set. He is known among friends as Mel. He plays volleyball very well. Jolly, mischievous, and well liked. ROSEMARY GERSTNER Rosemary plays then piano well. She also likes domestic art and cooking. She is always busy, and with a pleasant smile responds to calls for help. CLARA HARRINGTON This brown haired lassie is so quiet one scarcely knows she is in class, yet her joyous smile cheers up 203. We certainly will miss her after graduation. RUTH HART To Ruth we owe much of the pep and spirit of our class. She is al- ways gay and enthusiastic. Ruth has scores of friends and pre- fers to be called "Rudy". HARRY HECK Always happy Harry is a friend and aid to his classmates and school. His activities: Boys Col- lege Club, Service Squad, WAH HOO Representative, Honor Stu- dent. CLIFFORD HEMKE Clif? is a very bashful boy. His Model T Ford he highly prizes, al- though he spends much time in some one else's car. Cliff is usually with his pal, Schuster. 5 ANNA MAY GOODE Anna May never knows a glum moment. She smiles constantly and has won herself a multitude of friends in Allegheny. ELSA GREG-G Everything that's sweet is 'found in Elsa. Quiet, but liked by every- one. She is a worthy student and Lie are sure of a bright future for er. IRA, GUMPHER lra is our lunch ticket vender. He is handsome and popular with all. especially the girls. He dances well and attends all the socials. FRANK HANZEL This talented Senior excels in dramatics. His ability to act will no doubt bring him fame. He plays in both the orchestra and the band, and is a member of the service squad. MARY C. HUGHES Small and sweet. Her many vir- tues are hidden beneath her quiet manner, but those who know her value her friendship highly. MARY P. HUGHES A member of Girl Reserves and Literary Society, Mary has a pleas- ing personality and is very friend- ly. A neat dresser who enjoys all lcinds of sports. VIRGINIA HUNT 0 A prominent member ot her class, excelling in the position as Co- editor of the WAH HOO. Petite and studious, her principal inter- ests are reading, dancing and journalism. FRANCIES HUNTER In a crowd of jolly laughing girls, you'll find Francies right in their midst. Pretty and popular, Fran- cies is one of those rare people who drives a new Ford V-8. RUTH HILDENBRAND Sparlcling and vivacious. As WAH HOO Representative of her class, she did not find it hard to col- lect 'lor the squeegeeq 'lor her smile is persuasive. WILLIAM HILDERHOFF A lusty man who hails from Spring Hill. He plays a good game of football for an amateur. He has a pleasing personality and is en- joyed by the members of his class. BEATRICE HILL Beatrice is the girl who would rather be seen than heard, she's the most quiet girl in our class but always willing to lend aid. MELVIN HORN Melvin is a popular man at the socials for he is an excellent dancer. He is Mr. Kiester's star drummer. JOSEPH JANDRLICH Joe is usually selling raffle tickets: his pleas no one can resist. He is ambitious, happy-go-luclry, and al- ways smiling. MARIE JAVO RSKY Marie goes skating every Satur- day night at West View. But she doesn't slight her school work, for her name is on the Honor Roll all the time. ANTHONY JELETIC Anthony is studious. He won highest honor. He is a brilliant star in chemistry and mathematics. Future successes are certainly in store for Anthony. JULIA JENKINS Best lmown because of her wit, she lceeps her 'friends laughing al- most constantly. Then, too, Julia is a clever mimic. HAROLD IDE Harold is president of the Hi-Y Club and treasurer of his class. His handling of school finances has given him valuable experience for business. KAY INDERBITZEN Kay is vivacious, and happy-go- lucky. She is popular and as proof we offer her dance tallies. She and her partner won the prize waltz at the I2A social. CHARLES JACKSON A shy, handsome blond, ambitious, always willing to help-that's Charles. He has a splendid voice and likes to sing. Chairman of the Publicity Committee of the Senior Play. ALICE JAHN Alice is always smiling. Besides being a High Honor student, she is the Alumni Editor of the WAH HOO, President of O. G. A. and was Patty in the senior play. EDNA KILLEN The other half of the Eichel- Killen team. Edna smiles beauti- fully, dances well, enjoys athletics, has many extra activities and is a High Honor student. MADELINE KILLMEYER This very pretty blonde has de- vastating dimples and sparkling teeth. Martha Gaertner is the other halt of the team and Timber is her favorite recreation. DOLORES KIMBEL "Dorrie" is an artist. Her curly blond locks are captivating. She cheeks the roII of 203 each morn- ing and belongs to Art Club. FRANCIS KING A jolly, good natured 'fellow who always has a joke at the tip of his tonque. He is well liked by everyone who knows him because of his wittiness and likeable na- ture. FRANK JOHNSTON A well dressed energetic student, Frank is much interested in Bi- ology. His favorite pets are fishes. He is a member of the Shakes- peare Club. MARGARET JONES This talented pianist has accom- panied the orchestra for six sem- esters. She wants to make a million dollars, produce a hit show, and be a composer. Best of luck, Marg. M ELVA KAM PAS This lovely auburn-haired girl can always be 'found studying quietly. She is a true-blue 'Friend and will make a good stenographer. FRANCIS KENNEY Francis is on the volleyball team of 203, and despite his slight build is a good athlete. He erg- cels in high-jumping, football. baseball, and basketball. MADELINE KUNKEL Poise and a sparkling personality, characterize our Madeline. Under her capable direction the School Notes of WAH HOO has reach- ed a stage of perfection. WILBERT LAIRD Laird's greatest joy in lite is argu- ing. He argues continuously with his teachers and classmates. The saying goes, "Wherever there's a girl, tl1ere's Laird." MARY KRIKSTON Mary is quiet and modest and at- tends strictly to school work. Al- ways neat, always smiling, always busy. She finds great pleasure in dancing and reading. CHARLES LAWSON Charles plays a trombone in the Senior Band. Sports hold most of his attention outside of school. , ,,,,,., . -bn -if FRANK KORENICH Frank is well known to everyone. He is an honor student. He plays a trombone in the band, and is a good dancer, too. CHARLES KOZLER Chuck is somewhat shy though ever helpful. He plays an ac- cordion with finish. Dependabil- ity is his outstanding character- istic. WILLIAM KRAMER Bill is a member of the senior play cast and usually makes the honor roll. He has an engaging contagious smile. Bill is also the athletic representative of 203. PATRICIA LANDMAN Pat may be small but she is a whizz on the gym floor. Reading is one of her 'Favorite pastimes, not to mention dancing, swim- ming, skating and bookkeeping. An all-round girl. HERBERT LOFINK Our black curly-haired athlete. Tennis champion of Allegheny: on basketball squad for three years, and a volleyball spiker, yet bash- tul when it comes to girls. RALPH LOGAN Ralph is smiling and sociable. He is known as "Lucky" because ot his proficiency in sports. Ralph is also on the WAH HOO statli and consistently on the honor roll. WILLIAM LOUDEN This tall dark-haired senior writes humor for the WAH HOO. He always has a gay smile tor every- one. He won a prize in the traffic essay contest and makes the honor roll. PAUL LUCAS Paul is a highest honor student. Interested in school activities, he is circulation manager of the WAH HOO, and a successful one. BETTY LEAKE Betty excels in art. She belongs to the Art Club. She is quiet and versatile, petite and dainty, and a fashionable dresser. HAROLD LEDRICH This blond young man comes to us from Troy Hill. He is an ex- pert performer on parallel bars, and an active member of the Heinz House. GRACE LEONARD Gracie is a petite member of our class. She possesses two beauti- ful big, brown eyes and is ad- mired by the boys and girls ot the class. MILDRED LEONARD Lenny is popular. She is a high honor student, was in the Senior play, an officer of Girl Leaders. one of the All-City Chorus, and an excellent dancer. MARTHA MANN Martha is one of the class artists and is an important member of the Art Club. A high honor stu- dent, she still has time for class activities. NELSON MARSHALL Nelson is a man who holds many offices. He is a WAH HOO Representative of 203, prom chair- man, Brian in the senior play, and the sound effects in Macbeth. RAYMOND MASSUCCI Ray is a well dressed young man, a marvelous dancer! Ray has given his services 'Freely to Alle- gheny while on the service squad. He leaves many 'Friends who will miss him. RUTH MAYER This girl with dimples and giggles is none other than Ruth. But she must be serious sometimes be- cause she is an Honor Student and she taltes part in several clubs. . . if .' ni , 5 95.13, 1 , Qi? . es 1 f' ' jr- Vs, , ,-:- - . f -'SEV I' MZ? A 'ii A if 5 wit' ills K fl ' . as AK f of Q ., ., . ..,. ,-. .PN af , vi. ff' , , . , . I . -I . r 5 'Nik T . 'T -w e 1 ME -,.' L V ." 1 -if - -, -': " ' "'1' ' Yo ' ':-2::a:.g, f '. f illl A-X 1 ilill 1 or , ,s,, , Q J l 1 . Xa qw! , .W-.. , V 2 f1 wt, . r f X 6. f -M. X I 3 rt' Q JOHN MACKIE John is the fortunate possessor ot a lceen sense of humor and a clear, quick-thinking brain: a good com- bination. He wants to be a swim- ming champion. Good luclc to you, John. RAY MAG ER Ray is a quiet, diligent student in subject classes. He is a worthy asset to any class, and very val- uable to his teachers. A member ot the Stage Crew. FRED MAITZ "Fritz" is a splendid athlete. excelling in 'Football and baseball. but he does not let sports inter- fere with his studies. His smile and laugh liven every group. ROSE MANGIERI Rose is the midget of our class who is known 'for her congeniality. She is a member of Art Club. She wants a peculiarly feminine future: designing children's clothing. ANNA MARIE MILLER Anna Marie is one of the sweetest girls in our class. Every day she comes to us from the East End. By her pretty brown tresses Anna Marie is known by everyone. NORBERT MILLER Norbert hides deep thoughts be- neath his quiet exterior. He is sometimes called the Tarzan of room 203 on account ot his fond- ness 'For wild lite. LAWRENCE MOHR Lawrence excels in mathematics. He is a high honor student, and can always be 'found wherever "Iron Man" is. DAVID MOORE Dave is the handsome musician of the senior class. He is a trumpet player ot great ability and popular among the girls. He is bound to succeed in the field of music. LAWRENCE McANDREWS Pat is popular because of his amiable, 'Fun-loving disposition. His fine school spirit and willing- ness to help make him a valuable member of the class. ROBERT McCAULLEY Our Herculean hero possessing one of the most genial disposi- tions, provides 307 with many a laugh. "Iron Man" who is a highest honor student intends to go to Tech. JAMES MAGUIRE Smiling, fun-loving Jimmy, a tav- orite with all, excels in volleyball, is Athletic Representative of 208, and prompter for the Senior Play. We shall miss him. ELIZABETH MEENAN "Liz" to her friends. She is a keen dancer and a fine seamstress. She is also a good typist and will make an excellent secretary for some lucky person. ARTHUR NORKUS Dark curly-haired Art plays the bass viol and the tuba. He dir- ects an orchestra which plays at socials. He intends to have an orchestra of his own in the future. VINCENT NORRIS Vince, a pleasant chap, chubby and good humored with a beam- ing smile. He is an up-and-com- ing musician of no mean ability. Success will be his. CHRISTINE NUNGE Dean hails from Troy Hill. She has a cheery disposition, bright eyes, and 'friendly smile which will secure 'Friendship wherever she goes. WILLIAM O'HARA This treclcled-'faced Irishman is a member of the football squad and an excellent one at that. His laugh cheers the heart of the gloomiest. I MARGARET MONPERE Margaret is a titian-haired young lady with hopes of becoming a 'Famous beauty culturist. She serves on the type committee of the Boosters Club, and is quite dependable. GEORGE MOSER George, although a quiet member of our class, takes part in all school activities. He is an active member of the Boys College Club. a Library aide, and an honor stu- dent. NAOMI MUEHLBRONNER Naomi is the girl who sews and sews. If you can't find her, iust look in the sewing room and there she is. Perhaps that accounts for her neat attractive appearance. THELMA NEILL Thelma talres active part in all school activities. She is a mem- ber ot Boosters Club and has served the school in many ways. Her name is always on the Honor Roll. EDWlN PFUND Ed is popular and shows much initiative. He is president ot Literary Society. president of 203 and student council. Ed is also vice president of the senior class. RICHARD PHILLIPPI Richard is keenly interested in all sports. His ambition is to work in an office and we all wish him the best of luck. Richard comes to us from Fineview. MARGARET POMREN KE Marge is fond of good times, es- pecially dancing. A 'Friend in need to persons worried over last minute preparations. She is an active member ot Girl Reserves. ANDREW PUEL Buster Keaton has nothing on Andy. His mien is serious, but one caustic comment or witty re- mark and his classmates reward him with gales of laughter. Quite a gift he has. 'Nu PEARL ORNDOFF When you hear pages turning, you will know it is Pearl 'For she is the proverbial bookworm. She also enjoys dancing and swim- ming. ROBERT OSBORNE Robert is interested in all kinds of sports and excels in swimming. His ambition is to be an aviator. He has been an able service man. MARY PAULISEN Mary is the sweet girl in 203 who is never tardy. A help to her home room she is also a member of Boosters and an active member in the typing committee ot that club. FRANCES PAVILUNAS Frances has a record of perfect attendance 'For tour consecutive years. Her cheery smile and lov- able countenance make her be- loved by all in Room 203. MARGARET REISER Peg is an attractive blonde who delights in being an Honor stu- dent and doing hard work. She is an active member of O. G. A. Club and an efficient banker in her room. DOROTHY RENTER When we think of Dorothy we im- mediately think of athletics. Dor- othy is the Captain of a volley- ball team and is an active mem- ber ot the Shakespeare Club. HARRY RICHARDSON , Whoever said good things come in small packages certainly must have been thinking of our Harry. He is an honor student and plays a trombone in the orchestra. KING RILEY King is noted for his healthy com- plexion. He excels in all athletics and possesses a pleasing person- ality. King is especially popular among the girls. IK. XL -if .ts .,.. . S ... .... 