Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 150


Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1929 volume:

L v -Q . , -1 ' 4 2? ,iii ' ' v3 + 4 n ' l v, Q ,f N5 g N 3' r:if xf 5+ fhilffh rf' , N U 1 ' gig J gg 9' x . ' " fm if ,g I gp e , IL X54 .r ,frgf ' 40 1gV F gf' , H w Q3 filer: , i gk., ,413-L,5,Q,x x g., 1 4,1 A ' ' ti 1 e ' S A 4. '-" ,Q " .f 1. M , .V . if I' , pf ' - 5 1 ' ' " ' "" "--Z' V 'fi' X ,'f1a ,., 3 .,f'. ' 4'T71' ?"' ' . , ' - X156 ' HURSESHUE Qhlltoona Senior : U School fffxi' 1929 PREFACE - HIS book will be remembered in the annals of Altoona High School for its establishment of 'a standard name and a dominant art motif, but with us, members of the class of nine- teen hundred twenty-nine it will re- main forever as the one link to our high school days, the happiest of our lives. CUNTIENTS Gffczculty QSeniors 6Cl7ZdI67'CldSS77Z67Z Qrganizations Jiiusic V4 lfhlezfics Qokes O ONE who is honored and es- teemed- by all, who has played a large part in the shaping of our lives, and whose name will be indelihly associated with every memory of our high school career, we respectfully dedicate this book. Dir. George D. Robb l To the Class of l929: The best education is selffeduca- tion. Even where a teacher has been of the most help to you, the part you have done by your own effort-per- haps through inspiration ' from the teacher-has been the best part. As long as you may live, believe there is a better life ahead and try to hold yourself with interest to the efforts which are necessary to gain this broader life. Education is never ended. The efforts alone are worth while but the results are a real gain, and all accom- plishments mean most when the life is clean and unselfish. A Sincerely yours, R. E. LARAMY, Superintendent of Schools. qwwzw 'W' 'W1 IU WVK X XX' IW ,, 192 X xx 'Nw wx N X git ff I f w f N f y ,Z Wa gm J i X 'RXQG3 MXN FA -ef Zhu! fr--K I 0 Cx s I A A f " av :D ' - - 1 . A 'fl' Y ' A A A f f ' f I Y M7 M, NNT 'LL gk QI' X 4 I f- "' "ey:-5' fx X - J, ,,,4 .,1A V, vb X - V- - ff li 49 .' A QV' :VA 'K X NL fffa' W lx Cx, lfL f',fgl ,,f,', 4 : X X '21 fl" ' H: ,JI X236 KN- lm' fig: J q : N-f 4 juli' If 'lll",,1u""1Mv 'I Z 7 ' K X .fr 1 Ui" ,ff is IV f X .Q XQ X V' K 7 ! NX X . XX JI' H., -Q, 4 X f X -.-bg...-it ,ef Ku A -.. f 1 K : S E . , gggglf E ,I f L' gl 5. 7 ' : ' A "f I ' ' V ls, Q Q-- lm-'TK ,J Q . 1' 53' s ' J "I fx -4 ' 2:1 "fX'2i' 0: X .0 Ox A A Z."-4" X ' ' Ax '70 W f, v, X' If Q , :QQ b 1 + Haw sae, Q. of .31 I , 1 5 , 1 , . Altoona High School Faculty Principal .................................................................................................... George D. Robb Assistant Principal ....... Attendance Director ......... General Assistant. ...... ..................................... English ............. History ...... ' .......... Mathematics ........ Latin ................. Science ................. Modern Language. Commercial ............ DEPARTMENT HEADS ....................,lohn P. Lozo ........Walter H. Passmore C. Hare ..........Annie C. Campbell Marie Lenlz Art ............................... Household Arts ......... Music. ................. ..... Vocational ..................... Physical Education .......... Librarian ............ .........George B. Williams ........Minnie F. Stockton ..................Carl E. Whipple Charles M. Grimminger ...Herbert E. McMahan .............Mary A. Tressler .........................Zitella Wertz ...Howard W. Lindaman .........Charles C. Sadler ...........Robert H. Wolfe .........Maud Minster Page Eight 1- ata' Qt ZAR ' English Department Mathematics Department Elizabeth Armstrong Marion R. Bancroft J nie R. Brennecke ith G. Frederick E la M. Kern Anne E. K1-ick R. Eleanor Krick Rena Lauver Margaret J. McCauley Hilda M. Orr M. Florence Rollins Norma G. Swayne Mary V. Turner Mildred L. Wieland Gertrude Wray Beatrice Morrison -9 me Science Department ' A Edgar A. Bowers eah S Decker 'Louis P. Helmbright Helen K. McCartney Lena Weisman Harold C. Wimmer Music Department Lawrence C. Stitt Art Department m""""'N S"'li"l Emily D. White Grace E. Allen Ella G. Burley Edward F. Emanuel Edith R. Fleck Joseph N. Maddocks Mary C. Ross Irene J. Sauserman Bertha A. Swartz Elizabeth E. Taylor History Department Earl VV. Dickey H. Marjorie Downes Emma C. Eherle B. Landis Craybill Irvin S. Gress Nelson G. Han f Ethel M. Henry Marie N. Lauver Nelda Miller Nell J. Tllomasl-IM-1:'ra""H'afold J. Pegg Carrie F. Waite Paul A. Zetler Vocational Department William A. Fickes Walter H. Grove Stephen W. Hoover Carl 0. Lundegren Jacob Miller Joe Miller Charles G. Plummer C. S. Romig James C. Ross Henry F. Selwitz Samuel B. Smith Clyde N. Snyder Household Arts Department Florence E. Gray Alberta Johns Miriam A. Salter Grace M. Swan Anna M. Young Herbert S. Sheetz Jeannette Stevens ' A. Angella Unverzagt Latin Department ' Perilla Rl Harner Una E. Small . S. Edith White 3 Commercial Department Dora Kades Josephine H. McBrier Helen C. Orton Addison E. Pohle George C. Stover Mary Unikel Modern Language Department Mary E. Dunbar Helen L. Johnston Marffaret L. Kraemer , M. Marie Ritts 777. ft? -Q.: Page Nine nfww " XE. 2 . XXX Q Altoona High School Annex y T has been the privilege of the class of 1929 to be the first class to have the use of the new annex. While other classes were squeezed in the over-crowded orig- inal building in previous years, the class of 1929 was able to spread out and be more comfortable. Naturally more room gave better facilities for studying, so our class has been fortunate while those following us will be more fortunate. The work on the annex began July 1, 1927, and was totally completed by February l, 1929. The cost of the building and equipment was S900,000.00. The superstructure is steel, reinforced with concrete and the exterior is Altoona red brick, trimmed with Indiana limestone. The corridors of the new building are glazed buff brick, five feet high, the plaster wall continuing the remaining heighth. The floors are of battleship linoleum and terrazzi. There are approximately fifty academic class rooms, their iioors being white maple. The basement contains the gymnasium, supply department, and the Vocational Department. The last named contains an up-to-date automobile shop, an electrical shop, a sheet metal shop, a machine shop, and rooms for mechanical drawing. The gymnasium is acoustically treated with specially designed acousti- celotex while the fioor is made up of separate wooden blocks, each stood on end. There are permanent bleachers and a temporary stand can be erected at one side of the floor if necessary. All the offices concerned directly with the high school are on the first fioor of the annex. The girls' gymnasium is there and there are also two medical rooms where sick students can be cared for. There is a study hall equipped with 'two hundred fifty arm chairs for student study during the day. This room is so planned that it can readily be turned into a meeting or social hall for the evenings. lt has two entrances leading directly from the street. During the erection of the new annex, the old auditorium was completely remodeled. Thirteen hundred fifty new seats were installed, so placed that the stage' can be seen from every seat. The ceiling was also acoustically treated. . On the second fioor, the new library was established. lt contains one big room for the students to work in and a smaller one for storage purposes. The cafeteria is situated on the third floor. It has seventy-live tables capable of seating six hundred persons at one time and two private dining rooms adjoining the main room. Special acoustic treatment was given this room by means of a specially designed plaster. The music rooms are treated in the same way and are practically soundproof, the doors being specially constructed. The Household Arts Department, also on the third floor, contains two cooking rooms, two demonstration rooms, and three sewing rooms. So, in departing, the class of 1929 leaves to the classes of the future thislmodern building with all its facilities, and the hope that it will be used to its best advantage. Page Ten -x hx Q 1 X X .XM , X N A X X 'x ' 1 I KN MP1, ' fr' xfx., ff xx MAIN BUILDING-ALTOONA HIGH SCHOOL NEW' ANNEX-ALTOONA HIGH SCHOOL X N X X X Page Eleven Z Board of Education President ........................................................................ YVilliam F. Eberle Vice President ............. .......... ,l osepli C. ll'lcKeril1an Samuel C. Bowen ,l. Foster Meek H. King MacFarlane Lynn MCC. Moses Robert McKibben lVillia1n F. Sellers Guy S. Tippery Superintendent of Schools ....... ......... R obert E. Laramy Secretary ...................,... .... ................ W . N. Decker Assistant Secretary ......... ........ R obert L. Thompson I , J7f f 'IJ X, ' ' f f I f f , ' . , . , 5,7 '-Q33 fjfji3z, f -is ' 5,,gif,' ',,, ,T l fi X ,ff ,, ,Q Y Q V l 1 P .Page Twelve Y i D tzQJ :N-'fc www: Q A GS 4 5 415W .wks Q R J 5 m W f f QW w ww ,M W.-fQw,v wx Q 4 AN mf! f'cv'f,917'Z!'jN H WWI? V QW bNx!NJ,:f,.F NJN H' ff ff ,W N x 7 wwf f 5 JxX,fX.Z'Xl? 'X' SENIORS " ' "?R3ZxY37fN37fR37fR37Y3'63' ' M , xktg . 1' mpx Jr sy i A ' 5 Qu h af" : , 1: y f K J Q Q . Q, wftwxx X .b Wa' fm? xi 3 N ' G M . f 2 xx , X 1 U 3 QJDWEQC A F ! - , l Q t Ja, X- mx ' -fl! x N X X2Afmmw 'K5,s4QcKK2 , I Jr-5. ' 65? pr ss P . f V, ,Q 529 4 : 4 599' df 0 0 im' J' H 4: ' XM" .X 59 ,f W 7 Q ff ' if 5, I Y S ff:-1--Qs ..11 fA.f, f .W EL, .Q S X ,Q , Ig ... -3' -:vo-aff: :' Q: 411161 ' """ glllv !5"1l 25' - "gi ff mvgyx 5 XXIW X 1 ff X I ' xYY.hv up ,,V, 'K 'rg iri 1 p Alma Mater Blow, oh gentle mountain breezes, From the golden west, W Breathe thy peaceful evening tidings, To the A. H. S. Whisper to us words of pleasure, As the dim twilight Softly' gathers round our colors, Dear Maroon and White Now the shades of night glow darkerg Birds have gone to rest But our colors shine the laughter Of the A H S Smkmg sun behind the hilltops, Sighs a soft goodnight To the colors waving o er us Dear Maroon and White Night has slowly crept around us, Stars are shining bright Waxing oh so calm and peaceful, Dear Maroon and White We mll always sing thy praises, Work for thy success Hall to noble Alma Mater Hall to A H S V ' 1 Qs fix L Page Fourteen Q 'rr xr' a . . . 'o' 0 'or ' , o' N, . . . 0' .U s 1' 0' Q . Y. Y . ff I Q 9 . . . -7x K 'N ' 7: X A ' N 4 .1, N . lf. .-., ,-I f X , . , f -,351-X Z- i a 'ff' X X 'FW f NiXsX X- ,"4.7i- 'X .5 X 5, 1 ,5 I ss-X X ff x -1-,px 1 i ,gyj f' X X Y I '4 .fl x X X ' 'I-'J fist I ff sxgm no X Senior Class Officers ' P1 89lClCIll ............................................................................ Edward Houck XICC President .... . .... f' recutive Comm itlee David Goodman Richard Montgomery Margaret Kay Beatrice Hannah Helen Conrad Social Conzmittee Jeanette Coy Glenn Hoffman Elizabeth Kell Warren Calvert John Carolus Martha Stackhouse Mary Malone Closson Smith -......-..............-U... Ring Committee George Hargreaves Margaret Varley Earl Richardson Decorating Committee Dorothy Albright James Yon Robert Sadler Robert Reynolds Howard Freshman Kathryne Long Arthur Eardley Harry Gebhardt Margaret Love Charles Russell Page Fifteen ....................Helen Zeek .........Devona B. Mlller Frank Marsh John Meck Louis McKee,!, The Horseshoe r ff oe. N September, 1928, tl1e Board of Control of Student Publications was estab- lished to provide for the administration of all publications. Mr. Lozo, the chairman, represents the faculty, Miss Campbell, the Mt. Echo, Mr. Williams, the Horseshoe, Mr. Zetler, the Senior Classg John Meek, Editor of the Horseshoe, Willard Fraker, Editor of the Mt. Echo, and Louis McKee, the student body. This is the entire Board. The Horseshoe staff was elected by the Board in October. The engraving, print- ing and photography contracts were let. All individual pictures were taken by December 1, as well as most of the groups. A minstrel show was planned to finance the book and placed in charge of Mr. Lindaman. Everything was well under way by the Christmas holidays. At the start of the new year the real work for our minstrel show, "Brevities of l929," began. lt was held February 21 and 22, and to Mr. Lindaman full credit is given for the success of the show. Meanwhile the art staff, under the able supervision of Miss Tressler and Miss White, completed their work. For the first time an art motif has been carried throughout the book. The "Brevities" over, the Editor turned his attention to assembling the material. With the kind assistance of Miss Wray and Miss Campbell, everything was in- spected, typewritten, and sent to the publishers. The staff of the 1929 Horseshoe was selected with an eye to the future. Four editors were chosen from the Junior class, one of whom will be editor next year. By assisting this year he has formed some idea of the task before him next year. The credit for the success of the Horseshoe goes not to the Editor, nor to the Staff, but to Mr. Williams, whose intense interest and kindly patience kept things moving. We have accomplished something permanent in 1929--standardizing the title of the book, establishing the idea of a dominant art motif, the education of students for their future work, and the establishment of an administrative board. Page Sixteen ff 4' f7 ff YE -477 1 Y Y V X f xx! l f LW WWW X ' ', as A ' 'Pf Pg f' 2? tx, 'Tk' N :-Avy' , s rr' if so Elfifl? ,Mc ss 'ir .,fz1"j:' fi C A if l The Horseshoe Staff Editor-in-Chief .................................................................................................... John Meck Senior Associate Editors..... Junior Associate Editors ..... Sophomore Class Editor ...... Art Editor .,....................... Assistant Art Editors .... Joke Editor .................... Assistant Joke Editors ..... Athletic Editor ................. Assistant Athletic Editor .... Typists .......... Business Manageiz... ..... Assistant Business Managels U ack Caraher ...................lDOr0thy Mcclain John Stark Philip Fair Mary Frances Brumbaugh Bertha Steel Beckman .................Margaret Graham Chalmers Barr James Dugan ...........Marjorie Hudson Catharine Wiggins John Wilson Betty Taylor ..........Warren Calvert ..4 ..... Hamilton Rigg I Helen Fleck Dorothy Leslie Esther Meyers Devona Miller N ...............Louis McKee I Richard Swope Gerald Beyer LAugust Bing r- . e -f ,V V 7-'.. ., , - 1 ,A 44 ,V .X 'X , -- aff, f . is 1 1 y'le 1 , X Page Seventeen W Mig N i s ,L 'eg ll ZELLA M. AFRICA "Zella" . GENERAL - Q July 3 DOROTHY E. ALBRIGHT "Dot" CLASSICAL r Societas Latina 4. National Honor Society 4. Chairman Decorating Committee 4. Girls' League Play 2, 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 4. Girls' League Honor Roll 2, 3. Junior Picnic Committee 3. Debating Team 4. Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4. April 18 ,A Q lm 1' RED E. ALTERS "Pegg f QLD 5 . GENERAL J! e Work Club 4. ' K August 8 GERTRUDE E. AMERINE "Ge:-lie" GENERAL Art Club 4. February 11 ' VERA G. AMICK "Vera" GENERAL Needle Work Club 4. November 18 SARAH MARIE ANTHONY "Sally" CLASSICAL President Soc-ietas Latina 4. National Honor Society 4. Girls' Basketball 2, 3, 4. Captain Girls' Basketball 4. Student Coun- cil 4. Corridor Patrol 4. September 30 LUCILLE ARNOLD U i'Monk" . NORMAL sCHooL ' Short Story Club 4. A 3 April 21 IRIS V. ARTHUR "Iris" COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3. 4. Gregg Writer Club 3, 4. July 18 . py k hq xk :XXX I ,X Q .tx W - - ,K A f ...X .,' ff: ,"i-f1 ,-X X' X Page Eighteen Xmrffexfpjf igwlwx Q Q LEROY M. ASHBURN . GENERAL Aviation Club 4. July 11 GCBud3, I . 1 EDWARD J. ATHERTON "Eddie" GENERAL May 20 ALICE L. AURAN DT GENERAL February 4 ALVA SI. AURANDT CLASSICAL September 20 K "Alice" A "Hoof, President Astronomy Club 4 HENRY A. AURANDT VOCATIONAL July 26 LESLIE E. AXE GENERAL Athletic Club 4. Band 1, 4. Orchestra Boys' Glee Club 4. Football Squad 1. C6Hen!! ccLesas 1, 2. July 8 GILBERT A. BAKER "GilberF' PRE-PROFESSIONAL December 26 JOHN E. BAKER "Michel" VOCATIONAL December 14 Page Nineteen W Sill J N I I fi x I C X , W 1 , . ,K ' Xx gjf - ., ,f f XX ff' R ' if ' 75 U JAMES L. BANKS "Jimmy" GENERAL - Band 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Finance Committee 4. January 22 A DONALD A. BARLEY "Don" GENERAL November 17 CHALMERS E. BARR "Chnl" ' PRE-ENGINEERING A Art Staff Horseshoe 4. Boys' Glee Club 2, 4. April 23 .' WALTER l. BARR "Wall" VOCATIONAL Varsity A Club 4. Varsity Football 4. April 4 LEE B. BARTHOLOMEW "Baz-fi GENERAL Athletic Club 4. Varsity A Club 2, 3, 4. Chairman Junior Picnic Committee 3. ' Varsity Football 2, 3. Varsity Baseball 2, 3. Reserve Basketball 3. Student Coun- cil 2, 3, 4. Corridor Patrol 4. Boys' Glee Club 4. November 28 KENNETH C. BATES "Ken" n SCIENTIFIC " Forestry Club 4. November 29 WALTER W. BECKEL "Wally" 'VOCATIONAL Athletic Club 4. Varsity A Club 4. Varsity Baseball 3. Varsity Football 4. May 12 MARGARET A. BECKER "Peggy" GENERAL A Embroidery Club 4. Entertainment Group 2, 3. January 26. I! I I X X X XXX- I . sf ,V , ,f ' as A 'o . f- -N ' .1 ' 2 "' ' XX Q if A- Xf ' Af ' N ? .WAS Q. X. re Y --- ,-",..,,..,- -- f- f - f- Page Twenty W 7 lmx 1 1 O X 1 'fix N if , ' f f' J. WESLEY BENN "Wes" GENERAL September 22 RALPH H. BERRY "Berry', PRE-ENGINEERING Physics Club 4. December 20 ' EMMANUEL A. BILKA "Snaps" GENERAL August 7 X1 1 PHYLLIS N. BLACK "PIzil'L3A,W GENERAL President Library Club 4. Girls' Glee bg!-3... 2, 3. ,-, , be September 7 A+! , , X Wfff META M. BLACKBURN ,agelzv ' c ME L ps yy , Library Club 45 ed Glee CRI' . ecember 27 RAYFORD L. BOHN "Lindy" GENERAL Symphony Orchestra 3, 4. Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Band 2, 3, 4. Dance Orchestra 4. . Track S uad 3. fl September 14 W LIDA M. BOOKS "Lida" GENERAL March 30 RICHARD L. BORING "Dick" , PRE-PROFESSIONAL 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. December 20 Page Twenty-one 17. 4. W W .... . W4 W A A WILBUR L. BORING "Bw GENERAL Forestry Club 4. Cheer Leader 4. Orches- tra 1. Band 1. 1 April 17 WELDON A. BOWERS "Pete" PRE-PROFESSIONAL Societas Latina 4. Band 1. Orchestra 1, 2, 3. December 31 MARY ELIZABETH BOWLES "Honey" CLASSICAL Socletas Latina 4. President Forum Group 4. Student Council 2. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Girls' Chorus 2, 3, 4. February 3 I MARY E. BRACKEN "Mary" COMMERCIAL Needlework Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. May 19 ' THOMAS J. BRADY "Irish" VOCATIONAL Q fl HK January 19 Sf: W fb XNQD - E ENRICO P. BRANDA A A J "Patsy GENERAL 4" :Crihestra 2, 3, 4. Boys' String Quartet 2, ' ' July 29 LOUISE K. BRASSINGTON "Boots" GENERAL Slide Rule Club 4. Social Service Club 4. November 11 v T FRANK M. BREDE "Breidy" , VOCATIONAL 5 May 7 . V l F I I V ' A Y M I Page Twenty-two ffssxm vfy f f 1 1 Kmx v :We 1 I JNXNXHM J. BUDD BREIDENSTEIN "Buff GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. Cheer Leader 3. Boys' ' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Mixed Chorus 2, 3. September 25 MABLE V. BRESLER "Mable, GENERAL A Needlework Club 4. June 20 JAMES BRICKEH "Jimmie PRE-PROFESSIONAL Dramatic Club 4. Varsity Basketball 4. Football Manager 4. Track Squad 2. Var- sity A Club 4. Tennis Club 3. Junior Picnic Committee 3. Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Inter-class Basketball 2, 3. October 21 HELEN P. BRICKELY "Helen' GENERAL QJQ we vufd Girls' Glee Club 4. U ,,L1!,gQA, October 1 V! ROBERT B. BROWN "Bob' GENERAL Chemistry Club 2. Q- rx N November 18 WX 5 f-.X X N..fFgAmC1s BR AKHR A "Reddy f. 'V 7-2 97g2G' C , Boyliyilee 1ubw?'fXMl:g cl CYSRIQ, 4. . Spec al Ch rus 2. Traclg.