Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 184


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

Page 6, 1930 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1930 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1930 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1930 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1930 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1930 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1930 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1930 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1930 Edition, Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1930 volume:

I 9-l 1 A-,r , - 1'i'.,m'- " - 'QL HF, .' '21 X-' F., , , -f 1 ff,-lr ,x ,, ' yy I: - t 2 Q, , A H ' T ' 'F Qi ,j el ' i - 4-ff' ' li' .fs-if-5'A?f ., ' X y , --- - . : W 'W '. ,if ,'1, , 'WL-5' : x 4 ' ' 'iff 'K 7 my , ' i-'rm' au, I 1 ,7,...-.'.,j,,sd N , -vu-.H -,.,. ' vm... ' .+ - . 'he-.g ' ' -.. wr- ,Q H "'. , M . , j. 1.., A V - , jg- 4. , .N ' 'f-,- . A ' "7-,Q . ' -v',n4 14 ,vi f- ka'-, V-. I A -..Y . ll "f ,icpvl f K .V V A-5 ' , .' ' . V sgzf, M J. lr 3 J., gr, kwrf. ' ' " , -v3212,, . ' 2 Iii? A , x K U, W. , Hs: , . ,,5.1'A-.Qu xg-. . .4 ,f'g.x":q 'iii-Nimvvf .ff -' y'f.A4' ,, 4 g .. 15527 - . fa ' , Hlli' . , Q if 5 '-Zz L, P ,V W. - zu:-9, ' 15 1- 1 1 1 , v . . K V, J K F H Y .ivmlg ' ' - Y 1:-K J -if , 'I L ' g- 3 N My - 1 , 1' -4- f. ww., ,Q ' - 52. - x ,. ' , 1 as - -. + 11: .L . ' ,.,u, XTX, , 'f V , 3 .1?9Q- Q, - N. V R , , , , fs ,b - 35 ? i i , El. 4,3 ,J V 5' QH5, xx 7 . ,fa Q - .. -QM . "- ' ' M.-WL Q. . "1 Aw. x,.." , ' Y , , 55" ' 'Gif'-Q?-. . F5211 Af 5' - , .Q---1-7.3: ,zyfq L, V .43 f,. ,QM if . ' " ZA-C UL , f K1 k 1..,...w...u,., ,, ,, X 4 . wi "ii""1f.,'f4i. ,. ,. .I 5 V " ' , wp. , A, P! f ' .. 72'-1. Q Che , 11930 HORSESHOE A 5 . . 'ffm' Djcfczl' KXDOUL of ffm I , - . I ffclmzzcz Kjggfz bjcfzool ' Kfvffoolzu, Cjqwzlzsyfmzizzhcz 9325 f l? 1 Te 25 ik IFOIRIEWUIRD S THE world is wide, so wide and scattered are the devious ways that we, the Seniors of 1930, shall follow. In the stress of life, when Hauld acquaintance" will have been forgotten, may this book be as .the stirring of an old memory, the reviv- ing of those days before yesterday, a reunion of acquaintances and recol- lections of dear old A. H. S. Behold the shrunken petals of a long ne- glected bloom! .-1, ' , J Q gf H . fffvff , ,f 1 , -: 5. ,, '1f::- 'f " . -, 4vg'1-5-- f ,::-TL , Q- 4-V z. I, . , , , . ,U ,. ' A Y ' -' fn ":fA ...K 1 fy V. , , 4, ' .:-'.., I -2 " .5 -, ' 4 Y minilsiralfibh " eniors 9 l lr ' -f . , . . .3 rganizraiiam- A Q ' M5 Wfgffw f W Q apic . ' geafures' , 4 nf - 351, g, , 7 K ' 1 ggzxiiyr ff :' "LE .' . X if' 1. ', 'E-aif, -- ,. iv-in - 4, if X. if-4,-. f ,,, , .fill U ,f-HQ 5 .7 V 31145. ,U. - -. .135 fa. f is' - N. , - ,fy- 5. . ' 4 , f L , , N 1 gy. ,if . 55-if fl I wif" L w ,rg ' if - Ir ,, G- - he wi V -I d.,p -. 3,5- ., . my . X K 71.1 V, ,Ji 1 x '51 P 1 , U Am. 1:3 ,:14,f. i 5193 J, 2.4, ey - 'M-1 X' az, Q , .1 , V, , J fiifiakff .Ig ., ,W 4' ,ra . if , 4"A-. 10 W DIEDIICCATIION O ONE who is responsible in no small measure for the great- est athletic teams Altoona High ever had, whose ideals of clean sportsmanship have endeared his name to all, we affectionately dedi- cate this volume. Edward GY. Emanuel I X Alma Mater Blow, oh gentle mountain breezes, From the golden west, 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 grow darker Birds have gone to rest, But our colors shine the brighter Of the A. H. S. Sinking 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, Waving, oh so calm and peaceful, Dear Maroon and White. We will always sing thy praises, Work for thy success, Hail to noble Alma Mater, Hail to A. H. S. Page Six 7 .... . ... ...-.,.-. V -,W,.,,....,-....-.....,.N. ..A.. .,, ,.. The regal beauty of your brownstone front, The pillars with their lofty heads held high Diffuse a quiet dignity and peace Found in the vast calm ofian evening sky. Page Seven R38 Massive iron-clad monster breathing fire Spurt forth your flames and let your smoke curve higlxerg For well l know you wait but my command To carry me to some far distant land. Page Eight ,-r- High above tbree glittering pools of biue And nestled close in Allegheny's curve Lies a narrow ribbon cast from iron. Upon it massive engines dip and swerve. Page Nine The myriad bits of yellow sunlight gleam And glitter on the windows row on rowg The entrance stands imposing to the sight Its railings gilded with the sunk Hrst glow Page Ten ADMINISTRATION WW .. . WN " .. ' W X x 'fflblflwix .- if Nix NWN Q Xxx 'X X XFXXXIISN X X l', . ,ll l Vt ' A ,xx X x wbwxx Y M X X, X X xx X Q xl Xxx Xxx xlwx lx' x Xxx hi xx X xl x X xxxll Xl ll X xt lxxx -x x ' x x x x x ' x 1 xx X Q1 , wx xxv A 'XX Lx X x X x xlxxxtf' xxxbv H x M Nl xx Xxx Qi QQ xxx X Y X x lx N N llxllx Xxx l Vx x M X x x X x xxxx Ml X xx X X xxxll X il X Xl Q XNXXM t 'Wx XX X Nl W X xl X CM X 9 xl 'V xx X W X xx xxxhx lx ll ' lxx X xx X l Xxxx X xxxx .S X xxx xxxxxl xl To the Class of 1930: - For the past several years I have been asked- to express some message to the graduating class through the pages of the Annual. The most helpful message that I know of for young people leaving the High School, is one by Dr, N. C. Schaeffer, a former State Superintendent of Public Instruction. S l t 1 "At the close of life the question is not, how much have you got, but how much have you giveng not how rnuch have you won, but how much have you doneg not how much have you saved, but how much have you sacrificedg how much have you loved and served, not how much were you honored." ,, With highest personal regards. GEORGE D. ROBB. 'K .x x .. 'Fl vm x -' x--x Q -5- - xx x x WW X X l xxl 'I'-Lllklxx XL ix KSN NX lx Xblxlglx. x W xxxixx X l xx f. a. Wx fx " f f xftx ' lf.:-xxmllxx ex xxxill, xfxxxxx...xgl-:ae '-:x.xx1.x'xExxi x,,xxxrx-,l-fbxxxxix xxx -wlixxfig.gQxf1x,1lxxgx.xx,,.xxiilfliif Page Twelve Page Thirteen X yi x' my X X KN v mx XX XX X XXX N XMX Nx X XXX ' xx. 'iw I- his " XX NX , -- gg... n X ' .qs-,3Q"iw-5- , X f-. X.. X :fo VAX' t y Qvxxi -wg. jf y. X, s . 79- V :Xi Angst' 4, -I .?'ff-Hy .M XX X X X xx-N '- kxQwvi.,,l: .SWS 'qkxwxxl . X if " A N Q' 'KN Y xx ,X N X s M X XR-. "fx X New ' iff?-iii. X V w X' 'N r X , 4 , 1 1 ADMINISTRATION , ,, Board of Directors Joseph C. McKerihan Harry A. Brenaman Robert D. Elder ' ' H. King MacFarlane ,A A ' 1 J. John W. Lees J. Foster lWilliam F. Selfis Dr. Guy S. Tippery 'Lynn McG. Moses " f Ojicers and Committees - I. C. McKerihan ...... M. M. Morrow ...... M. G. Smith ....... ' W. N. Decker ........... ...... Robert L. Thompson ........ . H!! . ... .... .. ....... President t ........Solicitor .......Treasurer .........................Secretary' ......:fAssistant Secretary 3 Superintendent of Sehools H Robert E. Laramy 5 Assistant Superintendent 'A Charles S. Kniss V Attendance I H igh School 'Buildingj -1 L. C. Smith... ............. 1 ...................... ..... ....... D irector H. W. Shiplett ....... B. N. Lukens ......... .......OfBcer .......0Hicer E C . Y e -..s. r ..'.'- A .--... "K X A ffl 'N . W , X ,,.t 1' - Page Fourteen fa., --t e P -9 ., ., t.-if lg Q QU u , ' ..-.,, Altoona High School Faculty Principal ...................... Assistant Principal ......... . ........ .. Attendance Director. Assistant Attendance Director ........ ............George D. Robb, Pd. D. .........Joseph N. Maddocks, M. A. ................Paul A. Zetler, B. S. .........Rena Lauver, B. A. General Assistant ................... ..... ........... ....... ........................ English ......... History ......... Mathematics .... Latin ....................... Science ....................... C. Hare, B. A. DEPARTMENT HEADS C. Campbell, M. A. E. Marie Lentz, M. A. Modern Language ....... Commercial ............... Vocational ............. Music ......... . .... . Art ....................... Home Economics ............ ..........Ceorge B. Williams, Ph. B. ..........Minnie F. Stockton, B. A. ...................Carl E. Whipple, B. S. Charles M. Grimminger, M. A. ...........Herbert E. McMahan, B. S. ................Charles G. Sadler .......Howard W. Lindaman ...........Mary A. Tressler .......................Zitella Wertz Physical Director, Boys ..... ........ B obert H. Wolfe, C. C. Physical Director, Girls ....... .............. E lizabeth K. Eyre ...-. ,i First Row-Mr. Zetler, Miss Campbell, Miss Wertz, Miss Stockton, Mr. McMahan, Mr. Llndaman, Mr. Wolfe, Miss Eyre. Second Row-Mr. Hare, Mr. Maddocks, Mr. Robb, Miss Lauver, Mr. Sadler, Miss Lentz, Mr. Williams. --'la if . .l,e 'f-.E at . x L is QQ tri' 1 Q t t , ,- he ix -, s .,t,, 1 'wi . Page Fifteen in B, wuxgw ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Head, Annie C. Campbell, M. A. Marian B. Bancroft, B. A. Helen M. Bowser, B. A. Jennie R. Brennecke Edith G. Frederick, B. A. Elizabeth V. Holley, B. A. Anne E. Krick, B. A. R. Eleanor Krick, B. A. Rena Lauver, M. A. SCIE Margaret J. McCauley, B. A Fannie E. Magee, B. A. Hilda M. Orr, B. A. M. Florence Rollins, Ph. Norma G. Swayne, B. A. Mary V. Turner, B. A. B. Mildred L. Wieland, B. A. Gertrude Wray, B. A. CE DEPARTMENT N Head, Carl E. Whipple, B. S. . B. A. Fdward G. Ankney, Jr., Kenneth B. Bashore. B. S Leah S. Decker, B. S. Verna Faust, B. A. W. H. Hoffman, B. S. Helen K. McCartney, B. William H. Peters, M. A. Leah Weisman, B. A. Harold C. Wimmer, M. S A. " f4'li3'M J First Row-Mr. Peters, Mr. Hoffman, Mr. Ankney, Mr. Whipple, Mr. Wtmmer. Mr. Bashore. Sec d Row-Miss McCartney, Miss Frederick, Miss Krick, Miss Faust, Miss Holley, Miss Bancroft Miss Magee, Miss Krick, Miss Weisman. Third Row-Miss Wray, Miss McCauley, Miss Decker, Miss Morrison, Miss Campbell, Miss Bowser Miss Baird, Miss Rollins, Miss Wieland. LX,--K 1 'iii . A Xlgl H.-vlan ' W ,gf Page Sixteen MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Head, George B. Williams, Ph. B. Grace E. Allen, B. A. Ella G. Burley, B. A. Edward F. Emanuel, B. S. Walter H. Passmore, B. A. Mary C. Ross Irene J. Sauserman, B. A. Bertha A. Swartz, B. S. Elizabeth E. Taylor, M. S Nell J. Thomas, M. A. Carrie F. Waite Paul A. Zetler, B. S. VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT Director, Charles G. Sadler William A. Fickes Walter H. Grove Stephen W. Hoover Carl O. Lundegren Jacob C. Miller Joe Miller Charles C. Plummer Ceylon S. Romig James C. Ross Henry F. Selwitz Samuel B. Smith Clyde N. Snyder Charles C. Caveny, B. S. Charles S. Fleck First Row-Mr. Fleck, Mr. Ross, Mr. Smith, Mr. Caveny, Mr. Snyder, Mr. Plummer. Second Row-Mr. Romig, Mr. Lundegren, Mr. Emanuel, Mr. Grove, Mr. Passmore, Mr. Miller, Mr Hoover Mr. Fickes. Mr. Miller. Third Row-Miss Ross, Miss Waite. Miss Sauserman, Miss Allen, Mr. Williams, Mr. Sadler, Miss Burley M155 SWBl'f.Z, MISS Th0II18.S, M153 T8.yl0I'. s Page Seventeen HISTORY DEPARTMENT Head, E. Marie Lentz, M. A. William L. lVlcCreight, B. S. Earl W. Dickey, B. S. Nelda Miller, M. A. H. Marjorie Downes, B. S. Robert Patrick, B. S. Emma C. Eberle, B. A. Harold J. Pegg, B. A. Irvin S. Gress, B. A. Herbert S. Sheetz, B. S. Virginia Gwin, B. A. Jeanette Stevens, M. A. Ethel M. Henry, M. A. Angella Unverzagt, B. A. Marie N. Lauver, B. A. MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Head, Charles M. Grimminger, M. A. Edith R. Fleck, B. A. Ella M. Deetz, B. A. Lynwood S. Lingenfelter, B. A. Mary E. Dunbar, B. S. M. Marie Ritts, B. A. LATIN DEPARTMENT Head, Minnie F. Stockton, B. A. Una E. Small, B. A. Perilla R. Harner, M. A. S. Edith White, B. A. MUSIC DEPARTMENT Head, Howard W. Lindaman Alma M. Eberle First Row-Mr. Llngenfelter, Mr. Dickey, Miss Miller, Miss Dietz, Mr. McCreight, Miss Gwin, Miss Downe Mr. Pegg, Mr. Sheetz. Second Row-Miss Lauver, Miss Unverzagt, Miss Henry, Miss Lentz, Miss Eberle, Miss Dunbar, M Stevens, Miss Ritts. Page Eighteen COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Head, Herbert E. McMahan, B. S. Helen Orton, B. A. Sarah E. Duncan, B. S. Addison E. Pohle, B. S. Carl E. Graf, B. S. Naomi Thurston .I. L. Hoover, B. S., A. B. Mary Unikel Josephine H. McBrier, B. S. Marian Hedden, B. S. HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Head, Zitella Werlz, M. S. Miriam A. Salter, B. S. Myrtle Gould, B. S. Grace M. Swan, B. S. Florence E. Gray, B. S. Anna M. Young Alberta Johns PHYSICAL EDUCATION Director, Boys, Robert H. Wolfe, G. G. Director, Girls, Elizabeth K. Eyre Benjamin Weinstein, B. A. Frances E. Hicks ART DEPARTMENT Head, Mary A. Tressler Edna A. Bottorf Elsie Weiss LIBRARIAN Maud Minster V. ..-.. ,,... . , . . ..,,.. .,,, ...,i...,-,,,-.., First RowiMr. Graf. Mr. Hoover, Mr. Pohle, Mr. Weinstein. Second Row-Miss McBrier, Miss Unikel, Miss Orton, Miss Gould, Miss Thurston, Miss Duncan, Miss Minster. Miss Bottorf, Third Row-Miss Gray, Miss Johns, Mr. Wolf, Miss Wertz, Miss Tressler, Mr. McMahan, Miss Swan Miss Salter. Page Nineteen H Special Information Enrollment ........... ....... 2 696 students Seniors ........ ................. 7 33 Juniors ........... ...... 8 57 Sophomores ..... ...... 1 106 Faculty Changes: ' Mr. MciVlahan left Altoona High School. Mr. Hoover assumed Mr. McMahan's duties. Miss Weiss became a new Art teacher. Mr. Harris left Music Department. Miss Hedden entered Commercial Department. Mr. Passmore was granted leave of absence. Special Courses : English: Newswriting. Dramatics, Modern Literature, and Com- mercial English. H Science: Physics, Chemistry, Biology, Botany, Astronomy. Mathematics: Trigonometry, Algebra, Plane Geometry, Solid Geometry. History: Problems of Democracy, U. S. History. Modern Language: German, French, Spanish, Italian, Mythology. Music: Elementary Harmony, Music Appreciation, Glee Club, Band, Orchestra. Latin: Vergil, Cicero, Caesar. Physical Education: Personal Hygiene, Gymnasium. Art: Dynamic Symmetry, Commercial Art, Advanced Art, and Art Appreciation. Home Economics: Clothing, Nutrition, Sewing. Commercial: Bookkeeping, Secretarial Practice, Commercial Law, Typewriting, Salesmanship, Arithmetic, Shorthand. Page Twenty SIQNIUIQS 'H L 1 MM NM XX KWM 'Wx ' ' l Q NX X. X . . V wxxxx Mx H X XX x NN ,X x M r The Class of 1930 F acta non Verba. ,. President .................... Maynard Kennedy Vice President ...................... Wayne F oor Secretary ......... ......... D orothy Mitchell Treasurer ..... .......... J ack Hofmann iColors: , ' Flower: Cherry and Silver Salmon Rose I W TM W if W N if X l 'FXX N XX y 'fl ' , N lx Pegs Twenty-two ,,,, I., V -W -f - Q ,W-gif'-'A -' ' ' - '1gf.'f'I?',f1'J6i" ' IW? .gh ' 4 A 44 Est .. , gif K, fa 3-Kit 9 sz av Senior Class Committees EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Lena Stoop Virginia Bowles Arlie Capstick Henry Hafner Helen Walters SPECIAL COMMITTEES General Chairman, Donald Capstick Decorating Committee: Refreshment Committee: Entertainment Committee Thelma Jones, Chairman Jack Caum, Chairman Clair Crider, Chairman Margaret George Andrew Moore Louise Brumoaugh Jane Gruver Virginia Elder Edward Sealfon Charles Thomas David Horner Jeanne Stevens Earl Miller lane Shoemaker Raymond Smith Evelyn Wise James Hoffman Louise Gonsman John Crawford Ruth McKerihan Betty Holimann Pauline Chilcoat John Sherdon Marjorie Merritts Harold Wolfe Elsie Findlay Brinton McClellan George Roher Mary McCarthy Bud Bing Winston Grifhth Dorothy McCollum Emma Berman Joseph Clifford Mary Frances Brumbaugh Mary Kaup Gertrude Weber Helen Griffith John Curtis Arlene Carns Lynn Hutchison Alfred Benney Robert Wolfe Robert MacDonald Agnes Skiles Josephine Harf Ethel Knisely George Greaser Wayne Foor, Vice President Jack Hofmann, Treasurer Dorothy Mitchell, Secretary Maynard Kennedy, President is 5 ,xqfv 4 - 'Qt ,A ' A . ,, 39.1, ' 1, A . 32551 e I I I I gi' Page Twenty-three - ..,... ,.,,, ,- 1 -n-ff-V .N-. TN WALTER SCOTT ALBRIGHT "Walt" GENERAL Varsity Football 2, 35 J. V. Football lg Baseball 2, 33 Reserve Basketball 2, 33 Hall Patrol 2, 33 Executive Committee 25 Student Coun- cil 3. ALBERT ABDALLAH 66Al7, PRE-ENGINEERING High Y Club 3 February 8 LENA ABRAM "Lena,' GENERAL COURSE Home Nursing Club 3 July 25 EVELYN R. AIKEY 66Evie9? GENERAL Art of Entertainment Club 25 Treasurer, Home Room 33 Interior Decorating Club 3. August 13 PAUL AMMERMAN G6Ammie99 VOCATIONAL December 23 December 6 DONNA M- ANTES BENARD ARSTEIN 66Dee!9 uNiCk,, GENERAL GENERAL Interior Decorating Club, Secretary 3. March 5 August 24 LEROY M. ASHBURN KENNETH EUGENE AYERS "Bud" "Ken" - GENERAL Juniata High July 11 COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 35 Sec- retary Junior Class. January 9 Nr. .A.. t 1 ,V,.. E f Page Twenty-four GERTRUDE ABRAM GlAbie95 GENERAL Home Nursing Club 3 June 20 D. ELLSWORTH ACKER SGBud99 GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Band 1, 2, 3, Dance Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Track 1, Sophomore Football. June 20 MARIAN LOUISE AKE 66 ' 97 M arzan GENERAL Chapel Choir 35 Mixed Chorus 33 Art Club 39 As- sistant News Editor, Moun- tain Echo 3. November 26 .frfiv ' "gf QQ? Vi5?f'4f'H'5'. , 1 ,fa in 1' wel? E I fifwiiwliiz. T - , .ff , i 4 HII.DEGARDE B. BAER K6Sunny33 GENERAL Social Serviceg Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Student Council 25 Mixed Chorus 3: Annual Show. July 22 CLARENCE BAKER UBIZICEH PRE-ENGINEERING Stamp Club 23 Home Room Secretary-Treasurer 3. June 1 RUTH A. BAKER 6GSpike99 Mid-Year COMMERCIAL Comptometer Club 33 Vice President Home Room 2. November 17 BERTHA P. BAKER "Banjo Eyesv Juniata High COMMERCIAL August 29 JOSEPH GEIST BAKER 6Cj0Seph73 GENERAL Track Team 23 Athletic Club 25 Home Room Presi- dent 2g Modern Language Club 3. April 6 JANE A. BALT "Pinkie" Mid-Year COMMERCIAL Girls' League Usher 3: Athletic Club 1, 23 Hiking Club 1, 3. November 6 RUTH V. BANKS "Bill" COMMERCIAL December 23 ROBERTA L. BARCLAY SGBOH COMMERCIAL Glee Club 23 Mixed Chorus 35 Nominating Committee 3: Home Room Treasurer 2. February 4 ADELINE KETURAH BARGER "Sweet Adeline" Mid-Year GENERAL Dramatic 2, 35 Commer- cial Club 2, Geology Club 3. January 11 Page Twenty-Eve PAUL WII.MER BARCLAY "Paul', VOCATIONAL April 7 ALICE MAY BARD 6iMay!! GENERAL Annual Show 2, 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Chapel Choir 2, 3: Orchestra 3. September 16 TED R. BARKER csTeds9 GENERAL Chemistry Club, Vice Pres- ident 23 Physics Club 3. July 8 SARAH R. BAVARSKY "Saharan COMMERCIAL December 18 RUTH E. BECK 66Rufus9! GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Drama- tic Club 2g Picnic Commit- tee 2g Mixed Chorus 3: Chapel Choir 3. October 22 EDITH K. BEEGLE "Peachy COMMERCIAL Glee Club 2, 35 Annual Show 33 Home Room Vice President 23 Home Room Secretary 3. February 26 PAUL C. BARNES "Barney,, ' Mid-Year GENERAL Cafeteria Patrol August 8 MARY LOUISE BARRY G6Medy99 Juniata High COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 35 Vice President Home Room 3. October 19 DOROTHY E. BASLER BDO!!! Mid-Year HOME ECONOMICS Glee Club 39 Chorus 3. April 27 JAMES BOWMAN BEATTY G5 ' 93 ,hm PRE-PROFESSIONAL Girls League Play 2, 35 President, Student Council 3. November 10 EDWIN JOHN BECKEL "Edwin,, VOCATIONAL December 10 WILLIAM CLYDE BENNETT 6CBill!! GENERAL J. V. Football 1, 29 Band 25 Forestry Club 3. February 7 APage Twenty-six FRED C. BARR uFred99 VOCATIONAL Slide Rule Club 3 August 24 MARY HELEN BARTHOLOMEW 6GM0lly!9 Mid-Year CLASSICAL Annual Show 33 Glee Club 33 Hall Patrol 33 Chapel Choir 33 Social Service 3. May 13 IVA JEANNE BATRUS Cilvy-39 Mid-Year GENERAL Dramatic Club 2: News- writing Club 35 Mountain Echo Staff 3. September 26 ALFRED C. BENNEY CHAI!! Juniata High GENERAL Football 1, 25 Track 2- Physics Club 35 Entertain: ment Committee 3. July 25 SELMA BERCER liselv COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 2, 3' Gregg Writer Club 3. April 4 1 EDITH MAE BERKSTRESSER G6Edie9! GENERAL Needle Work Club 3 June 12 ... ..C,,,.A .. .,.s,n.l . H 7'-. 1a.,',',, PATSY ANTHONY BERARD GCPatsy9! PRE-ENGINEERING May 29 INEZ R. BERINC "Nezzie,' CLASSICAL Girls Glee Club 2 June 21 EMMA BERMAN GlEm99 Salutatorian, Mid-Year Class - CLASSICAL Student Council 1, 25 De- bating Team 25 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2, 35 Home Room President 25 Drama- tic Club Secretaryg Interior Decorating Club, Presidentg Honor Society 2, 35 Refresh- ment Committee 3. January 19 MARTIN BERRY 66Mart99 . GENERAL Basball 2, 35 News Writ- ing 25 Student Council 35 Varsity "A" 2, 3. December 7 AUGUST BINC 6CBud3I Mid-Year GENERAL Assistant Track Manager 15 Assistant Business Man- ager, Annual 25 Vice Presi- dent Physics Club 35 Ath- letic Club 25 Cafeteria Di- rector 3. June 12 LAWRENCE STEWART BLACK C6La,-ry!! SCIENTIFIC Rifle Club 25 Slide Rule Club 3. July 26 Page Twenty-seven F. GERALD BEYER ccjerryss Mid-Year GENERAL Mountain Echo 15 Horse- shoe 2. June 21 VloLl-:T BISHOP 66Vi99 COMMERCIAL Mountain Echo Typist 35 Commercial Club 3. May 19 MARTHA F. BLACK "Marty" GENERAL Annual Show 25 Glee Club 25 Mixed Chorus 2. February 15 Lois MARY BOWERS "Ramsay', Mid-Year COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, 2, 31 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Girls Octette 33 Annu- al Show 2, 3. August 29 MARJORIE BOWSER CGPeggy99 COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 2, 35 Home Nursing 1. April 26 ADA E. BRADLEY "Adie', GENERAL Secretary Home Room 2 January 21 GLENN E. BLAIR "Elwood" VOCATIONAL June 6 EMIL A. BLOCHER "Dutch', PRE-ENGINEERING August 21 RUSSEL KENNETH BOHN HRZLSSU GENERAL Boys Glee Club 13 Modern Novel Club 25 Mixed Chorus 3. I September 19 I I VIRGINIA MARGERY BoWLEs 66!Lnney97 CLASSICAL Student Council 1, 33 Pres- ident Home Room Club 2g President Latin Club 3, Hall Patrol 13 Class Executive Committee 3 5 Mountain lfjcho Staff 11 Secretary, Dramatic Group 2, Latin Club 2, 33 Glee Club 1. November 26 ANNA RUTH BOYLES "Anne" Mid-Year GENERAL Mixed Chorus 2, 3 December 28 NAOMI C. BRADLEY "Heze" GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Chorus 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 1. May 6 Page Twenty-eight MARGARET R. BLAKE 66Peg99 GENERAL Chorus 3: Glee Club 3, Hall Patrol 3, Social Serv- ice 3: Chapel Choir 3, An- nual Show 3. January 21 ANNA E. BODLE G6Anne99 COMMERCIAL Student Council 1, Class Committee 23 Gregg Writer Club 3. January 5 ELEANOR BOOKIIAMER "Bookie,, COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 33 Commercial Club 3. May 23 I ag, MARGARET E. BRADY "Marg, COMMERCIAL Modern Novel Club 3 December 6 HELEN BRICKLEY "fackie', GENERAL Glee Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2. October 1 ROBERT E. BRODE :6B0b9s VOCATIONAL Band 1, 25 Athletic Club 3. January 29 THOMAS A. BREWER "Tomb GENERAL November 11 RALPH BRIGGS 6'f0e" VOCATIONAL May 16 GEORGE W. BROMALL "George" VOCATIONAL December 8 5 ELOISE M. BRUBAKER "Smiles" GENERAL April 15 LOUISE BRUMBAUGH "L0uise', CLASSICAL Annual Show 2, 35 Assis- tant Art Editor Horseshoe 35 Decorating Committee 2, 35 Modern Poetry, Secretary 35 Nominating Committee 2. March 21 THOMAS E. BRUMBAUGH Cispeedv PRE-ENGINEERING Assistant Track Manager 25 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Athletic Club 25 Boxing Club 15 Gym Squad Leader 3. July 28 Page Twenty-nine HELEN Lou1sE BRUMBAUGH "T0mmie,, COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 35 Gregg Writer Club 3. December 21 MARY FRANCES BRUMBAUCH "Mary F." GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Voca- tional Club 25 Assistant Ed- itor Horseshoe 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Girls Glee Club 25 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Annu- al Show 2, 35 Decorating Committee 25 Entertain- ment Committee 3. May 22 ESTHER J. BRUNCARD "Eddie" Mid-Year GENERAL December 6 RUTH B. BURLINGAME sczutsss GENERAL Glee Club 2 December 15 HAZEL I. BURNSHIRE "Roses" NORMAL scHooL Dramatic Club 1, 35 En- tertainment Club 2. February 12 ANNA RAY BYER J Essn: P. BRYAN ccjessss GENERAL Vice President Home Room Club 25 President Home Room Club 35 Secre- tary, Modern Language Club 3. January 10 WILLIAM BUCK lSBuddy3! VOCATIONAL J. V.'s 15 Varsity Football 2 April 26 INA M. BULICK "Inie,' Juniata High COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, 25 Class Play 25 Cheer Leader 2. September 29 J AMES BRYAR G6Jim5! PRE-PROFESSIONAL Latin Club 3 December 11 GREGORY M. BUECHELE GHG,-eg!! Valedictorian, June Class CLASSICAL Secretary Latin Club 35 Latin Oratory 35 President, Honor Society 35 Horseshoe Staff 3. May 11 MARCI-:LLA BURKETT iGMarCyS9 NORMAL SCHOOL Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 35 Decorating Committee 25 Annual Show 2. October 27 JAMES R. BURNS ccjimmyss GENERAL Orchestra 35 Band 3: Mixed Chorus 35 Glee Club 35 Chapel Choir 35 Dramatic Club 15 Chemistry Club 2. June 1 THELMA I. BUTTERBAUGH I6Tibi93 COMMERCIAL President Home Room 2 September 11 DOROTHY K. CALHOUN 66Sh0rly99 GiD0t9, Juniata High Mid-Year COMMERCIAL CLASSICAL January 28 Latin Club 25 Social Serv- ice 25 Girls League Pin 1. April 6 i '.-..x Y ..,. ...-,..'l Page Thirty I -- - ' -v ug YF WILLARD RIGG CALvER'I' "Bill', PRE-PROFESSIONAL Band 23 Orchestra 33 Vice President, Art Club 3. October 6 THOMAS CAMPBELL 66T0m9! VOCATIONAL Hi Y: Sophomore Football 13 Basketball 1, Jr. Varsity Basketball 3 5 Manager, Intra Mural Sports 3. February 20 DONALD RAYMOND CAPSTICK Gicappyii GENERAL Basketball 17 Chairman Social Committee 1: Chair- man, Entertainment Com- mittee 25 General Chairman, Committees 3. October 21 v JOHN ANTHONY CAMPANARO C6J0hn35 SCIENTIFIC Football 3 February 14 ARLINGTON K. CAPSTICK "H al f-Pinf, VOCATIONAL Executive Committee 3 Mixed Chorus 3. February 6 R. PHILIP J. CARLES Ciphili, GENERAL Athletic Club 2, Glee Club 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 3. March 14 MERNA B. CARLS 66Midge3S Mid-Year COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3 July 9 CHARLES W. CASNER "Charlie,' Juniata High GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Tennis 2, 3. December 13 ETHYLE ANNE CASSIDY Gtpatii COMMERCIAL Glee Club 13 Vice Presi- dent, Marionette Club 2. August 26 Page Thirty-one M. ARLENE CARN uMaC95 Juniata High GENERAL Class Play 23 Decorating Committee 23 'Entertain- ment Committee 3. July 9 MILDRED SARA CASNER 66Milly99 GENERAL Marionette Club 23 For- estry Club 3. March 12 GRACE M. CASSIDY "Grace" HOME ECONOMICS Glee Club 13 Home Nurs- ing 1, 2, Entertainment Group 2. August 30 FRANK M. CHESNEY "Frank" Juniata High GENERAL July 11 PAULINE R. CHILCOAT 6GP0lly77 Juniata High COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 1, 23 Hiking Club 2. June 26 MADELINE M. CHIRDON 66Maddy77 GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 39 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Annual Show 23 Entertainment Group 2. July 19 A. PEARL CHESS "Pearl" THOMAS J. CATALDO 6lT0m97 VOCATIONAL April 5 ABELE C. CERULLY 66Red79 Mid-Y ear VOCATIO NAL October 14 ALFARETTA EMMA CHARLESWORTH uR6lll1,, GENERAL Home Nursing 2, Home Economics 3, First Aid 1. September 10 GENERAL August 21 ARTHUR F. CHILCOTE 6EBud95 GENERAL Vice President Rifle Club 2 November 16 EVA CHRISTMAN "Fritz" GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Chapel Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 President Home Room 2: Dramatic Club 2, 33 Moun- tain Echo Typist 3. March 31 Page Thirty-two JACK HUGHES CAUM 66Jack99 GENERAL Chairman, Refreshment Committee 2, 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Varsity Quartette 2: Track Squad 15 Assistant Editor Mountain Echo 23 Vice President News Writ- ing 2g Chapel Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3. September 23 VIRGINIA CHAMBERS "Iinny" GENERAL April 20 MAx CHARLESWORTII GiSpeed97 VOCATIONAL February 13 ,.,. EDWARD JOHN CLABAUGH ccjackaa Mid-Year COMMERCIAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Band 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 2, 3, Commercial Club 3. July 25 3. SARA LEAH CLAPPER Eisally-39 :, avr :,,,, ,, J . A -Q AQ. A ...sara W- l ' .X A '31 LLOYD EDMUND CLAPPER c6DUtCh,, GENERAL Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra, 2, June 1 J. DONALD CLENDENIN "Daniel Boonev HOME ECONOMICS Mid-Year Home Nursing 2 GENERAL October 20 March 13 JOSEPH CLIFFORD JOSEPH EMERSON CLINGER scjoesa 6'-foes, PRE-ENGINEERING GENERAL . Varsity Football 1, 2, 3: Latm Club 3 Track 1, 2, 3: President November 8 Physics Club 3. May 28 THELMA I. CLUGH GlFunny-73 SCIENTIFIC Entertainment Club 1 August 21 CHARLES COHEN "Saint" PRE-PROFESSIONAL Chess Club 2 July 27 JAMES W. COLBERT ccjimmyss , GENERAL i Latin Club 1, 23 Orchestra l 2, 3. 1 December 31 A 1 1- . W, -.,,1. .v-. 