5 Q I 1 , hs 4 yy? RWM l we .. r .5 :2-e -r I. .e r sgsxgezgxygs I 1 'ioi 1' , 3' -as EMRO QUASHNOCK Emro is a brilliant student of high- est honor rank. President of his room, and of Boys Leaders, Sec- retary of the Radio Club, Busi- ness Manager ot the Play. JACK REARDON Although .lack is not 'Famous for being studious, he is serious on rare occasions. About what: who knows? No matter, he is popular with this graduating class. BEATRICE REBHOLZ Bea's ability in athletics is well known throughout the school. She is a member of the WAH HOO Staft, an officer in Girls Leaders Club, and a High Honor Stu- dent. HENRY REINEL Henry is the serious minded poet laureate of our class. He is a member of the WAH HOO Staff to which he contributes his excel- lent poetry. ALMA ROTH A vivacious young senior who re- ports in Ill, and who has a very lovely smile. Alma is not only one of our best dancers but a seamstress of ability. HELEN ROTH Helen will make an efficient sec- retary. She is an expert typist: shorthand is her specialty. Always attractively dressed and always smiling-what more could be de- sired. FRANCES RUMBAUSKAS Fran is a typical school girl who takes part in scholarship, clubs, gym, and social lite. She is friendly, and well-dressed. She portrayed Sophie in the Senior Play. MARIAN SAM UEL A tall, slim, petite, blond, standing high in her studies. An accomp- lished pianist, clarinet player, and member o'F the senior orchestra. Better known as Shirley Temple. ANGELO RINCHIUSO Who is the lad with the curly locks, the bright smile, and the neat dance steps? Yes, you're right, it's Angelo, one ot the 'friendliest persons we have ever met. EUGENE RITTER Gene is accomplished. He writes the scandal sheet for 202. He dances well and is a hard working member of our stage crew. RICHARD ROBINSON Dick gives 307 many a laugh with his humorous mimicries of people. Dick expects to attend the school of pharmacy after graduation. HEN RY ROMBACH This package of pep is responsible tor many of the class pranks, and his smile is untailing. He plays a horn in the orchestra and band. ALBERT SCHIMMEL Al is unostentatious but determ- ined. Shy, and yet liked by all. His best accomplishments are his high scholastic rating and WAH HOO advertising. FLORENCE SCHLATER Florence is an active member of the Girls Reserves. She is popular with all her classmates. To be a private secretary is her chief am- bition. RITA SCHMIDT Rita excels in shorthand and type- writing. A member of O.G..A. and typist for the WAH HOO staff. Her efficiency and willing spirit bring her many calls for exacting work. I ' 4, HAZEL SCHOLL Hazel is characterized by frant- ness, giggles, and pretty curls. She is responsible for most of the merriment in the classes she at- tends. Her favorite sport is swimming. FREDERICK SAND Fred is a valuable member of Allegheny's band. He is quiet, studious, and retiring but has many friends. His success is cer- tain. DOROTHY SANDERS Dorothy comes from Spring Hill. Her nickname is "fatigue." Al- ways willing to help. Although 'Fond of Group Seven in Cooking, Dorothy is more fond of clothes and dances. ELIZABETH SANTON Gracious, alert, and dependable. Her name is always on the high honor list. Elizabeth is a charming friend to all who know her. Suc- cess to her in the business world. MARY SARTORIO Mary has big blue eyes, a bright smile, and a cheerful tempera- ment. Scholastic honor, home room president, and Elsie in the senior play are a 'few of her achievements. HARRY SHEETS This happy-go-lucky chap is one of the famous trio, Sheets, Sheets, and Wimpy. A 'Favorite of all, and goes in 'For all sports es- pecially roller skating. WALTER SHEETS This tall mischievous senior is al- ways with his pal Harry Sheets. Walt is very popular with every- one, for he is -Full ot fun. ARTHUR SCHOTOFF Art is AIlegheny's foremost musi- cian. He plays oboe in the senior orchestra: in tact he can play any one of the wood-winds. WILLIAM SILVERMAN Sully is lrnown to everyone, a member of the WAH HOO staff, the senior play cast, and a letter man in football. He radiates good cheer. WILBUR SCHUBERT He is on his class volleyball team. Wilbur is a perfect gentleman. and is an able cheer leader. One of Allegheny's Broadcasters. REG-IS SCHUSTER Regis is a lover of music. He plays both the trumpet and' cor- net, but he lilies the trumpet best. He is a member of the Senior Band and will be missed by that group. ELIZABETH SCHWEITZER Betty is one of the many beauties of our class. She has proved her- self dependable. She is planning to teach. Also excels in dram- aticiil JOSEPH SETLER Although in size Joe towers above the rest of the class, he is other- wise not in the least aloof. He is very popular in 203. He has an irresistible desire to tease. THOMAS SKILLEN Tommy has a wonderful ability to croon. He is a good athlete, and is lilred very much by his class- mates. Tommy helped erect the scenery for our senior play. ALICE SKLEDER Alice is very popular with the boys of 307. She is a high honor student, a member of the WAH H60 Staff and of the Service Squad, and vice president of her room. MARGARETTA SMITH Peg thrills the O. E. class with her superb acting. She is a member of the Girls Leaders, and takes an interest in all school activities. ROBERT SNAUFFER Robert is quiet but energetic. We point proudly to his record ot six years ot perfect attendance, which is one of the reasons he rates high scholastically. 'Pla WILLIAM SIMON Bill is the dark-haired Adonis from 202. He's secretary of Spanish Club and an idol ot the ladies. He hopes to be a 'famous car- toonist. He excels in gymnastic worlc. OTTO SINGER This studious, silent member of our class excels in bookkeeping and biology. He attends school regularly, and his name is always on honor rolls. ROSE SIPES Rose has great acting ability and is vice president of 203. She is always on the honor roll. She has piercing gray eyes, curly blaclc hair and a rich voice IRENE SKACAN Irene i a darlc haired athlete who rs proficient In basketball and volleyball She is an active mem ber of the French Club Her 'Fu ture she believes lies in nursing BELLA SPEISER If you belonged to Shakespeare Club you would notice Bella's pleasant face. Follow the seniors to Lit and you will find her there. Her quiet, gracious ways spell success. CHARLES SPIEGL Charles on the WAH HOO Staff two semesters, Editor of the WAH HOO, efficient service-man, mem- ber of the Boys College Club. highest honor student, is planning for Pitt. ANNA STARK Anna possesses the ability to smile no matter what the task. Her infectious "giggle" is an un- deniably attractive quality. She excels in shorthand and rates honor. CHARLES STEINMETZ Although he is only with us four periods a day, Charles is very valuable to the school. He is a member of the Service Squad and is keenly interested in football and basketball. EDWARD SOBEHART Who doesn't know this popular athlete? Everyone acknowledges him to be one of the class favor- ites. Eddie is very sociable and shares his companionship with many friends. RAYMOND SOKOLOSKI Ray has been efficient banker for 203 since fall. Some day he may be a cashier in a bank. He seems to believe the old maxim "Silence is Golden." FLORA SOMMERS Our Flora has a pleasing person- ality. She is Miss Riddle's pride as a Spanish student, and is al- ways willing to laugh and help others. She is known as the "seamstress." CATHERINE SOUKUP Catherine is a lovely dancer, has blonde curly hair, blue eyes, and a disarming smile. A stylish dresser. A shrewish Kate. BESSIE THOMAS Bessie is always ready to sym- pathize and do her part to help. Her classmates know her 'For her genial attability. LAIRD THOMPSON Tall, darlr, and handsome is the best description of our pleasant mannered Laird. He is also a member ot the service squad, and his favorite sport is riding. MARGARET THOMPSON Tall, slim, curly-headed Margaret is always dressed in the latest mode. Movies and a dog called Nim are her pet diversions. She and Mildred Bruner are insepar- able. KENNETH TRAINOR IlI's mischievous, smiling vice president. Kenneth is torever mali- ing someone laugh or is laughing himself. His pleasant manners have naturally won him many friends. RUSSELL STRANAHAN Bus who has a 'Une record in ath- letics, plans to be a physical in- structor, and unless we miss our guess he will make an excellent one. He is a favorite with all. STEVE SUCOLA Steve can always get a laugh. Smiling, atfable, popular with H052 only the Seniors but the under- classmen as well. FRANCES TANNER Frances makes the honor roll. She has just returned after a pro- longed illness. We are certainly glad to have her back with us. She is also a member of the or- chestra. MILDRED TEGETHOFF Teggy is our silver-throated night- ingale. The 3l2 class room pro- grams are usually composed ot songs by Mildred. She also de- lights in dancing and sports. VERNA VOGEL Verna is a quiet girlg she studies deeply and her name is always on the honor roll. She belongs to the Boosters Club. She is always well dressed. VICTORIA WAGNER Vic is the owner of beautiful black hair and a cheerful nature. She is only a part-time student but that time she employs to ad- vantage working and entertaining friends. MARY WALLACH Mary is one that can always be depended upon. She is the sec- retary of her home room and has added much to the success of our class. JANET WALSH Tall, with dark hair and blue eyes, Janet is an active member of the Girls College Club and Girl Re- serves. She intends to be a nurse FLORENCE TRZECIAK Flo is a co-ed who is forever laughing. She likes to watch all kinds of sports, but prefers danc- ing herself. She excels in com- mercial subjects and looks to stenography. RAYMOND USEL Ray may some day be very fam- ous for he plays a flute in the orchestra. People who play in- struments are always popular and Ray is certainly no exception. ALBERT VERBAN ETS Al is an athlete. He is a two letter man, having played both football and basketball. Al is also a great favorite among his friends who are sure of his fu- ture success. MARGARET VITUNAC Margaret is known as a good dan- cer and a popular person in our Journal. She had come to us from Millvale High School to finish her last semester at Alle- gheny. BETTE WILLIAMS Bette has a lovely profile and is an excellent dancer. She tallrs a great deal, but she has eager listeners. She is employed at Sarah Heinz House as a sten- ographer. MARGARET WILLIAMS Everyone lxnows this friendly girl of 203. She is one of the best French Students. Her writing is beautiful. After graduation she will enter Wilberforce College. MARY WILLIS When in the mood, Mary can write some of the best jingles and verses that our class can achieve. She is one of the most apprecia- tive patrons of Anna May Goocle's wit. RAYMOND WILSON ' i ' .. B , V g 1 I - f i L lfi ffi l " : my 46' . f N - y ,E . , . K, K . 1 aa . 5 , , ' .. ., I . 1. , , 5' ' 4 ?1v?,az5f f i , ti:""?l,fff 522. , ,M nfl! 'ws I " .15 'j llfrf i ., .. ., V Q gg ' W, ' Q, f , ttt 3 ' A 3 if s ii: .'l i it it 4 - -,-.A gms' , if 'f 3,5 J:-1 RUTH WARREN The sweetness of this charming lass is revealed by her smile. She is very quiet and rates high in her scholastic standing. EDNA WEIMANN Our "Eddie" hails from Troy Hill. is an officer of Boosters, a mem- ber of Girls Leaders, a High Honor student, a fine athlete, and a pal to everyone. She hopes to teach. FRANCES WELLER Frances is a good looking senior who is new to our class but popu- lar with it. Her beautiful blaclc hair and sparltling eyes add to her attractiveness. VIRGINIA WIENAND This sophisticate is a highest honor student. She excels in dramatics and was Mrs. Mclntyre Ray is the good natured boy from 203 who likes candy so well. He is very talkative, but we're always ready to listen because his chatter is cheering. 'V .,--,' ig H -'g. in the Senior Play. Personality is the lreynote to her popularity. EDWIN WOHLEBER Readers ot the WAH HOO al- ways find delight in reading Ed- win's humorous articles. He is the literary staff editor, a service man. and a high honor pupil. HOMER WRIGHT Homer is a great sports enthusiast. He has been made a player on AIIegheny's baseball team where he does his best. He is hand- some and ever-smiling. ERN EST VJUERTHELE Ernie's broad smile, sparkling eyes and curly hair add to his pleasing personality. His high honor rank- ing proves he is studious. He was leading man in the senior play. JOSEPH YARDIS Joe is President ot Boys College Club and the social lion of our class. His interests lie mostly upon Troy Hill. Success, Joe, Allegheny will miss you. BEATRICE WILTMAN Beatrice is president ot Boosters and manages a basketball team and volleyball team. She also makes the honor roll. She was in the senior play and is an athletic star. WILLIAM WITTIG Although Bill entered Allegheny only last fall from Duquesne Prep School, he is well known. A high honor student, interested in O. E. and the Shakespeare Club. ZETA WISE Our charming Zeta hopes to cure heartaches by becoming a nurse. Here's to success in that field. She is a member ot the Boosters Club and belongs to the Girl Reserves. LEO WISNIEWSKI Leo is well Imown tor his out- standing tootball playing, helping Allegheny to victory. He also sings in the chorus. He has shown himself a 'Friend to many class- mates. CHARLES ZEISLER Charles plays the violin. Chair- man of the publicity committee of 203. He is one ot the smaller members of our class as to size but he interests us greatly. FRANK ZELIK "Zilich" remembered for his humor and wise cracks is found wherever a good time is to be had, the center of any crowd. His interest lies in a "Davis." CARMELA ZITO Milley is president of Spanish Club and an excellent secretary in her home room. Our class be- lieves that good things come in small packages. CATHERINE ZUNIC Sugar 'n spice is Catherine. She has lovely brown hair and eyes and a disarming smile. She capably portrayed Miss Pratt. the baby tallcer, in Lit. WALTER YOKUBENAS Walt is one of our ha iest 'fun- PP v loving boys. His smooth dancing together with his sunny disposition makes him popular among his friends. JOHN YOUNG John is advertising manager of the WAH HOO. lt's no miracle he is in the senior play: he is such a good actor. John is vice presi- dent ot Boys Leaders. LOUIS ZEIDEN Louis, comedian ot our class, keeps everyone laughing about the things he says and does. He was an excellent attorney in 202's court trials. ARTHUR ZIEGLER This tall, well groomed senior 'Finds biology and civics the most inter- esting. Art is an honor student, and intends to be a criminologist. EDWARD WILSON Every class must have it's ten o'cIock scholar, Ed is ours. But he can defend himself in a good natured way. A versatile enter- tainer. ANN E BOROWSKY A member of the All-City Chorus, Anne is considered the Grace Moore of our class. She hopes to become an operatic star. EDWARD BUBANOVICH This lad with a friendly smile plays first violin in the orchestra but is so modest that we have never heard a solo. LOIS BUETTNER A vivacious smiling brunette. On the gym floor, excellent: on dance floor, superb. Her interests are professional. CHARLES CHRIST Chuck, a smiling fellow, is always reading. An A Student with time for fun. Radio is his special in- terest. ANTHONY DEFALLE Tony is gifted with a keen sense of humor. He is a great favorite among the boys. Mechanics is one of his hobbies. BENEDICTA GROM "Good things come in small packages"-true of our Bene. Willing to help. Her friendship is valued by our class. THOMAS MCAULIFFE Thomas McAuliffe who was one of our honor pupils will be unable to finish the semester's work since he is ill. The class of .Iune I935 sends him best wishes for health. EM MANUEL POLITOS Emmanuel is skilled in mathe- matics, especially geometry. He makes the honor roll and is inter- ested in athletics. AUDREY REIB Audrey, an energetic young lady, a member of the Shakespeare Club, is pleasant, and has a smile for everyone. THOMAS SCAN LON Tom has a sense of humor, wit, and intelligence. We shall re- member him as Grumio in the "Taming of the Shrew." OLGA ZUPON Ogie is a member of the Girls Leaders and belongs to the Shakespeare Club. A keen ath- lete, a really fine dancer, and a truly pleasant person. CATHERINE SCHZURE "Sweets to the sweet" suggests Catherine behind the candy counter.' Ever with a smile in school and out. GEORGE SESTRIC George is a splendid musician, a violin player and concertmeister in the orchestra. A member of Service Squad. ALBERT SHERPEN SKY The musician of our class is Al. He plays the saxaphone and the piano accordion. We shall miss Al after graduation. HELEN SMITH Helen enjoys reading, excels in her school work, and places her name on the Honor Roll. FRAN K SYE Frank, a clever banker, makes the honor roll every report period. Geometry is his favorite subject. Quiet and studious. MARIAN ZANG Marian came to us from St. Am- brose in IIB. Her sweet personal- ity endeairs her to her classmates. Her favorite subject is shorthand. She also excels in O. E. W?