-Squaxdllik ' December 13 X HARRY F. BRUBAKER "Harry' PRE-PROFESSIONAL Rifle Club 4. December 13 VIRGINIA BRUBAKER "Betty" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 3, 4. Girls' Chorus 3, 4. December 13 Page Twenty three t JACK R. BRUCKMAN "Shorty', PRE-ENGINEERING Slide Rule Club 4. Physics Club 3. Track Squad 3, 4. 3 August 18 HAROLD B. BRUMBAUGH "Bunny" PRE-ENGINEERING Slide Rule Club 4. Boys' Glee Club 3, 4. Mixed Chorus 3, 4. May 23 NAOMI B. BURGESS "Blondy" GENERAL August 17 HARRY C. BURGOON "Harry,' VOCATIONAL March 13 . DONALD BURKET "Donn PRE-PROFESSIONAL . Chemistry Club 4. Band 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 2. Track Squad 3. April 7 GORDON CALVERT "Gordy" GENERAL Physics Club 4. February 23 WARREN L. CALVERT "Bill" CLASSICAL Societas Latina 4. Athletic Editor Horse- shoe 4. Student Councll 1, 2, 3. President Chess Club 4. Assistant Manager Baseball 3. Mountain Echo Staif 3. Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Chapel Choir 4. Varsity Quartet 4. P July 2 I OLGA G. CAPUTO "Olga" GENERAL ' November 9 l -I, Q E " W 3 fs, N , Page Twenty-four A J X X Q n x M, A X35 f . If Hffjf., ' V 1,7 ff? 1" NN ,J ' 'fig .541 4 -rs . ffff fx . , . ,. A: '2 A A - . ,f-TSX .K 1 'i?g?ii:Q: , Eff f'-'Liv X 3 l S. JACK CARAHER GENERAL Associate Editor Horseshoe 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Band 2, 3, 4. Dance Orchestra 2, 4. January 9 X . 5 JOHN F. CAROLUS Student Council 2. CD Social Committee 4. X November 14 GENERAJ ' . I. 3 J RENETTA E. CARR "Pete" GENERAL Art Club 4. November 23 ALFRED E. CARRADO "Cowboy" GENERAL ' i Rifle Club 4. - ' January 30 M EDWARD F. CASHEN MEddie" VOCATIONAL Athletic Club 4. Inter-class Basketball 4. March 6 MARGARET E. CASSIDY "Cosy" ' GENERAL President Art Craft Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. November 5 JOHN V. CASSIDY "Jack" GENERAL Athletic Club 3, 4. Boys' Glee Club 3, 4. Chorus 3, 4. "Ditto" . " ack? Patrol . 2. N March 31 ROBERT M. CASSIDY "Bob" VOCATIONAL November 22 Wiiffiass' A A so .. A A A A A A Page Twenty-tive We NQL5' gf n x ll' Q h sss X .4 if Af QSNSE KENNETH B. CAUM "Ken" GENERAL Chess Club 4. February 5 LLOYD E. CLAPPER "Dutch" GENERAL Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Dance Orchestra 2. June 1 DANIEL R. CLARE "Danny" GENERAL Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Band 2, 3, 4. June 12 INEZ B. CLARK "Inez" GENERAL ' Dramatic Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. , Chorus 2, 3, 4. Chapel Choir 4. X i Aprnza . I MARION A. C CKERILLE "Mac" GENERAL President Commercial Club 4. Commercial , Club 3. Commercial Play 3. National Honor Society 4. February 5 ELEANOR M. COLABINE "Ellie', GENERAL Art Club 3, 4. Girls' 'c-xee Club 4. January 17 1 1 . PAUL L. COLEMAN '4Paul', l VOCATIONAL ' March 12 X HARRY F. CONFER I "Harry" 5 SCIENTIFIC 4 March 22 I wil 72 fx E Este ,sc y Hx iw -L., ,, .- Xi" ,G , " K ,- Page Twenty-six WL yr!! - 1 WW 1 1 f Viif Il e A f Q HELEN V. CONRAD GENERAL News Writing Club 4. Girls' 3. Executive Committee 4. July 25 KENNETH T. CONRAD GENERAL November 11 VERA F. CONRAD GENERAL September 6 M. CATHARINE CORBIN COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Dramatic Club 2. August 27 MARIE J. CORBIN COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 4. Drama April 21 WILHELMINA D. CORL GENERAL Newswritlng Club 4. February 25 E. MILDRED CORNELIUS GENERAL October 4 JEANNETTE E. COY COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Chairman of Senior. Social Committee 4. Orchestra, 2, 3, 4. League Usher "Helsing GGKen!9 Gipelei! CKKilty!! M . QE tic Club . Q If 99 ie I Klnlildlledas "Pee Wee" L fe l 1 E 4 4 Page Twenty-seven W V eeltl mlm 7 xl A KQX I 3 , ue W " C -'frfe-1cf-f'- N A 1 ,12 -9 FRIEDA M. CULBERTSON "Frieda" GENERAL July 10 l ,ELSIE C. DAVIS "Davie" I I lf - Hom: 1:coNoM1cs I f Home Economics Club 4. Chemistry Club , I 3. Girls' Basketball 2, 3. Girls' Glee Club - 3, 4. Mixed Chorus 3, 4. April 10 DOROTHEA A. DEIBERT "Dol" ' GENERAL Home Economics Club 4. . August 20 A ERNEST DEJAIFF E "Ernest" PRE-ENGINEERING March 28 JENNINGS J. DELOZIER "Jennings" GENERAL October 14 W. HAROLD DENGLER "Bill" GENERAL Cheer Leader 4. Finance Committee 4. December 21 JAMES F. DENGLER "Jim" GENERAL Athletic Club 4. September 22 iff-UJGW KATHLEEN F. DETWILER "Kas" GENERAL President Short Story Club 4. Orchestra 2. Mixed Chorus 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. A ' ' EMU Page Twenty-eight o ,. .-...nail , , 11 K'-Y 1 Y-H W x -w, ,"" v ' 'r V 'f "-N' N f i. 1 'l'w"T"" 1 K., 'ff W . 'Q' ' .1 5.-f 4 wif, lm? 144. MWA! g,.s llgggf' . ,ff ' MARTHA E. DICK "Dick" Vai Q COMMERCIAL Art Craft Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 3, 4. January 30 JOHN G. DICKEY 16.44140 sfMyQ01m" GENERAL 2 ? X l Band 3. Orchestra 3. Inter-c s Basket- ball 4. March 13 FLORENCE A. DIEHL "Sonny" . GENERAL President Needlework Club 4. Dramatic , Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3. April 26 DANIEL DISABATO "Dan" VOCATIONAL Orchestra 1, 2. Band 2, 3, 4. January 1 PAULINE V. DRABIC "Polly" COMMERCIAL Art Craft Club 4. Glee Club 4. September 7 OLIVER E. DREESE It Rf"Red" SCIENTIFIC E Physics Club 4. Biology Club 2. Tennis ' Club 4. Track Squad 3. Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. Special ' Chorus 2, 3. M 3 1 , W I - ay 3444 65' bs Il 0 JAMES T. DUGAN 'm" ll GENERAL President Cartoon Club 4. Horseshoe Staff 4. Inter-class Basketball 3. I May 7 u N, 'lay fn A IQ RNI XE. DUNN "Bernie" wp WN! CLASSICAL X A, ocietas Latina 4. National Honor Society 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Mixed Chorus 2. October 28 ET ,rw 1 A ,f s ' y L f . . f rre' . f Page Twenty-nine ' V W S-ll IW , f'i lWl 'kf XX 'QT NW ELEANOR J. DUNN "Dunnie" GENERAL News Writing Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 3. Mountain Echo Staff 3, 4. June 2 RUTH C. DWYER "Ruth" COMMERCIAL News Writing Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Mountain Echo Staff. July IL1. MARGARET E. DYMOND "Peg" GENERAL News Writing Club 4. Mountain Echo Staff 4. Girls' Glee Club 2. July 11 STANLEY DZIELSKI "Sum" PRE-ENGINEERING March 15 MARGARET S. EAMIGH "Peg" I co1-JMERCIAL Q Commercial Club 4. fl September 25 lf RT R J. EARDLEY "Ara" GENERAL Chess Club 4. Senior Class Decorating Committee 4. Inter-class Basketball 3. Y September 25 ANNA M. EBELING "Anna" COMMERCIAL Needlework Club 4. March 6 ,X LESTER P. ECKHARD "Les" Nl.. PRE-ENGINEERING r Varsity A Club 4.' Varsity Football 4. ,-, Junior Varsity Football 3. Boys' Glee X3 Y' Cxb 1. . 1. xl November 21 T . R . - .. . f ls ti A U N Q Page Thirty l .'. e A53 Ai fix f Rik xxx? CARL J. ELLSTROM "Carl" VOCATIONAL November 26 'A , IN . ENGLER "Lovely" GENERAL Li ry Club'-1.'Student Council 3. Girls' e Club 4. ecember 29 0 . LESTER E. ESPY "Les" ' SCIEN TIFIC November 30 ZELDA T. EVANS "Zel" COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. February 1 H. LEONARD EWING "Leonard" GENERAL December 5 ROMAYNE V. EYLER "Romaync,' GENERAL November 28 PAUL W. FALLMAN h "Paul" GENERAL May 31 ., W . WW , TRICIA F. FARABAUCH "Pug" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 4. Dramatic Club 3., , . June 30 1 f, 5. if X A W A Mx A f ef' R I Q , Page Thirty-one I wx fflsssslvf L i xx 1 5 5 ff f Q L-lx L f? Y? 1-1 PAUL H. FARIS "Paulie" PRE-ENGINEERING Inter-class Basketball 3. October 5 M N. FASANO "Nic" lx COMMERCIAL QW December 6 ww' yi ' DOROTHY E. FIELD CLASSICAL . Dramatic Club 4. Girls' Glee ' Mixed Chorus 2. , September 20 O. STEWART FIGARD VOCATIONAL Mathematics Club 4. October 25 HELEN I. FLECK COMMERCIAL December 17 HOPE M. FLECK CLASSICAL Needlework Club 4. December 25 MARY LOUISE FLEMING GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. Girls' Glee Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. September 10 Club CGD0SSy33 3, 4. agusn GlHun!! Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Student Council 2. Girls' Glee Club 2. Dramatic Club 2. Horseshoe Staff 4. Club "Louise 6sHun3! as 3, 4. JAYNE G. FLUKE "Jayne" 1 COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. November 17 . . ' 1 ,Z T-f fx fu 5 'Q x Page Thirty-two A DORA M. F OCKLER "Doo" CLASSICAL Socletas Latina 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. February 17 CALVIN E. FOLK "Cal" GENERAL Art Club 4. Slide Rule Club 4. Boys' Glee Club 1. Mixed Chorus 3. August 2 H. METZ FONDERSMITH "Mez ' PRE-ENGINEERING . President Vocational Club 4. September 13 THELM ,GUFO6-IRA. X "Hon" f if A GENERAL f-,, 1 rary Club 4. National Honor Society 4. June 29 ' CHARLES E. FORD "Chink,' GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. President Student Council 4. Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Band 3, 4. Dance Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Corridor Patrol 4. October 6 L. MIRIAM FOREMAN "Mickey" COMMERCIAL - Social Service Club 1. September 20 EDWARD A. FOUTZ "Eddie" GENERAL Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Mixed Chorus 3, 4. Chapel Choir 3, 4. September 4 WILLARD FRAKER "Fray Kerr" GENERAL President Newswrltlng Club 4. Edltor-in- Chief Mountain Echo 4. Board of Publica- tion 4. Sophomore Football 2. Assistant Business Manager Mountain Echo 3. Boys' Glee Club 3, 4. Commercial Play 3. December 27 Page Thirty-three ZELDA R. FRANTZ GENERAL "Rosie' Orchestra. 2, 3. 4. String Quartet 3.- Girls' Glee Club 3. Mixed Chorus 3. ' April 13 HOWARD J. F RESHMAN GENERAL 'gHowd' Newswriting Club 4. Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Chapel Choir 4. Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. June 16 'HERMAN F RIEDMAN "Porky CLASSICAL Band 4. Dance Orchestra 4. March 13 WILLIS J. FRIES "Willy' CLASSICAL Societas Latina 4. October 6 ,X FR V. F I CH "Freddy' NERAL U l s u 4. . ,. .,.. ne 21 ELEANOR M. FURRER "Sis' 11 GENERAL Needlework Club 4. Girls' Chorus 2. - A october 20 L FRED H. FURRER "Fred CLASSICAL Chess Club 4. - September 19 l MARY C. GAINES "Mary' , COMMERCIAL f June 3 m x 15 Y' it ' E E 'tx Page Thirty-four CATHARINE N. GARNER "K" NORMAL SCHOOL Girlsf Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Library Club 2, 3. April 24 A JAME . GARVEYAO g "Jim GENERAL December 21 ""'-'Lal H. WARREN GATHERS ff ayv PRE -ENGINEERING Physics Club 3, 4. Boys' Glee Club 4. Mixed Chorus 4. , 4 Q January 21 FVTLMJX. , . 'MJ , U as as ff." . ' VV RUTH A. GEARHART Ruth COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. Girls' League Usher 3. Junior Prom Committee 3. Chapel Choir 4. Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. February 11 If x D HARRY H. GEBHARDT "cep,,y', GENERAL ' A Dramatic Club 4. , November 12 V .fi "I 'lv X ' DOROTHY K. GEESEY ff GENERAL Gregg Writer Club 4. Girls' X Club 1, 2. September 13 WILLIAM S. GERMANO "Bill', GENERAL Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, '3, 4. Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. Sophomore Football 2. June 6 B. WEAVER GIBSON "Bud', GENERAL September 10 fX X Xxl Ll . . NJ- I . Page Thirty-tive R. ELBERT GIPPRICH "Gip' ' GENERAL . Glee Club 4. I 4. Executive Slide Rule Club 3. Chess Club 4. Boys' Boys' Chorus. October 18 ALICE E. GLASS "Alice GENERAL July 1 ALMA P. GLASS "Babe GENERAL Home Nursing Club 4. Biology Club 3. Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. July 1 JAMES GLASSER , 'cf im COMMERCIAL November 7 ABE GLESSER "Abe VOCATIONAL Athletic Club 4. January 13 ' JOHN R. GLUNT "John GENERAL March 24 DAVID GOODMAN "Dave CLASSICAL Societas Latina 4. National Honor Society Committee 4. Assistant Sen- ' dor,Q1ass Treasurer 4. January 3 f .GOODMAN f'Mike GENERAL A Chess club 4. 3 May 2 Page Thirty-six 3 9 n 9 ! 3 HW? R 4 MARY JAN ORSUCH - e f uleffyi' i GENERAL ' A Dramatic Club 4. Student Council 3. Cor- ridor Patrol 3. Girls' Glee Club 3, 4. Mixed Chorus 3, 4. April 24 l CHARLES W. GOTTSHALL "Charley" GENERAL O X tx Slide Rule Club 4. Boys' Glee Club 3, 4. Boys' Chorus 3, 4. fb December 28 X5 -gh GLADYS G. GRABILL "Whitey" GENERAL i Athletic Club 4. Girls' Track 4. Voca- tional Club 3. Girls' Glee Club 3, 4. December 16 JOSEPH L. GRACEY "Joe", ' GENERAL Orchestra 2, 3. April 19 MARGARET E. GRAHAM "Peg" GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. Art Editor Mountain Echo 3. Art Editor Horseshoe 4. March 28 WJ wvlu THELMA I. GRAHAM "Tlz.elm.a" GENERAL Entertainment Group 2. Girls' Glee Club 3. September 10 RALPH M. GRIF F ITH "Ralph', PRE-ENGINEERING Athletic Club 4. Orchestra 2, 3, 4. September 10 J. ELWOOD CUNSALUS "Gunnie" GENERAL Aviation Club 4. September 26 k I R2 f E he E X .1 Page Thirty-seven HAZEL M. GUNSALUS "Hong, COMMERCIAL 1 Gregg Writer Club 4. September 26 A FRED C. HAGER "Fred', VOCATIONAL - June 22 SARAH JANE HAGMAN "Sally" COMMERCIAL Girls' Glee Club 4. Mixed Chorus 4. Or- hestra. 2, 4. Band 2. . February 20 it M HAINES ' "Mary" COMMERCIAL W December 13 LORRAINE G. HALL "Lo,-rye GENERAL Newswriting Club 4. Mountain Echo Staff 3, 4. Commercial Club 3. Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4. Student Council 3. Girls' Glee Cl b 3. u February 13 R. CORRIN E HAMER GENERAL - Societas Latina. 3, 4. Social Service Club 3. July 7 LEONA R. HANLEY "Leona', COMMERCIAL xl May 23 BEATRICE M. HANNAH "Been NORMAL SCHOOL Home Nursing Club 4. Executive Com- mittee 4. it October 20 1 1 'f W f f A W m ef' X.-9 , V,l' ' ,Q 1 , .f . Page Thirty-eight R A f fQ..XXQ?' X frogs X A MARGUERITE R. HARDEMAN "Margie" COMMERCIAL Newswriting Club 4. Library Club 3. Mountain Echo StaH 3, 4. July 14 GEORGE E. HARGREAVES "Hardy" PRE-ENGINEERING Physics Club 4. Ring Committee 4. March 21 , FRANK A. HARRIS "Red" ,I GENERAL September 5 I CHARLES H. HARSHBARGER "Chil" GENERAL. '- L y Aviation Club 4. QM QQAL October 5 GER UD . AUSER "Trudy,' ' ,, GENERAL r at' lub 2. Library Club 3. Girls' GI , 4. Girls' Chorus 4. V if January 30 HELEN L. HAYS "HeIen?, Q CLASSICAL May 3 2 LOUISE C. HEATH "Lou" GENERAL Home Nursing Club 4. Special Glee Club 4. November 6 ELIZABETH A. HEISS "Liza CLASSICAL , Societas Latina 4. National Honor Society 4. Girls' Glee Club 1, 2. Dramatic Club 2. ' Girls' League Honor Roll 3. J December 26 , fr??iTf-g-?"ElTi.7Z'V- yi .I ' V, ,I X i Y X . .57 ,ff 1 X N ,f ,fa I H ff 54.1 if ,X .,- .14 .ziff 113. , .t . ' QQ ' 1. S44 X Page .Thirty-nine W V21 ml r x x v P x E ff ' W fx ng 'X X X 15 - Qf'L? ,:-E:-1-A ' Zjff f ,XA l ELIZABETH C. HENRY "Betty, COMMERCIAL Camera Club 4. Library Club 3. Com- mercial Club 4. April 5 ELIZABETH N. HEPNER "Belly" NORMAL SCHOOL Botany Club 4. Girls' League Honor Roll 3. February 1 MARIAN RUTH HERBERT "Marian" GENERAL Mountain Echo Staff 4. Newswrlting Club 4. Dramatic Club 2, 8. September 19 MARGARET B. HERSHEY "Hersh" GENERAL Athletic Club 2. August 10 NELLIE M. HESS "Nell" GENERAL , Entertainment Club 4. July 1 2 CLIFTON E. HIBBS "Cliff PRE-PROFESSIONAL Qi December 22 v E MARIAN R. HICKEY "flick" Q . GENERAL . Girls' League Usher 2, 3. Athletic Club 4. Q W Student Council 1. Girls' Basketball 4. June 21 DOROTHY M. HICKS "Dorf GENERAL March 4 2 ' I A E 'ax' v A ' E ju, R f' f N X X ,f'4,f"' f XZ N? Page Forty ll to M1 C aw f Q DAVID A. HILL V5'Dave"If GENERAL I ' Mathematics Club 4. ' F May 27 ,""" , -. poo-C GLENN J. HOFFMAN "Hoyfy" PRE-ENGINEERING Interclass Basketball 3, 4. Tennis Team 3. Slide Rule Club 4. Girls' League Play 3. Social Committee 4. Reserve Basketball 3. Tennis Club 4. February 6 HELEN M. HOLLIDAY "Billy" COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 4. November 8 EVELYN G. HOLMBERG "liyeIyn" GENERAL November 29 6 EARL B. HOOVER VOCATIONAL March 7 g V Q .Quo 'L JOHN J. HOOVER ' 19' "Jack" GENERAL 'I . l - Track Squad 3. Astronomy Club 4. ,fd 'SLA' September 11 EVELYN L. HORTON "Ev" COMMERCIAL Mountain Echo Staff 4. Dramatic Club 2. February 10 HENRIETTA E. HOSTLER "Helly" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Ch Dramatic Club 4. 1 orus 2, 3, 4. J anua ry 12 L l C I w 3 Page Forty-one - X x Q. I EDWARD C. HOUCK "Eddie" X. PRE-ENGINEERING kv Varsity Football 4. President Physics Club 4. President Senior Class 4. Varsity A . . Club 4. Student Council 2, 3. Sophomore w Football 2. Junior Varsity Football 3. . ,J Inter-class Basketball 3, 4. xg Y' July 10 l K Lck, GEORGE M. HOUCK "Jack" . CLASSICAL Band 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 2, 3, 4. .N February 11 STEPHEN H. HOYT "Tad" SCIENTIFIC Physics Club 4. Boys' Glee Club 3, 4. June 22 MARJORIE R. HUDSON "Marge" CLASSICAL Joke Editor Horseshoe 4. Socletas Latina. 4.. Honor Society 4. Student Council 4. Girls' League Usher 4. Girls Glee Club 4. Girls' Chorus 4. Orchestra 2. X, September 18 1 VIRGINIA M. HUGHES "Ginny,' President of Social Service 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. Girls' Chorus. Girls' League Usher , 4. ' August 1 X DEE CLYDE HURM "labba', K PRE-ENGINEERING Physics Club 4. September 18 JOY HURM "joy" . CLASSICAL I April '26 ALLISON E. IMLER "Al" PRE-PROFESSIONAL Student Council 2, 3. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Or- chestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Symphony Orchestra 2. 3. Brass Quartette 2, 3. . Q ' November 15 I I Ilswxx ' ' If 'RX I S KX Page Forty-two Nmmf1sNmH QAIX fzf- ,g"?f5,"jfffsRJ X5 ,-1I -4 XX 2ff1i'.gQ . 'Q5::. fx, MICHAEL G. IOUP GENERAL Physics Club 4. Orchestra 2. Band 2, 3, 4. December 17 "Miken . . Q , -rj . PHILIP T. IRWIN "Doc" GENERAL ' Music Club 4. Biology Club 1, 2. Assistant Track Manager 3. Boys' Chorus 4. Boys' Glee Club 4. November 20 f' HARRIETTE K. JOHNSON "Hap" V. if J GENERAL J Mi f Entertainment Group 4. Girls' Glee Club U .J V " 1, 2, 3, 4. Girls' chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. chapex Cf A X Choir 4. Girls' League Usher 2. ff' f" .Tune 11 , f M. KATHRYN JOHNSTON "Kale" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 4. September 5 MARIE LOUISE JONES "Marie" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 3, 4. Girls' Chorus 3, 4. Chapel Choir 4. September 11 NATALIE M. JONES "Nat" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 4. February 17 JOSEPH B. JUSTICE "Joe" PRE-ENGINEERING Aviation Club 4. February 26 JOSEPH J. KASUN "Joe" VOCATIONAL 1 Physics Club 4. ' .Tune 24 mf? ,f H 3" , P f f H 1 .'- P A myrfxgiwfixxxff fw Q . ,f fa A I .lf f ,A for - M so--fkefffff PETA? fe- efk . if ,fy ,f XX- 1 fxjjff' 1ifi,f,f" - Page Forty-three -3' W Nl! I I NN g A ,f ! ff gg,-if , Ji' ,Q X XX f f' ,. - A f f,-12. A 1 iy xxi gf . - 5 ' 5 . 13 LOUISE C. KATTOUF "Louise" COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Camera Club 4. February 25 EDNA KATZEN "Edna" GENERAL . I September 9 G . MARGARET HELENE KAY "Peg" GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. Executive Committee 4. Band 4. October 3 THOMAS KEARNEY "Tom" - VOCATIONAL Cheer Leader 1. Inter-class Basketball 3. August 12 S ANNETTA KECKLER "Nettie', . COMMERCIAL . I Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. A Q August 19 HERBERT L. KEECH "Herb,' PRE-ENGINEERING Physics Club 4. January 17 ll HUGH KEITH "Arch" SCIENTIFIC Student Council 2, 4. Boys' Glee Club 3, 4. August 18 C. ELIZABETH KELL "Beuy,' NORMAL SCHOOL V dent Council 2. Girls' League Honor oll 3. Social Committee 4. June 25 I "x ' vt Y Lv X C Q X Fe? f ! if It I I C ' H I 'Y Page Forty-four , X :L.j,f"!Y? .N,1f?i?:41.? xx ,,4. WL4 X 1-'ifinzi JOHN A. KELL 0 GENERAL Varsity Basketball 3. Track 3. Varsity A' Club 4. December 15 RUSSELL M. KENDIG "Russ" PRE-PROFESSIONAL Slide Rule Club 4. Orchestra 2, 4. Ban 2, 3, 4. March 4 Y FLORENCE C. KENSINGER "Flo" GENERAL Mixed Chorus 4. Girls' Chorus 3, 4 March 7 VERDA H. KENSINGER "lim" GENERAL Home Nursing Club 4. Vocational Club 4. Library Club 2. 0 January 21 HARRY B. KEPHART ffxeppy' GENERAL COURSE ' Dramatic Club 3, 4. July 21 x Mr- ' u I r Qj ' X I , I U ROBERT J. KERNS "Bob" GENERAL July 26 JEROME KIMMEL "Jerry, GENERAL Stamp Club 4. National Honor Society 4. IH Biology Club 2. Assistant Baseball Man- ager 3. Orchestra 4. Dance Orchestra 4. Boys' Glee Club 4. April 6 K , at s MELVIN E. KINTZ "Minn VOCATIONAL January 9 F?ffi"ifT'f' R V ff- E A fe .,. R I - 'O 4 . ' ,ff .1 af: XX if 4245 ,ff K 1 'QNX I ,A SJW' 14 "i2l3f??'fi ls safg' X-,ffl"1 55551. 