Allegheny High School - Wah Hoo Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1936 volume:
4 ff .psf 3, In iw' E, , e , X' .' 3 Y ir-ff ., . 994 W' 6.1 a if- 51 'I ' m ' 1 . i f fixitgsyfl' X? 0 D ig N 'i E - G S ' 3' ,A 1 ff? .f , . 4 4 .V it, V ' .gif 5 K W .far ,K I I W A Le E' I 1 ff fr 5 5 s Y s 4 ' I Q sr Q x 4 4, SH Qmjg ffl Q' Wig N -'af I Ai, v args y fy! gif?-5Ei,i5'T3Nf J' 4 zz jipfgfgg In X fix Lg Millllli W, ffifx W if NN ww 4zz?PQfw P , W9 jg V af- , 'N fftllm WU lqiaziisj 'L 3 gaze, if - - Lf-Wfvfafr-74-Ep 9-'ZVZf'L'Xf IVAZ'-fff Q' r' ' li 5' , rs f 'f- ...fav-1'-.--f --........-Jzx J-nfN,s A-f5-..... ..i-..i.-........,...-1 L... ,- 'x- iw Wah Hoo ANNUAL OF THE CLASS OF JANUARY I 9 3 6 ALLEGHENY HIGH SCHOOL A Pitisburgh -:- Pennsylvania ' F-OREWORD ADMINISTRATION S E NIO R S ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS ADVERTISEMENTS ALLEGHEN Y HIGH 1888-1936 Foreword OUR years of Allegheny High School makes an indelible impression upon the lives of the students. The Class of January 1936 ap- preciates now more than ever before just what Allegheny means to each Senior. In work and in play we have formed friendships with faculty and studentsg we have had experiences the memory of which we shall always cherish. To preserve these experiences the editors of this Year Book have endeavored by work and by pictorial representation to record the life and spirit of the school. The editors hope that in years to 'come this Annual may recreate for you-the happy hours, the pleasant companionships, and evenlthe .struggles we have had together in dear old Allegheny High. Promised 1936 T v , V. S. BEACHLEY Principal C. R. FISHER Vice Principal VERNON S. BEACHLEY, PnINcIv.x1. CHARLES li. FISHER, XYICE PRINCIPAL Mmm' fIllAl'IlSlNG. Sl-:cm-:'1'.u:Y Ilu:N11: VVmss. .xSSIS'l'.XX'l' SBC1111: lzxny. R.xI.l-11 E. HLAKI:sl.1':I-I BTARY R. Boss PAl'I.INE BOSTON- MARY I. TBOWIWIR lhr'1'Ir BOYD TJLIVI-I Bn.x1I.xnI EI.I,1cN C0112 M. li. Cummv Gnfxuc E. CORNI-:I.Ius lClIz,x1xI:'I II B. C0w1.I:Y F.xIm:s N. Domus Is.u1I:I.I.1a Dow ch 0llGlC J. EBLBIINGEIQ RAYMOND F,xnuEI.I. JUHN A. CTIIUIQER 0I.IVlC M. GUNN I..oUIsI1: H.xzI.E'1 1' 1'TI.I.A M. HAzu:wuon EDNA M. HECK WV. P. HENNING I.0UIs G. Hou: H. H. Homuss EI.1zABI:'I'lI P. Hown RIIssm.I. T.. HUNTER Hownm TCEISTER TIULU TqIS'l'I.EIl M.umAuE'1' KLINE SONIA I,.IxnoFF M YIa'rI.I: WYLII: Huluzxvr B. M.xuII.I. Dono'r1rY MARQIIIS ROY T. M.x'rTr:RN Mmm' S. :VTAURER FRANK T. NICCI.I'Rl-I M.x1zu.xxug'l' McCI.I'm1 .XNXA NICTQIRDY C. A. M1snI,ocIc ICLLA M. Mrzssnn Glmclc H. :VTILLER NELSON T. MII.I.1s1c K.vrIII:nINr: Moolu: BTARY R. MOORIIILAD NA'1'AI.IIa ANNE Pr:'1 I'Y H. H. P0'r'1'1-:R Evl1:I.YN TTIDDLE Muvm: 1.. ITOWLICY 3'IAllGAllE'l' RUTII .Xmuv M. Sc11w.um'z CI..x1m A. SCOTT I-Im.I:N M. SBIITH TTLGA E. SoI.m:11G I'I1aNuII:'I 1'A E. S111-:I.1u1u H. M. SPRINGIIR VV. Bnow N S'1'I4:IuzI:'1 '1' fTl'lIllll'I' Tlrouxxc I'IAllllY NVIICAND RQUMAYNII: YVUILHISLI. - ' nw.-J V , :EJ-'fl - y.-,.,g1-:Z-,', ' . ' 5 .-. I I ii - - . - -f'f.w 1-2.37,-,. 1,17 'S!'X.w-If 4 NfN'N , . f-fx I .LMT th. A, 5, 11.44-1,3vj:,Q x fx X1 X? MG Fri' ' NIJJAUILL, 'R ,- wi . A - ,.v':1f Z I if N, HEY, if . c V V N 'f-A A X I.. - ' Y ig . 4 I M .ga S , -wy I ... N k wk s 'liz 'Q N ff w ww k xx XX A 4 ' is ff , 4, ff' qw f g I 5 I 2 Q' ' ' wwf . , w X J fix, XA I K N f Il X ,f x r X ff X U fa f r -. w c Y E' - x ,f R 7' . . A .9 , f ' , Tiff? ,iff . . - :H-.:'V .f,'- ' f ' 2137: ll-I-IAM M OCK K1 QiE???? KZ ff f fr Q31 f' ff ANNA, ALIMENA Jolly, friendly, fun loving Ann. She is an efficient banker. Danc- ing is her pastime. Her cheerful disposition has made her popular with her classmates. CARL ARTER Dignified yet warm hearted. A linquist judging by his proficiency in Spanish. Carl plays the piano well and is noted for his wit. MARJORIE ARTHUR Charming Marjorie has been WAH HOO representative for three semesters. She is a splendid typist, an efficient service man, and a high honor student. RALPH AVERSA A high honor student, member of the Naturalist Club, president of the French Club, and an active member of the WAH HOO Staff. Ralph is always busy. THOMAS BAUER Tom is a member of Allegl1eny's famous band: he plays the trum- pet. Cheerful and good-natured. He is a m mber of -Senior Hi-Y. M f9f M ' ZALBERTA BAUMBACH Al has a winning smile. She is a good dancer and excels in dramatics. Many times she has entertained our -class with her singing. MARGARET BOGGS Pretty Margie's theme song is WAH HOO money tomorrow. Small and blond she is an active member of the Leader's Club, Literary Society, and the WAH HOO Staff. JAMES BOYCE James, known for his cheerful atti- tude, engaging grin, and depend- ability is on the service squad, the stage-crew, and the library squad. DAVID BROWN Brown is on the WAH HOO Staff and athletic representative of 305. Intelligent and popular, he won the part ot Mr. Martin in the senior play. MARION BROWN Bright blue eyes and a ready smile, that's Marion. She is WAH HOO representative ot 2I3, an active Booster and efficient typist 'For the senior play. RUTH BROWN Ruth, member of the Art Club. A gracious hostess in the lunch- room. One of the chorus adver- tising a Lucky Break. MARGARET BROWNLIE Happy, carefree, and sociable. Peg entertains her friends by her wit. She is an excellent dancer. To be a librarian is her ambition. RICHEY BUCHER Richey, the jester, attends Lit, likes sports, and was on 305's basketball team. His work in woodshop deserves special com- mendation. EUGENE BURGOYNE Gene, is AIIegheny's Clark Gable. Is a finished Artist, likes to dance and is always wearing a smile. He is one of our most popular classmates. THOMAS CAMPBELL Happy-go-lucky Tom is the Twen- ticth Century Mark Twain. Tall, handsome, and witty. Tom is a good dancer, and a good basket- ball player. .IOHN CANGELIER Cangie is Vice President ot 305, on the service squad, and a mem- ber of the WAH HOO Staff. He is always well dressed and a fav- orite among his classmates. WILLIAM CANYOCK Handsome, smiling Bill is the cartoonist for the WAH HOO. He is an honor student and a gifted writer. As President of Art Club he proved his leader- ship. RUTH COLBURN Known affectionately as Dolly, she has aided Allegheny by con- tributing her services to the lunch squad. She was Bella in the sen- ior play. LEOLA COMPTON A pleasant girl with high ambi- tions: Leola hopes to be a mis- sionary some day-a noble career She is a member ot Lit. MAE CREDE Mae and versatility are synonom- ous. She is exchange editor tor the WAH HOO and President of Girls Go-To-College Club. As Elmine in the senior play she entertained us royally. ELLA DEER A curly-haired, blond, treasxrer of the I2A class, Literary Editor of the WAH HOO, high honpr stu- dent, and a very good dancer. In the senior play she was Mrs. Barrett. WILLIAM DIANA Bill is the WAH HOO artist. Member of the Art Club and Architectural Club. His dramatic talent he frequently displayed in Lit. Popular, friendly, efficient. EDWARD ERN EST Ed is handsome and popular. He is a good dancer, belongs to Senior Hi-Y and is a clever actor In Lit. WILLIAM FAULK ' BiII's main accomplishment at Allegheny is singing and playing the piano. He frequently lent his services to the squad. ANN FIELDS S Ann is very bright. She is an honor student and a member of the French Club. She loves to dance. JACK FLANNERY Popular man and a favorite among the girls. Member of the social committee and Abner in the Senior Play. V ,JVEQV-'Q '- K FO TSCH Jack, high udentg clear thinlrer, able r of The Year Book. c , , his college, medi- i lc reer. WILBERT FOULKES Wilbert is an athlete and excels in music. He was our leader on the cross country team. He in- tends to study undertaking. MEYER FRIEDBERG Handsome curly-haired Meyer is athletic reporter tor the WAH HOO. As Tommy in the Senior Play he proved his dramatic talent. GERTRUDE FUSE Dark eyes and a bright smile de- scribe Gertrude. A member of Boosters, good commercial stu- dent, and a wonderful dancer. Always neatly dressed: always going somewhere. MERCEDES GERSTNER Mercedes is Alumni Editor ot the WAH HOC, highest honor stu- dent, and Mrs. Mullet in the senior play. Capable and eFFic- ient. GREETA GIDDINGS Tall. slfm and attractive she is very popular. She has done some excellent worlr in art. On the servfce squad she is indispensable. ANN E GOLD Anne is advertising manager of the WAH HOO, secretary of 305, and a good actress. Smiling, friendly, witty, efficient, and ver- satile. Popular, too. ANTOINETTE GRIMAILA Smiling Antoinette belongs to Lit. She likes biology and aspires to be a dental nurse. Dancing and reading occupy her leisure hours. CHARLES GRUSCH Chuck is employed and spends only one period daily with us. An important member of the or- chestra. His ambition, saxaphone player. ALFRED GUARINI AI is very popular among his classmates. He is studious and has a good scholastic record. Proficient in sports. A member of Hi-Y. HAROLD GURA Tall, well groomed, sociable. Har- old is active in football. Although not taking part in many school activities is popular with his class. JOHN HARTMAN Johnny is the most dependable efficient, and amiable person in our class. Boys College Club, Student Council, Vice President of the class and circulation man- ager of the WAH HOO. JENNIE HENRY Sparkling eyed Jennie has been a competent secretary in Lit. She portrayed the role of Claudia in the senior play. She and Thelma are inseparable. ROBERT HENSCHEL Bob is busy working and can't be with us all day. He.is a good student and always attends our -social affairs. HELEN HIRSH An honor student, an up-and- coming pianist, and an actress. Helen hopes to attend Frick. On publicity statf ot A LUCKY BREAK. MARGARET HOOD Dignified and gracious. Margaret has obtained a higyljylvionor stand- ing throughout h' Ah school. She has held mgiiyifmssi otfices and rs secreta , O G A. llf i ft' N l I qi f 1 Alf :JJ gil If E N ig U 4 W jljuj J I J 'll it j MATTA JUST Just-Vivacious Mae belongs to Lit and Boosters. She is a 'Fine actress, a good dancer, and a speedy typist. Her pleasant per- sonality makes her outstanding. WILLIAM KERSEY V A member of the Senior Hi-Y, Literary Society and an excellent student in O. E. Bill is known as the strong man in Allegheny. ROBERT KOLLINGER Bob is another of our door guards. He is looking forward to Aviation school after graduation. His jolly spirit makes him everyone's friend. PAUL KORNEKE Paul is a composite of Marconi. Kreisler, and Einstein. President of Radio Club. He plays in the or- chestra, excels in Mathematics and writes humor for the WAH HOO. A JOSEPH KOWALSKI Joe is an accomplished musician: he plays the clarinet in the school band. He dances remarkably well. LILLIAN AKOZAR Lil is attractive and stylish. Her graceful dancing captured the Prize Waltz at the IZA social. As a Booster she has done good work for Allegheny. ADDREAN LASTER Quiet and attentive. Addrean has a rich voice. She lilies danc- ing. And she is an exceptionally good seamstress. CARL LAUGHNER Carl, dubbed soap box orator and court iester, is very active in Allegheny. A manager of the senior playg member of the WAH HOO StaFF. FRED LIDDLE A 'Friend to everyone. Fred is a member of Lit, and Radio Club. He helped to advertise A LUCKY BREAK. FRANCES LIERZAPH Frances 's uiet She excel i ' Cl - s n, household economics and is ac- tive in Literary Society. BETTY LOTZ Personality! A ready smilel A real Booster is Betty. She is everybody's pal and a member of the Prom Committee. GRACE LUDWIG Grace is talented in arts and crafts. Her acting in Literary Society won for her much praise. RICHARD MANDERA Our Dick, often called Joe E. Brown. Band Leader, honor stu- dent, and president of the Senior class. A magnetic leader. ANTOINETTE MANDRUS Petite Antoinette loves to dance. Her ability to get along with people has .won the admiration of-all. MARY MATEUSIAK A tall, slim, blond with a happy disposition. She is council repre-' sentative of Girl Reserves, a banker of ZI3, and an excellent seamstress. GEN EVIEVE MATHIAS Genevieve hasn t 'been with us long, but she has already proved herself a good student. both re- liable and willing. Glad you came, Genevieve. RICHARD McCORMlCK Dick. the, handsome leading man in our senior play, is very popular and a good conversationalist. With his iniative and perseverance he will make a good attorney. MILDRED McKLINSKY Mildred had a beautiful smile. She is a member of Lit and hopes to become a nurse. Alle- gheny may have her back as a P. G. ' - LOIS MEISINGER Sweet and lovely is Lois. She be- longs to Booster Club, is a stylish dresser, and excels in dancing. She