4 zf . ' J 2'wpfI:.'ELS Page Thirty-three HELEN GERTRUDE COCAN "Helena Mid-Year GENERAL Social Service 2, 3, Dra- matic Club 2g First Aid Club 33 Glee Club. March 8 TESSIE DOLORES COHEN "Tess" Mid-Year GENERAL Class Representative 2: Decorating Committee 25 Vice President, Modern Novel Club 35 Picnic Com- mittee 2. October 27 MAROUERITE COLEBAUGH 66Peg79 CLASSICAL December 30 V , :A I, , A A MIRIAM E. CORL GGDimp99 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Or- chestra 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Glee Club 35 Annual Show 3. September 15 J. CLINTON CRAIG "Clint" COMMERCIAL Economics Club 35 Horse- shoe 35 Vice President, Home Room 3. February 1 JOHN E. CRAWFORD "Skipper" GENERAL Band 1, 35 Orchestra 35 Refreshment Committee 2, 35 Chorus 35 Annual Show 35 Aviation' Club 2. August 20 GRACE RUTH CONNER "Grace" COMMERCIAL retary, Home Room 1. February 12 MARTHA JANE CONRAD 6CMarL!9 V COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 35 Commercial Club 2, 35 Glee C.ub 1. August 8 MICHAEL J. CORIERE "Michael" VOCATIONAL July 19 EUGENE COUNSEL "Gene,, GENERAL Orchestra 1 July 28 EMMA CRAWFORD "Duchy GENERAL Student Council 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Social Service Club 1, 2. March 3 CLAIR CRIDER "Noodles" Mid-Year GENERAL Student Council 15 Presi- dent Home Room 15 Secre- tary Home Room 25 Moun- tain Echo 15 President, Mid- Year Class 35 Chairman, Entertainment Committee 3. June 23 Page Thirty-four Commercial Club 35 Sec- ORVILLE EUGENE CONNER 650,197 GENERAL Slide Rule Club 35 Local History Club 25 Hall Patrol 2, 35 Art Editor, Mountain Echo 35 Cafeteria Director 3. October 6 M. LOURAYNE CONRAD upinkyn GENERAL Class Representative 2, 3 July 10 E. MARIE CORL 'gMarie,' GENERAL January 27 FREMONT L. CROMER 66M0nlC,, PRE-ENGINEERING Hall Patrol 2, 35 President Rifle Club 25 Secretary, Home Room 25 Forestry Club 3. December 5 WILFORD S. CRUM "Crum,' GENERAL Modern Novel Club 3 April 29 DOROTHY CUNNINGHAM BDO!!! Juniata High GENERAL Interior Decorating Club 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 3. February 16 ALMA CRoss "Bufalo" GENERAL First Aid 3: Music Club 1, 25 President Home Room 15 Annual Show 2. March 9 BESSIE CUNNINGHAM iCBetSy99 GENERAL November 13 JAMES N. CUNNINGHAM ulimnziev VOCATIONAL Mathematics Club 3 July 11 JOHN OKELL CURTIS "0scar', GENERAL President, Home Room 35 Secretary, Physics Club 33 Entertainment Committee 35 President, Eureka Club 3. February 26 LOUISE DANIELS SS Wezefi COMMERCIAL Home Nursing Club 25 Commercial Club 35 Secre- tary, Home Room 3. February 6 SHELDON KEISTER DAVIS ffshezzyc' SCIENTIFIC President, Chemistry Club 25 Physics and Radio Club 3 ' August 30 Page Thirty-five EvELYN M. CUTLER "Evelyn" COMMERCIAL Comptometer Club 3 Commercial Club 35 Voca tional Club 2. February 21 MILA MARIE DAVIS 6SDetty97 GENERAL Social Service Club 3 Athletic Club 2. April 25 VIRGINIA K. DAvIs "Ginny,' Mid-Year GENERAL January 5 .,,.f 1. Lg HENRY CLAY DERN G5Dern97 GENERAL Orchestra, 1, 2, 39 Band 1, 2, 35 Treasurer, Tennis Club 2, President, Modern Poetry Club 23 Decorating Commit- tee 3: Executive Committee 29 Brass Quartette 2. MARGARET DE ARMENT "Margaret,' COMMERCIAL ' Glee Club 3 July 17 WIDO EDWARD DEIULIIS "Weedee" VOCATIONAL Vice President, Home Room 1. January 29 HERMAN R. DELOZIER 6cBub77 Mid-Year COMMERCIAL Inter-Class Basketball 1, 3, Reserve Basketball 2: Assistant Manager Football 25 Commercial Club 1, 2, 33 Vice President, Commercial Club 35 Comptometer Club 3. December 23 HELEN DEROSE "Helen', GENERAL Athletic Club 2 January 16 February 9 DOROTHY J. DETWILER LORMA JEANNETTE DETWILER "DOW "Lorman GENERAL Ima-Year Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Chapel GENERAL Choir 33 Glee Club 3. September 27 CALVIN MARION DETWILER ' iGDetty99 SCIENTIFIC President, Forestry Club 2, 3: Vice President, Home Room 2. March 16 Needlework Club 35 Social Service Club 2. February 23 HAROLD E. DEWALD 66Dee9! Mid-Year PRE-ENGINEERING Secretary, Slide Rule Club 3 May 14 Page Thirty-six PALMIRA S. DEFAZIO G6Myra77 COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3: So- cial Service Club 3. April 9 WILLIAM DEIBLER "Bill" Juniata High Mid-Year GENERAL October S JESS DELOZIER ccjessss Mid-Year PRE-ENGINEERING J. V. Football 1, 23 Band 1, 2, 3: Hiking Club 13 OI'- chestra 3. March 23 BERTHA L. DICK 66Bert57 Mid-Year GENERAL January 5 GEORGE LEROY DICKSON GiRed5! Mid-Year PRE-ENGINEERING Boxing Club 23 J. V, Foot- ball 3. October 30 GRAYCE DILLON c'Grayce,' COMMERCIAL Comptometer Club 37 Commercial Club 3. August 21 ETHEL M. DICK "Etta Peg" Mid-Year SCIENTIFIC July 12 JOHN RUSSELL DIETRICH iilohnv SCIENTIFIC Secretary, Chemistry Club 25 Physics Club 3. August 24 DAVID MARTIN DISABATO "Driven VOCATIONAL Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra November 11 DOROTHY MILDRED DIVELY 6cD0t93 Mid-Year GENERAL Chemistry Club 35 Drama- tic Club 2g Commercial Club 15 Secretary, Home Room 1. October 12 CHARLES JAMES DIXON 6Cfim95 VOCATIONAL Vocational Luminary 3 July 1- STANLEY DONALDSON GCSmn37 PRE-ENGINEERING Chapel Choir 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1, 23 An- nual Show 23 Octette 3. June 27 cw, 1 I ,Aii.'1f3Ei' .. ,hclnlzyn Y' A Page Thirty-seven EnwIN WILLIAM DIVELY "Eddie" VOCATIONAL July 29 GEORGE E. DOLLAR "George" GENERAL Hall Patrol 1, 2, Com- mander-in-chief 3: Student Council 1, 2, 3. February 22 REGIS DONNELLY i6RegiS99 . GENERAL Assistant Manager Foot- ball 2. July 25 2 "2 .LP A A5222 EUGENE D. EICHER "Cenex GENERAL President, Zoology Club 25 Glee Club 1, 2, 3. July 11 BETTY L. EIFLI-:R "Betsy COMMERCIAL ixed Chorus 2' Com M , - mercial Club 2, 3: Comp- tometer Club 3. November 20 THELMA ELLIS "Thelma" Juniata High COMMERCIAL First Aid Club 3 May 25 PAUL ELWOOD EICHER MARGARET DORRIES 66Peg99 COMMERCIAL Track Team 23 Basket- ball 2, 3, Chapel Choir 1, 2, 39 Glee Club 1, 2, 39 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 3. February 4 JOHN HARRISON DUKEMAN g'Duke" VOCATIONAL May 20 MAUDE EICHELBERGER "Ike" GENERAL Glee Club 19 Vocational Club 2. September 8 CGRed73 I GENERAL Band 23 Dance Orchestra 2, Track 3. December 19 VIRGINIA G. ELDER "Ginnie" NORMAL SCHOOL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1. 2, 3g Hall Patrol 2, 35 Entertainment Commit- tee 25 Decorating Commit- tee 3g Chapel Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3. December 13 EDITH M. ELVEY SGEdie99 GENERAL Social service Group 2, 33 Home Nursing 25 Modern Novel Club 3. May 15 Page Thirty-eight GRACE DRAKE 66Grace97 HOME ECONOMICS Home Nursing Club 1: Botany Club 25 Chemistry Club 25 Zoology Club 3. January 9 WILLIAM JAMES EHREDT 66Bill99 GENERAL May 26 VIVIAN P. EICHELBERGER G6 ' 27 Vw GENERAL Latin Club 2, Biology Club 3: Glee Club 3. June 4 ELDA E. ELVEY WILLIAM M. EMBICK "Skin" "Epidemic', COMMERCIAL PRE-PROFESSIONAL Commercial Club 2, 3 Rifle Club 23 Hi Y Club 35 Glee Club 1, 2. November 1 May 13 MELVIN PAUL ESPY KATHRYN E. ESTERLINE MMBF, "Kate', SCIENTIFIC GENERAL Forestry Club 2, 3 Orchestra 1 August 22 May 14 BETTY A. EvANs MYRA J. EVANS Gi "Betty" jo GENERAL COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, First Aid 3, . President, Vocational Club C0mm0I'C1al Club 2. 3 2g Secretary, Social Service , Club 33 President, Home APN1 8 Room 3. August 1 CGFIOSQ FLORENCE EVIN COMMERCIAL 3' Art Club 2 July 22 HELEN MILDRED FALLMAN "Helen" COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 2 7 Enter- tainment Group 2 3 Com- mercial Club 3 5 Gregg Writer Club 3. June 17 WILBUR F. FARLEY "Bill" GENERAL Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 3. November 27 Page Thirty-nine PHILLII' W. FAIR "Phil" GENERAL Editor-in-chief Mountain Echo 33 President, News- writing Club 3: Board of Publications 33 Business Manager Handbook 33 Hall Patrol 2, 3: Mountain Echo 1, 25 Horseshoe 1, 25 Eco- nomics Club 3. October 5 HAROLD WAYNE FARIIER GK SCIENTIFIC Manager, Track 25 Assist- ant Manager, Track 13 Re- serve Basketball 1, 2, Var- sity Basketball 3. November 27 RICHARD TIIoMPs0N FAY C6Fay97 SCIENTIFIC Hall Patrol 2, 3: Assist- ant Track Manager 2. June 21 ELSIE JANET FINDLAY "Elsie,' CLASSICAL Glee Club 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Girls' Chorus 2, 35 Hall Patrol 2, 35 Debat- ing Team 25 Picnic Com- mittee 25 Entertainment Committee 25 Ring Com- mittee 2. January 29 J OSEPH NICHOLAS FIORE Hlayv PRE-ENGINEERING Orchestra 1, 2, 35 En- gineering Club 2. August 17 M. ETHEL FISHER "Ethel" GENERAL Mountain Echo 35 Enter- tainment Group 25 Chapel Choir 35 Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Annual Show 3. January 26 Y' . - iff? 1 ORVILLE FEATHER "0rville,' PRE-ENGINEERING March 17 ANNA M. FETTER G6Ann93 COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 25 So- cial Service Group 3. July 14 MARGARET M. FILER C4Peggy99 HOME ECONOMICS Athletic Club 25 Dramatic Club 25 Home Nursing Club 3. July 21 GUY FIORE cclohnyv PRE-ENGINEERING Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Chorus 3. December 12 NAUNZI0 FIORE "Fiore" VOCATIONAL Orchestra 1, 35 Chess Club 25 Chemistry Club 3. September 11 JOSEPHINE M. FISCHER Cl-,073 GENERAL Needlework Club 25 Com- mercial Club 3. August 16 . 9-that Page Forty MARIAN LoU1sE FELLOWS "Marian,' COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 25 Com- mercial Club 3. September 26 KATHERINE FIGARD 66Kay97 GENERAL Annual Show 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Entertainment Committee 25 Mountain Echo 2. May 26 MERL C. FILLER "Medi, Mid-Year PRE-ENGINEERING Secretary, Mathematics Club 3. June 24 53' .A - . A' - ' ' S. " ,-'sw 'C ' 1 4 MFL" V ,fini ., , , A E RUTH A. FISSEL "Ruthie" COMMERCIAL Glee Club 2, Gregg Writer Club 39 Library Club 13 Vocational Club 23 Senior Class Representative 3. March 4 GEORGE A. FLECAL 560879 PRE-ENGINEERING Hi Y Club 33 Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 1. March 14 JEAN F OLEY "Buddy" GENERAL Glee Club 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2. February 19 Lx A Oz! U Of , HELEN LOUISE FLECK "Helen,' Mid-Year GENERAL Honor Society 33 Secre- tary, Home Room 15 Junior Debate: Girls' League Pin 1, 2, 33 Social Service 1, 2, 3. November 30 MARY GRACE FOLCARELLI GG 3? Mary GENERAL Library Club 13 Secre- tary, Economics Club 33 Hiking Club 2. February 28 WAYNE FOOR GSWagne59 Mid- ear PRE-PROFESSIONAL Chemistry Clubp Vice President, Senior Classy Track Squad 13 Social Com- mittee 1, 2, Annual Show 3: Dance Orchestra 33 Chapel Choir, Glee Club 33 Octette 3. March 11 KATHERINE Fox 66-Kitty!! COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3 September 24 MARTHA FREEDMAN "Marin COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3 June 15 ALBERTA FRIEDLAND "Berta" GENERAL Dramatic Club 2, 33 En- tertainment Committee 23 Class Play 2, Mixed Chorus 3: Glee Club 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 Girls' League Hon- or Roll 29 Annual Show 3. ROBERT Fox GSBob9, VOCATIONAL Athletic Club 35 Presi- dent, Home Room 2. June 13 CERALDINE FRESH G6Gerry9! Juniata High COMMERCIAL Interior Decorating Club 3: Glee Club 1: Operetta 1: Commercial Club 2. November 30 MABEL LOUISE FRIEDMAN lGMae99 Mid-Year GENERAL Class Representative 23 Decorating Committee 25 Secretary, Modern Novel Club 3. March 28 August 21 qvfvjvfgv-H-irfrriwlzfw-11rf--'-4v-'fvfxv-f 11-qv-gl!-f-vwpw-Q-f-we--wvfg-5 f---1--A-N-A V-V A -- 1 fy-A-A ,,..,, s - 'T x P f ' A T' . . l X' 'J A I, Q :R 'J ,wnw,,, ' ' A 1, , " ,. , .. ' ,'.L..l "" mlm.-eplf:I'rf.A, f l L 5125. .- ' , .. , A4 .-Q -L, J ANfH'31'34lN + R. . .- . M -FAN A 'ian . - Page Forty-one ALMA GEHRDES "Alma,' GENERAL December 14 MARGARET GEORGE MP6 77 859' Juniata High CLASSICAL Decorating Committee 3 Mountain Echo 35 Horse- shoe 35 Forum Group 3 Log 25 Glee Club 1, 25 Oper: etta 25 Art Club 1, 25 Hik ing Club 2. February 19 ESTHER CETZ NESS, Mid-Year COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 2, 3 Gregg Writer Club 3 Horseshoe 3. August 27 CHARLES FRANKLIN FRYE "Dick,' VOCATIONAL Vice President, Home V Room 3. December 9 MARY C. GAINES GC ' 97 Mamze Mid-Year GENERAL June 3 WILLIAM GARDINER "Bill" GENERAL Slide Rule Club 3 July 5 GERTRUDE GEISLER "Gertie,' COMMERCIAL May 2 HAROLD EUGENE GERKIN 6GGene!9 GENERAL Botany Club 25 Economics Club 3. October 18 HARRY CETZ S6Harry97 Mid-Year GENERAL Vice President, Sports Club 35 Athletic Club 25 Slide Rule Club 25 Squad Leader 3. October 23 Page Forty-two ANDREW FYFE CSA ndy97 COMMERCIAL Economics Club 35 J. V. Football 3. April 2 JOSEPH GALLOWAY 66J0e99 Mid-Year GENERAL Executive Committee 25 Chairman Ring Committee 25 Athletic Club 25 Sopho- more Footballg J. V. Foot- ball. December 19 MARY R. GATES "Shorty" Juniata High GENERAL Interior Decorating Club 35 Glee Club 1, 25 Operetta 1, 25 Latin Club 1. February 13 Y HENRY GETZ G6Henny99 VOCATIONAL December 25 ARTHUR E. GIEG 6614,-tb? GENERAL Publicity Manager, Eco- nomics Club 3. December 13 GRETTA GILL "Cretta,' CLASSICAL Vocational Group 25 So- cial Service Club 3: Latin Club 23 Economics Club 3' Girls' League Honor Roll. March 20 3. 2: 3. DOROTHY GIBBONS GlD0t95 GENERAL Hiking Club 1 'May 18 MARTHA GILCREST KGMa,-ty!! DuBois High CLASSICAL Interior Decorating Club July 11 ELLIOTT GLUNT 6SRed9! GENERAL Treasurer, Chemistry Club Treasurer, Physics Club October 16 L. LOUISE GONSMAN CGL0u9, GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2, 33 ics Club 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 An- nual Show 2, 3, Chapel Choir 2, 3. May 19 DARTHEA MARGUERITE GRAHAM S6D0t99 COMMERCIAL Student Council 1, 2, Li- brary Club 1, 2, 33 Gregg Writer Club 3, President, Home Room 33 Horseshoe 35 Debating Team 2. July 27 GERALDINE GRAZIER cclerryv Juniata High GENERAL Hiking Club 2 June 12 Page Forty-three Assistant Director Econom- WINFIELD GORSUCH 6GWinn3! VOCATIONAL Track 2 March 31 DONALD LESTER GRAHAM . "Peanuts, Juniata High GENERAL Sports Club 35 Basketball 3. 7 July 17 GEORGE LEWIS CREASER "Greaser', Mid-Year PRE-PROFESSIONAL Hall Patrol 2, 3, Student Council 2, 33 Treasurer, Student Council 33 Assist- ant Manager Basketball 25 Manager Basketball 3 3 President, Stamp Club 23 President, Chemistry Club, Entertainment Committee 3, Decorating Committee 2. December 23 51113 ef? ,ia Af WOODROW WILSON GROVE ffwomzyf' Juniata High GENERAL November 4 STANLEY S. GUTSHALL Hstanl, GENERAL Aviation Club 23 Track 1, 33 Football 1, 23 Radio Club 23 Glee Club 2, 3. December 21 ERNEST PHILLIP HAAs "Ernie', VOCATIONAL May 29 MARGARET M. GREEN GC-Peg!! Juniata High COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, 23 Hiking Club Reporter 23 Com- mercial Club 2, 3. May 8 MARGARET C. GRIFFITII iipeggien Mid-Year GENERAL Botany Club 2, 33 Secre- tary, Home Room 3, Dra- matic Group 23 Student Council 2. April 3 HELEN B. GRIFFITHS "Helen,, CLASSICAL Mixed Chorus 23 Glee Club 23 Chapel Choir 23 Dramatic Club 1, 33 Annual Show 2. JANE HELEN GRUVER CC 99 ,lane CLASSICAL Athletic Club 13 Treas- urer, Home Room 33 Vice President, Home Room 33 Decorating Committee 33 Hiking Club 2. September 18 HELEN GWIN "Tillie" Juniata High COMMERCIAL Glee Club 23 Art Club 2, 33 President, Hiking Club 3. April 20 RUTH PAULINE HAFFLY GRM!! COMMERCIAL Library Club 23 Com- mercial Club 3. March 14 Page Forty-four January 20 HULDA LOUISE GRIFFITH "Schnid" COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 33 Commercial Club 3. June 23 WINSTON C. GRIFFITH "Weiners,, Juniata High GENERAL December 18 CHARLES ORVILLE GROVE "Burke', VOCATIONAL July 17 I HENRY A. HAFNER "Hennie', SCIENTIFIC Secretary, Newswriting Club 3: Executive Commit- tee 35 Tennis 1, 2, 35 Busi- ness Manager, Mountain Echo 3. August 26 ROBERT H. HAMILTON C6Bob7, VOCATIONAL Band 1, 2, 3 April 28 RUTH HARR "BiIlie,' COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 15 Secre- tary, Home Room 25 Repre- sentative 25 Dramatic Club 2: Gregg Writer Club 3: Head Typist, Horseshoe 3. April 17 F wav, 5' I ,AWE I - ' QF I+, 1 4 GLADYS HAMER "Gladiei' CLASSICAL Social Service Group 2, 35 Entertainment Group 1. September 21 JOSEPHINE HARE 6:1095 GENERAL Student Council 35 Enter- tainment Committee 3 5 Basketball 2, 35 Music Re- corder 3. August 7 KATHLEEN HARSHBARGER "Babe', COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Gregg Writer Club 3: Com- mercial Club 35 Comptom- eter Club 3. April 5 I HELEN B. HARTSOCK S6Keg!3 GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Junior Committee5 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Dramatic Club 1, 2. May 10 WILLIAM G. HARTZELL GSTO 99 Midgeglr COMMERCIAL Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 35 Vice President, Home Room 25 Comptometer Club 35 President, Commercial Club 35 Commercial Club 1, 2, 3. June 18 HENRIETTA HENDERSON 46Henry9! Johnstown, Pa. GENERAL Junior Committee 25 Joke Editor, Horseshoe 35 An- nual Show 2, 35 Chapel Choir 35 Glee Club 2, 33 Treasurer, Girls Leagueg Mixed Chorus, 2, 3. November8 1 Page Forty-nve JosEPH H. HARTSWICK l6f0e95 PRE-ENGINEERING Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Engineering Club 1, 2. July 13 EDWIN W. HAZEL "Eddie', Mid-Year GENERAL Honor Society 33 Football 15 Chess Club 25 Modern Language Club 3: Horse- shoe 3. August 24 LILLIAN D. HERR "Lillian" Mid-Year GENERAL Home Nursing Club 2, 3 July 15 CATHERINE HIMES G6KiHy77 GENERAL Geology Club 33 Dramatic Club 1, 23 Basketball 1. May 25 JAMES HINKLE GG-lim!! SCIENTIFIC Forestry Club 1, 2 February 17 JAMES G. HOFFMAN G6 ' 75 jimmy Mid-Year PRE-ENGINEERING Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Hall Patrol 15 Cafe- teria Director 3g Decorating Committee 3. December 7 ina" f., '-3,1 Q ,.......:.,I. , HAROLD E. HINER "Bl0ndy,' IRENE HERSHEY "Renew COMMERCIAL Commercial C 1 u b 3 Needlework Club 25 Enter- tainment Club 1. June 30 RICHARD HEWITT S6DiCk77 SCIENTIFIC Physics Club 3, Tennis Team 2, 3. July 1 WILLIAM H. H1cKs "Bill" VOCATIONAL Stamp Club 3 June 9 Mid-Year GENERAL Band 1, 2, 33 Social Com- mittee 2g Orchestra 25 Cafeteria Director 3: Hall Patrol 2, 3. September 6 GARLAND HOENSTINE C6H0eny9, ' PRE-ENGINEERING Varsity Football 2, 33 Student Council 33 Sopho- more Football 13 Vice Pres- ident, Varsity "A" Club 39 Reserve Basketball 15 Vice President, Athletic Club 2. September 26 ELISABETH ANN H01-'EMANN 6GBetty,9 GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 15 Dramatic Club 13 Secretary, Home Room 25 Commercial Club 2, Glee Club 33 Hall Patrol 35 An- nual Show 3. September 8 Page Forty-six MARTHA HELEN HETRICK "Martha,' COMMERCIAL Debating Team 2, Secre- tary, Home Room 33 Presi- dent, Library Club 33 Gregg Writer Club 3. May 3 KENNETH HICKS 66-Kenai? PRE-PROFESSIONAL Tennis 3 December 14 IVA HILL C6IUy97 CLASSICAL Glee Club 23 Social Serv- ice group 2, 33 Honor Pin 2 May 5 JACK HOFMANN "lacing CLASSICAL Treasurer, Junior Class: Treasurer, Senior Class, Class Representative 2 5 Class Basketball 2, 33 Vice President, Economics Club 2. October 19 ROBERT H. HOLMES C6B0b7! Cambridge, N. Y. GENERAL April 26 HERBERT J. HOOPER "Herb', GENERAL Geology Club 3 September 8 NAOMI HOLDEMAN 66T0ny59 CLASSICAL Girls League Honor Roll 2: Mountain Echo 3, News- writing Club 3. April 30 ROBERT HOMAN G6B0b9, SCIENTIFIC Varsity "A" 2, 33 For- estry Club 3g Reserve Bas- ketball 1, 25 Baseball 1, 2, 3. June 19 ELIZABETH HOOPER 66Beny!7 GENERAL Library Club 1, 2, 3 , May 17 l l ALTON HOOVER 66-A li! PRE-ENGINEERING September 12 CLOYD W. HOOVER Page Forty-seven BLAIR HOOVER G6He,-by!! VOCATIONAL February 22 EARL B. HOOVER 66Red93 66Earl9! Mid-Year Mid-Year PRE-PROFESSIONAL VOCATIONAL December 26 March 7 INA CRAYCE HOOVER DAVID HORNER l6Billy9? 66Dave!5 GENERAL PRE-PROFESSIONAL Glee Club 1, 3, First Aid Chemistry Club 33 Deco Club 3. rating Committee 3. February 20 March 10 L JACK HUTCHISON GG!aCk!9 Juniata High GENERAL Commercial Club 3 January 5 MILDRED ILGENFRITZ 66Miti77 GENERAL Mathematics Club 23 Or- chestra ly Glee Club 1. May 17 ESTELLE R. INGRAM 66-Dolly!! Juniata High GENERAL September 21 .1 3 . . Jugs' .- -1 HELEN HOUSEHOLDER "Helen,' GENERAL Social Service 2, 3 October 27 CHARLES HOWARD EG Woof!! VOCATIONAL December 29 SARA E. HUGHES GCSue73 COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 35 Commercial Club 3: Short Story Club 2. LYNN HUTCHISON "Hutch,, GENERAL Botany Club 3: Enter- tainment Committee 3 3 Girls' League Play 3. July 3 PHYLLIS V. ILGENFRITZ C6Phil79 GENERAL January 28 LAURA V. IRWIN ulaaufiev HOME ECONOMICS Athletic Club 23 Glee Club 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, Chapel Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3. May 24 ,1 X Page Forty-eight July 28 I ELIZABETH HOUSER iiBetty39 GENERAL Student Council 33 Moun- tain Echo 3, Newswriting 3. April s MARGUERITE LUCILLE HUFF cipegss COMMERCIAL Library Club 1, 2, 3 September 27 JOHN W. HURST CS!aCk99 CLASSICAL Vice President, Home Room 3. December 8 A fifii ' my ,'. 1 , A ' ,,,:Nf32EARx , 'fag 11 it - Am " 5 'J ff , .4 sg I fi MARION R. ISENBERG uSUSi6,, GENERAL Cafeteria Patrol 3 May 13 EARL JACKSON Gilackii Juniata High GENERAL Science Club 15 Football 1. January 30 FRANCES E. JASIMAS "Fannie,, COMMERCIAL Student Council 1, 25 President, Home Room 15 Commercial Club 3. July 13 X x - K ,Spa . I V , .' , , i , was - 'F'??3'1'-,. .T5"'2"il5553f: ., ff - P MABEL G. JACKSON GGMabel9! Juniata High GENERAL Home Nursing Club 35 Dramatic Club 35 Glee Club 15 Operetta 1. March 27 ANNA H. JARKIEWICZ scAnnas COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 35 Commercial Club 35 Short Story Club 2. July 5 MARY JEFFRIES S6Je'g95 GENERAL Entertainment Group 1 July 9 EDNA MARIE JOHNSON "Eddie,' COMMERCIAL Embroidery Club 15 Com- IYIBICJUI Club 3. December 30 SAMUEL JOVES arsanlsa Juniata High GENERAL August 27 ANNIE JOSEPH "Armen GENERAL Athletic Club 25 Social Service Club 2. June 27 , . Page Forty-nine E. ALBERTA JONES 66C0rky!! COMMERCIAL Vice President, Home Room 15 Secretary, Home Room 25 Comptometer Club 3. April 16 THELMA M. JONES "Tillie" Mid-Year COMMERCIAL Orchestra 15 Secretary, Home Room 25 Mixed Cho- rus 35 Social Service Club 25 Newswriting Club 15 Decorating Committee 2, Chairman 3. May 1 GEORGE JOSEPH 651087, GENERAL January 16 . ,. A RAY KEECH .gRay,, VOCATIONAL May 11 SIDNEY J. KEITH 'fsidi' PRE-ENGINEERING Economics Club 3 October 17 JAMES E. KELLY C5Kelly-93 vocAT1oNAL Basketball 3 3 Student Council 2. January 10 JOHN C. KANTENWEIN "Thirsty" GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, En- tertainment Committee 2, Dance Orchestra 1. September 9 AARON KARP i6EetZ7 7 Mid-Year VOCATIONAL J. V. Football 13 Senior Class Basketball. November 10 MARY RHU KAUP "Billie" GENERAL Secretary, Athletic Club 23 Social Service 13 Dra- matic Club 2g President, Home Room 1, 2, 3, Hall Patrol 13 Student Council 1. December 21 ANITA C. KEITH 66Nim99 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 3, Dra- matic Club 2: Social Serv-- ice 33 Home Room Repre- sentative 3. April 21 CLARENCE W. KELLY 6IBuCk!! Juniata High GENERAL Football 1 September 16 KENNETH KELLY CCKen!9 VOCATIONAL Hiking Club 3 September 27 Page Fifty FRANCIS KARL "Fran" -CLASSICAL Societas Latina 3 December 2 HARRY R. KATZEN C4Harrjr99 PRE-PROFESSIONAL Physics Club 3, Assistant Manager, Basketball 3. December 12 SARA JANE KEARNEY ccjaness Mid-Year GENERAL Economics Club 33 Vice President, Home Room 2. November 20 MARIAN KELLY "Marian,' HOME ECONOMICS Art Craft Club 2, Needle- work Club, President 3. June 19 MAYNARD KENNEDY Q ssMikea9 PRE-PRO FESSIONAL President, Senior Class, Student Council 13 Junior Debatesg President, Home Room 2: Rollo's Wild Oat. June 20 CHARLES KENSINGER '4Ch.arles', VOCATIONAL Student Council 1, 25 Chorus 25 Glee Club 2. September 13 VARETTA KEMMERLING "Scotty" Mid-Year COMMERCIAL Commercial Club, Secre- tary 33 Secretary, Mid-Year Class 33 Social Service Club 2: Newswriting Club 2: Decorating Committee 2: Treasurer, Home Room 2. November 1 WILLIAM KENNEDY "Billy GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 33 Octette 35 Dance Orchestra 2, 3. December 21 OCTAVENE MERRINDA KENSINGER "0ctavene" Juniata High COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 2, 3: Gregg Writer Club 23 Hik- ing Club 23 Comptometer Club 3. April 6 SUSAN MAE KENSINGER "Susan" Juniata High GENERAL Annual Staff 2 January 23 MERL F. KIMMEL "Muddy" PRE-PROFESSIONAL Chemistry Club 3 December 16 ESTHER MAYE KLINE "Esther,' GENERAL Home Economics Club 2: Vocational Club 2, Library Club 3. October 5 Page Fifty-one ANNA MARY KIMBERLY 66 ' 57 Kunmy NORMAL SCHOOL Home Nursing Club 23 Secretary, Needlework Club 35 Student Council 35 En- tertainment Group 2. July 28 ELLIS KLEVAN HAZ!! GENERAL Hi Y Club 3: Secretary, Home Room 3: Varsity "A" Club 33 Basketball 2, 33 J. V. Basketball 13 Football Manager 3. I June 10 MICHAEL KLUBA 'fMike" Mid-Year PRE-PROFESSIONAL Newswriting Club 23 Eco- nomics Club 3. February 3 1: ,, ., -A-.5,.f,5,g.N .- 1 , Y. , 'gtzy-r -., f- ., , , 4:7 7 Q c 1- "E 'WS f ,-"- ' S' UW- 'JL' v-my . ,Q 1 , dt. A. , :fn -,fra-. ,. f. 'l-'95 - ., 1a,1g4:' A aa-M . 4' sfzwffgg -W., if-aw tg.. . ne, ,gmgigi - F. x IRENE LAMCA "Renie" CLASSICAL Secretary, Hiking Club 3 August 9 MARGARET LANG "Pete'? CLASSICAL Dramatic Club 1, 2: Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Glee Club 2: Chapel Choir 3: Honor So- ciety: Secretary, Girls' League 3: Executive Com- mittee 2: Annual Show 2, 3: Debating Team 2. April 21 MINNIE LARATONDA CCMin,9 NORMAL SCHOOL Latin Club 1: Glee Club 2 ETHEL KNISELY IFES!! GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 2: Chapel Choir 1, 2: Secre- tary, Home Room 1: Junior Representative: Entertain- ment Committee 3. January 14 GERALD DAVID KOELLE ' "Gerry" Mid-Year VOCATION AL Glee Club 2, 3: Orchestra 1, 2: Band 1, 2: Chemistry Club 1: Chorus 3. March 30 ALVA KRIDER GSA lvah Juniata High COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3: Comp- tometer Club 3. DON LANE CGMicky9! VOCATIONAL Hi Y Club 3: Varsity "A" Club 3: President, Home Room 2, 3: Basketball Var- sity 2, 3: Baseball 2, 3. September 4 MARGARET LARAMY Kipattyi! CLASSICAL Dramatic Club 1, 2: Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Glee Club 2: Chapel Choir 3: Honor So- ciety: Secretary, Class 2: Literary Editor, Mountain Echo 3: Annual Show 2, 3: Decorating Committee 3. February 20 THELMA LASHER GfSally,, COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 1, 2: Com- mercial Club 1, 2, 3. December 16 ROY KNOUSE CCPunk!9 GENERAL Athletic Club 2: Forestry Club 3. December 3 THOMAS WILMOTT KOUGH "Speedy,' SCIENTIFIC Physics Club 3: Basket- ball 2: Senior Social Com- mittee. January 5 CHARLOTTE H. KURLIG c'Chiclflel'7 GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2: First Aid Club 3. February 16 November 8 October 14 , X I - I . . E My ,, , . f:Q 5,Jq,,- 'fi ge ' R ' .N Y- fy 35' l. ft' Page Fifty-two rx . ,wg we ., V' W - V -A ,.f,+fA,L , - if E' HJ- JENNIE LASSER Glen!! GENERAL Newswriting Club 35 Dra- matic Club 2: Mountain Echo. November 2 Louis LASTORT uL0lli6,, GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Band 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 33 Dance Orchestra 33 Annual Show 3. December 3 JOSEPHINE LAUBACHER 561099 GENERAL Vice President, Craft Club 1, 3. January 11 fe? . fQ,il'fg 3979452 f' A A' .,,:9W,5 ,Y P MAx LASSER "Flash" VOCATIONAL Hiking Club, Track 23 Junior Varsity Football 2. February 14 ROBERT LAUBACH "Babu VOCATIONAL September 6 SIDNEY LAUDENSLAYER "Sid'i PRE-ENGINEERING A Glee Club 1, 2, 37 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Track Squad 1, 2, 3. April 18 CLARENCE LEADER lCBud79 GENERAL January 17 GRACE LEHMANN "Grace" Micl'-Year GENERAL Glee Club 1, 27 Chorus 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3: Dramatic Club 15 Chapel Choir 3. October 26 GLADYS LEIDY "Bill" COMMERCIAL Library 13 Art Club 2 November 29 ,A-'T 1 5- 1, E A cf,-l-A - ,A ,T ' A+ law n,QA:.iTWX-if avr:-gg,,z',' A ,,gx-f'fmf-.- , ., 1 l - .. ., .