21.4 fi' ff- ff ,iw-gx , f c f xf.:-,mein-5 ff,-Q, 'f sqm ge xgfzdf Sak Page Forty-tlve ' ' r LOUISE M. KLEFFMAN GENERAL rs eague s er , , Council 3, 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Chapel Choir 4. "Klejie Dramatic Club 4. Girls' League President 4.Gi1'L Uh 234.Stdt u en 4. Mixed January 27 MARGARET M. KLINE "Peg' GENERAL Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Chorus 2, 3, 4. Chapel Choir 4. X- october 28 N m I DOROTHY B. KLING "Dorothy' . GENERAL July 26 CLADYS F. KNISELY "Emi V GENERAL E Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Girls' String Quartet 3, 4. Music Club 4. March 6 MILDRED E. KOHLER "Mildred' COMMERCIAL May 10 EDSON C. KONKLE "Edson' VOCATIONAL Glee Club 1, 2. Band 2, 3, 4. Chorus 1, 2. June 12 FRED D. KUNES , - "Fred' GENERAL Glee Club 1. .Athletic Club 4. October 12 CYRIL J. LAMBOUR "Sonny GENERAL Orchestra 4. Dance Orchestra 4. March 11 I , f, - XXV X X - if-,Lx N X f X' 2 " " f N? Page Forty-six 2 , eaea. DOROTHY A. LAMBOUR '6Doz" GENERAL Art Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 3, 4 August 7 u ' 4 A If 1 ANGELO L. LAMORT E "Angelo" " VOCATIONAL March 27 JOHN G. LAMORTE "Jolm.ny" 5 GENERAL November 20 NVJ JV SHELDON O. LANTZ ' hel ,fl . GENERAL Athletic Club 4. Varsity A Club 4. Var y Football 3, 4. Varsity Track 2, 3. Corridor Patrol 4. Boys' Glee Club 3, 4. Band 2. May 11 FIORE LASTORT "Fiore" GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. h May 27 LEADER "Claren.ce" GENERAL January 17 JOHN L. LEAMER "Crock" GENERAL Junior Varsity Football 3, 4. Boys' Gleo Club 2. September 24 ELIZABETH L. LECRONE "Elizabeth" GENERAL Home Nursing Club 4. November 7 f Hgwff C, T C L O O 2 1 J L 'L f 7 7 X Page Forty-seven L wx x 1 1 1 L f LORAINE LEHMAN "Lemon" SCIENTIFIC Physics Club 4. August 20 GERTRUDE E. LEIDY "Genie" COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3, 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. January 24 MARTIN LENS-ON i'Marty" GENERAL Newswriting Club 4. Track Squad 2. Tennis Club 4. Business Manager of B Mountain Echo 4. Boys' Chorus 2. Boys' Glee Club 4. February 14 A W A DOROTHY J. LESLIE "Dot" COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Horseshoe Stai 4. Q December 17 CLIFFORD J. LEWIS "Clif" PRE-PROFESSIONAL ' Societas Latina. 4. National Honor Society 4. Girls' League Play 3, 4. 7 :J August 18 w F gk RACE E. LOCKARD "Gaye f f f GENERAL If X ,I Dramatic Club 3, 4. Y. SJ November 22 W HELEN C. LOCKE "Helen" f' GENERAL 3 Social Service 2. X :Ianu 31 ,F, ' "Kitty', NG5. G GEN RA at Club 4. ec ing ommittee Girl lee C 2, 'St 4. Girls' Chorus . 3. ' . April 14 Page Forty-eight Q ,,2.I.A..,,, -EVA an iEg ,f-f it UM ? Nl! MARGARET E. LOVE "Peg" GENERAL Home Nursing Club 4. Decorating Com- mittee 4. Student Council 2. January 9 MARTHA E. LOWER "Marcy" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 3. June 15 ' EDGAR L. MCCAHAN "Edu - GENERAL March 17 ANNA RUTH MCCARTNEY "Mazen GENERAL ' Dramatic Club 3. Chemistry Club 2. February 5 HELEN McCAULEY "Pee Wee" GENERAL A Dramatic Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 3. October 3 JENNIE M. McCAULLEY " gn" COMMERCIAL md' "'o'Zf"' Athletic Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. May 9 DOROTHY C. MQCLAIN "Dania" COMMERCIAL Newswriting Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Glee Club 3. Horseshoe Staff 4. Moun- tain Echo Staff 4. Social Service 4. Dramatic 3. March 30 DeSALES M. McCLOSKEY "De" GENERAL Home Nursing Club 4. August 8 I .Xxx W l' - Q ,- ' 'k I "' Y 'ix Y L. , ,--. 6 a f f, l . Page Forty-nine WJ i x X I 4 ., " X , W GERTRUDE M. MCCOLLUM 'fam-tie" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 3, 4. Girls' Chorus 3, 4. Chapel Choir 4. Orchestra 2, 3. October 25 F. GAYLE'McCONNELL "Gayle" ' GENERAL December 4 RUTH SARGENT McCORMICK "Rufus', - GENERAL Modern Language Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. October 12 SARA A. MCCORMICK . "Sally" . ' NORMAL SCHOOL President of Camera. Club 2. Dramatic ' Club 3. U June 29 JOHN B. MCCRACKEN 'Q "Mac" GENERALt'fQ.L' 4 U Varsity Track 2. Student'Council 2, 3. Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Boys' Chorus 2, , e 3, 4. Band 2. October-.19 ' n ELIZABETH G. Mc'CUNE "Belly, GENERAL Home Nursing Club 4. Girls' League Usher 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3. , December 7 3' M. FRANCES McGUIRE "Fran,' ' GENERAL Girls' Basketball 2, 3, 4. Music Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Vice President of , Girls' League 4. Girls' Chorus 2, 3, 4. ' March 13 GERALD E. MCGUIRE "ferry" VOCATIONAL Mathematics Club 4. August 8 . 'X ' l C X f f ',"' X I,-, Z Z X x z x-K 'A Y M PageFifty LOUIS E. McKEE Doc SCIENTIFIC Physics Club 4. President Tennis Club 4 Tennis Team 3. Board of Control 4 Busl ness Manager Horseshoe 4. July 8 HAROLD R. C. McILVAINE GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. Tennis Clu Glee Club 4. December 4 EARL McLAUGHLIN GENERAL Varsity Football 4. Varsity 4. Varsity A Club 3, 4. August 23 GRACE M. MQVICKER QJ-D FD' CLASSICAL January 5 RUTH R. MADARA Rudy COMMERCIAL National Honor Society 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Commercial Club -1 August 1 MARY E. MALONE Mackey GENERAL Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Social Committee 4 Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Girls' Chorus 2 3 January 21 RICHARD T. MALONE Dick GENERAL Athletic Club 4. Varsity A Club 2 3 4 Varsity Football 2, 3, 4. Varsity Basket ball 2, 3, 4. Varsity Baseball 2 3 December 18 HENRY A. MAN GIACARNE Sheets PRE-PROFESSIONAL Athletic Club 4. Varsity Football 4 Junior Varsity Football 3. Varsity A Club 4 October 10 ff .M Xxx P New X f X ,. aff- -fx .- . 5 21" ij pf ff: -. Aj,-' 1 "1 If-'fg-jf, , "pie 'df CERTRUDE M. MARKS "Sis" A CLASSICAL 5 I' Needle Work Club 4. ' February 28 OLIVE V. MARKS "Hun" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 4. Girls' Chorus 4. June 30 ef' FRANK MARSH "scour COMMERCIAL Aviation Club 4. Senior Class Treasurer 4. Commercial Play 3. Student Council 1, 2. Inter-class Basketball 3. July 21 THOMAS 0. MARTIN "Tom," GENERAL Tennis Club 3, 4. November 27 CAROLINE R. MATHIEU "Carry" COMMERCIAL Modern Poetry' Club 4. October 20 SYLVESTER J. MATLACK "Babe" GENERAL Varsity A Club 3, 4. Varsity Basketball 3. Varsity Baseball 3. April 27 EVA MAUCH "Eva" COMMERCIAL March 12 MYRA F. MAURER "Lefty" COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. ' September 9 ' 'A M Page Fifty-two -. M755 W 1 N A wi v ! f if m g a JOHN F. MECK "Ion Meir" A A 6 GENERAL Newswriting Club 4. Tennis Club 4. Editor-in-Chief Horseshoe 4. Business Manager Mountain Echo 3. Track Man- ager 3. National Honor Society 4. Or- chestra 1, 2. Board of Control 4. Varsity A Club 4. March 24' CATHARINE A. MEGAHAN "Dolly" ' GENERAL Home Nursing Club 4. September 13 GEORGE B. MELLOTT "Duke" VOCATIONAL June 26 EVELYN B. MENTZER "Ben" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Girls' Chorus 2, 3, 4. ' April 17 ELIZABETH K. MEREDITH "Banya . GENERAL January 18 MILDRED S. MERRELL "Mild:-edn GENERAL February 6 A WILLIAM MERRELL "Peep" PRE-ENGINEERING Rifle Club 4. Tennis Club 4. Assistant Manager of Football 3. Inter-class Basket- ball 3. Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Boys' Chorus 2, 3. January 13 I ESTHER R. MEYERS "Esther", COMMERCIAL ' ' Horseshoe Staff 4. 0Ct0beI' 27 X Page Fifty-three A 1 f MW N I L 'k Wl I I I ALBERT MICHAEL ' "Alberts, VOCATIONAL I April so IAW47 'K xx ,JW ' I J .. . ., J, EAD ICKEI. Pzckel A , J J GENERAL AN' alia club 4. ' Vim! 'JJ February 23 PAUL A. MICKEY "Paul" VOCATIONAL Orchestra 3. Band 3, 4. August 6 DEVONA B. MILLER . "Vonny,, COMMERCIAL " Commercial Club 4. National Honor So- ciety 4. Secretary Senior Class 4. Girls' Q League Honor Roll 3: Mountain Echo Stan? 4. Horseshoe Staff 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. Commercial Play 4. t March 24 0 DONALD B. MILLER "Donn VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 4. Slide Rule Club 4. April 14 7 . E AE MILLER UEUILLC, S CLASSICAL I ocietas Latina.. Girls' Glee Club 2. S Q December 10 ' I Q A X JOHN W. MILLER ufohnnyn U GENERAL Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Sym- 'X N Q phony Orchestra 3, 4. Brass Quartette 2, 3. December 16 l 'x I LOUIS I. MILLER Maui?" - CLASSICAL Chess Club 4. June 12 Ax 1 I I H -I I I Page Fifty-four RAYMOND MILLER "Ray" GENERAL Athletic Club 4. Tennis Club 3, 4. October 17 WILLIAM B. MILLER 'iBiIl" PRE-ENGINEERING Physics Club 4. . July 20 FRANK K. MOBUS "Frank" PRE-ENGINEERING Student Council 3, 4. February 7 NORMAN ,I. MOCK "N0rnmn,' COMMERCIAL ' Ili President Aviation Club 4. A ' July 10 W . nn SARA A. MOCK H "Sam," GENERAL Needle Work Club 4. Dramatic Club 2, 3. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3. Girls' Basketball Squad 4. Girls' Chorus 2, 3. August 16 MILDRED E. MONTGOMERY '4Mil" COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Mixed Chorus 4. February 17 RICHARD M. MONTGOMERY 'gDick" GENERAL Executive Committee 4. Mixed Chorus 2. Boys' Glee Club 2, 4. Girls' League Play 4. December 15 CERALDINE L. MOORE "Jerry" , GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. Girls' League Play 3. January 6 I 2 Y LA. 'EMMA if .. ,X N. X . Q Xxx ,, i , .35 X, X. u .K ti, 1 li I N x II. Vr Page Fifty-five . , . AN - ' A .41 W. HOWARD MOORE "Hawrin GENERAL Football Squad 1. Assistant Manager Football 2. Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Boys' Chorus 2, 3, 4. Reserve Basketball 2. Student Council 4. Varsity Quartette 4. Chapel Choir 4. Athletic Club 4. June 14 JANE E. MOORE "Jimmy" CLASSICAL Athletic Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Girls' Chorus 3, 4. Chapel Choir 4. Or- chestra 2. March 25 ' RAYMOND C. MOORE "Ray" VOCATIONAL September 25 ROBERT G. MOORE "Bob" SCIENTIFIC August 11 CHARLES W. MORROW "Charley" GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Dance Orchestra 4. Band 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 3, 4. January 16 JAMES O. MUNN "Jim" VOCATIONAL Physics Club 2, 3, 4. Basketball Manager 4. Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Mixed Chorus 4. October 19 IDA B. MURPHY "Ida" , COMMERCIAL 'brar Club 4. Ggloj' my 5 aj ' JOSEPH' MUSTO "Jo" GENERAL December 13 2 . y ' , H C ll K -A Va f f Wx f f- 2,1441 f-K s. 6.- ' C ' ' Page Fifty-six ,4 X R , Q ff ZQSCXQ LEX XXXL Y fxrxxx ca . giieqex ' wg'ii,f?22',g5'Sz ix. l 'jQiLiSf1,L45 C. RAY MYERS ffRay" GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. December 30 Xl THO MYE "Tommy" ' NEB tany b e Ch r Leader 4. rac q ig 11 THEODORE E. NAMEY "Ted" PRE-ENGINEERING Boys' Glee Club 2. Aviation Club 4. May 7 HAZEL F. NEAFFER " a 9, CLASSICAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Moun n Echo Staff 1. President Dramatic Club 4. Cheer Leader 1. August 23 i ll GOLDIE NESSEL "Godie" GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. Glee Club 2, 3. July 28 DAVID I. NEVLING "Dave" PRE-PROFESSIONAL June 9 ELIZABETH D. NIXDORF "Betty" GENERAL July 21 THOMAS W. NIXON ' "1'0m', PRE-ENGINEERING . Slide Rule Club 4. . April 12 Yl"'i?i? gf 'f ly" ,I K f f f W v A Y v f Page Fifty-seven W ff W melt . N :Il XX A eee - i JACK W. NOLL "Jackie GENERAL Aviation Club 4. Slide Rule Club 3. Glee Q Club 4. , March 12 E E M. ETHELYN NORRIS "Elly" HOME ECONOMICS ,- President Home Nursing Club 4. Girls' My' -. Basketball 3, 4. Student Council 3, 4. we July 24 . HAROLD R. NORRIS "Haroldv VOCATIONAL Athletic Club 4. April 18 N X JOHN A. NOTOPOULOS "Noppy'5 'X GENERAL R Tennis Club 4. Boys' Glee Club 4. Reserve Q Basketball 4. lx October 12 ALICE O'NEIL "Alice" GENERAL October 20 WILLIAM G. ORR "Bill" SCIENTIFIC Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Chorus 4. April 2 EVELYN S. OVERCASH "Evelyn', GENERAL September 19 ELIZABETH M. OWENS "Elizabezh,' COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 4. November 15 jx I R I "" ' 'tx I :I A I eg, lx X ,-x I XXX X' X ,eff . K .K ef' to be-' 1 ' Page Fifty-eight MABEL M. PACHTER NORMAL SCHOOL "Mabel" Vocational Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 2. 3, 4. Chorus 2, 3. December 25 L. WILLIAM PALMER "Bill" VOCATIONAL July 26 LUCILLE R. PANNEBAKER "Cille" K NORMAL SCHOOL ' I, 531211,i1ezsl:2.1.l:l.f'.?- ff VNML January 6 nf I - ' 5' f' fllcfig, . REBECCA PARISH "Becky" GENERAL September 22 SARAH PARISH "Sally" COMMERCIAL ' Dramatic Club 4. January 21 ANN IE D. PARKES "Spa:-kie', SCIENTIFIC Girls' Basketball 2, 3, 4. November 30 WILLIAM PARKS , "Bill" CLASSICAL Newswriting' Club 4. Assistant Baseball Manager 3. Boys' Glee Club 4. Chorus 3. September 25 MARION V. PATTON "Pal" -' GENERAL Social Service Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. October 5 H2 H Q A E 'L W L - S 4 Page Fifty-nine Y A Mlix Y 73' ff f X L7 H W if XX , pf flui d-.1 1271? ETHEL E. PAUL "Eddie CLASSICAL Home Nursing Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. June 22 GRACE E. PAUL "Grace NORMAL Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4. September 1 ' J. EDWARD PEIGHT "Ed GENERAL Aviation Club 4. September 21 GLADYS E. PERRY "Gladys' COMMERCIAL June 21 LLOYD J. POINTS "Lloyddie, CLASSICAL Societas Latina 4. August 5 ELLIOTT G. PRESBY "P:-es' . GENERAL Newswriting Club 4. Mountain Echo Staff 2, 4. LW February 2 ELIZABETH J. PROSSER "Bezh' GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. Chorus 4. July 11 S. REESE PROSSER "Reese' VOCATIONAL 1 March 24 A E is L 'Ti L '- f L 'mx if .X I X , L , 1 . L X sv A , ,fx 4 ' S ' ' " ' Page sixty JOSEPH W. PUCCIARELLA "Joe" ' VOCATIONAL January 8' PAUL R. RAMAZZOTTI "Paul" . VOCATIONAL Athletic Club 4. February 24 ORVILLE D. RANCK "0rky" GENERAL ' Slide!Rule Club 4. September 6 Q CLAIRE M. REDDICK "Honey" COMMERCIAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 2. mercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Com- ma ZOZ.,,5w June 4 EVELYN REED "Ebbie" GENERAL February 11 ,EH . E E "Johnny" I. GENERAL uni arsity Football 3. Track Squad lx 2 Ide Rule Club 4. July 28 ' VIRGINIA L. REFFNER "Ginnie ' COMMERCIAL Home Nursing Club 4. July 5 WHILMA R. REF F NER Bil 'eu GENERAL A ' W Social Service Group 4. ' Y July ' I Qui - I ink. I V K I xxx A H ,xxx X f A ' ' ' 'Y Q' V VPEge Sixty-one A bu 7 x 1 , or 2 . 2 , . HELEN L. REGER "Helen" ' GENERAL ,vb Home Nursing Club 4. September 24 JOSEPH M. REILLY e . "foe', PRE-ENGINEERING , ' November 18 MELVIN L. REIMER "Guard', VV, PRE-ENGINEERING l' Athletic Club 4. Corridor Patrol 4. Junior O Varsity Football 4. Glee Club 4. Orches- c tra 2. ' April 18 L. gl QA MARIAN F. REINHEIMER "Polly", ,' GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. Chorus 4. K ' March 24 LLOYD K. REPLOGLE , "Buzz" GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, -3, 4. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Chorus 2, 3, 4. Chapel Choir 4. May 29 JOSEPHINE E. RETTBURG "Jo" GENERAL September 7 ' J. ROBERT REYNOLDS "Bob" Q2 PRE-ENGINEERING Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Dance Orchestra 3, 4. Boys' Glee Club 3, 4. Chapel Choir 4. Physics Club 4. Decorat- ing Committee 4. Junior Varsity Football 1 l March 9 KENNETHAF. RHODES "Kay, ' GENERAL - Aviation Club 4. Boys'.Glee Club 2, 4. W Orchestra 3. October 22 ff. f ' if x 'X XZ ff f' .2 4 ,afffmxx " AX fer , AA 5 Page Sixty-two C LaRAY A. RHOADS "Ray" PRE-ENGINEERING Inter-class Basketball 3, 4. Track Squad 2. Slide Rule Club 4. Boys' Glee Club 2, 4. Chorus 2, 4. Chapel Choir 4. September 3 GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 2. Orchestra 2, 3, 4 President of Art Club 4. PAULINE A. RHODES "Poll !f August 17 in A. JEAN RICHARDS ' h r ' ' GENERAL A Dramatic Club 4. Girls' lee ub 4. Chorus 4. October 18 EARL M. RICHARDSON "Earl" VOCATIONAL Student Council 2, 3, 4. Ring Committee 4. Reserve Basketball 1. Varsity Basket- ball 2, 3, 4. Captain Basketball 3, 4. Var- sity Baseball 3. Junior Varsity Football 4. Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Band 3, 4. May 22 -MARTHA M. RIEGE "Ma:-ly,"7Yl4 COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. January 3 W. ROBERT RIGG "Bill" GENERAL Reserve Basketball 3. August 28 WILLIAM J. RILING "Bill" GENERAL Athletic Club 4. Boys' Glee Club 2. November 19 ELWOOD C. RITCHEY "Elwood" V VOCATIONAL August 21 f ' 7 ' 1 ' J ' , ' R ' 'T V Y " ' ' ' '4 ' wwf: 2 as x , Kia A -.X If if!! xx IIIQZZXX ff 14, X A . s 2 ff' ' -fifgjfjfy' ' I, X732 mf?-1'5" ,A Rib fjz Aft!-,f A .QQ ,ff r -X Page Sixty-three K . gig? ggg .v Q N'f"v' HELEN E. RITTS Q9 "Hon" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 2, 4. Chorus 2. Girls' League Usher 3. Dramatic Club 2. Junior Picnic Committee 3. September 13 x 1 KC. MELVIN M. ROBINSON "Robby ' ' GENERAL. ' Boys' Glee Club 2, 3. Orchestra 2, 3, 4. 99 ,ff Band 2, 3, 4. Track Squad 2, 3. Dance Orchestra 4. Junior Varsity Football 3, 4. - K' X I January 22 39 HELEN M. RODKEY GENERAL Camera Club 2, 3. Needlework September 16 "Helen 4. MARK D. ROC , SCIENTIFIC W QW Auneuc Club'4. - May 1 "Marv O CHARLES L. ROLLASON E VOCATIONAL Athletic Club 4. November 6 "Charley" GRACE H. ROLLASON ' GENERAL Entertainment Group 4. 1541 ff A X' JOSEPHI . ROLLINS "fo" lCAbie39 May 10 COMMER Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. ' February 13 ' 1 W, f JOHN T. ROUB "Heimie" . PRE-PROFESSIONAL VN Student Council 1. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. or- chestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Dance Orchestra 3, 4. V - February, 17 Q V fr, z rw O O '- O O . QQXOQ ' WGN 1 f f ' - 6 ,-1754 7f X? XA X g A Q Page Sixty-four, W x 1 , xi CHARLES W. RUSSELL "lainie" A VOCATIONAL Student Council 2, 3. Varsity Football 4. Mountain Echo Staff 4. Newswriting Club 4. Varsity A Club 4. June 30 . . . MARGARETTA S. RUSSELL "Margarezta" NORMAL SCHOOL Needlework Club. Social Service Club 2. A December 7 GERTRUDE SACK "Genie" COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 4. Commercial Club 4. June 12 ' ROBERT C. SADLER "Bob" hi, 3 VOCATIONAL M " lf, ' I Junior Varsity Football 2, 3. Athletic Club not J 4. Varsity A Club 4. Varsity Football 4. November 1 GEORGE E. SANDRUS "George,' VOCATIONAL March 31 ANNA M. SANTELLA "Don," COMMERCIAL Corridor Patrol 3, 4. Student Council 2, ' 3, 4. National Honor Society 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Chorus 2, 3, 4. Chapel Choir 4. Commercial Club 4. Girls' League Honor Roll 2, 3, 4. June 8 NICK J. SANTELLA "Nick"' GENERAL February 22 LEONA F. SATTERFIELD "Leona,' ' GENERAL June 25 XLMC. , L.. 1,-A 7 1 , 2 it 'Aj X 'J X X A if I - . f - f w . JOHN R. SAWYER "John," COMMERCIAL ' October 12 GEORGETTA SCHEFFER "George" CLASSICAL Societas Latina 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 4. Chorus 2, 4. September 26 SYLVIA SCHIFFMAN "Dod0,' W NORMAL SCHOOL ' X Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Chorus 3, 4. Orchestra 1. 1 October 8 IW MARGARETTA M. SCHIMMINGER "Peg,' GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 4. Chorus 2. August 27 ROSEMARIE SCHRAF "Bill', GENERAL Dramatic Club 2. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. September 2 M. HWARTZ "Leann RE-PROFESSIONAL . .Chess Club 4. Tennis Club 4. President . National Honor Society 4.