has many friends. ROY METZLER Our popular football player. Roy is president of Senior Hi-Y. His dry humor entertains his intimate friends. He actually likes Civics. DOROTHY MICHALEC Dorothy served as prompter in the senior play and on Parent- Teacher night. She is a member of Literary Society and an honor student. ROBERT MILLER Bob is usually clowning, but he does take his commercial law seri- ously. His witty remarks and humor make him popular. Mem- ber of the stage crew. WILLIAM MILLER Everyone Iikes BiII. He is weII known 'For his ready wit and re- markable humor. A member o'F the Art Club and Literary Society. TH ELMA MORROW Thelma is pretty and always tashionabiy attireci. A member of the Senior Piay Committee, and ot Literary Society. Her gracious ways make her popuIar. HARRY MULDOON I Harry is our Birdman. He is the proud owner of a piIot's Iicense. An abIe writer, shown by his many contributions to the WAH HOO. ANNA NEILL Anna, one of the very quiet girls ot the cIass, exceIs in sewing. She aIso takes a great interest in Arts and Crafts. MAX NESTLER Max is president of 30I, vice president ot Student Council, bus- iness manager ot the WAH HOO and a high honor student. His cheerful personality makes him popular. ROBERTA OMSLAER Berta is pretty and sweet. She is on the service squad and takes- great interest in Spanish. She has many 'friends because of her gracious manner. RHODA PRIDE A splendid basketball player. Rhoda is also a member of the French Club and Literary Society. She intends to be a seamstress. ROBERT POFF f Robert is an active member of Architectural Club. He enjoys reading books and is a 'Favorite among his ciassmates. ALBERT RESE Quiet and studious Albert is usually on the honor roll. He is always friendly. His interests, athletics, arts and crafts. TH EOLA RICHEY Attractive, energetic, dependable. Excellent at typewriting and short- hand. Typist 'For the WAH HOO. A member of the service squad. Loved by all who know her: a charming girl. M ELVIN RICH MAN The wittiest of classmates. He has served Allegheny well, with Stu- dent Council, Senior play, and service squad. Pitt for Mel next year. EDITH RIETHMILLER Edith has a pleasing personality. She is an excellent seamstress and hopes to become a designer. Her activities include Boosters Club and Literary Society. MARY JANE RLNEHART Mary Jane is a speedy typist. She belongs to Lit and always lends a helping hand to others. Her ambition is to be a private secretary. FLORENCE RITCH EY Flo is vivacious and lively. She is a member of Art Club and Boosters. She is popular with both girls and boys: and an ardent football tan. ROBERT RODGERS Active member of Literary Society, excellent student in Oral English, honor student, and business man- ager of the senior play. JACK ROMON The happy-go-lucky Don Juan of the class. He works 'for the WAH HOO in the circulation depart- ment. He drives a Plymouth. WILLIAM SAMBIASE Bill is always ready to help any- one he can. He is a marvelous swimmer and diver. He plays the drum in A. H. S. Band. HAROLD SAND He plays first violin in the or- chestra. A member ot service squad and stage crew. Harold intends to continue his education at Pitt or Tech. GASPER SCIBETTA We feel sure Gasper is destined to be another Caruso. His voice is the delight ot the class. His smile makes him many friends. MARIE SCOTT One of the prettiest and most active girls in Allegheny. Secre- tary ot the IZA class, a Booster, and School Notes Editor of the WAH HOO. , I , .' L jaw ,X . fu ,Q V' It 1' ' ' 'JJ FI ...fir I iffgwv L, sr, A ,Ly JOSEPH SKIRTICH Quiet, studious Joe and, seldom misses the honor roll. He is very courteous and willing to help. Excels in mechanical drawing, CHARLES STECKLE Chuck is a member of Architec- tural Club, Chairman ot the Ring and Pin Committee of 305, and is always on the honor roII. VIOLET STEIN Five foot-two, eyes of blue, and versatile. Editor of the WAH HOO, leading Iady in the senior play, high honor student, always giving line service to the school. GEORGE STEVENSON It you want to see a good tap- dancer Ioolc for George. He en- tertained room 2I3 with fancy stepping. A member of Lit. RUDOLF SUCHMA Rudy is one of the shining stars of our class. He is president ot Literary Society, a member of the Service Squad, and an honor student. SALVATORE SUNSERI Salvatore is a popular member of the class and is with us only part of the day. A member of the band. He cooperates in all senior activities. ARTHUR THOMPSON Art is an active member of Heinz House outside of school. He has served well as a door guard for many semesters, and is a high honor student. WILLIAM TORRENS Bill is a sports enthusiast. He at- tends all football games, and was in his .lunior year a cheer- leader. He has also been Ath- letic Representative for several semesters. HELEN TOTH Helen is lovely and attractive. She is a member of Art Club. Literary Society. and O. G. A. Her gracious manner wins her many friends. An accomplished writer. DIANA TUTEK Diana has served as secretary and banker of her home room 'For several semesters, and proved herself eFFicient. She is well liked. HOWARD VAUPEL Howard has dark eyes and hair and a captivating smile. He is quite athletic and on 305's basket- ball team. A 'future banker. BEATRICE WEIGARD Charm and grace, fair of face. prestol-Beatricel Secretary of ZI3, a member of Boosters, and on the Squad. She likes to sing and dance. ALEX WICHMAN Wichman is president of 305 and a valuable member ot the orches- tra. He is very popular and al- ways gay. The jester of our class. TED AMDUR Everyone knows tall. muscular Ted, stage manager of Allegheny. He belongs to Senior Hi-Y and Lit. As Petruchio, his acting came short ot perfection. A neat dancer and willing worker. VALERIE BONZER ' Val is vivacious and happy-go- lucky. She excels in cooking and is a good typist. Her art ability is above the average. Pleasant- ness and 'friendliness characterize Valerie. ISABELL CARTER lsabell is a charming addition to 213. She intends studying nursing. We are sure her patients will re- cover with such a nurse. She is also an accomplished dancer. ROSETTA COOK Sweet little Rosetta, always quiet and calm. She is never in a hurry and never perturbed. A good cook, and a fine sport in gym. ALBERT D UDA Al came to Allegheny from Belle- vue. Studious and dependable he is often on the honor roll. A member of Hi-Y and Lit. H ELEN FERIC Helen an honor student, cheerful and willing worker: has excep- tional dramatic ability. She also excels in shorthand and typing. ELMER HORN Elmer was on the cross country team and 305's basketball team. His ability as a craftsman dis- tinguishes him trom the regular athlete. JOHN Woons ' A member o'F the football team. a Fine tenor in Mr. Holmes chorus class, and humorous enough to cheer the saddest person. ELMER NEUHART Elmer is our talented musician. taking part in both the band and orchestra. He is a clever jokester and a skillful machinist. EDWARD SCHMIDT A high scholastic record is held by Eddie. He always maintains high or highest honor. As scholar- ship chairman ot his room, an ex- pert. CHARLES SZYMIK A tall blond with a disarming smile is Chuck. Always very silent. but a good student. He is a will- ing helper and a good friend. DOROTHY VRBANIC Dot is a member ot Art Club, belongs to Lit, and dances very well, She is quite an accomplished artistg her drawings are often in the WAH HOO. Honor Roll of ' CLASS OF JANUARY I936 M1 Hue:-:EST QHEJNQR Mercedes Gerstner HIGH HONOR Ralph Aversa Margaret Hood Mae Crede Paufl Korneke Ella Deer Max Nestler Jack Foertsch Edward Schmidt Charles Steckle HONOR Meyer Friedber John Hartman Richard Mandera Rudolf Suefhma OFFICERS OF 12A CLASS President - - Richard Mandera Vice President - - John Hartman Secretary - - Marie Scott Treasurer - Ella Deer Hall oi Fame RICHARD MANDERA CHOSEN president of his class, Dick has filled the office well. His captivat- ing smile and cheerful spirit won him friends from the meekest Freshie to the most sophisticated Senior. As Band Leader he made a fine appeara-nice at football games. He is a star basketball player and has helped Allegheny win many games. And as for acting ability, his portrayal of father in Mr. Wakefield? Saturday Night, given in one of the Lit programs, won him dis- tinction. He is sometimes known to his friends as Joe E. Brown, or Bing Crosby. Both names are well adapted. The first because of his smile, and the second, his voice. It is always a pleasure to hear him sing. He is a willing helper and an earnest student. He is also a member of the orchestra. Dick will be graduated with honor. MARIE SCOTT UNE of the most popular young ladies in our class is Marie, and a busy one, too. Schooll Notes Editor on. the Wah Hoo staff and Archivest of Boosters Club are not e-asy assignments, but Marie has managed to fill both positions satisfactorily and that of Secretary of the l2A Class as well, and in between times she -acts a.s right-hand-man to Miss Scott. She ranks high in all of her subjects. The l2A class gives a vote of thanks to Marie for her grand coopera- tion during her three years at Allegheny, we know our ticket sale for the Senior Play was greatly aided by her efforts. May she be just as successful in future years. - i J OHN HARTMAN AS A Sophomore John became an active member in the Hi-Y Club, This 'modest blushing lad is always ready to hellp someone in trouble. He is greatly loved by the underclassmen. He works without thought of reward. He is at .present a valuable member of the Boys College Club and Leaders Club. He helped manage the Volleyball tournament, assisted the management of the intra-mural basketb-all tournament, and was active as business and cir- cirlation manager of the Wah Hoo. He also conducts a Junior gym class at the Y. M. C. A. He excels not only in basketball and baseball, but also in tenni-s. John will long be remembered as a true friend ,and real sportsmani, and an able executive of the Student Representative Body. John also had the honor of a place in the Merit Parade on the School Page of the Post-Gazette. 1 MERCEDES GERSTNER I-JATIMER sent Mercedes to us as a sophomore. Since that time she has held a prominent place in our class. She is on the Wah Hoo Staff and has shown her writing ability in the alumni column. Merlcedes also has great dramatic ability. As Grandma in. the p'lay given on Parent-Teachers night and as Martha in the Senior Play, she won a position in the hall of fame. Mercedes is active in sports and is perfectly' at home on the volleyball or basketball floor. Always on Hi-gh or Highest Honor, she is one of the best students in our class. VIOIJET STEIQN SMALL, blue eyed, dark haired and attractive, Violet preside-d with dignity -at the staff meetings of the Wah Hoo. Well known is Violet, another graduate of Schiller who has made good at Allegheny. Her exceptional acting ability won for her the coveted role of Nora in the Senior Play. Her journali-s- tic ability won, her the office, Editor of the Wah Hoo. She is a good student, her name is on the Honor Roll. Above all, Violet is dependable--a quality admired above all others. Her art is such that recently she won honorable mention in a contest sponsored by the Post-Gazette. Her typing renders her indispensable to the business department. Viollet is a graceful dancerg she spends her leisure time, which, of course, is very little, -developing her favorite hobby-dancing. Cheerful, friendly, helpful, loyal are characteristics that have won Violet many friends. PAUL KORNEKE AMATEUR Radio immediately brings to mind the young genius, Paul Korneke. Paul's latest work is his Molecular 'llheory of Color, which marks him a budding scientist. His talks on amateur radio operating and his stories of Germany have given us many pleasant moments. Although very serious and business-like while at Work, Paul has his humorous side. You have seen his columns of humor in the Wah Hoo. He has served in student council, and on service squad, and has been president of Radio club for two semesters. He has also been an excellent violinist in the orchestra. Paulis days are busy and he doesn't know what spare time is, but he has always kept a high scholastic record. He ranks High Honor. ' MAE CREDE MAE. is versatile. Her scholastic achievement placed her. in the upper part ' of her class as an honor student. She is an ardent sportswomvan. She enjoys p1l'aying.a good game of b-asketball or tennis. Snhe was an enthusiastic rooter at the football and basketball games, a member of the service squad and for two semesters Exchange Editor of the Wah Hoo, positions