-Bffglifr f"K3..,.i use- , Page Fifty-three CATHERINE L. LEASURE ccKiUy9s Mid-Year COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 35 Home Nursing 2. April 16 KENNETH LEIDEN GiLuCky79 GENERAL Basketball 1 February 5 ESTHER LEISEY "Eddie,' GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 33 Bas- ketball 3. October 8 A1 im, ' 531 Vi-Elmo 15' " .,C,,19',q W -tiff-'? ' fl' ' ' ELENORE LOWER "Eddie', GENERAL Glee Club 3: Class Repre- sentative 2g Mixed Chorus 3: Chapel Choir 33 Annual Show 2, 3. October 6 MILDRED LYON 6GMid93 CLASSICAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Jun- ior Committeeg Annual Show 2, 39 Mixed Chorus 2, 39 Chapel Choir 3. November 28 DONALD MCALEESE "Nook" Juniata High GENERAL Varsity Football 1, 23 Dramatic Club 1, 23 Or- chestra 1, 2, 35 Hi Y Club 1, 2g Science Club 2. June 13 X GERALD LUTHER Gilerryii VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 25 Physics and Radio Club 3. July 12 WILLIAM MCARTHUR PRE-ENGINEERING Aviation Club 23 Physics Club 3. December 7 l CERTRUDE MCALARNEY "Gertrude,' Juniata High COMMERCIAL March 28 JOHN D. LIEB "Libbie', GENERAL President, Home Room 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, Eco- nomics Club 3. May 2 HAROLD ARTHUR LIGHT GfHal35 Mid-Year PRE-ENGINEERING Hall Patrol 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Slide Rule Club 2: Hiking Club 35 Radio Club 13 Cafeteria Director 3. May 16 RICHARD LINGENFELTER "Dick" CLASSICAL Modern Novel Club 2, 3 February 19 l "Bill" I . , ,Wir Page Fifty-four CELIA LIEBMANN "Blackie', New York COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 33 Commercial Club. January 28 MARGARET LINDSEY iCTed!9 CLASSICAL Newswriting 3, Dramatic 25 Athletic Club 1: Junior Representativeg Mountain Echo Staff 3. April 29 PAUL LINK G6Gimp97 Mid-Year VOCATIONAL Student Council 1g Botany Club 2, Art Club 3. July 3 HELEN WINIFRED MCCABE "Helen" Mid-Year GENERAL Honor Society 33 First Aid 35 Social Service 1, 2, Honor Roll 1, 2. September 26 ETHEL MCCLAIN "Mickey', CLASSICAL Glee Club 1, 23 Hall Pa- trol 3g Dramatic Club 35 Hiking Club 3. December 27 ELEANOR C. MCCLURE "Eleanor" GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, Mixed Chorus 33 Chapel Choir 3. November 14 MARY MCCARTHY GCMGCQS CLASSICAL Glee Club 1, 23 Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Dramatic Club 1, 23 Refreshment Commit- tee 3g Annual Show 2, Lit- erary Editor, Horseshoe 3. April 14 BRINTON MCCLELLAN "Brint', PRE-ENGINEERING Student Council 1, 2, 39 Hall Patrol 1, 2, 33 Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Varsity "A" club 2, 33 Board of Control of Student Publica- tions 3. March 30 DOROTHY MCCOLLUM CiD0t99 Modern Novel Club 13 Economics Club 3: Mixed Chorus 23 Chapel Choir 3: Refreshment Committee 3. October 7 IRWIN MCCOY HARRY E. MCCREADY "Inf, "Harry" SCIENTIFIC Mid-Year Physics and Radio Club 3 GENERAL March 30 Know-Your-City Club 1 September 16 M- WAYNE MCCREARY ROSELLA MCCULLOUGH "Martyn "R0sie,' GENERAL HOME ECONOMICS Slide Rule Club 3 Library 15 Needlework October 28 Club 3- January 26 MARIAN ROBERT MACDONALD JEANNETTE MCCUNE "Scotty, CG ' 55 Pmky CLASSICAL GENERAL Band 1, 2: Entertainment Dramatic Club 19 Needle- Committee 3- work Club 35 Marionette November 23 Club 23 Mixed Chorus 3. February 3 . Page Fifty-tlve .. ..1H.R...7 s MAA- - -:Z 1 . -M ... .,,. f... LESTER MCQUADE Gilles!! PRE-ENGINEERING Aviation Club 2 October 3 ALBERT G. MAKDAIQ. ' ' GGMak39 PRE -ENGINEERING Orchestra 1, 2g Athletic Club 2. March 3 CARRIE BERNICE MANcUs G6Kitty99 Juniata High COMMERCIAL June 7 up .E .PA L i ALBERTA MARY MCGIRK "Bertie,' Juniata High COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 33 Basket- ball 3. Juy 15 KATHLEEN B. MCHALE SCKay97 Mid-Year GENERAL Glee Club 2, 37 Annual Show 23 Chorus 3. February 25 EMMA MCKINNEY C5Emily99 GENERAL Secretary, Entertainment Group 33 Chemistry Club 3: Social Service 25 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. ELLAMAE LORRAINE MAHON CGLOlly5! GENERAL Decorating Committee 23 Dramatic Club 2. May 24 JOHN HARTMAN MALLANI f'L'ffW' GENERAL Baseball 25 Nominating Committee 25 I-Ii Y Club 3. July 17 RHODA MAE MARSDEN "Rhoda,, COMMERCIAL July 10 ..,.....,. U 1' A -A xx. Page Fifty-six August 22 ., 1 . : X JANE ARGED MCGIRK cclaneyss GENERAL Library Club 1, 2, 3: Stu- dent Council 23 Orchestra 1, 3. October 8 RUTH MCKERIHAN "Ruthie" Juniata High GENERAL Glee Club 1g Latin Club 2 November 18 CLINTON B. MCKNIGIIT "Mickey" GENERAL Student Count-il 15 Chess Club 23 Sports Editor, Mountain Echo 35 News- writing Club 3. July 25 r . ' Qfza ii-NA-:Alfie '7 A SZLQQQA M' .,,, , ,WS ,. ,A.. : T in 'R - ii' SARA FRANCES MARSIIALI, "Sara,' COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3 May 27 ELDON MATLACK "Pickles" Juniata High GENERAL Vice President Class 2 March 5 ELSIE MAE MECKLEY "Elsie" Juniata High GENERAL Mixed Chorus 33 Basket- ball 1: Glee Club 1, 2. December 11 ,J ir RUTH LILLIAN MARTZ i6Ru,h!9 GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 23 Home Economics Club 3. May 7 GEORGE MATTHEWS uludgess GENERAL Cartoon Club 2 December 2 MARJ ORIE MAY MEGAHAN "Margie,' COMMERCIAL Home Nursing Club 2 August 29 ALFARETTA C. MENGEL SENanCy99 Juniata High GENERAL Hiking Club 25 Home Nursing Club 3. July 23 THELMA MAE METzcAR fGSal99 COMMERCIAL Annual Show 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 23 Chapel Choir 3. August 4 J EANETTE MEYER GGjanie!9 COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 2, 37 Glee Club 13 Comptometer MAR.IORIE LoU1sE MERRITTS SCBetty!l CLASSICAL Dramatic Club 2, Latin Club 3, Glee Club 3. April 7 CHARLES R. MEYER Cljimlnyii COMMERCIAL Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Dance Orchestra 33 State Bookkeeping Contest, third place. September 3 ALMA S. MILLER "Alma" COMMERCIAL Comptometer Club 33 Commercial Club 3. ' Club 3. July 10 July 22 , A , ,,,A V ' ii:u.eAa.1E1.A,..eLi, ,..,, . Ae.,gg,-...L,,1...1....ei..Lf.ilF3:.g:t...gla1:1A?.'f.1.ix.fE.!E:.....T:.5a..g.,E .,,. L , Page Fifty-seven F. IRENE MILLER "Renee" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Mountain Echo 25 Chorus 2. November 4 JOSEPH MILLER Cfjoeii Mid-Year GENERAL Mathematics Club 25 Eco- nomics Club 25 Vice Presi- dent, Engineering Club 3. May 30 A. TRUTH MILLER "Trufus,' Mid-Year GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 35 Bas- ketball 2, 35 Girls' League Ushers, Chairman 3. December 15 V CLARA CERALDINE MILLER G6Sis,! COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 35 Vice President, Home Room 3. October 3 ELMER MILLER 6SElec73 Mid-Year VOCATIONAL Class Vice President 25 Student Council Represent- ative 35 Varsity Football 2, 35 Varsity "A" Club 2, 35 Executive Committee. August 20 GEORGE MILLER "George,' PRE-ENGINEERIN G February 21 J AMES MILLER Kdfimn GENERAL Sports Club 35 Basketball Varsity 2. January 19 THELMA MILLER ClThel99 GENERAL Entertainment Club 25 Athletic Club 25 Glee Club 3. June 6 J. WENCER MILLER Cfjakeii GENERAL Band 2, 3: Home Room Presidentg Aviation Club 23 Sports Club 3. June 25 Page Fifty-eight EARL MILLER Gispeedii PRE-ENGINEERING Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Athletic Club 25 Squad Leader 35 Hi Y Club 3. May 12 ERMA MILLER fCErm93 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, 2, 35 Comptometer Club 3. December 8 HILDA GRACE MILLER "Hilda" CLASSICAL Class Committee 25 For- um Group 15 Modern Novel Club 25 Social Service 3. October 4 MARGUERITE MILLS GGPeg!7 GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Annual Show 1, 2. June 21 DOROTHY N. MITCHELL "Dottie" Mid-Year COMMERCIAL Honor Society 3: Glee Club 1: Dramatic Club President 2 5 Secretary, Class 3: Comptometer Club 33 Junior Chamber of Com- merce 3. July 20 CALBRITH MITCHELTREE Cicalv Mid-Year PRE-ENGINEERING Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Chorus 1, 2: Newswriting Club 25 Chapel Choir 23 Mountain Echo 2. September 23 -I I r W I ROY C. M1NsTER I CCDOCJB GENERAL July 9 HELEN MITCHELL "Mitch', COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, 23 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Chapel Choir 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 3. September 10 MARIE MOCK "Marie" COMMERCIAL First Aid Club 3 April 13 3 Athletic Club 2. 1 February 22 ... ' an- I Page Fifty-nine SYLVIA MAE MONTGOMERY ANDREW DAVID MOORE "Sylvian -'Andy COMMERCIAL GENERAL Commercial Club 39 Sec- President Art Club 2, 35 retary, Home Room 3. Decorating Committee 2, 35 March 28 Art Editor, Mountain Echo 25 Art Editor, Horseshoe 3. January 19 VIVIAN MORCH MARY EVELYN MORGAN gg Vivg, CCMary97 GENERAL COMMERCIAL Mixed Chorus 3 Commercial Club 3 August 24 January 5 MARTHA G. MORRIS WINIFRED MORROW "Legs" "Winnie,' GENERAL GENERAL Home Economics Club 3: Chorus 25 Athletic Club 1g Annual Show 2, Orches- tra 1, 2, 3. November 7 -A . 5 JOHN MURPHEY CCMuIwph!7 PRE-PROFESSIONAL Sports Club 25 Business Manager, Horseshoe 35 Or- chestra 1, 25 Debating Team 3. July 14 LLOYD WOHLERT MURRAY CILl0yd!7 VOCATIONAL November 14 SARA NEAL "Sallee" COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 25 Com- mercial Club 3. May 30 J OLANDA MURRAY 661097 KENNETH MORSE 66Kenny99 Mid-Year COLLEGE PREPARATORY Honor Society 35 Slide Rule Club 25 Modern Novel Club 3. May 30 ETHEL IRENE MOTTER S6Etty57 NORMAL SCHOOL Needlework Club 25 Hon- or Roll 25 First Aid Club 3. November 25 ROBERT MUIR 6:B0b99 VOCATIONAL Varsity ,"A" Club 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 3. August 17 COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 35 Art Club 15 Student Council 35 Gregg Writer Club 3. February 8 MILDRED MYERS "Mickey" GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 35 Annual Show 2, 3. August 22 ESTHER ISABELLE NEARHOOF "Eddie Bellei' GENERAL Hall Patrol 15 Debating Team 25 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 3. December 3 Page Sixty ELIZABETH MOTHERSBAUGH 66Bibby!3 CLASSICAL Glee Club 2, 3 February 25 MADA M. MOYER '6Mada', GENERAL Music Club 15 Home Nursing Club 25 First Aid 3. December 23 JAMES MURPHEY iijinlfi PRE-PROFESSIONAL Student Council 25 Mod- ern Novel Club 25 Debating Team 25 Newswriting Club 35 Mountain Echo 3. July 14 Elin .R 'ffqffl T -1253. 'XJ .LQ l 4 2 1 .. i':",T,jL.Qf: ., I ' flliiilf : bf 1 FRANCES NEARHOOF VIRGINIA COPLEY NELSON l "Frances,, acffl nyi' M1d-Yea1- Juniata High COMMERCIAL GENERAL Orchestra 1, 23 Chorus 3 July 5 February 25 KENNETH FRED NEUGEBAUER TERESE NEUWAHL "Ken" "Terese" VOCATIONAL CLASSICAL Varsity Football 35 Jun- ior Varsity 23 Basketball 3. J une 21 PAULIWE NEWTON C6P0I,y9, GENERAL Vocational Club 25 Home Nursing 2. February 8 Dramatic Club 1, 2: An- nual Show 2: Glee Club 1, 25 Newswriting Club 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2. April 1 ROBERT F. NICODEMUS "Niels, VOCATIONAL July 20 .ROBERT H. NICODEMUS f6Fish3, GENERAL Annual Show 23 Chapel Choir 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 2. April 27 MERRILL FRANCIS NOI-'FSKER "Merrill,' Claysburg GENERAL November 14 MILDRED NORRIS "Mildred" COMMERCIAL Chorus 3 May 18 rtvi, A .f.-.I . - ,,.. h . 2 . ' F ,Ii . lr L. ...w. I IQ , .V 5' sm 55,5 '.Fii.f:.,. .,.. . 152 mi-,Q Page Sixty-one CLARENCE LESTER NIPPLE "Clarence" Mifflintown GENERAL May 31 MADELINE C. NORRIS f5Madge99 Mid-Year NORMAL SCHOOL Social Service 13 News- writing Club 35 Mountain Echo 3g Student Council 3. February RUTH EDNA NORRIS "Ruth" Juniata High COMMERCIAL May 13 " .fffwifie .Arla ,ry SAMUEL PATT C6Sam9, GENERAL March 9 GERALD M. PATTON Hipaa!! Mid-Year VOCATIONAL Student Council 2 December 19 GLADYS PERRY "Gladdie" GENERAL Orchestra 33 Hiking Club June 21 DONALD R. ORNER "Dick', VOCATIONAL December 22 DOROTHY RUTH PAGE GG-D0tty93 GENERAL Dramatic Club 25 Interior Decorating Club 3. August 22 ROSALYN PARISH "Rosen GENERAL Modern Novel Club 3 September 3 THOMAS J. PATTERSON Gipatv GENERAL Band 1: Student Council 13 Hall Patrol 13 Aviation Club 2. August 30 HELEN V. PEELING "Peel', Maryland COMMERCIAL April 10 MARY LOUISE PHILLIPS 66L0u93 Juniata High GENERAL Interior Decorating Club 33 Hiking Club 2. P557 5 ELIZABETH OWENS uD0ts9 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Glee Club 1, 23 Chorus 1. . November 15 JACK PAINTER "Tim" VOCATIONAL March 6 ARTHUR PATCH SGA rt!! PRE-ENGINEERING Aviation Club 2 October 29 October 18 1 - ' . . , ,J . V E A .,., ,i s Q- - .YQEJSF-55532 Page Sixty-two DONALD E. PLEMPEL l6Red!9 VOCATIONAL Vocational Club 2 July 24 ROBERT U. PLEMPEL 6GB0b9I VOCATION AL September 23 DOROTHY POWELL CSDM!! GENERAL Honor Roll 25 Vice Presi- dent, Biology Club 3. August 5 DOROTHY PLEMPEL . CSDM!! Mid-Year COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 25 Gregg Writer Club 35 Hik- ing Club 3. December 20 MARY POET G5Mary59 CLASSICAL Glee Club 2, 3 April 2 GEORGE POWELL "Pow Wowv PRE-PROFESSIONAL Aviation Club 25 Hall Pa- trol 3. A October 26 EVA POWLEY 6lEvie9! GENERAL Economics Club 3 January 11 LOUIS J. PTAK uLOlLi8,, VOCATIONAL Engineering Club Slide Rule Club 3. February 19 2, 33 LOUISE REEM "Snooks,' COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 23 Dramatic Club 33 Commercial Club 3. X March 9 Page Sixty-three ROBERT W. PRINGLE "Charming Billy" SCIENTIFIC Band 1, 2, 3: Orchestra, 2, 3. June 14 ROLAND H. REED 66Fat9! Mid-Year VOCATION AL December 17 PAUL T. REINDOLLAR 1 "Paul" PRE-PROFESSIONAL Mixed Glee Club 23 Glee Club 3. April 1 l ALFRED REPLOGLE GCA li, PRE-PROFESSIONAL Varsity Baseball 2, 35 Varsity "A" Club 35 Hi Y Club 35 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2. June 1 MARY ELAINE RICE uMickey', COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Com- mercial Club 3. - November 13 Club 25 Assistant typist, Mountain Echo 3. January 14 FRANCIS RHODES CG-Bud!! PRE-ENGINEERING Track 25 Inter-class Bas- ketball 35 Slide Rule Club 3. May 24 DOROTHY RICHARDS "Darin GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Athletic Club 25 Glee Club 35 Geol- ogy Club 3. September 1 ADELE MARGARET RICHETTA C, HAMILTON Rmg "Pegg" 'gHanf, COMMERCIAL GENERAL Tennis 1, 2. 33 Trzwk 2, 35 Needlework Club 25 GIGS Sports Editor, Mountain I-lvlm 25 lildituv- Mountain E:-lm, Second Semester 35 Newswriting Club 2, 35 Rand 1, 2. February 19 ,. ANNA Rico JAMES RISPOLI "Ann" "Mountain Lady GENERAL VOCATIONAL Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Chapel Choir March 31 2, 35 Annual Show 2. October 22 HILDA RITA EMMA F. RITCHEY "Hilda', uEmmll,, GENERAL COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, 35 Dramatic March 9 Club 2- April 15 HELEN M. RITCHEY RAYMOND RITCHEY ggHun9, GGRay!3 Glggggii Q GENERAL student Council 1, Presi- Athletic Club 22 Hi Y dent, Home Room 25 Mixed Club 3- Chorus 2, 35 Annual Show March 14 2. March 25 a .,.,,,,,,.' I .3 ., Page Sixty-four GLENGAIL MARIE ROBB "Glen" GENERAL Dramatic Club 2 April 28 CLARA JEAN ROBESON "Pinkie,' GENERAL Social Service 1: Art Club 23 Economics Club 3. March 25 MARY M. ROBINSON "Milly,' GENERAL Basketball 1, Annual Show 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2: Chapel Choir 2, 33 Economics Club 3. November 21 JAMES ROBERTA Cijimmyii INDUSTRIAL Student Council 13 Var- sity "A" 2, 33 Baseball, Captain 1. September 27 JAMES ROBINSON Kilim!! VOCATIONAL August 14 FORREST ROBISON G6F0rry95 PRE-ENGINEERING Boxing Club 2, Physics Club 3. July 30 HAROLD C. ROBISON "Harold,' GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 2 June 4 GEORGE ROIIER "George', Juniata High GENERAL Football 23 Refreshment Committee 33 Cafeteria Pa- trol 3. September 18 HELEN RUDISILL 66Hon!9 CLASSICAL Glee Club 33 Latin Club 35 Vocational Club 2. July 13 Page Sixty-tive LULA ROCKWELL HLOUQS Juniata High COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3 October 28 WILLIAM RAYMOND ROssMAN iCRay,9 GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Band 1 2, 35 Chorus 3. November 19 GWENDOLYN J. RUCCLES Cicwenii 0 GENERAL Gregg Writer Club 2, 3: Home Nursing Club 25 President, Home Room 2. October 12 . f ki" L., ,,,,,V , ,L C' An, I Ei, . ul Eff K L A T- 1 sl.. ., .. , .5 l HELEN SAVITZ ' G6Heny!7 GENERAL June 15 M. CWENDOLYN SCHALLES "Gwen" NORMAL SCHOOL Glee Club 2, 3: Chapel Choir 33 Annual Show 2. July 29 HERMAN SCHERRER "Dutch" PRE-ENGINEERING Orchestra 2, 3 June 4 L: A! ' A Wffilf THELMA V. RUPP 5CSlim99 Mid-Year GENERAL Newswriting Club 23 En- tertainment Group 2. March 5 HELEN SACK GCSacky91 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Group 2 3 Commercial Club 2, 3. September 3 CARMEN SANTELLA "Carmen,, COMMERCIAL July 10 CATHERINE SAYLOR "Billie" GENERAL President, Home Room 3 July 17 WILLIAM ALBERT SCHEFFER HAZ!! VOCATIONAL Basketball Reserve 25 Athletic Club 1, 2. January 27 RICHARD SCHIRM "Dick', PRE-ENGINEERING Economics Club 3 December 25 Page Sixty-six M. ALICE RUSSELL "Alice" COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 1, 3: Craft Club 2. March 24 ANTHONY J. SANTARSIERI Glsandyii Mid-Year VOCATIONAL A Band 1, 2, 3 January 31 ELEANOR SARACENA 66-Eli! GENERAL January 12 ri' y 111' '11, K' K V ,,,..F. ., ,W , ,-W ,. . '.,:,1,.,hZ:b'P:v, " 'Q f-12u4w,T-ini. f A ROBERT SCHLEICH BETTY SCHMITT 6GB0b9! uBetty,, VOCATIONAL M,d,Yea, Orchestra 13 Physics Club COMMERCIAL 3- Gregg Writer Club 3, January 30 Commercial Club 23 Chapel Choir 2, 3: Mountain Echo 3. April 19 ELEANORE A. SCHMITT AGNES ScHocH I6Babe9! 66Agnes99 COMMERCIAL COMMERCIAL, Student Council lg Vice Modem Novgl Club 25 President, Home R0Om 2: Commercial Club 3. Secretary, Home Room 3. October 26 June 5 ROSEMARIE SCHRAF HELEN SCOTLAND "R0semarie,' "Sc0ttyv M1d-yea,- COMMERCIAL GENERAL Needlework Club 19 Com- september 2 mercial Club 35 Gregg Writer Club 3. February 20 l EDWARD SEALFON ETHEL SEASOLTZ "Eddie" "Miken PRE-PROFESSIONAL GENERAL Band 3: Orchestra 33 . Decorating Committee 3: Dramatlf: Club 2 Student Council 2, 33 Hall APUI 24 Patrol 2, 35 Physics Club 3. April 12 OLIVER M. SELL HELEN RUTH SELLERS csRedss ccHelen99 GENERAL CLASSICAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Hi Y Mountain Echo 33Student Council 1, 2, 35 Secretary Club 3. , D ember 11 Student Council 25 Secre- ec tary, Girls League 25 Presi- dent, Girls League 35 String Quartette 15 String En- semble 3. June 6 BEATRICE SHARE JACK SHAVER 6SBee39 6GL0n!! GENERAL PRE-PROFESSIONAL Dramatic Club 2, 3g Glee Chemistry Club 3 Club 2, 3. June 14 May 25 L 4 R o -t ,, A ,,.. E , . - .,.. L.L..,Lfff:tzzE. n R 4 ,... ,.,ii1g., ,,.. ,T 'LTRTE1 be Page Sixty-seven DOROTHY M. SHEEDER C6D0t99 Mid -Year CLASSICAL Astronomy Club 23 Girls League Pin 1. November 30 ' NETTIE SHER "Nenie', GENERAL Commercial Club 3 February 10 CHARLES EDWARD SHIPE G6Pete99 Juniata High I GENERAL Baseball 1, 2, 3 I , December 1 J EANETTE SHOENFELT KATHRYN R. SHULTZABARGER uf 601719 "Kass', COMMERCIAL GENERAL Commercial Club 3 Glee Club 2 March 23 March 26 DONALD SICKLES ERDENE SIDLER "Donn "Dene', GENERAL GENERAL March 22 Athletic Club 23 First Aid Club 3. May 11 TI-IELMA REGINA SIGEL MELVIN SIMPSON "Pat" "Butch,, GENERAL Juniata High Orchestra 15 Dramatic GENERAL Club 3- Orchestra 3 March 27 September 5 Page Sixty-eight LOUIS SHER "Perduca', PRE-PROFESSIONAL Economics Club 3 February 25 JOHN SHERDON 66J0hnny97 PRE-PROFESSIONAL Stamp Club 33 President, Interior Decorating Club 3: Refreshment Committee 3. September 10 JANE SHOEMAKER 66Janey9! GENERAL Dramatic Club lg Glee Club 3: Mountain Echo 3: Decorating Committee 3: Chapel Choir 3. December 31 NELSON BYRON SIMPSON "Nels0n,, Juniata High GENERAL Chemistry Club 3 October 9 M. ELIZABETH SMEAL itgettyii GENERAL Glee Club 2, 3 June 3 CATHERINE SMITH 66T0lty93 Mid-Year Social Service 1, 2, 3: Stamp Club 2: Art Club 33 Art Staff Mountain Echo 3. J a nuary 10 AGNES SKILES GGAgnes!9 Mid-Year CLASSICAL Latin Club 2: Hiking Club 3: Social Service 13 Enter- tainment Committee 3. July 19 GERALD V. SMELSER ccjerryss GENERAL Track 15 Chapel Choir 23 Mixed Chorus 25 Economics Club 2, 33 Annual Show 2. February 14 CECIL SMITH "Sminy" VOCATIO NAL February 9 FLORENCE K. CSIS!! Dramatic Club , Nursing Club 3. May 2 H Page Sixty-nine if SMITH "Smitty" Mid-Year GENER AL Newswriting Club 23 En- tertainment Group 2. January 25 HARRY E. SMITH GGHarry99 VOCAT ION AL April 18 ISABEL L. SMITH Mid-Year GENERAL 1, 23 En- tertainment Club 33 Home FRED SMITH "Shorty,' PRE-ENGINEERING Student Council 13 Eco nomics Club 3. April 10 HELEN SMITH c6H6l8H,, Juniata High GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Oper etta 1, 23 Girls Octette 3. August 3 LLOYD SMITH 66 Yicku Juniata High COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3 June 27 ISABELLE R. SOMMER CCI-sy-29 GENERAL Art Craft 2g Library Club 1 September 21 GEORGE P. SPEARING "George" Mid-Year VOCATIONAL Hiking Club 1 April 18 JOHN E. SPIELMAN ccjohnnyes Mid-Year GENERAL Track 15 Basketball lg Athletic Club 13 Economics Club 25 Decorating Com- mittee 2g Hi Y Club 3. February 12 MAXINE SMITH "Smilty,, GENERAL Economics Club 3 July 5 GEORGE W. SNAVELY "Snitz,, VOCATIONAL Hiking Club 3 February 22 HELEN G. SNYDER "Helen,, NORMAL SCHOOL President Home Room 2 October 7 MARGARET T. SOYKE GtS0x99 Mid-Year GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 3 December 23 EDGAR SPEEH GCTed99 VOCATIONAL Secretary, Home Room 2 February 18 ALVERNA STACKHOUSE "A lvernav GENERAL Secretary, Biology Club 3 May 23 Page Seventy RAYMOND SMITH, JR. "Smittie,' CLASSICAL Latin Club 13 Athletic Club 23 Hi Y Club 3. January 11 DOROTHY E. SNIVELY CGD0tz93 Mid-Year GENERAL Basketball 1, 2, 3 Cap- taing Home Nursing Club 25 Entertainment Club 3. October 25 MAX SNYDER "Freckles,' VOCATIONAL June 6 JOHN J. STARK "lakie', Mid-Year Valedictorian GENERAL Assistant Manager, Foot- ball 25 Societas Latina 1, 23 Physics and Radio 3: So- cial Committee 2g Ring Committee 23 Latin Oration 1, 23 Associate Editor Horseshoe 2: Editor Horse- shoe 33 National Honor So- ciety 2, 3. March 12 AMERICO STEFANINI Cdstefii VOCATIONAL May 17 DONALD STIFFLER G6Don97 VOCATIONAL March 5 v BERTHA STEEL "Bertie', GENERAL Annual Show 2, 33 Dra- matic Club 1, 2, Chorus 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Horseshoe 2, Chapel Choir 2, 33 Mountain Echo 1, 2. March 17 CLYDE STIFFLER 6GBill53 VOCATIONAL April 3 RosE STINE "Rosen COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, 23 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 37 Commercial Club 3. ,.w May 13 l CLARENCE STITT ROBERT ELWOOD STITT "Stitly,, "Bub,' GENERAL GENERAL Band 35 Orchestra 3 Physics Club 35 Modern March 23 Novel Club 2. December 27 L- LENA STOOP DOROTHY M. SUMMERS HLee,, IEDM!! Mid-Year GENERAL Salutatorian, June Class Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3: Girls' League Honor Pin 1, CLASSICAL 2, 33 Annual Staff 33 Moun- tain Echo Staff 13 Execu- July 1 tive Committee 33 National Honor Society 2, 33 Interior Decorating Club 3. September 8 DOROTHY SWEITZER ARTHUR E, TAYLOR MDG!-SH "Arthur" COMMERCIAL 5C1ENT1FIC Commercial Club 2, 3 Physics Club 3: Radio June 3 Club 2. July 19 Page Seventy-one LARUE TROUTWEIN GGLa!! Juniata High GENERAL June 24 HELEN N. TRUAX "Helena COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 2, 3 March 9 LILLIAN VAN Scoroc "Lill" GENERAL Athletic Club 25 Decorat- ing Committee 25 Voca- tional Group 2. March 19 RONALD P. TAYLOR "Ronnie" Mid-Year PRE-PROFESSIONAL Football 15 Track Squad 15 Decorating Committee 25 Dance Orchestra 35 Ath- letic Editor Horseshoe 3. November 11 CHARLES G. THOMAS "Charles,' VOCATIONAL Hiking Club 15 Cheer Leader 35 Decorating Com- mittee 3. March 17 WILLIAM TOBIN iCBill9! GENERAL Physics Club 15 Radio Club 25 Economics Club 3. March 28 JAMES T ROXELL E6Jimmy!5 GENERAL Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3. May 12 MARIAN TUssEY "Marian', COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 25 Eco- nomics Club 3. December 10 M. GENEVIEVE VARLEY "Mickey, GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Glee Club 25 Chapel Choir 35 Decorating Committee 2. March 9 Page Seventy-two LISSETTE TEMPLETON "Billie,' COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 25 Com- mercial Club 35 Dramatic Club 2. April 15 JANICE CARVER TIPPERY GETip9S PRE-PROFESSIONAL Basketball 15 Annual Show 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Mountain Echo 1. July 22 EUNICE TREGONING 6CEuny9! GENERAL Annual Show 35 Glee Club 3 December 9 Louis VAUGHN GGLou3, VOCATIONAL Vice President, Home Room 3: Track 1, 2, 3. April 19 DAN VOCT GGDan3I COMMERCIAL Economics Club 3: Humor Editor, Mountain Echo 3. March 26 L. ROMAINE WAGNER :gMUin8,, COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 2: Chapel Choir 33 Glee Club 25 Typ- ist,Mountain Echo 3. November 3 MARTHA L. VAUGHN 66Mart55 Juniata High GENERAL Athletic Club 13 Science Club 13 Debating Team 3: Treasurer, Home Room 3. March 31 EVELYN WAGNER "Evelyn,, GENERAL Home Nursing Club 13 Vocational Club 23 Mixed Chorus 35 Glee Club 2, 33 Annual Show 3. June 11 RUSSELL WACNER "Petey Mid-Year VOCATIONAL August 11 MARGARET WALLACE Mpeg!! NORMAL SCHOOL Athletic Club 1, 25 Secre- tary, Home Room 15 First Aid Club 3. November 25 THOMAS WARD "T0mmy', VOCATIONAL Boxing Club 23 Sports Club 3. ' June 20 MARY PHYLLIS WATTS 6GPhil79 GENERAL Glee Club 1, 3: Athletic Club 23 Secretary, Home Room 2. December 13 Page Seventy-three HELEN WALTER "Punk" CLASSICAL Student Council 2, 3: Hall Patrol 35 Hiking Club 3: Chairman, Decorating Com- mittee 3g Executive Com- mittee 3. August 19 HELEN WASHINGTON "Washington" NORMAL SCHOOL Athletic Club 33 Library Club 25 Vocational Club 1. July 16 ISADORE WAXLER Gilzzyv GENERAL Economics Club 3 June 4 ROLLAND E. WEIBLEY "R0lland', GENERAL January 9 SARAH WEINER "Weiners" COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, 2, Com- mercial Club 1, 2, 3. August 23 MARY ELIZABETH WELD C6Mary73 GENERAL First Aid Club 33 Glee Club 1, 2. August 14 RUPERTA WEAKLAND "Perta,' COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, 39 Mixed Chorus 33 Commercial Club, Secretary, 3: Gregg Writer Club 35 Annual Show 3. June 28 ALVERTA WEAVER 6CBert97 COMMERCIAL Needlework Club 1, Math- ematics Club 25 First Aid Club 3. July 13 GERTRUDE WEBER "Gertie,, GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 25 Stu- dent Council 2, 3, Secre- tary, Home Economics Club 3, Entertainment Commit- tee 3. December 8 MARY J. WEINER 6lMary,9 GENERAL Glee Club 2, Dramatic Club 25 Hall Patrol 35 Newswriting Club 3. November 8 ROSALINE WEINSTEIN c:H0neysa COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 3, Glee Club 1, 2, Commercial Club 1, 2, 3. July 5 ELEANOR WERFT "Dutch" HOME ECONOMICS Botany Club 2, Chemistry Club 2, Zoology Club 3. November 8 Page Seventy-four FLORENCE AILEEN WEAMER G6 79 F lo COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 2, 3 May 6 ESTHER WEBER SGESSJIIB? SCIENTIFIC Athletic Club 1, 2, 3 June 5 HELEN WEBSTER 66Hun59 GENERAL June 25 KATHRYNE WERST GGKay!9 COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 25 First Aid Club 3. April 16 ADALENE WHITESEL "Addie" CLASSICAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 33 Bas- ketball Team 1, 2, 3: Track Team 2. September 9 FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE WICKER "Wick" GENERAL Athletic Club 33 Track Team 23 Basketball 1, 2, 3. April 25 ' ' , A Syl-if' 5 ,L Vllikbkn ff., A....,.. -+E- TW rf- 1, " ' gg, f 33251 iii ...Aa ga 'Gitiix-:',1'1 ' . . - Q W. ew 4 fm, . .N 'Ax 5' 11 WALTER WEYANT "Walt" i VOCATIONAL July 20 F. EUGENE WHOLAVER "Gene" lviid-Year PRE-PROFESSIONAL Band 1, 2, 3: Orchestra 13 Chemistry Club 3. March 23 KARL J. WICKER "Wick" COMMERCIAL Student Council 1, 25 Hall Patrol 2, 3. August 26 BETTY WIKE "Betts,' GENERAL rating Committee 2. February 23 J. CHESTER WILEY Economics Club 33 Deco- 'K JOE WILEMAN "Preacher" PRE-ENGINEERING Varsity "A" Club 35 Hi Y Club 33 Student Council 3. January 16 ELMIRA E. WILKINS "Chef, "Duchy" Mid-Year PRE-PROFESSIONAL COMMERCIAL Mathematics Club 2: Eco- Commercial Club 3 nomics Club 25 Horseshoe 3. August 27 March 31 INEZ LILLIAN WILLIAMS T, LEE WILUAMS '61 fly H "Shorty" COMMERCIAL GENERAL AUIIBUC Club 1, 23 COTH- Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, mercial Club 3. 24 3, April 23 October 26 1, 25- , . , , ,.-.l.A1l1!:wi5' ...., 1... .... .... Qi.--L., ....,,........... I..i.:t.f?i3'i??:'-.., ., Page Seventy-five VIVIAN WILSON "Nick" SCIENTIFIC Biology Club 2: Social Service 35 Entertainment Club 3. February 29 MARJORIE WILT "Margie" GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 3, Social Service 2. September 25 PAUL WINNAUGLE "Pauly PRE-ENGINEERING Forestry Club 2, 3 December 19 MARGUERITE ELIZABETH WILLIAMS GKDude9! Mid-Year GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 39 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2. September 21 CHARLES WILSON "Family GENERAL Band 1, 2, Orchestra 2, 3, Dance Orchestra 2, 3. January 27 GRACE DORTHEA WILSON "Graaff, GENERAL Athletic Club 23 First Aid Club 3. June 29 LUCILLE WILT GGL0u5, CLASSICAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 3 October 19 DOROTHY MAY WINN CSDM!! GENERAL Modern Novel Club 3: Entertainment Club 2. October 28 DOROTHY WIRT CGD0t59 Mid-Year GENERAL Social Service 1, 23 Eco- nomics Club 3. November 16 Page Seventy-six RUTH WILLIAMS "Rufus" COMMERCIAL Art Club 23 Commercial Club 33 Orchestra 3. October 26 EVELYN A. WILSON GGWae77 GENERAL Library Club 2, 33 Debat ing Team 3. November 29 MILDRED WILSON 66Billy99 GENERAL Library Club 1, 2, 3 July 21 F. EVELYN W1sE REU!! CLASSICAL Glee Club 23 Chapel Choir 1: Mixed Chorus 1, Annual Show 2: Decorating Com- mittee 3. June 29 HAROLD WOLF ' "Harold" GENERAL President, Home Room 1: Track Team 2, 39 J. V. Football 2, 3. Aprll 11 ROBERT S. WOLFE CGBOb9, Juniata High COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 2, 3: Secretary, Commercial Club 23 Treasurer, Commercial Club 3. May 21 . ??'91if3f M 1 A e,,,,,m. . New A Q, HELEN P. WISE 56Hun!7 GENERAL Glee Club 3 March 24 JOHN OAKLEY WOLF SEAba95 VOCATIONAL August 10 HARRY L. WOLFKIEL iCHarry9, VOCATIONAL President, Home Room 2 May 7 ISABEL DEANE WOOD E sslssyss GENERAL Girls' Octette 3, Glee Club 25 Chapel Choir 3. December 8 MARJORIE WOOD "Margie,' GENERAL First Aid Club 3 April 8 WILHELMINA WOOD "Touts" Mid-Year GENERAL Home Nursing Club December 16 - . . nf" '. ' . w 1 Page Seventy-seven MARIAN WOOD l6W00dy99 COMMERCIAL Social Service 1, 2, 3 October 20 MAUDE WOOD "Jackie" GENERAL Economics Club 2, 35 SO- cial Service 2, 35 Dramatic Club 2. July 30 PAUL WOODWARD "Paul" VOCATIONAL September 28 K EARL WYNEKOOP lCWiney,! Mid-Year V VOCATIONAL Chapel Choir 2, 35 Chorus 2, 3. July 22 MIRIAM GWENDOLYN YOHN G6Mim9S Juniata High GENERAL Home Nursing Club 39 Log Staff 2. April 29 RAY YON 6SB00ty3! VOCATIONAL February 21 A 154573 l,.,w. , A :7'F'T:'.w'7r". - wr. Ma- , A RAMON ZEIGLER K6Ray9! GENERAL Zoology Club 3 February 13 ,sch , A , -. 