Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)

 - Class of 1925

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Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1925 volume:

,JALZ001141 X! "The Horseshoe" , Published by the Senior Class of the Altoona High School 1 9 2 5 CLASS 1VIOTTO,: C1.Ass FLOWER: h Sunburst R Now' We launc , Where do wx- anchor? Zf 'VL 7417 3222 s Jflllowm 'L as Ea DEDICATION to CHARLES M. GRIMMINGER U'rofe.v.vul' of ,'U01fz'l'n l.rlr1g111lUz'Sl WHOSE kindly phil- osophy and subtle humor have endeared him to the student body of the Altoona High School. -4- Q JALLOM111 0 N CN 1 3 x X 1 P wi N w v A CHARLES M. GRIMMINGER This omf thing I do, fbrgelting tlmsv flIfIlgS il'lll'L'll are behind, and rvufhing fbrlll :mln llmxz' lhingx ivlficfl rm' fwfbrff. " PHIL- H1214- -5- he XJQJQLZOOILCI X, tl Foreword .X , Kg, it I ' . rag l-r P1' 5, ,I .. 1 ' 1. . ITI-I the passing of each year a new Annual it comes to take its place as a small but important part of the school we love. It is our sincere desire that this Annual, the particular con- tribution of the Class of 1925, may fill its own particular niche as a chronicler of the life and activities of the school. There are- those who look with disdain upon innovations of any kind. The Annual this year represents radical changes both in name and con- tent. Our departures from the well trodden path have been made with the hope of producing a more attractive book. How well we may have succeeded it is not ours to judge. For our short- comings we can only beg your humble pardon. Keeping these thoughts in mind be ye pleased to survey the 1925 Horseshoe. -Zi77L71.l'3,f7 zzz .. 6 .. JALw04 La I :- 3 ze :: O O +7 ... 41 S-I fe GD s: -6 ee O 'E 'ee Pi 'E Z :S -2 Z 2-Q 5' ,Egg S :v:2q.4 F1 :HW 2 vE:e .Sze cu ,CW QE 96335 , QS QE: - , ., 5 5355 A 3:5135 S2 :fai- 'E3 Saw-4 2 Tia an ggo 5 sis f. H Q ,-Q 0 mai GJ' -gmws I-p-4 E Gag 5 EW . Q,-1 Q, 5.544 o .22 3 Ill F-I :E V2 5 E ee FT' 'G ui 5-4 5 v - -, 5 - ' '- A-w--'---A----- 6 Zi7,7g x7 ,I7 2 7f7,m A ..,--,-.... b -7- I ,JALZOUJLG X. The Dean's Own Page Members of the Graduating Class of 1925. My Good Friends: CICERO said, "Long life is denied usg therefore let us do something to show that we have lived." Yours very sincerely, G. D. RUBB, Principal. Z7?'L!'fM ZZX ... 5 .. 0 OJJQLLUUJLQXI l 1 K: EQ TABLE OF CONTENTS N, 2- BOOK I. Classes 11 BOOK II. Organizations 71 BOOK III. Activities 91 ! BOOK IV. Literary - 99 ' BOOK V. 1Wusic - 119 BOOK VI. W5 Athletics - 127 Y BOOK vu. Alumni - 149 BOOK VIH. Jokes - - 153 Bfff ..9... ,JQ4 Ltoona Faculty of Altoona High School GEORGE D. ROBB, Principal E. C. HARE, Attendance Director English Department History Department Mathematics Department Mabel E. Mulock, Hear? Marion R. Bancroft -. Jennie R. Brenneckc Annie C. Campbell Margaret McCauley Georgiana Moore Mildred E. Orr M. Florence Rollins Charlotte Taylor Mary V. Turner Marjorie C. Woodward Latin Department Minnie F. Stockton, Hcml Kathryn Barley Ella Martin Edith Wliite E. Marie Lentz, Henri Jessie Davis 1 L Emma Eberle Sylvester P. Koelle Marie N. Lauver Francis A. McFarland Nelda Miller Mary E. Phillips Jeanette Stevens Angella A. Unverzagt G. B. Williams, Hemi .Ella G. Burley Edith Fleck Joseph N. Maddocks Carolyn A. Miller Mary G. Ross Bertha A. Swartz Elizabeth E. Taylor Nell J Thbn'1as Carrie"F.'Waite Household Arts Department Zitella Wertz, Head Florence E. Gray Alberta.Johns V Grace Swan ' Anna M. Young Modern Language Department Charles M. Grimminger, Head Mary E. Dunbar Helen L. Johnston M. Marie Ritts Science Department Physical Education Department Richard C. Madison, Boys Elizabeth K. Eyre, Girls Music Department Harold Compton, Daircctor R. E. McCauley, Hcacl Ethel J. Angus Verna Faust Louis P. Helmbright Harry A. Jones Helen McCartney Commercial Department H. W. English, Head H. C. Craig Zella K. Mortimer Art Department ' Stella Hendricks Vocational Department Charles C. Sadler, Dizwvfor VV. A. Fickos S. VV. Hoover R. G. Huber -Ioe Miller Charles G. Plummer C. S. Romig Henry Sclwitz Librarian Maud Minster Faculty of Lincoln High School CLIFFORD R. HALL, Principal English ' History Algebra, Science Ruth Collins Anders M. Myhrman Marion E. Taggant Richard C. Madison Mathematics Art T.'D. E. Dillman Florence L. Harrison f .74-M777 1 ....10.. JA LL00 ,fLc1 GSSQS Book-1 E: figzlflffm .-11.- 'Efl X, 'Senior Class Committees EXECUTIVE SOCIAL JOHN HESS, Clla,i1'1rm1'1, CIIRISTINE KI,ESIl'S IIFILEN GIBBOXS JAMES GROVE DOEQTIIY G-EIB 'THOMAS GOOIIEELLOW JAMES Om: LANVHENCE STI'l"l' CIIAELES FARIE Mu.. WILLIAMS RITTS Mn. MOCAULEY JAMES ORE, Clmmmnw, WILLIAM SISLEY SAMUEL Nomus BETTY FAIR MARJOIIIE R-:XVGII GEORGIA STEVENS WINIEIIEII MCCI.L'I:E CLAYTON BEENNEMAN TIIIIMAN CHIST MARY MCKEI.X'EY FRANK OLMES MARIE GEE DREW FIIEGAI. A-XILTHITIL COX RING PROGRAM CIIEISTINE KTIIBSIUS, Cfldlf7"77ltl7l' LAWRENCE STITT, C1,,,f,.,,mn JUHN HESS ,LXLGER GEARY HELEN GIBBONS NIAHTHA D. PEAIICE JAMES GROVE ELIZABETH SCIIIMIVIINGEK 'V 1 w - Y , l'IIOMAs GOODI-LIILOW MIKIAM W ILLOUGHBY Mn. LIUCAULEY HARRY Commy MISS RITTS ,' , - , . X fu!!! 'ZX TI' Jfillloona CLASS OFFICERS, 1925 JOHN MESS Cu1:Is1'1xE liI.ESIl.'S HELEN GIBBONS .Tunis Gmvr: President Vice President Secretary Trcasurez' Z? 7121 'MW PEZ T N l M, 5 we 'M H Tor Row BOTTOM Row fLeft to Rightj fLeft to Rlghtj CLARA AIKEN C'C1ara"J SAMUEL BARTLEBAUGH MID-YEAR CLASS, '24Vg Commercial W l , f"S2fm"D A quiet girl in school, but quite active in her own set. ETHEL BAHN CHI-Iaiiie"J General What would we do without Haiiie? Grac- iousness and unselflshness combined with consideration for others spells Haffie. HELEN BAKER Q"Petite"J General Vice President Social Service Group '25, Helen is a pretty, popular, beloved blonde. A LILLIAN BARCLAY C'Winnie"J General Girls, Glee Club '24, A jolly good pal and much sought at a dance. S alentuic The village strong man. He often plays football between meals. HAROLD BINGMAN C'Bing"J Ind-astrlal Boysf Glee Club ,253 Mountain Echo Staff '24, Bing is an industrial student and an industrious one at least. BETTY BLOCK 4"Betty"J General Betty is a sweet combination of brains, good looks and sociability. FLORENCE BOLLINGER Q'Tlo"J Commercial A striking olive brunetteg a member of the commercial class. Flo Likes her studies but shines especially in social life. P7 , J 71 X ff f 3. lxX, D fs 0 . . . Q Tor Row W Borroixf Row fLeft 10 Rightj Umft to Rightj LINDA BRYAN C'Linnie"J "'4 RUTH DENTON C'Rruth"J General General P President Social Service Group '25. Linnie is the eflicient President of the Social Service group. ALEAN BURKHART C'Alean"J Commercial A girl who has true friends among the teachers for her studiousness and among the students for her pleasantness. DOROTHY CRIST 1"Dot"J General How could she help being bright and a favorite when her head is the very essence of brightness. NATRONNA DELOZIER C'Nat", "Ned"J General A quliet miss Who doesn't need to make noise to attract friends. A girl who can hold her own in any argument and has marked ability as an essayist. DONALD ELDRED C'DOnnfe"J General Donnie always manages to have a lot of fun. but how could such a l1appy-go- lucky fellow help it? DAVID EVIN Q"Dave"J H General Dave is The Perfect Student. His most successful periods are lunch, study, and library. AROLD CAUM f"Pete"J General 1,l'OSlliCl1t Radio Club 25. Pete is President of our High School Radio Club and quite a shark at ping- pong. J1 sk, i 7 kg' i V S w A M , ' X TOP Row T5o'1"l'oM Row flfff 10 Rinlffl fwfr 10 1:49111 Q BETTY FAIR 4"BetW"J rnzen GEHRET Q--ri-nm General General 7 Student Council '24, '25, Girls Glee Club '23, '2-lg Chorus '23, '24g Drarnatics '23, Annual Staff '25g Social Committee '25. A demure miss with winning ways. If you Want a jolly time call on Betty. Nuf sed! CHARLES PARIS C'Cha1'1ie"J General 'I 5 Student Council '24g Mountain Echo Stal? '24g Junior Debate '2-15 Editor Annual '25g Executive Committee '25g Reserve Basketball '24, '25, Toastmaster Mid-year Banquet '25. The credit for the publication of this book goes to Charlie and his executive ability as Editor-in-Chief. EDITH GAOK C'"J General A fun-loving little girl with a. big heart. ALGER GEARY f"A1ger"l Gene-ral Program Committee '255 Annual Staff '25. To describe his general excellency would necessitate an enlargement of the Annual, so We'l1 only say "Here's a REAL man!" As a football player, Fritz makes a good lady-killer. LOUIS GETZ C'Louie"J General Radio Club '23, Mountain Echo Staff 524. . A determined young man who will surely make good in the world. THOMAS GOODFELLOW C'Tom"J General Varsity Basketball '24, '25, Ring Com- mittee '25g Executive Committee '25g Mountain Echo Staff '255 Student Coun- cil '25. , A basketball star and literary genius. He's busy now, improving on Shakes- peare. And a poet! MABEL GLASS C"Mabel"J Commercial Orchestra '22, '23, '24, '25, Mountain lfleho Stai '25, A pretty jolly blonde with lots of per- sonality. And oh-her reeitations in English. oA .5-Nw f Q RUTH G-REENLEAI' 1"Ruth"D -fl .2-off ' 4, -lwfawzrmis w:zg:1im,pj ' -' , f x msfii- - ' . ' f f -1, f, , .p 'ful' Row fl,afj'f 10 Ifiyhlj 'X BU'l"l'llM Row flmft 'lo lliglllj PARTHENIA HUDNALL X' Gwnrral Speaking of shining lights have you seen Ruth? And she's a good spurt, too. CATHERINE HARTSWICK C'Kay"l Gmc ral Mid-year lianiqiivt ,25. A sweet little brunette. And hard to forget. LOUISE HETRICK Q"B00ts"J v . NN' lffnrlzll f,I'l'lll'Stl'H '22, '23, 72-I-, '252 Social Fum- mittoo '25, Anim:-11 Staff '25. Louise is quite a popular member of the school orchestra. Maybe it's because of her Ways or of her violin music- they're both good. W. JOHN HILL Q"-T0hnnie"J Gmwlill Mountain Echo Staff '25, Mid-year Banlquvt ,25. Although he has a propensity toward extravagant embellishment of the English language, his personality-plus overcomes this failing. C'Petunia"l Gr ll1'l'tl! Mnuntziiu Emilio Staff '25: Girls' Bzirakvt- lm-ill '94 '05 1 ...,.... Parthenia is a good Petunia. a good stu- dent, a good athlete. and in fact, good in almost everything she attempts. ISABEL KEARNEY f"Izzy"J !'omm1f'ciul Girls' film- Club '2-lg Ulmrus '22, '23, '24. Irish and proud of it! And we like it. WALTER KEARNEY C'Wa.1t"J Gffnvral An embryo dentist with a special int- erest in his feminine patients. JOSEPH KNEPPER C"J0e"J Gerzrrul Band '23, Orchestra '23, Joe plays a MEAN trombone and is popular with the ladies. ,Age - 17 .. LA,,, lioomfk Toi' Row Borroii Row fLcft to Riglltj fLeft to Riglztj FLOYE LUSE C'D1dy,'j A JEAN MILLEISEN C'Jean"J General General Here is one who can discourse at length on anything you Want to hear, from "How to Make Love" in four issues to "The Way to Drive an Auto" and "The Latest Dance Steps". CHARLES MCCORMICK C"Mick"J General Another Romeo with a Weakness for Sophomores. Watch thy step, Ohartless female. LESTER MCCRACKEN C4Les", "Mac"j General Mid-year Banquet '25g Chorus '23, This curly-headed personage says he is going to manage a shoe store in the near future. May he do as well with it as he does With his trombone -if not better. MARIAN MELOY 5 'AX C'Satan"p General A young lady accomplished as a pianist and dancer, and extremely fashionable in attire. Girls' Glee Club '25g Chorus '25. She doesn't raise any dust but she gets there just the same. You'l1 find Jean good-hearted and willing to help. MARLYN MILLER C'Mar1yn,'J General Ladies and gentlemen, I next Wish to introduce our prominent friend and col- league, Mr. Marlyn Miller-orator, stu- dent, philosopher. MARTHA MINICK Q'AMartie"J General Mountain Echo Staff '25. Marty is one of those dainty little blondes that always gets half-a-dozen bids to a dance. JAMES MUSSER C"Jim"J General Mid-year Banquet '25. The Woman-hater. We expect to hear great things of Jim as an electrical en- gineer. CHe hasn't yet guessed there's a spark even in electricityh .. . . p , - A. mg.. ., A - 'ina' fda, f Tor Row l'5o'r'1'oM Row fL6ft 10 Riglzfj fLcj'Z 'lo lfiylzfj SUSAN PETERS C'Suds"3 MARION RIGG C'Mazie"J General Gffznrzrl She's pretty, likeable, and charming, and anything she likes to do, she does well. She likes to dance. MARJORIE RAUGH C'Ma,rgie,'J General Annual Staff '25, Social Connnittcc 225. The eighth wonder of the world! How can one be so pretty, so popular, such a good dancer, and still come to school with prepared lessons? ROY RENNER Q"Cur1ey"j Gcmiral Curley has captivated many of our fair ladies with his Winning Ways and his wonderful hair. GEORGE RIGG Q"IE'at"j Gcnrral n lllid-yozu' Banquet 325. Behold his cherubic countenance! His popularity with the fair sex speaks for itself. O1'el1ost1'a 'ZLL A petite golden-curled girl. a very de- lightful personality, with a penchant for making friends. AMELIA ROBB C'Bil1ie"3 I General Annual Staff U55 Mi4l-your Banquet 25. A jolly good pal and a good sport con- tinually to be found in a whirl of good times. JOHN SHAW CfJohnnie"l Gvmrul Orvlnostra 22, 7223, '2-Lg lllountain Echo Staff '25g lst Prize Uity ll1llISllIQ' Cun- tost '25, A friendly good natured boy. .He seems to be quiet but his friends know he is quite lively. PEARLE SHOOP f"Pear1e"j Comma rcial SOC1'Ot21l'.V in English DGIJ2Ll'tlllCllt '25. Pearle is our happy-go-lucky girl, al- ways ready for a good time. This, plus an original giggle, has made for her many friends. EA.: :FY N i -19Q Tor Row l5H'l"l'UM Row flxfi To Iliglllj fl,r'fl To lflllllllj FRED SMELTZER CTred'lj Gcnrfrrrl Rallio Clulr '24, l25. A disciple of Steinmetz. We're glad the Mid-year Class has turned out one scien- tist at least. MELVIN SMITH Q"Smitty"D Gcffzfwul Chorus 722, 72335 Boys' Give Ululm '2Ii. One of the coming florists of Altoona. He has gained quite a reputation already. MILDRED STULL Q"Millie"9 GL'llCI'Ul Girls' League Honor Roll 723, '2-l. She has many nice qualities, but best of all is her ability to keep her friends. EDNA THOMPSON qflnanam Gen Ural A rather quiet miss who has a pleasant smile and Well prepared lessons. ELAINE TOBIAS C'E1aine"j General Orvlwstra '22, One of those girls who make education romantic. She's a favorite with the girls, too. MARY TYLER C'Mary'lD General Chorus '23, '24, '25g Girls' Glue Ululu mo I-34 195 4.1, L, ...,. A girl with brains and yet delightful. FRANK WALKER Q'Trank':'y Gafnmul A A ,. , Micl-vc-ar Bun uet '25. f t Cl A popular young man with mathemat- ical and social ability. I MARGARET WAMBAUGH clreggyrp Gfll fra? Treasurer Social Service Group '25. Peggy is supposedly quiet, but really is surprisingly gay after one gets ac- quainted With her. g :L b Q ,UI ltaonak Q - 1 - f, , 1151 iff' .'Q"ii'??4' , M,-v mlm,-, V f - ' ' - -f ' ' 2 'IOP ROW B0'l"l'0M Row TNI flrff lo Hifllfij ROBERTVVHITTAIKER q"Bob"J Gmwrrrl Gmvwral fl,r'f1 In I Q11 lj ANNA WARFEL C'Anna"J 01 'c-lnvstm '22, '23 '2-lg Band '23 '24: A clever blonde, quiet but popular with 7 7 S' ' 'OH 'Q '23 '2. the Strong Sex. -Xllllbllflllf lllllNtl L , 4 Bob is a good sport, quite a business man, and has the reputation of being fond of the ladies. HELEN WEIL q"Heck"J Gr'nfrf1Z Annuzll Stuff '25g 'llranmtivs '2Z1: Girls' MARY WILLIAMS culvlaryny 140212110 Ilwmur Roll 21. G6W"f'Z . . . Mary has that kindly, good natured and PM twmkhng eyes' helpful smile that has Won her many Then a ,rosy blush, friends. Then a sudden laugh- That's Helen! DOROTHY ZEIGLER f"Dot"y Genrral 01'c,l10st1'a '22, '23, '2-1. Dot With her fingers sure is handy, And with that fiddle she's a. dandy, Fritz Kreisler thinks he reigns sue preme, But now there is a rival seen. EFA: :J 335 'S 3 3.21, QFNIOR 'lor Row fLeft to Riglztj HILDA ABELSON C'Higgy"J Cl ASS 20 BODTOM Row fLeft to Rightj BETTY AMES 4'-Benuyvp Co m mereial Higgy would rather be sleepy than peppyg but she is an adorable dear. ALBERT ,ADLHR C'Dl1tch"j Scientific Rudy Valentino never had anything on this fair sheik of ours. Dutch simply cou1dn't exist without the weaker sex, and vice versa. WALTER AKERS ' C'Tubby"J Sevlentific Baseball '23, Tubby likes to play baseball, they sayg and rumor is rife that some members of the Girls' League think Well of him and think it often. ANNA ALLOWAY C'A1111a"j Conmzc'rcz'nZ Girls' Baskctllall ,2-1, '25. A smile for all, a greeting glad, An amiable jolly way she had. General Lady Duff Gordon has nothing at all On our Miss Betty Amesg She anticipates the latest style, This loveliest of our dames. ROBERT ANTHONY Q"Tony", '4Bob"J General Annual '25g Dranmtics '25, Bob is one of Miss Stockton's star lia- bilities, and "he has a Way wid 'i1n". LORENA ARMSTRONG f"L0rena"J General Chorus '22g Girls' Glee Club '21 Lorena always has a good time, N 0 matter Where she ,isg She seems very happy but will never tell Just what's the cause of this. PAUL AYERS q"Paul"J General Those who don't know him, might think that Paul has little to say or do, but there are those who really know. I SSS Z5 Ri ,Q TOP Row BOTTOM Row fLcft to Riglztj fLeft to Riglztj ESTHER AUKER QHESHQ FLORENCE BARNARD Commercial G6,,C,.al i"Bamey,,' "Never do today what you can put oil' until tomorrow," is this young 1ady's motto. GRACE BAKER C'Grace"J Gcucrul Girls' Loaffuo Honor Roll '24, 5 , She's quiet and gentle, good-natured and kinrig So superior a student is a very rare find. HAROLD BAKER UO Haro1d"J Grnernl Annual Staff '25, 'First Prizm' Junior Dm-hate '24. L Haroldjs good natured, happy and brightg ' His friends will all tell you that he is allvright. , 1 K HELEN BALSLEY 4-fHen"p Grfnerfzl l Chorus '22 '23 '24 '25' Girls' Gloe Club 7 J 7 7 '22, '23, '24, '25, t'1lik:11lo" '22, "Bliss Cherry Blossom" '23. A Wonderful voice, a wonderful smile, A dandy girl, and quite worth while. Drzunatics '25. Barney took special interest in the football games this year. We all know the reason. MELVIN BARTO C'Me1vin"j General He's energetic so we say- "He's sure to meet success some day." FRANK BASLER C'Frank"J Scientific Orcliostra '23, '24, '25, Band '23, '24g Mountain Echo Staff '24, '25, Annual Staff '25, Radio Clulm '24, '25. Even Frank fell victim to the radio fever. But that is not as bad as Cross Word Puzzles. PAULINE BATHURST C'Pauline"J General Chorus '23, '24, '25, Girls' Gloo Cluli '23, '24, '25, Orchestra '24, Anxious to be learned and friendly, Kind, and willing to Work, Never a one of her studies Was she ever known to shirk. O X ,fm fn f V! M D . Jq ek 0 'Vol' Row llo'r'1'nM Row flmgfl lo Iifiyflllj flmfl I0 Nilrllllj CATHERINE BEATTIE G-ENEVIEVE BEST QHG-en", fUK3'tenJ Gfneral G'i"f"'f'7 f'l1m'us 'Zig Social Cillllllllttfxlx '24. Oh Where is our Catherine Beattie, Who would scorn at acting simple? One of her cleverest charms Is her sweet enticing dimple. GEORGE BEBBINGTON 1"George'J Scion Wife It is not every sheik who can be so good in class as he. NAOMI BEECH Q"Naon1i"p Gclwrnl Her virtues are many, her faults are few, Unto those who know her she'11 ever be true. MARY BENN Q"Mary"J Gr'11r:1'al This charming miss looks as if she had just stepped from a fairy book. A pretty brunette who is exceptionally popular with the opposite sex. KAHLE BICKEL f"Kah1e"l Slfllxll Mfr: To borrow a pet expression from one member of our faculty, with apologies, Kahle is one of our "sterling mental athletes". We Wish him luck. ELEANOR BICKBRT Q"Ti11i6"j Sf'7.l'llf'lfl' Dramativs 72-L. Yo'u'd never guess from her mild air, The soul of an artist is hidden there. EDNA BINGMAN f"011l'1iB", General Even though she has gone to Oklahoma to make her home, we shall ever consider her one of us. EEA: Z5 XXX A Ltomuz 'l'ul- Run' llU'l"l'4lM Row fl,1j'l lu Ifiyflflj flnfl I0 Ifigflllj MITCHELL BLACK WILLIAM BOYER C'Bi1l"J 1"Mitche11"D Nwirflztific' G',7"Y"f'7 Orl-.lmstm '22, '23, '24, '25. He hails from Huntingdon but it hasn't seemed to hurt him much. We all agree that he is all right. MARTHA BLOOM Q"Ma1't"J C0 Nl mr rein! She may be more quiet Than others We meet, But at book keeping, Mart cannot be beat. CAROLINE BOLTZ f"Cal"J Grimm? Annual Stuff '251 Stmll-nt Ufvllxlflil '24, 'JT' l71"lm'1tic's '23 -,, 1 1 , -,. You hear that girl laughing? You think she's all fun, But the angels laugh too At the work she has done. DOROTHY BOYER f"Dot"J Gmmral Annual Staff '253 Junior Debate '24: Girls' Leaglu' Honor Roll '23, '24. As pure as a pearl, and as perfect, A noble and lovely girl. Bill was never noted fcr knowing his lessons. But you should see him with the fair sex! ISABEL BRADY Q"ISabe1"l C0'n:n11'rviul Isabel is so conscientious a Worker that we predict success for her. MABEL BRANDT 1"Ma,bel"j Grfnr,r'41l lfhorns l22,'25ig Gi1'ls'illm-v Club ,22,'2I1. PGTSGVSTHIICG is 3 virtue. That's Mab9l. EDNA BRANNEN Q"Edna."D Sr'ir'nl'ifi1- Edna is so quiet we seldom notice her, but when she is away she is sorely missed. Q JA . c r ... 0 TOP ROW flcft to Iifiglztj GEORGE BREISACHER C"-T11gS"J General Orchestra '22, '23, '24, '25. We're going to hear of Breisacher's drug store some day. Jugs says he's go- ing to handle a spiffy line of vanity cases and compacts. CLAYTON BRENNEMAN C'Clayt"J General Social Committee '25g Mouirtaiu lflrflm Staff '23, '25, Annual Staff '25, The stupendous prolixity of the vocabu- lary of this academic luminary in- frequently discovers an auditor of suin- ciently copious comprehension to dis- course unrestrainedly. AULDON BROWER Q"A1"D Industrial Orchestra '22, '23, '24, '25. .Automobiles are this senior's delight, He thinks of motor cars day and night. GLADYS BROWN C'G1ad"j Comm crcial Some day Glad will make a fine cook even if she did put salt in the doughnuts. BOTTOM Row fLeft to Rightj DOROTHY BRUBAKER C'Dot"j General Dramatics '24-, '25, Girls' League lloum' Roll '24, The red and blooming rose, The brilliant poppy gay, Are nought to Dot's blush Which makes the night like day. IRA BURKET f"Kangaroo"J Illdlt-9t7'7:HZ , F0,0lZlJall '22, '23, '24, '25, Stualvnt Council '2-L, '25, Track '22, '23, '2-L. Here's another football star who never misses a good time. WILMA BURNSHIRE Q"Wilma"j G en eral And still they gazed and still their Wonder grew, That one small head could carry all she knew. JOSEPH BUSER Q'fJ0e"J General Radio Club '25, As a humorist, We vote Joe the best in high school. As a good felloW-noth- ing less. . ,q 0 Tor Row fLcft To Jliglztj DOLORES CAMPBELL ln BOTTOM Row fLeft to Righty LOUISE CARTER qHL0u1se"y C'Dolores"j Commercial This blue eyed lassie and her smiles are never far away when Mart is about. MARIAN CANTY C'I'at"j General Annual Staff '25. Ma,rian's personality is as vivid as her hair. It is always customary, if a per- son's hair is red, to write in a book like this, something about that head. PAUL CARROLL General cuPatn, Pat's Irish smile is one of the things we could not do without. ALBERT CARSON Scientific cn4Kit91, Ol'l1ll0Stl'a '22, '23, '24, '25, Baunl '22, '23, '24, '25, Chorus '22, '2C3. You should see that boy dance. Kit is also some musician and when he says nsingsx. Cofm'me1'clal Orchestra '22, '23, Girls' Basketball '23, A sweet disposition, a sunny smile, Makes her friendship a thing Worth while. MAX CHAPMAN C'Max"J General There are two periods in the day that Max likes best. They are lunch period, and his commercial period land all who go with ity. WILLIAM CHRONISTER f"Bil1"J General Bill enjoys a good argument with Miss Lentz. MARGARET CLIFFORD C'Marg"j C0'7I'L77l6'2'C'll1 l This chic little lassie, With her curly bobbed hair, Ranks high in her classes, And never has a care. 1 2 ff !! J X.5AX:55giPR-wifi TOP Row flmft to Ifiylrlj ELMER COLYER QUEIIIISIUQ Gr?1zc2'uZ Elmer's hobby is mathematics. He's going to show Secretary Mellon how to draw up a good tax plan. CECILIA CONNELL 1"Cecile"J Gfnfwll Some girls have fat to keep them warm, others have muscles to do the same. Poor Cecile hasn't any weight at all, but she gets theme just the same. MAURICE CONRAD C'Maur11S"J General Orchestra 7255 Band ?25g Dran1atics,25. Maurice has one terrible fault. He plays the saxophone. But we'd even ignore this fact to be in his company. HARRY CONROY 1"Rebal'J Inflzlsfrirfl Football '23, '24g Progwim Uoniniittvo T Here's one of our heroes of the mud! If he goes through life as he goes through the line, he'll mane the World sit up, I3o'l"1'oM Row flmfl fo Hifflffj MARTHA COOK C'Mart"j General A modern little siren, far more bewitch- ing than the fabled Lorelei. Man, watch your ship. GEORGE CORNELIUS C'Ccrney"J In dllSt7"tIl, Dranlatics '2-1. This mischievous young man is one of the sheiks of the Industrial Class. HELEN COSTELLO C'HeI1"J GMI crul Dramatics l23. Eat, drink, and be merry today. For tomorrow you may diet. This is her motto, and she always tastes The candy before she will buy it. ARTHUR COX CiArt"j Gl"IL6l'1ll Art believes in having a good time iirst-but he get's there just the same. N ASX-X . , . A X 'IMP Huw llH'l"l'UNl Kun' Ilmft To lfiglzfj flmfi 111 H'igI11j TRUMAN CRIST Q"Tl"l16"j MARY DAVIS c1fM3,ry", Gi lll"I'1II C07HIll6l'C'lll1 Boys' Glow Clulm '25g Uliorus '25g Font- Mary is always laughing, merry and hall '23, '2-lg llI'L'O1'21f'0Il Cornnilttov '23: gay, Mountain Echo Staff '25: Annual Stal? she reminds every one of the month '25g 'l'1'eas111'01' of Student C.znnuil '24, of May. This sheik pitches his tent Where me shingles grow. In his spare time he plays football and does it Well. EI-'WOOD DECKER i"DeaC011"l WALLACE CURRY C"Wa,11y"J Svir'nt'ifir' .Xnnnnl Stan' '25g Rzulin Ulnlr '24, Just a real good fellow with a talent for drawing and a liking for adventure. JEAN CURTIS C"Jean"J Gffncwzl l,iln'a1'y Vlvrk '25, One of our most ardent students who comes all the way from East End. every morning. EUGENE CUTLER Q"Gene"J Gl'Ht'l'II, lllountain Helm Staff '25. Who would suspect that back of this young man's apparent indifference, the makings of a literary genius are hidden. G1 IlC'I'Lll f,l'i'lli'Stl'2l '22, '23, '2-L, '25g Bzunl '24, '25: Annual Staff '24, '25. Orpheus has nothing on him when it comes to music, He sings bass. plays bass. and eats scup bass. DOROTHY DeGABRIELLE Q"D0t"j G4 :mmf Dot is as neat as a pin, And surely has a darling grin. ALEXANDER DEGYAN SKY C'Alec"J Gr' 11e'raL Alec is said to have made many ac- quaintances during his sojourn Within these walls. .A JA 0 if N Nx X N D N S4 TOP ROW BOTTOM Row fLcft to Riglzlj flicft to liiglztj VL .AKG rJ1,'.l 1-W - MARIAN DEHAVEN C'MaiSie"j Gcrzmrzl J ' TRANK DIBERT vrrankry GGIIETCZZ A little nonsense now and then, Orchestra '22, '23, '24, '25. Is relished by the best of men. ERMA DEIIBERT C'Enna"J General Erma was endowed with more than her share of pep. RAYMOND DEJAIFIFE Q"Ray"J Scientific Even though Ray has been with us only a year, he has made Alma Mater more pleasant by his presence. MERLE DEWALD General C'Mer1e"y She is dainty, She is sweet, From the top of her head To the soles of her feet. In the near future We should be playing records of I'rank's peppy jazz orchestra featuring Frank himself and his banjo. MYRA DIEHL C'Myra"J General Her speech is never foolish and she has no room for doubt. ERICH DIETZE C'Erich"J I 'll dustrial .Here's the chap to chase the gloom- an advocate of fun and good cheer. CLYDE DIVELY C'C1yde"J Scientific He may not be a sheik,bu1t he can drive a Willys-Knight all right. "Nicht war?" XEAZAL Q 'flltoonu 0 Tor' Row . Bo'1'ToM Row L ti R ll' K ef o 1511 I fLcft To Rightj MILDRED DODSON f"Mid"7 FREDERICK EBRIGHT General C'Fred"J Underneath that mask of solemnity and Saimtfifia Scbef bearing gleams a light of good If the teacher doefn't know just ask humor and gayety. Fred L ' KENNETH DOUGHERTY C"Ken"D REGIS ECKENROD qffnckiery Gelwfal Scientific Clwfus '24, 7253 F00tbPlll '33, 724- "I dared do all that may become a Ken's popularity is Well deserved. His man, r H Work on the gridiron is Worthy of Who dare do more 15 none' credit. LOUISE ECKLEY C"Wheeze"J JAMES EARLY Q"Jimmie"J General Football '23, '24g l'31'an1ati1's '24. Jimmie plays a good game of football. That does not mean that his class record is poor either. PAUL EARNEST C'Jing1es"j General Football '23, i2-L Paul is one of our dark sheiks-a football player and a basketball fan. Com nu rciul Ullorus '23, '24g Girls' Gloc Cluln '23,'24. Wheeze ani Worm are the twin mis- chiefs, the fun and laughs of our Whole class. TI-IELMA ECKLEY C'W0rm"J Commercial Vim' Pros. Hl'1llrlll' l'Ollllll1'l'4'l2ll l'lulx,'25: Chorus '23, 'Z-lg Girls' Glor' Club '23, '24, Her eyes how they twinkle, .Her dimples how merry, The1'e's mischief afoot, VVhen Worm's in a hurry. SFA: :J A 'IWW Ron' llU'I"l'UM Row flmfl To If-iylflj flmff To lffiylflj WILMA EMES CABi11"J HARRIET FERGUSON flour rrlzwrifll GNN M7 cHDizzy", fJl'l'llk'Stl'2l '25. q'1,,,1.u, 'gg' Everyone who knows Wilma will agree that she is in for all the fun. DOROTHY ESTERLINE Q"Dot"5 Gcrzrral Girls' Glw Club '25, Annual Staff '2-3. If she isn"t yelling her lungs out at a football game she is holding someone up with her never ceasing chatter. Hail to our chatter box! RUTH EVANS f"R11thie"J C0 Ill' Ill r ,rciul Cflicwus '23, '2-lg Girls'Gl1w' Ululi '24, '25, Hl't'l'0t3.l'.V of Social Hi'l'YlC'l' Group '25. Ruthie you keep a twinkle in the very tail of your eye. THELMA FEATHER Q"The1ma"J Com lIl!',l'l"llll She's not very tall, N or yet very small, This energetic miss. To strangers, a quiet girl-but how did she get her nick name? IVAN FLECK f"IVan"J General ldmrtlmll '23, '2-lg Track '24, Annual Staff '25: Ulioor Lvznlm' '23, '24. One of our cheer leaders. A perfect clown -- and popular! DREW FLEGAL f"IE'leg"J Gr nz ral Student f'lllllll'll '23, Drziniutius '23, '24, '25, Buys' Glve Club '24g Mountain Helio Staff '24, '25, Annual Staff '25, Sovial Clmnlnittev '25. Drew is our business manager, The financier of this book, And to see the Work he's done, One only needs to look. CHARLES FLICKINGER f"T6d"j General tll10l'llS '25, Tl'21t'li '22, '23, '2iQ Yalwilty lizrsketlrall '25g Rc-serve Basketball '2-lg Football '24, '25, Our modest gridiron hero just can't help being popular with the whole school. -32- 0 o H lioonakl TOP Row KLeft to Riglltj JAMES FOLCARELLI C'Jin1"J l3o'r'mM Row fLfff ro Ilightj ELDO FREY C"Eld0"j Inrlzzsfrinl Jim always acknowledges his friends under any circumstances. Unfiinching loyalty and tireless energy make all who know him honor him. WILLIS FORD C'Wiss"J General Mountain Echo Staff '25. Wiss' life can be summed up briefly as follows: - Syncopation artist, literary luminary, and mighty good sport. MARIAN FOX CTOxie"J General Marian Fox, Seldom talks, But when she does, She never "knocks". MILTON FREET C"Mi1t"j General Orchestra '22, '23, '24, '255 Band '25. Milt has all the requirements of a future Kreisler, hair 'n everything. Gcnfrnl Annual Stull' '25, Eldo is going to put Henry Ford out of business some day. We wager he'll call it a FRBY. MIRIAM FRIEDLAND C'Mimi"J C0 m 1m',v'f'iul You can't feel blue when this little gloom chaser is around. ALFONSO FUG-LISTALER C'A1"J Scicllliijiu Alfonso is a big husky, a good stu- dent and a fine friendly chap. WILLIAM GAILEY C'Bi11"J General fjl'4'lll'Sfl'2l '22, '2ZIg Annual Stuff '21 We have to hand it to Bill for manag- ing the job of having all these photo- graphs attended to. X342 :AT nn O0 . Jq sc ., TOP Row Borroivr Row fLcft to Rightj fLeft to Rightj CATHERINE GALLAGHER SC0TT GEESEY Qfcassv, Hgayvy C'IE'laming Youth"J General General Mountain Echo Staff '24, '25, Girls' League Honor Roll '23, An unusually vivacious brunette, and charmingly petite. EDWARD GATES C'Ed"J General The most unceasingly good-humored young man We know, he's smiling, cour- teous, pensive, gentle, with a keen appe- tite for education. His crowning virtue is good common sense. LORMA GEARHART C'L0rma"J General Girls' Glee Club '23, "You walk and walk for mile and mile, Oh what can be the use?" But she replies with pleasant smile, "I do it to reduce ." fx NLIVIARIE GBE 4-'Geem General Social Coinniittee '25, Animal Staff '25, Junior Debate '24. She is as much in vogue about the high school as her name is in the ,Ameri- can Slangwidge. Mountain Echo Staff '24, '25. "Hail to thee, blithe spirit, That from Heaven or near it, Pourest thy full heart In profuse strains of unpremeditated art " DOROTHY GEIB C'Dorothy"J General Girls' League Honor Roll '23, Student Council '24, Annual Staff '25, Executive Committee '25. O'ur Dorothy, with the sweetest smile, Was never known to shirk, No matter how hard the lessons Were, She always did her work. MARGARET G-ERHARDT C'Margaret"Q Coinvnegmial A very small girl, who helps do large things in our high school orchestra. HELEN GIBBONS C'He1en"J Coinineroial Secretary Senior Class '25, Annual Staff '25, Mountain Echo Staff '25, Chorus '24, '25, Girls' Glee Club '25. Dainty Helen-slender and slight, A delightful and a joyous girl, But we all insist that it d.oesn't seem right To see 'Helen without her curl. , it X Sf Q :Q 'SX O - 34 -. . fl TOP Row BOTTOM Row fL0ft to Righfj fLfft To Iiiyzllfj WINIFRED GILES f"WiI1nie"j ESTHER GOODMAN f"ES"J General Ilwzwal We see little of Winnie, but we hear One of the disturbers of "Senior a lot, and that is always good. Alley", But we all like her, 'cause she's so smiley. ELWOOD G-ILL C'E11ie"J GWC"f'l FRANCIS GOODMAN qusinceop 4, Radio Club '25. Gcnwal ' Ellie comes all the way from Fairview ,, . . for the sake of being with us. "What O'flhCSt'a 732' X. you don't know won't hurt you," he says H6 has given UP fadifh and is HOW as he enters class unprepared. ll1ld6I'S12l1dyil1g R-l1d01ph Va.16IltiI10. N x q DORA GILMOUR, f"D0t"j GERTRUDE GOODMAN 1"TI'l1die"J X i Scicntiio Gwwral Dora shows excellent judgment in be- ing more concerned in doing good work than in getting friends, so of course she gets both. . MARTHA GOBRECHT f"Mart"J General Mart is studious, and has accomplished four years' Work in three and a half. She's a musician of note, besides. Mountain Echo Staff '24. Happy go lucky, easy go free, Nothing on earth bothers me. LOLA GOSS f"L01a"J Com mcrcial Lola joined our force, Just early in the fall, But just one thing about her, She's loved by one and all. fi XSS :Af fl ltoonak TOP Row Boiron Row f,L6ft to Rlghlj KLQH fo Rigid! I ,Wh iv, MARTHA Goss q"Mart"p JAMES GROVE C'-Tim"J Comnzrfrcial Gene,-UZ Girls' Glcc Club '24. , Mart is sedate-every inch a lady, but she's the best and truest friend in the World. BILLY GREEN f"Billy"j General Orchestra '22, '23, '2-L, '25, Band Drum Major '23,'24,'25g Boys' Glce Club '23,'24g Head Cheer Leader '24, '25g Mountain Echo Statf'24, Editor Mountain Echo '25, Junior Debate '24, Student Council '24, Track Squad '22, '23, Drarnatics '24, '25, Bill, besides being cheer leader, editor of the Mountain Echo, and leader of our band, is popular among students and faculty. SEENA GREENBURG Q"See"j Commercial Girls' Glec Club '24, '25, Chorus '25. She likes tennis, she's got class, She loves to dance and skate, Her favorite expression, "Step on the gas," She doesn't like to be late. GLADYS GROVE C'Booch"J Genera-l Girls' Glec Club '24, '255 Chorus '25. Booch is a great little expert at repar- tee, the very essence of jovial hilarity. Confldentially 'tis bruited about that this "Queen of Sheba" has a retinue. Treasurer Senior Class 25, Ring Coni- mittce '25, Executive Coniinittoo '25. Jim is that ruddy faced fellow you see chasing around the halls, always with a smile and usually with - ? - '? ye-s, her! GRACE HAMILTON C'Gracious"j Commercial Q Chorus '25. Silent-yes, until she-'s started, For Grace is a package of surprise, Studious - more than ever, In shorthand hits the skies. RUTH .HAMILTON C'Ruth"J General Constant as the changeless stars, Ruth is unfaltering in her loyalty to her many friends. THORA I-IANSON CtTh01'a"J General A gay, fun-loving little mite is Thora, always smiling and never sad. Optimism is the secret. C- G Q TQP Row BOTTOM ROXV fLcft to Ilightj KLGH fo Right! CHARLES HARBAUG-H RUTH HENRY lnRfuthnl fuchaflesnl Sf'i0rzt'ifie Sviwiljlc They do say that she is a sworn ene- Chorus '24 '25g Boys, Glee Club '24, 725. And speaking of the Art Department, as nobody is, does anybody know wheth- er he ever helps draw posters? CHARLOTTE HEACOX C'Bugs"J Co m m 0 rcial Mountain Echo St:1ffl253 Student Coun- cil '25g Treasurer Senior Comniereial Club '25, Bugs always has her lessons done, no matter how long the party lasts. LE SLIE HELLER C'Les1ie"j General One of high sohool's foremost woods- men and snake hunters. ORA HENNINGER C'0'ra"J General We wonder where our school would be without those quiet, reliable, and cheer- ful girls that make the world go round. my of the blues, for wherever she goes even the pessimists warm up a few de- grees. JOHN HESS C'Johnnie"J General Football '23, 7245 Reserve Basketball '23g Varsity Basketball, '24, '25g Baseball '22, '23g President Senior Class '25. An all around athlete and best of all our President. Johnnie is always on the job. ELIZABETH HESSER C'Ted"j General She is nice, she is fine, Some day, some man will be glad to say, "I am proud she is mine." SARAH HETRICK C'Sarah"j General She's quiet and retiring but she deliv- ers the goods. Sewing is her specialty. ' Xb Zxfgilg ' J Liu 5,4 'ff J O 9 o JA llooflffk x TOP Row BOTTOM Row fLeft to Riglzlj fLeft to Rightj J OSEPHINE HILL f"Jo"J MARGARET HOOVER CPeg"j General Commercial Chorus '24, '25, Girls! Glce Club '24, Dramatics '23, Girlsl League Honor R011 24. A very quiet looking maid, but 'fyou caaft judge a book by its o0Ver." She has a taste for music, too. 7 MILDRED HIMES C'Mi1dred"J Cominercial Mildred, quiet though she is, is like- able. HELEN HITE C'He1en"J General She is modest and quiet, too, A friend she was to all she knew. RICHARD HOFMANN C'Dick"J General Chorus ,255 Boys' Glen Club '24, '25, Annual Staff '25. Dick is modest of deeds and shy in the presence of ladies. Chorus i225 Girls' Glee Club '22, '23. A jolly Commeroialite, always ready to lend a helping hand. I JANET HOUCK f"Jane"J General "A gracious maid, and debonairef' MARTHA HUNTER C'Ma1'tha"J Scientific Even though Martha has been with us only a year, the class of '25 feels itself fortunate to have her. HELENA IRWIN C'Winnie"J Commercial A willing heart, a friendly hand, Always ready on demand. W XSS Z3 Ni C, -'U' , 2 JA ltoonak 2 TOP Row BOTTOM Row fLcft to Rightj fLeft to Rightj RUTH ISENBERG C'Rufus"J ALEX KARP C'Alex"J Commercial Scientijic Now she's peeved, again she's cheery, This sober yofung man sets an example Changeable -that's the truth, But it's for these little traits, That we all love Ruth. THELMA ISENBERG Q"Thelma"J General Chorus '24, '25. "Silence is golden, yea, 'Tis folly to be Wise." GERTRUDE IVORY 1"Geetsie"J General A girl of smiles, who likes to dance, The hearts of all, she does entrance. HERBERT JOHNSON Q"Herb"J Scientific All work and no play has not yet suc- ceeded ign making Herb a dull boy. But then lessons are mere play to him. for some of us who are more frivolous. RAY KEITH C'Ray"J General Chorus '22, 323, '24, '25, Boys' Glce Club '24, 225. Unassuming devotion to duty and a genuine good feeling toward all are the secrets of Ray's popularity. FRED KERSHAW 0-Preamp General When Fred signed up for his period in the "Commercial Palace", he knew what he was doing-we'll say. AN TON KILDAY C'Anton"J Scientific Orchestra '21, '22, '24, Work holds no terrors for Anton, yet he finds time for other things, too. fiiii ASX Hltoonuke Tor Row BOTTOM Row fLcft to Rightj fLcft to Rligmj 'XM 1 CHRISTINE KLESIUS C'Chris"J ROBERT LARAMY C'Bob"l General - . G Z Girls' Basketball Captain '25 3 G11'l'S7 Bas- Hmm ketball '22, '23, '24, '25, Treasurer Girls' League '24, Secretary Girls' League '255 Vice Pies. Senior Class '25, Annual Staff '25g Mount'ain Echo Staff '24,'25g Student Couneil'25, Girls'Lcagu0 Honor Roll '23, At basketball Chris is wondrous good, And at other things as wellg She ne'er has the weeps, ' We all like her heapsg Football '23, '24. Our silent hero ofthe mud. Bob is truly a gentleman-and bashful. LEE ANNA LAUBACI-IER C'Pat"J Commercial President Senior Coininercial Club '25. Her smile we always can tell. J Pat's a good sport, full of fun and 5 'f' WILFORD KNISELY Q"Wi1ford"J fun of pep' 'T Smlentific V! If we all were as earnest asWilford is, ,, ,, We suppose our grades would be more GRACE LEACH K Grace ' like his. General . There's something sweet about your NATHAN KUNES q"Nate"p Way, Soiwitific We like you better every day. Chorus '22, '23, '24, '25, Boys' Gloo - Club, '24, '25g Mountain Echo Staff '24, ,WLG,1Jvv'A'X- '25, Annual Staff '25, KATHERINE LEAMER fffKittyH, This handsome little chap with his en- G . Z viable records is popular, always con- mem genial, always entertaining. Oh a laughing good sport is our Kitty, We think she is ever so pretty, PAUL KURTZ cffpaulffy She swings through the hall, G,1,,,,,-0,1 Not caring at all, ' Mountain Echo Staff '23, Annual Stall our ca're'freef a'd0Tab1e Kltty' '24, '25, .lunior Dr-hate '24, Dramatics '25. If all students were like Paul credits would be no worry. 