-3' We-is. J., 1 OFFICERS OF THE SENIOR A CLASS President - - Chester Adams Vice President - - Edwin Pfund Secretary - - Mary Surt-orio Treasurer - Harold Ide Annals of The June l935 Class 'OUR long years ago this class dipped its pen into the ink of high school life and began to write history. On the first leaf of that book is recorded the timid entrance of the ninth graders who pioneered for us. They faced the difficulties that confront every investigator into new and unknown. They knew no one, they were insignificant, and tbefore them lay the world. One year later came the emigrants from Latimer and Conroy. Like the great melting pot of America, Allegheny has taken material from many schools and from many sections of the city and -has molded it into the shape of a com- pact, united body. Some of us went to see school football games for the first time. And how marvelous it was to mingle with the upper-classmen, to cheer, alnd to Win or lose! And how our hearts beat when the Red and Blue band pflayed our own, our school song! And wasn't it wonderful to be able to have a social? But school life held no great fascination as yet, we were plugging at our studies because we felt that it would be unspeakable conduct to fail our recitations. Fortunately, some of us have -never been able to lose that idea. A vacation. Again the sands of time flowed toward the opening of the school year. An immense change had been wrought in the minds of many of this graduating class. A feeling of pride in. the school began to surge through our veins. We openly spoke of the virtues of the balcony, of our fine, marbled halls, of our good libraryg and of the beautiful park, llake, and conservatory that were always ready for our enjoyment. School tradition began to interest us, we learned of Allegheny's greatness and often resolved to do our part to- ward upholding it. At the same time, grades, courses, and college problems thrust themselves upon our minds. Vlfe laid plans for our future, class offices, Lit, student coun- cil, and even the Prom. The great change toward serious thought directed r careers into various channels Highest honor students began to make their ou . appearance, and the honor roll claimed more and more of our members. The teams also took notice of us and acquired the gifted ones of the group for - . . h future service. Athletic heroes began to appeal in a new light, we knew t em personally. Senior plays became a necessary part of our education, and the Wah Hoo was no longer a luxury but a necessity. Then, with a terrible fore- boding, we made a sllight pause in our meteoric career. "High and Mighty Seniors" became the title, but, peculiarly, there was no visible change to denote that we were in the ranks of the great. Lit be- ' ' ' ' ' N h'l l nder- came our privilege. It felt good to walk 1nto the auditorium w 1 e tie u . , . classmen wonder!-fed as to the excitement. The Senior Ascamfpaiglned loudlly for their Lit officers. No question, however, but that Edwm P un was to e our president. On we soared, victory after victory un-til the football championship seemed ours. Came disappointnient, but it really was satisfying to trounce Oliver and Perr . Now the Wah Hoo honored more and more of our members, and took Y them into positions of trust. One November afternoon we trooped to the auditorium, acting important nd im ressive The result of that meeting was the election of Chester Adams a p . as class president, of Edwin Pfund as vice president, with Sobehart to keep the minutes and Hellen Arch to take charge of the finances. Finally, as the great semester approached, we witnessed a magnificent key presentation program, with some of us alternately laughing and almost cryrng. Q .As our final era of higl1 school life dawned we found the class distributed ln slx report rooms. The presidents immediately took important positions in the affairs of student council, with Pfund as its president Hlld Rita Don-nelly as its secretary. These two were elected the same respective positions in Literary Society. The Wah Hoo fell into the leadership of Charles Spiegel and Virginia Hunt. But this was not the end of our important positions, for members of our group presided -over both the Cdllcge Clubs, both Leaders Clubs, Shakespeare, 0.G.A., Naturalist, Radio, Senior Hi-Y, Boosters, French, Spanish, afnd Architecture Clubs. We put on our Wah Hoo skit, and soon thereafter all the senior ro-oms supported the magazine l00fZy, and the school hung up a new record of 953 subscriptions for the first issue. The serious business of being seniors was illustrated when the first report period found nine highest, thirty high, and forty-seven honor students among 12A's. The basketball sefason was also mostly our affair, and although we did U not win, the championship, we found consolation in the fact tl1at there is more to sport than winning. Again we chose Chester Adams as leader of our class, with Pfund as vice president. Harold lde was elected treasurer, and Mary Sartorio secretary. And do we remember the beautiful spring-like night of April 26? Of course, it was our last social. Our Senior Play, Growing Pains, in which Rita Donnelly and Ernest Wuertliele played son and daughter to Professor Hanzel and his wife Virginia 7 U Wlenand was a great success. The matinee was crowded and the evening per- formance had a full house. A pleasant surprise came when we learned that the school would again have a baseball team, and a good one at that. A contest was staged to find the room volleyball champion of the school. One-Eleven won in the winners bracket, but Three-O-Seven came from below to triumph and then went to Latimer to add another victory. - The spring concert in May brought forth the best in our orchestra, band, and choral groups. Soon came convocation day, the assembling of all seniors at Syria Mosque, and in rapid succession followed the key ceremony and senior day assemblies. The great social event takes place June 14, at the Chartiers Country Club, famed for soft lights and beautiful music. Heavy hearts, outwardly trying to show gayety, march in the Heinz Auditorium, drink in the words of farewefll, and receive the Hnal token of their high school years, the diploma. Thus closes the annals of the class of June 1935. Our debt to our Alma Mater is not reckoned in the figures men employ to express material values. Though we have seemed unmindful, the realiza- tion of that debt has not escaped us. The exterior is at best but a poor imlta- tion of the mind. Let thoughts rather than words, the idea rather than the expression of it signify our thanks to the faculty, to the office, and to all those who have helped us to write this era in our lives. Chronicle of The Class of June, l935 February 6-The first day of school! We wander through the hall with a superior air for at last we have achieved the lofty heights of Seniors. Our class is large and talented. Many unusual achievements are expected of its members. February 6-The Senior rooms are six in number. They will be guided by Mr. Henning, Miss Heck, Mr. Blakeslee, Miss Miller, Miss Riddlle, and Miss Petty. February 7-Home rooom elections reveal that Madeline Butler, Edwin Pfund, Chester Adams, Emro Quashnock, Mary Sartorio, and Rita Donnelly will wield the gavel in the senior rooms. February 15-The first Wah Hoo meeting. This semester promises to be ain entertaining one insofar as the Wah Hoo is concerned. Co-editor Charles Spiegl will take charge of the first three issues, and co-editor Virginia Hunt will be entrusted with the year book. February 15-Literary Society meets for the first time. The popuflar Edwin Bfund will preside and Rita Donnelly will jot down the minutes. Pat Mc- Aindrews will hover in the background as vice president. March 4 and 6-The Wah Hoo Skit. An old-time melodrama depicting the trials and tribulations of Little Nell when her copy of the Wah Hoo is stolen. Of course, the thief is brought to trial, but his sentence is light when the full particulars of the case are explained. Will anyone forget Judge Charles Spiegl's attempts at severity or Little Nell, Virginia I'Iunt's heart-rending sobs? March 10-The first Wah Hoo! Did you note the nonchalance of the staff when congratulations were offered? Admiration for the attractive cover and interesting literary material was widespread. March ll-The semester play is to be Growing Pains. Practically all the two hundred fifty-four members of the senior class appeared for tryouts. Miss Howe will probably have a great problem on her hands attempting to choose the best of the best ability. March 13-At last the results of the class election are announced. Chester Adams will lead, Edwin Pfund acts as vice president, Mary Sartorio takes the notes, and Harold Ide will guard our depleted funds. Vague rumors have been floating about concerning proms, picnics, and socials. March 13-Student Council announces the election of its officers. Edwin Pfund will preside, John Hartman acts as vice president, again Rita Donneily will take the notes, and George Puhl will be sergea-nt-at-arms. March 20-The first report cards, with the inevitable result that many of the seniors look crestfallen. Well, just being a senior doesn't assure you all A's. Better luck next time. April 1-Pictures taken at Trinity Court. 'Shall I wear my bllue dress, or do you think the green is better?" uThis necktie should photograph well." uWhat do you think of my profile?" '6Gosh, I am so nervous, I just know they won't be good." April 2-At last the cast for Growing Pains is announced. Virginia Wienand and Frank Hanzel are cast as Mr. and Mrs. Mclntyre. Their children, George and Terry, are otherwise known as Rita Donnelly and Ernest Wuerthele. Every good play has a siren, and ours is Madeline Butler. The twenty remaining members of the cast were chosen because of their capable performances in O. E. cl asses and Literary Society. April 8-The Prom committee is chosen to decide when, where, and 'how we willl have P ' ' ' ' our rom. Those chosen to arrange for this auspicious occasion are Lois Buettner, Nelson Marshall, Mary Hughes, William 0,Hara, Francis King, and Ralph Degenhart. April 12-The second edition of th W h H e a oo appears. A beautiful blue cover adorned with pictures of our favorite screen idols is a complete give-away as to the theme. Was there anyone who did not enjoy the West Park Cynic? April 18-Proofs are returned from the photographer, remarks are malny and varied. Some are pleased, some disappointed, and some resigned to their f . D ' ' ate uring Easter Vacation we become accuslolned t-o them and return the following week, our outlook brighter. April 18-Allegheny inaugurates the baseball season by trouncing Wilkins- b burg y a score of 13 to 4. Some team. April 23-The Alumni-Varsity game t th S l W' k 9 and Alumni 2. U a e a t or s. Final score Varsity April 24-Allegheny vs. Langl L U g ey on angley's field. We havenit lost a game yet. April 26-The 12A Social. The last high school sociall many of us will attendg yet no one seemed the least down-hearted as he danced or played ping pong or cards. As time rushes by, we begin to realize that soon all de- lightful evenings such as these will be oveii. April 30-Too b d - b a , too ad. Just when we begin congratulating ourselves we U D 7 lose to Westinghouse by a score of 4 to 2. May 2-So soon. Yes, it's those little yellow conveyors to tidings either good or bad. But this time we are glad to rep-ort that the news is much im- proved. Now to keep up the good work on the home stretch. May 3 and 6-Senior Play advertisement in Assembly. Walter' Yokubenas, as master of ceremonies, introduces the cast. The cast takes part in a melo- drama, The Fatal Tickets. Charles Jackson organizes a chorus to sing d . wor s concerning the play that have been set to modern songs. May 10-The Senior Play and the Girls Leaders dance. The la w p y as a tre- mendous success. The various parts were s-o capably portrayed that it was impossible to choose the best The delightful scener created 't . y . qui e a sensation. Our thanks to those who worked so diligently to produce such U , a pleasant outdoor scene. As all Girls Leaders dances it was a huge suc- cess. The girls had worked long hours to decorate the old gym. UTheir U work was greatly appreciated by the dancers. May 10-The second league game and we take over Schenley by a score of 4 to 2. You just can't keep a good team down. May 11-Civic Club Tests at Carnegie. Now we can appreciate the ado that was made about them by preceding classes. Is there really anyone who knows all the answers? May 14-The sixth game of the season against South High at the Salt Works. A non-league contest. We triumphan-tly carried the score 8 to 1. May 16-The final edition of the Wah Hoo appears. A bright yellow cover with a huge black plane and many parachutes drifting earthward announces the themep It seems impossible that this is the last time we shall write for the Wah Hoo. . May 22 and 27-Honor Roll Assembly. As a tribute to those people who halve made the Honor Roll so consistently, Student Council devised the idea of paying tribute to them in this way. Honor certificates and the afternoon off were the rewards. May 23-The spring concert. The orchestra, the band, and the various choruses et to ether to give us their annual concert Beautiful music and an at- S E - tentive audience combined to make an enjoyable evening well spent. The best concert Allegheny ever had. May 29-One of the most exacting duties of senior staff members is to sign their names to the staff page for the year book. With trembling hand and wobbly feelings, we affix our names and then draw a sigh of relief. Didn't know your name was so hard to write, did you? .lune 4-The Wah Hoo dance. One of the most delightful social functions of the year. Pretty girls in summer frocks and gallant young escort with artistic decorations, lovely music, and excellent punch assured a de- lightful evening. June 6--Convocation, when seniors from all the high schools of the city unite th S 1ia Mos ue An impressive, dignified ritual in solemn ceremony at e y' q . which tends to imprint upon us the seriousness of our future life. June 12-Finally our pictures arrive. And then the great exchange begins. A dozen requests for pictures must be refused. It 1sn't p-osslbfle that so E b d ishes he had ordered more. mafny persons want your picture. very, 0 y w June 14-Donors day. Seniors forget that they are seniors and toss dignity and iscretion to the four winds Aptly fitting gifts are given to each senior. d' ' t . Surprising to learn what others think of you. June 14-The night of nights. The Prom is held at Chartiers Heights Country Club. Stars out and pretty moong what more could be more desired for a perfect evening? Two hundred. couples waltzed to the music of Dick Gaer'tner's orchestra in a large, beautifully decorated ball-room. A per- fect evening to be cherished forever. June 14-The Year Book is out! With this last piece of work, the staff sur- renders the Wah Hoo to a new staff. Now for fountain pens, autographs, a-nd pleasant gatherings in the halls. June 28-Graduation. For the last time we stand as a class in the Heinz House Auditorium. Impossible to put into words the mingled feeling of sorrow and anticipation of the very near future. We, who are about to leave Allegheny forever, can only wish that the classes who follow us will lead Allegheny 4'Onfward and Upward." 5?ZF?fx,Q59?,f S5 V, .gmt -V - , , If gif?- Mfvv vena vu-vwEV?m. X "' V ' 'Tis IE 5 .2 f -x ' 'ff s -gs . ' . .:.: A ,Q-" T- f wgwb umi , We u ,-' 5 -'. 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W ' f SF! f in 45 MG? mx 1' I .rx . ,gap , ,Q ,E 35 - . 