which she filled admirably. As a dra-matist she is on a par with the best As Elmine Ludifne Smith in the Senior Play, and Macbeth in the Oral English class, she displayed real talent. Her friendshlips are sincere and lasting. With such a spllendid foundation Mae will succeed in her college 'career and future work. MELVIN RICHMAN MEL is a typical leader and regu-lar fellow. He is the popular pfresiident of 213, a member of the Service Squad, a valuablle .asset to the Wah Hoo Staff, and stands securely in his scholastic rating. Who sball ever forget Benny in the senior play? As the boastful, confident salesman, he was hilariously funny. Mel is jolly, and always has a clever comeback in his original joking. Few there are who can surpass Mel in his dancing. His graceful, original steps are admired by the girls and envied by the boys. We are deeprly indebted to this senior for the good work he has done for Allegheny. His talent also leads into other fields, he is an accomplished musician, playing the violin in the A. H. S. orchestra. ELLA DEER V SPARKLING hazel eyes and a winning smile are the -possessions of Ella. Despite the fact that she has been with us only one year, she has worked her way to the top and won a place in our hearts. Her reliability and willing- ness to work make her a -popular leader. Ella is the Literary head of the W wh Hoo. Her poetry is full of meaning .and expression. We looked forward with pleasure for her stories and articles. She plans to continue her journalism. Her fine speaking voice and dramatic talent were conspicuous in 'her brilliant performance as Mirs. Barrett in the senior play. She -capably carried the responsibilities of being treasurer of the senior -class, and secretary of her home room. Nor 'did Ella shirk her studies, she won High Honor. All seniors chime in chorus: What a girl! What a -girl! MEYER FRIEDBERG BOYISH smile, mischievious brown eyes, and brilliant black hair-describe Meyer. Since 10B he has been a well known figure about Allegheny. Never gloomy, always alert, tha't's what makes 'him fa popular member of the class. Anything managed by Meyer is assured success. As editor of the ath- letics department for the Wah Hoo, he has shown his ability as a sports writer. His -performances in 0. E. were of the best, and' .as a reward he won a part in the Senior play. For several semesters he was a member of the service squad, doing his bit as a -door guard. He has also been -a member of Student Council. With all his extra activities Meyer has not slighted the Honor Roll. Nllegheny will miss this dependable -student and good friend. WILLIAM CANYOCK , - 66 UST Pl-ain Bill Canyo-cki' is one of the busiest la-ds in our class. He came to us from Latimer where he was a member of the track team and the artist on the Latimer Life Staff. Bill has been the Wah Hoo cartoonist for three years and he has -frequently contributed articles to the Literary depart- ment. Yet he is often found in a serious mood. H-is tart work has' greatly aided in the success of school campaigns and has brought him many prizes, one of these being a silver loving cup won in 1931. B-ill has -many hobbies, but his favorites are art, sports, and studying human nature. He plays a grand game of basketball. His depend-ability has won him the offices of vice presi- dent of his home room and president of the Art Club. S-ghdl-astically he ranks well above the average. Bill is frank, sincere, a true friend and sportsman. RALPH AVEHSA QTUDIOUS, dependable, and help-ful are just a few of the outstanding char- Vf acteristics which can be used in describi-n-g Ralph. His able suggestions made him a Very valuable member of 'the Wah Hoo- staff. Since Latimer his name has often graced the honor roll as an honor or high 'honor student. He has been active in club .activities being president of the French Club and a member of the Naturalists Club. Perhaps his high honor rating has something to do with his ambitions. Ralph has a desire to study both archeollogy and law. His interests, however, -do not lie entirely in curricular studies, but enter also into the fields of sport, football being one of his favorites. His activities have made him indispensable to our class. - RUDONLF SUCHMA ONE of the most popular tboys in -the senior class is Rudy Suchma. He is famous for his ready wit and sincerity which blend into a delightful per- sonality. His spare time is spent reading or listenvinfg to music, which he enjoys very much. He entered Allegheny as a sophomore from Latimer. Rudyls schollastic record in school has been one of honor ranking. He has given freely of his services to the school, being ia memloer of the -service squad and the president of Literary Society. He is also very active in the functions of the Boys College Cluh. His maint ambition is to become a certified public accountant. We feel sure that Ru-dy will some day realize his ambition. V JACK FOERT SCH ACK is one of the ibrightest hopes for the future success of our class. His service in the school has fbeen of exceptionally fine quality. In his Senior B year as home room president, member of Student Representative Body and Chairman of the Attendance Committee he made a record o-f distinction. ln his senior year as Editor of the Wah Hoo Staff he lloyally and efficiently worked to uphold the traditions of the magazine. There was hardly ia moment in the last few months of our 12A semester that Javck 'wa-s not busy doing some-thing for Allegheny cheerfully, willingly, -and successfully. He earned High Honfor. His choice of profession is medicine. ANNE GOLD ANNE is a treasure worth far more than gold. When she solicited .ads for the Wah Hoo in her business-llike way, when she took the minutes of the class meeting, rapidly and accurately, when she checked the roll call in gym clas-ses or acted as referee, Goldie was always the good sport. Her lovely brown eyes sparkled merrily was she wittingly related an amusing experience. She was on the property committee for the senior play and, as usual, proved her capability in working with others. Gay and lively, every once in a while she burst into song with a melodious voice appealing to all who heard her. V MAX NESTLER MAX'S versatility is well demonstrated by his active participation in both -'- curricular and extra-curricular activities. 1Evcn though he is a high ho-mor student, he takes an absonbing interest in the building of model aeroplanes and the playing of musical instruments. Everyone knows how well Max plays the saxophone in our band. He also plays the clarinet anfd profits from his musical ability by playing in outside orchestras. Max is a chemistry shark. He experiments at home in his modernly equipped laboratory which he built himself. Max is wel-l known and well liked at Alllegheny for he was elected president of his class during the 12B semester and now holds the responsible position of Business Manager of the Wah Hoo. Ambitious, popular, courteous, energetic, handsome, sincere, studious, brilliant, cheerful, efficient-Well, why go on-let us just say that Maxis personality is remarkalble as Well as unusuall. Now that he has successfully completed his high school career, we know from his past accomplishments that Max is not going to stop in his climtb up the ladder of Success. He plans to reach even greater heights While continuing his education. at the Carnegie Institute of Technology in the School of Chem- istry. We are proud to have Max go into the realms of higher education as a representative of dear old Allegheny. History February, 1931-January, 1936 O the usual amo-unt of casual observer our class appears as one that has experienced the -study, social life, excitement, and curricular activities which every class previous to ours h.as had. To us, these experiences have a deep significance, but there has been more than mere surface participation. Four years ago we entered Allegheny as Freshmen. Like all other freshies We were awed by the upper-cilassmen who seemed so important and dignified. Everything was so new and strange: it was practically like beginning life all over again: and we reacted normally to these stimuli. In the Sophomore year we crawled from our shells of seclusion. We began to take more interest in the school activities and with this new found interest realized the importance of the Wah Hoo. Our opinions were voiced with much greater strength, .and in general we became far less humble. Dur- ing this time numerous geniuses oif our class began to make themselves known. As Juniors we hard advanced to a place of some importance. The new found sense of responsibility made us feel that we had become indispensable to the success of the school. Proudly we displayed the royal signet of'Alle- gheny, which we had earned the right to wear. With the wearing of our class ring we had climbed another rung in the ladder leading to graduation. At last we have reached our goal: we have been successful in hurdling all the obstaotles which bar the way to becoming .a Senior Class. As we look from the pinnacle of our goal, perhaps, some of us will look back and recall events that have passed and wisih that we might be able to relive those years again in Allegheny, years which have passed so quickly that it is difficult to realize that we are about to drop the final curtain on just one of the phases of our lives. While we have been preparing ourselves for the life that we are about to encounter in the world, many changes have taken place in our system of education. We Lhave seen the Open Forum established in which students inter- ested in the affairs of government in the city., county, or state may ask the different officials who are connected with the operation of any one of these three great bodies questions concerning their policies of government. During our term in Allegheny the students have been given the opportunity to cast ballots for the candidates who are running for the different offices at election time. The whole proceedure of tfhe election is identical to that which the voters encounter. These are but two activities in which the student has received valuable knowledge and experience which will tend to increase his sense of citizenship and to acquaint him with the poditical affairs of the time in which he lives. But we have not limited our broadening experiences to activities that may be carried on in the school. We are alive to events that are taking place in the world about us, a world that is changing so rapidly that it is impossible to keep pace with it. These changes have a tremendous influence upon us, and -are bearing considerable weight in the moulding of our thoughts and actions. In Italy we have seen Mussolini rise to dictatorial political power. His invasion of Ethiopia shocked the world. This action may have been brought about by the failure of the Allies at the dlose of the Woirld War to give Italy the territory that had been promised her in the secret treaty of London. But whatever the cause of the invasion, the January Class of 1936 closes its years in Allegheny with the realization that international fellowship is not yet es- tablished. We have seen Hitler, too, the most powerful person in all Germany, crush persons differing in ,race and creed. Probably much of the trouble in Europe can be traced to the territorial adjustments made at the dlose of the World War. But that explanation 'does not excuse the covetousness of men and the demand for power. During our years at Allegheny not only European and Asiatic troubles disturbed us, but our own United States experienced the greatest depression in its history. Remarkable is it, that people have kept their hope and con- fidence. Yes, these years in Allegheny have been epoch making years. Our part in the solution of the recovery of the world will be to seek the truth, to face the facts, to dare to do the right. May the January 1936 Class go forth into this disturbed world resolved to be a force in a permanent recovery, resolved that their schooling shall not have been in vain, but that it shall react for the regeneration of our own' nation and for peace among all nations. .,,. . M 1- 5.g,,-'e- A - W FW fe - M- W f- an-N if tx r. s,,ff '- e jl-- 5?-4 .-.-.T X X. , -1 L W, My R x ,yy 7 W X g If I' LAI' AYK XIV A - ,Nyc .xp my 5 ,V ,WI-vi Ns--'xx u L- .X C .wv fxa viylfl yl 7 c - il. i f' m f., X , .m jv -sin' Wye .V ip X 'L 5 A' , H15 f y, x y ,' ,lt Ml' M' xfl ? PWR , f T .t l ly , If AM 'Q if 7.1, 'N l , N N v 'QRUV ' - tw VW, ew 1' '- Q ' rzfk: 'Y' ,f N xl' ff fa '.141 ' 2 e ef .- . 