Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 191


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 191 of the 1931 volume:

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P F door, wah: cave . h 0 de Y is a lalirluxith the co ,fHisf0'k of ciP " B09 a SC" S,r9"so of fb' C, s. ch' ter -ww M n':::'!' The 1931 HORSESHOE A year at Altoona High School cob VITh NbT ood orning, merica l l l'ln the evening there is a sunset sonata comes to the cities, There is a march ol little armies to the dwindling of drums. Pk Pk Sk . . . The prints ol many new wings, many fresh Flights, many clean propellers, shall be on the slcy before vve understand God and the Worl4s of wings and air. sk :if :if And vvho can read the circle of its moons now? And vvho shall tell beforehand the secrets of its salts and blood? Pk Pk ilf o Be a square shooter. Be good, if you can't be go d, be careful. si: ak as ln God we trust, it is so written- lhe writing goes onto every silver dollar. The fact God is the great Qne who made us all. We is you and me and all of us in the United States of America. And trusting God means vve give ourselves, all of ourselves, the whole United States of America, to God, the great One. Yes . . . perhaps . . . is that so?" Carl Sandburg. Carl Sandbur9's "Good Morning America" we believe not only possesses the significant atmosphere of this boisterously healthy republic but likewise portrays our own peculiar civic industrialism, and in turn, the progressiveness and youthful promise of our high school. lt sym- bolizes us, us of today, us the moderns. Stopl Loolcl Listenl while we fashion our records to the strains of Sandbur9's potent melody. It is our themel It is our song! CONTENTS Administration Seniors Underclassmen School News Organizations Athletics Music Zin Qlbemoriam GEGRGE DAVID ROBB 1866 - 1930 OUR PRINCIPAL DURING THIRTY-SEVEN CHANGING YEARS ff Riding with mail sacks, With a clutch on time steering wheels in storm and stress, With e passing cry, 'Good lucici and God bless you i ' ff Qs. We Deciicate Qur yearbooic to Miss Jennie R. Brennecice to Miss Elia G. Burley ' and to Miss Mary G. Ross Wino Love Their Profession and Served it Weil Alma Mater 44 77 Blow, oh gentle mountain breezes, From the golden west, Breathe thy peaceful evening tidings To the A. I-l. 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 darlcer Birds have gone to rest, But our colors shine the brighter Of the A, l'l. S. Sinlcing sun behind the hilltops Sighs a soft "good night!" 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 shall always sing thy praises, Worlc for thy success, l-lail to noble ALMA MATER! l-lail to A. H. S.l g 1' H "!Iillllll .-:eb 'V l f - VW ,L .. + li Q ' itll N s i a xg 'A . 'Elin lllll' ii' u 2 F513 f'fl"l'fif, . -I l il lljllwlj ' Il -1 WN 1, -A 6 I I Ill ':"l' 2 A ,, Tw " Ml' . ss 1' if-Q. fi' ff ' 5 l".V" . 'f . ill 2, A Cf i-1 i ' i li' ' f fi K . iii lla! my , www" ""iwlll'l' if f f , , l If ",,jH7gE,, ,4 ,ffl 7' as V ll X l l 0 X 2 .4 2' N all f D E J lg i ' "LA "" Xl I ...- ll l E . lll,,'. 4 -ill?-. f-EI-L: f '7....'T'.. .ll 1 W .ill ll. 0 ff 1 ll 1- W i -5' 'lin' wi .f A 1A D I 0 N E Y, ,,,, g il,-gl, V A Y -Z gr lu! !'A" 1 I!,- N ' , , --, , s i fmllfllilf i, 5 I if r .M,,s,W -:I 'Sf if 1? 'wif , Good Morning, America !! ' . ' "The commands of imagination, the if ,A ll looks back and ahead, in-L, -:ij The spirals, pivots, landing places, fy A ,I X , fade-dways, y ,,,' V f ,J JW The signal lights and clarlc stars of sllilf H jf' --' V ,uf . ,JWW , civilization." CS. -? ' "xp A. ,.,, M M ff? Im In 1 , f f,9g,4H'f,j,j, 1,7 J, , " , Y-' '-ki, . 4 i,,'f"lf". ' Y 'i 'f r - - -f ' ' ,- fjllf, if . P li. 4 PZ' 34,54 Y 1 ,,f'fC., Lu, fp ,',f,. Il1i,il,i.:.-,---"" ,- 1-f.,m,1,vy,'i , f I... jfgf, fi, Jfviffffwff , -"""H M7 -:-:F-'...:.".,. . : ,yr l 7 iml:-- "f " GL ,, ' ii Nl wi 1 1, 'lk..1--v-wcxll E - 'WI L-11: X ,gf 'if I 1 , ,L N W, ,W , 'lin --"-gi1fzgf,':,1..,, -'--1-'-zffallliilii l- - ' x ff,ff,fA,4f.f:,, 'ff " CT, ll fl .. . 4 '. l I - ' l -I f'g. ll lill it-?' N94 l Q, ' 1 3 3, .lf ll li. l gg ll i 'W Pr 1 lil l Q F I f li' I .U .1 -... .1 Ill M .LJ I .gui ,fail .. 1' 4 ,. .12 Joseph C. Mclierihan Harry A. Brenaman Robert D. Elder Administration BOARD OF DIRECTORS Franlc F. l-lennaman John W. Lees J. Foster Meek Lynn MCG. Moses William F. Sellers Guy S. Tippery OFFICERS J. C. McKerihan. . . . .,., President M. M. Morrow . . . .... Solicitor R. C. Wilson ...,. ,.... . . Treasurer W. N. Decker ...,,. .,....... S ecretary Robert L. Thompson . . . .,.. Assistant Secretary SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Robert E. Laramy ATTENDANCE QHigh School Buildingl L. C. Smith H. W. Shiplett G B. N. Lulcens lc M Laramy Mr. Hennaman, Mr. Elder, Mr. Moses, Mr. Dec er, r. Mr. Lees, Mr. Tippery, Mr. Thompson, Mr. Meclc, Mr. Mclferihan, Mr. Sellers, Mr. Brenaman Page Eight ge Ni all ur Principals Our principal, Mr. Levi Gilbert, has made a splendid success of his school life. ln both elementary and collegiate institutions, he attained a record excelled by few. After being graduated at Shippens- burg in 1917, he entered Franklin and Marshall College. During his college career, our principal played football and basketball. For two years C1990-1991D he was captain of his football team. He was graduated from Franklin and Marshall in 1999 at the head of his class. At the University of Penn- sylvania, Mr. Gilbert earned his M. A. degree in 1998. He is now working toward his Ph. D. which he intends to obtain at the University of Southern California. Mr. Gilbert had a great deal of teaching experience before coming to Altoona High, in rural and city schools, in normal and high schools. For a while he was Dean of Men at Shippensburg and later accepted a position as mathematics instruc- tor at Girard College. In 1997, Mr. Gilbert was chosen principal of Lansdowne High School, in 1930 he was elected our own principal . . . AND ARE WE GLAD! Mr. Madclocks, our assistant principal, was graduated from our own High School in 1917. From here he went to Juniata College. ln 1918, he transferred from Juniata College to Penn State, where he earned a B. S. degree in 1991. While a student at Penn State, he was Circulation Manager of the PENN STATE ENGINEER. He was also elected a member of the Scarab Fraternity, an honorary architectural fraternity. Immediately upon his graduation, Mr, Maddocks came to Altoona to teach. For eight years he was an instructor in mathematics at our High School. ln 1995 Mr. Maddocks was awarded his Master's degree at Columbia University. During the years 1997-1998 and 1998-1999 he served as the Director of the School District Evening School. In his eighth year of teaching, his conscientious efforts resulted in an advancement to the position of assistant principal, an office which he now holds. i Page Ten Y 4 1 YJ? IA -.f 4 ,IJ5 v-1 ii - 11 .IF - C ig- 'M- .if 1 Altoona High School Faculty Superintendent .... ... Robert E. Laramy,fM.A. Principal ...,....., ..,...... L evi Gilbert, M.A. ,Assistant Principal ..... . .. .... Joseph N. Maddoclcs, M.A. Attendance Director .,...,.... ......... P aul A. Zetler, BS. Assistant Attendance Director . . . General Assistant ..,......... English .. History ..., Mathematics .. Science ...,...,,... . . . Rena Lauver, M.A. ... E. C. Hare, B.A. Department Heads Modern Language .... ... Latin ........... Commercial .... Vocational . .... . l-lome Economics . . Music .......,,. Art .....,.,.......... Physical Director, Boys . . . Physical Director, Girls ,... ,, Annie C. Campbell, M.A. ...... E. Marie Lentz, M.A. .. George B. Williams, Ph,B. ... l-larold C. Wimmer, MS. Charles M. Grimminger, M.A. ... Minnie F. Stockton, B.A. ,... J. L. I-loover, B.A. .. Charles C. Sadler ..,.... Zitella Wertz, M.S. . l-loward W. Lindaman, B.A. ......... Mary A. Tressler .. Robert l-l. Wolfe, G.G. ....... Elizabeth K. Eyre Miss Eyre, Miss Stockton, Mr. Wimmer, Miss Lentz, Miss Wertz, Miss Campbell, Mr. Sadler, Mr. Gilbert Mr. Maddoclcs, Mr. Laramy, Mr. Hoover, Mr. Wolf, Mr. Zetler, Mr. Grimminger, Mr. Williams Page Elev CD i gf. 1? ll- Ii l lil. 5 as i A . I I . :if fi 5 .3 Z :... y l it lc ' 'F 5 3 a n ali- TT' I ll' 3 . L I- fl L. x 'li I I 4 ,, I l Sha. l . 'll ' 'lf lil -i I. .I ll I Ii W1 ll 'lla il Riilll " limit' i ,-C 1. I . I l 1 iii. "fi: ful l 'l l ,.. i. I .A. ,Z . . .1844- , . 'P' ' In Good morning, let's all ol us tell our real names-in English Department I-lead, Annie C. Campbell, M.A. Fannie E. Magee, B.A. Marion R. Bancroft, B.A. Beatrice D. Morrison, B.A. Hilda M. Orr, B.A. Sara A. Porter, B.A. Jennie R. Brennecke Edith G. Frederick, B.A. Mildred E. Heller, B.A. Elizabeth V. Holley, B.A. Anne E. Kriclc, B.A. M. Gertrude Roberts, B.A. Hilda A. Rodlcey, B.S. M. Florence Rollins, Ph.B. Rena Lauver, M.A. Norma G. Swayne, B.A. John McAfee, B.A. Mary V. Turner, B.A. Margaret J. McCauley, B.A. Ida Woomer, 8.5. Gertrude Wray, B.A. English Department Advisers "The Mountain Echo" .,.......,. , ......,,.......... , . .Miss Wray "Forensic League Debatersn ...........,...,........ Miss McCauley "Coach of English Department Play and Faculty Play" ...... Miss Rodlcey Librarian Maud Minster Miss Wray, Miss Frederick, Miss Woomer, Miss Magee, Miss McClure, Miss Holley, Miss Lauver Miss McCauley, Miss Campbell. Miss Roberts, Miss Heller, Miss Orr, Miss Morrison, Mr. McAfee Miss Porter, Miss Swayne, Miss Bancroft, Miss Rollins, Miss Krick, Miss Rodkey Page Twelve 1 A .L I ,il I J Il' Ii .il l fi "1 isis, I .lil 'I I I ll Ill El 3-1 vs' ill' ill: Z4 R I 1 L- . Let us malce prayers .,,. loolc on If and listen in Vocational Department Director, Charles C. Sadler lhomas C. Bloomfield Charles C. Caveny, B, S. William A. Fielces Walter H, Grove Carl C. Hauser William Heiler Stephen W. Hoover Clyde N. Snyder Carl O. Lundegren Jacob C. Muller Joe Miller Charles G. Plummer Ceylon S. Romig .James C. Ross Henry F. Selvvitz Samuel B. Smith Vocational Department Advisers "Automobile Safety Committee" Mr, Grove Mr. Heiler Mr. J. C. Miller "Glider Club" Mr. Caveny Mr. llomig, Mr. Caveny, Mr. Snyder, Mr. Heiler, Mr. Ross, Mr. Fleck Mr. Cross, Mr. Horton, Mr, Clark, Mr. Dietze, Mr. Grove, Mr. Plummer Mr Miller, Mr Smith, Mr. Hartzell, Mr. Bloomfield, Mr. Plummer, Mr. Hausrr Mr lloowr, Mi Svlwit1,Mr.lickvs,Mr Sadler, Mr Shovnfelt, Mr. Lundeqrvn Page Fourteen Let us wigwag the moon .... and malce new pathscf "U Commercial Department Head, J. L. Hoover, B. A. Josephine McBrier, B. S. Sarah E. Duncan, B. S. Helen Orton, B. A. Carl E. Graf, B. S. Addison E. Pohle, B. S. Marion l-ledden, B, S. Naomi Thurston Mary Unilcel Commercial Department Advisers "Senior Class Sponsor' .... .... M iss McBrier "Junior Class Sponsor . . ..... Miss I-ledden A'l"li-Y Sponsor" ..,....... ,,..., M r. Pohle "Director of Secretarial Service ,.... Miss Unikel Miss Unilcel, Miss Orton, Miss Duncan, Miss Thurston Mr. Hoover, Miss Heddvn, Mr. Graf, Miss McBriei, Mr. Polile Page Fifteen 1 i r., I. fl 5 if .. lil' si lg 1 .I l 2 ' i. i .3 l- fl, T I f, 'F I ..i s e if i !'S! l . as rdf ' ,Q ,..'- . 'I l. '.2"1 i','l lf li i T ul 1':1"Q'l 'i I l I lllll2.lLi V"'l'i' 5 5- L. x " -' 1 ,I E. fzffi' Ely: ' .l q I. r us have summer roses .... and tu if' lr KQV: know the commands of storm A Modern Language Department r Head, Charles M Grimminger, M. A. Edith R. Fleclc, B. A. X lil Ben F. Culler, B. S. Lynwood S. Lingenfelter, M. A. ,Q ll Mary E. Dunbar, B. s. M. Mane Rina, B. A. A Margaret Morrow, B. A. f l 4 It Latin Department LE, Head, Minnie F. Stockton, B A. Una E. Small, B. A. K' Perilla ll. Harner, M. A. S. Edith White, B. A. I I ,' ' . . ,gr li Physical Education Department A is Director, Boys, Robert H. Wolf, G. G. Director, Girls, Elizabeth K. Eyre U Paul Morse, B. P. lf. Mary L. Beatty, B. S. if 3 Music Department E 3 Head, Howard W. Lindaman, B. A. Fran . C. Everitt, Jr., B. A. 7 ,l Alma M. Eberle 'ii ii 'i if WV' its DIS Ii P I 'f' .Y 2' clit. -' Miss Hamer, Miss Stockton, Miss White, Miss Small, Miss Pitts, Miss Fleck l 1 Ill Mr Lingenfeltvr, Miss Dunbar, Mr. Linddman, Mr. Culler, Mr. Everltt Paige Sixteen V-1 l 1 F' Ill iii 1 BQ U 41 F yi l, tt ,-. 4 .ll I .Ai nt. an I P Ali: .34 I 5 -'fa' is fi? ji V."a P' ta lf' ri Let us have springtime faces to toil lor and play lor-fn ll-'-, F. All iii l ll 521 lf . ' lil Hlstory Department ll , E l-lead, E. Marie Lentz, M. A. Marie N. Lauver, B. A. l Richard Bartholomew, B. A. William L. McCrei9ht, B. s. ,I ' Sarah Ball, B. A, Nalaa lvllllar, lvl. A. i , Earl W. Dickey, B. S. Robert Patrick, B. S. l-l. Marjorie Downes, B. S. l-larolcl J. Pegg, M. A. Errrraa c. Eberle, B. A. Herbert s. sham, B. s. ' f ,B Irvin S. Gress, B. A. Jeannette Stevens, M. A. l Ethel M. Henry, M. A. Arlgella Unverzagt, B. A. llll . . IJ , History Department Advisers ,J "The Girls' Leagueu.. .... Miss Lentz "The Boys' Federation". .... Mr. Gress "The Handbook". . .... Miss Stevens I I- 1 5 fl 1 " Home Economics Department 'H filijrf l-lead, Zitella Wertz, M. S. Alberta Johns " ' Myrtle Gould, B. S. Mary Lowther, B. S. Ll. 1 Florence E. Gray, B. S. Emma C. Taylor .1 l Anna M. Young F II l fl f .Tyr A 1 Left-2' Miss Lowther, Miss Wertz, Miss Gould, Miss Johns, Miss Gray, Miss Taylor 33 Mr. Bartholomew, Mr. Sheetz, Mr. Dickey, Miss Stevens, Miss Lentz, Miss Miller Mr. Pegg, Miss Lauver, Miss Unverzagt, Miss Bell, Miss Downes, Miss Eberle, Miss Henry ll Page Seventeen A., lnlll' al l ,rl I ri 1 F Cf I 'li g lil J L 5 El. '.li.j'l3l lffll' il in u lvii .,l,'.iP Vi? Special lnlormation Total Enrollment .... . . . 9652 Senior Enrollment .... . . . 646 Junior Enrollment ...... .. . 893 Sophomore Enrollment .... . . . 1183 CHANGES IN INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF Miss Turner was granted a leave of absence last fall because of serious illness. Mr.. Weinstein resigned from the Altoona High School faculty in order to coach at the Holmes Junior High School, Philadelphia. Mr. Paul Morse was appointed to take Mr. Weinstein's place in the Physical Education Department. Following is a list of the Penn State students who came to Altoona High School for their student teaching: Name John Paul Bells Neil Grant Campbell Mary Anne Kist Ada Evelyn Kosmela Doris Eleanor Llewellyn Richard Larimer McKee Rose Agnes Shantz Violet Mary Torok LaRue Corson Williamson Frank Wise Emily Vargo Kathryn Zerbe Helen Buckwalter Ann Patricia Burke Richard Jennings Detwiler Erma Mae Helferan John Paul Livezy Mildred Marie Lyle Frank Joseph Malandra Anne Elizabeth McGuire Miriam Mendelsohn Carl Albert Osbeck Jessie Hallman Rosenberry Harry Charles Wood Page Home Strabane, Pa. Renovo, Pa. Derry, Pa. Plymouth, Pa. Taylor, Pa. Corsica, Pa. Mocanaqua, Pa. llenovo, Pa. Williamsport, Pa. Greensburg, Pa. Duquesne, Pa. Dalmatia, Pa. Scranton, Pa. Hazelton, Pa. Smullton, Pa. Montrose, Pa. Fox Chase, Pa. Columbia, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Altoona, Pa. Reading, Pa. Mt. Jewett, Pa. Skifpack, Pa. Red Hill, Pa. Eighteen Maior Subiect History French English French Mathematics English Latin French Mathematics Chemistry History History Mathematics English History English Mathematics French English French Latin Chemistry History Chemistry ,A ij 14 if kt Q 4 l in fl? l 1 lla? . ,r in Ji' sl: C rv 'J l ' . ug' 4 if . i i X X 'NI lllll ""' fiht V,, t w- ff- , -1 ff- --fee? r af W A., -L-'A -Th X 'M . Q: -E if YWXWWX f N or r - M f jprrsw 2 . , r r', If -M if ly t tk lr ,vwfv nl .N - m X ' XM ,, -ii? mfs r 3' g hruu1.':g,w ,Quant A 2 'X I Ml' 1 2 not emu: uvgn lim' yu' X A 3 'Intl' -'W W 1 .-., E: lll!1'l'l' 21 E I ' N, 2 giX,r,,',i-52259: - 2 1:57232-fi E lL liz!! ig Q I ziggum If ,V 3 Y ' f tf -1 1 X s-.iiinim 1- s f s -A 1 " r tk .,::ir.,,arqr 1,+ r , y s s st Qfgh1sffng ML ,wt S EN I0 Q S s ---.. Nw U of J- , - ? - A, , W '1, s ' '- Q- , s' r hlilhw r 5 m y fjlfff A ,gt--M'-s:,r,,7, X ' fr A , Afh 1,1 Good Morning, America H -.1 X A.A' "The skyscrapers throw their tall - X r-f ff,frff1'I"f4fH ' lengths of walls into black bastions " -U of on the red west. In i - P -' A-4A'l',fff.W44WQffK X Th If F f th ' - r ' PM ' t n7f'tf'7f"1'har"f7 swzrsaztiifaf dizzzesrfr rr, lr' M M chdnains Silver - - " C- 5- qw? 1.2-.: 1, ' f dyixff 'r'r V ,H "" -I M 5-f-' f- r ,'-WA' fy,,,l s -'S' .f:7Qml "'fL4gyffWiffffyf'f,ff., - f '.f' " 1 ,xxlrffflrlti 'QW 4 fw r t1 , .4 I' 1 Y, 4' , I 1 A 1 71" f V' I., 'xg 1"'1 '.','."'Qf.' "',f,,?"' "'f -V-M 'flimr X 'h4f.1.,,W ' I' fi MH? x 4' - A 49, K 4?Z3213iff'?57325'1?775'Z2f.f ,31"'4rt'f-17 Class Colors: Orange and Blue T El' lf if ill" ' qw! ! A I Il ' 555.1 x it ' ll r If Class Motto: Verus Tibi Esto Haj 'filiiilf I Class Officers l a President ------ Donald Grove I Vice President - - - Emery Phillips A Secretary - - - - Ora Frum lf Treasurer - - - Neil Blalce ld fr Class Flower: Talisman Rose Page Twenty Senior Class Committees " 'J EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Nell Ackerman Ray Hager Louise Black Henry Isaacson lDecorating Louise Schwaderer, Ch Louise Blackburn Charles Burkhart Eva Fuoss Mary Geilo Lloyd Greenleaf Robert Haight Marjorie Leonard Florence Mangus Thomas Mock Hartley Cllsen George Robinson James Shoenlelt Christy Whitbred Finance Neil Blake, Chairman Kenneth Berry Kathryn Clark Russell Conrad Anna Mae Emeigh Jane McGough SPECIAL COMMITTEES General Chairman, Phillip Slep Social airman Grace Savage, Chairman Wyatt Gentry Dorothy Glunt Lillian Henderson Don Hudson Helen Reith Edgar Salkeld Publicity Robert McGregor, Chairman Caroline Behm Cleve McGarvey Catherine lromm Jay Shuss Class Sponsors Miss Leah Decker Mr. Earl Dickey Miss Josephine McBrier Refreshment Frank Hinman, Chairman Edward Binkley Louise Glenn Muriel Goss Virginia Moore Keller Potter Chris Selwitz Lawrence Semple Jean Schandlemeier Virginia Sunderland Jennie Waxler Entertainment Sam Albright, Chairman Bernice Beaver Thelma Diehl Harrison Libbey Emery Phillips, Donald Grove, Neil Blake, Ora Frum Page Twenty-one r 'fi P lla if l l ,l rQ1"?"' INV! ii 1 r i I .. , 5 ai " 4 I ri gl. i l ' J i ,Q ,gggri ll 'i QQ is 1, i ' NELL ACKERMAN "Nell" Commercial Chorus Q, 3, Chapel Choir Q, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 9, Com- mercial Club 1, Q, Refresh- ment Committee 9, 3, Nomi- nating Committee 3, Executive Committee 3, Hall Patrol 3, Annual Show Q, 3. November 27 ADELE AICHELMAN "Del" General Girls' Basketball 9, 3, Girls' Athletic Editor, Mountain Echo 3, Forum 3, Newswriting 3. July 20 D. VIRGINIA AKE "Ginny" General Mountain Echo Staff 3, Dra- matic Club Q, l-lome Nursing 1, Mixed Chorus 3, Chapel Choir HAZEL L. AMICK "Hazel" General Needlework Club 1 Social Service Club 1, 9. February 19 Annual Show 3. March 13 "Ti llie" Commercial Dramatic Club 9. July 4 EUGENIA ANTHONY "Jeanne" General Basketball 1, Q, 3, Captain 3, Baseball 9, Hockey 3, Track 2, President, Athletic Club 1, Q, 3, Vice President, Home Room 3, Secretary, Social Service 1. January 6 LAURA R. ARBLE "Laura" CLARA M. ARBUCKLE General "Bldndey" H db k St H 3- H C -I E'iT.'Eiai fili,z2:.?si:l.isEiiE Emm5?3'3375fub 3' 3. October 9 May 5 Page Twenty-two 3, Newswriting Club 3, JENNIE ALUISE FRANCIS R. ADAMS "Quincy" Vocational Glider Club 3, President, Home Room 3. March 11 MAJORIE E. AIKEN "Marg" Commercial Girls' Glee Club 2, Com- mercial Club 1, President, Forum 9, 3, Vice President, Business Club 3, l-lall Patrol Q, 3. March 95 SAMUEL C. ALBRIGHT "Sammy" General Home Room Basketball Q, 3, Glee Club Q, 3, House of Representatives 3, Octette Q, 3, Annual Show Q, 3, Mixed Chorus 2, 3, President, Home Room 3, Chairman, program Committee Q, 3. June 15 ELEANOR L. AMHEISER "Norrie" General Baseball SZ, Social Service 1, Mixed Chorus 3, Dramatic Club Q, Annual Show 3. August 1 .-F-s TY ,. 5' ll ,ff N ,A ii l R: ki . . . -, li, I fi ll i a hw l ,K .' 4 QT 3-1 ".. 3 -'il im S -1 1 nhl. -J 'f?1 f-i BETTINA G. BAILEY "Berry" General Mountain Echo Stall 3, Modern Novel Club 3. November 16 RUTH E. BAIRD "Ruthie" General Dramatic Club 1, 9, Modern Novel Club 3. June 6 THELMA G. BARGER "Hon" Home Economics Assistant Girls' Sports Editor ol Mountain Echo Q, President, Needlework Club 1, Girls Forum 3, Chairman, Program Committee 1, Q. July 'I7 JAMES R. BARR "Bus" Vocational "JV" Football Q, 3, "JV" Basketball 3- Captain, Home Room Basketball 3, Secretary, Home Room 9, Vice President, Home Room Q, Slide Rule Club 2. October 1 J. CARL BAIRD "Red" General Aeroplane Club 1. August 4 JESSIE BARDELL . "Jessie" Commercial August QQ BEATRICE N. BARR "Betsy" General Home Nursin Club 1- Modern Novel Club 3, Social Service Club 1, 9, Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 1, President, Home Room 3. SARA K. BARR Zoology Club 3. July Q3 "Sally" General March Q6 OLGA BASHURE "Smiles" General Zoology Club 3, Stamp Club 1. January 7 DOROTHY J. BEACH "Dot" Commercial Business Club 3, Social Ser- vice Club 3. November 28 Page Twenty-three LORENA F. BATES "Rena" Home Economics Needlework Club 1, Enter- tainment Club 1, Social Ser- vice Club Q, 3, First Aid Club Q. September 10 BERNICE L. BEAVER "Berni" General Athletic Club 1, 2, 3, News- writing Club 1, President, Home Room 3, Program Com- mittee 2, 3, Girls' League Plays 1, 3. March 31 ii ' .U l 1 l - i oi in iii il i . W: Sl' ll if", 'uri .lil Qfgef' ' A L I I 6 l I I V . I ' tl: :,". lil all alll? "ll I I F ef- f I i 1 ,H ' ',f ll li U A' Qi a 1 ,fl 3.-32531: r' fa if ,aj ,F J ,V ill .L 4 I u fl' : FN u I llg .ll 'll 5 lr I ll ii ..,.l..'1' lfi'. Slain? llai, l. li l I i r il., sa. , -J ., ...J - Ill e izgff iid FLORENCE L. BERMAN "Flocky" College Preparatory Associate Editor Mountain Echo 3, Forum Club Q, News- writing Club 3, Art Club 1- Student Council Q, National Honor Society 3, Debating Team Q, Annual Show Q, President, Home Room 1. November Q7 MELVIN H. BERRY "Mel" Vocational Baseball Q, 3. May Q4 KATHERINE D. BECKER "Kitty" General 3 Social Service Q, 3, First Aid September 13 DOROTHY E. BEGALKE "Dot" General Modern Novel Club Q, 3, Dramatic Club Q, Entertain- ment Club 1. January Q4 ISABEL K. BENNER "lssy" Commercial Glee Club 1, Q, Mixed Chorus 1, Q, 3, Chapel Choir 1, Q, 3, Girls' Octet Q, Annual Show 1, Q, 3, Hall Patrol Q, 3. January 10 ALICE M. BENTON "Blondy" General Athletic Club 1, Q, Social Service Club 3, Hiking Club 34 Secretary, Home Room 1, Hall Patrol Q, 3. November 19 KENNETH L. BERRY "Ken " General Glee Club Q, Finance Com- mittee 3. November Q0 EDWARD M. BINKLEY "Eddy" General Track 1, Assistant Basketball Manager Q- Forestry Club 1, Q, Sports Club, Vice President 3, Refreshment Committee 3. February 3 Page Twenty-four MARIT BECKMAN "Maritsa" College Preparatory Baseball Q,Horseshoe 1, Q, 3, Editor Horseshoe 3, Dramatic Club, Girls League 1, De- velopment of Languages 3, Senate 3, National Honor Society Q, 3, Girls' League Honor Roll 1, Q, Girls' League Play Q, 3, Entertain- ment Committee Q. February Q5 CAROLINE W. BEHM Stenographic Athletic Club 1, Commer- cial Club Q, Gre g Writer Club 3, Student Council 1, Vice President, Home Room Q, Secretary, Home Room 3. October 1Q MELVIN R. BENNETT "Mel" Pre-Engineering Tumbling Squad 3, Secre- tary, Home Room Q, Band 1, Q, Orchestra 3. June 11 BEATRICE BERMAN "Bea" General Modern Novel Club 1, 3, Social Service Club 1, Q. May 16 ..-.. l ' A P 1 , i I S .fi rl lr ii ii T K u 1. .2 "ful 1 .RQ V324 1 ' Fl 5? , fl W' ,. 1 ,- .J LOUISE R. BLACK "Blackie" General Senior Hockey Team 3, Athletic Club 1, 3, Hiking Club 9, Executive Committee 3, Girls' League Usher 3, Hall Patrol Q, 3. August 9 D. NEIL BLAKE HN.. Vocational Parliamentary Law Club 3, Slide Rule Club Q, Home Room Vice President 3, Chair- man, Finance Committee 3, Junior Class Pro ram Com- mittee Q, Senior Class Treas- urer 3. December 9 CARL E. BLOWERS "Hootch" Vocational Associate Editor of Horse, shoe 3. February Q8 HOWARD W. BONEBREAK "Boney" Vocational Varsity Track Team 1, 2, 3, Vice President, Track Club 3, Varsity "A" Club 3. September 5 M. LOUISE BLACKBURN "Teedie" General Hall Patrol Q, 3, Mixed Chorus 9, 3, Chapel Choir 9, 3, Senate 3, House of Repre- sentatives 3, Botany Club 1, Home Room President 9, 3, Social Committee Q, Decorating Committee 3, Executive Com- mittee 3, Girls' Play 3. August 95 HELEN L. BLOOMFIELD "Hing" General Basketball 2, 3, Hockey 3, Indoor Baseball 3,Girls' Athle- tic Club Q, 3, Annual Show 3. January 19 LEAH M. BOLGER "Ted" General Social Service Group of Girls' League 1, 9, Glee Club Q, Home Room Secretary 1, Trophy Case Committee 3- Mixed Chorus 3, Chapel Choir 3, Annual Show 3. October Q7 GERALD L. BOORSE UES8.. General , Home Room Basketball Q, Science Club 1, Boys' Feder- ation 3, Entertainment Com- mittee 1. June Q3 ELLA M. BOTTENFIELD "Rez" Commercial Library Club 1, Gregg Writer Club 3. June 5 Mpeg.. General Room 1, Q. January Q3 Page Twenty--fi MARGARET H. BOYLES Mixed Chorus 2, 3, Hall Patrol 1, Q, 3, Treasurer, Home EVELYN G. BOYD "Eva" Home Economics Entertainment Club 1, First Aid Club 2, Social Service Club 3. May 10 ADELAIDE G. BRADY "Dot" General Forum Group 1, 2, Vice President, Home Room 1. November 17 ALVERDA F. BUCK "Buclcie" General Social Service Club 3. October 14 GERALDINE BURGOON "Deenie" General Mountain Echo Reporter 3, Modern Novel Club 3. April 99 HUGH K. BURCHFIELD Captain, Basketball, Home Room 1, Q, Manager, Home Room Basketball 3, Athletic Club 1, President, Home Room 2, Entertainment Com- G. CALVIN BURKET ALVERTA G. BRADY "Pat" Scientific Assistant Literary Editor, Mountain Echo 3, Newswriting Club 3, Social Service Club 1, Latin Club 1, Hiking Club 3, Hall Patrol 9, 3. July 4 MARY G. BRAVIN "Brave" Commercial Commercial Club 1, 2. April 2 THELMA J. BRIGHTBILL "Betty" Commercial Needlework Club 1, Li- brary Club1. June 20 ELIZABETH BRUMBAUGH ..BeuY,. Commercial Social Service Club 1, Com- mercial Club 1. ' October 96 "l'lughie" General December 5 "Cal" General September SZ Page Twenty-six BEATRICE BRANDA "Bea" General Literary Editor, Mountain Echo 1, Modern Language Club 3. February 23 RALPH BRIGGS "Joe" Vocational Forestry Club 2, Slide Rule Club 3, Usher, Boys' Federa- tion 3, Entertainment Com- mittee, l-lome Room 3. May 16 H. DERLAND BROWN "Peck" College Preparatory Reporter, Mountain Echo 1, Junior Associate Editor Q, Editor-in-Chief 3, Newswrit- ing Club 9, 3, Marionette Club 2, Senate 3, Secretary, Home Room 1, Board of Publi- cations 3, Vice President, Dramatic Club 1. August 3 GERTRUDE BRUMBAUGH "Trudy" General Needlework Club 1, Social Service Club 1, President, Home Room 3. April 16 1 I fi 41 V if W t,' if . 1 .flu 1 Ui il .al ,T- rx, FAI: .L ,L-.1 IL- ' l 5' .753 r-1 I F5 Vl-A4 . .I, . lt! -1 'u ,no l Lt,-'E . W 1 .4 i no CHARLES E. BURKHART "Chuck" Commercial Track Q, 3, Varsity A Club 3, Sports Club 3, House of Rep- resentatives 3, President, Home Room 3, Decorating Club 3. September 14 W. GERALD CAMPBELL ..JerrY.. General Track Club 3, Forestry Club 'l, 2. ' October 13 PAUL CANNAMUCIO "Pol ly" Vocational May 19 GERALD E. CARLS ..-Jerry.. Vocational Glider Club, Treasurer 3. January 29 out F. aveiz 1 RUTH E. CAMPBELL Fancy Work Club 1, Enter- tainment Club 1, Commercial Club Q. OWEN CANOLE H. CLAIR CAROLUS Camp Cookery Club 3, Boys' Glee Club 3, Mixed Chorus 3, Vice President, Home Room 2. November 99 1 A "Ferny" Commercial February 7 "Buddy" Stenographic October 1 9 "Owney" General l-li Y Club 3. "Clare" General September 17 LEONA G. CARTER "Tony" General Commercial Club 1, Athletic Club 9, House ol Representa- tives 3, Secretary, Home Room 1, 2, President, Home Room Q. March 24 JAMES E. CASSELBERRY "Jimmie" General Glee Club 1, 2 3, Student Council 3, President, Home Room 3. December 11 Page Twenty-seven LEROY E. CARTER "Sleepy" Commercial Indoor Baseball 2, Home Room Basketball 1, 2, 3, Biol- ogy Club 1, l-li-Y-Club Q, Civic Welfare 3, Boys' Federa- tion 3. March Q4 H. MELVIN CAUM "Mel" General June 11 v xt, Illr it jg , - s W, 1 l ., ' l 1 "il ix M, IIN, 'I ill' i A ii. 55459. ' 4 I I R tt... ll Atiiini 1.1911 jiln lill lii r . F l T I ' i . LI :If I 4 , , U L 14, I .ii I .H . ,V , lvl ,.-:tr-sls .....-... I ll l N f K,' 'M 1 - -... ,i ,. i V1 .1 i - 1 I ' I v, 1 ...i 'I 1 ,Q ff- ii ll, Fi tg I 7' 'Rag' , ' lil. il- ! I ll ' - a y . I . W Q1 liolel W illlllll 1 li -l l ull' iii " -1 2: Si' f I1 1 l' WILMA E. CLENDENIN "Willie" General Forum Club 3, Vice Presi- dent, l-lome Room 1, President, Home Room 3- Refreshment Committee 9, Usher 2. August 14 LAURANCE A. COLBY .1-any.. Vocational Glider Club 3. June 96 JOHN E. COCHRANE Newswriting Club 3, Presi- dent, Home Room 1. December 91 MARY E. COLEMAN December 10 RUTH CHARLESWORTH "Fool" General Glee Club 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 3, Chapel Choir 3, Annual Show 3, Secretary, Home Room 2. May 1 AUSTIN I. CHRISTMAN UBUZZH Vocational December 6 ARTHUR B. CLARK "Art" College Preparatory Dramatic Club 1, 3, Latin Club 2, 3. February Q4 KATHRYN L. CLARK "Katey" General Chapel Choir 3, Dramatic Club 1, 9, Mixed Chorus 9, 3, Secretary, Home Room 1, Fi- nance Committee 9, 3, Annual Show 2, 3. August 4 "Irish" General "Betty" General Page Twenty-eight RUBY D. CHILCOTT llkubyll General Forum Club 1, Social Com mittee Q. May 3 PAUL R. CIPRIANO ncipy.. Vocational Football 1, Q, 3, Baseball 2 Sports Club 3. I December 22 GERALD C. CLARK "Gerry" General Forestry Club 1, 2. August 1 WILFRED B. CLARK "Willie" College Preparatory Vice President, Home Room 1, President, Home Room 3, Girls' League Play 3, Camp Cookery President 1, Dramatic Club 3, l-louse of Representa- tives 3, February 18 THELMA M. COMMINGS "Thel" General Art Club 3- Mountain Echo 3, Dramatic Club 1. June 99 DOROTHY M. CONRAD "Dot" General Vice President, Home Room 1, Modern Novel Club 1, Glee Club 9, 3, Orchestra 1, Q. 3. January Q9 LOIS A. CORT "Red" General Secretary, Home Room 1, Vice President, Home Room 9, Decorating Committee 1, Mixed Chorus 1, 3, Usher 1. November15 MARJORY A. CRAIN "Margy" General Dramatic Club 1, Q, Mixed Chorus 1, 9, 3, Chapel Choir 1, Q, 3, President, Home Room 3, Finance Committee 9, An- nual Show Q, 3, Secretary, Girls' League Dramatic Club 1, Q. March 10 MARGARET J. CONATY "Patty" Home Economics Hiking Club 1, Zoology Club 3, Mixed Chorus Q. September 1 5 RUSSELL H. CONRAD HRUSS., Vocational President, Home Room 1, Q, Basket Ball, l-lome Room Q, 3, Finance Committee 3, Slide Rule Club Q, Parliamentary Law Club 3. PHYLLIS A. CRAIG Gregg Writer Club 3. ALICE B. CRAINE President, l-lome Nursing July 15 "Phil" Commercial January 6 "Ali" General January 10 BERTRAND R. CRIST "Bert" General Football 1, Varsity Track 3, Hi-Y Basketball 3, President, l-lome Room Q, 3, Mountain Echo Stall 2, Athletic Editor 3, Forestry Club 9, High Y Club 3, Student Council 3, Varsity "A" Club 3, Assist- ant Manager, Football 9, Or- chestra 1, Band 1. October Q8 ALLAN L. CRUM "Bud" N General Aviation Club 1, Forestry Club 9, Concession Club 3, Secretary, Home Room Q. April Q8 Page Twenty-nine DONALD E. CROTSLEY "Don " General Home Room Basketball 3, Botany Club SZ, Aviation Club 1, Glee Club 1, 3, Chorus 3, Chapel Choir 3. August 28 JOSEPH R. DAMIANO "Joe" General Squad Leader Q. September 99 i y . 1. ,l .il I. l' . Q .i .J i IWW! I I . ig, .4 ,il l I nl r 4 ll r , illigiibl 'I ll 'l 'si ll a -I Ili 1 l l bil, I ICJ i ,Wi ll I lil' . V . isfla DllivD4C elf 'il P AP .I 'H ,E DOROTHY E. DETWILER "Dot" Home Economics Annual Show 3, Home Nursing Club 1, Entertainment Club 1, 9. September 9 EMMERT T. DICKSON "Emet" Vocational Parliamentary Law Club 3, Boys' Federation 3. December 6 President, Home Room 3, Sec retary, I-lome Room 1, Refresh ment Committee Q. June 94 JERALDINE M. DAVIS "Jerry" Commercial Business Club 3, Treasurer I-lome Room 1. July Q5 EARL A. DELOZIER "Earl" Vocational Secretary, Home Room 1 Slide Rule Club 9. January 1 DONALD E. DICKSON "Deacon" Vocational September 9 THELMA E. DIEHL "Teddy" General President, Zoology Club 9, Secretary Zoology Club 1, 3, Annual Show 1, 9, 3, Presi- dent, Home Room 2, Program Committee Q, 3. March15 Page Thirty Club 3, Student Council 1, 3, ELWOOD R. DAUGHERTY HELEN M. DAUGHERTY "Doc" "Helen" Pre-Engineering Commercial September Q Botany Club 1, Girls' Glee Club 1, Mixed Chorus 3. August Q4 VIRGINIA L. DAVENPORT JAMES B. DAVIS "Jinny" "Jimmy" Commercial Academic Commercial Club 1, 9, Glee Home Room Basketball 3 Debating Club 3. December Q7 MICHAEL DE BUON "Mike" Vocational Ushers Club 3. September Q9 ANTHONY DENTE "Tony" General Athletic Club 1. February 91 DOROTHY l. DIVELY "Dot" General Annual Show 3, Commercial Club 1, Q, Gregg Writer Club 3, Mixed Chorus 3. November 4 DOLORES A. DODSON "Toot" Normal School Modern Novel Club Q. January 1 KENNETH W. DODSON "Ken" Vocational Boys' Federation 3. May Q JOHN A. DOLLAR "Johnny" General Assistant Manager Baseball Q, Manager, Baseball 3, Presi- dent, Home Room Q, Hiking Club 9, Boys' Glee Club 3, Annual Show 3, Mixed Chorus 9, 3, Rifle Club 1, CPresidentD Student Council 1. February 96 ROY E. DIVELY "Buck" General Forestry Club 9, 3, Art Club 1, President, Home Room 3, Student Council Q. January 5 ELEA NOR M. DODSON "Dolly" Commercial Modern Novel Club 1, Commercial Club 2, Gregg Writer Club 3, Girls' League Dramatic Club 1, Girls' League Entertainment Club Q. August Q0 MERVIN L. DODSON 1lMervl1 General lnterclass Athletics 1, Baseball 'l. September Q1 IRENE M. DOUGHERTY "Tillie" Home Economics Home Nursing Club 1, Li- brary Club 9. January Q "Bill" General Home Room 3, July 17 HEVQY.. Commercial Home Room 3. March 19 Page Thirty-one WILLIAM H. DOUGLASS Physics Club 1, 3, Secretary, EVELYN M. DUMM Gregg Writer Club 3, House of Representatives 3, President, CHESTER W. DUCK "Ducky" Pre-Engineering Athletic Club 1, Forestry Club Q, 3, House of Repre- sentatives 3, President Home Room 3. September 3 VALERA E. DUNCAN "Valera" Commercial Bookkeeping Club 2, Gregg Writer Club 3. September 6 iT. , iii l 1 1 il-. ll ru. .ii I i I .1 , - l l ' i ll il il I 'il i' ll J f A , : if I 'll I I . I 'I uhm I I .ill all l3itl.!'l' 1 f li ,li l i i il' l in i l I' Q' . .yy lil .1 lit it . 9443 lniiinni l If i F' .Jn ANNA MAE EMEIGH "Toots" General Glee Club 3, Octette 3, Mixed Chorus 3, Finance Com- mittee 3. September Q4 FRANCIS S. ENSBRENNER "Uncle" General Societas Latina 9, 3. September S24 SHIRLEY R. EMES "Shirley" General Mixed Chorus Q, 3, Chapel Choir 3, Social Service Club 1. July 19 HELEN V. FAHR "Helen" General FRANK K. DUTROW "Pete" Vocational Basketball 1, Glider Club 3. November 11 VERNEDA N. EASTEP "Neale" General Girls' Athletic Club 1, ln- terior Decoration Club Q, Mixed Chorus 3, Girls' Oc- tette 3, Girls' Glee Club 3, Chapel Choir 3. August 7 MARIAN O. EDWARDS Hpeppy.. Commercial Dramatic Club 1, Q, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3- Annual Show Q, 3, omg' Glee ciuis Q 3, Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, Pro- gram Committee 9. November 1 VELLENNA E. ELDER "Benny" Commercial October 6 February Q9 Page Thirty-two HELEN L. EARDLEY "Sammy" Commercial Commercial Club 1, Gregg Writer Club 3, Secretary, Home Room 9. February 91 M. LOUISE EDWARDS "Weez" Commercial Botany Club 1, Girls' Glee Club 1, Chapel Choir 9, 3, Mixed Chorus 1, Q, 3, Annual Show 1, 9, 3, Band 1, Q, Orchestra 1, 2, 3. January 26 JOHN A. EHRENFELD "Johnnie" General Art Club 1, Q, Mixed Choir 3, Chapel Choir 3, Annual Show 3. October 10 ELEANOR E. ELVEY Commercial December Q2 ANNA M. FARNSWORTH "Anna" General Newswriting Club 3, Girls' Glee Club 3, Girls' Octette 3, Secretary, Home Room 1. January 93 RUSSELL S. FEIGHT URUSS.. General Football "J. V.'S" SZ. May Q9 MAX FENSTAMACHER "Max" General Music Club 3, President, Home Room 3, Cheerleader 1, Q. April 3 CHARLES B. FICKES "Charlie" General Home Room Basketball 1, Q, 3, Assistant Manager, Track Team 9, Cartooning Club 1, Track Club 3, Slide Rule Club 9. May 5 HELEN E. FASICK "Dettie" Commercial Commercial Club 1, Q, Mixed Chorus 3, Social Ser- vice Club 1. January 11 W. WEIDENER FEIGHT "Weidner" General Mountain Echo StaFF 3, Newsvvriting Club 3, Parlia- mentary Law Club 3. December 3 ROBERT T. FERGUSON "Bob" General May 31 VIRGINIA E. FICKES "Ginny" General Hand Book Staff 3, Presi- dent, Home Room 3, Publicity Committee 9, Secretary, Latin Club 1, Vice President, Social Service Club 1, 3, Social Ser- vice Club 1, 2, 3, House of Representatives 3. December 1 4 HJC.. General Social Service Club 1 November 93 Page Thirty-three JOSEPHINE B. FINK lnterior Decoration Club SZ, MARY E. FISHER "Betty" General Glee Club 1, Q, Dramatic Club 1, 9, Athletic Club 2. February 7 JOSEPH R. FIORE "The Lonely Eagle" Vocational May 11 PAULINE E. FOLK "Paulie" Commercial Social Service Club 1, Enter- tainment Club 9, Dramatic Club 1, Hiking Club 3. October 26 Forestry Club 1, 9, 3, Presi- ROSEMARY FUSCO i'Dimples" Commercial Mixed Chorus 3, Dramatic Club Q, Entertainment Club 1, Annual Show 3. January 9 V. ELEANOR GAINES "Violet" General Forum Club 1, 3. June 1 VIOLET G. FORD "Toots" General Entertainment Club, Girls' League 1, Secretary, Mathe- matic Club 1. March 94 GLADYS R. FRINGER "Dee" Home Economics Decorating Committee 3, Forum Club 1, Art Club Q, Chapel Choir 3, Mixed Chorus 3, Annual Show 3, Girls' Glee Club 3, Home Econom- ics Play Q, Mountain Echo Reporter 3. June 10 MELVIN E. FRYE "Mel" Vocational August 9 EVA D. FUOSS "Linny" 1931 Valedictorian Classical Mountain Echo Stah'1, Q, 3, Girls' League Dramatic Club 1, 9, Student Council Q, National Honor Society SZ, 3, Girls' League Honor Roll 1, 9, Secretary, Home Room 1, Q, Student Council Q. November 17 CHESTER R. GAINES "Chet" Pre-Engineering Football 1, Q, 3, Track 1, 3, Squad Leader 3, Hall Patrol 1, President, Home Room Q, 3, Executive Committee, Student Council Q, President, Hiking Club 3, Dramatic Club, 1, Q, 3, Stage Manager 1, 9. November Q6 GRACE l. GAINES "Grayce" General Athletic Club 1, Hiking Club 3, Girls' League Library Club Q, Secretary, Home Room 1, Q, Annual Show 1, 9. July-6 Page Thirty-four Decorating Committee 9, 3 ALBERT E. FRIEDMAN HAI.. Pre-Professional Assistant and Humor Editor, Mountain Echo 9, Dramatic Club1,NewswritingClubQ,3, Senate 3, Home Room Presi- dent 3, Chairman Finance Com- mittee, Senate 3, Treasurer, Junior Class Q, Cheerleader 9, 3, Girls' League Play 3. March Q8 ORA L. FRUM "Ora" General Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, Chapel Choir Q, 3, Glee Club 1, Q, 3, Girls' Octette 9, 3, Annual Show 9, 3, Entertain- ment Club 1, Secretary, Home Room 1, Publicity Committee 9, Secretary, Senior Class. January 19 HAROLD l. FUNK Hub.. Vocational Vice President, Home Room 1, Boys' Federation 3, Parlia- mentary Law Club 3. December 90 EMMERT E. FURRY "Steve" General dent, Home Room 1, 9, Secre- tary, Forestry Club Q. March Q7 H. PAUL GARNER "Pud" General Forestry Club Q, Band 1, Q, 3. July 5 WILLIAM E. GEESEY "Bill" General Assistant Business Manager, Mountain Echo 'l, Assistant Distribution Manager, Moun- tain Echo Q, Business Manager, Mountain Echo 3, Newswrit- ing Club 1, 2, 3, President, Home Room 1. July 18 ANTHONY E. GENTILE "Tony" General Aviation Club 1, Boys' Federation 3, Forestry Club Q, Vice President, Home Room Q. June 3 EMIL M. GERMAN i'Emil" Vocational April 1 '1 VIVIAN C. GEARHART "Bebe" General President, Home Room 1, Program Committee, 3, Com- mercial Club 3, Social Service Club 1, Newswriting Club 3, Reporter, Mountain Echo 1, Li- brarian, Mountain Echo 3, Dramatic Club 9. September 1 MARY E. GEIB "Mary" General Mountain Echo Q, Horseshoe Stall Q, 3, Newswriting Club 9, House of Representatives 3, National Honor Society Q, 3, Girls' League Honor Roll 9, President, Home 'Room 3, Decorating Committee Q, 3, President, Entertainment Club 3. August 19 WYATT B. GENTRY HWY.. College Preparatory Assistant Business Manager 1, Latin Club 1, 9, 3, President, Home Room 1, Q, Courtesy Committee 3, Student Council 1. January Q RALPH R. GERMAN "Joiman" Vocational Glider Club 3. May Q7 JOHN C. GIBBONEY "Johnny" Vocational July 31 HAZEL E. GIBSON "Letz" General Tumbling Squad Q, Enter- tainment lub 1, Q, Hiking Club Q, 3. April 4 Page Thirty-five MARTHA G. GIBBONS "Marty" Normal School Mixed Chorus 3, Hiking Club 1, Q, House of Repre- sentatives 3. January 9 ELIZABETH M. GILL UBCIZIIYH General Dramatic Club 1, Needle- work Club 1, Hiking Club Q, Hall Patrol Q, 3. March Q0 Qi lfl ll ,,.' . ,.5 v -' TN . ii gr l 5 l , " ill, l,l'rl'3'l Igllluilt zllnl ii Tl 4, 1, lil I i 'ff' ---.:.... ll I .I ,M . U V. I i VIDA K. GOODMAN "Teed" General Tumbling Squad 9, Vice President, l-lome Room Q, Girls' Glee Club Q, Vice President, Modern Language Club 3. October 13 MURIEL R. GOSS "Merle" General Annual Show Q, 3, Dramatic Club 1, Q, Mixed Chorus 1, 9, 3, Chapel Choir SZ, 3' Treas- urer, Home Room 1, Refresh- ment Committee 3. October Q B. JAY GLASS "Skeet" Vocational Glider Club 3, Lieutenant, Flying Squadron, Glider Club 3. March 13 JOHN GLAUSER "Jun" Vocational February 15 NORMAN A. GLENN "Alec" Commercial Football 3, Vice President, Commercial Club Q. April 5 DOROTHY H. GLUNT "Dot" General Annual Show 1, Q, 3, Athletic Club 1, 2, Dramatic Club 1, Q- Chorus 1, Q, 3, Vice President, Home Room Q, Y March Q9 MAXINE M. GORSUCH "Janie" Classical Mountain Echo Stall 3, Latin Club Q, 3, Social Service Club Q, Forum Club 1, News- writing Club 3, National Honor Society 3, Vice Presi- dent, l-lome Room Q, President, Home Room 3, Executive Com- mittee Q. July 31 LLOYD B.'GREENLEAF "Lloyd" General Treasurer, Forestry Club 9, 3, Secretary, Home Room Q, Decorating Committee 3. October17 Page Thirty-six Courtesy Committee 3. PAULINE E. GLASS Mpeg.. General Secretary, Forum Club 1, Secretary, Treasurer, Social Service Club 3, Vice Presi- dent, Home Room Club 2. January Q6 M. LOUISE GLENN "Squeaky" General Latin Club 3, Program Com- mittee 3, Refreshment Com- mittee 4, Hall Patrol 1, 9, 3. June 10 HOWARD GLISSON "Howdy" General Forestry Club 1, Q, 3, Vice President, Forestry Club 9, President, l-lome Room 1, 9, Vice President, Home Room 1, 52, 3. September 18 ALBERT R. GOODMAN HAI.. Commercial President, Home Room 3, Program Committee 2. January 10 , i v V 4 xii l, 1 'ii il . I' .thi lLsl 'I I sg, lla L. Ii I r t pf-1 ii. 