5 W Q, 1 "QQ: '+A "1 sr ff . ,:,,, , i ,I I I Qf Ak,h Who's Who CHESTER ADAMS THERE is no need to introduce to you Chester Adams, the ideal Alleghenian. Like all real men, Chester is silent about l1is great deeds. He walks hand in hand with modesty. His character is the finest. He is frank, truthful, and ever honest. As for his achievements, he not only has an admirable scholastic record and a splendid mark in extra-curricular activities, but has proved him- self a splendid athlete. Chesteris ability as a football, basketball, and baseball player is outstanding. Since the Very first year Chester entered Allegheny, his leadership has been apparent. He has led his reporting room through eight semesters as president and has also achieved the honor of being class president in both his senior A and B classes. Chester's unselfish spirit has wo11 him many friends, his smile is infectious, his spirit indomitable, and his personality radiat- ing. After four years in Allegheny, Chester has left a record which any uinder- classmanshould be glad to achieve. EDWIN PFUND PRfESIDENT of his home room, president of Student Council, president of - Literary Society, and chair-man of the steering committee of the Boys Col- lege Club-these are the offices that capable Edwin Pfund holds. To find a person carrying more responsibilities and filling worthily more offices, you would have to go far. When Glick, as he is popularly known, accepted these offices, he accepted them with a knowledge of the work and responsibility that accompany them, and in the very conscientious, business-like, efficient manner characteristic of him, executed every task. Eddy did not just jump into these offices but slowly prepared for them in his undergraduate years. In both IOA and IIA he won the presidency of his home room, in 12B he was chair- man of the scholarship committee in Student Council. These extra-curricular activities have been supplementary to high scholastic work, he is on the honor roll of the graduating class. CHARLES SPIEGL CHARLES SPIEG-L, editor of the Wah Hoo, started his career at Latimer. There l1is literary genius served Latimer Life. Upon arriving at Allegheny, he continued his leadership. Charles ruled as President of 411 and Vice Presi- dent of Ill. This chap goes in for studies in a great way. His name has graced the highest honor roll consistently. He is an active member of the Boys Col- lege Club. He is a poet, too. Every student in Allegheny enjoys reading his original poetry and editorials. The fact that Charles is a student of three languages, German, Latin, and English, shows his versatility. His translation of Virgil's Aencid proves his literary success. Through his excellent acting in Literary Society and hard work, Charles has become one of its most popular members. We are wondering how Miss Scott will manage without her right- hand man, who supervised the taking of pictures and the subscription contest for the Wah Hoo. His stay at Allegheny was one of untiring work and un- selfish service to his school and classmates. VIRGINIA HUNT CHARMING, intellectual, and unique is Virginia Hunt. For more than three years, Allegheny has noticed and followed with a great deal of inter- est and pleasure Virginia's work on the Wah Hoo. Every issue found at least one story and one article in it written by her. Because of her ability and her willingness to work, she was chosen co-editor of the Wah H00 this year. Vir- ginia wrote the Wah Hoo skit Dapper Danis Revenge and played the part of the heroine, Little Nell. In spite of her many activities, she has maintained a high honor standing. Virginia is interested chiefly in journalism. ALFRED BERGER ALFRED BERCER is the young man who has been selected to deliver the valedictory address for our graduation. It is only fitting and proper that this signal honor goes to one who has established a high record in scholarship, athletics, and extra-curricular activities. Since his entrance from Latimer, where he was the only Highest Honor graduate of his class, Alfred Berger has occupied a conspicuous and important part in Allegheny activities. In scholar- ship Alfred has established a record that speaks for itself, having maintained Highest Honor standing since 9B. His athletic prowess and skill are shown by his membership in the school volleyball, swimming, and football teams, and by his winning a letter in the latter two. During his senior year he be- came a member of the Wah Hoo staff, and in his IZA semester became Sports Editor. HAROLD IDE HAROLD IDE is a valuable member of the senior class. As president and active member of Hi-Y he has won many friends. He has served the Wah Hoo capably as a representative for a number of semesters, and as a member of the senior play committee and cast he showed ability in judgment of plays and in stage performance. A talented violinist, he won a position in the senior orchestra. The senior class, recognizing his ability, elected him class treasurer. In addition to his participation in these activities Harold maintained an Honor ranking. He has been neither absent nor tardy since he entered Allegheny. MADELINE BUTLER PEP, vim and vigor-these well blended-are Madeline Butler. Never gloomy, always helpful, blue-eyed Madge deserves her popularity. Graceful in dancing, expert inf basketball and volleyball, she has won many honors in ath- letics. In stage performance, too, she excels. Perhaps her most distinguished performance she gave as Prudence in the senior play. As the war wife and widow, she reduced many in her audience to tears. Madge is a leader. She has been president of her home room, assembly chairman of Student Council, and a member of Girls Leaders for several semesters. EDWIN WOI-ILEBER 663411. SATIRE and wit" is best known to our students as Wah H00 literary - editor. He is also president of the Shakespeare Climb. Not only has he ably directed the study of theigreat dramatist but he has contributed gener- ously as viola player in the orchestra. Edwin is unselfish, looking ever to the welfare of others. He is an honor student with a friendly personality. RITA DONNELLY LATIMER sent Rita Donnelly as a sophomore. Since that time she has steadily climbed from 'obscurity to prominence. ln her senior year Rita has been president of her home room, secretary of Literary Society, and secre- tary and an active member of Student Council. As Terry in the Senior Play, she will always be remembered. She gave a delightful characterization. An- other of Rita's many accomplishments is that she consistently maintains honor ranking. With all these laurels is it any wonder she shines brilliantly as one of our class stars? VIRGINIA WIEN AN D EVERYONE is acquainted with the splendid acting ability of Virginia Wien- and. Virginia distinguished herself not only by her splendid performance in the senior play as Mrs. Mclntyre, but by mainy performances in Literary Society. She has a ine speaking voice. She is one of three chosen to make speeches at a Rotary Club Luncheon. Virginia has won highest honor ranking. She is well known and is liked by all the seniors. Popularity, charm, brilliaince, and especially dependability-these are among her finest qualities. We can al- ways find Virginia helping someone in some way. Nursing is her chosen voca- tion. She is planning to study at the Bellevue Suburban Hospital. MARY SARTORIO THE freshmen's ideal, the sophomores, model, the juniors, envy, and the seniors' pride. Everybody knows her, everybody likes her. Who? Why, of course, Mary Sartorio. Her pleasing personality, cheerful disposition, and her attractive appearance make her the center of every group. She is also active in sports and enjoys nothing better than a good game of basketball or volleyball. Her popularity gained her many offices. She is president of her home room and secretary of 0.G.A. The 12A class honored her this semester by electing her secretary. Her acting ability is among the best in our cllass. Who will ever forget her as Elsie in the senior play. Although socially minded, we suspect that she spends many hours on her school work. How else can We account for the many A's her report cards show. Mary's contribution to the 12A class has been great and able. EMRO QUASHNOCK EMR'O QUASHNOCK possesses qualities of leadership that have made him outstanding in all fields. As a scholar he excels, having a record of highest honor. It does n-ot matter how difficult the problems in physics or mathe- matics he finds the correct solution. Schollarship is not his only achievement. His classmates have shown their faith in him by electing him president of 307, and president of the Boys Leaders Club. Not only is he secretary of Radio Club, but a licensed amateur operator. Interested in all types of athletics, he plays all games well. ln gymnastics he has unusual ability. The financial success of the senior play can be accredited to Emro,s work as financial manager. JOHN YOUNG GGHANDSOME Jack" or plain 6'Johnny',-so John Young is known to his vast circle of friends. John is one of the persons who helped make the illustrious graduating dlass what it is today. John is tall, has black curly hair and dark twinkling eyes. uHandsome is as handsome doesf' And John does handsomely, too. A good actor, he played the part of Omar in Growing Pains. He has been president of his home room, his name has appeared often on the honor roll. John hopes to attend George Williams College. As vice president of Boys Leaders and Advertising manager of the Wah Hoo, he has advanced the interests of both groups. John has been Mr. lVIiller's right hand man as manager of the varsity team for two years and has been a mainstay on the swimming and gym teams. J ohnny's great ambition is to be a successful teacher of physical education. HELEN GATES WE have heard of the proverbial beauty who was quite dumb, but Helen Gates destroys that adage completely. She is small of stature, and from the tip of her toes to the top of her lovely, bronze wavy hair, she is neatness personified. Her green eyes slant slightly upward, giving her face even in re- pose the effect of smiling. The moment she entered Allegheny, Helen found a prominent place in school activities and a permanent place in the hearts of her friends. As a freshman, she was chosen president of her home room. She held that position until her senior year. Actively interested in all types of sports, the Girls Leaders Clulb chose Helen as their president this year. Her ability as a commercial student Won her a place in the O.'G.A. clwb and a posi- tion as typist for the Wah Hoo staff. As numerous as these activities are, Helen has consistently been a Highest Honor student. A fine record for a fine girl. VIRGINIA BLACK UIET, studious, dependable, and always cheerful-so we may best describe this tall blon-d senior from Room 203. As president of the Girls G0-To- College Club, Virginia has efficiently wielded the gavel for two semesters. Her ambition to continue her education is probably one reason for her high scholas- tic standing. That she is a high honor student does not prevent her from doing her share in contributing to the Wah Hoo. She is a member of the staff who works steadfastly and diligently. Remember her humorous portrayal of the heroine's mother in the Wah Hoo skit? She also presides over the lunch lines and prevents hungry students from coming to injury before they come to their lunch. Besides presiding, studying, Writing, and acting, she still finds time to attend the inter-scholastic games. She is an ardent football and basketball fan. Outside of sch-ool she is very active in the Co-ed Club. Virginia has made many friends during her stay at Allegheny and in her senior year has been indespensable in school and class activities. CHARLES CHRISTMAN NE of our strong silent men is Charles Christman. His most outstanding characteristic is his ability on. the gym floor. A member of Boys Leaders C1 b h 0 l n 1 J u , e was chosen as their vice president last semester. During gym period he acts as floor monitor. At Heinz House, where he has been a member for seven years, he earned a senior life-saving ipin. During the fourth period he can be fpund in the auditorium, where he plays the viola in the orchestra. Despite the fact that he comes from the wilds of Mt. Troy every morning, Chuck has a record of nine years of perfect attendance. Charles quite compe- tently undertook the position of Business Manager on the Wah Hoo staff this semester, and under his able direction the circulation of the magazine in- creased beyond that of any previous year. ALICE JAHN LL through her school life, Alice ,Iahn has been a leader. Her ability to write won for her the position of Alumni Editor of the Wah Hoo. Her articles are always interesting to read and reveal a great deal of hard work. Because of her pleasing personality, she has held many offices during her three years at Allegheny. She was elected secretary of Girls Leaders Club, vice president and president of O.G.A., and Wfah Hoo representative. Alice is very skillful in all commercial subjects. Her popularity is due chiefly to her cheer- ful disposition and humor. Because of her diligent work, she is to be gradu- ated with High Honor, having attained High Honor and Highest Honor many times. Her ability reaches out into another field also. On the stage she is superb. No one can forget her as Lady Macbeth or as Patty in the senior play. On the gym floor, in the swimming pool, and on the tennis court, few can surpass her. She has helped many teams to victory. BEATRICE WILTMAN WEET and lovely are only two of the adjectives that might be used to de- scribe Beatrice Wiltinan, the attractive president of Boosters Club. Her pleasing personality has not only made her dear to her friends and classmates but also a great asset to our class. As a star athlete, she is an active member -of the Girls Leaders Club and Sarah Heinz House. She was ,lane in the Senior Play and is an accomplished dancer. Despite all these extra activities she still maintains an honor standing. ALICE SKLEDER NE of the busiest, prettiest, and sweetest girls in our Senior Class is Alice. Smiling brown eyes, Hashing dimples, plus a high honor standing in schol- U D astlc attainments make her indispensable to her class. She is outstanding in class activities being Programme Chairman of the O.G.A. Club, Vice President of h ' h ' ' ' ' C1 ome room, Miss Scotts Secretaiy, a member of the Service Squad and of the Wah Hoo Staff. Besides all her other activities she has time to com- pete in all the athletic tournaments and her name is frequently listed with the victorious team. She has always been an A student in the Commercial Depart- ment, and how the underclassmen have marveled at her magic operation of the typewriter. Although her time is well taken with other activities, Alice is always willing to give her spare moments to helping others. Her generous attitude and sweet disposition have won her a niche in Al'legheny's Hall of Fame. PLAY PROPS THERE are groups of students in Allegheny who are always busy doing some- ing but are seldom in the public eye. One of these groups is the stage crew. They are responsible for keeping the stage neat. They supply the roar of thunder, crash of lightning, and telephone bells for the plays in assembly. At 3:05 dressed in trousers and sweaters twice their size, they are busily work- ing on the scenery or lights. The typists, too, are indispensable to the success of the school play. They readily answer S. 0. S. calls. They type programs and cues, and mimeograph directions. The business managers and publicity men have heavy responsibility with finances and news-releases. These groups are a very real support to the cast. CID z P-4 fs Q-1 cn z I-1 B cv Di ua z P-1 ID E3 w fs ,A D-4 Our Senior Play George Mclntyre - Terry Mclntyre Mrs. Mclntyre - Professor Mclntyre Sophie - - - Mrs. Patterson Elsie Patterson Traffic Officer Dutch - Brian - Omar Hal - Pete - Prudence Patty - Jane - Miriam - Susan - Vivian - Music Edward Buhanovich Charles Christman Adolph Darcangelis Esther Goldstein Margaret Jones Ralph Logan- Lois Buettner Nelson Marshall Madeline Butler Mary Sartorio Mary Willis Hazel Scholl James Maguire GROWING PAINS Persons in the Play Ernest Wuerthele - Rita Donnelly Virginia Wienand - - Frank Hanzel Frances Rumbauskas - Mildred Leonard - Mary Sartorio - Floyd Cochran William Silverman - Nelson Marshall - John- Young - - Harold lde - William Kramer - Madeline Butler Alice Jahn - Beatrice Wiltman - Ruth Hildelnbrand - - Helen Gates - Mildred Brunner - All Uhenv High School Orchestra Student Directors Play Committee Typists Prompters ee- J ev David Moore Arthur Norkus Walter Pfeiffer Arthur Schotuff Regis Schuster Frances Walkauskas Harold lde Richard Robinson Frank Hanzel Rita Donnelly Helen Gates Frances Rumbauskas Catherine Zunic Alfred Berger Emro Elizabeth Santon Anthony Jeletic Henry Reinel Edna W'eimann Alice Skleder Helen Gates Helen Roth Charles Christman Williaiii Cox Rita Donnelly Otto Singer Mildred Leonard Marian Samuel Margaret Reiser Paul Lucas Honor Roll of the CLASS OF JUNE l935 HIGHEST HONOR Charles Spiegl Virginia Wie'11and Quashnock Robert McCaulley HIGH HONOR Margaret Jones Rose Sipes Andrew Dauer Charles Christ Ernest Wuertliele Beatrice Rebholz HONOR Frances Tanner Edna Killen Edwin Wolilebel' Virginia Black Frances Rumbausk Edwin Pfund Albert Schimmel Frank Sye Marion Dezort Louise Dubsky Ralph Chermock Alice ,Iahn Mary Sartorio Chester Adams Frank Korenich Virginia Hunt John Young Charles Jackson Beatrice Wiltxnan Anne Borowsky Elizabeth Schweitzer Emmanuel Politos Harry Heck Willianl Wittig Thelma Neill III Il H Q K mf X9 .