5 sl' H ,lwflh X 11 Xi! l'.,f' 2 'T f r'r?E'f5'f'f'ff f f .f, 7' , il ' , fwfr' A' Cf ' ' 5 W - ' 7 ' -i,'.e7f'4Q'yy Uei 1, '45 45, 1432: 1 bl A I' 1' 'ft 'Miglia i 239' 1 m4f19fVw2i!g?A ff 1 ' if ' ' ,r d if ' m i' ' Q ' M, '1 'VIQW' F ,. g gf p ?5 t r f 4? -, ff-2 'Zi' ' sf mf Z' A 54 f 7 ' ' 'N-5 in to ft, f ,I 44 I XM .HJ M V ri 19 Wil A X Q ' I ul E I ,mx --as INK ,!,-- Q .... V- we-1 -,mm '-- A- iz-5 N -.,. .. -- -I BEHIND THE SCENES DURING Senior Play time what would happen if there were no stage crew, typists, prompters an-d ushers? There just wouldn't be a Senior Play. It is these :people who made the Senior play -a -success. Much praise is due them although seldom do they receive it. But all Allegheny appreciates their willingness to aid ,at any time. The seniors in literary society have provided excellent programs this semester: pantomimes, one act plays, and Taming of the Shrew. The officers of seniofr literary for the semester: president, Rudolph Suchfmag secretary, Jennie Henryg director, Miss Elizabeth Howie. Other members: Theodore Amdur, James Boyce, Albert Duda, Helen Feric, Dorothy Michalec, Robert Miller, Ruth Colburn, Harold Sand, Beatrice Weigard, Robert Rodgers, Mary Mateusiak, Carl Laughner, Grace Ludwig and George Stevenson. EAK LUCKY BR A Our Senior Play A LUCKY BREAK Persons in the Play Martha Mullet - - Nora Mullet - - - Elmiine Ludine Smith - Benny Ketcham - - Aabner Ketcham - Mrs. Barrett - Claudia - - Tommy Lansing John Bruce - - Bella MacWatt - Charles Martin - Mercedes Gerstner - Violet Stein - Mae Crede Melvin Richman - ,lohn Flannery - Ella Deer - Jennie Henry - Meyer Friedberg Richard McCormick - Ruth Colburn - David Brown Spivins - - - Roy Metzler Watkins - William Kersey Music - - Allegheny High School Orchestra Director -------- W. Howard Keister Student Directors Paul Korneke Elmer Neuhart .loe Kowalski Harold Sand Richard Mandera Alex Wichman Business Managers Carl Laughner Robert Rodgers Publicity Marie Scott, Chairman John Cangelier Helen Hirsh Fred Liddle John Hartman Florence Ritchey Proceeds Needy in the school and community Chronicle of the Class of january, I936 September 3-Sun-tanned faces and bright eager eyes describe the newly-made seniors on that eventful first day cf school. We were so proud! But underneath our lively smiles there was a little tug at our heart-strings. September 6-Wah Hoo Staff held its first meeting. Violet Stein and .lack Foertsch agreed to co-edit the three magazines and the Year Book. From all appearances we were a hard working staff capable of great things. September 13-The first meeting of the Wah Hoo Representatives. 'Severall members of the Staff were present and endeavored to explain the why and what of our school publication to all those newcomers. As a special treat, we were served ice cream. September 20-Football! The team7s first game-we didnlt win, we didn't lose. A. H. S. 0-Peabody 0. Rather a good start. September 20-Literary Society officers were elected. Rudy Suchma to insist upon order and Jennie Henry to record the time. Ushers were appointed and our programs were started by the program chairman with guidance from Miss Howe. September 27-Our first defeat. Carrick's football team was victorious by a score of 13 to 6. September 30-Worry and anxiety about Wah Hoo's Operation. lt was a suc- cess just because our doctors removed old material and inserted new. Great was the hilarity of that scene in the operating room. The Wah Hoo Skit was a hit! His recovery was assured with one thousand subscriptions. October 10-Contact! The iirst edition of the Wah Hoo! Was there ever a better one? Our swbscriptions reached 993-the best record ever -made. Surely, this was proof of the Wah Hoo Staiiws efficiency. October ll-We played Oliver. Awfter a hard struggle the final score was tie. October 14--First report cards. Seniors made a good scholastic rating. uWe might as well try to get -better grades,-we won't be here very long -ex- claimed one of our well-known jesters. October l7-Mt. Lebanon took our team by storm. A. H. S. l2-Mt. Lebanon 25. October 28-HI didn't think taking pictures would be so tedious. Dear, Dear everyone was delighted, frightened, nervous, and late, going to Trinity Court, our photographer. Then each one began to worry about the proofs. November l-Class officers were elected. The victorious leaders were: Richard Mandera, presidentg ,ldhn Hartman, vice presidentg Marie Scott, secretaryg Ella Deer, treasurer. With this election, four new satellites began to glitter in our industrious class. November 6-Proofs from Trinity Court. MGee, I didn't know I looked like that!,' HHOW many are you getting? -bits of conversation heard after school. Excited seniors hurried to the photographer to order their pic- tures. November 8-Great news! lt s colossal! The football team won a game! A. H. S. 13-Langley 9. November 8-Our last social. The 12A's gathered together for a night of gayety. We had a good orchestra and everyone had a gay time dancing. Lillian Kozar and Edward Earnest danced away with our Prize Waltz. November 12-A Lucky Break by Zelda Sears was selected as the senior play. The tryouts were quite numerous and most of them were 'Gtired out and eliminated. This very funny, complicated play just suited the talented actors and actresses of our class. November 14-The November Wah Hoo distributed. W.asn7t Bill Diana's cover unique? Another great accomplishment by the ambitious staff. Remem- ber the compliments to the nonchalance of the writers. November 15-Perry, our worthy rival was victorious. They gained 20 points to our 6. Wfhat a football game! November 24-Parent-Teachers Night. It seemed so strange going to school at night. There were many pleasant interviews and opinions betwixt Mother, Dad, and Teacher. The fine performance in the auditorium, Sauce for the Gosling, was very entertaining. November 26-A Lucky Break cast was announced. Mercedes Gerstner, pro- prietoress of Hotel Mullet, her daughter, Vioilet Stein. Dick McCormick, John Bruce, his business manager, Mr. Martin QDavid Brownj. Guests at the Hotel included Mrs. Barrett QElla Deeri, Claudia, her daughter, fjenny Henryjg Bella fRuth Colburnj, Abner Ketchum fjack Flanneryj, Benny Ketchum QMelvin Richmanj, Tommy Lansing Meyer Friedbergi. Elmine, the maid, Mae Crede. November 27-Second report card. Improvements! Seniors certainly are getting more intelligent these days. Williaiii Canyock's cartoon, Report Cards, was exce tionald clever' it was rinted in the Post-Gazette. P Y 1 P December 8-Announcement th.at,Allegheny High is to have a New Building. Wild rush for plan for presentation in the Wah Hoo. December 10-Hobbies! The December issue of the Wah H005 undoubtedly the best off the press for some time. Again our artists and cartoonists de- serve commendation. Weren't the articles fascinating? And we really are promised some offices and a cafeteria in Allegheny! December 13-Friday, the thirteenth-A Lucky Break-presented with an all- star cast-result: a-tremendous success. The dance in the Gym which was ! i P sponsored by the Girls Leaders Clu'b was a delight to the patrons of the senior play. December 14-Civic Club Test. Alllegheny was represented by Mae Crede, Mercedes Gerstner, Paul Korneke, Max Nestler, and Charles Steckle. It was an Exceptionally Able Youth's Test sponsored by the Civic Club of Allegheny County. The prize is a scholarship. December 18-Our last Christmas in Allegheny. Somelhow, the gayly decor- ated tree made us re-call our very first Christmas at A. H. S,-it was only yesterday. The toys which were so generously donated by students were distributed by the Toy Mission. December 20-Christmas Pageant enacted in the auditorium. The sweetest story ever toild capably portrayer by seniors. costumed appropriately for the occasion. It was appreciated by everyone. We returned to class in reverence and devotion. January 9-Convocation. With great anticipation the seniors entered Syria Mosque. We realize that the future of the country depends upon the in- telligence ciif younger people who will soon take over the control of many great enterprises. January 10-Wah Hoo Party. A gala event which climaxed the work of the Staff. The evening was spent in dancing and playing games. Beautifully decorated, the Arcth Street Hall resembled a lo-vely ballroom. January 14'-The Year Book! Wasn't it grand? The Staff was congratulated. Autograph fans-there were literally hundreds. It is difficult to be original in our comments to those we leave behind us. January 174Our Prom, held at the Pines. January 17-Donors Day. Whiat appropriate gifts-amid gales of laughter. Clever, these seniors. One fhad to stretch his imagination quite far in order to interpret some presents. January 22-Report cards given to senior A's. Our last and our best. Many students decided to keep them in remembrance of the last struggle in Allegheny. January 27-Senior Day. The last program of the l2A's. Entertaining and humorous, our assembly will long be remembered. With heavy hearts vie walked, head up, to our designated seats. But it wasn't as gay as we thought it would be. Many happy events are now a memory. January 31-Graduation. Since our entrance into Allegheny our one ambition was to receive a diploma. Now that we have completed our work the re- ward is ours. This iinal ceremony is very solemn. We realize that now we must build a new floor on the skyscraper of education. We have had a good foundationg may we continue Onward and Upward! nf JA 54: :N MWWQEQ l 2 W K Al 2 5 X f X 'Ha .W ,N WAH H00 STAFF THE WAH HOO Published by The Students of The Allegheny High School g Vol. 30 Editors - Literary - Book Worm's Bulletin School Notes - - Art - Cartoons - - - Man-A bout-To-u'1z - Girls Alltletlcs - Boys Athletics - Pittsburgh, Pa. Swat scnoqsi I fa-I.-A swf :mmm '0 ye? fifnssoaw JANUARY, 1936 THE STAFF XYIOLET STEIX - ELLA DEER - - DOROTHEA MILLER PENELOPE NICHOLS JOSEPI-I MUELLER NIAXINE MCCLURE MARIE SCOTT - SADIE SKIGEN - NIARGARET Booos SALLY O,KEEl'E - - XVILLIAD1 DIANA XVILLIAIWI CANYocIc HELEN MATEUSIAIK M EYE!! FRIEDEERG Alumni - - - - - - - Efvchcmge - ---- - Humor - ----, - Businless - - - -, - - Circulation - MELVIN RICI'lBl'AX AdU67'ti8l'Ilff - ANNE GOLD - Tylfiwy ' ' THEOLA RICHEY - Secretary - - .. - - - FACULTY ADVISERS SMF' - - IWARY S. BTAURER Art Typing - - - M. R. COOLEY Finance - - - General Advisor - - CLARA A. Sco'r'1' EDITORIAL No. 6 - JACK FOERTSCH - RALPH AvEnsA - HARRY MULDooN - - - ROY COLT - IIUDNIILLA SEKYRA ICATHRYN MCNADIARA ELEANOR DAI-IL - - SARA THIGPEN - PRISCILLA WEI.DAY - - CARL LAUGIINER DOROTHEA MACKENROTH - ,ANNA LADIBHOTV HILDA :XXERK - GEORGE PUIIL DONALD MCINTYRE - SIDNEY NAWVRATIL - - ICENNETH ROHYANS - CAROLINE WILLIANIS - - DAVID BRDWN - MERCEDES GERSTNER - - - MAE CREDE PAUL KORNEKE - MAX NEsTLI:n - .ToHN HARTIIAN JACK ROBIOX - JOHN CAXGELIER - HELEN SPLANN - ETIYIEL MARTENS 4 ELLA HAzLEwooD - C. A. MEDLOCK fITI-I this Year Book the Wah Hoo Staff completes its task. We regret that our high school life is slowly drawing to a close, for these years in Alle- gheny have proved very profl-table. The Staff has gained knowledge that will aid us in later life. The Staff carries with it memories that time cannot destroy. We wish to express our appreciation to the students of Allegheny for their loyalty and co-operation., for only through their support were We able to in- crease the circulation of the Wah Hoo to the point where it has exceeded that of any former time. . I l OFFICERS OF 12B CLASS S President - Vice President Secretary - Treasurer - Social Chairman - George Puhl Alvin Brooks John Wunde1'1y Albert Renter Vivian Houpt SPANISH CLUB THE membership of the Spanish Club is small. The members, however, have received a wider knowledge of Spanish people and a greater ease with the Spanish language. The meetings were very informal ,and at times quite lively. The club was addressed by outside speakers on Mexico. We hope to have more members envlisted for next semester. Buena suerte a nuestros amigos que terminan sus estudios en la escuela Allegheny High en medio del ano 1935. The officers of the club: president, Robert Devinneyg vice president, Ellen Cavanaugh, secretary, June Resslerg treasurer, Thelma Reinersmanng program committee, Ellen Cavainaugh, Frances McBriar, Robert Devinneyg sponsor, Miss Evelyn Riddle. - STUDENT REPRESENTATIVE BODY HROUGHOUT the semester the Student Representative Body, composed of presidents of thirty-nine home rooms, Worked to bring the students into a closer and friendlier understanding. Discussions covering many problems of our school were kept alive through the leadership of the committees. The