'i t MARY M. GREINER "Mary" Commercial Gregg Writer Club 3. October 1 ARTHUR P. GRIMM "Art" Pre-Engineering Engineering Club 1, Stage- craft Club 3. May 9 O. DOROTHY GRUBER "Dot" Commercial Hiking Club 9, Business Club 3. June 4 LESTER L. GUTSHALL "Les" Pre-Professional Cartooning Club 1, Biology Club Q, Concessions Club 3. March 4 JANET E. GRIFFITH "Jannie" General Botany Club 1, Astronomy Club 1, Athletic Club Q, Executive Committee, Girls League 3, Vice President, Forum Club 3. August 95 DON S. GROVE "Lightlunch" Vocational Football 1, Parliamentary Law Club 3, Student Council 1, 2, Boys' Federation 3, Chairman, Finance Committee Q, Chairman, Nominating Com- mittee 3, President, Senior Class 3, Hall Patrol 1, Q ,3. January Q6 MARY E. GRUBER "Mayura" Classical President, Home Room 3, Associate Editor, Handbook Staff 3- Latin Club 1, Q, 3, Social Service Club 1, Dramatic Club 9, Student Council 1. April 20 RAYMOND E. HAGER ..RaY.. General Handbook StaFl Q, Chemis- try Club 9, Dramatic Club 3, Girls' League Play 3, Presi- dent, Home Room 3, Finance Committee 9,Nominating Com- mittee 3, Executive Committee April 5 MARIAN S. HAIGH "Mac" Commercial Commercial Club 1, 2, Gregg Writer Club 3, Social Service Club 3. December Q6 MABEL M. HALL "Booty" Commercial Entertainment Club 1, Needlework Club 1, Commer- cial Club 2, Glee Club 3. November 15 ge Thirty-seven ROBERT W. HAIGHT "Bob" Classical Tennis Club 9, 3, Circula- tion Manager Horseshoe 3, Hi Y Club 3, President, Stamp Club 9, Civic Welfare Club 3, Student Council 2, Publicity Committee 9- Entertainment Committee 3, National Honor Society, President 3. August 93 RUTH V. HALL "Ruthie" 1931 Salutatorian General Newswriting Club Q, Social Service Club 9, Forum Club 1, Dramatic Club 1, Latin Club 9, Treasurer,.Latin Club 3, Secre- tary, National HonorSociety 3. July 13 E - in ,ri I l l in i Ul P l 1 i if " ii li at L 1 'nw l XILZ. U! si :i I Q.. , y . . N1 ":Z2f! iilllflil' iirn"!.' iii , wig! 1-- . 'E-i r' 4. f'i Y I l T. WA 3 ii' 1 if L Q. I .l I l l hr X, Q l ill i 1' Q I iii, ' Lil i I I 5 A g . 1:1 '- iii, HRIQ1 .J"'W1j, fy. 1 iii' li, ji' 1 VIRGINIA E.:-rms i , "Jimmie" 1 General I , Vice President, Commercial . 4, Club 1, Entertainment Com- ' ,kj mittee 1, Mixed Chorus 3, 'E Vice President, Home Room l L, 3, Social Committee Q. fl May 28 'il ' A i ,. WILLIAM E. HECHT 4,154 "Homeless Hector" Industrial A' November 10 CHARLES W. HANCUFF "Foreman" Vocational Physics and Radio Club 3. September 1 H. ELIZABETH HANNUM "Betty" General Mountain Echo 3, Social Service Club 1, Q, Hiking Club 3. April Q0 KATHRYN J. HEBERLING "Kitty" Commercial President, Home Room 9. August 19 FRANCES M. HENCHEY "Francie" General Art Club 1, Athletic Club SZ, Entertainment Club 3, Girls' Glee Club 1, Q. July 16 Page Thirty-eight ROBERT W. HANNA "Bob" Vocational September 9 THELMA E. HARBAUGH "Tiny" General Dramatic Critic 3, Mountain Echo Reporter 1, 2, Hiking Club 3, Newswriting Club 1, 3, Short Stor Club 9, Forum July 31 Club 1, Student Council 1. August 11 WILLIAM D' HARP MARIAN F. HAUSER "Bill" nDUtCl'ln Vocational 5'mS"P"iC F ' I lub 1, orum October 7 ClEt?m1ll,erEhiterEainment Com- mittee 9, Glee Club 3, Orches- tra 1, Q. October 13 VIVIAN S. HAUSER ALBERT R. HAUTH "Buddy" "AI" Home Economics General Zoology Club 3, Hiking Glider Club 3. Club 9, Latin Club Q. August 7 i F 41 l -41, 12 if l"' lg?-1 Q5 P1 wi 5 r , Ca .. LILLIAN B. HENDERSON "Bee" General Dramatic Play 3i Annual Show 3i Hiking Club 1 i Mixed Chorus Q, 3i President, Home Room 1i Secretary Home Room Qi Social Committee Qi Cour- tesy Committee 3. August Q CARLTON D. HESS ..D.. Vocational June Q4 MARGARET HIBBS "Marne" General President, Home Room Qi Refreshment Committee Qi Dec- orating Committee 3i Enter- tainmentClub QiMixedChorus 3i Hall Patrol Q, 3i Girls' League Honor Roll 1, Q. October Q6 ANNA P. HILTEBRAND "Red" General Girls' League Dramatic Club 1, Q, Art C ub Bi Decorating Committee Q. September Q5 GERALD F. HENKELS "Whitey" General Home Room Basketball Team, Captain, 3i Short Story Club, President 1. CLAIR HETRICK DOROTHY HILEMAN Entertainment Club 1i Com- mercial Club Qi Business Club VERNA M. HILTEBRAND Decorating Committee Qi Handbook Staff 3i Mountain Echo 3i Latin Club Qi Dramatic Ciub 1, Q, 3i Girls' Glee Club 3i Newswriting Club 3i Na- tional Honor Society 3i Girls' League Honor Roll 3i Girls' League Usher 3i Vice Presi- dent, Girls' League Dramatic November 13 "Papie" General August Q5 "Dot" Stenographic September 30 "Josh" Classical January Q7 MARGRETTA HIMSTEAD "Sally" Stenographic Forum Club Qi Mixed Chorus 1, Q, 3i Entertainment Club, Vice President 1i Presi- dent, Home Room 1. February 13 CARRIE M. HITE "Carrie" Stenographic Fancyvvork Club 1i Gregg Writer Club 3i Entertainment Club 1. October 10 Page Thirty-nine FRANKLIN P. HINMAN "Frank" Scientific Refreshment Committee, Chairman Q, 3i Correspond- ence Secretary, Boys' Feder- ation 3. October 11 DOROTHEA HOENSTINE "Dottie" Scientific Handbook Staff 3i Dramatic Club 1i Chemistry Club Qi Mixed Chorus 3i Chapel Choir 3i Modern Novel Club 3i Secretary, Home Room 1. July Q8 MARGARET M. HORNER HAROLD H. HOUSUM "Hoozum" General Engineering Club 1, Slide Rule Club Q, Vice President, Home Room 1. August 11 SARAH G. HUGHEY "Sis" General Botany Club 3. , November Q4 RAY E. HOFFNER "Hoppie" General September Q6 MARTHA N. HOGUE "Martie" College Preparatory Corridor Patrol 3, Horse- shoe Stall Q, 3, Mountain Echo Staff 1, Student Council 9, Senate 3, Executive Com- mittee, Student Council 9, President, National Honor So- ciety 3, Annual Show 2, Entertainment Committee Q, Girls' League Honor Roll Q. May 15 "Tiny" General April 8 5 5 ul-oisn Commercial Ciub 1. July 17 DONALD B. HUDSON "Don" Pre-Professional Joke Editor, Mountain Echo 3, Glee Club 1 Q, 3, Octette 9, 3, House of Representatives 3, Social Committee 2, 3, Radio Club Q, Chairman of Radio Club 3, Boys' Federa- tion 3, Cheerieader 1, Q, 3, Head Cheerleader 3. September S20 LOGAN B. HULL "Ben" Pre-Professional Horseshoe Staff 3, President, Zoology Club Q, 3, Zoology Club 1, 9, 3. October 25 Page Forty GERTRUDE V. HOOVER Baslcetry Club 1. LOIS D. HORTON Athletic Club 1, 9, 3, Forum MERVIN A. HOFMANN "Banty" Vocational Track 9, 3, President, Home Room 3, Social Committee 9. February 1 EDITH HOLLINGSWORTH "Edith" General Biology Club 1, Botany Club 1, Hiking Club 3, News- writing Club 3, Social Service Club 1, 2, Vice President, Home Room 1. July 6 "P2ssv" General Chapel Choir Q, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Octette 2, 3, Annual Show 1, Q, 3, Or- chestra 1, Q, 3, Mixed Chorus 1, Q, 3. February 12 DOROTHY I. HOUSUM "Dotty" General News Editor, Mountain Echo 3, NewswritingClub1, 3, Entertainment Club 9, Presi- dent, Home Room 3, Social Committee 9. February 10 ARTHUR J. HUNT "Art" General Che..ker and Chess Club 3, lorestry Club 3. November Q4 ETHEL M. HYNICK "Essie" General Needlework Club 'li Social Service Club 3. July 17 DAVID L. INLOW "Pie" General Athletic Club 1. April Q9 HENRY ISAACSON "Cl1ikatic" Pre-Professional Program Committee Qi Execu- tive Committee Qi Chairman, Publicity Committee, Boys Federation 3iConstitutionCom- mittee, Boys' Federation 3i Latin Club Qi National Honor Society 3i Debates Qi Senate 3. November Q0 Pag s l. NAOMI HUNT "Omie" General Glee Club 1i Mixed Chorus Q, 3i Chapel Choir 3i President, Home Room 1. October Q5 HAZEL L. INGOLD "Hazel" General Mixed Chorus Q, 3i Octette 3i Girls' Glee Club Q, Bi Dramatic Club Qi Entertainment Club 1. May 10 THELMA M. IRVIN "Timmie" General Hiking Club Qi Glee Club 1. April Q6 HELEN O. ISENBERG ' "Helen" Commercial Glee Club 1i Secretary, Home Room 3. January Q6 "Jeff" General ment Club 1, Q. April 8 THEDA L. JEFFRIES Mixed Chorus 3i Entertain- February 1 MARIE E. JOHNSON "Rec" Normal School Hockey Team 3i Athletic Club 1, Qi Mixed Chorus 3i Social Service Club 1. e Forty-one CLARA S. JENKINS "Betsy" General Glee Club Q. August 9 ROBERT E. JOHNSON "Bob" Pre-Professional Treasurer, Home Room 1 Athletic Club Q. June Q6 I I i y V li I -ni. ,ll .. y lr, ,. :ij I' I V . il. I .l fag - .I :' rv' ul I l i l "1:l1 itllllulfl 'filli- il - li 1 Wi l l v f' :'I fy l EFT' Al 5 1 lic' .Cl .4-7 fJ ALICE A. KELLEY HAI.. General Girls' League Dramatic Club 1, Q, 3, Glee Club 9- Mixed Chorus Q, Chapel Choir 9, Executive Com- mittee, Girls' League 3, President, Girls' League Dramatic Club 3. April 6 Died January 18, 1931 MERNA S. KELLEY "Kel I" General April 1 4 MELVIN A. KELLEY BEULAH R. KELLY JAMES JOHNSTON "Jim" Vocational January 6 RICHARD J. KARL "Dicky" Pre-Engineering Zoology Club 3. July 14 M. GERALDINE KEIRN "Jerry" General Girls' Athletic Club 1, An nual Show 3, Glee Club 9, Social Service Club 1, Q Mixed Chorus 3, Vice Presi dent, Home Room 1. December 6 WILLIAM C. KELCHNER "Bill" General Airplane Club 1, Boys' Fed- eration 3. January 31 FRED J. JONES "Fred" General Aviation Club 1, Hiking Club Q, 3, Student Council 2. February 16 ANDREW W. KEEN "Andy" Vocational Handbook Staff 3, Mathe- matics Club 1, Student Council 3, President Home Room 3. September 99 MARY E. KEITH "Mary" N General Secretary, Social Service Club 1, Social Service Club 1, Q, Mixed Chorus 3, Annual Show 3, Girls' League Honor Roll Q, Executive Committee Q, Hall Patrol 3. April 7 ROBERT C. KELLER "Keller" General Aviation Club 1, Hiking Club Q, 3. September 3 "Mel" Vocational August 4 "Boots" General July 4 Page Forty-two ,.... l ' I l i I al lj! I l -1 fill i l IE? H 4 x x , I l" A 1 I L5 dent, Home Room 1. H ,J Q ii Yi it 0 as l' . 1 E-.jj llqll g-,ni I lil ,IQ Hr Ki VANCE C. KENNEDY "Dazzy" Vocational Football 1, Q, 3, Varsity "A" Club Q, 3, Sport Club 3. November 1 IVIE E. KEPNER "Babe" General Interior Decorating Club 3, Embroidery Club 3. October QQ WILFRID G. KIMMEL "Will" General Assistant Manager, Baseball Q, Chemistry Club Q, Music Club 3, Orchestra Q, 3. July 27 LOIS M. KISER "Curly" General Dramatic Club 1, Vice Presi- Eebruary 1 Q HENRY C. KENNER "Duke" Commercial Baseball Q, 3, Home Room Basketball 2, 3, Athletic Club 1, Hi-Y Club Q, Business Club 3, Student Council 2, Presi- dent, Home Room 3, Associate Editor, Mountain Echo 3. March 99 DANIEL N. KIBLER "Dan" Vocational December 97 GLADYS M. KINSEL "Happy" Commercial Embroidery Club 1, Botany Club 2, Gregg Writer Club 3. September 17 BESSIE I. KLINE "Lee" General Athletic Club Q, Commer- cial Club 1, Student Council Q, President, Home Rocm 3. July 30 JEANE KOCHENDERFER "Jeannie" Classical Glee Club 1, Modern Novel Club Q, Mixed Chorus 3, Annual Show 3. April 6 EDWIN W. KUHN "Eddie" Vocational Band 1, Q, 3, Orchestra 3, Chorus 3, Chapel Choir 3, September Q0 Page Forty-three ARLENE E. KOOZER "Toots" Commercial Social Service Club 1, Q, Treasurer, Commercial Club 2, Gregg Writer Club 3, Com mercial Club 1. ' March Q9 CHARLES KULMATYCKI "Charlie" Pre-Engineering Athletic Club 1. June 14 f ill? li i l Alu. in A 1, i" i t lil. i iii. 'nfl' X N 771 . 'lil Eli. ll r lll A lag .. 'I r llzls I 'Ilif- 5.5.1 lllllh ll- ll 'i .H l , ,. il, t. .I 1 if .'Ilr' '.'. .,A 7,31 v,Aj,. f., . l il lil, .. lil 5- i i, ,.l I 'P- Sl. -1 li. i ll' sf! 'i il I 1 l I L u 4 I vi il, n,- llilx il l,"'la'.l lla, 1 1' f I W I P I . ..I fill ' Ii' ...vft 10, X I fa - i IT BiERNETTA A. LEIDEN "Billie" Commercial Chorus 1, Q, 3, Chamber of Commerce 1, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Corridor Patrol 1, 3. April 17 GLADYS A. LEIDY "Bill" Commercial Library Club 1, Art Club 3. November 99 EDITH K. LEIDY "Eden General l-lome Nursing Club 1, Hall Patrol 1, Q. June Q9 E. MARIE LEIGHTY General Art Craft Club 1, Library Club 9. June 9 GEORGE C. KUNES "Geo" General Chorus 3. June 16 KERMIT G. LANE "O. Kay" Vocational Baseball Q, 3, Sports Club 3, Publicity Committee Q. January 3 WILLIAM S. LANTZ "Bill" General Track 3, Dramatic Club 3, l-li-Y Club 2, Entertainment Committee, Home Room 3, Boys' Federation 3. May 5 THELMA R. LASHER USGHY.. Commercial Athletic Club Q, Gregg Writer Club 3, Commercial Club 9, Girls' League 1, Q. 3. October 4 "Mitz" Page Forty-four GEORGE C. LAMCA "Geo" Pre-Professional Clgcgrestry Club 3, Chemistry December 13 JOSEPH W. LANG ' ' Doc' ' Pre-Professional Manager, Home Room Bas- ketball 3, Newswriting Club 1, Latin Club Q, Debating Club, Boys' Federation 3, Student Council 1, Program Committee 2. August 9 ERNEST H. LARSON "Swede" General Assistant Literary Editor, Mountain Echo 3, Newswrit- ing Club 3. May 13 MARY L. LEACH "Pol ly" Commercial Social Service Club 3, Sec- retary, l-lome Room 1. January 6 MARJORIE F. LEONARD "Marge" Home Economics President, Home Room 3, Decorating Committee, Chair- man Q, 3, Student Council 1, Q, House of Representatives 3, Senate 3, National Honor Society 3, Vice President, Girls' League 3, Hall Patrol 1, 9, 3. February 6 HARRISON W. LIBBEY "Libbey" General President, Home Room Q, 3, Refreshment Committee 9, En- tertainment Committee 3, Chemistry Club 2, House of Representatives 3, Business Manager, Handbook 3, Girls' League Plays Q, 3. March 16 ANTHONY LIOY "Tony" Vocational October 16 INEZ G. LOCKARD llMikeII Commercial Commercial Club 1, Enter- tainment Club 1. March 6 KATHARINE R. LESLIE l Bookkeeping . Athletic Club 1, Hockey Team 3, Dramatic Club 1, Q, Forum Club 1, Commercial Club 9, Business Club 3, An- nual Play 9, Assistant in Attendance Otlice 3. DOROTHY LINGENFELTER Literary Editor of Annual 3, Dramatic Club 1, Q, President, Home Room 3, Decorating Committee 9, 3, Executive Committee Q, Hall Patrol 9, 3, House of Representatives 3, National Honor Society 3, Executive Committee 3. December 5 CARL J. LOBRE "Lob" Vocational Baseball 1, Q, Football 1, Q, Basketball 9, 3, Varsity "A" Club. January QO MARTHA G. LOGAN "Martie" Commercial Dramatic Club 1, Gregg Writer Club 3, Business Club 3. "Kay" ' August 19 "Dot" General April 30 SARA JANE LONG "Jackie" General Commercial Club 1, Q, President, Home Room 3. September 14 DALTON E. LOTZ "Dalton" General Horseshoe Staif 2, Camp Cookery Club 1, Societas LatinaClub2,DramaticGroup, Boys' Federation 3. January Q5 Page Forty-live AUDREY J. LOTZ "Oueenie" General Social Service Club 1, En- tertainment Club 2. June 17 NORMAN S. LUCAS "Norm " Pre-Professional Aviation Club 1, Sports Club 3, Orchestra 1, SZ, 3, Band 9, 3, Boys' Glee Club 1. November 30 RICHARD H. McCLOSKEY CLIFTON R. McCOY "Dick" "Cliff" Vocational Vocational December Q4 Track Q, 3, Hi-Y Club Q. April 10 EUNICE J. McCRACKEN RICHARD B. McCOY "Eunice" "Dick" Commercial VOCUIWMI May Day Track Team 1, H Y Club 3, President, Dramatic Club 1, Hiking Club Home Room 1, Q, 3. Q, Business Club 3, August S2 February 16 THELMA V. LYTEL "Billie" General Dramatic Club 1, Hiking Club 9, Entertainment Club 9. June 4 MARY E. MacARTHUR "Mac" Scientilic Hockey Club 3, Indoor Baseball 9, President, Home Room Q, Social Service Club 1, Athletic Club Q, 3. August Q9 HELEN N. McCARTNEY "Mac" General Dramatic Club Q, Athletic Club 1, Q, Mixed Chorus 3, Vice President, Home Room 9. November 11 ARDELLE E. McCLAlN "Ardelle" Commercial Commercial Club 2, Gregg Writer Club 3, Newswriting Club 1, Secretary, Home Room Q. November 11 Page Forty-six MELVIN R. LYTLE "Bud" General Varsity Basketball 9, 3, Basketball Team 1, Hi-Y Club, Treasurer Q, Sports Club 3, Treasurer, Home Room 1, Orchestra Q. March 6 EVEA M. McARTHUR "Mac" Commercial Basketball 1, Art Club 1, Glee Club 1. April 11 CHARLES R. McCAULEY "Charlie" General Boys' Athletic Club 1, President, Home Room Q. September Q6 CHARLES R. McCLELLAN "ChuckIe" Vocational Handbook Stalt 3, Stamp Club Q, 3, Vice President, Stamp Club 3, Student Council 3. October 19 JOHN H. McDOWELL "John" Commercial Mountain Echo Staff 3, Dramatic Club, Boys' Feder- ation 3, Commercial Club 1, 9, Secretary, Treasurer, Business Club 3. December 8 M. JANE McGOUGH ..Jane.. Commercial Gregg Writer Club 3, Presi- dent, Home Room 3, Executive Committee 9, 3, Student Coun- ci 3. July 8 J. ROBERT McGREGOR "Bob" Vocational Track 1, Q, 3, The Luminary Printer 3, Ushers Club 3, Vice President, Home Room Q, Publicig Committee 3, Nomi- nating ommittee 3. April 17 RICHARD W. McHALE "Dick" General Band 1, Q, 3, Orchestra 1, 9, 3, Annual Show 9, 3, Mixed Chorus Q, 3. November 9 CLEVE A. MCGARVEY "Amos" General Music Club 1, 2, 3, Student Council 1, Annual Show 1, SZ, 3, Publicity Committee 3, Vice President, Boys' Federation 3. v. --. . ll ll Q June Q9 DOROTHY A. McGRAW "Dot" I General 'IZ Athletic Club 1, Entertain- " ' H, ment Club 1, Glee Club 1, 9, 3, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, Annual Show 1, Q, 3. ' ' September 97 i-- PAUL R. MCGREGOR : "Roll" . Vocational if :Q Glider Club 3. G31 May 96 ' i ., I I 'i l ll I I - KENNETH P. McILNAY , , "Ken" ' lilli: Scientific ,W 'lil' June 30 flllllia plllnll i 1 ii JOSEPHINE McKERlHAN . . I "Ja" l -, Classical M AM fi Modern Novel Club, Presi- PAUL -JPN Y li dent 2, Student Council 1, 'fc i National Honor Society 3, Vocalloml ' , i Decorating Committee Q, Ex- April 11 ' ' ecutive Committee, Student Council 1, Executive Com- 3' . mittee, Girls' League 1, 3, Treasurer, Girls' League 3. . ti-- ii I July 13 i HOBART A. McNAUL lf ' 1 ROBERT s. McMANAMY Qjfrf, 3 W V Mic I Hiking Club 9, Debating 3. Ugg FeE::c:'on,':7 October 19 'IQQE W ,fi l Page Forty-seven CARRIE B. MANGUS "Kitty" General Athletic Club Q, Commer- cial Club 1, Mixed Chorus 3, Annual Show 3. June 7 ALBERT P. MANN HAI., General Aviation Club 1. April 10 HAZEL E. MCNEAL "Tommie" General Athletic Club Q, 3, Glee Club 3, Dramatic Club 9, 3, Mixed Chorus 9, 3, Chapel Choir 9, 3, Annual Show 9, 3, Girls' Octette 3. February 19 HERBERT W. MACK "Mac" General Squad Leader 3, Tumbling Squad 3, Squad Leaders' Club 3, Chemistry Club 1, Band 1, Q, Orchestra 1, 3, President, l-lome Room 3. November 17 ADELE S. MAKDAD "Mac" Commercial Girls' Hockey Team 3, Girls' Glee Club 1, Girls' Athletic Club Q. February 12 "Mick" Commercial Treasurer, 2. October 94 FLORENCE M. MANGUS "Flo" Commercial Decorating Committee 9, 3. October Q4 DOROTHY K. MANN "Dot" Home Economics Needlework Club 1, Social Service Club 1. May 6 Page Forty-eight THELMA l. MALLERY Secretary, Home Room 3, ROBERTA McNEEL "Bobbie" Commercial Entertainment Club 2, Enter- tainment Committee, Home Room Q. September 7 LESLIE E. MAHAN "Les" General Stagecraft Club 3, House of Representatives 3, Secretary, Home Room 3. August Q7 EDITH V. MAKIN "Edie" General Entertainment Club 1, 3, President, Home Room 3, Girls' League Executive Com- mittee 3, Vice President, En- tertainment Club 3. May 15 JULIUS MANGIACARNE "Julie" General Home Room Basketball Q, 3, "JV" Football 9, Varsity Foot- ball 3, Athletic Club 1, Sports Club 3, Varsity "A" Club 3. April 13 JOHN MARCUS "John" Classical President, Boys' Dramatic Club 3, Student Council Q, Eligibility Committee, Intra- mural Association 3. January 18 JEANETTE M. MARKES "Jean" Commercial October 11 SAMUEL H. MASON "Sam" Pre-Engineering Aviation Club 1, Manager Home Room Basketball 3. January 30 MARY K. MAXWELL "Murney" General Entertainment Club 1, Q 3. June Q0 LEWIS S. MARKLE "Lew" Vocational Baseball 1, Q, Basketball, "JV" Q, 3, l-lome Room Basketball Q, President, Home Room 3, Sports Club 3, Varsity "A" Club 3. November 7 EUGENE J. MASCIA "Gene" Scientific December 6 JAMES T. MAURER "Jim" Vocational Football "J. V.'S" 3, Art Club 1. October 8 BEATRICE V. MEINEL "Bee" General Girls' League DramaticGroup 1, Student Council Q, Mixed Chorus Q, 3, Chapel Choir 3. Qctober 13 HELEN V. MENTZER "Helen" General Girls' Baseball Q, Mountain Echo Staif Q, l-land Book Staff 3, Social Service Club 1, President, l-lome Room Q. April Q JAMES M. MERCER "Red" General Assistant Manager, lnter- Mural Sports Q, Annual Show 3, Engineering Club 1, Hiking Club Q, Boys' Glee Club 3, Mixed Chorus 3, Equipment Committee, Inter-Mural Sports 3. April27 Page Forty-nine DAVID J. MENZA "Eday" General Art Club 3, Vice President, Home Room 1. April 1 LORRAINE W. MEREDITH ..LorrY.. Commercial Needlework Club 1, Com- mercial Club 9, Vice Presi- dent, Home Room 1, Secretary, Home Room 2. November 24 i Hy' MARION D. MINGLE "Bud" General I-li-Y 3, Economic Club 3, "J. V." Basketball 3, Conces- sion Club 3. July 19 KENNETH L. MOCK "Ken" Vocational President, Home Room 3. August 16 i ROBERT E. MEREDITH "Bob" Electrical Engineering Track 1, 9, 3, Slide Rule Club 1, 9, Stage Craft Club 3, President, Home Room 1, Q. April 93 HAZEL M. MERRITTS "Swartz" Commercial Social Service Club 1, Enter- tainment Club 9. August 1 5 ARTHUR C. MILLER "Art" General l-li-Y Club 9, President, Secretary, Home Room 9. August 13 JOHN O. MILLER "Doc" Pre-Engineering Inter-Mural Basketball Q, 3, Tennis 9, 3, Mountain Echo Distributor 3, l-li-Y Club Q, Aviation Club 1, Boys Feder- ation 3, President, Home Room 3, House of Representatives 3. December 97 HAZEL M. MINICK "Hazel" Home Economics Social Service Club 1, Home Nursing Club 1. October 9 RUTH M. MOCK "Mock" General Girls' Baseball 9, Secretary, l-lome Room 1, President, Home Room 3, Athletic Club 1, 9, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3. March Q9 Page Fifty HELEN R. MERIN "Len" Commercial Entertainment Club 1, 9, Commercial Club 1, Q. April 19 RAY MESSNER "Shorty'f General Slide Rule Club 1. January 8 ARTHUR C. MILLER "Art" General Football 1, Athletic Club 1, 9, Track 3, Finance Com- mittee 9. April Q5 KENNETH E. MILLER "Speed" Pre-Professional Tennis 3, Track 3, Aviation Club 3, Slide Rule Club 3, Treasurer, Home Room 1. March 1 F ai' ix, Ai J-1 fi.. I . 1 I .li Fil is we s-7,1 LJ 'fi i' ..l 22: i 4 F. .A l I x-.- THOMAS I. MOCK "Tom" Commercial lntra-Mural Basketball 1, 9, 3, President, l-lome Room 1, Constitution Committee, Boys' Federation 3, l-li-Y Club Q, 3, Athletic Club 1, l-lall Patrol 1, Q, 3, Tumbling Squad 1, Q, Student Council 1. August 31 KATH. J. MONTGOMERY "Kitty" General Mixed Chorus 3, Chapel Choir 3, Student Council 3, President, l-lome Room 3. October 11 GLADYS M. MOORE "Hun" General Mixed Chorus 3, Annual Show 3. July 4 RAY C. MOORE "Tunney" General August 7 ESTHER M. MOHLER "Esther" Commercial Commercial Club 1. October 29 CLAIR E. MOORE "Clay" General Glider Club 3. April 18 RAYMOND M. MOORE ..RdY.. General lntra-Mural Sports 1, 9, President, Home Room 3, Fcirestry Club 1, Student Coun- ci SZ. August S26 A. VIRGINIA MOORE "Ginny" Classical Girls' League Dramatic Club Q, 3, Dramatic Club 3, Mixed Chorus Q, 3, Chapel Choir 3, Secretary, Home Room Q, Treasurer, Home Room Q, Refreshment Committee 3, An- nual Show Q, 3. May Q0 WALTER L. MOORE "Jiggs" General Baseball 1, 9, l-li Y Club 2, Dramatic Club 3, Student Council 3, Vice President, Home Room 3. February Q0 DOROTHY B. MYERS "Dot" General Entertainment Club 1, Dra- matic Club Q. March3O Page Filty-one EVA MORNINGSTAR "Glo" Commercial Commercial Club 1, Q, Secretary, Home Room 1. August 96 HELEN V. MYERS "Helen" General Forum Club 1- Girls' Glee Club Q, Mixed Chorus 3. September Q3 lil i l Y 1 i , i i ,rlri 1. ii l 'lil il i A., .i ,-,s x1 9' ' 'J' , - l il I l lll ll' 'li ll , I 1 a , I ",.1l bl'ii ,Wil lg,'i.2ii' Eu-il ff-1 , i l l i l v 'i V 'V ' I r ir TA .a V'- ll I , . .1-z, X' , hill ' i .1 i I ,, ' nigga .lf-zh. 5:4 , . 7 ii-- I, I iii. i. 11 .4 W ,,. 1 ii i. l i l in , it i I ll, I li. I Ili 'Zig-" x 1 5' ll X 11,1 I I lil all Ti, r' i I li " Iiliu ' l' ui' l 1 i 4 f'i fy i r.,,.- M :lil , ' ii-1, , ." 'Ill l 1 15' 1 skill ........ 's Il -l . fn ALBERT C. NERHOOD HAI.. Commercial Hi-Y Club 3, Secretary- Treasurer, Home Room 1, Publicity Committee Q, Band 1. May 6 HELEN K. NICKOLA "Helen" Home Economics President, Home Room 3, Mixed Chorus 3, Girls' Glee Club 3, Chapel Choir 3. April 3 FREIDA H. NADER "Freida" Commercial Relay Team 1, Athletic Club 1, 2, Gregg Writer Club 3, Student Council Q, Secretary, Home Room 1, Orchestra 9, 3. August 5 "Bill" Vocational ation Ushers' Club 3. November 2 "Gus" General Club 2. February 14 Industrial January Q3 THELMA E. NEUHART "Tilly" General Annual Show Q, 3, Presi- dent, Home Room 1, Enter- tainment Committee Q, Dramatic Club 1, Q, Mixed Chorus 1, 9, 3, Chapel Choir 9, 3. October 15 MARY D. NICODEMUS "Nicky" General Mixed Chorus 3, Girls' Glee Club Q, President, Home Room 1. July2 Page Fifty-two MERL W. NAIL Track 3, Junior Varsity Q, Athletic Club 1, Boys' Feder- A. GRACE NEFF Needlework Club 1, Art CARL A. NELSON Physics and Radio Club 3. MINNIE NADER "Min" Commercial Mixed Chorus 3, Dramatic Club 1, Student Council 1, Horseshoe Staff 3, Annual Show 3, Vice President, Home Zoom SZ, Refreshment Committee November 17 HELEN G. NANCARROW "Helen" Commercial Art Club 1, Commercial Club 2. April 96 JOSEPH E. NEFF "Joe" General Band 9, 3, Orchestra 9, 3, Stamp Club 1, Chemistry Club 2. December 11 JAMES W. NELSON "Jimmy" Pre-Professional Horseshoe Stall 3, Band Q, 3. March Q9 VIOLET M. NICODEMUS avi.. Commercial Girls' Athletic Club 1, Q. November Q1 HAZEL E. NOEL "Charlie" Bookkeeping September 10 HAROLD J. NYCUM "Lindbergh" Vocational Secretary, Home Room 1, Gift Committee 1, Glider Club 3, Band 1, 2, Concert Band 1, Q. July 14 A. HARTLEY OLSON "OIie" General Football 1, Track Team 1, SZ, 3,Hi-Y Club 3,Vice President, Track Club 3, Vice President, l-lome Room 1, Decorating Committee 3, President of Track Club 3. March S28 MARY G. NIXDORF "Nix" General Social Service Club 3, Girls' Athletic Club 1. February 14 DELLA M. NOWLEN "Dolly" Stenographic Entertainment Committee 3' Gregg Writer Club 3, Mixed Chorus 3, Chapel Choir 3. July 2 EVA R. O'CONNOR ..Jedn.. Home Economics Home Nursing Club 1, SocialServiceClub1,Secretary, Home Room 1, President, Home Room 3, Student Coun- cil 3. July 27 MARJORIE R. ORNER "Billie" General Mixed Chorus 3. February Q1 HAROLD A. OSWANDEL "Ossie" Vocational Usher Club, Boys' Federa- tion 3, Athletic Club 1. March 6 MARTHA I. OTTO "Marty" General December 1 9 Page Fifty-three DONALD McQ. OTTO "Don" Vocational December 10 DENNIS S. OWENS "Denny" Scientific Football 1- Rifle Club 1, Chemistry Club' 2, Forestry Club 3, Secretary, Home Room 1. September Q3 ,. iiv li lf -.4 1 nv 'ti u,. n ri, X L X , .l if 1 ,im Qfzzg.. . ' w f I I 5 I 'li l -.. ' y . . I 't 'l:.I1 I U ll nil Li' 1, I ' i A , l A I U. pf I F fri' . lfjlii' :JL I . kilt vt, eff' ' . fftii MARY E. PEARCE "Peter" General Dramatic Club 1, Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3- Girls' Octette 1, 2, 3' Mixed Chorus 1, SZ, 3, Chapel Choir 1, Q, 3, Choris- ters Q, 3, Secretary, Dramatic Club 1, Secretary, Home Room 1, Annual Show 1, Q, 3. June 4 MARIAN A. PETERS "Marty" General Associate Art Editor, Moun- tain Echo 3, Art Staif, Horse- shoe Q, Art Club 2, 3. July 19 MATILDA PACHTER "Tiby" General Mountain Echo Reporter 3, Vice President, Home Room 1, Athletic Club 1, Girls' Forum Club 1, Dramatic Club Q, President, Geology Club Q, Newswriting Club 3. January 6 DORA V. PALMER ..Do,. Normal School President, Home Room 3, Forum Club 1, Modern Novel Club 3, Latin Club 1, Student Council 3. January 15 FRED A. PATTERSON "Fred " General Associate News Editor, Mountain Echo Q, Chess Club 1, Art Club 2, Dance Orches- tra 2, 3. August Q1 RUTH E. PATTERSON "Pat" General Jolce Editor, Mountain Echo 3, l-lilcing Club Q, Dramatic Club 1, Q, Newswriting Club 3. September 6 PHIL H. PENSYL "Monsieur Crayon" Pre-Professional Physics Club Q, 3, Radio Club Q, 3, Chess Club 1, Checker Club 1. August 13 ADELINE PETRARCA ..Ad.. Commercial Gregg Writer Club 3, En- tertainment Club, Girls' League 3. July 31 Page Fifty-four MINNIE M. PAGLIARA "Min" Commercial Astronomy Club 1, Social Service Club 3. September 9 THOMAS C. PARSONS "Tom" General Tl-CDf1lS Tl, Q, 3, 3, Basketball 3, Tennis Club 1, Sports Club 2, Chess Club 1, Varsity "A" Club 3, Student Council Q, Publicity Committee Q, Program Committee 9, Hand- book Staff Q, President, Home Room 3. September 14 HELEN A, PATTERSON "Helen" General Dramatic Club 1, Q, Presi- dent, l-lome Room 1, Secre- tary, Home Room Q. September 6 HARFORD W. PEARCE "Hari" General Junior Varsity Football 3, Chemistry Club Q, Band 1, Q, 3, Orchestra 3, Dance Orches- tra 1. February 152 ,.... ir. P .Ii S li 'i V M lflll it I" Ia, is X . I 4 ,:T' KJ JAMES J. PETRARCA "Pl utyu Vocational Baseball Q, lntra-mural Bas- ketball 1, Q, 3, Sports Club 3. September Q3 EMERY B. PHILLIPS "Gump" General Varsity Track 1, 9, Home Room Basketball 2, 3, Varsity HA' Club Q, 3, Boys' Glee Club 9, 3, Chorus 2, 3, Hall Patrol 1, 9, 3, Parliamentary Law Club 3, Vice President, Senior Class 3. January 1 EDGAR T. PIPER "Eddy" Vocational Ushers' Club, Boys' Federa- tion 3. January Q3 MILFORD M. PITTMAN "Kid Pitt" General Football 1, 9, 3, Secretary, Treasurer, Sports Club 3. November 4 MARTHA E. PFEFFER "Marty" Commercial Commercial Club 1, Gregg Writer Club 3, Forum Club 1, Orchestra 1, Q, Vice President, Home Room 3. October 14 LAURA M. PHILLIPS HFOXY. . General Art Club 1, 3, President, Home Room 1, Q. January 4 HELYN M. R. PIPPART "Angel" General Athletic Club 1, 2, Modern Novel Club 3, Program Com- mittee 1, 9. January 14 W. KELLER POTTER "Kel" Pre-Engineering Home Room Basketball 1, 2, Sports Club 3, Social Com- mittee Q, Refreshment Com- mittee 3, Student Council 1. January 25 Page Fifty-live ROBERT J. POTTS "Potts" MARTHA PRATT General --Mamet- Mountain Echo Staff Q, General Travel Club 1, History Club 2, President, Home Room 1, Q, Al-'9U5l 3 Stage Committee 1, 2. August 3 GUIDO H. PROSPERI "Wheezer" MARTHA W- PM A.hiZIZ'EIf'.ll"f7l'Sf'e.ide.. Mart i Modern Language Club 3, Commefflil President, Home Room 1, Vice Gregg Writer Club 3. President, Home Room Q. February S29 July 15 .hui 1 ,W . if 5-L ,, I . 1 l R i li. ,iff in vii il 'li 4 'I llli' i'-I .1 I ."' fi' 5iV'i.!'F r -... V i i V '-,r . iili'J'll l,i ,K . HELEN D. REIFSNYDER "Helen" Commercial Interior Decoration Club Q. November 13 ELLEN A. REIGHARD "Len" General Dodgeball 1, lnterior Deco- ration Club Q, Athletic Club 1, Chemistry Club 3, Dramatic Club 3, Decorating Committee Q. November 90 ' DOROTHY M. PURSELL "Dot" General Hiking Club Q. May 99 LILLIAN F. RAMSEY "FIo" Commercial Commercial Club 1, 9, Entertainment Club 1, Business Club 4. January 19 INEZ F. RAY "lney" Commercial Glee Club 1. February 25 L. EDWARD REEDER "Eddie" General Football 1. February Q6 ANNA U. REIFSTECK ' "Ann" Commercial Assistant Exchange Editor, Mountain Echo 3, Gregg Writer Club 3, Social Service Club 1, Q, Commercial Club Q, Needlework Club 1, Presi- dent, Home Room 1, Program Committee Q. June 19 HELEN E. REITH "Helen" General Reporter, Mountain Echo 3, Chapel Choir 1, 9, 3, Glee Club 1, 9, Octane 1, Q, Annual Show 1, Q, 3, Modern Language Club 3, Program Committee 3, President, Home Room 3, Student Council 3, National Honor Society 3, Hall Patrol 3. October 19 Page Fifty-six ALLAN Y. RAMSEY "McDonald" General Aviation Club 1, Physics and Radio Club 2. February 16 SARAH E. RAUGH "Sally" Commercial Glee Club 1, Mixed Chorus Q, Entertainment Club 2. January 96 L. RUTH REED "Ruth" Commercial Gregg Writer Club 3, Hall Patrol 2, 3, Student Council 1, Entertainment Club 9, December 19 GLADYS N. REESE "Curly" General Cilee Club 1,Mixed Chorus Q. May Q9 I is vc 1 l ii iii 41 V :- 'I , A I1 IA..- .E PF ,,. ln, u-,ui ." I rn K, --4 n... HELEN C. RENNER "Jef-l" General Hiking Club Q, Dramatic Club 1, Q, Vice President, Home Room 3. August 13 FLORENCE L. RHODES "Lou" General Library Club 1, Hiking Club 2. March 9 F. ELAINE RICHARDS "Neen" Normal School Newswriting Club 3, Vice President, Geolrojgy Club Q, DramaticClubQ, ixedChorus 3. July 7 MARION E. RIGG "Pinky" Commercial Dramatic Club 1, Vice Presi- dent, Zoology Club 3, House of Representatives 3, Vice President, Home Room Q, President, Home Room 3, Girls' League Dramatic Club 1. July 10 VIVIAN G. RHODES ..Vi.. Commercial Secretary, Mountain Echo 3, Gregg Writer Club 3, Dramatic Club 1, Q, Newswriting Club 1, 2, 3. December Q9 JOSEPH J. RICCIO "Joe" Vocational August 3 WILLIAM J. RICKERT "Rick" General Home Room Basketball Q, 3, Vice President, Home Room 3, Entertainment Committee Q. MARY E. RILEY Commercial Club Q. March 94 "Betty" Commercial October Q2 M. VIRGINIA RILEY "Ginnie" General Chapel Choir 3, Mixed Chorus 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3, Secretary, Home Room 1, Vice President, Home Room Q, President, Home Room 3. March 93 SOPHIA L. RILING nsany.. Commercial Commercial Club 1, Hiking Club 2, 3, Hall Patrol Q, 3, Secretary, Home Room 1, President, Bookkeeping Class 3. August Q8 Page Fifty-seven GERALDINE M. RILING ..-Jerry.. Home Economics 'Dramatic Club 1, Hiking Club Q. September 19 LUCY L. RITA "Lou" Classical Latin Club 9, Modern Lan- guage Club 3. September 1 ' I 'lim L- 4 .1 ul I' 'T . lr. ,ii i il' 4 'Sill s ly, I 1, l : , il, -F -4 'Wi 1 i I I ' i 'f . iii Q. Ill , golf: gif , f- 'sa DOROTHY RONCORONI "Dot" General Hockey Team 3, Chapel Choir Q, 3, Mixed Chorus Q, 3,Glee Club Q,StudentCoun- cil 1, Q, President, Home Room 1, 9, Secretary, Home Room 3, Usher Club 1. December 3 TWILA M. ROUB "Twi " General Athletic Club 1, 9, Dramatic Club 1, 9- Economics Club 1, Annual Show Q, 3, Cheer- leader 1, Home Room President 1, Q. August 6 ELEANOR M. RITCHEY "Toots" General Handbook Stall 3, Social Service Club 1, 9, First Aid Club Q, Sewing Club 1, House of Representatives 3, President, Home Room 3. September Q0 GEORGE G. ROBINSON "Robby" College Preparatory Track Q, 3, Associate Editor, Horseshoe 3, Hi-Y Club 3, Hall Patrol Q, 3, National Honor Society 3, Recording Secretary, Boys' Federation 3, Sales Committee, Handbook Staff SZ. May 11 "Don" Vocational June 28 ..NeWt.. General Annual Play 1. April Q NORA G. ROSTER "Dimples" General Lock Haven High School 1, 9, Modern Novel Club 3, Student Council 1, Q. September 30 VAUL E. ROUZER mpdln Vocational Football 1, Q, 3, Track 1, Q, 3, Home Room Basketball 1, Q, 3, Track Club 3, Athletic Club 3, President, Home Room 3. August 14 Pfage Fifty-eight DONALD M. ROBISON OLIN B. ROHER Home Room Basketball Q, 3, MARIAN l. RITTER "Marian" General Forum Club Q, 3, Secretary Forum Club 3. August 1 LOIS E. ROBINSON "Little Bits" Normal School Art Club 1, Forum Club 3. June 17 GEORGE l. RODGERS "Judge" Pre-Professional Forestry Club 3, Slide Rule Club Q, Chess Club 1, Band 1, Program Committee, Boys Federation 3, President, Home Room 3. October 30 AMELIA ROMAGNOLI "Millie" Commercial Chamber of Commerce Club S2, Dramatic Club 3, Mixed Chorus 3. March 4 H. MICHAEL RUBLE "Mike" General Radio Club 1. July 8 HENRY H. RUSSELL "Slim" 3. General Baseball Q, 3, lntra-mural sports 3, Eligibility Committee June 10 EDGAR A. SALKELD "Eddie" Pre-Professional Social Committee Chairman 2, Social Committee 3, Art Club Q, Dramatic Club 1, 3, Hall Patrol 1, Assistant Leader, Hall Patrol 9, President, Hall Patrol 3, Boys' Octette 3, Constitutional Committee 3, Girls' League Plays 1, Q. February 25 GEORGE F. RUSSELL "Duck" General Baseball 9, 3, Home Room Basketball 2, Vice President, Home Room 1. June 10 HOMER A. SAGER "l-lomey" Vocational March Q1 JAMES SANTELLA "Jimmy" General Dramatic Club 1, Q, News- vvriting Club 1, Societas Latina Q. September 16 JOSEPHINE SARACENA ..J .. RAE L. SARE G,,ff,,,, RGC Vice President, Home Room Commercial 1, Secretary, l-lome Room 9, Social Service Club 1, Q, Glee Clvb1, 9iMlXCd Chorus Dramatic Club 1, Girls' League 3i Annual Show 3i Chapel Usher 3. Cl10If 3- May 3 March Q0 GRACE SAVAGE . "Johnny" Normal School President, Girls' League Dra- matic Club 9, House of Rep- resentatives 3, President, l-lome Room 1, 9, 3, Courtesy Com- mittee 3, Advisory Committee on Conduct 3, Secretary Junior Class Q, President Girls' League 3. January 19 GEO. SCHANDELMEIER "Red" Pre-Engineering February 91 Page Fifty-nine JOHN R. SAWYER "Grace" General Glee Club 3, Boys' Octette 3, Mixed Chorus 3, Annual Show 3, Student Council 3, Aviation Club Q, l-li-Y Club Q, President, Home Room 3, Di- rector, lntra-mural Sports 3. October 12 JEAN SCHANDELMEIER General Dramatic Club 1, Student Council 1, Publicity Committee 9, Refreshment Committee 3, Junior Debate Q, Junior Class Representative 9, President, Home Room 2. November 15 ,XF 1. ll ii l Ill :xx I Ill, It I w I i l , il A? gf' l :5"3'?w.,, l gl' il it ig l . ll Q -'l " :fi . V ' ' lfi .l alfa" . ', llilll ll f- U ij, l 'W ll lr ,Fl lllf-V .