25:5 'Q C ' -40- to . .jjq 0 'lor Rou fLeft to .Rightj MARGARET LEAR C'Peggy"j Boiiou Ron fLeft to Plglftj LULU LING-ENFELTER C"Lu"j Commercial Everybody has a hobby and we be- lieve dancing is Peg's-but dancing is really more pleasant than studying. HAROLD LEVINE C'Ha1"J General M0u11t3l11 Echo Staff '24, '25. In physics just you take a peep, He's nearly always half asleep. MIRIAM LEVVINE f"Mim"J Commercial Mim is quiet, And she hates to be late, She's always in a hurry Around half past eight. ERMA LINGENFELTER f"EI'1'll3."j General If silence is golden We are sure Erma will be rich. Commercial A cute little dame, With a cute litle curl, Oodles of friends, And a very nice girl. JOHN LOCKARD C'Jack"J General He's that blond. scholar, studious, but not so studious that he isn't a good fellow. BEATRICE LOTZ C'Bee'j General In sunshine and rain. She Wears a smile, A rosy cheeked girl Is always in style. MARGARET LUCKETT C'Marg"J General Did you say you were looking for an all around good sport? This is the girl you want. XSS :L 0 o Altoona l ,I , sr if' TOP Row fLeft to Rightj HARVEY LYTLE 1"Harvey'fJ General BOTTOM Row Ueft to Rightj THELMA MacIE'ARLANE tc 4 Su-Inu , p Orchestra '23, '24, '25, A little man with a big horn, Plays in chapel every morn. MARGARET MCCAULEY C'Peg"J General Eyes as bright as winter night, Lips as red. as cherries ripe, Here's to a girl whom We all like. WINIFRED MCCLURE C"Winnie"j General Social Committee '253 Annual Staff '25. To those who know thee not, No Words can paint, To those who know thee, All words are faint. CLEDA McCRACKEN C'C1eda."J General Though she pursues a scholarly way, Much fun she finds from day to day. General She is merry and Witty, Which is all worth while, But what counts most Is her ear-to-ear smile. MILDRED MCGOUGH C'Mid"j Commercial Chorus ,235 Girls' Glee Club l24. They all call her Mid, And they all say she did, Just whate'er her teacher bid. HERBERT MCKAGUE Q"Herb"J S ei enii fi 0 Varsity Football '24, ,255 Reserve Bas- ketball '24, '25, Herb is another star, a wearer of the moleskin. Not only that, but a basket- ball player as well. Good luck to you, Herb. ELIZABETH McKEE C'Libby"7 General Annual Staff 7255 Girls' League Honor Roll '23, '2-L. The best of students in Latin, The best of companions in fun. SEAS Q ojlltoonae 0 Tor Row BOTTOM Row lLefvf tv Right! fLeft to Righty MARY MCKELVEY l"Mary"J CHARLES MARR cfcharlesry General Scientific Chorus ,22, '23, '24g President Girls' League '253 Social Committee '25, Annual Staff '25, Girls' League Honor Roll '23, '24. This girl is a model student, With a wonder working mind, And as President of Girls' League, A better you couldn't find. THOMAS McNALLY C'Tom"J General That curly black haired sheik. He has a car 'n everything, consequently plenty of girls. Good luck, Tom. X A ,. ,'-', 'NED MALOY C'Ned"J General Social Committee '24. Ned is very popular in class and out. He entertains us with droll remarks. AUSTIN MARPING C'Austin"J General Austin is another studious representa- tive of Bellwood. Never very sorry, Never very sad, Smart, without a folly, A most unusual lad. JESSE MARTIN , C"Jess"J General Jess is a quiet fellow and is cracked up to be pretty bashful with the girls. A person doubts it though when he sees him in his Moon. DEANE MAUK I ndnstrlal C'Preafcher"J Dramatics '24. I-Ie likes the fair ones of the Roosevelt Building. MARGARET MAUK C'Marg"Q General Marg is reserved, so we have heard, But as friends we would like to know, If those who know could ever think so? ESSEX: :L Tor Row fLeft to Righty ROBERT MENCHEY Q"IBob"J Gencml O1'Cll8St1'3. ,22, '23, '24, '25, Quite a musician and a regular good fellow, especiallywhen he gives you a lift in his Lincoln. DANIEL MENZA C'", UDan"j Geneml Dan has recently joined the ranks of the inhabitants of the desert. Never say woman-hater to Goldie. FRANK MICHAEL c"I'1'8I1k", GEHCTYJZ Frank is interested in the confection- ery business. He's going to sell special sundaes and ladies' favorite dainties. ALFARETTA MILLER Q"Dottie"J Geneml Dottie is good at silent recitations. BOTTOM Row fLeft to Riglztj DORA MILLER C'Dora"j Geneml Here's to a girl who can keep a secret. DOROTHY H. MILLER C'Dot"7 Geneml "A toss of the head and a fleeting smile." DOROTHY M. MILLER C'Dot"5 Commercial Dot is sure to be smiling if she doesn't have anything else to do. Between times she is hard at work learning to be a stenog. EMERY MILLER C'l.1m"3 Geneml Emery always studies, but he always has time for fun. EEA: :xxx Q Jq X . TOP ROW BOTTOM Row fL6ft to Riglztj fL6ft to Riglltj GERALDINE MILLER C'Jerry"J MARY MONTGOMERY V t A. cHMary7!, Commmuml Gmwmz Jerry, Jerry, Is she sunny? Oh, yes, very, And just as funny. KENNETH MILLER C'Ken"J General Chorus '23, '24. Ken is one of the old standbys of the school. RUSSELL MILLER Q""J Genwxal Russ has two hobbies-one is doing business, and the other is dancing and girls. RUTH MILLER C'Dolly"J General Girls' League Honor Roll '24. Dolly is a lady, But I needn't tell you so: Sedate, her blue eyes shining, Admire her as you go. Mary is often laughing and talking, But she has never been known to be knocking. LORENA MOORE C'L0rena"J Genemzl A smiling little girl, With black bobbad hair, Going to her classes With never a care. THEODORE MOORE CiTed"J Scientific Qrehestra '22, '23, '2-lg Banll '22, '23, 2-lg Chorus '23, Mountain Echo Staff '2l, l25g Annual Staff '25. "E Pluribus Unum", a friend of us all, The best all 'round fellow that we can recall. PAUL MORSE C'Bus"J Genenfzl Varsity Football '23, '2-lg Resvrvc Bas- ketball '2-lg Varsity Basketball '25. Paul is another football star, As bright as the stars that shine: Even if he does work hard on the team, He always has a good time. TOP Row fLcft to Rzghtj HAZEL MOUNTAIN f"Hazel"b Gm cml "GRAVE Alice, and LAUGHING A1- legra, And Edith with GOLDEN HAIR". This is the only true formula for Hazel. HAROLD MUSSER QHa,ro1d"J Gencml Orchestra '22, '23, '24, '25. Harold. is a littlew fellow, but big enough to find a place in the orchestra. JOHN MYERS Q"John"J Gencnal Orchestra '255 Dramatics '25 John has been with us only one year, but has acquired many friends and a violin in the orchestra. ETHEL NALE C"Ethel"j Geneml A cheery smile, a smile unworried, Very seldom fussed or ilurried. BOTTOM Row fLeft to Rlghtj MARIAN NEFF f"Ma1'ian"j Scientific Girls' Basketball 24, 25. We'll say she's some basketball star. JOHN NELSON C'I'at"l Gcneml T1-ack '24, Rather heavy, but watch it come off. He's taking it off through football, hik- ing, etc. HELEN NICODEMUS C'He1en"J Scientific Helen believes that silence is golden. VVhen speech isn't necessary she doesn't talk. FLORA NICKOLA C'IE'10ra,"b Commercial Chorus '22 5 Mountain Echo Staff '25, Flora belongs to the Royal Order of Key Pounders, and sheis one of the twins that got the MOUNTAIN ECHO copy into type EVERY time it came out. X33 :ex TOP Row BOTTOM ROW fLeft to Riglltj fLcft to Rightj GRACE NICKOLA q--Babevy p MINNIE NOTHNAGI-E a U Colrmmrmlzzl ' Q Minnie , Comlmvcr-ul Chorus '225 Mountain Echo Staff '25, Grace is one of our seniors who is ad- mired by all for her pleasant personality and her splendid scholarship. She is also the other MOUNTAIN ECHO twin, ETHEL NONEMAKER f"Ep", "Nonnie"j Commercial Treasurer of Dramatic Section '24, How could we have done Without her? She's so sunny and so bright, It always took our Ethel, To set our wrong things right. MAYNARD NONEMAKER 1"Nigger"J Industrial Orchestra '22, '23. Maynard, one of our geometry stars, has a Wide reputation as a draftsman. SAMUEL NORRIS f"S3.!I1", Industrial Social Connnittoc '255 Mountain Echo Staff '25g Annual Staff '25. It adds a great deal to the force of an opinion to know that a man of force and integrity stands behind iz. Minnie is always ready to smile, We unite in wishing her success and happi- ness. GEORGE NOTOPOULOS Q"George"J General Track '23, '24. The future motion picture controller of the city. By rights he should be on the screen instead of showing them. KATHERYN 0'DONNELL C'Ka1:e"J Co Ill Ill !'l'C'tCll Kate may be little, but she's a big hustler. ELEANOR OKESON Q"0kie"J Commercial Chorus '22, Girls' Glce Club '22, '23. Eleanor isn't from Kentucky, but we say She could pick a derby Winner any day. X55 if'iYf'SfX fjllaomheee TOP Row Bo'r'l'oM Row mm to Riglztj fLeft to Riglztj WILLIAM OLEWINE C'Bill"Q BERNARD OSWANDEL Scientific f"Be1'I1ie"l , Commerevlal Band '22, l23, I24, ,253 O1'el1estra'22, 'LLL If every book were a history Of men and deeds long passed, Then Bill would agree with you and me, 'Twere a perfect World at last. FRANK OLMES CiPunky"J General Social Couuuittoe '25g Reserve Basket- ball '25. Quite a basketball player, and if not playing shows his spirit by his loyal sulp- port. ELIZABETH O'NEIL f"Peg"J 4 General "Eyes o' blue, come smilin' through" Look out for that smile. JAMES ORR C'J'i!1l"j General Orchestra '22, '23g Social Committee '25g Mountain Echo Staff '25, Annual Staff '25. So quiet and demure in the class room That no one knows he's aboutg But when his bunch wants a good time They never leave Jim out. Chorus l22, l23, '24, '25, Boys' Glee Cluln '24, 7255 llrauiativs '23, Bernie is unassuming and unpreten- tious, but when he loosens up that rich baritone we all sit up and take notice. HERBERT OWENS Q"Herb"J General Boys' Glce Club '2-lg Mountain Echo Staff '25, Annual Staff '25, Dramatics '24, '25. Herb is our fair sheik, Lessons never bother him, He says, "They'11 keep". EDITH PACHTER C'Edith"J General To hear Edith debate, in class or out, you Would think Webster himself taught her. LOIS PATTERSON ' C'Lois"J General Chorus '21, '22. 'Tis as easy for her ,heart to be true, As for grass to be green, or skies to be blue. Xfliwiexgi 0 H QL . Toi' Row Ro'l"l'oi1 Row fheft To IHQIIIIU fhc'-ft to liiglzfj HOWARD PATTON C'I'a.t"J EDNA PHEASANT C'Ednai'J Gmlcrul Gulf ral Ham Hamilton has nothing on Howard. His jollity has won him innumerable friends. MARTHA D. PEARCE Q"M3,It", General Muuntxtin Ifhelio '25g .P1'0g'l'f'L1ll Commit- tvc- W5 Her snappy wit, her clever pen, Are liked by e'en the best of men. MARTHA E. PEARCE C'Marcie"J General She is a charming miss with the latest bob. DAISY PEIGHT C'Daisy"J General Chorus 23, '2-1. Rumor says that she is going to be a schoolmarm. We all agree that she'll make an excellent one. Her voice is soft, gentle, and low, an excellent thing in woman. CHARLES PIERSON C4Char1ie"J Scientific Charlie Pierson is quiet, good-naturezl and not very big, but he can pull down the high marks when he chooses to. MARIAN PIPER C'Marian"J General i'Twink1e, twinkle, little star," Marian's eyes beat you by far. DOROTHY PLUMMER C'Dot"J Commercial Student Council '2-1. Old man Pessimism never even gets standing room in the crowd when she's around. The commercial class is to in- clude her. DX-53: is -- V., V Q . TOP ROW BOTTOM Row flefl fo Right! fLcfl to Riglztj . c6AMi,,, 1 ff cuzrohnn, General , General ' A nice little blonde, With nice little curls, A friend of the boys, As well as the girls. DOROTHEA PUCKLE C'Dot"J Commercial It's good to be merry and wfise, It's good to be honest and true, That is our friend Dorothea, Known to most all of you. ALBERT QUATRARA Q".A1"J I ndustrlal Albert is very bashful. Perhaps he is setting an example for his classmates. v w v EMORY QUSERRY qunmor-yup General Orchestra '22, '23, '24, '253 Band '23, '24, '25, Chorus '23, '24, When it comes to arguing, Emory sur- passes us all. John is one of our little philosphers. He is always seeking after truth. GLADYS RANCK C'Bi1ly"p General Being always merry, And never glum, D11 Makes Billy bright , And a cheerful chum. MICHAEL RAPINO Q"Micha,e1"J ff General Football '24, Lo! Another who is more at home on the gridiron than elsewhere. CHARLES RATH 1"Charles"J Selentljle Track '23, '24, Dramatics '23. Charles is an authority on Economics and he never lets slip an opportunity for a debate. 4 A ' is :ii A 0 ,. ' Toi' Row BUT'l'OM Row fleft 10 Riglllj flmft To Riglflj MARGARET REFFNER C4Peg"J , MARGARET RICEDORI' General Gencmz fHPeg"l Little and pretty, but loyal and true, An unassuming missy yet she seems to This best little girl, always helps you. have an abundance of good times- C'Kate"J c44Ra,yrr, Gengraz General To be at a. dance and be merry and Annual Staff ,25 50115' A . . . . ' . Seems toybe Catherine's favorite folly. HIS hair 1S light, 1115 eyes are blue, He's sociable, and studies too. LEORA REINHART C'Leora,"J U H General HAROLD RIGG Q Bud J "A pleasing countenance is a silent General Commendationf' cmrllesrm '21, ,22, '23. Bud has two interests in life - French and his sax. He expects to take the KENNETH RENNER cHKenn7 place of the present Rudy Weidoeft. General Truck '21 U ,, U FLORINE RILEY C Flo y A good all around fellow is Ken, al- . , ways willing to do a favor. Ken is a, C0"l"w'0Wl lion with the ladies too, and he enjoys it. Student Coumfil '23, 724. She laughs and is gay, In her own quiet way, Who? Florine our blonde Of Whom We're fond. -Q ...51... Q N .JL TOP ROW BU'l"l'OM Row fLeft to Rlglztj fLc1ft to lligiztj WILLIAM RITCHEY C'Bi11"J THOMAS RONAN CiTom"b 061161111 Gmzmwl 0l'C,1l0St1'21 '255 Boys' Glue Club '23, '24. Red-headed and good-natured. Sounds Promises to become a great concert pianist. He is an asset to the orchestra. 1. BEVERLY ROBISON X C'Bev"j General Drainatics 24. If charm would make the whole world fat, How plump our school would bo, With girls like Beverly Robison On either hand to see. FRANK ROBINSON CTra,nkie"J General That nice looking light haired chap who chases around in an Oldsmobile. FLORENCE ROCK f"I'"J General Flodie is one of those happy-go-lucky people who get along beautifully with everyone. She is not a suffragette or man-hater. impossible, but thatfs Tom, all right. ELIZABETH ROSE C'Betty"J Gcvlrrral Verily, this is the maiden "fashioned so slendcrly, young and so fair." THELMA ROTHRAUFIE' C'The1ma."J General Thelma, gentle, sweet anl mild., Really is a model child. CHARLES ROTHROCK C'Cuippie"J General Student Manager Athletics '25, Annual Staff '25, Mountain Echo Staff '25. Cuppie, as manager of athletics, showed good business ability. You'll find he never works too hard. 0 H 5 .. 52 ... flltoomz Tor Row BOTTOM Row fLcft to Riglltj V KLG-ft to Riglltj GLADYS RUDISILL 1"G1ad"j ELVERA SAMUELSON General fUE1VeraN, Commercial We cannot say too much for Glad, only enjoy the present, whatever it is, and don't be troubled about tomorrow. ELMIRA RUSSELL C'E1mira"j GCIIFVIIZ Chorus '21 The first thing you notice about her X is her rollicking merrimentg and then a winning personality. ' ANNA RUTTENBERG C'Anna,"J Gvnrnrl A smile for every one, a frown for none. HELEN RUTTER Q"Babs"J Gcnfrrrl A wide awake girl, With dark bobbed hair, ' Going to her classes, Saying, "I haven't a care". And you never saw a brighter, more energetic girl! HELEN SANDERSON Com nzcrcirzl cnsandyn, Girls, Glee Club '24,l1Z55 Chorus '24, 25. Oh how Sandy loves to sing, and often sings for us. She's a star in the choius. ANTHONY SANTELLA f"Anth0ny"J IlldlLSf1'i!lZ One of Professor Compton's child "pro- teges", who is having a hard time dezid- ing whether to go into the sheet-metal business or to follow a musical course. CARMEN SANTELLA C'Carmen"J Com mr :vial Who is this girl with the big brown eyes, and manner so sweet and demure? ...53... A A GA.. JJ6Ilt0ofz21k TOP Row ' BOTTOM Row fLeft to Rightj . fleft to Rightj RUTH SCHANDELMEIER LOUIS SEGMILLER Q"Louie"J - cushandynl General C0"'m'3'W" Louie has two hobbies, dancing ana Shandy and -- what a pair, playing the saxophone. You're liable to see them anywhere. . .V b Z, f M JOHN SEWARD c'Jack"3 CARL SCHEITER C'Ind1an"J U U General Selentiyie To those who know him only in school he may seem quiet, but outside of school hours he breaks loose occasionally, and then his nickname is justiiied. r -VV? L4,v," IRL, FYELTZABETH SCHIMMINGER ' Q"Betts"J General Chorus '23, '24, Girls' Gloe Club '23, '24, Mountain Echo Staff '24, '25, Annual Staff '25, Cheer Leader '23, '24, Girls' League Honor Roll '23, '24, Program Committee '25, Draniatics '22. A perfect student-and Worker too, VVhose helping hand put this Annual through. ROSALIND SCHVVAIRTZ Q"Bobs"j General Bobs is quiet and dignified-some times, but when she's with the crowd a better sport is hard to find. This bright young man aspires to be a soldier. Dick Barthelmess has nothing on him., l ,YEUSSELL SHAFFER C'G-reek"J General Orchestra '23, '24, Chorus '25, Band '23, '24, Viee President Student Council '24, Annual Staff '25, Football '23, '24, Reserve Basketball '23, Varsity Basket- ball '24. Our ever popular football star, Greek is lively, wide awake, sociable, and full of fun. ESTHER SHOEMAKER C"ES17h6r"J Commercial Esther, a quiet little girl, Always does her lessons well, Sure to get to school on time, Be the weather rough or fine. ---M N ' - ..,. N,,,,,,,,, ,. ,-54... l .1 TOP Row ' BOTTOM Row fL6fi fo Right! - 2 fLeft to Righty RALPH SHOENFELT 'MARGARET SHUTE Q"Peg"J Ctshonieni . General General The only thing that Ralph likes better than to be with a girl is to be with two girls. DONAL SHUG-ARTS f"D0n"j General . Chorus '21, '22, '23, '24, '25. Don expects to own the TRIBUNE some day. We hope he will. DOROTHY SHUG-ARTS C'D017"Q S eienti fic Girls' Glee Club '21, '22, '23, Chorus '21, '22, '23, Mountain Echo Stuff, '22, '24, '25, Annual Staff '24, '25, Never a. project on foot that Dot's hand did not both help and grace with posters beautiful and distinctive, even as she herself graced old A. H. S. HELEN SI-IULTZABARG-ER f"Shu1tzie"J General Chorus '22. Shultzie is a. striking brunette, Sweet as any we ever met. Peg hates to hurry, It's really not sedate, But she arrives at 28 after And is seldom known to be late. EDNA SICKLES C'Eddie"J General Maiden with the meek brown eyes, In whose orbs a shadow lies, Like the dusk in evening skies. EUGENE SIEGEL C'Gene"j Scientific Orchestra '21, '22, '23, '24, '25, Band 21, '22, '23, '24, '25, President Orches- tra '25. Gene is a quiet young man in school, but when he gets a comet into his hands, "Oh boy, what a hot trumpet!" WILLIAM SISLEY C'Bi11"j General Social Committee '25. Bill's ready smile wins him many friends. He is quiet, slow, and easy- going, but he always gets there. 2 SLN ,1 'E QQ -55 Jfflltoolzak Tor Row BOTTOM Row flmft in lffglflj ffleft to Highlj EDWARD SLATER f"Ed."Q ELIZABETH SMITH Szfiwztific cuBettSH1 "Lab", A concrete example justifying the Senior's reputation for quiet dignity. JOHN SLICK qf'Johnnie"y Gene ral Any enterprise in which Johnnie takes part is sure to prosper. WALTER SMELTZER Q"Wa.1lie"Q Scifntific Chorus '2-I-, '25g Buys' Glee Club, '24, '25, Baml '25g Vivo l,l'C'SlLlCllt Radio Club '24, We all know Wally, the promising young enthusiast in the Radio Club and a number of other organizations. ALICE SMITH C'Smittie"J Gwwrail Here's to Smittiie, a ripping good sport, Who takes part in fun of any old sort. General Chorus '23g Mountain Echo Staff '25. Is it because of studies That she burns the midnight oil? Or is it just because There's some "Ideal" in her toil? FLORENCE SMITH C'I'10"J General Chorus '25g Girls' Gloe Club '22, '23, '24, '25. ,And here's to a dear girl of excellent pith! Fate tried to conceal her by naming her "Smith". .TEANETTE SMITH C'Jeanette"J General! Jeanette's chief Worry is some new way to have a good time. Lessons sel- dom interfere. REBECCA SMITH General cnBeckyuD Girls' Gloe Club '24, '25, Chorus '25, A little girl with a sweet smile, Always happy and always gay, She does her best to make us glad, Through the Whole long day. EEA: :sexi O J Lf ,A an yu K x .-56.. 0 Tor Row l2oTToM Row fLeft fo Iiiglltj fhcft to lfightj KATHLEEN SMITH RUTH SNYDER C'Ruth"J fUKa'th19enH7 General G6W"Ul Not all good students come from Bell- Kathleen must have her joke. She'11 laugh if you won't. ESTHER SNAVELY C'Esthe1"'D General Girls' League Honor Roll '2-1. A toast! To one who has withstood the Wiles of "bolus", CARL SNYDER f"Sheik"j Gen oral O1'cl1cst.1'a '22, '23, '24, 725. Now that he has had a trial at teach- ing French, he is undecided whether to make teaching or liddling his life pro- fessiou. LOUISE SNYDER C'Wee-Wee"y Gmicral A chic little maid, with a chic little curl, A dancing fiend, and a very nice girl. wood, hut some who come from Bell- Wood seem to be good students. GENEVIEVE SPENCER C'Gen"l Genera-Z Smiling happy-go-lucky Gen is never on time, but she gets there just the same, and always will. MARY SPITZNOGLE Q"Ma1'y" J GP ll C ra-Z Mary certainly can make clever post- ers. She likes to let other people think they help her. HUGH STECKMAN Q",Archie"J GVIICVCIIZ Mountziin E4-ho Steiff 'Zig xxllllllill Stall' rn? --I. As a Willing student Archie ranks among the leaders. I 23353 'lor Ron KLeft to Riglztj GERALDINE STEPHENS BOTTOM Ron 3 fLeft to Rightj EDWARD STONER 1"Ed"J cnJeI.ryn, i Commercial Jerry is a, jolly friend and true blue. She is Willing to help anyone out of a scrape. 3 GEORGIA STEVENS fHG601'gi3,"j J Gcncral Social Committee ?24, ,255 Annual Staff' 505 XX Her genius is versatileg anything that she attempts she carries through. ROBERT STIRK C'B0bby"J Genera-Z Chorus '22. Bobby is a real booster for the class. Don't forget he was a JUDGE in the school election. ' LAWRENCE STITT C'Larry"J 1 General P1'0g'1'il.lll Committee '25g Mountain Echo J General Edward is inclined to be stout but that doesn't keep him from studying. He takes life seriously and expects to be somebody. HAROLD STULL Q"Haro1d"J Genera-Z Chorus '22, T235 Track '23, Harold Wants to be a, printer so he can print nice things about his girl. ALTON SUMMERS C'Alt"j Scientific Alton isn't afraid of work. A better trait is hard to iind. A THELMA SWISHER C'Thelma."J General Thelma is one of the sweetest girls in High School. 1 J Lim ff ff X if Staff '25g Band 722, '23, '24, '255 Orches- ,Qi tra ,22, '23, '24 '25. ii It surely is an honor and a privilege f to know this young man who Writes the i 1' music notes for the Mountain Echo. 2 -X 3555! 'L D . ,JSA - .- 0 TOP ROW fLeft to Rrghtj CLAUDE TEMPLE C'Ike"J V General Boys' Glue Club '25, Reserva Basket- ball '24. Anybody here seen "Ike", the clown of the '25 class. EVELYN THOMAS C'Eve1yn"J G6'l'l,6'1'0fZ Chorus '23, '24, We all know Evelyn Thomas, the tall quiet girl who always knows her lessons. MARIE THOMPSON f"Tommy"J General Chorus 123. It's a question which would worry most without the other, Tommy or the boys. HELEN TOBLER C'T0bie"J Com mercirrl Helen, Helen, Helen, ' How do your marks go, 95 - 95 - 95 - All in a beautiful row. BOT'1OM Row fLeft To Rrghtj EDNA TRUAX C'Edna"J General Edna is a. good student, and a. steady and true friend. ISABELLE URTELL f"Isabe11e"j General Work hard when you work, Play hard when you play, That surely is the way To be happy and gay. ELIZABETH VIDO C'E1iza'beth"J Commercial One of our Commercialites who is striv- ing to be a. good stenographer. Lucky is the business man who get-s her. PHYLLIS VOGT C'Phy1"J Com mercfial Laughing Phyl, with dark bwwn hair, She is here and she is there, Always helping a friend in need, Ever doing a kindly deed, U ji., if gg.. ":i.-g-.. H O fllfwwk TOP Row f Bo'rToM Row fLcft to Rightj fLcfl to Rifglztj BLANCHE WAHL C'B1anche"J ROBERT WELSH QBobby"J Genrral General First Prize Junior Debate '2-lg Chorus mg Blanche's honesty and sincerity are bound to carry her wherever she Wants to go. EVELYN WATTERS 1"EVe1yn"D General Chorus l22, It is hard to tell what her hobby is, but to all outward appearances it is school Work. RUTH WEAMER C'Boots"J General This little blonde beauty is addicted to dances and to chemical experiments. JULIA WEBER C"Ju1ia"D GPTIFTKIZ Her one stumbling block seems to be Lating but even Napoleon met his Wat- erloo. In all else she sets a high record. Track '24g Chairman Junior Picnic l2-lg Varsity Basketball Sorrows never seem to Weigh heavily on jolly Bobby. CHRISTIAN WENGBR Gen eral C'ChI'"D Christian is quiet and mild and We all like him a lot. PAULINE WERFT Q"Pa.u1ine"J Ge ll C ral Pauline compels our esteem by her un- obtrusive application to work and her quiet perseverance. WALTER WHISTLER C"Pete"J General Football '23, E245 Stnllont Council '25. 011e of our doughty heroes of the grid- iron and also President of the Student Council. A fiery temper and a good senie of humor make Pete capable and pap- ular. T SLN: :Q xii O ltoonu Tor Row I5o'i"roM Row KLeft to Htglltj flmft to Hightj REGINA WHITE C'Regi.11a"J KATHERINE WILLS C'Katy"J Gfnfrul Gnrrral Orellestra '22, l23, 724, '25. Regina is cne of the quiet effective members cf our cla:s. ROBERT WICKER C'B0b"J General Student Council '25g Varsity Football '22, '23, ,243 Varsity 'Track l22, '23, '24g Reserve Basketlizlll '23g Varsity Basket- ball '24, ,255 Captain Foutliall Team '2-1. Strong in his frame, and of a mood, Which 'gainst the World in War hath stood. MLADELINE WILLIAMS C'Ma.mie"j Gmlrwll Chorus 722. Madeline doesn't believe in working too hard, except at a good time. MIRIAM WILLOUGHBY C'Mim"J General Orcliestra '22g Chorus '25g Dramatics '2Zlg Social Commfttee '2-lg Program Com- mittee '25g Annual Staff '25, Mim is "the friend in need Who is a friend indeed." She has a sense of humor that bursts out when you least expect it. U vm A little miss who doe:n't neglect her lessens for anyone. HILDA WILSON f"Hi1da"j Gf'ILl'l'!ll Student Council '24, Why do We all like Hilda? Because she is frienlly, earnest and pleasant. EDNA WISE C'EdIla"D Grn Ural E.fna's circle of friends admit that she is a ccnscientious student and quiet about it. SAMUEL WISE C'Sam"J Scientific If it is interest in his lessons that makes him so good in his classes, he must find school a charming place. Q ' Tor Row Bowfron Row fLcft to Righty 5 fLcft to Jffgmy IDA WOOMER C'Ida"J LOUISE YEARICK C'Louise"j Gvncral n' "" Gmzcml Ida. is quiet, gentle, and entirely worthy to achieve her high ambition. EDNA WYNEKOOP f"Eddie"J Commercial Girls' G16-0 Ch1b'2-1,'25g Chorus '24,'25. Edna is going to make use of those toilsome days in the "Com.mercia,1 Pal- ace". Louise is the right sort of school chum, friendly and agreeable. LUELLA ZIMMERMAN C'Lue11a"y General Chorus 22. We are sure that her unfailing good humor will keep her happy and con- tented. RAY ZOOK C'Ray"D Scientific Ray is an excellent studentg not very big but filling a big place in our affec- tions. ' e gg,g-Qip SX. o .. A 4 J ff 52. 0 Jflltowm History of the Mid-Year Class In September 1921 a group of about a hundred boys and girls en- tered the portals of A. ll. S. for the first time. They were Mid-year Freshmen, and at first felt their posi- tion greatly, but this feeling soon gave place to one of humility. You see, they had already had one half-year of Freshman work in Cen- tral Grammar, and they had ex- pected to seem more than ordinary Freshmen when they reached High School. Instead, they were as green as the rest, and did all the foolish things that Freslnnen are apt to do, and will do. Then with the beginning of the second semester, they realized that they were Sophomores! Then the same proud feeling came over them again -for weren't they Sopho- mores, while the rest of the students who sought learning in the afternoon session, were only Freshmen? This feeling of bliss and pride lasted until June, when they were allowed to re- cuperate for a few months after their strenuous first year in High Sehool. The next September they came back, slightly older, slightly wiser, and slightly sadder tha11 the year be- fore. They were back to work and to learn, since they had spent so much time the year before in becom- ing used to High School work. They worked hard, making good marks on the whole. Some of the girls won Girls' League honor pins for having high averages. Again February marked a promo- tion for them. They carried on their Junior work with the same steady power they had showed in their Sophomore work. In May the Junior class invited them to their picnic. Quite a number attended, and had a jolly good time. In a few days they received their final grades, and school closed for the summer. Back they came in the fall,eagerly looking forward to the time when they would be Seniors. Their work was rather hard, finishing the Junior subjects in the hope of becoming Seniors. Finally, after hard exams, checking up of credits, and a lot of fussing, most of them did become Seniors. The long end in view was reached at last ! Two members of the 2415 class made basketball teamsg Parthenia Hudnall on the girls' team, and Thomas Goodfellow on the boys'. The Seniors invited the Mid- years to their social affairs. A good many went to all the socials, the Senior picnic and the Junior picnic. Nearly all the Mid-years went to the Junior picnic, and the time that they had that day will always be a pleas- ant memory. After a happy summer spent in camping, traveling, or in various positions, they came back to finish the last lap of the big race. The semester went quickly. Wlitiii the Annual staff was selected, the office of editor was given to Charles Faris. The position of associate editor was given to Alger Geary, and many other positions on the staff were given to other Mid-years. During January the Senior elec- tions caused quite a lot of excite- ment. This was due to the fact that the Mid-years proposed to elect one of their members to the presidency. Consequently, they nominated Tho111- as Goodfellow. The whole class stood solid and placed their candidate among the leaders. Because of the lack of a majority in the voting, there were three elections. Thomas Goodfellow held out through the sec- ond, when he received the third larg- est number of votes. The Mid-year class closed its work with a banquet. This banquet was the first recognized Mid-year social event, and was a glorious success. Z-2.74uL 1127 ,.53... .JALZUUJM After the class formally closed its work, George Rigg, Lester Mc- Cracken, VValter Kearney, and Jos- eph Knepper, left school to take positions. The rest have remained in the school taking post-graduate work. The Seniors have invited them to take part in the social activ- ities, an invitation they have enthu- siastically accepted. On they stay until June, when the sheep-skin will at last be obtained. ,BETTY FAIR. History of the For the past four years a company of the youth of Altoona and vicinity, known the Class of 1925, has been banded together. They have strug- gled long toward the goal they have new gloriously reached, and without fear or favor they endeavor to place before you the history of the Class of 1925. Freshman Year In the year 1921, at that season when Mother Nature was changing her fresh summer garments for the more gaudy hues of fall, there ap- peared along the paths which led to our abode of knowledge, a body which, contrary to the color of the season, was exceedingly fresh and green. The great body advanced with halting step, glancing timidly in the direction of a dignified Senior or shrinking breathlessly as a group of sophisticated Sophomores passed, hilarious over their new and exalted position, It is hardly necessary to say that this green and shrinking group was made up of Freshmen, not unusually fresh, but surely green in the manners and customs of the school. On entering the building they wandered aimlessly about the halls, looking upon everything with open-eyed astonishment. Finally they were rounded into the auditorium by the teachers. After a rather short but a very amazing conference with the Dean, they were directed to re- port the next day and were dis- missed. Thus ended the first day. Upon returning to school the fol- lowing day they were assigned to classes, directed to recitation rooms, Senior Class and given text-books. So began the High School career, a life replete with joys and with sorrows, but a life with associations dear now, and ever more dear, we believe, in retro- speet. The lf'reshman year was practic- ally uneventful, the days arrived with unerring and provoking regu- larity and passed, some more, some less, swiftly into oblivion, until the end of the term arrived and every- one exerted himself to pass the finals, and thus enter happily upon the long vacation. Sophomore Year Early one September morning in 1922, a certain group of people were awakened with the announcement: 'fTime to get up. School begins. You're a Sophomore now." They one and all tumbled out on this particu- lar morning without the usual amount of persuasion, and off they hiked valiantly for school. No longer did they cower and shrink. No long- er were their efforts to be rewarded with indifference. They were high and mighty Sophomores. Vklith a will they attacked their old algebra, the languages, and con- sidered with high hopes the new studies. Through the whole year of a rath- er dull term the Sophomores worked hard, and their efforts bade fair to eclipse all records. Then as the sum- mer vacation came round, with two years of their course behind them, they secretly adopted higher ambi- tions and aspirations. v Y, 23.7511711747 - - ...54... Jyqllooam Junior Year After three months ol rest and pleasure, in 1923 the class returned as Juniors to their post ot duty for a hard year's work. A great change had swept over them during vaca- tiong from a group of backward kids they had developed into a sociable lot of young men and women. The first 'few days, of course, were spent in chatting, and in general in becoming better acquainted with each other. But the days wore on, and chemistry ceased to be a fathom- less mystery and the laboratory no lllllglll' held the terrors of a powder magazine, as plane geometry ap- peared more plain, and the work of' harvesting points continued, then, profiting by the experience of oth- ers, the Juniors "made hay while the sun shone". Their activities were of a studious rather than a social nature, and 11ot until the last of May did the lively spirits of the class begin to stir. ,As a result, early in June, the Juniors had a picnic at Bland Park and a glorified picnic it turned out to be, everyone making merry in the danc- ing, in contests, a11d in eating. Late that evening the jolly crowd separ- ated again for vacation. Senior Year In 1924 school opened unusually early. Everything was in a bustle. Naturally the Seniors took time to greet each other and to swap a few yarns, but they were too busy to de- velop that head-expansion usually attributed to persons in their posi- tion. Having disposed of the i'll'PSll11l6ll in the new Junior lligh Sehool and thereby having resumed the 8 :30 till 2:30 day, the first part of the 'term passed quickly in hard work and study. The Christmas vacation over, the Seniors returned to school, keyed to the highest pitch of expectancy, for in a short time they would organize and elect their officers. Finally one morning they were called to the auditorium. Dr. Robb opened the meeting and announced that nomina- tions were in order for the different offices. Every Senior remembers, and will long remember that eleetion- algebraieally expressed it amounts to 3VQX + 4 -1- LUXQX - 4..'