- Junior Varsity Football 3, 4. Girls' League Play 2, 3, 4. N Mountain Echo Staff 3. Boys' Glee Club 1 jy2, 3, 4. Orchestra 2, 3. ' August 21 ELEANOR R. SCOTLAND "Scotty" COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 1, 4. ' , September 15 I 7 TELFORD W. SEESE "Doc" COMMERCIAL ' W Orchestra 4. Band 4. February 26 .zfifc fr L s g.. , Page Sixty-six sQs!,gs. VAS Q ff QR I - -' 'ff " MHP '- ' ' ' J' 4, Y Y rv' T755 ' " Y A ?' :A VI 1,4 ,f 1' ,AX Xgx 4,1-'A , ,f , A X Vg V 1 ,ygf f. , .Alf f. 1.4 XX X ff ff f 4Tv v1 , . , :rv JESSIE E. SELL "Jet" NE Girls' Glee Club orus 2. ay 16 OLIVER M. SELL "Oliver" GENERAL Orchestra 3, 4. December 11 DOROTHY J. SEMPLE "Jeanne" GENERAL Girls' League Honor Roll 2, August 9 MAY E. SHAMP f-Peg" GENERAL Girls' Athletic Club 4. May 24 DOROTHY M. SHERRY "Dorothy" GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. November 23 RALPH A. SICKLES "Ralph" I VOCATIONAL Band 4. b October 16 DAVID R. SIMPSON "Dave" GENERAL Rifle Club 4. Boys' Glee Club -3, 4. A January 18 LOIS M. SITES "Loie" PRE-PROFESSIONAL Modern Poetry Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Chorus 2, 3, 4. . -- K -3 May 12 'v M fu R 71, 4 DN Y i s Page Sixty-seven '1 K , SX .fe S Sl .4 X -'fi?ESf?k?'-f T f?2T' 254 DOROTHY H. SMEAL "Dot" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Chorus 2, 3, 4. September 14 ALFRED T. SMITH ' "AZN VOCATIONAL March 29 ALVIN D. SMITH "Al" PRE-ENGINEERING Band 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 2, 3, 4. November 11 CHALMERS K. SMITH "Chnl" PRE-ENGINEERING Slide Rule Club 4. December 18 H. CLOSSON SMITH "Smitty" PRE-PROFESSIONAL Orchestra 2, 3. Band 2, 3, 4. Slide Rule Club 4. Social Committee 4. Societas Latina. 4. August 29 DOROTHY E. SMITH "Daz" GENERAL January 21 M. FRANCES SMITH "Fran', NORMAL SCHOOL June 3 JOHN F. SMITH "Smitty" VOCATIONAL ' Mathematics Club 4. October 12 L . 7 7 -L -. XX - ' K figffx I ,f,f.k .XX lgfdlfifvfff. X1 . it -. Page Sixty-eight IVIARJURIE, SMITH ctMargy,' CLASSICAL Societas Latina. 4. Girls' League Honor Roll 3. April 10 THELMA L. SMITH "Tallies" COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 4. November 29 CATHERINE F. SMULLING "Katrina" CLASSICAL Societas Latina 4. Student Council 4. National Honor Society 4. Chorus 2. Girls' League Honor Roll 2, 3. November 4 E. LUTHER SNAVELY "Luther" GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. November 25 EDWARD I. SNOW "Eddie" GENERAL Newswriting Club 4. Boys' Glee Club 2. Orchestra. 3, 4. September 27 1-Z JAMES C. SNYDER VOCATIO AL September 25 WILDA E. SNYDER A "Happy" GENERAL ' Chorus 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. Chapel Choir 4. Girls' Track 3. Girls' Athletic Club 4. September 25 ROBERTA V. SOYSTER "Bobbie" GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 4. Entertainment Club 2. January 13 ,xg fQX Xe f Xxx f fR ffdkxx Page Sixty-nine 1 ,f V -'mf' if .. ' P' f V' me f y ,f KX M 1"'v V ..Ik X 'U L! -Jfikzff ' VIV, J . X ll f "'I" E 'ii' I iX.gs1.1?Lig.,,4 --'f ,'ig1.fi3pQ, .2 if' ..'13iQ.9-eff x 4 4'ifzz'.fif,f will - w-. 3 , f S-:fy 7 ' il Af Xf f X L FRANCIS D. SPALDING 4. Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. November 15 MARTHA V. STACKHOUSE COMMERCIAL Social Committee 4. 1 August 31 Nspizil PRE-ENGINEERING Newswriting Club 4. Mountain Echo Staff "Manic" Gregg Writer Club 3, 4. Commercial 3, 4. MARCELLA G. STAHL "Sally" COMMERCIAL Newswriting Club 4. Mountain Echo Staff 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. February 15 LEONARD L. STEIN "'Leonard,' GENERAL June 9 ALFRED C. STELLABOTTE "Al" GENERAL ' January 1 Q ISABELLE M. STEPHENS "Steve" GENERAL ' August 28 JANE STEVENS "Janie" 3 GENERAL November 12 ROBERT R. STEVENS "Babu GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. April 16 7- fjflkx I V .X--. Y f"' ' V T ' , 'ix Y 6 - f - a s A -. f .ffmxxx X? xrx Ei Page Seventy .S MADLYN M. STIFFLER "Stiff GENERAL Girls' Glee Club 4. Music Club 4. Glee Club 4. August 23 LOUISE STITT ':Weasie,' NORMAL Chorus 2, 3, 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Orchestra. 4. May 2 EDNA J. STONER 'ilvilznien XGENERAL , , orus 2. March.14 ELE OR 14. STO ER uT1UiIlIli6?, GE ' Mathematics Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 2. 3, 4. Chorus 2. March 14 Q I F 5 HILDA R. STOUFFER f','Bo,bTnyf' . " 1 . . . x GENERAL J x 'V - Q , Girls' Glee Club 2, 32 4. fied chorus' ' .' 3, 4. Chapel Choir 4. ,Girl DLeague Hqnoi' Roll 3. - Y. . Q-,1 Octoberi 5 EDWARD R. STOVER "Eff, COMMERCIAL Chess Club 4. Junior Varsity Football 4. Sophomore Football 2. Inter-class Basket- ball 3. Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Chorus 2, 3, 4. March 1 SARA STRAUSS "Sari, GENERAL June 10 A. THELMASTRAWE Wfheli' GENERAL July 5 x . Page Seventy-one -cl' 4 fQ 4 af7Z fZxQ5X'pPf fxxx ELOISE M. STRAWSER "Eloise" GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2. December 10 HAZEL V. SUTCH "Shorzy,, CLASSICAL Music Club 4. Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4. Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Chapel Choir 4. I August 29 RALPH V. SWOPE "Ralph', VOCATIONAL Varsity Basketball 3, 4. Varsity Baseball 3. Varsity Football 4. Varsity A Club 4. December 20 RICHARD SWO E g V A "Dick, J' GENERAL C' , X. Atfzf.. ' eS .2 4 I A fb I ivy August 12 J ,. 'N M. ELEANOR TATE "Tunic" GENERAL Slide Rule Club 4. . May 9 A L F. TAYLOR 'cAnn" GENERAL Societas Latina 4. Student Council 3. National Honor Society 4. Corridor Patrol 3. f November 8 - BETTY TAYLOR "Belts" GENERAL Societas Latina 4. Dramatic Club 2. Horseshoe Staff 4. Mixed Glee Club 4. January 20 JAMES R. TAYLOR b "Jimmy" GENERAL . Y Athletic Club 4. W ' February 24 1 7 Q ' , R f , R , 'o R fig' Q7 AX Z X X 44" A 7 f- 1 EQ f'-svfffggxf' 'I ff77!V'Q'-4 " X X "'l .f ..V.f Xkkiifefv .1 eff! Page Seventy-two .A -I RUTH H. TIERNEY '4Ruzh" GENERAL January 24 EUGENE S. TIPTON "Gene l PRE-ENGINEERING Athletic Club 4. Varsity A Club 4. Var- ' sity Football 4. Junior Varsity Football 3. Varsity Track 3. Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Band 2, 3, 4. Dance Orchestra 4. October 10 VICTORIA M. TRIPICIAN "Tr-ippyi' COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Mountain Echo Staff 4. Orchestra 4. Girls' League Honor Roll 2, 3. June 13 TERESA M. TUDISCO "Bubbles" COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. - Needlework Club 4. January 5 . WILLIAM F. TURNBAUGH 'Billv VOCATIONAL. Aviation Club 4. October 22 DONALD A. VAUGHN , "Don" GENERAL Dramatic Club 4. Orchestra 2, 3, 4. January 15 41,-4.fMfL MARGARET K. VARLEY 'Pegi' COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Commercial Club 3. Ring Committee 4. Mixed Chorus 2, 3. March 18 RAYMOND E. WAGNER "Rayn GENERAL Rifle Club 4. Boys' Glee Club 3, 4. , Chorus 3, 4. - A 4 , September 12 A Illllg Xxx ,i-5, fCQ,.f X XXX f' x xff z-N .xg Page Seventy-three ' MARY A. WALKER "Mary" NORMAL SCHOOL Music Club 4. June 28 FURMAN L. WALTER "Furman', GENERAL Orchestra 3, 4. Dance Orchestra 4. July 5 WILLIAM H. WALTERS "Bill" GENERAL January 27 , Y IQSTHETR E. WATTS "Eze S: or N T, CLASSICAL ',f , Q, Societas Latina. 4. Astronomy Club 3. ' ,f ' Student Council 2. Corridor Patrol, 2. -!"' Girls' Glee Club 3, 4. August 9 ROY L. WATTS ffzzoyv GENERAL ' March 27 GUSSIE WAXLER ",Ierry', COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 4. Student Council 4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. March 2 FRED M. WEAKLAND HF.-eff, ' GENERAL September 11 KATHARINE M. WEIL "Dicky,' CLASSICAL Newswriting Club 4. Mountain Echo Staff 3, 4. Girls' League Honor Roll 2, 3. Girls' League Play 2, 3, 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4. Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4. Debating Team 4. - 2 7 -. x we Page Seventy-four ml!! N v W ROBERT S. WEISE "Bob" . GENERAL Junior Varsity Football 4. . January 12 , EVELYN E. WELCOVITZ "Evelyn,' COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. June 18 5.4 A' X I , IRMA C. WERNER "Wurmy,' NORMAL SCHOOL Newswriting Club 4. National Honor So- ciety 4. Girls' League Honor Roll 2, 3. Girls' Glee Club 4. April 15 MELVIN K. WERNER "Melvin" GENERAL June 10 PEARL O.1WERTZ "Pearl" GENERAL April 28 HAZEL M. WESTON "Spike" GENERAL Social Service Group 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. October 3 WINIFRED GRACE WHETSTONE "Grace" GENERAL February 21 ALTA F. WHITE "Wlz.izie" COMMERCIAL " ' ' f Commercial Club 4. da' . December 13 i-,,Z7x,x 'SX Y 'fxx fn' V I V fix R -' A ,KZ A ff' A , 2 Page Seventy-ilve 4 ,N g r W 741 rflll an 7 x 5 ,I ll 1 ff i f 4, lxi X 1 - xxx ,L+-ua .N ,- fff,Lv, :.6? IU 7 6251 . . ' ? f,!A!X I 2 DOROTHY M. WHITE "Doa" GENERAL February 17 ELEANOR E. WHITESEL "Nel" GENERAL Social Service Group 4. Art Club 4. xi August 13 ALTON B. WHITTAKER "Aly - GENERAL Athletic Club 4. Varsity A Club 4. Varsity Basketball 3, 4. Varsity Track 3. Varsity Football 4. Corridor Patrol 4. Boys' Glee Club 4 'x August 3 MARIAN E. WICHUM "Mike" GENERAL Vocational Group 3. Embroidery Club 4. December 2 CATHARINE E. WIGGINS "Carry" F' f GENERAL 1 . in Horseshoe Staff 4. Junior Picnic Commit- I X 'Q tee 3. Girls' Glee Club 2, 4. V January 6 4X ALICE G. WILLIAMS "Alice" GENERAL Home Nursing Club 4. Entertainment I Group 2, 3, 4. April 30 MARTHA WILLIAMS "Marty" GENERAL July 5 g DOLORES E. WILSON "Dee" COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. I Mountain Echo Staff 4. n E November 19 L f ff I 1 Page Seventy-six ' X 4 I : "ma "4G1n3?f51f1'5Rx2l?f-:al-"fixxc 'FQJHCC iii JOHN C. WILSON GENERAL Newswriting Club 4. Junior Varsity Foot- A ball 4. Horseshoe Staff 4. . November 8 MARY ELLEN WILSON GENERAL March 18 J. ROBERT WILSON PRE-PROFESSIONAL Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Band 2, 3, 4. October 20 JANET M. WISSINGER GENERAL Social Service Group 2, 3, 4. August 7 RUTH E. WITTS COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3, 4. January 16 BERTHA WOHLBRUCK COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3, 4. December 15 MORRIS L. WOLF PRE-ENGINEERING Athletic Club 4.4 February 10 MELVIN F. WOLFKIEL - VOCATIONAL 7 March 26 Black!! GsMary!3 GC-Bob!! sajanen "Ruth" uBeppyea "Morris" ww Wm f JJXXLIEfJ mfg X IX Xl C 1 v , ,E . ,C J ' , 1 Q . X f I ,-W1 X X I X " 40' Ck WEJ ff'fffX L- of A ff 515 - L- X 7' X55-R X "Ln if f ARF., -. sf 'XM K 'V ' be iw, ,174 SEX -- fxbxg Z' Page Seventy-seven MARJORIE L. WOOD COMMERCIAL NORMAL SCHOOL 3, 4. Girls' Chorus 2. September 12 Page Seventy-eight "X CGMargy37 Commercial Club 4. Gregg Writer Club 4. Mountain Echo Staff 4. Girls' Glee Club 2. October 31 7 MARY A. WOOD '-'Woodyv GENERAL Vocational Group 3, 4. March 5 DeHAVEN C. WOODCOCK "Woody" PRE-PROFESSIONAL Orchestra, 2. Band 2, 3, 4. Boys' Glee Club 2, 4. Boys' Chorus 4. August 7 A. ISABEL WORKMAN 'clsabeln GENERAL July 7 DONALD S. WRIGHT "Derb 7 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Chemistry Club 4. June 27 OK EDWARD C. WURGLER "Edu f SCIENTIFIC Student Council 2, 4. Corridor Patrol 2. October 16 HELEN M. WURGLER "Shrimp" CLASSICAL Modern Language Club 4. January 25 HAZEL A. YARNELL "Pegg Newswriting Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 2, RUTH M. YEAGER "Ruzh', COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. May 16 RAYMOND S. YEATER "Ray VOCATIONAL March 6 , U . W , JAMES A. YON 6gJilllIll PRE-PROFESSIONAL Inter-class Basketball 3. June 5 HELEN C. ZEEK "Helen" Q COMMERCIAL 'M 1-Mf"'k X Commercial Club 4. President Greggxxf Writer Club 4. National Honor Society 4. t Vice President Senior Class. Girls' Glee ,gf 'r Club 2, 3, 4. Wx. March 20 HAROLD O. ZEIGLER "Hubby" GENERAL orchestra 2, 4. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. ' March 24 6 MILDRED E. ZIERER "Mid,' 1 . COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 4. Girls' Glee Club 4. September 24 RUTH U. ZIMMERER "Ruthie" CLASSICAL Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Mixed Chorus 4. Girls' League Honor Roll 3. January 3 ' ' J. LESLIE ZIMMERMAN "Les" GENERAL I Orchestra. 2, 4. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. February 16 ff? V , R jf., J S f ' N1 Page Seventy-nine iw in r s x v 1 X i C ' ' f' " 1 LLOYD HAIQNISH "Speer, GENERAL Varsity Basketball 2, 3. 'Varsity Baseball 3. July 16 MARTHA JANE KOPP "Marty" CLASSICAL Botany Club 4. November 20 , V ' iw JOHN M. s1Mcox rsimy" K f vs. COMMERCIAL f VJ Varsity Track 2, 3. Track Captain 4. Var- ,JXKIJS K, sity A Club 3, 4. Junior Varsity Football X 4. Inter-class Basketball 3. Boys' Glee ' ly Club 3, 4. 'L March 25 M R if THE BEGINNING By Louise Brumbaugh Commencement Day! A word to conjure with What hopes and fears for future life it brings As Youth with backward look starts on his way, And to the world a song of triumph sings. It is the threshold of the door of Life, And Youth, with eager fingers, tries the lock, Which, yielding to his hand, swings open wide. Youth as a conqueror, disdains to knock. Look backward, Youth, for one short, fleeting glance, For all too soon the scenes will move away To that dimqpast where Memory holds them dear Along with memories of this glorious day. Behold Youth turning to bid last farewells. The first short course of life has just been run. Youth stands with shining face and lifted hands And hope-filled heart to greet the morning sun. i ff ,KN i 'A + 'iN A Page Eighty -. Who's Who In the Senior Class EDWARD HOUCK E are honored in having so capable a gentleman as "Eddie" for our president. "Eddie" secured his experience as an executive by being a member of the Student Council for three years. He is also one of our football stars, being a speedy halfback. Furthermore, it is rumored that "Eddie" is a basketball player. We often wonder how such a good looking fellow can evade the fair sex so well. , HELEN ZEEK Let me next introduce you to Helen Zeek, Vice President of the Senior Class. Helen is a very necessary part of the Commercial Department, for she is also Presi- dent of the Gregg Writers' Club, and Vice President of the Commercial Club. She is a member of the National Honor Society and does general office work for the department heads. These, which are but a few of the honors Helen holds, show ability and popularity, too. We are loathe to see her leave this year, for her place will be hard to fill. DEVONA MILLER This little lady is secretary both of the Senior Class and of the Commercial Club. She was a member of the Senior nominating committee and is a member of the National Honor Society. She lends a helping hand to the Editor-in-chief of the Mountain Echo by being a news editor. Devona, in addition to all this, is a very popular member of the Senior Class, and after leaving school will make an excellent "Somebody's Stenogf' FRANK MARSH Frank is the gentleman we trust with our shekels, and being Scotch, he gives us the most for our money. Frank is one of our best actors, both on and off the stage. Last year he portrayed a leading part in the Commercial Play. Frank has also been a member of the Student Council for the last three years. This tall good looking gentleman is a veritable woman's home companion. V RICHARD MONTGOMERY Dick is the Chairman of the Executive Committee and a good one at that. He too, is an actor and was the leading man in this year's Girls' League Play. Wher- ever Dick is found, we find a good time. Although Dick is entering West Point, it is our belief that he will finally end up in the "talkies." I IW, L M f, I i . I ' Page Eighty-one W7 ,L i p ' 1 ' I . I f b LOUISE KLEFF MAN It has been said that "Gentlemen prefer Blondes." We cannot speak for the gentlemen, but we can say that the girls of A. H. S. have shown their preference by electing Louise Kletfman, president of the Girls' League. Their choice has proved to be an excellent one, for Louise wields the gavel with professional skill. I am sure that the members of the league will feel a thrill of pride as they see Louise's picture added to those already adorning the hall of the High School Annex. RICHARD MALONE "Dick" is one of our all around athletes. The football team would seem in- complete without him, he being a member of it for the last three seasons. He has also been a steady guard on the basketball team for three years. We even found "Dick,' on the baseball diamond for the last two years. The best of it is that "Dick,' is as good a sport outside athletics as in. "Irish" will always be remembered in the annals of the school as a premier athlete. 5. JOHN MECK The wonderful success of the Horseshoe is due to "Johnnie's hard workf' "John- nie" is the capable Editor-in-Chief of the year-book. Last year he was Business Manager of the Mountain Echo. He has also taken somewhat of an interest in athlet- ics being more or less of a basketball player and the records show that he was manager of the track team last year. It is hard to find a person with such diversified talents as John. FRANCES MCGUIRE I YVe are proud of our vice president of the Girls' League. We donit know exactly wl1y fit may be "It"j but "Fran" certainly does have hosts of friendsg and among her coterie, we note that the members are not all girls. "Fran" plays basketball, and jumps center on our girls, team. She is also indi- spensable to the Music Department, especially on Wednesday morning at Girls' Glee Club practice f?J. ' All-in-all '5Fran" is one of the outstanding all round girls of the Senior Class. LEON SCHWARTZ Leon is 'one of our John Barrymores, having taken a leading part in the Girls' League plays and having met with success in plays outside of school. He is president of the National Honor Society. We usually do not relate violin players with football players, but Leon is an exception to this rule. He is quite a football player and at the same time a master on the violin. We suppose that he will end up as concert master of the Chicago Symphony Orchestra. sa X X if N Page Eighty-two gh- ' ' 41 1-. f ex!! X ll, X! fi I ALTON WHITTAKER "Alu is one of our most popular fellows. His prowess as an athlete has been recognized in the fact that he was voted the most athletic boy in our popularity con- test. He was varsity end on our football team and varsity guard on the basketball team. He was also a member of our track and relay team. ELEANOR RUDISILL The Girls' League surely owes a vote of thanks to our faithful little. treasurer, Eleanor Rudisill. No matter how hot or how cold the days are, you will find her in Miss' Lentz's office counting the money from the sale of candy. And, oh, such stacks to count! We really don't know what Miss Lentz would do without Eleanor to help her. Thegirls will sadly miss her well known smile, in her accustomed place next year. WILLARD FRAKER A Willard is responsible for our successful Mountain Echo. He makes a com- petent Editor-in-Chief and a good looking one at that. He was Publicity Manager for the Brevities and certainly got it over to the public. Willy is also an actor, having taken part in last years' Commercial Play. Someday "F ray Kerr" will probably be known as Editor of the Altoona Tribune. CHARLES FORD "Charlie" is the handsome, blonde gentleman we always find in the midst of a Ladies' Aid. His prowess as a saxaphone player and a stage dancer is known throughout Central Pennsylvania. But he lays aside his blissful attitude once in awhile to attend to his duties as President of the Student Council. Charlie's chief indoor sport is sleeping in class and he makes an attractive sleeping beauty. SARAH MARIE ANTHONY Probably one of the most intellectual girls of the Senior Class is the captain of our Girls' Basketball team, Sarah Marie Anthony. Sally is one of the charter mem- bers of the Altoona High School Chapter of the National Honor Society. She is greatly interested in philosophy and we hope some day to hear great things of her from her chosen field. So, good luck, Sally! We wish you all the success possible as you leave the halls of your dear old Alma Mater. - P DAVID GOODMAN Dave is Assistant Treasurer and the fellow who does much of the work. We also find him a member of the Executive Committee. He is a member of the Latin Club and he certainly knows his Latin. He even has Cicero himself beaten. Dave should really receive a gold medal for having the patience to collect dues at the socials. ' , 3 is H X, fl as Xl es s' ' Page Eighty-three W s , MN' lll g mj Horseshoe-Mountain Echo Honors Best Looking Girl .......... Most Popular Girl Most Athletic Girl. Best Natured Glfll ................... Best Conversational ist, Girl ........ .................Helen Ritts ......Dorothy Albright ...........Marian Hickey ........Louise Kleifman .........Georgelta Schelier Best Looking Boy ........ .................. G eorge Mellott Most Popular Boy Most Athletic Boy ........ ....... Best Natured Boy.. Best Conversationalist, Boy ......... Richard Montgomery .........Alton' Whittaker ..........Charles Ford .........Elliott Presby 7 A l i A i X l n Page Eightyhfour xx ...YW x Page Eighty-live NX x K M U! SAL Q Q! S . RYV . ss I' xl lii g f i X History of the Senior Class HE class of 1929 was organized in September, 1925, in the Roosevelt Junior High. There as the Seniors of the school we learned something of what was expected of us as the future leaders of Altoona Senior High School. In June, 1925, we were promoted to our present Alma Mater. Here we were given the exalted title of Sophomores but were treated as Freshmen. We were teased by the Seniors and sympathized with by the reminiscent Juniors. The novelty soon wore off, and the Seniors turned their attentions to the noisy steam-shovels that were breaking the ground for the new annex to our high school. The next year two very interesting events occurred. The first of these was the School Board's decree that school should begin at 8.15 and dismiss at 1.00, instead of the usual 2.4-0. This was necessitated by the lack of a cafeteria. The second event was the separation of the Commercial department from the rest of the student body because of the crowded condition of the main building. This department was established in the Lincoln building. Most of the students thought this a great disadvantage, but it proved to be a blessing in disguise since the uproar of the construction work could not reach that far. A Then came our last and most wonderful year in high school. We were Seniors! The new annex had been completed and we were the first class to have the use of the new, beautiful building. We adopted the Seniors' proverbial cloak of dignity, and proceeded to display our intelligence. We soon found to our dismay that the underclassmen knew more about the new building than we did. It was necessary to compromise, we laid aside the cloak of dignity and the Juniors and Sophomores forgot to be mischievous. Shortly after this our class was organized. Edward Houck was made President, Helen Zeek, Vice President, Devona Miller, Secretary, and Frank Marsh, Treasurer. After the election committees were appointed, namely, the ring, social, decorating, flower, and class motto. After several conferences with the ring committee, and with the approval of the underclassmen, we voted to stan- dardize the ring. Now the year is drawing to a close and we are looking forward to Commence- ment, but first we will take one last look into the past. We believe that we are leaving behind us a better high school than that to which we came. We have come up to standard in scholarship, athletics, service, and leadership. We have produced some of the finest scholars and athletes Altoona High has ever had. The records of Earl Richardson, Earl McLaughlin, Dick Malone, Lee Bartholo- mew, John Kell, "Babe" Matlack, Ralph Swope, John Simcox, and Alton Whittaker will be held up to future athletes as their goal. And now, passing from our dear Alma Mater, we are taking with us the most pleasant memories that school days offer, and are also taking leave of one of the most beloved figures of our school life, Dr. Robb. H Page Eighty-slx X x X ' X Page Eighty-seven The Senior Class Will E, the Class of 1929 of the Altoona High School, realizing that our glori- ous days at Altoona High are limited, and being of sound mind, memory, understanding, and in full possession of all the faculties necessary to dis- pose of our many individual and collective assets, characteristics, personalities, eccentricities, and idiosyncrasies as justly as we deem impossible, do on this first day of April, Anno Dornini Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-nine, create, publish, and declare this, the following to be our last will and testament, thereby declaring void all previous wills, testamentary writings, thoughts or suggestions heretofore made or hereafter to be made. . Q SECTION ONE First-We hereby direct the payment of all unjust debts incurred by the class before the remainder of the estate is distributed. Second-To the Class of 1930, our most excellent marks and good behavior. Third-To the next Senior class, the enjoyment we have received from traveling the long annex halls and one-way stairways in four minutes, and the extemporaneous speeches in Mr. Passmore's office which consequently often resulted after our being three seconds late. Fourth-To our Alma Mater, we give the greatest legacy we have, namely, the expression of gratitude for the knowledge that we have gained from her, and if we can succeed in raising her already high standard but one mite, our work may be considered well done. SECTION TWO The remainder of our estate, including our minor possessions, we direct to be disposed of as follows: C Item-To next year's president, 4'Eddie" Houck's order in class meetings. Item-To next year's treasurer, Frank Marsh's wornout bank book. Item-To Dean Robb, Mr. Hare, and Mr. Hamil, each a brand new policeman's uniform to be used in patrolling the annex halls. ' Item-To some Irish Junior, John Meck's green shirt. Item-To Ken Schuckarts, Les Eckard's most splendid mathematical mind. Item-To Kenneth Morse, Dick Montgomery's hashfulness and seclusion. Item-To Jack Caum, Warren Calvert's rich, booming tenor voice. Item-To Jeanne Stevens, Jeanette Coy's rouge's gallery. Item-To every grouch, Devona Miller's optimistic smile. Item-To Joe Clifford, Roy Watt's spats. Item-To Thelma Jones, Helen Zeekis collection of medals. . Item-To Brint McClellan, Elliott Presby's gift of gab. Item-To Vivian Grey, Sarah Marie Anthony's ability in asking such intelligent questions in Mr. Grimmingeris French class. Item-To Phil Fair, Regis Hanlon's hair curlers. Item-To Max Fenstamacher, Louie McKee's 'Lpepf' 7 V W Y' fi J" T V 'Q X ,.- fs NI Page Eighty-eight I . ll Item-To Joe Calloway, Budd Breidenstein's hearty welcome for the opposite 'ex. I Item-To ,lack Claybaugh, Frank Mobus' size l9Mg dogs. To Bud lPrettyJ Weld, some of "Happy" Goss' altitude. Item-To Herb fCloydj Hoover, Al Smith's double-barrelled trombone. SECTION THREE We do hereby appoint as executioners of this, our last will and testament, Mr. Zetler, Miss Lauver, and "Shorty" Hileman, with the full understanding that all the aforesaid desires and bequests will be faithfully carried out. In witness whereof, we, the Senior class of 1929, do hereunto set our hands and seal on this first day of April, Anno Domini Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-nine. Signed and sealed in the presence of: JACK CARAHER JOHN STARK The Senior Class Prophecy MYSELF, in person! the conquering hero had arrived. I was back in my old home town of Altoona after an absence of nearly twenty years, having just won the world's championship for asking the greatest number of foolish ques- tions in six hours at Paris. As the train pulled into the station Lby the way there was a new stationl, I could see the throng waiting to greet me. All the notables were there. As I was stepping down from the train, the band struck up the tune "Hail to the Chief." Hearing a slight discord, I glanced toward it and saw the reason. Al Smith was in the front row with his trombone. I had no time to see more, for the reception committee swooped down on me. Heading it was Senator David Goodman, closely followed by Mayor Houck, Justioe of Peace Malone, and Altoona's multi-millionaire, Frank Marsh, all of whom had been my classmates in old Altoona High. The formalities over, I was informed that I would have to ride up Eleventh Avenue so that the people could see me, and then there would be a reception at the Penn-Alto. Resigning myself to fate, I followed a squad of police- men who were clearing a path through the cheering crowd. One big fat policeman with a badge reading "Chief of Police," I recognized to be Budd Breidenstein. We soon reached Twelfth Street and I was assisted into Frank Marsh's big Ford by his chauffeur, Jerry tHimselfl McGuire, whom I recognized despite his moustache. As the car turned onto Eleventh Avenue, Justice of Peace Malone pointed out two of Al- toona's social lights, Beatrice Hannah and Margaret Kay, sitting in a big Lincoln with Major-General Montgomery of the Salvation Army. As we passed the first National Bank, of which Marsh was president, I bowed to his secretary, Devona Belle Miller, and to Martin Lenson, the cashier, who were standing on the steps. Near them stood a little hen-peeked looking man, Jimmy Bricker, who was receiving a free lecture from a large masterful woman at his side. A new building stood on the old Mechan- ics' Library site, and hanging out of one of its windows was Willard fStray Curl I KX . 1 J ' E fax A Page Eighty-nine ' vm c T N 5 WXXXWII x N X XXX ,f- , ks 'X S gf! xg: fW29.4X -9 .91, l i z N Fraker, now Editor of the Daily Squeal, a tabloid newspaper, in which all the mem- bers of the class of '29 get their murders, suicides, and divorces in extra large type. Marjorie Hudson has had two of the last named, while Harry Gebhardt has com- mitted suicide three times. In front of Sitnek's old drug store now owned by one of the members of the National Honor Society, Cliff Lewis, stood three of America's premier athletes, Glenn Hoffman, Davis Cup star, Gene Tipton, Olympic broad jumping champion, and Henry Mangicarne, light-heavyweight boxing champ. Zeth's Business College was now Zeek's Business College. In front of Westfallis stood Altoona's fashion model, Roy Watts. Across the street, a sign in a second story window, indicated that Oliver Dreese was practicing medicine. Next to Kline's, Peg Graham had an antique shop. She had begun by acquiring a certain Junior and since had added IDOPC valuable things to her collection. The Capitol Theatre was featuring A Kiss in the Dark, co-starring "Hon" Ritts and "Fat', McKee. Looking up Fifteenth Street, I saw Dutch Clapper watching the parade from a Shaffer's Store wagon. At the Strand, Buzz Replogle was singing in a Vitaphone picture entitled The Last of the Mohicans. Our theatrical star, Dot Albright, was playing at the State in Blue Birds. Unlike our Dot to be blue. The procession passed up to Twelfth Ave- nue and continued down that broad thoroughfare more rapidly. A new theatre, the Palace of Dreams, had a vaudeville engagement on featuring "Howd" and "Jayne" Moore. Passing the Mishler, I noticed that Earl Richardson was giving a recital next week entitled "Songs My 'Lindy' Used to Sing." Turning up Twelfth Street I saw the hotel and heaved a sigh of relief. The end was near. As I was about to enter, I heard a scream. Turning, I perceived that Mayor Houck's secretary, Iris Arthur, had leaned a little too far out of a third story window of the city hall, but had been opportunely rescued by another big, brawny policeman, Frank Mobus. Entering the Penn-Alto, I was greeted by John Meck, now Editor of the lV0lll!lll,S Home Cont- panion. Still a ladies' man. My old friend, 4'Dickie" Weil greeted me next, having broken a dramatic engagement in Philadelphia to return for the occasion. .lust then Lee Bartholomew and Walter Barr, now Altoona High's football coaches, brought their proteges forward and introduced them. The two coaches had established a fine record, winning three moral victories from Johnstown in three successive seasons. Our rabid football fan, Mary Malone, was tagging after the team and Sarah Marie Anthony, Miss Eyreis successor, was also present. Leon Schwartz, present dean of Altoona High came over and slapped me on the back in Dean Robb's best manner. Just as Miss Kleffman, dean of girls came up to greet me, Gertie McCollom started playing "Here,s to Our High School." Tommy Myers, our great old cheer leader appeared from nowhere to start a yell. i'Yeah All Yeah Whittaker! Let's go. All together. Make it big!" was his cry. A As I puffed out my chest in pride, a certain plumber in the background, Sheldon Lantz to be correct, let fly with a monkey wrench, which did its work very efficiently. When I came to, through the mist I perceived Dean Robb standing over me, and he was saying to Mr. Hare, i'Keep Alton an extra hour, Mr. Hare. And don't let any- one fall asleep in your detention class again." P? X, 'X fc X ,, 1 Page Ninety l ffwulv ,I JL OX f .al UN DERCLASSMEN , 7 7 - . ji X f- H Af.-Vg., f X f m f X 2- X fyi a 'ff ei ff X ' g Q' ' 'nf , 'x , T'-ix I The History of the Junior Class FTER a long upwards through the grade schools, the class of 1930 destined to make history in Altoona High finally reached the ninth grade and thus automatically became the Seniors of Junior High. We rejoiced greatly, and began to act, as we thought, in a manner befitting our station. We strutted about the halls, dominated school activities, and because there was no relief from them, we tolerated the underclassmen. The teachers knowing well the path ahead of us, smiled up their sleeves, and let us rush headlong into our fate. The year ended all too soon and we began to survey the ground ahead of us. Terrible were the tales we heard! We were told of the dark gloomy halls wherein dwelt fearsome genii ready to fasten their talons on unsuspecting Sopbomores. We were told of the head of the genii who enticed frail Sophomores into his dark office whence they were mighty fortunate to escape. Imagine, then, our thoughts as we ascended the steps of Altoona High School on a bright September morning. We crept about the halls in mortal terror and wond- ered at the Juniors who greatly enjoyed our discomfiture. We finally discovered, however, that it was not so bad as pictured. A great source of interest was the lightwell. It took us some months and Dr. Robb to overcome the fascination of dropping down food, bags of water, and other miscellaneous articles which greatly endangered the lives of people passing below. We learned that the elevator was for freight and teachers only. Finally we grew enough in the eyes of the upper classmen for them to abandon the idea of lowering the doorknobs. J f J Q -'f ' 1, ' Page Ninety-two I W f cc ,i 4 Notwithstanding, we rendered a good account of ourselves. We had three mem- bers of our class on the varsity football team. We won the championship in the interclass basketball league and had quite a few prominent members in the activities of the school. ' Therefore we 'came back in our Junior year with a determination to make the class of '30 notable in the annals of the school. We had a brand new building in which to carry out our resolution, the annex having been completed. A Junior, Brint McClellan was captain of the football team in the fall of 1928. The season was not very successful, but the records show that they broke even. Bud Weld captained the basketball team for the second semester and after winning the district championship, led them on to Pittsburgh. After much deliberation and debate among the faculty we were permitted to organize the class, the first Junior class ever to be organized in the history of the school. The following nine ojicers were elected: President ................................................. .......... B rinton McClellan Vice President ............ ............... E lmer Miller Secretary ............... ........ M argaret Laramy Treasurer ............................................. .......... J ack Hoffman Members of the Executive Committee: Walter Albright Margaret Lang Henry Dern K Helen Sellers Joseph Calloway We were also allowed to vote on the question of a standard ring for the school, to which we almost unanimously agreed. The end of the year came all too quickly for us, but time never stops. ,The wheel of progress always moves forward, putting the thoughts of that eventful year where they will never be forgotten, we turned our faces toward our last year in Altoona High School. The History of the Sophomore Class' Wait a minute! Donit pass this page until you've read what the class of '31 has been doing! On a bright September morning in the fall of 1927 about one thousand students, decked in Sunday best, wended their way to the Roosevelt Junior High School as exalted Freshmen. We ruled Junior High quite forgetting that we had ever been anything as microscopic as--eighth-graders. Our supremacy was further indicated by the fact that we had our abodes on the first floor. We studied as hard as proper ninth-graders should-i. e. not at all. I i t If! A H e 'tx Page Ninety-three :'v X ef' g sfas X IW f mm N 1 I wif N I i W Algebra which in eighth grade had seemed like a new form of cryptogram gradually became legible and easy. We had an algebra contest during the year which aroused much interest. Latin was a harder job to tackle, however. Those who studied Latin will probably remember the many anxieties caused by that noble langu- age. Queerly enough, time hung not at all heavily over us, and June came. We had a Dramatic Club party which seemed to us like a farewell party. Then with vacation looming up before us, we took our final leave of Roosevelt Junior High and waited with impatience UH for. the coming September so that we could try out our newly gained Sophomoreships. The summer had passed and it was the day after Labor Day. What was that un- easy feeling we had? Oh yes, on the morrow we were to enter Senior High as lowly but happy Sophomores. It was a novel sensation to us to be the first incoming class to have access to the annex. Some of us became rather bewildered in trying to go to the third floor. But could that be helped? During the summer someone had changed the positions of the staircases! A feather in our cap was the fact that we would not have to sit, stared at by upper classes, in the balcony, but could listen- undisturbed on the first floor to what was happening on the stage. This year had both its joys and its sorrows. We had a good representation on the varsity football team. Unequalled in Senior High School history was the amazing fact that two Sophomores, Harold Thompson and Ty Rush, played on the varsity basketball team. Heretofore the team had always been made up of Juniors and Seniors. We were also represented on the girls' basketball team. Many dramatic stars, including Philip Slep, Louise Schwaderer, Peggy Poffenburger, and"Bernice Beaver were drawn from our numbers. I Our cherished hope and ambition now is that all of us shall come back to our Alma Mater next year as full-fiedged Juniors. v X. lsfe l in 'W T - Page Ninety-four f,-x X4-x K , X TN QQ2-'QQ .. A, M ax fxikpd .l- X f S S "7 Q ,4-X4 " Q . ' .1 -iff ' " ' XA 4 , 'Hx I Q 'ZN'f-5? if fx ff 57 'X QLX kms 5 if .QLF hyg... x WWW -E.-E, xkg- gg? wg ORGANIZATIGNS X x Q X L- ,3 , I 3 1 Q S 'NN H1 'I 'Lnhu . ' - N . 1 A7 11 "H" ' , mm ll' I 9'-sl K. F ' ' I 1 ' xx D n ?'n1'Ji Q M ' 4- "M ' I-qi. 1 ,- lx, '1 , f , 'l I I vi, ' 1 4 44, H M 1 J wg I 'L' V 5 Q X 'Aff A . A" 'f + W 2-y 4 f 2. N y V if - Q ,g A ,, 'A K - f-'4,,5 .- .. fx., i tl X I ,. G-A 'iz ' x Y 'sf -W Qty 5 J I 'LQE N MIC 1 :J 57' ' W ' ' 'f?l' ' ' f Em,w., - X V f' .lgvw-: , Q' ,H , fig! f -,. , W 69 - 'N ' 'V w, . t 1 ff .!!1,w mH f kk-'!'x " - Y ' Wx! X, lf' H V ,4f1,'y,1ff' ' 47' , ' l my W, N? 1 , ,f , N1 !H' f 'sf if ""-1-'Heal . I' , A' f 5' Q."+zQ - l5'Hg LL'.?i:'-" ' " ' 9' f . as ,A FN A Aonijf 11.'W,'W inxlixlxtllx N N x ..- .gi-f -1 A v ' ' ...