-a If Eiiss ss :DWI rQjQQ Q QEZJCFVKYCQFKZ S3 WAH H00 STAFF THE WAH HOC Published by The Students of The Allegheny High School Vol. 30 Ezifitors - Literature School Notes Art - Cartoons - - Man-A bout-Town Exchange - Girls Athletics Boys Athletics Pittsburgh, Pa. 11 s r Xml '7 ,-f X A mmm 3Mm9f JUNE, 1935 THE STAFF CHARLES SPIEGI. - EIDXVIX XVOHLELER LUDDIILLA SEKYRA HENRY lil-IIXEL - SARA VFIIIGPEN - MADELINE KUXKEL MARIE SCOTT - ANNA LAMRROW PENELOPE NICHOLS CHARLES Fox - RALPH CIIERDIOCK SALLY O, KEEFE - - XVILLIABI DIANA GEORGE PUHL XVILLJADI CANYOCK A LFRED BERGER - No. 2 - VIRGINIA HUNT - ALICE SKLEDER - NIAIJELINE BUTLER X - NIAXIKE NICCLURE KATIIRYN MCNADIARA - VIRGINIA BLACK - VIOLET STEIN - JOHN HARTDIAX - - - ANNE GOLD - MERCEDES GERSTNER DOROTHEA MACKENROTH - MEYER FRIEDRERG WILLIABI SILVERMAN - SIDNEY NAVRATIL - FREDERICK DENGLEB - - MAE CREEE - BEATRICE REBHOIIZ - RALPH LOGAN - WILLIAM LOUDEN Hufmor - - - - - - Alumni - - - - - - - ALICE JAHN Bm-'iness - - ----- - CHARLES CHRISTMAN Azlvertising - ALBERT SCIXIDIBIEL - - JOHN YOUNG .Typing - - RITA SCHMIDT - - HELEN GATES Circulation - ----- PAUL LUCAS Secretary - - - - XYIOLET STEIN FACULTY ADVISERS Stal? - MARY S. MAURER Typing - - - - M. R. COOLEY ATC - ELLA HAZLEWOOD Finance ---- C. A. BIEDLOCK GeneratAclvisoo' - - CLARA A. SCOTT EDITORIAL T is with deep regret that we relinquish our hold upown the pen that has traveled so many miles in the compilation owf the three issues of our Wah Hoo. Nevertheless, we View with pride the accomplishments of the staff dur- lng the past semester. First, the Wah H00 skit to encourage the sale of the subscriptions with the result that the circulation for the first issue exceeded that of any previous year-951. The theme decided upon for the three issues was the modern inventions, radio, movies, and aviation. Attractive covers car- ried Out the theme of each. Foremost among the literary material were inter- views with people indirectly or directly connected with radio, movies, or avia- tion-. Now as We hid a reluctant farewell, we ask only that Allegheny'S motto Prorsum et Sursum he applied to the achievements of the future Wah Hoo Staffs and Wah H00 subscribers. OFFICERS OF THE 12B CLASS President - - Max Nestler Vice President - - Charles Steckle Secretary - - Arthur Thompson Treasurer - John Hartlnzm The Open Door HE gate upon its iron hinges swings The great door opens, and to those waiting brings A glimpse of silver mist which swirls along Disclosintg glimmering vistas to our throng. Vague vistas of the silent worlds which wait Beyond the open door and iron gate. uNot yet, O guiding Minds," we cry, 4' Oh stay! From scenes we love, 011 send us not away! We love these scenes where many happy days We've spent in travel on the Bookland ways Wliich lead through town and wood, past sparkling poolg Oh, ask us not to leave our well loved schoolf' Galt cannot be," the guiding Minds reply- 'clt must not be," they answer with a sigh. 46We've taught you how the men who've gone before Have dealt with life, and now there is no more. And others anxiously await your place Which you must yield them with becoming grace. "And now, your minds and hearts prepared for life, To win your places in a world of strife You must move ong your future lies out there- May joy in service crown all those who dare. Now fast tbehind you close the gate and doorg Your school must live in memory evermoref' Henry Reinel i 2 1 5 STUDENT REPRESENTATIVE BODY THE Student Representative Body, consisting of the thirty-nine presidents of W reach report room, has had excellent team work. At its meetings the problems of all the rooms and the school in general were discussed and solu- tions sought. Each week a splendid program of interest and aid to the stu- dents was furnished hy a chairman of one of the committees, and the presenta- tions were of high quality. Other activities of the body included an assembly program at which Edward O. Tabor was the speaker, and a scholarship pro- gram for the honor, high honor, and highest honor students. Representatives attended civic meetings provided by the League of Women Voters and by the Administration. The officers were: Edwin Pfund, presidentg John Hartman, vice presidentg Rita Donnelly, secretaryg and George Puhl, sergeant-at-arms. BUUSTERS CLUB S the name suggests, this club is not an organization for itself but for the 'L' - . . interest of the school. lts purpose is to boost Allegheny in every Way possible. Besides assisting in the lunch rooms, halls, and the library, the girls undertook to inform the alumni about the Senior Play. As a semester project, however, Boosters attempted to compile a history of Allegheny High. Although this task will take several semesters to complete, the girls have laid a firm foundation on which their successors may build. An Allegheny Alumni Wl10's Who will be an interesting feature of the history. Material thus far has been. collected from old Wah Hoos. Further information is to be obtained from interviews with former Alleghenians. The Alumnae Banquet in Nlay is an annual event. COMMERCIAL CLUB HIE Commercial Club may be just ancther club to other Allegheny students, ' but to the members it means friends, cooperation, action, and prepared- ness for the future. No task is too difficult for a try, and each member is will- ing to try. Every meeting is interesting. Max:-y subjects of the commercial world are discussed. Manners, too, of great importance to all, come in for at- tention. All in all, to the members, the club is a rung on the ladder of life. Our officers arc: Adelaide Mooney, president, Beulah Kistner, vice president, Ann Catalano, secretary, and ,lane Waznick, active program chairman. We are proud of our organization, we members of the Commercial Club, and we thank our sponsor, Miss Cooley, for her patience and kindness towards us. SENIOR HI-Y THIS semester the Senior Hi-Y has had an interesting time. They sponsored the M. U. F. and had the honor and pleasure of introducing the Rev. Dr. Bernard Clausen, well known speaker in Western Pennsylvania. They also sponsored a program for Dr. Lang who gave a talk on the Five-Point Star. The clwb has joined the National Hi-Y clubs of the country. They enjoyed several fine swims at the Y. M. C. A. in the fifth periods. May 15 the club sponsored a successful swimming party at the Y. M. C. A. They have had several ushering jobs and will usher for the commencement. The officers are Harold Ide, presidentg Richard Robinson, vice presidentg and Arthur Zeigler., secretary and treasurer. TENTH GRADE DRAMA President - - Pearl De Moss Vice President - - Robert Welday Secretary - - Dorothy Baine Treasurer - DOllgl3S Webb TENTH GRADE DRAMA CLUB THE Tenth Grade Drama Club developed the acting ability of the Allegheny sophomores. We presented two plays in chapel, Station YYY and Relax. Both were well received. The cast of Station YYY included: Dorothy Baine, Doris Koch, Dorothy Smith, Richard Smith, Douglas Webb, and Robert Wel- day, and that of Relax included: Mary Alice Allendorf, Fay Anderson, Francis Cook, Pearl De Moss, Katherine Fazio, Kathryn McNamara, Fanny Merlina, Mary Miller, Mary Agnes O'Laughlin and Kathryn Sanfilippo. A club party drew the curtain on a most successful semester. BAND THE Allegheny High School band is composed of boys from all grades in Allegheny. At the beginning of the semester, one ambition of the boys was to make a position in the football band. From the fifty-'five members of the band, thirty-two boys were selected. 'ln uniform Tuesd.ays and Thursdays we drilled and made letter formations. The band filled engagements for parades, an unemployment entertainment, Washington celebration, and enter- tained members of the North Side Y. M. C. A. The annual spring concert meant much practice at school, after school classes, and at home. The mem- bers showed a keen interest in selecting the musical numbers of the program. They were, Tannhauser March by Wagner, Grand Festival Overture by Reissiger, and H. M. S. Pinafore by Sullivan, The Partners by Cramer, and the Soldiers Chorus from Faust by Gounod. For publicity we presented in assembly just enough of our program to create an eagerness for more. Thursday, May 23, the boys in white uniforms played as professionals for their seven hundred guests. W. Howard Keister is director of the band. CHEF CLUB THE Chef Club is very young, having been organized only three semesters. The boys have been doing very well under the supervision of Miss Cole. The purpose of the club is not merely to teach boys to cook but to do other things around the kitchen. For instance, one week We are given a recipe, and the next week we cook, and in between. time we have to prepare a menu for a company dinner. We are also taught the art of scrubbing tables, washing and drying dishes, pots and pans. From this write-up you would probably think that the Chef Club is all work and no play. Well, you are mistaken. We have occasional programs and many a laugh during, club period. Every boy in the cluab is well satisfied and hopes that the Chef Club will continue for many semesters after he has left Allegheny. , inf - l ' . t WAH H00 REPRESENTATIVES HE success of any Wah Hoo depends to a large extent on the Wah Hoo Representatives. We have been very fortunate this semester in having the above group to work with the staff in selling the Wah Hoo. Their work is very difficult, yet in spite of economic stress they have come through in splendid fashion. H These students have given their time and effort unsellishly and have earned the whole-hea1'ted thanks of the entire student body. More Valuable than gratitude, however, is the training and experience they have received dur- ing the past semester. The work they have done has helped to prepare them for entrance into the business World. We appreciate their services to the school, and we give our sincere thanks for their aid. Best wishes to them for con- tinued success. BOYS LEADERS CLUB LEADERSHIP and cooperation are the theme of the club. This year has marked a high point in efficiencyg the members have been helping Mr. Miller run off the efficiency test in a highly systematic manner. They spon- sored the Intra-mural volleyball matches and have helped in any possible way any other school activities. The members of this organization are not only leaders on the gym iloor but also in scholastic standing anrd other activities of the school. For our annual camping trip the club chose Milton Lake, Ohio. The officers for the semester were: Emro Quzlshnock, presidentg John Young, ' ' N 1 vice presidentg Patrick Louvrls, secretaryg Arthur Brant, treasurer. e son T. Miller sponsored the club. TRA IOR ORCHES Z Fi cn ORCHESTRA THE orchestra of 'Allegheny High School has an enrollment of forty-eight me111bers. At the beginning of the semester a string ensemble, consisting of two violins, a viola, and cello, was formed. There was also a woodwind quintet composed of two clarinets, an oboe, a flute, and a bassoon. Two trom- bones and two trumpets comprised the brass quartet. These groups helped to supply the musical entertainment for the Literary Society. The orchestra of Allegheny was engaged for many outside performances such as afternoon teas, welfare programs, and a radio broadcast over KQKA from the Community House of the North Side. The orchestra also took a prominent part in the assemblies. We enjoyed helping to make the Senior Play professional. The graduations of the night school and day school were accompanied by the or- chestra. The annual spring concert included these selections: Ruy Blas Over- ture by Mendelssohn, Schubert's Unfinished Symphony, Scenes Pittoresques by Masseenet, and The March of the Bajaren by Halvorsen. The attentive listeners greatly applauded the unexcelled high school orchestra. A11 of the work ac- complished was under the supervision of W. Howard Kiester, our director. RADIO CLUB THE Marconi Radio Club has really accomplished the purpose for which it was established. Evidence of this is that the club has turned out three licensed amateur operators: Andrew Puel KWSJAWJ, Paul Korneke QW8NEXl, and Emro Quashnock QWSNUTJ. The club is main-ly interested in the short waves. The members have been taught the International Morse Code. We look forward to seeing many more amateurs produced by the club. Weekly discussions include a study of the theory of radio and its practical applications. The clwb is now planning to install a transmitter, which, as all amateur stations are, will be used for experimental purposes. The club officers are: president, Andrew Puelg vice president, Paul Kornekeg secretary, Emro Quashnockg treasurer, John Mazur. Mr. Sterrett is our sponsor. NATURALIST CLUB THE program for the Naturalist Club for this semester has been interesting as well as varied. There were three leading projects, around which all other plans centered. The first project was a trip to the Carnegie Museum and the second a trip to the Allegheny Conservatory. Before and after these visits the meetings were spent in studying specimens of plants and animals. The Club is indebted to the Museum for the specimens of animals. The third projecvt consisted of a contest to determine to what extent the members had learned to recognize plants and animals. In preparation for this contest each week a portion of the meeting was devoted to learning live forms of life. To end-well there is no end, for each member will continue the work he has be- gun as a menrber of the Naturalist Club. 2? f ! I SENIOR LITERARY SOCIETY SENIOR LITERARY SOCIETY RIDAY, the fifth period, is a popular hour with the Seniors. Each Friday F this semester two hundred seniors have met in Literary Society to develop their histrionic ability and to present poems, pantomimes, monologues and plays. Who will ever forget the super-excellent acting of Frank Hanzel and Madeline Butler in The Enemy or Harry Heck's interpretation of Casey at the Bat or Virginia Wienand as Lady Macbeth, or the enlightening and amusing items of Edwin Brennen's journals. Under the leadership of the officers Edwin Pfund, presidentg Lawrence McAndrews, vice presidentg and Rita Donnelly, secretaryg this organization gave programs for several assemblies, presented a drama at the School for the Blind, and broadcasted from Station WWSW. SHAKESPEARE CLUB THE purpose of the Shakespeare Club is to make its members better ac- quainted with the works of Willi'am Shakespeare. This semester we have enjoyed two plays, Midsummer Night's Dream and Anthony and Cleopatra. Each member of the club has the opportunity to read the part of a character in the play. The meeting every Tuesday is very informal. The clwb has cer- tainly achieved its purpose in making its members more familiar with the works of that greatest dramatist of all times, William Shakespeare. 