- l' K Qglef Ai'-I v ' 1 GEORGE C. SEWARD "George" Classical Track 3, Sports Editor, Horseshoe 3, Handbook Staff 9, Stamp Club 1, Hi-Y Club Q, 3, Vice President, Hi-Y Club 3, National Honor So- ciety Q, 3, Refreshment Com- mittee 9. December 5 MILDRED L. SHADE "Mid" College Preparatory Band 1, Nature Study Club Treasurer 1- Chapel Orchestra 1, 9, 3, Mixed Chorus 9, 3, Chapel Choir 3, Annual Show 9, 3, Refreshment Committee Chairman 1, 9. October 8 l CHARLES W. SCHEELER "Charlie" Vocational Forestry Club Q, Handbook Committee Q. October 12 HERMAN A. SCHMIDT 'fButch" General Basketball 1, "J, V." Basket- ball 9, 3, Hi-Y Basketball 2, Hi-Y Club 3, Secretary, Home Room 9, Constitution Com- mittee 3, Chairman, Floor Committee lntra-mural Sports 3, Radio Committee 3. May Q7 LOUISE C. SCHWADERER "Louise" General Art Club 1, Dramatic Club 9, Student Council SZ, Girls' League Play 1, 2, 3, Secretary, Home Room 1, Vice President, l-lome Room 2, Publicity Com- mittee, Chairman Q, Decorating Committee, Chairman 3, Secre- tary, Girls' League 3. April 8 CHRIS D. SELWITZ "Kick" General Track 3, Business Manager, "Horseshoe" 3, Forestry Club Al, Q, 3, pfZSldCl'1l, Home Room 2, Nominating Committee 3, Decorating Com- mittee Q, Refreshment Com- mittee 3, National Honor Society 3, Orchestra 3, Mana- ger, l-li-Y Basketball Q, 3. JAMES H. SCHELL "Jim" Vocational Usher Club 3. February 96 KENNETH M. SCHUCKER "Kenny" General Band 1, 9, 3, Orchestra 1 Q, 3, Dance Orchestra 1, 9 3, Annual Show 9, 3. February 16 JOSEPH J. SEASOLTZ "Nifty" General Usher Club 3. December Q4 LAURENCE W. SEMPLE "Larry" General Track 1, 9, "JV" Football Q Assistant Basketball Manager Q, Mana er, Basketball 3, Athle- tic Cllub 1, Sports Club 3, House of Representatives 3, i President, Home Room Q, 3, Vice President, Home Room 1 Refreshment Committee 3. September 15 May 6 CHESTER L. SHAAL "Lee" General July Q8 MEARLE C. SHAFFER llJeHll Vocational September 7 Page Sixty EURETTA E. SHAW "Euretta" Commercial Assistant Exchange Editor, Mountain Echo Q, Exchange Editor, Mountain Echo 3, Head Typist, Horseshoe 3, Commercial Club Q, Gregg Writer Club 3, Newswriting Club 3, National l-lonor So- ciety 3, Girls' League, Greet- ing Committee 3. December Q4 BERNADINE M. SHIRK "Bernie" Commercial Glee Club 1, 3. July 19 ETHEL SHOOP "Curly" Home Economics Hockey Team 3, Latin Club 9. April Q6 GERALD W. SHULTZ "Jerry" Vocational April 16 R. HAROLD SHAW "l-lawlcshawn Pre-Engineering Mountain Echo Reporter 3, Sports Writer, Mountain Echo 3, Stamp Club 1, Newswriting Club Q, 3, Vice President, Home Room 1. March Q1 JAMES W. SHOENFELT "Jimmy" Classical Traclc 1, 2, 3, l-li-Y Club Q, President Student Council 3, President, l-lome Room 3, Vice President, Home Room Q, Sec- retary, l-lome Room 1, Refresh- ment Committee Q, Decoration Committee 3. October 17 KATHRYN M. SHOWERS "Kate" Commercial January QQ JAY C. SHUSS "Dusty" Vocational Home Room Basketball 1i Treasurer, Home Room 1i Parliamentary Law Club 3i Publicity Committee 3. August 98 "Lillian" General January 6 "Simon" Vocational Club 3. Page Sixty-one LILLIAN M. SHUTT PAUL SIMPSON Forestry Club Q, Ushers' February 16 ELLEN M. SICKLES "Ellen" Home Economics Home Nursing Club 1, Q, Social Service Club 1, 3. May 17 ROBERT M. SINGISER "Singy" Pre-Engineering "J. V." Football Q, Hiking Club 3. December 18 -I . I ll I ' i l I Ill I. ll I ,iii 1 ill i 'Jia ill , it lf ' il m . ll' 'I ll' . .. bi Wi" ll,fIlil:, an ll xl l ui' 1 ia li I I , r' 1.1, ,. A .I r 'T 2 1 .rf E365 PAUL H. SMITH "Smitty" Vocational President, Home Room 3. October 94 PEARL E. SPEIDEL "Pearl" Commercial Home Nursing Club Business Club 3. October 8 "Bill" Vocational liamentary Law 3. January 12 "PhaI" Annual Show, Q, 3. "Slick" February 9 "Casey" General February 98 GRACE I. SNOW "Grace" General Secretary, EntertainmentClub 3, Athletic Club 1, Interior Decorating Club Q, Decorating Committee 9. March 94 CHRISTINE E. SPRINGER "DeeDee" General Vice President, Forum Club 1, President, Entertainment Club 2, Secretary, Library Club 3, House of Repre- sentatives 3, President, Home Room 1, 3, Finance Committee Q. November 4 Page Sixty-two WILLIAM P. SLATER Home Room Basketball 1 Treasurer, Home Room 1, Par- PHILLIP P. SLEP Pre-Professional Associate Editor, Annual Q General Chairman of Com- mittees 3, Entertainment Com- mittee, Chairman 9, Boys' Federation, President 3, Mixed Chorus 1, SZ, 3, Glee Club 1, Q, 3, Boys' Octette 1, SZ, 3, September Q7 JESSIE G. SLICK Normal School Hiking Club 1. JULIUS SMALL President, Biology Club 9, Chairman, Home Room Enter- tainment Committee 3. E. BEN SLATES "Abe" Vocational Ushers' Club 3, July 7 ARCHIE T. SLICK Vocational Stamp Club Q, 3. July 15 ALICE L. SLIKER "Sally" General Girls' Glee Club 1, Athletic Club Q, Mixed Chorus 3, Chapel Choir 3. December 9 ORTENZA O. E. SMITH "Tenny" General Athletic Club 1, Biology Club Q, Mixed Chorus 3, Secretary, Home Room 1, President, Home Room 3. September 29 "', P' W 14 xl I U full yi an 95' is I V L 23.4 "1 .il r ,I H C... 'a IAYNE L. STALL "JaynieH General Dramatic Club 1, Art Club 9. August 31 E. ELIZABETH STEVENS "Dick" Commercial Gregg Writer Club 3, Ath- letic Club Q. October 90 EVELYN G. STIFFLER "Evelyn" General Needlework Club 1, Enter- tainment Club 'l, Dramatic Club Q. June 9 VIRGINIA E. STIFFLER "Ginny" Commercial Girls' Track Team 1, Assist- ant Exchange Editor 3, Secre- tary, Home Room Q, Glee Club Q, Athletic Club 1, Entertain- ment Club 1, Gregg Writer Club 3. October 31 ROBERT M. STAPLETON Home Room Basketball SZ, President, Physics and Radio Club 3. October 31 L. JEANNE STEVENS "Jerry" General Dramatic Club 1, Student Council 1, Home Room Presi- dent Q- Annual Show 1, Q, 3, Chapel Choir 1, Q, 3, Mixed Chorus 1, Q, 3. J. ALMA STIFFLER WILFRED E. STINE Annual Show 9, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 9, 3, Vice President, I-lome Room 1. i "Bob" Vocational ' March Q3 HAI.. Commercial Glee Club 3. July 6 "Stine" General June 4 WALLACE ST. JOHN 'Wallyn General Commercial Club Q, 3, I-li-Y Club 3, President, Home Room 3, Vice President, Junior Class 9. June Q5 S. CLAYTON STONER ' 'C l ayton ' ' Pre-Professional Forestry Club 1, Civic Wel- fare Club 3, Secretary, Home Room 1. May4 Page Sixty-three HAZEL F. STONEBRAKER "Fritz" General Entertainment Club 1, Treas- urer, Library Club 3. November 8 GLADYS P. STONER "Gladys" Commercial I-likin Club Q, Gregg Writer glub 3. June 13 i RY' -" -.' ,-! I-,ti E- pi N. ,fd intl' I- 1 ,lf"" i i "' l L I- I .XA 4 'PIII i I Pi. I Iii xv " ...N . ,. '. w'. i 5- il T I: i , . l Nm!! whjlgl- ll lllrlll I . HZ- .mul iii. . Al. I1 I . iii 3 1 I ,zjtfi .. V . EDGAR A. SWEET ..Ed.. General Reporter Mountain Echo Staff Q, Forestry Club Q, 3, Boys' Glee Club 1, Q, Student Council Q, Annual Show 1, 9, 3, President, Home Room 1, Secretary, Home Room Q. .June 19 JOHN H. TEMPLETON "Sack" Vocational November QQ l "Charlie" l Vocational Club 1. February 10 "Sunny" Commercial Writer Club 3. November 7 HAROLD J. TAYLOR "Had" Pre-Professional Intra-mural Sports 1, Q, 3, Stamp Club 1, Sport Club Q, Concessions Club 3, President, Home Room 3. September 8 KENNETH E. THOMAS .iKen.. General Junior Varsity Football Q, President, Home Room 1, Hi-Y Club 3, Student Council Q. July Q7 Page Sixty-four l CHARLES H. sroven, Ji. President, Home Room 3, Band 1, 9. January Q5 HOWARD N. STRAYER "l-lowdn Vocational April 16 JACK W. SUMMERS "Jack" General Athletic Club Q, Forestry ROMAINE SUNDERLAND Entertainment Club Q, Gregg FRANCES P. STRAW "Panie" General October Q6 LEWIS STUCKEY "Lew" Scientific Forestry Club 1, Q, 3, Presi- dent, Forestry Club 3. August Q0 SARAH M. SUNDERLAND "Sunny" Commercial Treasurer, Forum Club 1, Chapel Choir 3, Mixed Chorus 1, 3, President, Home Room 9, Secretary, Home Room 1. October 14 VIRGINIA SUNDERLAND "Ginny" General Alumni Editor, Mountain Echo Stall 3, President, Home Room 1, Forum Club 1, Enter- tainment Club, Vice President Q, Student Council 9, Finance Committee Q, Nominating Com- mittee 3, Refreshment Com- mittee 3. October 13 Marionette Club 9, 3. 7-1 P V, Q. X4 ig , ,i F li J" ll ll I Ha iv' six" fu l if ii . .I Erfe DJ! l ni I . .4 1.5 ETHEL THOMPSON "Eine" General Social Service Club 1, Q. August 7 MELVID TOBIAS "Ham" Scientific NJ. V.'s" Football 3, Assist- ant Track Mana er 9, Track Manager 3, Athlgetic Club 1, Hiking Club Q, 3. March Q1 CATHERINE B. TROMM "Kitty" General Dramatic Club 1, 9, Glee Club 3, Chapel Choir 3, Mixed Chorus SZ, 3, Senior Publicity Committee 3. February 21 GERT. J. VAN ALLMAN "Genie" General Home Nursing Club 1, Social Service Club 1, October 31 CARL F. TITUS "Cart" General January 10 CATH. L. TOMLINSON "Pinky" General Hockey Team 3, Basketball 9, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Athletic Club 1, Q, 3, Vice President, Athletic Club 3, Vice Presi- dent, Home Room Q. August 11 VINCENT V. VALENCE "Vinnie" General Track 3, Forestry Club 1, 9, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 9, 3, Secretary, Home Room 1. May 9 RAYMOND M. VAUGHN ..RdY,. Vocational Home Room Basketball Q, 3, Chemistry Club Q, Ushering Club 3. August 30 ROLAND VERMONT "Roland" General Mountain Echo Stall 3, Latin Club 1, 2, Newswriting Club 3, Debating Club 3, House ol Representatives 3, President, Home Room 3. May 8 MABEL E. WALKER "Mabel" General Athletic Club 1, Chemistry Club 3, Vice President, Home Room 1. June 4 Page Sixty-five JOHN R. VOGEL "Irish" General Glider Club 3. September 30 L. MARIE WALKER "Marie" Home Economics Secretary, Home Room 1, Vice President, Home Room 1, Dramatic Club 1. November 13 ..l.l, l i i l .5 Ll l ri ri a- r. ,., ,ri-,ii l 'i 4 I ll, . ,iw I l A345131 fi 1 i 'l l l I, . 3 I I ' i 1 " U I . I , I ., 1 l l,i . ihiqalri 1 ili' 1 l, li, i I' 0 l iw F7-if ', l li i l riijgl .dvr 4 CHRISTY A. WHITBRED "Chris" Classical Basketball 1, 2, 3, Hockey 3, Assistant Editor, Handbook Staff Q, Assistant Athletic Editor, Horseshoe 3, Girls' Athletic Club 3, Girls' Glee Club 1, President, Forum Club 9, Music Club Q, House of Representatives 3, Senate 3, National Honor Society Q, 3. January 99 LINDLEY M. WHITE "Bud" ..LOiS.. General dent Council 1, 9. April 9 "Jen" Classical December Q8 "Dode" ment Club 1, 9. November 9 JOSEPH W. WHITE "Joe" Pre-Engineering Hi-Y Basketball Team Q, 3, Basketball 1, Art Editor, Horse- shoe 3, Hi-Y Club 9, 3, Hi-Y Finance Committee 3, Secre- tary, Aviation Club 1, House of Representatives 3, Vice President, Home Room 1, 3. March 30 JAMES H. WHITSEL "Jimmie" General General , , , Football 1, Assistant, Basket- Hlllriggoglillli? P26 Eggslggvntf ball Manage' Q7 Sports Club mittee Q- Halllpatrgl 1 Q 3 3, Student Council 1, Presi- ' ' ' ' dent, Home Room 2. September 96 January 14 Page Sixty-six i SARA v. WALKER i "Sally" l General Mountain Echo Reporter 3, Interior Decorating Club Q, Dramatic Club 1, Newswriting Club 3. February 6 LOIS H. WATSON Commercial Club 1, Q, Stu- JENNIE P. WAXLER Board of Publications 3, Editor - in - Chief, Handbook Staff 3, Societas Latina 2, House of Representatives 3, Senate 3, National Honor Society SZ, 3, President, Home Room 1, 3, Corridor Patrol Q, 3. DORA M. WELD Home Economics Hiking Club 1, Entertain- RAE A. WAMPLER "Rae" General Home Nursing Club 1 Secretary, Home Room 1, 9 April 14 ROBERT A. WATSON "Bob" General Pre-Engineering Club 9 Slide Rule Club Q, President Home Room SZ, . August 21 ALBERT G. WEIDLEY "Ben" Vocational Decorating Committee 3, President, Junior Class Q. June 19 WALTER S. WERNER "Wally" General Home Room Basketball Cap- tain 9, Boxing 9, Newswriting Club 3, President, Home Room 1. March 91 I VIRGINIA G. wn.cox "Jinny" Commercial Basketball 9, I-lead Typist, Mountain Echo StaH 3, Entera tainment Club 2, Mixed Chorus SZ, 3, Athletic Club Q, Chapel Choir 3, I-lall Patrol 3. July 14 GOLDYE B. WILLIAMS "Curly" Commercial April 8 HAROLD E. WILLS "Harold" Pre-Engineering Orchestra 1, Q. March 30 GILBERT M. WILSON "Red" Vocational Varsity Football 3, Forestry Club 3, President, Home Room 3. August 7 ETHEL M. WILLIAMS l "Ducky" General l-lome Nursing Club 1, Social Service Club 3. May 4 SARAH E. WILLIAMS "Betty" Home Economics Embroidery Club 1. January 7 A. KATHARINE WILSO N UKGUIYH General Art Club 1, I-lome Nursing Club Q, Marionette Club 3, Vice President, Home Room Q. February 16 HOMER E. WINKLER "Homer" General August 25 MADALYN A. WINKLER "Wink" 1, Commercial Gregg Writer Club 3, Com- mercial Club Q, Athletic Club August 'I HELEN M. WOLFE "l-lun" General Hiking Club 2, 3. August 95 Page Sixty-seven ARTHUR A. WOLF 'fArt" General June 19 MARION B. WOOD "Bet" General Social Service Club 3. March 8 I luv Ill rum po- "H . 'ff' lf , lilly I :Ill - : I I N! 1 I it ,I 'z , ll ., gr. .1 lrlnl I ll 'lI.llI lr I l tl 1 D ,. ,. n. .. 4' P' I 'N fi' I fvl ll' ' UI.: I' I I' 'I -Ilal' ,,, , .' yy 4 915: . ,, , ,ll "rl T' .f ,, if - ii ui. P' nfl v- in lil' ' Qi. i ,gi 1- i iii. l 1 v v' 1-' 9112" 'rf U 1 WI L 2 9 big, nl' ii I ii llir:ll'l l,, ll i' iii. , l NLM . I .5 ' 'I Q' I W i. A V. ve? .nl DONALD L. YINGLING --Donn OLIVER H. YINGLING Vocational OI If e President, Home Room 2, 3. Vouhoml February 6 August 19 BETTY J. YON "Betty" PAULINE W. ZEAK General "Zeak" Mixed Chorus 3, Annual Commercial Show 3, President, Home Gregg Writer Club 3, Room 3. March 15 I i 1 WILFORD L. WOODCOCK "Woody" Pre-Professional Mountain Echo Reporter 3, Dramatic Club 1, Modern Language Club 9, Band 9, 3, Orchestra 1, 9. December 31 MADALYNE E. WOMER "MadaIyne" General Track Team 1, First Aid Club 3, Social Service Club 3, Forum Club 3. April 9 FLOY M. WRIGHT "Flay" General Literary Editor, Mountain Echo 3, Assistant Literary Editor, Mountain Echo Q, Annual Show 3, Newswriting Club 2, 3- Girls Glee Club 3, Chapel Choir Q, 3, Mixed Chorus 3, Student Council 1, 9 August 18 JOHN J. YEAGER "Red" Vocational Home Room Basketball 1, 9, 3, Forestry Club 1, Hiking Club 2, Ushers Club 3, Treasurer, Home Room 1, Vice President, Home Room 9. November 90 RICHARD WOODWARD "Brother" General Stamp Club, President 3. October 9 BRANSON J. WORRELL "Bud" Pre-Engineering Assistant Art Editor, Moun- tain Echo Staff 9, Cartooning Club 1, Art Club 9. July 9 FRED l. WUNDERLICK ' ' Fri tz " Pre-Professional Basketball Q, 3, Assistant Editor, Horseshoe 9, l-li-Y Club President, 9, 3, Presi- dent, l-lome Room 1. September 95 KARL F. YEAGER "Rackateer" Vocational July Q3 November3O Page Sixty-eight 71 1 X J. LEWIS ZIEGLER ' 9 "Louie" Pre-Professional Physics Club 3i Chemistry l Club Qi Cartooning Club 1i Band 3i Orchestra Q, 3. November 11 1 l CHARLES ZUMSTEG "Dutch" v Vocational Sport Club 3i Secretary, Home Room Qi Treasurer, K-. ELSIE E. ZIMMERER "Zimm" General Athletic Club 1- Biology Club Qi Mixed Chorus 3i Chapel Choir 3i Secretary, Home Room 1. November 10 fwllo F Home Room Q. 1, May 7 fi Ql ' - 1 . ejltgiw N65 . V l al f,, Y N M i 053620 1 swazgil 'll ' li X-kEiNENQy ' MQL f Q4 viii' 1 fi w "1 fEAi11:2ZgC7.'2?3 ' M iii' bike LQ Q. NN: , i Q XC.,,' ' ' ,f - X 45:1 'ff lll l 3' x QI xi X X JN - A 1' 'rf' il PE . wg.: a ii, - , 'i l'wA'f4iif' of 4,35 l 1 nl i 'J Page Sixty-nine inn' fi X fizfl? . ...- . fa lfw' 0' . -'b ,. lf! Q1 21 l lg. vii 'Fifi' I lllgi L I -. V v J n s ,i . a A n -.. ' f. a. , H '- iii, NI II.fQlli ialuiilfl A , n Q' f-1 .Q fel 'I' UQ I ' img li l VAL The Seniorsi Their Story 'Ps a march of little armies to the dwindling of drums." INTRODUCTION HE past is gone, but we do not wish to part from the memory of it. To every road there is an end, but this is not the end of ours. We have just approached the crossfroads, from where we are able to obtain a better view of the various byways of life, one of which each of us shall follow. Some perhaps will continue on the broad road of learning, but many of us must turn from it, to pursue a course unaccompanied, perhaps for the rest of our lives. Before parting, let us stop to look back over our cherished memories of dear old A. H. S. In this last record of our high school career, WS sucpmit an account of our deeds, by which we may be remembered and Ju ge . CHAPTER I Every undertaking must have its start, however small. Successful as our class has been, it had a very humble beginning. It was in the Fall of 1928- September 3, to be exact-a crowd of noisy, confused youngsters, which considered itself very much grown up, slowly wended its way to that huge mass of brick which holds that coveted key to "Knowledge," each individual trying his best to ap ear as though this unusual happening was an everyfday occurrence. Before tlie day was very old, however, many of the wiser memf bers of our group had lost all outward signs of selffimportance and dignity. Which of us does not remember that first day we entered the realms of higher learning, each in hopes that he might be taken for a Junior instead of a puny Sophomore? At first, we were very much confused by the maze of corridors, but finally, after many vain efforts and embarrassing predicaments, we managed to find our proper places. Gradually we assumed our rightful posif tions among those spacious walls of learning, and proceeded with vigor to absorb the knowledge which they contained. Then came that indefinite period of hazing, a concoction of the upperclassmen which needs no explanaf tion. Such sport as they enjoyed at our expense, I am sure, afforded the vicf tims as much amusement as it did the tormentors. Before many weeks had passed, however, because of our untirin efforts to obtain knowledge, we won the sympathetic recognition of the faculty as well as that ofthe upper' classmen. With no further events of importance to record, due to the monopolization of activities by the juniors and Seniors, our year of initiation rapidly drew to a close, and we impatiently longed for those better days when we should pass on to the much safer haven of the junior class. With little reluctance Page Seventy F' tl l In A I r Nl 'A r lQ 4 .i 'Q I l v U 'll l"! af 513 i . . E9 , . , V, ET .1 ff s... we vacated this humble estate, and with considerable relish we anticipated the time when our Sophomoric successors should arrive to relieve us of our onerous burdens. CHAPTER II joyously we returned the next September to take up the studies and joys of juniors with increased enthusiasm and the realization that we were no longer neophytes. We could now make our way about the halls of our Alma Mater without having murderous epithets hurled at us. We were smaller in number, but greater in experience. The additional members from Juniata made up for the otherwise natural depletion in our ranks. In a very short time these students became a very conspicuous part of our school, and from their number we received many prominent persons. As a class we took all the rights and privileges granted to Juniors over Sophomores, besides adding a few of our own. Nevertheless, we treated them with all due consideration, employing the golden rule in all our dealings with these harassed underlings. During this year many of the school's prominent athletes were members of the junior class. We had an exceptionally fine record in athletics. A mem' ber of the Junior class was chosen captain of the championship football squad. Eighteen other members of the squad were likewise recruited from our number. Furthermore, a Junior was elected captain of the basketball team. An event of much importance that occurred during the celebration of the johnstownfAltoona football game was the memorable walkout. This naughty rebellion will long be remembered by the mutineers as one of those diversions which interrupt the monotony of school life. With the exception of the socials, however, our Junior year was rather uneventful. The concluding events of the year were the Prom and the Picnic. The junior class had practically abandoned all hope for class organization. However, much to our surprise, we were permitted to organize during the early part of the second semester. The class made excellent progress under the leadership of the oflicers elected. We had at last arrived "at the beginning of the ends" the Seniors insisted that they had shown us the Way, the Sophomores said they had boosted usg but we maintained that we had reached the top through our own valiant efforts, and that "you can't keep a good class down." With great expectations for success, after having surmounted all the necessary obstacles, we prepared to enter the last year of our high school career. CHAPTER III However sad, everything that has a start must have a finish, and so it is with our class. We have found that the duration of our high school career was entirely too short for the accomplishment of our purposes and the making of thorough friendships, but we are satisfied that we have made complete use of our limited time in A. H. S. When we came back for our last term, we Page Seventy-one 1 . 1 ,, ' Q 1 ' A Ill: un v p 'I T1 - 1 l 'll l I ll, G ll.. -.,5'i1.. .1 15:4 T r v 1:l l ll? " Nils- lri -5 ll itll lliilv 6-1 A lf" F. I 'rw f i l 5 4 N l in 3111 '- 1 , ,qu , . I fy rf,f'pq ! .-A 1 Y' ll P l lv. il il" Fu I I A, 1 'M' l A f-, I ,Fl 4 'Ill ' .ll B If I j i . AII' 95, 1 M il 158 .F Lf. M lu is were thoroughly endowed with that qualityeJ'dignity," which ives Seniors privileges not granted to underclassmen. Without throwing oifg any of our natural "jolliness" we had acquired something that will help us when we are thrown out into the cold world. After having pushed the Seniors of 1930 off the ladder of success, we ourselves stood on the last rung in our school careerAa jumpingfoff place in our lives. Many of our noble group had already prepared to jump, but in their haste had slipped and fallen. We have read somewhere that "many are called, but few are chosen." So it has been with us. Many enthusiastic students started the long climb with us. Some waited for the elevator, but were left behind, others tried to ride, but "ponies" are not tireless climbers, and they tarried too long by the wayside, a few did succeed in rising by hanging onto coatftails, so to speak. However, we are satisfied that the best last the longest, and that those of us who are here are pretty good stickers. We are glad that we can terminate our high school career with a year so outstanding in the history of our Alma Mater as that of the year "1930f31." Although we were not State football champions this year, we feel that our football season was a huge success. We gave our loyal support to an excepf tionally fine basketball team, and our excellent school spirit at the games must be commended. We received many compliments on the success of our annual revue, "The Horseshoe Follies of 193O," which has been hailed as one of the best displays of local talent ever presented. To say the least, our debators were capable of "holding their own" in argumentation. In all modesty, the Senior class of 1931 can rightfully claim a great part of the credit for the success of the new 'Home Room System,' because of its splendid cooperation with those in charge of the project. The socials of our Senior year were especially successful, and were enjoyed immensely by all those who attended them. When our class was organized early in the Fall of 1930, a capable corps of leaders was selected. The success of the class was due largely to the untiring efforts of these earnest workers and to them we offer our cordial thanks. We did not realize the end of our school life was so near until we were abruptly forced to face the fact that the time for final exams had arrived. The crowning event of our Senior year was the Banquet. This was held at the Jaffa Mosque, and was perhaps the most elaborate event of the year. As the Senior year comes to a close we see the hand of good fellowship and good spirit ever tightening and drawing us closer to those things which we hold most dear. In these concluding lines we all express a hope that in after life the memories of our high school days at Altoona High School will bring us cheer. Now that we have approached this longfsoughtffor oal, we look back over the past few years with a feeling of satisfaction mingid with one of sadness,-and so "Farewell! a word that must be, and hath been ,... A sound which makes us linger, yet . . . farewell !" Page Seventy-two HAI n541nnff"'V' 'ma ,. ,A U lx. ,E-rg?--..,, "WI A e 1, J e , wifi- " n T e fi-1411',1,f-in - Q , f e o ' wfknnfnn K0 me f f L.. 'L' V"U':H ' -A 571' W' 'Af' ' ,. e 1' W ' , n , . 5 WE W .M 'ff' -f pl g A 53,.3f.4S" , J ' ff f' -1 Q 'L r.-. Q f ' M' ? f 1 gum- W 1-- Q' n If an mm no ,114 n no N' of Qi- 15 Xi, uXXD,i..n,x Q E I We I 1 va IWW I X Ig, I' 4 I I I 'i 'llll"I 2" Iwlwwg . il 5' f 1 n 2 illmill ZFX llli ,V ,, 2 H4115 1 - , . -L.-, ewan, 5: :-,-.. . -.-.- .. g .i 1, 4 e 2-21:1-..'li'5 -.... 'ff - . ' A " ' ?l- Jw wg In il.. 'T-"'.:.. i--A-W If as - -2 g ' . xr 1 2. ?o?3T::+ W M115 ini' W V- -A ?: ,. ,711-Iw'1!ii:'1I,"J V I, 5:11 vr , ' , H .J I ,qui Grskxv zf5affaz?WI!5af" I 5 ?'-ssl' e" f WZ! IU I" 5.--E-""' W. -' ' .. In ff WIN, I' il:--"'..: fwffffff, '. Good Morning, America I! i' ,TM rg Wjfgjjiy , fa H iw .E.-.:."", Am, . f '- ' "First come the pioneers, , 4' Q Ther wrangle and battle with the I JAWl,,l.,jf,'f',,7', , e ements, f": V, VY, ' They go on a Fighting trail to bnealc W I F' pfffflf' lfQQ.ffff','ff,,JQW! X sod for millions yet to come. A -- 41, ffi,',f7',Q',.f,'J,,.f,f, kj, I V . ,fM.L,j'T 3 C 5- uf: , 2 "-'A" i"ff'?i'2 n, ' ' ' ,.l ...Q-" '7 2 o ' W 'J -'Q',',"ffQ','f' 7 fvffif . 'fzh-- ..+ ff.: W A ' X' itil 11257 15, Nj, ffWf":1ff7"f:: f 'f"rffV'f'lff'f'f'Lf1'ffl I I-Z-?.i'Tv:' I, f. wh P I pw' Hl',,,-.,- , ,,', .ll-tl-I -My ff 4, r.',f,lf V f ,Wi ff--"" f , ,....---":.., -,gfyfg 2-my ,my ' 'j' 5 ' ff ,',5, ,. "-....--""""' ' s l igx-, v iff' , 5' ..s..-.... f, .,,,jq,m ............ , -- ,....H . .,, x ...M . , . , ---- . fy Wig- I . l. Nl ll, l Biff -. ' 1 v lgi . ln 1' ul' lllll' Nil ll. A Ill Owl ,1,g' 'ilfllllll Ill!!! ' 1 P' I l ' L.. . 'I I . lille ' , l g ..:'2f Si ll I IT The Juniors Say--- "Look backg there is an interludeg men in covered wagons-" June 3, '29: "So long, junior High. We're Sophisticated Sophs now." September 4, '29: "Would you please tell me where room 321 is? Thank you so much. I never could have found it alone. It must be great to be a Senior. What was that signal? Next class P-despair-"Would you please tell me-" etc. September 20, '29: "Pretty good game. Of course we were sure of beating Cresson but then it showed that we have some pretty good Sophomore material on the Varsity-Sonny Boy Milton looks like a real football player." November 9, '29: "Whoopee! Johnstown O-Altoona 19! And can our boys play football? I wonder if we get off on Monday? We ought to after this." November 11, '29: "Where's the fire? What's it mean? Where's every' body going? A walkout? But won't we get expelled? Well, if everybody else is going so're we."-and we did- November 12, '29: "Oh gee! I'm scared. I heard they are going so suspend us for a month. And teachers are supposed to take twenty off all our marks!" November 13, '29: "Aren't they going to do anything about the walkf out?" December 7, '29: "What a game! What a game! And Billtown thought they were going to lick us so easily. Wasn't it wonderful the way we held 'em down on the five yard line? By the way, we get out early on Monday. What a celebration we'll have!" December 9, '29: "Some lire'Abut what mud! How're we supposed to do a snake dance when our shoes come off every other step?" January 20, '30: CBefore the exams.j "Let's see, 1815 was the French Revolution Wno that's not right. Let us pray." February 28, '30: "I wish I could see the Annual Show again. It was good. And I never realized before what a lot of pretty girls there are around here." May 19, '3O: "Tests again. Well, I guess we'll hope for the best and do some cramming on the side." june 3, '3O: "juniors now. Our babyhood is over." Ik wk Pk ik ak ak Pk September 4, '3O: "He1lo! Have a nice vacation? Oh, hello there. Room 321? Sure, come along. I've been there before. Come right along, we always try to be kind to Sophomoresf' November 1, '30: "Ofofofoh! There goes the conference championship. Why can't we beat Johnstown? Hey look, there goes Johnstown's head cheerleader-I mean beerleaderf' january 23, '31: CAfter testsl "Whew-What a relief-that's over!" February 23, '31: CAfter socialb "That sure was a snouzy success. I only wish there were more of them. June 3, '31: "Another year gone. Well, I've been a very jolly junior and now I can imagine what a stupendous Senior Ifll make." Page Seventy-four ' 1 P' all 5' I i 41 EF ,V I' I' ffl an 'N 11 : m,.. W. I P -1. I .Fl L i Junior Class Officers x 1 President .,.,.,, . . .Harry Taylor Vice President , . ..,... Dolores Mattas Secretary .,.,. , . . . Erma Rittenhouse Treasurer .......,.....,...... ...... D onalnl Kraft EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE jane Brubaker joseph Lefler Betty Hoffman Sara jane Moses William Yeatts SOCIAL COMMITTEES DECORATING REFRESHMENT ENTERTAINMENT Mae Meese, Chairman Donald Kraft, Chairman Kenneth Heaps, Chairman Martha Brumhaugh Dwight Fickes William Davis Dorothy Burd Louise Lee Anne Grimshaw Alma Gluntz William Rollason Sara Louise Levan Betty Hogemeyer Pearl Walters ' Walter Oswalt Margaret Anderson Jeanne Searls CLASS SPONSORS Miss Marion Hedden Miss Angella Unverzagt Miss Margaret Morrison Mr. Harold C. Wimmer Leller, Hoffman, Brubaker, Moses, Yeatts Rittenhouse, Taylor, Kraft, Mattas Page Seventy-five ll .wo l ,,, -w I s 1 .. 1 I! A NI H MTA .ls r 1-14 H' 23" . Ill v all 17' Il . .3 .I I , gil W' SE A I 4 1 all rg. L E -rv Il I1 f X- ll l lll Q Ina. l' it aff ..?34 If S .- ww ff nr... .410 V . 1 l if-ws .... ,.I l Y '- all . ... 1. l' .11 1:1 121 ll will . ll, 1. . 1, , .i 1 . i T: I ' r .-g ll? in A ma. V3 rf' , . I Q ,' V: ' -f ,- TA tg, ,git ", .tl lil.. Nl Listen To My Cry "Can you unscramble eggs?" It was in the Fall of 1928 that the class of '33 was first assembled in Roosevelt junior High as eighth graders. In those days, being downtrodden lowerfclassmen, we worked hard, always with one eye on our goal-the honorable status of Freshmen. Even in our lowly state we began to develop that school spirit which we were to carry over into school. Our school had a champion football team, and the knowledge that our men were the gridiron heroes as well as the reportfcard sharks of the next year, spurred us on to greater efforts. On Recognition Day we suddenly had placed on our youthful shoulders the responsibility of being FullfFledged Freshmen, or, The Pride of Roosevelt. How serious we felt! And how we resolved to be paragons of virtue, etc., etc. And How! After a vacation long enough for our noble resolves to turn into a determif nation to run the school and have a good time, we took our places as Freshf men. We held an election and when the smoke of political battle cleared away, Sheldon Ehringer held the post of school president. When we had passed through the agonies of midfyear exams, we prof duced our annual play, "The Toreadors," the remarkable success of which was a credit to our class. ' Then Recognition Day came again, we suddenly found ourselves facing the ordeal of being lowerfclassmen after only one year of grace. On September 2, 1930, we confidently entered A. H. S., convinced that we were going to set the world, or at least high school, on fire. But we were disappointed-hsadly disappointed. No one welcomed us as intellectual mar' velsg no one saw among our numbers potential Norma Shearers or John Gilbertsg no one recognized our athletic prowess, or even appeared awed at the sight of our blue sweaters and "R" pins. The painful memories of that first day are alleviated only by the fact that our principal, Mr. Gilbert, entered with us to assume his duties. But soon the joyous news came out that we were to be the first sophomore class in A. H. S. history to organize, and on December 15 we elected officers. The rest of the year was not particularly eventful for us, excepting the Sophomore Social, which was a big success. But we took part in almost every activity and did our best to become an eilicient part of the school. CLASS OFFICERS President ......................... ..... W ilbur Kane Vice President. . ......... Robert Epple Secretary .............,............. Betty McGarvey Treasurer ......,.................... . . .Charles Pack EXECUTIVE OOMMITTEE Georgiana Crum Gerald Rotz Robert Gregg Kathryn Rupert Henrietta Swank CLASS SPONSORS Mr. Kenneth Bashore Miss Fannie Magee Miss Verna Faust Mr. Robert Patrick Page Seventy-six I' Qffaw iynrb' jgmln.. HM to -1---- - 1 .- W Ml! 415-- n - of 1 f , 'any' ' N --- 'M , ,.-1-'t"t'fjo" f- ' ,, Nil' F ,WW - , ,ff no f qv . wwf-ff, Emma rn Y A' Muff!!! N Q , IM, U -, Ab. f n"l'1f1lwf' l Mi W ' Y r on f if fi? A mp! I I MW""m"'1l"M""'Nfl4"'Wfm V 0 , N lk X' ,'M,',l'4Z,y 1 'Uk , t c 'fn , ft M, I M f t el-W.lft'Li?.f1t,,HH 'Pi ,.f'1J,'flfTi W ...xw --1-""-f"'A 4A' uf ,, -,,, , ,!!45Q34m W. I , t 1 1 Y vt! ,l, , 'IM ,- .A J. .jig an H 11 ,,,., Z ff 'I'-I ,.,- A l I- H J I, -Sv : tWlmhm'M'LW,',f"' ' 'LJ Z, .fffnmi ff? f "- .xa HV" ? ' "' it :' X 2.3 2 , le 'M I ' gt -i Wt':W1!'fd'5Pff!pw. if V-Ji 1 '73 MEAN t w X Q l 1 i - 3 Wd N X xx. -nga I all tx ti n 'U' at " 6 Q "' 5 N -t X ,gf . ," cs 5, gm? fx, is Wltw ' 'M Q of Q-' , fj f 5 ky' 'ff lfj- , -f .,1:lQ11'Y1f',3.V,Vf 1-E 1 "" "" 1 "-'Alun ,vl.,n In-L ..L. kn..A.ww sktviw? 4 0 f ' Z: XQLX' Sfffl' ' +' ,' " 'Cf 3 fixfeu' juli . ..fuf1,, nmuiuxvw N , f - - t X . I H.. -man. ..,,...i .f 5 I , , , Q l . -ullllln Ji, 1, 1 2 4. A 2 ' --' 7,4 , Q S' ' .: EE.. - gg' MII"-'Ulwlllllnv-lnhwmwmwK .5 . 5 :"'-E n E.i--.t,l ' X! . , F-27 2-4 n ESM. , te to .3 , -if-.3 1 ' in 1f,.,g.W1 QD- -- ff e 4' 'QQ ,wt ff . ff 5:9 ggi- i ' ,!gi ,MQ I?"-Ti-! 1 'HM V ""'.,,., ...i :" 4 K7 , ' M4-!f'f" X mtl' ti1f"U1Jrr:""'i- - A of fi Ji, 00 -JW? X- sc ooL ws -2 ,: ,Emil liltfgltt 5' ' Z S .i ft qixr ,f V 'nw A V -A ,avr . 'Q ff fwlllluw-A , 5 IWW ffffffnfffn q i""t"'7,,,t Good Morning, America !! k ii "I have seen the faces of bumble bees and A J i HAWIW I, gf X ff' , scarlet butterflies, orioles and Hickers, V , X 1'- goldwing moths and pink ladybugs - - - . E V lh h d an d 'h L, " M Q7 X ffjf , M hi - ,l-' 'I I !ylQ!l'W1Qfik ,Ur 'rv' h gd , 'W1j7fAQQtAZ1ZfQZff5',i,ffO , .f - f .f n t 1 rg 4 4 - if fnf' 'f mf Qt 11-1 . f w aw - on 1 fm ou t 4 W' fn If ,t PQ 47' fi: tttnn 5 0" U X time W U U . f 1 lv., f't't, :Tj W , lrfuf- X nf V4 n f, nn -..f f 2 ln. X it ,ff f 1 t L--M N f'4ffW:a. 6 1 in fi 1 i A Hn in - in' un l .,., ,.i. 4 I -s. in I i is III' : .l u 1, .Pais I I I k Q 1 l IL, I L I r. n . I " 4316 Ill Qu' l'l ffflliui lil' Q I it L . if I V i ltr .ll lg ,Qs I ll EV ii --fa? ...