scholarship committee, with Max Nestler as chairman, tried to help the stu- dents With low scholarship recordsg the attendance committee, led by Ruth Kuntz, worked hard to improve the attendance standing. Alvin Brooks, chair- man of civic committee, prepared programs on civic improvements. Through the publicity committee our school received recognition in the field of science, art, and other activities. The home room committee 'led the group in the study of conduct. The officers: Donald Hassinger, presidentg Max Nestler, vice presidentg Sidney Navratil, secretaryg and Alvin Brooks, sergeant-at-arms. K J BOOSTERS CLUB HE Girls Boosters Club began the new semester with twenty old members, permitting the admission of twenty new ones. We started our financiad year by the sale of Allegheny stickers, the price of which was reduced from five cents to two for five. Enough money was secured by the sale to pay the expenses of a chapel speaker, the Reverend Blair, a blind clergyman from New Kensington. His talk was based upon 'the lessons taught by his constant companion, a German shepherd dog, Jill. The Reverend Blair's cheerfulness will remain a real challenge to the girls who had an opportunity to meet him personally. Another contribution from the sticker fund was the purchase of red rand blue cloth to serve as a permanent covering for the ticket booth. The girls 'collected toys for Christmas distribution. The club is sponsored by Miss Grace Millerg the officers are: president, Helene Kostelezg vice president, Naomi Crusang secretary, Betty Lotzg treasurer, Dora Trianog archivesti Marie Scott. ELEVEN B DRAMA THE Eleven. B Drama Club, sponsored by Miss Cowley, TIIGIL on Fridays in Room 103. This semester Mary Alice Allenclorf was president, Mary Agnes O'Laugl1lin, vice president, Doroitlly Bain, secretary, and Charles Rodgers, treasurer. The entire club is divided into casting, critics, play selec- tion, copying, social, eostume, prompting, and publicity committees. The most interesting event of the semester was the visit of Miss Helen St. Peter of the Drama League. Some of the plays presented were: The Passing of Cho-Cho, The Dying Wife, Suppressecl Desires, Spreading the News, The Angel Intrucles, :xml Wurzel Flzmizmery. COMMERCIA L CLUB HE Commercial Club has had many interesting and varied meetings this D semester. The girls have shown great enthusiasm in preparing their pro- grams, and a spirit of cooperation was prevalent in all meetings, Terms and subjects of the commercial world were fliscussefl. Richard McCormick gave an interesting and educating talk on MContacts in Everyday Lifef' The officers for this semester were: president, Jane Wasneakg Vice-president, Penelope Nicholsg recording secretary, Adelaide Mooneyg corresponding secretary, Eileen Durking and treasurer, Anna Pignatellig sponsor, Miss M. R. Cooley. GREGG ARTISTS HE Gregg Artists Club has for menibers those who have showvn unusual talent in the Writing of shorthand. Our aim is to improve our personality so that We may add to our skill qualities necessary to be competent secretaries to business executives. Each member of the club was responsible for helping a student Wl1o found shorthand difficult. Speakers from Pittsburgh Academy, University of Pittsburgh, Carnegie Tech, Grace Martinis School, and the Busi- ness atnd Professional W01116I17S Club talked to us on the qualifications and duties of .a secretary and told us of the courses offered in the schools, so that we might better decide where to continue education after graduation from Allegheny. Our semesteljs program included also socials, parties, teas, visits to demonstrations at the Chatter Box of the Willialn Penn Hotel and Frick Training School. Officers: Mildred Dinkel, presiclentg Margaret Hood, secre- tary, Virginia Sharfl, treasurer. Miss Myrtle Wylie is the sponsor. THE GIRLS LEADERS CLUB THE Girls Leaders 'feel that they have had a very busy and profitable year. They completed several projects, such as cutting out and making yellow gym suits, making the athletic awards, learning to take charge of .gym classes and refereeing basketball games. They felt, too, the importance of the .regular meetings. The Leaders refereed all the 'basketball games in the four class tournaments besides serving as managers, score keepers, and time keepers. The club sponsored the Semester Play Dance. President of our club, Caroline Williams, vice president, Helen Mateusiakg secretary, Vivian Houptg and treas- user, Grace Campbell have done their best to make our clwb one of the most interesting clubs in Allegheny. Working as hard as we did we thought that a little relaxation like a Weiner roast and other soiciad activities were well deserved. GIRLS GO-TO-COLLEGE CLUB IT IS A thrilling experience to be a member of the College club which has a rich heritage. What jolly fun it was to be hostesses at the Thirteenth Annual Alumnae Tea which was planned and conducted by the alumnae under the leadership of Rosemary Crime, a junior honor student at Pitt and president of the Executive Council. These loyall, enthusiastic alumnae came back to tell us about life in the colleges and the universities. The alumnae had also invited our mothers, and Mr. and Mrs. Beachley, Mr. and Mrs. Fisher. Many paid tribute to our own sponsor, Miss Petty, who founded the Go-To- College Club which is now a national organization. Another thrilling experi- ence Was a tour through the Cathedral of Learning. The club provides a scholtarship for a worthy member. Our slogan is: uGo on and hellp others to go on. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Ce semestre a reussi tres bien pour le cercle. Toujours des prof grammes interessants et bien prepares. ll faut dire que les aifaires du cercle ont commence des la premiere seance. Nous n'oublierons jamais comme nous nous sommes amuses, les jeux dans lesquels tous les membres ont joue, les cbansons ensemble, les chants seuls par Mademoiselle Sharif, des poemes. On a eu beaucoup de musique exquise mais surtout grice in la bonte de Mademoiselle Jones. ljannee s'est finie par un programme compose de musique de Noel. 4 Les Cfficers, president Ralph Aversa, vice presidente Virginia Sharif, secretaire Zeppelina Clark, tresoriere June Kunkel. BOYS COLLEGE CLUB SPONSORED by Mr. Blvakeslee, the Boys College Club has become one of the L, leading organizations in the school. As recognized by i-ts name this club offers help in making selections of the different schools to benefit those students who anticipate a higher education. Aside from this the club tends to promote good fellowship among its members. The scholastic standing of the club is Very high, always an average of honor, and sometimes high honor. The mem- bers represent every outstanding .activity in the school and are always ready to cooperate. The officers officiating were George Puhl, presidentg John Hart- man, vice presidentg Francis Lang, secretary. WAH H00 REPRESENTATIVES THIS semester the student body, especially the staff, has been very fortunate l in having a group of Wah Hoo Representatives who have gratefully COIL- tributed their services in getting subscriptions for the Wah Hoo. Their work has been very difficult, with many obstacles confronting themg nevertheless they have been very successful and reached their goal of one thousand circula- tion. They have attained ,a record of which they can he proud and one which future representatives may use as a goal. The staff wishes to thank them for their cooperation this past semester. GIRL RESERVES HE purpose of the Girl Reserves is uTo develop noble character, to pro- mote social friendliness throughout the school, to be of service to human- it 3 to follow the Divine Word, and to Give at all times our best. Y e In addition to the serious work of the year the Girl Reserves had a hike and Weiner roast at Frick Woods. Other social activities of the cluhwere: a Hallowe'en party, basketball game with Girl Leaders, and a Christmas party. The Girl Reserves played Santa Claus i11 two instances. They dressed many dolls for little children. They trimmed the Christmas tree in the Arch Street Foyer during the Christmas season. And for a grand finale they held a semi- annual event, .a tea for the Seniors. The officers: president, Helen Mateusiakg vice president, Bebe Wiseg secretary, Regina Fredleyg treasurer, Christian Manesiotisg council representative, Mary Mateusiak. SENIOR BAND LAST semester the Senior Band had only tfwo practices in week, but through A the cooperation of Mr. Beachiley, Mr. Keister, and the faculty the music subjects were so arranged that the senior band could meet the seventh period every day. This arrangement added interest to the band and the members became more proficient musicians. Now that Allegheny's football season is over, the band turns to symphonies and overtures. ARCHITECTURE CLUB THE boys in Architecture club have -met in 211 every fifth period on Mon- ' ' days. The cost for materials is gotten from a weekly dues of five cents that the members agree to pay. On Hallowe'en the club held a pafrty at the Hickory Club Farm. The purpose of the club is to give the students enjoy- ment and show them a profitable pastime. The boys in-ade wooden moulds for the sides of the houses, cut out the doors and windows from them, then glued the sides -together. They also painted the houses. A prize of two dollars was awarded the person building the best looking model. The club officers were: president, Charles Steblarg vice president, William Weisnerg secretary and treasurer, Lawrence Craig. . SERVICE MEN THE service men of Allegheny High assist the faculty and aid the students by cooperating with them for the betterment of the school. The various divisions of service men are: 'Office Messengers, Bank Messengers, Door Guards, Lunch Line Attendants, Locker Men, Librarians, and Secretaries. With the assistance of these students the school is ,able to function in a more systematic manner. The bank slips are delivered promptly. The doors are guarded and information is given to persons requesting the location of the various offices and rooms. The lunch line is kept in an orderly fashion. The lockers are watched and only those who rightfully belong are permitted to enter. The secretaries 'attend to the typing for the various instructors. Allegheny ap- preciates tlie helpfulness and efficiency of these service men. , ' Y 'ww vb 1 x F . ,Nw -, 0, .lily fs 'WJ tall, - X L l CHEF CLUB THE Chef Club of Allegheny High is unique and interesting. The club meets only once a Week. The 'boys not only cook but also wash dishes. They go about their chores like so many busy bees in their hive. If you could but watch them working in white aprons and caps, you would see that the boys are keenly interested in their work. Once- a month the club has a busi- ness meeting. The officers of the club: president, Robert Becker, secretary and treasurer, Theodore Key. At one of the meetings the suggestion was made that the club have a picture in the Wdh Hoo. In order to raise enough money the club sold tea with crackers. Although the girls sometimes laughed at the idea of boys h.avin.g a cooking club, the boys paid no heed whatsoever, wonder- ing whether some of the girls could boil an egg. NATURALISTS CLUB A HIKE to Frick Woods and a weiner roast were two of the enjoyable times, L had by the members of the Naturalists Club this semester. The object of our club is to create a lively interest in nature by means of collecting material for study, such as insects, plants, and fungi. Many of our meetings were de- voted to programs prepared by the various club members on birds and animals. Some of the members have also prepared hay, and cabbage, and potato in- fusions for microscopic study. On a trip to the museum we interviewed several of the taxidermists and paleontologists who told us some interesting things about birds and prehistoric animals. We concluded our trip by going to the top floor of the Cathedral of Learning, where we had a fine View of the city. AVIATION CLUB N the course of the semester the Aviation Club members built model air- planes and balloons, some of which were entered in the interscholastic con- tests. Among other club activities were instructive discussions on practical aeronautics and demonstrations, by the older members, of the building of difficult models. Younger members were given instruction in model designing and buildin.g. Sections of the club competed with each other in various con- tests. Plans were made for raising funds to purchase a glider to be built by the members during the