Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 182


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1932 volume:

X' fxiffvwwf, v .f,,.-v --M, u B Ill s Z Z l J A ,wt I WMF :r I 1014-1 1 11- 1 1-1 1 1 1 1 1-1 1 1:1 11-1 1 1:1111 111 1 1-up 1o1:.1v- U 1 I ! U ' u Q 1 ! ! ' U ! U Gjhe 1932 F N N X1 N N Q A URSMLSH itz, f THE ANNUAL 2 AYAYEARBOOK of the ' ' E ' . - i Qfllltoomz QSem0r g . H Qfzgh QSch00! H of ALTOONA, PENNSYLVANIA i , l ! i ll ! I' 2 3 I 5 l E ' l 5 H Q VOLUME THREE ! g NUMBER SEVEN 9 ii !,-... -,.,- - ,,,-1,-,,-,- -,-.,, -,.,, -,.,,, ,,,,-,- --- -.,,.,, - ---Q The Testament of Beauty WAS late in my long journey, when I had clomb to where the path was narrowing and the company few, a glow of childlike wonder enthral'd me, as if my sense had come to a new birth purified, my mind enrapt re-awakening to a fresh initiation of life, with like suprise of joy as any man may know who ram- bling wide hath turn'd, resting on some hill-top to View the plain he has left, and see'th it now out-spread mappfd at hisfeet, a landscape so by beauty estranged he scarce wil ken familiar haunts, nor his own home, maybe, where far it lieth, small as a faded thought. Robert Bridges. TO BEAUTY HAT is beauty? saith my suffer- ings then.-l answer the lover and poet in my loose alexan- clrines: Beauty is the highest of all these occult influences, the quality of appear- ances that through the sense wakeneth spiritual emotion in the mincl of man: Ancl Art, as it createth new forms of beauty, awakeneth new ideas that ad- vance the spirit in the life of Reason to the wisdom of Gocl. But highest Art must be rare as nativ faculty is, and her surprise of magic winneth the favor of men more than her inspiration: most are led away by fairseeming pretences, which being wrought for gain pursue the ephemeral fashion that assureth it, .... R. B. FOREWURD HEN the mystic haze of years recalls the activities of school days as golden memories ofthe past, every memento of those pleasures will become a priceless treasure in the possession of those who enjoyed them. With this in mincl, we present this book to you as a history of the past year, and hope that in years to come this, THE l932 HORSESHUE, will give you an opportunity to relive the days you spent in clear old A. H. S. The Annual Staff. CUNTJENTS FQ?-J Q7 Jmm5f,Aafz0, q QL,11im Qlqjeffciaslgmefq, QQZQMJQV QVgC, m,mfz0M 8 ,qfiflkzzcs CW!Z'1fLS'iC The regal beauty of your brownstone front, The pillars with their lofty heads held high Diffuse a quiet dignity and peace Found in the vast realm of an evening shy. Amid the glorious scenery of the land, The Horseshoe Curve in stately splendor lies And as a monument through time will stand, To perseverance and enterprise. Alma Mater Blow, oh gentle mountain breezes, From the golden westg Breathe thy peaceful evening tidings To the A. H. S. Whisper to us words of pleasure, As the dim twilight Softly gathers round our colors, Dear Maroon and White. Now the shades of night grow darkerg Birds have gone to restg But our colors shine the brighter Of the A. H. S. Sinking sun behind the hilltops Sighs a soft ugood night" To the colors waving o'er us, Dear Maroon and Vlfhite. Night has slowly crept around us, Stars are shining bright, Waving, oh so calm and peacef ul, Dear Maroon and White. We shall always sing thy praises, Work for thy successg Hail to noble ALMA MATERl Hail to A. H. S.! 1 .man's dou,bl.e niature, with lion body? lux' H ' ' R1 'B. ' .nf .0 1 E E ef Z t "tx If V Q 1 R E 1 I I ' hx d t t T ,t V- "- . ' -E.. H - 3 E? , -2' 'waff' -iw- l , 7411- , ,f V E-E -L-...' A 'V fgxh ? :mt1, w-.- i h -- ' ef' Q' J ff...2:.. 114.5 dt at Y I I X 2 7 'f 'RWM 7 1 N 1' E Y ? ":7s11' 2 flf ll- fr- f ,Z n , XXX gtg- ' 5 3 6 'E-, fr 1 N Q A jj T- i,TiT N- xxxgm, -H l' ,f f, 4 , T- 1- ... ,ff iw' Q an N- f W 12. - "" f 4 t A t ff -': ' . 57,55 V i M I 9517 NX , i 'N lice Hr if .JK ADMI ISTD TIO X THE TESTAMENT OF BEAUTY to thatt S phtnx grand salutary symbo couchant and wtth human head 3 f Z X X ,H I Z 'W- A I , . .VF kg l 1. - 12'-' X '19 I x-. I I 'My s I H ll " l 7 1 ',f!,6..fff' 1 liifsali' Qfffzi lf' . we 'Jrlsii , I 5. 3, fffziffg x . 3'-., I 44 A '12 ,A . , . v -. h B. em. g. 5 , 5. -34: 15? 1.32 3 .vim ,u , .,,-vz ADMINISTRATION Mr. McKerihan, Mr. Decker Mr. Barclay, Mr. Elder, Mr. Laramy, Mr. Sell, Mr. McKibben, Mr. Thompson, Mr. Dillen, Mr. Meek, Mr. Sellers, Mr. Getz. BOARD OF DIRECTORS William E. Barclay Joseph C. McKerihan John H. Dillen Robert -D. Elder Robert McKibben Daniel M. Sell David B. Getz ,I. Foster Meck William F. Sellers OFFICERS President ................ ............................ ........... J . Foster Meek Vice President .......... ....... W illiam F. Sellers Secretary ....................... ................ W . N. Decker Assistant Secretary .......... ........ R obert L. Thompson Treasurer ...................... ................. R . C. Wilson Solicitor ....... ........... ......... M . M. Morrow SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Robert E. Laramjf ATTENDANCE DIRECTORS L. C. Smith H. W. Shiplelt B. N. Lukens Q Page Ten 0ur Superintendent ROBERT EDWARD LARAMY 1890--Graduated from the Bethlehem High School. 1892-Graduated from Lehigh Preparatory School. 1392-1896-Attended Lehigh University. B. A. 1896. M. A. 1899. Sigma Chi Fraternity Phi Beta Kappa Society Class President 1896--. 1 896-1903- 1903-1905 1905-1913 1913-1922 Instructor, Moravian Preparatory School. -Principal, Bethlehem High School. Superintendent, Phoenixville Public Schools. -Superintendent, Easton Public Schools. 1922-Superintendent, Altoona Public Schools. Life member, Pennsylvania State Education Association. Life member, National Education Association. American Association for the Advancement of Science 1902- Fellow, American Geographical Society 1930-- Rotary International 1916-1 Page Eleven g . 'P fill E lliffilflll F l at Ee-v 4 , ' A "1 1 H 2. 119 2 5351 : T .11 yi xi ml ?ll 1 F21 le if 1' III " il U 1 1 7 Hi 1 3 JT 1 its il ,I i l E ,Ll , x 5 f 'l V- V 1 F' he ow y if .f ,VH ,Vr. ZX Illtrl ' nt 1 - QQZA , M. inf Q Q . ff ,ggi J,- vs f, .V 111' it .7 5. A 1 ilf ,1 Mgmt 1 1 I7 Art' .1 , 1:11 1 1 'f 'N L 'II 1' ' I . hu gy . 1 .31 . llqi f 1 11 121 1 . li! 0: l 11 1. 11 il iii? J fig z 1' 1 tb 31541 ' 1' 1, , 5 .1 11 1 1 1 s 1 L 7 1111 13 iffgisi 1 ,5 ,u I V 1 A , ggi 1 1 1: F 1223 1 1 ir' 13' ,zfffst JY.- rf Now 1917 Our Principal LEVI GILBERT -Graduated from Shippensburg Normal School. faj Valedictorian. fbj Played football, basketball and baseball. 1920-Entered Franklin and Marshall College. Kal Captain of football team. fbj Played basketball and baseball. 1922-Graduated from Franklin and Marshall. 1925- fal Valedictorian. Earned M. A. degree at University of Pennsylvania 1922-26-Dean of men at Shippensburg. tal Assistant in Science. 1927-Became Principal of Lansdowne High School. 1930-Became Principal of Altoona High School. working for Ph. D. degree at University of Southern California Page Twelve Our Assistant Principal JOSEPH N. MADDOCKS 1917-Graduated from Altoona High School. 1918-Entered Juniata College. 1919-Entered Penn State College. 1921-Graduated from Penn State. Kal Circulation manager of Penn State Engineer. fbl Member of Scarab Fraternity. 1921-Began teaching mathematics in Altoona High School. J 1925-Received M. A. degree from Columbia University. 1927-29-Director of School District Evening School. 1929-Became assistant principal of Altoona High School. Page Thirteen is 1, YM 'lil I' 1 ltiil lm, qvtlli l w l ,xr K., MH 'ml W, H ll Ill . .I i W 1 i H 1.4 Ml I 'I n I l' I till' l 'agtfnl ' I 5 N 5 K Ill Iiltlllll Wa? n 'll 'mlm- FKK ' Z , I E gp I I1 'l "will . if :ffl 1 5 " 1111123 .J XR-2 QM lla i l il Q75 f L 2 . A3 A Jryggrrvi 1 SXSW! l .f,l.vvl A l ti 2 S I ' 1.1. .' il ill L u l? I , i. .W 4 , 5 i I .gui ! Q I 5 'X 8.2 if flilifl F . 2+ if 5 min EEQQL. 'Vx 724 J-1 Q" l' Cf E.. 1, 4 M32 321 ,.',ff,.g-if .1 ?Lg'Q3,ili,lf.l,,!f ,QM 3 ' F. .' fix 'll w K '4 ' f if . ,,1, ,., , g Mill!-V" l ' 4 . F2 - . 1 .aw ,Exim l ,x -5 We l W,- L llfil tvs Ja 'wil' ' -fat. l .vi-. . f it A.: V' 'W uk Ji 'QL I H zzrfkp' up Elm 4 The Altoona High School Faculty Miss Eyre, Miss Stockton, Mr. Wimmer, Miss Lentz, Miss Wertz, Miss Campbell, Mr. Sadler, Mr. Gilbert, Mr. Maddocks, Mr. Laramy, Mr. Hoover, Mr. Wolfe, Mr. Zetler, Mr. Grimminger, Mr. Williams. Superintendent .......... Principal ...................... Assistant Principal ......... Attendance Director ..................... Assistant Attendance Director ....... General Assistant .... ...... .......... ..... .......Robert E. Laramy, M. A. ..................Levi Gilbert, M. A. .......Joseph N. Maddocks, M. A. .............Paul A. Zetler, B. S. ..........Bena Lauver, M. A. .......Edward C. Hare, M. A. DEPARTMENT HEADS English ......... History ............ Mathematics .......... Modern Language ....... ...... Science ................... Latin ................ Commercial ........ Vocational .... I ........ Home Economicsu... Music ..........,.......... Art ....................................... Physical Director, Boys ........ ........Annie C. Campbell, M. A. Marie Lentz, M. A. ............George B. Will'iams, Ph. B. .Charles M. Grimminger, M. A. ..........Harold C. Wimmer, M. S. .......Minnie F. Stockton, B. A. .........John L. Hoover, B. A. ..............Charles C. Sadler ...............Zitella B. Wertz, M. S. .........Howard W. Lindaman, B. A. A. Tressler .........Robert H. Wolfe, B. S. P. E. Physical Director, Girls ....... ......... E lizaheth K. Eyre, B. S. P. E. Page Fourteen Our Faculty First Row: Mr. Wimmer, Science Department Head, Miss Campbell, English Department Head, Miss Eyre, Girls' Physical Director, Mr. Williams, Mathematics Department Head, Mr. Maddocks, Assistant Principal, Mr. Gilbert, Principal, Mr. Zetler, Attendance Direc- tor, Mr. Hoover, Commercial Department Head, Mr. Hare, General Assistant, Miss Lentz, History Department Head, Mr. Sadler, Vocational Department Head. Second Rc-w: Miss Kauffman, Modern Language, Miss Rollins, English, Miss Roloerts, Eng- lish, Miss Stevens, History, Miss Swartz, Mathematics, Mr. Caveny, Vocational, Miss Morrison, English, Mr. wPegg, History, Miss Rodkey, Dramatics, Miss M. Lauver, History. Third Row: Miss Ritts, Modern Language, Miss Lowther, Home Economics, Miss Fleck, Modern Language, Miss Bancroft, English, Miss Unverzagt, History, Mr. Plummer, Vocational, Miss Saucerman, Mathematics, Miss Decker, Science, Miss Harner, Mathe- matics, Miss McGee, English, Miss Porter, English, Miss Thurston, Commercial, Miss Hedden, Commercial. Fourth Row: Miss Dunbar, Modern Language, Miss McCauley, English, Miss Fredericks, English, Miss Woomer, English, Miss Waite, Mathematics, Mr. Bashore, Phys. Ed., Miss Wray, English, Miss Horner, Extra, Miss Sell, Commercial, Miss McClure, Eng- lish. Fifth Row: Miss Young, Home Economics, Miss Gray, Home Economics, Miss' Henry, His- to-ry, Miss Taylor, Mathematics, Miss Cherry, Science, Mr. Morse, Phys. Ed., Mr. Ling- enfelter, Extra, Mr. Graf, Commercial, Mr. Hoffman, Science, Miss Turner, English, Miss Weisman, Science, Miss Duncan, Commercial. Sixth Row: Miss Gorsuch, Home Economics, Miss McGinnis, Phys. Ed., Miss Gould, Home Economics, Miss Paul, School Nurse, Miss McCartney, Science, Miss Lauver, English, Miss Heller, English, Miss Given, Commercial, Mr. Krivsky, Music, Mr. Bloomfield, Voca- tional, Mr. Elder, Vocational, Mr. Harbaugh, Science. Seventh Row: Miss H. Faust, Extra, Miss McKerihian, Extra, Miss Krick, English, Miss Bottorf, Art, Mr. J. Miller, Vocational, Mr. Dickey, History, Mr. Hite, Vocational, Mr. S. Hoover, Vocational, Mr. McCreight, Histo-ry. Eighth Row: Mr. Romig, Vocational, Mr. Sheetz, History, Mr. Lundegren, Vocational, Mr. Patrick, History, Mr. Grove, Vocational, Mr. A. Snyder, Modern Language, Mr. Pohle, Commercial. Ninth Row: Mr. Fickes, Vocational, Mr. Smith, Vocational, Mr. Heiler, Vocational, Mr. Shaeffer, Science, Mr. Hauser, Vocational, Mr. C. Snyder, Vocational, Mr. Joe Miller, Vocational, Mr. Ross, Vocational, Mr. Lindaman, Music Department Head, Mr. McAfee, English. Page Fifteen -4 M ,. ,. -jf. ,534 , 'Z if P12 kr- , Z v A s P . 