-A-4 5 I- I 3 1 i Loolciel "Oh, what a long tail our cat has!" V SAMUEL ALBRIGHT Sammy was one of the "Briteflites" of society. With his gay personality and delightful programs our socials were certainly enormous successes. EUGBNIA ANTHONY "Gene" is our most athletic girl. She was captain of the basketball team this year, a member of the hockey and baseball teams, and president of the Girls' Athletic Club for two years. We hope you'l1 make the Olympics some day, "Genie" MARIT BECKMAN This young Swedish maiden is one of the most prominent members of our class. It was through her leadership as Editor of the Horseshoe, that our Annual was such a success. Marit was a member of a great many or anizaf tions in the school, including the Honor Society and the Senate. Besiges she took important parts in the Girls' League plays, Rollo's Wild Oat, and Friend Hannah. FLORENCE BERMAN Florence is our school's modern Portia. We can't say that she saved a life by her elocution, but she certainly helped make a name for our debating team. "Flocky" is also a member of the Honor Society and the Associate Editor of the Mountain Echo. Louisa BLACKBURN Everyone likes her, including the boys, and especially . . . well we'd better not mention names. "Teedie" is one of the best sports in this world. You just can't help but feel gay with her around. She is a HallfPatro1 lady, a member of the Senate, of the Mixed Ghorus, the Chapel Choir, and is president of her homeroom. This year she was voted the best looking girl. Take a look and see for yourselves! NEIL BLAKE Neil is the successful treasurer of the Senior Class. He knows how to get us to pay our honest debts. He looks quiet and demure on first glance-but girls, beware. He doesn't own those dark eyes for nothing! JOHN COCHRANE The Rudy Vallee of l931Mthat's what we prophesy. John has been out' standing in music because of his fine tenor voice. Good luck, John. THELMA DIEHL "Teddy" was one of our nifty little dancers in the annual shows. We don't know what to expect her to beg perhaps a dancer for Ziegfield, a snake charmer or a reformer. As it is, she may turn out to be our advocate of meat' less meals. She's a vegetarian, you know. Page Seventy-eight EVA Fouss Three cheers for our Valedictorian! I wouldn't be afraid to bet two bits that Eva burnt more midnight oil than any other Senior, but then her records show it. She is a member of the National Honor Society and has two Girlsl League Honor Roll pins. AL FRIEDMAN Whoopee!! And now for some tonsilftickling "gags" "Dub" not only is one of our cheer leaders but also a contributor to the Mountain Echo. He was a member of the Senate, too. ORA FRUM Ora is the secretary of our class-quite a talented one, too-one of high school's dark beauties. The Annual Show was graced with Ora as one of the leads. Singing her way through high school and winning many friends. how could Ora be anything other than popular? CHESTER GAINES Another football player cometh but-so extraordinary. He not only served A. H. S. on the gridiron but served, also, before the footlights. Chet is dark, tall, goodflooking, and best of all he dances, and how! - MARY GEIB Perhaps the first girl in A. H. S. to make the "Garbo Bob" famous,-that's our Mary. She couldn't be satisned with being a member of the Honor Society but also was Secretary of that intelligent group. WYATT GENTRY Enter the ladies'man-and with the presence of the Gentry personality the senior socials start in a mad whirl. Information about his scholastic ability can be had from Miss White. But he's a great old sport and we all like him, despite his tendency to become the tired business man. DONALD GROVE Our class president is one of the most popular vocational students in the school. He was president of the Student Council way back in junior High, and has been on our Hall Patrol for three years. RAYMOND HAGER "What is there about you, Ray, that makes all the girls so willing to walk down the halls with you? It must be your romantic Spanish eyes."Ray was the handsome Duke of Chandos in the play Friend Hannah. ROBERT HAIGHT His freckles show that he's no angel! "Bob" is the president of the Honor Society. If you don't know Bob, you've missed one of the finest specimens of our high school. His personality 'mills you with cheer and satiates you with belief and trust in the human race. RUTH HALL Ruth is one of the most studious persons in the whole school. How do we know? She was Salutatorian of our class! She belonged to the National Honor Society and received a Girls' League Honor Roll pin each year she was in A. H. S. Page Seventy-nine . "5 f lll ln E l 'l .tx ,qv , . Q' u ly 1 1' L1 N ll .V I. li A T 1 .xl : A : 'l 121. Nl- ifillnll snails' ., ff i .n , Lx K: 'mi ii' q . r ' , f L 17 l . LJ,-Q 4,3 ul' I ' s fl S. .Q 1' 'NNY' 11N ,I ff' I 5,,... ll ,,. r n il' l .. I Pal" ,. iri v - fl E' Y, : .I 'I v ll li. 1 if-lla s' 3 .ill y '-4 iii 1 , 25 iai ii in MARTHA HOGUE Yes, she's the girl with the funny giggle. If you don't believe me ask Mr. Zetlerg he's well aware of the fact. But there must be more than giggles in her, for Martie is an active and well known senior. She is the Associate Editor of the Horseshoe, and was president of the Honor Society the first semester. DON HUDSON I wonder who this Fairview personage could be? Don Hudson to be sure! He was head cheerleader this year, you know, to say nothing of Interlocuter in the Annual Show, president of his home room, a member of the House of Representatives, and so On. And how he does love his Fairview! CLOYD KERLIN It's too bad "Beanie" doesn't wei h more. Still, some pretty fine things come in small packages. Our footbal team lost a peach of a player on that account. He was one of the funny fellows in the shows. MARJORIE LEONARD A real old pal is "Marge", You don't know what you're missing if she isn't among your friends. She's always ready with a cheery word and smile. "Marge" was vice president of the Girls' League and belonged to the Honor Society. HARRISON LIBEY "Bofhoo . . . sniff . . . sniff, where's my hanky?" Well I think we'll all admit he's a pretty ood actor. Harrison is an excellent debator, too. The future generation wii probably behold him in Barrymore roles. CLEVE MCGARVEY Don't you believe that all the heart throbs he causes are due to his voice. Cleve is really very handsome, isn't he girls? He is one of the most important figures in the music department and has taken leading parts in the annual shows. JOSEPHINE MCKERIHAN Oh, how she fascinates the men! "Jo" is one of the popular members of the class. She is tall, slender, has light curly hair, and brown eyes. "jo" was the treasurer of the Girls' League. HELEN REITH When she makes her debut in opera we'll all be proud to say "Oh yes, Helen was graduated from A. H. S. in the class of '31, As a Ha1lfPatrol lady, and a member of the Honor Society, she has made herself prominent in the doings of our school. GEORGE ROBINSON George is an example of the fellow who gets into things. He belongs to the Honor Society, the HifY Club, is the recording secretary of the Boys' Federation, and serves on the decorating committee of the senior class. EDGAR SALKELD "Do you use Palmolive, Edgar? Or is it just the carrots you eat?" It's not, "Where'd you get those eyes," but "Where'd you get those cheeks." Eddie was captain of the HallfPatrOl and he took an important part in the "Follies" Page Eighty GRACE SAVAGE "Our belle of 1931." She certainly has a winning personality, not to speak of grace and beauty. She was our Girls' League President, Chairman of the Social Committee, and Secretary of the School Conduct Committee. Ever since we can remember, Grace has held the position of "most popular girl" in her class. May she always keep that appellation. LOUISE SCHWADERER Our faithful secretary of the Girls' League again makes a bow. Louise has been outstanding for her dramatic ability and as chairman of the decoratf ing committee, Miss Schwaderer has made the socials quite picturesque. CHRIS SELWITZ Chris has always been active in school affairs. He is the manager of the HifY basketball team, belongs to the Honor Society, and is a Hall Patrol man. He is this year's business manager of the Horseshoe. JAMES SHOENEELT James had an awful struggle with his Latin but finally conquered Rome. Maybe he influenced the teachers with that pleasing manner of his. James is well known and well liked. We wonder if redfhaired people spur you on to greater things, Sonny Boy. PHILIP SLEP "Phal" is our most popular boy, and we just can't imagine a senior social without him there to make it go. Many, many years from now when we're sitting around our cozy fireplace, we'll startle the betterfhalf, Che or shej, by a sudden lit of laughter. But no, we aren't crazy-yet-we're thinking of the Ndashingfblack prince" of our Annual show days. "Phal" had his ponies to ride, too. We all hope they'll change into horses someday. ROLAND VERMONT Roland Vermont is the type of fellow you'1l be proud to shake hands with. He's got real stuff in him. The Mountain Echo owes a reat deal of its success to him. We predict a brilliant future for you, Roland. JENNIE WAXLER Jennie is a willing worker, as all accounts of her show. She belongs to the Honor Society, the House of Representatives, the Senate, the Senior Class Refreshment Committee, and is the Editor of the Handbook. Jennie also received a Girls' League Honor Roll pin every year in A. H.S. We expect her to be a real senator some day, we don't look for anything less. CHRISTY WHITBRED The weaker sex takes the upperfhand. For the first time in the history of A. H. S. a girl held the highest executive position in student government. Congratulations, Christy! Christy was also an active worker on the Hall Patrol and a member of the Honor Society. Next to Gene Anthony, she's our best athlete. You should see her with a hockey stick. So long, other team. BETTY YON A striking personality takes the stage. Betty is a darkfhaired, darkfeyed, vivacious, and popular fellow student. She has "that certain something in her style" which makes all who know her want to be her friend and all who don't, anxious to meet her. Page Eighty-one v I ll. ll ,Q - P l . Yu I I T -- i x "un lu IF ui ff H ll. r '14- ' 4 L 9 is. ,Ill-, vf gil nfl Ialilllu I' - uri' If-- il' I "Iv . mi fr pl .' I Llp . 1 l'il ' 'N lb . 1' '1- , ,V - Ffh B ': 'M Il lt's Written ln The Stars "-a living horse laughing at a wooden horse" OOD evening, millions of unseen friends. This is Al Friedman. The Man with the Nose for News, broadcastin his weekly Items of Interest. Well, folks, I have plenty of scandal? for you this week, so gather 'round The first round goes to Mary Geib, neither Miss nor Missus, if you please, for Mary has just smashed the world's record for divorces. Yes sir, she divorced that Russian count at 3:41 Eastern Standard Time yesterday, and at 8:02 Pacific Time, one day later, she had become engaged to her old flame, the Count of Monte Carlo. Going on to something more highbrow, a group of literary lights, include ing Florence Berman, famous authoress and lecturer, Roland Vermont, America's poet laureate, Dorothy Housum, leading newspaper woman of Cincinnati, and Marge Leonard, playwright and critic, have pronounced Harrison Libbey's interpretation of "The Old Rascal," the most realistic performance of the year. The same committee commends Betty Yon for her Ene acting in the "Mad Woman." Miss Yon played the title role. You remember, of course, that last year they gave Louise Schwaderer the laurels for her histrionic ability, and rated Dalton Lotz, the greatest comedian gracing the stage. Speaking of dramatics, l'd like to recommend several movies to the flicker fans in the audience. Tommy McNeal and Cleve McGarvey are cofstarred in "Mad Moments" and Cleve certainly does tear up the theme song, which, by the way was written by none other than Dot Lingenfelter. Another good show is "Three A. M.," directed by Bill Kelchner. The cast includes such celebrities as John Cochrane, Thelma Neuhart, Mary Fisher, and Ken Neugabauer, of the Dapper Dancers' Institute. I suppose you heard that since Derland Brown became Editor of the LADIES, HOME JOURNAL, he has added to his staff several prominent writers and artists. Arthur Clark is the new fashion editor. Floy Wright is women's sports editor, while Twila Roub is writing a series of articles on "Furnishing a Bachelor's Bedroom." The next item comes from dear old Sweden. Marit Beckman has amazed the literary world. Critics say she equals the late Selma Lagerloef. She has written books in English,German, Swedish, and Icelandic, and is to receive a Nobel prize for literature. Give her a hand, folksg she hails from Altoona, Pennsylvania. While we're in Europe, I might as well tell you the results of the Irish presidential election. It was a hot fight, but of course Albert Weidley, the Liberal Party's candidate, didn't have a chance-his brick throwing arm having been sprained on the eve of battle, so Edgar Salkeld is president of the Irish Free State. Page Eighty-two Now for the society news. The brilliant Mardi Gras festival was held in New Orleans yesterday with Miss Grace Savage as Queen of the Fete. The festival was sponsored by such prominent society leaders as Mr. Ed Binkley and his fiancee Miss Muriel Gossg Miss Hazel Gibson, and Miss Nell Ackerman, last year's debsg Carl Blowers, prominent stock broker, Miss Jeanne Stevens, Chicago's leading welfare worker, Miss Mary Pearce, Head of the Animal Rescue Mission in Bostong and Mr. Wyatt Gentry, this season's international golf champion. . . . just a minute Mr. McGregor, the owner of this station, will personally eject from the auditorium the next person who throws any groceries at the speaker . . . Go on, Mr .Friedman .... To go on, when I was interrupted. . . The romance of the week concerns Ivliss Marty Hibbs, a nurse, who recently married her millionaire patient, Mr. Robert Haight. Mr. Haight was severely injured when his chauffeur, james Casselberry collided with a wagon driven by Roy Dively. From New York comes the news that Sam Albright is producing Mlle. M. Hogue's latest opera. The main roles are to be taken by Helen Reith, Donald Hudson, and Gra Frum. At last the Great Marathon Dance is over! After 165 hours, 59 minutes, and 1M seconds, Ray Hager and his dauntless partner, Louise Blackburn, staggered to victory over 34 prostrate opponents. When they regained conf sciousness, the two athletes were awarded handsome furflined umbrellas donated by Isaacson's Department Store and presented by Mayor james Nelson. Philanthropy has not died out after all. James Shoenfelt, President of the United Cigar Co., is giving to the Gorhall Seminary, owned by Misses Ruth Hall and Maxine Gorsuch, 31.88, to rebuild the seminary, which burned down 19 years ago. The contract for the building has been given to the Wm. Geesey Construction Co. Of course no news talk is complete without a bootleg raid, so here's the latest. After a thrilling race across the Gulf of Mexico in a rowboat, Chris Selwitz, U. S. dry officer, captured single handed the S. S. Ananias, which was discovered to have been loaded with Latin ponies. Tsk! Tsk! The conf fiscated oods were shipped immediately to the Altoona High School, care of Phil Sip, head of the Latin Department. The ponies will be used by the Latin teachers to decipher examination papers .... Stand by for station announcements .... This is station F. L. O. P., Altoona, Pa. Your announcer is Bill Douglass, the ripping reporter of The New York Times .... Let me see!I was talking about school-oh yes! This year we have three great college coaches who came from the same high school. Carl Lobre, Navy football instructorg Vaul Rouzer, Northwestern basketball coachg and Chet Gaines, ping pong mentor for Juniata college, all graduated from Altoona High School, 'way back in '31. How time does fly! james Watter, President of the School Board, announces that the following changes will take place in the high school faculty. In place of Mr. Beany Kerlin, the present attendance director, Mr. Joe Hoofnagle will hold the position next September. Page Eighty-three illll 1 V . uni ali ll Ilflfi aj - T .v,' ., It . : I . l . 'll' i lliz f,'-liil.. iiflllul.. rig, l I Us 1 . P 1 1 l ' l W ! ' .IV N la -411 Ill I V. C 951' 1 1 'Vs ,J '14 M Mr. Dominick Centobene will be the Assistant Head of the Modern Language Department. He was chosen for his prohciency in languages. Miss Lucy Rita has been appointed to fill a vacancy in the Mathematics Depart' ment which was caused by the untimely marriage of Leona Carter to the second doorftender at the home of Clayton Hippo, the senior partner of the HippofSchucker Gambling Establishment in Reno, Nevada. Miss Jennie Waxler will head the Domestic Science Department and Professor john Sawyer, Ph.D., M.A., B.S., B.V.D. will be second assistant janitor. Did you hear about the big rumpus raised at the RileyfDiehl Dancing Academy last night? Well, it seems that pupils gave a recital, appearin in the regulation costumes-purple striped night gowns reaching to their ankles. Rev. Francis Ensbrenner, who was at the recital, demanded his money back because he said it was too tame! By the way, let me remind you of the big reception to be held at Senior High tonight. Miss Hazel Ingold, dean of girls, is givin it to welcome the new principal, Mr. George Robinson. The patrons wil? be Frank Hinman, President of the Kiwanis Club, jo McKerihan, Dean of Highland Hall, Christy Whitbred, Girls' Athletic Director, Bernice Beaver, Altoona's inf comparable policewoman, and Marjory Crain, President of the W. C. T. U. The speakers will be Fred Wunderlick, Secretary of State, Dorothy Glunt, the reformed exfbeauty specialist, and Julius Small, warden of the county jail. There was also to have been a speech by Mary Keith, the famous evangef list, but a close friend of hers, Emery Phillips fell off the top of a sixty story building while working a riveting machine, and she is going to deliver a sermon over the remainss-if any. My dear people, did you know that Louisanova Glennsky, the Interpreter of the Spanish Dance is to give a private performance to a select few of her old Altoona friends? Her accompanist, Edgar Sweet, is well known in artistic circles, both as a great piano and as an accordian virtuoso. These popular perf sonages have given performances before all the crowned and uncrowned heads of Europe. Looking at my wireless teletype, I see that John O. Miller who was Altoona's starring Tennis Ace, has just defeated the younger La Coste in the Davis Cup Match, by a score of lOf8, 5f7, 6f1. The tournament was held in France. A few days ago, you will remember, he won the Wimbledon Match from Bill Tilden III. Well, folks, there's lots more to tell, but my time is up and Dr. joe White is here to give his little health talk. Next week I'm going to tell you all about the big merger between the Neil Blake Oil Company and the Don Grove Water Power Corporation. They say oil and water won't mix, but accidents will happen. Whatever you do, don't forget to hear Professor Jimmy Santella, who lectures here on Thursday on "My Life as a Prize Fighter" or "Why Men Leave Home." So long untillthe next time. Page Eighty-four ' Peep, Peep, Lady Pepysl "Look baclqg they are pinching their fingers in silver and gold snuff boxes" SEPTEMBER 4, 1930. School opened today and although I swore last Spring, that I never wanted to see the inside of A. H. S. again, I was glad to get back. You see, there are two new reasons to be glad: in the first place, we've got a new principal, Mr. Levi Gilbert, and something tells me we are going to like him a lot. All sorts of weird tales circulate about him-he's a regular mysf tery. He's tall, dark and-silent, when he talks, he says little at a time and says it slowly, butgboy-you soon know he means it. Another reason I'm glad to be back in school is that I am an honestftof goodness SENIOR! ! I admit that when I gdt to school today, nobody seemed to realize how important I was, but just wait! There was a senior meeting, and speeches were given by seniors about the new Home Room Plan. It seems that now, instead of having attendance room according to class, they're going to be all mixed up-seniors, juniors and sophomores. Personally, I think it's going to be fierce, but it probably will grow on you. Anyway, the way the faculty put it to us, what could we do? They told us we were going to be noble examples, etc., etc. But speaking of seniors: the isingfglass medal certainly goes to George Robinson, for in his speech he told us to "be nice to the sophs. Remember, always be kind to dumb animals." How's that? SEPTEMBER 8, '30, This morning in chapel we had quite a beautiful memorial service for our late principal, Dr. Robb. We sang his favorite hymns and heard several talks by his friends. Miss Turner spoke for the faculty, Don Hudson for the students, Dave Perry for the alumni, and Mr.Decker for the schoolboard. A certain teacher, who should have known better, sat behind me and rattled a bunch of keys all during the service. In spite of this, however, I was very much impressed. I was in high school two years under Dr. Robb, and I know that every word of tribute paid to his memory was true. SEPTEMBER 9, '30. Football took the limelight today, as "Snaps" Emanuel issued the first call for football candidates. I heard that some pretty seedy looking character showed upg but they get polished off as the season goes on-getting the rough corners knocked off, so to speak! Page Eighty-five Insl L H... I. V :Mei llll :ul I - I 'ln nu' " ...F ' 2 ...Q S I li. X5 I lt' 2 I 'll Q llil, stfzgff ' A L I Q . it ' is, , V . . I 'A haxlo .WI 44' ojl If 'f ' ' i Inf 'il Tl , +A' 'fi Fi 1933 ' W l, L 5 Muir i , i lrtr. .li v I in ff' qi Il ll! L 5 E!- ! ' Intl I ' "li 1 all ni I 'I Q!! ,ll Mal nllgl. .f l !-- ,I 2 ffi 1 h gf 21 l l l' . I, . fix fl SEPTEMBER 12, '30. H Today was a day of innovations. Not satisfied with refvarnping our home room system, the "powers that be" have now installed a new type of student council. It's just like the congress: a senate and a house. It looks to me as if the house is going to get hooked, for it's so big and unwieldy that it will probably not have many meetings. The Senate is a vague group, for all sorts of people that nobody seems to have elected are in it. But if the Senate takes on as much responsibility as the Student Council did in previous years, we should worry whom they drag in. But here is the real news! The boys have organized, Cat lastj and they are ghehBolys' Federation, sponsored by none other than Isaac Samuel Gress, y ec ! SEPTEMBER 19, '30. The first Mountain Echo was out today, and what did they do but feature a picture of our esteemed rincipal with a big WANTED right underneath! Imagine how the Echo willnrate with the authorities from now on. Heh! Heh! On top of that comes the news that the 1930 "Horseshoe" got First Honor Rating in the N. S. P. A. contest. That's fine, but wait 'till the 1931 Annual comes out! The staff is trying to beat that record or bust! SEPTEMBER 20, '30. Our opening football game was with Spangler and we beat them 59fO. That's a great start for the season and I hope we keep it up! Rah! Rah! Rah! A. H. S. has gone collegiate--with camel's hair coats Cand Campbellsj and fair cofeds 'n' everything! The student teachers are here to stay for six weeks, for better or for worse Cmarksj. I s'pose we'll have to make the best of itg believe me, there are some cute specimens. Of course the dark, handsome brutes will teach English and the big, dumb blonds will go in for Chemistry-that's life! OcToBER 9, '30. We elected our class officers today-and if you ask me, it was one of those dark horse elections. One of our noble ofiicers I wouldn't know, if I saw him this minute. But that's all right-they're a good bunch, 'cause Mr. Z. said so and he knows everything. OCTOBER 11, '30, One big daygthe dedication of the Mansion Park Athletic Field. Every' thing was impressive, especially the length of the speeches. The new broad' casting system seemed anxious to show off, for it not only carried the voices clear to Juniata, but it repeated every word four times, giving the general efect of a quartet. The team was decked out in new uniforms which looked just like undershirts--white trimmed in maroon. The Hollidaysburg team Page Eighty-six must not have known that our boys had new clothes on, 'cause they were awfully rough. Bert Crist should have told them, so they wouldn't have thrown our boys on the dirty ground. The American Legion Drum and Bugle Corps drilled at the half and in spite of the fact that it was the A. H. S. Athletic Field and not the forest of the Argonne that was being dedicated, they paraded so long, that our own natty band didn't get a chance to perform. Oh, by the way, we won that game: 7fO. OCTOBER 13, '30, We had our first senior meeting under our new officers and it was really funny. lt nearly ended in a riot, because they couldn't agree on the dues or where the banquet was to be held. Mr. Zetler says he feels like killing the person who suggested that the boys wear white flannels to the banquet. He wants them to wear blue denim overalls. OCTOBER 28, '3O. Today in the last period we were called to the auditorium to hear Tom Skeyhill. He told us the story of the attack on Gallipoli Cduring the World Warj-the most harrowin story I ever heard in my life. My dear, my mouth was hanging open like a hooked fish when Tom was through. And Marty Hibbs, who never gets steamed up about anything, just raved 'n' raved about him. NOVEMBER 1, '3O. The Iirst school social of the season came off tonite, and it was pretty successful. The decorations were cute-goodness knows, our gang slaved over them, hours on end! It was supposed to be a Johnstown reception, but the authorities canned it, so the Jawns had their own party over town. Another new thing: there was a victrola in the gym, with amplifiers and some warmfblooded souls danced over there. NOVEMBER 6, '30. The Boys' Federaton started its activities this evening by giving a radio program. Unfortunately QL-our radio is on the blink, but they say it was quite good. They have music, a sports talk, etc. and they're going to have a regular program all winter. Goody, goody! Page Eighty-seven I ..'U. I 1 i .., I . ax Ill .X It T I ll 4' bl. exit. ll 5 u ' -,. . V - ' 50 Lap. inn CUZ' iilw' i' .ill 1 I' 1 if Af 'f ui' F7 4 .1 F3 iwyf' :vw 3' hy -'PI' 1 NOVEMBER 7, '3O. Today the juniors got together and elected officers. However, the big event of the day was the Girls' League play, "Friend Hannah." It was a period play Cdon't ask me what period. The costume company sent Queen Elizabeth dresses for Quakers D and it was acted beautif fully. The blind old king in the last act brought tears to my eyes--though I hate to admit it. A great fat man sat in front of me and as the curtain went down I heard him say scornfullyz "Damn fool play !" QSniff, sniif!D The perfect tribute! NOVEMBER 22, '3O. This day many a brave heart set out with gun and bag Cand Spearmint gumb to said Pennsylvania's wild life-Mr. Gilbert, Mr. Harbaugh, and others went bearfhunting. CHeh! Heh! I'l1 bet the only thing they're worf ried about is that. they might see a bear.D . NOVEMBER 24, '30, The adventurers returned today with no skins, but plenty of tales. And Mr. Harbaugh was the only one who had shot off his gun. It seems that Mr. S. remarked that Mr. H. couldn't hit a barn door, so the next barn door they came to, he took a shot at it. Yes, hegmissed it, dear, deary. NOVEMBER 25, '30. The Thanksgiving game was something to be thankful for, 'cause we licked Tyrone 33f0. The boys broke training for two days, and Chet Gaines says he never wants to see another pie. And then the feminine population was given a break by having late dates with the football heroes. DECEMBER 11, '3O. Well, maybe Mr. Lindaman doesn't deserve a bouquet! The Follies of 1931 went over so big you could hear the bang in Gallitzin. CSome of them heard a "pop."j The show just went clickfclickfclickg the costumes were elegantg so was the acting and singing. Even the usherettes looked cute in snappy maroon and white pajama effects. And the best number in the show was: "So long, Zetler!" a song, dedicated to P. A. Z. and his anticsas attend' ance officer. DECEMBER 12, '3O. The show went over just as big, but one of the best acts was banned by somebody, who didn't even see the show! Oh, well, they left in the most indecent part of the whole production-Sparrow Mannion in tights! Page Eighty-eight DECEMBER 13, '3O. However inauspicious the date may sound-the basketball season opened tonight with an Altoona victory over Spangler, 53f15. DECEMBER 15, '30, Can you feature this? The suffermores suffer no longer. Not only do they associate with their superiors, but they actually have all the privileges of upperclassmen ! They're organized. Yessir-elected officers. And'-added indignity- they're going to have a social! Well, any old year now I expect to hear about the Sophomore Banquet and getting diplomas for finishing 1Of1. DECEMBER 16, '30, Girls' League honor pins were awarded this morning, and the air was thick with hisses and resolutions. Half of us muttered: "She would!" every time a fresh mental precocity was dragged reluctantly forthg and the other half sniffed and swore solemnly to work harder. DECEMBER 19, '30. Today being the last day before the Christmas recess, petitions for early dismissal were in order. All our acquaintances dashed frantically about, catching trains to Aunt Aggie's or what have you, where a turkey dinner was cooling on the table. That's their storyg there are others .... Some of the rooms indulged in the popular horror of grabfbags. CYou know, where your sworn enemy gets your name and sends you-gif you are a boyssa milk bottle, or4sif you are a girlf-a date book without any pages in it.D We had a Christmas play last period, and everyone was properly imbued with the Yuletide spirit, especially those who were getting out of algebra. Merry Christmas! DECEMBER 25, '3O. 'Tis Christmas day, and rather than let us forget school, the Latin Club came around and moaned Latin carols under our windows, receiving pennies and sashfweights in gratitude. No. I don't mean all that, it was really too sweet, especially Arthur Clark singing soprano with an umbrella, mulller, galoshes and a bottle of Vapex. JANUARY 1, '31, Another year begins, and I hereby resolve not to make any resolutions for 1931. jo Mclierihan has resolved not to dunk her sponge-cake any more, and Hazel Stonebraker is giving up student teachers. 'But as for me, why make resolutions? I might keep them and think of the fun I'd miss! Page Eighty-nine 1,16 Hlffl P - . l .4 ,H i 5 .qi X "ua l ll . Ill, .lvl GQ.- J I " IK x Il I' I ' I I . I 'I 'alan u,'l. ,pl uf ill llvyl ll" ,I 4 , . l ' 7 V, 'M fir, I L. s r ul , r elfli lIll.1lh yu f: T' " I -,., I, N 1 l. nl r' v I Qfff ,J ,J J v .l L, ' J.. w L ' c 3 I rl is 'flii lgl I :A " fill' Jflitfll :HF -' ' ll it fill I l v Q , .lf I ,lily 154 JANUARY 5, '31. School was resumed, and everybody was glad to get back so they could show off their presents and compare hangovers. We got some free lectures on starting the new year right, but it would be more to the point if they'd tell us to end it right. As Charlie Botwright says, "It's a great life if you don't weaken too often." JANUARY 19, '31. Exams started today, and instead of being deserted, the halls are filled with CU exempted geniuses who come to school to parade superciliously about and watch the sufferers suffer, CZJ the common herd, who tear around, gabbling dates and formulas, C31 a few shameless creatures loafing around until the last signal, who, when asked why they're at school, brazenly afhrm that they're waiting for street cars. JANUARY 23, '31. Then came the report cards, and tragedy passed before our eyes. As usual, the ones with the brightest marks swore that they never expected to pass, while the flunkers di the strong, silent act. JANUARY 29, '31. Second semester begins today, with some classes unexplainably depleted and thousands of people wandering about the buildin sans study class. Mr. Maddock's office looks like a soup line, and Mr. Gifbert has to wear a bulletfproof jacket to prevent assassination by irate parents whose Willies didn't pass, all because Miss Whoosis had a grudge against them. FEBRUARY 13, '31. The lirst sophomore social came off tonite, and boy! was it popular? Seniors and Juniors danced while the Sophs played checkers and got extra helpings of icefcream. Pat was there looking like a fish out of water Ca big, long fishj 'cause-he says-he doesn't like to dance. The fact is, he's afraid some popfeyed Soph would sue him for breach of promise if he danced with her. Believe me, he's certainly discreet when compared with some of his confreres. The Sea Scouts turned out in full dress, and boys you never looked at twice before blossomed forth in natty blue suits. Jimmy Ruth says the things scratch like winter underwear-so beauty must be skin deep . . . or something. FEBRUARY 20, '31. They say fthe Juniorsj that the first junior gathering was the most sucf cessful social of the year, so far. The decorations, apropos of George Washf in ton's birthday, were red, white, and blue, and very elaborate. The study hall was crowded, but everybody seemed to be having a good time. And then the track candidates were called forth. Any day now we will see a pack of leggy giants galloping down Sixth Avenue clad lightly in track suits and lots of "ambish." Page Ninety FEBRUARY 23, '31. The senior girls had a meeting in the cafeteria this morning to decide on class colors and a class flower. Believe me, the boys were worried, 'cause they were afraid we'd choose orchids. A lot of good it would do us to choose orchid and yellow for class colors. They'd get us dandelions to wear to the banquet. MARCH 6, '31. The social of the year was the third senior social tonite. It was headlined in the paper, and all the celebraties of the district were invited. And the orchestra! You never heard the school orchestra so well prepared in your life. With Phal Slep behind the baton they actually brought jazz to a boil and strong men fell over at the shock. I wonder what or who made them practice. Balloon races, peanut contests, and other antics were featured, much to the enjoyment of all, especially Mr. Gilbert. MARCH 13, '31, This year will certainly stand out in high school history. The latest recordfbreaker is the faculty play, "Mr.Pim Passes By." The faculty play idea is a "Wow," for some of the teachers whose brilliance is wasted Within the four walls of such rooms as 215 and 224 may in the future shine before the admiring public. APRIL 8, '31. We fthe Senior Girlsl embarked for Washington today and the station was packed with Swains and Janes bidding as tearful a farewell as if each girl was taking off for a transfAtlantic hop. Some of the girls came staggering up in three inch heels and chiffon gowns much to our amusement and Miss Lentz's disgust. I suppose the school will be dull and dark without our fnonj shining faces, but think of the break President Hoover is going to get. Of course we want to see the cabinet where Mrs. Hoover gets the meals, also the lame ducks. They musn't be very good shots down there. Up here when we shoot a duck it isn't lame, its defunct. And I'll bet some people wish it was that way in Washington. MAY 31, '31. Baccalaureate Sunday. I remember last year as a Junior I sat in the choir and watched my friends, strangely sombre and serious, and wondered if I would sniff surreptitiously when the choir started to sing. Now I know why they sniffed. JUNE 1, '31. Meaning no offense but l'm going to sit out in the garden tonite with a BB gun. Several shieks in the neighborhood have been casting fishy eyes on our rose bushes, now that the banquet approaches. Page Ninety-one l l rr T .1 If... V H 1 lib i sl' a ll' " lil llili'l' , Hula ,ig , - , ali u w I f , A 'Af I - l 1 l l v ur.-j J. ll l s l M Y Zi' ' 1-C- 4,22 I, 1' " P fa t 1 I I , 'f ni I jr lift: ju , ,. , I I "al Il. I Il II '.'E,Q3' A IJ II If I I 5 y I n I .IJ In':Ii i:,I'r.'.' II, I' 4 I W. I 4 il ' . :Ii , ,U fi: In And now that everybody has bought a gown just like everybody else for the banquet, guess I'll dash in town and get a different one. Mefow! Jennie Waxler is going to carry an umbrella this year because last year a waiter deluged her with coffee. Good idea. JUNE 2, '31. Now that the banquet is over, I hardly know what to say about it. Everything was so perfect that I can't express myself on the subject. Any' how, according to the custom of the class of '31, we had the banquet a new place-the Jaffa Shrine. When the banquet was over, everybody went home and went to bed. Oh, yes! But anyway, the worst is yet to come. Though this service wasn't so nervefracking, I know that I'm gonna about die tonite. It's funny. You talk all year about how you're gonna make whoopee on Commencement nite, paint the town, go to Johnstown for breakfast, and indulge in other revelries, but instead you go home and bawl. My only comfort is going to be that I won't be speechfmaking, with my proud parents listening to their wonderful daughter, whom everybody else thinks is a piece of cheese. Thank heaven at least, that we will have good speakers and good speeches, JUNE 5, '31. Oh Boy! do those Juniors know how to have a good time? The Junior Picnic was great. It was pretty hotg but we went swimming and a good time was had by all, especially a certain capricious Sophomore who, after drowning a couple dozen outraged Juniors, got ducked beautifully "hisself." Whether or not Walter Oswalt can do a swan dive or just fall off the board is still a disputed question. For some reason or other unknown reasons there was a run on The Old Mill. Naturally, the eats were the best part of the convivialities. Everybody got simply swamped with pickles, horsef radish, hot dogs, and other such nonfcombustible,nonfdigestible delicacies. Our asbestosflined stomachs came to the fore and nobly rescued us from the worst qualms and upheavals that were going on in our middle regions. JUNE 6, '31. ' Here I am on the last page of my diary-and I hardly know what to say. When I think of all those pages all during the year that I scribbled over with wily thin s, it makes me feel a bit remorseful. But still I must say that of all my school years this has been the happiestg of all my friends, the ones I had this year are the dearestg and of all the memories of my life so far these days are the sweetest. I think every senior girl or boy can echo with me those statements. Of course there's no use saying that I'll never have a better time than I had this year-that's not true, I hope. But Gee I-I certainly wish for the Juniors, who come to take our places next year, all the luck and the fun they can cram into one year of hard work, so that they can, at graduation, look back and say "One great time!" Page Ninety-two ge Ninety-thr lf l llll nu I 4 .4 ! L I I C. K ll WI I 'lr " 1 I 255 ' x ll lil " :I V V' I. N ll :El uf, 'IRM l" F , 'lf .cp ul 3 l ' r ll Ir I . 5 I' Fl " Z- ffl: , ,, 1 -I .c Jufl 0ur Class Symbols M You ask, what mean those colors Now blazoned upon the shields, Which we shall ever carry On life's most sanguine fields? A By our symbol of class unity, A rose of secret charm, We shall ever strive to conquer All vice and cruel harm. When, for "Truth to self"-and others As the motto we shall sound, Though every one be falling, As death's dark settles 'roundg Then passing by that portal, From which none returneth through, You, perhaps, shall know the meaning, Of the Orange and the Blue. Page Ninety- four ge Ninety-fi An Aerial Dream V Heaven, upon a clear and bright blue morn, To one unversed in ways of thought and life, Is nothing-save a wide and azure void Which eye and mind scan not. How different 'tis with those who deign to dream Awhile, and try to gain a distance far Beyond, Where man doth lose all reckoning Of time, of matter, or of daily care. They see an ancient glory, know those times When blackest night this world in darkness held They, from the present, presage days more great Than any years the world has yet e'er seen. These signs are read, and more, spread on a page That all may note: One need but pause to look, Divest the mind of all those mental robes And ornaments, which dress it to the vogue Of present thought and effort to attain. Bid then this harried Earth a brief adieu, And set out on a voyage ethereal, Guiding your 'plane of Fancy Where you may, Only to find, returning to this sphere, You've lived its million years in one short day.- Page Ninety si I e Ninety-sev The regal beauty of your brownstone front, The pillars u-ith their lofty heads held high Diffuse a quiet dignity and peace Found in the vast calm of an evening sky. Page Ninety-eight A i E I Z. N., ,W ' wa 'iw 3' , ,Q i W m. '4" "' U lx ' l' ,ff ' ' ' H ,:- , "R 1 ini fl Li !11.f Y 'ix q ,.' fi fig! ,,,' H J,-' A Wvqiaf i, ' W M .--if-ff' M, 'W A 'f' ,L I ' ""' ""' EMI!! ig w- ,1 - ' fl ii! ,Q-i L, W 5 M ,, l N 1 pff'ff-' I Ml' f ,M " + ff :: . W -- ' ns fn ' .Hill - ' 'av' 1: "1 f ll ,' ' ff -f:-I g H ff Il .114.,,f X i 1 X I jul if 'H'-A I ! T' W, i ,PENN I P' , ww I , Q M ' 1 N unnwifviq ' .. Y ' ' 3' Q ilu W Wi J 1 2 u"'IW'm pf F" WU . ' I lf I M Z 'X ,, IP, AI , N zu f I ' Y ml F, 'E 4' ' 'uf If Q 4 mfhl ' j ' ff L ,,- li 1 - , 5 .filix 774"f'255' lit.. 1 ff'-'g'---.a,J'Sji U A...-25 Q 1 Q L MQ 1 jk - ,471 X .,4EUL55' Q.?'4I??2gAi,ji L+- ' A I S .f TF ' i K.