. John Hess was elected President, Christine Klesius, Viee President, Helen Gibbons, Secretary, and James flrove, Treasurer. Nor in the midst of all the social flurry did the Seniors forget to work. With a grim determination they strove manfully to strengthen their grasp on the coveted diplomas. May passed with its finals and a' that, with its festivities and a' that, bringing in its wake the day of days, the Commencement of the Class of 1925, and ai that. As they look baek over the four years of joys and sor- rows, of trials and tribulations, they can say that theirs was a race well run. VVhat they have done in the past can no longer be held against them. Wlhat they will do in the future lies wholly with themselves. They worked to the last, and never lost sight of their ideals and stand- ards. Then one fine day in June, in the year of our llord one thousand nine hundred and twenty-five, the Ulass of l925 graduated and scat- tered out into the world, where Hman to man, the world o'er, they'll brothers be for a' that". MIRIA M L. XYILLO UGHRY. . -741,7 '92 T -55- Altoona Who's Who in 1925 Our President Hip, hip, hoorayl Three cheers for Johnny! He's an all-round good sport and some sheik. In a football game, Johnny always saw the open- ing some other fellow missed, and pretty soon little Johnny filled the hole. At basketball he's a mighty good guard, and when he makes a speech he carries the house. lle be- lieves in doing well whatever he at- tempts. Just now he has the job of piloting a few hundred dignified Seniors their perilous way to grad- uation. VVe're sure he'll make our functions a success-his cheerful smile and good-natured banter are always appropriate and enlivening and his good sense will weather the gales. And about his girl? Some say she's a Titian beauty, the others don 't know. Anyhow we're waiting patiently to see her. Helen Gibbons Who desn't know Helen? She's a commercial student, and she's popu- lar among the girls and boys. Shels never intrusive, but always welcome. Like Cinderella, she comes and is gone again. 'There's nothing unusual about Hel en, except that she just has so many good qualities rolled up in her heart that she fits everywhere. She's just sweet and courteous and ololiging and lovable. VVe're glad shels our Secretary. James Grove Mr. Robb said we wanted an ex- ceptionally honest fellow for the job of holding the money. Vlle picked Jimmie. lle couldn't even tell his teacher the tiniest iib without blush- ing - that speaks for itself. But all teasing aside - Jimmie's a fine chap, likeable, even if he is liable to falter and stutter if you hurry him. He's there when it comes to dancing. Here's to our Jinnnie. May his days land our financesj live and prosper. Chris Klesius Slam, bang, "Hello everybody!" Chris is here, and a great little old Chris she is. A leader in girls' ath- letics, and Miss Lentz's right hand man in the Girls' League, Chris sure- ly is kept busy just doing things. Cheerful, good-natured, Chris is a princess among us women. She strives honestly and accomplishes big things in studies as well as ath- letic and social activities. She's cap- tain of the girls' basketball team- that's what her fellow-athletes think of her, she's Secretary of the Girls' League - that's what we girls think of her. Charles Faris 'l'here's a tall, blond, good-natured chap who reams these halls-I've often wondered who he is, have you 'l He 's a good student, and has quite a perceptible leaning toward geome- try. llc can give a satisfactory proof always-satisfactory to teacher or class, by the latter I mean he can extend a recitation to the last signal and save some unlucky fellow with- out detracting from his own credit. Maybe you've guessed- lim talking about Charles Faris, Editor of our Annual. You ought to see him con- duct a meeting. It serves several purposes -business and social. But Charles is a mighty capable fellow, broad-shouldered enough to bear his burden of importance with modesty. Ylle look for big things from him. Scott Geesey One of our associate editors, the coppery-haired young man better known as the Flaming Youth, is a likeable chap, entertaining, and a bit eeeentrie. llets a sort of poet, too. Wlrites ambling verse, you know, about fair ladies, the sun, the vain mud-turtles, cabbages, and kings and various other creations of Nature and man. And girls! He's taking 6 4f',J7'fQ7 72. ZZ b -.-.66..... -ffqltoona X.. dancing lessons. Perhaps you've seen him execute the latest steps. He's tall and thin, and quite a stude, and best of all, there 's a generous heart under his coat -just ask a favor of him and youlll see.. Billy Green You all know this versatile young chap, Billy Green? Of course! Vllhy ask? He's skilled as a musician, cheer leader, dancer, and he's the Editor-in-chief of our Mountain Echo. He knows how to work and how to play without wearing a long face at a party or cutting capers when there's work to be done. He has the proper attitude at the proper time. He 's a friend to everybody. Did you ever hear him knock on anyone or anything around school? Did he ever fail to do his bit? He's got real school spirit. and the class of '25 is mighty proud of Billy, for he's the sort of chap that docs big things. He gives cheerfully of all that's in him, and he doesn't expect anything in return. Let's get his spirit and make old A. H. S. proud of us! Jim Orr Jim is tall and thin and has dark hair and serious black eyes-until he gets amused. Then watch 'em shine. He's a quiet likeable chap, and mighty efficient as business man- ager. Courteous and gentlemanly, hels liked by the fair ones as well as by the fellows. .Ask any of the folks Who know him, they'll tell you Jim is a good sport. He doesn't say much but he thinks a lot. Some day he's going to act upon the dictates of his brain, and his thinking will eome in handy. Jim's of the steady, determined kind that does big things. Watch his dust! Mary McKelvey Mary, as president of the Girls' League, has on her hands a big ex- ecutive job which she dispatches with promptness and ability. The better you know her, the better you 1 like her. She ls a good sport, a good student, and a good actress. If you don't remember "Daddy Long Legs", drop in to see the Tuesday plays some week. You'll see. If you don't know Mary, get acquainted. Her heart's in her Work. She's some girl, this Mary! Clayton Brenneman You've seen the blond six-footer with the glasses and the individual walk. That's Claytl He's a good student when he wants to be, al- though Latin seems to be his Vllater- loo, as he frankly admits. But he's made our literary department what it wasn't and is kept busy collecting material and writing stories under the pressure of blank columns. And he's no slaeker when it comes to soc- ial activities. Ylle hear he's an ex- pert decorator, and a pretty good dancer. And he's not a mean sport when it comes to entertaining the ladies. lle's got plenty of friends, and is respected by his classmates but he's not goody-goody. And oh, what a vocabulary he has! Betty Fair Our "Lady Fair" of the Mid-year class is Betty. lille all love her. She's a peppy young miss, and as sincere a friend as one could wish. Her in- variable 'tRo-o-a-dl" at the lock- er, and Hllello everybody" and "VVhere,s Mart?" are welcome, familiar, and never failing sounds. ller array of adjectives is marvelous. She believes in doing things well, and puts her heart and soul into her tasks. Lawrence Stitt Larry, the tall silent one, towers some six feet. llc is a member of the orchestra and very reliable with his little clarinet. Naturally unas- suming, Larry doesn't make a great noise, but when he tried out for the Junior Debate last year, people woke up to his ability. He hasn't any girl yet - he 's too bashful. Larry repre- sents honor and Senior dignity. U7 fly i A X., History of the Junior Class Hear ye, hear ye, all and sundry! Listen to us, the class of '26, while we set forth the tale of our achieve- ments and our failures, our joys and our sorrows, our hopes and our reali- zationsl On a beautiful afternoon in the September of nineteen hundred and twenty-two, about seven hundred boys and girls tripped gaily to the Altoona flligh Sehool- back of them eight years of somewhat confined sehool life, before them f the future with its bigger opportunities, wider aeqnaintanees, and greater happiness than before. We were one of those unfortunate classes who had to spend their first. year in High School after the two- session day had been instituted. Nat- urally we missed the Contact with our austere elders-a contact said to be a. boon to 1'll'0Sh1110ll. But in spite of that loss we got settled after a few weeks of wandering around and getting lost. Our first year we spent mainly in trying to learn what the faculty with some difficulty tried to hammer into our young and inexperienced heads, and in buying football, basketball, baseball, and traek tickets, for we are ardent supporters of our Alina Mater in her athletics. That was the year in which we all turned out to see our football team beat Johnstown. on a eold November day. This feat has been accomplished but onee in our high sehool eareer, and we are trusting that it will be repeated next year. VVe shall never forget that day, it was one day when all high sehool turned out, eheered and rejoiced to- gether. Nothing else worthy of inen- tion here happened that year, exeept other vietories in basketball, base- ball, and track, whieh we supported very loyally, and the oeeasional an- nouneeinent that we would have chapel, the advent of which was the cause of great rejoicing, for that meant we'd miss a period. 'Thus passed one year of our high sehool eareer. Our second year started rather differently, for instead of being ver- dant little lflreslnnen we had at- tained the dignity of Sophoniores. Likewise and furthermore on aeeount of our new eondition we were en- abled to attend sehool with ithe other upper elassinen, in the morn- ing. XVe sat in the heights in ehapel, and for onee were able to look down upon our dignified elders. This year passed almost as uneventfully as our iirst year had, except for the faet that we had established more of a reputation for ourselves, seholastie- ally, athletieally, and socially. VVe must also admit that some of our number had the privilege of rnateh- ing wits with lllr. llare in the priv- acy of a little oliiee that has beeorne very familiar to us. Of course, we fully realize that we might not have had this rare opportunity had it not been for the elevating iniiuenee of our beloved elders. Days, however, passed into weeks, the weeks into months, and finally we attained that much-hoped-for title -we were Jun- iors. In this position we learned more tricks of the trade, too numerous to be mentioned here. Vile learned too, that "all work and no play niakes Jack a dull boy", and so, believing in it as we did, we naturally put it in praetiee, mueh to the annoyanee of our parents. We have shown our prowess more than ever in athleties by contribut- ing some exeellent inaterial to both the football and basketball teams. Throughout this year we have been very sueeessful when we haven't fail ed, very joyful when not sorrow- ful, and very hopeful even when we hoped against hope. , , iii-41114 'ZZ -53- JALMOJJLG Upon the completion of this, our Junior year, we shall at last enter the Senior class. lt will be the cul- mination of three years of hard work. This ends our tale. We have tried to tell it to you as aeeurately as pos-- as we deemed necessary. We trust you will take it for better or worse. VVe know that the history ot our past will color our future, but we are nevertheless looking stead- fastly and fearlcssly into that future, ready for what it holds for ns. No matter what it holds, we pledge to thee, our Alma Mater, the best that's in us. H We will always sing thy praises, XYork for thy success, llail to noble Alma Mater, Ilail to A. II. S." Who's Who in '26 Hitt! Bang! Who's coming? Oh, sure enough, you might know! 1t's just Mary llenderson, our star bas- ketball player. The Junior Ulass is well represent- ed on this year's Girls' Basketball Team with Beatrice Ayers, Mary llenderson, lflleanore Steckman, Mil- dred Miller, Aunda Slack and Elea- nor Vtlilson. We wonit be a bit surprised to hear our prima donna, Gladys Feist, being proclaimed as a second Galli- Uurei in the near future. We are well represented too, when it comes to forceful debaters. Among the most noted are: Virginia Leader, Caroline ltlekels, Paul Smith and Jos- eph Findley, all of whom took part in the Mid-year Junior Debates. And listen, my friends, and you will hear Mac VVilson's lusty voice booming out in Congress some of these days. Marion Wicker has played a prom- inent part on the athletic committee this year. Every time there are tick- ets to be sold for any of the games Marion is on the job. Regina Meek has played quite an active part in the work of the Girls' lieague this year. Charles Shingler, Raymond Koelle and John Shugarts have made names tor themselves on the football field this year. VVC won't be a bit sur- prised to see their names on the All- American some day. Raymond lloffman, lliarry Franks, liynn Focht and John Decker eer- tainly did a lot to put A. ll. S. on the map in basketball. We expect lots of them next year. llilda Rodkey and llelen Pearce are two of our dramatic stars. 'l'hey added grace to the annual Girls' League play. Reba-Johnson is another outstand- ing dramatic star, a second Mitzi. Norman Campbell, llarold Stover, lloward Schuler and Paul Smith are some of the Juniors who help to soothe our savage breasts with their music. Harriet lloenstine is Vice Presi- dent ot the Girls' League and we all agree she has been a good one. We'd like to see the day when For- delia Uottey isn't pulling oft some monkey business or llelen Faust isn it up to some mischief. Helen, by the way, is Yin-e President of the Enter- tainment tlroup of the Girls' League. History of the In September, 1923, about eight hundred and titty verdant souls en- tered theAltoona lligh School. Those were the days in which the upper elassmen went to sehool in the morn- Sophomore Class , ings and the Freshmen in the after- noon. it After we had been assigned to our classes we found our new lite just suddenly and easily begun. XVe had y.u,,dIgi ' ,G9.... ' ww . JAZZOMWX- to learn the mysteries of algebra and ,lforeign languages. Vile often thought how nice it would be to be a Senior, revered by the Freshmen, and known to everyone. Vile had several brief and always welcome reliefs from the school rou- tine. Then the Mid-year examina- tions came, and we anxiously waited to know who would pass. Having survived this ordeal we settled our- selves down to another half-year's toil. Those who were in the Mid-year classes were now elevated to the dig- nity of Sophomores, and how the rest wished they too had arrived. At last in June loomed the final examinations, with vacation just over the fence. Those who failed the tests went back in September for an- other half year 's sojourn in the Freshman class. Those who were successful finally became Sopho- mores. Now the Sophomore year began but alas and alas, there were no Freshmen to show our superiority to 5 they are in the Junior High and we are still the lowest class in the Senior High School. That, however, does not depress us, we know we shall be stately Seniors some day in the not distant future. Cnc of our greatest days was Sep- tember 12, 1924, Defense Day, when, in a. grand parade, all the boys of the High School turned out well, and we were there, too, "Great 116314165 gentlemen - marching along l ' ' The school party held on Decem- ber 19 for the boys of the A. H. S. was a great success and the Sopho- mores had the best time. Our great hope is that all of us will be Juniors next year in Sep- tember. GUNNAR BEoKMAN. Who's Who in '27 Louise Bard and Mildred Miller were our two very snappy basketball players. With two more years to play these girls ought to do a lot for A. H. S. Anne McGuire, Thella Slick, Vir- ginia Dunn, Nellie McCauley and Helen Frisch are also promising can- didates to hold up our basketball fame. Don't take anything Thella or Virginia say seriously for they are great jokers. On the Reserves the Brinkley Twins and Joe Wilsoii were three very useful scorers. They helped to make the five Reserve games vie- tories. Any time you meet Frank House- holder ask him how to compare a Latin adjective. The budding artist of our class is Elizabetli Keagy. Perhaps you have seen some of the portraits "by Keagyn on yellow sheets of algebra paper. Howard Burd is the Sophomore member of the Athletic Committee and a valuable addition to the orchestra.. The dramatic talent of the class showed forth on the night of the school party when Charles Miller and Louis Waltoii acted in "Why the Chimes Rang". Marian Howard made a splendid aristocratic society girl in the W3ShlHgt0117S Birthday play. Gus Notopoulos is our famous his- tory student. When he grows a little taller we hope to see him out for basketball. Jean McKerihan is a member of the Mountain Echo Staff and popu- lar with her classmates. 'T' ""' "f'Q""'T' 'i"l'I'f'."" "'k""':ffI1f --70 --' I Q fQZ!1i0Q,Qf1fM 0 X iY'ffQrg'?j", Q O We" M 4,Wg,g 1 'W IOHH, 1 i O lxqlmrllll, 2 ,VX, 3 , F PTWV. A , X., , XL Mtigaia O O O. OO , ww A' , , '-' ua g x WM'f R Y.. Q"- X ffA7QffM O'v',fifg7wggQ 51 5, 5 ,- 1 O ,. '124'l!!W 1 . :IJ I wvl wi J - g - ,J Q K W I,f!1ww'1g Jmzl :Iv " 1 "E if x O ME1OUOJf4iTO WIYJI 'VO-W f W O Of ' 3 O O'5'filzWO"O""V 'OO M df, A. W. x W M H-'OT 91 I ' W vii 'f Y V W O A 2"W'O"'5.IV-T 'A O . O ww ,'- Y Q, 1 Y: .I . ff I yy., ,. , f fl 2 W lfff: SOS'-'4fQMffW,"'OYYW fi 1 Off O .fa ,Ml -vp V. -.M O ',fm6Af v - ' 5S.,S"MO W. 5'Hl!,'CG99"YW 72 O ff X "WW 2 - . . .max K ,- ,ff . M O W WN' ,V IV? M Lv - 'H 1,1 O WM 9 , 'M O 6 W I L . BOOK 2 O ORGANIZATIONS Z777"77' vi fu, ' QQ" '-71- .JAHOUJRM Personnel of the 1925 Horseshoe EDITOR IN CHIEF Charles A. Faris ASSOCIATES Alger Geary Elizabeth Schimminger Theodore Moore FACULTY ADVISER G. B. VVilliams PERSONALS Clayton Brenneman Clzroirmzm Amelia Robb Dorothy Esterline Helen Gibbous Hugh Steekman Samuel Norris CLASS EDITORS Mid-year Betty Fair SCIIIOI' Miriam Vlfillouglilmy Junior Eleanor Wilson Sophomore Gunnar Beekman ORGANIZATIONS Mary lNIeKelvey Billy Green Henry Bloom ACTIVITIES Georgia Stevens Marjorie Raugli LITERARY Marie Gee Chairmaor Elizabeth McKee Dorotliy Boyer Dorothy Geib Marian Canty lVinifred McClure Harold Baker Paul Kurtz MUSIC Louise Hetrick Elwood Decker BUSINESS MANAGER H. Drew Flegal CIRCULATION STAFF Truman Crist Chairman James Orr S Russell Shaffer Alton Summers SPORTS Ivan Fleck Herbert Owens Charles Rothroek Christine Klesius ALUMNI Helen VVeil JOKES Caroline Boltz Nathan Kunes FACULTY Raymond Riellner PHOTOGRAPHY William Gailey ART Dorotliy Shugarts Frank Basler Wallace Curry George Weber Paul Yingling' CLERICAL Charlotte Heaeox LeeAnna Laubaelu 1 Ethel Nonemaker Margaret Lear Helena Irwin Zv' f'u'flff'ZZ J A I 1,001 bf I X:g1i,1i1:gig1g:gg,, 4,M, M'. ., M5..gN1 2 O2 E 1925 Horsesh TH FI' OI' STA '777'f7f7f' W X fQ,,144Lf,ZZ M -:-W.+.+-QLQ-K ..7S.-. .sffllloona Xi The Annual Staff Act I Time and Place - Any general meet- ing Editor fslightly peeverlj H-HI think it's about time we get down to business. Some of you have been treating this Annual as a joke, and have been lying down on the job. I'm just disgusted with the liter- ary department. It seems I must have made a mistake when I put some of them on the staff. Marie, have you any stories?" Marie --- "Yes, er- that is, we have a lot promised." Editor- HPromised!" fGlares at Marie, who glares at staff, who in turn glare at the flooixj Editor- t'Say, have you any jokes yet?" J.Edit0r fwho until this time thought johes plentiful Q-"VVhy-we have a few. " Editor-"VVell it seems to me you had a fewthe last time. Nowlisten, you got to get busy there!" KTO one of class eflitorsj "What've you got?" C. Editor - ' ' Why, er - I got an idea. " fSubduecl laughteizj Editor Kheaeily sarcasticj - "Well I'm glad you got an idea. Now listen everybody, I didn't take this job with the idea of making friends, and it takes a lot of my time and means a lot of work and I Want you to get busy." KTO per- sonal editorj-"How is your work eoming along?" P. Editor-"It seems that about thirty-five were left off all thelists, but I'm having a meeting to see about it." Editor-"All 1-ight, see to it." K Turns to music editors 1 -'tSay, I don't believe you know what you're supposed to do. Now don't be afraid to come around and ask me questions. I ean't do every- thing"-fa heavy tone of self- pityj-'tbut I can tell you what to do." M. Editor-"We wrote up about the band, and are going to ask Mr. Compton about the classes today." Editor-"All right, just so it's coming along. Now does every- body understand what he's sup- posed to do?"- flloolcs arounolj -- "It tha.t's the ease we might as well adjourn. But listen every- body, I didn't take this job with any-" Staif fhurriedlyj-"Yes, yes, we know all about thati' fanrl they beat a hasty retreatj fAI1d that 'S thatj Act II Time -- Day Annual is given out Place -- The staff meeting. Editor fwho comes in laughing for onee to an Annual meeting, grins with surprise when he sees that the literary staff who ordinarily hunt back seats are up frontj- "Well," floohs aronnelj "well, is everybody here? You know I'm getting surprisingly favorable Comments on this Annual, and I suppose I'm making the regular editor speech by talking this way. But when I think how disgusted sometimes I got with everything and how I talked to you all-why now it just makes me laugh. Marie, ftrying to glare in the olel wayj - why did you lead me on with that tale about not getting any stories or any help from the staff? Ihlhat did you mean by it?" Marie K no hesitation here now, and with an I-told-you-so air j-"Well, I said I had a l-ot promised. You ean't blame me if you took your v t" 1:6 tx "t" 'I.IIIf."""""""'.,.......,. .sfflttooiia XC own meaning. But really, I don't think we did so badly if I do have to say it myself?" Ediitor- "Badly! I should say not. And you, Anthony, saying you hadn't any jokes?" B. Anthony fthe successful joke edi- torj-"Hum-Oh, Mr. Faris, sir, your memory is failing. If I re- call - I said I had a few." Editor I laughing with the rest now that the Annual is off his chest j- "You win that one, Bob. And while I'm passing around the compliments I Want to say some- thing about the photographs. Bill, you're a wizard. Some of the pie- tures aetually look like us." B. Gailey--"Simply a matter of using my extensive persuasive powers. " Cries- "Down with hint!" Editor-"And the music depart- ment eame out well. I used to thinksometimes I'd have to get at it and write it myself. Now I'm glad I didn't." One of the Staff-"Say, Clialrles, w11at's the idea of all this talk? Don't you feel well, I never saw you eating so much humble pie." Editor fbelligerentlyj-"I'm not eating a11y humble pie, understand that. I'm glad everything turned out all right, but I think that the grouehings you got here did you good. At least they didn't do you any harm." One of the Staii' - HThat's the tone to take. Now we feel at home. Proceed with the rest. If you need any prompting it begins-'Now listen, everybody, I didn't take this job with the idea of-"' fEclitoi' makes toward him with long arm outstretched and murdei' in his eye.j Voice from 113,11-"Have you seen the Annual yet. Some book, I tell you. Some editor, I tell youf' Editor K squares his shoulders, wiizlfs shamelessly at the stajffj -Hlletis adj ourn. " DOROTHY GEIB '25. X f I Xl'!.4-If! f, 0 D ..75... JA The Radio lub On a gloomy day in March, 1924, certain members ot that species ot bacteria known as radio bugs inaug- urated a radio club under the aus- pices of the Science Department. A eommittee was appointed to draw up a constitution, and a membership committee to entice other near-radio bugs into the net ot the aneient or- der. lt was unanimously agreed to hold club meetings on Friday even- ings. " The present li-adio Club inherited equipment for a radio set from a. radio club of tornier years. Al- though the materials were generous- ly stamped with the trademarks of Father Time, they were still service- able. Hur present radio set has been built to give the elub experimenta- tion in the various sidelines of radio. .I-int after the club had put the radio set in a iinished state, no aerial was to be had. "The paths ot glory l.ead to the grave", murmurs Thomas Gray. Nevertheless the path of radio leads one into many plaees not down, but up, and on occasions when the club members ascended to the roof they were not seeking glory, but an aerial support. A sup- port was loeated by dint of much eticort, and iinally an aerial grace- tully swayed in the breeze from the flagpole to a corner ot the root and the club members went on an orgy of tuning for distant stations. This debaueh eontinued for many weeks until old Boreas put an end to it by ripping the aerial down. Repeated replacements failed to hold it. ln addition to holding the aerial seeure, it was hard to keep down the static electricity because ot the height of the aerial. Often the eleetrieity was seen to jump a gap of a half ineh. At last, in desperation an indoor aer- ial was deeided on. Atter installing the aerial a test was made and the new aerial worked with great sue- eess. During the installation of-the indoor aerial the club members maar- the aequaintanee ot dear old Min- erva, the Goddess of Wisdom, who used to guard the threshold ot this sanctuary of knowledge, to say noth- ing ot' sundry eobwebs that existed before Noah. Among the notable exploits under- taken by the Radio Club was the re- eeption of President t.Toolidge's in- augural address. The school as- sembled with the expectant hope of hearing the address. The loudspeak- er was switched on and a few squawks and squeals were received whieh sounded like the Jugo-Slavian National Anthem. Net result f one disgusted audience and 'one down- hearted club. Cause - excessive sta- tic which drowned out all broad- easts. The aim of the Radio Club is to promote interest in Radio, and to be ot service. Club members have shown many amateur fans how to tune their sets to create no disturb- ance. Radio sets have been built for people, who state that the construe- tion of the sets has been entirely scientific and satisfactory. The noble post of president. was handed to Har- old Uaum, the weighty office of viee- president to Joseph Buser, thc time- honored place ot' secretary to the taeile pen of Frank Basler, and Mr. Jones added the title of treasurer to his name. HENRY BLOOAY. v 1 IQ '17 Z .-75... A The Student Council Tha- t01'111 1924-25 is tho SOK'0ll1l your that Altoona 'llipgh School has haul IL Studvut lfouucil, 'Pho oHivo1's for this term arc: l7l'l'Sltll'llT, VV:1lt01' NVl1istl01'g Vice ,l'1'vside11t,l3ctty l'lillI'Z Sc-011-ta1'y, l'l11'isti11o 'Klosiusg Treas- 111'01', 'l'l1o111z1s Cloodfvllow. Tlll'I'l' ill? on-1' thirty 1110lIlb0l'S in tl1is ovgan- izzltion who ai-0 1'op1'esv11tatiws from tho 1'opo1'ti11g l'00ll1S. The 1ll0Illll0l'S of tho Student Counvil arc to sw- that 0I'dt'l' is 111ai11tai11Ed hy tho stu- dc-nts of tho sc-hoolg to tako 0l1z11',q0 ol' tho distribution of thc- school pa- por, the Mozmfuioz Evhog and to 111- port to homo rooms tho docisious illlll the action izllillll at lll9l'flllg.!S. 'Tlw llll'0ill1gS arc hold aftor svhool Oll Wt-diwsday. The Stuclvut Council is 21 l'UlJl'l'- sv11tativv 0l'f.ftllllZ21fl0l1 of thc Altoo- 11z1 High School. lf is only illl'0llgL'll this o1'gz111izatio11 that c'o111plvtv co- opc1'atio11 of tho SfllllOlliS and thn- favulty is svn-1111-nl. ..77.. ,JAL1iowra The Mountain Echo Staff EXECUTIVE STAFF President ...,......,.... Vice President ,...,.,. Secretary ........... Treasurer ........ EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ........ Associzrte Editors ..... FEATURE REPORTERS Theodore Moore Ida Rubin William VValters 1924-25 ..............Billy Green ............,.....Theodore Moore .........Elizabeth Schimmingefr ........................James Orr EDITORIAL STAFF ........Billy Green John. Hill U Scott Geesey ATHLETICS POETRY Thomas Goorlfellow John Shaw 'Fred Miller Mary Henderson Partlicnia Hudnall ALUMNI Bernard VVa.rner LITERARY Clayton Brennelnan Dorothy Hafner Margaret Leopold Jean McK0rihan Arthur Taylor Norman Leficr RADIO Frank Basler CHAPEL REPORTER Charlotte Heacox EXCHANGES Elizabeth SlTl1lllllYll1lg'0l' Harriet Hoenstine Martha D. Pearce Bernadette Toinlinsmr GIRLS' LEAGUE Christine Klesius CLERKS Grace Ni Hilda Rodkey Jane Ohlwiler MUSIC Lawrence Stitt ART Dorothy Shugarts mia cl Mabel Glass Helen Gibbons Flora Nickola P. T. A. REPORTER Martha Minick HILQGRAMS JOKES Catherine Gallagher Herbert Owens Eugene Cutler Nathan Kunes VVillis Ford INDUSTRIAL NOTES Samuel Norris Robert Singer BUSINESS STAFF JAMES ORR, Manager ASSISTANTS Harold Levine Elizabeth Smith Eleanor Wilson Drew F1ega.1 Truman Crist AZ", ?4'L!fZ7ZZ , ... 78 .. 25 1924 - AFF, ST Echo 11 tain Oil M E TH .ffztzama The Mountain Echo There is perhaps nothing which reflects to an outsider or in fact to anyone, the life, pep, and activity of a high school more than does its official periodical publication. This organ is the medium through which students learn what has happened and what is to happen. Above all, it is the mirror into which the student body may look and be either ashamed or proud. 