12535 1 'Wal 1? . lla ' Ed ,, ,Hilti I igjssiw a .H 1, F i ef.. if fmsi' VX l . 's , ... 5,1 1- 158, sf. WF 'tsl lil .W ll' W N. . ll ' 'Y li, A .wi . 'N 5 ' 1 5,1-gig ir 1 l .gn L-S' .FD wr . 'Rafi .L f , , ,. 1,14 ' - ,A . mfslfxl . ,. , :ii .N 4 A I Eslg, ., :T .www 5221: ta-was-.., -at U . .bl .-f"7,s , Eel is Q EWS? L-a.,w5!l,ggQ, l li Bus, . Ll 'X 5.1, . l li pl nr lj x4 . sl ll' i I u 'qj' I flnllxl -324- 5 xl E I 4 N 5 K' Ill I 4 WF! lf: Wh: all xl All!! 'wi l ' Il l l iwlllu l 32 V 4 I .1 ,, .A If 48 ' ART DEPARTMENT Head, Mary A. Tressler Edna Bottorf COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Head, J. L. Hoover, B. A. Sarah E. Duncan, B. S. Marion E. Hedden, B. S. Nellie Given, B. A. Addison E. Pohle, B. S. Carl E. Graf, B. S. Corinda M. Sell, B. S. Eleanor C. Hare, B. A. Naomi M. Thurston ADVISERS uHorseshoe" ........... .......................... ........ M a rion E. Hedden uHi-Y Club" ......................... ......... A ddison E. Pohle 4'Senior Class Sponsor" .............. ........ M arion E. Hedden "Director of Secretarial Service' ....... Sarah E. Duncan ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Head, Annie C. Campbell, M. A. Marion R. Bancroft, B. A. Edith G. Frederick, B. A. Mildred E. Heller, B. A. Elizabeth V. Holley, B. Anne E. Krick, B. A. Rena Lauver, M. A. .lohn McAfee, B. A. Margaret J. McCauley, B. Winifred McClure, B. A. Fannie E. McGee, B. A. A. A. Beatrice D. Morrison, B. A Hilda M. Orr, B. A. Sara Porter, B. A. Gertrude Roberts, B. A. Hilda A. Rodkey, B. S. M. Florence Rollins, M. Norma G. Swayne, B. A Mary V. Turner, B. A. Ida Woomer, B. S. Gertrude Wray, B. A. , ADVISERS uMountain Echo" ...... .......................... .............. G e rtrude Wray '4Horseshoe" ............ ........... N orma G. Swayne uDebating Coachv ......... ......... M argaret J. McCauley "Chapel Programsl' ...... .............. H ilda A. Rodkey Page Sixteen HISTORY DEPARTMENT Head, E. Marie Lentz, M. A. Richard H. Bartholomew, B. A. Marie N. Lauver, B. A. Sarah E. Bell, B. A. William I... McCreight, B. S Earl W. Dickey, B. S. Nelda Miller, M. A. H. Marjorie Downes, B. S. Robert Patrick, B. S. Emma C. Eberle, B. A. Harold J. Pegg, M. A. Irvin S. Gress, B. A. Herbert S. Sheetz, M. A. Ethel M. Henry, M. A. Jeannette Stevens, M. A. A. Angella Unverzagt, B. A. ADVISERS '4Cirls Leaguew ......... '4Boys Federation" ..... . "Senate', ....................... Ci .. 64 66 Junior Class Sponsor" Handbookn ........................ ,Iunior Varsity Coachv Track Coachn ............... Marie Lentz ................Irvin S. Gress .................Harold J. Pegg Angella Unverzagt .............Jeannette Stevens ..............William McCreight Richard H. Bartholomew HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Head, Zitella B. Wertz, M. S. Myrtle Gould, B. S. Kathryn Gorsuch, B. S. Florence E. Gray, B. S. Alberta Johns, B. S. Mary E. Lowther, B. S. Anna M. Young LATIN DEPARTMENT Head, Minnie F. Stockton, B. A. Una E. Small, B. A. Page Seventeen S. Edith White, B. A. l ,, 5 r -r.l,. 1 R E lff H21 W . I r . - 1.4 i. ai ilrur ,,,. m ? : Q E P i rr.. ' H' V... V ...E I 1.1 If I In A I 5 I E 141 If rl V .li uf ' a ,li l xlija. W 'Il I '12, JW W . I I 5 E I I' Vg., IIII I E ,.. illl I , , . gr, aria . f i E V 5 T li will ll I e .I l ... pr xl - Ill T 'll all - 5 I 5 y . All all .fll!1HIgl L7-lf!! tml ig,-.dll T 1 fm! U ,E nl lilg llqw ll if f' . 54.09 . MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Head, George B. Williams, Ph. B. Grace E. Allen, B. A. Bertha A. Swartz, M. E. Edward F. Emanuel, B. S. Elizabeth E. Taylor, M. Perilla R. Harner, M. A. Nell J. Thomas, M. A. Irene J. Saucerman, B. A. Carrie F. Waite, Paul A. Zetler, B. S. MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT Head, Charles M. Grimminger, M. A. Mary E. Dunbar, B. S. Janice Kauffman, B. A. Edith R. Fleck, B. A. M. Marie Ritts, B. A. Albert Snyder, B. S. MUSIC DEPARTMENT Head, Howard W. Lindaman, B. A. Alma M. Eberle, B. A. Frank Krivsky, B. S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Director, Boys, Robert H. Wolfe, B. S. P. E. Director, Girls, Elizabeth K. Eyre, B. S. P. E. Kenneth Bashore, B. S. Frances E. McGinnis, B. S. P. E Paul E.. Morse, B. S. P. E. Jean E. Kantner, B. S. P. E. SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Head, Harold C. Wimmer, M. S. Helen Cherry, B. S. Leah S. Decker, B. S. Verna Faust, B. A. H. Edwin Harbaugh, B. A. Lena Weisman, B. Page Eighteen W. H. Hoffman, B. S. S. Helen K. McCartney, B. A. R. J. Shaeffer, B. S. Harold E. Stong, B. S. A. y-2 :. IC. P S1 Q. l Nil 5 I I ,A l k y lx r I C nlulg, M Y F . ti, - I I W U H F41 jr 4 La... VOCATIONAL DEPARTMENT Head, Charles C. Sadler Thomas C. Bloomfield Charles C. Caveny, B. S. William A. Fickes Walter H. Grove Carl G. Hauser William Heiler Fred D. Hite Stephen W. Hoover Carl 0. Lundegren Jacob C. Miller Joe Miller Charles G. Plummer Ceylon S. Romig James C. Ross Henry F. Selwitz Samuel B. Smith Clyde N. Snyder Paul D. Wright ADVISERS '5Horseshoe" .............................................. ......... C eylon S. Romig nAutomobile Safety Club" ....... ........... W alter H. Grove '6Aviation Club" .................... ................ F red D. Hite "Stage Craft Club" ........ .................... C arl G. Hauser "Ushering Club" ........ .......... C harles G. Plummer EXTRA TEACHERS Helen J. Faust, B. A. .Jean McKerihan, B. A. Margaret N. Horner, B. A. William D. Lingenfelier, B. A. Virginia F. Pfeiffer, B. A. LIBRARIAN Maud Minster SCHOOL NURSE Elsa M. Paul Page Nineteen A . U ll., i W Y w . lu ' ll' ll N n ' ll H 1 x 2 "Il il Elly 1. wily!! ' rf Jw 1 l g W Dlx vw li 'Il' .lllii 11 ' 'fl ll In i ln' my h H im rg' X 3 "T ii lla. :fr J Ifgawf .atfffi ln? s I v It v:::: I , Elf' ,nu Ill I I 1.14 I' H ll' , ls' SI ml ll ilu. ' flat! 'J I 'llall fn, li 45 -:gave gen 1 5 : K 'll n 'ml ,.!41F!l'l1llf wir: nm' " I Q? .N 'Q m l 1,5 7" rl E nifi- w ill rblllf l l!! SPECIAL INFORMATION Total Enrollment ........................................ 3,114- Senior Enrollment ...... ....... 8 57 Junior Enrollment ............. ....... 9 07 Sophomore Enrollment ........ ....... l ,350 STUDENT TEACHERS FROM PENN STATE COLLEGE WHO TAUGHT IN A. H. S. THIS TERM Name Elizabeth Bell Richard Berkheiser Audrey Blake George H. K. Bolich Vincent Brcsnowitz James A. Brown Albert Buono Clarence Christian Basil Clare Louise Darlington W. Robert Deppen George Detwiller Edward Dumm Irma Holton Marian James William Jefferson Catherine Little Ethel Lux Nell McNaul James Malone Margaret R. Palmer Joseph Ruddy Mabel Seville Harold P. Smith John Wahl Paul Waltz Milton Wein Eugene Welliver Edith Zinn Home Cochranton, Pa. Shamokin, Pa. Altoona, Pa. Shenandoah, Pa. Garfield, N. J. Renova, Pa. Chester, Pa. Trenton, N. J. Chester, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Trevorton, Pa. Bellefonte, Pa. Mackeyville, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Picture Rocks, Pa. Shenandoah, Pa. Erie, Pa. Camp Hill, Pa. Altoona, Pa. Wingate, Pa. Monessen, Pa. Scranton, Pa. McConnellsburg, Pa. Cochranton, Pa. Beaver Falls, Pa. Williamsport, Pa. Clarion, Pa. Hazelton, Pa. Altoona, Pa. Page Twenty Subject Major English French French History Mathematics Mathematics English History English Latin Commercial French English French English Biology Science Latin Latin History Mathematics Latin English Latin History Mathematics History History Art L 4 7 iw, A Mgym gl 111 Y , Nt If l M W ,r'111Vl 'W t 5 N it I Y dl A 'LQ ffl-Z,aW""""' . W1 SENIORS A "THE TESTAMENT OF BEAUTY" -whether ,twer lark or lion, or some high antlereal stag in startled pose of his fan- tastic majesty gazing down the glade- , R. B. ,I A in iw 7 T R WZ? T 4. .lf L 9 2 ,lar 1 df, , l, 1 ,Y fag , J l img 1 5 :V 1 ,i 1 YBM4 Kfiv' JY- L . ' N U ,. Eff Mi , W mf , g E L , F 5 Z 5? 1 vagal r ' lI1awe'!'f I Qin a' :. Zig ' N, 4 H I ,X I f :X f I 5 ', Tru? , ,i li, I l 'LI , , ' " . w -7 -. -. - 1 til, wiht ally, . Lf? WG , t 'E , . f 1 l -3 1'6f , FQ, if , ig H M-.211 - ff-Q 1. il ' ' ii- , l Ag -'21, EQ, 5 Till Senior Class Officers Top Row: Yeatts, Walters, Davis, Hofmann, Burket. Bottom Row: Mattas, Monahan, Rittenhouse, Brubaker. , if F Wfltfx-3 Pi .,., E515 eff gi new Eg yi President ............... ............................................ I ames Monahan A Vice President ...... ...... I rma Rittenhouse Secretary ............. ....... D elores Mattas Treasurer .................... ...... J ane Brubaker IV, General Chairman ...................................,............ William Davis ' I ' EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE William Yeatts Betty Hofmann Betty Davis V Harvey Shaeffer Pearl Walters V ' 1 SOCIAL COMMITTEES Refreshment Reception Decoration Mae Meese, Chairman Kenneth I-Ieaps, Chairman Sara Louise Levan, Chairman Marjory Stephenson Mary McKinney Rosemary Stewart bf ,j Margaret Anderson Dorothy Burd Rose Groban 'I 1 Ann Rollason Billy Rothert Gladys Gibson ,',' Betty Hull Martha Shaw Dorothy Fowler lfgfgw Glenn Hoss Howard Brett Anna Caum hifi Hugh Norris Donald Fritz Semler Heinsling ef Drexel McTavish Ted Gates George Klepser Fred Barry , Bill Geesey James Saleme Burt Myers Dorothy Jones Jane Hauser Louise Lee Doris Beattie Charles Botright Viola Gladfelter Bud Neuwahl Harry Taylor Donald Kraft Walter Oswalt Finance l Kenneth Winters i gl Fay Montgomery 5. - Harold Dunlap Bob Kimmel .:' 3 Freda Klein .21- ,.1r Doris Bollinger -, Catherine Maricque Luella Hess Lynn Hildabrand Paul Gieg Sara Jane Moses J oihn Ramsey ff W,...e Jane Brubaker, Chairman - SPONSORS Miss Decker, Chairman Miss Morrison Page Twenty-two Dwight Fickes Fred Datres if Anne Hengstler .--on F? Miss Hedden 5 Mr. Patrick Senior Class History r S we, who are so soon to leave these halls of learning, look back over the past three years, we feel a soft satisfaction mingled with regret- ful pain. We are satisfied because we know that we, as a class, have done our best to live up to the traditions of our Alma Mater, and we are regretful that it is over, because never again will we enter the Altoona High School as a part of it, shaping its character as it shaped ours. As we say farewell, we take a last lingering look over the past. I On September 4, 1929, we entered the imposing entrance of A. H. S. in pursuit of wisdom. We tried our best to look sophisticated, but we actual- ly managed to look like a group of prisoners awaiting their sentences. How- ever, after the first confusion of finding rooms, getting schedules arranged correctly, etc., we got along fairly well. Although the upperclassmen razzed us a little, they treated us kindly, and the teachers were always ready to lend a helping hand. By the time we had learned our way around and were getting down to normal routine, football season started. Our Wounded vanity was restored by the excellent sophomore material on the varsity. On November 9th- unforgetable date-we beat Johnstown, and on the following Monday we had the memorable walk-out. Perhaps it was illegal, unruly, and against ball rules and regulations, but it will live in our memory long after Latin verbs and geometry rules have passed into oblivion. Early in December we had our famous bonfire in celebration of our victory over Billtowng and what a business the shoe stores had the next day! Doing snake dances in mud up to one's knees is not particularly good for either shoes or feet. After all this festivity, our spirits were brought down again by the mid-year exams. With football season, vacation, and mid-year tests over, life was just threatening to become normal when along came the Annual Show. It was a huge success, in which many members of our class took part. After this event, the school days passed quickly until, before we knew it, the final tests were upon us-the finishing touch to the most exciting year we had ever spent. Page Twenty-three Y . t i A 1 . 4 K .11 ' A asf. A . 9 Wi, tif airaa i 'ipr 1 1 , V yt ' 'Q ip y We E- it f' ? 1 t NH UNE' Eilgg I i-- l . a V M' il ' Wu itil? was .dh ff igt ,Is f f S ei. 3. i if if Qui i", tttilf ri ii fl -iss' fifjgfuvalgl . J . in l is iillllli 'T B fi Q lx t r U I 'I I I . ,,. fit 1 ing .4 ,ni tix pr . 