spring semester. The club was sponsored by Mr. Emmingerg The officers: Harry C. Muldoon, president, Walter Danges, vice president, and George Paslawsky, secretary, Charles Andon and Arthur Mc- Connell, flight leaders. ELEVEN A DRAMA CLUB HERE were once thirty aspiring thespians in the Junior A Class. Banded together realizing that in unity of purpose lay strength, they chose from that company to be leader the one most reputed for wisdom, namely Edward Ackermanng and also a scribe, Louis Gold to write down great deeds, a keeper of gold, Peter Prunile, to hoard the enormous deposits of wealth, and an .assistant leader to hold high the ideals of the association. But the Way was stony and many dropped with fatigue. The greatest obstacle was that of a presentation of a business office, which was given in 307, under the eyes of the shepherd of the flock, Miss Heck, and in 202 during a school business discus- sion. But helping hands bound up the wounds of the weary and aided them to overcome new obstacdes at the monthly .amateur shows. Thus were many aided to new heights of poise and wisdom, they found their .goal was sweet. SERVICE MEN NINTH GRADE TENTH GRADE TENTH GRADE ALLEGHENTS ORCHESTRA ORCHESTRA THE Allegheny High School orchestra is one of the most active organizations ' in the school. lt has a total membership of fifty-two. The orchestra not only plays for school affairs, but it renders selections for organizations outside of school. Thus far this season the orchestra has played in the Carnegie Hall on the North Side and Boggs and Buhls. The senior play was made a success partly by the orchestra, which was under the direction of senior students. This semester we had such capable conductors as Paul Korneke, Richard Mandera, Alex Wichm.an, Harold Sand, Elmer Neuhart, and J oe Kowalski. All of the work accomplished was under the supervision of W. Howard Kiester, our director. ' WH W y MARCONI RADIO CLUB WSNEX pi 1 M,Ws:v ,,.' ,..g7,ij11:.,,,Qfr z':s,f,..,,,, THE Marconi Radio Club is different from most of the clubs in Allegheny High School. The fifth period each Tuesday in Room 403, the club mem- bers practice diligently the dots and dashes of the Morse Code. T-he same routine is used every semester in order to acquaint the new members who know very little about radio with the theories and laws of the operation of amateur radio stations. Members also were prepared to pass government ex- aminations in order to become licensed .amateur radio operators. To pass the test, one must master the International Morse Code and have an iimder- standing of the operation of an amateur radio station and the laws governing its operation. During the early part of the semester an expensive antenna system was installed on the roofs of the Sherman Avenue and Arch Street buildings. This system enables the club to converse with fellow amateurs. The training given in the club has prepared four boys to take the government examination. The excellent training given will prove Valuable to members. Paul Korneke is president of the club, John M.azur is vice president, Harry Hosak, secretaryg Herman Winkler, treasurer, Mr. Sterrett, sponsor. U THE BOYS LEADERS CLUB THE Boys Leaders Club is a group of energetic young lads who participate in boxing, wrestling, apparatus work, marching, and other exercises. The club, sponsored by Mr. Miller, supports school p1'ojects, sponsors the intra- mural basketball and volleyball tournaments, and mimeographed the Alle- gheny football cheers for the new students. The members also held their annual outing in a cottage on the shore of Lake Milton in Ohio. ART CLUB ABT CLUB THE Art Club chose for its theme 4'Art for Art's Sake . The members have been at work and have helped in many school activities. Some have been busily engaged in pen and ink Work and poster making. Others took part in the interesting work of abstract designing and composing super-imposed pic- tures. They have added-greatly in the work of the W'ah Hoo. The members enjoyed decorating thestage for the Senior Play and arranging the art room for Parent-Teachers night exhibition. The social activities were an educational trip to the International Art Exhibit, and a lecture by Miss Lee and also an enjoyable Christmas party. The Club is under the sponsorship of Miss Hazle- wood, and our officers were: president, William Cauyockg vice president, Vin- cent Bartolomayog secretary, Hilda Anerkg treasurer, Eugene Burgoyne, Wah Hoo reporter, Eleanor Dahl. NINTH GRADE DRAMA THE Ninth Grade Drama Club has had an educational as well as a jolly semester. Our club business was ably conducted. Carl Bain, president, Miss Braham, sponsor, Gertrude Selinsky, secretary, and Bose Syanflippi, treasurer. The various committees successfully accomplished the work. It was not all Work though, for we had many plays and programs in which many members participated. Our play committee gave us great variety in our plays making possible the interpretation of the Ways of different types of people. We sincerely hope that the future members of the Ninth Grade Drama Club will enjoy it as we have. ALLEGHENY HI-Y THE Allegheny4Hi-Y h-as faithfully met each week in room 207 except at times when wewent for a swim at the Allegheny Y. M. C. A. The Hi-Y again brought Dr. Clausen with his inspiring message to Chapel. Mr. Magill has joined the Junior and Senior Hi-Y 'together and expects a large member- ship next semester. The officers of the club are: President, Boy Metzler, vice president, Robert Iman, secretary, William Kersey. TENTH GRADE DRAMA CLUB TENTH Grade Drama Club meets every Friday in room 305. We try to make it a habit to have a play. each week. This semester there have been a great many interesting plays, some of these being, Wiho Says Cr1.n't, Farewell Cruel World, Anybodyis House on Monday Morning. There were also two interesting dialogues, The Artist, and The Dance. The Assembly performance for this semester was entitled, A Little Prison. All plays are in charge of stu- de11t managers. THE staff of the Year Book and the Class of January 1936 extend a deep feeling of gratitude to the Clubs and Organizations, the Home Rooms, the Faculty and Principals of this school for their generous help and Hne spirit of cooperation which has contributed to make this Annual a success. THE Staff and the Class wish to thank their business associates for the ' courteous and beneficial assistance they have given in the publlication of this book: JOHN CRAWFORD PARK, Printer TRINITY COURT STUDIOS, Photographer JOHN C. BRAGDON, Engraver THE work of these Pittsburgh firms has been of the best quality, and their ' services unsurpassed. THE Stall' and the Class wish to tihank the Advertisers who have so gener- ously cooperated with us in this period of recovery, and urges the readers of this Annual to consider carefully the various advertisements and to en- courage business relationships with these reliable firms. w i RECOGNITION THREE members of our football team have been honored by being placed placed on the North Side All-Scholastic team. They are: Harry Stott, Bernard O'Neil and Michael Balitsaris. The Pittsburgh Press also gave All- Scholastic recognition to Harry Stott and Michael Balitsaris. If you have been a follower of the team this year you know the ability of these boys. Twenty-four deserving Alleghenians received letters for their participation on the squad. The coveted A's were earned by: Daniel Amyer Mike Balitsaris Vincent Bartolmayo Poole Bashaw Stanley Bykowski Frank Comport Clark Fetterman Edward Brown I Joe Lanzo - Tony Cotton Joe Sobehart Vinson Taylor ,lore Domino Albert Duffy Robert Iman Robert Klug Kenneth Luther Roy Metzler Bernard O'Neil Harry Stott Clarence Ungerman - - Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager FUTURE CHAMPIONS HISTORY is in the making. No, not another war, not the Braves winning the pennant, but Allegheny's basketball team has started another of its successful seasons. Coach Springer has moulded his fine material into a win- ning combination and the results we are sure will be more than satisfactory. The team is composed of experienced players of which, the majority are letter- men from last year. But one of our greatest regrets is that graduation takes Richard Mandera from us before the completion of the basketball season. Dick is one of our cleverest players and he will be greatly missed by the team. Well, all we can say is: So long, Dick, and we hope you keep up your fine basketball career. V , Coach Springer thinks that this collection of players are on a par with the best he ever worked with. They include: Stott, Luther, 0'Neil, Burtnett, Mandera, Gibson, Balitsaris, Sobehart, Visciarelli, Halburt, Duffy. Riley, Brown, and F. Duffy as managers. They have already started their season in excellent form and if I duin't miss my guess, Allegheny's basketball team of 1935-36 is going to the top. ' Here are brief summaries of three pre-league games: Allegheny High Scihool Alumni-This game showed what a fast breaking outfit we had. The Alumni coufld not cope with our brilliant attack. The game looked like a battle at first, but when our offense started clicking, we could not be stopped. Mandera was high scorer. Burtnett and O'Neil played a fine game also. The Alumni stars were Tuturici, the game's highest scorer, Bill Barker, and Ches Adams. Mose Birsa added .a bit of humor to the game. Allegheny-Swissvale-Our boys had a real figtht on their hands against a cool, smooth, and fast passing team. The game was hard fought the entire time, but Allegheny managed to keep ahead the last half. Swissvale had brilliant teamwork, but didn't have the consistent attack that we displayed. M l Courtesy of Pitlsburglz Press MANDERA--HIGH SCORER The scoring was shared quite evenly, but again, Mandera proved the tops. It was the first set back that Swissvale suffered. Allegheny-Crafton-Our first defeat of the pregame season was suffered at the Crafton floor. It was our first game abroad and our boys were getting used to the floor conditions. As the second half started, our boys put on a brilliant scoring spree, but we couldn't quite catch up. Crafton was held to a single point the last half. It was a hard, rough game, and our reserves showed real fighting spirit the last hailf. Allegheny-Swissvale-Success finally went 'to Swissvale .after a hard strenu- ous game. The Alleghenians played a great game hut the breaks were not with us. The score was as follows, Allegheny 25-Swissvale 26. ' Allegheny-Aliquippa--Success was with us in this game. The team was very much at ease, and not nervous at the start of the game. Every player did his part in co-operating with the team as one. Aliquippa was not a push over either. They played a very good game, they are classed as champs. The game finally ended with the score in our favor. Allegheny 27-Aliquippa 24. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM Three miles of 'tiresome toil For triumph or defeat. Running for us, Alleghenians loyal, The cross country team in the meet. OF all the teams in Allegheny the Cross Country receives the least recogni- tion from sport enthusiasts. But the ranking of the Red and Blue has been raised to the highest by the athletes who represent us. These boys have been mentioned before, but we feel sure that Coach lVIi3ller's team should receive from the out-going Seniors a hearty cheer. YEA?--Faulkes, Miles, Horn, Pannier, Puffner, Wunderly! YEA Team! TILL WE MEET AGAIN t OBVIOUSLY our athletic seasons are over. And by all indications it may be the last one in our good old Allegheny I-Iigth gym, where we have spent many pleasant hours, 'played hard to win, .and formed many lasting friendships. I envy you lower cliassmen who still have other basketball seasons here in Allegheny, even though it may not be in our old gym, the fact that you may he playing in a new modern up-to-date gymnasium makes me envy you more. Every now .and then I wish. I could stay, but since I cannot, I hope we Seniors fhy the next basketball season--ailumnij may return to participate in a game in the gym, new or old whichever it may be. I have often wondered after reading the diflierent Writeups just how it feels to do a thing for the last time. Now I know. Since If've ha-d this ex- perience, I am somewhat wiser and very thankful that there is yet a chance for me to relieve my -conscience. If everyone of you could know in advance how it feels to do a task for the last time, I am sure you would find more enthusiastic participating in the games. The volleyball tournament, which is our next tournament, and then the tennis tournament will find one very en- thusiastic enthusiast, because experience, the best teacher, has taught me: you get from a game just what you yourself put into it. .Af- - 1 0 U! ,Z 1. H. 1 .. ' K s X: X x N .