-- Willard Fraker The Mountain Echo HE MOUNTAIN ECHO staff was chosen this year by the competitive method. Students .who sought positions were given the chance to compete for them for the first month in publishing the first edition of the paper. Students were working to a certain extent together, all trying to put out a good paper but trying also to outdo the others in writing articles. Whether this method of selection produced beneficial results or not remains for you to judge. The paper to some readers has been a total fizzle as it has been the attempt of the staff to break down the tendencies of the paper to be a "high school gab sheet," and make it a really snappy newspaper. Not boastfully speaking but merely speaking the thoughts of the staff we say that the writers for the Mountain Echo are proud of the fact that the views of the paper have been the views of the school in various questionsg the standardization of the class ring, the formation of an organized Junior class, the support of all school activities, and the issues for more student government. Now if our method of self-stamped progress is worthy of thought, we turn the Column to the Seniors and advocate that they try the method. As we don the caps and gowns and are presented with that priceless bit of rolled paper and step out the door into the world, be sure that we step out. Step out for ourselves and keep step- ping. We must not step out with the idea of being taken into the world's waiting arms, for if we do we meet our first fall. School days are now over, we must turn our thoughts from the idle dreams of students. Those not continuing their educa- tion in college will meet each other in the realms of the business world, the business world of today is a hard struggle and here wemust employ the method of good clean cut competition. - And so adieug as we are bidding farewell to our school days, let us clink our thoughts and read a toast just to hind the good fellowship enjoyed in our play days. "Happy have we met. Happy have we been. Happy may we part. Happy meet again." s fa ...A so f ees X ,tt Page Ninety-six Mountain Echo Staff Editor-in-Chief ........ ................................................................ Assistant Editors ....... Associate Editors ............. Assistant Associate Editors .... News Editor ............ ........ . . Literary Editor ....... Exchange Editor .... Athletic Editors.. Head Typist ........ Assistant Typisls ........ Business Manager............. Assistant Business Manageis ..........Willard Fraker Slack Caum lMargaret Laramy SMargaret Dymond Katharine Weil fVirginia Gallagher Clara Mellott lFrancis Spaulding .............Devona Miller ...................Eleanor Dunn Marguerite Hardeman fCalbrith Mitcheltree lHamilton Rigg ...............Evelyn Horton Anna Santella Marjorie Wood Evelyn Welcovitz Victoria Tripician ...........Martin Lenson William Geesey Elliott Presby lWyatt Gentry ,., L is E f l N Page Ninety-seven - Aw j Kill ' , 4- xf Student Council 1 L f President ............................ . ..... ........... C harles Ford Vice President .......... ........ C loyd Kerlin ' Secretary ............ ............... H elen Sellers Treasurer... ........... Margaret Laramy EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Louise Kleffmau Helen Walters Josephine McKerihan Emma Crawford Frank Mobus X iff X NX xx X l ,N K ,X3,,L,if,T, ,MX Page Ninety-eight f' ii N e l i f r s A' 1.5 i, 5 ilfmftdi- h i g 44' -b ,,.f ff' P' The Girls' League T has been said that the life of a nation cannot rise above the level of its woman- hood. If this be true, then an organization through which girls and young women are constantly finding expression for their powers and purposes, can and must be a vital factor in national and international life. L The Girls' League has endeavored to send out girls from its organization with the highest standards and idealsg it has endeavored to find and create leaders of the highest character and type, in short, the Girls' League has tried to make every girl better for having been a member of it. - The registration of the membership of the Girls' League preceded the opening of school this year, in order that the activities and group organizations could be carried out as soon as possible. The first formal meeting of the League was held in .lunior High School Audi- torium as the Senior High School Auditorium was not yet fully remodeled, on Sep- tember 1, nineteen hundred twenty eight, and was called to order by Miss Marie Lentz, Dean of Girls, who appointed Katharine Weil Secretary pro tem. Miss Lentz spoke to the girls, urging us to be loyal and to cooperate with the teachers and student ol'ficers, and mentioning the various clubs of the League shortly to be organized: Dramatic Club sponsored by Miss Ritts. Vocational Club sponsored by Miss Henry. Library Club sponsored by Miss Minster. Entertainment Group sponsored by Miss Frederick. Forum Group under Miss Turner. Social Service Group under Miss Unverzagt. Page Ninety-nine Nominations were made for the officers of the League. The Sophomores took a great deal of interest in the proceedings while the Junior and Senior girls were rather silent. The Sophomores probably wondered about this, but understood when at the close of the nominations, Miss Lentz requested those who had made nomina- tions to prepare "boost" speeches for their candidates to be given at the next meet- mg. 9 The second and third meetings consisted largely of "boost" speeches, the sec- ond for presidential candidates, the third for Vice President, Secretary and Treasurer. The third meeting included the election of officers. President ....... ...................................................... ........ L o uise Kleffman Vice President ......... ........ F rances McGuire Secretary ............... .......... H elen Sellers Treasurer ........... .............................................................. E leanor Rudasill The Girls' League was extremely fortunate to have as its guest speaker on November second, Mrs. Margaret Wells Wood, field worker of the American Social Hygiene Society of New York City, widely known as an excellent speaker. She spoke to us for the full' fifty minute period and most of the girls were the better for her talk. The fifth meeting of the League was an excellent one. lt was the first meeting in our Senior High Auditorium. We had, as our guests, the officers of the Holli- daysburg Girls' League. Our president, Louise Kleffman, expressed her appreciation to the girls who had supported her in her campaign for the presidency of the League. Frances McGuire, Vice President, gave a short talk on "Loyalty", Helen Sellers, Secretary, chose as her subject "Friendship", and Eleanor Rudasill, Treasurer, talked on "Scholarship.,' Each girl thanked her friends and supporters who had elected her to her oflice in the League. Miss Thomas, president of the Girls' League of Hollidaysburg, spoke about the organization and work of their League which was very interesting to us, for the Hollidaysburg Girls' League may be said to have grown out of our own organization. Annabelle Taylor spoke about "How and Why to Wear Your Jumper." Marit Beckman told of "The Ideal Girl of the Centuriesf, The talks, which were on subjects of interest to every one, were appreciated. The December meeting had an unusual feature-a one act play entitled "Dolls," Eva Fuoss made a sweet little five year old who had to be comforted and put to bed Christmas Eve by her mother Louise Schwaderer. Virginia Bowles cleverly por- trayed the part of a maid grown somewhat cynical through her contact with the world. At twelve o'clock all the dolls came to life. Geraldine Moore as the Marie Antoinette doll, Margaret Graham as the Peasant doll, and Margaret Poffenberger as a very stylish doll, all played their parts exceedingly well. However the real act- ing was done by Virginia Elder and Bernice Beaver. Virginia with her tears and "real buttons" made a "hit" with the girls, while Bernice as an old cast-off doll, made a tragic figure indeed. Helen Sellers and .leanne Stevens as harlequin and soldier dolls respectively were constantly disgusted with the fine airs and the clothes of some of the dolls. The girls should all be commended for their splendid work. Page One Hundred This meeting also featured the presentation of the Scholarship pins to the students eligible to the Honor roll, which includes students making an average of ninety or above in four five-period subjects for the year. The January meeting of the Girls' League featured the annual talk by Dr. Laramy. This year he gave a very interesting talk on "Values" As this is a subject the ma- jority of girls know very little about, his talk was greatly appreciated.. The Girls' League has gained permission to place the pictures of the past presidents of the League on the walls of the Fourteenth Street Corridor of the Annex. At this meeting, sketches of the past six presidents of the League were given by Catherine Smulling and Margaret Lang. The February general meeting had what was called a l'Creative Program" which consisted of three types of creative work. First was an interpretative pantomime of the sixteenth or seventeenth centuries, entitled 'GThe Inn of the Silver Lampl' which was splendidly acted by Dorothy Albright, Margaret Graham, Dick Montgomery, Leonard Peilmeier, Clifford Lewis, Lynn Hutchison, and John Roub. The second part of the program consisted of original essays and bits of verse which were read by Hilda Miller. The third part was two tableauxg the first of history copied from one of the mural paintings in the Congressional Library, and the second copied from a Greek frieze. The March meeting was held under the management of the Forum Group of the League which is sponsored by Miss Turner. The program included a Public Speak- ing Contest, the members of the Executive committee acting as judges. Six of the members of the Forum group spoke upon various subjects affecting the High School and the Girls' League. The Forum Group and Miss Turner deserve great credit for the work they have accomplished this year. The general meeting in April was, to' the true lovers of the League, the saddest of them all. It was both the climax and the end of the general activities for the year. Moving pictures on posture were presented on the Junior High School screen. The health charts were collected and prizes awarded after which the meeting was adjourned, sine die. P May fourth the Senior girls entertained their mothers at the annual Mother and Daughter Banquet, they entertained as their guest speaker, Judge Florence Allen of the Supreme Court of Ohio. She gave a most excellent talk which I am sure was of great value to the girls as they crossed the threshold of their school life. GIRLS, LEAGUE PLAY On Friday, November 23, the Dramatic Club of the Girls' League, under the direction of Miss Ritts, enacted in the Junior High School auditorium an English play of the early nineteenth century entitled Pomander Walk. The play was rather hard to Nput acrossl' but it scored a big success. The cast of characters included Paul Smith, Philip Slep, Richard Montgomery, Leon Schwartz, Elliott Presby, Ker- mit Miller, James Owens, James Beatty, Karl Wicker, Cliiford Lewis, Lena Stoop, Dorothy Albright, Bernice Beaver, Geraldine Moore, Louise Schwaderer, Katherine rx , . ,. I., v - - ,, I we L fa l 11 Xxx Page One Hundred One l -,s 'e fins N ff W ff S Weil, Jeanne Stevens and Virginia Elder. They received many congratulations upon the splendid manner in which they took their parts. The proceeds of the play were applied to the Girls' League Scholarship fund. ' THE WASHINGTON' TRIP - The annual trip to Washington of the Seniors girls of the League was a great success this year. The girls left Altoona on Wednesday, April 3, at 3:19 o'clock and arrived at Washington tired and sleepy. During their stay they visited the various places of interest such as the White House, the Capitol, Washington's Monument, the Lincoln Memorial, and the United States Treasury. One of the most notable features was the trip down the Potomac to Mount Vernon. .Needless to say, the girls were sorry to leave Washington. but the trip had to end. They arrived back home Satur- day night, anxious to tell their friends what a wonderful time they had. GIRLS' LEAGUE CLUBS Too much cannot be said about the various clubs of the League, their officers, and the teachers who made their work possible. The clubs and their respective officers are as follows: The Dramatic Club sponsored by Miss Ritts has for its ofiicers: President, Katherine Weil, Vice President, Helen Sellers, Secretary, Virginia Bowles, Treas- urer, Betty Kell. - Miss Unverzagt has charge of the Social Service Group whose officers are: President, Virginia Hughes, Vice President, Virginia Fickes, Secretary, Eugenia Anthony, Treasurer, Annabel Taylor. Under the supervision of Miss Turner, the Forum group has for its oflicers: President, Mary Elizabeth Bowles, Vice President, Christine Springer, Secretary, Pauline Glass, Treasurer, Madalyn Sunderland. Miss Fredericks sponsors the Entertainment Group, whose officers are: Presi- dent, Jane Moore, Vice President, Eleanor Stoner, Secretary-Treasurer, Kathryn Long. Miss Henry's Vocational Group is organized with these ofiicers: President Myra Evans, Vice President, Dorothy Gibbons, Treasurer, Helen Rudisill. The Library'Club under Miss Minster, elected as its oihcersz President, Phyllis Black, Vice President, Mildred Wilson, Secretary-Treasurer, Thelma Foor. The Senior girls of the League selected as their ushers, Marjorie Hudson, Vir- ginia Hughes and Befty McCune, the Juniors-Margaret Lang, Margaret Laramy and Helen Hartsock, the Sophomores-Josephine McKerihan, Helen Reith and Grace Savage. And here you have the chronicle of events of the Girls, League of the past year. Each year the League becomes more important, more indispensable to the well-be- ing of the school. We hope that there will be many more years of the Girls' League, and that each year will be ITIOTC successful than the preceding one. F. f ffl P Page One Hundred Two National Honor Society President .......................................................... Leon M. Schwartz Vice President .......... .......... S arab Marie Anthony Secretary ............. ............ ..................... A 1 ina M. Santella MEMBERS Dorothy E. Albright Marion A. Cockerille Elizabeth Bernice Dunn Thelma G. Foor David Goodman Elizabeth A. Heiss Marjorie Hudson Jerome S. Kimmel Clifford J. Lewis Ruth R. Madara John F. Meek Devona B. Miller Catherine F. Smulling Annabel F. Taylor Irma C. Wernei' Helen C. Zeek - ,f .v - - - ' f X -' , 7 ,ei ,Lt l Page One Hundred Three ' , X f ' ,fffas 5. A ,-5 fffff.. k, 1-ff' ,c,,:7,fgXx X , ,4"',i,7i7A 'X, x5 'S Varsity A Club President ...................................................... Bud Mattern Vice President ......... .......... L ee Bartholomew Secretary ...................... ............ A lton Whittaker Executive Committee ..... ........ G arland Hoenstine Executive Committee ..... ......... C harles Russell HE Varsity A Club is made up only of those boys who have won their varsity letters in one of the following major sports: Basketball, football, baseball, or track. During the school year they presented a fine program in assembly. Their big interest, how- ever, is the ,annual lettermenis banquet. 1 w i Page One Hundred Four f ,xx , rx W ,f XA , X f i ff 5 f -57 0 XX f f x f 1 fm x v X I News Writing Club President ................,..........,......... ............ Willard Fraker Vice President ......... ............................... J ack Caum Secretary .............................................. Margaret Laramy HT is from the News Writing Club that the staif of the Mt. Echo, as well as that of the Horseshoe, is largely drawn. In their weekly meetings, problems concerning newspapers are studied so as to acquaint the students with the ideas and management of the press of today. 41iMQXL0Q 7Ass,W Page One Hundred Five Q 7 o Boys Athletic Club President ............................................ Brinton McClellan Vice President ........ ............... J ohn Simcox Secretary .............. ........ M ilford Pittman THE chief aim of the Boys' Athletic Club is to promote clean sport. ln their meetings they have competition in several branches of sport hitherto practically unknown to Altoona High School. The boxing and wrestling bouts especially have created great interest among the club members. 1 ' o 7 'Q ' A ,ff ' Y 'i 'A W 'Egg if f' f4jZf"Efx if-f r of Page One Hundred Six U f "" ,f i x N ,s if fi C Girls' Athletic Club Q 7 ITH Miss Eyre as sponsor, the Girls' Athletic Club is per- haps the busiest and most wide awake club in the entire school. Their work was handicapped at the beginning of the year because of the necessity of using the Roosevelt Gym, hut now, with their own gym fioor, the club is progressing very rapidly. I -' 5 A fgcfx , ,,l3,.ig?f"AX Zyj1ff' X ef-11' Q: Page One Hundred Seven H My by tl ly 'R I My Dramatic Clubs HE purpose of the dramatic clubs has been to foster interest in dramatics. Throughout the school year they present plays in assembly and from their membership are drawn the actors and actresses for the Girls, League Play and for the Senior Class Play. . During the past year there were seven dramatic clubs whose sponsors and presidents are as follows: Miss Bancroft Margaret Kinnear Miss Orr Edgar Salkeld Miss Armstrong Hazel Neaffer Miss McBrier Philip Slep Miss Magee Virginia Elder Miss White Dorothy Mitchell Mr. Hanawalt Donald Hudson f if " 3 ' , f ' '- f cf ' e '. IMMQQUAQSAM ausgffsi 3 sv' s 'i Page One Hundred Eight ll K t Y-,.9t!. fe , ,ff, fQ:A'l f X-is - Tl' 6 111" :sts fxwe- F-fffilifx -ti Commercial Club President ............................................ Marion Cockerille Vice President ........ ......... V irginia Hayes Secretary .............. .......... D evona Miller Treasurer .......... .............. ........ A r leene Koozer HE aim of the Commercial Club is to promote interest in prac- tical up-to-date commercial studies. It is the largest single organization in the school and thereby shows what a wide interest it has created among the students. The annual .Commercial party sponsored by the club is one of the features of the school year. i ff' i ,ff X f 'tx Page One Hundred Nine Societas Latina President .................................... Sarah Marie Anthony Vice President ......... ............ A nnabel Taylor Secretary ............... ............ X Villis Fries Treasurer .... ...... .......... L loyd Points THE underlying purpose of this club has been to further interest in the study of Latin outside of the daily classes. Its chief undertaking this year has been the publication of a Latin paper, giving modern news in Latin. This project was handled entirely by the club members. If 'V f i X. f s f K' 1 - f 'px A fffi l 4 159 1 Xt ' in Page One Hundred Ten ' -gf rrxggm ' 1, f , Z 7 "tx 'fi' ' 'V W X Tws l' ' A X X E ,f ,4?V' ff' ,f:.:'1a. X- ,f ,ff My " s ' r f QV f !fx p A N' Aviation Clubs Sponsor ........................................................... Mr. Stover President ............. ............ C loyd Kerlin Vice President ....... ............ A rthur Patch Secretary ......... ............... R alph Chronister Sponsor .................... ......... IS liss M. Lauver President ............. ..........,........i..... J ohn Lieb Vice President ........ ................. E dgar Sweet Secretary ............................................. Joseph Hoofnagle IN an age in which the people are naturally becoming air-minded, what could be more practical than to conduct clubs to promote - interest in aviation. In their weekly meetings, the fundamentals of aviation are learned. Excellent work has been done in building model planes. S ' ' 1 S S S Page one Hundred Eleven S Mathematics Club President ............................................. Metz Fondersmith Vice President ........ .......... A ndrew Keen Secretary .............. ........ M erle Filler V 'HE Mathematics Club aifords the students an opportunity to ' learn something of thc history of the subject, to study practical . . . . . ,, ,, . applications of mathematics in every day life, to find the fun in mathematics such as its games, puzzles, and fallacies, and to open up possibilities in the field of mathematics for a worthy use of leisure time. ' Page One Hundred Twelve Needlework Clubs Sponsor .................... ........ M iss Gray President .......... ......... T helma Barger Secretary .......... ....... T helma Brightbill Sponsor .................... ....... ll! Iiss .lohns President .......... ......... M argaret Cassidy Secretary .......... ........... Ce rtrude Marks Sponsor .................... .......... M rs. Younv President .......... ............ F lorencte Diehl Secretary .......... ......... A nna Reifsteck HESE clubs are conducted for those girls who seek additional training in sewing besides that received in the regular classes. By dividing up into small groups they can accomplish more work and get that personal attention so necessary for successful work. !'f4s ' Q11 s f s , ' I in f gf ,- N 'Y X '7 97 fr X x ff 'r" y If' XX K Page One Hundred Thirteen l x' 4 Xe I ' V A -71 -' 'iff 'P ' 'V' , ' gy -3 X -'F "' "f .fi ' or fx 4 s s Y ., X s s ,YQ 'xx - xl Home Nursing Club President .................. ............. E thelyn Norris Vice President ........ ................ L ouise Heath Secretary .............. ................ E lizabeth McCune U NDER the able supervision of Dr. Dayies, Miss Patterson, and Miss Paul, the Home Nursing Club has made remarkable progress along the lines of home management and home economics in relation to health. Page One Hundred Fourteen l 1' WXX f X ,Z-f! 2 1 1' If 1 1. ,' f5XVQ+"x! xx W X I 1' f X, . ,..., ,QQ X K- XXX X X X X XX XIX K -1 x A. I '.1, f ,v ffl .,:, 55,41 PM it If, lx x,, .1 1 , - ,A v ' -J? W 1 X UH' 1 A , W 'I . ,, , , X X b Q , -- M 15N gk N X - A-f I .5 f fm, N 5 f,,:. 5 M xx Q, X '--. nh . I'17Qg V QQ qY,,f!l,.:m3 in I fx X ." 5r' 2 ' '- Q X NX f ' - 1 x -: - ,. , ' .. , ,1 ri: Q. ff f . X ff .f:',1 .'--' .- - ' ,sf .Nfl - r -A" , 'X 4' flzmzfvg-AQ 171, wi' P4 ., ' 1' 1 A '7 N - f Q, -N,'ff,f.a' 'Q 54' 'el ms , X IQ 1111 I-lf i f f? x if .lpn 54 Xl ' lil fx, XX- S Q fl! '-if f' g:, Y .-iiY'3,l'1+52?,i55i2vf:'.-4'f.f.1'-'Him my JT lf' vi fs.'+T w V fs' 4, xg, .l ,,x X HM :,f -f Ef f? Q W. "mf" 1 'Q'--' '-FfgZ5ijfsgffg:vj:,7.,,..g, V ,LQ M if K., ,' af .1 ' i' U :'ff1'h,'f,F'f'1qC'5q',1f""1' f NV , 13- ' ff! MGX Q' 'if' ff 'X ' Q13 ' Nffvi? I f f ,q xl:-5-"fb N SEQ 1 nj: wym f 0 -' X N 1 f 525-J .. XX " ww W fif N fx, . -L: at jf gg 25: 'Qin ' - .x .X 5, A, ' JI, - M 'V 5,5 V , , ,f 3 -,. -:- x . , sf ,fx , ' iw . l W! UW ' 2 ' 1. M X M 1-? 1' "'.'I'2'f! ' UR ' , Y ,v,- ' x xxzw-'iii' 'lf M4,Qff'f5'f' f ' ,f :' -'f' f'f' "1 ff"Mf'fw'- ., i., : 'H Q4 ' 5 " K I -- ' 3.514 " - 'f 'I 1 kii'gs"'lfi3' ' iw , wg- X, XXX' ' f I I . t K .- - -- -. ,- X X 1 ff ?.!4"'aI My I' Ill, ,wi 'P U X -, ' ' , - , , ', ,' 1 ' -git' 'x,'1 Efxlx l x A f la f 1 ,f. 1,1 ? Jw wwf , XE XX .V, .Main Selig, gr 'If . ll X i jf ,Ivg, 3 QQ x ,-,I 1 I , ,1 - N , V I V' f",',A,L.?,f,ZQ i-Zfgga .-'Q K -qv: 'Q 1 f 52," 1 wH5fE W 'P If, 'I 5 2, Q4 f' '1't'fiiv"i 1'-' f ' ' '1 W "' '-"' X f' N1 4 ,fx - ' Hiwfianfw ,A ' 11 lem ifflg-gsf A' 1' ' 'f".ihQZ11ggggf11fr"3gl ning-. fi-'-31ggggg'YfE:5:a,: MUSIC W ,1.. ff , X J Music H HE orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Stitt, has enjoyed a very successful year. For the first year in the history of Altoona High, the orchestra has been placed on a solid credit basis. All members of the orchestra must re- hearse one period daily for five days a week. They must also have one lesson a week from a private teacher and practice one hour outside of school. Each inonih, every member must take a test, on the result of which depends the individualis posi- tion in the orchestra. Mr. Stitt worked hard the first semester, teaching odd instru- ments, and as a result, two French horns, one oboe, one bassoon, and two bass violins entered the orchestra at the beginning of the second semester. The orchestra elected Charles Ford, Business Manager, his duty being an assistant to Mr. Stitt. The orchestra played for the Christmas services, the various lectures at Junior High, chapel, and is now preparing for Commencement and its annual concert. There are two bands this year, both under the direction of Mr. Stitt. There is the street band, which plays for parades, and the concert band which plays for indoor concerts. Thebands are conducted on the same plan as the orchestra, only they meet but twice a week and do not receive a solid credit. John Miller is Busi- ness Manager. The street band played for all the football games and a few basket- ball games, and the concert band is now preparing for its annual concert. The dance orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Stitt, has also enjoyed a success- ful year. It has been -placed on a symphonic basis, and the twenty-five pieces insure full instrumentation. It has played for the Friday afternoon dances, the Junior Mid-Year Frolic, three Senior Socials, and is now preparing for the remaining Senior Socials. The glee clubs are under the able direction of Mr. Lindaman. There are three girls' glee clubs, two boys' glee clubs, and two mixed glee clubs. A chapel choir has been instituted this year, the members being chosen from the various glee clubs. They sing for the .chapel services, and their singing, especially that for Christmas, has been very inspiring. The glee clubs' crowning event was the 1'Brevities of 1929" put on February 21 and 22 for the benefit of the Annual. Nearly, two hundred and fifty students participated in the three acts, each of which was a mabterpiece in itself. The best musical and dancing talent of the school was displayed. Along with its side splitting mirth, original costumes were featured. The performan e was a credit to the school, and Mr. Lindaman and the students should be congratulated on their patience and wonderful work. That the show was a financial success, was evident from the fact that both nights the auditorium was packed. At present the glee clubs are preparing for commencement, the final event for the music department. . il f- ff 'ix J Page One Hundred Sixteen I -u Howard YV. Lindaman Page One Hundred Seventeen ff X t it First Violin Gladys Knisely Jol1n Murphy . William Kennedy Cussie Waxler Earl Miller Furman Walters Max Fenstamaeher Jack Clabaugh Oliver Sell Donald Vaughn Williarri Walters F irst Tram pet John Miller Allison lmler George Houck .rl'0ll1-110718 Alvin Smith Charles Morrow Fred Hager fs Wilbur Farley Robert Wilson String Bass Zelda Frantz ORCHESTRA Second Violin Philip Pensyl Edward Snow Stanley Donaldson Leslie Zimmerman Pauline Rhodes Mary Malone . Jerome Kimmel Ralph Griffith Harold Wills Margaret Benton Ruth Mock Second Trumpet Henry Dern Harold Ziegler James Troxell Saxophone Robert Reynolds Kenneth Schucker Charles Ford Claire Reddick John Winegardner Horns Lloyd Replogle Viola Enrico Branda -Rayford Bohn Winifred Morrow First Clarinet Jack Caraher Daniel Clare Second Clarinet Lee Williams Cello Robert Watson Dorothy Detwiler Percussion Richard Mclrlale Walter Allen Ellsworth Acker Piano Louise Stitt Alice Aurandt Dorothy Kling Dorothy Conrad Catherine Saylor Jeanette Coy Bassoon Oboe Louis Lastort Norman Lucas Guy Fiore Vincent Valence Wilford Woodcock af X i f A Page One Hundred Eighteen UL L - is ASA g xgxkx-y 4l:W :4LL4'x NX Altoona High School Band Ellsworth Acker Walter Allen Leslie Axe' James Banks William Berndt Rayford Bohn Donald Burket Melvin Bennett Anne Cox Jack Caraher Lloyd Clapper Jack Clabaugh Daniel Clare Willard Calvert Henry Dern Daniel Disabato Jennings Delozier John Dickey Louise Edwards Paul Eicher Woodrow Filler Wilbur Farley Guy Fiore Herman Friedman Robert Geesey Paul Garner Harold Hiner Robert Hamilton Albert Hauth George Houck James Hoffman Blair Hetrick Nevin Houseman Fred Hager Michael Ioup Allison lmler Edson Konkle Margaret Kay John Kantenwein Russell Kendig Edwin Kuhn Fiore Lastort Norman Lucas Louis Lastort Kenneth Miller John McCracken Richard McHale John Miller Charles Meyer Wenger Miller Robert MacDonald Charles Morrow Paul Mickey Harold Nycum Albert Nerhood Harry Perry Harford Pearce George Rogers Melvin Robinson Ray Rossman Lloyd Replogle John Roub Hamilton Rigg Doyle Satterfield Alvin Smith Anthony Santarsieri Kenneth Schucker Clarence Stitt Telford Seese Ralph Sickles Ronald Stover Vincent Valence Lee Williams Eugene Wholaver Charles Wilson ""LDeHaven Woodcock Robert Wilson Raynyond Yeater Haroltb Ziegler Leslie. Zimmerman so ,ttth Q y,fia ."' I lxgqsxggg gi f.A.J g ji Page One Hundred Nineteen 5 XA wk o Wax f l Dance. Crchestra Ellsworth Acker Rayford Bohn Jack Caraher Jack Clabaugh Jennings Delozier Charles Ford Nevin Houseman William Kennedy Jerome Kimmel Cyril Lamboilr Richard McHale Earl Miller Herbert Mack Charles Morrow Harford Pearce Robert Reynolds Alvin Smith Kenneth Schucker John Roub Furman Walters Robert Watson Charles Wilson Walter Allen Paul Eicher Wayne Foor Eugene Tipton ff, ,C 4 if xx x l Page One Hundred Twenty alma , I' NW' Boys' Glee Club Girls' Glee Club Page One Hundred Twenty-one J '4Brevities of 1929,' Altoona High School Varsity Quartette Howard Moore ' Lloyd Replogle ,lack Caum Warren Calvert The Quarlelle was the hit of the "Brevilies.', Page One Hundred Twenty-two ff Q-N MX X: , ' mz I, 4 il' W 1 fl! i, KK x ww X X L'- X ff! UK? M THLETICS X jf W 'E .fy NVQ? W , :ii TQ f If T V. k. w 9 N I 1 I . v I 3 Y f P F v I 1 u -4 1 - . I. r 5 I E L A i F F. L E E E 1, E I L x l X Altoona High School Coaches MONC the popular teachers at Altoona High, "Snaps" Emanuel ranks with the first. This is his third season and he is better liked now than ever. Under his regime much progress has been made in athletics. He has pro- duced at least one crack team in each sport. ln the fall of 1927 there was one of the best football teams Altoona High has ever had while the baseball team has not been defeated in active competition for the last two seasons. 'isnapsu' crowning achievement in the minds of most of us however was the basketball team of this past season which won the district championship. The whole school hopes that "Snaps, will be back again next fall. The chief task of Leroy Lewis is to coach the track team each spring. Last year in his first season at Altoona he turned out a relay team which came back from the Penn Relays victors over high school teams from all Pennsylvania. Besides this, the track team made a very creditable showing in the three meets during the season. "Louie,' also helps coach the varsity football team in the fall. C' After trying to pound chemistry into the heads of dumb students, "Doc" Helm- bright always finds it a relief to get out on the football field. He has coached the junior varsity eleven for two seasons and had a line record both years. Many players on the varsity last fall were boys who had played on 6'Doc's,' junior varsity the preceding season. His junior class basketball team gave the Seniors a good race for the championship, losing in the final game. "Ad" Pohle is always willing to lend a helping hand where needed. His crack Senior class basketball team won the school championship in such a way as to leave no doubt as to who were the champs. "Adu also goes out on the football field and helps train the Junior varsity, making green players into real ones. e ' Tix it h If ks qi p p . MASQ: ,- Xggskwf-V ,levgiy , if. 'I Z. V it K ,gif - 1 Y jx K K +5 , ffsx Sf! 1' !,4iX Ns ---" Page One Hundred Twenty-four f NMA fax y gulf fs 4 A The Track Season EVER in the history of Altoona High School has track received such an impetus as it did in 1928. With a competent team and ade- quate equipment, much interest and enthusiasm was stirred, and many new fans were created. It can he said without exaggeration that the season was the best experienced by Altoona High in recent years. The credit for raising this standard must go to Leroy Lewis, the coach. Heretofore there had been practically no interest shown in the field events such as the weights, pole-vaulting, high jumping, and broad jumping. Coach Lewis aroused the boys' 'interest in these sports, and while they were unable to account for many points ' in the meets, yet it served as a year of preparation, and a brilliant future is predicted in this branch of the track sports. The relay team consisted of McNeal, Simcox, Himes ' and Whittaker. This team, for the first time in the his- tory of athletics at Altoona High, won its race in the Penn Relays at Philadelphiag a notable achievement. The boys ran a heady race, passed the baton perfectly, and finished with a fifteen yard margin over their nearest rival. Frank McNeal 1f x 19 AX ffAx V, X as s f lixs. Page One Hundred Twenty-five ' w as 'e 'f s ' ' In the Penn State lnterscholastic Meet, Altoona finished third. In this meet, John Simcox broke the interscholastic meet record for the two hundred twenty yard dash by two-fifths of a second. Jack Himes also set a new mark, lowering the record for the two hundred twenty yard low hurdles to twenty-seven and four-fifth seconds, to bring added laurels to the Maroon and White. Simcox also placed first in the hundred yard dash, and McNeal added a few points in the same race. Whittaker placed in the four hundred forty yard run also. The P. I. A. A. District Six Meet was held at the Cricket Field on May 12 with Altoona High as the host. Altoona finished second to Lock Haven, losing only because of a weakness in the field events which was the strong point of our Clinton County opponents. Altoona placed in the hundred and two-twenty yard dashes, the low hurdles, the four-forty yard run, and collected two or three points in the field events. Barnesboro won the Clearfield Meet with Altoona a close second. The meet was very exciting because of its closeness, and the track team carried off a big por- tion of the honors. McNeal, Simcox, Himes, .Miller, and Stiffler placed in the track events while several thirds and fourths were won in the field events. Thus ended a very productive season on the field and on the cinder path, in which Altoona High took a win, two seconds, and a third in four major meets. It has not taken long to tell about the boys but it will take a long time to forget what they did. The season was planned with an eye to the future and we can safely predict that in a few years, Altoona High will win greater honors on the track. The boys who won their letters during the season were: McNeal, Captain, Simcox, Himes, Whittaker, Kagarise, K. Miller, Clifford, Tipton, Woomer, Mills, M. Miller, Azar, Stiffler, Meck,'Manager. Page One Hundred Twenty-six . ' W , p xg- , f xx ' I XWQ7f, fs,, , ,X TENNIS There. were many warmly contested struggles waged in the shadows of the hospital in the spring of 1928, in which aces waded to victory or were defeated by some belated rallies. How we remember those matches! Under the supervision of the Tennis Club, a team was organized and a scholastic tournament was held. The team, composed of Perry, Stegmier, McKee and Hoffman, played two matches with Williamsburg, tying one and winning the other. The visit to the paper mill town was successful, but the home match resulted in a tie. Williamsburg played well and exhibited fine sportmanship. ' Henry Hafner was crowned tennis champ of Altoona High, in the fall of 1928. He won the title by defeating Glen Hoffman in a hard contested match. Thomas Martin and Thomas Parsons won the doubles championship. The tournament was a big success, and much interest was stirred up in the sport. As'a whole, tennis fans look back upon the season as one of keen competition and enjoyment. BASEBALL In 1928, Altoona High enjoyed a very successful season, a season consisting of eight victories and no defeats. The team won the championship of Blair County, leading the league both in batting and fielding. The team was not one of individual stars, but it was a smooth-working machine which outplayed all opposition and left no doubt as to its championship calibre. The pitching staff, composed of Bartholomew, Heed, and Heller, was the best in the league. The first two did most of the pitching and kept the opposing batters guessing with their excellent pitching and marvelous control. Bartholomew held the record for strike-outs in one game with thirteen. Two able receivers, Captain Ray Perry and Goodfellow, did fine work the entire season and steadied the pitchers to a great degree by their efficient catching. The infield was made up of Don Perry on first base, Funk at second base, Roberta at shortstop, and Beckel at third base. They formed a fast, hard-hitting combination, which furnished many thrills and sensational plays, never failing to support the pitchers at any time. Richardson was the utility infielder, playing well at both second and third base. In the outfield we had Malone, Matlack and Singiser, who alternated with Al- bright, Homan and Swope. These boys roamed the pastures in fine style and filled their respective positions creditably. There was good reserve material in Cutshall, Rothrock, Berry, Mitchell, Reigh, and Showalter. One look at the records will show the strength of the above team. Indeed it looks more like a football record. And Altoona High will have just as good a team this spring. H y ' Y ,' .iq - ' v I fp r be I, i fix I ' - Page One Hundred Twenty-seven Varsity Baseball Team SEASON'S RECORD Altoona... ........... V- .-.. .16 Roaring Spring 2 Altoona... .......... 3521.24 Martinsburg ..... 0 Altoona... .............. 22 Claysburg ...... 0 Altoona ....... .......... 8 Willianisburg ...... 4- Altoona... .......... 19 Morrisons Cove .... 1 Altoona... .......... 16 Martinsburg ..... 2 Altoona... .......... 24- Claysburg ......... 5 Altoona... .......... 9 Williamsburg 41 138 18 VARSITY LINEUP First Base ......... .................................... ......... D . Perry Second Base ..... ............ F unk Shortstop ..... ....... R oberta Third Base ........ ............. Be ckel Right Field ........... ........... S ingiser Center Field ......... .................. M atlack Left Field .... Catcher ......... Pitcher ...... .......................Malone Perry, Captain .............Bartholomew I X X df'is 'V Cniisf kxffwfgigf ff .,,f s ffm MKS fffx f F 'c J , c ig f fum. yfe ,,x f,wX X Q ' ff is xmlaz' 01591K -- ,KQN . f wi 1 f ,lyk ,-gyeif N. b f . ff-ff .5411 xgi .X .. .' . f' '?,", ,ff ' XX Q. ',, X X X ,AQ V 1 f i Ji ,- L , "fix Y -X X H7151 . .fl Q ' 15223. . ,7,"2L 'P Page One Hundred Twenty-eight -..X Wffy V In V , Varsity Football ,beam if Left End ........... Left Tackle ......... Left Guard .......... Center .... . .... . Right Guard ........ Ri ht Tackle g ...... Right End ........... Quarterback ....... Left Halfback ............ Right Halfback ......... ............................. Fullback ................ ..................................... Ends .......... Tackles ......... Guards ............. Center ............... Quarterback ...... .........McClellan, Captain .....................Eckhard ........Hoenstine ..........Sadler ........Rush .......Clifford ........Malone ..........Houck c .........Ehredt SUBSTITUTES McLaughlin, Beckel ...............................Russell, Barr ..............Swope, Mangiacarne ............................Alhright H Halfbacks ........ ......... W eld, Thompson Fullback ........ ......................... M iller V 'V I Page One Hundred Twenty-nine Off kmm fwfxy Nl f x F W n l . l I Cumberland Came VARSITY FOOTBALL RECORD Altoona ........................ Spangler ....... Altoona... .......... 12 Williamsburg Altoona... .......... 18 Bellefonte Altoona.. Lock Haven.. Altoona ...... .......... C learfield ...... . Altoona... ...... Windber Altoona... ...... Johnstown Altoona... ...... Williamsport . Altoona... ...... Cumberland . Altoona... .......... Apprentices . L - A X Xl 1' 7' ' 'X .O X fi' ,gif ' ilffi-f'Q 57 Page One Hundred Thirty ' f 1 ! f V N ' X The Football Season N the season of 1927, football at Altoona High School reached its high water mark. Under the leadership of Cap- tain Davis, Altoona lost her only conference game to Bellefonte, and should have re- ' ceived the mythical title of "Champions," ' but 1928 proved a hard year for A. H. S. 'The season opened with Spangler, and , both teams played well. Lacking Altoona's brilliant attack and defensive ability, Spang- ler could make but little headway, and Al- toona won 33-0.' The game' was, very in- teresting and the plucky Spanglerites deserve much praise. In the second game we played. our neighbor Williamsburg, on a muddyf field. There was much spirit in this game, and both rivals struggled hard, buti'Williams- burg had to bow, 12-0. When the last whistle had blown and the game was over, our team was filled with a wholesome respect for the prowess of our visitors. Brint McClellan The Williamsburg game marked the end of the customary warming up period, and on October 13, we watched our dear Maroon and White rise in triumph over Bellefonte in our first and only conference win of the season. This was the first time in the history of the two schools that a Bellefonte eleven ever bowed to the A. H. S., and great was the rejoicing when Altoona finally emerged on the long end of an 18-0 score. The next week, a good part of the student body had emigrated from Altoona and was duly ensconced in the Hanson Field, at Lock Haven, with hundreds of other enthusiasts. Both teams had good records, and hopes ran high on both sides for a victory. Early in the game however it became apparent that an Altoona victory was not at all in accordance with the notions of the Sons of L. H. S. Throughout the game, Altoona was decidedly outplayed, and the better team won, Lock Haven 25, Altoona 0. With weight, speed, and a series of clever plays, especially a brilliant aerial attack, it was purely a Lock Haven day. On October 27, Clearfield was entertained at the Cricket Field, in a game that overflowed with thrills. Spectacular plays followed each other with such rapidity, that the supporters of both teams were in a perpetual turmoil of excitement, and the score see-sawed back and forth till the climax was reached in the last two minutes of the game, when Williains snared a perfectly executed forward pass to swing the balance'-in favor of Clearfield by one point. The final score was 13-12. Hard as it was to lose such a game, we could not begrudge Clearfield her victory. Page One Hundred Thirty-one ' X X 2 X 2 X! f xx X X XQIX XX I Ax! ff X Then we journeyed to Windber. The Windber team was big and strong, and there was much happiness in the hearts of loyal A. H. S. rooters, when we led at the end of the first half, 6-0. But Windber came out for the second half with a grim determination, which boded ill for Altoona, and before we were quite aware of what was happening, they put the game on ice with three touchdowns, and so we lostour third game, 20-6. ' The next Saturday Johnstown came to Altoona, fresh from a string of vic- tories, and possessed of a powerful football machine. As is usual, when Johnstown and Altoona meet, the game was hard fought all the way. Both teams fought like demons in the shadows of the goal posts, with the result that neither scored. The cheering was fine, and the bands of both schools showed remarkable talent. A record crowd attended, and the fans went away well pleased with the football they had seen, if not satisfied with the result. We played our last game away on November 17 at Williamsport. In this game we were no match for our opponents, who showed themselves to be superior to us in every department of the game but grit and courage. Our team fought hard throughout the entire contest, but lost without scoring, 32-0. We were entertained royally by the student body of Williamsport, and Altoona need not feel chagrined about the loss. ' The following week we entertained a new opponent, Allegheny High of Cum- berland, Maryland, the first out-of-the-state team ever to play Altoona. They proved to have a lot of fight and sportmanship, executing their plays with snap and pre- cision. The Maroon and White returned to winning ways in this game, -and the final score was 6-0. Thanksgiving Day brought the final game of the season at the Cricket Field, Al- toona High 6, Apprentices 6. The tale is too long to tell in detail. Sufiice to say that the Maroon and White rose to the heights of greatness in the concluding five minutes of the game. With our backs to our goal-line, and only a short time till the whistle terminated the game, our boys started a determined march up the field, climaxed with a wonderful forward pass and an end run to overcome the lead of one touchdown, and pull the game out of the fire. lt was a fitting end for a season which showed courage, sportsmanship, and faithful playing on the part of the team, and which brought honor and goodwill to Altoona High. So, as in 1927, we had our hour of glory in 19284 we tasted defeat to the bit- ter dregs. Such is competetive sport in general, and from it we learn to take our loss with a smile and a song, and our gains with a wink and a whistle, and to set our eyes to the future with a determination that victory shall be ours in whatever line we may strive. z f so -1 Q 'NJ Page One Hundred Thirty-two " XXX f x WM ff ,fy l 7wI A. H. S. Junior Varsity Altoona ......... Altoona ......... Altoona ......... Ends ........... Tackles .......... Guards .............. Center ................ SEASON'S RECORD Osceola .... ...... 0 Tyrone ...... ...... 2 Howard ........ ...... 0 REGULAR LlNEUP ...................................Reynolds .........Richardson ...........Robison and Simcox and Wilson and Reimer ..........Stover Quarterback ...... ........................................ P att Halfbacks ......... .......... D egulius and Leamer Fullback ..... ............................... S chwartz SUBSTITUTES lanes? Pittman o Karp Capodagli Guttshall Weise Neugebauer R sf r RR R J R, R R R1 R f ff, ya. Z ff, '23 X In Xi ff. X X W 'R R- A , JN - f ft ,fzgfjfkx XgRiZ,s,'SffJWf+??NRR'x 'R Tgffeff, fa! XX i H Page One Hundred Thirty-three I, f ,I XX m m 4 'Q 'ro W idixx L, fpgx A f A fx 4 Qffgx x X -, XX-5 T ir Varsity Basketball Team FIRST SEMESTER VARSITY Forward ........ .................................................. M cLaughIin, Captain Forward .... ........................... W ileman Center ...... ..................................... W eld Guard .... ......................... R ichardson, Captain Guard .. ........................................................................ Thompson SECOND SEMESTER VARSITY Forward ........................................................................... Wileman Forward .... ....................... B ricker Center ........ .......... W eld, Captain Guard .. ............................. .............. T hompson Guard ...... ..................................... ................... R u sh SUBSTITUTES Forward ..... ...........................-......... ........ K I evan Forward ...... ............ L ane Center ..... .............. S mith Guard .. ....... Whittaker Guard .. ........ Malone Guard ..... .......... S wope 4 I ' XXX fi XX ,d"Zf:7' X. fir Page One Hundred Thirty-four f uf , i w 1 aww s v Earl Richardson Earl McLaughlin If The Basketball, Season g TEAM of teams. Such can be applied to our basketbell team of 1929. Al- toona has never been known for its weak basketball teams, but in past years the records could have been brighter. This year's team surpassed the wildest expectations that anyone could have held at the beginning of the year and after finishing the regular season with only two defeats, they proceeded to win the championship of District Six, and not stopping there, won their next elimina- tion game and went to Pittsburgh, one of the four teams from entire Pennsylvania to play for the state championship. There, the opposition was a little too strong and they were defeated, but they went down fighting. The team had more pep and fight in it than any previous team Altoona High has had. They went into the game to win and didn't cease trying till the last whistle blew. And the record shows that these attempts were not futile. February 1, three varsity men were lost by the mid-year graduation. . But the substitutes proved themselves capable, stepped into the game, and played like veterans. Such a loss would have ruined some teams. But this one? Not in the least. They just kept on winning. Johnstown, Clearfield, Lock Haven, and Portage were all defeated twice by the Maroon and White. The victories over Johnstown were particularly sweet, because it had been several seasons since Johnstown dropped both games to Altoona High. Revenge was taken on Clearfield for the two defeats they gave Altoona in 1928. Lock Haven dropped its two games for the second consecutive season, but they gave the boys a hard battle. Portage was a new opponent this year, and the first game, played at Portage, was a thriller. I Franklin, Latrobe, State College, Tyrone,-Saxton, Juniata, Alumni, Lewistown, and Meyersdale were each handed a defeat by the Maroon and White passers. We A ' Page One Hundred Thirty-five xx X X 2 PN Qfffx X 1 f exchanged bows with New Castle and Hollidaysburg, winning and losing one game with each team. The victory over New Castle was especially noteworthy, because after losing to them on our own floor, the team went to New Castle and came back with a victory. Sharon, the only team we' opposed that we did not defeat, eliminated us in the State semi-finals. Thus with this record, one of the best in Pennsylvania, the team laid aside its togs, acclaimed by all. A But we must not omit a description of how Altoona went to Pittsburgh. Altoona played Lewistown for the championship of District Six at Huntingdon. Everybody conceded Lewistown the victory except the team itself. The loyal student body back- ed the team to the last ditch but even to them victory was but a hope. Nevertheless most of Altoona High went to Huntingdon and those who could not get into the gymnasium remained outside and cheered the team from there. After that thrilling one point victory nothing could stop that team, and they went to Johnstown and gave Meyersdale, the District Five champs, a smashing defeat. Too much credit cannot be given "Snaps" Emanuel and Bud Weld. The lat- ter was captain the second semester and although he was pitted against bigger men every game, he was always the offensive power of the team. - H Wherever the boys went, they were a credit to the school which they represented, on or off the floor, and they put Altoona High on the map. Hail to the Champions! . J THE SEASON'S RECORD Altoona Saxton .......... Altoona New Castle .... Altoona Alumni ......... Altoona Juniata ......... Altoona New Castle Altoona Portage ......... Altoona Altoona ..... ........ Altoona ......... ........ Altoona ......... ..... Altoona ......... ..... Hollidaysburg Johnstown , .... State College Portage ........ Latrobe ........ Altoona Franklin ....... Altoona Johnstown .... Altoona Clearfield ..... Altoona ......... ........ H ollidaysburg Altoona ......... ........ Lock Haven Altoona Tyrone ........... Altoona Clearfield ...... Altoona Lock' Haven .. Altoona Lewistown ..... Altoona Meyersdale Altoona ..... .. Sharon ......... I ei . Xt JN , 4, J, , , ,. -x,z?g,2fs.,. f'ce ,5N.. Page One Hundred Thirty-six V7 an 1 'L X J ff E 4 Girls' Basketball Team SEASON'S RECORD Altoona .... ...... 2 0 Wil1no1'e .. ........ 10 Altoona ...... 33 Portage .... ........ 3 0 Altoona ...... 30 Bellwood ...... ........ 1 6 Altoona ...... 27 Wilmore ...... .. 20 Altoona ...... 35 Alumni ......... ........ 2 4 Altoona ...... 29 Bellwood ...... ........ 2 6 Altoona ...... 20 Portage ..... ........ 3 4- Altoona ...... 25 Callitzin ....... ........ 4- 0 Altoona ...... 24- Callitzin .......... ........ 2 2 Altoona .......... 53 Roaring Spring .. . .... .. 8 296 230 VARSITY LINEUP Forwards ......... ................................................ H ickey and Norris Centers: ....... ........................................ W icker and Whitesel Guards ......... ............... S . Anthony, Captain, and Snively SUBSTITUTES Forwards ......... ..................................... M iller and E. Anthony - Centers ........ ........ .................. H a rf and McGuire Guards ......... ........ D orries and Parks 2 Q 2 ' R ,f -it " R mx A A Y H Y in 2 U N WV Q W Page One 'Hundred 'Thirty-seven ' - I f pffi fig? Cheer Leaders URINC the past year, Altoona High School had a very efficient corps of cheer leaders. Following the - system instituted several years ago, the head cheer leader, Thomas Myers, was chosen from the Juniors who were cheer leaders last year. The assistant cheer leaders were Bud Boring, Donald Hudson, Maynard Kennedy, and Harold Dengler. To these five, the versatile "Len" Pielmier, head cheer leader in 1928, was often joined, and all together they did some fine work. They led the cheering at all the football and basketball games, both at Altoona and away, as well as livening up the pep meetings in assembly. The boys all deserve praise for their hard patient work and it is hoped that all the under- classmen of the corps will be with us again next fall. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight ' N, C 1 00 fx ,M RX ', ,,,, f wifi rfyg X , .V j l XR N wx ff " X, "iz ff :ffl w -if?fpZN5'221a1Z71f2 s4WW' 1. 7 . Nxggf-4pX8J62,0 , Z. "LLM, .A +I.f.- x'2"f' fl 'V 1 Af" , fs Ng ff Wfff w"!"WLf' "f f en- -IIIWIIILWII E " 'l 1 . -N4 -N ' " a 1.19 'N K 1 ,"' ' " l5 7Q,'i' 1 mf rwefhhm , ifMllQiQkli5f -HL A. ', ' 'y."'fiQbg':F mzzsmrutulfflkmmf... J w ll " D x-Q df :Q 'f J " ' f"XXk AF X f"'kW:: rsxmfflmj-AIT ww 'X1'ff-f"f-- J 9-xv lf'NxKklf-Awfx ""' -5 f ' E N f-xx X- WJ,-AUKNMH ,-NW ,"'xIlJ"'K xx V75 JOKES X tri min. x 5 L , fi fza Local Talent Helen Zeek: "Sheep are the dumbest of all animals, aren't they?" Jimmy Banks: "Yes, my lambf, Ralph Goss: "What are you scratching your head for?" Frank Mobus: "l'm trying to get an inspiration." Ralph Goss: "That's a new name for them." Bill Parks: "You ought to see the altar in our new church." Ginny Davis: "Well, lead me to itf' lxlr. Whipple fin physics classl: "What's this! ls someone smoking back there." Chal Smith: "No, sir: it's only the fog lim in, sir. Dick Replogle: H "Jerry, why do you always smoke ,cigar butts?" Jerry McGuire: "Dumb, people don't throw away whole cigars. 7, Pete Beech: "Pm gushing over with love for you." Hun Ritts: "Well, don't spoil the rugf' I. P. Lozo: "Gadz6oks, my lad. Haslt thou heard what is all over ye school?" P. A. Zetler: "Zounds, yokel, enlighten me with despatch." J. P. Lozo: "Prithee knave, 'tis ye roof." Bill Calvert: "Do you know how to make a nickel slick?', Jack Caum: "No, how?" Bill Calvert: "Grease it." Elsie Findlay: :"Don't you just love lowering clouds?" Brint McClellan: "How should I know! I never lowered any. 33 Gertie McCollum: "I play the piano just to kill time." Willard Fraker: "You certainly have a good weapon." Devona Miller: "What do you think of Il Penseroso?" Jack Caraher: "It's the best ten cent cigar on the niarketf, J oe Clifford: "Raising the street car fare from five cents to seven cents was a ' great benelit to us poor students." I Q .lack Wilson: "How do you figure that out." Joe Clifford: "Well, for the last six months I have been walking to and from school and saved ten cents a day-now I'll save fourteen cents." 1 I X a ll Making Whoopee . "Yes, sir, this is the very handkerchief used ,by the father of Williani Penn." "Hmg the original pen wiper." ' So: "I'm full of pep." Drunk: "lf that's pep, I never smelled gin." The minute the dentist touched Catty Wiggins' tooth she commenced to scream. "Hush," said the dentist. "Don't you know that I'm a painless dentist?" "Maybe you are painless," said Catty. "But Pm not." "Father fell upon the ice Because he could not stand, Father saw the Stars and Stripes- We saw our Father land." He: "Gosh, girl, the rouge youive got on your lipsln She: "Gimme time, big boy, I just arrived at this party." There was once an old colored woman who named her triplets Surely, Good- ness, and Mercy so they would follow her all the days of her life. . Famous last words: "I donit want no head gearf, Jack Hoffman Qentering crowded barber shopj : "How long will I have to wait for a shave?,' ' A Barber feyeing him criticallyl: "Oh, I should judge about two years." Snaps fto the football teamlz Now remember that football developes in- dividuality, initiative, and leadership. Now get in there and do exactly as I tell you. A man went to visit the tomb of the unknown soldier and he said, "You may be a Protestant, a Catholic, or a Jew, but whatever you are, I know you're not a Quaker." A certain Senior's father always called his son Henry, but he started to lay around the house, so now he calls him Hen. "How could I make anti-freeze?" "Hide her woolen pajamas." ' ' " ' Page One Hundred Forty-one f ef' N ,,.y .-: N. I ny-"r - J , f X.QX -. -1. 5 -. X f -L-.571 ,fr i...s5,,9"' x X rg 4? IW ' mm f W x N 'W WW X1 Noah Laughed at These He was showing her through the locomotive works. "What's that big thing over there?,, she asked. ' "That,s a locomotive boiler." "Why do they boil the locomotive?" "To make the locomotive tenderf' he replied. "To what do you attribute your long life, Uncle Moses-?,' "To the fact that I was born a good many years ago." "Sir, could you see me safely across the street?" "Oh, yes, lady, I could see you a mile away." "May your parents be absent from you and me While we are present, one with the otherf, , "Come on Scotty," said Ed Peight to Frank Marsh. 4'Let's go for a flight in my new plane." "No, sirf' replied Scotty. "I just paid six bits for my dinner and Fm taking no risk of losing it." Dr. Robb: "How did you get your garden spaded. so early this year?" Mr. Williams: "Oh, l just happened to mention to the Board of Publication that I had a quart of old stuff buried there and forgot the exact spot." Mr. McMahan: "Aren't you worrying about that ten dollars you owe ine?" Mr. Lindaman: "Heck no. YVhat's the use of us both worrying?" Fray Kerr: "My girl has oasis teeth." .lon Mek: "Howzat?" Fray Kerr: "Few and far between. THE KISS-of no use to one, Yet absolute bliss for two. The small boy gets it forg nothing. The young man has to steal it, . The old man has to buy it. The lover's privilege, The baby's right. . The hypocrite's mask, The married man,s duty, To a married woman-Hope To a young girl-Faith. To an old maid-Charity. ... V V U "A' H W Page One Hundred Forty-two V -Kvfffl ' L , 'C' f , gf-1 1' - W AY - U W ' 1 X!! I F' - aKU+ ,Xw52 Z Z . WWWW ,fW,,4,,,g,,..'3f ?'f'fWw 131 CZAAA! M' 50 ' q HALL C.-rve,u30" .X f5 ' '1 V',: -Q' Q-2 Lif1,f,.a,1,Lk,l'.sJj I AHCIPQW 01,,,,.. h 5 ? ,44 D. WM SQWXY, I ' X UIIIIZZN xxttixtlww llI"'H Xullllll' Ph t graphs by McDowell St d E g' g. by Canton Engrav g C P t d b Altoona Mirror Pri t g C

Suggestions in the Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) collection:

Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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