-A 1 F' -E 111 , i,u7',:,l' , ' 'X ,1 1 A '1 ff g if uv -,, . ' N W . f Jfl1ullW ' , E an f + 71 J E LM digg. Good Mornin9, America H 3- J E If - - - n fl. - :,f?Z1f'f497 ff , WYYQLWms,':i?m:',:eiT2:,i.'5Q:2'r5:3, , i , yd I h- I , 'h 'd , ld, I, - ,, 5 fy .I C. S. W My 5 - ,F ff ,!WMfgfm --1 f vii 'rvvyfhjfzfpfvifffgfff, , I' 'M' If ' ,-f 1 , , , If 451, , Y fl! 1 'fy' Aff! f"ffn',!',, Z M ,Q Z, MQ, f, umZ 1 M M? wh ' , x UMW ffz5-W R A .X I I I r- . I FII' ' ' . .ls .in j I F I j . l - I fl I'j.rI.1i4.' lil -4 I '- 'i L 'li I Ulf 'l ll' ITL, 'Jig-' I 5 I E 1 y il I ,xp JI. I i I I " lg-I' l ibl I I, Lay The Blame Cn Us "Excuse me, l beg your pardon, it will never happen again if I can help it." Who remembers 'way baclc in the darlc ages of student publications when: CID The I-Iigh School Annual was devoted exclusively to the interests and activities of the graduating class, CQD there was one and only one sophomore member of the staff, CBD ye editor was a he editor? Light has been thrown on the subject, the darlc ages are past, and in our Horseshoe organization we now have: CID The Annual boolc devoted to all classes, C25 a record number of sophomores holding down positions on the staff, some of whom actually handed in their assignments when they were aslced to, C35 a lady editorl Cof all thingsl. Yes sir, Marit Beclcman is the above journalistic pioneer, and, for the benefit of the male slceptics among us, it was largely due to lVlarit's ready cooperation with the sponsors that the 1931 l-lorseshoe resulted in such a success. The sponsors, Mr. Williams and Mr. Lingenfelter, carried out their respec- tive duties as financial adviser and literary adviser in spite of many difficulties, Mr. Williams unravelled the mysteries of many a bungled-up receipt boolc, while Mr. Lingenfelter spent hours and hours tearing down and building up copy. While we are giving credit, we hereby express our sincere appreciation to the countless students and members of the faculty who so lcindly offered suggestions from time to time on the subject of ul-low to Write an Annual." This year's Horseshoe used a new idea in the way of a motif, or theme. Excerpts from Carl Sandburg's "Good Morning, America" were quoted throughout, and the binding, end-papers, the borders, and the art-worlc conformed to a modernistic motif, in complete harmony with the poem. The result was a uniformity and beauty that contributed much toward the general appearance of the book. Needless to say, the staff worlced hard and tried sincerely to malce the 'l93'l l-lorseshoe a credit to the class of '3'l. CHRIS SELWITZ MARIT BECKMAN Business Manager Editor Page One Hundred . 4. 4 CP I ,jjil 1 4 I fi ri I ,I I ,E 'Til 1 fl I ii: is ,.. al i l V. Jil' , i ', if ,it ,i .1 -g I i lr? si VW. .Of i i V -l v I va- The Horseshoe Staff Editor-in-Chief ..... Business Manager .......... Assistant Business Manager . , Circulation Manager ....... Assistant Circulation Manager .... Senior Associate Editors. . . Literary Editor ........ Junior Assistant Editors .... Art Editor .......... Assistant Art Editor .... Assistant Art Editor .... Athletic Editor .......... Assistant Athletic Editor ..... Sophomore Assistant Editor. , Sophomore Assistant Editor. . Typists ................ Faculty Business Adviser . . . Faculty Literary Adviser .... .....Marit Beckman . . . .Chris Selwitz . . . . .Walter Oswalt . . . . .Robert Haight ..........HughNorris Martha Hogue Mary Geib . . Carl Blowers George Robinson James Nelson . . .Dorothy Lingenfelter Dorothy Burd Marjorie Reynolds Mary Elizabeth Schlayer Carl McVicker .. . . . . . .Joseph White . . . . .Rose Groban .........LyIeWise . . . .George Seward . . . . .Christy Whitbred ,.......HarryNoll ............FredBatrus lEuretta Shaw, Head .... iMinnie Nader Williams ....Mr. Lingenfelter Additional literary contributions made by Eldon Auman Malcom Neuwahl Roland Vermont Top Row-Etter, Shaw, Batrus, Haight, Nelson, Blowers, McVicl:er, Norris, Smith, Nader, Noll Second Row-Reynolds, Schlayer, Santa Maria, Groban, Seacls, Burd, Walters, Zeak, Selwitz Bottom Row-Seward, Oswalt, Lingenfelter, Hogue, Beckman, Geib, Whitbred, White, Robinson Page One Hundred One ,YT li i i iw' l , ll i-ii l l i i . ll V I ii ,fn l i ill: It ffl ll .i sf in . iii ! I. ii -' - - ,l , ll I Il l' ill' ,.5i'?iii. :lil liiiig I: l i lf' lp l I l f il' las? ui I ' l i, gv bfi., so l 'IH I , I i . . I I i i N MJ.f7 I il' I Q ilji 'iii U '-ft . ' ' Si' 4 s lj 5 li Ili I' I ' 0 I I .I n ll n in "hW I I .L , . Lf" I I ,,. ix. glrfff 'z F l ,-' fi ewspaper Stuff "You don't know the half of it, dearie .... What are the facts?" The MOUNTAIN ECHO, during the year 1930-31, enjoyed one of its best years, for there were accomplished many progressive changes in editorial policy, as well as in newspaper makeup. Of notable additions to the work of the paper were a bi-monthly publication, the discontinuance of initialing editorials, the printing of class numerals after the names of all staff members as a part of the style-sheet, and the inauguration of a "Student Opinion" column for the publishing of signed student letters relating to matters of school interest In addition to these innovations to the paper itself, its staff personnel won laurels in the several journalistic contests of the school year. In the Ouill and Scroll National Association editorial contest, third prize and one honorable mention were awarded this publication, while in its first annual contest, the Pennsylvania Scholastic Press Association awarded to the MOUNTAIN ECHO second place in the Association's ranking of Pennsylvania school newspapers. The big event of the year, however, was the establishment of Altoona High's chapter in the Ouill and Scroll Honor Society, an honor society which will consist of present and future staff members and reporters, selected from the Senior and Junior Classes, whose work on behalf of the paper has been outstanding for each year. It is through this society, the character of which is a legacy left to future MOUNTAIN ECHO members, that this year's staff hopes to perpetuate the ideals of perfect scholastic journalism, toward the attainment of which it has worked throughout the year. To fill that most important post, the office of faculty adviser, Miss Wray offered her experienced services. It is no small task to assume the responsibility of publishing an issue of the school newspaper every two weeks. This work, however, was so thoroughly understood and carried out by Miss Wray that she won the general approval of the entire staff. Much credit is due her for the inspiration and for the untiring efforts she lent the MOUNTAIN ECHO staff. Success would not have been possible without her kind criticism and advice. DERLAND BROWN WILLIAM GEESEY Editor Business Manager Page One Hundred Two The Editor-in-Chief. .. Associate Editors: Seniors .4.., Juniors . . . Sophomore. . . News Editors .... Athletic Editor ..,. Assistant Athletic Senior ....., Juniors. . . . Literary Editors. . Alumni Editor. .. Art Editors ..,.. Department Editor. Mountain Echo Staff Editors Music Department. . . . .Derlancl Brown fFlorence Berman , . Ruth Hall Dorothy l-lousum Ernest Larson Robert McNaughton ... John Miller Muriel Walter ... ... ... ...Virginia Goodman ...,Albert Friedman, William Davis ............ Francis Spaulding . . , . . . . . . .Adele Aichelman . . . .Donald Kraft, Gene Shaner . . . .Roland Vermont, Floy Wright . . . . . . . , . . . . .Virginia Sunderland .. .Clarence Bingham, Marion Peters ....................EvaFuoss ...Helen Reith Dorothy Burcl Commercial Department ....... Bettina Bailey Home Economics Department. . . Joke Editor .... ...,... Feature Writer ..... Copy Readers .... Librarian .......,. Exchange Eoitors, Secretary ...... .........RuthPatterson . . . . . . . . .John McDowell ...Virginia Ake, Carl Etter ...,.........Vivian Gearhart ...Anna Reilsteclc, Edith Santella . . . . . . . . . . . .Virginia Wilcox . . . .William Geesey Business Manager .....,.... ....Samuel Sealfon Assistant Business Manager. . . Faculty Adviser ........ . . .... Miss Wray Top Row-McNau5hton, Feight, Vermont, Patton, Larson, Kenner, Ake, Bailey, Barry, Williams, Steufter Second Row -Bingham, Hudson, Crist, Geesey, Fuoss, Hancuff, Lamade, Spaulding, Hiltebrand, Shaw, Stiitler, Reifsteclc Bottom Row--Clark, Sealfon, Rhodes, Peters, Patterson, Berman, Brown, Gearhart, Housum, Sunderland, Brady, Wright Gorsuch Pa ge One l-lundred Three C If S Cague Th G' l ' L "Many, many girls in a wild windy moonlight,-" President ......... ,........ G race Savage Vice President .... ..... M arjorie Leonard Secretary .....,. .... L ouise Schwaderer Treasurer. . . .... Josephine McKerihan Sponsor ........,... . . ......,.. ........... M iss Lentz For nine years the Girls' League has been an important link in the chain of helpfulness at Altoona High School, the while it has become more and more necessary, until at present it embraces a series of functions without which we should be sadly handicapped. Miss Lentz, Dean of Girls, deserves much praise and encouragement in her work of keeping this organization in satis- factory running order. It is perhaps worth mentioning that through her efforts scholarship awards were first instituted, one of the most worth while activities to be sponsored by the League. ln this regard it has lately been announced that three scholarships of one hundred and fifty dollars each were awarded to Ruth Zimmerer and Margaret George, students at Shippensburg State geichers' College, and to Eleanor Whitesel at West Chester State Teachers' o ege. During the first formal meeting of this year, following a precedent set some years ago, nominations for officers of the League were held, while the second and third meetings were given over to "boost" speeches and campaigns. The election was held on September 23, resulting in the following selections: President, Grace Savage, Vice President, Marjorie Leonard, Secretary, Louise Schwaderer, and Treasurer, Josephine Mclferihan. At the fourth general meeting the officers were installed with a very impres- sive ceremony. The president, Grace Savage, received the gavel. The book of records was given to Marjorie Leonard, Vice President, while Louise Schwaderer received the all-important minute book, and Josephine Mclferihan, treasurer, received the treasurer's account book to puzzle over. Esther Young played a group of piano solos as the closing number. The program of the fifth meeting was presented to us through the courtesy of the interstate Dairy Council under the direction of the Misses Jones and Elmwood. The exhibition was presented in the form of a style show. The models were members of the League. Thelma Musser modeled a gown repre- senting bath. Next, Ethel Shoop displayed the sports costume, then Louise Schwaderer appeared wearing a white wedding gown. Louise Nelson showed us an ideal traveling dress, while Sara Walker portrayed the dress for dinner wear, and then we were enchanted with Grace Savage's appearance in an exquisite evening gown. This last feature of the program the girls enjoyed very much. The sixth general meeting was given over to reports concerning vacation travels and experiences. The tabulations from the meeting are as follows: Page One Hundred Four Important Battlefields Lexington and Concord Dorothy Lingenfelter Antietam Hazel Cochrane Natural Wonders Niagara Falls Floy Wright Yellowstone National Park Minnie Ebeling Hot Springs, Arkansas lrene Dougherty Foreign Countries Canada Sarah Jane Moses Girls' Camps Camp lor Religious Education Vida Goodman Cedar Pines Marit Beckman The December meeting featured the Scholarship Honor Roll of the Girls' League. Honor pins were given to girls who attained an average of ninety percent in tour solids lor the year 1929-30. Recently sixty-nine awards were made, this being the largest number ol pins ever given. The awards included four gold, twenty silver, and forty-tive bronze pins. lwo gold pins won by Emma Berman and Lena Stoop, mid-year students, were set with precious stones because these girls had maintained their high standing lor lour con- secutive years. Mr. Gilbert awarded the pins, congratulated the girls on their success, and aslced that they continue the good worlc in the future. At the January meeting it has been the custom to have the Superintendent ol the Public Schools address the League. This year Mr. Laramy used as his theme, Hlhe Development ol World Mindedness. He discussed facts which l 551 Josephine Mclierihan Grace Savage Marjorie Leonard Louise Schwaderer Page One Hundred Five -i ft ii ii 1. fr Ll 4-Q i Ti- Ei ,i l 'x ' ,fi bf HQ. in all bl w- jl L i' if' ll. v 14 I .f . I .' ini, ,.,,. 'fi llif i ll. t '. Ji 7-5-sd x-" iff? hifi - v li ii i W 91 3l . iid 5 L. K " 5 . ,lil T I ll T ri . ' ll, tis? ' 4 - : 5 a tl- g y . I 'Jill 1-1 all lim' 'Il tl-rl T il ii-7 'Jr I L , i " 1 'N V f rf 5 I or will be of value to the girls in later life. After Mr. Laramy's inspirational tallc, Mr. Russell Gearhart's string quartet favored us with some selections. Grace Savage, the president, presented the school with the picture of Helen Sellers, pastpresident for the year 1929-30. This picture was hung with those of the other past presidents in the fourteenth street corridor. January 27, Dr. J. F. Wright, founder and Secretary of the "Pathfinders of America" gave an interesting and valuable address on "Reading the Price Tags of Life." The February meeting was in charge of the Dramatic Group of the Girls' League underlthe direction of Miss Ritts. A one-act play, entitled "The iMonlcey s Paw was presented. The list of characters for the play was: Mr. White Virginia Goodman Mrs. White Neechie Lozo Herbert Jane Findley Sergeant CMajor Norrisj Mary Elizabeth Wright Mr. Sampson Virginia Ebright The cast measured up to the high standard of worlc that has characterized the plays presented by this group. The March meeting featured the Annual Extemporaneous Spealcing Con- test conducted by the Forum group under the direction of Miss Emma Eberle. The general theme was "Outstanding American Women of To-Day." The spealcers and their subjects were: Adele Aichelman Schumann Heinlc Marjorie Aiken Helen Wills Moody Eleanor Gaines Edna St. Vincent Millay Lois Robinson Jane Addams Lorraine Shaal Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt Marian Rutter Judge Florence Allen Presidents of the other groups acted as judges and awarded the first prize to Lois Robinson, and second to Lorraine Shaal. Esther Young closed the program with a piano solo, a Beethoven waltz. The Senior Girls spent April 8 to 'l'l sightseeing in Washington. This annual trip has come to be regarded as one of their most delightful school experiences. The April general meeting closed the worlc of the year. Reports were given by the different groups on the year's activities. The president, Grace Savage, explained the plans of organization for "The Big Sister" movement, authorized by the executive committee for next year's program. The "Verse Spealcing Choir" from Miss McClure's Entertainment Group gave several very unusual numbers. And last of all, on May 9, the activities for the year T930-3'l, ended with the Senior Girls' dinner for their mothers. lt was a very fine social gathering and the fitting climax to a successful year, the biggest ever for the Girls' League. Page One Hundred Six l 9 F d - The Boys e eration "A big man is a big man whether he is a president or a prizefighter" President ......... .....,... P hilip Slep Vice President ..... ...... C leve McGarvey Treasurer ......,.... ...... W illiam Dillon Recording Secretary ....., ...... G eorge Robinson Corresponding Secretary ,.., ....,.. F ranlc Hinman Student Radio Director .... ..... D onald Hudson Student Athletic Director .... ..,.. J ohn Sawyer Sponsor ........,....... ...... M r. Gress The chief aims of the Boys' federation were to help the boys of Altoona High School mentally, physically, socially, and morally, to help them find themselves in the school, the home, the community, and the state, to bring about a closer and a better relationship between the boys and the faculty of the school. ln short, the Federation worlced to serve the best interests of our boys and the school. To reach the most boys in the most effective manner, the federation offered membership in any of nine special groups or in a general membership. The special groups met every alternate Thursday while the meeting of general members and those of the special groups assembled, as a whole, on the other Thursdays during the activity period. There were three hundred thirty-six boys enrolled in the special groups and seven hundred eighty-five with general membership, malting a total member- ship in the Federation of eleven hundred twenty-one. Membership in the Boys' Federation was entirely voluntary on the students' part. However, in the future, since organization has talten place, it is hoped that the situation will be one in which every boy in the school will desire to participate. The Federation stressed guidance in various ways. It invited men of several professions to spealt to the boys in the general meetings. Their tallcs empha- sized the qualifications needed for success in their vocations, the compensa- tion, advantages, disadvantages, and such lilce. This was done on the theory that a boy might choose his life's worlc more wisely if he were familiar with the weala and strong points of the various vocations. The spealcers included Mayor John J. McMurray, Warden Maurice J. Hamilton, Dr. Richard Magee, and Reverend W. O. H. Garmen. ln addition to the above, a guidance chart and questionnaire was planned, it was proposed to have each boy of the school completely Fill out this record. From this it was hoped that much valuable information could be obtained and be lcept on file for the use of anyone interested in a particular case. The Federation planned several scholarships to be awarded to boys of the Altoona High School. Money for these scholarships was earned by the boys Page One Hundred Seven Qiul ,-r , i Pt ii i -rf I t . W 1, ,I ,pi i i. ii., .sg"L7,: l N ' A I ii I, - I Q I I l . I . I 'I ill", :'--i I' Quint 'Il l '.' T' 'l"" ll! , :itil f Q A l V "ui i ,F I .lt ilu' Cf . . ' rf-ff' I'.l ffl. ll -. I ,,.. l 1 ' -Q .l I ,. I,, 'N if 1 V . T i,. 9 il Ft 'I r n i . n . ai 'itz .5llll1l' g ill. A M 'l 4 i i Q I '4 I -I it ' l U ' v 4 of the high school from the concessions at the football games. Fifty percent of the profits derived therefrom, or 516789, was given by the federation to the Athletic Council. lhrough the courtesy of the radio station WFBG, the Federation conducted a weekly program lasting from 9:00 to 9:30 P. Nl. each Thursday evening. Many letters of appreciation were received from radio fans from nearly every state in the Union. Through these radio broadcasts there was uncovered con- siderable latent ability within the school. The Federation has helped to promote a better spirit of understanding and cooperation between the student body and the faculty. ln several cases of siclcness flowers were sent, and in cases of death, every thing possible was done to alleviate the misfortune. The Federation sponsored an athletic program of intra-mural sports including baslcetball, wrestling, and boxing. A student director and student assistants, chosen through the federation, were in charge of the worlc under the super- vision and help of the Director of Athletics. Besides having representatives of other vocations on our program, an invita- tion was sent to Dr. Caldwell of the Department of l'lealth to have him spend several days here to hold conferences and worlc with the boys. National Boy Week was also observed in a fitting manner. The members of the Federation had hoped to sponsor a spring visit to the nationfs capital for senior boys who desired to malce the pilgrimage. Because of the prevailing business depression, a survey was made to determine the advisability of such a trip. It showed that most of the boys had worlced during the past summer and were eligible for railroad passes. It was, however, decided to postpone this function until next year. Phil Slap Cleve McGarvey Frank Hinman William Dillon George Robinson Page One l-lundred Eight The Federation was slightly delayed at its inception by necessary organiza- tion matter, schedule adjustments, and so forth. Everything, novv that a good beginning has been made, points to a successful future. The boys fell in well with the programs and in several cases gave evidence of their Willingness to cooperate by volunteering at a moment's notice. The work done and the assist- ance given by faculty sponsors was of exceptional value. It is believed that the future holds much in store for this great movement in behalf of the young men of our school. SPECIAL DIVISIONS OF THE BOYS' FEDERATION Members Club President Group Sponsor Enrolled Room V. President Secretary Civic Welfare Mr. Bloomfield Q93 F. Weamer M. Weight J. Somerville Concessions Mr. Williams Cal. G. Martin None Debating Mr. Patrick 998 B. Newell G. Kaufman J. Davis Dramatics Mr. Culler Q94 J. Marcus W. Blake R. Hager Forestry Mr. Dickey 105 L. Stuckey R. Dively J. White Parliamentary Law Mr. McAfee 112 W. Walters l R. Shingler P. Gieg Stagecralt Mr Hauser 303 E. Kuhn A. Grimm W. Meader Track Mr Bartholomew Q39 H. Olsen H. Rupert H. Bonebreak Ushering Mr C. Plummer Cat. B. Slates C. Edgars W. Oswalt Page One Hundred Nine ,. A ' ii' T l ll... il" 2 . x, l I I ,V ll l 'lil I ie. .Ili nltl, 'lsr' 5,-P' I ' 4 K I 4 ll. 'i glqi 'illlll IH ul il Ill get li llyl - iv 1 Of' N 4 l 5' uf 1 :Q I I F1 2' il v 1 Y ill ' 7, 'i I i H2 J i .... , fl l I 'Jag i- i , Ci 'V ii 8.1 l iii. I 'll it iii? -'J ' 4 k :i 2 .l ti ' y : tilt 'gli' ll,5f'li:.' lit: f'-A1 . .,l ' r , I I i 5 l , -grilfli 2 '.. , Vit The National Honor Society A "Well, money isn't everything" The 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. Qther 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. lts 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 do all in their power to advance the welfare of the school. Four principles the Constitution holds fundamental in furthering these ends, and membership is granted only to those who have those qualities in a high degree. Scholarship, Leadership, Character, and Service are the four cardinal principles of the Society. The emblem, the lcey- stone symbolizing strength of ideals, and the torch which stands for the light of high purposes, is meant to lceep 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. During the past school term C1930-31D an enlargement of the Honor Society's activities was made possible. Twenty students were honored by election to membership, eight of these being from the rolls of the Junior Class. These younger members will carry on next year's worlc with a view to holding up above reproach 'the standard of the organization. The board of electors this year was composed of Misses Bancroft, McCartney, and Stoclcton, and Messrs. Caveny, Grimminger, Pohle, and Zetler. Qfficers of the club were elected by a majority vote and an office is tenable for only one semester. No one can hold an office twice. The Honor Society of 1931 held two initiations for incoming members, at which the emblem, the lceystone and torch, were shown to symbolize strength of purpose and the light of high ideals. The 1931 chapter managed the faculty play, "Mr. Pim Passes By." Page One Hundred Ten Cfficers FIRST SEMESTER President. .. . . ...,. Martha Hogue Vice President. . , . ,..., Christy Whitbred Secretary. . , . . ..,..... Ruth Hall SECOND SEMESTER President. , . . , . ..,..,.. Robert Haight Vice President .... Josephine McKerihan Secretary, , i... .,,.. M ary Geib Marit Beckman Marjorie Leonard Florence Berman Dorothy Lingenfelter Eva Fuoss Josephine McKerihan Mary Geib Helen Reith Maxine Gorsueh George Robinson Robert Haight Chris Selwitz Ruth Hall George Seward Verna Hiltebrand Euretta Shaw Martha Hogue Jennie Waxler Henry Isaacson Christy Whitbred Top I2owfSewarcl, Selwitz, Robinson, Haight, Hiltebrand, Isaacson, Hall Middle l2ow'fl?eith, Geib, Fuoss, Mclierihan, Gorsuch, Lingenfelter, Shaw Bottom Row Whitbred, Beckman, Hogue, Leonard, Berman, Wavlvi Page Qne Hundred Eleven 4 . ir I l I1 ll fl- ll 'i Ilklill gli I' MII is 'i I . It 5 I I if i rf ME' all 1l"5fI i' ' 1 . ir l l 'i :gg-wi Il v fi 1 1" If Pi. . . -wi"..1h, El: T, I.. A -'1':f1?l L :Juan ! .. - 24 is-:if IIIID W M jg, r . L L. X- 1 Q , ll ' it -F4 . V" ll ,A I .jk I? l ' I l rr " t j , ' .' ll wi. W. r 'H r. if .: ' K L ..,,, in W lllrfj W3 I wlj wwe t I I 1 I i ' f it if h, A.: -,X Ill X I rrrzf. L11 r 114' W The Gregg Writer Club "We are not sleepwallcers. . . . We are the makers of speed," Sponsor ..... Miss Duncan The Gregg Writer Club was formed primarily to enable commercial students and others to develop etliciency and slcill in matters of commercial subjects. Notwithstanding this principal aim, of the twenty-one members enrolled each had her particular objectives in mind. Some few were seelcing cultural train- ing through the medium of the club, others considered their endeavors as leading toward vocational satistactions, while still others considered the dis- ciplinary value of the organization highly worth while to them. ln no case did any of the girls enroll simply for subject credit since none could be earned through membership in this club. A subject which would be talcen for no other purpose than to obtain credit toward a diploma or college entrance, and which yielded no other results, it was felt could not be classitied as having any of the three values aadisciplinary, cultural, or vocational. At the outset, then, this group of worlcers was encouraged by no False motives. "ln order to become a valuable part of any organized business endeavor a good secretary must be vocationally competent. Such competency results from an understanding of the socio-business studies of her chosen vocation and from a thorough mastery of her 'slcill subjects'. The development of this ability is the objective of all commercial studies." With these considerations in mind the Gregg Writer Club strove to attain the lofty ideals of its profession. lnasmuch as the writing and the reading of shorthand is a slcilltul art requiring practice, the Gregg Writer Club attorded opportunities to worlc out short- I A Top Rowhpfelfer, Reed, Behm, Logan, Nolan, Koozer Second Row ffBarr, McClain, Zeak, Stoner, Shaw, Dodson, Stitfler, Reifsteck Bottom Row -Sunderland, Price, Rhodes, Nader, Eardly, Haigh, Winkler Page One Hundred Twelve 1 Pi ti . l I, tl Law .If M L I O Q I ,L .43 i' Qi tit F. 1 FF if fl -In .Q ln V ..i i -4 n.. hand problems with dispatch. An effort was made, likewise, to gain a high standing for our school in this field. Qnly those students who had a year's study of shorthand were eligible to become members of the club, they were chosen on a basis of meritorious shorthand specimens submitted for the purpose. The notes presented were judged according to correctness of outlines, artistic appearance, lightness of touch, and smoothness of characters. All members of the club received the O. G. A. Certificate as an award on the first specimens. Qne member qualified and received a gold pin for the best written notes. Specimens were sent to the Annual Order of Gregg Artists Contest in March. The Order of Gregg Artists Contest is a national contest and the awards are given for the best specimens sent. The success of the Gregg Writer Club may be attributed largely to the interest and labor which the sponsor, Miss Duncan, expended in its behalf. l-ler untiring efforts were of the greatest service and club members extend to her their unanimous gratitude. . Student Award Made Through Annual ln lieu of a monetary recognition of accomplishments, the Commercial Department chose to make this year's award in the form of a recognition, published in the Annual at this place. from the results of the study that was made, Euretta Shaw was found to possess those qualities necessary to win the award. Eunice McCracken, Ardelle McClain, and Virginia Stiffler were given honorable mention. Euretta is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. V. f. Shaw of 417 first Avenue. She completed a secretarial course in addition to academic work, achieving exceptional merit in both branches. She has been an active participant in extra-curricular activities, especially in school publication work. Eunice McCracken, the daughter of Mr. and i Mrs. F. McCracken of 5902 California Ave- nue, completed the bookkeeping course and likewise satisfied requirements of the college preparatory curriculum. Ardelle McClain, among the youngest of her class, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. McClain. She completed the secretarial course creditably, with a varied program of studies. Virginia Stiffler took the secretarial course and achieved high scholarship in all her work. She is the daughter ofMr. and Mrs. A. Stiffler of ElClOl'ddO. EURETTA SHAW Page One Hundred Thirteen A ll Hun, ...i I i iii' .gl I .ji I ' l , x'EQ" ' " I l 'il J ln i ?'l T l' :'l . tl' llll' " .il 4 Illlllapl l lli ll 5-, i- ,nail le: l ? It ll, H is I , 'i .1 ., J- s til' gy i l -1 1 lilo! ...N ' -. l s , Q I iitllli I ,i will gix, 5 fl ll .fl 3 X 'rlgl iii' fillllii git' " g Jr A5956 i , l iikiif 'll J. 'u r F2121 ' , ..- Altoona l'ligl1's House of Representatives X I President ,..,., .... . lames Shoenfelt Vice President. .. .,,. Lillian Ellstrom Secretary. . . . ...,.,,.... Anne Grimshaw Sponsors. . .... Miss Anne Kricle, Mr. Pegg The l-louse of Representatives was a very important lactor in organizing for student participation in government. It was composed ol the home-room otticers from the various attendance rooms in high school. The otlicers ol the Senate oiliciated when a meeting of the l-louse of Representatives was called. The l'louse ol Representatives had an important taslc to perform in serving as the direct means of communication between the Senate and the student body. The members of the l-louse carried back to the home-rooms the sugges- tions and plans proposed by the Senate for consideration and action. The members ol the l-louse were responsible lor procedures in the home-rooms, for the regular home-room club programs, any special programs undertaken by the home-rooms, and all worlc connected with the development ol a model home-room and a good school in general. This has been the First year for the organization, and the l-louse ol Repre- senatatives has done a very creditable piece of worlc. It is the plan of the sponsors, however, to malce the l'louse a much greater Force lor student participation in the vital functions of the school. The membership ol the l-louse ol Representatives being so great, no attempt is made to identify personally those appearing in the photo beneath. Page One Hundred Fourteen The Automobile Safety Club X I President ...,... .... V ance Kennedy Vice President .... .,,.. T homas Huber Secretary .,...,. .... A lbertWeidley Treasurer ................. .... ............. R a y Boatman Executive Committee Head . , . ............... Howard Bonebrealc Sponsors. . . .......,.,............,... Messrs. Grove, Miller, and Heiler Early this year a group of students from the Vocational Department united in a permanent organization to be lcnown as the Automobile Safety Club. lts aim was to secure the approval and united support of the patrons of our school in furthering a program of prevention against automobile accidents. A constitution was drawn up which set forth this purpose and provided the parliamentary machinery for carrying it out. At the regular bi-monthly meetings of the organization, spealcers of note were persuaded to address the boys on safety topics. Resolutions were likewise drawn up and incorporated into a bulletin for distribution. lndividuals were sent out to give tallcs before the several organizations of the high school. And finally, a program was prepared and broadcasted at the local radio station. This club, although sponsored by the Automobile Shop, had members on its rolls from all departments of the school. So encouraging a start its,first season lends prospects for a greater organization next year under the leader- ship of Mr, Grove, Mr. Miller, and Mr. l-leiler. The size of the Automobile Safety Club virtually forbids the identification of individuals appearing in the accompanying group photograph. Page One Hundlred Fifteen R5 tri i 'l I gf .if- la Q till, 99' N fix 1- .l ,. 2 iv I 7' I I tl i iii-Q iff? I l. l .Q A, ,Y- Qi 1. f il., ll I :iig- E 8 Y'.' . I 'V- W7 ?f,.11l:' ,ffm . -:fr li Mi Nfl f'i ill I i ii Ti-- L in lil. iii. -tw ,, asv, V ,I if ll ll i' il lili ,i l l l. W- Nl iii . ' I : ,.1 +125 E5-g ' if 1 The Varsity HAH Club x 1 President ,,...., .......... E arl Fuoss Vice President . . , ..,.. Raymond Weld Secretary ,.... ..... l-l arry Dinges Treasurer. ,, ,.., William Dillon Sponsor . . .... Mr. Bashore The purpose ol the Varsity "A" Club was to instil into the athletes ol Altoona l-ligh a spirit of lair play, sportsmanship, generosity, and good fellow- ship. It met every other Tuesday in the Cafeteria under the sponsorship ol Mr. Bashore. lwenty-live lettermen were members ol this organization. Gnly the winners ol the Varsity HA" in one of the four major sports Cloot- ball, baslcetball, baseball, traclO were eligible lor enrollment. Though athletic endeavor is almost as old an institution as Altoona l-ligh itsell, the idea ol a club for lettermen was a new one only four years ago. Now, membership in this club is coveted almost as eagerly as the varsity letter. The crowning feature ol the 1930-31 program culminated in the l.etter- men's Banquet, at which function letters were awarded to the varsity players ol the past year. The speal4er lor this year's occasion was the district head ol: athletics, Mr. Bentz ol Bedford County. This gala function was immensely enjoyed by all who toolt part and proved to be a Fitting climax to a successful year. Top Rowsllollar, Lobre, Petrarca, Markle, Klevan, Dinges, Lalferty, Olson, Rush Second Row Adams, Weld, Persons, Neugabauer, Adelson, Thompson, Kerlin, Phillips Bottom Row-'Bonebrealg Kennedy, Celderwood, Crist, Burkhart, Rouzer, Mangiacerni, Rupert Page One l-lundred Sixteen 71 F il Z VW Qi iv lil l 1 ,ii WI i. liv- i ? :,f,. Hi fl J Fl J 7 1 i" ,f ii A ii QQ Yr l 4 IT 1 I I .A-, I ij tif .-J -4 1 wi 19' -il ff: itil , . J 'Y if I - w -.- The Art Club X I Art Editor ........... ...... C larence Bingham Associate Art Editor, , ....... Marian Peters Sponsor ......... ..,.. M iss Bottorf The Art Club vvas composed of students whose artistic talents and interests brought them together into a society for study along this common line ol endeavor. Several art projects were successfully carried out during the past school year under the careful guidance ol Miss Bottort. A number ol social functions lilcevvise were enjoyed. During the First semester the club supplied the "Mountain Echo" vvith cuts illustrating the seasons of the year, the holidays, special programs, and the lilce. These plates were made from linoleum bloclcs, a feature which materially reduced the publication expenses of the "Mountain Echo." Many ol these attracted favorable comment because ol their decorative value. The second semester vvas spent in craft vvorlc. Qriginal designs were vvorlced out for the decoration ol boxes, telephone screens, and tea tiles. These were then applied to the articles and Finished in Gesso and color. The club derived much pleasure from malcing and decorating these useful articles. This enter- taining vvorlc was made possible by virtue of the generosity ol the Art De- partment vvhich furnished the necessary materials without expense to club members. Top Row-Sheridan, Kimmel, Washington, Stahl, Bingham, Mann, Glunt Bottom Rowfifommings, McClure, Peters, George, Phillips, Swank, Wood Page One l-lundred Seventeen . :ii i IH, f lil? will l' i,f ,l iQf ' :li f it l... i G .ht I A gl l. l I V t.,. - 1 ll ILM i lib' i gn..- .,.- . 3' 15' "jfif'5l if 1, 1 -5 li l ... i -- ii Q ,. . TRB: . 1, .ii ll il ,lg ' al. 5 . ' ' " 'Q ly' ls fn. li 1 lligllfiz 'si FT- , . i ', , r 14 , if gl:-1' . ,, ., .uf-1 aff" Fi. The Botany Club s 1 President ........ .... M artha Shaw Vice President ..... ...., T helma Temple Secretary-Treasurer ..... Anna Warsing Sponsor ..... ...,,.. M iss Faust The 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 and the facts pertaining to their families and genii. They learned how to balance an aquarium and how to remedy diseases of aquarium plants and animals. ln the winter, the students started many cuts of trees and planted them in the spring. When studying landscape gardening, the club toolt several pictures of typical trees and shrubs, and learned how to group them together to securethe most beautiful eFfects. Of particular interest were the flowers and trees at Lakemont Parlc. The entire club journeyed to this nature spot to study winter characteristics, and later, the members again made the trip for the purpose of viewing the leaf and shade values. The club members were taught how to cultivate and persuade young plants to grow, how to repair old plants broken down by disease of fungus growths, and how to conserve plant growth. Under the experienced guidance of Miss Faust, the young nature lovers spent a most profitable year. Top Row-Piotrowski, Temple, Miss Faust, Sutter, M, Warsing Bottom Row-A. Warsing, lsenburg, Stephenson, Hughey, Jackson Page One Hundred Eighteen 71 W F 'W 9 li g. .r' I I r., I. ri .Q F K ' ig . I QE .Lt k ffa 'I' 7 ii -tm The Boys' Dramatic Group s 1 President ........ ..... J ohn Marcus Vice President ...., ..... R ay Hager Secretary-Treasurer ...., Walter Blake Sponsor ..... ..... M r. Culler The Boys' Dramatic Club has undertalcen a serious study ol modern drama as it is presented upon the leading stages ol America and Europe. Under the able leadership of Mr. Culler the several aspects ol contemporary drama vvere studied and discussed. The history ol this art, lilcevvise, was accorded no small attention in the general development of dramatics. The creative etforts ol the club resulted in the production of two very Fine plays. The First of these, "Nerves," was presented as a chapel entertain- ment during the second semester. "Merton of the Movies," a one act atlair, also was prepared for presentation. These performances vvere received with a great deal of delight, inasmuch as the plays were both entertaining and vvell prepared. Dramatics as a Boys' Federation activity is an innovation of less than a year's growth. The club, hovvever, has spent enjoyable hours in the company of many line plays and it is only natural to expect a continued interest in this type ol literary endeavor. preparations for next year promise much in the vvay ol worth while histrionic talent. Top Row-Brandt, Brown, Hippo, Moore, Lantz Second Row-Bungard, Davis, Lotz, Winters, Long, Owens, DeVincens, Isaacson, Glunt Bottom Row-Kline, Gregg, Etter, Hager, Friedman, Marcus, Troop, Montgomery, Cantakos, Spaulding Page One Hundred Nineteen :Winfr- . 7, ll l l 7- 'l ll g'i 'I R N..- ,... if 'i N51 114' . if, Ei lgg l..i 9 ,- li IA, 4 1 i ' lil?