-. ',, 3? 'V fml fm? 4 . , 4 S I- A P 1, f N 'X r . 6 f X mv! X- ' Q i A R,1fv'?2irwxe,, X 1 ' A no Y f:f.--.f'f? C-M :f?'f5:i'E'f... x ' ' can 1 '- A ---. I 'Q ...E-ga? 1 ral w Q . .ffm ,u: :L1 , X ' - - Q 1A'A ' X- , ,J A M- ig:,2?9nf'Qgl ' ' ga IVOQQEJIH ,,- ' i Q , ff f f f ..--vt' I u 11' I ., xxx A ANL, .X Q V fr ' ,Jw U..--. f- D I. X , W ff m ' , N f ' , LEX 2 2 us. 5 ' T X i '7'f.,, lg? Y -U A ' ., X T. fi A MM - -I if-' 1, -...urn , Qjakxx , . - - ,...... 5 -A-QQ T f A ' I Q - g agi 13191 QW5g,,QNy A 1 . J! ,rg -4- r, 9 S- 'V . , MJ! 4, 1? 'jfs 1 W 'W 1 '- - ' fr, uf-, Wa 45.13 A N01 WWWW WSWEW S Eg X' UJIANK 2 - 30: sol Last Will and Testament of 30l We, the members of the graduating class of 301. bequeath the following list of sundry things to Miss Ruth our teacher and anyone who wants them, to do with as they see fit. The list appears herein as follows: Rudy Suchma ........ job as Royal Court Jester Albert Rese ........ ,,,,,.,..,,,............... M y old cast Ella Deer ........4 .... .,,.,... T h e minutes of 301 Rhoda Pride .......... .......,,.......... M y dimples Albert Duda ............. ,......,. M y cookie duster Frances Lierzaph .......... ....,............,. H ours of study Anna Neill ,.,........,... .,.,.,,......., M y cooking ability Paul Korneke ........ .,,. M y questions in trig class Matta just ..,........... .................. M y dancing ability Alfred Guarini .......... .............,...,..., T he 301 team Max Nestler .......... William Kersey ......... Ruth Colburn ......., .My Nibs .,.....The Girl of My Dreams ...........The Senior play stairs Leola Compton ......................,........,......,...............,. My southern accent Carl Laughner ....... .lack Foertsch ........ Betty Lot: .......... Jack Romon ........ A course How to drive a teacher wild Wilhelm Tell ..........All chemistry questions Chemistry II answers Helen Hirsh ...... .................... A ll song parodies Fred Liddle ............... .........,............. T he Challenge.' Meyer Friedberg .......... ........ M y power over the ladies Edward Ernest .......... ,..,..................... T ardy Excuses Wilbert Foulkes ........... ......,.................. lv ly drum sticks Mercedes Gerstner ........., Eugene Burgoyne ........ patience with the jester The Honor Roll s William Canyock ......,,. ........................... T he O. F. F. Mary jane Rinehart ....... ......., M y giggling spells. Genevieve Mathias ...... ...................... M y notes. Robert Rogers ....... .......... M y business ability. Marjorie Arthur ....... ,....... T he Wah Hoo blocks. Rosetta Cook ............ ......,,,..., 7 in .............. My contrallto uyoice. Dorothy Michalec ......, ,...... T he job of Senior play promptcr. Signed and witnessed this seventeenth day of january, nineteen hundred and thirtyesix, by members of said class. 30: 301 305 Smgmg 305 Stars of 305 Alma All1TlCllLl ................ Lupe Velez ......... ............................... E ..........,......... ' 'Curly Top Tl16OClOf6 Amdur ............ Ted Healy ......, .,......,. ' 'just keep on doing what you're doin Ralph Aversa ............., Paul Muni .... ..... ' 'The Gentleman Obviously Doesn't Believe Alberta Baumbacli .......... Kate Smith ......,.................,.,.,,........,...............,..... Life is a Song Margaret Boggs .............. Ginger Rogers .... I found a Million Dollar Baby in a 5' Ei l0c store Valerie l3OnZCl' .. .....--- Henrietta Leaver ....... .....,..................... ' 'Safety in numbers JZIITIES Boyce ...... ........ I imniy Cagney ....... ,,.... ' 'When Irish Eyes are Smiling David Brown .. ........ Chester Morris ....... ............. ' 'Blame it on my youth Ruth Brown ...... ........ B etty Crocker ..... ................ ' 'Tea for Two Richey BuCl1er ..... ....--,- F rankie Darro ...,.... .............. ' 'You Nasty Man ,lOlWn Cangelier .. ...i.... Ronald Coleman ....... ................... ' 'Putin on my Top Hat Mile Crrrde ........ ...Y.... Z asu Pitts ............... ................... ' 'You Are My Lucky Star William Diana ..... us ........Gene Ray1nond......... ...... Painting the Clouds with Sunshine Helen Feric ...... .. ..... lane Withers .....,. ...................,....,.... ' 'Accent on Youth 'John Flannery ..... . .... Chick Sales ...,., ,,,,,,, ........... ' ' Happy Feet Gertrude Fuge ,.,.. ...,.... H elen Mack ........ ,,,...,,.. .................... ' ' Swing It Greeta Giddings .......,...... Greta Garbo ,........, ...,................ ' 'Sophisticated Lady Anne Gold ...,............,...., Patsy Kelly .........,.,.... ,....... ' 'You're so darn charming Antoinette Grimaila .,,,.,,, Barbara Stanwyck ................ ....................... ' 'East Side, West Side Jennie Henry .,,.,.,..,........ Jean Parker ....,...................,,...............,..............i....... Sugar Plum Robert Hensch el Margaret Hood ................ Elmer Horn ,,,,.,.., Lillian Kozar ..,.. . Grace Ludwig ..,... Antoinette Mandrus Richard McCormick Mildred Iviclflinsky vu joe Penner .......,.... Oh How I Hate to get up in the Morning Buster Crabbe ...,........,,.,................ Norma Shearer ...... Ruth Chatterton ...,..,,,.,. I'll Never Say Never-Again, Again Kay Francis .......,.. Ther-e's Nothing Like a College Education wa vs I've Got You In My Power Far Away ww --. Shirley Temple ....,.... .............,.................. ' 'When I Grow Up Clark Gable ........ ....... ' 'The Object of Our Affection Jean Muir ........... Lois Meisinger ,,... .......... M ary Carlisle ...... Roy Metzler .............,.,. .Henry VIII ........ Thelma Morrow , ..,........ .. Roberta Omslaer Nancy Carrol ...,..... Carol Lombard ,...... Elmer Neuhart ...,. ....,... C hico Marx ........ Robert PGH ,,.,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,,. Fredrick March ...... . ,........ Twenty-four Hours a Day ,.......Q.................. Beautiful Lady ..,....... Laugh Clown Laugh ...... An Orchid to You tt vw qv -1 Sweet Sue ........ Blow Gabriel, Blow See It In Your Eyes Edith Riethmiller ,4,,,,,.,,,, Ianet Gaynor .........,.. .......................... ' 'I'm Misunderstood Theola Richey ,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,, Claudette Colbert .....,,,,.......,... I Vv'ould Do Anything For You Florence Ritchey .,,,..,,,,., Myrna Loy .......................................... A Little Bit Independent Joseph Skirtich ......,.,,.,.... Gary Cooper .... We Wish We Had a Talking Picture of You Helen Toth ,.,...,,,,,,,,i,,,,, Loretta Young .........,.,.................................. Lovely to Look At Dorothy Vrhanic ...,,,,,..,, Merle Oberon ........ ............................,...,,................. ' 'Dark Eyes Charles Steckle ............. ..George Brent ......... ....... ' 'Take a Number From One To Ten Howard Vaupel ........,..... Baby LeRoy ........ .................... ' 'The Little Things in Life Violet Stein ......... ........ I oan Crawford ......, ,..,.........,........, ' 'You've got Everything Alex WiCl'inian ..... ..... . .Bing Crosby ........ .... ' 'I Love To Take Orders From You 305 305 ZI3 Thomas Bauer Marian Brown Margaret Brownlie Thomas Campbell Isabel Carter Williani Faulk Harold Gura John Hartman Robert Kollinger Joseph Kowalski Addrean Laster Richard Mandera Mary Mateusiak William Miller Harry Muldoon Melvin Richman NVilliarn Sambiase Harold Sand Edward Schmidt Gaspar Scihetta Marie Scott George Stevenson Salvatore Sunseri 2 I Charles Szymik Arthur Thompson Williams Torrens Diana Tutek Beatrice Weigai'd john Woods Anne Fields Sponsor -f-f f'ff H . H. Holmes 2 I 3 2 l Listen my children and you shall hear What happened at Wah Hods party this year The Cangelier Fell On, Diana's Shell Cried he, Deer, Deer Great Scott Brown Steins were emptied of punch so clear It was Just 'the biggest event of the year QNO Giddingsj I for Such-ma, Hartman for a game of Jacks And ended up a Rich-man I.Vice AEGTSGEI Ir Max No difference. ALLEGI-IENY TRUST COMPANY Q'-QQ Au.zcr-um I 'E' 4' ll 1 rlallll ll ' --14-. ,a ,ul I-I ll -'11 ' flgi'-EQ li- TI 3 ., X !Wx s1 .f : iv, , ,,,, I Q - i n llqhllgiigr---fj I -., wr. 't ' 1l',I'1l ' ill gl 64,11 IME, I ll I 'lim I-I 1 'ill T fill . M i I' ', - I F1 I lil !l li In o QIJI-1 r l ,def-i I ... 4I3-4I5 FEDERAL STREET North Sicle PITTSBURGH, PA. MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. Tl1ompson's Harmony Dairy Best Grade Dairy Proclucis TRY OUR GOLDEN GRAIN BUTTERMILK lf's Really Different A NORTH SIDE PLANT BREAKFAST SERVICE FAIRFAX 2563 3 3 SENIOR ALPHABET for Arthur, whose favorite say, Is, '6Have you any squeegee money today? for Boggs, another heaut, Her favorite saying is, HIsn't that cute? for Campbell, who has a huge smile, From corner to corner, it's a good long mille. for Deer, a high honor student, To us from Oliver, sl1e was sent. for Ernest, a lad full of fun, Always ready with joke or pun. for Foulkes, cross-country athlete, He came in 13th in the state champ meet. for Guarini, a student smart, On life's path heis now to start. for Hood, a line athlete, As all around sportswoman she's hard to beat. for I,' this alphabet writer, Trying to make your worries lighter. for Just, a second Mae West, At sewing she's fine, at dancing shc's best. for Korreke, whose jokes are not old, A humorist that's worth his wit in gold. for Liddle, an ardent socialist, His spread propaganda will be missed. for Muvldoon, an aviator would he, Another Lindy? I-Im! We shall see. for Neuhart, a violin he played long, He's not so band, he'd get Bowes' gong. for Omslear, a happy female, Over 1ife's worries. we're sure she'll sail. for Potf, a carefree boy, All in life, to him, is joy. for quality, that's what we got, Every Alleghenian knows we're a brilliant lot. for Richey, who can type so fast, The first word is finished no sooner than the last for Scott, a girl so neat, All the boys remark, 6'She's my sweet . for Tutek, a girl that giggles so, We're sure all seniors hate to see her go. for us, wtho will soon say good-bye, To our Alma Mater, we'll he known as alumni. for Vaupel, a boy quite short, But heis a flash on the basketball court. for Wichman, a popular lad, The thought of him leaving makes us sad. for X-tras, those not mentioned, But really should deserve attention. for you, each senior A, May health and happiness lie in your way. for zeal, graduating seniors possess, But still we are sorry to leave A. H. S. W. Canyock. THE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH s a symbol ot desire that the youth ot Pittsburgh tind happiness and loyalty and understanding. Sweetland WacIe's Service, Inc. 4I23 Liberlz 940 SPEE-D-WASH y Avenue at Bloomfield Bridg MAYFLOWER 9II3 Manchester Boulevard Confectionery HOMEMADE CANDIES and ICE CREAM FANCY VALENTINE BOXES V2 lb.. I Ib.. 2 Ib., 3 Ib., 5 Ib. PACKED WITH HIGHGRADE FRUIT AND NUT CREAMS 609 East Ohio Street CE. 94I9 - C CEDAR 9969 THE LUNCH ROOM MANAGEMENT I Wishes to express its appreciation for the patronage ot all the Allegheny High School Students during the past semester and extends to the A CLASS OF JANUARY I936 its best wishes. Among the patrons ot Ailegheny I-iigh School wishing the graduates Success and Happiness is DR. W. R. ADAMS Student: May I give a debate on the R. R. F. Mr. Farrell: '4Yes,'. Student: The Removal of Ray Farrell Etc. Foulkes: Do you think deep breathing would improve my health? Reese: It's chest what you need. Teacher: Where were you horn? M. Arthur: In Pittsburgh, but Why? Teacher: How should I know. , Bucher: You mean to say that your car climbed up hill at 35 miles an hour? Romon: On the level. Bucher: Oh, that's different. Laughner: What I say goes. Suchma: In one ear and out the other. 539 E. Ohio Street l COMPLIMENTS - Dr. Eugene A. Picard Cronenweth Dairy EYE DOCTOR CEDAR 7200 i357 Herman St. Pittsburgh, Pa. North Side Pltlsbuiglll Pa' J. F. WYSSEIER Lien-nine 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. Making their cam wmgdmhf - 2 G G 1 Iookkollegiaiei 0 h Havenjr ou meeapgoggmes h Md 39 fm rf 'hrd ' 4- 1' ' 4 X ,. -15 0? lfeixga 6 Q W 1 . N. flexing Sim. ,,, 13, . , rv 1 af--5 . - ... T 'WKETWL .' ff: wfflii-.121 ' 9' Sf --ffm' ' A Z5 iv :ws-if Q yd Ll 14' T fi I - A I 1 niima NM N nj A A 1!,, ' 1.. - - , x W U X wg X GL X1-1--X-Q ' . 