11B DRAMA CLUB THE IIB Drama Club has had a very successful semester under the sponsor- ship of Miss Cowley. We have devoted the entire semester to finding and developing the talent in the eleventh grade. For the first few club meetings, we had original pantomimes and short skits given by different members of the clubg these proved amusing as well as beneficial. Among the plays given were: Rolls and Salt, The Fatal Necklace, Millie and Tillie Arrive in New York, Tickets Please, and A Fowl Play. We were entertained by a visit from several members of the Tenth Grade Drama Club, who presented A Movie Offer and The Christmas Dance. A play in chapel completed our semester's schedule. ORDER OF GREGG ARTISTS President - - Alice ,Iahn Vice President - - Elizabeth Santon Secretary - - Mary Sartorio ORDER OF GREGG ARTISTS 'HE 0.G.A. is composed of girls who are A or B students in shorthand. T The club hour is s ent in ro rams hel ful and interesting This sem- i ' AP s P s- ester a play entitled, The D0ttedPLine was given by the officers, reports from the Tri-State Convention were given by those memlbers who had attended, and the club visited Remington Rand. Two periods were devoted to students find- ing shorthand difficult. Much of the club time has been spent in learning court phrases and taking court dictation. The club has -had its social times, too. A tea at the home of our sponsor, Miss Wylie, a trip to VVJAS-KQV studios, and a picnic all added to the fun of O.G.A. members. The purpose of the club is to prepare the student for conditions he will find in the business world, and to develop efficient typists and transcribers. NINTH GRADE DRAMA '6Do you belong to a Drama Club?" uYes, the Ninth Grade." MOh, just the Ninth Gradeli' SUCH remarks are often heard. We ninth graders are always thought of as just kids, but we feel that we have formed a real club, with the help of sponsor, Miss Braham. The chief aim of the club is to prepare ourselves to fit into higher drama clubs. This semester we have had plays, pantomimes, monologues, and other entertainments which have been very interesting. Our object is not just to provide entertainment but learn to play many varieties of characters. Another aim of our club is to learn to take responsibilities. We have organized various committees, each one of which is responsible for a certain amount of work for the club. We have learned that individual re- sponsibility and cooperation are needed to make a Drama Club a success. ALLEGHENY STAMP CLUB A LTI-TOUGH the Stamp Club is new in Allegheny, it is one of the popular fl chrbs. Much has been done to expand the knowledge of stamps. At every meeting at least four reports on stamps were given by the members. The club worked this semester on a most unusual project. A map of South America was framed, and around the map stamps of South American countries were mounted. The stamps were contributed by members of the club. During the clubfs exist- ence this .semester we have enjoyed seeing a 35,000 collection, shown to us by Mr. Daul. The Stamp Club has stimulated stamp collection in the school. The club officers are: president, Paul Korneke, vice president, Louis Gold, secretary, Margaret Olscheskeg treasurer, Alexander Vellis. I GIRL RESERVES HE 12:50 bell sent many girls rushing out-of-doors to the Church on the ' corner. In the Church, seated near friends, we waited for the bell of Bebe Wise, our president. Betty Walker read the devotions and Margaret Walker, tl1e minutes. Our programs of speeches, club talent, songs, and games were arranged by lVIargaret Olscheske and her committee. Our Cere- monial, of a religious character, cared for initiation of new members. The income this semester resulted from the selling of Easter Eggs by Theora Thompson, a volleyball game with Girls Leaders arranged by Helen Mateusiak, and the collection of dues by Christina Manesictis. Outside activities were hikes, Christmas dolls, Foreign clubs, teas and picnics, managed by Margaret Pomrenke. The purpose of our club is: "To develop noble character, to promote social friendliness throughout the school, to be of service to humanity, to follow the Divine Word, and to give at all times our best." NJUST A BIT O'FUN CLUB" 66 UST a bit O'Fun" is a junior literary club. This club, organized this semester, is s onsored b Mr. L. Hole and has as its ur ose, besides P Y P P creating fun, the introduction of its members to better books, plays, and motion U pictures. The different members try to see the latest plays and 111otion pictures and read the newer books and plays and then, give oral reports on them. Be- sides these literary reports we have musical and dramatic programs which have been very successful. We are very eager to have this club continued as we feel that the students 'need to be educated in the matter of good plays, books, and motion pictures. ON WITH THE SHOW! EACH week, uThe meeting will please come to order," called brunette Marie Schultz, president of the lIA Drama Club. Secretary Chester Bearrow read the minutes. Old and new business, heated discussions, made for lively utstanding Clark Gables were Chester Bearrow, Carroll' Hake, Poole Bashaw, Kenneth Hohyans, Edward Ackerman and Albert Marky. Our Claudette Colberts, Norma Shearers and Kathryn Hepburns included Rec Schultz, Helen Title, Julia Hudi, Margie Leister, Lee Durkin, Agatha Ker- chensky, Anna Pignatelli, Helen Andrews, Josephine Lilli and a host of others. Our Ruth Ettings included Anna Lambrow, Angie Cammarta, Marie Apple, lA drama was to turn out finished actors interest. Among the o and Irene Friedman. The aim of I and actresses. Did we succeed? Well-the Semester Assenrbly Play, Too Much of a Good Thing, was proof enough. ARCHITECTURE CLUB E Plasterites Qnot parasitesj meet in 211 every fifth period Monday. Per- : haps you are wondering why we are called such names. It so happens that we use Plaster-of-Paris for the construction of small models. All of our houses are designed and made to scale by our future architects. Plaster flows continually into the moulds during our session. Some one is always telling William Cox, our secretary-treasurer, to buy more plaster. All materials are bought from a small fund created by cluib dues. This semester our treasury will be doubly taxed. Two extraordinary Wiener roasts are being held at the Hickory Club farm. A two dollar prize will go to the designer of the model that is most neatly built, decorated, and landscaped. Alfred Berger 13 our president, William Diana, our vice president, Harold Wausat is our publicity manager. The club owes all of its success to Mr. Medlock, our sponsor, who taught us how to make these plaster models. E SQUAD SERVIC x 1 1 1 I V V 1 V V V V V V ART CLUB ART CLUB v THIS semester the Art Club has been at work consistently.- I The club chose as its theme, Boosting Pennsylvania. Posters were drawn to illustrate the many beautiful sites of Pennsylvania. The very best of these were entered in a contest at Penn State. Members of the Art Club supplied the scenic work for the semester play. The banners that were awarded the various report rooms for Wah Hoo subscriptions were also contributed by these art students. Among the members are those who design the covers for the Wfah Hoo and create the funny cartoons. They have been working on the seal as an insignia for awards for the Athletic Council of the North Side. The business meetings provide practice in parliamentary proceedings. Vincent Bartolmayo, vice presi- dent of our Art Club is the winner of the Federal Housing Administration Poster Contest. The prize was a trip to Washiiigton, D. C. ART AWARDS IN the Federal Housing Contest, among 1350 entries, Vincent Bartolmayo, ' vice president of the Art Club won first prize with his poster MRepair Noww. He was awarded a trip to Washingtoii. ln the North Side Athletic Seal Con- test, Willialn Canyock, Wah H00 cartoonist, won the lirst prize, fifteen dollars. His seal will be used for all athletic awards. Second prize, ten dollars was Won by William Diana, president of the Art Club and Wah Hoo artist. 'Other persons from Allegheny who won prizes were Sidney Navratil, Dolores Kimbel, Eugene Burgoyne, Louise Duibsky, Florence Richey, Vincent Nigrelli, a11d Mary Clark. AVIATION CLUB THE Aviation Club spent the past semester, its third one in Allegheny, com- pleting its organization program. The program included the formation of the members into Junior Birdmen and Junior Aviator Squadrons. The boys gained much practical knowledge of Aviation through debates, inspection tours of the local airports, and model designing .and building. Besides holding their own contests, the members competed in three national model contests. Many students profited by the talks gi-Ven them by club sponsored aviators. The club, through its .lunior Birdmen and Aviator contacts, has outlined a program of projects designed to make Allegheny foremost in aviation circles. The pro- gram included talks by prominent fliers, demonstration of gas-powered models, contests, and aviation displays. A display in June included models, photos, maps, and other interesting data. The members of the Aviation Club are rapidly leading Alleghenians into America,s latest and fastest-growing industry -Aviation. r GIRLS LEADERS CLUB ONE of the well known clubs of Allegheny is Girls Leaders Club. Outstand- ing it is, perhaps, because o-f the excellent work which these girls do. They help the athletic instructors with classes. They also referee and coach under- classmen in tennis, basketball, and volleyball. Girl Leaders are girls who rank well in their scholastic standing, and who also excel in athletics. This club has a pleasant social life. An annual initiation, a Senior Play Dance, and a week-end camping trip are its chief features. These members work hard and are deserving of the name Leaders. ANNUAL PARTY N December thirteenth, Alleghenyms Girls Leaders Club took part in the 0 annual party in which the leaders of Section II entertained the Section I leaders. Lan'gley's leaders staged a play and each club present sang its club song, and then a dinner was served in the gym. Then the girils danced, and danced, and danced. Naturally everyone had a line time. CONVENTION THE National Physical Education Convention was held in Pittsburgh, April 24-27. The Girls Leaders Club gave a demonstration as did all the other city Leaders clubs. The meeting was held at the William Penn Hotel. Our girls looked very attractive in their new yellow suits. RESUME OF GIRLS ATHLETICS THE new type of basketball turned out to be very successful. All the teams ' participating in the tournament put on fine exhibitions of an excellent game. Smallwtood's team copped the twelfth grade championship, but it was a hard fight for all concerned. Campbell, Williams, and Waugaman won the eleventh, tenth, and ninth grade championships respectively. It so happens that the leaders in basketball served in the same capacity in volleyball. The games were a little less exciting than basketball but never-1 theless they were interesting. The champs were Kelso, Hosey, Campbell, and Rebholz. With the spring comes tennis. The girls are all eagerly awaiting the call to sign up for this renowned recreation. lncidentally, the tournament only includes seniors and juniors. Some of the exceptionally good senior athletes are: B. Wiltman, R. Forjan., F. Rumbauskas, A. Jahn, H. Gates, O. Zupon, E. Weimann, J. Myers, M. Butler, l. Skaican, L. Buettner, M. Javorsky, K. Brennan. The eleventh grade experts are: E. Martens, B. Donnelly, G. Camp- bell, A. Krist, R. Slovesky, H. Mateusiak, M. Bubash, V. Houptg the tenth grade champions are: D. Hosey, J. Huckestein, M. J. McKinney, C. Williams, L. Thomas, G. Henne, D. Nist, M. Fohl, A. Tesch, G. Moyer, H. Gerstner, D. Campbell, W. Baiersg and the ninth grade leaders are: M. Mangieri, J. Ressler, Frisco, J . Kelso. VZ President Cdl'll1G1l Zito Vice President - Ray Wilson Secretary Willizllll Simon SPANISH CLUB OLE! Ole! Aqui Tiene Mllos Viajeros Espanolis under the guidance of Miss Riddle. We have attempted to carry out our motto for this semester uSe aprenda mucho con Viajoarf' Fly down to Rio? Yes, still farther. We have looked upon the snow capped volcantos of Popocatepetl CCarombo! to the pronounciationsii and lxtaccihuatl, the sleeping lady. We have paddled through the canals of Xochimilco then back to Havana, where we walked along the beautiful poseos and admired the magnilicet capitol. We crossed the Equator at Ecuador and admired the wonders of Peru and Chile. Our engines have sputtered at times with tough Spanish words, but in the end we have overcome our difficulties with gestures and grimaces. A1 fin we are better acquainted with our neighbors. "Hasta la Vista." NIGHT MOODS WHEN all around me lies asleep, Above cold stars their vigils keep, Oler 111e. Through quiet darkness comes a sound The distant city, iron bound, Hums low. A sinister huff. I hearken now, And in the sound, so soft and low I hear Screaming brakes, And rushing trains, Speeding cars, And buzzing planes. Women's cries, Men's sighs Mingle with the sound of steel. Whispers clash, Scream, and crash . . . But Night is dark, in deathless sleep, Above cold stars their vigils keep 0'er me. Henry Reinel. Mm. GIRLS G0-TO-COLLEGE CLUB HIS SCIIICSICIJS activities included Rich Main, Poor Man at Tech's Little Theatreg Lady Windernzere's Frm and Two Queens on the May Day cam- pusg Festival Day at Pitt, where we met a former member Helen Jahn, designer of the winning Chinese Float in the pageant, and two other participants, our past presidents Rosemary Crime and Olive Scottg the delightful tea in honor of our mothers and our senior girls, at which the semester pledges were initiated in our beautiful formal ceremony. The officers officiating were Virginia Black, presidentg Mae Crede, vice presidentg Dorthea Mackenroth, secretaryg Jane Ford, treasurerg Miss Petty, sponsor. Special features were Mae Crede,s toast to our mothers and Sally O'Kiefe's original metrical toast to the seniors. BOYS GO-T0-COLLEGE CLUB THAT the Boys College Club is a comparatively new organization in Alle- gheny is shown by m3l,', the founding date, on the cluh emblem. The heart shaped emblem represents the brotherly heart by which the members are pledged to help each other. The major interests of the club are a study of the various colleges, their admission requirements, and means of securing scholarships. The scholastic standing of the club is very high, always an aver- age of honor, and sometimes high honor. Representatives from local colleges have addressed the clwb. Programs on Indian lore and Held days educate the members in love with the out-of-doors. The members represent every out- standing activity, are pledged to iight for the honor and good name of Alle- gheny High, and practice the good fellowship and the ideals taught by the clllh. .f 1 f CERCLE FRANCAIS Presidente f f Beatrice Rebholz VicefPresidente Dora Troiano Secretaire f Max Rutner Tresoriere f Dorothea Mackenroth ,-ww' LE CERCLE FRANCAIS IJE CERCLE Francais a eu un semestre reussi, vu qu il vient cl etre ref organise apres avoir ete discontinue en 1927. Chaque membre a ete admis dans le cercle avec une initiation formelle et informelle. Le but de ce cercle est cle mieux connaitre la France, son peuple, ses coutumes et surtout la langue francaise. Chaque membre a coopere pour achever ce but par prendre part aux discussions de Francais fameux, et d'enclroits fameux. Quelquesfuns ont recite des poemes, d'autres ont chante cles chansons bien connues ou ont raconte des histoires d'hommes celebres comme Napoleon et des endroits fameux comme Fontainebleau. Le cercle entier a chante beaucoup de chansons francaises. HANSLI LE BOSSU Ralph Avevsa C'etait une fois un pauvre garcon, Hansli le bossu, joueur de violon, Aimait un' fille riche de la villeg Avec son amour ne restait tranquille. La recolte du houblon terminee, La jeunesse au village y est allee. Ils sont venus tous, marchancls et vencleuses Pour en choisir la meilleure danseuse Qui de la fete serait la bell'reine Hansli joua une valse, la sienne, Pour son amour la petite Suzelle Tant il voulait que la reine fut elle Tant d'esprit du joueur, elle si belle Pas de doute que la rein' ne fut elle. SNIFF 'N SNOOP AST thou yet heard the seniors, theme song? It goes like tl1is: Oh we're heading for our last round up. But before we go let's make this moment sweet agai11. Of all the contraptions that ever found parking space in front of dear old Allegheny, Jim Born's thing-a-mijigger takes the cake. How many brands are represented in that can, jim? You may or may not believe the following: Jimmie told Degenhart he was going to dispose of his leaping Lena because the gas gauge isn't accurate. His statement was that when the gauge registered one half he couldn't tell whether it was half full or half empty.- The other day while Marian Samuel was practicing on the piano an officer came up to the door and told Marian that he was informed that a fellow by the name of Mozart was being murdered. fWell what's the difference he has been killed many times before.7-Sometimes we can't help getting the impres- sion that the big idea is to have the armament and the lllllllall races end simul- taneously. May the best man win.-Art Norkus has been heard telling the girls what an easy school Allegheny is. 'GWl1y", says Art, NI can do anything I want to in that school, I get here any time before 8:45 and leave once in a while before four o'clock. Al Schimmel may not 'be Scotch but I w-onder why he took the telescope to the top of the Cathedral of Learning. My hunch is that he was looking for a free ball game.-Wionder whether Allegheny will survive without us. fI mean how did it manage to survive with us.j-Here's a problem that Einstein can't even answer: If I had three apples, two of which contained a worm each and one containing two wormsg and if I gave you two apples how many worms would I have left? Uust a little tip-the one worm was twice as long as either of the other tw'o.J-Miss Cornelius had to give Cher- mock an A on his Hnal theme. After all what does an English teacher know about the effects of 'latitude on the coloration cf Lepidoptra? fLet it go as butterfliesj The seniors were asked to put down their names exactly as the f Y wanted it 011 their diplomas: Harold Ledrick put down No. 13999.-Doesn't .lfoe Setler remind you of cheap coffee-he's a little weak in the bean.- Charles Christman told me that his uncle possessed untold wealth. '6Yes", said Christman, 'che didnft tell in his income tax report." That's all right Christman, neither did Andy.