-lr'l' A ff l li ,I W. l ,1! ,i,. X --'-fi Yf"'f Jllf ffzq gl .lil-JI i , - i. .V . B The CQITCCSSIOUS Group EV air i A X I ' General Manager. . . ,.... George Martin Sponsor .......,.. ..... M r. Williams l The Concessions Group of the Boys' Federation was organized primarily for the purpose of financing this new organization, and secondarily, for the I establishment of a scholarship fund to assist worthy boys seelcing education at institutions of higher learning. The first year's vvorlc of the club has given N U., assurance to its members that their efforts have been highly serviceable and i' -i - productive. I l . V , up Under the direction of Mr. Williams the Concessions Group provided foot- "iP,v ball fans at Mansion Parlc with an abundance of peanuts, candy, chevving as gum, pop, and franlcfurters. The financial possibilities of this business proved l.. satisfactory to such a degree that an enlargement of facilities is contemplated rr ' , lf for next year. It is expected that some very material benefits can be realized i 44 -5:1 in the form of scholarships from the funds thus obtained. 1, H V' .dwllllfi Of considerable interest was the concessions booth erected at the football gilflj field. It served as the central supply base during actual business hours. All 1 ' lj . . . i ,"' other plans and transactions, hovvever, were formulated during the special git, club hour at the high school. These sessions provided many enjoyable as well g ' as profitable hours for our energetic young salesmen. The Concessions Group ,, can be proud that financially it was the most successful organization of the , school. .liar ilil ' M2114 .J.v,?i! :Z-53' If To ow-Wer1,Sn er, Merin,Johnnedes M Second Row-Buljksian, Fritz, ghellehierger, ghatoms, Trye, Hoffman, Duck Q Bottom Row-Crum, Mingle, Martin, Mcliinstery, Long, Gutshall, Lamade Page One Hundred Twenty The Debating Team x 1 Sponsors .,.., Misses McCauley and Rodlcey The 1930-31 Debating Team compiled a remarkable group of successes upon its records. For the First time in many years it won the Blair County title and, lilcevvise, made a favorable shovving in the district eliminations. The team was composed of debaters from all three classes, sophomore, junior, and senior representatives performing with equal proficiency. Helena Samuel, the lone sophomore member, made a creditable display ol her abilities in the First debate of the year, winning it handily. Margaret Thompson and Robert Mchlaughton vvere the junior class repre- sentatives. lior the senior class Florence Berman, l:loy Wright, Chet Gaines, Don l"ludson, George Robinson, and l-larrison Libbey provided capable opposition for all comers. At the time the l-lorseshoe vvent to press these people were striving lor state championship recognition. This sterling squad vvas coached by Miss McCauley and Miss Rodlcey of the Altoona l-ligh School faculty. Without the services ol these experts it is not too much to say that the high standard achieved by the debating team would scarcely have been possible. Through their advice and counsel it is to be hoped that next yearls club vvill reach an excellence beyond the best etiorts yet obtained, With three experienced debaters to start the program there is ample reason for a display ol confidence. Top Row-McNaughton, Robinson, Gaines, Libbey, Hudson Bottom Row-Miss McCauley, Thompson, Wright, Berman, Samuel, Miss Rodkey Page One Hundred Tvventy-one 4 The Entertainment Group ,Q M' ll 7 tl . I x 1 1,-i ' President .....,., ..,. M ary Geib 3 " Vice President ..,.. ...., E dith Makin Secretary ....... .... G race Snow Sponsor ...... ..... M iss McClure . The Entertainment Group ol the Girls' League was formed lor the purpose of i training young ladies in the etiquette ol the small social function, the enter- L- 'ii tainment, the friendly visit, and other attairs of importance in polite society. It was the ultimate aim of these girls to secure for themselves poise, social My grace, dignity, and those other qualities which make for refinement and culture. Ii ll The general program included a discussion of the seasonal parties for the N" -t League, the Friday afternoon dances, and suggestions for entertaining in the home. For all these atfairs the group created programs and carried them out. ln this way the girls were atlorded experience in planning entertainments, in V., ,, serving on committees, and in acting as hostesses. ffl, VI : This organization has proved itself of such exceptional benefit to young ' fl ladies of high school age that a more extensive program is expected to be forthcoming next year. Much credit is due Miss McClure, the sponsor, for ' her splendid assistance during this second year of the club s existence. Not it only did she capably solve the needs of the 1930-31 club group but she also lg . . . . . . EJ, i made arrangements for securing materials which in another year will furnish fig .Q most attractive inducements to prospective members. With a past enrollment J 'lli of more than Fifty girls it is not unlikely that a total of seventy will be reached. . ,il will if - ' l pw I i Ji l l I.. all :ii I-I i . Ijffi Top Row-Widner, Slick, Sharner, Samson, Zeigler, Brooks, Berry, Artz, Hewitt, Kewaka, Weber 'fr Second Row-Russell, Henderson, Threse, Hickey, Sauers, Blowers, Ventrusha, Wymer, Nonemaker, B. Holdeman, J. Holdeman, . ' 4.3,-:I Trego, Ammerman Q Aff ' Thirdsggrv-glflisxier, Leonard, Conrad, E. Miller, V. Miller, Makdad, Dinges, Miss McClure, Miller, Gorsuch, Snow, Arbuckle, 1 er, urc I! Bottom Row-Petrarca, Melcher, Schlayer, Lingenfelter, Webber, Maitland, Rommerozy, Koch, Geib, Makin, Maxwell, Spahn Page One Hundred Twenty-two The First Aid Club x 1 President ,... ...... M axine Collins Secretary-Treasurer ,....... Erdine Evans Sponsor ..... ....., M iss Unverzagt The first Aid Club was formally organized at Altoona l-ligh School in Qctober 1929. lt has operated as a division of the Social Service Group, and has identified its purpose as the rendering of medical assistance to the siclc and injured in the absence of professional care. No more important pursuit can be made the subject of an educational program than first aid. With this in mind, the organization earnestly sought to acquire a worlcing lcnowledge of this branch of surgery, in preparation for emergencies when they should arise. The third general edition of the "American Red Cross first Aid" was used as a textboolc during the past year. The girls also vvorlced with standard first aid equipment. During this course of training a variety of subjects were touched upon including bandages, types of wounds, shocl4, burns, brol4en bones, earache, nose bleed, articles for the medicine cabinet, and artificial respiration. At the end of the course junior first aid diplomas were granted to all those who passed their examination. The examination consisted of three parts: Qral, written, and practical application. A class marlc was given for vvorlc accom- plished. Later a demonstration was held for the benefit of the Girls' League. Bandaging, carrying, treating the unconscious, and artificial respiration were the principal matters explained. ww l Top Row-Dietrick, Evans, Blair, Stone, Walters, Dou las, Garetoin, Holler, Yingling, Gargone, Shay fi 5 Bottom Row-l-lenlcels, Burket, Emericla, Papadeas, Karp, Collins, Miss Unverzagt, Matur, Sickles, Heisler Page One l-lundred Twenty-three 'ft bm. f'v1 ji ii fi lf' jfjfff fl,- ll A I lf? I lf. is YL. . il ,I Ili I ilj ' ilk 'rl fsx ll ! 545, jill. ily I -li . A 1 vi j l ai Ill p gl' i .iw f kj, . Ld 'ry ifjfv :fi ll The Forum Group X I President ,....... .... M arjorie Aiken Vice President ..., .... J anet Gritfith Secretary-Treasurer ...,.... Marian Ritter Sponsor .... .... M iss Emma Eberle The Forum Group is a division of the Girls' League and has been affiliated with this organization since its beginning. The purpose of the Forum Group this year was to train girls to spealc acceptably upon public occasions. par- ticular emphasis vvas placed upon the extemporaneous tallt, body movements, personality traits, and other relevant matters. The several topics as they vvere studied during the club period vvere: platform manners, voice culture, proper breathing, correct posture, grammar, and pronunciation. The vvorlc of the group culminated in an extemporaneous speaking contest in which the members vvere given the opportunity to practice facts they studied during the course. The club was of great assistance to the English department since it trained the pupils for spealcing in ordinary situa- tions and under practical circumstances. During the past year the club expanded greatly, enjoying quite a large advance over the previous year's enrollment. To the program ol other years was added a number of social aFtairs, prominent among vvhich were the alter- noon teas. These functions did much to promote a spirit of comradeship, and to provide opportunities For acquiring poise and confidence. Top Row-Guido, Vaughn, Carles, Griffith, Robinson, Shea! Bottom Row-Gaines, Aiken, Ritter, Clendenin, Karns Page One Hundred Twenty-four 71 l .l N gl , I . I l Y if .i I I l I I ffgl. ri N! rx! Xi i an 51 I fl The Girls' Athletic Club x 1 President ..,.,.., ...... E ugenia Anthony Vice President .... ..... C atherine Tomlinson Secretary ...... ....,.. E thel Howell Treasurer. . . ,..,. Marion Hirst Sponsor .... ...... M iss Eyre The Girls' Athletic Club was organized to afford girls interested in sports the opportunity to acquire athletic proticiency. This year the sponsor, Miss Eyre, instituted a new plan of procedure which required the group to be divided into four teams. Many exciting contests were held by these four clubs, the leaders of which were Ruth Bohn, Bernice Beaver, Grace Weltner, and Rosemary Stewart. This organization participated in many exercises not open to the regular gymnasium classes. It achieved a high order of sportsmanship and good fellow- ship. The club sponsored and managed "inter" and "intra" mural sports for girls in baseball, dodgeball, newcomb, captain ball, baslcetball, and volleyball. The Girls' Athletic Club gave various exhibitions of their slcill in gymnastic worlt. Qne complete assembly period was turned over to the club for the purpose of presenting a series of dancing and tumbling acts. Such endeavors have accomplished much in arousing the young women of our school to the possibilities of thorough athletic training. Top Row-Horton, Reise, Mattern, Stuart, Rittenhouse, B. Smith, Nelson, Riddell , Second Row-Thompson, Gibbons, Fleck, Moore, B. Heaps, Houck, Heaps, Black Third Row-Luther, Clark, Nycum, Slick, Riley, Nelson, Huebner, Mill, Fey Fourth RowfMacArthur, Twillinger, Getz, Mock, Tomlinson, Bohn, Kearns, E. Eclcles, L. Eclcles, Snively, Boldt Bottom Row-Snyder, Bloomfield, Howell, Richards, Anthony, Whitbred, Hirst, Ross, Filer, Weltner, P. Richards Page One Hundred Twenty-five il-.. . ill kgs l N i ljli i, i.. l .t- i ir l 1 ' ,ii 4 . r la, xii?-1 Si 3: ii. I xl In gr i I . , , L.. .L . , ll ., :ig 1:.l llll:.'Q2! k. .Jw , rt sau K 2 ak 1, E .lkr l"l W .tn rf? iid i' Q li P l I ' . ' I I' i .al il .lx i Qs' ' .thi i l i i i , ill . in . fl 'n NPI if' l I iiiiiiii liiii 5 ,af 'il 1, i ll y i 9 I i The Girls Dramatic Club K I President ,.,.,... ...., A lice Kelly CdeceasedD Vice President. . . . ....... Verna Hiltebrand Secretary ..,...... ........ M ary Finney Sponsor. .... Miss Ritts The purpose of the Girls' Dramatic Club was to furnish a vicarious training in matters of oral English as vvell as to study the history of drama. Cf especial emphasis in the past year's program were the matters of voice culture and posture eattributes that are valuable to possess both on and off the stage. All the girls in the organization had an opportunity to better themselves in such particulars by talcing part in club programs and by offering criticisms of each other's worlc. The history of drama and the development of the stage were considered also as problems for study. Successful plays of yesterday and today were reviewed, while elements of critical observation were lilcewise taught. Two very fine plays, "The lVionlcey's Paw" and 'friend l-lannahi' received a hearty reception from a Girls' League audience. During the first vveel4 of May the Dramatic Club sponsored an afternoon tea in honor of the faculty. It turned out to be a very successful affair, Miss Pitts having left no stone unturned to mal4e the occasion a happy one. To Miss Ritts also belongs the credit for the excellent dramatic performances so many of us have enjoyed. U yrvf V Top Pow -Lolo, Ogden, Jones, Kelly, Gauntner, Wright, Goodman, Findlzy, Hunter li lionom Pow-Hinman, Calandra, Stouffer, A. Hiltebrand, V. Hiltebrand, Finney, Julian Page One Hundred Twenty-si x The Glider Club x 1 flying Squadron Commander ..., ..... R obert Corbett Technical Squadron Commander. . ,.... Henry Hoffman Ground Squadron Commander. . . ..... Vaughn Blair Chief Draftsman ,............ ..,.. R oy Croyle Secretary-Treasurer .,..,.... ,... G erald Carles Supply Officer. .... Harry Hooper Sponsor, . . . .,.. Mr. Caveny The newly organized Glider Club of the Altoona High School, sponsored by Mr. Caveny, rounded out its first year vvith a program of unusual attractive- ness. lhe club enrolled fifty members who vvorlced faithfully under the efficient officers to accomplish the vvorlc assigned. The Club was affiliated with the National Glider Association and received its charter. lt was divided into three groups: the ground squadron, the tech- nical squadron, and the flying squadron. These three squadrons received principles in Aero-Dynamics which materially aided them in the study of aeronautics. Many members obtained their glider licenses within the year. The Headquarters and the ground training apparatus were located in the basement of the nevv annex. fovvard the end of the second semester an exhibit of aircrafts vvas pro- moted bythe Glider Club. This unique display was enjoyed by all vvho vvere privileged to vievv it. for next year this organization has constructed plans to build a complete fleet vvhich in various formations is calculated to malce quite an elaborate exhibit. Top Row-Hauth, McGrea5er, Vogel, Nycum, German, Croyle, Corbett, Mr. Caveny, Glass, Carles, Allison, Colby, Adams Second Rowffvliller, Xwalczfield, Walters, O'Brien, Jones, Smith, Boliski, Hoffman, Yeates, Walters, Gates, Snow Bottom Row 'Campbell, Engleman, Harshbarger, Olkowiski, Wullholen, Kelly, Robinson, Harding, Cornelius, Pines, Macalnay Page One Hundred Twenty-seven ,I i 4 . W1 l 1 f gb... - .fl- I l Vi 1.1 lf i .2 ll Elf: " rf' ,,4 ,I l F' I 3.4 I 1 gi: JU, . ff! tail fait? . Q' .Mal it 311 li! 'EWU -iw .Y IW' y 2' it . 1 gt 1 21 + L. s 1 s ,. ' r IH all . Tl i l J M.- uf . 1 Ps. ' is ' li 3554 i I P l 'fl 2 if Ny.. . 'll "i' ll :Htl I .Q ifir l I Ii?" 'fl-'f :fin The Forestry Club x 1 President. . . . . .Lewis Stuckey Vice President . ..,,, James White Secretary . . ....... Roy Dively Treasurer .,., Lloyd Greenleaf Sponsor ...,,., Mr. Dickey The Forestry Club was organized in 'IQQQ-30 lor the purpose of creating greater interest in outdoor life. It proposes to plant a large municipal Forest which will provide a beauty spot for our citizens and which will be a valuable monetary asset to our community. Each year the club makes a trip to Alan Seeger Forest lor research work. A year ago the club built a cabin in Sinking Valley and this year's organization continued the good vvork. The club took several hikes a month. These proved to be not only ol great educational value but also provided a source ol much pleasure and entertainment for the budding loresters. The club studied methods ol reforestation as applied by different states and foreign countries. During each meeting student discussions were pro- moted and resolutions passed on matters pertaining to outdoor life. At one of the Final sessions Mr. Dickey succinctly remarked, "We hope For the welfare ol our nation that our club can establish something worthwhile to perpetuate the greatness of mother nature." Top Row ffzonfrilli, Smith, Ferry, Hallman, Stuckey, Hunt, Schmidhammer, Greenleaf Second Row-Russel, Lamca, Sonders, Stephens, Owens, Dively, Knisely, Smelzer, Wholaver. White Third Row Barnhart, Schweder, Snyder, Wolfe, Glasson, Valence, Duck, Rogers, Shamas, Sheeder Bottom Row Reilly, Sherry, Boltz, lrvin, Penner, Walters, Thomas, Kimmel, lckes Page One Hundred Twenty-eight 71 I F itll A it' Q. v JE: O i 1 4 5 S .lf I :ffl P I i ,oi i The Hi-Y Club Xl President .....,..... .,., F red Wunderlick George Seward Vice President ....... , .... . Recording Secretary .,,... ..... K enneth Thomas Publicity Secretary ..,.. ...., T homas Mock . .Arthur Gracey Treasurer .,,......,. . . Sponsor . , ,.... ...... M r. Pohle Social, mental, spiritual, and physical needs of the young man Formed the basic purpose of the I-li-V Club. As a social organization the f'li-V demon- strated its ability in entertaining fathers and mothers at the Y. M. C. A. building on the occasion of its annual banquet. As mental training the members of the club were obliged to maintain a high scholastic standard. Ori the spiritual side the I-li-Y sponsored a Bible study class. Further, the l"li-V basketball team upheld the physical reputation of the organization, enjoying a most successful season. Grateful for the favors extended by the Y. M. C. A., the I-li-Y entered with enthusiasm into the annual "Y" membership campaign. It was a pleasure to reciprocate with a number of memberships. At the high school building the l-li-Y boys managed the discipline problem in the cafeteria. No more important taslc could be assigned to an organization than facilitating speedy restaurant service to famished youth. This worlc well done, gained a considerable reputation for the l-li-Y as an agency of dis- cip ine. I sg- i i Top Row!Selwitz, Wyland, Parsons, Nothnagle, Madera, Keller Second lZowYNerhood, Botwright, Yeager, Hershey, Knouse, Warsing, Monahan, Thomas Third RowfSt. John, White, McCoy, Robinson, Gracey, Lafferty, Nicodemous, Crist Bottom Row-Mr. Pohle, Mock, Seward, Wunderliclz, Winegardner, Delozier, Taylor, Geary, Pack Page One Hundred Twenty-nine ll . X Q I .4 s. ,' fl Milla l -i I A fiiii thi .V 1 ji. I 'l 4-Pl I T r lb . il! il E .V .1 ', 3 i iiliggtl mfg! l' Li. ' grit' 'I-2' f'A,1't:-g LLM' it 'H . ,,, i l , ,ii i iilfl i l .il F ii i , l ra iiffi. i ,A i ,i I. Q J l ' I I -.4 I , I ' -L gill ,. l, Ilya lj, wi 1f'. ,Hd fliilqzl' Q fflf E94 Vi' f The Hall Patrol x 1 Captain .,.. .,,.. E dgar Salkeld Secretary ..... .... J ennie Waxler Sponsor, . ..,.. Mr. Zetler The l-lali patrol of the Altoona l'ligh School has been functioning suc- cessfuiiy for the last three years. This year it developed into one of the most powerful organizations of the schooi, having a membership of nearly seventy- five students. The aim of the patrol was to assist in carrying out the rules ofthe school, to direct traffic in the halis and lceep the students quiet and orderly, and to protect the property of the school in general. The patrol, under the sponsorship of Mr. Zetier, was led by Captain Edgar Salkeid and six iieutenants, Christy Whitbred, Louise Blackburn, Emery Phillips, Gladys Bathgate, Waiter Qswalt, and Jennie Waxler. The other members of the patrol had to be recommended by the faculty, before they were eligible to appiy for a position. ln the next few years it is hoped that the l-laii patrol will reach near- perfection in handling the traffic problems of the school. All students, to retain their positions on the patrol, have to pass all their subjects of the previous semester. With the requirements of this organization placed on so high a level it is believed that a great deal of progress will be forthcoming. Top Row Mock, Wunderlick, Powell, Robinson, Parsons, Selwitz, Olsen, Filler, Kenner, Phillips, Stuckvy Second Row f McNau5hton, Benton, Aiken, Feed, Piling, Glenn, Stephenson, Seward, Shellenberger ihird Row Hibbs, Leonard, Roncorom, Whitbred, Barry, Keith, Black, Walters, Bathgate, Whitsel, Baird Bottom Pow Lmgvnleltvr, Perth, Blackburn, Wertz, Gill, Boyles, Ackerman, Hogue, Waxler, Oswalt, Saikeld Page One Hundred Thirty V I' if T Q Y L., nb n 1 5. it. If In tin' VI' LN V- x '34 ff CII il I -im F The l'lilcing Club x 1 President .,,.,... ..,., C harles Thomas Vice President ..... ,.,.. C hester Gaines Secretary ........ ..,.. R obert Singiser Treasurer ...,..,, Hazel Gibson Sponsor ..,. Miss Marie l.auver During the school year ol 1930-1931, the Hilting Club was once more organized under the leadership of Miss l.auver. The chief aim ol the Hiking Club was to help its members learn about and appreciate nature's beauty spots, and to teach them the value ol protecting and preserving wild life. Hilces were talcen to Horseshoe Curve, Wopsononock, and the Brush Mountain Fire Tower. The First hilce was to Horseshoe Curve under the "Hunters Moon." Many members and friends enjoyed this outing which is not only an annual affair, but also one lor vvhich elaborate preparations are made each year. Several highly original social functions were promoted for the entertain- ment ol the hikers. During the Halloween season a maslced ball vvas held in the social rooms ol the Freiholer Building. Later during the winter months a series ol roller-skating parties were given at the Mansion Hall rinlt. Two other social events were enjoyed during the Thursday morning club period, these having been planned as surprises by the club sponsor. Top Row--Singiser, Miss Lauver, Homan, Owens Second Row-Jones, Keller, Wolfe, l-lumm, O'Keele, Johnson, Benton, Chulyak Bottom Row--Gaines, lleinhart, Gibson, Wissinger, Humm, Brumbaugh, Gaines Page One Hundred Thirty-one 'li L i l 'T 1 i ii, 'l . I A . ,, 1. . ,- Ti lei . ll, , .fl 0, il l ti I .JUN ll i if T lm l llbl I-'I -1 I-U 'f mini fri:-ffl t 1 S. I. ill t'ft W .f i .. Y Q.. fp fi I :HL Il 3 , .Ill " itil. ililiifll' A , .P ln 5 iii 1 . J Ti r I 1 r ll.. if - .J Ill .W tri? The Latin Club s 1 President ..... ..... F rancis Ensbrenner Vice President ..... ,.... M axine Gorsuch Secretary .... ..,. A Iva Knouse Treasurer. . .,..,.. Ruth Hall Sponsor . . . . . , . .Miss Stockton The meetings of the Latin Club were devoted to the study of Roman customs and ideals. Under the vvise tutelage of Miss Stoclcton the possibilities ot the Latin language were discussed and tried out with a great deal of success. Of particular note in the list ol the Latin Club's activities was the assembly program sponsored by the club members. The entire service was held in Latin. It consisted of some very delightful readings and solos, the reading of the Scriptures and the Pater Noster were given by the entire club, George Seward delivered a stirring address, "Regulus Carthagine Revertitf' Cleve McGarvey sang a solo. The meeting was concluded by the singing ol the "Alma Mater." Un the seventeenth of December Saturnalia greetings were written in Latin and prepared after the Roman fashion. These were then sent to the teachers and executives of the school. Early Christmas morning, the club, together with part of Mr. Lindaman's chorus, sang Christmas hymns in Latin at the homes of its friends. This clever performance was so Well received that steps have been taken to make the Yuletide season an annual occasion for carol singing of this variety. Top Row-Knouse, Garthoff, Wagner, Woomer, Gorsuch, Hell, Gruber Second Row-Clark, Ensbrenner, Ashburn, Epple, Freeman, Clifford Page One Hundred Thirty-two I 1 I H iii 4? I F V, I 1 U I. l I 1 I , I :ft 1.2. PRL' taxi -A. rfv lu 1:1 QD FAI i.. I rj" v-A I fi Q Au I I A The Library Group x 1 President ....... ..... S ara Jane Martin Vice President .... ..... D olores Miller Secretary .,...,, .... C hristine Springer Treasurer . . . . . Hazel Stonebraker Sponsor .... ....... M iss Minster Qne of the most attractive programs that vvas otiered as extra-curricular matter vvas the one provided by the Library Club. This club aimed: CID to give girls vvho are thinking of library vvork an opportunity for actual service, before making their Final decision, C95 to acquaint girls with book tools and the arrangement of a library, C35 to develop a liking for reading, and to be of service to the school. The club was divided into committees the names ol which were: Shelf Reading, Bulletin Board, Clipping, Magazine, and Program. During Book Week the club made a bookmark emphasizing the reading of biography. 'lvventy-six hundred copies were distributed to the students of the school. Scrap books from school libraries in several states were borrowed from the American Library Association. Methods and devices given in these books were studied and compared with those used in our school library. Three scrap books for our library were completed by the club this year. Une copy was sent to the American Library Association, one to our state library, and the third one kept in our school library. Miss Minster, who sponsored the club, vvas a most capable instructor as well as an entertainer of merit. Top Row-Mallory, Fowler, Weber, Harlin, Megahan, Gyton Middle RowgMeese, Cotabaugh, Yarnell, Hiltner, Miss Minster, Meader, Hammond, Kachele, Jones Bottom Row-Meader, Crum, Martin, Miller, Stonebraker, Springer, Potts, Bavarsky' Page One Hundred .I r. lf' ,F I P,,, I , il,- lfi I". AE li I i:l " Igil Iilfii.. EIN ill, I f I I",- l. lli sz .xl A ,..,i JSI l Q Q' . Vi fri Ili ' i l I. 5 ill li ' i l i li 7 k Rf 'ii. IH i lil. 4 - 1 i 551-- Hs ,i I ,IV f-ea -i-,- -c ld lily! i l. il l ,I' j. ,A l "l M fx-1 lvl I 4 w Ill' ,f ruff? 1" sth 7, ,. rd vi The MOACITI Novel X I Business Representative. . . ...,.. Laura Arble Sponsor ,........,... .... M r. Lingenfelter The members ol the Modern Novel Club attempted to view objectively the quality of contemporary Fiction, to lay dovvn standards of judgment, to investigate literary types, and to encourage desirable interests in those recent vvorlcs which are both worth vvhile and entertaining. Through the medium ol vvritten criticisms, class opinions, and readings, many of the vvorlcs of our contemporary literary Figures were discussed and evaluated. ln lilce Fashion novel types of unusual popularity were studied, such as local color stories, the psychological novels, negro Fiction, and the mystery and detective yarns. The place of the motion picture in the world of Fiction vvas also a matter for consideration. During the course ol the second semester the leading writers of the several important European countries were dis- cussed. The great Russian tragedies, the Scandinavian sagas, German realism, and the French technique, were the problems emphasized. A visit to the public Library proved instructive and profitable. Cn these briel Thursday morning excursions into the Field of modern liter- ature, the club vvas led by Mr. Lingenlelter. l'le undoubtedly opened the door into nevv lands unexplored and untried by many, and helped develop a taste for what is really best in modern literature. l Too Row-Gluntz, Brminger, Arble, Barr, Mr. Lingenfelter, Baird, Begallre, Galloway, Pippart Bottom Pow-Myers, Shoner, Heiss, Hoenstine, Bailey, Burgoon. Woomer, Soyster Page One Hundred Thirty-four i P1 P' In v It 5 Fi 44 LI. ii in i ,J ,,. ' l ull. P' 1 VS :Es H its .4 if ii - 6 The Newswriting Club x 1 President ..,..... ,.... D erland Brown Vice President ..... . . . .... Dorothy l-lousum Secretary-Treasurer ,..,....,.,... William Geesey Sponsors .,... .... M isses Wray and McClure Enjoying one ol the most successful years in its history, the Nevvsvvriting Club, under the direction ol Miss Wray and Miss McClure, issued many line pieces ol journalistic vvorlc. QF lilce character vvere their meetings which vvere so well planned and so well carried out that many visitors commended the club members on their organization. At the beginning ol the year's vvorl4 lor 1930-31 it was resolved that the school paper should be a lriendly tie among the students. Since friendship means so much in a high school as large as A. l-l. S. the club members decided their time well spent in the achievement ol this aim. They tried to produce a real nevvs carrier which informed its subscribers ol matters important to all students. Several statl members ol the Altoona papers visited the Nevvsvvriting Club and discussed nevvsvvriting and the Field ol journalism. This organization pro- poses to open the doors to a career in journalism lor some ol its members. Many famous vvriters ol to-day were started on careers ol importance through just such encouragements. Top Row--Rigg, Crist, Berman, Shaw, Walter, McDowell, Lamade, Larson, Friedman, Shaner, Miller, Hepner Second Row-Rhodes, Reifsteck, Snow, Cochrane, Hall, Kunes, Rice, Findley, Bailey, Williams, Goodman, l-liltebrand, Grabill Third l2ow4Duncan, Kochendzrfer, Gorsuch, Farnsworth, Burd, Samuel, Williams, Housum, Grove, Harbaugh, Wright, Bashore, Williams, George Bottom Row--Fuoss, Ake, Hollingworth, Patterson, Pachter, Beckman, Geesey, Brown, Gill, Karpe, McViclrer, Shaw Page One l-lundred Thirty-live A H. .T-. wit W P l ' r r In l N It 1 IH! n . Y., if jf Kal it 'l j. ig. i l "lui I , ,.:l I, his Liiiillj- 1 lg ii i i ,- I '1 -yx, N ill Vi '11 I w E ! '7 ?.HQ?f5 V :fu Exam if.. , 14 li, E? :W . f A 1' 1 f-lillm il' "7 i ,"' Il li-: em ssrf' .H-' . is P'f N if 'n I , I t I iii ' r . QT" L2 -f ills' 1 Mi' F, 2. "i ii L . tilt fin U'f-T Mr V1 .J V - ' iii The Marionette Club x 1 President ,........ . ........ Jay Gerlach Secretary-Treasurer ,.., .... E leanor Kennedy Sponsor.. ,,.. ...., .,... M i ss McCauley The Marionette Club, for the second year under the sponsorship of Miss McCauley, aimed to develop latent slcill and artistry inherent in all students. Membership in the club offered many opportunities to express one's indi- viduality. For those who were interested in dramatics there were the operation and the speaking of the marionettes, 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 one's ability in the directing, staging, writing, and presenting of the plays. The members of the club gave several plays, among which were Hlaclc in the Beanstalk," "l-lansel and Gretelf' and 'Circusf' There were three lcinds of puppets used: the rag doll, the one made of wood, and the one made of Plaster ol Paris. These dolls were manipulated by hand control. During the two years of its existence the Marionette Club has enjoyed very lair success. So novel an organization cannot help but inspire a great many pupils to investigate this unusual art. Added facilities and new materials are expected to provide next year's club with splendid possibilities, I Top llow-Brett, Miller Bottom llowgllabuck, Imler, Gerlach, Potter, Van Allman Page One Hundred Thirty-six i, P' rflfi it Vg ii i ,M t" t s ! i - r la' N . EI fi 5 as flfijt , 4 ,ff If.- Pl J ff? I The Parliamentary Law Club x 1 President ........ ...,. J ames Shoenielt Vice President ..,.. .... K enneth l'-leaps Secretary ........ ,.... W illiam Davis Sponsor. . . ,.,. .......... ..,. M r . McAfee The purpose of the Parliamentary Law Club has been to give its members a knowledge of the correct way to conduct a formal meeting. The club was organized for the First time this year under the general supervision of the Boys' Federation and has proved a credit to the organization by virtue of the Fine accomplishments of the young parliamentarians. During the regular meetings of the club ditierent phases of parliamentary law were taken up. The ways of voting, precedence, main motions, secondary motions, order of business, and numerous other details were fully discussed. For a text the club used "l2overt's Rules of Qrderf' Different committees were sent to the various other club meetings in order to observe and to report on how these club sessions were conducted. The younger members of the Parliamentary Law Club plan to send out next year instruction sheets to the other organization of the school, informing them of feasible methods forthe Formal conduct of a club. With Mr. McAfee ready to supervise such a project, it is felt that much benefit can be derived from the vvorlc. I ee 1. i Top Row-Feight, Cohoe, Dixon, Walter, Grove, l-leaps, Shoenfell Middle Row-Sheep, Smith, Weller, Zeigler, Shingler, Davis, Geig Bottom Row-Lehrer, Slater, Funk, N, Blake, Conrad, Schuss, Phillips Page One Hundred Thirty-seven i. i, I 1 at iii T i X .,. '. at 5' -- -f ,l " in in fl ,ii H' Ali 7 i - 4 -if iii, in i' 'i i I i il , 'iii -Eg '.'i Ill iii, s '51 .l'i"iH 1152! i- ,,-, , mit 1 The Physics and Radio Club K I President. . . , ..,,. Robert Stapleton Vice President. . . . .,... Charles l-lancuff Secretary-Treasurer ..... Lewis Zeigler Sponsor ....,. ,..... M r. Stong The Physics and Radio Club, sponsored by Mr. Stong, devoted much ol its time to radio study, this part ol the worlc having talcen the deepest interests ol the group. Each member ol the club was given a boolc entitled "Modern Radio Reception," by Charles R. l.eutz, a pioneer in the development ol radio. Each member was also given a free correspondence course in television. During the club hour the members constructed a short wave set that was capable ol tuning in broadcasting stations in England, France, Holland, Germany, South America, Australia, and New Zealand. The principles of radio and short wave reception were discussed at the meetings. The club made a number ol visits which enhanced its conception of the possibilities of physics and radio. The Pennsylvania Railroad test plant pro- vided much valuable subject matter for discussion. The Gable-Tribune radio station was also visited, the operator explaining each part of the station in detail. The power plant which supplies electricity to the school proved to be a place ol interest, here was viewed the mechanism which daily brightens and warms our schoolrooms. The consideration ol practical problems ol this order made membership in the club decidedly attractive. .. l Top Row-Powell, Noel, Mr. Stong, Stapleton, Nelson, Douglass Bottom Row-Wilson, Ruth, Mulligun, McNeughton, Hancufl Page One Hundred Thirty-eight 'N H is 4 V Lal' J? .. i' L' li R ,..1.I lx' .iii ll! J,-.4 J .41 1 r The Senate x 1 President ......... ..... J ames Shoenfelt Vice President ..... .,.,.. L illian Ellstrom Secretary ........ ....,. A nne Grimshaw Sponsors. ,... Miss Krick, Mr. Pegg Six years ago the school board, the faculty, and the student body mutually agreed that there should be a larger share of student government in the school. An organization under the caption of the Student Council assumed the respon- sibility lor this worlc, and the most powerful descendant ol that organization today is lcnown as the Senate. A complete re-organization was etlected during the past year through which agency were formed two responsible groups lor the development and execution ol student participation in government, namely, the Senate and the l'louse ol Representatives. The Senate was composed of two boys and two girls from each oi the three classes, and one representative from each oi the regular student organizations of the school. The Senate has been worlcing earnestly lor the advancement ol the school, talcing up such problems as: school law violations among the students, sports- manship at athletic games, facilities lor social events, trai-Fic in the hallways, and cooperation between the students, teachers, and parents. lt is to be hoped that this democratic, sell governing body may continue its good worl4 in guiding wisely student opinion toward sensible solutions of school problems. Top Row-Samuel, Beckman, Wexler, Friedman, Isaacson, Leonard, Monahan, Whitbred, I-leaps Bottom Row--Blackburn, Smith, Grimshaw, Shoenfelt, Ellstrom, Salkeld, Brown Page One Hundred Thirty-nine ig i C 1 I I Hi . fly 'Ng' Q i iii I ,ll 'P ,L . VL 1 fl' 1 'i v':l lui li .- ,Ii ' Z . P: "i n- .'i 1. , :SAI . -flll -' 155 'ip lil' 1 -4- ,i ' l i I , 2,5 ini I i i nj ai ii 1,5 ., F ,rr rt iii ffl mill "uw ..i X.. t Xi l L. I P, ' if if .31 . ,l' 'il r,. It rv, X-K ' li ali I, ,li ,i ll 4 i ill , ll li '- vi- is K I i it l . lf' . nil I .ii F lr- SST i I The Social Service Group x 1 President ........ ..... M uriel Walter Vice President ...., .... V irginia Fickes Secretary-Treasurer ,... .... P auline Glass Sponsor ......,..., ,... M iss Unverzagt ln 'l9f2Q, girls interested in welfare worlc formed the Social Service Group as an auxiliary to the Girls' League. lts purpose has been to open new avenues ol service, to relieve misfortune, and to loster worthy civic activities. Each year this club pays a visit to the Williamsburg Orphans' l-lome with gifts and holiday sweetmeats. The members also provide scrap boolcs lor the children's wards at the local hospitals. Moreover, they do not fail to aid those of our own school in time ol siclcness or sorrow. Each year the girls give a Christmas tea in honor ol their mothers. For the program this year they presented Qscar Wildels play, "The Enchanted Christ- mas lreef' An annual custom connected with the Christmas tea is the hanging ol holiday wreaths on the doors ol the executive otiices ol the school. -lhe club this year enrolled eighty-six members. The programs dealt with types ol social service worlc, opportunities in the Field, and the rendering ol help to the uniortunates, not only as student worlcers, but also as alumnae alter graduation. Top Row-Weiss, Perry, Rouzer, Stevens, Noland, Blair, Kearns, Sassaman, Miner, Smith, Garritano, Beigle, Holler, Reigh Second Row-Hile, Boyd, Becker, Bates, Hamilton, Heller, Heisler, McArthur, Paul, Wood, R. Wood, Nixdorl, Snyder, Donnelly Thirdsllokv-Gargone, Mattern, Fornwalt, Dively, Ammerman, Masterson, Ebeling, Burket, Karns, Weinert, Weaver, Evans, Douglas, mit Fourth Row-Bell, Muri, Pascigno, Densinger, Clark, Stone, Deitch, Shay, Karnis, Karp, White, Owens, Ueitriclc, Beach, Buck Bottom Row-Bell, Nuenon, Yingling, Henkels, Emericlc, Collins, Miss Unverzagt, Fickes, Glass, Walter, Sanina, Santa Maria, McCollum, Maleer Page One Hundred Forty 7 i if W 41 W., ..- lan fl' I his .