5.5 I 1-1 .-'lg Y illlit Mil? T ll aw? tit, 1" v llili L 1 lj tl g A ,l if Mu XM. Ev .dl lid.. 1ExEffil5 l eg- grfi II After a happy and fperhapsj a restful vacation, we returned to resume our studies as uJovial Juniors." Being accustomed to the building now, we had little trouble in following our routines, and we settled down to work and to wait anxiously for football season. We had a successful season although we lost the conference championship to our old enemy-Johnstown. How- ever, we had little time to be depressed. The senior class was organizing, and so We too began to think of class organization. Early in February, we elected for our junior class officers, Harry Taylor, president, Delores Mattas, vice president, Irma Rittenhouse, secretary, and Donald Kraft, treasurer. These capable people led us through a very successful year. We had sev- eral successful socials, and a Junior picnic which will be remembered for years. Among, and between these diversions came the annual show in which many members of our class took part. Towards the end of the year the Eng- lish play, uThe Youngest," was produced under the direction of Miss Rod- key, and our vanity swelled to enormous proportions when we discovered that the leading roles were taken by members of our class. After this triumph, we were promptly subdued by the imminence of final exams. With this ordeal over and vacation before us, we again said Mau revoir" to our high school until the fall should again bring us to our halls of learning. A III In the fall of 1931 we entered our Alma Mater as seniors. Soon after school opened, football season began and our Maroon and White warriors captured the championship of Western Pennsylvania. A short time after this victory, our class organized, selecting for its officers, James Monahan, president, Irma Rittenhouse, vice president, Delores Mattas, secretary, and Jane Brubaker, treasurer. Along with our socials we had the annual show, a rollicking laugh-fest from beginning to end, the Eng- lish play, which was as excellent and entertaining as before. With all these diversions the year went all too quickly until final tests were upon us-the beginning of the end. There followed in quick succession Commencement exercises, the banquet, the picnic-a mixture of tears and smiles and laughs and sighs. At last we said good-bye for the last time to the halls we loved and to the building which meant to us not stone and brick, nor any material thing. To us it meant three happy years of work and play among our friends-years which can never come again. Page Twenty-four v., gifs W. S 9.3: F' Vi .45 3 1 . l I 3. ,ji .Sui 5.3. S'1.l S Q1 x 5: :SH JT -fe U13 f-:rf lhiqll ,A -2-we F' .ei rt.. fit 5.-. e 53 .s -- futa E 5552 Qzig :fl ffl. ax- 3. it 'HA -X it s 5 gif. Si l I R -4 5: A F Senior Class Prophecy M LL right, gang, we have some red hot newsy news today, so get busyf' This comes from the editor, Sparrow Mannion, of the Daily Aston- isher, as he gallantly cheers his staff on to getting the evening issue ready for print. Hliekalos, tell Datres to send a hundred copies to Miss Betty Hoge- meyerg her picture is in tonight. She's addressing the Mary Merry Maidens Society on 6'How to Hold Your Husband." HThe editorial page isnlt full. Get Miss Burkhart to review William Van Davis' book My Stage and Screen Success. Say, hels playing opposite Martha Line now in his own play Dilemma. She can get that book at Neu- wahlls publishing house or at Taylor and Scholl's stationery storef' HFiX this headline. Yes, you Bill Burns. CSENATOR MCNAUGHTON CBEATES SENSATION IN SENATE.' It sounds like a series of sibilant sounds, and while you're at it, separate the article about President Monahan of the Greasy Oil Corporation and George Kalb, Famous Violinistg they don,t go together." 'cHey, here's a snappy article, GDOLORES MATTAS FAMOUS DANCER KIDNAPPED FROM STAGE. The audience thinking this act was part of the show drowned her screams in applause. Detectives Dwight Fickes and S. J. Moses are hot on the trail., Stick this on the front page." HThe front page is full, Chief." '4Well, take out the squib about M. Patricia Walter of the Shaner News Syndicate who ran down Walter Oswalt while touring California on a bicyclef, UNO, we'd better not cancel that for she was in her Damlier on her way to interview Miss Dorothy Fowler in connection with her latest production, Precious, in which she is co-starring with Tommy Orrf' HAH right, here comes Gieg with the material from the telotypewriter. Bead it over, Walters." HO. K.!" 4Mr. Howard ,lastin Brett, Ambassador to Italy, spoke yesterday over an international hookup on MHOW to Masticate Spaghetti? 4Rose Groban, budding young artist, was awarded first prize in the National Art Exhibition for her painting, Cat Eyes. The second place, how- ever, was to go to Sara Haines' Violets or Leroy Hobson's Consolidated Hotclogsf cMr. William Asterbilt Yeatts starts search for his personal butler miss- ing since Thursday. He is said to have run away with Miss Gene Rein- heimer, a mannequin at Macy's.' Page Twenty-five Lt- HE.: riff' i 5 4' IP Q5 1. 1 , g 1332235 it K sf u 4 1 1 T tak: ,, Q , f .W ' i .liizr ' -ill: ' I giffizfr x Qflli ' 74 71? W I ..... . ,Fl ' .F T ' tg 1 .3-:Qtr 1 I 9' ! il . ..,. te - .vig t yre., ,snip , 1 L 'lfifm 5' Qtr, giraffes A 2' ig. 2' 5 'a A J. 4 ' 1 it nz rgg 5, :F - .., . ,t Sw l Q Q 55,39 H' 1 Ml sea 'aff FY 1 A V , Swag: ' ., 'R I4 .c fair' '7 E X is 1 111 x ,. A--N 1 1 ii- mg fl X 1 ii r,,,.,. ffl ,M w , .1 l A it L- ln, gait 1 ." ta il e 'Milf 5 411" RZ " 2 I' 2' 1 lil ii? 1 ' lfl' il Wil' iii ing Q? J-f i ,vi l is' liifl X am' ,C ips? X xp. 71 ' I ,, 4,ff-f' 'TL fi l i 3 uh IVVAA ij ' s f' ' iff! 4 "1-1 , .XM ig: c is: 'l 6Rabbi Samuel Sealfon, formerly of Altoona, but now of Podunk, will speak here. He will be met at the train by a band of Ladies Aiders, headed by Miss Marjory Stephenson and Miss Margaret Andersonf 4F red Lafferty took first place and HSis', Dinges a close second in the Annual Swiss Alp Climbing Racef 'Donald P. Kraft, bachelor millionaire, bestowed half of his amassed fortune on Miss Dorothy Burd, the brave motherly instigator of the home for homeless cats, for use in her important work.' clean Seads threatened Judge James White with a revolver for supress- ing her book The Love Life of Pompey., 'President of the United States, Carl Etter, presented Congressional Medal to Irma Rittenhouse for flying around the North Pole five hundred times in her auto-gyro without getting dizzyf 6Famous basketball star, Randall Keller, jumped twenty-five stories from a flaming building into a net held by firemen Andy Muir, Harry Neugebauer, John Blackburn, and Bill Dillon. First aid was rendered by Dr. Kenneth Heapsf "There's the phone. That's Miss Gluntz with her report of the typing marathon. Hello! Who? You say Edith Santella wins? Collapses after three weeks without stopping? Martha Brumbaugh came in second? O. K. Now dash over and get some dope on this crash over the Darchof theory be- tween Prof. Carl McVicker, head of the Einstinogical department at Oxford, and Dr. Burt Meyers, professor of analytic geometry at Penn Statef, 'This article ought to be a feature- flnventor Curtis Beerman innocently started a panic when he walked up the aisle of a lecture room carrying a powerful Guy Anderson magnet with which he intended to demonstrate an experiment to a group of society women interested in physics. When he reached the platform where he was greeted by President Anne Grimshaw, he found his magnet covered with ladies hairpins, and turning to the audience, he was confronted by a group of angry women, hair streaming down their backs. Among the most violent were Misses Marion Hirst, Bertha Boldt, Kathryn Terwilliger, and M. M. Meesef " HSomebody write an explanation under this picture The F irst Lady presenting the prize in the Easter-egg rolling contestf' MAH right, what was her name before she was married?" "Doris Bollingerf, Page Twenty-six .... U .1 F F Pl R. .l Ni I Q T 'tt f 1 his l 1 fi xl i 4 le u- i fill as Xgiiii :iii 4.-.1 i 'ii -Q a Y im st' . . 1 , I iq Q. 345 Hi Q 'ix ' 4 ' 231' , il will: 35" L3 i l 'u ri .Ll Hi S!! if' if-.E . Gt M155 ev' 1, 51 m' lg xp.. , . ?"?,,,, LZ, ii F iff' 2 ? 5'Miss Bathgate, read me the last column of the back pagef, She reads: 'Mr. John W. Welker disappeared p suddenly last night. lf he does not return soon, his position as overseer of the Mc'l'avish Electro-Magnet fac- tories will be given to Mr. Sheldon Clapper. It is rumoured that he joined the Navy, but others believe he eloped with a certain young lady named Schlayer, or Slayerf 4Suffering from laryngitis, Miss Mary McKinney, local soprano radio star has temporarily Withdrawn from the air until she recuperates. Miss Sara Louise Levan is taking her placef aAdvertisement-Wanted, a wife. I am a middle aged widower with 1'ive children, heavy set, black hair tinged with gray, large black eyes. Am Well educated and hold the position of President of the Hoss and Buggy air- port. Solicit correspondence with view to matrimony. Charles T. Bot- Wright., 'Misses Geraldine Adams, and Catherine Gallager, French teachers in A. H. S., returned from a trip to Paris where they visited the setting of Victor Hugois Les Miserables. Monsieur Lynn Hildabrand proved to be their in- teresting guidef 4There Will be a reunion of the class of 1932 of Altoona High School on next Saturday in the school study hall. The class officers and members of class committee who are residing in this city have complete charge of ar- rangements. After a business meeting and speeches, a social will ensue. En- tertainment Will consist of checkers, flinch, chess, and Peter Coddles, trip to New Yorkf uAll right, send the paper to press." Page Twenty-seven I R-fi-N31 an 14 L-H it iv 5 fi. ggirtg f-4 ill! ,l gm i 5 ' if i iS I "" ,. J- X xx. -swf ? 1 i i 'fsi in -M -fl. l i 2 matt sim ' :J B133 lil ut' gil gm 13 rt' ZH ' l ,.'. jrffn' ill' . ,.. t - . llliixf' 1 i il "alt 'J 1 V 1 A S .3 5 i p . ' Qi ' an sg . 1! 2 J FUR, 41,97 W -,im .4 .,,,. 1 , f W sig!-X F ,Q .51-52255 tiifia .,.71L1f?.-tfifil ly' -if 1 -in 1 A. FRANK ACKER 66Benjy95 GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 1, Track Club 2, 33 Vice President Home Room 1, 23 Track Team 1, 2, 3. December 11 HERBERT N. ADAMS "Hummie,' GENERAL Ushering 2 5 President Sports Club 25 President Home Room 33 Varsity Football Squad 1, 2, 3. January 17 DANIEL ALAMPRESE 66Danny9S VOCATIONAL President Home Room 3. September 16 JOHN E. ALLISON c'Shorty" GENERAL Aviation Club 33 Vice President Home Room 1, 2. February 22 BETTY L. AMMERMAN C6Bet93 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 29 Vice President Entertain- ment Club 3g Athletic Club 1 . December 17 MARGARET ANDERSON Sipegw GENERAL Decorating Committee 25 Refreshment Committee 35 Mountain Echo Staff 3, President Home Room 35 Glee Club 2, 33 Octette 2 33 National Honor Society March 31 Page Twenty-eight GERALDINE A. ADAMS 6 cslerryss GENERAL Dramatic Club lg Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. August 5 EUGENE C. AKE CGGeme9! GENERAL Dramatic Club 25 For- estry and Outdoor Club 3: Chemistry Club 1. December 26 WALTER F. ALLEN "Walt" PRE-PROFESSIONAL President Home Room 2, 3: Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3g Glee Club 35 Dance Orchestra 1. July 12 WILLIAM AMERINE "Billy VOCATIONAL Ushering Club 2. March 19 GUY J. ANDERSON CGAndy9, GENERAL German Folk Song Club 3 5 Program Committee, Boys Federation 3. January 7 RICHARD ANSPACH 6GLanky9! VOCATIONAL Ushering Club 1. March 7 EARL ANTES 5'BucZ" GENERAL Aviation Club 3. March 15 BERTHA ARMSTRONG "Benn I H COMMERCIAL Library Club 1. February 18 MARTHA AULTMAN 66Marty99 . GENERAL Social Service Club 35 En- tertainment Club 1, 2. March 9 MELVIN AUSTIN 6CMel97 VOCATIONAL October 20 RUTH H. BALTHASER "Ruthie', GENERAL President Social Service Club 15 Zoology Club, 35 Secretary Home Room 1,j2. November 18 KATHRYN E. BARR GGKGICU GENERAL Entertainment Club 35 Hiking Club 1. X January 25 PERRY APPLETON ' G6Per93 ENGINEERING Chemistry Club 15 Debat- ing Club 2. June 21 DALE C. ASKEY CGPeSt!3 GENERAL