'That is why it should be the resolve of every fair- minded, school-spirited student to contribute whatever he can of his best effort, and to lend the best of his abilities, to the success of the school paper. A Our own .7lI0lHll'llt7l- Echo has had a remarkably successful term. The Staff was recruited as usual from green timber, so to speak, and with a Green editor launched its new ship on a sea of the usual trials and tribu- lations of a beginner. Hy the time the initial edition had come off the press the crew, however, had learned to steer a straighter course, and when the second edition was about to go to press the efficient business manager informed the editor that they had a clear course before them. In this new Echo the space formerly occupied by advertisements was filled with other material. Through an enterprising move arrangements had been made to have the paper appear bi-monthly throughout the year without any advertisements. Since then the four pages have been filled chock full of school news, poetry, stories, athletics, radio do- ings and jokes. The Moimtoin Echo owes a great debt to our own Mr. Nhlilliams, faculty business manager, and to Mr. Hare who has kept our finances straight. The editor also wishes to extend his sincere thanks to eachiand every member of the staff and to every contributor, whether his contribution. was printed or not, for their loyal and until-ing services in making the success of the paper. Finally, let it be known that without the helpful guidance and careful censorship of Miss Mulock the .lllozuzfuin Echo could not possi- bly have been the success it has been in the past term. This season, be it known, has in- cluded many a new experience for both editor and staff. If you are one of those persons who have, even for one minute, envied the editor of a school publication, listen if you will, to a little inside dope on the subject. True, the Editor it is who has his name in large letters at the head of the staff. It is he who presides at the staff meetings with such a domi- neering mien. But it is he who gets the knocks, too. Did you ever hear the criticisms, the complaints, and the slams, that go buoyantly about? VVhat is then the general consensus of opinion?m"l"ire the editor." First there is that pitiful appeal- f'Material l" Then the careful plan- ning of the departments-just so there is something for each depart- ment, it doesn't matter much what it is. A little 'period of idleness comes in which the Editor collects his wits for the writing of some deep editor- ial. But alas, when he sees it in print, can this be the same aggrega- tion of the various parts of speech that he so laboriously compiled? Vllhy yes, to be sure, merely a few cuts have been made by the censor. Then comes the last minute rush. Gangway for the Editor, the steno- grapher, the messenger boy, and the dummy pasterl The Green Editor Comes sputteringly into the commer- cial palace and demands of his fair typists whether they thought the paper was coming out this month or about July Fourth, He then yanks a scared Soph out of his reposeful study in, the library and mumbles 'fp 73417 :ZX -- 80- .JA X, something about Green Avenue- Tenth Street-third tloor-Mr. Spencer - excuse - Miss Mulock 's office-+-hands him his hat and shoves him out of the door. He telephones a few thousand times and then the all-important gallcys arrive. lie grabs the envelope, pulls out the long printed strips of paper, and leafs 'feverishly through them in search of that news item of whose presence he is doubtful. Not finding it, he sits down to dash off an account of a student who was overcome by too extensive work in preparation of an article for the paper. A head is poked in the door and the cheery question smites his ear, "VVhere is that story I handed in three months ago? You know, the one about 'Little VVillie's Birthday Partyf H The Editor ruinples his hair a little more, and mumbles without a flicker of the eyelash,"S,up in the galleys". The would-be author leaves in high hopes and expectations, little dream- ing that the said "Willie,s Birthday Party" may have been cremated un- ceremoniously in the heat-producing plant of the school. Janitors are so careless. Then comes that boresonie ordeal - yet the somewhat amusing experi- ence for the associates-pasting up the dummy. First, the three mus- kcteers, the editor and his two asso- ciates, "one for all and all for one" climb the stairs to the art room in quest of scissors and glue. After finding this necessary equipment there ensues what might appear to be a kindergarten class on a ramp- age. Every little movement has a meaning of its own. Each little art- icle is carefully marked with its gal- ley number by each little boy. If this marking is neglected there is a general hunt for the missing inch of a story or the last line of a joke. His Majesty, the Editor, finally de- cides on the arrangement of the front page, applying glue and fitting in the articles in a way that arouses the admiration of his associates and makes the pert red-headed one ex- claim, "Gee, he'd make a successful wall paper hanger". In the midst of the fracas, a recess is suddenly declared by the advent of the same red-head with refreshments. Finally after much indirect reason- ing, scratching out,and pasting over, the dummy is apparently ready for the printer. Explanations and direc- tions fairly overfiow the mind of the editor as he climbs the stairs to the office of the man higher up. The printer assures him in a mat- ter of fact, business-like way, that he can manage to get all of the import- ant items on the front page, and that the papers will be at the school by twelve o'cloek noon of the day of distribution. Then this much occu- pied and horribly busy person the Editor jumps at the chance for a few moments rest and seclusion, which he generally finds by drowning him- self in a quiet little coca-cola. He goes to the Palace of Learning next day-thinking "a little ease and rest to spend" - and is greeted by the censor who says- "Good work! Better ask Dr. Robb to an- nounce a staff meeting today to get the next number started!" And bang-he's off again -and it 'S all on again. But nevertheless this ex- perience has been both fascinating and instructive. VVe trust that those who shall succeed us will find it equally busy, proiitable, and pleas- ant. BILLY GREEN, '25, E ditor-in-Chic f . -741,7 '17 UV -31- ,f,4 x, 0 X Senior Commercial Club -' The Senior Commercial Club, whose object is advancement along educational. and social lines, was or- ganized on Tuesday, March 10, 1925, among the senior commercial class members, with the following officers: president, LeeAnna Laubacher, vice president, Thelma Eekley, secretary, Flora Nickola, treasurer, Charlotte Heacoxg sergeant-at-arms, Mr. H. C. Craig, sponsor, Miss Zella K. Morti- mer, school. reporter, Helen Sander- son. The following committees were also formed: constitution: Dolores Campbell, Phyllis Vogt, Elvera Sam- uelson, Grace Hamilton, Grace Nick- ola, Bernard Cswandelg social: Paul Earnest, Lulu Lingentelter, Kathryn O'Donnell, Margaret Clifford, Louise Eckley, Florine Riley, Miriam Fried- land, program, Ruth Isenberg,Seena Greenberg, Margaret Gerhardt, Ma- bel Glass, Miriam Leivine, Charles Rothrock. The meetings of the club will be held on the last Thursday evening of every month. At the first meeting, March 26, 1925, Mr. Dan Slep of the Altoona, Mirror spoke on a com- mercial subject. A Dalton adding machine demonstration was also given by a representative from the Dalton Company. The commercial juniors, who will automatically be members of the elub when they become seniors, ,will be initiated at 21 picnic to be held in the near future. Here's to the Commercial Club. May it live and prosper! iw if l f Z7 7fp'?Z TZZ ...82.... f.fJqLlf00ffI-Cl 9 4 The Girls League The third successful term for the Girls' League, 1924-25, was opened in the fall with an animated election of officers. When the nominations were over, clever and appropriate posters were made by the girls and hung in the halls, announcing to the girls the various candidates and their respective merits. At the next meeting the candidates were introduced to the girls by the pupils who nominated them, and were voted upon by the combined classes. As a result of the election Mary McKelvey was chosen Presi- dent, Harriet Hoenstine, Vice Presi- dent, Christine Klesius, Secretary- and Winifrcd McClure, Treasurer. The Tuesday morning chapel per- iod is devoted each week to the Girls' League meetings. The group meet- ings of the different classes under the direction of Miss Lentz, Dean of Girls, were devoted this term in the Sophomore year to talks on health, in the Junior year to etiquette, and in the Senior year to vocations. The topics for the general meet- ings were based on scholarship, thrift, character and the work of the dental hygienist. At the beginning of the term the subject of uniform dress was again brought before the girls, and as they had decided last year by a majority vote in its favor, Miss Conley from Gable's Store showed them many different and attractive styles of jumpers that might be obtained. The first week of October was the date set for the adoption of this plan, giv- ing plenty of time to those girls who were having their jumpers made at home. So far the experiment has proven very successful, the majority of the girls are highly pleased with the good appearance and satisfac- tory style of our jumpers. Vile hope that the girls from the Lincoln Build- ing and Junior High School are find- ! ing it to be just as satisfactory and appropriate for every day Wear as we have in our one year's experience. .The program for the November meeting was the presentation of the Scholarship pins, provided by the League and conferred by Dr. Robb, who addressed the girls on standards of scholarship. Our new president, Mary McKelvey presided. 'Those who received the silver pins Were: Ethel Miller Mildred Stull Helen Press Catherine Beattie Mary McKelvey Jean Francis Caroline Eekels Dorothy Boyer Dorothy Geib The recipients were : Elizabeth Ayers Frances Brallier Katherine Lukens Margaret Milsom Eliz. Lingenfelter Marion Elder Viola Geesey Helen Weil Flora Niekola Nellie Goodman Ida, Rubin Virginia Varner Miriam Bechoefer Winifred McClure Elizabeth Sehimminger Eleanor Steckman Virginia Leader Margaret Hall Eleanor Wilson Elizabeth McKee Gertrude Craine of the bronze pins Grace Niekola Ruth Miller Josephine Hill Pauline Cockerille Harriet Hoenstine Janice Kauffman Margaret Leopold Dorothy Hafner Dorothy Brubaker Suzanne Banks Esther Snavely Grace Baker Matliilrle Connell Betty Bing Twenty-nine names appeared on the Girls' League Honor Roll for 1923. The number increased to forty- four for the year ending in 1924. The honor roll is based on an average of at least 90 per cent for the school year in four solids. A bronze pin is awarded to those who maintain this standard for the first year, a silver pin is given for those who maintain it for the second year, and a gold pin is given for the third year. A talk on 'thrift was given in the December meeting by Mr. Roelofs, a representative of the Altoona Trust Company, and formerly a teacher in the history department. Mr. Roelofs X 1 -g3- jq 0 emphasized the importance of small things in life, and pointed out the many benefits of the budget system. At the meeting of the Sophomore Class in December, Miss Lentz for the League, presented to the girls as a Christmas greeting, cards containing the Standards of Right of the Girls' League. She expressed the hope that the standards would be carried out by the girls and become the ideals to which they would closely live. Christmas greeting cards were sent to all the faculty advisors of the dif- ferent departments of the League. .At the January meeting the League had the pleasure and privi- lege of hearing Reverend Donald VV. t'arruthers, of State College. Rever- end Carruthers talked about a girl 's relationship to boys and what a beautiful thing friendship could be. Ile also told of the wonderful power of .prayer and how helpful. it can be in our daily living. Many otherinter- esting thoughts Reverend Carruth- ers left 'with us, and we feel sure that his talk will have had a good effect on the lives of the girls. The program for the February meeting was a little play given by several girls of the entertainment group under the direction of Eleanor VVilson, another member of the group. The play was entitled "Truth for a Dayl' and was very apropos, being given just a day after the celebration of George NVashington's Birthday. Q At the March meeting Dr. Hollis- ter of the State Department of Pub- lie Health spoke of the importance of keeping our teeth clean, and told us ofthe large opportunities afforded girls who wished to study dental hygiene. . X After discussion a Girls' League pin for every girl in the League was adopted. The design was drawn by Dorothy Shugarts, and is to be made up in gold or silver. This will make a most attractive pin of which every member of the League should be very proud. ' ' 'The scholarship fund carried on by the League is a wonderful oppor- tunity given to girls who show them- selves both capable of and willing to continue their education after finish- ing the High School course. The bases of determining this stan- dard are: First: Individual interest and creditable work in one of the depart- ments of the League. Second: A high standard of scholarship. Third: High. ideals expressed in both language and conduct. For the year 1923-24 three scholar- ships of 34150 each were awarded as follows: Betty Lingenfelter, attending the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, studying public school music. Frances Ilrallier, attending the Indianapolis Training School for Physieal Education. Rosie Corbin, attending School ot' Industrial Art in Philadelphia. This year has brought substantial increase in the permanent scholar- ship fund. The April general meeting was a business meeting devoted to reports of officers of the League and the dif- ferent departments, covering the work of the year. The President. gave a very interesting account of the Senior girls' trip to Vifashington. This closing meeting was featured by the presentation of a new gavel to the League. It is of fine wood with a silver band around it, in- scribed With the names and dates of the past and present Presi- dents of the League: Kathleen Hile, 1922-233 'Virginia Skillington, 1923-245 Mary McKelvey, 1924-25. The gavel was presented by Miss Lentz and accepted by our President, Mary McKelvey, and by her given to the Vice President, Harriet Hoon- stine, who in her turn will give it next year to the new President. The League wishes to express its hearty appreciation for the help given by the. various departments in forwarding the work of the year. ' Z2 542 'fi L17 :ZZ 4.34- Jflllomna X- The Girls' League in Washington in April 1925 On the morning of April 15, 1925, in the corridor of our High School groups of girls could be seen talking excitedly and when the signal rang for the first lunch period there was a hurried donning of coats and hats, cries of goodbye and good luck, and then the hasty departure of more than a hundred girls. In a few hours we met at the Altoona station ready to start on the annual trip to Wash- ingtoii. .Finally at 3:30 the train came and we hurried on to find seats together with friends and to settle our belongings in the special cars provided by the Pennsylvania. Rail- road. At last we were off, waving goodbye to friends and schoolmates. What fun we had with several ears to ourselves, playing games, singing, and having a. good time generally. Our ehaperones too, Miss Lentz, Miss Phillips, Miss Eberle, Miss Ritts, Miss Minster, and of course Miss Eyre, who always makes the life of the party, entered into the fun. At 10:30 P. M. we arrived at Washing- ton, and our first sight of its splen- dor was the depot, all white and so immense that we felt lost. 'The Union Station is truly a wonderful intro- duction to the beautiful buildings of NVashington. We were transferred immediately to the Franklin Square Hotel. After our rooms were assigned we were all so tired that good-nights were quick- ly said. We breakfasted at 7:45 the next morning, and then. left for the Cor- eoran Art Gallery. Here it was in- teresting to see the art students who with their stools and easels were copying the statues, many of which were familiar to us through our study of mythology. Next we visited t'ontinental Memorial Hall and the White llouse, in which we saw a few small rooms on the lower floor and the large East room. In this room is a gold piano at which We looked with not a little awe, and a life size portrait of Mrs. Coolidge. In the executive offices the party had the privilege of being personally greeted by the President. Notwith- standing the long line of visitors he said that he was very glad to see us. Another real pleasure was the visit to the I'resident's private yacht- thc Mayiiower. VVe explored the boat from the upper bridge to the lower deck and we understood why the President's family has enjoyed so much the week end trips they have taken on it. After lunch we boarded eleetrie ears enroute for Mount Vernon via Arlington and Alexandria, and at George VVashington's home everyone was delighted with the quaint build- ings and gardens. In the mansion proper we saw the 'First President's low ceilinged room with high four post bed and ruffled curtains. Vile saw the kitchen laundry and the car- riage house. In the kitchen there was a, huge black kettle, blue and white china, and dried berries hang- ing from the rafters. lVe saw the old and the new tombs of Vllashing- ton. After admiring the marvelous views from the front verandah of the mansion, we boarded the steamer and sailed up the Potomac. The girls and teachers enjoyed the view from the deck, every one enjoyed the trip. VVe arrived in VVashington in time for dinner, and in the evening we went to the theater. On Friday morning we visited the new and the old National Museums, the United States Fish Commission, and the Capitol. We saw the Senate chamber, the House of Representa- tives, and the Supreme Court. Per- haps we most appreciated the beauty of the Capitol when we saw it at night. Lighted by powerful lights concealed at the top of the dome, the spectacle of the pure white spire rising against the black of the sky was truly a beautiful sight. After lunch we left the hotel in sightseeing busses, for a tour of the i fi ...35.. . .JALZOOJLQ X.. city covering both the residential and business sections. 'That evening we spent at the Con- gressional Library, probably the most beautiful building we visited. We could sec the vast reading room from the balcony. The huge stair- ways are of marble, and the floor of mosaic with inlaid signs of the zodiac. In one room there were all the principal newspapers of the world, and in another illustrations from Dickens. One evening was all too short to see everything. The morning of the last day we spent at the Bureau of Engraving and Printing, the United States Treasury and the Washington Monu- ment. Many of us climbed to the top of the monument where from the tiny windows one could see the en- tire city. Some of the girls who had cameras took snap shots of the view. In the distance we could see the Po- tomac River, the Lincoln Memorial, and the cherry trees in full bloom. On the other side there were the Capitol and the White House, from still another side the Congressional The one aim of the girls of this department is to bring happiness and cheer to others. Flowers were sent to pupils and to members of the faculty who were ill, and to the homes visited by death. Cards were also sent to the shut-ins of the school. A number of the girls from this department assisted in the sale of Christmas seals at the Post Office and at school. At Christmas time a group of twelve visited the Williams- burg Homc, taking gifts, including articles of clothing and toys of all kinds, to the seventy-eight children enrolled there. .Through the efforts of this depart- ment several boys are helping an in- valid boy who is unable to attend school to keep up with his studies and pass the spring examinations. Many of the girls made scrap books and a committee was appoint- ed to distribute these books among the children in the hospitals. At Easter the girls sent potted flowers to the patients in the hospitals. Plans for a. revised handbook for Library. We picked out the various the benefit of the under classmen l bL1ildiHgS We had visited Bild had have been made. 'The purpose of this come to know, then we went down book is to help thg new pupil to in the 6l6V2it0I' and hl11'I'i0d to 11111011 understand the ways of the school O11 .1110 Way f1'0111 1110 hotel to 'D110 and to assist students in adjusting station we had our last glimpse at themselves to school life. It is hoped VVaS11111gt011- At last 111 the 'C10111 that many questions naturally asked 11?-V011118' t0W01'0- 11011103 W0 410012110131 by students will be herein answered that We Gould not D0SS1b1Y have had authoritatively and with the least V 0 111010 011j0Yab10 time and that loss of time and effort. V, Washington truly deserves the name Some of the features of the 1923- 'fl of Beautiful City. Three Chairs were 24 Handbook were, the dedication to f Suggested, and glveu fheaflillygfglfi Miss Lentz, the foreword by Supt. f' if Washllagtonf f0neA 013 tse H S R. E. Laramy, school calendar, col- 1 eague, an one Of ' ' ' lege entrance requirements, schol- Social Service Department f131S111iPS, SC110011 1311301506851 of i . w or accomp is ie y ie 1 eren The 3001211 30111000 d0Pa11t111011t 011 school organizations, and the school the Girls' League was organized Oc- Songs and Chegrsl t0ber.29' 1924, under the lezldershlp This year has been a successful one of Miss Phillips, at which time the for the department and We Wish to fogeiigft Officers were an pass on to the Social Service girls viiiP1-eQiQi5'1Il1ff1ffQfffifiiieien Baie.. Hee Ye-if the .Pleasure Of Caffylng Secretal-y --,-----.,--,4.,--,.,,A. N --,,-, Ruth Evans forward the ideal of service for Treasurer .............. Margaret Wambaugh others. f 2 7- 'Y W . fZ.'-fdfdffi' Z .186-. Q .Jflllomta X, Library Club For the last few years in the li- brary there has been student help - one or two girls giving a part of their study hour to library work. This year the student help has been changed to a library club in the Girls' League i11 order that any girl who thinks she may want to take up library work, or who for any reason wishes to acquaint herself with books and libraries, may have the oppor- tunity of so doing. The club is under the direction of Miss Minster. Many girls signed for the club, there being six daily workers. The girls go to the library for their vacant period and if they have school work that should be done it is done first and the rest of the time is given to the work in the library. Part of the work consists in checking off returned books. The average time required for one person to do this work in our library is two periods a day. The girls learn the locations of the various classes of books, and return the used ones to their proper places on the shelves. VVhen new books are to be got ready for the shelves, the pasting of pockets and date slips is left for the girls. Stu- dents misplace many books, which makes it necessary to read the shelves, or to go over all the books carefully, taking out those which do not belong and turning right those placed upside down. Helping to col- lect and make clippings is another service, also the sending out of cards for overdue books. Subjects left at the library for reference are given to the girls to locate material. The girls assist students to locate books and materials. Those in the club find the work very interesting and of real cultural value. They learn library classifica- tion, how to use reference books which had been unknown to them, and receive in return for their services an insight into the mass of materials available for the untiring student. Vocational Department The Vocational Department of the Girls' League under the leadership of Miss Eberle held its first meeting for the year 1924-25 November 5, 1924. At this meeting the following officers were elected: President ...,...................... Dorothy Carter Secretary .................... Harriet Hoenstine Treasurer .................... Martha Thompson It is the purpose of this depart- ment to give the girls some insight into the vocations in which they are interested. The vocations scheduled for discussion this year were, clerk- ing in both the department and the five and ten cent stores, teaching, and nursing. These were studied from every angle, including wages, hours and conditions of employment, and the educational requirements necessary for undertaking these kinds of work. The information ob- tained in this way was recorded for the use of the social science classes. As a means of raising money for the scholarship fund of the League, the girls sold candy during the lunch periods. The girls of the Vocational De- partment have had a very delightful and successful year, and they extend their sincere wishes for similar suc- cess to those who will take up their work for the succeeding terms. The Dramatic Department About the middle of September, the Girls' League held a general meeting in order that the girls might sign up for the various groups. The enrollment of the Dramatic section for this year exceeded that of former years and was also greater than that of the other groups, proving the at- traction that the Dramatic group has for many girls, although not every one can have the pleasure of interpreting plays. About the last of September this group, under the direction of Miss 5'u'fl-4 if -37- JALZowLa Ritts, niet and elected the following officers. President ...,.......................... Gladys Feist Vice President ............ Dorothy Shugarts Secretary .................... Pauline Cockerille Treasurer ,....................... Virginia Va-rner The try-outs for the plays were held the first 'of October in the Cen- tral Grammar Building. At the Girls' League party, Dc- cember 19, the Dramatic group was busy again. Under the direction of Miss Ritts, this section gave a little play entitled Why The Chimes Rang. The spirit of Christ prevailed throughout the entire play and was in harmony with the coming Christ- mas season. Students and members of the ffacuty made up the cast. Holger, a Peasant Boy ..,. Charles Miller Steen, His Brother ............ Louis YValton Bertil, the Uncle ....,....... Mr. .McCauley An Old Woman ...... Miss Carolyn Miller The Priest .......,................ Mr. Maddocks A Rich Man .......................... 'Tom Raugh A Courtier ...,..... .,,.,............. M r. Koelle A VVoman ....... ........ VW 'inifred McClure A Scholar ....... ................ M r. Heddon A Girl ....,,.... ........ M ary MeKelvey The King ..................,....... Harold Levine The Angel ,.................... Miss McCartney January 30 was the date set for the dramatic evening. The three-act comedy, Come Out of the Kitchen, was produced under the direction of Miss Ritts. The following cast was selected: Paul Dangerfield, alias Smithfield ,,.. Owens Charles Dangerfield, alias Brindlebury .,...................... Billy Green Elizabeth Dangerfield, alias Araminta ,,Q ..,,.....,.......,..................., Reba Johnson Olivia Dangertield, alias Jane Ellen Rodkey Amanda, Oliviats Black Mammy ........ - ........................................Ca.r0line Boltz Randolph VVeeks, Agent of the Dangerfields .................... .... P aul Smith Burton Crane, From the North ........ Flegal Mrs. Falkener, Tucker's Sister .......... ..................................Florence Barnard Cora Falkener, Her Daughter ............ Pearce Solon Tucker, Crane's Attorney and Guest ...................... Henry Bloom Thomas Lefferts, Statistical Poet .... Weaver .The play started With the four young Dangerfields Cvvhose parents were in Euriopcj'just're'ady to leave their old southern home , for six weeks. During these six weeks the house was to be let to a Yankee, whose strict instructions were that there should be no colored servants. Mlhite servants had been procured at a. XVashington Intelligence Office, but unfortunately at the last minute these servants refused to come. 'The Yankee was arriving at almost any moment, so the only thing to be done was to substitute the fouraristocratic young Danger-fields until other servants could be found. VVhen the Danger- fields took the parts of the butler, the upstairs girl, an all 'around boy and a cook, the fun began. Qllilda Rodkey very splendidly typified the Irish servant girl, Jane Ellen,While Drew Flegal represented a typical American business man. The humorous parts of the play were Well represented by Billy G-reen, Reba, Johnson, and Herbert Owens and earned the general. commenda- tion they received. Caroline Boltz pleasingly typified a southern mam.- my. Paul Smith and llenry Bloom proved to be capital business men, Florence Barnard impersonated a haughty society lady, and Helen Pearce, her sweet and agreeable daughter.. Last but not least John Weaver showed his poetical abilities. The large and appreciative audi- ence present at this play demonstrat- ed that the work of the Dramatic group is reeognized in the city. The money secured 'through this play went into the Girls' League Scholar- ship Fund. The success ot the Dra- matic evening was due to the time and labor unsclfishly given by Miss Ritts and the characters, also to the High School. Orchestra. At last year's school party this section gave a one-act play called Mrs. Pat and the Law. The cast was: Mrs. Pat ............................ Hilda Rodkey Pat ........................................ ,.Billy Green Jimmie .............................. Charles Miller The VVe1fare Nurse .... Helen McKinney The Polieeinan ...................... Paul Smith 6 . in .Y ,ZLuYfZ7,,,. ,. Q aww -1 JALIOUJLG f This inet with great success and such approval that it has been re- peated this year several times. On February 4 it was given for the 'Womcn's Aid Society of the P. R. R. at the Logan House. It was repeated at the anniversary meeting of the Blair County College Club Hlltl also at the Curtin P. T. A. meeting. .At the .February P. T. A. meeting the one act play Confessional by Oscar Wilde was given. This play showed how the greed for money de- stroys every spark of honor. The characters : Robert, Father .,,... .........,. l Drew Flegal Martha, Mother ..... ........ I lilda Rodkey John, Son ............ ...... li 'rank Dlbert live, Daughter ...... .,,.... R eba Johnson Mr. Marshal .........,................ Paul Smith A Maid .................................... Betty Fair l-lilda Rodkey personated a digni- fied and refined mother as well as she had typified an Irish girl in former plays. Drew Flegal met the approval of all as a modern Ameri- can father. Reba Johnson and Frank Dibert splendidly represented the young folk of today. Paul Smith and Betty Fair were strong support. 'The Dramatic Group of the Girls' League has never been more success- ful than this year. Entertainment Department Shortly after the general election of officers, the girls of the Entertain- ment Group, under the direction of Miss Eyre elected the following offi- CUPS! President .............. ......... E leanor VVilson Vice President ...... ........... l lelen Faust Secretary ............. ....... N Virginia Leader Treasurer .................... Lulu Lingenfelter ' This group was formed for the purpose .of providing entertainment not only for the girls but also for the boys of the High School. The first entertainment they planned was a picnic for all the girls. The girls started from school at two-thirty one Friday afternoon late in September and hiked to the picnic grounds at Ivyside. When they had arrived they found that Mr. Smith, one of the owners of the park, had .1-My --89 already been there and had started the fires, a kindness which everyone appreciated. As soon as everyone had arrived games were started by Miss Eyre. Dodge bali was the main feature. A team was formed from each of the classes, the Freshmen playing the Juniors and the Sophomores playing the Seniors. After several spirited matches the Sophomores won. lt may be recalled that these same girls as Freshmen had carried off all the honors at the annual picnic held the year before at Lakemont Park. After playing all those strenuous games the girls were ready to get in line for the weiners which Miss lientz and the rest of the teachers in charge of the Girls' lleague had eooked for them. Everyone did jus- tice to them and to the marshmal- lows which had also been provided for the occasion. About that time dusk had set in, and the crowd started back to the city with the second annual picnic of the Girls' League as just one more memory of the happy times spent with the League in A. H. S. The next activity undertaken by this group was the annual party tothe boys of the school, given on Decem- ber 19 in the Junior High School. The committee in charge had worked for more than a month completing arrangements for it, but when it was over they felt justly rewarded for their efforts. The evening of the party found the Junior High crowded to overflowing with high school boys and girls and many alumni, eager to see what was in store for them. At eight o'clock everyone assembled in the auditor- ium for the program. The orchestra under the direction of Mr. Compton, played a few selections before the eurtain rose on the tirst number, a pantomime, entitled The Christmas Story, The east of characters in- eluded: Sliepherds ...........,.. llarvey Knauer, Robert Anthony, Robert Laramy Angel .............................. Miss McCartney f , ,--.- . ,JALZUUMI Xe Herod ..,.Y............. ......Y..,. H arolfl Levine Courtier ..........v....................,.... James Orr Armed Guards ..,..,.,.... James Early, Gilbert Mason Harpist .........,.......Y...,........ Alfred Craine Salome ...........r.............. Christine Klesius Magi ......,................,., Truman Crist, VVallace Curry, John Myers Scribes ........ Fred Ebright, Tom Raugll Mary ...........,.......,........ W1111f1'6d McClure Angells Seng ........ Miss Regina Gorrity Christmas Carols ....,,.... Girls' Glee Club The pantomime was beautifully presented and was well received. Several scenes were given particu- larly well. The first scene in which the Shepherds received the news of the Christ Child's birth was re- markable for its beautiful lighting effect. The soft lights blended very well with the reds, the browns, and the blues of the Shepherds' costumes. In this connection it is only right that we mention the splendid acting of Dan, an Airedale dog owned by Robert liaramy, one of the shep- herds. lfle added much to the effect- iveness of the scene. The pantomime was featured throughout by the splendid interpretative acting of all the characters and the dancing of Christine Klesius. The next number was a play en- titled Why The Chimes Rang, under the direction of Miss Marie Ritts, Director of the Dramatic Group. After the program had been con- cluded every one adjourned to the halls for a surprise half hour, during which the girls of the Entertainment group distributed favors to the guests---large bow ties to the boys and hair bands to the girls. Each class was given a different color, the boys' ties corresponding to the girls' hairbands. Dancing followed in the girls' gymnasium which was taste- fully decorated in the Christmas col- ors. Music was furnished by the High School dance orchestra under the direction of Mr. Franz. It was a pretty sight to see the varied col- ors of girls' hairbands and dresses as the dancers glided over the floor. During the dancing program favors in the form of caps, balloons and parasols were distributed. At eleven o'clock everyone left for home after one of the most enjoyable evenings of our high school career. Another activity sponsored by the Entertainment group this year was the Friday afternoon dances. This was a new venture for our group. The dances were held in the main corridors on Friday afternoons from two-thirty until four o'clock. The first one was given for the Seniors only, followed by one for the Juniors and another for the Sophomores. The one requirement was that all the girls attending the dances should wear the regulation school dress. At the last dance the boys and girls from the Lincoln school were invited to attend and made the largest crowd of the year. Music was furnished by the dance orchestra of the school, and we wish to express our apprecia- tion of the willingness of Mr. Franz and the boys to contribute good dance music for our parties. Differ- ent members of the faculty were guests of honor at each of the dances. Refreshments consisted of candy sold by the members of the group. The Friday afternoon dances have proved among the most pleasurable social affairs of the school year. One of the greatest opportunities of our high school life is that of mak- ing friends. The Entertainment group feels that it has contributed toward the realization of this privi- lege. The parties and dances it has given have brought together the boys and girls of the whole school and have done much to make us more than mere acquaintances. The abil- ity to make friends is a gift in itself and the Girls' League has enriched the life of the school by helping boys and girls to cultivate the quality of friendliness and by emphasizing the potential value of changing ae- quaintanceship into friendship. 74'L.5'f74V .-90- ,wgii , f A .A . rw M '42 . . -'lfieyjt YU 'jk xg N4 'f' c ff W.. AcTiViTies Bo ok " 3 .1 D aT Sb JYZ7ff!fZZZiZK -ffqlloona X, Calendar SEPTEMBER Sept. 2. And we all came back once more. Opening exercises in chapel. Mr. Robb announced that single all-day sessions would be re- established this year. Sept. 3. Seniors and the new fac- ulty members the chief attraction. Books and assignments the chief bores. Sept. 4. Getting into the swing otf school life again, after summer vaca- tion, is hard for all of us, especially when there are lessons to learn. Sept. 8. The Girls' League held tirst general meeting of the year. Hand Books were put on sale. Sept. 10. Class of 1925 assumes Senior dignity. Sept. 11. No chapel today, so everybody studies. Sept. 14. Day of rest and worship. Sept. 26. First pep meeting. Cheer leaders appointed: Billy Green, Ivan Fleck, and George Beech. May they turn out well. Sept. 27. Altoona wins first foot- ball game at home. The opponents -Roaring Spring. ,The score-59-0. llurrah! Sept. 29. Our football team ap- peared in chapel for our applause. Sept. 30. Mr. Grimminger dis- missed a class on time. OCTOBER Oct. 2. First meeting ot' the new- ly elected Student Council was held today. The following officers were elected: President, Waltcfl' Vtlhistlerg Vice President, Betty Fair, Secre- tary, Christine Klesiusg Treasurer, Thomas Goodfcllow. 14,447 Oct. 4. 1lollidaysburg-Altoona foot- ball game. Winners again, 43-0. Our team is getting better. Oct. 6. The High School Orches- tra consisting ot 105 players is again directed by Mr. Compton. The band has Billy Green as drum major. Vile ought to take pride in having such musical talent within our midst. Oct. 7. VVhat's this! Bright and early the girls appear in navy blue jumpers. Miss llentz must be on the job again. Oct. 8. Second meeting of the Radio Club. Mr. Jones 'tells how to get California with a crystal set. Oct. 9. Mr. Frantz pleased the students with a tlute solo. Oct. 10. Mass meeting for the Mount Union game. According to our scouts we should win without any trouble. Oct. 11. Scouts are right and we win to the tune of 88-0. Oct. 13. First day of Institute Week. All are ready for a vacation. First meeting ot the Parent-Teacher Association. Oct. 17. First good concert this year. Suzanne Keener and assisting artists. Betty Fair was crying, not on account of the music, but because someone handed her an onion. Oct. 18. Maroon gridders down Clearfield, 20-0. Oct. 21. At the fourth meeting ot the Girls, League otiicers were elect- ed for the year: Mary Melielvey, President, Harriet Hoenstine, Vice President, Christine Klesius, Secre- tary, Winitred McClure, Treasurer. Oct. 24. Mr. Allen played several selections on the trombone. Girls are more interested in the man than in the music. f, C -92- JH Oct. 25. First game away from home. The team had stage fright and lost 7-3 to Vtlindber. Oct. 28. Miss Meliay of the State Welfai'e Department spoke on the question of child labor in the lfnited States. She eontined her talk mostly to Pennsylvania in order to give us an idea of eonditions in our own state. Oct. 29. Bill Sisley at last got to ehapel on time. Radio Ulub has nothing else to do, so they eleeted oftieers, making liar- old Uaum, President, Joseph Buser, Yiee President, 'Frank Basler, Secre- tary, and Mr. Jones, Treasurer. Oct. 31. Ytiilliam Penn Day eele- brated today in chapel. Big pep meeting for ,Tech game. Mr. Jones, Mr. Madison, and Charles Rothroek, urged the student body to be pres- ent at the game. Much enthusiasm. NOVEMBER NOV. 1. Glooml Teeh beat us 62-0. Absenee of loose ehange noticed among the boys. Many are not eat- ing this week as a result. Nov. 2. In chapel we won a moral vietory beeause our team played a elean game. Nov. 3. Seeond edition of the Mozmirzioa Eelm appeared. llats off to our staff. NOV. 4. 