--Q-'l iQ J S24 rx! iss F , . i . l rf .L 155 -l The Sports Club x 1 President ..,.... ..,. H erbert Adams Vice President .... ,.... E dward Binlcley Secretary-Treasurer .... Milford Pittman Sponsor ...,. ..., M r. Emanuel The Altoona l-ligh Sports Club is made up ol Altoona l-ligh athletes and sport followers, lt was organized lor the purpose oi creating a lively interest in the various lields ol sport. At its inception the enrollment ol the organization consisted in only eleven members. So rapidly did the club grow, however, that at the present time it has a closed membership ol thirty-eight enthusiastic young men. During the year 1930-3'l the Sports Club met bi-monthly at the regular club period time. l-lall the meetings were devoted to personal considerations ol the boys themselves, who discussed sport matters and exchanged their opinions on disputed subjects. At the other gatherings outside spealcers of note were heard. The Sports Club had the honor ol presenting the Following well-ltnown athletes and speakers during the past school term: William Detwiler, Penn State Marathon Runner, Jaclt Livezy, Penn State star hall-bacl4 and shortstop, Miles Thomas, New Vorlf: Yankees, and Washington Senators' pitcher, AI Bates, Qlympic Broad Jumper lrom Penn State. Top l2ow'fCalderwood, Sioes, Poet, Shively, Cipriano, Markle, Pittman, L. Patt, Adelson, M Patt, Klevan, Adams Second Row' Kennedy, Fuoss, Burchinal, Binlcley, Semple, White, E Fuoss, Lucas, Waters, Edgars, Shute Bottom Flow Mr. Emanuel, Dillon, Barry, Daniels, Petrarcha, Mangiacarne, Lane, Burkhart, Watson, Lytle, Potter Page One l-lundred Forty-one i ' rif .,. ' f 5 F if . riii, 1 lil' 1 K- lil' -err' t-1-' -in ff ,A . ig. ,- ff f ig, 1 .li 3 llfl Y 4-L la . gflfggl F ti I! ,fi MF' i E, lt it 1 g.ii.x+ u ' if,-l Ilhill 1" -. ae J li The Stage-Craft Club X I President. ..... ..... E dwin Kuhn Vice President .... .... W illiam Meader Secretary. , ..,, ..,. A rthur Grimm Treasurer. ..., Robert Meredith Sponsor. . ...... Mr. Hauser The Stage-Craft Club was organized by boys interested in the technical work which pertains to settings, lighting arrangements, and matters of stage management. They studied hovv to prepare for ditferent types ot plays and how to secure satisfactory coordination between stage hands. Most Fascinating among the activities of the stage-craft group was the experience obtained in connection vvith the presentation of several school plays. Members of the club having previous experience helped to train others for the ditterent duties which devolved upon them as backstage specialists on theatre technique. With this practical work to their credit, in addition to the Fine instruction given by Mr. Hauser on the handling of different types of plays, the Stage- Craft Club members closed their First year's schedule with a very fair measure of success. A number of social programs lent zest to the regular meetings of the club. Plans for next year's club were formulated during the Final sessions in May. Top Row' -Brubaker, Mahan, Osman, Porter, Marsh, Jackson, Smith, Hike, Samson, Brubaker Ss-cond Row Rohrbaugh, Hazen, McCauley, Lefler, Haubman, Stom, Houldsworth, Robinson, Grimm, Bowman, Peters Third Row -Gill, Jones, Eitler, Wolfe, Shoemaker, Cooper, Schroeder, Meader, Meredith, Keckler, Green Bottom Row -fLytIe, Replogle, Long Brede, Blackburn, Crawford, Brown, Johnson, March Page One Hundred Forty-two ' 1 H 1 F' Vi QT I . 7 .i .i., I I I li I . IT' I l .rgn i, 11 c x 41 ..- 'A ai 312' F23 if-i li A' . 'RY I + A -.. The Traclc Club x 1 President ,.,. ..... H artley Olsen Secretary-Treasurer ...... ,Harvey Rupert Sponsor ..... ..... M r. Bartholomew The lracl4 Club was organized to stimulate interest in tracl4 and lield athletics, and to discuss the ditterent problems that confront the tracl4 athlete. ln order to realize this aim, men ol prominence were prevailed upon to address the club on relevant topics, with the result that several Fine tall4s were given. Richard Detwiler, Penn States outstanding distance runner was the First celebrity to advise the lraclc Club in matters ol distance running and cross- country races. l.ater, during the First semester, Allred H. Bates, a member of the United States Olympic team ol 1928, and national title holder lor broad jump, spol4e to the club on the subject of opportunities open to a traclc and Field athlete. Among other speakers of importance were Nate J. Cartmell, coach, and Bill Cox, distance runner, who entertained this organization with lascinating incidents from traclc history in this country and abroad. A very profitable year was enjoyed by these aspiring tracl4men, who found their club unusually beneficial under the leadership ol Mr. Bartholomew. His First hand lcnowledge ol traclc lore as related to the high school and college Field,and his personal acquaintance with prominent characters made hisleadership both inspiring and valuable. Top Row-Shoenfelt, Lantz, Eotz, Martin, Neugebauer, Behm, Muir, Conrad Second Row-Russell, Fluke, Umbower, Lantz, Olsen, Boyd, Rupert, Watson, Bryant, Ficlces Bottom Row'-Johnson, Piccerrilli, Auker, Hammond, Bonebreak, Welker, Ficlces, Clark Page One Hundred Forty-three i 1 j gh' J , . . l 3 i l ,Vu li iii? 1,1 I rf, Q. ass' 'w ill ll' l lli i ll! :+I iii 1 ,f lla will ' 1 .2 'kltlit Q .2 A ' Q x Flu ll4l,' . r l"' ' -, war rf' elm lv lull 3 'lf J 24 jeff-1' :.g.fA I ,ri M, Y r The Ushers' Club Q, I 'II, 9I"' li. .io H I 'll i - s I Iii I V. I. l l ll' ii. F4 'Tw 5" ' 'I L, ri x-I 'll ,if i V I if i ,l .f' ,I Pi, tl!! f Ili I ,,,. A li '. ga gf-'51 ' ii.: gui i r l i LJ V, ,,. ' Q 'Qt Q' I e- ,Qgeffi " Pj lf Xl President . ..,., Ben Slates Vice President ...,. Walter Cswalt Sponsor ..,. Mr. Plummer The Ushers' Club was formed to take care of crowds at the Football and baslcetball games. It vvas organized lor the First time under the Boys, Federation this year. lts taslt vvas to render practical assistance to our rivals vvho vvere unfamiliar vvith our gridiron and cage facilities, and to lend guidance to visitors vvho needed attention while in our high school. The club purchased arm-bands for all the ushers to vvear in order that they might be distinguished Irom other students. An unusual variety ol happenings fell to the experience ol the vvearers ol the red arm-bands. They shoveled snovv from bleachers, they battled the upstarts vvho tried to capture reserve seats without the vvherevvithal, lost ladies were cared lor, lost dogs returned to their ovvners, in short, these bays vvere the true Galahads ol A. I-I. S. lo perform valiant services ol this calibre etlicient coaching vvas certainly necessary. This vvas provided by Mr. Plummer, the popular sponsor. Further, he has outlined a program lor next season vvhich is expected to be most helpful and vvorth vvhile. Top Row 'Walker, Luckner, Little, Rouzer, Moran, White, Vaughn, Crotsley Second Row Yeager, Slates, Briggs, Orner, Piper, Barner, Nearhool, Weidley, Oswalt, Garthofl, Davis, Hardsoclr, Antes Third Row Smith, Piper Sell Nale, Norris, de Bucn, Hershey, Lightner, Dunn, Schull, Hildebrand, Kraft, Baumgardener v lourth Row Burlret, H Malory, C Malory, Oswandel, Dollar, Lipore, Stone, Harriley, Martella, MacGregor, Sealfon Schulman liottom Row Westley Decker, Mcfarlin, Colello, Centobeme, Brady, Rudisill, Mr Plummer, De Angeles, lehr, Runes, Thomas Page One Hundred Forty-four .41 1 The Warm Club . ,., it 497 ,JW .1 A' i . n f I i . E ff X I i V President ....... ..... E dward Rudisill I ,,. Vice President .... .,.... R obert Haight Secretary ....... ..... A rchie Clapper Treasurer ..... ,..... T ed Colorusso I Sponsor ..., .... .... ...,....... M r . Bloomfield M The Civic Welfare Group was organized for the first time this year in con- lll' nection vvith the Boys federation. The purpose of the club vvas to bring ,S jf about a better understanding of matters pertaining to Civil Government. ln T Q order to facilitate the realization of this aim spealcers of city and county im- X portance vvere enjoined to present tall4s on the worlcings of the respective ,T governments. ,gmt l l A The most prominent spealcer to address the club was Mr. Bence Keatley, lllfll Commissioner of l-lighvvays of Altoona, vvho gave some very interesting facts and figures on this one phase of city government. Numerous other tall4s were T 'j xg given, after which each member took an active part in discussing the several T., disputed points. The discussion on Radio Censorship was also taken up, Q il Q, especially as it affected our ovvn city and its environs. 11, 5: . ll ,. This last problem provided a most attractive subject for treatment. The per- . ,I if sonnel of the club was divided into groups representing different phases of " - the question such as: city council, radio dealers, radio fans, and others. lt ill ' is the intention of the Civic Welfare Club to vvorl4 out further this problem gif ? during the course of next year s program. T W f T Lf-if 'J sp... I l t.:'.l iii- tml tg-s . T li eg Q T ,LTL l' " 'T .4 . if Q 1 Y kgs? Top Row-Weight, Smith, fisher, Russell, Yeatts, Sommerville, Champlain, Carter A . E Second Row-Burke, Fisher, Farbeugh, Jones, Febbo, Fleck, Fisher, Mandel I Bottom Pow-Cooper, Haight, Dunlap, Colorusso, Karp, Weamer, Watts, Clapper Page One Hundred Forty-five . f ,J li it l ll ft 'T -i iii ,.- ll. l 'I i- wl I. ,li iz! l ,i n iq. t 'lug . rfi i., ,. P l fo ,I ii i fl A IT I4 H .,. , ll' l1i"" sit i"f I i . I' : " -.41 sf' .J The Zoology Club X I President .... ,,,... . Ben Hull Secretary .... ..... T helma Diehl Sponsor. . . .... Mr. Wimmer The Zoology Club was composed ol students who found great pleasure in studying animal lile and the habitat ol those dwellers ol forest and Field. During the past year the club enrollment was rather small, though the enthusi- asm and interest ol the group compensated for the laclc of numbers. Reports on various phases ol science were discussed by the members. Boolcs and notable people in the Field ol Zoology were also given attention. The club, moreover, tool4 up a study ofthe conservation ol wild life. lnterest- ing tallcs on Zoology were also given over the local radio station. Most interesting ol all, however, was the trip to Bear Meadows at State College where many interesting things in the Field of science were seen. lt is hoped that many similar trips will be made in the luture. For one who truly wishes to lrnow something about Zoology, he cannot do better than to join this club. Qne may always loolc lorward to some revela- tion at each club meeting as long as Mr. Wimmer continues to lend his sponsor- ship and advice. lt was due to his careful supervision that each program as- pired to produce one central aim ol worth-while proportion. The year's work, as a collection ol related units, rounded out a course ol study ol unusual value. Top Row-Bashure, Hull, Waite, Barr, Hoffman, lligg Bottom Row-'-Mr. Wimmer, Hauser, Conaty, Diehl Page One Hundred Forty-six bla' P l 'ff I A . I If .1 .AY az!! .P -is sri- . I Y: l A x V. . ,.... 4 . i fi :pm ll 1 1 1 I -ff' F i .4 -UU w , , 5' N 'fx ' J WI' l li ,,Mf11'1'ii35j oj+w n -VRIIYWWM lliuw. fjjl f f ,W hw ' sg o I, 1 X 5 'X .V H W xl- X , HW W, J tl X' , W-H' ln 1 h e Q xy lzxbk X ox bbxx f- ,.-. 'I S Sum X A . 2 Q 5 ? ':.ll1xia- ? QA x x X Q it: A sq ly :K5 QQ W ,Ego T" w.., gn-91 S ATMLLTICS A --5 f lhnll nfl' M R--fav ,X Good Morning, America!! My I , Lirisifrssifowedxi::1:::f'S.tismig 77 crying mot - v I. fi o Wa.:'::'.::,:"f ,,",1t'1 b' on ', o J Z fi XA C' S' "o' W' 'filo of , Y' .f W W ji--Aa If ,b at ,. , X 4 N -1' I Xl ooI?LT mWn, X Mflm X No Alfffldamf Az 1 'I I ,II I I I III I I lax' 'I.. xv Il I 'I I I -I L 'I In .' II Iilfff .'If5'I' Il 'lI :.II 'IIIII 'II I I I :Tl Q1 5 . II A-L-T-O-O-N-A- I A-L-T-O-0-N-A- ! A-L-T-O-O-N-A- I ' Altoona l Calderwood .... Rouzer ...... Adams ...... Captain Fuoss Pittman ..... Lichenstein . . Cipriano ..... Lafferty .... Dillon .... Dinges ..... Milton ..... VARSITY 57 50 ..., 53 .... 7 ..,. 26 .... 19 .... O .... 13 .... O ...I 38 .... 33 .... 8 .... 304 Altoona l VARSITY L1NBfuP ....LeftEnd...... Altoona! . . . . .Wilson .....LeftTack1e ...,.Har1ley LeftGuard .. ..,.Center... . .Right Guard . .Right Tackle . . .Right End . . . Quarterback . . . . . .Shively .....Shute . . . ..... Fusco Kennedy . . . .Gaines Merin . Right Halfback' lull I i l A . Left Halfback ....Fullback..... SEASON,S RECORD . .Spangler .... . . . . .Williamsburg. .Bellefonte ..... . . . .Hollidaysburg . . . . .Lock Haven.. . Westinghouse . . . . . Johnstown. . . . . .Clearheld . . .Williamsport . Portage .... ....Tyrone. . .. . . Huntingdon . . ..,......Yeager ...........Sipes . . Mangiacarne OPPONENTS O O 0 7 O ...13 O ...13 O O O 33 ADAMS, Lineman CALDERWOOD MILTON ' End F ullback Page One Hundred Forty-e J ight The Football Team THE NEW MANSION PARK FIELD With veteran and raw material in abundance, with a splendid new field at its disposal, and with a considerable reputation carried over from the previous year, the Altoona High School football team for 1930 sallied forth with roseate prospects upon a season of seeming prosperity. The same eflif cient coaching staff was functioning in the same eflicient manner. The same dauntless spirit was creating the same atmosphere of hope and confidence. The line was a veritable batteringfram on the offensive and a bull dog on the def fensive. The backlield scintillated. Line bucks, end runs, trick plays, and brillf iantly conceived and executed passes spelled defeat for six straight opponents. And then, alas, we lost to Johnstown who won the district title by virtue of that great victory. Williamsport likewise defeated our valiant team, and in turn whipped Johnstown when the state championship was at stake. Despite those reverses, Altoona Hi h won four more games and certainly need not apologize for one of the flnest football machines it has been privileged to support. The history of that team with an account of its deeds herewith is recorded. Top lZow4Mr. Emanuel CHead Coachb, Gaines, Wyland, Dillon, Fuoss, Hanley, Adelson, M. Part, Adams, Milton, Lafferty, C. Watson, Shock, Wilson, Rouzer, Mr. Bashore QLine CoachD Second Row-Yeager, Kennedy, Marshall, Shively, Dinges, Calderwood, Klevan, Shure, Sipes, Lichenstein, Fusco, Pittman, J. Watson, Mangiacarne, Merin, Cipriano, Bert Crist CMana9erD Page One Hundred Forty-nine S 4 ll' 1,1 l i i V' .. l , 1 Y f- I I , f iii I i I B T- L p 1 in l' .', ,iiiiiil ii" i ' l, lm i i li 'if 'C rifl- ii' ltlllf I, '.. ' ,Z 'Vi V1 ll SPANGLER-VICTIM N UMBBR ONE A stalwart team of Altoona High players trotted out to take over Spangler in the initial game of the season. In spite of the heat the Maroon team managed to run up a 57f0 score on their lighter and weaker opponents. Milton seemed to have retained his old spirit and romped through the line again and again. Dinges and Dillon were also extensive groundfgainers. Spangler sustained numerous injuries but the subs were just as plucky as their predecessors and, although playing a losing game, fought valiantly to the final gun. From available indications the forward wall of Altoona's team seemed destined to enjoy its finest season. WILLIAMSBURG Boys SQUELCHED The Maroons swept onward through their second game, scoring a 50f0 win over our Williamsbur neighbors. In the first two periods the first and second string men pushecl the ball over the opponents' goalfstrip eseven times, while the Williamsburg boys were too busy trying to hold Altoona to consider making a touchdown themselves. The third string battled most of the second half and managed to score another touchdown, Patt carrying the ball across. Dillon was the high scorer of the day, showing a total of three sixfpointers. Milton, Dinges, Merin, Sipes, and Patt each put over one touchdown. Dinges placed-kicked for one extra point, and Patt on a pass from Milton scored another. The whole backfield showed some ability in ballftoting. The Altoona line held Williamsburg to one first down. BBLLEFONTE Bows The Big Red team from Bellefonte was completely outplayed in every department of the game as Altoona took the large end of a 53fO score. Alf though it would seem that this tally was decidedly onefsided, the Center County lads put up a good game. Worthy of especial mention is that boy Dinges, the plucky Altoona halffback. In three long runs, totaling 118 yards, he made three touchdowns. TT T V l ,iw BELLEFONTE GAME De Stefano scoring touchdown Page One Hundred Fifty In the first quarter the home team played a rather weak game, scoring only one touchdown. In the remaining three periods, however, they gave 'er the gun and put seven more across that final stripe. Lalferty scored twice while De Stefano, Dillon, and Milton made one touchdown apiece. Dillon accounted for four extra points and Lafferty for one. The crowd witnessed some ine playing on the part of the subs, and the line again distinguished itself when it proved to be well nigh impenetrable. HOLLIDAYSBURG Giviss Soma TROUBLE Resplendent in their new uniforms the Maroon gridders fumbled throu h the first half of the dedication game for a 0fO score. Had it not been Ear several unexpected slips the score would probably have been much higher than the 7f0 count at the final whistle. Hollidaysburg was satisfied to be on the defense almost the entire game, after discovering the Maroon and White forwards could not be circumnavigated. At the beginning'of the second half the Altoona boys trotted out in their old uniforms. This seemed to be a .solution to the problem, for immediately the Altoona machine began a march down the field which culminated in a score by Bill Dillon. Dinges booted the extra point. Altoona had little trouble gaining ground but continued to fumble when the goal line loomed u . pPrior to the ame the Mansion Park field was dedicated, Hugo Bezdek delivering the address. A new publicfaddress system was installed by virtue of which the spectators could hear the speakers and a complete description of the game as it progressed. Lock HAVEN TOPPLED In October Altoona journeyed to Lock Haven to administer to the latter the first home defeat the Clinton County aggregation has suffered at the hands of the Maroon and White, and likewise the most disasterous they have suffered on their own soil, the score being 26f7. The Lock Haven lads showed a lot of pluck and managed to score once on Altoona-the first V HOLLIDAYSBURG GAME Altoona loses ball on fumble Page One Hundred Fifty-one 17 J: - I N1 lf, Wir' I0 P l 4-.1 KH Elf, l'?. ill L A :I l ll lf I l I I lLL-fi .alflill A I 'i?J', i TIT enemy touchdown of the season. These seven points came as the result of a long march during which they seemed to find little difficulty in piercing the Altoona line. The "endfaround" play was used quite frequently by the Maroons and usually resulted in gains. Gaines created quite a sensation when, on a last down with quite a few yards to go, he ran for a touchdown. Sipes also broke free on one occasion and ran about thirty yards before he was downed in the shadow of the Lock Haven goal posts. THB PITTSBURGHERS CRUMBLE The Maroon Avalanche defeated the Westinghouse Team of Pittsburgh at Mansion Park to the tune of 19 to O. Gur school may well be proud of the team which slashed and tore its way through the Pittsburgh Champions for nineteen first downs, three times pushing the ball across the goal line for touchdowns. .. The "Snaps Emanuel eleven" scored in three of the quarters, missing by narrow margins numerous other chances to pile up points. Of especial importance to our victory was the stellar performance of Yeager who was playing his first varsity game. Adams and Pittman shone on the line. A surprise greeted the Altoona cheering sections in the form of a well drilled and uniformed band which had journeyed from Pittsburgh to support the Blue and Yellow warriors. A splendid group of cheer leaders, three fair damsels, also accompanied the team. Ti-nz JOHNNIE Vicroiuo Us Over ten thousand football fans overflowed Mansion Park on November First to witness a battle between the Johnstown and Altoona grid warriors. To our great disappointment our friendly rivals overcame the most valiant efforts of the Maroon and White with a score of 13 to 0 in their favor. This was Johnstown's first victory over us in four years, and incidentally eliminated Altoona from all title claims for the 1930 season. WESTINGHOUSE GAME Sipes stopped without gain Page One Hundred Fifty-two V 1 l ll Q. L17 .Ili .i I 1 m ii..i I0 QI, I ,. I-jg-1 Y 1 1 ,Al - Mt Si E 2:53 li. LJ!! - 1 ICQ' During the iirst half, the two rivals battled to a deadlock, there being but little evidence that either team possessed a superiority over the other. Dinges' fumble in the first quarter destroyed Altoona's one chance to score. In the second half Terebus and Cox tore off huge gains for a touchdown in each period. A pass, Terebus to Heidorn of Johnstown, added the extra point. The musical organizations of both Johnstown and Altoona deserve honor' able mention. We certainly have a right to be proud of our band, which may be compared favorably with that of any other school aggregation in western Pennsylvania. CLEARFIELD DOWNED A reversal of form was manifested as the Altoona gridders redeemed themselves by defeatin Clearfield at Mansion Park on Saturday, November the Eighth. This seconcf of a series of 13 to O scores, placed Altoona fourth in conference standing. Five minutes after the kickoff, Altoona scored without much difficulty. The honors during the remainder of the first half, however, were equally divided, the ball remaining in the center of the field where it was captured and recaptured as each side took it on downs. The third quarter proved uneventful. During this period our mighty I u 411' i .-- 1 ul ini I 'alll - za. l 'l fullback, Milton, was absent because of injuries received during the previous , half. ,', it In the latter part of the game a touchdown was scored when the forward jli, wall provided interference for the backield stars. Dillon's placement kick accounted for the extra point after Milton's touchdown. Calderwood and .film Adelson, starting ends, played "bangfup" ball for the Maroons. li, ki is 1 .- --f if l nil 'ij I' . . y 1 i .T . 49,4 L CLEARFIELD GAME Captain Fuoss tackling opposing captain behind line of scrimmage Page One Hundred Fifty-three .if ., Dil im v i 1 1 I hm mf 4 I Sufi l will T :T 'l. ,V 1 nts gif' L, , -fluff. ,lg ,qu 1 I, i I ills' V A ,Y WILLIAMSPORT ANNEXES ONE A special train of fifteen coaches as well as a horde of automobiles carried the Altoona spectators to Billtown to see our grid stars put up a game but losing struggle against their heavier opponents. The defeat may be charged principally to the Billtown captain, who, although suffering a concussion of the brain on the initial kickfoff, returned to the game, much to our disf comfiture. His teammate Painton gave him excellent support. Both touchdowns resulted from Altoona fumbles, the one during a reverse play in the second period, the other on a line plunge in the final quarter. Both fumbles occurred in dangerous territory. Fuoss, the Maroon center, played a stellar game, allowing few gains through his position. The entire team put up a splendid battle and is to be congratulated for its Hne efforts in holding to two touchdowns a club which was soon to win the state title. PORTAGE HALTED Scoring in every quarter Altoona took Portage High over with a 38fO score. This victory placed us in the lead, with respect to games won, of all conf ference teams. Many substitutes started the fray and most of the regulars watched the whole contest from the bench. Except for a brief spurt at the very beginning of the game Portage did not seriously threaten to score on Altoona. The excellent work of the line enabled the Altoona backheld to score almost at will. Sipes and Dinges scored on passes of twentyffive and twentyf two yards respectively. The Blue and Gold warriors made only three first downs to Altoona's twentyfthree. Fusco and Shively were the best of the second string performers. TYRONE Mssrs DEFEAT In spite of the intense cold Altoona again won the annual Turkey Day game from the Orangemen from Tyrone. This was Tyrone's first defeat of the season. The game decided the traditional championship of Blair County since these two teams were county leaders. Although the mercury was hover' ing low a fine crowd was out to cheer both teams on. i l PORTAGE GAME Milton scores First touchdown Page One Hundred Fifty-four The score of 53f0 was largely due to the efforts of "Sonny Boy" Milton, fullback for the Maroon, who crossed the final stripe four times during the game. Sipes also carried the ball into the end zone once. The latter scored two extra points, Dinges scoring the other. Although they did not come out on top the Tyrone boys are to be commended on the fine spirit which was manifested in the hardest game of their season. The Altoona line stopped every Tyrone thrust. Burket and Thompson were thrown for losses time and time again. Tyrone's total yardage the entire game amounted to but thirtyfthree yards. HUNTINGDON LosEs BENEFIT GAME Altoona High handed Huntingdon its first defeat in two years when it halted a twenty game winning streak by taking the contest 8-0. The two rivals clashed in a postfseason benefit game held at Mansion Park for the unemployed of Altoona. just as long as it takes a team to line up and launch a play, just that long did it take "Coach Emanuel's Maroons" to score a touchdown. Dinges intercepted a forward pass tried on the first play, and ran twenty yards for the six points. A fumble by G. Shingler of Huntingdon behind his own goal in the second quarter accounted for the Altoona safety. The game ended with Altoona on the one yard line after taking the ball at the fifteen yard mark by virtue of an intercepted pass. Altoona tried no passes, Huntingdon workefl two for small gains. The Altoona line stopped Huntingdon's backs at W1 . Although the game was held on a cold and stormy day the grandstands were fairly well filled, there being about 53500.00 taken in. After the expenses of the visiting team had been paid, the remainder of the money was divided among the different sponsors. These various organizations distributed the proceeds among the city's unemployed where it didmuch to alleviate their misfortunes. an l TYRONE GAME Dillon tackled on fake line buck-Milton circles end for touchdown Page One Hundred Fifty-five 'I' ,.. ll l Ill L if ll' l I ' L' .lla ' -ll? l' l' ill, i .ll l ll llll ' 4 .l ill A A l r ll 'Ol I i l I ' ,gli r st TN mi-4 ll r I. 5 i I f f: . : wil l M lm "v .1 V14 lilli l I I ii -flee ,L . tel- O 4 '-1 W- . gn- X,-1 SPANGLER GAME Line plunge stopped by Altoona linemen GOODBYE FOOTBALL SEASON! So you see, people, that's the Way it all happened. Two defeats and ten victories, thirty hardfworking heroes and nary a slacker, a loyal school, and faithful support from civic organizations and citizens alike. We are also proud of the showing our band made, and proud of our cheering section and cheerleaders .... We won our victories graciously, and took our beatf ings like good sports whenever the better team proved to be Altoona High's opponent. We accorded our guests every possible courtesy and did our very best to make them feel thoroughly at home. And you can't beat that spirit, now can you, folks? Illimwx xx WILLIAMSBURG GAME Dingesfailsto score Page One Hundred Fifty-sux The Varsity Coaching Staff Head Coach ...........,.......... Mr. Emanuel Line Coach ....,...... ....... M r. Bashore Backheld Coach .... ......... M r. McCreight Trainer ,.......,.............. Mr. Bartholomew - MR. EDWARD F. EMANUEL Altoona High School's head coach in football, basketball, and baseball is a native of Harrisburg, in which city he began his remarkable athletic career. For four years he played on the Harrisburg Tech teams that from 1917 to 1920 gained national fame. During four years at Gettysburg College he participated in the three major sports, winning a captaincy upon three different occasions. Since 1925 Mr. Emanuel has attended the best coaching schools in the country, and has studied the Rockne, Bezdek, and McCracken systems under their personal tutelage. MR. KENNETH R. BASHORE Mr. Bashore, our football line coach, represented Colgate University and Shippensburg Teachers College in sports. In the latter college he was captain of the football team. He has had much coaching experience, being mentor for the Tri County championship basketball team while at Galeton High School, and coach of all sport while at Beaverdale. MR. W. LLOYD MCCREIGHT Mr. McCreight, our football backfield coach, attended Indiana Normal two years. He played fullback on the football team and outfield on the baseball team. He then attended Washington and jefferson College. While there, Mr. McCreight played fullback on the football team Ccaptain in 19175, played forward on the basketball team, Ccaptain in 19165, and pitched for the baseball team. MR. RICHARD BARTHOLOMEW Our football trainer and track coach, Mr. Bartholomew, was a star footf ball and track man at Altoona High years ago. At Penn State, in later years, he won fame as captain of the track team. He holds the Penn State record for the 100 and 220 yard dashes. In 1927 he placed second in the 220 yard dash in national intercollegiate competition. Mr. Emanuel Mr. McCreight Mr. Bashcrz Mr. Bartholomew Page On el-lundred Fifty-se N v wp I Blix I i V . 1 I 1... IL 1 u ilk ' , l Mir x i I. il Al 'v Iv ul I H: l . l. " ii." 5'klgi.l Miiliiisl ll.. 54' it 7 -. fi i ll E.. vi. ra 1' Y, .ly The Jay Vees Football Squad 4 An excellently coached junior edition of the Varsity played the minor high schools of western Pennsylvania. Under "Benny" Weinstein's tutelage, the "bigflittle" team triumphantly carried home the scalps of numerous small high and junior high schools. This scrappy set of youngsters was never beateng only once was a tie scored against it, when Keith junior High earned a OfO stalemate. The squad which consisted of fortyffive players, furnished excellent practice for the Varsity linefup, many times having been beaten only by very low scores. Throughout the season they fought stubbornlyg unknown and unheralded, their courage never flagged. This is the type of players which will provide us with stalwart men for the 1931 Varsity. Of the fortyffive members of the Jay Vees, only five were seniorsg the large majority of the remainder were sophomores. Twentyfflve of these will furnish excellent Varsity material and will give the present regulars a "run for their money." These twentyffive received six inch letters, while the remainder of the squad received class numerals. The splendid record of this organization is tabulated below. October 3 Jay Vees ........... 7 Altoona Independents ..... O October 11 Jay Vees ........... 6 Roaring Spring ........... O October 17 J. V. Sophomores . . . 27 Roosevelt Jr. High School. . 0 October 24 Jay Vees ........... 20 Orbisonia High School ..... 6 November 1 Jay Vees ........... 19 Saxton High School ........ O November 7 J. V. Sophomores . . . 0 Keith jr. High School .... . . O November 14 Jay Vees ........... 47 Gallitzin High School ...... O November 21 Jay Vees ............ 14 Bellwood juniors ...... . . O 140 6 The most exciting battles of the above schedule were provided our team by the opposition from Roaring Spring, Keith Junior High, and the Altoona Independents. Against these worthy opponents our Jay Vee Team gave outstanding performances. It is encouraging to know that our fellows were the more stout hearted in proportion to the difficulty to be surmounted. A goodfsized crowd was in attendance at each of these contests. Page One Hundred Fifty eight l N. H F' lil 3 qi Q: lv ll V, 1 1 1 C .l, 'A' I. Qi 'S r 1 ,XE yu S X I 'Fl -5 1 L. Adams Bilka Davis Del Grosso Delozier Fissell Personnel of the .lay Vee Team Left End. . , Left Tackle. COACH Mr. Benjamin Weinstein FIRST SQUAD Left Guard ,.... Center ..... Right Guard Right Tackle ...,. Right End , . Quarterback Left Halfback .... Right Halfback .,... Fullback ........ LINEMEN Fuoss Gill Haas Hoover Kreitzer Miller Raiehle Stevens S. Wilson Wolfe Young .De Frane D. Wilson . . . . .Barr S. Clapper P. Clapper . . . Pearce . . , .H. Wilson . . . ,Shingler . , .Fowkes , . , .Porter . , .Conrad BACKFIELD MEN Byers Lytle McGlaughlin Neuwahl O'Brian Nicodemus Rickett Sworden Top Row-Mr. Weinstein Ccoechb, Reichle, Stevens, Gill, Kreitzer, Fissell, Pearce, Porter, DeFrane, Fowkes, Conrad, H. Wulson Ranelli Second Row-Haas, O'Brian, Lytle, Wilson, Shingler, Hoover, Byers, P. Clapper, S. Clepper, Barr, DelGrosso, Fuoss, Billca, E. Rush Bottom Row--Wolfe, Young, Delozier, Davis, Adams, Neuwahl, McGlaughlin, Miller, Nicodemus, Sworden, Riclcett, S. Wilson Page One Hundred Fifty-nine lr 4 . I ul ' lv? Il lllv 'Il E: Ili gg: Y :' has IJ. 11, il L' 'lnlw 1 'I I I I f I A 29 pf Il IT The Basketball Team Except in one sad particular our Varsity basketball players turned out to be most satisfactory performers, winning all but the two Williamsport contests. Our misfortune this time was to fall victim to one of the P. I. A. A's. humorously trivial technicalities. When the storm subsided, horrors of horrors, four of our players were professionals, though till then both the Athletic Council and the boys themselves had been ignorant of this remark' able fact. Whereupon Altoona High goodfnaturedly forfeited her prospecf tive district championship and this now "synthetic and doubtful honor" was bestowed elsewhere. The following record, however, we feel is worthy of attention. SPANGLER AGAIN IS OPENER Visions of a great cage squad loomed high as Altoona took the initial game from Spangler to the tune of 5345. To Bill Dillon went the honors of scoring the first points of the season. Eddie Rush, however, was high scorer, totaling twentyfeight points. Rush, Wunderlick, Merin, L. Patt, and Dillon started the game but eleven players saw action during the contest. ALUMNI CFFER OPPOSITION , It was allfAltoona night when the players from former Altoona teams met the present quintet on the Roosevelt floor. The younger lads proved to be the stronger and the Varsity took the heavy end of a 2'7f24 score. The play throughout the game was fast and furious. The regulars won every quarter but the last when the Alumni scored eleven points to their opponents four. Lou Patt was the high scorer, rolling in two held goals and five foul shots, for a total of nine points. MAROONS TAKE THIRD PROM SAXTON Eddie Rush led the Maroon team to its third victory of the season when it annexed one from Saxton to the tune of 40f1O. Saxton was allowed but one held goal, the other counters comin from foul shots. The Varsity made only twentyftwo of Altoona's points, tie Reserves scoring the others. PORTAGE TAKES DEFEAT Coach Emanuel used twelve layers to defeat Portage on its home floor. The Maroon hoopfmen had a little trouble in getting started but finally managed to fix the score at 36f2'7. Altoona led in every quarter except the last when Portage scored seven points to Altoona's three. M. and L. Patt, Merin, Dillon, and Rush started the game, with M. Patt taking the honors in pointfscoring. PORTAGE AGAIN Bows With little diihculty Altoona annexed the second Portage game, the Hnal count standing at 54f29. Rush, Lytle, L. and M. Patt, and Merin started the fray but another team was inserted during the contest. Rush starred with eleven field goals and two fouls. Altoona won every quarter, and at no time was there much danger of a Portage victory. Page One Hundred Sixty THE WILLIAMSPORT JONAH Altoona High School dropped the tenth straight basketball game to Williamsport, losing to the Cherry 42f23. The Patts scored the only baskets of the evening for Altoona, when in the first half, Williamsport guarded Eddie Rush too assiduously. WESTINGHOUSE SHADED Displaying unequaled spirit and team work, the Maroon Eve nosed out the undefeated Westinghouse team in a game played on the Roosevelt floor. In a last minute spurt a 17f16 victory was scored by the Emanuelites. This game was the first lost by Westinghouse in twentyfthree starts. THE TYRONE DEBACLB The most onefsided victory ever won at the expense of our Tyrone rivals was staged on the Roosevelt floor when our neighbor dropped the twentyf fourth consecutive game to the Maroon team. Eddie Rush and M. Patt scored with ease, the final count standing at 41f6. JOHNSTOWN HUMBLED The "Emanuel cagersu ran away with our Blue and Black rivals 3'7f26 on Johnstown's own floor. The flood city team played brilliantly for a time, the score being deadlocked at the quarter 1343. However, Altoona High had set a pace which the Johnstown boys could not equal and the game soon got beyond their control. ANOTHER BILLTOWN VICTORY Although Altoona High displayed her best form of the season she went down to defeat once more at the hands of Williamsport 2148. A strange floor was no problem for the Cherry and White team, which must be given credit with providing Altoona fans the finest basketball exhibition that has been seen here in many a day. Top Row-Mr. Emanuel Cifoechj, Weamer, Adzlson, M. Patt, L. Patt, Lytle, Sample CMana5erD Bottom Row-Lobre, Shute, E. Rush CCaptainD, Merin, Wunderlick Page One Hudred Sixty-one Q ' ll! lvl r lin n 4 pn 4. I' w il I L i :ig 'sY?-'- I Q -. ' 1 , Sl . I ll .. wt. limit lil 'I-4 T ll ' 1 , I I AV If 'El is ' 'F' I I 'l MOUNT UNION VANQUISHED Using two complete teams the Maroon and White warriors disposed of the Mount Union threat, pinning a 2943 tag on the Blue and Gold passers. Stiff opposition was encountered during the first quarter, after which the Altoona boys sedulously applied themselves to the task in hand. JOHNSTOWN LOSES SECOND Again Johnstown tasted the dregs of defeat as Altoona swamped it on the Roosevelt floor. The ,lawns were kept fairly busy watching the ball drop through Altoona's basket and had little chance to score themselves. The Altoona knights of the court shot field goals and fouls for a score of fortyfone points against fifteen garnered by the Johnnies. Even the reserves were inspired, playing so fast a game that the Blue and Black warriors were not able to stop them. ' FRANKLIN GIVES OPPOSITION In a wellfmatched tilt with Franklin High, Altoona, using twelve cagers, finally succeeded in getting the large end of a 24f2O score. Rush and M. Patt were high scorers, each ringing up four field goals and a foul. The Franklin boys put up a good hght and it was only through exceptional team work that the Maroon team was able to defeat them. TI-IE SCHENLEY SCARE Another invasion by a Pittsburgh team was turned when, after a rally in the third quarter, Captain Eddie Rush's passers earned a 2548 victory. The game was a stubbornly contested scrap, waged by two well drilled cage peams. The breaks determined the winner and Lady Luck decreed in our avor. STATE COLLEGE FALLS ' An easy win was presented the Maroon hoopmen by State College High School, the score reading 4Of15. The second string players saw service during the sec' ond half. They held their opponents in good style and even succeeded in adding a few points to our tally. A BELLEEONTE MASSACRE In the concluding game of the season the Maroon quintet, minus four of the regulars, wallocped Belle' fonte on the Roosevelt court. Captain E die Rush was hi h scorer with eleven points. Altoona ran up a total OF thirtyfseven while the Bellefonte cagers had "EDN" RUSH to be satisfied with eight points. Captain Page One Hundred Sixty-two I I ..i. Junior Varsity Baslcethall The Junior Varsity enjoyed a fair measure of success during the 193081 season. Eight victories were chalked up to its credit while only three defeats were suffered. "Ty" Rush, a former high school luminary, lent his skill and cunning to the junior Varsity boys in the capacity of coach. Promising varsity material has been prepared for next year through his efforts. FORWARDS CENTER GUARDS Lytle Markle Farabaugh Schmidt Fuoss Scotland Lauver -Il INIOR VARSITY SEASON'S RECORD OPPONENTS , . 44 11 .,.. , .... , . ..... Five Kings ........ . . . . Z7 ,.. .... Exfjay Vees ,... . . .. 15 15 ... .,.. Hebrew Five ..... ... 