Track Club 35 Sports Club 15 Secretary Home Room 1. December 9 ELDEN AUMAN "Ellie5' GENERAL President Home Room 15 Vice President Home Room 25 Jay-Vee Football 35 As- sistant Manager Football Team 1, 25 Assistant Man. ager Basketball Team 2. May 12 ANNA C. BALLIET "Happy Anne" GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Entertainment Club 35 Ath- letic Club 15 Vice President Home Room 25 Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 3. May 3 VIRGINIA BARNHART "Ginnie', GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Echo Staff Member 1, 35 Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 35 Annual Show 2, 3. April 25 FRED J. BARRY HB0037 GENERAL Sports Club 25 Refresh- ment Committee 3. March 9 Page Twenty-nine MARJORIE E. BARRY G6Marge!5 GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Newswriting Club 25 Mod- ern Language Club 3, Echo Staff Member 2, Hall Patrol 2, 3. September 23 GLADYS V. BATHGATE GCCaSey39 GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Hall Patrol 1, 2, 3. August 11 ALBERT L. BAUMGARTNER 6iD00gg99 VOCATIONAL Band 2, 3. August 17 MILDRED L. BEAHM G6Mid37 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 29 Chapel Choir 3, Annual Show 2, 3. September 18 DORIS P. BEATTIE "Dada" GENERAL Refreshment Committee 3: Vice President Home Room 15 President Home Room 35 Glee Club 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 39 Hiking Club 15 Annual Show 2, 3. March 3 HARVEY G. BENNETT "Shadow" VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 23 Presi- dent Aviation Club 3. August 30 Page Thirty DoLoREs I. BARTHOLOMEW 66 19 Dee GENERAL Athletic Club 1g Secretary Home Room 13 Glee Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, An- nual Show 2, 3. January 7 HERBERT L. BATHURST C6Herb99 . A f GENERAL March 29 JACK BEAHM "Bean,iev VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2. August 9 FRANKLIN G. BEARD lCRed99 . -GENERAL Stage Craft Club 2, As- sistant Manager Varsity Football Team 2. January 17 CURTIS A. BEERMAN "Curtis" GENERAL Ushering Club 39 Sports Club lg Member Tennis Team 2. April 14 MARGARET M. BENTON Gipcggyli GENERAL Forum Club 15 Athletic Club 1, 23 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Chapel Choir 2, 3. December 2 VERNA A. BERING EC-Fat!! GENERAL Social Service Club 3. June 21 ROBERT W. BEST 66-B0b77 GENERAL Aviation Club 15 Track Club 25 Sports Club 25 Band 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 2.1, February 8 LOUISE BLACKBURN G6LQuis57 .GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Athletic Club' 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3.-. March 7 CLARKE T. BLOOMFIELD "Bloomy,' GENERAL Track Club 35 Debating Club 25 Chemistry Club 1. January 2 HAZEL E. BOHN 6CB0nny97 COMMERCIAL Dra-matic Club 15 Art Club 15 Commercial Club 35 Mix- ed Chorus 2, 3. October 7 CHRIST G. BOLISKI "Grecian GENERAL Aviation Club 35 Glider Club 1, 25 Assistant Man- ager Baseball Team 2. November 14 LAMAR S. BERRY "Warh0rse,, VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 25 Avia.- tion Club 35 President Home Room 35 Baseball Team 2. October 31 JOHN W. BLACKBURN "Blackie,' GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 35 Student Council Representative 15 VicemPresident Home Room 25 President Home Room 35 Cheerleader 25 Hi-Y Basket- ball Team 2, 3. September 14 ELWOOD BLAKE GSBILZSQ VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 1, 2. November 11 EVELYN D. BOCK G6B0Cky99 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 15 Gregg Writer Club 35 Com- mercial Club 3. J une 30 BERTIIA L. BOLDT G'Bertie', GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 2, 3. October 19 DORIS LOUISE BOLLINGER 66-D025 GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Athletic Club 15 Vice Presi- dent Ho-me Room 15 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Decorating Committee 3. January 15 Page Thirty-one ELIZABETH G. BOLLINGER CCBetty77 GENERAL May 29 MELVIN BOOKS C6Meb99 GENERAL Stage Craft Club 23 For- estry and Outdoor Club 3. December 17 CHARLES F. BOTWRICHT aBOIfi6,, PRE-ENGINEERING Hi-Y Club 2, 39 Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 33 Hiking Club 15 Chapel Choir 3. February 25 CLYDE L. BOWERS "Amos" GENERAL Aviation Club 3: Ushering Club 2. . November 10 EDWARD R. BOWMAN "Eddie" GENERAL August 6 MILDRED L, BOWMAN "Mua'gief, , GENERAL Commercial Club 23 Vice President Home Room 13 President Home Room 2, 33 Entertainment Club 1. January 13 Page Thirty-two DOROTHY I. BOOKS CGD0t97 GENERAL February 25 THELMA M. BORDER GETeddy9! GENERAL Entertainment Club lg Modern Language Club 35 Embroidery Club 15 German Folk Song Club 3. October 21 S. LIPTON BOWEN acLip9: YGENERAL Ushering Club 1, 2, 3.' ' ' June 3 MADELINE L. BOWERS 6GMadge97 GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Vice President Home Room 2. September 24 JAMES M. BOWMAN "Mechanical lim" VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2, 3. September 18 EVELYN FAYE BOYLES GSE,-iC95 COMMERCIAL I . Social Service Club 3. April 7 EVELYN M. BRACKEN C6Evy99 GENERAL Social Service Club 35 Art Club 1. April 13 HOWARD J. BRETT "Snitz" PRE-PROFESSIONAL Marionette Club 25 Chem- istry Club 35 Reception Committee 35 'ECHO Staff Member 15 Track Team 1. December 13 DOROTHY H. BROWN 66-Dot!! GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 35 Secretary Home Room 2. - February 26 EUGENE M. BRUBAKER "Gene" GENERAL Stage Craft Club 25 Avia- tion Club 35 Hiking Club 1. June 19 WENDELL BRUBAKER 6CWindy93 GENERAL Glider Club 2, 35 Sports Club 1. December 4 FRED C. BUCHANAN "Freddie'7 GENERAL Ushering Club 3. August 12 DOROTHE M. BREDE 66D0t,9 GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Gregg Writer Club 35 Commercial Club 35 President Home Room 25 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Chapel Choir 33 Annual Show 3. October 21 SAMUEL BRIGGS ':C0Okie,' GENERAL Concessions Club 25 Avia- tion Club 15 Forestry and Outdoor Club 35 Glider Club 1. March 8 D. OWEN BRUBAKER "Brubie,' COLLEGE PREPARATORY Stage Craft Club 25 Stamp Club 15 Glee Club 2, 35 Chapel Choir 35 Mixed Cho- rus 3. January 5 O G. JANE BRUBAKER Gilanieii GENERAL Executive Committee 25 Vice President Home Room 1, 25 Secretary Home Room 35 Treasurer Class 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. March 2 MARTH.A BRUMBAUGH "Martiev COMMERCIAL First Aid Club 25 Presi- dent Commercial Club 33 Library Club 15 Echo Stair Member 35 Secretary Home Room 35 National Honor Society 35 Gregg Writer Club 3. February 24 LEONA M. BUCHANAN g'Nonie', GENERAL Vice President Social Service Club 15 Mixed Cho' rus 2, 3. June 26 Page Thirty-three WILLIAM H. BUCKEL 'cBilV, VOCATIONAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 3g Nominating Com- mittee 3. October 4 DOROTHY BURD C5 ' 99 Dzp GENERAL Decorating Committee 25 Reception Committee 3: Horseshoe Staff 1, 25 Lit- erary Editor Horseshoe 3g Vice President Honor SO- ciety 35 President Home Room 2g Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Vice President Quill and Scroll 2, 3. June 27 ELMER B. BURK GCRBLZHQ GENERAL Sports Club 13 Secretary Rome Room 13 Baseball Team 2. May 8 4ESTHER E. BURKET CCTeddy39 GENERAL Modern Novel Club 35 Glee Club 1. March 31 OLIVER G. BURKET 'cBurkey" GENERAL Stage Craft Club 35 Hi-Y Club lg Newswriting Club 25 Executive Commit-tee 35 Echo Staff Member 25 Mem- ber of Senate 1. April 3 KATIIRYN L. BURKIIOLDER 66Kitty9! COMMERCIAL Secretary-Treasurer Com- mercial Club 3. August 9 Page Thirty-four JOHN H. BULLOCK ufackv GENERAL Stamp Club 1. November 3 .JAMES J. BURGOON Gijirnl? GENERAL September 29 ' MARGARET Lg BURKE 3 :fPeggie'?Q fl B GENERALA W f Entertainment reir C lub I 1 25 , First Aid Club .19 imirxeal Chorus 2. - May 17 IJOIS R. BURKET gccL099 GENERAL Social Service Club 2, 33 Entertainment Club 13 First Aid Club 2. . February 2 DOROTHY S. BURKHART GENERAL A . . Social 'Service Cltib"'fI7f Home Nursing Club lj' Echo. Staff Exchange Editor June 11 WILLIAM F. BURNS g'BiZl" GENERAL Jay Vee Football Team 23 German Folk Song Club 35 Student Council 1. May 19 xt .,,,.-.f--..-.- 1 t .,, ,, ...Vim I Wa 't UQ ., E E 1. f is EE: . N: I l I 5? MELW'IN R. BURNSHIRE BESSIE M. BUTTERBAUGH A "Bw" "Twin" VOCATIONAL COMMERCIAL Auto Safety Club 2, 3. August 23 April '1 TRESSIE F. BUTTERBAUGH HOWARD C. CALDERWOOD 6ETwin99 Cicaldyii COMMERCIAL GENERAL Intramural Sports Com- August 23 mittee of Boys Federation ig Sports Club 2, 34 Presi- dent of Home Room 1, 2, 33 Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Track Team 1, 2, 35 Jay Vee Basketball 1, 2. October 27 BETTY CAMPBELL ngenyv MARJZIEE CAMPBELL GENERAL Wgw Entertainment Club' 15 COMMERCIAL Secretary Home Room '25 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Chapel Choir 2, 3 5 Annual Show 3. . January 11 NICK L. CAPARUSIO 6CSpeed32 VOCATIONAL Auto Safety ciub 2, 3. January 14 THELMA CARLES CGThel75 GENERAL June 23 ' EDNA MAY CARR "Eddie', COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3, Ath- letic Club 1, 2. November 5 I Entertainment Club lg Art Club 1. October 2 MARY CAPUTO CEPut073 GENERAL Secretary Home Room 15 Vice President Horne Room 25 President Home Room 3. July 18 WILBUR CARPENTER G6CarpS7 GENERAL Secretary Stamp Club 1. May 3 JULIA CASSELL ufutesa' GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 35 Presi- dent Home Room 2, 33 Hockey Team 35 Annual Show 1, 2, Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. January 7 Page Thirty-five ANNA CAUM nffllllldlv HOME ECONOMICS Rifle Team 35 Decorating Committee 3. February 8 HARRY F. CLAPPER CGHarry9! GENERAL Secretary Home Room 15 Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 3. December 7 SHELDON CLAPPER "Shelly" PRE-ENGINEERING Glider Club 25 Hi-Y Club 15 Sports Club 35 Jay Vee Football 1, 25 Varsity Foot- ball 3. September 24 HAZEL COCHRAN "Shorty,' COMMERCIAL Treasurer Entertainment Club 35 Hiking Club 1, 2. October 4 EVELYN COGLEY '6DimpLes" COMMERCIAL President of Home Room 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 3. November 16 ALBERT COLELLO CCA Z!! GENERAL Auto Safety Club 25 Avia- tion Club 35 Sports Club 1, 35 Program Committee 25 Jay Vee Football 15 Cap- tain of Jay Vee Football 25 Varsity Football 35 Track Team 3. October 3 Page Thirty-six MARY I. CHARLESWORTH CCMidge79 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Annual Show 35 Chapel Choir 3. April 11 PAULINE CLAPPER nP0line" GENERAL W Dramatic3Club 35 Hiking Club 1, 25 Secretary Home Room 1. August 11 CELESTINE CLARK Cfsidi! GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Athletic Club 2, 3 5 Hockey Team 35 Squad Leaders' Club 3. February 4 HELEN COCHRANE "Gert', GENERAL Secretary Botany Club 3. March 21 JOHN CoHo 6:10 hnnyea GENERAL Aviation Club 35 Parlia- mentary Law Club 2. October 12 RAYMOND CONLON 'cRamie" GENERAL September 3 ALVIN CONRAD "Coonie" GENERAL Ushering Club 35 Glider Club lg Modern Novel Club 25 Secretary Physics and Radio Club 15 Physics and Radio Club 25 Vice Presi- dent Home Room 15 Check- ci' Club 2, 3. February 23 EDWARD S. CONRAD "Eddie,' GENERAL Track Club 15 Sports Club 2, 35 Jay Vee Football 2g Varsity Football 35' Track Team 1, 2, 35 Cross Country Team 1. August 10 J AMES CONTAKOS 66Jimmy97 GENERAL Dramatic Club 25 For- estry and Outdoor Club 35 Vice President Chemistry Club. .15 Vice President Home Room Club 15 Senate 1. W March 25 ROBERT CORBETT 6630693 GE NE RAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 15 Aviation Club 35 President Glider Club 25 President Home Room 1. February 28 DOROTHY CRAWFORD "Damien COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Vice President Home Room 1, 25 President Home Room 35 Glee Club 25 Mixed Cho- rus 1, 2, 35 Annual Play 1, 2, 3. November 18 RUTH CREIGHTON "Ruthie', GENERAL Dramatic Club lj Enter- tainment Club 3. August S BERNARD C. CONRAD -"Connie" VOCATIONAL Physics and Radio Club 1. September 18 PAUL E. CONRAD G 5Kuny5 9 VOCATIONAL August 4 J. PAUL COOPER CC-Rosey-95 VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2: Sec- retary Auto Safety Club 35 Secretary Home Room 25 Jay Vee Football 1. August 14 ROSE CORNELL "Rosie" GENERAL Athletic Club 15 Vice President Home Room lg Secretary Home Room 2. November 11 FRANK M. CREIGHTON 'gCreighton" VOCATIO NAL Chess Club 25 Baseball Team 15 Tennis Team 2. September 19 GEORGE C. CROMER CCClay97 GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 1, 2, 3. April 14 Page Thirty-seven ANN CRONIN CCAnn!7 COMMERCIAL J une 10 ELMER CRUM MEIHLCFH VOCATIO NAL ' Auto Safety Club 25 Ush- ering Club 3. October 4 KETURAH CULBERTSON G CKitty99 GENERAL Social Service Club 1g Hiking Club 1, 25 Chapel Choir 3. May 31 GLADYS CUMMINS "Gladdie" GENERAL Vice President Zoology Club 3. March 9 FRED DATRES "Fritz" VOCATIONAL Ushering Club 33 Business Manager Echo Staff 33 President Home Room 3. December 31 JOHN E. DAVIS Ruled!! VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2g Ush- ering Club 2, 3. February 4 Page Thirty-eight ROY CROYLE "Duke', GENERAL Stage Craft Club 15 Avia.