'lflleetion Day. Republieans make elean sweep in sehool eleetion. Judges, inspeetors, and elerks are to be eommended for their splendid work. ' NOV. 5. Student Couneil held its third meeting of the year. NOV. 7. Orchestra played for their speeial number, "l"arandole" from L'A1-lesienne Suite, by Bizet. It was very well rendered even if we didn't understand the name. A pep meet- ing sent the team to l.oek Haven in good spirits. Nov. 8. Cripples from Teeh game had not all recovered so we lost to Lock Haven, 43-0. NOV. 10. Mr. Bradford explained the use of the new dial telephone system. Many foolish questions were asked. Nov. 11. Armistiee Day. Rev. Runkle spoke in chapel. He eertainly ean bring tears to the eyes. Nov. 14. Mass meeting for the 'l'yrone game. Charles Faris ealls Annual Staff meeting so he ean talk. Nov. 15. All happy. 'Tyrone 6, Al- toona 6. Nov. 17. lddueation 'Week. M r. R. A. Henderson explained the Consti- tution of the Ynited States, and we tound out a lot of things we did not know before. NOV. 18. Meeting of the Girls' Glee Club. Neighbors threaten to move. Nov. 21. Greatest of all pep meet- ings in honor oi' the game with Johnstown. Cheer leaders out in full force. Captain Vtlieker does not ap- pear and the girls miss a thrill. 'Fri- day atternoon danee for Seniors. Great sueeess, all had a fine time. VW hope to have another soon. NOV. 22. Johnstown wins, 31-0. Altoona fought hard but Johnstown was too strong. Vile hope next year, though we won 't be here, that our team wins, and eontinues to win till our ehildren are in our plaees. Nov. 23. Sunday, nothing doing as usual, exeept dates. NOV. 24. Blue Monday. Bill Sis- ley wakes up at nine o'eloek a11d then deeides that he is siek and goes to the movies. NOV. 26. All restless and ready for a vaeation. NOV. 27. Turkey Day. Big toot- ball game at Williamsport. Our team loses,but they blamed it on too mueh turkey and everybody is happy. -93- JALZOQMI L Nov. 30. Sunday, last day of va- cation. DECEMBER De.c. 1. Intelligence tests given. Seniors rated high in their own minds. Dec. 2. A plea for basketball re- cruits was put before the student body. Beech gets out his gang for iirst practice. Dec. 3. Cecil Arden appeared in the Roosevelt Building. Many necks will be stiif tomorrow. Dec. 5. Reports were given out today. That is the reason for somueh gloom. Dec. 6. Saturday. Everybody taking a rest. Dec. 8. Dr. M. H. Lichleiter gave a very interesting lecture. Keagy fell asleep and had his conduct slashed. Dec. 10. Chorus practice. Girls want more of them because they miss English Class. Dec. 11. Thursday, the day after Wednesday. Dec. 12. Mr. Laramy led chapel in the absence of Mr. Robb. Dec. 16. VVhat's this? Yes, Betts Smith was asked to leave the econo- mics class. XVe wonder why? Dec. 17. Just a week from today until Christmas vacation. Dec. 18. Charles Faris was at last formally appointed Editor of the Annual. Dec. 22. Mr. Jones surprises his classes with exams and everybody Hunks. Dec. 23. We Wish the faculty a 'tMerry Christmas". Dec. 24. First day of vacation. Dec. 25. Santa Claus visits us. Dec. 31. All enjoying vacation. Many resolutions made. JANUARY Jan. 2. Opening basketball game dropped to Vtlilliamsport, 15-8. Jan. 3. Ford City swamped by Altoona passers. Score 41-12. Jan. 5. School opens with much confusion. Teachers surprise us by giving after Christmas exams. J an. 6. Important ,Annual Staff meeting. lt this book isn't a success it won't be the editor's fault. Jan. 9.. Many Christmas gifts dis- played. Special music in chapel. Jan. 10. Indiana Normal loses, 28-18. Jan. 12. A mistake was made to- day. Ned Maloy got up at seven in- stead of eight. Jan. 13. Reports are given out. Just one more mark until midyears. Jan. 14. Seniors are receiving cards from the Shaeifer studio. Beech gets his mug snapped and Shaeffer has to buy a new camera. Jan. 16. Altoona takes a win in basketball over Tyrone, 33-10. Mr. lledden, Director of Vocational Edu- cation left our midst. Seniors hold a meeting to decide who will be Presi- dent. Jan. 17 Altoona takes a loss in basketball from Clearfield, 22-20. We should have won but Vllicker and his girl had a tight. Jan. 18. Sunday, the day of rest. Jan. 19. Mr. Jones, science in- structor, has lately been very nice to all his students. VVe have found out that he is a proud daddy. Jan. 21. Lots of work and lots of reviewing for exams. Jan. 22. Miss Phillips said in cor- recting test papers that 'there was more between the lines than on them. Jan. 23. Last day before exams. All students hanging on the fence are seen biting iinger nails. Seniors elected officers : President, John Hess 3 Z' 'SWB 73417 :ZX ..94.... -ffllloona X, Vice President, Christine Klesiusg Secretary, Helen Gibbons, Treasur- er, James Grove. Altoona defeats Red Tornadoes from Laneaster,28-15. J an. 24. Everyone prays for help in exams. Jan. 26. Deep quiet. Exams start a11d so do teachers to make out our ilunk grades. Shaffer passes physics with a high grade. How? Jan. 28. All students exempt from exams are home enjoying ai three-day vacation. Jan. 29. End of exams. School seems pleasant. First day of the second semester. Jan. 31. VVe again bow to Clear- field after early lead is cut down. Score, 35-25. Feb. 2. All celebrities not wish- ing to see their shadows remain at home today. Feb. 4. Charles Rothrock says the reason he is in favor of a Boys' High School is because the girls detract his mind from his lessons. Feb. 5. Bum show at the Strand. Hess shows up in corduroy trousers. Feb. 6. Class Officers call several important meetings. They must be planning something. Tyrone again loses 21-20. Feb. 7. Maroon and White Boys defeat VVindber, 28-18. Feb. 9. Monday, the day follow- ing Sunday as usual. Everyone feel- ing blue. Feb. 10. Girls' League plan trip to Washington. Feb. 11. Student Council up to old tricks again. Mildred Stull and Paul Morse have to clean up lockers. Feb. 12. Mr. Sutton, State Orni- thologist, spoke to us about the dif- ferent speeies of birds. All are in- terested -in getting out of 'the first period. Feb. 13. Friday, the 13th. Lucky day for A. H. S. Captain Beech and his gang wallop Johnstown, 35-20. Feb. 14. VVindber avenges former defeat. Score, 28-20. Feb.. 16. "Ken" Renner thought the Four Horsemen were, "Bill" Sheridan, Buffalo Bill, Paul Revere, and Barney Google. Meeting of the Parent-.Teacher Association. Feb. 17. Senior Class select iiower. Poison Ivy selected by the boys, but the girls win out with the Sunburst Rose. Feb. 18. Jim Orr gets his com- mittee together to plan the first social. Feb. 19. Jimmie Grove busy col- lecting class dues, but all are broke so he can 't find any. Feb. 20. Friday Afternoon Dance. A dandy crowd and everybody had a good time. Billtown overwhelms Al- toona. Scorc, 43-20. Feb. 21. Hurrah! Hats off to our Girls' Basketball Team. "Chris', Klesius, 'thc captain sure has lots of pep. The girls defeated Lock Haven 24-21while the Varsity was humbling Westmont, 42-13. Feb. 22. National Holiday for tleorge. All go to church? Feb. 23. Dues and Annual sub- scriptions eoming in slowly so com- mittees begin work. Feb. 24. Girls'League gives a play in general meeting entitled "The Truth for a Day". A very appropri- ate one as VVashington's Birthday has just passed. Feb. 25. Our old friend Mr. Yoder of Juniata College appeared in our midst again and entertained with several vocal selections. Feb. 26. Grove has a hard time writing receipts quickly enough. Re- member 10lll0l'l'0NV night is the big night. f f, ., ZZ? .Z 2417 ZZ O -.95.. ,fxllleefm Feb. 27. First soeial a howling success. Mary Melielvey and Marie Gee planned the eats. Dancing,eards, and lots of fun made everyone say that it was a great evening. , Maroon Cyclones again down the Lancaster Tornadoes, 34-32. Feb. 28. Soeial eonnnittee clean up after big party. Sisley takes his Saturday night plunge. MARCH Mar. 2. "-lolinniew Hess appoints ring eonnnittee. We hope to ehoose our rings by the last of March. Mar. 3. Ned Maloy entertains girls by putting his new tooth up for inspection. Mar. 4. Charles Faris speaks in chapel and urges subscriptions for the Annual. Mar. 5. Everybodyis ready for the next social, March 27. Mar. 6. Johnstown again bows to Altoona, 23-21. Harold Levine peddles the Morm- tain Echo to classrooms. Mar. 7. Basketball team played a fast game with Renovo. We won of eourse, 29-24. Show us a team we ean't beat. Mar. 9. Commencement announce- ments are being voted on by the Seniors. Mar. 10. Annual staff burns lots of midnight oil. ' Mar. 10. Tally Day! Reports are the eause of many tears. Altoona eagers down Lewistown High 21-17 in first game of State Elimination Tournament. Mar. 12. Mr. Koelle says "the eheapest automobile makes the most noise." Ile was speaking to Herbert Owens, Mar. 13. Philipsburg loses elim- ination seore game and Altoona ad- vances to Distriet Six finals, 12-9. Mar.. 14. VVe lost our champion- ship basketball game to Lock Hav- en.'s giants, 21-14. Mar. 15. Annual Staff gets to bed at 6 a. m. for book is to be shipped to the printers. First Senior Social At last our antieipations ot almost tour years were realized on the night of the twenty-seventh ot February, nineteen hundred and twenty-five -our first Senior social! All through our lligh School eourse we had been envying the graduating classes the joy of Senior soeials, and when tinally the time eame for our own, it all seemed too good to be true. Everyone agrees that the soeial was a success, and now we are look- ing hack upon it with reeollections as happy as our expeetations were eight o'eloek on that memorable night. The hall was transformed into a tairyland of tuchsia. The eeil- ing lights were all softly shaded, easting over the oecasion a rosy glow quite in aeeord with the glow- ing eheeks and happy hearts. About 8 :15 we assembled in the auditorium to enjoy an entertainment which opened with a play under the direc- tion ot Miss Ritts entitled Wooed and Married and A'! The audience was in an uproar from start to iinish when the following east staged a joyful. moek wedding: The eonnnittees alluworked hard, Gmomummm-WU ,mm-Hamid Mussm, but telt repaid lor their ettorts when Blqdt. A,,-VAl-,,--- lpprrn H Q,q..,, t1l,Sf,.11,, the doors of old 'A. H. S. opened at Minister ........ .........' I ered Fields fL'fQ.fWZZX -1-96 - .JALZ004141 X. Baby ........,........................,...... Bill Gailey Mothiei' of Babe ................ Scott Geesey Reject-ed Suiter .................,,. Paul Kurtz Father of Groom ....... Eugene Cutler Father of Bride ......,... Maurice Conrad Mother of Groom ...... Mary llleKelvey Mother of Bride..Catherine Gallagher Bridesmaids ,.........,,.,.,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ........Gertrude Goodman, Marie Gee Flower Girls .............,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, -...........Grace Hamilton, Ruth Miller BPST Man .............. Clayton Brennemau The Swastika Quartette, consist- ing of Jim Orr, Drew Flegal, Herb- ert Owens and Billy Green had some original vaudeville acts which also made a hit. Bill lfhronister enter- tained with some "Breezy Bits" on the piano, and Billy Green concluded the program with more laughs oe- easioned by his inimitable recita- tions. At about ten o'elock the High School orchestra tuned up and al- though the crowd was exceptionally large, the dance was the best feature of the evening. During the dancing refreshments were served in the Sub- terranean Gallery. It was not until eleven o'cloek that the orchestra played the home waltz. Everyone could hear as the Seniors were leav- ing: "Just to think - another Whole month till the next social !" But the twenty-seventh of March was soon here, with another glorified social, and the time goes on, flying fast toward Commencement which is now actually upon us. The Faculty Advisors for our Soc- ial were: Miss Ritts, Mr. G. B. Will- iams and M r. R. E. McCauley. 'The following parents were kind enough to act as ehaperones: Mi and Mrs. Orr M r and Mrs. Fair Mr and Mrs. Sisley Mr. and Mrs. McKelvcy Mr. and Mrs. Gee Mr. and Mrs. Raugh Second Senior Social Behold! The twenty-seventh of March is here, and again our halls are changed into fairyland-but a fairyland more perfect and more beautiful than the last. .As before, the social began by a play at eight- thirty and Elizabeth Schimminger, Frank Dibert, Mary lllclielvey, and Herbert Owens took the parts of young married people who had a little matrimonial difficulty but it all ended happily most of them do. About nine-thirty the entertain- ment was over and the happy Sen- iors and guests left the auditorium expectantly awaiting the advent of the orchestra. The beautiful colors as one looked up the hall seemed alight with springtime, and the gaiety and joy of it all had pepped everyone up to the highest degree. Suddenly the music had begun. Such a circling and flashing of colors! dancing and the fun Everyone was of the evening b . The High School orchestra was play- e gan ing, and the music they furnish is without doubt a credit to the leaders and the musicians in our own school. A thousand rolls of serpentine had been given out and these strips of bright colors made the decorations still more entrancing. Everyone was tangled in the serpentine and the happy chatter of the joyful class- mates made the social o11e that will go down in the history of old A. H. S. as a wonderful event. Then again about 10:30 intermis- sion was announced and delicious re- freshments were served. The punch bowl was especially popular. The chaperones were Messrs. and Mesdames Gibbons, Klesius, Vllalters, Geib, Hess, Stitt and Weil. The festivities ceased at l1:30, all pleased and satisfied with the ocea- sion. Z? 7412 'fi 4.17521 .-97- JALZOOAQ X., Mid-Year Seniors, Banquet ' A mid-year banquet forthe Seniors finishing their work the first semes- ter was held on January the thirty- iirst in the Junior High School build- i11g. .Tables for the banquet were ar- ranged in a semi-circle, ferns added a touch of green, while the High School colors, maroon and white, en- hanced the color scheme with a bit of love. The program rendered during the dinner included several beautiful vocal selections by Jean Milleisen, with violin obligate by John Shaw and piano accompaniment by Amelia Robb. Thetoastmaster,Charles Faris, after a brief introductory talk called upon Dr. Robb for the first speech. He briefly expressed his sentiments concerning the departing class, which has a membership of sixty-one, and wished them all good luck a11d suc- cess in the future. Miss Carolyn Miller who has taught most of the class during its' four years in High School was called upon second to talk to the class. Miss Mulock and Miss fl?hillips were the other two teachers who were present. Other speeches were given by Tom Goodfel- low, center on the varsity basketball team, John Hill, chairman of the banquet committee, and Betty Block, who was to leave for liock Haven Normal. 'The turkey dinner was a real feast, perfect in every detail, thanks to Miss VVertz who arranged it. After dinner a small school orches- tra under direction of Norman Camp- bell played for the dance till twelve o'clock. Vile all left then, sorry to think that January 31, 1925, was probably the last time we would all be united to spend a social evening together. G j:v'4'4JfLi Z ,D -- 98 -.. wfA1l00J'LCl X., f x ' E 5 ' . x 55:'.1..,.1 IL, hi , - gi, -X f , In In M 5 ' 1 'Q E' ,,,m,zn. Z I GQ-'.' 1' 1 Q 5 wx ' , ff- - ' 4 an gy r . 1 Q i - ,5 ,ff 2 gf " 471 2. f 1 mf yah! Arzmfidazs LITER RY G 0 6 H99 W ,ffl X A Gentle Reminder Nestling 'inong the Alleghenies Beneath a s1noke tleeked sky, There lies our own Altoona fair Vtfhere the flame of life burns high. Men eall it the Keystone city Of our fair Keystone stateg lt lies beside the forged steel trail, The one-time western gate. To us inside 'these four stone walls An honored task is given, To stand steadfast for God and home, And not like ehaif be driven. So year by year we are prepared For this great honored task, And year by year we're taught to stand Against life's fiercest blast. These four stone walls give up their trust The world lies at our feetg The next great step will be our own, Remember time is iieet. These four stone walls have kept us safe Throughout thesefew short years, XVe've worked together side by side, W'e've had our smiles and tears. Treasured friendships have been Wrought Of silver and of gold, O may they stand the test of years, And others them mold. There's one great lesson hard to learn, The greatest one in life, Of serviee to our fellow kind, Instead of endless strife. This span called youth is all too short, The hours fast are fleeting, And ho-ary age comes all too quiek, And all too soon the meeting. When sands of time are near run out And the sun of life is sinking, As we near the end of the sunset trail, And our tired minds cease thinking. Then blooms the golden age of youth In 1ne1n'ry's flower garden, Where the flowers have the mystic charm Of the fair woods of Arden. A charm that ever brings us joy A charm that lives forever, A charm that lives in Heaven's realm When earthly ties we sever. But. the final reck'ning t-oo must come, And a question will be asked, The question to Him all important, Were you faithful to your task? So live that when this question's asked, 'That you truthfully can say "I was assigned some work to do And I d.idn't run away." SCOTT GEESEY. . '4'Q'!d' gg -100- l 7 Jfqllooata X- The Senior Class Will The last will and testament of the Senior Class, the only remaining descendants of a primitive people known as Fresh- men, ollscofvereol by Dr. Robb during a voyage through Chapel in the year A. D. 1921. To Whom it may or may not concern: We, the Senior Class, the most ancient, the most haughty, the most noble inhabitors of this Ivory Vault of the city of Altoona of the county of Blair of the state of states, Penn- sylvania, of the United States of North America south of the Domin- ion of Canada north of the Republic ot Mexico and three doors right from the corner. We,the awe of the Fresh- men, the admiration of the Sopho- mores, the patrons of the Juniors, the mirth ot the faculty, and the ridi- cule of every one else, being of sound health, of gentle disposition, and of tenacious memory toutside of classj, do hereby make and publish this last will and testament, and by these presents we revoke and declare null and void all other wills, codieils, and testaments by us at any time made. I Item: VVe direct that after our decease all our honest debtsthat can- not be dodged be paid, including all funeral expenses, lyeeum courses, and Mountain Echo subscriptions. II Item: We devise and bequeath to those who after us will decorate the halls with their presence, our dear Brownie, and all other movable furniture to be found in the floor corridor, including the clock and the gong. III Item: VVe devise and bequeath to the navy department and the bureau of standards jointly, the en- tire light-well, not including the dome, the railing upon the various lloors, and the cement base, stipu- lating only that 1925 torpedoes ot the largest type then proeurable in the United States be caused to drop at twelve o'clock noon Eastern stand- ard time in honour of the class of 1925. The light-well will include any PAUL KURTZ. light or dust that may be in it at the time of our decease, and may be paid to the aforesaid parties in bulk or in quarterly payments. IV Item: Vile devise and bequeath the dome and the flagpole to Who- ever vvill wrap them up. The clock upon the dome, however, we direct to be hung by the neck and later to be drawn and quartered for the many wicked lies it has told. V Item: We direct that the bells above the clocks be cracked and put on display in all parts of the world as the true .American liberty bells. VI Item: We devise and bequeath our entire commencement bills to our affectionate parents as a token of our iilial duty and respect. VII Item: VVe devise and be- queath Scott Geesey's dancing, be it Waltzes, minuets, gavottes, sara- bandes, tangoes, jazz, or mere con- tortions, or whatsoever dancing it may be or whatsoever it may be called to whoever admires it. Also we devise and bequeath his hair to the Soviet Government. VIII Item: We devise and be- queath our lamblike disposition to the Freshman Class, lest as we grow older we should become sheepish. IX Item: NVQ direct that after our deeeasc, an immense compila- tion of excuses that we have used to evade assignments be made. No ex- cuse shall be entered in this volume except after it has proved practical 011 one or more occasions. In this volume the excuses will be arranged in columns, and to add interest, the truth of the matter will be published on the opposite page. From the profits accruing from the sale of this volume, 5070 shall be deducted for --101- 4fALZo01La L the purchase of other iiction for the library, and the remaining portion shall be employed in the publication of the literary works mentioned in the immediately succeeding clause. X Item: lWe direct that after our decease a very small pamphlet be prepared on the subject What a Senior Does Not Know, that a twenty volume edition be prepared on the subject What a Junior Does Not Know, and that a pamphlet some- what smaller than the first mentioned be written on What a, Sophomore Does Know. XI Item: We devise and bequeath our economies arguments to Eman- uel Stein. Many of them are a tritle frayed at the edges. XII Item: We devise and be- queath Robert Welsh's lectures on Lessons I Have Not Got to Dr. G. D. Robb. We believe that it is only fair that these lectures go to the aforesaid Dr. Robb, for Mr. Vklelsh has so often discussed them with him. XIII Item: VVe devise and be- queath Elwood Decker's and Law- rence Stitt's combined length to the lunch periods. XIV Item: We devise and be- queath Harvey Lytle's length to the school year generally, and further We devise and bequeath his entire voice to charity. XV Item: VVe direct that after our decease all John Nclson's gum shall be Worked into a pair of over- shoes for Miss Stockton. Undoubt- edly these overshoes will be quite durable. XVI Item: WVe devise and be- queath all Marie Gee's geometric ability to Euclid. Mr. Euclid is a rising, though angular young man, and We know what this bequest will mean to him. XVII Item: VVe devise and be- queath the entire orchestra, includ- ing the doodads they saw at and the hit-key they Whack at and the what- you-may-eall-its and all other cor- nets, tiutes, gas-pipes and shoe-horns, to J. P. Sousa. However, We stipu- late that he must not be too hard on his old band when he gets our or- chestra. XVIII Item: We devise and be- queath Miriam Willoughby's and Elizabeth Smith's entire correspond- ence to Postmaster General New, just to show him what a real postal sys- tem is. XIX Item: We devise and be- queath our studious habits to the faculty generally, hoping that if they work as We Worked, they too may get out of school some day. XX Item: VVe devise and be- queath our Shifter Badges and all other symbols of semi-civilization to the Sophomore Class. This bequest shall include both loud voices and neckties. XXI. Item: We devise' and be- queath our seats in chapel to the Junior Class be they howsoevcr cracked, broken, or mutilated. XXII Item: We direct that this last will and testament be executed by Messrs. Pericles, Caesar, Jiggs, Ford, and Giles. As a just remun- eration for their labors we devise and bequeath to them jointly Dr. Robb's complete gavel around which we have no doubt the Girls' League will, at our parting request, tie an immense bow of creamy pink ribbon. Signed by the aforesaid Senior Class as and for their last will and testament in the presence of us and at their request in their presence and in the presence of each other, and we have subscribed our names as Witnesses hereto. their THE SENIOR X CLASS, mark Witnesses: Miss E. Burley Mr. G. D. Robb Mr. H. Jones Mr. C. N. Wenger Duly signed before me this forty- third day of September of the year A. D. 1776, just three days after Mr. C. Columbus discovered America and just two days after he motored to Akron, O., to hear Pocahontas sing. PAUL KURTZ, Attorney-at-law For the Senior Class of 1925. Submitted to the reprobate judge, . Jan. 1, 1925 6 II Ki ' K " r' flgr -1021- Jfqllorma X- The Senior Class Prophecy The seer drew back from his crys- tal and permitted me to gaze upon the wonders he had conjured. .At first I could distinguish nothing in the cloudy sphere, but gradually out of the misty nothingness a picture began to form, and a scene to be enacted. I was beholding a wonder- fully equipped opcrating room. A group of white-clad figures was gath- ered about a table. In the center, immaculate in nurse's white, stood Tommy Thompson herself, the effic- ient right-hand of the acting surgeon who, to my amazement, proved to be Tom McNally. As the great man triumphantly exhibited a pair of in- offensive looking tonsils and stag- gered back exhausted from his haz- ardous task, I looked upon the face of the inert patient. I could have vowed it was Marian DeHaven, but, before I could make certain, the scene faded and another took its place. This time it was the lobby of a splendid hotel. Beverly Robinson and Marjorie Raugh were just in the act of sauntering away with two men-need I mention them? Even as I followed their progress they stopped to exchange polite nothings with Betts Smith, Martha Cook and Georgia Stevens,handsomely gowned as always. But this scene too faded. As the intervening mists took form, I gazed into a courtroom where the prosecuting attorney, Billy Green, was denouncing in vehement terms Bill Sisley and Kenneth Ren- ner, who were on trial for working overtime. Three of the most sym- pathetic spectators were George Beech, Bob Welsh and Robert Stirk. Scott Geesey, the court reporter, was scribbling verses boredly on a pad when a. whirl of mists obscured this interesting picture. Now, the background was a huge auditorium, filled, it seemed, with hundreds of persons. I took fresh heart at the scholarly appearance of the gathering, for I knew that not a few of my brilliant classmates would be there. To be sure, the first per- son to attract my eager glance was the speaker, Clayton Brenneman, a little more dignified, a little more poised perhaps, but still old Clayt, as we all knew him. And directly below, in the very first tortoise- shelled row sat Dorthy Geib and Paul Kurtz with Winifred Mctllure and Mary MeKelvey just across the aisle. The speaker was succeeded by a tall blond man, surely Charles Faris! I was becoming quite elated that here were more friends, when the ball was suddenly obscured, and I turned away reluctantly, thinking my wonderful opportunity was gone. With a quick gesture of his lean brown arm the wise man brought me back. A curtain was rising upon the lovely shadowy stage of a darkened theatre. As I bent a rapt gaze upon the exquisite setting, a girl, swathed in filmy garments, and wraithlike in her slenderness,spun out - Christine Klesius! No one else could have at- tained such mastery of the terpsi- ehorean art. It seemed but a mo- ment when the performance ended, and lights showed a delighted audi- ence splitting its gloves enthusiastic- ally. Most enthusiastic were Miriam Vifilloughby, Susan Peters, Martha Pearce, Florence Rook, Betty Fair, and Caroline Roth, their gorgeous frocks Cplease don't ask me to de- scribe themj set off by the darker attire of their companions, Herbert Owens, Drew Flegal, Truman Crist, Jim Orr, John Hess, Jimmy Grove and Bill Gailey. Then the lights snapped off. Madame Genevieve Best, with her famous voice, was weaving spells about her entranced audience. But, now, the swirling mists, darting to and fro, hinting everything, but exposing nothing, told me that my glimpse into the crystal ball was ended. My Magic Moment was gone. MARIAN GANTY. , I -- 103 .JALZOUJLQ R 4. Only a Dream Yes, I was growing sleepy, I could no longer force my drowsy eyelids to stay above their glittering orbs and so they gradually sank to their nightly level while the book I was reading slipped slowly to the floor closing the pages on that chapter, "Where to, Brother?" so glowingly describing the advances of science and making possible predictions as to the future. I do not know how long I enjoyed that sweet state known as sleep or by what means or cause I was awak- ened, but awaken I did with the strangest feeling imaginable. I did not seem to be flying nor yet to be walking, still all the time I was look- ing straight at the sky whose stars seemed to be rushing past me at a great rate. This strange motion con- tinued for the space of half an hour, as well as I could judge, and then I was deposited in front of a walled cityso brilliantly lighted that I could hardly see for a few moments, but then I beheld a tiny man who stood beside me motioning me to follow him past the walls. I hesitated for a second, and then impelled by an irresistible force I went through the gate. Immediately inside the gate I was confronted by a mass of electric lights all skillfully worked out in different colors, and spelling words. So absorbed was I in these huge signs that I had forgotten about my com- panion, when imagine my surprise to see him standing by my side fully a half foot taller than I. I stepped back in astonishment, but he merely pointed toward the sign with a com- manding gesture. Then I read: The Kingdom of Genius Home of Inventors displayed in letters of large size at the top of the series. Directly under- neath appeared thc words, Rules and Regulations, followed by a great ar- ray of small lights. The rules thus denoted were so numerous that I shall mention only those that seemed most important to me. I. No one in this kingdom is per- mitted to speak audibly to anyone or anything until he has completed his work, at which time he may utter one shout, when he will be shown from the city in order that he may proceed to the inhabited region and give to the people the benefit of his work. II. Every one in this kingdom must have about or near his person the means of signs printed on cards. III. Every one is permitted two visits to the inhabited region before his work is completed, for the pur- pose of bringing means for the test- ing of his work, on condition that he assumes the size of a manikin upon leaving these walls, and does not again assume normal form until he reenters these walls. IV. Strangers brought here for testing shall be treated respectfully and shown the kingdom before they are used for the intended purpose. If said strangers are overcome dur- ing the course of the experiment they shall be placed secretly in the safety vault forever. V. All wishing to sojourn in this kingdom must conform to all things prescribed above. By order of Ruling Genius-Master Mind of Inventors As soon as I had read the third and fourth rules it dawned upon me for what purpose I had been brought to that strange place. A vague fear elutched at my heart. I began to wonder what the contents of the safety vault could be like. My thoughts were rudely disturbed by my guard's seizing my arm, and hurrying me forward. 6 Ego ' 5 - 104- qw AD JALIOOJLG Xe xl Ca if I A s s 1 l N 0 'Behind the huge signs I had a View of the whole city, or kingdom, as they called it. Stretched out over the territory enclosed by the walls were numerous tracts of ground, all of the same size and each containing a stool and table and in some cases a man busily at work. The guard conducted me among these tracts and by means of the cards carried made known to me that I could stop and investigate any work that inter- ested me. - ' My attention was first attracted to a large white screen, erectedby one of the workmen, on which I saw faintly the figure of a girl dancing while strains of music came from a curious box which proved to be a radio. Attached to the set was a small projector, much like those used for lantern slides. Turning to a smiling man who was manipulating the set I nodded to him. Immedi- ately he arose and by fast changing of cards spelled out this message: "This is a seeing and hearing radio. It will be wonderful. I will be out in two years' I smiled cheerfully. llc bent busily over his apparatus and I passed on. I was interested in a small car which I recognized as a Ford, with broad wings on either side and a mighty propellor in the front. As I watched this vehicle from a short distance the wings suddenly col- lapsed and thepropellor disappeared. I started toward it, but the inventor, seeing us approaching, produced cards which read: "This is only a flying Ford. I have ten years to go. 