-It is a well known fact that Kino' Solomon U died, so must Sniff 'n Snoop. So long cruel world. William Louden. ' .- f 1 I ll -1 . 1 1 I -H lu I l ll ff. in 'I 'U' 'W '1 IWNIIM 1 Ll lm M' 'H II Il 7A IL Q l T j II I , I I 1 I M '. - S I !E' S Q ! L I "1 .Li C, I l t f I 11 H ' V l"' '7'5 1 1 3 EWQS BASEBALL RESUME ZXLLEGHENYWS chances for having a championship team this semester are L great. So far, it has lost only two games. Our team inaugurated its sea- son by trouncing Wilkitnsburg. In a heated contest with the Alumni our team was again successful. In an exhibition game with Langley, Allegheny tied score with their opponents. Our team received its first set back from the Silver Lakers, Westinghouse. While our boys were in a slump, Peabody gave Alle- gheny its second defeat. Recovering from the shock, Allegheny racked Schen- ley. Our winning streak continued. South Hills fell to Allegheny in a non- league contest. When Allegheny met Peabody in its second game, the tables were turnedg our boys gave Peabody a good trouncing. The team avenged its second defeat by trouncing Westinghouse. Tfhe Allegheny-Schenley tilt ended by a score of Allegheny ll-Schenley 3. Ovnly two more games remain to be playedg these will decide the section champs. If our city has an All-Scholastic baseball team this year, Allegheny should place several of her players on that team. O,Nei'l is our iron mang he certainly can twirl the ball. Our infield., composed of Adams, Verbanets, Stott, and Burtnett, is almost perfect. Ken Luther plays a brainy game of ball behind the plate. Our Helders-Hurlburt, Duffy, and Wright deserve great credit, too. Any olne on Coach Springer's team would be a good candidate for the All- Scholastic. Our Coach has turned out a wonderful team this year. He de- serves congratulations for his good work. n ALLEGHENY LETTERMEN OF .IUNE 1935 BASKETBALL Allen Stepniek, Manager Chester Adams Kenneth Luther Herbert Lofink Edward Sobehart Richard Mandera Harry Stott Bernard O'Neil Bernard 0'Ncil Jos. Burtnett H. Busang, Manager C. Adams A. Verbanets B. O'Ncil H. Stott A. Duffy K. Luther 0. Burtnett B. Cuda B. Hurlburt H. 1Vright K. Riley BASKETBALL REVIEW THIS past season of 1934-35 found all of the schools with unusually strong teams. Allegheny rated among the best and established the fOl.1U'W1Ilg record. Pre Season Games Connelley - - - - 38 Allegheny - - 32 Crafton - - 13 Allegheny - - 29 Alumni - - 35 Allegheny - - 29 Aliquippa - - 34 Allegheny - - 33 Ambridge - - - - 38 Allegheny - - 39 . League Games Allegheny Vocational - - - 31 Allegheny - 40 Langley ------ - 35 Allegheny A- 31 Perry ---- - - 25 Allegheny - - 26 Carrick - - 22 Allegheny - - '47 Oliver - - - - 16 Allegheny - - 27 South Hills - - - 17 Allegheny - - 45 Second Half' Allegheny Vocational - .- 27 Allegheny - 17 Langley - 4 ---- - 42 Allegheny - - 27 Perry ------ - 42 Allegheny - - 26 Carrick - - 16 Allegheny - - 40 Oliver ----- - - 28 Allegheny ------ - 27 South Hills - - - - - - 20 Allegheny ---- - - - - 25 This team that we are so proud of was made up mostly of the stars of the previous year. Their names follow: H. Lofink E. Sobehart ,l. Burtnett K. Luther ' B. Mandera B. 0,Neil H. Stott C. Adams r TENNIS ZXLLEGHENYWS tennis team made a fair showing in the city matches. De- es spite the fact that practice was impossible we scored points against the best teams entered. Our representatives are 11ow looking forward to both the Frick Park and Shadyside Academy tournaments. The usual school contest is to be played soon in West Park and all boys interested are invited to join. Those boys who played on the team are: Lofmk, Powell, Wittig, Welday and Logan. . HAIL TO THE CHAMPS ONE of the most popular events in Allegheny this semester, was the Boys Intra-Mural Volleyball Tournament. This contest was sponsored by the Boys Leaders Club, sponsored by Coach Nelson T. Miller. After a heated con- test room 307 succeeded in winning the tournament. Twenty-six home rooms entered the contest, each team was composed of six men. The various teams were matched by drawing lots. Thirty-two matches were played. After a team was defeated, it dropped into the losers' bracket. The final match was played between tl1e winners of the two brackets. 307 won two games in the winners? bracket. Then 111, their strongest opponents, S6111 307 down into the losers' bracket. After winning five straight games, 307 managed to come to the top-the winners of the losers, bracket. The crisis came on May 14, when 111 met 307 in the play-off. Five games we1'e played, i11 which 307 won four games by the following scores: 15-6, 15-10, 15-4, and 15-12. The teams were com osed of the following bo s P U Y 1 12A-111 12A-307 Waddie Sobehart, Captain Apollo Sheets, Captain Mel German Curly Lofink Al Verbanets Boy Scout jackson .lack Reardon Cupid Dauer Ralph Logan Horsy Quashnock Ken Trainor Bus Stranahan Bob Busang Chappie Chapas Bud Wright Tommy Scanlon Leo Wisn-iewski Ray Mager Hap Fisher Junnie Fox John Malcolm Mackie, Jr. Mel Horn Bill O'Hara Walt Sheets SWIMMING SUMMARY TAIQE your marks! Get set! Bang! The crack of the pistol sets off a11 Allegheny swimmer to win for his Alma Mater. Our team had an exceptionally fine season this year, when one con- siders Allegheny's greatest handicap-the lack of a pool. Through the courtesy of the Y. M. C. A., we were able to have a team. Our boys practiced there every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday afternoon. Unfortunately, our city didn't have a Championship Meet. Lack of money to supply medals was the chief reason for discontinuing the championships. Well, our boys wonft raise a disturbance, for last year Allegheny High didn,t have a swimming team. Not a single pool on the North Side was then available for practice. However, an Inter-scholastic Swimming Meet under the auspices of the University of Pittsburgh brought our swimming season to an end. Alle- gheny didn't fare so well against so many well practiced teams from four states. But our record is hard to beat. Allegheny won three of her four official meets by the following scores: Allegheny 47 - - - Connelley 17 Allegheny 39 - - - - South 25 Allegheny 36 - - Taylor Allderdice 28 Allegheny 28 -------- Langley 36 g Boys on the swimming squad: Patterson, Degenhart, Agnew, Cook, Young, Brennan, Weisner, Foertsch, McIntyre, Hake, Bearrow, Hall, Weber, Flannery, Meyers, Welday, and Mackie. Miles and Darges were the managers, and Mr. Miller was the tcam's coach. XL H W -q fff 'gy 5 ,wwf " f f?" Y,'y Hy' xif f f , f 441ai'XamSXx f R 1: ,f , 1 ' ' ffff Q MW' L-f 1- ff W ' fx- V Ni + W Y 2 I 2 fl S hi- I Y i ' l Pplfgg if xg, 'Z M . " -Y FEW an-Q -M 1 new mrs 1 FERN BEATTY JOE BERARDELLI ANNE BOROWSKY EDWIN BRENNAN JANE BURNS WILLIAM BUSANG CHARLES CHRIST MARY CLARKE TED COBUN BETTYCLARE DEVLIN RITA DONNELLY BETTY DOUBLE VINCENT FISHER EDITH FORBES WILMA FRENCH MELVIN GERMANN ESTHER GOLDSTEIN WILLIAM HILDERHOFF MARY HUGHES FRANCES KING GLENN KNAPPENBURGHER MILDRED LEONARD RALPH LOGAN 1 OLGA ZUPON 1 IOI-IN MAOKIE ROSE MANGIERI RAYMOND MASSUCCI ELIZABETH MEENAN MARGARET MONPERE VINCENT NORRIS JACK REARDON AUDREY REEB ALMA ROTH FREDERICK SAND FLORENCE SCHLATER IRENE SKACAN EDWARD SOBEHART BELLA SPEISER CHARLES SPEIGEL LAIRD THOMPSON KENNETH TRAINOR FLORENCE TRZECIAK ALBERT VERBANETS EDNA WEIMANN LEO WISNIEWSKI ZETA WISE HOMER WRIGHT COMMON PLEAS COURT No. 202 JUDGES MADELINE BUTLER RALPH CHERMOCK HAROLD IDE CLERK OF COURTS CARMELA ZITO TIPSTAEFS WILLIAM SILVERMAN STEVE SUCOLA NEWSPAPER REPORTERS MARY GONZALEZ EUGENE RITTER ROSEMARY GERSTNER COURT STENOGRAPHERS ANNA MAE GOODE CECILIA CONNELLY DISTRICT ATTORNEY HENRY REINEL FIRST ASSISTANT BEATRICE REBHOLTZ SECOND ASSISTANT ELIZABETH SCHWEITZEIK UEEENDANTS ALIAS PUBLIC NUISANCES ADOLPH DARCIANGELIS BESSIE THOMAS I. EDWARD WILSON LOUIS ZEIDEN GEORGE CHAOONAS REPORTER E3 CARTOONIST LOUISE DUBSKY JURY BEATRICE HILL RAY WILSON MARY HUGHES JULIA JENKINS CHARLES KOZLER CHARLES LAWSON GRACE LEONARD ALBERT SCHIMMEL WILLIIAM SIMON FLORA SOMMERS FRANCES WELLER JOSEPH YARDIS STAR WITNESS EVELYN RIDDLE PHONEY Nam C Alfred Berger ,..,.,.,........ Virginia Black ...,.......... Blames Born ..........,. .....,,. Caye Brennan ..................,.... Dorothy Cummings ,.,..., Norman Fair .,.............., ..r.., Nora Giovenco .............. Cecilia Guehl ...........,....... Clara Harrington ,.......,.., Anthony Jeletic ,.........., Francis Kenney .,.......... Dolores Kimbel ..,.......,. William Kramer ,.,........... Betty Leake ....,.....,,...,,...,. Harold Ledrick ..,,,........ William Louden ......,,.. , Nelson Marshall .,............... Annamarie Miller .............. Norbert Miller ............,.,..... Arthur Norkus ........,..... Frances Paviliunas ,............ Edwin Pfund ..................... Mary Paulisen ,,....,,......... Emmanuel Politos .............. Dorothy Renter .........,..,.... Harry Richardson ,............ Marian Samuel ...,....,,.,.. Wilbur Schubert .............. joseph Setler .................,,. Albert Sherpensky ......,,.... Rose Sipes ...,.........,.........,,....... Raymond Sokoloski .........,.... Frank Sye .................................. Frances Tanner .............. Raymond Usel ............ Mzirgaret Vitunic .,...........,. Frances Walkauskus ......... janet Walsh ,..,.....................,.. Ivfargaret W'illiams .......... Beatrice Wiltman ,.,...... William W1tt1g ................ Ernest Wuerthele ............, Alohn Young .............,.........,. Charles Zeigler .............. 'SENIORS .,...........Everbroke ..............Winsome .,.......,Hardboiled OF 203 Telephone Number ............,...College 2681 ..i............Royalty 6834 ...........4Streamline 4444 ............Highball 3681 ..,,.......Domestic 6843 ..............,..Easel 4841 ...............,..Oliver 8133 4312 4171 5064 6345 8531 3187 6111 3873 6741 6321 3874 4622 .............Gushing .............Enticing ..............Faithful ............,.Balogna .,.............Rocci ....,.........Nertz ......c.,,.,.......Sticks ,.,.......Agitation ,..,,..,.......Looney 12 3 4 ......,.Paramount 4618 ..............White House 9345 .............,.......Chicklet 4183 ......,.......,....Pericles 3333 4382 ............Bocm Boom Yum ,,........Misogynist 6841 0000 6643 8431 ............,,...Grusch ...........High Honor 4403 ,........,.River Banks .....,..,..........,Rubinuts ...............Sunnyfaire ..................,,...Noisy .................Everlate ...........,.Bon Bon 6841 1111 6831 0001 9898 4879 6399 6801 4381 6431 8165 ,,..............Scandal ....r..,.,...,Fracture Tweedle Dee ..................Court ....,....,...Beau Brummel 0043 , ........,...,...i......,,...c. Hooey .....,................,..Tarzan 6434 8651 208 208 There is a destiny that makes us brothers: None goes his way alone: All that we send into the lives of others Gomes back into our own. -Edwin Markham. OFFICERS PRESIDENT - VICE PRESIDENT - SECRETARY - SPONSOR CHESTER ADAMS FRED BACH SOPHIA BIEL RUTH BOSSLER ARTHUR BRANT MILDRED BRUNER CHARLES CHRISTMAN CYRUS CRAMER ROBERT DAVIS ANTHONY DEFALLE RALPH DEGENHART JOHN DUNN JOHN FRANTZ CATHERINE FROEHLICH HELEN GATES ELSA GREGG BENEDICTA GROM FRANK HANSEL RUTH HART HARRY HECK FRANCIES HUNTER ALICE JAHN With such a comrade, such a friend I fain would walk till journey's end, - CHESTER ADAMS RALPH DEGENHART - MARY WALLACH - RALPH BLAKESLEE FRANK JOHNSTON MARGARET JONES JAMES MAGUIRE MARTHA MANN DAVID MOORE GEORGE MOSER THELMA NEILL ROBERT OSBORNE RICHARD PI-IILLIPPI KING RILEY HENRY ROMBACH DOROTHY SANDERS RITA SCHMIDT REGIS SCHUSTER GEORGE SESTRIC THOMAS SKILLEN ROBERT SNAUFFER CHARLES STEINMETZ MARY WALLACH RUTH WARREN VIRGINIA WIENAND Through summer sunshine, Winter rain, And then?-Farewell, we shall meet again. --Henry van Dyke. 208 208 TO LET 307 One large pleasant room situated on the third 'Floor Near entrance stairs of Arch Street Building Tenants must lceep up Room Record: Highest Scholastic Standing in A. H. S. -27 students on Honor Roll. Excellent Attendance Record-never below 952. Champion School Volleyball Team. Eight Members ot Varsity T Manager ot Stage Crew. Thirty-tive Handsome Boys Thirteen Charming Girls. HELEN ARCH MARIE BOOKER GERTRUDE BOUCEK JOHN CI-IAPAS FLOYD COCHRAN ROBERT COTTON WILLIAM COX LYLE CRIDER ANDREW DAUER WILLIAM DEAN MARION DEZORT ROBERT EDINGER HERDA FRICKER IRA GUMPHER CLIFFORD HEMKE RUTH HILDENBRAND MELVIN HORN CHARLES JACKSON MELVA KAMPAS FRANK KORENICH WILBERT LAIRD HERBERT LOFINK PAUL LUCAS RAY MAGER FRED MAITZ LAWRENCE MCANDREWS ROBERT MQCAULLEY LAWRENCE MOHR WILLIAM O'HARA MARGARET POMRENKE EM RO OUASHNOCK RICHARD ROBINSON ELIZABETH SANTON THOMAS SCANLON ARTHUR SCHOTOFF HARRY SHEETS WALTER SHEETS OTTO SINGER ALICE SKLEDER MARGARETTA SMITH RUSSELL STRANAHAN VERNA VOGEL MARY WILLIS EDWIN WOHLEEER WALTER YOKUBENAS FRANK ZELIK ARTHUR ZIEGLER 31 3 I They build too low who build beneath the stzxrs.-Young. MARY SARTORIO ------f PRESIDENT ANGELO RINCHIUSO CATHERINE ZUNIC LOIS BUETTNER - STUART ALEXANDER JANE BENNETT EDWARD BUBANOVICH LOIS BUETTNER I'-RED DENGLER ELEANOR DONNELLY DOROTHY EICHEL MARION ERB MARTHA GAERTNER MARTHA GEARY VIRGINIA HUNT KATHRYN INDERBITZEN JOSEPH JANDERLICH MARIE JAVORSKY EDNA KILLEN MADELINE KILLMEYER MARY KRIKSTON MADELINE KUNKEL PATRICIA LANDMAN - VICE PRESIDENT - - - SECRETARY WAH HOO REPRESENTATIVE RUTH MAYER NAOMA MUEHLBRONNEUR CHRISTINE NUNGE PEARL ORNDOEF WALTER PFEIFEER ANDREW PUEL MARGARET REISER ANGELO RINCHIUSO MARY SARTORIO HAZEL SCHOLL CATHERINE SCI-IZURE HELEN SMITH CATHERINE SOUKUP ANNA STARK MILDRED TEGETI-IOEE MARGARET THOMPSON BETTE WILLIAMS CATHERINE ZUNIC VICTORIA WAGNER 2 2 3I2 ADVENTURES OF A HALL WALKER THROUGHER I SIT in my seat i11 a coma, for maybe it was the fourth pcriodj while the teacher delivers a lecture on some Chinaman-it was either Confusion or Yellow Iaundice. Then suddenly like a bolt out of the Vermillion there comes the honk of a bell. I dash out of my seat, crawl under a few desks, tear across the room and climb over the anatomys of fellow bell waiter forers fits my turn on the bottom tomorrowi. I almost get out into the clear, but I trip over a Kiddie Kar that some one left in the hall, but luckily I save myselffrom such asparagusting fate. Alas I have not reached my goal for just then I am koncked on the head with a left handed monkey wrench dropped from the balcony. It doesn't hit me squareg I am just a "bit tetched on the head". Saved but not long, for what do I see but Pat lVIcAndrews' Ford coming down the stepsg there is no escape this time. The rat trap hits me head on fwhat do I care if he wants to ruin his Fordj. Then I get tossed 32 ft. 6M inches into the atmosphere but being nonchalant fno, I doIn't smoke lVIuradsI I grab a chandelier fine Tarzani. There I am the ceiling above me death belowg am I perturbed uno" fah my stoogej but I pull out my trusty sky hook and slide down to good old Vice Versa. After many hardships I reached the ticket ma- chine before anyone else Iivictoryj. Vifoe is meg just then I remembered I had brought my lunch that day. Schellhaas and Son Homer P. Kinasi: LIFE INSURANCE FUNERAL HOME and Annuities FAIRFAX 6063 Tor EAST STREET zoo FRICK BLDG. AT. zaoo BATHS PHONE' CEDAR 9904 TELEPHONE FAIRFAX 2I95 NIGHT PHONE WELLINGTON Ieen H. Gersizbrem A, E, Jones FIRST CLASS Company BARBER SHOP PAINTERS DECORATORS SIGN MAKERS REAL ESTATE SAVINGS BUILDING Ma"UfaCfu'e'S of ELECTRIC and ILLUMINATED SIGNS 5l6 Federal St. N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. I3II-I3 Federal St. N. S.. Pittsburgh, Pa. W., E. Schatzman DRUGGIST 8I I E. Ohio Street N. S., PITTSBURGH, PA. FAIRFAX 8043 NEW LOCATION 708 E. NORTH AVENUE Moore's Battery Service Station Invite Us To Your Next Battery Funeral PROMPT ROAD SERVICE BATTERIES CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED BENJ. I-I. MOORE N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Thompson's Harmony Dairy Best Grade Dairy Products FAIRFAX 4556 MEN'S WEAR GOLDIE'S FOI' Golden Values I 2I5 E. Ohio St. N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. It's Really Different FEATURING A NORTH SIDE PLANT MALLORY HATS --- ARROW SHIRTS BREAKFAST SERVICE FAIRFAX 2563 L'?gC,EgAfI,D 5f,T,ltElcS5R"'UlqNJE,l1t?VVSrVREN Glasses, to "pass" must be comfortable Give normal vision-Harmonize with the Features-Be reasonable in price It 'VIII I I 'I -5' 4I3-4I5 FEDERAL STREET , 0 North Side PITTSBURGH, PA. George B. Reed 'kitjrff 8: Company OPTICIANS MAIN FLOOR JENKINS ARCADE MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM Offer their services to you and your 'Family FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. Budget Plan for 'Folks ot good character Two Allegheny seniors were walking through the park the other day. One of the seniors started going cross country, whereby the one said, Hkeep off the grass" the other replied, UI7m not walking on the grass I'm Walking on the 'mare spots." Melvin Horn: Do you think itis right to punish folks for things they IIHVBIIII done? Miss Scott: Why, of course not, Melvin. Melvin I-Iorn: Well, I didn't do my home work. Wohleber fWould be Humoristj: I heard a good story the other day-wonder if I told it to you? Louden fskepticj : Is it funny? Wohleber: Why, certainly. Louden: Then I didn't hear it. The man and his wife arrived at the station, loaded down with baggage. 