- tion Club 33 Glider Club 2. November 29 WILBUR CHUM 6CWeb97 VOCATIONAL Glider Club 2. April 29 LUCY CUMMING CG-Lu!! GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Athletic Club lg Glee Club 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Chapel Choir 23 Annual Show 2. June 7 WILLIAM F. CURTIS "Bill', GENERAL Concessions Club 23 For- estry and Outdoor Club 15 Aviation Club 39 Secretary Home Room 13 President Home Room 2 5 Vice Presi- dent Home Room 3. August 26 1 ELIZABETH DAVIS - C6Betiy35 ' A GENERAL Athletic Club 25 Execu- tive Committee 3: Secretary Home Room 15 President Home Room 35 Mixed Cho- rus 1, 2, 33 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 33 Girls League Play 33 Student Council 15 Annual Show 2. June 30 JOHN M. DAVIS 'cSh0rty" GENERAL March 6 REBECCA DAVIS Cfgeckyfi STENOGEAPHIC Gregg Writer Club 33 Commercial Club 3. September 19 WILLIAM F. DAVIS "Bill" GENERAL Program Committee 23 Mountain Echo Staff 2, 33 Vice President Home Room 23 Glee Club 33 President Quill and Scroll 33 Girls League Play 33 Honor So- ciety 33 English Department .Play 2, 3- E ' September 24 MAURICE 'DE CASPIRS " G6T0m37 . VOCATIONAL A1lt0 Safety Club 2, 3. I October 9 Q TELESPIIORE DE FRAENE C6Telly97 GENERAL Sports Club 33 President Home Room 33 Jay Vee Football 1, 23 Varsity Foot- ball Squad 33 Baseball Team 2, 3. August 25 ALMA DELANEY GCA Z!! COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 33 Commercial Club 3. August 23 JAMES DETRICH CC ' S! fun VOCATIONAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 13 Physics and Radio Club 3. January 2 VIRGINIA E. DAVIS "Ginnie" GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Modern Language Club 33 Secretary Home Room 2. October 10 DOROTHY DE BARBER ccD0L!7 COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 33 Glee Club 1'fMixed Chorus 2. March 23 ETHEL DEFIBAUGH . E6Def-ge!! GENERAL Entertainment Club 1 3 Modern Language Club 33 German Folk Song Club 3. May 1 JACK DEGENHARDT ccD,eggy97 COMMERCIAL Aviation Club 33 Chem- istry Club 13 Baseball Team 33 Glee Club 1, 23 Octette 3. August 9 DONALD' DELOZIER CCDOILJ, GENERAL Track Club 23 Hi-Y Club 13 Secretary Hi-Y Club 23 Vice President Home Room 13 President Home Room 33 Athletic Club 13 Civic Wel- fare Club 3. November 7 ERMA DETWILER caHunr9 GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Glee Club 23 Octette 2. March 26 Page Thirty-nine AMERICO DE VINCENS CGPinky97 GENERAL Dramatic Club 2, 33 I-Ii-Y Club 13 Mountain Echo Staff 3. June 1 WILLIAM DICKEY GGBill!9 GENERAL Vice President Forestry and Outdoor Club 35 Stage Craft Club 23 Vice Presi- dent Home Room 25 Assist- ant Manager of Basketball 25 Manager of Basketball 3. August 7 HARRY DINGES C CSi-S59 GENERAL Secretary-Treasurer Sports Club 25 Sports Club 39 Var- sity Football Squad 1, 2, 39 Track Team 2, 3. September 6 HELEN DIVELY :CDi-xlgeei COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 2, 3, Entertainment Club 15 Sec- retary Home Room 1. June 22 JAMES DONALDSON, JR. ccjimmyss VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2, 33 Program Committee 3. February 3 MILDRED DORE 66Red77 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 3: Embroidery Club 1. January 6 Page Forty ROSE EVELYN DEY '6Kitten" GENERAL President Home Room 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Octette 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Chapel Choir 2, 3. March 8 CURTIS DIETZE GCCurty5, VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2, 3. December 23 ALFRED DISABATO 66-All! GENERAL Chemistry Club 1, 3. November 10 HOWARD DODSON "Howl" VOCATIONAL Ushering Club 3. f July 20 EUGENE DONNELLY 'gGene" GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 1, 35 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Assistant Manager Baseball 1, 25 Assistant Manager Football 25 Manager Base- ball 3. May 29 CECIL DORMAN CGBOBSB GENERAL October 1 MILDRED DOUGHERTY "Mickey, GENERAL World Friendship Club 3 Commercial Club 1. July 5 JOHN DOUGLAS 66Red59 PRE-PROFESSIONAL Art Club 15 Band 1, 2, 3 Orchestra 35 Assistant Man- ager oi Baseball 2. April 1 HILDA DULL CCHid77 COMMERCIAL November 30 HELYN DUNN "Hinkie', COMMERCIAL March 1 JOSEPHINE E. EASTEP 661099 GENERAL Hiking Club 1. September 14 CHARLES E. ECKELS "Duckie" GENERAL President Home Room 3. July 12 ALISON DOUGLAS A CSRed79 GENERAL Social Service Club 25 Vice President Social Club 35 Athletic Club 15 Hockey Team 35 Band 15 Orchestra 2, 35 First Aid Club 2. April 30 ADA DUFFAN CCA dv COMMERCIAL Athletic Club 3. October 24 HAROLD DUNLAP GGPete92 GENERAL Vice President Forestry and Outdoor Club 15 Band 35 Vice President Civic- Welfare Club 2. May 23 MARGARET E. EAMIGH dipegv COMMERCIAL Vice President Q Home Room 25 Gregg Writer Club 35 Commercial Club 35 Hik- ing Club 1. April 5 MINNA MAY EBELING "Minnie" GENERAL Social Service Club 25 Mixed Chorus 3. May 30 JOHN W. EDELBLUTE fCJay77 GENERAL Secretary Home Room 15 Radio Club 15 Aviation Club 3. November 26 Page Forty-one JACKSON R. EDELMAN "Scan" GENERAL Track Club 2, 3, Art Club 15 Jay Vee Football Team 1, Track Team 3. May 15 MARY LOUISE EGAN "Mary Louv GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Vice President Home Room 13 Orchestra 2, 35 Mixed Cho- rus 2, 3, Annual Show 2, 3. October 7 PAULINE A. ELDER 5CP0lly79 GENERAL Vice President Home Room 3. September 17 S. MAYRELLE E.LLIS G6Sally93 COMMERCIAL Chemistry Club 1: Gregg Writer Club 3, Commercial Club 35 Marionette Club 2. October 19 GERALDINE R. EMERICK GCGerry9, GENERAL Dramatic Club lg Enter- tainment Club 3g Senate 3, Vice President Girls League 3. August 22 RICHARD H. ENGLISH c:Dick:: VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 25 Track Club 1, 3. May 30 Page Forty-two MAXIE L. EDWARDS 'Tddiev GENERAL May 22 CHARLES EIFLER "Buck" PRE-ENGINEERING Stage Craft Club 23 Pres- ident Stage Craft Club 35 Secretary Home Room 1. December 1 HAZEL I. ELLENBERGER "Georgie,' GENERAL Library Club 13 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Squad Leaders Club 3, Annual Show 2, 3, Chapel Choir 2, 3. September 16 LILLIAN M. ELLSTROM "Shorty" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Athletic Club 1, Vice President Home Room 1, 29 President Home Room 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 3 5 Student Council 17 Vice President Senate 2, 3. March 12 ANNE I. ENGLES C5Bunny,, COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 15 Com- mercial Club 1g Mixed Cho- rus 3g Annual Show 3. September 10 HERBERT C. ERNEST "Herbie" GENERAL Sports Club 15 Mixed Cho- rus 3. September 26 CARL D. ETTER HFTUZH COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 2, 3 5 Marionette Club 15 Quill and Scroll 35 Assistant Editor Mountain Echo 2, 35 Girls League Play 35 Annual Show 35 National Honor Society 3. November 9 RAYMOND E. EVANS A 66Ray29 CLASSICAL Debating Club 25 Forestry and Outdoor Club 15 Treas- urer Forestry and Outdoor Club 35 Newswriting Club 25 Nominating Committee 25 Vice President Home Room 15 Glee Club 1. May 4 RALPH N. FAHI: "H0rseyv GENERAL Usliering Club 2, 35 Fire Squad 3. ' January 26 PAUL T. FEATHERS Hchubii VOCATIONAL April is I M. LOUISE FELTON GCLOUD7 GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 News- Writing Club 15 Mixed Cho- rus 25 Chapel Choir 35 Hall Patrol 1, 2, 35 Vice Presi- dent Home Room 1. July 3 IVAN D. FICKES V "Ivan the Terrible" GENERAL Secretary, Engineering and Slide Rule Club 15 Refresh- ment Committee 25 Secre- tary Home Room 1, 25 President Home Room 35 Senate 35 Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Hall Patrol 35 Finance Committee 3. January 1 ERDINE L. EVANS G6Deney93 GENERAL' Social Service Club 2, 35 Dramatic Club 15 Hiking Club 15 Secretary First Aid Club 2. July 23 JOHN H. EXLINE Cilackib VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 15 Dra- matic Club 35 Vice- Presi- dent Forestry and Outdoor Club 25 Glee Club 2. November 29 LOUISE D. FAY "Weassie', - - GENERAL Social 'Service Club 35 Dramatic Club 15 Athletic Club 2. . December 7 HERMAN R. FEDELI "Count of Monte Criston 5 GENERAL Chemistry Club 3. March 21 ALICE I. FICKES c'Babe', COMMERCIAL Vice President Home Room 15 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. September 20 GERTRUDE R. FIELDS "Genie" GENERAL Social Service Club 25 Entertainment Club 35 Ath- letic Club 15 Mixed Chorus 1, 2. October 21 Page Forty-three FRANK P. FIORE "Frankie" GENERAL Hi-Y Club 3. September 3 GERALDINE M. FLANAGAN c'Ge1-ry" COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 35 Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 3. September 7 J. LOUISE FOLCARELLI 66Peg!S GENERAL Dramatic Club 35 Marion- ette Club 2 5 Glee Club 3. October 28 G. GENEVIEVE FORNEY 66Gen9, COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1. December 18 DOROTHY E. F ORSHT 66Dink,7 GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Glee Club 15 Mixed Chorus 35 Annual Show 35 Hand- book Staff 2. April 6 PEARL E. F oUsT 'gPearl', COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 25 Newswriting Club 35 Moun- tain Echo Staff 35 Glee Club 2. June 6 Page Forty-four MARY FRANCES FIORE Cislcippyii GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 25 Commercial Club 15 Secre- tary-Treasurer Modern Lan- guage Club 35 Biology Club 1, 2. October 19 MARGARET A. FLUKE CGMargie79 GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 3. May 5 WILLIAM P. F ONNER "Bill" VOCATIONAL January 20 FRANCES E. FORNWALI' "Fran" GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 35 Annual Show 35 First Aid Club 2. January 16 GERALD E. FORSYTIIE cclerryv GENERAL Vice President Home Room 15 Orchestra 25 Glee Club 1. March 22 PAUL L. FOWKES C6Zip77 GENERAL Sports Club 2, 35 Vice President Home Room 25 President Home Room 35 Jay Vee Football Team 25 Varsity Football Squad 35 Track Team 25 Jay Vee Basketball 1. March 6 DOROTHY M. FOWLER GCD0t77 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Library Club 25 President Dramatic Club 35 Decorat- ing Committee 35 Annual Show 25 Girls League Play 35 Handbook Staff 2, 35 Orchestra 2, 3. January 16 ROY C. FRANTZ CCPansy79 GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 35 Dance Orchestra 35 Chapel Orchestra 2, 35 An- nual Show 3. August 16 DONALD P. FRITZ C6D0n97 GENERAL Concessions Club 2, 35 Camp Cookery Club 15 Re- ception Committee 3. .Juiy so f EARL L. FUoss "Fu0s.sie" GENERAL Track Club 35 Sports Club 25 Vice President, Home Room 25 Varsity Football Squad 1, 2, 35 Captain Var- sity Football Team 25 Track Team 35 Jay Vee Basket- ball 25 President Varsity "A" Club 2. January 6 FRED GAINES 'Treddrlev GENERAL Slide Rule Club 15 Hiking Club 2. March 4 MARGARET GALLOWAY CCPeg97 GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Modern Novel Club 2, 35 President Home Room 1, 2, 3. September 3 EVELYN G. Fox "F0xie,, GENERAL Vice President Home Room 1. September 2 ROBERT W. FREDERICK G6B0b33 VOCATIONAL Ushering Club 3. October 16 DOROTHY M. FUNK 6CD0t75 GENERAL Glee Club 35 Mixed Cho- rus 3: Rifle Team 3. December 1 RALPH A. Fuoss G6Bud7: ,GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 15 Sports Club 2, 35 Jay Vee Football Team 1, 25 Varsity Football Team 35 Track Team 2, 3. A June 11 KATHERINE GALLAGH ER 66Kitty9! GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Art Club 25 Glee Club 1, 2, 3. April 17 MARJ oR1E GAMMILL CCMarjke95 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Glee Club 15 Mixed Cho- rus 1, 25 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. August 6 Page Forty-five MARY GARBER C6Ginny97 GENERAL Social Service Club 15 En- tertainment Club 35 Orches- tra. 2. July 17 CHALMER GARMAN "Chal,' VOCATIONAL August 20 JAMES GARTHOFF G5Jim39 GENERAL President Forestry Club 15 Ushering Club 2, 35 Jay Vee Football 1. January 3 MARTHA GATES GCMarty77 GENERAL President First Aid Club 33 Vice President Social Service Club 15 Social Serv- ice Club 2, 35 President Home Room 25 Biology Club 1. June 28 IRLENE GAUNTNER "A rl ie" GENERAL Program Committee 25 Glee Club 1, 25 Mixed Cho- rus 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. February 4 WILLIAM GEESEY "Bill" GENERAL April 27 Page Forty-six MARY GARGONE CGMary9! COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1, 25 Gregg Writer Club 35 Com- mercial Club 35 First Aid Club 2. April 28 MILDRED GARMAN "Millie" COMMERCIAL World Friendship Club 35 Vice President Home Room 25 Glee Club 15 Mixed Cho- rus 3. December 3 EDWARD GATES GGTed?, GENERAL Track Team 15 Tennis Team 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Octette 2, 3 5 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Corridor Patrol 35 Annual Show 2, 3. April 19 VICTOR GATES aDick,, VOCATIONAL Glider Club 25 Vice Presi- dent Home Room 25 Senate 2. January 24 ROBERT GEESEY GGB0 bi, SCIENTIFIC Art Club 1, 35 Band 1. April 24 AARON GENDEL ccArt9a GENERAL Chemistry Club 25 Presi- dent Home Room 35 Civic Welfare Club 2. August 22 E' ..., 3 1 1-, lv. . 