'Don't bother me." I took the hint and kept on. I had not proceeded far with my guard when my nostrils were assailed by a sweet odor which seemed to put new life into me and to make me want to help every one. A whitish seemed to be tl1e cause of this. Tracing it to its source I sawa bright little man working over a small cyl- inder into which the gas was being forced. I took it to be a war mach- 14 ,LJ1f ine, but my fears were soon allaycd, for with his signs the little man ex- plained, "Peace forever! This is the vapor of eternal brotherhood, one bomb will stop a war. VVait twenty years." I shook my head duhiously, but in my heart I wished success to this vapor. Quite a distance farther on my attention was drawn to a man stretched out 011 his table, apparent- ly asleep, who suddenly arose and jerked a pair of strange phones from his head and threw them vio- lently to the ground. In reply to my questioning glances he looked rather sheepish, and with his signs said, "I have the machine that will teach you while you sleep, but I never grow tired and therefore I do not sleep and cannot test it successfully. But success will come in thirty years." With a nod of finality he again set the machine on his head and tried to return to slumber. As we were drawing near the en- trance of the city I was startled by a shriek of exultation directly to the rear of us. Turning quickly we saw a man dancing in high glee and wav- ing a small article above his head, together with a sign which said :"No burglar will overcome this lock. I am a. success. Goodhylu By that time two other men whom I judged were guards like the one accompany- ing me, had hurried to the man and were conducting him to the gate. I wished him success but I remem- bered other burglarproof locks. But now the lights seemed to be growing dim, or was it my imagina- tion, and my guard with a peremp- tory nod beckoned me to hasten. Halfway to the gate we stopped be- fore a group of men whom I had not noticed before. They seemed to be intently interested in a tiny box one of them was holding, but upon see- ing us they stepped aside and on a sign, printed in red letters, I saw the following: "The powder of electric- ity. No shock received by the body from any current is too great to be f, 105 - JAL1ioona absorbed by this powder. You will form our first test." .Then I realized their purpose in bringing me to this place, and when I saw "5,000 volts"printed on a card which they passed around, my heart sank to my toes and cold sweat stood on my temples. VVould I submit? I asked myself, and a small voice answered, "You must!" Then I re- membered reading about a man who had been killed by a shock of four hundred volts, I remembered the significant statement at the end of the article: "Nothing can or prob- ably ever will be able to curb the power of electricity." With my nerves at the highest tension, I saw one of the men start toward me with two wires in his hand. Then I bolted. I ran swiftly, my legs working like pistons but with considerable effort. I heard steps behind me, but no voices. The steps were drawing closer. I saw the gate. Alas! it was closed. Could I even reach it? An- other leap,I touched it and struggled frantically to the top. I felt a hand on my back, but a desperate east threw me over the gate and flat on the ground of the other side. I was safe. Slowly I regained my senses, the ground had a carpety feel and I saw the legs ot a chair on a level with my eyes, but look as I might I saw no gates. It must have been a dream. I heaved a sigh of relief. The book I had been reading lay at my side. Idly opening it my eyes fell on the words, "XVhere to, Brother?" and with a feeling of relief I replied aloud, "To bed". ALGER GEARY. dmonition America, canst thou not see The handwriting on the wall? Art thou so gold and pleasure mad As not to see at all? Thy gilded emblem tarnished is, Thy high ideals are lost, Thy Ship of State is near the rocks, Storm wrenched and tempest tossed. Storm clouds are marshalled up above, They dim thy guarding stars, The hand that guides .is none too strong, Yet nought thy repose mars. But chart and compass 'thou heedcst not- What more canst thou expect, Than turmoil and destruction and Thy Ship of State a wreck? The children of the devil toem Where once the godly stood, 0, heed thy compass and thy chart And change this bad to good! God of our Fathers, thee we need Now more 'than e'er beforcg O, pray direct our troubled course To Thy way evermore! And bid 'Thy children wake and see The handwriting 011 the wall, And they, Our Own, will surely heed And answer Thy great call. America, thou whom we so love And God to whom we pray, Pray bring us from this troubled night To Thy ne'er ending day. SCOTT S. GEESHY. g a Zi I 411 77,1 U , D 'T -106-- Q JA L- Emy Lou's Romance "No mother, it isn't that. I just don't seem to have a good time with Stan." Painfully Emy Lou was ex- plaining the circumstances to her mother, who couldn't understand Why Stanford and Emy Lou couldn't agree. "It does seem too bad, Emy Lou, when his mother and I are such dear friends. And Where could one find closer friends than your fathers? But there, dear, I don't want you to think he's being forced upon you." Mrs. Keeler, white-haired and digni- fied, appeared to have let the matter drop. But she looked questioningly at her daughter as she hastened to answer the telephone. ' ' Hello - yes, Nancy? " "Yes, I've got the most scrump- tious news! Stan just called me and asked me to the hop and I accepted. Listen,dear,I don't want to be catty, but he's so nice, and I knew you wouldn't mind." t'VVell, I should say not." "Anyhow, you've probably turned him down already. Now truly, didn 't you?" "Yes, but he just asked me be- cause he knows how mother and Aunt Em feel about it." "Emy Lou, you're just precious. I felt sort of guilty, even when I knew he'd never have asked me if he'd thought you'd have gonef' "Wl1y Nancy, no such thing! He likes you or he wouldn't have asked you." "You'rc going, though Emy Lou, aren't you? Please?" "Think about it. Call you if any- thing turns up. Or better, I'll drive over, if I can fix that tire myself. Dad has the other one, so if I can fix it, I'll be over. Goodbye, honey. And Nancy, I'm really gladf, Thoughtfully Emy Lou made her way to the garage, where after don- ning a pair of old coveralls she set to work on the tire. Between tugs she kept reminding herself that she was really glad, but she just couldnit seem to get used to the fact that Stan was 'taking Nancy and not her to the hop. She had been sitting on the run- ning board for some time after she had fixed the tire when her mother again called her to the telephone. Her heart began to beat queerly as she hurried toward the house. Odd, she thought, since she didnit know who could possibly be calling except Stan. "Hello -- Yes? Oh yes, Stan!" CI must be very cool and distant even though I am glad, she thought.j "Hello, Emy Lou! Did you decide not to go to the prom, or just not to go with me? The latter, eh?" "Nancy just called." CNow he'll know I know.j "Oh, yes! Then she told you, I suppose? VVell, this is why I called. You i121V0l1,I aecepted another bid, have you? Gosh, 1'm relieved. You know my roommate, at least you've heard me speak of him? Well, he 's coming home with me next week-end. And-Emy Lou, are you there? VVell, as I was saying, he saw your picture, Emy Lou, and he wants to take you to the hop. It's a bad case, however o11e-sided it may be. I told him I'd do my best for him, so Emy Lou, you'll go won't you? Please ? lIe's an awfully good sort, and- well, you will go?" "VVell, Mr. Falton,before I answer would you mind telling me just ex- Zf'7"7777ZZ 4aw"f1'iff -107- A X, actly who it is that you are raving about?" "Why, Emy Lou, you know Peyts -Peyton McKenzie. He's really an awfully good sort. Awfully good looking - but say Emy liou, tell you what. I've got his picture around somewhere, and if it's all right, 1'll bring it around tomorrowf' 'WVcll, I'll go, Stan, 'cause I do want to go to that hop." "Oh, I say, Emy Lou-1 -youire not 'peeved about Nancy?" "Don't flatter yourself, Mr. Fal- ton. But really, Stan, I'm not peeved. I'm really awfully glad." "VVell, goodbye. See you tomor- row then. ' ' "Oh, Mother, I am going to the hop after all. Stan's roommate, Peyton McKenzie, is taking me. You know Stan 's taking Nancy." Brave- ly Emy Lou strove to be easual. "Isn,t that the sweetest name! Sounds just like Burns. Oh Mother, that dress up in La Shoppe! I think I'll drive over for Nancy and go right over for it before the shop closes." As Emy Lou changed clothes she sang snatches of HAuld Lang Syne" and "Afton VVaters". As she drove over to Nancy 's she pictured con- fusedly this young M acKenzie. Tletis sec now, what is the Scotch type? But vainly she racked her brain for a typical Scotchman of twenty years or perhaps younger, and by the time shehad reached Nancy's house, she'd not have been the least surprised to see a man in plaid kilties strolling down the street playing a bagpipe. She found Nancy in the kitchen making fudge. Emy Lou told her the main facts and promised the details on the way to La. Shoppe. Katie was prevailed upon only with much coaxing and a dollar,to finish the fudge and wash the dishes. VVhen Nancy had been told the story without the omission of a single detail, she hugged Emmy Lou perilously tight. "Oh, honey, itis just too sweet. I'd feel, terribly guilty to be going to that hop with Stan, and you not going at all. And youfll look sweet in that dress", rapturously Nancy planned. HYes, dear, a11d I want you to stay with me that night, too. Iid stay with you, but Dad won't be home and I don't like to leave Mother alone all night. You don't mind, do you? I know it's my turn, but I'll do it for you sometimef' When Stan called the following day he bore with him a picture of his Scotch friend. The picture must have measured up to Emmy Louis hopes, for she went to sleep that night she had a confused vision of brown eyes, smiling lips, and wavy hair,"Not eurly",Stan had hastened to explain, "and anyhow it 'S hardly noticeable the way he brushes it." As the week passed Emy Lou was hot and cold by turns. She couldn't help wondering if he were that lueautiful-but-dumb variety so nu- merous just then. Several times she almost retracted her acceptance, but in earnest discussions with Nancy she was persuaded to go. As a special favor to Stan, Emy Lou and Naneb' were persuaded to ride down to the train to meet him. Breathlessly they donned their trick- iest dresses, and when they were ready to go each was well. aware of her own charm. As Emy Lou saw Stan alight from the train she hardly noticed Nancy 's breathless "Oooh" so engrossed was she in the search, for his companion. When at last she saw him she whis- pered to Nancy, HWhy Nancy, he's even nicer than his picturef, ln what seemed to ltlmy Lou an impossibly short time, the introduc- tions were over and they were driv- ing along chattering like old friends. -10S- i JA For a long time after they l1ad left the boys at Stan's own door, the girls were silent. And when they parted at Naneyls door they kissed eaeh other impulsively. That night at the hop, 'there were no happier nor pret- tier girls to be seen, and truth to tell the boys seemed not at all displeased. As the two girls lay in bed that night, Emy ljou ventured, " Well, do you like Stan? il t'Oh, Emy Lou, isn't he just won- derful? 'l. was just so proud to be with him. And Irlmy Lou, he asked me to the Thanksgiving Fraternity danee. But W- why Emy Lou, what 's the matter? V! 'tOh, T'm so happy, for Peyton asked me too, and I was just dying to go, but not without you. And Nancy darling, he's con1ing up next week with Stan," and, very low, "and he said the fraternity pin I should wear would be a lucky, lucky pin. It's quite a good old world after all, Nance?" MARTHA D. PE ARCE. The Spectre ot the Along the old lndian Trail, a short distance below Frankstown in the Juniata Valley, lies the village ot Geeseytown, a sleepy little place boasting of one street, along which straggle the few dilapidated houses. About midway down the street is the old town pump, around which the wiseacres gather to recount their experiences. Just beyond the village is the cemetery, in which lie many of the forefathers of the inhabitants, not a few ot whom fought in the Revolutionary XVar. The following story centers around one of these: Une dark, muggy evening, while the customary erowd was gathered around the pump, a noise like the sound of a wagon drawn swiftly over a. rough road was heard. In a tew minutes a young boy came dashing into the circle of people with eyes agog and hair disordered. His story, told between frightened gasps, was that as he was driving past the eeme- tery, on his way back from the mar- ket, something suddenly appeared in the middle ot the road and stopped his horses. The apparition then elambered up the side of the wagon and sat down beside him, all the while-uttering not a sound. 'The boy, Old rankstown Road aeeordiug to his own story, whipped up his horses and drove with all speed to the village, not taking an- other look at the figure beside him. VVhen he arrived it was gone. By this time the whole village was gathered to hear the tale, most peo- ple laughing and saying that the boy's imagination was getting the better of him. Finally the crowd dispersed and the incident was tor- gotten. A few nights later a man and his wife, driving home from a neighbor- ing farm had the same experience. Although not quite so frightened as the boy had been, they lost no time in getting home to tell their adven- ture. Two young men, upon hearing the boy's story verified by the olde! people, decided to see for them- selves. They proeured a horse and wagon, and at about the same hour at which the spectre had been seen by the others, set out tor the ceme- tery. When they arrived at the up- per end, they saw a small figure with both hands upraised. They stopped the wagon, the figure hopped up on the seat between them with a celerity surprising for one ot' his apparent L. --109- Alwonak age. The two youths, bent upon sat- isfying their curiosity and unravel- ing the mystery, looked intently at the ghost. He was not over five feet high. His dress was that of a Revolutionary soldier, in buff and blue, with tar- nished brass buttons. llis face had the appearance of a dried up apple, so wrinkled and yellow it was. His long pointed white beard reached below his waist, and on his head was the tri-cornered hat of the Revolu- tion-weovering the white hair which was caught back in a pigtail and tied with a faded red ribbon. The young men asked him who he was, but he made no answer. Again and again they asked him, but he made no reply. At last they rode on silently toward the town. When they reached the end of the cemetery the soldier climbed over the side of the wagon, and as his feet touched the ground he vanished. The brave young men whipped up their horse and rode into town at breakneck speed, in fact, if the wait- ing townsmen had not called to them to stop, they might have gone clear through the town. And to this day, when any of the townspeople have to pass the ceme- tery, they go before the shades of night cast weird shadows on the tombstones. DOROTHY BRUBAKER. A Tale of the Pacific lflrom the lips of a dying drunken Kanaka in Singapore it came, a tale of marvelous wealth, glittering jewels, priceless pearls, heaps of gold, all in the wreck of a Spanish galleon somewhere in the dim, mys- terious Pacific. lt spread like wild- tire through harbor towns, and Sin- gapore went wild with the news. livery seaworthy craft put out in search of this Eldorado, and every man capable of service tried to get passage, it was indeed a veritable exodus. Among the multitude of wander- ers and adventurers i11 Singapore, there were two who knew the secret -Patrick 0'C'onnell and Tsao Mat- su. lt was they who found the Kan- aka first, lying in a filthy gutter with a Malay kris in his backwa victim of the lust for gold. He had told them, between fits of coughing, of the wreck he had accidentally dis- eovered while he was swimming. It lay in a lagoon of an atoll, unarmed, unclaimed by any country, lying northwest of Tahiti. He had been fishing and a. storm had blown his canoe to the atoll, where it had been wrecked on the jagged eoral reefs. During his enforced sojourn on the atoll he had explored it thoroughly, and had located the wreck. It lay in a. little inlet in the eastern part, in twenty feet of water, and it had be- come the haunt of the dreaded torni, the octupus, and the murena. He had dived and found a chest, and after opening it and securing ahand- ful of gold, narrowly escaping the octupus, he had wandered about the atoll until he was taken off by some friendly natives. Vtlith his gold he had sailed to Singapore, and he be- lieved, incidentally to his death. He paused i11 his tale, his lips covered with blood Hecked froth, and shook convulsively as he coughed. In his broken English he continued that there was a little hill on the east of the atoll and a great jagged rock on the west. But here his voice faltered, and Pat and 'Tsao knew they were in thc presence of the dead. .Tsao Matsu was the son of a noble- man of the old regime, highly edu- cated but imbued with the spirit of 1 TZULZZZ TZZZZ ee- 110 -- -. -fgqlwmra in Wanderlust. Pat was a happy, rol- licking Irishman, as true a son of Erin as ever loved a shamrock. Two years before a half caste Hindu had run amuck in Calcutta, and had tried to cut short Tsao's life, because he happened to be nearest, with an axe, but a fist backed by a brawny Irish- man had interposed, and the Hindu's body was thrown into the sluggish Ganges. From Calcutta the two had trav- eled the world over whither their fancy led them. They were insepar- able friends, and generally liked. Pat had two outstanding faults, drinking and talking. Separated from Tsao for a few minutes, he had become the center of a motley crowd in Pamba Jake 's saloon in Singapore and he told them a wild tale of wealth. Tsao, returning, stopped the story quickly before Pat had be- trayed thc location, but what he had told was sufficient. For six long months they drifted about the islands waiting for the news to blow over, but one dark night they stole a small sailing boat from the little harbor of Tahiti, and sailed away into the night. Carefree, and with good sailing weather, they headed for their treasure with all speed, for the boat was provisioned for a monthis cruise. Two days northwest from Tahiti they sighted an atoll, but there was no jagged rock or hill to mark it, and they turned northwest again. On. the third day a little hill rose out of the gently heaving waters of the Pacific, on it were waving cocoa- nut palms and a golden sandy beach. Vilestward a great scarred black rock rose abruptly out of the shimmering golden sands of the beach, and the treasure seekers knew they had reached their journey's end. Care- fully picking their way among the many colored jagged coral reefs they found the lagoon entrance, and a half hour saw them safely anchored in their harbor of promise. It was an enchanting spot of clear blue iridescent waters sparkling in the sun. The waving nodding cocoa- nut pahns, the dazzling goldensands, the coral bottom of purple, yellow, blue and pink coral among patches of gleaming white sand, the blue Pacific sky overhead, and the mild cooling ocean breezes made it a Par- adise of the Pacific. The next day bright and early the two men found the inlet and began to look for the wreck. It was an ideal day, the dancing waves lapped musically against the sides of the boat and the sunshine lighted up the lagoon bed, making it an ocean fairy place. Multi-colored fishes swam to and fro as the boat moved along. Suddenly Tsao cried out. There among patches of white sand and clumps of poisonous purple coral, lay a ship, barnacle and coral encrusted, but a sure-enough ship. The boat was anchored. Pat stripped to the waist, stuck a diver-'s knife in his belt, and while Tsao lowered a rope to the wreck, down through the cool, translucent wat- ers went Pat,-down to the wreck. Millions and millions of fish, large and small and of every color of the rainbow, swam about him as he reached the deck. Parts of the ship were gone, forming numerous caverns. Cautiously Pat made his way to the cabin. Above the ruined doorway, he saw the words, Santa Brigida.. Through his mind flashed memories -memories of a night in Lisbon, of the music of guitars, the rose per- fumed air, the whirling dancers, the talking sailors, the tales of lost ships, and particularly a tale of the lost treasure ship, Santa, Brigida, that had tried to return to Spain west across the uncharted Pacific,to avoid Drake. His lungs clamoring for air roused him from his effort of mem- ory, and he swam to the surface. As he left the doorway he did not see a dark mass slump back to the cabin iioor and a pair of ghoulish eyes search the upper waters. ,A few minutes in the fresh air sufficed him, and he dived again directly to the Zi v fd +-111-- .JAILZOOILQ X, eabin and entered. There on the warped and rotted floor was an open ironbound chest from whieh gold and jewels gleamed. He took a step for- ward. As he did so a slimy tentaele encireled his leg and he looked into ghoulish eyes. Ile turned to flee, but other tentaeles fastened themselves upon him. The terrible eyes came eloser. Pat drew his knife to fight for his life. Already his lungs were crying for air. His flesh burned like fire where the tentacles had fastened themselves. Grasping his knife in his free right hand,he desperately sliced at the tentacle about his left arm, The keen blade severed the tough, rubbery flesh, but another tentaele took its plaee. Another thirty see- onds would exhaust his breath. Suddenly a shadow passed above and the lithe form of Tsao appeared at the doorway. Instantly compre- hending the situation, he raised a huge fish spear and thrust it squarely between the ghoulish eyes. The oetu- pus jerked eonvulsively, its head loosened. Pat dropped to the floor uneonseious. Grasping Pat about the waist, 'Tsao swam to the surface and in a triee was utilizing a Japanese method of artifieial respiration. For half an hour he labored. Finally Pat tliekered his eyes and sat up. He was so weak he eould not rise to his feet, so Tsao dragged him into the eabin and put him to bed. The next day, a. trifle weak, but wearing his usual smile, Pat -ap- peared on deck. Tsao took another fishing spear and tied a rope around his waist, and dove down to the wreek. Cautiously he entered the cabin. A dark mass lay on the floor beside the ehest. flle prodded it gently with the long spear. It did not move, the tentaeled killer was dead. Tsao closed the ehest, tied the rope about it, and rose to the sur- faee. The ehest they pulled to the deek of their boat and opened. There before the astonished eyes of the ad- venturers gleamed the treasure of the Santa BI'ig'ida,-glitteringjewels, gleaming heaps of gold, pearls of purest lustreh-an untold fortune. Three days later a certain A. J. Marcia of Tahiti was agreeably sur- prised by a grinning Irishman and a smiling Jap who explained that they wished to eompensate him for the unpremeditated loan of his boat. Later on in llonolulu the firm of O'Connell and Matsu, dealers in jew- elry, was established, and a happy eottage in Ireland, and a family in Tokio, eaeh rejoieed over the return of a long lost son. Their thrill of adventure over, East and VVest settled down in harmony, satisfied that they need never again be wan- derers on the faee of the earth. SUOTT GFIESEY. What a Station Clock Saw and Heard li am an old station cloek with a round kindly face. Spring, summer, autumn, winter, through the short seasons l run, never changing, never changed. I have watched trains go- ing east, trains going west, trains on time,'and trains the day after time. From young January until aged De- eember I turn and wateh, my face inserutable, my heart beating never slower, never faster, as the erowds eome and go. "That old eloek says a quarter 'til four and my wristwatch says it's only half past three," announces a bright blue eyed high sehool miss, gazing quizzieally up at me. " Well Peggy, I presume that since the trains depend upon it, it just might have the nerve to be right," drawled sareastieally Graee Des- mend. "Oh, don't mind that," comforted Jane, Hrun along and get your ZW!! 947 352 Z -+11 2 JALZOUJM X. schedules. Welre all in a hurry- I'm never home on tin1e any more. Being a Senior is more important than I ever dreamed it would be." "Don't take it so hard,little one," retorted Grace, "there've been Sen- iors before us, although it does seem that each year I do less and yet have less time. Now where's the fallacy in that 'V' "Well Grace, if you walk as slow- ly as you talk, it's a wonder you're not late every day," laughed Betty, a small dark girl with flashing smile. You've just about exhausted your excuse supply now, I'm afraid." "Here, you kids, quit your squab- bling, you're entertaining the entire station. Besides I've got those pesky schedules, so I'm ready," ordered Peggy with the smiling confidence of a leader in her crowd. 'tYour lack of dignity is appalling. NVe were all more prim when we were Freshies than we are nowf' "That's so--and at this rate what will we be when we're through col- lege?" asked Betty as they passed through the door. "I think so, I think so," mur- mured a prim old lady who had sternly Watehed their bright faces without smiling. "'What's the mod- ern generation coming to, anyhow? -Why when I was a girl ..... " her voice trailed off, and I laughed four. 'lk 'lf If 'IF By their collegiate air I could eas- ily guess that they were college fel- lows so I listened to them. "Well I'm darned glad to go back to college," growled John to Howard as they sat waiting for the train to carry them back to Penn State. "All the governor did was preach, preach, preach, the whole Christmas vaca- tion. 'You're spending too much money. Do you think I'm a mint '? VVhat are you doing with your allow- ance that you're overdrawing like this?' That's all I heard morning and night, 'til I'm nearly crazy." "How many nights did you say you were home?', slyly interposed Howard. "Aw, cut it out,'l snapped John, "do you 'think a fellow comes home to sit and entertain his kid sister?" "No-usually somebody else's kid sister,', grinned Howard. "But say, that's a good looking bag-a pres- ent?" "Mother got it for me," briefly answered John. Howard glanced down at his own worn bag--well, it had to do him two more years. It was such a good old pal that he'd hate to lose it anyhow. "VVhat d' you do all vacation?" asked John, his grouch gradually wearing off. . "Oh Iworked. My old boss treated me like a king. Guess I'm kind of a novelty," laughed Howard. "The money sure looks good to me, too." "It is nice to be industrious", agreed John. Then looking sheepish, he said, "The governor got me a new overcoat," and he looked at Howdie. "VVell, out with it-you think I'm pretty yellow to rail Father just be- cause he gives me a just racking. I know I deserve it, but darn it, I wish money didn 't slip through my fingers like water." 'Then with a glance at me ticking away as if utterly unaware of their existence he grabbed his new bag, "Come on, our train's due and we want a seat," and they left for the college which meant so much to both. its S? if ill Her pouting mouth and black eves attracted my attention at once. She looked so young. "But grandpa," this little Freshie urged, as they waited for her mother who had been'gone a long time, "why shouldn't I be like other girls? Vtlhy shouldn't I bob and curl my hair, and wear my dresses as short as the rest of the girls do J? Vllhy must I wait until I'm eighteen before I look cross-eyed at a boy 2? VVhy, I'll be an old maid by then ln "VVell," slowly answered grand- pa, "your mother didn 't have all those fool notions and she's been it good daughter and wife and mother. 5?-4Y4ffm 1. -113-- JA X, 0 Ireekon you'd do well to follow her example." P' "But don't you see you're genera- tions behind? Why, if I'd wear elothes like those mother wore when she was a girl-high shoes-oh my, it simply isn't being done this year!" "Here's your mother now,,' soothed the old man as a sweet faced woman came up. f'Well, Mary, your grown up daughter her-e's been want- ing bcaus and everything since you've been away." The mother kissed her daughter for reply, and they turned to go, but I heard her murmur as she looked to me as if for sympathy, "Alas, I've lost my little girl." fr? :Xl it And now I see my flligh School Seniors again, Seniors no more, but sweet girl graduates. ,Their iirst real parting is near. Peggy is leaving early for a western college. ' "Oh, Peggy, it doesn't seem poss- ible that you're going so far away and leaving us," sighed Grace. "To think we've all been together for four long years at High, and now .." "Please shut up, Grace," ordered Betty, "or I'll simply ruin my com- plexion weeping. You're enough to give anybody the blues. Peggy isn't really dying, dontt you know!" t'No, but seriously, kids, fri- wefve had the time of our lives at? High," said Peggy, with tears in her eyes. "I hate to break up our crowd, but you'll all write niee long letters, and Itll send you fascinating cards nieverything. VVe'll all be home on our summer vacations with so many things to tell l 77 I sounded the hour. Their bright faces lifted toward me as if I had sounded their death knell. Silence fell on the little group. "Your train is here, Peg." Jane said it as if the words were forced from her. Then suddenly Peggy was assaulted with damp kisses and fervent hugs. The last goodbyes were sobbed. Peggy disappeared, a courageous smile on her sweet face in spite of her tears. And gone were the days of happy, close eomradeship. Gone were the ehums so carefree and gay. Gone were her teachers whom she loved. Ilerclass was at last scattered. There would be new friends, new interests, and the happy youthful school days would be a golden memory. I ticked on, subdued by this part- ing, by the youthful sorrow. I listen and listen to many things and I say nothing, but oh, I tick and tiekl ' Rainy It was one of those dreary foggy rainy days that seem to drag on and on interminably-a most uninterest- ing and depressing kind of day. Poor Pauline sat dejeetedly by the win- dow of the train, her chin in' her hand, watching the dripping scenery swirl past. VVhat a poor beginning for the week-end visit with her col- lege chum,a visit that she had count- ed on so much. Oh, the rain--she yawned boredly. Ordinarily when traveling she was fascinated by the changing scenery Romance and interested in the types of people of whom she caught a brief glimpse at stations. But there was no beauty in that gloomy grey mist, and the only people to see were those hurry- ing along, hiding nnder dripping umbrellas. Oh well !-and the train slowed up at another station, Pauline revealed her state of mind in another very weary yawn. ln the most un- becoming midst of her yawn she stopped short. lieaning against the damp side of the station was an un- deniably good-looking young fellow .'Z7'L5'?H HEX -114- l Y fb? ,JALZUOJW L N l in the unbecoming midst of the same kind of a yawn. They stared at each other in surprise-then burst out laughing at the absurdity of the situ- ation. Their amusement. lasted only for a moment, for the iron-hearted train slipped swiftly away through the mist. P'auline's eyes kept their twinkle though, as she turned to look at her schedule. Raleigh was the name of the town at which she was to stop. VVhere was Raleigh? She ran her finger down the list of sta- tions---Raleigh-Oh there it was. She gasped! IVhy! llurriedly she called the conductor. "What was the name of that last station ? " she demanded. "Raleigh, miss," the conductor answered politely. "Oh dear,', she wailed, "that was where I was supposed to get off. What'll I do?" The eonduetor assured her he would let her off at the next station, where she eould get a loeal back to Raleigh. She spent a miserable hour waiting in a damp little station be- fore she finally boarded the smoky poky local tor Raleigh. It was dark when she stepped off into the rain. There was no one to meet her, and she had to start off alone. Ot all horrid nights! She detoured minia- ture ponds, waded mud, and jumped puddles, until she was soaked. VVith a reliet born ot discomfort and near- exhaustion she finally saw the lights from Eleanor's home. ' ' Poppy l ' ' cried Eleanor, horriiied, as she saw Pauline standing drip- ping on the door-step. "What in the world has happened to you? I sent Bill down to meet you, but when you didn't come I thought you had missed the train. You poor dear, eome right in immediately and dry off! Bill" she said, turning around, "here is the belated traveler, Pauline Rhodes. Poppy, this is my brother Bill." Poppy smiled, "lim so glad to meet ...,,,...... H She broke oft abruptly. "Oh!" and for no apparent reason began to laugh. The hearty laugh ot Hill joined Pauline 's. Eleanor looked stupidly from one to the other. "Well, what's the joketn she eoaxed. HWhere have you two met before?" It took a lot of persuasion on Elea- nor's part to worm the story out of them, and Poppy found it a little hard to explain why she had passed the station. 'They spent the evening betore the glowing tireplaee in uproarious de- light. Poppy and Bill found they had surprisingly many interests in eommon and they began eagerly to plan for the next few days. It rained steadily all the next day, and the next and the next, and it was still raining when Poppy hopped on the train to go baek home. But what a ditterent rain! Pauline had never had such a wonderful time in all her lite as she had those three rainy days. The rain had merely added graee to all their plans and seemed to shut them off from the rest ot' the world. She sat thinking about it all as the train moved off. Suddenly she heard-surely-her name spoken. She looked up quick- ly. Bill was standing there quite red in the taee. She eould only gasp in astonishment-"VVhy Bill!" Bill looked at her-looked away- looked baek again. "I-oh-er," he stammered, "you see I-Oh darn it, Poppy, will you?" Poppy stared at him. "Why- why, this is rather sudden don't you think,-but I-oh Bill, what can I say?" Bill caught sight ot her eyes. "Oh, -blame it on the rain," he laughed happily, as he settled down in the seat beside her. IVINIFRED MeCL UR li. . Zg5'u7Lf-CZK - -115-- Jfltzioena The Enchanted Forest A ln all t.he good king's wide domain, No other lord had won such fame, As one renowned Sir Hector Wcmod, Had earned by his great hardihood. His lands embraced both plains and hills And mountains high, with noisy rills At dusk one balmy summer's eve, The bold Sir Hector saddled Chief, And seized his bow and arrows light, To ride alone through the moonlit night. The castle grim was lett behind, With its solemn towers, stern but kind, Projecting into the dark' dome, That rambled far through pathless maze, As if to reach the stars' vast home. Yet ne'er returned the sun's bright rays. Behind the cold, forbidding crest Of the greatest. nrountain's wooded breast, The lingering shades of eriinson light, Fast were thickening into night. The moaning wind crept down the glade, And whispered through the gathering shade To 'the grizzled guardsmen, fading slow, And swaying gently to and fro. The wan stars brighten in the gloom, To see the advent of the moon, Gliding so shyly .into View Above the top of the mountain blue. And now she creeps caressing near To the great wild woods, to her so dear: And then begins the 'tattling breeze To whisper its secrets to the trees. Sir Hector rode in silent thought, And mused ot battles long since fought, Scarce giving heed whieh course he took Until old Chief splashed through a brook But now he looked into the green Along the darks-ome, gurgling stream, And 'then pursued that tiny track That led deep into the 'Forest black. Intent upon quarry's trail, Atop the greatest mountain height And stooping low from his eharger's back, He studied with care the beaiiteous track That was leading him on, he knew not And in spite of reason he did not care. If he might only see his quest, He felt perhaps that it were best To do no harm to such a being Beyond the saerilege of seeing. where, He did not see the darkness pale As the sparser growth let in the light Of the climbing orb that cheers the night. His mount had paused ,in snorting fright As he suddenly saw a wondrous sight, And bold Sir Hector raised his eyes, And stared in mute and awed surprise. And now when man That from his castle he could sight, His quest had led him and his Chief Into :L dark depression deep. And .in the heart of this natural cup A fountain clear springs blithely up, But hor1'or of horrors! VVhat demons thest Hush! Their voice like eveningds breeze! goes forth at night In old Sir Heetor's forest bright 'With peaceful moonlight midst. the trees, He wonders what sad news the breeze Is telling in such dolefnl 'tones Accompanied by those deep-voiced groans. He does not know that Hector VVood Enchanted, from that day has stlood. HUGH STEC KMAN. Z7-FTQW. Z f -116-Q ' .Jflfloana Xe Ann Changes Her Mind 'fLet's go to the football game Saturday, Ann. Oh, it's goi11g to be exciting, for the teams are evenly matched and such rivals!" Eleanor Johnson coaxed Ann Hartley, who had not, as she said, "much time for football games." H What do Iwant to go there fort?" .Ann replied. HAH that you see is a crowd of fellows running after one poor unfortunate boy and throwing him head foremost into the mud. Then they all fall on him and stay there till some man blows a whistle, when they untangle themselves and carry a few injured off the field with the crowd cheering and calling for more. l call that cruelty, I d0n't see any sense in it. Besides, you freeze, up there in the bleachers, and you can't sit down for fear somebody will step on you. l'd rather go to a movie. ' ' H011 well, Ann, you can stand it for once. Come on, we're going to get up a crowd to go. VVe'll have a good time. If you don't like it you don't have to go again." Finally, after much coaxing, .Ann decided to go. She wore her new white sweater and a pretty little velvet toque that could not, however hard it tried, prevent a few irresist- ible brown curls from blowing around her face. She had long rib- bons of maroon and white, and ear- ried a thin black eane with stream- ers of the same color, for she said she "wouldn't be outdone by any- body, even if she didn't like the game." At the field, Ann and her crowd chose seats in the middle of the stands and near enough the front to see every play. lt was early yet, but in a short time the crowd began to come in by twos and threes and then in great throngs. All wore school colors, all carried some article of the noise-producing variety, whistles, tin horns, harsh rasping ratchets. The noise increased as the minutes passed, until with a glad cry of "Here they come", the students rose to their feet as one person and wildly cheered while their team ran onto the field. After this outburst they settled down and waited in suspense for the kickoff. At last the signal came. The home team kicked the ball. VVith the first minute of action the crowd broke loose, and as Ann looked about her at the happy excited faces and the ever moving pageant of life and color she thought, " Well, surely if a game of football can make them feel like that, it must be worth some- thing, anywayf' Suddenly Eleanor clutched her arm in a frenzy of excitement. t'Look, look," she cried, Hwelre going to make a touchdown." Ann looked but without much in- terest. Then something wonderful happened. VVhen Ann saw that her friend Billy had the ball and was running toward the goal with about six others trying to trip him, she woke up. Hflh, run, run, Billy, ' ' she shrieked, Uhurry, you can make it. Only a little more, a little more." And Ann jumped up and down on the bleach- ers and waved her be-ribboncd cane frantically. "Well, that 's all very well,'y said Eleanor, "but I know my arm will be black and blue tomorrow where you grabbed it, -- in"-she added significantly, U- in your excitement over a football game." The game Went on with the home team finally wresting a hard-earned 11:1 3,11 gg at .t --117- ,JALZoana victory from the opposing team, and when at the end the tired boys were being repaid for their bruises and outs by joyous shouts from a thou- sand throats, Ann turned to her friend and said, "Say Eleanor, let's come to the game next week. XVill you?" Eleanor, eharitably refraining from saying what she would like to have said, answered, "Why surely, Ann, I wouldn't miss it!" DOROTHY BRUBAKFIR. N , Playing the Game In the struggle and strife of the game of life, When there's everything yet to do, When your signal is ealled and you get the ball, What kind of a fellow are you? Though the odds are great, and fickle is fate, And the goal is far away, Though your line won't hold, and the foe is bold, What kind of a game will you play? Will you smash right .in with vigor and vim, And try to down the foeg Will you do your best in the greatest test, VVhat kind of iight will you show? When to reach your aim and gain your fame You -only fail by an ineh, I ask you then, in this world of men, What kind of a game is a cinch? When the game is o'e1', and life's no more, And everything has been done, Then men will ask, "Did he do his task?" And not if you lost or won. CHARLES FARIS. 