'GI wish I had brought the piano," he said thoughtfully. '6You don't need to be sarcastic. It isn't a bit funnyv, she said. NOh, I did'n't mean it to be funny I left the tickets on itf' THE LUNCH ROOM MANAGEMENT Wishes to express its appreciation tor the patronage ot all the Allegheny High School Students during the past semester and extends to the Class ot June I935 its best wishes. CEDAR 5396 Flowers For All Occasions At Any Price Desired Lcuis R. Biehl qgloml gxpezft 1223 lten Street N. S., Pittsburgh, P S LlJq.H,Ifll.SToP Oh,,50 I Gosh, any darn FOOL This cham- yoyreufhe I f knows Tkcff wer! Vmkss I Bmwvx I I A - , nn Q , f " i6??l'N ' L ' 5 CA omryuc 4 - ,,.., 4, ON K . h x 1 :IX A I4 In f '14 1 5 SINKS :.Q::5::11, i H ,X 2' f Vlfv- ' - llln-Mn-U,uwiulnslvnln C N ' E' X x, J' 0,151-man ulohlabczr JohnPunnTh T aohmplains? IN Aimll-U-QNQI lrlflorse-rgtcinlg Oh,Ids,ge, cqm gms A 0. ' 3 -ww If I f as rac :ca ou I rt hnsxgnduras shoxfld be wgff To 'g'f,0Qo2LfEg,fQNJQn aTPa Wand! ybrzf on dqm looh like grafafulf , lU , 4 , ,1' sfill. K Omaha ham. F9 fiqw 0 -NBUSAH ' " X' df' fe M if' xv 1f'TQK zrrhqr -' 5 gn. if 1 M- J: Hi, ,iff 1- ff T4 - 'f XT ' xi' ,J 'Q M B . f - Q w A iw , NN 1 M A.. O q f V V- I Q A if .0 01, A . , X - VIEWS? K 'W F' Q lx 1 mfr' QP C1. Q f 4fQ"'Q":f4f Q ' KC f ' f ' .- ' H K. N H - vb ' X A I . Q- Math we 6aTes N - 7 T ' ' f QLOZMN QQ . 'Y' fa: Q - ' fg Q H .lie , K kc' f. ,,,.f.j. ,'-'..':.g , 1 I , K .. 5, . C0 . . ff-Af-1 A C Q ' ' Vi' Cf x -F A,-M Acbflgf ' 4 A znfo F" im' ofwischomf nw?" HATLEZES IN THERALUJ A STUDY IN m 'oin 0 earn A A , X' " A ,ijiwiby VTE Wing Co-ops-RATION. D Q . my wi 'I mane nglraf Q-.7f,0?::lQDS3C6k1-ES? L5 sid X S Moon CQ ,. " 'X N o " MQCuullay IQ LA cgi? 'QCA if A , ff '-5,4 1 i 1 z f.wFrA N X 'J f A' Q si fu' 1 : -'12 1' 4 XX. 1 .9h"TobL fifqg W Xt X 553 5 i ' l LUh d QS TF Q gtg Siam ,ff Bobyonffoys K 0h,5Q 1 1 look so x doesnf , 1 -Q . . .. .... vnC0'fi,f0,AffSb"1.' X ffm my f ,A 3 5, .ii:fir5:1g2i ' a ' s QQ ves I , . 'N SWB? ,o,, UP 1 W IN 3 ,Af ' gan -'K -if s ff 1.25:e1' iwzzz'-:wl'f?:.:G12:4-I1E"'" 1 J- . 0 ' , , P f f 6 , qw. I YBYCIIS B. X! D Pl G If 5 q3ANY9cKD"'f'ff7 Q Usqqrsedfrigfl Plan Now For College Day and Evening Classes Begin, September 23 Successful completion of your High School course has provided the necessary foundation for a business or professional career. A college degree will be your best equipment for the future. Nine Schools Arts and Letters -- Science -- Law -- Education -- Music Pharmacy -- Graduate -- Theatre Arts and Dramatic Literature -- Business Administration. Complete information upon req Address the Registrar. DUQUESNE UNIVERSITY Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Grant 4636 Watson Pharmacy DRUGS-IST Bell Phone, Fairfax 0336 400 CHESTNUT STREET North Side Pittsburgh, Pa. Henry E. Geiselhart Edward J. Geiselha Geiselhart Bros. FUNERAL DIRECTORS 408 Cedar Avenue FAirfax 0800 N. S., Pittsburgh, P MEADOW GOLD ICE CREAM Is used exclusively in the ALLEGHENY HIGH SCHOOL CAFETERIA 0 Biology Teacher' How can you kce a dow from ifoinff 111 nd in Au ust? A ' ' l P an o 1-1 Z A g Student: Shoot him in July. Miss Hazlett: Why is it Jack, that every time I come back here, you're sleep- ing? Reardon: Gee, I mlonit know unless its the1n rubber heels you're wearing. Helen Smith fin lihraryj: 1,111 looking for Lambls Tales. George Moser: xvllilt you want is a butcher shop. 'Ray Vililson enterefl a book store the other flay and said to the proprietor. '6VVl1at's the irlea of paying your employees such low wagesg Pm going to report you to the NRA." 4GWl1z1t rlo you mean low wages", asked the pro- prietor. Ray nphelrl, uYou have a sign outside that says Dickens Works here this week for only two flOllilI'S.7, Lawyer: Then you aflmit that you struck the plaintifl' with malice afore thought? IJCI-CIIIIZIUIIZ You cuift mix 1110 up like that. I've tolcl you twice that I hit him with a brick and 011 purpose. Wliller: State briefly the Monroe Doctrine. John Dunn: Serum foreigners. M1555 51,51-i if by Ci . 4, gif , 1 , " I s C? ez n L e S 1 I T TRY MACAROON KISSES, BUTTER CREAMS, AND MINT PATTIES. 532 suv Rsymeirs CARAMELS, KRINKLE Kausts, AND cocomur BALLS. if? gag, ALLEGHENY HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS e RECOMMEND THEM. Atiantic 6309-63 I0 GRACE MARTIN'S SCHOOL MA School DiscrinLinate', SECRETARIAL FOR YOUNG WOMEN MRS. GRACE MARTIN CORNELIUS, Pfampsl New Classes Begin September IO, I935 I8tI1 Floor, Keenan Bldg. Pittsburgh, Pa. gl L- .ll.!..!. iii. .. .l-l.l-ll..L-hEii.!..! W ! .!.! Engraved Wedding lnviiaiions and ' . Announcements, Commencemeni 5 Invitations and Programs, Engraved Q and Printed Name Cards, Dance 3 Programs and Pencils .... i 4 rl - c - r ' x f 5 ' TELEPHONE, FAIRFAX 3955 P D . OHNC1 RAWPIEQIEIM INTING C : , :E OB an R Q : A S . E . , 3 ' f 2 ' 1s.zo wesr sroclcrorw AVENUE 5 Norm-1 sine Plrrssunel-4. PA. : 5 1 5 Z S 1 -f5- 5 - - - P We wish to extend our congraiu- lations to the class of '35, May you live long anal prosper. It will fake courage to face the future, and above all.Vcl'1aracier. . . . THE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH has Iived since the Iog cabin days ot Pittsburgh.. It Iives because thousands, touched by its in- tluence, have greater earning power and are happier in things ot the spirit. L. L. WALLACE Representative for Allegheny CIass Rings CLASS RINGS -- MEDALS -- CLUB PINS -- TROPHIES 933 Union Trust Building Pittsburgh, Pa. Flowers For AII Occasions GRADUATION EXERCISE OF THE Ludwlg Floral Co' Class of .Iune I935 HEINZ AUDITORIUM Opposite Boggs and Buhls Phone Fairfax 6500 502 Federal St. Pittsburgh, Pa. June M For Almost A Century . . . BUILDING BUSINESS CAREERS DUFFS - IRON CITY COLLEGE PITTSBURGH 424 Duquesne Way AtIantic 4875-4876 "Q,-.QQ - -. t 03. . 5 y y 3 I: K - 4,. , i"'i-ffl,,i,. Mil?" ' a Ff Congratulations Allegheny High School Graduates j This indeed, must be a very busy lout most happy time tor you-as it is tor thousands ot Boys and Girls trom Coast to Coast on this happy occasion. Not only is the trousseau, with all ot its attend- ant cetaails to be looked atter-lout all the necessories -Gloves-Stockings-Silk Unclies-Hat-Hancl Bag -Handkerchiets, etc., must be given equal attention -it one is to have everything pertect tor this all im- i portant event. U The home, too, comes in tor its share ot atten- lp tion--New Curtains-Draperies-Linens and other articles are to be chosen, and ot course, chosen with the utmost care and discrimination. Here you will tind as complete a line tor selection as is possible to tind anywhere while prices are l modestly low tor the quality ot merchandise repre- y sented. I We wish you every success and happiness, and hope that we may in some way have the pleasure Qt ot serving you. THE JONES DRY GOODS CO. ' THE BUSY CORNER i'- Federal Street and Park Way cz , ,A f'Q' xx QQ. 3' 'f 'lif- , F to I5 e " ' fra' ' - f - p ., ' - 'nfl 5 . "S " Q cfgf-4 1 419. ' 47 efscegzw . 1 . Ivwu '.Yq,-by ,- Jae. op- 44' 4 i 1 . v ' O D, ,Of -, ,a,. SAVE AND GROW Confidence, hope, courage to face your problems. It is surprising how much better you will feel after learning to make regular deposits in your Savings Bank. Start today, get the moral support that money in the Bank gives. You will find at this Bank a FRIENDLY attitude based on a sincere desire to serve. Ask about our PURPOSE CLUB Capital and Surplus, S4,000.000 THE UNION SAVINGS BANK Fifth Avenue and Grant Street Frick Building Pittsburgh, Pa. 4 PRESCRIPTIONS Called For and Delivered Anytime WE OFFER YOU SERVICE 24 HOURS A DAY 8 Registered Pharmacists HITE'S " The Friendly Drug Store" 38 YEARS OF HONEST DRUG STORE MERCHANDIZING 1 C U T P R I C E S FAIRFAX zzoo FEDERAL AND or-no STREETS Cedar 68l0 The important requisites ot a funeral service renolered are the integrity anol sincerity ot those who renoler it. Wm. A. Aeberli Co. HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 8 P. M. Peg's Beauty Shop y Our Business ls To Improve Your Appearance 5'5'6I7 W- DIAMOND STREET East North Ave. at Sandusky Street N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. N- 5-. PITTSBURGH. PA- THE VVISDOM OF KING SOLOMON XIII T so happened that in the days of our graduation, fwhich for our conveni- ence is I935 B.C.i, there ruled in the land of Bologna, a king by the name of Solomon. A king who was exceedingly wise. In fact this king was so wise that he boasted an I.Q. of 239 fin the shadei. Now it was customary in that day to believe in soothsayers and fortune tellersg It was held wisely to taketh ones problems to Solomon, fwho gazed lntro the crystal ball and never gave the right HHSW6I'.j And lo, in the days of 'Solomon was erected a temple known as Allegheny High School fit's a pretty old buildingi. It was from this temple that many brilliant scholars were sent into the world. These scholars were second in wisdom, only to Solomon. It was, in that day, deemed necessary for these shholars to seek out Solomon for the answering of their many problems. And it came to pass that a sophisticated senior madeth himself visible to the eyes of Solomon and asketh of him saying: uOh mighty king canst thou but fgazei in thy crystal and reveal unto me which girl I shall taketh unto our Prom?" Whereupo'11 the learned monarch went into a violent trance and revealed the following: 64011 thou unworthy son -of a goat's beardi' sayeth Solomon. athou shalt taketh to thy Prom the blond, the short girl with the freckles and the big feet: thou must leave for me the girl of exquisite charms for she shall be mv fortunate fran." And lo. a dejected senior was from that dav on observed in the halls of Allegheny, in a loathsome and melancholy mood. Now being that Solomon was errually at home in discussing the mast. ores- ent. or futureg there cameth unto him another senior, who had only recently discovered that he had taken himself unto too many movies on comoanv time. "Oh gracious king", sayeth he unto Solomon. unow am I aware of the fact that my grades will be of an inferior rankg tellest thou me shall I graduate with such a learned class as shall soon depart from these stately portals. or must I be content to be thrown among the swine of a 'notorious bunch of 'numb- skwlls?" And lo unto this unscholarly nupil did Solomon sav: uOh thou de- i-nted creature. according to mv Ouiia Board the can't use the crystal twicei. thou art doomed to the fate of all lnafers-thou must cast thv lot amongst the vounger brethren and maketh thyself a burden unto themg better would thou be to quaff of the hemlock cup and rid the world of thy incumbrance. It was with such wisdom that Solomon did rule for nigh onto three score and five years. But the day of Solomon's worldly termination did come and the world was deprived of his unwanted wisdom. We talce this opportunity to thanlc the members ot the June, l935 graduating class ot Allegheny I-Iigh School tor selecting us to illustrate the WAH I-IOO with their portraits. We trust they will have as much pleasure in possessing our portraits as we had in their malcing, and wish tor all the class, and also those who tollow, success beyond their most ardent desires. TRINITY COURT STUDIOS 'GMakers of Trinity Printsv Studio at 3I3 Sixth Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa Duquesne Sweetlancl Dye Works' ine. Conlecllonery HOMEMADE CANDIES CLEANERS OF DISTINCTION and ICE CREAM Giant lce Cream Cones ancl Fancy Sunclaes WEEKLY CANDY SPECIALS DANCING PERMITTED NORTH SIDE, PITTSBURGH. PA. 609 Em Ohio Sfmt Telephone Fairfax 6009 Siayton and Hoclglriss Streets Mary Sartorio: I don't see how football players ever get clean. Catherine Zunic: Silly, what do you think the scrub team is for? Frances Hunter was riding in her expensive car down a steep hill when the chauffeur became alarmed. uMadam", he explained, "the brakes refuse to act." 'GThen stop the car immediately", said Frances, l'll get out and walk". Mr. Magill: What is a fraction? Mohr: An injury to the skull. A new firm recently hung this sign at the entrance of their building: WANTED-Sixty girls to sew buttons on the sixth floor. Lyle Crider: l'm broken heartedg my girl never looks twice at any present I give her. Bill Cox: l know how to fix that-just give her a mirror. Mr. Sterrett: Since an insulator is a poor conductor, a conductor is a poor insulator. Wilbert Laird fwalking upj: That's IIOI logical. Mr. Sterrett: Well we proved one thing-you're awake. T: y I Hercl1enroe'l:l'1er William L. Zoller O'-DEST and '-ONGEST HOME DREssED MEATS NAME I2 and I4 Allegheny Marlrei House N0ffl'l Market Al: prices you can afford to pay Buy at -May-Stern And Pay as You Earn MAY-STERN 81 COMPANY FURNITURE RUGS HOUSEHOLD eoons 911 Penn Avenue AT. 5200 I COMPUMENT5 OF Northern Garage I B O L D S TOWING BETTER BAKED BREAD WASHING and GREASING d CAKES an I04 W. North Avenue 829 Industry St. Pittsburgh, Pa. N, S.. Piftsburglq' Pa, AT ALL BETTER GROCERS 24-HOUR SERVICE J. F. WYSSEIER -LIGHTING FIXTURES and LAMPS New Lighting Equipment can be Secured AT SMALL COST When Considering Lighting Fixtures WE WELCOME YOUR VISIT 20 W. North Avenue N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. HARRY KRUPP HOUSEHOLD eoons, FURNITURE RADIOS CEDAR 4l97 843 E. Ohio Street N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. zix Er--il-m looking for 5Or,W, son' hui F QW I CX powhon Oh WW we cxlr'ea.olq have 1 ' ' neuwpqper. 111155 an Ml edHOr-- f ediTor-m-chI6QOf ' - K wah-Hoo ,am -- F4 qt LQ J EDITGYL-U I I . 5 mlvm-s , L - .wif 6:--., J , Q f.nzNm.fv. Xl, M155 C ' 2? . Hey pull mm., , ix 1 K WW ' Vghgi HF ' SWIM? f' if ns an amd The f ou no es o ers, and lwese mqfmend are The seeds of , mg br-am JM C CRRMER IS A FUTURE ARCHITECT Q 52" mol of More wr you read they re you grcxduede m for SIX ce . ,sporig biklpxed G m paper' . 6 smlll fi 1 b W ANTS T., BE AWAITEIL , 7111 ,MMR ,b ,M ffutogmphs Autographs AEJTOSO ALLECHENY I-IYMN . I 1 n 4 511 1111 35415 11 1 Lf f agp app? www .EE Srands a .sc 00 . Q 5 771-9 jJ.ff,JH:.:r1jfI3L! 11191 119111111 OU5 JUIJJ HG M 1151 Ja u If Ziff' Me cfm-mo speed if on-war rafse a mf'-qhfy ggffirg' 51116, Elflfgf 5 H'-I3 Ijplii-IJ-3-Jii!i!1?hf!?dd'f!j2 1112151 f'5"EV'f51 In the midst of all the humming Of the R d bsyt h lfH Lkhp C1111 Wh 11 A 11 11 ll by Tl d 1, All I f1y11 HI Ill h THE Stall' of the Annual and the Class of June 1935 wish to thank the Clubs and Organizations, the Home Rooms, the Teachers and Principals of Alle- gheny High for their gracious help and generous contribution in making suc- cessful this Yearbook. Qlfdzc ' THE Staff and the Class wish to acknowledge the friendly and efficient co- operation of its associates in publication- JOHN CRAWFORD PARK, Primer TRINITY COURT sTUDIos, Photographer JoHN C. BRAGDON, Engravef These business firms of Pittsburgh have given high quality work and have shown a sympathetic understanding of the interests of students. , HE Staff and the Class wish to thank the Advertisers who in this period of recovery are needing and deserving active support of students, teachers, and patrons of Allegheny High. The Staff asks the Readers of the Annual to study the announcements in the Section of Advertisements and urges the Readers to stir enthusiasm among themselves and others for earnest coopera- tion with our Advertisers. I 1 5 I Q 5 E 1 S Li 5 5 2 'Q 5 74 54 5 5 E Z E

Suggestions in the Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) collection:

Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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