5 it A 4 QW..-....,..,,..., X g,,n,.,..,,,..f ,. A DONALD GENTILE CC-Don!! GENERAL Ushering Club 3. March 5 JAMES ,GEORGE "1 immyn GENERALX Secretary Forestry. and Outdoor Club 15 Forestry and Outdoor Club -33 Art Club 2g Vice President Home Room 2. V April 24 GLADYS GIBSON CGGibby77 GENERAL Dramatic Club 8, Secre- tary- Entertainment Club 1: Decorating Committee 2, 33 I-Ioripr Society 23 Secretary Honor Society 33 Secretary Home Room 23 President Home Room 3, Glee Club 35 Biology Club 2 3 Girls League I-Iogilor Roll 1, 2. '75 August 26 SHERMAN GILL "Sherm,' GENERAL Stage Craft Club 23 Vice President Physics and Radio Club 39 Orchestra 29 Dance Orchestra 25 Annual Show 3. , I October 21 ALBERT GIOIOSA 56-Al!! VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2. August 9 VIOLA GLADFELTER 66Vee9B GENERAL Senate 13 Glee Club 1, 2, 39 Octette 2, 33 Mixed Cho- rus 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3. April 25 PATSY GENTILE C5Pat97 VOCAEIONAL Ushering Club 19 Vice President Home Room 13 President Home Room 33 Band 23 Orchestra 2. June 19 JAY GERLACH ccjayu GENERAL Secretary Home Room 1, President Marionette Club 2. July 12 PAUL GIEG Cdpaulii GENERAL President Home Room 3, Squad Leaders' Club 1g President Forestry and Out- door Club 3g Decorating Committee 2, 35 Horseshoe Staff 33 Vice.President Par- liamentary Law Club 23 Winner, Spelling Contest 3. September 10 WILLIAM GILL CCBIZUBS GE NERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 35 Riiie Squad 3. December 1 JOSEPH GIOIOSA CGRitzy-77 VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 39 Mountain Echo Staff 3, Jay Vee Football 1, 2. April 30 ALMA GLUNTZ "A lma M alnmyn GENERAL Library Club 3, Enter- tainment Club lg Modern Novel Club 25 Decorating Committee 25 Horseshoe Staff 35 Glee Club 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. August 13 Page Forty-seven Lols GONTER HL097 GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Com- mercial Club 1, 23 President Home Room 1, 25 Glee Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 3. March 8 DEAN Goss CCRHSSBS GENERAL Vice President Home Room 2. November 25 MYRTLE GOTTSHALL "Blondy', GENERAL Mixed Chorus 3. January 4 F REDA GREEN "Frizz" GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Newswriting Club 1, 25 Echo Staff 2. May 21 BOYD GRIEFITH "Buck" GENERAL September 25 C. RICHARD GRIFFITH "Heinie,' VOCATIONAL Vice President Aviation Club 3. October 9 Page Forty-eight ARDEN GOODMAN Mfr' GENERAL Aviation Club 3. June 16 LOUISE GOTTSHALL "Louise', - COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 15 Rifle Squad 3. January 5 LOVINA GRACE GGViny55 GENERAL Secretary Home Room 23 Rifle Squad 3. January 29 LOUISE GREGC G6Curly99 GENERAL May 29 PAULINE GRIFFITH Cipollyii COMMERCIAL J une 5 ROBERT GEIFEITH C6B0b37 VOCATIONAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 3. April 20 'R JOSEPH GRILLO 5510635 VOCATIONAL President Home Room 3. September 21 ROSE GROBAN 66R0se99 GENERAL . Art Club 13 President Art Club 33 Horseshoe Staff 2, 3,3 Mountain Echo Sfafffly-f -- President Home Room 33 Glee Club 2, 33 Octette 33 Decorating Committee 33 Nominating Committee 33 Secretary National Honor Society 3. March 28 RHETTA GROVE "Riza,' GENERAL August 19 CARL GRUBER "Dutch" GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 33 Commercial Club 13 President Home Room 13 Secretary Home Room 2. October 9 WILLIAM HALL' CGBZJZIB GENERAL V August 27 CHARLES HAMILTON "Charlie" GENERAL President Forestry and Outdoor Club 33 Chemistry Club 13 Vice President of Home Room 2. March 10 ANNE GRIMSHAW C5Anne99 GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Athletic Club 13 President Girls League 33 President Home Room 23 Secretary Senate 23 Mixed Chorus 23 Chapel Choir 33 House of Repre- sentatives 2. September 3 DOROTHY GROVE CCD0t99 GENERAL Eebruary 27 LOUISE GROvEs GGLOILS7 GENERAL Athletic Club 13 Vice President Home Room 13 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Annual Show 2, 33 Chapel Choir 3. January 5 SARA HAINES Cisally-73 GENERAL Social Service Club 23 Art Club 13 Modern Novel Club 13 Chapel Choir 3. July 8 ' BEATRICE HALLER c6Bee99 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 2, 33 Library Club 13 Mixed Cho- rus 3. June 6 MARY KATHRYN HAMILTON "Cathie,' COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 2, 33 Dramatic Club 13 Secretary Home Room 23 Mixed Cho- rus 33 Home Nursing Club 1. November 20 Page Forty-nine G. RAY HAMMOND CCPal93 GENERAL Track Club 2, 35 President Home Room 35 Jay Vee Football 1, 25 .Tay Vee Bas- ketball 15 Assistant Track Manager 1. February 22 EDWIN HART CCBMSSEP VOCATIO NAL Auto Safety Club 25 Sec- retary Home Room 15 Presi- dent Home Room 3. July 29 LESTER HARTSWICK c:Let95 GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 35 Stage Craft Club 2. November 24 JANE HAUSER ufaniev GENERAL Secretary Dramatic Club 15 Dramatic Club 35 Presi- dent Home Room 35 Rifle Team 3. April 11 GENE HAVLIN uGen,e" VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2, 3. September 30 E. KENNETH HEAPS C6Kenny97 GENERAL Vice President Parlia- mentary Law Club 25 Treasurer . Hi-Y Club 35 Program :Committee 25 Re- ception Committee 35 Presi- dent Honor Society 35 Presi- dent Home Room 1, 35 Vice President Home Room 25 Senate 2. December 30 Page Fifty WILLIAM R. HARRISON "Bill" GENERAL President Home Room 15 Glee Club 1, 35 Mixed Cho- rus 35 Chapel Choir 35 Sports Club 1. February 21 F ERN HART HFern" GENERAL German Folk Song Club 3. May 26 RAYMER HAULMAN CCRay33 GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 1, 25 Newswriting Club 25 Distribution Manager, Mountain Echo 3. November 26 RUTH HAUSER t'Ru1:h,' COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 15 Art Club 15 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Chapel Choir 3. November 6 ROBERT HAYES "Chestyv VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 35 Vice President Home Room 1. January 18 DORQTHY HEESS 'iDonie', GENERAL Treasurer Home Room 15 Secretary Home Room 25 President Home Room 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 An- nual Shovv 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3. February 24 MARGUERITE HEISLER c:MaI-ge: ' HOME ECONOMICS Social Service Club 1, 25 World Friendship Club 3: Glee Club 1. ' RENETTA HEISS "Nenie', GENERAL Entertainment Club 13 Modern Novel Club 25 Newswriting Club 33 Moun- tain Echo Staff 34 Secretary Home Room 15 Vice Presi- March 8 dent Home Room 2g In- terior Decorating Club 15 German Folk Song Club 3. August 8 WILFORD HELSEL CLYDE HENDERSON C6Will77 6CRed73 GENERAL GENERAL Chemistry Club 23 Out- Secretary Home Room 1. door Club 1. "N W' ' June 16 August 6 DAVID HENDERSON ANNE HENGSTLER "Dibbie,, h "Annex GENERAL GENERAL Glider Club 25 Decorating Committee 33 Secretary Home Room 1, Assistant Manager Varsity Football 25 Manager Varsity Foot- ball 3. October 16 ALICE HEPNER "Alice,, GENERAL Vice President Social Service Club 13 Newswrit- ing Club 2 5 Vice President Modern Language Club 3: Sociatas Latina. 15 Moun- tain Echo 2, 3. February 3 VICTOR HERSHEY GCVic!7 VOCATIONAL Ushering Club 2, 3. March 18 . LUELLA HESS "Walid, GENERAL Dramatic Club 3g Enter- tainment Club 1g Decorat- Entertainment Club lg Finance Committee 35 Glee Club lg Mixed Chorus 23 Dramatic Club 25 Chapel Choir 37 Nominating Com- mittee 2. September 20 CLEMENT E. HERSHEY uclelfbv GENERAL Botany Club 1, Hi-Y Club 2, 39 Radio Announcer, Boys Federation 3, Glee Club 2, 3 5 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. October 8 KENNETH HESS "Spanish,, ' VOCATIONAL Vice President Home Room 23 President Home Room 3. May 1 J. FRANK HILDABRAND "Birdie" GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 13 Sports Club 3. ing Committee 35 Secretary July 24 Home Room 25 Glee Club 15 Mixed Chorus 2. August 10 Page Fifty-one LYNN' HILDEBRAND "Wink,' GENERAL Ushering Club 25 Sports Club 15 Decorating Com- mittee 3 5 President Home Room 15 Debating Team 3. - April 11 HARRIETT HINER '6Harrie" GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Modern Novel Club 15 Mixed Cho- rus 1, 25 Chapel Choir 35 Annual Show 2, 3. .Tune 12 GRAYCE HIRST :aG rdyas GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 2. February 22 . ARTHUR HITE SGA rt75 VOCATIONAL Stage Craft Club 25 Vice President Home Room 15 Treasurer Home Room 2. November 30 HENRY HOFFMAN 66Henny97 GENERAL Aviation Club 35 Biology Club 15 Glider Club 25 Band 1, 2, 3. January 27 BETTY HOFMANN "Betts" COLLEGE PREPARATORY Chemistry Club 15 Execu- tive Committee 2, 35 Honor Society 2, 35 Treasurer Home Room 15 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 25 D. A. R. History Award 2. December 2 Page Fifty-two JAMES HILEMAN 66 ' 37 fun GENERAL Stage Craft Club 25 Avia- tion Club 35 Modern Novel Club 1. May 6 CLAYTON HIPPO 6CKeggy97 GENERAL Vice President Dramatic Club 25 Hi-Y Club 15 Presi- dent Home Room 1, 2, 33 Jay Vee Football 15 Base- ball Team 15 Band 2, 3. February 11 MARIAN HIRST "Hirstie" GENERAL 'Dramatic Club 15 Athletic Club 15 Treasurer Athletic Club 2, 35 Treasurer Girls League 35 Hockey Team 2, 35 Basketball Team 2, 35 Baseball Team 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders Club 3. April 7 LEROY HOBSON G6Ditty39 5 GENERAL Modern Novel Club 15 Secretary Home Room 1, 25 President Home Room 3: Glce Club 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Chapel Choir 3. January 9 FRANCES HOFFNER 'Tritzyv GENERAL Library Club 1. March 13 ELIZABETH HOGEMYER Gfgettyjb GENERAL Modern Novel Club 15 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Octette 2. September 30 MARGARET Hocc CGMarg9! GENERAL Refreshment Committee 25 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Girls League Honor R011 1, 2. May 15 KENNETH HOOVER CCKUL37 VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2, 35 Aviation Club 35 Treasurer Home Room lfiywvee Football 1. July 18 GLENN A. Hoss, JR. GCP0ny7! GENERAL Stage Craft Club 25 Stamp Club 15 Physics and Radio Club 34 Rifle Club 35 Jay Vee Football 2, 35 Band 2, 3. , J une 1 PAUL HOULDSWORTH CCH0lly75 GENERAL Stage Craft Club 2. July 2 ETHEL HOWELL "Essiev GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 35 Secre- tary Athletic Club 25 Treas- urer Home Room 35 Track Team 1, 2, 35 Baseball Team 1, 2, 35 Hockey Team 2, 3. December 12 DoRIs HUFFORD "Dorsey" GENERAL Athletic Club 15 Secretary Home Room 15 Vice Presi- dent I-Iome Room 25 Mixed Chorus 35 Chapel Choir 35 Annual Show 3. August 2 HARRY HOOPER G6H0ug79 VOCATIONAL