5 i G -118- Jfl Lloona .:. ' i2g.,rq:.1-W2 ,, 4 sm ' ' 1- ,,,,,,. ., ... ,-lac? , . A uni. - gnv- A f fii v ,.1-Fira?-.1gZf'x . fy Qi: ' - :"" .. , ,JW-gQf'f1'j1,?.'1' ' Q ' k' wi? '51-'lf ' fx K ' f' ff , ,1 .Q ' G " H.. MN .,- K. 7 -V avg 2 , ff! - . , .3 J ,Z w f 'T' ' A '. s - 1, v -,I X fit ' 4 A 'iff . Y 15 , 5 Q .q35Qj l..,,?f- ' -la, - A gage' F31 XXXH 'Q' f x L2 ' " 'ff QQ - 5 ' .- 'EA Vin. .. if p Qu 'Uxuxfyf : ,fizizliii-:' , . , - it j -.-, . I .',.,:,3x4-5:49 :52-s.' 3 !..- f,' L' f::.f'-- wfiiiw- - pl-'Q-, ff' 0 I,-5--3 ' '1:zfs::s.w:, psfzZQf+gs?fr:a5" ' . , -A, -,-.::1:E, kE:5:1ifj.4!. Q 'fgjggggggi X' .- W ', .LEG I I 1:i?115?Z21 '?l?iiEi-5.if5Q'L' - V N ,,f,,f' ,,',gggi55IH ssxgiw ' - D n?"f.:ga.,sglliiElB1Kll'.IJr.' 1. lgfgdljqlfeg-535:55-1,-., , -.v ,,si:qgusmRgggg?W?Ug'NA Haw, :ilk aff?-I-if -e,f1::2:, ....:m.. si' ' Us L.- N' .5 ,'f,L-g.1E-.- """ , b: n-i' - V 'WT Wie..-m?HHsma?5?5SZ qw w .mf ' "" ' ' I -, -'ff' 'if f , 4' "' .n 'HU H-nuflm H, vn..,, .H " qv,- Wffw OM QQQ O ' Q Hamm? QW . PM W Q If 5 wt . 1' if """'-L, xr 1 ,g frmi "' 7 , ff A i 1 usic ok'- -119- Orchestra The orchestra, along with the other musical organizations of the High School, has grown to be a very large department. It is supervised by Pro- fessor Harold Compton, a student of the Cincinnati and the New England Conservatories of Music. During lVlr. Compton's first year in Altoona, he organized an orches- tra, a band, a girls' glee club, and a chorus of eighty voices. 'The orches- tra this first year consisted of twen- ty-one pieces, but by the end of the year it numbered about fifty. The next year, 1920, membership in- creased to about eighty, and in 1924 the orchestra consisted of eighty-six members. This year the orchestra has a mem- bership ot over a hundred, which constitutes a complete symphonic in- strumentation. Of course some de- sirable effects are impossible to ob- tain with so large a group, so in or- der to remedy this difficulty, the di- rector has divided the orchestra. The Symphony Orchestra with a member- ship of forty-two is a division ot the big orchestra and represents the best talent available in the lligh School. These players are selected from the big orchestra on a basis of skill. Vilith this group the director is able to work out more delicate points of technique and interpretation. This orchestra also plays quite difficult music. Effects can be obtained with this group that are impossible with the large orchestra. It is the ulti- mate aim ot' the conductor to eventu- ally produce the highest type ot music possible with a High School orchestra. The recent organization of the orchestra made Eugene Siegel, Presi- dent, Norman Campbell, Vice Presi- dent, Mabel Glass, Secretary, and Robert Menchey, Treasurer. Under this administration the group is pro- gressing nicely. Arrangements for several socials and a picnic are being made. The annual orchestral concert was given this year by the combined orchestras of the Senior High School, the Roosevelt High School, and the Lincoln Buildings, on Friday even- ing, February 6, in the new Junior High School. ,A large and apprecia- tive audience was in attendance to hear the largest orchestra that ever presented a program in Altoona, be- ing made up of more than two hun- dred members. The following pro- gram was given: PARJT ONE J. a. Flag of 'Truce - b. Bohemian Girl e. Dancing Dolls Ensemble Orchestra 2. a. Mandy Lee ---- b. Love Thoughts Polka - - Marimba Specialties by Billy Green 3. a. Sullivan's Operatic Gems - - Lincoln Orchestra b. Concerto in A Minor - - Cello Solo by Nozereno Santone 4 a. Hungarian Dance No. 3 and No. 6 I1 - La-urevidea ll - - - Balfe - - - Scredy . - - - - - Bra I1 mia lm. Ciribirim - - - Pestalozzi Roosevelt Orchestra 5 a. In't.ermezz,o Rocco - - Aletrer Instrumental Quartette G. a. Fair Maid of Perth - - W'Llld6l h, United Liberty March - Losey PART TWO 1. a. Merry YVives of VVindsor, Nicola! b. Farandolc, L'Arle Sienne Suite, Bizet C. Ernani ---- Verdi d. Hienkehr Aus Der Tremde - - - - - - MPTYIICZS-901171 Senior' High Orchestra 2. a. Mental Healing - - - Reading by Billy Green ... a. Erwinn ----- Clarinet Sole by Lawrence Stitt -L. a.. Culver Polka - - - - Cornet Solo by Eugene Siegel ai. a. At the End of the Rainbow - ll. .Driftwood - - - By Ernest Snowberger 6. a. S-chubert's Melody - - - .u b. Bedouin Love Song - - Pinsmith Brass Quartette 7. a.. Tyronbienne - - ITe1H'i-Rariflzu Three Pianos - Twelve Hands S. a. Robins Farewell - - - Artlzuv' b. Poet and Peasant - - Von Suppf e, Stony Point March - Lazzrcndeazz Ensemble Orchestra --120- ORCHESTRA HOOL SC GH I H ALTOONA x Y 121 ..4 A O 1. Q, First Violin: Henry Bloom Clarinet: String Bass: Oboe: Paul Smitl S Louise Herriok Dorothy Boyer Gwynne Dodson Er d D k Emory Querry Hosvarcl Burel Bert Russel Ella' Mae Bradley Margaret Gerhardt lvqo ec 'er - Leslle Axe G , B k William Whittaker Saxophone. A Robert Stuart nnnal ee man George Howe Robert Bortz M rr e C 1. d Clifford Jwohn ton Jolm Show Wilma Emes Anton Kildey ' Shall le Beg -al , Herbert brumbaker Regina Wl1ite Guy. Steffen Evelyn Poole Sozusafphonet F elmfm ge y Flank Mays Frank Dibert LOUIS EWU Howard Sehuler - mums Wood Heell Sallkel' Carr Dunn Mollie Erin Lawmncc Stitt Leonard Harris Paul Van O1-man Forrest Smith George Brorsaehor Robert McCoskrey Harold Stover Nefman Campbell Flute: Kenneth Walker Auldon Brower Wesley Mecallen Stanley 'Truby Trombone: Reeve Epright Vwvrlliam Boyer Albert Carson Chester MeTav1sh Nick Mento Christo her Schmsch William Walters 5 Mabel Glass Myrtle Melinlgllt Drums. John Hoke Frank li-338101, ' Eugene Zerbe 5 Bornadmo Bradley Florenee Meleher I '- Horace Menehey Edward Basra, French Hom: 5 Norman Cogarr Harold Musee William Bussman Michael Must Edwin Nami r g Lina Crump John Myers J ack Hoover Alfred W iekes Cello: . LUV Bixrmr f Q Arthur Dmm Anthony Santella John W. Houser Harold Ruth Robert Memmer -' ' f i 1 Milton Froor Amber Sidler Roy McGough David White Anna Bohm ' Piano: M R L. Adelaide Smith .I ' u Mu F. t Martla Gobreeht Q ae ues ' Herbert Sehandelmeir Nolgsill cam bell VJ-Ola' 1 on lee William J. Ritchey ' Second Vlel-ln: Carl Snyder lj Eugene Moyer Trumpet: Dorothy Stewart 1 Ruth Bardell Ellaline Stephens Ma ' ba.: Elwood Tipton Eugene Siegel Sarah Tobin 1 , Anna Behm Pauline YVolfensberger Billy Green Joseph Stellabotte Harvey Lytle Minnie VVolfberg' Jfl X, Chorus The Chorus was organized early this year with about sixty-six mem- bers and Miriam Willoiighby as ac- companist. .They began working on some very good and interestingnum- bers among which was thc Christmas Cantata "The King Cometh", by R. M. Stults. This cantata was broad- cast from the Roosevelt Junior lligh School, Sunday afternoon, Decen1ber 21. The complete cantata is based on the Kingship of our Lord. The text is taken entirely from the Old and New Testaments with the one exception of a single stanza. HHark! The Herald Angels Sing" is inter- twined with the Angelic Chorus as recorded in St. Luke. The cantata is arranged in three parts: 1. HA King is Promised", 2. "The Incar- nation", 3. "A King is Born". The complete program follows: Cantata-"The King Cometh", R. M. Sfults "Awake O Zion" - - - Chorus Wllhe King Promised" - - - Russell Shaffer, Chalmers Cree, and Chorus "The Lord VVill Give a Sign" - - Gladys Feist and Helen Sanderson 'tllnto Us a Child is Bornv - Chorus 't'l'hy Kingdom is an Everlasting Kingdom" - - - Chorus t"l'he Angel Said Unto Mary" - - Francis Wood, Bernard Oswandel, Chalmers Cree, Russell Shaffer, George Hayes, Nathan Kunes, Frank Keirn and-Donal Shugarts "He Shall be Great" - - - Chorus "And the Wortl VVas Made 'Fleshv - Helen Sanderson, Gladys Feist, Emma Heiss, Reba Johnson, Bertha Heiss and Chorus UAnd Lo the Angel of the Lord" v Russell Shaffer and Chorus t'Silent Xightn - - - Chorus 'tAnd 'llhis Shall be a Sign" - - Reba Johnson and Gladys Grove HSleep Little Babe" ---- Lincoln Girls' Glee Club f"'l'he Holy Cityl' - - - Arlanis Harold Compton HGlory to God in the Highest" - Chorus "O Come All Ye Fuithfuli' - Audience :ind Chorus The Chorus has spent most of its time working up their numbers for Commencement which are: "Dry Yo' Eyes" - - LIIILI'-Yblllffl 'Nong of the Vikingsv Y - Ifnimig - Loo-ni is "Marionina" - - - 'tllow Lovely are the Messengersl' - - f--- lMl'IIdf'l.YSOIIIl t'lXIontezunia Comes" - - - LO'0'lll-'IIN "Song of Victory" - - l'rfrey Flrtclnfr An added feature of our Chorus and Glee Club work is the memoriz- ing of a great part of these numbers. ln the latter part of the year the Chorus and both Clee Clubs will com- bine their eiforts in producing a very beautiful opcretta, the Gypsy Rover, to be done in costume in the Junior Iligh School Auditorium. The Gypsy Rover is in three acts and is woven around the character of Rob, later known as Sir Gilbert lflowe, of linglisli nobility. Rob,when an infant. is stolen by his nurse, Meg, who later becomes the wife of Marte, a gypsy. Rob grows to manhood among the gypsies believing Meg and Marto to be his parents. It happens that one day while Lady Constance Martindale is riding with her fiance, Lord Craven, they become lost in the woods, and finally wander to the gypsy camp. Here Constance and Rob meet. and fall in love at iirst sight. Craven of course objects to Rob's attentions to Con- stance. llowever, in a rare comedy scene with Marto and Sinfo he is made to tell Sir George, who has come in search of Constance, that Rob is a very charming fellow. In Act H Rob goes to the home of Constance and serenades her. ,They plan to elope but are overheard by Craven who informs Sir George and makes plans to capture Rob. Rob is captured and thrown into prison. Two years elapsc during which time Rob has come into his estate,l1is identity having been proved by Meg. llc becomes a successful composer, E:v '4.LJ74! 1,2 Z -V Vi 17 .4 -fALZ0mLa a friend of the Prince, and a social lion. Constance has remained true to her love and when Rob returns to England he woos and wins her for his wife. As Rob says, "The good fairies have led me to the beautiful country after all, and our story, Con- stance, can end in the proper way 'They lived happily ever after' ". There are pretty love affairs be- tween Nina and Captain Jerome and between Zara and Sinfo, also many comedy scenes involving Sinfo and Marte. The Boys' Glee Club This organization has been more or less neglected until this year, when it was organized with a mem- bership of forty voices. The accom- panists are llarold Bingman and William Ritchey. 'This Glee Club has planned to give a minstrel show the latter part of April. In addition to giving a real minstrel show, they will sing at Commencement part of a dramatic cantata entitled "On Shore and Sea", by Arthur Sullivan. As a subject not inappropriate to a celebration intended for the honor a11d advancement of the HArts of Peace," the theme of this eantata is the sorrows and separations neces- sarily ineidental to war. A dramatic form has been chosen lending itself best to musical expressions. The action has been centered in the time when constant conflict was waged between the Saracen settle- ments on the shores of Northern Africa and the Christian powers of the Mediterranean, particularly the Genoese. The scene changes from the shore at the seaport of Genoa to the sea Cfirst on board a Genoese vessel and later on board a Moorish galleyj and back to the shore again. The cantata opens with the Heet weighing anchor to the joyous song of the sailors and lament of wives, mothers, sisters and sweethearts left sorrowing on the shore. The scene then changes to the sea. The thoughts and prayers of the sailors go back to the loved ones left behind, and invoke for them the pro- tection of Our Lady, Star of the Sea. Months pass and the scene changes again to the shore. The fleet so long and anxiously looked for appeals on the horizon, and the crowd, headed by the maiden whose fortune the cantata follows, liocks to the wharf to greet its triumphant entry. But the price of the triumph must be paid, her loved one has been either captured or slain for he is absent. She gives expression to her desola- tion amid the sympathizing sorrow of her companions. Her lover, how- ever, is not slain, but is toiling at the oar as a slave under the lash of his Moorish captors. While those on shore are celebrating their tri- umph a11d mourning for their lost ones, the captive in whom we are most interested plans an uprising against the rovcrs, secures a key to the chain to which all the prisoners are fastened and tells them to strike for their liberty. They rise against their captors, master the galley and steer homeward. On entering the portthey are welcomed bytheirloved ones. As a result, the sorrow of separation is turned to rejoieingg and the cantata ends with a chorus expressing the blessedness of Peace, and inviting all nations to this, her Temple. T Z 414741: 'ZZ --128-- JA M: N Y w X41 4 w N 1 N w 1 -N bm The Girls, Glee Club This organization has a member- ship of about sixty voiees doing three part ehorus work. Their ae- companist is Sarah Tobin. ,They have sung in chapel several times. 'The tllee Club has added several new numbers to their repertoire this year, among them being: f'The Nightsongw by Rio. "The Whippoorwill" by Hahn. f'To a XVild Rose" hy Maellowell. "The Uhilian Folk-song". Near Commencement time the tllee t'lub will sing a dramatic can- tata entitled "Fays of the Floating Islands" by Paul, Bliss. The theme of this eantata like many other musi- cal themes draws exceedingly on the imagination. The story opens with an evening amid the floating islands in the South. The fairies are all dancing in the moonlight to the eeaseless music of the cricket band, when three fays, wearied with the dance, run to the waterls edge and there espy a coloweb reaching out through the dark to a neighboring island. Seeking rest, they hurry across onthe gossamer web and sing of the beauties of the new island. Suddenly a storm arisesg clouds hide the moon, and the fairies become frightened. But the storm quickly passes, the moon shines out, and upon its silvery beam the fairies tip- toe back to their home and the wild dance goes on. The "The old order ehangeth, Yiehling place to the new." 7 1"1'll1'fysml. 'The first band that ever played under the Maroon and White was composed of about sixteen pieces. This band was organized in 1917 under the direction of Mr, George Lehman. A When Professor Compton was ap- pointed director of music in the Al- toona lligh School, he immediately reorganized the band, which was an arduous task. The band was con- fronted with the problem of the lack ol' instruments, but the" orchestra came to the rescue and gave several eoneerts to raise funds with which to purchase instruments. As a result the band has grown from lti musi- Band cians in 1917 to 65 in 1924. In 1922 our band was considered one of the finest in Central Pennsylvania. lt was then composed offifty-six pieces. The first parade in which our band was represented was in 1920 when they took part in the Memorial Day parade, and since then they have had much experience in the art of parad- ing. The first parade in which the band took part this year was the De- fense Day parade on September the twelfth. 'The band also led several student parades before the football games last fall. Students will always remember the fine showing the band made at the Harrisburg Tech game when they actually made the Tech stands sitfup and take notice. Three eheers for our band! May it con- tinue to carry on the good work. -5 a -124- 3 9 ,, -..ks ,-'-vnv W, '1 .v I -- Y ff"'A- .- V ggi' ii, - L 1, 1 -4 ,A --125- ay E-g VX fQ EQ gw. iff' EA 1'N-4 if' STOWN GAME JOHN E TH AT BAND OUR ! I ? z I 5 f ,fALZooJw The Band Personnel Major -- Billy Green Solo Cornet: Eugene Siegel Harvey Lytle Paul Smith 'Frank Mays Tony Savine Leslie Axe Hoell Sanker Arthur Smith First Cornet: Kenneth Walker Cliiford Johnston Forrest Smith John Miller Herbert Crumbaker Second Cornet: Walter Smeltzc-r Cloyd Clapper Eugene Zerbe William Olewine Luther Snavely Donald Motter Baritone 1 Theodore Moore Tony Lamont French Horn Loy Bixler Edwin Nace Harry Hitchen Murray Minnick Bass : Leonard Harris Norman Campbell Herbert Schandelmirv Har1'y Guyer William Whittaker First Clarinet: John Monti Fiorie Lastort W'alter Mitchell .llohn Branda Daniel Clare Second Clarinet: George Howe Milton Freet Anton Kilday Gwynne Dodson Nick Mento Nazereno Szxntonx Piccolo: Edward Basler Frank Basler Oboe: Emo ry Querry BHSSOOIXI Charles Leasure Saxophone: Francis YVooml Paul Van Orman Albert Cars-on Maurice Conrad Laurence Edwards Robert Hoover Trombone : Horace Menehey David VVhit.e John Hoke Harold Ruth Alfred VViekes Robert VVilson Herbert Little Michael Musto Elwood Derker Drums: Tenor Horn: Robert Menehey William Walters Solo Clarinet! Lawrence Stitt Howard Schuler Roy McGough William Bussman Jack Hoover Charles Coulter Harry Trout John Houser James Smith Harold Stover Cymbals? Stanley Truhy Richard VVaring -fp 734.17 ZZ X JALZOUM1 JJX! I YIM. mn' lic' 13 x , '- N-JL, .fi x-af , if f i XX I , H cj 1 C , X X "W .L Q X , A. X A f ? ' ff.1 lEJ.u X ff 24 S 4' Y , 5 jf' fx .' ' 2115 ' N: K 1 5 1 , Xf1::"fS1:-5-1126112 11' , f-f 'A-,:3:,x:.5LL 5-.:.-+:y--4:3--V -' -' fx .:v.5.:g.1:-- -25.2-'f.fs5,,1::,: n--.--if N .,4,:.-,.a-s:..::.: ' I 1, "---.,..c1.., f '::::.' ,17. ,'- " , -2 5-21:43 Q :,a 1Li3f,q,ggaf5':k:':- 1 ":.z:.:1 riltvggx 7 -2 f-1:5 :wr 1 ,. , if ? f" 71 5 , AA.4 1, .1,,.1 ., J Aj ,-,. -,sniff - 1 ix'-Z5-1:7-.-M SP5 ' 'ine . 5g:g.'.,11.g11',f:,4:.-,. ... ..-2-U: ,,.4,, ....., -, , di - --.. N A 'ml f 'xitrffbv F . 1 :gf .-:1-:fo 1 .2:.,,::-:git L1-r ,I ,-I W' Q fe' -' 9, A-fX X A e: " f I I I ,M 'K ,I 4 34 4 4 ' .f X Y- ,f 12932lf:3F,:if?sZl.'i-f'?i'?f61- '5-Jw 1 ' f 2 1 I I , " .- .sf ,X ff ' 1 ''251U5ii?'ii'-Eff?1E2EiE?:1:Q.'.n,-5,5 f' I-hiriziiv-Jw!-F: -f f "far A'-'1:4w-:Ps-fart? f A HM' - ' - " . ' ' X 21,15 ' I abil: -:QQ ...gig-, X 1 ,ff-, ff -- . - - 4' ,gif '-' cf .1 j - 1- ' -Q' 'Ev' - 15,1657 Q! f' X If . 4' all 1- ,, .fd - Q V - - vw V L- ,gm , :Inv 19-1.3 ,QL fi. FK . N J, q,,, h r , H ' JJ Tlvldics o 0 k - Z2 74'Z'f'41V ZX - 127 -- . .JALZGOJM Xl N Cnr Athletics l N r What is the present status of ath- letics at Altoona High. For the past twenty years the Maroon and White has participated in basketball and within more recent years in track and football. During the greater part of our athletic history our teams, especially track and basket- ball, have enjoyed a fair portion of prosperity, but within recent years the 'progress of athletics has been greatly retarded because of the lack of proper facilities. 'To remedythis situation the Board of Education purchased grounds at Maple Avenue and Twenty-fourth Street and built the High School Athletic Field, which was used for the first time during the football season last fall. As soon as our finances permit we intend to make some necessary improvements with a View toward making our athletic field more fit to take care of the out- door sports. Vilith the completion of the new Junior High School a well equipped gymnasium, seating 2,000 spectators, was placed at the dis- posal of High School athletics. Be- sides ably taking care of High School players and fans, this gymnasium will be of inestimable value in devel- oping future athletes for the team. The .year just passed was in many respects superior to previous years. Although the football season was only fair, our three basketball teams were returned winners in twenty-nine out of thirty-seven con- tests, and prospects are very bright for a record breaking track team. The year has been by tar the most profitable financially in the history of our school. The gradual awakening otAltoona High to the importance of athletics has been further demonstrated by an increased school spirit. as shown through the cheering. The school wishes herewith to acknowledge the work of cheer leaders Billy Green, Ivan Fleck, and George Beech. E :v ' 1,4-flfljaj-Z --128- Athletic Leaders RICHARD fDick5 MADISON Head Coach 'tNow get in there a11d iight." 'To the casual observer Dick appears to be the most disinterested spectator at the game. However, those who have been participants in the little conferences held in the "Inner R-ooml' before each game, will ad- mit that the above words sound familiar, for during these moments he is an entirely different Dick. Although he takes victory and de- feat without complaint, there is no one who likes to win better than Dick. After the disappointments of a rather mediocre football season he resolutely devoted himself to the task of producing a winning basket- ball team. How well he succeeded is now a matter of general knowl- edge. Suffice it to say that nothing could have been more pleasing to Dick than the two hard fought vie- tories over his home town of Lan- caster. Dick is more than a coach-he is a true gentleman. Moreover he has the satisfaction of knowing he has given his best for athletics in Altoona High. . . , Student Manager "Where's Cuppylll' Had you vis- ited most any of our athletic teams during practice this year you would have been certain to hear this cheery remark, for Cuppy and his liniment bottle are very popular after a stiff practice session. Guppy will tell you that the job of student manager is no soft snap, but we will tell you what he won't, that he fills it very capably. The write- nps in the Tribune are a product of Cuppy's facile pen, although the sig- nature, tf. F. Rothroek, is a foreign name to most of us. It is contended by some that he is deficient in the art of rubbing, but be it said to his credit that his faithfulness to duty makes up for these shortcom- ings. There is one thing, however, that we can't fathom, and that is, why sueh a husky fellow enlisted in the ranks of the Clommercialites. 'Possibly he thought the Commercial Palace needed a guardian. CHARLES qcuppyb ROTHROCK I , L -1, -129-- .Jfllloofm L GEORGE qretep BEECH Basketball Captain Meet Pete Beech, three year basket ball man and Captain of this year's quintet. George becomes a streak of greased lightning when he dons a basketball suit and is about as easy to stop. He led this year's tive through the best season an Altoona High court team has had for several years. From the beginning of his career three years ago he has been a star. His playing alone many times Won the day for Altoona. He had a bit of hard luck last year, a game leg keeping him out of the play for a while. Aside from athletics George is a good fellow as everyone will testify. Here's hoping Pete will always be as successful in everything he does as he has been in basketball. Football Captain Bob is Altoona lligh's premier athlete, being an all sport man and a big push in all athletic affairs. Start- ing his eareer in sports soon after his entrance to High School, he has played on almost every team Altoona has put out. lndeed so many times has he won his letter that he hasg al- most enough to start a new alphaibet. Bob is greatest honor probably came as captain of the 1924 football team of which he was the main cog. His playing on the basketball team has always been above par and many times has he been listed as a guard on an all star state team. As a track man he has very few equals in the weight events. VVick is very popular at school being a member of the Student Coun- cil. Bob is a pleasant, reliable, de- pendable fellow. He expects to go to college next fall having several good offers in view. VVe are expecting great things of him and do not an- ticipate being disappointed. Good luck to you Bob. ROBERT tB0bJ WICKER f ' 4'u'fd'ZZ -130 - JALZOOIILI X1 Offlcialdom ATHLETIC COMMITTEE Faculty Members - Mr. Jones, Faculty Manager of Alhleficsg Mr. Helmbright, Mr. Koelle, Mr. English. Student Members-Charles Rothroek, Student Man- ager of Athleticsg Marion Wiclcer, Howard Burd, Christine Klesius, Beatrice Ayers, Eleanor Wilson. EX-officio Members -- M r. M adison, Mr. Wolf, Miss Eyre. COACHING STAFF Athletic Director, boys- Mr. Richard C. Madison. Athletic Director, girls-Miss Elisabeth K. Eyre. TEAM CAPTAINS Football- Robert Vllicker, '25 Basketball - George Beech, '25. Reserve Basketball-Herbert McKague, '25, Girls' Basketball - Christine Klesius, '25. TEAM MANAGERS Football - Charles F. Rothroek. Basketball - Charles F. Rothrock. . e 'Z4'u:'fL.4:fZZ -131- JA X, 0 Wearers of the "A" FOOTBALL Thomas Abernathy, '25 Harry Conroy, '25 'Truman Crist, '25 James Early, '25 Paul Earnest, '25 Charles Fliekinger, '25 Carl Graf, '25 John Hess, '25 Raymond Koelle, '26 Robert Laramy, '25 Herbert Meliaguo, '25 Paul Morse, '25 Charles Rothrock, '25 John Schuehart, '26 Russell Shaffer, '25 Charles Shiugler, '26 Victor Speer, '25 NValter VVhistler, '25 Marion Wicke1,', '26 Robert Vllieker, '25 BASKETBALL George Beech, '25 John Hess, '25 Charles Fliekinger, '25 Raymond Hoffman, '26 Lynn Eoeht, '26 Fred Miller, '27 Thomas Goodfellow, '25 Charles Rothroek, '25 Robert VVieker, '25 TRACK Arthur Cox, '25 lilraneis Semanski, '24 Charles Robb, '24 Robert Wicker, '25 VVillian1 XVinebrenner, '24 GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Anna Alloway, '25 Beatrice Ayers, '26 Louise Bard, '27 Mary Henderson, '26 Eleanor NVilson, Parthenia Hudnall, '25 Christine Klosius, '25 Marian Neff, '25 Auncla Slack, '26 '26 - 132 Jffffflflflff , My- -..,Vw,' T I I I I I I II III In 'I- I I I X I I I I 7 Y I I I I I I Q S I' cf U2 A I-1 -at . M 1 8 I r-I II I I I I I I "' "' ' 'i,'I m... ,4 ' :44 ,4.,:4Q.g .. .-I4 ,.A..-----.,-,f- - Q - -- 133- rJJ4LZ01ma L Football Review SCHEDULE A. H. S. OPP. 60 ............,..... Roaring Spring ............... 0 43 .............,.,.. Hollidaysburg ..,,,,..,,,,,,,,., 0 88 ,................. Mt, Union ..,,,,...,,, ..,,,.,, , 0 20 ............,...... Clearfield ,,,,..,,,..,........ ........ 0 3 .................. Vtlindbei -......,.,,.....,...,,.........,...,. T 0 l..........,...... Harrisburg ,Tech ......,,,... 61 0 .......,,.,.....,. Lock Haven ,...........,..,......., 43 6 .....,..,,,.,..... Tyrone ...........,,..,.,,,, ..,.,,,,, 6 0 ......,.,.,.,,.... Johnstown .,......,...,............,. 31 0 ...............,.. Williamsport ,,,............,,..,, 17 220 ,.......... ....,,, T otals ..,,,,.,,, ..,....,, 1 65 Although the 1925 football season was far from impressive from a standpoint of games won and lost, it was the most successful year we have ever enjoyed in respect to scor- ing. The records show that the team emerged from the hardest football schedule in the history of the school with four victories, five defeats, and one tie game. ,The Maroon and White scored 220 points to 165 by our opponents. The team opened the season with four straight victories by decisive scores over Roaring Spring, Holli- daysburg, Mt. Union and Clearfield. Signs of decline were evident, how- ever, when the team lost to WI11dbG1', and then came Harrisburg Tech. Tech's overwhelming victory not only shattered our hard earned pres- tige but crippled our team for the remainder of the season. No more triumphs were credited to the plucky Altoona boys, although the team man- aged to hold Tyrone's undefeated warriors to a tie. VVe admit the superiority of Lock Haven and pos- sibly Johnstown, but we deserved a better fate than to be unable to dc- feat Tyrone and VVilliamsport. A. H. S. SMOTHERS ROARING SPRING IN ITS FIRST GAME A. H. S.-60 Roaring Spring-0 'The Altoona High School football team made a brilliant showing in its first game of the season by defeating the Roaring Spring High School by a score of 60-0. The Maroon and VVhite team started off well, gaining power as the game progressed, and in the last quarter scored almost at will. The Baretown boys must be given credit for their pluck and sportsmanship, though Altoona, with Captain Bob VVieker hitting their line, gave them little chance for scoring. To the rest of the team goes much credit for their admirable team work and smooth execution of difficult line plays. In the last quarter Altoona overwhelmed Baretown, and scored thirty-four points, VVicker making a sensational ninety yard run. HOLLIDAYSBURG DROPS ONE A. .I-I. S.--43 Hollidaysburg-0 In the second game of the season, on October 4, our fast Maroon and A Zmpfffiuv ZZ? i -134-- I 'K ,ffl Z as H nc ' 1 5,- 'fw . ' 4., ., f .Y ' !5:?Q'V'lu .Q - V f . jgjf' L wi. 2 Wg- vfr' A 0 --kh - will-. 5' - Y 4f1.,44' ii Qu ,. gif, w .U ,..'- 1 - Q A1- ,ffvfj sg: fi' 'i ' ,X-NY,gf,: M 'Q R I .,1i-gwgjzmz I 3 3 . yi Wm, .W . QM: . ,lj- 3faf1 yy , wi -Sis? 4 1 f7f?F wg Q 1 ,mg -ZA K Q15 gy - favs "2f2,f' , wgnfbj wifi w fx 4 , ,Q 1 - ggismii f 5- 1 fy-.sq-wsspav, l 7, - Tfy img, Q H A ?fV5'+ l .' , ,Z , ' sm ,ix 'f ' J: ,L ,. MMV L a .5 Q f2'2Vwy,Q, 'Q fx l eg . , P 'is ,X ,aw .V .gg f A 5 f 4- EN LETTERM FOOTBALL I 7'cW7'7,.727iffff9'f"f A H' HT f, ,, . f.fs,,,,gLf1,,,+,,,, A .., AA - . .....135.. ,ffl- X. VVhite sent the ,lfollidayslnirg boys back home with a defeat of 43-0. Through the entire game Altoona scored easily. Even in the last per- iod with the entire second squad on the field, a touchdown was made. In this game, as in the last, the team deserved the highest praise for both its offensive and defensive work. The line was like a stone wall and the baekfield resembled a battering ram. Altoona kept the upper hand during the entire game, not once al- lowing the .Burg to come within scoring distance. More remarkable is the fact that Altoona allowed her opponent only three scattered first downs. When the whistle blew Al- toona was on the way to another touchdown. POWDERTOWN DIDN'.T HAVE THE POWDER A. H. S.-88 Mt. Union-0 Altoona overwhelmed Mt. Union on Oetober ll by a score of 88-0, the highest score piled up on any team for many years. The boys from Huntingdon County were completely outclassed. Altoona scored touchdowns with- out trouble exeept in the first period. The team counted in all thirteen touchdowns, The entire second squad was sent in the last quarter, main- taining the fast pace of the regulars. ,The only scoring done in the first quarter was when Wicker received a punt and ran 50 yards for a touch- down. After this the team picked up some speed and showed their riv- als some real football. The half ended with a score of 33-O in favor of Altoona. The Altoona huskies came back in the second half with a bang, rolling up a total of 55 points. In the last half Altoona blocked punts, inter- cepted passes, and made long runs for touchdowns. Mt. Union must be praised for her courage and good sportsmanship. ALTOONA NABS FOURTH VICTORY A. H. S.-20 Clearfield-0 Before the largest crowd of the present season the Altoona High School football team defeated the Clearfield High team by a score of 20 to 0. This game, the fourth played on the High School athletic field, was the hardest fought battle of the sea- son up to that time. Clearfield stub- bornly resisted the Altoona efforts to pile up the score. Altoona made her first points when the team marched the ball down the field, Wicker taking it over the goal line. Altoona kicked off to start the game. Clearfield got the ball but failed to make their gain. Altoona fumbled and Clearfield received the ball. The first quarter ended with neither side scoring. Altoona came back strong in the second quarter. They received the ball on the sixty yard line and took it down the field for a touchdown. The half ended with a score of 7-0. After the opening of the second half Conroy blocked a punt and the ball was rushed from the thirty yard line for a touchdown. In this quar- ter Sehuchart intercepted a pass and raced sixty yards for a touchdown. No points were made on either side in the last quarter, and the game ended 20-0. ALTOONA DROPS ITS FIRST ONE A. H. S.-3 Windber-7 In their first game away from home this season on October 25, the Altoona High team was handed its first defeat of the season by Wiiid- ber, 7-3. Altoona played its poorest football. Instead of being on the offensive as they had been in the first four games, they played the de- fensive. The whole Altoona team was off form. The line was like a sieve and the backfield seemed to have lost its usual pep. All that kept the Windberites from a large score was their fumbles. -- 136 - .Jflllowra M During the first quarter neither side scored, both doing a lot of fumbling and making no gain. In the second quarter Altoona got the ball on Wll1dbCF,S twenty-yard line and tried for a field goal. The kick was good for three points and the first half ended 3-0. In the last half Windber put on some steam and made an easy touch- down. Through the rest of the game Windber kept the ball in the Al- toona territory, always 'threatening to score. HARRISBURG TECH .TOO HEAVY FOR ALTOONA HIGH A. H. S.-0 Harrisburg Tech--61 On Saturday, November 1, Altoona played the strong Harrisburg Tech team. Although Altoona was beaten by the heavier and more experienced team to the score of 61 to 0,they won an everlasting moral victory. The grit and fight and bull dog tenacity displayed by our boys was remark- able. Not for one moment did Al- toona give up its fight, even to the last second. The "never say die', spirit not only filled the team, but permeated the student body which did not allow the cheering to dimin- ish one iota during the gallant stand of our boys. fTech scored a total of nine touch- downs, three in the first quarter, one in the second, three in the third, and one in the fourth. Once only did Altoona threaten to score. Through several clever passes and a Tech penalty, Altoona gained the opponents' ten-yard line, butwas unfortunate enough to lose the ball at that opportune moment. AGAIN WE BOW T0 THE LOCK HAVEN CHAMPS A. H. S.