17 27 . . . ,.... Mirror juniors .,,. . . . 19 19... ...... "I-IiY"..,. ,..15 32 ... ... Independents ,, ... 11 25 . , , ..... Craig Chevrolet ..,, . . . 16 30 . , . ,.... Craig Chevrolet .... . . . 31 29 I . . ..,.. Morrison Cove, . . . . 4 43 . . , ..,..... Colored Aces .,...,. . . . 15 16 . . . .... Roosevelt Independents . . . . . . 14 274 201 Top Row-Markle, Fuoss, Ty Rush CCoachJ, Farabaugh, Lauver Bottom Row-Scotland, Schmidt CCaptainD, Lytle Page One Hundred Sixty-three ll ii li v, ll. I 'lil , IWW I Pla bp,:. ,. I I ll X- I I , I I , I I .alll .lII!A:l lffflulta IIB I l I I 'SN I ,4! r '- ' r I . lille . Q lr' I . fl 9,2411 llLl'.fi , ' . l , llljlllp ! H. lg 1 ,HIW i . ll ' NN. . i .,-ur .1 I ll 1 'alll ' ui .5 63 , I, A L I : Q ' 1 gl n ' I 'I I . U, l l Ilia: lllorlllllll in ff ,l J l Q'-nl 6' 'fs J l 'r i l ai I ,fx ll 'I :ME ' 1,5 Oflnp V D1 ,wi 3 . 21 - . QW if Tl 1 L g The Girls Basketball Team Upholding the previous record of never suffering a defeat on the home floor, the Girls' Basketball Team of 1930451 went through a successful season with credit to itself. The squad was ably coached by Miss Eyre, girls' physical director, and her assistant Miss Beatty. At the close of the season, Eugenia Anthony, captain of the team, received the singular honor of being chosen the most valuable player. Dorothy Richards, twice a letter winner, was elected captain for the 193162 season. FORWARDS CENTERS ' SIDE CENTERS GUARDS "Gene" Anthony Ruth Bohn "Pinky" Tomlinson "Dell" Aichelman "Dot" Richards "Viv" Nelson Christy Whitbred "Hing" Bloomfield Marian Hirst "Marie" Fonner Nellie Slick "Dutch" Snyder ALTOONA SEASONS RECORD OPPONENTS 29 ....... ........ A lumnae. . .... . . . . . . 29 38 .... .,.,.. Be llwood.. 18 28 ,... ..., S tate College ..,. . . 20 28 ,... ..Windber.... . . 19 30 ..,.. ,........ P ortage. . . .. 17 42 .... ....., S tate College, . , . , . 12 27 . . . ...,.. Windberf .,.. , . . 35 59 . , . , ...... Portage ...,. . . . . . 27 26 . .... .Bellwoodf ...., 30 307 207 Top Row-Tomlinson, Whitbred, Bohn, Nelson, Aichelmen, Fonner, Slick Bottom Row-Bloomfield, Richards, Anthony Ccaptainb, Hirst, Snyder Page One Hundred Sixty-four l Ha V. P' bf 'E vfg. ' af ll Q. :Tn lf: L ll ', ll. fi li l',4," r --f I v, "1 . 'H Q na I'-is :ffl hi A, , J rf 21 aa .. L.. The Girls' Hockey Team Hockey was a new feature of the girls' athletic program for the year 193061. The squad was organized under the splendid direction of Miss Eyre, girls' athletic director in the high school. The call for hockey candidates was issued on October 28, 1930. One hundred fifty girls responded. Eleven girls from each of the three classes were chosen to play on the interfclass teamg. From these groups eleven girls were selected to play on the varsity squa . Since hockey was introduced only this season at Altoona High, the girls made no attempt to secure outside gamesg their main contests consisted in interfclass play. The captains of the three clubse-Seniors, Catherine Tom' linsong junior, Dorothy Snyder, Sophomore, Gene Gibbons-did well in keeping their teams interested. A spirit of friendly rivalry marked the introf duction of this game as far as the intrafmural contests were concerned. At the termination of the interfclass games, the varsity linefup, captained by Helen Bloomfield, fought a bloody battle with a wizard team composed of Senior girls from the Pennsylvania State College and the Indiana State Teachers' College, who were doing practice teaching in the city. Although the game resulted in a victory for the more experienced team with a score of 1fO, yet the Altoona lasses had nothing to regret, having played an excepf tional game for new corners. From rather pronounced indications, this past year's hockey program will be the forerunner of a permanent hockey team. It is to the credit of the present student body that it sponsored the introduction of this sport into our high school. Left to Right-Moses, Shoop, Johnson,Blair, Fonner, Whitbred, MacArthur, Sault, Tomlinson, Anthony, Slick, Howell, Beaver, Snyder, Hurst, Gibbons, Bloomfield CCapteinD Page Qne l-lundred Sixty-five nl A li 'r l l ,ff X If l 'lp flillf l l :I l ri J l 2. ' I .. I, Y li A ll ' all '1x'.lll m'll"l 4' U I ll L!,ilFln.alr. lilly' ll I -in I Al if l Jn V 'MI ',r lily - nf, ll 'll' l, Q 'vt n-. ,.f+ ,ag rig? Q . l 10' wfwggv .- w Agrar- r I 9 F 3 lln Ln Ii l Ll, rl. W. '34-1' 5 ll I ll W ll I. ' V . I l. .lf I.ll Nloilrl i",'l.f'.' 'I A 44, 3 'Lf I , .WIP .ir -Vn The Baseball Team For the fourth consecutive season, Altoona High School carried off the championship honors in the Blair County High School Baseball Lea ue. Our team negotiated the entire 1930 season without suffering a defgeat, despite the most valiant efforts of our worthy opponents. This successful season is rightfully credited to the excellent tutorship of our mentor, "Snaps" Emanuel. , With the opening of baseball season came the hordes of candidates, -who manfully fought for recognition on the first team, even though eight varsity men "were out." The team chosen by the coach proved not only the excel' lency of the material with which "Snaps" had to deal, but also the wisdom with which our coach has been so richly endowed. The games below demonf strate the kind of team Altoona High sent on the field in 1930. ' MARTINSBURG DBFEATED The opening game of the 1930 baseball season was held at Martinsburg, a fair sized crowd attending the fray. Coach Emanuel allowed most of the candidates a tryout in this game to determine their ability when confronted by a rival team. The confidence displayed by the Emanuel aggregation was expressed in a decisive 14'3 victory. ROARING SPRING CONQUERED The Maroons swamped the Roaring Spring contingent in the second game of the season, when, at Prospect Park, they won another victory.- Bud Weld's brilliant pitching during this game proved -invincible and a 28f2 drubbing was administered to the Spring team. Our neighbors were unable to touch Bud's fast ball until he eased up in the final innings and allowed two runs across the home plate. THEN CLAYSBURG Goss DowN ' - In high spirits over their two successive victories, our high school "diaf mondfwarriorsu next invaded Claysburg. Their expectancy of an easy base' ball picnic came to grief, however, when Claysburg's colored twirler dis' played 'his baffling wares. Despite his pronounced pitching ability, Altoona was equal to the occasion and came home with a 14f0 conquest tucked away. Covn HIGH Losas TwxcE In two games played with Morrison Cove High School, Altoona easily displayed its superiority by twice defeating the Cove nine. Proving that foreign soil was no detriment, the Emanuelites visited Morrison Cove to administer a 910 defeat. On ourqhome field the going proved much easier, the resultant score being 30f8. WILLIAMSBURG IS NUMBER Six ' The Maroon and White diamond squad traveled to Williamsburg to defeat that team on its own held to the tune of 23f8. The Maroon squad Page One Hundred Sixty-six , ...lla s r l l F' if A X lu tl ll l I A ll, v V w .nl li! lgll '-I as Q: is .i v' -l nl , completely outclassed and outplayed this aggregation, one of its most serious rivals. DeStefano's stellar performance on the mound accounted for twelve strikeouts. Another outstanding player proved to be Eddie Rush who, in four times at bat, scored four hits and four runs. ANOTHER AT ROARING SPRING,S EXPENSE Altoona added the seventh victory to its string of conquests when, for a second time, our boys defeated the Roaring Spring nine. During a sixth inning rally, the Maroon and White scored seven runs to win the game 12f5. Bud Weld took care of the hurling for Altoona and played an outstandf ing role in our victory. MARTINSBURG VANQUISHED Martinsburg's visit to Altoona resulted in an 8f3 defeat. Coach Emanuel's team had- matters well in hand during the entire course of the game. Petrarca capably filled Altoona's pitching assignment, having seven strikefouts to his credit. WILLIAMSBURG PROVIDES OPPOSITION The home field proved no protection for Williamsburg when the two champions, Altoona and Williamsburg, met in that final game for the pennant. Williamsburg fought with every ounce of its strength and courage, but in the last few innings Altoona overcame the most valiant efforts of the Paperf town team, winning by alscore of 6f5. This game again put the Blair County Baseball Pennant in the hands of Altoona, where it has resided for the last four years. b N . -EE Top Row--Mellam, DeStefano, Neugabauer, Campbell, Russell, Kenner, K. Lane, Ciprlano Middle Row-Mr. Emanuel Ccoachj, Petrarca, Beckel, Push, Replogle, Markle, Altier, D. Lane, Lobre, J. Dollar Bottom Rowffliimmel, Love Page One Hundred Sixty-seven L L lli.. 2 I I... . I ,yi I ' a .1 V, in ill g xl ' , ,, .l -. 2-I ll ' l ,I U it . ' I I flili Effli sf' . In , , Ar- . lllQ ,gi A -.f-'l -Ill rw n lil' 'var ' l 1:4 ' 2' -A Z! ZA fi: :'f"l'l fi' -H12 TTBCIC Team The track schedule for 1930 was ofiicially opened with the customary early trial meet at Mansion Park field. In this contest two former school records were broken. To Rouzer, field star, went the honor for both deeds. He raised the shot put mark to fortyffive feet four inches and the hammer throw distance to one hundred ten feet. He likewise carried off the discus throw award. Harvey Rupert, a Roosevelt High student, and "Sonny Boy" Milton, football ace, were outstanding newcomers. A number of veterans including Olson, Phillips, Crist, Graham, Burkhart, Bonebreak, Meredith, Rhodes, Gorsuch, Muir, Gardner, and Clifford were back on the job. On April 18 the senior class earned a victory in the InterfClass Meet with a score of 65 2 f3 points. The junior class came out a close second with 57M points. The sophomores and freshmen finished in the order named with 48M and ten points respectively. lt is interesting to note that only one freshman was entered in the meet. That one, Harvey Rupert, carried off two Hrst places. This young man is very promising material for our future track teams. Bert Crist, joe Clifford, "Sonny Boy" Milton, and "Bud" Rhodes comf prised the quartet which accompanied Coach Lewis to Philadelphia on the occasion of the Penn Relays. In spite of a delay caused by a spill during the first lap while joe Clifford was carrying the baton, the team managed to carry off third place. The remaining athletes really outran their opponents and had it not been for the handicap, would probably have conquered the Held of runners. Williamsport won the heat with William Penn of Harrisburg second. With unexpected prowess in all forms of track and field events Bedford defeated Altoona, the score being hftyffive to fortyffour. Clark, the colored star from Bedford, won the 100 and 220 yard dashes. In the latter he broke the record for A. H. S. athletes of 22 1X5 seconds set by Dick Bartholomew. Altoona took four hrst places, Milton winning the quarter mile, Muir, the highfjump, Bonebreak, the broad jump, and Rouzer, the shot put. Rouzer broke both the shot and the hammer records of the school. Several exhibition events were held, including the low hurdles, hammer throw, mile run, and relay race. ,Q By winning five first places, a trio of seconds, live thirds, and three fourth places, Altoona High easily took first place in the Penn State meet. Williamsf port was second with a total of twentyfsix points to Altoona's fortyff1ve. Muir, Graham, Miller, and Rouzer, were the boys who brought home the blue ribbons. Vaul Rouzer took two events, one in the shot put and one in the discus throw. Muir won the high jump in very handsome style, Graham the mile run, and Miller the hurdles. Williamsport carried off the honors in the relay race, with Altoona's quartet Hnishing third. Page One Hundred Sixty-eight j'. Q .m Five records were shattered and two were equaled when Altoona took first place in the District Six P. I. A. A. meet held at the Mansion Park Held. A wearer of the Maroon and White placed in every one of the twelve events, Altoona took five first places, six second places, four third places, two fourth places, and one fifth place for a total of sixtyffour points. Clearfield, the nearest competitor, gained only ZSVZ points. The meet was significant from an Altoona point of view considering that it was the first District Six meet the Maroon and White ever won. "Bud" Rhodes bettered the 440 record and equaled the 220 mark. Rupert also equaled the 220 hurdle record. Rouzer broke the shot put record by nearly two feet. A team from Elwood City coached by Dick Bartholomew, former Altoona High track star and present Maroon and White track mentor, took the trophies ofthe State P. I. A. A. meet held at the Mansion Park field. Williamsf port carried off the greatest total of points for an individual school. Altoona took only one first place, Rouzer winning the shot put as usual. This deed established him as one of the best high school shot putters in the country. Muir tied for third place in the high jump. This track record surely is in keeping with the past year's extraordinary athletic successes. lt was easily the finest track and field team Altoona has put out in some time. The fact that a good many of the athletes will be back for the coming season promises another championship team. And that Mr. Dick Bartholomew will be the coach, is an added omen of good luck and fortune. Pk ak Pk ik Bk As this yearbook goes to print CMay, 19315 it is encouraging to know that the 1931 track team of Altoona High is continuing the good work. On April 25 the relay squad captured first place in the major event at the Penn Relays in Philadelphia. l Top Row-Mr. Lewis, Boyd, Burkhart, Crist, K. Rhodes, Graham, Milton, Hammond, Tobias Bottom Row-Gorsuch, Olson, Muir, Rouzer, F. Rhodes, Rupert, Meredith, Bonebreak Page One Hundred Sixty-nine 'H at l v IL xl -I . li .TE I L M 1. fl' Ll, L' 'I ' . Ll, '1 'll ir' .Milf I yi' P1 1 fl. '1' s l .qt F ll ,Ziff ., 7 ., 5 J , .aria , i 4 The Tennis Team Early during the first semester of 1930451 tennis was recognized as a major sport. Previously, although the school sponsored a tennis team and a tournament, it provided no material reward for the participants. The school tournament held in the fall was one of the hardest fought series of matches in the history of tennis at Altoona High. Fred Smith was finally declared school champion after defeating Torn Parsons, the 192960 school champion, 7'5Q 1f6g 6f4. Under the able coaching of Mr. Carl Hauser the team completed a very successful season, not suffering a single defeat. Last year, Varsity A's were presented to Thomas Parsons, Fred Smith, Samuel Sealfon, John O. Miller, and Henry Hafner. Those who received numeral rewards were Hamilton Rigg, Edward Sealfon, and Bob Haight. Members remaining for this year's team are john Miller, Bob Haight, Torn Parsons, and Sam Sealfon. A very successful season is looked forward to for this spring. ALTOONA SEASONS RECORD OPPONENTS 5 .,., .,.. Alumni, .. 2 3 , . . .State College.. .... ..,... 2 7 . . , . . .... Williamsburg, . , , , . 0 7 . ,. ,.,State College O 6 , .... . .Williamsburg . , . , . . 1 7 , , ,.,,... Saxton . , . , O 35 5 Top Pow-Rigg, Mr. Hauser CCoachD Bottom Row-Miller, Haight, Sealfon, Parsons Page One Hundred Seventy The Cheerleaders Head Cheerleader ............. ........ D onald Hudson Assistant to Head Cheerleader. . . ....... Albert Friedman Cheerleader ..,........,..., ....,. S amuel Sealfon Cheerleader .... ...,.. R ichard Green This year, under the direction of Don Hudson and Al Friedman, the cheerleaders kept the spirit of the school at high pitch. Both at the pep meetings and on the playing field the boys coaxed some highly respectable cheering from their rampant cohorts. These lively lads were unhesitatingly on the job. Their services to the Alma Mater should not be minimized. Don Hudson joined the cheering squad in his sophomore days, while Al Friedman was signed up during his junior year. The younger acquiref ments, Samuel Sealfon and Richard Green, have been functioning for slightly shorter periods. Following a custom of former years the head cheerleader was chosen on the merits he displayed as a junior. This year the honor was rightfully bestowed upon Donald Hudson. During the year, big things were accomplished- increased enthusiasm was noticed 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 commendable. In recognition of his services, the head cheerleader, Donald Hudson, was presented with at maroon and white sweater bearing the oflicial A. H. S. megaphone. Richard Green Albert Friedman Samuel Sealfon Donald Hudson Page One Hundred Seventy-one 1 Q ml: l l l ll . l l l "' ..l M-il . 4- ' 4 OI xl I I ,J 1 S V "ll nn, ll!! ' . fllll. J I 'Y Ll ai ""' 1 ' !.lI . 3.5. ,lji ,, l :lu fill- ll,l,l lilly l " A r '1. I l I' f I' s Tfff' :fill ' ij: 'V a J- .masse r ,IT gy 1. T lntra-Mural and Cther Sports IntrafMural sports, featuring basketball and volleyball, were carried on successfully during the 1930451 term. No varsity players were allowed on the teams in this competition. Under the direction of Mr. Wolfe, John Sawyer the student manager, arranged a very attractive program. In basket' ball, Room 102 won the school championship after it finished a difficult schedule, by defeating Room 115, 18f1O and 14f11. Room 114 was awarded the volleyball crown when it defeated Room 223, the other hnalist, two out of three games. In connection with these matches a foul shooting contest was staged in which Eugene Farabaugh was victorious, with twentyfone points out of a possible twentyffiveg Nathan Parrish earned second honors with a score of seventeen. Through the medium of these leagues and conf tests a large number of boys were provided with competitive opportunities which otherwise would not have existed. Two other innovations were incorporated into the athletic program of Altoona High when a call was sent out for boxing and wrestling candidates. During March and April our school gymnasium afforded a busy sight to any saunterer who happened by, the antics of the wrestlers and the rope skipping and sparring of the boxers were sights to behold. And not to be outdone, the tumbling squad gave an unusual exhibition of skill and daring as an assembly program in April. But nothing was more surprising than Mr. Dickey's spring call for checker and chesscandidates, unless it was the faculty basketball team. This group of dignified pedagogues entertained the largest crowd of the season when it battled the Varsity team to a "nearfwin" 26f2O. Who says we aren't living in an age of miracles? And so endeth the story of the heroes and near heroes! "lf, W' , lil T7 ' -.i?,1S-- -- -5,155 if iii 1 Page One Hundred Seventy-twc -1 1 , ..' .af un v -11:1-3.5111 V. . .wi 13.-.. I y.,..M D g - I I I II'I'II -I I IH'I'I' 'IIII . . I o II ' , wwf I LIIIL- .--.- 1- I, . f ll ff! mi?-?" VJQEJ "III , " .i":3.x X . ..'i... TI --L:---'-i" X IYHQM MI ! f I IIIII Md XI Nh I .. Iwlff l .W 1 ff' -59 IIWIIIIII yg ' ,I l1II"'4f"4: ,gg ..+ "Is .ww i.f f of o , X I IIIlmm XII ew-. 'Il M mi, 5llf:y1'lI,5f':5:,, I : 5 ai " ,-t"'rX 1 rv, .-. I o zi I-I 3 I I 1 'QJX1 'If Efggf' - f II. I . :- -fjji' :.g if 1315- I I I it 5' I -wo I gf gf, o o - , 2--3-5 I I - I ' II I gig i oo 1' Qs,-fo -'I IUQII l""II"' I' II ' IIIIIIIIIII o .. F I L A AI I 5- -- L1-rl '- --5 X - IIIHIII -It ,YI II l o o:Q o xx, I ,III o ko I- I IU "Hu Q o o ff' X ' "III I I I I M 22? o U52 o i E T I. - . : .k.x' 5-I f .Q ,X I W 9:5 if mfg 1?-11 ' I I' ff ff-F: 5 575 1 r:-1-.-IIII5 H "IV I rr?-ro I Ei-I.gII f E21--' L--: !' , ' N- -45E'IIf1fIII Izw' I'II'Ilin I Fl f ...w' pm -Ip W ,f so 1 ' f7 M h, u T? ".,i:'f3,-2:1121 'If:"i,1,N, , I '-. X H 5 MJ F D . IWQIIIIIIIIIIJ' I I 5' ": Ia"II,II,I,IIII I ' ' gk-'I-:-"'. 'Q' I X ffl'-:':" I Good Morning, America H --E , X 'Ifxnd the shooting stars shall write 1 f !q,,'I'IZL ,Ly ! '1::II I Iwebets on the sk ' '1 fs-T MI AIQIII' Ziff? new 6 D Y, 1 'Il 9, Iffv ,WWII-I",' Shall corpe ing wintrislw Iwazf, shall YJ ' come ln DOInts and CrYSta s-- yl f, I W' -.:i.- W 1, X A shovel of starsf' C. S. f? IIIIU QS -..' ,,,,I'I',III",QIj, ',",' If If' I , , my l-75:7-I IIIIQ VIII x ' III" I, I"21:f7'I ffzfcfei-,,..llf7'3I', . I III' I f 'III III I IIh"""""' My IIQIQJ W I I IQ :Q I I . . I , I - '114-:cf ff Law f' If. 'v I g IIIII.. I If-I , f I II-Io N252 I Qlrl.l.l lflv nu. I ' l l w 'I .. lx is Qi " X315 rl j . llig lil u 11... l 5 ll .I pd? gm, ' V515-I li 'lf ' l il ll ,F il'- 1 it I' ',?..r uf i ' w fl: .... ...5 r i if 4 A-Af it ,fit Music "Moonlight shine down: meet every bird cry and every song calling to a sweet young earth." One department which really represents a vital unit of our school, and is lyet needed to complete a wellfbalanced resume of our activities, is the music department. It is a common meetingfground of representatives from the several courses of the Altoona High School. Further than that, it provides the necessary music for our school functionsg and once a year, it sponsors a delightful musical show in benefit of this, our yearbook. Then again, what should we do without our band and orchestra? Yes-the music department is quite indispensibleg likewise is its director and friend of the school, Mr. Howard Lindaman. His keen interest in our student body has brought the department to its present high level of achievement. As previously mentioned, the music department each year presents a play to aid the yearbook fund. 4' "' 'K "' The Horseshoe Follies of 1930 was a huge success, The iirst act showed the conventional ensemble with songs reminiscent of the "Gay Nineties" period in American history. The group singing began with that old New York Democratic yell, "Tammany", which figuratively brought down the house. Other '90 period songs were revived, among them "When I Was Sweet Sixteen", "Seeing Nellie Home", and "The Soldiers' Goodbye". These old favorites especially delighted the elder members of the enthusiastic audience. In the first act numerous snappy gags and jokes were pulled by Phal, that ole, niggah prince. He captivated us all with the funny bonahs he popped at th' Hih Schule teachahs. Mah Goo' ness! but Ah had t' laff. And furthermore, the up an' peppy interlocuters, Don Hudson and Sally Moses, shure knew how to strut their stuff. They should be rewarded with Oskosh Super Smell Onion Salts for their meritorious deeds. Before I forget, Peter .Pearce Cwho happens to be a girlj, Max McCoy, Thelma Diehl, Sparrow Mannion, Ginny Riley, and Phal Slep executed some hotfhoof steps and songs. Several soloists made their bows to the audience. Incidentally, they did give us a song or two. The most outstanding singer was john Cochrane. This well known tenor crooned a ditty suitable for the occasion, called l"When Irish Eyes are Smiling." A Finale by the entire company, and the curtain fell amidst great hurrahing, pounding of feet, clapping of hands, and throwing of caps in the air. Page One Hundred Seventy-four . V' lmsrrr. .- ia... Pa Mix. HOWARD LINDAMAN Music Head and Benefactor to the 1931 Horseshoe ge One Hundred Seventy-fi E+' 'l up 'Wifi y Ill l I tl L li 11 . I ' I l lu' u 35.3 li up .N to -if 5 ll? ll. ' ll ,EE Q" "'lrl' f al. ' Iggy ' I Qgifl I' . Tv . Ll -'.,1 nl -' a 1 I I 's ' 'Ii 1 1' .1 1- u I While the stage was being set for the second act, several entertaining numbers filled the "intermish". An interesting accordian quartet, Ed Sweet, Clement Hershey, jo Zonfrilli, and Gerald Benson, made themselves popular. Dee Mattas, Art McVey,and Max Fenstamacher tapped as very ingenious military dance. Next an Indian girl astonished us with her lovely whistling. Her name was Jane Byer and she whistled that beautiful old song, "Indian Love Call." The O'Neill sisters performed a charming little tap dance. And last was Helen Bloomheld with a recitation that prepared us for Act Two. Up came the curtain. Ahs! and Ghsl were heard from all parts of the theatre. The stage showed a lovely garden, with a white trellis fence as a background. Mary COra Frumj and ,lack CGleve McGarveyj were just inf dulging in a violent quarrel, the result of which found Mary leaving husband and home flat. In the end, however, Mary missed her train and the two lived happily ever after Cwhich was a foregone conclusionj. As Mary left her family, the "So Long Mary" chorus came upon the stage and did their do. After them followed a succession of choruses very cleverly costumed and well trained: "Down By The Old Mill Stream", "College Girls", "Mother", "Schooldays", "Sunbonnet Sue", and "Little Sparks of Love." The fun was provided by a fake orchestra containing Phal Slep, Beany Kerlin, Sparrow Mannion, and Max McCoy. During the course of the second act, Helen Reith sang a beautiful soprano solo, "Two Little Girls in Blue". To this music, jo and Dot O'Neill danced an exquisite oldffashioned duet. Other dances were given by Anne Grimshaw, Louise Glenn, and Ralph Plunkett. Dee Mattas and Helen Sellers thrilled their audience with a real Apache dance. An enchanting performance was also given by that dandy team, Ginny Riley and Teddy Diehl, without a doubt the most popular of the evening. Following this, Tee Lee Williams added to the program with his neverffailing clarinet. Finally, all the members of the cast appeared for a last song. The curtain slowly fell " "' 4' Adieu! Adieu! We know that the Follies of 1930 will never be forgotten. Even the most frost bitten of our Puritans had a word of praise Cor otherwisej for it. The numerous other activities of the music department will, for want of space, need be abbreviated. Gf the splendid dance orchestra, with its leaders Mario del Bianco and Phal Slep, little shall be written here. Our accordian players, radio artists and soloists, our quartets and octettes, shall be given but small mention. However, we expect some day to be in the audience and to say "Yes, indeed! that million dollar soprano, contralto, tenor, baritone, bass, or what have you, was a classmate of mine in old A. H. S.!" Believe it or not, we mean it! To remind you of that threat we are adding on the subsequent pages a few of the faces that will peer over the footlights from the stage side, in days to come. ' Page One Hundred Seventy Boys' Glee Club The Boys' Glee Club was one of the most popular musical groups organized at Altoona High during the year 193061. Mr. Lindaman, whom the boys affectionately termed "Pop," was the director and inspiration of the club. A membership of approximately thirty songsters sought instruction under his skilled guidance. Several of our best known vocalists were affiliated with the Boys' Glee Club. John Cochrane, Donald Hudson, Cleve McGarvey, Philip Slep, and others lent their talents to the general benefit and pleasure of many enthusif astic audiences. The single lady to be seen in the picture beneath is Miss Margaret Horner, demure pianist, who helped the boys pick out the proper notes. She appears well fortified with masculine protection. Cn the occasion of the State Forensic League contest the Glee Club perf formed remarkably well. These young men likewise sang at school socials and concerts and were on the program for the Horseshoe Follies. Encouraged by the hearty reception accorded the club, Mr. Lindaman has planned an extension of its activities for next season. TENORS Samuel Albright Gerald Appleby Clare Carolus john Cochrane Max Fenstamacher Kenneth Hufford Carl Kline Charles Llewellyn Kenneth Neugabauer Huber Patterson Lee Shaw Marshall Wagner Leroy Zeigler BARITONES john Brubaker james Casselberry Edward Gates Charles Lindsey Clyde Miller Emery Phillips Edgar Salkeld Robert Stahl Wilbur Srict BASSES jack Degenhart john Dollar Donald Hudson Cloyd Kerlin Harrison Libbey Leon Maurer Sparrow Mannion james Mercer Philip Slep PIANIST Margaret Horner Top Row4DoIlar, Slep, Cesselberry Second Row-Patterson, Brubaker, Kline, Lindsey, Hufford, Appelby, Llewellyn, Dengenhdrt Third Row-Cochrane, Carolus, Maurer, Phillips, Kerlin, Mannion, Salkeld, Stitt, Wagner Bottom RowfNeu5abauer, Shaw, Fenstamacher, Albright, Horner Cpianistb, McGarvzy, Hudson, Miller, Gates Page One Hundred Seventy-seven sr ii is "C, i i grill l- is ir, f i 4 Milli Ili!! .A I s-ff' v L . I l ,, . ,,.1 u . l I 2 A. l , ir ,,, . li 1.. V. if-: 1. ' 's i .5 . , . I Ii-'vin . ,-1 -A l 1'-' I! ,,. . .3 ',. .U R. v -4 I 'W l llf 'll 1 l Il? n-j 1 gtk. l I r 'I .v. l ' I I . ,H '.1 rt, 'iv-ii rl :,l'if"' 'lf ' ' 'il ' l I ,l 'a fl e , Mud l n aug. 'll' 'I 2' tl" l .. dm! tp,- E I hifi' li, ,- The Orchestra Among the valuable aesthetic and cultural developments of our high school the orchestra must be counted a decidedly important Factor. Under the leadership of Mr. Everitt our 193061 musicians rose to proud heights, playing at the Faculty Institute Lectures, at assembly meetings, and at other school and civic functions. The membership of that splendid organizaf tion is herewith noted. FIRST VIOLINS Mario del Bianco, Cmiuertrrmxter Philip Stadler. Gertrude van Allman Charles Vallade Mildred Shade Max Fenstamacher Philip Pensyl Gerald Forsythe Sherman Gill Allan Crum Anna Mae Beecher Tom Andrews Paul Rines -Iohn Vallade SECOND VIOLINS Wilfrid Kimmel Dot Richards Emma Ventresca Ralph Sealfon Frieda Nader Anthoniene Valerie Virginia Davis Harold Loclcard Thomas Miller Barbara Schroeder Harold Smith Mary Billig TYMPANI Ruth Williams VIOLAS Phyllis Marsden Inez Lockard Bill Meader Eugene Counsel CELLOS Rohert Watson Dorothy Fowler Chris Selwitz Rose Lasser Charles Lockard DOUBLE-BASS Roy Frantz CLARINETS Lee Williams Alison Douglas joseph Nerf BASSOONS Norman Lucas Rnhert Hamilton HORNS Vincent Valence Lewis Ziegler Wilfred Woodcock john Pross V 1 FLL ITE F ,Iames Lloyd avi TRUMPETS Dick Smith ' Melvin Bennett fi Louise Edwards ' Harford Pearce Q' Marie Szeyller ' TROMBONES Wilhur Farley Kenneth Miller TUBA ,-, Charles Stover gl' BARITONE Edwin Kuhn DRUMS Dick Mc Hale Elwood Rudacille , PIANO Dorothy Conrad Helen Smith Margaret Horner Margaret Weimer Page One Hundred fi xi, ,.l K2 Q2 -, 1 ,i I 'I'-73 Seventy-eight 1 F! .4 2 R' Vi Q. Pa L . ,if r A l l I r-' is ii - 1 Eff: r-P, 4 L v'4' 2 li A in ,ci gil The Bafld just as the battle songs of ancient warriors aroused men to unbelievable deeds, so the school songs that were played by our band before and during athletic contests, incited our heroes of the gridiron and the cage to conquer formidable foes. With a thrill of pardonable pride we always welcomed our big maroon band as it marched upon the field. Mr. Everitt is to be congratuf lated for the excellent showing his organization made with respect to parade formation displayed, as well as to the stirring music furnished. DRUM MAjOR Clayton Hippo FLUTE C. E. Robinson OBOE Albert Baumgartner CLARINET IN E FLAT Frank Marshall CLARINETS IN B FLAT joe Aveni Albert del Bianco Mario del Bianco john Douglas Richard Fluke Robert Hamilton William Housley Charles Lockard Given Lotz Michael Nardcla joc Neff Carmel Peretta Lee Williams Charles Wilson PICCOLO james Lloyd HOR NS Duncan McFarland john Pross Vincent Valence Wilfred Woodcock Lewis Ziegler BASSES Ellsworth Acker Henry Hoffman Drexel McTavish Charles Stover TRUMPETS Charles Brown Fred Carothers Lloyd Clapper Henry Dern Don Gaver ,loe Gill Gerald Kooier Elwood Rudacillc Richard Smith james Troxell BARITONES Richard Green Glenn Hoss Edwin Kuhn TROMBONES james Bryant Harry Clapper Wilbur Farley Edwin Long Ken Miller Robert Stahl CYMBALS john Baker SNARE DRUMS Robert Boyer Richard McHale james Ruth BASS DRUM john Miller SAXOPHONES Paul Garner james Nelson Thomas Orr Robert Reploglc jack Rouzer Richard Snyder Murray Weight BASSOON Norman Lucas Page One Hundred Seventy-nine I "1 s - V I i tl lliax ini ll .., rl!-' il. F i larsl Ill' i Qjpfidl 1, V " If rf' 1, J l '55 I i I .W 4,0 ,. I Y, siil 5. i riiipli rg? " ln. I '--- A5 . ,ij 55421 Qi. I lt.ltL.i'. J I' - Y' l::'4.S l.,l:Hl'l V. V. W "IU ll Vgm' 'il M 'l v l"" I R :ill i ll: nj' L' '-sv be . 1. ji " 'hill ,I '.a, i 'g ' C- . I, I4 I l i 1 'TF' , 1 J r fl l i s 1'x'l'L.L' i .,.,, f grief L ,.g. dvi! r 4 "' ' 'wi-.Ei fills The Boys' Double Octette The Boys' Octette of 192960 blossomed forth as a double octette in 193061, and we believe served up music twice as sweet, twice as harmonious, and perhaps, twice as loud. At any rate Mr. Lindaman's adventurous experif ment was splendidly received by the various clubs of the city, charity organizations, and P. T. Afs, for whom the double octette sang. The personnel of the Boys' Double Octette boasted as first tenors Max Fenstamacher and john Cochrane, as second tenors, Samuel Albright, and Clair Carolusg as baritones, Theodore Gates and Cleve McGarveyg and as basses, Philip Slep and Donald Hudson. Four substitutes were included in the membership, and these filled in whenever their assistance was needed. This happy group was responsible for much of the splendid musical talent of the Horseshoe Follies of 1930. John Cochrane, Donald Hudson, Cleve McGarvey, and Max Fenstamacher especially distinguished themselves in the play. Furthermore, Phil Slep caused quite a sensation when he appeared out of character in the guise of a jazz orchestra leader. Nor were the activities of the organization confined exclusively to musical affairs. On numerous occasions these jolly good fellows arranged informal gatherings, and tis' whispered that much juicy gossip was flung back and forth over the teacups and bridge tables. What disposition Mr. Lindaman intends to make of this club another year is awaited with interest. We wonder what sort of a figure a triple octette would cut in the musical world. Let's give it a whirl, professor! Top Row' -Cochrane, Cerolus, Maurer, Lindsay, Slep, Sallceld, Stilt, Wagner Bottom Row-Neugabauer, Burns, Fenstamecher, Albright, McGarvey, Hudson, Miller, Gates Page One Hundred Eighty .4 7 I Y 1' 4 A 1.3 '1-'Y l"'5xff .., . I s. I n s iVg' The Girls' Glee Club The primary aim of the Girls' Glee Club was to foster an interest in classic music among our girls, and to entertain at the Christmas and Easter exercises, at Girls' League meetings, and at the programs of the School District. Miss Alma M. Eberle took charge of the organization and did much for its Welfare and furtherance. Perhaps the event most worthy of special comment was the Christmas carol affair, held in collaboration with the Latin Department. Early Christf mas morning the members of these two organizations began their traveling concert, spreading their message of good will in music, and attracting favorf able comment from all who were privileged to hear them. It is to be hoped that this concert may be continued as a traditional annual function of the school. Likewise, of considerable importance was the work of the Girls' Glee Club in the production of the Annual Show. Its music provided one of the features for the play. Upon numerous occasions the girls also entertained the assemf bly groups and invariably were accorded a popular reception. FIRST SOPRANOS SECOND SOPRANO5 Geraldine Adams Doris Beattie Doris Bollinger Marian Edwards Shirley Emes Katherine Gallagher Viola Gladfelter Mary McKinney Marion Schuke Dorothy Warsirig Floy Wright CONTRALTOS Ruth Charlesworth Dorothy Detwiler Verneda Eastep Anna Mae Emeigh Anna Mae Farnsworth Gladys Fringer Ora Frum Rose Groban Verna Hiltehrand Betty Hogemyer Hazel McNeal Margaret Anderson Audrey Bechdel Erma Detwiler Hazel lngold Mary Pearce Elda Prough Elizabeth Rigg Catherine Tromm Top Row-Miss Eberle, Brown, Hobbs, Hogemeyer, Groban, Bartle, l-larshberger, Shirlc, Rigg Second Row-Berkley, Whittaker, Farnsworth, Apple, Hiltebrand, Detwiler Third Flow-lngold, Charlesworth, Wilson, Fraley, Wright, Bollinger, Adams, Beattie, Shade, Eastep, Young Fourth Row-Niclcola, Foust, Warsing, Napercoski, Prough, Gruber, Frum, Bechdel, Fringer Bottom Row-Detwiler, Gladfelter, Edwards, Ott, Emeigh, Tromm, Pearce, Emes, Dey, Gallagher Page One Hundred Eighty-one 'i i lll ll tx I I Sf-. l Q I Il I S 3- I l l' .w il ll .v ,.' l , .l , I gi r iliff 1 " 3 7-' :Il if I Qiil U1 il i i I l I l , .., gun if QV? 5.1. a. ,Y Ir The Girls' Octette This year the Girls' Octette under the direction of Miss Eberle had an unusually busy and successful season. The club was organized for the purpose of training girls interested in singing. At the first meeting, the eight best girls were chosen from the regular glee club. The Octette undertook many projects. Various assembly programs were presented and were acclaimed with much approval. The Octette sponsored several school parties, and likewise rendered selections in the school play. During the winter this organization sang at three different churches in the city. It presented Christmas music on the annual Christmas program, and sang for the Ladies' Aid of the Middle Division and for the Altoona High School P. T. A. meetings. In order to give more girls the opportunity to become better versed in small group singing, Miss Eberle advised a change in the membership of the Octette for the second semester. This change was effected and approved by both the faculty and the students. PERSONNEL OF THE OCTETTE Audrey Bcclidcl Ora Frum Dorothy Detwilcr Hazel lngold Anna Mac Emeigh Hazel Vcrncda Eastcp Mary Pearce Top Row-Estep, Ingold, Frum, Bechdel Bottom Row-Emeugh, Detwuler, McNeal, Pearce Page One Hundred Eighty-two ood ight, merica l l "Old-timer, dust of the earth so kindly, Old-timer, dirt of our feet and days, Old-time gravel and gumbo of the earth, Take them back kindly, , bk wk if The bones ol themland their brothers blanch to the same yellow of the years. PK Pk :lf the dance go on 44 44 44 and call up the Four l'lorsemen. Dk if Pk Well, lile is what you make it. 34 PF ik Voices-telling mankind to look itself in the lace'who are you? what are you? we'll tell you-here is the latestfthis is what man has done today on the pavilion ol the four winds, on the arcs of the globe- fxs the dusty red sun settles in the dayend, the sport sheets blaze forth telling the box scores, the touchdowns, the scandals' pictures of dying champions, of new claimants, fresh aspirants calling challenges-of oversea Flyers, winners and losersgol new and old darlings of destiny- wk Pk Pk This big job is done. F By God, we made it." Carl Sandburg. "NIA M4 1 'sf gf!! WH 4 W HQ 1 U F F" '-1-.fi2E1 f E ' ' Er- -in 4 V , WWS 8 ,". W W rf? " l 'S V I ' " V . ,fh , , ga NX ' My Y 'lx - ' A X Zara' 'II ' L' F47 V1 z 4,g!g.1'W 1,1313 "HSN ,f52,Qv: , ii! ,Q "iw V , Il "Af E IltiI11'li,i1WWmd'.! Q' I, 'ful V E W ." i ' f' E l ilk H mln' mlm "INN l ' N-JVHIII J. F fx A . 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Suggestions in the Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) collection:

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, 1930 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


Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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