Glider Club 1, 2. March 23 EDWARD HORTON "Eddie,' GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 15 Physics and Radio Club 15 Vice President Hom-e Room 2. November 1 WARREN HOSTLER ffspikev GENERAL May is WILLIAM HOUSLEY 5CBill53 GENERAL President Dramatic Club 35 Secretary Marionette Club 15 German 'Folk Song Club 35 Refreshment Committee 25 President Home Room 1, 35 Vice President Home Room 25 Senate 35 Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 1, 3. August 29 Lois HUEBNER uTi7TLl7l.y,, GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 25 Bas- ketball Team 1. September 14 DOROTHY HUGHES HDD!!! COMMERCIAL Social Service Club November 10 Page Fifty-three l l 1 BETTY HULL' Haezs' GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Refresh- ment Committee 35 Moun- tain Echo 15 Secretary Home Room 15 Mixed Chorus 25 Chapel Choir 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 25 Handbook Staff 1. July 11 HELEN HUMM MTILCIECTU GENERAL Social Service Club 35 Ath- letic Club 15 Hiking Club 2. December 31 ROBERT HUNTER 6CB0b93 'VOCATIONAL Dramatic Club 25 Aviation Club 3. October 27 ANN IANERI "Nina" GENERAL Modern Language Club 3. December 28 HAZEL E. IMLER g'T0mmy7' 'GE NERAL Dramatic Club 15 Biology Club 15 Zoology Club 35 Marionette Club 2. September 2 EARL IRWIN 65Lefty93 , GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders Club 2, 35 President Home Room 15 Vice President Home Room 2. April 28 Page Fifty-four CHESTER HUMBERT, I R. Gfchef GENERAL Ushering Club 25 News- writing Club 15 Mountain Echo 1. March 28 LAURA JEAN HUMM "Frenchy', GENERAL' Dramatic Club 35 Athletic Club 15 Hiking Club 1, 2. October 25 EUNICE HYLE fipollyn COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 25 Gregg Writer Club 35 Com- mercial Club 35 President Home Room 3. October 25 DONALD ICKES 66D0n59 GENERAL Dramatic Club 35 Forestry and Outdoor Club 25 Phys- ics and Radio Club 1. January 5 NORMAN 0. IMLER C A k'Norm', GENERAL Auto Safety Club 2, 35 Forestry and Outdoor Club 1. May 1 R. JANE ISENBERG cclaniess COMMERCIAL Library Club 15 Vocation- al Club 25 Modern Novel Club 2. August 12 AZALIA JACKSON "1 ackiev GENERAL Botany Club 2, Entertain- ment Club 3. October 16 DOROTHY JOHNSON c:D0t99 GENERAL Hiking Club 1, 2. November 7 Y MARION JOHNSTON ccjohnnyas COMMERCIAL Vice President Home Room j1',-T25 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. f' February 24 DOROTHY JONES . CCDOIQ7 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 39 Refreshment Committee 3, Annual Show 1, 2, 3. June 28 IRVIN L. KACHELRIES "'Kack', VOCATIONAL Secretary Home Room 1. October 12 ' GEORGE H. KALB 66Herby79 PRE-ENGINEERING Vice President Home Room 1, 25 Art Club 13 Physics and Radio Club 35 Orchestra 1, 3. August 1 LENA J AGDHUBER 56Le 99 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 23 Annual Show 2. May 30 q HARRY JOHNSTON Sdlladv GENERAL Stage Craft Club 2, Avia- tion Club Sg Botany Club 1, December 14 CHARLES JONES cclonesyaz GENERAL Track Club 1, Newswrit- ing Club 13 President Home Room 19 Track Team 25 Band 1, 33 Orchestra 3. February 1 ELLSWORTH JONES GGElZy77 GENERAL ' Hi-Y Club 1, Tumbling Club 1, 3. ' July 20 R. WILSON KAGARISE C GK,eggy95 VOCATIONAL October 9 ROBERT H. KARALFA 664801957 VOCATIONAL Vice President Home Room 1, Hi-Y Club 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Photography Club 1, 2, Pep Club 1, 2, 3. July 10 Page Fifty-five VERNON E. KARLSON 66Bud53 VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 35 Nominat- ing Committee 2. July 13 EDNA Y. KARPE CEKarpe99 GENERAL Social Service Club 25 Mixed Chorus 35 Newswrit- ing Club 25 First Aid Club 35 Nursing Club 2. May 10 JOHN A. KEKALOS C 6Kiki,3 CLASSICAL Modern Language Club 35 Horseshoe Sta.H 3. May 1 MAXWELL M. KELLER GEMM!! VOCATIONAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 35 Rifle Squad 3. November 17 EFFIE M. KELLY CCE'gie9! COMMERCIAL Vice President, Home Room 15 Newswriting Club 15 Dramatic Club 1, 35 Mixed Chorus 25 Chapel Choir 2, 3. January 7 ELEANOR E. KENNEDY GGKay99 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 35 Marion- ette Club 1, 25 President, Marionette Club 15 Vice President, Marionette Club 2. December 5 Page Fifty-six ORA I. KARNS Ciolciex GENERAL Athletic Club 15 Track Team 15 Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 25 Annual Show 2. November 27 ANNETTE M. KEARNS CCB 77 00py GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. June 20 ALWILDA E. KELLER "Billie,' SECRETARIAL President, Home Room 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 35 Gregg Writer Club 35 Mixed Chorus 3. August 3 RANDALL C. KELLER IGRan37 GENERAL President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 Hi-Y Club 2, 35 Track Team 3. January 12 Vice MARY H. KEMP "Chookie,' GENERAL Athletic Club 15 Mixed Chorus 3. March 8 DoRo'rHY J. KENSINGER ' cc D atv GENERAL Social Service Club 1, 2. June 2 FRANK R. KEPLER MFrankie', GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 1. June 27 MARY HELEN KIEWICZ "PeachyH GENERAL Library Club 1 3 Modern Language Club 3 3 Mixed Chorus 13 Chapel'Cho'H 1. August 22 GRACE KLEFFEL "Gracie,, GENERAL fMillheim High School! Glee Club 1, 23 Program Committee 13 Science Club 13 History and Travel Club 23 Orchestra 2. 'December 15 CARL A. KLINE caArt:7 GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 13 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Chapel Choir 2, 3. February 15 FRIEDA H. KLINE GCHOney53 GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 23 Decorating Com- mittee 2, 33 Social Serv- ice Club 33 Dramatic Club 1, 25 Athletic Club 13 Na- tional Honor Society 33 An- nual Show 3. May 11 FRANCES E. KNIPPLE 'Trenclf' GENERAL September 12 RAYMOND J. KIESEWETTER G6Ray?! VOCATIONAL Physics and Radio Club 2, 3. February 2 ROBERT J. KIMMEL CCB0b79 GENERAL Track Club 33 Art Club 23 Decorating Committee 3. May 21 SYLVIA KLEIN CGSIYZAQB GENERAL Modern Novel Club 1g Mixed Chorus 23 Chapel Choir 3. January 19 M. DALE KLINE aloe E79 ' GENERAL Track Team 2. April 28 VERA M. KNEPPER "Vera" COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 13 Echo Staff 33 Glee Club 25 Chapel Choir 3. J une 19 J 01-IN W. KNISELY "Hayseed" PRE-ENGINEERING Secretary, Boys Federa- tion 33 Track Team 33 Con- cessions Club 33 Forestry and Outdoor Club 1, 2, 3. December 11 Page Fifty-seven ,IQ .EQ ae... 'fi J DONALD P. KRAFT 6iD0n!9 GENERAL Treasurer, Honor Society 35 Treasurer Junior Class5 Echo Staff 25 Chairman, Refreshment Committee 25 Ushering Club 25 Botany Club 15 Hi-Y Club 2, 35 Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Dramatic Club 2. August 24 FRED LAFFERTY 'clfritza' GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1, 35 Secretary Sports Club 35 Vice Presi- dent Home Room 25 Jay Vee Football 15 Varsity Football 2, 35 Baseball Team 2, 35 Orchestra 2, 3. March 12 BEATRICE LAMBOUR 66Bea53 GENERAL Newswriting Club 15 Dra- matic Club 1, 25 Handbook Staff 25 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Orchestra 35 Glee Club 35 gctette 35 Mixed Chorus 2, March 2 RUSSELL LANDIS ccludgesa VOCATIONAL Track Team 35 Varsity Basketball 35 Jay Vee Bas- ketball 1. January 14 HAROLD LAUVER GCPinky33 GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 35 Stage Craft Club 25 Jay Vee Basketball 2. November 7 GRACE LAWS "Shorzy,' GENERAL Social Service Club 3. August 29 Page Fifty-eight MARGARET C. KUTz CCPeg97 GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Chapel Choir 35 Mixed Cho- rus 2, 3. September 5 PAUL LAMADE CCDOCSQ GENERAL' Newswriting Club 2, 35 Echo Staf 2, 35 Vice Presi- dent Home Room 15 Assist- ant Manager Baseball Team 1. April 25 RUTH LAMP cgPOSt,, GENERAL Athletic Club 15 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3. April 18 ROSE LASSER "Rosie" GENERAL Athletic Club 15 Basket- ball Team 35 Orchestra 2. March 21 V ELIZABETH LAWS "Slim,', GENERAL Social Service Club 3. April 16 MARIAN LAWSON G6Linky79 GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Vice President Marionette Club 15 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Annual 2, 3. January 21 IRENE LEADER ' "Renew GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Athletic Club 15 Vice Presi- dent Home Room 25 Presi- dent Home Room 35 Mixed Chorus 2. April 9 JOSEPH LEFLER 6610897 GENERAL Dramatic Club 35 Chem- istry Club 15 Executive Committee 25 Orchestra 2. January 27 LEWIS LEHRER KLOZIJGH GENERAL ,Forestry and Outdoor Club 35 LSecretary Botany Club 15' Botany Club 25 Treasurer Home Room 15 Parliamentary Law Club 1, 2. October 23 FRED LEIDY "Fri1:z,' GENERAL Botany Club 15 Physics and Radio Club 3. February 25 SARAH LOUISE LEVAN CCSally79 GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Modern Novel Club 25 Program Committee 25 Chairman Decorating Committee 35 President Home Room 15 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Hand- book Staff 35 Chapel Choir 2, 3. December 9 WILBUR LINDBERG "Wilbur', SCIENTIFIC Forestry and Outdoor Club 25 Jay Vee Football 1. June 21 LOUISE LEE "Louise" GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Refresh- ment Committee 2, 35 Hand- book Staff 25 Mountain Echo 15 Honor Society 2, 35 Senate 35 Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. March 31 JOHN LEHMAN 'glohnnef' VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 25 Ush- ering Club 3. April 30 HERMAN LEIDEL "Che.sty', VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2, 33 Vice President Home Room 15 Jay Vee Football 3g .Baseball 2, 3. July 30 EDGAR LEIGHTY GGEggS99 VOCATIONAL Jay Vee Football 3. May 30 ELIZABETH LEWIS 6CIttS99 GENERAL Art Club 3. January 8 DORIS LINDEMER 66Lindy77 GENERAL January 26 Page Fifty-nine MARTHA LINE I "Maiden GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Athletic Club 1, Secretary Home Room 19 Chapel Choir 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 2, 3. September 26 CHARLES LLEWELLYN 64Lu92 GENERAL Glee Club 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Chapel Choir 2, 33 Auto Safety Club 23 Botany Club 15 Octette 3. August 27 CHARLES LOCKARD i'Charlie', GENERAL Band 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 35 Dance Orchestra 2, 39 An- nual Show 2, 3. November 16 MADALENE LOGUE 66-Peg99 GENERAL Chemistry Club 1. May 9 FRANK LOUDON "Dick,, GENERAL Hi-Y Club 25 Sports Club 35 Athletic Club 15 Civic Welfare Club 3. September 16 HELEN LOYER "Helen,' COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 39 Chemistry Club 1. October 17 Page Sixty BESSIE LINGENFELTER CCBetlyS9 GENERAL Social Service Club 1 Secretary Home Room 2 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. February 9 JAMES LLOYD afimmiei' GENERAL Botany Club 1, 2, Presi- dent Botany Club 33 Band 1 2, 39 Orchestra 1, 2, 3. November 14 HAROLD LOCKARD "Lockard,' GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1: Orchestra. 