1 . 5 ,Q ..A..,..- ..,...., ,....,, , ., ,,., A., .... A.. ..,. ...-,,.,.,4..,,,, Page Seventy-eigh t JJ, THOMAS YINGLING 66-Tom!! Mid-Year . VOCATIONAL January 20 JOSEPH F. YON 6610699 GENERAL January 17 D0RoTHY YOUNG 66D0t99 COMMERCIAL November 8 few, - 5 le-Q IN MEMORIAM LAIR E. HETRICK, born No- vember 10, 1912, died Septem- ber 15, 1930. He was a member of the Class of 1930 and was suddenly taken in his Senior year. A quiet and reserved boy, he nevertheless took an active part in school activities. He was a regular member of both the band and the orchestra. The Class of 1930 regrets the untimely death of Blair E. Hetrick. Page Seventy-nine E at WHO'S WHO DONALD CAPSTICK "Here the conquering hero comes." Football heroes aren't the only heroes. Don undoubtedly is a hero in A. H. S. He is tall, light-haired, good looking, has a most genial personality, and is an excellent dancer. We are indebted to Don for the success of our Senior socials and the bonfire after the Williamsport game. JAMES BEATTY James is the dignified president of our Student Council. Besides being a very efficient executive, he has proved his ability as a clever actor through his performance in the Girls, League Play, Rollois Wild Oat. WAYNE FOOR "Oh, I say, who's the dark-haired chap tickling those piano keys?,' That's Wayne Foor, and he certainly will rival Paderewski some day. Wayne is not only an accomplished pianist, but also is the much liked Vice President of the Senior Class. DOROTHY MITCHELL In our Senior Hall of Fame, we mustn,t forget '4Dot," the efficient secretary of the Senior Class. a'Dot7, is dependable and capable, and the owner of a winning smile. .IACK CAUM Jack is our delightful tenor who was an outstanding figure in the Revues of 1929 and 1930. He contributed much toward the success of our socials. .lack was chair- man of the Refreshment Committee of the Senior Class. PHILLIP FAIR "Phil,' is well named, being fair-haired and the fairest pal a fellow ever had. "Phil" has made himself prominent in school publications, serving on both staffs for three years. During the Senior year 'fPhil" held the very important position of Editor-in-Chief of the Mountain Echo. MAYNARD KENNEDY "Eureka" Grim determination, splendid character, and high scholastic standing have brought to Maynard one of the highest positions in Altoona High School. He is our distinguished Senior Class President. As well as an executive, Maynard has proved his versatility as an actor through his splendid work in Rollo's Wild Oat. We certainly are proud of our Senior Class President. VIRGINIA BOWLES "You are all the sweet things rolled up in one." Ginny is one of the most charming, vivacious girls in our Senior Class. Nature's law of compensation certainly doesn't hold in this case. She has received a Girls, League honor pin and served on the Executive Committee of the Senior Class. Aside from all her other accomplishments, she recites beautifully. Page Eighty ir I if WALTER ALBRIGHT Walter has distinguished himself as the star center on the crack football team of 1930. In addition to having been a valuable member of the varsity squad, "Walt" is well known because of his magnetic personality and fine character. MARGARET GEORGE "Good will always outf' This quiet little lady has made quite a name for herself in A. H. S. She holds the very responsible position of Associate Editor on the Annual Staff and serves on the Decorating Committee of the Senior Class. Margaret comes to us from Juniata where she enjoyed immense popularity. GARLAND HOENSTINE We are justly proud of the right tackle of our champion football team. His fine character and his amiable and cheery disposition have placed him high in the esteem of his classmates. DOROTHY SNIVELY Introducing our star girl basketball player, Dorothy Snively, a jolly good sport who has been captain of her team this year. A cheerful and jovial personality endears her to all her classmates. She serves as Girls, Sports Editor of the Annual. JOHN LIEB Johnny's fine sportmanship made him popular among the fellows and his good looks and personality made him popular with the girls. He is best known as our star guard, having helped to carry us through a triumphant football season in 1930. THE MURPHE.Y TWINS The Murphey Twins, James and John, have distinguished themselves through their splendid work in school publications. James is News Editor of the Mountain Echo and John is Business Manager of the Horseshoe. We are proud to number them as one-,er-two of our class. And, if all twins are like the Murphey twins, Oh, give us more twins! HAMILTON RIGG Hamilton is a good-natured, steadfast, reliable fellow who has come to us from the Quaker city. We are indebted to him for his fine work on the Mountain Echo Staj. He serves as Editor-in-Chief of the Mountain Echo during the second semester of the year. . HELEN WALTER Helen is one of the popular Seniors of the Class of 1930. She has been an active worker, and loyal and true to the ideals of A. H. S. She is a member of the Executive Committee of the Senior Class and has served as Student Council member for a number of years. . " l I . IBF Page Eighty-one i ' Ms CHARLES THOMAS "Weeeeee I " Cheer in Charles Thomas, cheerful towheaded Charley, our conspicuous cheer- leader. He is cheerleader because he is cheerful, and conspicuous because he is towheaded. Full of vim, vigor, and vitality, we'll always remember this peppy jump- ing jack of the football games of 1930. BRINTON McCLELLAN Brinton McClellan needs no introduction to his admiring classmates. His ability in football and as an executive is sufficient proof that he is an all-around fellow. J OE CLIFFORD I Joe Clifford is the culmination of everything a girl could ask in a man. .loe is one of our varsity football players. He is popular, as evidenced by the fact that so many girls are always talking to him. Stop blushing, Joe. J ACK HOFMANN Jack, as our Junior and Senior Class Treasurer, is a busy person. He has many sterling qualities. If anyone should ask us why he is popular we would all say because of his splendid personality and friendly smile. lt isn't a grin, friends, it's a smile of the wide open spaces, MARGARET LANG Margaret Lang was a member of the Executive Committee of the Junior Class and is now Secretary of the Girls' League. She was one of the end-men in the Brevi- ties and was also an end-man in this earis Annual show. Pete is an all-around girl. Let's get her spirit and make old A. S. proud of us. HENRIETTA HENDERSON Henrietta is not only the Treasurer of the Girls' League, but also serves as the ,loke Editor of the Annual. Her amiable disposition has won her many friends. LENA STOOP A very charming person is our Lena. Her deeds and words have earned for her admiration, and have made her a favorite with all students, be they inclined academic- ally or socially. Lena is a first rate actress. She took a prominent part in both Pomander Walk and Rollois Wild Oat. A smile, a wink, and a word or two, that's how she does it. She believes in doing things well, and puts her heart and soul into her tasks. Lena is also one of the Literary Editors of the Annual. PATTY LARAMY Our Pat is Vice President of the Girls' League. In her Junior year she was Secretary of our class. As a Writer she holds a place among the literary lights. This little lady is Literary Editor of the Mountain Echo, and, more than that, she's our most popular girl. GREGORY BUECHELE Gregory is a hundred per cent stude. And oh! How he can translate those terrifying passages of Virgil. Greg's pleasant manner has made him one of the most prominent members in our graduating class. l Page Eighty-two I, Senior, Class History S we, who are so soon to come in contact with real life, look over past deeds and mlsdeeds, we discover our class has been unusual in many respects. I It was, then, in the fall of 1927 that we entered the portals of A. H. S. to add to our wisdom. We promptly proceeded to lose ourselves in the maze of corridors and steps, which seemed to have been built for our especial bewilderment. But after a week of coming to class late, we settled down, absorbing a bit of calm from the upperclassmen. Were we happy when we discovered we would have only a half day of school? Well l should say so! Work was started on the annex, and the noise and confusion was so great that our studies suffered while it was going on. Since we had school only in the morning, there was hardly time to mind being Sophomores. After a few weeks, activities were opened to us and our class was represented by a goodly number of candidates. The year was rather uneventful for us because it was dominated by the doings of the Juniors and Seniors. II The next fall found us back in A. H. S. one year older, physically and mentally. Several .luniors distinguished themselves on the football battleground, others in basketball, baseball, and track. Brint McClellan was chosen football captain and Bud Weld was head of the basketball show-both Juniors, if you please! And not only that! We traveled from one victory to another until finally we landed in Pittsburgh. There were three rather amazing things that happened that year. You can picture our enthusiasm when it was discovered by someone that the Junior class would organize. The faculty must have had a long session over this question, be- cause permission was not granted 'til the second semester. Then the faculty allowed us to decide wlvxther we wanted a standardized ring, and it was approved by a majority vote. The third achievement was a standardized name for our Annual- The Horseshoe ...... The year flew by all too rapidly, and at length in June we found ourselves looking with dismay toward our last year in dear old A. H. S. The concluding events of the term were enjoyed immensely, them being the Prom and the Junior Picnic. III And then! We were the Seniors. As such we did something quite unprece- dented, we continued being ourselves, instead of following the custom of bygone Senior Classes-that of being sophisticated and uppish. We mingled freely with the other classes. That year was a splendid one in which to terminate our high school careers. We shared equal honors as state football champions with the Williamsport High team. We supported loyally an excellent basketball team. Our Annual Revue was a large success. Our debaters were great talkers. And with our gradua- tion we took along our principal, as a guest of honor, into the wide, Wide world. To lead us through happenings of such importance the following oflicers were elected: President .......................................................... Maynard Kennedy Vice President ........ ................ W ayne Foor Secretary .............. ........ D orothy Mitchell Treasurer ....... ......... J ack Hofmann Page Eighty-three Soon after this we had the unforgettable walk-out. It will remain emblazoned in our hearts and minds long after this piece of manuscript will have fallen into ignominy. Suffice it is to say that it provided excitement for many weeks. Our Senior Socials were pleasant affairs. Under the sponsorship of the Misses Lauver and the "solemn taskmasterv Mr. Dickey, these four events proved land- marks in our high school history. Here was the proper setting for our ladies of fatal beauty, who inspired young gallants after the fashion of the knights of old. Then Came the Dawn-Tests. Senior Tests. We realized how near was the end. But was it the end? Or was it but commencement, when we began life anew, for better or for worse? To start us on this longest of earthly journeys with full stomachs, the Banquet served a high and worthy end. Even as the camels gorge them- selves for long trips across the sunny Sahara, so we prepared for a sojourn which promised us but little of the pleasure which we recollect with a backward glance at those three years. agua!ax-me-S914-HEQS' , , 51.57 XJ Page Eighty-four UNDEIQCMSSMIQN Junior Class History ELLOW Classmates, I will invoke no particular Muse in the composition of this brief history of the Class of '31-unless it be the Muse of Truth, that in the years to come, when reading this and living over again the days of our high school life, you may say: "That's the way it all happened." Not so far back in the dim past-scarce three winters to be exact-there entered into the most important year of their careers, over ten hundred sages. Our promi- nence was made very noticeable. As exalted Freshmen, we held our heads high and ruled supreme and undisputed in Roosevelt. We passed an eventful year with Donald Grove as our President. An unusually successful basketball and football season were the main evidences of our prowess. In Dramatics, too, the Seniors of Junior High held the upper hand. Much changed by our all too short time as Freshmen, we came to Senior High in the autumn of 1928 to assume our heavy duties as Sophomores. Where was that feeling of calm authority which had characterized us in Junior High? Alas and alack, now we had no one to look up to us. We were the meek, submissive, downtrodden Sophs. We entered the Sanctum Sanctorum in high spirits, but we were quickly shown to our proper places and were told with what dignity and decorum we should treat the upperclassmen. But, never fear, we thoroughly enjoyed ourselves as Sophomores, notwithstanding the taunts and wise cracks from those who had known our Alma Mater just one year longer. Having overcome all necessary obstacles, we placed aside our tirne-worn mantles of Sophomoreship and bided our time for the coming yea1'. At length, in September, carefree, we sauntered once more into the beloved halls of Senior High with nothing to remind us of our involuntary period as babes-in- arms except the incoming Sophomore class. Although our original class was some- what depleted, we gained additional strength in numbers and in spirit when the Juniatians came into our school. They were given a hearty welcome and from their numbers we received many prominent persons. The Senior Class had nothing over us in regard to athletics. Ty Rush surely made an excellent captain for an un- conquerable football team, eighteen of whose men were taken from the Junior ranks. Herbert Adams and Earl F uoss, our two colleagues from Juniata, distinguished them- selves on our team. Later in the year we find our other hero, Harold Thompson, captain of the basketball team. Among our Junior players we see Fred Wunderlick, Melvin Lytle, Earl Fuoss, Carl Lobre, and our old standby-Ty. We Juniors almost despaired of having our class organized. But, believe it or not, on the seventh of February, 1930, We, The Class of 1931 solemnly elected the following splendid officers to carry us through the year: President ................................................................ Albert Weidley Vice President ......... ......... W allace St. John Secretary ............... ............ C race Savage Treasurer ....... ....... A lbert Friedman Page Eighty-six EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Maxine Gorsuch Mary Keith ,lane lVlcCough Jennie Waxler Mary Gruber All roads lead to Rome and all events led to the Junior Prom as a reward for fulfilling required assignments. After long months of careful planning and hard work. the fateful day arrived. All plans were guarded with the most jealous secrecy and no one could obtain the slightest inkling of the festivities until the very evening of their happening. Unfortunately, there is an end to all good things and so it was with the Junior Prom. We wish there were many more of them. But, in- stead. after the ballroom was dismantled of its decorations, it carried an aspect of in- tense gloom and drcariness to those who entered it thereafter. And after that-what then? Only one more year in this dear Alma Mater of ours: and then--Life. So, let us take this last, lingering opportunity to look hack over our school lives, and see in the one year that remains to us, if we can't make the Class of '3l the best class to have left these beloved halls. Wallace St. John, Vice President Albert Friedman, Treasurer Grace Savage, Secretary Albert Weidley, President Page Eighty-seven History of '32 I. NE September morn 'cyearsn ago, a mob of confused children were herded into the gym of Roosevelt Junior High, where they quaveringly awaited their fates. Thus began the present Sophomore Class. Soon the football season arrived, and wrapping ourselves in yards of blue and white ribbon, we at- tended the games, and cheered loud and long for the team upon which we were well represented. That season we didn't lose a game, in fact we were not even scored upon. After that, the year flowed on smoothly until we came to the school play. Life became quite hectic with practicing, ticket selling, the usual lessons, and other neces- sary evils. Quiet reigned for a while but then we began to look toward vacation and also toward the perilous straits of exams through which we must pass to get there. Many of us, however, had taken the wise course of considering them before, and came out with bright and shining honor pins proudly displayed upon our bosoms. II. A fleeting vacation left us at the doors of Junior High for a second time. Now we were ninth graders-Freshmen-the cream in the coffee. Soon another victorious Blue and White football team romped down the field for touchdowns, while the rest of us cheered and made more or less intelligent remarks. Shortly after this, nomi- nations were made for the ofiice of president of Junior High, and a lively political campaign was launched. As a result, Jack Jackson was elected to the schoolis high- est position. The mid-year exams now spoiled our pleasure. When the smoke from that had cleared away we were again confronted by the school play, "The Love Pirates of Hawaiif, which was remarkably successful, running for three consecutive nights, for the first time in the history of Junior High. During this year the first annual ever published by Junior High was put out under the direction of Harold Lauver as general manager. Recognition Day made us realize that our hours in Junior High were numbered. That morning we marched in and out of assembly with sad sweet smiles on our faces, while the eighth graders gazed on reverently. Then the days rushed swiftly by until one June morning we found ourselves students of Junior High no more. . III. During the vacation, various Juniors and Seniors had been pouring into our credulous ears tales of how humble was the lot of mere Sophomores. Accordingly, on September 4-, 1929, we arose, washed behind our ears, dressed in our most sophisti- cated clothes for the benefit of those Juniors and Seniors, and hastened to that huge, foreboding building known as the A. H. S. We finally got settled, and after a few days, finding our way about became as simple as getting on the end of the cafeteria line. Then began the football season-and what a season that was! Moreover, our special Sophomore team added glory by defeating Junior High for the first time. About the same time, the famous walk-out occurred. We Sophomores were rather bewildered at first but we soon got over that and joined in the fun gailyg it was a good thing too, for it seems there is safety in number. A few weeks later we had another big celebration over the post-season game with Williamsport. The game was rightly called the "Battle in the Mud" and it would be just as appropriate to call the celebration the ufubilee in the Mudf, The bonfire was grand and glorious but somehow we couldnit appreciate it-we had 'feet of clay. The rest of our Sophomore year dashed by, and left us looking forward to being '6Jolly Juniorsf' Page Eighty-eight ORGANIZATIONS 66 The 1930 Horseshoe 0N'T tell me you are on the staff?" "Why, hello, there, who said you could come here?,, "Look who's Editor-in-Chief!" These and many others greeted the first meeting of the Horseshoe Staff early in October. Picture their chagrin when the upper classmen discovered three Sophomores on the Staff rather than the customary one. The first few meetings were spent in giving out assign- ments amidst protests from those who didn't particularly savor their jobs. All articles were to be in by December 15, for the first correction. Before that time we spent meaningless hours trying to decide upon a motif, since one had to be provided. Finally the art department fioundering in a sea of knights errant, castles on the Rhine, wild Indians, muffins and toast, emerged triumphantly with a motif of trans- portation which involved railroads and airplanes. Wfhank goodness that's donef' gasped our Editor-in-relief. December 15 rolled round, as all dates will if you wait long enough, and one copy was sent in. John forgave the rest because he had a premonition that we were all doing our Christmas shopping early, and didnit have time to use our many tal- ents. Everybody swore solemnly that all copy would be in after the holidays. So it was-the latter part of February. Now most everything had been done but the dirty work, and the whole staff deserted the Editor and Business Manager en masse. The first Annual sale began February 10, 1930. The editor, approached us in chapel and delivered a heartrending appeal. He asked the Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores to cooperate in order to sell 1,000 copies, our high watermark. At the close of the sale only 800 copies were sold. March 17 fSt. Patrickis Dayj, our amiable John once more mounted the steps to the platform, and told us that we had to sell 400 in one week. He also informed us how disappointed we would be, especially the Seniors, when we found all the little Sopho- mores carrying away our annuals. Our work was greatly improved by the sagacious advice of our two sponsors, Mr. Williams and Mr. Lingenfelter. Mr. Williams helped solve the financial problems for the staff, while Mr. Lingenfelteris line was tearing to pieces the works of literature that were handed in. John Murphey John Stark Page Ninety The Editor-in-Chief ...... Business Manager ...... Circulation Manager ....... Chief Accountant .......... Senior Associate Editors ...... ..... Literary Editors ............... Junior Assistant Editors ....... Art Editor ........................ Associate Art Editors ...... Athletic Editor ................. Assistant Athletic Editors. Joke Editor ....................... Assistant Joke Editor ............ 1930 Horseshoe Staff ............John Stark ........John Murphcy ......Chester Wiley Craig lMary Frances Brumbaugh Margaret George 2Alberta Friedland Gregory Buechele Stoop, Mary McCarthy lMary Geib Fred Wunderlick Marit Beckman "m"2Daltori Lotz Philip Slcp Martha Hogue Moore Louise Brulnhaugh, ,lohn Stahl .................................lionald Taylor ......Edward Hazel, Dot Snively ...........Henrietta Henderson . ............................................... Marguerite Santa Maria Sophomore Assistant Editors ............ Dorothy Burd, Marjorie Reynolds, Muriel Walter' Typists .................................... ........ R uth Harr. head: Esther Getz, Darthea Graham Burd Walters Lotz Hazel Henderson Moore Taylor Stahl Stoop McCarthy Geib Graham Hogue Harr Brumba ugh Getz Beckman Wiley Buechele Brumbaugh Stark Murphey Frtedland Craig Page Ninety-one The Mountain Echo HERE were some rather novel features connected with the Mountain Echo Staff in l930 which will be remembered for many years. For the first time in the history of the publication, it was presided over by two editors in one year. Two of the ten issues were trial editions, to establish the status and ability of the two competitors for the position of Editor-in-Chief. Phillip Fair had charge of editing the first edition and Hamilton Rigg the second. Because of the almost equal excellence of both publications, the ofhce was divided, giving Phillip Fair the editor- ship of the first four editions, and Hamilton Rigg of the last four. Not only that, but instead of electing only three Sophomores and six Juniors to the staff as had been the custom, the underclassmen were given a really prominent part in the work of the paper. From this large body of underclassmen will be elected in their Senior year, the controlling members of the staff, thus enabling the standard of work in the publication to be raised each succeeding year. In keeping with its policy to constantly improve the quality and style, the Mountain Echo had a large variety of pictures throughout the year to interest its readers. This, with the splendid support of the Art Department, which furnished the linoleum cuts for cartoons, page heads, column heads, and editorials, made the issues livelier, brighter, and more interesting than those of other years. As a school paper is to mirror the activities of school life, the staff of the Mountain Echo tried in every way to further the movements for more student con- trol, better sportsmanship, and other worthy enterprises among the students. Though there were dangers in recording the deeds of our championship teams, the staff en- deavored to keep from its write-ups that false note of superiority that breaks many good teams. The Seniors of the stali, especially the editors, have tried to give their best to the student-body and to their Alma Mater. And as they leave their dear A. H. S., they entrust their work to other hands, with bright hopes for the future Mountain Echo. l Hamilton Rigg Phillip Fair Page Ninety-two The Mountain Echo Staff Editor-in Chief ,........... Phillip Fair lfirst semesterl, Hamilton Bigg fsecond semesterl Assistant Editors: Senior ............. ..... Junior ............. Sophomore ............. News Editor ...................... Assistant News Editors: Senior ........................ Junior ................ Sophomore ...... .... .............. Boys' Sports Editor ........................ Assistant Boys, Sports Editor ....... Girls' Sports Editor .................... Assistant Girls' Sports Editors ...... Literary Editor ......................... Assistant Literary Editors ..... Humor Editor ...................... Assistant Humor Editor ..... Art Editor .......................... Exchange Editor .................... Assistant Exchange Editor ....... ..........,lane Shoemaker .........Uerland Brown ........Samuel Sealfon .................,lames Murphey ......Mariam Ake, Margaret Lindsey .......Florence Berman, Fred Patterson ..................James Sheep, Betty Hull .............Clinton McKnight Gentry . ................................. Helen Mentzer ...............Dolores Mattas, Thelma Barger .........................................Margaret Laramy iFlo ...mzsylv Wright Louise Lee ia Silverman Madeline Norris Vogt ......Albert Friedman .......0rville Conner ...........Eva Fuoss .. ..... ......................... E uretta Shaw Head Typist .................................................................................................. Mildred Norris Assistant Typists ........ Violet Bishop, Betty Schmidt, Romaine Wagrier, Eva Christman Distribution Manager ................................................................ ............. ....... H e nry Hafner Assistant Distribution Managers ...... ...... William Geesey, Howard Brett Q . .sfss-1 K Friedman Conner Norris Norris Sheep Barger Wright Patterson Sealfon Lee Lindsey Christman Schmidt Hull Ake Bishop Wagner Shaw Silverman Geesey McKnight Mentzer Rigg Fair Fuoss Murphey Hafner Page Ninety-three The Student Council STUDENT governing body was first suggested in 1925 by the School Board. The members of the Board felt the students of the Altoona High School should be given a greater voice in the management of their own affairs. The pupils were whole-heartedly in favor of this plan and so on September 16, 1925, the Student Council was organized. It consists of one representative from each attendance room. That person indi- cates to the councilor the attitude of students on questions brought before them. The Student Council of 1929-1930 has had very interesting meetings. Various questions were discussed and important decisions were made. Some of the discus- sions were on handling trafhc in the halls, girl cheerleaders, students dismissing them- selves during school, home-room programs, "pep,', and sportsmanship. Two addresses were given to our Student Council this year by Mr. Decker, who stressed the need of the School Loan, and Mr. Wolfe, who spoke about Intra-Mural Sports. Several committees were appointed to carry out more extensively the different activities of the Council. The committees and their members were: INTERIOR IMPROVEMENT COMMITTEE Edward Sealfon Edgar Salkeld Helen Sellers Dolores Mattas Eva Fuoss Jack Jackson PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Virginia Bowles . Viola Gladfelter Thomas Meck PETITION COMMITTEE Brinton McClellan Bernard Bookhamer Thomas Parsons PIN COMMITTEE Josephine Harf Mary Keith Virginia Sunderland 'the Student Council of 1929-1930 was under the guidance of Mr. Zetler. Its pur- pose was to bring the students of the school into closer relationship with each other, to foster more friendly feelings, and to train Altoona High School students along the lines of self-government. The members felt as though they did all they possibly could to achieve this goal. Page Ninety-four The Student Council Officers President ........... Beatty Vice President ......... . ....... Gertrude Weber Secretary ........... ....... M arjorie Sipes Treasurer .... ......... Ge orge Greaser EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE George Dollar Martha Hogue Emma Crawford Chester Gaines .loseph Wileman Viola Gladfelter Top row-Left to Right: Glenn, Jory, Gladfelter, Mattas, McGregor, Blackburn, White, Muir, Moore, Davis, Jackson, Lauver, Mannion, Gardner, Nader, Watson. Second Row-Left to Right: Harf, Dollar, Kenner, Wileman, Leonard, Sunderland, K . . . line, Kemberllne, Harper, Rinehart, Hauser, Berman, Hogue, McClellan, ,Al bright, Klevan, Thomas. Bottom Row-Left to Right: Wright, Reid, Fuoss, Meinel, Crawford, Salkeld Weber Beatty, Greaser, Schwaderer, Bowles, Sellers, Walters, Reinheimer, Burd. I Page Ninety-five The Girls' League HE Girls' League as an organization has been in existence for eight years. It has developed from a comparatively small group of a few hundred girls to its present dimensions of over a thousand members. Not only in size has its development been so remarkable but its scope has widened each year. It is at present the most influential, successful, and best developed organization of the High School. This development has of course taken time, but even so, its growth and influence have developed by leaps and bounds. The organization owes its existence to Miss Lentz, Altoona High School's Dean of Women. It was from her that the idea first originated and she has planned and developed its programs and meetings which have met with such overwhelming success. A great deal of its present influence is due to the characters and personalities of its sponsors, and especially to Miss Lentz who has worked so untiringly in the interests of the League. The Girls' League sponsors all the finest interests of life and has tried to present them to the girls by plays, contests, and discussions. lt has aimed to send out from this high school the highest type of young womanhood with sincere ideals and ambitions. Its aim has been to discover in each girl some latent possibility worthy of development, and finally, it has tried to send each girl from its ranks better and nobler because of the Girls' League. The first formal meeting of the Girls' League was called early in September, shortly after the reopening of school. Miss Lentz welcomed the Junior and Senior girls back to the organization and welcomed the Sophomores as new members, ex- plaining what was expected of them as members of the Girls' League. Nominations were made for the respective ofiices of the League. A request was made that all those interested in trying out for the Girls' League play to be presented about the middle of November should see Miss Ritts in the auditorium after school. The second general meeting consisted largely of uboost" speeches. Each girl who had made a nomination for the office of President or Vice President presented her candidate to the rest of the organization and gave a speech in support of her. At the third meeting "boost" speeches were given for nominees for the ofiices of Secretary and Treasurer. This took a large part of the period, and at the con- clusion of the "boost" speeches, the election of officers was held, the preferential Page Ninety-six "fjii,.' 'lf i ,,x:':i3,, , -tl -7,-J. llif ' " ire. , .gg le ballot being used. A committee of four girls was appointed by Miss Lentz to count the ballots. The results: President ............. ............ H elen Sellers Vice President ....... ........ M argaret Laramy Secretary .......... ..........,.. M argaret Lang Treasurer ......... ...... ....,................................... H e nrietta Henderson The fourth general meeting was featured by the installation of oiiicers. Mary Frances Brumbaugh represented the Spirit of the Girls' League and presented to each girl the symbol of her office. To Helen Sellers was presented the Girls' League gavel upon which each president's name had been engraved, and which symbolizes the oliice of Presidentg to Margaret Laramy was presented the Girls, League scrap- book, property of the Vice Presidentg to Margaret Lang was given the book of minutes of the Girls' League meetings which is the symbol of the oflice of Secretaryg and to Henrietta Henderson, Treasurer of the Girls' League, was presented the Girls' League account book. The Spirit of the Girls' League challenged each girl oflicer, as she lighted her candle from the light of the past, with her responsibility to the members of the League. Each officer replied to this challenge and accepted her l W ' 'snag ,. Standing-Henrietta Henderson, Treasurer Margaret Lang, Secretary Seated-Helen Sellers, President Margaret Laramy, Vice President stag? , a,a 5, '- ' Q-'t3iIi':'?' ,. . t , . ,:i't?iL.l' - . ,r.5FMe'?'51ifw Page Ninety-seven office, at the same time thanking the girls who had supported her in the campaign. At the end of the installation service Dr. Davies spoke on a very interesting subject- "How to be Beautifulf' stressing those fundamental rules of health as the basis for true beauty. The program of the fifth general meeting represented the g'Evolution of the Dancef, A group of girls, under the direction of Miss Eyre, presented eight dances, beginning with Yankee Doodle and lim Crow, American Folk songs adapted to dances, continuing with dances representating the German, English, Danish, and Russian folk, and concluding with an aesthetic dance, and a modern American clog dance. The program of the sixth general meeting was unique and quite clever. The meeting was held on November twelfth, just a week before the Girls, League Play. The program consisted of some of the most common and well known Mother Goose rhymes paraphrased into advertisements for the play. Dorothy Snively as Simple Simon, Celia Liebman as Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary, Thelma Jones as Teddy Bear, Florence Wicker as The Woman in the Shoe, together with many others, told how they were getting to go to the Girls' League Show. Miss Ritts helped arouse interest in the play by discussing some incidents from and some characters of the play. In conclusion the Girls' Glee Club sang some Mother Goose Rhymes which were very ap- propriate for the occasion. , At the Christmas meeting of the League, honor pins were presented to the girls who had attained an average of ninety per cent in four solids. Pins were awarded to sixty-six girls, the largest number yet to receive pins. Doctor Robb, in presenting the pins, addressed the girls on Scholarship stressing its importance in life today, in college entrance, in business. and in the future homes of the world. The Girls, Octette rendered Silent Night and Oh, Come All Ye Faithful, in a beautiful manner. Florence Berman played a violin solo, and the string ensemble from the Gearhart studios played A Wild Indian and A Donkey Ride. The January meeting has for many years been featured by an address from the Superintendent of Public Schools. This year the January meeting was held during Thrift Week and Mr. Laramy addressed the organization on the general theme of Thrift. He stressed thrift and its importance in this modern world, but warned against miserliness which is almost worse than the opposite extreme, extravagance. It was a very practical and excellent address, especially valuable to the many Senior girls who will begin to work after Commencement with little or no experience. Mr. Russel Gearhart presented several beautiful violin solos, accompanied by his wife at the piano. These solos were greatly appreciated, as was also Mr. Laramy's address. At the end of this program Helen Sellers presented the framed picture of Louise Kleff- man, past president of the Girls' League. Her picture was hung on the corridor wall with the other pictures of our past presidents. Page N incty-eight bij f ' ., t . ugh , l gggwggxy ' if tk. The February general meeting consisted of a contest between the two dramatic groups of the League, the Sophomore, and the Junior and Senior, taking the form of two plays, the first of which was Just Women presented by the Sophomore group. This playlet well demonstrated many characteristics of so-called "old maidsf, and the girls should be commended upon their interpretation of the characters. The second play was presented by the Junior and Senior group and was entitled The Burglar. In this sketch a great fuss was made about a burglar who was finally discovered to be a cat. The Junior-Senior group won the contest award, and the concensus of opinion was that they deserved it. For several years Miss Lentz and Miss Turner have been trying to present an extemporaneous speaking contest, and this year one was held in the March general meeting. The girls of the Forum group were participants in the contest and handled the subjects quite well. This contest will probably be the forerunner of many more such contests. It demonstrated quite well the work of the Forum group, at least in this one type of public speaking. During April the Girls, League closed up its accounts for the year. Each club associated with the League presented an oral report of its year's work. In most instances the President of the club presented the report. Henrietta Henderson gave the treasureris report for the year which denoted an unusually successful year. At this general business meeting the First Aid Club, sponsored by Miss Unverzagt, pre- sented not only a report of the year's work, but a demonstration as well. This demon- stration was well received by the girls and contained very valuable material. The Girls' League held an extra meeting this year. Usually no May meeting is held, but this year a replica of the early English May Day celebration was presented. The Mother and Daughter Banquet was held on Saturday, May tenth. Miss Amos, dean of women at the University of Pittsburgh, and the second woman ever to receive the doctor of laws degree from the University, was guest speaker at the annual banquet and gave an excellent talk. The banquet was a delightful affair and will long be remembered by the Girls' League of this class. GIRLS' LEAGUE PLAY On Friday, November 22, the Girls' League Dramatic Club presented its annual play for the benefit of the scholarship fund of the Girls' League. It was called Rollois Wild Oat, and dealt with the complications which arose when young Rollo, despite the protests of his family, decided to sow one wild oat, in the form of Shakespeareis Hamlet, which play he had always wanted to produce. The cast included Lynn Hutchison, Maynard Kennedy, Harrison Libby, Louise Schwaderer, Helen Sellers, James Beatty, Lena Stoop. , V 4. .' X . V b strike! -,W ff? . 3.11 g:wf?fwF1-'. ..... 1 ., ,ff 121331 Page Ninety-nine National Honor Society HE National Honor Society is to the High School as the honorary fraternity is to the college. No other honor conferred by the school excels election to the Society. Other honors students can gain are partial in that they recognize specialized ability, but this Society sees education as a composite of the best in life. Its purpose, then, is to honor, not those who excel in one line of endeavor, but those who are outstanding in all the activities of school life. They must point the way and induce others to work for scholastic supremacy, to lead in giving service to worthy causes, and to do all in their power to advance the welfare of the school. Four principles the Constitution of this organization holds fundamental in furthering these ends and membership is granted to only those who have those qualities in a high degree. Scholarship, Leadership, Character, and Service are the four cardinal prin- ciples of the Society. The emblem, the keystone symbolizing strength of ideals, and the flaming torch which stands for the light of high purposes, is meant to keep always before the student the qualities which will help him to succeed. The Altoona High School Chapter of the National Honor Society was organized in 1929 when twenty-one Seniors and six Juniors were elected to membership. The Juniors provided the nucleus of the 1930 group. Members were elected by a board of faculty advisers which consisted of Mr. Zetler, Miss Stockton, Miss Bancroft, and Mr. Grimminger. Mr. 1VlcMahan, who had left Altoona High, was also an elector. In May the election board selected new members from the June graduating class 'and the Junior Class. 1 Officers of the Society are elected by a majority vote and an office is tenable for only one semester. No one can hold an office twice. There were twenty-one graduate members of the Altoona High School chapter. Twelve active members were enrolled during the year 1929-30. The year's work was quite successful even though few meetings were held. The big events were the two installation services conducted in the auditorium before the student body. ln January, six new memberships were granted. Near the close of the year, several additional Seniors were made members. Page One Hundred OFFICERS First Semester President ......... Vice President ........ Secretary. ........... Treasurer...... Second Semester President .......... Vice President Secretary............. Treasurer...... Emma Berman Gregory Buechele Margaret Lang Margaret Laramy Lena Stoop John Stark ......Gregory Buechele ..............Lena Stoop .......Margaret Lang ........Emma Berman .......Edward Hazel ............Helen Fleck ...........Kenneth Morse Margaret Laramy Helen Fleck Edward Hazel Helen McCabe Dorothy Mitchell Kenneth Morse Esther Watts Hazel McCabe Fleck Watts Morse Mitchell Berman Buechele Stoop Laramy Stark Page One Hundred One Varsity "A" Club President ................................ ....... B rinton McClellan Vice President ....... ........ G arland Hoenstine ...Joe Wileman Secretary .......... ........... Treasurer ....... ............. I ohn Lieb Robert Homan Executive Committee ....... ...... X Valter Albright Elmer Miller HE Varsity A Club contained Altoona High's best athletes. Only the winners of the Varsity "Aw in one of the four major sports4football, basketball, base- ball, or track, were eligible for club membership. The varsity HAM is a much coveted symbol of proficiency in sports and is the goal of every high school athlete. Altoona High School athletics are almost as old as the school itself, yet the idea of a club for letter men was comparatively new, being at most, three years old. Mem- bership in this club is cherished and each year the crowning feature of all its activities islreached if: the Letter Menis Banquet, at which letters are awarded to the varsity p ayers o t e past year. The club meetings were irregular in occurrence, but when held-well-a jolly good time was had by all. The club contained forty members in the past year- l929-30. Mr. Bashore sponsored the club, and he proved to be most popular with the boys. The club's aim was to promote and better athletics in the High School, and it surely seemed to have accomplished something during the past year, with a cham- pionship football team, and excellent basketball and baseball teams. Lane Olson Lobre Wolf Rouzer Hartman Weld Phillips Replogle Homan Klevan Miller Rush Gardner Clifford McClellan Lieb Albright Wileman Thompson Page One Hundred Two Biology Club President ............ ......... J ulius Small Vice President ...... ......... D orothy Powell Secretary ............ ..................... A lverna Stackhouse HE primary purpose of the Biology Club is revealed in the aim--to study life. The study of life is the most interesting one in the world. and to under- stand the mysteries of life-an outstanding problem. We aimed to touch on the phase of life interesting to each individual in the club, and to study that lift- by means of actual specimens. The study of butterflies was a most interesting one-flearning the haunts. habits, and life of the butterflies, how to catch them, and how to mount them for use. We made plaster casts of leaves which also was interesting work. Through this activity we learned to know the names of the leaves and the types of trees. We were very much interested in compiling a scrap hook for the use of the elulfs reference work. During the beautiful autumn months, several delightful hikes were taken. On October l2, the club hiked to Lakemont to study trees. Un October I9 we hiked to Lost Orchard. Cresson next claimed our attention and on December li the club and several members of the biology classes traveled by motor to Cresson Sanitarium where we were conducted through the hospital and the homes of the convalescent patients. Un February 14- the club visited the Mercy Hospital in Altoona where the head nurse explained many important facts to those interested in medicine, nursing and bacteri- ology. ...t t - ' ' Hollingsworth Gutshall Winkler Hofmann Yeattes March Coletlo Gates Smith Imler Stackhouse Small Powell Eichelherger Zimmerer Page One Hundred Three Botany Club President ........... ......... ...... C l yde Miller Vice President ....... ...... W alter Oswalt Secretary .............................. ..... ........ Le w is Lehrer HE Botany Club, sponsored by Miss Faust, spent a most interesting year , studying and discussing plant and animal life. The members learned the various types of trees, as to family and genus. They learned how to balance an aquarium and how to remedy diseases of aquarium plants and animals. In the winter, the students started many cuts of trees and planted them in the spring. When studying landscape gardening, the club took several pictures of typical flowers and shrubs, and learned how to group them together to secure the most beauti- ful effects. The club members were taught how to cultivate and persuade young plants to grow, how to repair old plants broken down by disease or fungus growths, and how to conserve plant growth. Nall Wolfe Lehrer Neuwahl Johnston Walters Hershey Kelrn Leldy Umbower Marks Leiden Llewellyn Relgh Miss Faust Treese Shaw Fickes Miller Griffith Oswalt Warsing Kinsel Page One Hundred Four Chemistry Club President .............. ...... C eorge Creaser Vice President ........ ....... J ames Contakos Secretary .............. ...... D ennis Owens Treasurer ........ ....... J ack Shaver O one equipped with a knowledge of Chemistry many professions are open. Mr. Peters showed the Chemistry Club quite a few of the great possibilities for success in the professional world that are based on the study of Chemistry. Science is highly specialized and to a real student there are unlimited opportunities within the Field. The Chemistry Club was socially one of the most active in the school. A party was held every six weeks at the Shrine Club, with dancing, cards, and refreshments. These socials were well attended and much enjoyed. The club members felt at the end of the year that they had really accomplished the purpose of the club through their thorough consideration of matters pertaining to this special field of endeavor. Horner Kennedy Shaver Stuckey Duck Ziegler Fiore Wholover Nefl' Bloomfield Letier Kimmel McMoniga1 Warde Natale Hoffman McKinney Degenhart Hamilton Simpson Dlsabato Smith Stambaugh Kimmel Hoenstine Dively Novomskl Greaser Logue McClarren Majdzak Cantakas Mr. Peters Page One Hundred Five The Economics Club President ............... ...... S idney Keith Vice President ........ ............ R ichard Fay Secretary ............... .............. ..... ........ G e r ald Smelser HE Economics Club sponsored by Mr. Gress started a survey of the wholesale houses of Altoona in an effort to gain the co-operation of the business men to better business conditions. Paul Barnes, student director, and his assistants Richard Shirm, ,lack Caum, and Dorothy Wirt organized committees to carry on the work. The students were provided with printed sheets to interview the wholesalers. These sheets were the means of compiling valuable information. It was the first time in the history of The United States that a group of High School students at- tempted such a task. The club was privileged to hear many prominent speakers this semester. Among them were James A. Jackson of the United States Department of Commerce. who en- couraged them in their work on the survey, George Pequegnot from Vlfest and Companyg Mr. Morrison from the Nicholson Insurance Company, who discussed several types of life insurance, and W. N. Decker, who talked on the subject of school finances. The club members, after having made over half the number of assigned inter- views with Altoona Business men, discontinued the survey since the United States Department of Commerce is working on a similar problem. The information gained by the students of the Economics Club will be turned over to the government to be used in its survey. Smith Tobin Sher Fair Craig Scherrer Gerkin Fyfe Smelser Schems Robeson Myers Waxler Gieg Vogt Lieb Folcarelli Wood Wirt Baer Robeson Kearney Tussey Summers Gill Smith Powley Wood Roub Barnes Keith Fay McCollum Wike Caum Shoemaker Kluba Page One Hundred Six First Aid Club ' HE First Aid Club, under the supervision of Miss Angella Unverzagt, used the third general edition of the American Rea' Cross First Aid as a basis for its study. The girls also had the standard first aid equipment to work with. This set contained all material needed for practical demonstration. The course outlined uses of bandages, types of wounds, shock, burns, broken bones, removal of foreign bodies from eye, removal of splinters, earache, nose bleed, sun stroke, heat exhaustion, articles for the medicine cabinet, and artihcial respira- tion. ln connection with this work, Dr. Sell, Dr. Davies, Miss Eyre, and Miss Paul gave lectures, At the end of this course junior first aid diplomas were granted to all those who passed their examination. This examination consisted of three parts: Oral, written and practical application, the latter part under the supervision of a doctor. A class mark was given for work accomplished. The girls presented a demonstration before the Girls, League. The program was made up of the following features: Bandaging, Alma Cross, carrying, Mada Moyer, treating the unconscious, Myra Evans, and artificial respiration, Jane Gruver. Y' tiff! Wood Werst Hoover Wallace Wilson Evans Weber Gibbons Gruver Bates Boyd Kubltc McCabe Mock Moyer Wood E Woomer Weld Cross Unverzagt Reese L I Sealfon Ritchey .Cogan Page One Hundred Seven Forestry Clubs Presidents ................ Marion Detwiler, James Cartholf, James White Vice Presidents..Howard Glisson, Harold Dunlap, Benjamin Troop Secretaries ................ Emmert Furry, Mildred Casner, James George Treasurer ....... ....................................................... L loyd Greenleaf HE Forestry Club, sponsored by Mr. Dickey, was a new organization in 1929- 30, enrolling seventy members. The growth of the club was due to the interest among the boys in a study of outdoor life, and their participation in it. The best interests of all required the club to be divided into three separate groups. Mr. Dickey took the main unit, and Miss McCartney and Miss Decker each sponsored a unit. This division of the club permitted better individual study of trees. The club studied methods of reforestation as applied by our different states and foreign countries. A cabin was built for its own use and its aim was to plant thousands of trees around it. From the interest thus aroused, other high schools may be stirred to do the same type of work. The club took several hikes a month. These proved to be not only of great educational value, but also provided much pleasure and entertainment for our bud- ding foresters. Following the custom of other years a concluding event was the camping trip spent in the Cook forest. t Page One Hundred Eight Girls' Athletic Club President .............. ......... F lorence Wicker Vice President ........ ............. T ruth Miller Secretary ........... ........ B ernice Beaver Treasurer ............................................................... Dorothy Clunt HE Girls, Athletic Club met every Wednesday in the girls' gymnasium under the direction of Miss Eyre. It aimed to further proficiency and activity in athletics, and to teach the rules and plays of certain highly organized games. The club participated in many games and exercises which are not included in organized gymnasium classes. incidentally, it achieved, in most cases a very high degree of good sportsmanship and good fellowship. The members of the club were jolly friends to say the least, and you needed to know only one of them to find real sportsmanship. This club sponsored and managed inter and intra mural sports for girls in baseball, dodgeball, newcomb, captain ball, basketball and volleyball. There is room for many such clubs in the program of the high school. At pres- ent the number of members is too large for full development of activities desired. It is hoped, however, that in the near future it will be possible to develop the Girls, Athletic Club to the desired extent. +2 g . yr. l Page One Hundred Nine Junior Hi-Y Club President ............ ....... F red Wunderlick Vice President ...... .......... H artley Olson Secretary ............ ........ J ames Shoenfelt Treasurer ......................................................... John Winegardner HIS organization, started in the first semester of the l929-30 school term, at- tracted the attention of approximately fifty Juniors. Under the guidance of Mr. Pohle, assisted by Mr. Hoover, they proceeded to elect ofhcers at the second meeting held by the club. They formulated a constitution for the Junior chapter with a purpose "to create, maintain and extend, throughout the school and community high standards of Christian characterf, Many angles of Christianity were discussed by the members at these weekly meetings, and interesting speeches were rendered the club at various times by authoritative speakers. Juniors were well represented on the basketball team which was composed of players from both Sophomore and Junior chapters. An outing was enjoyed by the Junior members. Preparations were also made for a Father and Son Banquet which was held, in a highly successful manner, at the Y. M. C. A. in May. Several times during the year the Junior and Sophomore members jointly at- tended church services as a group. They usually listened to a special talk prepared in advance for them. The Hi-Y Club was also outstanding in community work and did much in the way of illustrating to its members the value of service. Mock Pittman Klevan Johnson Russ Carter A. Miller J. Miller Selwitz Seward Kenner Sher Schmidt White Shoenfelt Wunderlick Olson Lytle Walters Mr. Pohle Page One Hundred Ten Sophomore Hi-Y Club President .............. ..... J ames Monahan Vice President ....... .......... I ack Riley Secretary .............. ....... J erry Watson Treasurer ...... ....... . .. ..... Arthur Gracey T the beginning of the first semester the Sophomore Chapter of the Hi-Y was organized with the assistance of Mr. Pohle and Mr. Hoover, who acted as sponsors. About sixty members of the Sophomore Class were present at the initial meeting of the club. Officers were elected and suggestions for the organiza- tion of the various committees were offered by members of the group. Mr. Hoover outlined the purpose of the club in a short speech. Each meeting held something profitable in store for the members. A study was made of many biblical characters and the results applied to every-day life. Prominent business men entertained the club with speeches on subjects consonant with the Hi-Y program. A basketball team representing both chapters of the club was organized upon which the Sophomores had their representatives. A week-end camping trip was ar- ranged in Mayg and last, but not least, a fine get-together party in the form of a Father and Son Banquet was held at the Y. M. C. A. s-sys H' Snellenberger Burdett Clarke Rudislll Waite Clapper Shute Wlmmers Herring Schock Farrell Gracey Dollar Fusco Mannio B n rown Marshall Burket Lafferty Sheeder Lockhard Gogley Jones De Vlncl Appleby Nothnagle Myer Ritts Crawford Riley Watson Monahan Murray Reed Edgar Mr. Hoover Page One Hundred Eleven Hiking Clubs HE unusual interest manifested in the organization of a hiking club during the past year may be calculated in terms of the number enrolling for this sport, approximately one hundred and fifty students enjoying membership. The club was divided into four groups of which Mr. Patrick, Miss Marie Lauver, Miss Gwinn, and Miss Saucerman were sponsors. Though each section held business meet- ings separately, the entire organization participated in all hikes. The primary aim of the Hiking Club was to lead its members into a keener and wider appreciation of nature's beauty spots, and especially to teach the value of preserving and protecting wild life. In an attempt to realize this purpose in a practical way hikes were taken to Horseshoe Curve, Wopsononock and the Brush Mountain Fire Tower. It is worth noting, perhaps, that the first of these was taken under the "Hunter's Moon." Quite a few friends not belonging to the club accom- panied the members on several of their trips. Nor were the social propensities of the nature lovers neglected. ln the spring months there were weiner roasts and marshmallow toasts. Two roller-skating parties provided the hikers an unusual opportunity to display their athletic abilities. As a conclusion to a very happy and instructive year, an elaborate party was held at the Shrine Club house. The hikers took quite cleverly to dancing and cards. "A good time was had by all." .. -ff Page One Hundred Twelve Hiking Clubs The administrative needs of the hiking organization were cared for hy four groups of ofhcers that functioned in the interests of the four separate units. The personnel of the ofhcers follows: Mr. Patrickis Group Miss Gzvinrfs Group President ....... . ............. Charles Thomas President .......................... Betty Grimm Vice President ....... ........ ,l ohn Exline Vice President ............ Dorothy Purcell Secretary ................. ........ B ud Shaner Secretary ......................... Hazel Gibson Miss La1wer's Group H Miss S!lllC8l'llllIlZ,S Group President ......................... Helen Xvalter President .................. Marshall Wzigner Vice President ....... ........ H arold Rice Vice President ............ Douglas Mellot Secretary ........................... Irene Lamca Secretary .................. ...... B eatrice Sault Treasurer ................................ ....................... L ouise Shaw The size of the Hiking Club virtually forbids the identification of individuals appearing in the accompanying group photographs. ildditofs Note: And after all. the names are important only to club members. and they, of course. are well ac- quainted with each other. See also pages l08, 109, 139.1 Page One Hundred Thirteen Home Nursing Club Presidents .......... ....... N Iiriam Yohn, Alice Crane Vice Presidents ...... ..................... L ena Abram, Edna Karp Secretaries ......... ........ K atherine Wilson, Mabel Jackson NDER the direction of Miss Gould the work of the Home Nursing Club began with a study of the Red Cross-its origin and work. Miss Could taught the girls how to make bandages, and how to give treatments in cases of fainting and shock. Robes were made for the use of the Tuberculosis Association. The aim of the club was to make its members more useful in dealing with acci- dents in the home. Many times a slight knowledge of practical nursing might pre- vent unnecessary loss of blood and even death. Therefore the Home Nursing Club tried to supply that knowledge for future use. All the activities of the club were not work, however. Dr. Davies and Dr. Sell both lectured to the girls and many lovely programs were prepared for them. Smith Crum Jackson Crain Ross Riley Saylor Hamilton Mengal Filer Delaney Trexler Rusynyk Wilson Yohn Abram Abram Karp Page One Hundred Fourteen Interior Decorating Club President, ......... ..... J ohn Sherdon Vice President ...... ..... E mma Berman Secretary ........... ..... D onna Ames HE Interior Decorating Club, under the leadership of Miss Thomas, made a thorough study of such subjects as HThe Theory of Decorationf' "Color Har- monyfl Hl7loor and Wall Treatmentsf' and "Woodwork and Paintsf, The early art periods of each country were studied. The club also discussed and planned color schemes and furnishings for bed- rooms, living rooms, and sun rooms. The development of Interior Decorating was traced down through the ages. Many discussions were held on how to treat walls and floors that they might be appropriate to the purpose and use of a room. The club aimed to acquire a knowledge of the artistic possibilities of furniture, coloring, and space relations. It also provided a demonstration of scale and balance, and unity with variety. Reifsnyder Gilcrest Page Phillips Calhoun Stoop Rinehart Kepner Eastep Sealfon Alk ey Gluntz Meese Fresh Troutwlne Carn Ramsay Walker Fink Goldthorp Reeghard Snow Berma n Sherdon Antes Cunningham McKerthan Gates Page One Hundred Fifteen Societas Latina "F0rsan et heac olim meminisse iuvabitf' Consules...... .... ..Virginia Bowles, Henry lsaacson Quaestor ..... ..... .......................................... l va Jodon HE Latin Club may have been interested in a dead nation and in the intricacies of a physically dead language, but the following record of the work of the club certainly does not indicate any symptoms of rigor mortis so far as the club itself is concerned. A study of Roman domestic and social culture was made. This study included all that affected the daily life of the Roman citizen, such as the home, school, busi- ness, literature, art, religion. ln addition to the regular club work, a Latin newspaper was printed, the make-up of the paper corresponding to the local evening paper, from which much of the material was taken. Several members also printed and painted ' ' K ' h ll d d .l d communi- Saturnalla fChr1stmasj Greeting cards modeled after t e ro e an sea e cations of the Romans. The big accomplishment of the year was the Latin Oratorical Contest, held on March 28 1930. lVlost of the talent for this contest was furnished by the Latin club. 7 Other classes were asked, however, for volunteers to take part in the contest for the purpose of providing a correct background of typical Roman citizens. This perform- ance was a most successful and entertaining one, evoking favorable comment even from disinterested critics, and giving a final touch of glory to an already fruitful year. 1 4 Ensbrenner Lotz Clark Bryar Hiltebrand H31 Gorsuch Hepner Gruber Waxler Shoop Glenn J odon Hauser Isaacson arl Rudisill Merrits Bowles Buechele Sabine Clinger Lang Page One Hundred Sixteen The Marionette Club President ............ ........ E leanor Kennedy Vice President ......... .. ......... Marian Lawson Secretary-Treasurer ...... ...... W illiam Housley HE Marionette Club, instituted this year by Miss McCauley, aimed to develop the latent skill and artistry inherent in all students. Membership in the club offered many opportunities to express one,s individuality. For those who were interested in dramaties there were the operation and the speaking of the marion- ettes, and for those whose taste tended toward the art of design, there were scenery and costumes to be planned and executed. There were also opportunities to express oneis ability in the directing, staging, writing, and presenting of the plays. The marionette play is the world's oldest form of dramatic art. Puppet plays were given in Babylon, Egypt, Greece, Rome, China and Japan, throughout the Middle Ages. ln modern times they lapsed from interest for sevenal years until recently re- vived in America by Tony Sarg. The club was greatly interested in both the old and modern forms of this peculiar art. The play, uMagic Beansf' written by Mr. Sarg especially for marionette per- formances, was given by the club. It is founded upon the legend fuck and the Bean- stalk, and offers exceptional opportunities for amusement and originality. Each member of the club constructed a puppet of his own and thus grew to understand and appreciate possibilities of modern puppeteering. Housley Etter Brown Lawson Miller Kennedy Hannum Van Alleman Page One Hundred Seventeen Modern Novel Club President .............. ....... J osephine McKerihan Vice President ........ .................... T essie Cohen Secretary ........... ....... M abel Friedman HE Modern Novel Club endeavored to trace the course and emphasize the significant features of contemporary fiction, setting standards of judgment and determining the literary value of the present day novel. The technique of the more prominent authors was studied, as well as the art of criticism, and the evolution and classification of literary types. During the 1929-30 school year, there were discussed authors of the importance of Edith Wharton, Ellen Glasgow, Joseph Hergesheimer, Christopher Morley, and Ernest Hemingway from this country, and from the continent, Henry Handel Richard- son, Sigrid Undsit, H. G. Wells, Andre Maurois and Thomas Mann. Visits were made to the Altoona Public Library, and literary criticisms and reviews were written by members of the club. On these brief Wednesday morning excursions into the field of modern literature, the club was led by Mr. Lingenfelter. He undoubtedly opened the door into new lands unexplored and untried by many, and helped develop a taste for what is really the best in modern literature. Mr. Lingenfeiter Morse Stewart Crum Elvev Fleck Winn Kochenderfer Klein Hugemeyer Raffensparger Rheinheimer Maitland Levan Begalke Dodson Parish Cohen McKerihan Friedman Hiner Harper Haines Page One Hundred Eighteen The Newswriting Club President .............. ....... P hillip Fair Vice President ....... ........ D olores Mattas Secretary ........... .............. H enry Hafner Treasurer ..... ....... C linton McKnight N the past year i929-30, the Newswriting Club, because of the large number of staff members enrolled, assisted in the production of the Mountain Echo. Its responsibility lay not so much in publishing the paper, as in presenting through it to the students and teachers, such material as would both please and reflect the activities, ideals and principles for which the High School stands. The school paper should be a friendly tie among the students. Since friendship means so much in a high school as large as A. H. S. the club members decided their time well spent in the achievement of this aim. They tried to produce a real news carrier which informed its subscribers of matters important to all students. Several staff members of the Altoona papers visited the Newswriting Club and discussed newswriting and the field of journalism. This organization proposes to open the doors to a career in journalism for some of its members. Many famous writers of today were started on careers of importance through just such encourage- ments as these. Walters Lindsey Holdeman Weiner Berman Fuoss Sheep Humbert Friedman Wright Hogue Beck man Norris Rhodes Patterson Gates Show Geesey Murphey Burd Shoemaker Hafner Rigg Fair McKnight Sealfon Batrus Getb Page One Hundred Nineteen Physics and Radio Club ' ....... ,loe Clifford .....Bud Bing .John Curtis .Elliot Glunt President ............. Vice President ...... .... Secretary ............ ....... Treasurer ...... ....... HIS club introduced a novel method of proposing candidates for ofhce. Each nominee had either to present a talk relating to science, or to conduct and explain an experiment for the club members. This plan furnished excellent programs with an infinite variety of subject matter. The programs of the club throughout the year followed the same general plan. The various parts of radio, the X-ray, weather prediction, the firelcss cooker, the vacuum,gthese are hut a few of the subjects discussed and explained by the students in club meetings. Many times, however, the boys had to depend upon Mr. Whipple for their source of information and to him, as their sponsor, they owe a great deal. The club aimed to promote and to further knowledge of general science, and to arouse an interest in it among students and club members. The club contained thirty members. and each one will vouch for the success of the club. Koofer Schleich Dietrich Davis Wilson Robison Stark McArthur Luther Hrwitt Stitt Taylor Pennsyl Rauchle Ramsay Shingler McNaughton Wilson Glunt Katzen McCoy Kough Bing Clifford Benney Conrad Barker Curtis Page One Hundred Twenty Slide Rule and Engineering Club President ............. ....... C hester Wiley Vice President ....... ....... J oseph Miller Secretary ............. ....... H arold Dewald Treasurer ....... ....... F rancis Rhodes HE Engineering and Slide Rule Club, sponsored by Mr. Caveny, was organized to teach students the proper use of the slide rule and to better acquaint stu- dents with the work required of an engineer-a true impression of the hard- ships and advantages encountered in the various engineering lines. The year's work included study and discussion of the basic principle upon which the slide rule is operated. The members of the club were taught such multiplication, division, decimals, and logarithms as would enter into the practical knowledge of an engineer. The students in the club were fortunate in having prominent speakers during the club periods who explained various technicalities of mechanics and engineering. The club members secured much practical knowledge which will he of considerable aid in their future lives. Gwin Hoover Meredith Gardner Black Barr Gaines Rogers Miller Ptak Rhodes Wiley Conner Watson Dewald Page One Hundred Twenty-one Sports Club President ............. ....... I ohn Rupp Vice President ...... ............ H arry Getz Secretary ............. ....... H arold Taylor HE Sports Club, which met under the sponsorship of Mr. Williams, was one of the organizations most appealing to boys in the Senior High. The club had a different speaker every week, who discussed some sport and explained details about it. It had as speakers, '6Snaps7, Emanuel, on Football, "Leaf, Lewis, on Track and Soccer, Carl Hauser of Junior High, on Tennis, and' Mrl Williams, who is no mean talker himself, on Boxing and Baseball. Other well known speakers such as "Os,' Anderson and Carl Burket from the Y. M. C. A. were also scheduled. During the football season reports were made on all major college games of previous Saturdays by the club members. Later, baseball held the attention of all. Advance reports on the final standing of the clubs were handed in. Every notable fight or event in the sporting world was discussed in club meeting. The club was thoroughly enjoyed by all its members. The meetings were es- pecially beneficial in distinguishing between wise criticism and prejudicial gossip, in formulating standards for true sportsmanlike conduct, and in bringing together as sympathetic partners the athlete and the fan. Askey Beerman Bidoli Kirsner Miller Ward Harrison Taylor Miller Taylor Graham Getz Rupp Gebhardt Mangiacarne Madara Page One Hundred Twenty-two Hall Patrol Ojicers: President .............. ..... G eorge Dollar Vice President ........ ..... E dgar Salkeld Captains: Emery Phillips Christy Whitbred Dorothy Roncoroni Hartley Olson HE hall patrol was an organization of sixty students. The aim of the patrol was to assist in carrying out the rules of the school, to direct trafhc in the halls, to keep the students as quiet and orderly as possible, while in the hallsg to maintain order in the cafeteriag and to protect the property of the school in general. Each member wore an oblong arm-band with a maroon background and white letters as a sign of his authority. The hall patrol also purchased attractive gold pins, triangu- lar in shape with the letters A. H. S. and the numerals 1930 embossed on them. A list of members follows: Aiken, Albright, Bartholomew, Black, Bathgate, Benton, Blackburn, Blake, Boyles, Brady, Conner, Cromer, Dollar, Dollar, Elder, Fair, Fay, Felton, Findley, Calligher, Gill, Glenn, Greaser, Grove, Herbert, Hibbs, Hiner, Hinman, Hippo, Hoffman, Kenner, Leach, Leidy, Leonard, Light, McClain, McClellan, lVIcCarvey, Mock, Olson, Oswalt, Robinson, Roncoroni, Salkeld, Sealfon, Selwitz, Seward, Shoemaker, Watson, Waxler, Weaver, Whitbred, Whitesel, Wunder- lick, Walter. First gory, left to right: Kenner, Cromer, Selwltz, Conner, Powell, Fair, Grove, Hlnman, Oswalt, Sealfon, o mson. SecondBRow:FFiler, Dollar, Seward, Wunderlick, Mock, Gill, Walters, Sellers, Blackburn, Filton, Glenn, lack, ay. Third Row: Reed, Leidy, Smith, Blake, Bartholomew, Benton, Hibbs, Leonard, Waxler, Lingenfelter, Leach, Albright. Bottom Row: Olson, Hoffmann, Phillips, Boyles, Aiken, Dollar, Whitbred, Watson, Salkeld, Roncoronl, Light, McClellan. Page One Hundred Twenty-three Ajirmative Florence Berman James Murphey Elsie Findlay Margaret George Debating Team Negative Margaret Lang Dorothy Jane Detwiler John Murphey Martha Vaughn Thomas Brewer HE Altoona High School Debating Team in l930 was a member of the Blur County Forensic League. The subject chosen for the district debates was LLResolved: That the County should be the unit of support and administra- tion of the schools of Pennsylvania." The first debate in which Altoona partici- pated was with Martinsburg, the aflirmative visiting and the negative remaining at home. Altoona Won both contests. Unfortunately, however, in the next debate. which was with Vlfilliamsburg, Altoona was defeated both at home and abroad. Roar- ing Spring proved the second victim to Altoonais team. Beginning with February 25 and closing on April l5, there were five debates given, in all of which Altoona displayed her talents creditably. John Murphey Martha Vaughn Margaret George Thomas Brewer James Murphey Margaret Lang Florence Berman Mr. Patrick Miss McCauley Dorothy Detwiler rglsie Findlay Page One Hundred Twenty-four ATHLETICS WW. 'iii i X 'N X i . X,. my MXN ,X x N X . Nw ' X-AW ' ..'1xQXNQblXXlN"XX --,H . .. Aw X - X Q Qxx .W ' 4'wliififlflifWl.?4-Qfai:'W - 'WN X ' N ll X -Q t lx NW . it K W Wiiitfhlfipl -A Ni Y' N M X 'fag 4 YQ' 44,0 416 09,20 6,255 We 000 9362 'V N SW A '44 'qoqfzfqv '65 QQ ooo-9 Ylfyly 4522 say '44 'ZW 0090 On Altoona u On Altoona, on Altoona, Plunge right through that line, A . Rush the ball right round the end, boys, 4 'For a touchdown suro this time. I On Altoona, on Altoona, Fight on for her fameg Fight fellows, fight And we will win this game. Q . Wai? 'oi 21 'br +94 J, N, q QQ' 1,33 l '59 53 9453? 'Gif Qs, 'sf 29' W? J Q' J K-so gy is st? o1xQ'if- . Qaerta 4? E X TN NN if W l :fi X W l TW Y N XX X 'TW s s l Page One Hundred Twenty-six Thompson Milton Weld Clifford Calderwood McClellan Adams Albright Lieb Hoenstine Rush FOOTBALL HE autumn of 1929 gave to Altoona High a har- vest of football victories through the medium of the greatest gridiron team in its history. A rip- ping, tearing, point-scoring backfield and a stone-wall defense, what more is needed to make a championship aggregation? Altoona had a combination of both. A total of 277 points was piled up while opponents gained at scanty IS. Though not winning the championship out- right, Altoona shared it with Williamsport, holding the unbeaten "Billtown,' grid machine, which had pre- viously trampled us 6 to 0, to a scoreless tie in the sec- ond game. A line coaching staff and plenty of material to work with gave Altoona High its best team, an eleven Page One Hundred Twenty-seven Rush First RowARouzer, Gaines, Burchinell, Wilson, Sharbaugh, Hileman, Lewis, Buck, Dinges, Kennedy, Dick- s n Dillon 0 , Second Row-Bashore, Neugcbauer, Sipes, Campanaro, Miller, Lobre, Destefano, Kerlin, Shively, Wein- gardner, Fusco, Pittman, Cipriano, McCreight. Third Row-Lieb, McClellan, Clifford, Milton, Thompson, Rush, Emanuel, Weld, Albright, Calderwood, Adams, Fouss, Hoenstine, Seated-Auman, Klevan, Crist, Vandrew. which well earned the name bestowed upon it by sports K writers the state over-The Maroon Avalanche. CRESSON PROVES FIRST VICTIM Visions of a prosperous season loomed into view as the Maroons squelched a plucky Cresson team to the tune of 37-0, on the Maple Avenue lot. Every member of the Altoona squad was given his chance in the battle, thirty-seven warriors seeing action. The fans got their first sight of "Sonny Boyi' Milton, the future star, who in his five minutes of play, scored two of Altoona,s six touchdowns. Miller scored two touchdowns and Thompson and Weld each one, 'LBeany,, Kerlin accounting for the only extra point. Clifford Page One Hundred Twenty-eight Bashore Emanuel Lewis McCreight WILLIAMSBURG HELD SCORELESS Williamsburg, our opponents from over the hill, were met in the second game and were swamped 31-0. Harold Thompson was big shot, plunging through the line and around end, accounting for two of Altoona's Hve touchdowns. Sipes also scored two touchdowns, and Rush scored one, dashing ten yards after receiving a pass from Milton. ' Brint McClellan played a good game on the line and Johnny Lieb who was injured in the Cresson game was back in the lineup, making several fine tackles. RED AND BLACK TRAMPLED A big Bellefonte team failed to stop a wide-awake Altoona High grid machine, Altoona's third conquest of the season, the Maroons taking the verdict 20-6. Page One Hundred Twenty-nine ' I Milton 3 3,3- ,., 5. ....-nies ....., M.--. we-L J " " " """" ' f' ' J' 'X TY U' J 2' 4, 4. I-,,., , :V -,favs .15 ' Q :w i 953-1 WL, 1233, , Hollidaysburg Game The Big Red team did manage to penetrate Altoonals line, however, for the first touchdown scored against the Emanuelites. This was scored in the second quarter, on a twenty-five yard pass after a fifty yard march down the field. Ty Rush played his usual bang-up game, kicking two points after touchdown and scoring a touchdown. He like- wise blocked a kick which made possible another touch- down. H,BURG DROPS T0 A. H. S. g A county seat team was met and trounced by the Ma- roons, 38-0 at the new Mansion Park field. Altoona's stellar line opened gap after gap in the Hollidaysburg defense to let through the galloping back- Weld . 1 A ' 5? 5255? Lf' wtffi ,l A . ami., , X X ,. A, pi x.-,E Z - - , .,.. .... .- , .M Page One Hundred Thirty W. M, ,, ,.,.a,,.......,,.c,.,, ., g, X , , k r . , .. wg. --Q Q Li ""'iiir,i First Williamsport Game Held for a total of six touchdowns. The game was slight- ly rough, Sipes, Weld, McClellan, Lieb, Rouzer and Hoenstine sustaining injuries while Hollidaysburg did not go unscathed. Thompson and Rush each had two six-pointers, Weld and Milton each accounting for one, while Rush also kicked two extra points. EMANUELITES HALT LOCK HAVEN Visions of a championship team loomed into view when Altoona resumed its triumphal march toward the goal, trouncing Lock Haven, 25-0. The morale of the Clinton Countians was broken by an 85 yard run for a touchdown by Ty Rush. In accord- ance with the rules, however, the ball was declared dead and brought back, but the demoralizing effect of the run through the entire Lock Haven team helped account for the victory. The Maroons scored in the first three minutes of play, Rush circling right end for the tally on a triple pass. Page One Hundred Thirty-one Thompson n W,,.,,,,.,.WfW"'1T l 1 t A L 8 X ygvg 3 Lieb Williamsburg Game Calderwood, A. H. S. right end, had a good day, block- ing a Lock Haven punt and grounding one of Weldas on Lock Havenis four yard line. CLEARFIELD DROPS ONE The Maroons journeyed next to Clearfield and return- ed with another scalp under their belt, the Clearfield Countians bowing 33 to 0. The locals started off with a bang, Rush scoring on the triple reverse pass. This, however, was the only score of the first two periods, the Emanuelites slumping badly. After the half they emerged a new team, Snaps' fiery tongue probably having something to do with it. Three touchdowns were tallied the third quarter and one the last, with "Sonny Boyi' Milton accounting for three of them. An interesting sidelight of the game was the play- ing of Milton, Altoona's colored star, against his cousin Williams, of Clearfield. Page One Hundred Thirty-two . W5 . .. .K F p p :C ww., , - l X . I K ----......,,, N I Windber Game A. H. S. SWAMPS WINDBER, 47-6 Launching its most powerful attack of the season, the Maroon Avalanche rolled its way over a fighting Windber team to the tune of 417 to 6. The field was a sea of mud which cramped the Maroon's style not in the least, the line opening gaping holes in the Coaltown forward wall, and the backfield taking due advantage of the openings. Sensations were aplenty, the first being the Altoona touchdown in the first three minutes of play. Only one thing marred the perfection of the day, that being the slip that gave Windber its touchdown. In the third quarter Edwards, Windher's end, snared a pass and' was on his way to the goal. Two Altoona men, about to tackle him, dropped their hands when the head linesman blew his whistle for an Altoona off-sides Windber naturally chose the gain rather than the five: yard penalty. Page One Hundred Thirty-three Adams Hoenstine Johnstown Game Hal Thompson starred with three touchdowns, one resulting from a brilliant sixty-yard run through the Windber team. JOHNNIES HUMBLED Altoona High's grid machine traveled over the mountains to the Point Stadium to hand Johnstown rivals a defeat in the way of a 19 to 0 score. The Johnnies put up a stiff struggle but were com- pletely surpassed, especially in line play. The Maroons scored a touchdown in the first four minutes of play, with Rush as usual counting on the triple reverse play. A last moment rally was launched by the Blue and Black warriors against the Altoona scrubs. By virtue of forward passes, the ,lohnnies managed to reach the Al- toona ten yard line with two minutes to play. Three more tries and the ball was on the two-yard line. There the game ended to the keen disappointment of Johnnie fans. Page One Hundred Thirty-four n-' ' , ,...L-.Nw . ,.. Johnstown Game It seemed just like old times. The ,lohnnies tried walking off with the ball, a performance which did not please Altoonals team and fans in the least. Fists flew freely and it was quite a while before order was restored. Inc-identally, ask Ty Rush to show you the ball. A. H. S. SUFFERS FIRST DEFEAT Altoona sulfered its only defeat of the season at the hands of Williamsport, 6 to 0. Williamsport scored the only touchdown of the game in the last quarter after Captain Sweitzer returned a punt sixty-five yards to Al- toona's three-yard line. Altoona's big chance came a little later when Weld's seventy-five yard punt stopped on the Billtown one-yard line, and Clifford returned the ensuing Williamsport punt to the six-yard line. Hope sprang anew in the Altoona stands but the tiring Maroons lacked the scoring punch. Outweighed fifteen pounds to the man, Altoona put up a wonderful game against Williamsportls giants. The Emanuelites more than held their own during the Page One Hundred Thirty-five McClellan Albright Bleachers, Mansion Park Field first half, making six first downs to Williamsport,s two, and gaining 142 yards as compared with 82 gained by Williamsport. In the second half the visitors weight took effect and Altoona was outplayed, making only one first down to Williamsporfs ten, five of which came in succession as the game ended. TYRON E GETS SETBACK The A. H. S. grid machine grasped the last game of the season and also cinched the Western Conference football title when Tyrone bowed on a snow-covered gridiron, 27-0. The game was slowed up a bit on account of the intense cold, though Milton and Rush had several nice runs. Thompson, Clifford, Weld, and Milton each had a six-pointer, while extra points were rushed over by Dillon, Clifford and Thompson. Snaps was merciful with his half-frozen players, sending in practically all of the subs, twenty-four of the extra men seeing action. Page One Hundred Thirty-six 'ff ff V, f N isle! ix Miz .i l New Mansion Park Athletic Field The 27 points scored in this game raised the A. H. S. total to a new high mark of 277 for the season. ALTOONA AND BILLTOWN TIE FOR TITLE Despite a field which was a veritable sea of mud a very light A. H. S. team deadlocked a very heavy Wil- liamsport team, 0-0, and even outplayed its heavy oppon- ents with six first downs to Billt0wn's five. Since the State title was at stake both teams battled desperately, each carrying the ball to the shadow of the otheifs goal post. A Williamsport passing attack immediately after the half brought the pig-skin to Altoona's three-yard line, and only an impenetrable line and plucky tackles by Ty Rush and Hal Thompson prevented a winning touchdown. The championship was declared held in partnership by Williamsport and Altoona, each team receiving a fine loving cup. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven Calderwood Junior Varsity Football HE Junior Varsity has proved itself an excellent cog in Altoona High's foot- ball curriculum. Not only does it allow many more boys to play football than could otherwise be accommodated, but it also trains these boys for future varsity positions. However, the Junior Varsity is not merely a training squad for the varsity. It plays its own schedule each year and its lettermen are rewarded with a distinctive six-inch A. No Altoona Junior Varsity has ever lost a game although the 1929 squad played a scoreless tie with Osceola Mills. The Jay Vees opened their season on October 5 with an 18-0 victory over Spangler. One touchdown in the first quarter and two in the third told the tale. Spangler was penalized twenty-five yards at the beginning of the game for being half an hour late. On October 12, the Junior Varsity played its scoreless tie with Osceola Mills. The Osceola players were much larger and the Jay Vees were hard pressed at times, once holding their opponents on the one foot mark. Williams of Osceola featured the game with a fifty-five yard run. November 2 saw Lilly go down before Altoona's Little Varsity to the tune of 4-1-0. The play of Eddie Rush, Jay Vee, captain and quarterback, was outstanding. Touchdowns came twice in the first quarter, twice in the second, once in the third, and once in the fourth. On November 8 the Junior Varsity, using only Sophomore players, defeated Roosevelt Junior High in the annual Sophomore-Junior High clash, 32-0. In former years the Sophomore and Junior Varsity squads were entirely separate and the Sophomores never had succeeded in defeating Junior High. Rush gave Junior High lots of trouble, making a number of big gains and contributing materially to the upset. The Junior Varsity closed its season on November 16 with Roaring Spring as the victim. The score was 48-0. Diminutive Captain Rush had a big day, scoring four of the seven touchdowns. The boys had a very successful season as the scores will indicate. In every game, they held their opponents to nothing, and the only clox game of the season was the scoreless tie with Osceola High's big team. If these comers continue their good work, the varsity's prospects for more championship teams are unusually rosy. S Page One Hundred Thirty-eight COACHES Weinstein Lewis LINE Barr Deluliis Getz P. Clapper Dickson Kutoski S. Clapper Feight Lichtenstein Collelo Fouss Nail Cooper F yfe Shute Delozier Carthoif BACKFIELD Brown Gates Mangiacarne Burk Glunt Marshall Eclgars Lafferty Perreta Wolf TEAM RECORD Altoona . ....... 18 Spangler .......... .. Altoona ........ 0 Osceola Mills ...... Altoona ........ 411 Altoona . ....... 32 Roosevelt Junior Altoona ........ 4-8 139 3 A L 1 n 1 i Q 1 J i Lilly .................... ifffffffff ......... High .......... Roaring Spring ...................... Pohle Troxell Waite Watson Wilson Yavasile E. Rush Schock Thomas Shock Marshall E. Rush Edgar Kutoski Watson Yavaslle Shute Dixon Troxell Coll 1 Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Basketball Team Forwards u Guards Wileman Center Thompson E. Kievan Weld T. Rush E. Rush Dillon Lytle Lobre - Lane SCORES Altoona High .......... ....... 5 3 Spangler 44 Altoona High .......... ....... 4 5 Saxton ......... .... T Altoona High .......... ....... 2 9 Portage ............ ....... 3 Altoona High .......... ....... 5 1 State College... ..... .. 12 Altoona High ......... ........ 3 0 Alumni ........ ....... 2 0 Altoona High .......... ........ 3 3 Franklin ...... ....... 1 8 Altoona High .......... ........ 2 1 Schenley ..... ....... 2 7 Altoona High ......... ........ 3 0 Johnstown ..... .. 23 Altoona High .......... ....... 3 6 Tyrone ......... ....... 2 6 Altoona High .......... ....... 4 6 Portage ....,...... ....... 1 6 Altoona High ......... ........ 2 1 Williamsport ...... ........ 4 0 Altoona High ......... ........ 3 1 Ferndale ......... ........ 1 6 Altoona High .......... ....... 2 5 Williamsport ...... ....... 2 6 Altoona High ......... ........ 3 1 Johnstown ....... ....... 1 5 Altoona High ......... ........ 3 7 Tyrone .........,.......... ....... 1 7 Altoona High .......... ........ 3 8 Bellefonte ................. ....... 2 2 Altoona High ......... ........ 3 3 Franklin Borough ................. 19 Altoona High ......... ........ 2 0 Lewistown ................. ....... 2 3 Total ................................. 615 Total ................................. 339 Emanuel Lytle Dillon Lohre Graham Greaser T. ush Lane ld Wileman E. Rush Kle a R We v n Semple Binkley Page One Hundred Forty ,I yt. Basketball MAROONS TAKE OPENER FROM SPANGLER ITTLE opposition was offered to an Altoona basketball team when Spangler toss- ers bowed, 53-4. Particularly good was the fine defense, Spangler's scanty four points looking good for Ty Rush and Hal Thompson, A. H. S. guards. Burl Weld and Eddie Rush were high point leaders with 16 and 12 points, respec- tive y. SAXTON BOWS, 45-7 Saxton, though furnishing a little stiffer opposition than Spangler in the way of a fast passing attack, still couldn't penetrate Altoona's strong defense and lost the decision. Eddie Rush diminutive forward was hard to stop, scoring 13 points while Weld had 10 and Wileman 9. PORTAGE ALSO RUNS Visions of a great A. H. S. basketball team seemed probable as the third oppo- nent fell, Portage taking the small end of a 29-8 score. The game was a rather slow one with Portage able to penetrate the Maroon defense for only one field goal. Fouls came aplenty, Portage making 6 and Altoona 13. STATE COLLEGE TAKES DEFEAT A big scrappy State College cage squad took the count from the Emanuelites in the latter's fourth game. The score was 51-12. The college-town boys were held scoreless the first half, most of their twelve points being scored with Altoona's second stringers on the floor. Eddie Rush was high-point man, caging 11 two-pointers and one foul. MAROONS SQUELSH ALUMNI An all-star Alumni crowd was the next opponent to be beaten by A. H. S. cagers, the graduates dropping, 30-20. The Alumni had a strong team containing three former A. H. S. captains, and the game was close all the way, the present generation leading only 20-16 at the third quarter. Weld and E. Rush each starred with eleven points. ALTOONA TAKES SIXTH FROM FRANKLIN Franklin High's fast cage combination was the sixth consecutive team to be subdued by the Maroon passers, the score being 38-18. Despite Frank1in's un- canny holing of long shots, the Emanuelites' passing and floor work gave them a decided edge over the visitors. Bud Weld was big shot, ringing 7 field goals and two fouls. ALTOONA TAKES FIRST DEFEAT FROM SCHENLEY A fast Schenley team managed to give Maroon pass- ers their first beating, the game ending with Schenley on the heavy end of a 27-21 score. The game was fast Thompson 1 Page One Hundred Forty-one Wileman game the action was rather and furious, with plenty of fouling on both sides. Eddie Rush and Joe Wileman each had four personals and were ejected, together with Hal Thompson who protested Rush,s removal. Dillon, Lytle and Lane saw service as subs. JOHNNY RIVALS GIVE BATTLE Playing a rather cautious game, probably occasioned by the defeat administered the evening before by Schen- ley High, the A. H. S. speedboys defeated the Johns- town cagers, 30-23. At the iirst half Altoona was leading, 15-4-. However a rejuvenated team for Johns- town piled up eleven points after the half to make the score 26-15. The game ended 30-23. PORTAGE AGAIN SUBDUED The Maroon cagers proved their superiority over Portage by squelching the latter team for the second time, the tally being 4-6-16. Altoona's lead was at no time threatened. The score at the half time was 24-7. Bud Weld was at his best, the A. H. S. center having 3 field goals and two fouls, for a total of 18 points. BILLTOWN TAKES TWO A fast and scrappy Williamsport cage squad suc- ceeded in annexing a pair of victories from Altoona High, one close and the other not so close. In the first slow, Altoona obviously be- ing in a doze, the score resulting in a 40-21 defeat. The second game was fast and furious, both teams strug- gling for a lead which seemed hard to retain. When the smoke cleared away Williamsport was on top, 26-25. .IOHNSTOWN DROPS SECOND The Azure and Black warriors from the Flood City met with a bit of opposition in their attempt to avenge their first defeat at the hands of Altoona speedboys, losing the second tussle, 31-15. At no time were the locals in danger. In the first quarter they were lead- ing, 16-3, and at the half the score was 13-7. The third quarter was close, the tally going to 25-13, and the game ended, 31-15. RALLY WINS FROM TYRONE Though outpointed the first half, with the score in favor of T rone 19 12 y 1 " a staged by the Maroons to bring the game around in their favor, 36-26. A change to half was mainly responsible for this result, our next- door neighbors securing but 7 points in this stanza. FERNDALE The next victim of the bloodthirsty A. H. S. crew, a remarkable comeback was man-to-man defense the last BOWS, 31-16 was a speedy Ferndale team which lost to the tune of T. Rush Page One Hundred Forty-two 31-16. The brilliant Altoona defense came into the limelight in this fuss, the visitors being allowed only 3 points the first half. Ellis Klevan, in the game for the first time since his injury, tallied 8 points the second half, though Weld was high man with 11 points. MAROON CACERS TAKE OVER BELLEFONTE As the last of the regular seasonis games, the Al- toona High hoop-men scored an easy victory over the Bellefonte basketeers, 38-22. Joe Wileman hit his best stride of the season, ringing 8 field goals and two fouls for a total of 18 points. Weld was second high with 10 points. When the second team was put in at the be- ginning ofthe fourth quarter, the score was 30-10. Belle- fonte gave the locals a scare by rapidly piling up 12 points, and only the return of the varsity saved the Maroons from probable disaster. TYRONE TAKES SECOND DEFEAT Tyrone High cagers fell for the second time beneath the Maroon onslaught, with the score for this skirmish at 37-17. Altoona led throughout, the score for the periods being 11-4, 20-83 30-133 and 37-17. As special spectators of the game, Lewistown High and Franklin Borough, Altoona's opponents in the state champion- ship eliminations, were on hand to look over the Maroon Weld E. Rush warriors. Two weeks before, Lewistown had defeated Tyrone on the same fioor and by precisely the same margin. ALTOONA TAKES ELIMINATION GAME FROM FRANKLIN BOROUGH With but a one-point lead 7-6, at the first quarter, the Maroon passers flashed a fast game to take the deci- sion at the half, 16-8, the third quarter, 25-11, and the game, 33-19, from the Franklin Borough High School, thereby advancing a notch in the championship race and winning a chance to play Lewistown for District 6 honors. Weld was the luminary, scoring 13 points, while Buchan led for the vanquished with 11 points. ALTOONA ELIMINATED IN CHAMPIONSHIP GAME Altoona High's Maroon flashes were eliminated from the P. 1. A. A. championship race when they were defeated by Lewistown, District 6 winners, in a hot con- test, 23-20. Far be it from an Altoonan to make alibis about a lost game, but it must be said that Altoona played fully as fast a game as the Lewistown cagers, the de- feat having come from several bad breaks, unsatisfactory floor conditions, and mismanagement on the part of those responsible for the arrangement of the game and the reception of the teams and fans. Page One Hundred Forty-three Junior Varsity Basketball Forwards Myer Klevan Fred Wunderlick Max Charlesworth Francis Weamer Centers John Sawyer James Kelly Guards Walter Albright Carl Fuoss Marion Mingle Louis Markle Student Coach ...... ....... S amuel Patt Manager ............. .................. ........ L i ndley White GAMES Wonff6 Lost-2 A. H. S. I-Vees 18 13 20 10 3 7 40 20 24 182 SEASON RECORD Matry Cardinals First Church of Christ Hi-Y Williamsport J. V. Altoona DeM0lay Mirror Juniors Eighth Avenue M. E. Williamsport J. V. Opponents I6 l l 25 14- 17 15 18 18 1341 White Kelly Sawyer Weamer Putt Mi l Fuoss ng e Klevan Charlesworth Albright Markle Wunderltck Page One Hundred Forty-four Altoona Girls' Basketball State College Altoona .......... 21 Alumnl ........ Altoona .......... 19 Beaverdale .. Altoona .......... 13 Windber ...... Altoona .......... 22 Bellwood ...... Altoona .......... 34- State College Altoona .......... 14- Portage ........ Altoona .......... 28 Bellwood ...... Altoona .......... 30 Portage ........ Altoona .......... 4-9 Bellefonte .... 258 Forwards: Gene Anthony, Dot Richards, Adella Aichelman Mary MacArthur and Alberta McGirk. Centers: Florence Wicker, Vivian Nelson. Side Centers: Catherine Tomlinson, Truth Miller, Adaline Whitesel. Guards: Dot Snively, Captaing Peg Dorries, Helen Bloomfield, Esther Leisy, Cristy Whitbred. Tomlinson Aichelman Dorries Nelson Wicker McGirk Harf Nancarrow Miller Whitbred Leisy Snively MacArthur Richards Anthony Bloomfield Whitesel Page One Hundred Forty-tive Baseball LTOONA High School rarely misses turning out a crack baseball team and al- most invariably wins the Blair County title. The team of ,29 was no excep- tion. Its only loss came in the last game, when Roaring Spring triumphed to the tune of 12-4-. This ended the season and also put an end to a string of eighteen consecutive victories for A. H. S. The team had an excellent pitching staff in Berry, Mallam, Heller, and Hartman, a fast snappy infield and an aggressive hard-hitting outfield. Only such a coach as "Snaps" Emanuel was needed to weld the outfit into a smoothly functioning team. APRIL 12 Altoona started off the '29 baseball season with a bang, winning in a close scrap with Williamsburg, 9 to 3. Mart Berry, who was the hurler, became a hero in the ninth by scoring Roberta on a double after the score had been tied by Altoona through a three run rally in the eighth. The game was rather an experiment. Snaps, who wanted to get a line on his material, gave everyone a chance to show his stuff. APRIL 19 Martinsburg was the second to fall victim to a formidable A. H. S. nine. The game was a regular thriller. Altoona came from behind with seven runs in the seventh to cop the victory, 12 to 6. APRIL 23 Our old rivals, the Juniata boys, who have now become part of our student body, were defeated when they met Altoona. The game was a pitching battle between HLefty,' Antes of Juniata and Mart Berry, Altoona hurler. When the smoke cleared away, each had 15 strikeouts. By virtue of two rallies, five runs in the fourth and four in the sixth, A. H. S. came out on top, taking the win 11 to 8. APRIL 24 The A. H. S. batwielders journeyed to Morrison Cove and pounded the ball for 21 hits, taking the scrap 24 to 2. Mallam, Hippo, and Heller pitched, holding the Cove to 41 hits and 2 runs. APRIL 26 A belated rally in the sixth, which seems to be Altoona's lucky inning, and which in this instance netted 7 runs, gave to A. H. S. an 11 to 9 victory over a fast Roaring Spring club. APRIL 30 Another scalp was hung on the Altoona boys, belt when a weak Papertown team bowed, 16 to 0. Berry, Altoonais stellar mound-star, did the hurling and allowed only 3 hits. Altoona managed to thump out 17 safeties for their 16 runs. ' MAY 3 The Maroon and White earned another shutout victory when the visiting Cove team fell 20 to 0. Heavy hitting and almost perfect fielding on AItoona's part featured the game. Hartman pitched five innings and allowed but one hit. Mallam hurled the next two and not a hit was secured from him. Ty Rush copped three hits, two of them being homers. Page One Hundred For-ty-six i i 1 1929 BASEBALL TEAM Hartman ........ Pitcher Altier ........... ........ C enter Field Homan ....... ............ L eft Field Albright .......... ........... C archer Gracey ....... ........ S econd Base Thompson ........ Catcher Beckel ........ ........ T hird Base Cipriano ...... ............ C atcher Roberta ..... ........ S hort Stop Malone ........ ........ L eft Field Berry ..... ............. P itcher Rush ......... ............ C atcher Lobre ......... ........ C enter Field Gutshall ...... ......... R ight Field Markle ....... ......... irst Base Replogle ..... ...... L eft Field Lane ....... ....... R ight Field Mallam ....... ......... P itcher Hippo ........ .......... P itcher Heller ..... Pitcher SCHEDULE FOR 1929 April 12 .......... ........ A ltoona- 9 ........................ ........ W illiamsburg- 8 April 19 .......... ........ A ltoona-12 ,.. Martinsburg- 6 April 23 .......... ........ A ltoona-11 ...... Juniata- 8 April 24- .......... ........ A ltoona-24' ....... ........ M orrison Cove- 2 April 26 .......... ........ A ltoona-11 ....... ....... R oaring Spring- 9 April 30 .... . ..... ........ May 3 .......... May 7 .......... May 11 ........ May 18 ........ Altoona-16 .Altoona-20 ..Altoona-13 .. Altoona- 4- .. Altoona- 4- Williamsburg- 0 .........Morrison Cove- 0 Martinsburg- 6 Juniata- 0 Roaring Spring-12 Emanuel Albright Replogle Lobre Hippo Rush Altier Hartman Hamil Mallam Lane Beckel Milton Roberta Gracey Berry Markle Homan sun Dollar I1-remckl Kimmel Page One Hundred Forty-seven 1 2 , wi. .rf II' . 1 -.A rg Track 1929 URING the year 1929, Altoona High School was represented in six spring meets, one in Altoona and five at various places throughout the state. Prior to the regular season an interclass meet was held which enabled the coaches to look over their varsity material. The fall saw Altoona Highas first cross country team in the field. The annual inter-class track and field meet was held at the Cricket Field on April 13. The Senior class finished far ahead with 52 points, the Juniors were sec- ond with 30 points, and the Sophomores were a poor third with 17 points. The individual prowess of Simcox was outstanding, for he won the 100, 220, and javelin throw. He also placed second in the 440 and ran anchor man on the winning relay team. ' The only dual meet of the season resulted in a win over Bedford. Altoona had seven first places. Simcox won the 100 and 220, Miller the 4-40 and 220 low hurdles, Fries the 880, Rouzer the shotput, and Snyder the discus throw. Altoona won both the 44-0 and mile relays and finished with 56M points to Bedford's 38521. Altoona failed to come through the Penn Relays at Philadelphia on April 26-27, its only place being a third in the seventh heat of the 4-4-0. The 41440 team was made up of Tipton, Whittaker, Lantz and Simcox. The mile relay team, made up of K. Miller, Gardner, Whittaker, and Simcox, ran two races, the Class A championship of Pennsylvania and the Class B high school championship of America. They failed to place in either although Altoona won the former in 1928. Altoona took sixth place at the Carnegie Tech meet held in Pittsburgh on May 4. Simcox placed third in the 100 and fourth in the 220 after getting a first in the preliminaries and semi-finals of both events. Scott High of Erie won the meet. The annual District 6, P. 1. A. A. meet was held at Tyrone on May 11. Lock Haven with 6716 points was an easy first while Altoona was second with 37 points. Simcox won the 100 and 220 and the Tipton-Wolf-Miller-Simcox combination won the mile relay. The Penn State interscholastic meet on May 18 again found Lock Haven in first place, but Altoona was demoted to fourth. Altoona got three seconds, two thirds, and two fourths but no First places, although Whittaker tied for first in the 4-40. Lock Haven had 575 points to win the meet. Altoona's total was 185. Altoona closed its spring season with the Clearfield meet on May 25. DuBois High won this meet with 41 points, State College High was a close second with 39 points, and Altoona was third with 261Q points. Altoona got four first places, Sim- cox winning the 220, Miller the low hurdles, Rouzer the shotput, and Muir the high jump. Rouzer's shotput of 44- feet 6M inches set an A. H. S. record. Altoona High,s first cross country team was instituted in the fall and as a re- sult Coach Lewis had a nice crop of distance runners for the 1930 season. The team's most notable success came in the Altoona Y. M. C. A. cross country race, when it won the first five places in the high school division, thereby winning the first leg of the W. F. Sellers trophy. Captain Gardner placed first, Lantz second, Acker third, Conrad fourth, and Shoemaker fifth. Page One Hundred Forty-eight M " - - . , -.ahxgg-f. -- .5 N-.Aim M 1 V41 Cheer Leaders Charles Thomas, head Max Fenstamacher Albert Friedman Donald Hudson Sammy Sealfon N remembering all those who have helped to make the year 1929-30 a success, cer- tainly the praises of our merchants of pep, the cheer leaders, shall not go unsung. Our head cheer leader, Charlie Thomas, was selected for his good work as an assistant the year before. Surely it takes one with unusual ability to lead several thousand people in one cheer. This task fell to our Charlie. No less indispensible were the assistants, Don Hudson and Max Fenstamacher, both of the class of 193l, and Sammy Sealfon and Albert Friedman both ,32. To these competent five, the head cheer-leader of '29, Thomas Meyers, often lent his services. During the year, big things were accomplished-a fine spirit was created in pep meetings and at games, many new yells and songs were put across and, the resultant improvement both in the execution and in the volume of the cheering was most com- mendable. In recognition of their services each of the cheer leaders was presented with a maroon and white sweater bearing the oflicial A. H. S. megaphone. v Fenstamacher Hudson Sealfon Thomas Friedman x 1559 -fr. f " . --921 ' '. 1 T ' Pt7i'5'l ,1 ' il, , . 'L .i .A 1,-+2 'r ' , 2 'tit . , , '4i'?2E'?"7. "fi Page One Hundred Forty-nine TENNIS ENNIS has created much enthusiasm among the students and faculty of the Altoona High School during the last few years. To bring to light the ma- terial for the tennis team, a tournament was staged in which many students participated. The games were all clean-cut, hard fought battles, showing great skill and accuracy on the part of the contestants. Tom Parsons, a Junior who won out in the doubles last year, displayed splendid technique, winning a close finals contest from Bob Goodfellow. From the runners-up of this contest was chosen the 1930 team. The 1929 team consisted of the following players: Glen Hoffman Hamilton Rigg Thomas Parsons John Notopolis Henry Hafner Martin Lenson Leon Schwartz Tom Martin The team played the following games: Alumni ............................................ Won lntr-Mural Sports Williamsburg ..... ..... T ied Williamsburg ............ ..... L ost Saxton ........................... ......... W on State College fawayj ..... ........ W on State College ............... ..... L ost Basketball was the feature of Altoona High's 1929-30 intra-mural sports pro- gram. Every boys' reporting division in the school was allowed to place a team in the league, which was in charge of Mr. Weinstein, Mr. Wolfe and Thomas Campbell, student manager. No member of the varsity squad was eligible for intra-mural play. The league was run on an elimination basis, so that a team was eliminated after it lost two games. X Rooms 129, 223, and 238 proved themselves the best Senior, Junior and Sopho- more class teams. Room 129 then defeated 223, 13-11 and 238, 33-11 to win the championship of the school. Members of the champion squad were Capt. Rhodes, Hofmann, Miller, McKnight, Neugebauer, Patt, Roberta, and Replogle. Lateriiin the season volleyball and indoor baseball proved attractions to many of our athletic minded boys who could not participate in the major sports. Page One Hundred Fifty ffX'X MUSIC MUSIC HIS year the music department attained several goals which it had set in past years. It developed its orchestra and band to such a degree that they were said to be the best of their kind in this part of the state. lt likewise supplied the band with new uniforms. Among other things, the music department was financially successful in opera- tion, whereas in other years it depended largely upon the student activity fund. This year it put over an unusually successful show, which not only served its purpose by supporting the Annual, ,but also supplied enough surplus to enable the Department to pay a substantial sum on the band uniforms. The High School Orchestra was under Mr. Lindamanis leadership. The orchestra played at lectures, in chapel, and for various special services. Several groups were formed from this organization, including the two orchestras in the Annual Revue, the chapel orchestra, the boys, string ensemble, and the girls, string ensemble. The latter, organized independently by the girls, played at several Girls' League functions. The popular dance orchestra, led by Wayne Foor, provided music for the social affairs at school, playing at the Senior socials, Junior frolics, and Friday afternoon dances. The band enjoyed a particularly successful season with Mr. Lindaman as director and Don Capstick as band major. This year the band was presented with handsome new Maroon and White uniforms, and proudly paraded them for the first time at the Windber game. During the basketball season a group from the band organized inde- pendently and supplied music and other forms of noise at all the basketball games. An unusual feature of the band was the boys, brass quartette, which was conspicuous on the Christmas program. The mixed glee club, which met every Wednesday morning under the direction of Mr. Lindaman, supplied most of the material for the cast of the Annual Revue. From this group was drawn the Baccalaureate choir. Although the boys' glee club did not make any public appearances this year, it did some very creditable work in music. The boys' octette, which sang in the Revue and at lectures in Junior High, was selected from this club. Under the able leadership of Miss Alma Eberle, the girls' glee club sang selec- tions at the Christmas services, Girls, League meetings, and at several lectures. A special group which attracted favorable attention was the girls, octette. The chapel choir, instituted last year, formed an important part in the chapel services, especially those given in connection with the Christmas program. The choir was generally applauded for its Commencement Day music. The various groups were so organized that the responsibility of their maintenance did not lie wholly upon the faculty. Such details as attendance, direction of minor groups and procuring of materials and music were handled by student managers, so that Mr. Lindaman and his assistants were able to give their undivided attention to the actual instruction of the musical organizations and classes. Page One Hundred Fifty-two HOWARD W. LIN DAMAN whose Revue of 1930 has helped make this Horseshoe possible Page One Hundred Fifty-three Orchestra NE of Altoona High Schoolls most important organizations during l930 was the orchestra. Indispensable in chapel exercises, entertainments and assem- blages, the orchestra furnished excellent music wherever it played. Rather unusual, too, was this orchestra in that it was at first conducted by Mr. Harris, and later, by Mr. Lindaman for most of the season. The combined symphony and chapel orchestras totaled seventy-five pieces. In addition to these were the various special groups including the Brass Quartette, the Revue Orchestras, and the string ensembles, with various talented musicians as their conductors. The members appearing in the picture are: Top row, left to right: lVIcHale, Rudi- sill, Allen. Second row: lrwin, Calvert, Zeigler, Dern, Conrad, Perry, Edwards, Riggs, Anis, Saylor, Bard, Lindaman, Fiore, Lucas, Rossman, Burns. Third Row: Troxell, Scherrer, Smith, Meyer, Valance, Woodcock, Pringle, Miller, Lastort, Smith, Kanten- wein, Farley, Williams, Neff, Housley, Stitt. Fourth Row: Detwiler, Frantz, Meader, Morrow, Abdallah, Kimmel, Sell, Crum, Donnelly, Colbert, Richards, Nader, Benton, Van Alleman, Mack, Cox. Front Row: Horner, Berman, Shade, Corl, lVlcGirk, Cla- baugh, Kennedy, Miller, Fenstamacher, Casner, Lytle, Vallade, Del