1 ' w QL WN M K J W ' , ' X 2 -, - ., C f Y x,,,f-If ff NM 4 J -ig! vb Y ' ' L NA RA - 1 ' ,awk .565 'Fr - M L 1 K-15-mms wo siri,Icare nothnpglfor'I,l:1xur?yhr?o1hing. NMA ' 1 'N , J' n , k ' S . . aw Tim ML h,- --ihaf, 'X li?l1-Y . ' ' ' l1EJo3EliEgToeg'--ihmi? lUelI?l.UPxxfddA qv H I M ' V .f' f' , ' 41 I lh B ' ' ouwam P ww:32,Ura:zgsa22 'nQ 2' - 2 for ave gear -- -A pension. .5 , If 'L-EJ, l ar, 1' 4' ,f ' f A4??f'u X K I R? Z3 jig? Ax lr. ' Lf - '. falfff ffl: f - ,H v,,a35'QJKL5E..' fu 5 , - I' 'U'.!'aL'n.'Wq' . A Min MR!-vSa1N, X'-' -f.fi:...f4af PM ' 'r 51 .nf-Wu 5-1 W, mm., ,uf!' 1-,W vuhwzn , ..... . ,.,, h d soon anno IVE! A e f9p'rovided 'fhe plumbing was good!J n l 1 I J 1 x X1 'H ',,'f, I U ,Q ,fQ 5lL'.' I QP 1' V LA Ik Q X , f F' O ' I4 , X Hi! .. ' X R ' uk .HX U 50 SAY5 .moi FOEQTSH .f Anyway I rn enfhusiasm Aa 4 69 Vw, Z , iw if 'WL 4' fi 1 jx Firedlhifh z-5, ,Q-' X K -XM xx 1 A ' ANDT FN THE xvsooms r ,L S I L g 2 R H' . . Um J. BEL5 P.ANfjQ-Q Q!! M Ar,:lEsg6isgiS-242531 , a.srs!Ehggo51Ngn5gg-T!HAnu we Hey you! I1 may be Ln 0. I the Mom! , four flws, but 'theres Dv, X - J, 5 X L l'?1f?S few 'O HF f r 'H HM G if' 'a A MW1' ff r 0 fx . oncef k sf, XM HU I Q Y: -we f - D . :I Q :Il . 4,2 6 of l af' L 7 W 4 A I ,LA Z dl ' 'Q ff x - Au L . X5 in 4 if wi ' 'ff L . ' ,-lf? 5 - .: in Il X E 6 12: 1- f., Q j H, N lull f 3 ' 'l ' -Q-69 f f r.,..m.4 5 Q54 X-sQilXQ: i Ahhlfv- A loO,4vacuum If Wim EIIEIIIIII QEQQ J r u 52 M-,v,v. MAX 'liilli' -assay V is. M W U ,Q-----fs f I' Q :WA 7 5 Eff Am .EQ 4-L fR od ,. f ' ,,f'P How ro new FROM LI H L , Q GETTINELOIZIE A LU 1 5h,+,hxr' th P , ...,J. . hxrawaaxd sp,f-fame: Www 5 :nf 4. ST W Q, . 1. ahlilooknpygfor 2: Q ' Q? , I., W' EAW ' is SRJYRSYQOQAH INDTEJTHIS smms k A N ED' NN f'k J' V 7M g '7' BtM ' , - v.iL...un mama: nam-4 ousnnv A 21 5 X X! lf L N 11 ,ggmqb EEQQES Wi f X - -'I k Tak FLZZZEQI-5121 x , I-45-rp-1.5 perm, I Ahh go' adam OFF .1 e ,, I .-,, W - 'l'56LAllSi HE Wag Awichnmn is Wax 3252, ', . , V-grf. X . C LDNWDILAW ' . . I , he Sgldruqdh W M 'L 9, me enema MQ - Rxkungleqsons V LA! D3 1l.lJlY1K 2 In 1 .l Wv- xM.v- . ' I from Mt Kieffer W5 292- 1 , . 'M orchesmx WH- Av ,V . k conduam .. J K-fy-, A N 'X 'A A x 'J Q smwmg. V Q ek .....Mu.nm....A..................,............... A J, , RQTIEH 411111011 A ffm ph l For Almost A Century . . . BUILDING BUSINESS CAREERS DUFFS - IRON CITY COLLEGE PITTSBURGH 424 Duquesne Way AtIantic 4875-4876 TELEPHONE FAIRFAX ms NIGHT PHONE WELLINGTON I66I Watson's PI16I'm:3Cy' A. E. Jones Company DRUGGIST PAINTERS --- DECOR T SIGN MAKERSA ORS Bell Phone, Fairfax 0336 Manufacturers of I ELECTRIC and ILLUMINATED SIGNS 400 CHESTNUT STREET l3I I-I3 Federal St. N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. North Side Pittsburgh, Pa James J. Flannery Funeral Horne INCORPORATED FAIRFAX lI6O Ridge Avenue at Brighton Road Pittsburgh, Pa Candies TRY MACAROON KISSES, BUTTER CREAMS, AND MINT PATTIES. BUY REYMERS' CARAMELS. KRINKLE KRUSTS. AND COCOANUT BALLS. ALLEGHENY HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS RECOMMEND THEM. Atlantic 6309-63 I 0 GRACE MARTIN'S SCHOOL 'SA School Discriminatev SECRETARIAL FOR YOUNG WOMEN MRS. GRACE MARTIN CORNELIUS, Principal PART SCHOLARSHIPS ARE OFFERED TO THOSE WHO QUALIFY r New Classes Start February I7, I936 I7thfancl I8th Floors Keenan Bldg. Pittsburgh, Pa. M. Scott: This dance floor is awfully slippery. J. Foertsch: It isn't the dance floor, I rhad my shoes shined. Penrod: What did you say was wrong with your car? V. Sprys: Everything makes a noise but the horn. Barkley and Monath visiting KDKA: Monath: Wlhoi are those three fellows? Barkley: 4'Radio sound-elfercts men. Monath: I know it does, but who are they? Teacher: You should never use a preposition to end a sentence. ,l. Henry: Say, where are we holding our prom at? A proof that 5013 on your examination paper means a C grade: A210021-ln credits A24 B23 C22 50? is equal to one-half of A. A is equal to 4. One-half of 4 is 2. Substitution: 2 is equal to C. Q. E. D.: 50? is equal to C. Although this is definite proof, still the teachers won't believe it. P. Korneke: Do you have anything funny to contribute to my humor column? B. Lotz: Donlt worry about the jokes in the year book, my picture wilfl he in. The Class Rings Worn by the JANUARY GRADUATES are from the shops of JOSTEN'S l TREASURE CRAFT JEWELERS and STATIONERS Office and Main Plant Owatonna, Minn. Haunted expressions of deepest pam Upper cavities feel the strain More work for our poor humor brain Oh for a quiet shady lane 'Ritin' humorous humor again THE TRUST BRAIN P. S.-HUMOR poem? Duquesne Dye Works, Inc. CLEANERS OF DISTINCTION TELEPHONE FAIRFAX 6009 Stayton and Hodgtiss Streets North Side Pittsburgh, Pa. EDWARD CLOTHING STORE. Inc 209 Fifth Avenue P. Korneke: According to the Molecular Theory of Color a red E has the lowest frequency of the light spectrum. Laughner: So what? In plain words-I flunked. Coach Springer: uConstant exercise will increase any part of the body. William Canyock: Then why does1'1't Carl Laughner look like Joe E. Brown? Miss Hazelwood says that Knowledge is Power. If so, more power to .Iohn Woods! Now that Ralph Aversa is a senior, have you noticed that he combs his hair quite o-f ten ? Helen Toth still thinks that the pflural of tithe is Mthemf, Robert Miller: Now, what did I tell you yesterday? Mercedes Gerstner: You ought to know, you told me. Miss Howe: What is the plural of one? Helen Splann: Two I Arthur Mulach: Will you please tell me what Hoor the basement on? ' Joe Kowalski: I don't understand this homework, Dad. The teacher told us to find the greatest common divisor. Mr. Kowalski: What, haven't they found that yet? They were looking for it when I went to school. llll We talce this opportunity to thank the members ot the January, i936 graduating class ot Allegheny l-ligh School tor selecting us to illustrate the WAH HOO with their portraits. We trust they will have as much pleasure in possessing our portraits as we had in their making. and wish tor all the class, and also those who tollow, success beyond their most ardent desires. TRINITY COURT STUDIGS 'gflflakers of Trinity Printsi' Studio at 3I3 Sixth Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa V . V i P L i N 4 v 2 DUQUESNE UNIVERSITY Registration dates for the Second Semester are February third, 'Fourth and fifth. For information concerning admission address the Re gistrar. The im ortant re uisites of a 'Funeral P q service rendered are the integrity and sincerity ot those who render it. Wm. A. Aeberli Co. FUNERAL DIRECTORS East North Avenue at Sandusky Street N. S.. PITTSBURC-SH. PA. ScheI'Ih-aas and Son FUNERAL HOME FAIRFAX 6063 707 EAST STREET Henry E. Gelseihart Edward J. Geiselhart Geiselhart Bros. FUNERAL DIRECTORS 408 Cedar Avenue FAIRFAX 0500 N. S., Pittsburgh, P Herchenroether OLDEST and LONGEST NAME North Side Market Important Announcement Young Women Mid-Year Graduates Grace Martin's School, Secretarial for Young Women, will hold a Test tor Full Scholarships on Saturday, January 25, IQ36, at l l:OO A A. M. on the I8th floor of the Keenan Building, Liberty Avenue and Seventh Street, Pittsburgh. It you wish to enter this Test for Full Scholarships, please sign a card at your high school otfice and have it approved by your Principal or Counsellor. To be eligible to compete, it is required that you are graduating in the upper halt ot your class. No Com- mercial Subjects will be included in the Test. Grace Martin's School' is also oitlering Twenty-tive l25l Part , Scholarships to graduates in the upper third of the high school classes. No test is required to be eligible 'lor these Scholarships. Grace Martin's School otfers an lntensive Ten Months' Secre- tarial Course. A catalogue giving you further information will be mailed upon request, or it may be secured at your high school otfice. Our Mid-year Classes, will begin February I7, I936. Following the Test on January 25, a butfet luncheonwill be served from I:OO to 3:00 P. M., and you are invited to stay. GRACE MARTIN CORNELIUS, Principal. Members of the Boys Chef Club were preparing their first dinner and the teachers had been invited to taste their product. Said Mr. Diana, 'GI think I'l1 join them, I have always shared their troubles. John Wooids gets up to give some one his seat in the street ear: Immediately two ladies take up the vacant place. It is reported that the alumni of A. .H. S. will be the ones to dig the founda- tion for the new A. H. S. In order to obtain a drink from the fountain at 405, one must bring an um- brella along to prevent from getting a shower. From fountain on the third floor of the Arch street building, one has to secure a drinking straw to get a drop of water. Y '. .Q Q 2 .V La . . F U, . ., A Q . 22,2--4.:'w1::22L2v2-21-rvx Q, Z? 0 ., 2 ''--2.1.-2qQrg35.:2gfk2--f1-22 2- ,gtg ,, -2- . , 7442? 'f'5i25ES 2 . ,. . . imma.. ..,. F2f22.-- . . . ' Ig- .. X. 4 .1-22 fag ,3132?--.-.-522,.,:2f,2.uz..e-.-qw-2.-f. 2- ' -:E :HN 55.,,.?5,.a-5.3 N? ,J Q Qf5?S,?p,f w,1 uj2-VJ can draw YG-5 , wtf- 21 212.-1-25 +w 1 ,,5'f1,,Zy 1 0oj'1 f.,?,, ':- muah I-Koo cover are 0 m1 ,.af52:':4i54 f-2 . Qydf-U-Qin, 50, in 3 days and WNZ. SP QTQ4'-Q73? z'?'Q, .2 ,f 'o5'9543?32 'QdF-'Wi f2 3 W ien 2-55 z N .jpwgaagfeugih . Q 22 yi Z A s-gm ..,, . -711 bm' ,z X ILFQ Q Y, 1' ,, 'F' ? 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On one's way to accomplishment, popularity is quite a hazard and often is driven out of existence through failure to recognhe H as an asset The confidence manifested in The Busy Corner, through the continued patronage of one single customer, regardless of how small may be her purchases, is worth more to us than the equivalent amount in clear profit. Money is not alll Money is good for only what it buys, and as we said before, one cannot buy confidence or borrow it-it must be won and we lcnow from past ex- perience that the only sure way to win it and hold it, is to be on the square with everybody. THE JONES DRY GOODS CO. THE THE BUSY Federal Street and Park Way BUSY CORNER CORNER ri ii 5 f 4' My J Q, A I f ,jj TL L ,Z . Y .L ' i Autographs W1 Lmwclzf iff? H M f,f5,iT?? E1 ,,Pf1WL il fgix WM 1 hjff, ,fl f X' 6 + V E4 W7 V0 3-.09 , , KL H M , yw ' It V Q 'X S mg? , , f W ' Lk 1, -Q K 1 ' gy f Q X f ' X? M90 V ff Q, 2 ' Eli., riff u . f Q25 Wav A4-4-ZQJIT ACC! ,fJf'f:'W .J I I f I 7 ' g'A 'Mjv tjf4y ' .jMf,vf A f, ,vL,,'5f '2' ,fl ,fri tJjE,yf'1 J vnu ffl' I V UH '11- 1 bw ,I n NOJZWY www' K., MW' ' ' Q., 'Y I - , f J AL I , , ff' , I - y 'WI 1 ad J' X J L, A-afvf O0 OM b 'J ffiu-f f'VU WU. W j , . ? 2525 fi.. 2 -Q 'Y PRESCRIPTIONS Called For and Delivered Anytime WE OFFER YOU SERVICE 24 HOURS A DAY 8 Registered Plmarmacisis l'l l T E ' S Wfghe Qfzfiendlty Trng Storey 39 YEARS OF HONEST DRUG STORE MERCHANDIZING ' C U T P R I C E S FAIRFAX zzoo FEDERAL AND oi-no STREETS ALLECHENY HYMN 1551544 Mali: 5551512 Dgwn where Al-!e- ghe-nys wa-tens Ffow on fo 7776 JM HC! HQhE15HE':EVFIFW Z aaglilfjdijx Stands a srhool cz-have af! Q-ffrprs ve? ry dear fo me. 1 n F ' E EP? EWEPVICJ1 CHORUS 41fHHf in QQ: Ja Mix Ziff. 7f76'Cb0-F615 5,oeed if on-ward raise a mf'-qfzfy cry, fi Ft EVV5: 'ETTV5 EL New iffK?1:4Aa4HQfja1j:-2 Haf7 aff 6417 fo A!-le-qhe-ny Half fo ffieedear High. SEP WEE? MEVElfVii2 I th d t f 11 tl humm Of th b y t R d g t th rch of Heaven L k she pro dl' down. When with moments sw'ftly H t A I ll 11 by Th d y t b 1 11 p th All gh y H 1 .. Golden Dreams You will teel much more contented it you have money in the Bank. Then you can save and plan tor the tuture-golden dreams that will actually come true. Nickels, dimes and dollars grow into large sums. Start a Savings Account-one dollar will clo-in the Savings Department ot this Bank. Let your money work tor you. l THE UNION SAVINGS BANK Fifth Avenue and Grant Street Frick Building Pittsburgh, Pa ro rams an encil Engraved Wedding Invitations and IOO Announcements, Com t I I I nvi Engraved Nam mencemen C d PaneIecI for SI SO a ions and Programs, Engraved d P td N C d D P g d P n rin e ame S. df S, 6062 if TELEPHONE, FAIRFAX 3955 NORTH SIDE E 'Ln o 2 FFI U7 -4 cn -i O O K -1 O Z DD -452 gm 9. 43,5 f-v-0'5- 5 NB' U- 22 O'mrf- mm 3 OD. -H 1,50 oar: O' ga '4-+ AVENUE PITTSBURGH. . a our u ure e right and full of promise, and may you prosper in ali things .... PA -'Q 5 2-,W W .' ' - JF ' ' -11 ' 'K ! 'WQDMNAW Q I A T 1 Al . 1:1 M I 1-al Y - s 4 2 1 -ff W J 42 , T My rg . 6 dw, -f fa.,-4. ff. ' L Q I U, 9 QVQ an W it f 1 I . ,Q 5' VI E in 5 r Q 06 fl!! I is Q 5 4? 5 E 2' --V1 it 1' ss. , iv 3, - fa - ,. 5 Q- Ld, 'K ' , , v ' A A ,Ms Nw V: A H f Q' ' , , 11 4 it , 3 N ' 'ht 43' .P F . 4 4, , 3 9 5 E 3 A :- 'K f. ,. in 1 I
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