-0 Lock Haven-43 Our own Maroon and White foot- ballers, badly crippled by the loss of Spear, Whis'tler, Hess, Crist and Ab- ernathy, were once more defeated by the Lock Haven State champions who rushed through for a total of six touchdowns. Our team had but six regular players in the lineup when they went on the field, and that was not enough to hold Lock Hav- en's fast backs. In the second quar- ter Captain Bob Wickei' went out when the bad cut which he suffered in the Harrisburg game was broken open. This further weakened the team. 'The team fought a hard battle throughout the entire game. Shing- ler played the greatest game he has ever played, intercepting passes and making beautiful tackles. Time and again Lock Haven plowed through for touchdowns when our team was unable to stop them. Only once did ,Altoona threat- en to score, and then they barely missed a field goal. ALTOONA AND TYRONE PLAY TO A STANDSTILL A. H. S.--6 Tyrone-6 On November 15, Altoona clashed in combat with the undefeated Ty- rone team. Play was close through- out the game, no one having a decid- ed advantage at any time. Altoona played a wonderful game, in fact, the best since the Clearfield win. All the backs made consistent gains through the Tyrone line. Al- toona's line worked well against the opponents' baekfield men. Early in the first quarter, Tyrone pulled a. surprise when .Ammerman broke through for a thirty yard run and a touchdown. 'They failed to make the extra point. By hard drilling line plunges, Al- toona pushed over a touchdown in the second quarter, but missed the extra. point. The second half was without a score, leaving the score 6-6 and Al- toona the satisfaction of having held such a strong team as Tyrone to a tie. W 'T r Zfifii - 137 JALZOOJILIL JOHNSTOWN WINS A. H. S.-0 Johnstown-31 Plowing through our line for five touchdowns Johnstown Iligh snowed Altoona under in their annual struggle here, by a score of 31-0. The heavy Johnnies using the famous huddle system, tore through Altoo- nals line almost at will. Altoona fought hard but was unable to make much gain through Johnstown's stone wall defense. Altoona's whole team fought with fury, but was unable to do much in the way ot scoring. Altoona played straight football, not trying any trick plays. 'Three of the opponents' touch- downs came in the first quarter. In the second and third quarters Altoo- na braced up and held the Jawns to no score. The iinal period saw Johnstown plunge through Altoona's wornout line for two more scores, giving Johnstown the game by a score of 31 to 0. w1LL1A1v1sPoR'r WINS TURKEY DAY GAME A. H. S.-0 Williamsport-17 Playing against the terrific odds of having Captain Bob and a few other first string men on the casualty list, the Altoona High "mud heroes" dropped the annual. Turkey Day battle to the Millionaires of VVil- liamsport by a score of 17 to 0. Not- withstanding the fact that Wicker was out of the game, our fellows put up a great scrap and fought hard for the school. The aerial passes of Good of VVil- liamsport were the chief factor in our losing the game. In the first quarter, as a result of a pass by Good, Williamsport scored a touch- down. A little later the quarter- back added three points by a field goal. Then again in the final period Mutehart received a pass 'from Good on the twenty-two yard line and dashed through a broken, field -for the final points of the game. T 1 I N f l -138- VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM sfuqlloona Xi Varsity Basketball Review SCHEDULE 8 w..,...,..,, Williamsport CHD .,..,l.,.l.,... 15 41 ,w,......... Ford City CHD .............,....... 12 28 ..w......... Indiana Normal CHD ,,,,.. 18 33 ............ Tyrone CHD .........,,,....,...,.,,,..... 10 20 ....,.,..... Clearfield CHD .,,,....l.,..w,ww.w..... 22 28 .....,...... Lancaster Cl-ID ............,.l.l.llw,., 15 25 ............ Clearfield CAD ..........,............. 35 21 .....,...,,. Tyrone CAD ......,,ll.l,wl,, ll.l....... 2 0 28 .,,......... Wll1dbtl1Q' CHD ....,.....l ..,,.,,,... 1 8 35 .....,....,. Johnstown CAD ....,,.l.l1.,1,.ww,,w 20 20 .........,.. Windber CAD ,.v.v...ww,,,,,ww,,........ 28 20 .,.......... Williamsport CAD ..........o,,o, 43 42 ....,....... Westmont CHD w.....,..o,..,o.,,....,, 13 34 ........,.., Lancaster CAD .............,.oo,.o..w. 32 23 ..........i. Johnstown CHD ..,,,,w,.,....o..,... 21 29 ,..,..,.,.,. Renovo CHD ,.................ii.,,,,.,o.. 24 21 C..........., Lewistown CND .............o..o,..o 17 12 ............ Philipsburg CND ,,w,,,w........... 9 14 .,.,...,.... Lock Haven CND ,i,.,,,,,...,..... 21 36 .....,,..o,, Hollidaysburg CHD .......o,o.. 25 30 .,,........, Hollidaysburg CAD w,.......... 18 548 .....,.,w, v.,..........,,... C Totals ,..,.l....,........o1,,, 436 Early in December the call for bas- ketball candidates lured ninety men to the new Junior High court. By a process of gradual elimination this number was reduced to twenty-two, of which number the first ten formed the varsity team. The season proved to be the most successful that Altoona High has en- joyed in recent years. The team won fifteen games and lost but six. Only two games were lost on 'the home floor and the team numbered among its triumphs double victories over Johnstown and Lancaster. ln the first game of the season the Maroon and NVhite boys, playing in a new gymnasium, with a new ball, and sporting new uniforms and a new lineup, failed to pierce the de- fense of the Williamsport visitors and went down to a 15-8 defeat. Close guarding prevailed during the game, the visitors showing the ex- perience aequired in four previous games. The Billtown reverse served to put the Altoona boys on their mettle and the following evening a changed lineup swamped Abe Sharadin's 'Ford City team by a 41-12 score. Hoff- man., who was sent to forward, and Captain Beech, were the leading scorers. The week following Ford City's rout, Indiana Normal lost to Altoona for the sixth consecutive time. 'The final score was 28-18. Tyrone 's cagers were our next vis- itors and they returned to the Cen- tral tfity with a 33-10 defeat. Hoff- man further justified the faith that shifted him to forward by his heavy scoring. Hur second and last home defeat was administered by Clearfield after a hard iight. The Maroon passers -140- fl fought desperately to overtake the visitors' lead, but the final whistle showed a 22-20 loss. Then came Lancaster. Our oppon- ents,wh0 modestly styled themselves the Red Tornadoes, blew into the Junior lligh gymnasium with a ffash of red, but after forty minutes of fast basketball they sifted away like a mild evening breeze, a. little blue. Pete Beech's sixteen points helped materially to pile up the 28-I5 seore. The first game away from home was our second loss to Clearfield. The Altoona boys led at half-time 2l-14, but during the seeond half' Clearfield's strong offense literally swept our boys off their feet and they returned home on the short end of a 35-25 seore. The team next invaded Tyrone for a return game with the Central City lads. Tyrone offered great opposi- tion on the home court, but Millerys field goal in the last half minute of play deeided the issue, 21-20. It was Altoona's nineteenth consecutive win over Tyrone. Un the night following the Tyrone game the tall and rangy Windberites paid us a visit. During the first half the Coaltowners bewildered our boys with a strange eriss-cross system of passing whieh, with the aid of sev- eral long shots, gave them a slight early lead. llowever, Altoona soon overcame this margin, to win 28-18. "And the Jawns also ranly' Un Friday, February l3, the Maroon and White boys won their thirteenth victory over Johnstown by a score of 35-20. The Mountain City lads led by Captain Beeeh, were in tip-top form, and after the first half the Johnnies never had a chance. The defense also was airtight. Harris, J0lll1Sl0Wl1,S dusky idol, got but a single field goal. The night following our decisive victory at Jolmstown our team re- ceived a set-back at Windber. In this game Altoona's usual second half' rally failed to materialize, and Wind- ber avenged their defeat in this city by a 28-20 score. The worst defeat of the season was suffered at VVilliamsport on Feb- ruary 20. The team started well, but soon lost its enthusiasm and the bot- tom dropped out of the defense. The Millionaires have a team to be proud of, but should never have won by a 43-20 margin. Staging a eome-baek after their ig- nominious defeat at Vt'illiamsport,the Coaeh Madison quintet overwhelmed Vliestmont, 42-13. The Vtlestmont aggregation looked good in practice, but after the first five minutes of' play, the issue was never in doubt. February 27 found our team in the land of the Red Tornado. After a vigorous skirmish with Lancaster's Redmen we returned home with their sealps again dangling at our belts. Beeeh's seven field goals played an important part in this 34-32 win. In a heetie contest, played before 2,000 fans in the Junior High gym- nasium, Altoona High again downed its friendly enemies from the Friend- ly City. The visitors gave our boys a. real scare but when the team ral- lied during the seeond half and forged ahead to win, 23-2l, our joy knew no bounds. Renovo's speedy passers offered plenty of opposition the next night, but as usual Beech'sshootingbrought us to the fore and the final tally was 29-24. ln the first round of the Distriet 6 P. I. A. A. elimination series our team conquered Lewistown 21-17 on the Juniata College Hoor at Hunting- don. Altoona had a commanding lead at half time but the Mountain League champs greatly reduced this advantage during the second half. Two days later, in an elimination game played on the Tyrone HY" tioor, Altoona High won over Phil- --1-1'l-- JALLQOJM X, ipsburg High, 12-9. it was our sixth straight victory and we advanced to the District 6 finals. Our championship hopes, however, were rudely shattered the following night when Lock Haven's giants de- feated our boys in the district finals, 21-14. Lock Haven started off like a whirlwind, and the half ended 1.6-4. Our team fought courageously during the second half, in whichthey outscored their larger opponents, 10-5, but the winner's early lead was too much for them. The last two games of the season were week-end victories over our old friends The Burghers, by scores of 36-25 and 30-18. Goodfellow, Wick- er and Hess playing thcirlast basket- ball games for A. H. S. gave a good account of themselves in both. Throughout 'the season the brilliant work of Captain Beech at forward was a feature. Hoffman and Miller proved capable running mates. Good- fellow at center has few equals when it comes to jumping and managed also to pour in his quota of baskets. His equally dependable understudy was Flickinger. 'The guarding of NVicker, Hess. and Focht was mainly responsible for the low scores of our opponents, the latter 'two showing considerable ability as scorers. The scoring work of the Maroon and Vilhite during the season follows: 4 G. F. F1. T. Beech, f, c, g ......... 21 115 54 284 Hoffman, g, f ......... 20 29 15 T3 Goodfellow, c ......... 19 22 21 65 Miller, f ........................ 21 23 17 63 Hess, g ........................... 20 7 19 33 Wiclier, g, c ............ 18 2 4 8 Flickinger, c ............ 15 4 0 8 1f'ocht, g ........................ 15 2 3 7 Franks, f ..................... 9 3 0 6 Morse, g ..................... 6 0 0 0 Decker, f ..................... 5 0 0 0 Welsh, f ........... ........ 2 0 0 0 Faris, c ........................ 1 0 0 O McKague, g ............ 1. 0 0 0 N f -V ,iff-74',bJ7'f7UW 0 o - 142 ff1!5'U5J iff! wwqggqwy --1i3- RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM Jjlwmm X, Reserve Basketball Review SCHEDULE A. H. S. OPP. 18 ............ Jerry Crists .........,.................... 15 16 ............ Jr. Mechanics No.376 ...... 11 47 ............ Martinsburg High ......,....,,,. 18 40 ............ Hollidaysb'g Reserves,..14 18 ............ Swastika Club ............,....,....... 17 139 ..........,,.......,,..,... Totals ..,,.... ........... 7 5 Much of the eredit for the fine showing of our Varsity this year-goes to the daily practice tilts furnished by the Reserves. Aside from the daily task of losing to the Varsity this team, the Reserves, many of whom will be in the regular lineup next year, won five games during the season themselves. The opening game of the season was an 18-15 win over the Jerry Crist Five, 21- fast independent team with a11 enviable record. The Junior Me- chanics No. 376,winners of the Civic- Mereantile League, were the next victims, 16-11. Martinsburg High felt the ax in the third game, 47-18. In the preliminary to the Johnstown game, the Hollidaysburg Reserves were completely outclassed, 40-14, and the final game was won 18-17 after a hectic struggle, from the Swastika Club. Decker, who was later promoted to the Varsity, Faris, and the Brink- ley twins, were the leading scorers on the olfense, while the guarding of McKague, Wilson, and M. Wicker left little to be desired. The scoring of the Reserve players follows: G. Fd. F1. T. Decker, f .,....,.,,,..,...,...... 2 11 7 29 Faris, c ............,.............. 4 9 3 21 H. Brinkley, f ,........ 5 7 5 19 D. Brinkley, f ......... 4 5 6 16 VVilson, g ...................,. 3 8 0 16 M. VVicker, g ............ 4 4 5 13 Welsh, f ...........,............... 2 2 4 8 McKague, g ,.............. 4 3 2 8 Morrison, g ...........,..,... 3 2 1 5 Morse, g ,,......................... 2 1 0 2 Olmes, g .....,.,..,.,,..,........., 2 1 0 2 Shingler, g .................. 2 1 0 2 Winners, c ...................., 1 1 O 2 Owens, c .......... ......... 1 0 0 0 5 4. . ,g.Q..,-.Q. ggi.. ,, Q- 'SFU' 'fl Z -14 4 GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM .JJQLZOOJW L- Girls' Basketball GIRLS' BASKET BALL SCHEDULE Jan. 24 Altoona 28 Cresson High 2 Home Jan. 31 " 18 Coalport-Irvona High 13 H Feb. 6 " 42 Mount Aloysius Academy 11 Away Feb. 7 H 24 Lock Haven Normal 21 Home Feb. 13 K 37 Lewistown High 10 " Feb. 14 16 Philipsburg High 11 " Feb. 21 H 37 Mount Aloysius Academy 15 H Feb. 27 12 1Villiamsport High 19 Away In ltlar. 7 ' 253 Lock Haven Normal 27 " Mar. 13 4' 24 Philipslourg High 8 H Mar. 21 ' 16 Williamsport High 18 Home 283 155 The Altoona High School Girls'bas- ketball team, coached by Miss Eyre, has had a very successful season, winning nine out of eleven games, The girls opened the season January 24, 1925, winning from Cresson lliglr by a score of 28-2. From then on they had seven straight victories until the team met Vtlilliamsport at Vtlillianisport. Here the fast scrappy Altoona team sutfered defeat for the first time, to the score of 19-12. Still feeling this defeat, and that their record was broken, the girls put up a stiff iight at Lock Haven Normal. This game ended in a tie 26-26, but at the end of the extra five minute period the Maroon and Mlhitc lassics had a 29-27 victory tucked away to bring back to Altoona. The next week, on Friday the Thirteenth, the girls travelled to Philipsburg only to bring home another game, with a 24-8 score. Then followed the last week of practice, and all was made ready to receive the only team who had spoiled their record - Williams- port. Saturday evening, March 21, the Altoona High maidens put up a fine game, but the visitors succeeded in surpassing the A. H. S. sextet, 18-16. VVith tliesc two games the only losses, Miss Eyre and the team consider the season very successful. The team played the otlieial girls' rules, with two forwards, a center, side center, and two guards. For these rules the floor is divided into three spaces in which are the for- wards, centers, and guards respec- tively. Only the forwards can shoot, while the rest of the team plays the passing game. Christine Klesius, captain and forward on 'the team, headed the list with 72 goals and 36 out of 94 foul shots. Parthenia Hud- nall, her running mate, was second with 48 goals and 1 foul. Louise Bard, a substitute, took third place with 6 goals. The forwa.rds were assisted by the center, Marian Neff, and side center, Mary Henderson. Marian did good work at jumping center with Mary who thought her middle name was "Fight", Wlieii. it comes to guards, Eleanor Wilsori, Beatrice Ayres, and Anna Alloway ean't be beat. Much credit must be given to every player because each did her best for the team. The following players were par- ticipants in all eleven games: Cap- tain Klesius, Parthenia Hudnall, Marian Neff, Mary Henderson, Elea- nor NVilson and Anna Alloway. Oth- er players who saw service in the games were: Louise Bard, nine, Beatrice Ayers and Aunda Slack, eight, "Mid' 'Miller, seven ,' 'Midge " Miller, six, Eleanor Steckm an, three , and Thella Slick, one. --146-' Jyqlloona X, TRACK LETTERMEN, 192-L + X3 V1 F 3 S E? Ex rf ZW!! 'M 1251 Q -147- -fflllomuz 'L ' Events 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Dash 880 Yard Run Mile Run 2 Mile Run 1 Mile Relay High Jump 0 Broad Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Discus Throw Javelin Throw Hammer Throw N Track and Field Records ' Holder Year Made Richard Bartholomew Marcellus Cover Richard Bartholomew Walter Yeager Francis Semanski Francis Semanski 1922 Team 1923 1922 1923 1923 1924 1923 CParks, Yeager, Cox, Coverj Paul Milburn YVilliam Wiiiebreiilier Paul Milburn Robert Vllicker Robert Wicker Robert Wicker Robert Wicker 1923 1923 1923 1924 1924 1924 1924 Record 10 sec. 22 2-5 sec. 54 sec. .a 2 min. 16 sec. 4 min. 41 1-5 sec 10 min. 41 2-5 sec. 3 min. 38 sec. 5 ft. 19 ft. 10 ft 40 ft 104 ft. 154 ft 100 ft. 5 in. 8312 in. 6 in. 9k in. SM! in. 10 in. -:JL '92 7,222 -148- if A H004 L41 L 1 ALUMNI Z BOOK 7 - 149 -Q -fjqltonata X, Alumni The real test of the standard of a high school is the record of its alumni. In looking over the list of those who have graduated from Al- toona High School, one notices how many are citizens of unusual promi- nence and ability in the community in which they live. ,Among those whose careers are interesting are: Miss Elda Fair, now located in Kongo Ppelgoe, Africa. This is Miss Fair's third trip to Africa and she expects to remain there seven years before returning to America. She heads a party of the Bible Institute of Pittsburg and was ordained min- ister before leaving there. Her work in both medical and missionary fields is carried on among the natives in Central Africa. Miss Fair intends to make missionary work her life occu- pation. John McCullough, '93, is a chemist and rnetallurgist in Maywood, Illi- nois. After graduating from Altoona I-Iigh School, Mr. McCullough took the chemistry course at Penn State, graduating there in 1897 and receiv- ing the degree of B.S. He then ac- cepted the position of chemist with the American Steel Foundry Com- pany in Granite City, Illinois. After holding different positions with the Latrobe Steel and Coupler Company, he undertook his present position, Metallurgist and Open Hearth Sup- erintendent of the National Malle- ablc and Steel Castings Company. The career of Milton M. Cohen, prominent attorney in Los Angeles, California, is of unusual interest. Mr. Cohen graduated from Altoona High School in '99 and entered the University of Pennsylvania. After practising law in Philadelphia for a few years, ill health induced Mr. Cohen to move to California where for twelve years he has been an at- torney, several times serving the gov- ernment as special counsel. In the motion picture world, Mr. Cohen represents Gloria Swanson, Pola Ne- gri, Mae Murray, Constance Tal- madge, May Allison, Elaine Ham- merstein, Corrinne Griffith, Renee Adoree, Clara K. Young, Roscoe Ar- buckle, Mabel Normand, Gaston Glass, Governeur Morris, Rupert Hughes, Frank Mayo, Lew Cody, Earl Williams, and Buster Keaton. For three years he has been attorney for the sheriff's office and has also represented in various capacities the municipal government. Frank H. Remaley, '94, is assist- ant superintendent in the Allegheny County Schools. Mr. Remaley liked Altoona High School so well that after graduating he remained there as teacher for four years longer. IIe then taught in McKeesport High School for seven years and in Pea- body High School, Pittsburgh, for six years. After filling the position of supervising principal at Edge- wood Mr. Remaley became an assist- ant superintendent of the Allegheny County Schools. Closely associated with this work is Mr. S. H. Rcplogle, a former teacher at the Central Grammar School. Dr. F. Bloomhart, '90, holds the rank of Lieutenant Colonel and has been in medical service at Fort Mc- Kinley, ten miles from Manila. He will probably sail to the United States in the near future. Mrs. Bloomhart was Nellie Moser of the class of '94. Mr. John E. Laughlin, '96, is a prominent lawyer in Pittsburgh. He is assistant city solicitor and vice- dean of Duquesne Law School. After leaving Altoona High School Mr. Laughlin attended Georgetown Uni- versity and also University of Pitts- burgh. In 1904 he was admitted to the bar and has practised law in 5 C cf ffm . ....c .L 111 150 sfALZoona X. Pittsburgh ever since. In 1921 Mr. Laughlin received the degree of Doc- tor of Laws from Duquesne Univer- sity. Mr. Raymond Fuoss, '22, now a Senior at Harvard entered Altoona High School in 1920 and graduated there, receiving a scholarship to Har- vard. He won an additional scholar- ship in his entrance examination, the best among six hundred candidates, and is now graduating from Harvard in three years at the age of twenty. Mr. Fuoss has been offered an assist- ant professorship at Harvard for next year, and has won a year's scholarship at Heidleburg. Mr. E. L. Farabaugh, '98, is super- intendent of the Ingot Mould Foun- dry,Bethlehem Steel Company, Beth- lehem, Pennsylvania. Mr. Charles Bechoeffer, '83, for many years a prominent lawyer in St. Paul, Minnesota, has recently been elected for his second term as Judge of Ramsay County,Minnesota. Mr. VV. H. Clingerman, president of the H. C. Friek Coke Company, has a career of great interest. After graduating from Altoona High School in '85, he became apprentice in the machine shops in Altoona. In 1889 he took up the occupation of mechanical draftsman and in 1897 was made assistant general superin- tendent of H. C. Frick Coke Com- pany. From this position Mr. Cling- erman rose to be General Superin- tendent, and in 1915 took the office he holds at present, President of the H. C. Frick Coke Company. Dr. Harold B. Haines and Dr. Mer- rill H. Long, both graduates of Al- toona High School are starting their professional careers in Altoona this winter. Dr. Haines is a graduate in dentistry of the University of Pitts- burgh. Dr. Long graduated from Hahnemann Medical College in 1921, and since that time has been taking post graduate work and serving in hospitals. For some time he was chief resident physician in the Met- ropolitan Hospital in New York City. Leo Sutton, '21, is graduating this year from Allegheny College, Mead- ville, accomplishing the four year course in three years. Mr. Sutton has been a member of the college debat- ing team each year and has the rec- ord of having won all but one of the debates. Fred Elder, '08, after leaving Al- toona High School, went to Annapo- lis where he graduated in 1912 as lieutenant commander. He now teaches electricity and chemistry at the Academy there. Joseph Nhfilliams, '09, graduated from the University of Pennsylvania as a civil engineer in 1918. At the present time he is in business for himself in Philadelphia. Mitchell MacCartney, '15, is now a lawyer in Altoona. Mr. MacCart- ney studied four years at Lafayette College. He then took a law course at Harvard for two years and at Columbia for one year. Alfred Vtfillianis, '11, graduated from the University of Pennsylvania with the degree of Ph.D. At the present time Mr. Williams is Profes- sor of Industry and Director of the Industrial Service Department at the Wharton School of Finance in Phila- delphia. John MaeCartney, '20, graduated from Lafayette College last year. Now he is engaged by the Pennsyl- vania Railroad as a mining engineer at Harrisburg. Howell Cover, '15, is special ap- prentice and electrical engineer for the Pennsylvania Railroad in New York City. Harry YanSeoyoc, '98, and Albert YanSeoyoc, '08,have interesting posi- tions. Harry, after graduating from the University of Pennsylvania took up work as a civil engineer. Now his headquarters are at Montreal -- Z?-71'a7'f'Z.7f.ZX --- - . -- -151- 'Altoona : JA Xl where he is continuing this Work. Albert is assistant superintendent of the Kokomo Rubber Worlrs, Koko- mo, Indiana. VValter Gaines, '08, after leaving Altoona High School, took up the engineering course at Penn State. At present he is connected with the United States Foil Company, Louis- ville, Kentucky. Margaret Scherer, '14, holds an enviable record. Miss Scherer grad- uated from Wellesley College after winning a scholarship each year for the succeeding one. She is now do- ing literary work in Philadelphia. Phil Hollar, '21, a Senior in the Purdue University, has recently re- ceived a great honor there. Mr. Hollar has been appointed to the re- sponsible offiee of first lieutenant of the cadet Held artillery brigade at Purdue. Elizabeth Scherer, '12, is a gradu- ate of Wilsoii College and a former history 'teacher at Altoona High School. At present she is secretary of the Y. W. C. A. in Germantown. Thomas Peightal, '08, has a most interesting career. After leaving Al- toona High School, Dr. Peightal entered Franklin and Marshall Col- lege graduating there in three years and receiving the Phi Beta Kappa Key. He received the degree of Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins Where he graduated in 1915. Then followed twenty-three months of surgical Work in France. Upon returning to the U. S. A. Dr. Peightal remained as an interne in Roosevelt Hospital, New York City. Later he took up another surgical course and now is a prominent doctor in New York. His headquarters are at Roosevelt Hos- pital. The following graduates are now practicing medicine or dentistry in C. Bowles, '97 D. Hogue, '98 Shaffer, '10 Snyder '11 . Keagy, '98 Taylor, '11 lVIcCa1'thy, '98 Downing, '12 E. Miller, '02 Magee '12 L. McKee, '0-L Pennoek, '13 Jones, '05 . Jones, '14 . Kyper, '05 S-hope, '14 E. Hoover, '06 VVeest, '14 N. Snivcly, '06 Burkct, '15 Mogtlit, '10 Luddy, '15, j rf --152 0 -.D 14 45001111 N ,.f 517' ' ,xg ' V I3 XX GOK 8 ZW'Lj'fZf7fZE --153-- ,Jflllofma L TheW0r1dWou1d Come to an End if: "Ted" Moor-e's hair lost its wave. A 'Betts" Sehimminger would vote for Coolidge. Harvey Lytlc grew up. Mr. Robb grew hair on his head. "Bob" Wicker quit smiling. Paul Kurtz forgot to study. "Greek" Shaffer came to school without Miriam. "Pete" Beech lost his basketball ability. High School girls forgot their vanity cases. Ralph Shoentfelt would be valedic- torian. MissVVaite forgot to make an assign- ment. Paul Earnest and 'fTrue" Crist quit sheiking. Helen Sanderson bobbed her hair. Johnny Hess would grow tall. "Dot" Esterline would stop talking. Harry Conroy weighed 200 pounds. HBob" VVicker made a perfect at- tendance record. Kitty Leamer's hair was straight. Mary McKelvey got her hair bobbed. Paul Morse didn't get at least three ice cream cones a day. Harold Baker failed to recite in Geometry. Helen Costello would reduce. t'Pete" Whistler didn't loom above all the other fellows. "Flody" Rock had a shiny nose. Martha D. Pearce would get a per- manent Wave. A street car or auto didn 't pass dur- ing a recitation. All Seniors liked the same ring. Every student knew all his lessons for one day. A young lady whose name was Geilm, Her lessons at' length did imbibe, She studied so long, She is fabled in song, Just wait for the next of the tribe. Wet Wonder - Can Wallace Curry? Is James Early? What does Martha Pearce? Can Martha Cook? Is "Pete,' a 'Whistler? Is Francis VVood? Can 4'Vic', Speer? VVhere is "Pete's" Beech? Where is James' Grove? Can U,l'ete" Graf? Is Paul Earnest? Is Scott Geesey? Is Billy Green? Vklho did Dean Robb? Is "Bohn Wicker? Is Thomas a Goodfellow? ls Regina White ? Is Clyde Black? Where is John's Hill ? A fellow whose name was Buser, VVas known as a veteran snoozer, XVhen told in class Vlfhy l1e ne'er dill pass, UI should worry," he yawn'd "I'm the loser". ,Y "Have a sardine sandwich, Bob? "Do you mind if I count the gold- fish first?" Mr. Jones -"'What was that noise I heard?" Maury Conrad -"That was only Bill falling asleep." He Auto Know Betty Fair-"I see in the paper that three persons were killed in a feud." Jimmie Grove -"Those little cars sure are dangerous." I A young lady whose name was Sehim, VVas granted e'cn her slightest whim, She asked for her Clayt, But alas 'twas too late, Another young damsel had him. ' Wulf!! 'ZZ --15 4 ""'W ,ffl Lwona Al Geary- "Who is the smallest man in history?" Charles Faris-"I give up." Al -"VVhy the Roman soldier who slept on his watch." A young man by the name of Zook, Was known as a veteran crook, He tried to steal a kiss, From a pretty little miss, But s-s-sh, 'twas the last he e'er took. Bill- "May I hold your hand for a second?" Marie -- "How will you know when a second is up?" Bill - "Chl I'll need a second hand for that." ' A boy by the name of Nate lxunes, VVas a ,trainer of fierce baboons, A beast in great rage, Jumped out ot' his cage, 'Tis said Nate's been missing for moons. Optical Illusions CTaken from Seniors' English papersj 4'Their eyes met for a breathless moment and swam together." - Clayt Brenneman. "He drank all of her in with dancing eyes."-Gene Cutler. "VVith her eyes she riveted him to the wall."- Billy Green. "Often she would remove her eyes from the deck and cast them far out to sea."- Scott G. "As he dropped his eyes a look of intense agony shrouded his feat- urcs."- Betty S. "His eyes met hers and fellfi- Bill G. "Her eyes rose from under the table at the spell of his commanding voice. ' '- Mary McKelvey. "And-tlieir eyes clashed and Chris uttered a piercing shriek."- Dot Geib. A boxer by the name of Lytle, Set out to win a world's title, VVhen asked ot his height, He said he was slight, But really you know that's not vital. .A .ff 1 Q ALL QUESTIONS ANSWERED "Is this the speedometer?" she asked as she tapped the glass which covered that instrument. "Yes, dear," I replied in a sweet, gentle voice. "Don't they call this thing the dash light ll" she queried, fingering the little nickel-plated illuminator. t'Yes, honey," my words floated out as softly as before. "And is this the cut-out? sie in- quired. "Yes, doodles," as I took my foot off the accelerator. Not more than 200 feet away our course was blocked by a fast-moving train. "But what on earth is this funny looking pedal ?"she said in a curious tone, as she gave the accelerator a vigourous push with her dainty foot. "This, sweetheart, is heaven," I said in a soft celestial voice, as I picked up a gold harp and flew away. ll I The best sport we've ever yet seen, Is of course our own Billy Green, He's a versatile man, And an athletic fan, As a student he's far from mean. Absolutely In chapel, the speaker orated ter- vently: "He drove straight to his goal. He looked neither to the right nor to the left, but prest forward, moved by a definite purpose. Neither friend nor foe could delay him, nor turn him from his course. All who crossed his path did so at their own peril. Vllhat would you call such a man? "A truck driver l" shouted a voice from the bored student body. 77 The main difference between a girlie chewing her gum and a cow chewing her cud, is that the cow generally looks thoughtful. There was a young man from Paris, Who claimed his name was Charles Faris, He went to the dean, VVho said he was Green, IVhile the others they just called him Harris 55- 'Pi 4 l .Jgqlloona L A A good story is told about a boy who left the farm and got a job in the city. He wrote a letter to his brother who was on the farm, telling him of the joys of city life, in which he said: "Thursday we motored out to the country club and golfed till dark and then we autoed to the beach and Fridayed there." .The brother on the farm wrote back and said: "Yesterday we buggied into town and baseballed all day. Today we muled out to the corn field and gee- hawed till sundown. Then we sup- pered and then we piped a while. After that we staireased up to our room and bedsteaded until the clock lived." A man by the name of Kurtz, 'Fell for dames by the name of ffskirtsl' Tho' .once very meek, He now is a sheik, In short the greatest of flirts. Manager -"What are your quali- fications for the post of night watch- man?" Vic Speer- "Well, Sir, for one thing, the least noise wakes me up." The following is the concluding sentence of Pete Beech's Writeup of the murder of a rich manufacturer: "Fortunately for the deceased he had deposited all his l-oose money in the bank the day before, so that he lost practically nothing but his lite. " Mother- "Here's a letter from Mary at College. She says she's in love with ping-pong." Father- "She is, eh? VVell, she'd better give him upg we aren't going to stand a Chinaman marrying into this family." HHOW many shirts can you get out of a yard?" f'That just depends on whose yard you get intof, "What would you do if I turned you down?', she asked shyly as they sat on the parlor sofa. The young man looked straight ahead but said nothing. After a few moments of silence she nudged him with her elbow and said: "Didn't you hear my question?" He looked around and said, "Oh! I beg your pardon. I thought you were addressing the gas." Elizabeth Schimminger-"Do you like tea?" Clayton Brenneman-"Yes, but I like the next letter in the alphabet better." The motorist was a stranger in Boston. It was night. A man ap- proached. "Sir," he said, "your beacon has ceased its functions." "What?" gasped the astonished driver. "Your illuminator, I say, is shrouded in unmitigated oblivion." "I don't quite-H "The effulgence of your irradiator has evanescedf' "My dear fellow -" "The transversal ether oscillations in your incandescer have been dis- continued. ' ' Just then a little newsboy came over and said, "Say, mister, yer light's out." A young man by the name of Drew, Tried to show how much he knew, Tho, the work was not manual, He'd a job on the Avlmm-Z, But alas, he sold only a few. -156- .JA A colored man complained to the store-keeper that a ham which he had bought there was not good. "That ham is all right, Zephf' in- sisted the store-keeper. "No, it aint, boss," insisted the negro. "Dat ham's shore bad." "How can that be," continued the store-keeper, "When it was cured only last week?" The colored man scratched his head retlectively, and finally suggested: "VVcll, sah, then it must have had a relapse." Uomedian twith pessimistic airl -"My partner here saysf Henry Ford is in the audience. VVill Mr. Ford stand up?" tN0 one ariscs.l Other Comedian Coptimisticallyl -"VVell, I thought he was here. l saw his car out front." Staggering Thought Bill -"What would a nation be without women 'Z Russ-"A stagnation, I guess." 7? Two Drawbacks Betts Schimminger -'4Chris is a nice girl, but rather loquaciousf' Betty Fair -"Yes, and besides that, she talks too much." At the Banu uet Marjorie Raugh- "You certainly eat well." Russ Shaffer-"I ought to, I've practised all my life." Vice Versa Miriam-"Were you hurt while on the eleven?" Russell- "No, while the eleven were on me." The Expert Lulu- "How come you is always lookin' fer a job an' neber tindm' ' UZ!! it Jimmie'-"Dat's skill, woman, skill!" A student of value and merit, Is none -other than little Fritz Gehret. He studies so hard, For a record uninarred, We don't see how he can bear it. Sambo - H Were you very sick, R-astus? Rastus'-"Siek? Man, ah was so sick I looked in the death list mos' ebery night to find mah namef, J! Teacher-'tHow does the water get in the watermelon? John - "I guess it 's because they plant the seeds in the spring." 77 Doctor Cat the phonej-"What's wrong '? ' ' Servant -"Uh, Mrs. Smith's boy is sick with a. stomach aehef' Doctor-t'W'ell, tell hcr there is nothing to be afraid of until Icome". Mr. Jones once chalked this notice 011 the blackboard: "The professor is unable to meet his classes tomor- row." A waggish student removed the "c" leaving the "lasses". XVhen the professor returned, he noticed the new rendering. Equal to the occasion, he quietly removed the 14177 Drunk-HShay, oshifer, where's the corner?" Officer --"Why, you're standing on itf' Drunk-"Sat so? No wonder I couldn't find it." . 22?-:4'U7'f:4jV -157- w mug . A

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