Bianco, Wilson, Shuffarts, Crawford, Foor. C Page One Hundred Fifty-four The Band Top Row. Left to Right: Walter Allen. drums: Gene Wholaver, saxophone, Charles Stover, hassg Edward Sealfon, drums, Ellsworth Avker, hassg Vinvent Valance. altog Jesse llelozier, alto, Henry Hofmann, bass, Clarence Stitt, saxophone. Middle How, Left to Right: Mr. Harris. conductor, Riehard Smith, trumpetg Paul Ei- eher, trumpet, Harford Pierce, trumpet, James Farrell, alto, Wilford Woodcock, alto: Jimmy Burns. Lihrariang John Crawford, alto, Al Smith, tromhoneg Ken- neth Miller, tromboneg Wilbur Farley, trombone: James Bryant, tromhoneg Harry Clapper, trombone, Robert Heplogle, saxophone, Charles Jones, drumg William Meader, band major. Bottom Row, Left to Right: James Troxell, trumpet, Lloyd Clapper, trumpet, Melvin Bennett, trumpetg Charles Warner. trumpetg Nelson Simpson, trumpetg Jim Hof- mann. trunlpelg Harold Hiner, trumpetg David Disahato, Clarinetg Lee Williams, clarinet, Jack Clabaugh, clarinet: Robert Hamilton. clarinet, Jack Douglas, clarinetg Guy Fiore, oboe, Harold Nycum, clarinet, Tony Lioy, clarinetg James Lloyd, piccolog Edward Kuhn, liaritone. - s v W EBB!! Page One Hundred Fifty-tive Girls' Glee Club ROMINENT among the vocalists of 1930 were the members of the Girls' Glee Club. Capably sponsored by Miss Alma Eberle, this group sang for the Christmas and Easter exercises, Girls, League meetings, and various lectures. Q, Like the other choral groups, the Girls' Glee Club furnished many of the voices for the brilliant success, the Annual Revue of 1930. It was from this club that the personnel of the popular Girls' Octette was drawn. Top Row, Left to Right: De Arment, Henchey, Steel, Figarcl, Poet, Mothersbaugh, Lawson, lngold, Chirdon, Bowers, Basler, Bolger, Saylor, Bard, Schalles, Wil- liams, Strawe, Nearhoof, Weakland. Middle Row, Left to Right: Jenkins, Musser, Mattas, Gladfelter, Stiffler, Tregoning Merritts, Rudisill, Tippery, Burket, Emeigh, Wood, Bollinger, Smeal, Cort Wagner, Myers, Eichelberger, McClain, Cunningham, Smith, Hoover. -Q 7 Bottom Row, Left to Right: Ritchey, Reith, Beck, Harker, Share, Edwards, McGraw, Miss Eberle, Friedland, Weiner, Rigg, Frum, Bradley, Christman, Detwiler. Page One Hundred Fifty-six Boys' Glee Club HE Boys' Glee Club of 1930 was under the capable direction of Mr. Linda- man. The boys did not make any public appearances as a group. However, most of them took more or less prominent parts in the stage success, The Revue of 1930. First row, left to right: Jack Caum, Max Fenstamacher, Donald Hudson, James Burns, lvayne Foor, Joseph Hartswick, Carl Kline, Wilbur Stitt, Charles Lindsey, Cloyd Kerlin, Sammy Albright, John Kantenwein. Second row: Paul Reindollar. Phil Cai-ls, Kermit Miller, Bill Kennedy, Cleve Mc- Garvey, Budd Breidenstein, Robert Muir, Robert Moyer, Emery Phillips, Harold Thompson, James Casselberry. Third row: Margaret Horner, Richard McCamant, Edward Gates, Julius Small, Paul Zimmerer, Mr. Lindaman, Lehman Shaal, Stanley Donaldson, John Cochrane, Eugene Eicher, Helen Hartsock. Page One Hundred Fiffy-seven Dance Orchestra Robert Pringle Wayne Foor Charles Meyer Mario Del Bianco Paul Eicher Ronald Taylor Dick lVlcHale Bill Kennedy Lee Williams Red Harris Al Smith Bill Meader John Kantenwein HE Altoona High School dance orchestra began the season under the direction of one of Mr. Lindaman's assistants, enjoying fair success during the early months of its existence. A temporary curtailment of its activities was brought about by the loss of its conductor. In a short time, however, a new orchestra was formed under Wayne Foor,s leadership. This orchestra played at all the Senior Socials as well as at the Banquet and other functions. The Class of 1930 owes much to this organization for its splendid cooperation in providing entertainment which otherwise would have been obtained not without con- siderable trouble and expense. Foor Del Blanco Taylor Kennedy Harris Meader Pringle Meyer Elcher Mcl-Iale Williams Smith Kantenwein Page One Hundred Fifty-eight Boys' Octette First Tenor Second Tenor John Cochrane Jack Caum Rayford Bohn Stanley Donaldson Baritone Bass Cleve McGarvey Donald Hudson William Kennedy Phil Slep Pianist-Wayne Foor N the year l930, the Boys' Octette was the outstanding boys, choral organization. It numbered six Seniors and three Juniors among its members. This happy group was the first octette of boys that ever became really popular. They took the place of the Varsity Quartet of the previous year, and were directed, as was the quartet, by Mr. Lindaman. The boys made many public appearances, singing at lectures, entertainments, and assemblies. Their outstanding achievement, however, was their role in the Revue of 1930 in which they were featured singing college songs. "The Octette was one of the hits of the Revue? Step Hudson Bohn Cochrane Foor Kennedy McGarvey Caum Donaldson Page One Hundred Fifty-nine Annual Revue of 1930 N the last two evenings in February, Mr. Lindaman repeated and added to the brilliant success of the musical comedy of the year before. This, the Annual Revue of 1930, boasted a cast of 250 including much new talent as well as many of the former year's stars. A capacity house on both nights attested to the popularity of the Revue, and of no less importance, was instrumental in provid- ing funds for the Horseshoe publication which we hope has enjoyed a like success. ACT I. A medley of southern songs by a large chorus opened the first act. Between the numbers which followed, the end men supplied entertainment with their gags. Don Hudson stepped out of his accustomed role of cheerleader and revealed a bass voice and a talent for comedy, singing 'Alf l Give Up the Saxophonefi Than follow- ed, Mlieside and Open Fireplace,,, sung by Peg Dorries, the interlocutress. The M and N twins, Max Fenstamacher and Naomi Bradley, sang '4Huddlin','7 with gestures. ,lack Caum, the interlocutor, crooned i'The Vagabond Loverf' in his most devastating manner. The inimitable Nl'ete and Pat," decked out in overalls scored a hit in Mlrleis So 7 Unusualf' aided by 4'Sparrow7' Mannion, a newcomer who was destined to make an even bigger hit in th-e second act. ,lohn Cochrane, introduced as uAltoona's own John Saylor Stevens Mannion Riley Caum Diehl Kerlin Henderson Glenn Hogemeyer Sellers Dorries Cox Benney Mattas Roub Step Page One Hundred Sixty RTCC0l'Ill2lt'k,i7 sang uSniiling lrish Eyesfi The well known weather song. L'Outside," was given by Budd Breidenstein, with the necessary accompanying lnovenients. Cleve Mcliarvey then sang Nl Love You, Believe Me, l Love youfifvery convincingly. Kathryn Figard sang that haunting melody 'Lllll Close My Eyes to the Rest of the Yvorldfl "Hain" Slep left the audience gasping with laughter at his number, "I'd Love to Be a Monkey in a Zoo." The first act closed to the inspiring strains of the new school song. "Altoona Highii sung by the entire company. During the intermission several numbers were rendered on the Xylophone by Williams and Williams, followed by a Russian dance by Anna Cox. Then came the Three Moaners, saxophone players, with a vacuum-sweeper solo by Hain Slep. A specialty dance, "Bottoms Up," was done by Dolores Mattas. The Prickley Heat Triplets made a sensation with their blues songs. ACT ll. The second acl took place on Mads tCleve McGarvey'sl roof-garden. Here dancing was the order of the day, with Virginia Riley, Thelma Diehl, and uDunk'i Benney doing tap-dancesg Anna Crimshaw in a toe-ballet, Louise Clen as a Spanish dancer: Helen Sellers and Louise Brunibaugh as pirate dancers: and Betty Hogenieyer and Catherine Saylor in a fencing number. 6'Henny" Henderson and Jeannie Stevens rivalled Al lolson, singing, "Alma Mamniyfi Ed Sweet and his Sweeties. a chorus of girls led by Eddie and his accordion, rendered, calf I Had a Talking Picture of Youf' and Hlim Following Youfi First. Row-Saylor, Sellers. Mus-ser, Blackburn, Christman, Lyon, Roncoroni. Santella, Kerlin, Diehl, Lang, Slep. Breidenstein, Riley, Mannion, Kearns, Baird, Brickley, Fisher, Benner, Crawford. Moses, Stevens, Hogemeyer. Second Row-Glunt, Castle, Laramy. Henderson, McNeal, Roub, Wise, Lower, Rigg, Emeigh, Mattas. Third Row-Brumbaugh, Lyons, Varley, Corl, Cox, Hess, Caum, Reifsnyder, Meinel, Gladfelter, Trother, Bretz, Hartsock. Page One Hundred Sixty-one mm. J 'tl Wm X rs mm r U, K Qpl,-M-,Q p ll , Q 'A V Fl M ' ' . jx t 'X tU.YxxNi,,t N QW X , . , . NW N xx? I X NNW xl :K N tx x X xxx XA.-.M X- ' -. 1 -, ..xi+Xllisi"xjl t I V M , KXKQL X XFMMI Ytxv .fjft ,A H -UAA H X X X xxx" ,,.. f . ,gL.,..--.-.. 4,--,,: ,. 29, V " w Jack Caum and Cleve McGarvey sang "Satisfied,7' and Helen Reith, "Just Been Wand'ring." Mac and his sweetheart Kate fFigardJ rendered a charming duet "Only a Rose." The twowdiminutive comedians, Beanie and Sparrow, with the help of Mac's butler, Ham Slep, afforded side-splitting mirth with their antics. Sparrow's imitation of Thelma Diehl's dance was especially funny. The boy's octette, under disguise as "The Eight College Chums,', sang college songs, as Virginia Elder and the Varsity Girls displayed some snappy marching. In the second scene was a horse race, Mac's and Jack's horses both taking part. Beanie, Mac's jockey, was hurt just before the start, but Macis horse, piloted by an unknown jockey, won the race. The good news wasiannounced by the Good News Chorus led by Anna Cox and Max Fenstamacher, Twila Roub and the .lockey Chorus then appeared, announcing that Ham, the butler, was the unknown jockey. Amid general congratulations, the engagement of Kate and Mac was announced and the final chorus, precipitately joined by Sparrow at the last moment, triumphantly closed the Annual Revue of 1930. Q, .Q . 2' a a e? ll ,,,,.,.,,-.,,,,,,,,,.,, f.,T,,:.!.,.,,.,,1,,7-A-af-,fT,m.nQ.,V.l,! .,... N.. ,W ,T ..- ,,,. M. .,,, ,.,. g ...W ,, ., ,.....,.,, ,..., h ,.v,,..W,.,...,f...- wr' f - Sw , f r N at - r f V r -i r f ff, .- Q f ,V ' . it g ,ul,w.,',', ray., in ' A :A .eh K. Q A rx Y 2 Q Ak r j!! V H,4v jj gftfxtxwb :JW .w.X,L:rXX,M ,X J L.-it , ,Ni U j X t ww, h ,Dt -.H-Fx. . . at Y'uf".f, ,mu ." ,.vtMgs5,. X' -. -f '- rf?" ll if f A 52' 'x L lv X-N X , . .i , - ki , ,,-,. X Q j , vnu, -my Q, , X . -xr., . F1 0, wrt G. ,Jn st . - - ' .f.:', . . - ',,.l." .Q::u S':. M- 'Qty 4' iw. -at f- I " ..-Mlm- -Ls Page One Hundred Sixty-two IZEATU DES HHV6 Q T . Peruse You I the hr nuntaun mar Registered in U. S. Patent Office Vol. 6.337,433W ALTOONA, PA., FEBRUARY 31, 1940, A. D. No. 86.38 Noted Opera Star Tendered Banquet Many Notables in Attendance at Testimonial Dinner Jack Caum, world-famous tenor of the Metropolitan Op- era Company sang before a record audience at the Lieb Theatre last night. Mr. Caum gave his customary brilliant performance, aided by his able assistant, Mr. Wayne Foor. Several lyric numbers in French were particularly pleas- in . ifter the concert the artist was entertained at a reception given by Miss Patty Laramy, well-known society leader. Among those present were Miss Margaret Lang, Chicago's noted woman lawyer: Miss Virginia Elder, daring young aviatrix: Miss Virginia Bowles, who is to make her stage ap- pearance next week on Broad- way: Mlle. Mildred Lyon, not- ed San Francisco beauty ex- pert: Miss Helen Sellers, dean of girls at the Altoona High School: Miss Terese Neuwahl, whose engagement to a Pitts- burgh steel magnate has just been announced: Mr. and Mrs. Brlnton McClellan and daugh- ter Elsie: Joe Galloway, Ken- tucky sportsman whose horses have won the Kentucky Blue Grass Derby for several years: Elmer Miller, Navy football coach: Chief of Police George Dollar: Dr. Marion Isenberg, professor of geology at Har- vard University: Gregory Bue- chele, eminent theologian and author of "The Religious Sig- nificance of the Geographical Position of Mt. Sinal": Miss Alberta Friedland, well known woman lecturer: and Miss Em- ma Berman, New York night- club hostess. Society Notes Miss Helen Walter and Mr. Fels Naptha of the Fels-Nap- tha Soap Company were united in marriage Sunday at the Walter home by Rev. Phillip Fair. Miss Walter met Mr. Naptha in Boston, where Mr. Naptha was doing business with the Paglio Sardine Importers, Inc., of which Miss Walter was thir- ty-first vice president. Eleven years later they were engaged, for, as the bride stated, "he swept me off my feet." The newlyweds will set sail for Africa on their honeymoon. Mr. Naptha intends to go ele- phant hunting, he having de- veloped a liking for ivory while working for the soap company. Police Notes John Curtis was arrested for speeding on Union Avenue. Officer Micheltree, who made the arrest, stated that Curtis' scooter had no brakes. The most sensational arrest, however, was made by John Cochrane. While patrolling his beat Wednesday night Officer Cochrane saw a mysterious il!- ure climbing into a second story window. The officer called and the figure jumped down and ran away. Immedi- ately the policeman started to chase the fleeing man and fin- ally caught him. Flashing his light he discovered that it was Bob MacDonald, who claimed that he lived in that house, but was climbing in the window to avoid a scolding from his wife. As he and the policeman dis- cussed the affair, Mrs. 4KaupJ MacDonald appeared at the door and took the matter out of the officer's hands. Page One Hundred Sixty-four Altoona Girls Tie For Typing Crown Elaborate Reception Planned For Returning Celebrities At the finals of the Woman's Typewriting Contest, two for- mer Altoonans, Misses Jolanda Murray and Kathleen Harsh- barger, tied for the world championship. The judges, Jo Harf, Ruth Harr, and Margar- et Dorries, declared that it was impossible to state that one contestant was better than the other, so the prize was award- ed jointly. Misses Harshbarger and Mur- ray will visit Altoona in the near future, and will be re- ceived with an ovation. The reception committee, headed by Mayor Jack Hofmann is planning an elaborate enter- talnment. Dancing Lessons To Be Given Free! For a short period of time, Professor Walter Albright of The Albright Dancing Acad- emy, will give three free les- sons to each lady under 25 years of age who wishes to be- come a student at the Acad- emy. These lessons usually cost S10, and it is a great privi- lege to receive them free from Professor Albright. who has in- structed some of the most fa- mous screen and stage stars, including Joe Clifford, song and dance man of Broadway, Donna Antis, musical comedy star, and Alfred "Tap-Tap" Benney, leading man of "The Dance of Dances."-adv. THE MOUNTAIN NOISE Heavyweights Set For Titular Bout Contenders Express Confidence ln Ability to WVln Fight Tomorrow nite will see the heavy-weight championship tight between Arlie "Sledge- hammer" Capstick and Gar- land "Angel" Hoenstine at Al- toona. Chester Wiley, who has promoted the inter-state con- tests, has brought this impor- tant Hght to Altoona, and Ellis Klevan, a native son of this city, will referee. The public interest in the tight is running high, and a huge crowd is anticipated. A number of bets have been plac- ed, the odds slightly favoring Capstick on account of his superior weight and size. James Burns, Hoenstine's manager, stated that the "An- gel" as he ls known in pugllis- tic circles, is in perfect shape. "Sledge - hammer" Capstick, when questioned by the press- men gave the following state- ment: "I am going to beat up that lobster in one round. I do not wish to win the champion- ship for the sake of money or fame. I am doing it for the sake of a certain little girl in Arkansas named Florence Wicker. If I win we're to hit the trail for Hollywood." Hoenstine refused to make any statement for the press, but he is expected to display some real fighting tomorrow night. Big Theatre Guild Selects Next Play Local Organization Chooses Leads for Forthcoming Production Fred fLittle1 Smith, Presi- dent of the Big Theatre Guild, announces that "The Mutt" by Clinton Craig, noted play- wright will be presented in the near future. The play deals with the struggles of a young man to get through high school. The title role will be taken by James Beatty, who, having taken this part before, will do ample justice to his reputa- tion as an actor. The produc- tion will be directed by Hamil- ton Rigg. The characters are: Blacky Stout, the bartender ............................-....Henry Hafner Percy de Vere, a gentleman of leisure ......... Lynn Hutchison Lady Humboldt-Iggensparger Stoop Raggedy Rudolph, a. tramp Sherdon Barnes 8z Beyer CLOTH IERS 3 Pants Suits Zipper Spats American Artist Exhibits Pictures Andrew Moore, American artist who has just returned from a European tour, will ex- hibit a number of his paintings at his studio in the Replogle Building in Greenwich Village. Among the portraits which will be seen is a painting of Mlle. Iva Batrus, noted dans- euse who recently made her debut in Paris. Divorce Cases Two cases were brought be- fore Judge Stitt this week. The first, Wayne Foor against Virginia tElderJ Foor, was on the grounds of extreme cruelty the charge being preferred by Mr. Foor against his wife. Mr. Foor lost the case. Half Price Sale Every article guaran- teed to be worth half the price you pay. All Kinds of Meats and Slightly Used Vegetables Laudenslayer's Butcher Shop Blowout Theatre OPEN FOR BUSINESS Murphey Bros. Wholesale Nuts and Bolts Are You in Need of Nuts? You can find them at our store COMEDY MAYNARD KENNEDY In The Weiner Si-wer- UBUGHOUSE BLUES" in with MARCHING Mary Frances Brumbaugh TIEISSRGIA Tessle Cohen Louis Sher Augwalking Rosallne Weinstein and other famous beauties Coming-"The Other Man" with Henry Dern Page One Hundred Sixty-tive The Walk-Out The sun that brief November morn Rose cheerless on a group forlorn. With sadder light than is the rule lt watched our patriots go to school. Our wagging tongues and flashing eyes Launched our intentions to the skies. ln guttural tones we muttered plans, Such loyal-hearted football fans! The time for chapel comes at last fThe plot's hatching thick and fastlg Chapel is ended. First period finds Some walking out. They change their minds Peace has settled but not for long With the shrill of the siren loud and strong. Someone yells, "We'll all be burned!" Surely no smile can be discerned. Someone jumps up with a shout And thus is started the great walk-out. A line is formed along the street, A drum beats time to shuffling feetg Then up the hill we tramp along, Some worthies breaking into song. Stay, angel of the backward look! fDoes that dumb sophomore have a book?j The goal is reached, the bonfirels made. The show is over. Clmon, letls parade. The villagers gasp as we pass by, Some frankly grin, while others sigh. With spirits high Cand voices tool We proudly prance the avenue. Shopkeepers wonder at the sight And scratch their heads for further light. The crowd disperses, each has his way Of reveling in this holiday. Then morning came, as mornings will With certain qualms we could not still. "They probably will not let you in" Said hopefulness to our chagrin. With trembling feet and full of fear We crept inside the door to hear That Dr. Robb with' heart of gold Had welcomed the lambs into the fold. And many were heard to murmur thus, "One walk-out is enough for us!" Page One Hundred Sixty-six v IJ Don, Ed,and Jim vnth"Thir1y' Laeb - Albrvqiht - Han-rua Q Rear elcvataon of Bud weld, Hr Pegg wath beans Jos Hoeny Brmt Grcq trud Ken-Snaps-211. OUP MEN Page One Hundred Sixty-seven X. v I . . v + GRINDS Miss Swayne, about to dismiss the class for the Christmas holidays: "I hope that you will have a very pleasant time and, what is more important, that you will come back with ai bit of sense in your headsf, Promptly came the chorus of voices: "Same to you." Pretty girl to Bud Weld: 'cln what position do you play football?" Bud Weld fblushinglyj: "Bent over." ..0-1 Miss Eyre: "Did you take a shower?" Dot S.: "No, is one missing?" ---.-lollli Miss Lentz: 6'When were the pres- ent Senators elected to office?" Patty L. fafter thoughtful studyl: "On election day." .loti Wayne: "You know, Iam funny like that-I always throw myself into any- thing I undertake." Timmy: "Fine! Why don't you dig a well?" l.-.. . Joke Editor Henrietta: "You sit on every joke I give you." Editor Stark: "Let me assure you I would not do it if there were any point to them." "What made the lobster turn Says: red ?" . You: "It saw the salad dressingf' . 0iT1. DON'T BELIEVE IT To Hunk is human, to pass divine. .1.i.0 . Sonny Boy-'gMohnin' " Jerry-"Lo.,' .10tT.i. AT THE SENIOR SOCIAL "May I have the pleasure of this dance?" '5Sure, sit down." --.l0.... .. OH! YEAH! Humpty Dumpty sat in a class Humpty Dumpty failed All the king's horses And all the king's men Couldn't make Humpty Take Physics again. to passg Ginny B.: HI never knew till I got ' a car that swearing was so prevalent." Joe C.: "Do you hear much of it on the road?" Ginny B.: "Why nearly every one I bump into swears dreadfully." .-..,....,.... ....... .. . ...,,.....,,.. ........-..,..,..-..-. ..,.......W M... ..,.. .... ..... ..,.. mt., .,.,, . ...... ... .,.f,... .... ,,,,...-.. ......-,.,,..., ..,....-,.,..-.,,,.,, .N K 1, up f N.Aw...t. I vt .U .,. . 1. , p ,. , l 1 . , 'X ., G yi' ,, I. 1 W , G A . 2 '- e A . '- c . - , g , , 4 In ' I ... LJ JI , LJ 1 Q: r ' tx We J 4 -my XX nth' .fultmllfm AA it. vftt '.,1f -tx -'K 'Q' 7 .5, ' g 5.-up 'vita 'ailing ' Q-A V ' 251, Page One Hundred Sixty-eight e ---.-................. Jack Hofmann. - "Scotty"P1ac,Donald Page James? and John? One Hundred Sixty-nine 'Dotnand "Ginny GRINDS NOTICE TO SENIORS Another idea of an easy ob-garbage collector in Scotland. iloli. Senior: "I didn't understand the question." Junior: "iWill you please repeat that?,, Soph: "How's that?" Frosh: 6'What's it mean?" O, -. Mr. Lindaman was trying to impress upon his pupils the meaning of F 81 FF in a song they were about to learn. After explaining the first sign he said: "Now if F means forte, what does FF mean?', "Eighty," shouted Dimp Carl. iloii IN PHYSICS LAB "Now in case anything should go wrong with this experiment," said Mr. Whipple, "we and the laboratory with us will be blown sky high. Now come a little closer in order that you may follow me." ..i..O- DILEMMA A dance, a data, Perchance out lata, A classa, a quizza, No passa, gee whizza. EVOLUTION ? ? Freshman-Grassy Sophomore-Sassy Junior-Brassy Senior-Classy 1 HERO STUFF Observe the gridiron husky, How doleful is his fate, Before the game today he,ll get A poached egg on a plate. And when the game is finished He's too sore to feed his face, And yet the kid is thankful That his limbs are all in place. .T0 The Old Maxim, 6'Wine, Women and Song" is now, "Cin, Girls, and Gasf, . -. 0i ADVICE T0 JUNIORS When ordering your ring, donit get roamin fRomanJ gold, youill lose it. .-. 0 Speed: "Where did you get that hair on your coat, Sam?" Sam: "From the head of the bedf, Catherine Figard: "When I sing I get tears in my eyes. What can I do for this?', Mr. Lindaman: "StuiT cotton in your ears!" Page One Hundred Seventy Patty j5 f g one I5 Myra? - Q-.-i---.--..........-., Arile Mabel ZH 19 Don A Arlene Louuse Earumbauqh BABIES AND ONES THAT WERE Page One Hundred -S ty GRINDS The Soph stood on the railroad track, The train was coming fastg The Soph stepped off the railroad track, And let the train go past. The Senior stood on the railroad track, The train was coming fastg The train got off the railroad track, And let the Senior past. . "Pm Following Youi'-Dr. Robb. "Moanin' Lowa--Report Cards. "Ain't Misbehavinv - Enroute to Charlie's at 12:30. 'Tm a Dreamern-Certain Seniors. "I'l1 Get By"-Senior Class Motto. "Good News"-A ninety. "I Gotta Have Youi'-That Pony in Latin. . i'I'm Just a Vagabond Lover"-Guess? 66 The Man From the Southn-Sonny Boy Milton. "Happy Days"-Xmas Vacation. ''Throughv-Commencement. 4'Miss You"-The Attendance Oflice. 66 I May Be Wrong"-In Most Recitation Classes. 66 Some of These Days"-Expectations of the Lunch Line. "Varsity Drag"-Letter Men. GL Iill Close My Eyes to the Rest of the Worldv-Study Period '6Making Whoopeev-Senior Social. "live Got a Feeling Pm Fallingv-That Sixty. "Let's Do the Break-awayi'-Walk-out. '4Am I Blue?"-After Examination. "Outside,,-Advice to Period Skippers. i Do You Remember? Those Senior Class meetings. How dry it was at the bonfire. HRollo's Tame Oatw. Getting your picture taken. The lightwell. That little Williamsport team. Going to Johnstown. Armistice Day, 1930. Five Kings. Those big audiences at debates. "P, A. Zf' Our unpopularity contest. Your locker combination. That Washington trip. Charlieis. Chapel. The Senior Socials. Page One Hundred Seventy-two CAlE ij J . - 'I Y , . I E . Ih, 'A 0:5 I 5 .vw I 'I S15 4? . If I If3'I?I'EIIII -Ii -- 'vs 'X II I I 'IMS ,II Q-, 'Q I I!! x in :Ax II -Hfs ffw '- -J ' I Q I I I ' IIIIIMIIIHII LI., guna gxq-III I I III' ' Q ' IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II I I III I ' III IIIIII NI 'I' I SCHOOL AGI ui. MI LQJQHE? III LAY? W In Wa?-' 7 Issasw . 255 1 , ' ff Io5I'IztIEi?-IIE, B?I"fIf'35'5?'5f ' K ' X. - W' mlf f ' Q9 " I- - f . IIIUWLD4 ' wa xi V gf 1 -EI Ir X ggfgf 2 UIQ? Q32-v u I 9139+ EN RL-YU? Bono qgsue IA ,I ,QM TZ? f FLECTWNS Lgyncue 0 Y W 0 III I5IQ...D.,,2I,Ep, ff' Wax IQIOULDNT M0 96 f I C' 5 AMES ,AQ N T, 1 fm xx: A ' X! rl 7 V f Q ' I If H W WILLMMSPORT 6 ALTOON - - 0 W I V I II df'-V N, D I+ ! QL I ,A II 1 II II . I WI i w 1 .-P .-:W xx I1 xi f1I XM x iv, , ,X Z 1 W ST BILLT A' GAME THEIXGREAT 'I ov II Ig, Q WII0' EI - II N x I I I ' II' WWIII II II Q: 0 J' I' '13 I AM I I II 4 I P A f ------ I N - r .... . --n..... Fug ,Q IX ' Ieiffffmrwy Iv I .-wb' wr 7 II Sb QK I II ' Ylmwnggw ,XIQEQIQ A A I YOV 2 I How ARE WE NQV I 'Vi GRIEIISXOSIIIIQF -21 .6 I -I If I If:5::?' II 1- 'W Ii . I I If .. o f I 1 x I ,IW I " V - 4 49- 5 Z Buvwqllna I Quo-S wmv Of-W L. . . g I 5 W E I II James Il uganf P ge One Hundred S ty th IQ 1 "lIUlIl IIIIIIUF r -ru - I A P J Before is f Z umrson smv E - DWI'-1' W' , - ,mf xx EI: , - 2 WHAT WHERE ARE WE PERuo0s SUPPOSED TO B TH S? .1 OW ---fsgff N5 . 'li' 'Wow 'v XV W e'wXgc Duue rikgrecr I "' , may 1, . 1-. I ' ' 5' o-o - ' " I ' . mln' Q I 1 My Wx, K 'W gift? EL , Aj us, I ' ZZ U W 51 1 ll .Q , , x, .L H Qxkf x ,.!f N 1, emu Q 7 Q y 5 Y 5 W QR ft f f W ' ,lwllm A 6 I -' Zyl' W .Il 0 X 6 f TX f Q fy ,fl 'f Av EC., x , 0 f 'U f-'C-fs X I f f - 1? EW, A x NN TX' I EX W A ' 41 'H if - E g AR ,Y ,min zawex ..'L". . , ' - al IF tl ' Ill 1 I 'I KKK NY N. 'I fef """'ln- f f 'mf 0 I1 .5 f milf X ! A 'I Af' , gplgfzvl 0 ' L -nf ll XJ f -x, ' 11 SN I f ox U 4' ',, ,E 0 I ,IM ' A xl' W F X N fx X ff xx" f MIDYE R EXAMS MIIIIIIIW 'K' X451 msn li X +4 - G AHS fl '.D NL ff 52 115 23252353 X X 1. Y . S Xp--y I gg N ,fx 4 , , V N 1 ,Q I N . . gig 1 o : 5 'J Q ,s' X-as Sa 511 Q -30f:2 2 ., 1 SLN aug f. v ' ' W A K f H NERRY Iv II -' I I :V ' CHR1sTr'y-xs c' ,W ' Q , k FOR lf, 'J xlgw X V ff I Q 55 a v' ' A' 3, 'fl .gf 'EV' 'W ' 0Ll! fS Sfsgfi - I N lllml L' mf 7 ll 11 fl ' A' 1 J BAS K E T BA LL S 9 A' QI '-K f wi . A f ' 'f'I I JIM' WWA fe X Jw j- A Y 5 fi! YW" "45'Z5?'W .kim ,X,'ll,,.. v ,' 034564 2 ' Q wx I '4 I ig ,M xg' J 'ihu X' SECOND NA R :AL , 5 'nv' n , A WU It 1 ' 12 34! 3nq 'Esisffff' asgggi:--wg LSQEEEHIE e if Pokfwu-56,3 ' --4 , M Q 4 'X' ff gymuffru Z ,yl gg gq fmfagav, I A A Q w g 1 C YQ FEB. 4 EZ'ii'E5A3L"fQES wm v, WW, jfxmes DUGAIX-E Page One Hundred Seventy-f ur' BASE STARTS ff! MJ- W PENN ! u . , Tvmm. ELAYS - M" 'lvi' Nunn V NAQAMO if? A I ' f 11 'ik iullfia-fi I' f 'Sig , K fafssuff ' J ! g -I ' 'll' ll lll M ,, yx 'Tx . - APR' 'f N UTI, 25' e? I 0f ,V I fy ' ' Jff gg1,ffsasaP" '-I I 1 fx f f ,, f H Q fy ig ' MAY N f ' f was ' ' GRADUAI10N N4 5 W, . W W , I+ l Hur 5- Q X 5 W f , ,, . P55 S ag WN! 'U E-ql Wm! ff B W" 'WUI' : 57X L. Q ,- T f- I' xv - X'-52: M yi! 4 V , ' X fa, ' f x N 1,4 N fl .m ini 5 f 'Q ' ' ' x Y -ir ij IL W D wiilFg:Q Pge One Hundred S ty fi H RWM , X ' f!p', gi W 7 Y. 5 gi - 1: X, Li 5' Y A L E ' 3 V - i 1 n n n n - 2 n XX -, n yc J if I ?5"S'fl ' iff V,,i:'1 :'7' if 4 r 1. ? , -"'-' ,S-X' , ,.. N"- . - F , w f - . -,7 ,M ? V si -X ff 12+ , -T fr -I 1- -Riu.-f...1. ,,-i-- ., J Q, fe..-i-,.L,,, -Vx-, 3-i '--'- rj-J ,' Y : 1' f- .-f- KV- 7 .. .,A- T 'N-2 - -f - 'x3X.-- K , . -, , ,W ? - 1 f 4" Q H w+v3'Q -r kgifb.-. W ?.,.,N. .. Tig, ,:-.. , -,'-.ff X, , 1 Q' N -V - ,I xx- A h f -1,4K,.7 v www- Af Y +i X I Mirror Printmg Company Canton Engravings QVN wx L ,f Van Zandt Photos ne A x-5 X ,X .. x I 1 X a 1 Y, N 1 1 -Q S 5 2 5 A1 1 v r 2 A F! -1 ga u

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

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, 1929 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


Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.