1, 23 Rifle Team 3. June 3 HAZEL LONGENECKER 'iNeclcy" GENERAL Student Council 1. April 20 LARUE LOWMASTER 6CRudy33 GENERAL Dramatic Club lg Athletic Club 1. April 9 THADDEUS LOZINSKI CCTad57 VOCATIONAL August 9 PAUL LUCKNER "Dutch,' VOCATIONAL Stage Craft Club 25 Avia- tion Club 3. January 28 HARRIET LYNCH 5CPinky7 7 GENERAL Glee Club 15 German Folk Song Club 3. W, November 7 REBECCA LYoNs 'gBecky,' COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 25 Athletic Club 15 Vice President Home Room 15 President Home Room 25 Mixed Chorus 1, 35 Annual Show 1, 3. December 9 H. RICHARD MCCAMANT fGDiCk,, GENERAL Newswriting Club 1 5 Mountain Echo 15 Vice President Home Room 25 Glee Club 1, 35 Mixed Cho- rus 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 3. January 5 CORA MCCLARREN ccsisns GENERAL Chemistry Club 15 Treas- urer Home Room 15 Chapel Choir 1, 25 Annual Show 2, 3 February 1 CAROL MCCLURE "Sc0ttie,' GENERAL Art Club 25 President Modern Novel Club 35 Sec- BEATRICE LUPFER 6CBee7, COMMERCIAL Glee Club 1, 35 Octette 35 Mixed Chorus 25 Chapel Choir 35 Annual Show 2, 3. January 19 MARIAN LYONS 'cMariannev GENERAL Secretary Modern Novel Cgb 35 Nominating Com- mittee 3g President Home Room 35 Hiking Club 15 Handbook Staff 2. May 17 ROBERT MCCACHRAN GCB0b73 GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 35 Stamp Club 1, 2. September 30 MADOLYN MCCLAIN CGMadg899 COMMERCIAL Glee Club 15 Octette 25 Mixed Chorus 25 Chapel Choir 35 Annual Show 2, 3. October 14 ELLSW ORTH MCCLOSKEY nlrislf' VOCATIONAL July 13 RUTH MCCOLLUM "Ruthie" GENERAL Social Service Club 2, 35 Entertainment Club 15 Pet-ary Hflme R00111 2: Track Chemistry Club 15 President Team 25 Mixed Chorus 35 Mountain Echo 2. April 9 Home Room 1. November 4 Page Sixty-one IONA MCCONN1-:LL "Muon COMMERCIAL Vice President Home Room 15 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. February 16 JOSEPH MCCORMICK 6510697 GENERAL May 9 DUNCAN MCFARLANE 'gDunk', GENERAL Secretary Home Room 29 Band 2, 3. May 1 DOROTHY MCGEARY IEDM!! GENERAL Vice President Home Room 2. . July 20 JOHN MCKEE CCSZLJSQ, ,GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 19 Secretary Home Room 1. August 25 GUY ,MCLAUCHLIN ECMGCD GENERAL ,Sports Club 3, Jay Vee Football 2, 33 Basketball 3. - October 13 Page Sixty-two IRENE MCCORMICK "Rena" GENERAL Library Club 13 Enter- tainment Club 3g Secretary Home Room 25 President Home Room 35 German Folk Song Club 3. February 17 GILBERT MCCREA i'Dubie', GENERAL Track Club 33 Track Team 2, 35 Rifle Club 3. October 4 HAZEL MCGARRY 6 6Kay97 GENERAL Dramatic Club 1, Enter- tainment Club 2g Secretary Home Room 1. August 11 THELMA MCGREGOR "Dutch', COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 3 3 President Home Room 1 5 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. 1 May 25 MARY MCKINNEY G6Ree,5 GENERAL Dramatic Club 19 Recep- tion Committee 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3g Octette 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. May 2 RUITA MCMAHON Cildyn GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 25 Squad Leaders' Club 3. September 17 MARY ELLEN MCMINN "Mickey, ' COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Commercial Club 3. April 9 ROBERT MCNAUGHTON ffzwiclfeyi' GENERAL Nominating Committee 35 Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 President Boys Federation 35 Glee Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus-2, 35 Debating Team 2, 35 Quill and Scroll Society 2, 35 Honor Society 3., September 3 CARL MCVICKER 'Vicki' GENERAL 4 Stage Craft Club 35 News- writing Club 25 Horseshoe Staff Member 2, 35 Nomi- nating Committee 3. November 13 'Z CHARLES B. NIADARA "Chick,' VOCATIONAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 35 Ride Team 3. October 10 FRANCES M. MAJSZAK "Frame" GENERAL Entertainment Club 35 Chemistry Club 1. November 22 SHELDON A. MALLORY C6Red77 VOCATIONAL Treasurer, Home Room 1 Auto Safety Club 2, 3 5 Avia.: tion Club 3. May 31 MYRTLE MCMONIGAL "Mickey" GENERAL Modern Language Club 35 German Folk Song Club 3. A October 31 DREXEL MCTAVISH uSconyv CLASSICAL Dramatic Club 25 Chapel Choir 35 Sports Club 15 Newswriting Club 25' Moun- tain Echo 2, 35 Recording Secretary Boys Federation 35 Jay Vee Football 25 Band 2, 3. .Tune 7 ALICE M. NIACKEY G6MaC77 GENERAL November 26 GWIN L. IWADARA 'gGwin,, Hi-Y Club 2, 35 Sports Club 15 Tennis Team 2, 35 Squad Leaders Club 1, 2, 35 Tumbling Squad 35 Civic Welfare Club 2, 3. March 29 JOHN T. MAl,LIGAN ufohnnyv GENERAL Physics and Radio Club 2. - May 31 ABE MANDEL GCA bei? GENERAL Sports Club 15 German Folk So-ng Club 35 C-ivic Welfare Club 2. September 17 Page Sixty-three CLAIR MANLEY "Boots" GENERAL September 3 CATHERINE V. MARICQ c:KUle,, GENERAL Social Service Club 3. September 3 VIRGIL MARMIE KiVi,-gi, COMMERCIAL March 31 PHYLLIS MARSDEN 5GPhe,7 GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 3. February 21 HENRY R. MARSHALL "Hennie" VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2, 3: President Auto Safety Club 3. November 8 V1oLA F. MARSHALL ' 6:Vi27 COMMERCIAL - -August 27 Page Sixty-four LESTER S. MARCH CCLeS97 GENERAL Stage Craft Club 25 Mixed Chorus 3: Biology Club 15 Chapel Choir 3. October 25 WILLIAM S. MARKS 4'Bill" GENERAL Concessions Club 39 Stage Craft Club 25 Botany Club 1. May 17 HANNA A. MARSDEN "Harman GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 17 Athletic Club 1. January 25 W. EDWIN MARSHALL "Eddie', GENERAL Hi-Y Club 13 Sports Club 3, Jay Vee Football Team 15 Varsity Football Squad 2, 35 Baseball Team 2, 35 Jay Vee Basketball 1. January 14 SOPH IA A. MARSHALL aToots', GENERAL April 19 JOSEPH M. NIARTELLA QGHGHIIRFTQ, VOCATIONAL Ushering Club 2, 3. May 17 GERTRUBEAC.fiiViXiiri-Nfl ECGEI-ky!! V, ,E , Social Service -Club lg Mixed Chorus 2, 3g Dra- matic Club lg Chapel Choir 2, 3. , ,,,i July 4 ANN L. BKIATEER "Ann" fi ' GENERAL-'S Y A Social Service 3, Club 3, Mixed Chorus 2,, 3,-:Dra.1-na- tic Club 1, Glee,gClub 1. April 17 y DOLORES MATTAS 6GDee99 GENERAL President Home Room 1, 39 Vice President Home Room 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Echo Staff 3, Vice President Jun- ior Classg Secretary Senior Class. March 7 LEON W. MAURER "Leann GENERAL Natural History Club 15 Glee Club 2, 35 Octette 2, Mixed Chorus 3. December 7 - MARTHA JANE M. .Mimnsiz , "Marnie" , GENERAL Library Club x2, 3. December 5 M. MAENMEESE Vie, A f 673 CLASSICAL Honor Society 2, 33 Chair- man, Decorating- Committee 2 3 Chairman, . ,Refreshment Committee 35 Dramatic Club 1, Library Club 25 Enter- tainment Club 3g Interior Decorating Club 1. - ' March 17 DAN MARTINO "Dutchi' ' VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 3. December 14 D. ALMEDA MATHIEU GSAZJD GEORGE REED ' Entertainment Club 3. f October 6 ALBERTINA R. MATTERN "Teenie" GENERAL Vice President, Home Room '15 President, Home Room 3: Social Service Club 2. May 27 DOROTHY M. NIEADER MDOLQS GENERAL . Library Club 2, 35 Presi- dent, Library Club 3 3 Ath- letic Club 1. November 21 DORIS E. NIEEK i EDU677 - GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 2, Athletic Club 19 Annual Show 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 2. December 8 MILDRED F. MEGAHAN "Milken GENERAL Social Service Club 3: Library Club 2. September 15 Page Sixty-five A. JEAN MELCIIER "Blondie" GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Enter- tainment Club 2, 35 Athletic Club 15 Band 15 Orchestra 3. , 1 December 24 "ii 'EVIOLET BL NIENSCII . .- ..,N 5CValiB97 e GENERAL , Social Service Club 25 En- tertainment Club 15 Secre- tary, Home Room 25 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Chapel Choir 2, 3. N 'A " "cl 5':7'00t0b9P '28 A FLCfliENCE Mf?MeiERi.'EY . Social SeryicefA'Cfub 15 Mixed, Qlioriirgj, 2, . Maman il 5 it ' BRITIAN L. MILLER 5 , 'fBrif' ' f . GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15, Sociga1iService-Club A ' f . July 28' , 'MEEQF954?i5ff5.5"i:fM1LLER YZOCAHONALS 5 Atitoi Safety iciub 2, 35 Glidier Club ,fu "-, ' 1 3 March 5 Z JoI1N"E. MILLER, JR. i ccjohnnyv I A GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 15 Associate Editor, Mountain ,Echo L 25 Editor-in-Chief :Mountain Echo 35 Quill and .Sgro11,2, 35 Band 2, 3 5 O'rchestra.' 3. ' February 14 Page Sixty-six 2, 3. . M. LORRAINE MELsoN c'Dimples', GENERAL Entertainment Club 3. " February 8 LILLIAN I. MENTZER 6!PilZ97 GENERAL I Vice President, Home Room 1, 25 President, Home Room 35 Athletic Club 15 Dramatic Club 15 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Chapel Choir September 1 ARLINE J. MILLER I ccEney5s ' ' COMMERCIAL, 'Commercial Club 15 Glee 'Club 35 Mixedi Chorus' 35 Social Service 'Club 1. I , 4Aprilv 10 CLYDE- 0. MILLER f "Peck" . GENERAL President, Botany Club 15 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Octette 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 3. A June 26 . , HARRY J. MILLER CCMOESJ VOCATIONAL Ushering Club 2, 3. April 11 MARION K. MILLER "Peany', GENERAL Vice President, A Home Room 15 Aviation Club 2. July 11 W MARY HELEN MILLER "Mary Helena in CLASSTCAL Vice President, Home Room 23 Entertainment Club 33 Newswriting Club 23 Mixed Chorus 3. December 8 ROBERT N. MILLER, JR. 55B0b77 GENERAL Vice President, Forestry and Outdoor"Club 33 Track Club 13 Jay Vee Football Team 33 Track Team 2, 33 German Folk Song Club 3. April 24 THOMAS E. MILLER U 66T0m7! . GENERAL . Treasurer, Forestry and Outdoor. Club V33 Chemistry Club 23,3 Track Team 2, 3 3 Tennis 1vTeam 2, 33 Orches- tra. 2, 33 German Folk Song Club 3.3- 4. May 6 JOSEPHINE R. MILLS 65.1029 GENERAL Sports Club lg Athletic Club 23 Squad Leaders' Club 3. April 28 MARJ ORIE Ml'FCHELL 'iMizch,' GENERAL Art Club 23 Zoology Club '13 Athletic Club 13 Glee Club 23 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. A April 18 JAMES L. MONAHAN Hfimmiev GENERAL President, Home Room 1, 2, 33 President, Senior Class 33 Senate 23 Baseball Team 23 President, Hi-Y Club 13 Decorating Committee 2. September 15 PAULINE E. MILLER Gipollyii ' ' ACADEMIC Secretary, World Friend- ship Club 3. November 3 THELMA C. IVIILLERC ' CSTIWZ77 , I GENERAL - ' A Dramatic Club 33 Enter- tainment Club I 23 Art Club 23 Athletic Club 1, 23 Glee Club 13 Mixed Chorus 2. June 6 W. WALLACE MILLER A "Wally" GENERAL Auto Safety Club 3 3 Art Club 1. ' July 17 IJ. EDWARD MILTON "Eddie" GENERAL i Vice President, Home Room 1, 2, 33 Track Club 1, 2, 3g Vice President, Sports Club 3, Varsity Foot- ball Squad 1, 2, 33 Track Team 1, 2, 3. ' March 20 EUGENE MONAHAN ' GCM0ny57 GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1. June 24 F AY R. MONTGOMERY Kskipii GENERAL Dramatic Club 2, 33 FOI'- estry and Outdoor Club 19 Decorating Committee 3. . March 18 Page Sixty-seven AMELIA M. MONT1 "Millie,' GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 2, Social Service Club 3. March 7 DOROTHY E. MOORE MDD!!! COMMERCIAL Art Club 13 Botany Club 3. May 8 MARY MORELLI 66Mary9! GENERAL Social Service Club 3: First Aid Club 3. October 9 ROBERT G. MOYER 6CB0b!5 GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 15 Auto Safety Club 2g Ushering Club 13 Track Team 13 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Octette 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 3. September 23 ANDREW MUIR "Teak" VOCATIONAL Vice President, Home Room 1, Track Club 2, 3: Track Team 1, 2, 33 Varsity Basketball Squad 33 Glee Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 3. May 11 ARTHUR MUSTO 6CArt95 GENERAL February 7 Page Sixty-eight CLAUDIA F. MOORE SCX!! GENERAL Dramatic Club 13 Mixed Chorus 33 Chapel Choir 3, Annual Show 3. July 8 LOUISE F. LIORAN "Wl1.eezyv COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 1, 2. December 3 SARA JANE MOSES HMO!! GENERAL President, Home Room 1: Senate 39 Athletic Club 15 Executive- Committee 25 Hockey Team 2, Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 3: Corridor Patrol Captain 3. ' April 19 VERVA J. MOYER 66Vee73 GENERAL Vice, President, Home Room 13 Latin Club 1. August 24 ALICE BELLE MUSSER "Belle" GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 1, President Home Room 3, Dramatic Club 1, Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Chapel Choir 35 Annual Show 35 Hiking Club 1. October 25 BURTRAM F. MYERS "Burt" GENERAL Modern Novel Club 23 Re- freshment Committee 39 Echo Staff 35 German Folk Song Club 3. January 17 DOROTHY E. MYERS CGDOZD7 COMMERCIAL President, Home Room 1. August 4 AMEENE NAMEY "Squire:' GENERAL Auto Safety Club 2, Hi-Y Club 39 Jay Vee Football 3. October 7 LLOYD B. NELSON "Swede" VOCAT IONAL Vice President, Home Room 25 Auto Safety Club 25 Concessions Club 29 Aviation Club 3. November 22 1- VIVIAN E. NELSON 65 Viv!! COMMERCIAL Secretary, Home Room lg Vice President, Home Room 25 Basketball 1, 23 Athletic Club 1 23 Ushering Club 1, 25 House of Representatives 2. October 19 LILLIAN NEUMAN GGLZIZJQ GENERAL Dramatic Club 3. September 12 JOHN NEVEDAL "Johnny" VOCATIONAL November 23 JOHN E. MYERS Cilollnnyii COLLEGE PREPARATORY Vice President, Home Room 13 Stage Craft Club 3, Hi-Y Club 1, Cross Coun- try Club 1. January 3 ENES NATALE MES! GENERAL Social Service Club 2, Chemistry Club 1, Presi- dent Modern Language Club 3. March 14 LOUISE NELSON c6W66di6,, GENERAL President, Home Room 33 Ushering Club 25 Athletic Club 1, 25 Squad Leader Club 3. May 11 HARRY NEUGEBAUER 66Neugc!7 VOCATIONAL Track Club 2, 3, Track Team 2, 3. May 7 MALCOLM N EUWAHL 663111177 GENERAL President, Debating Club 23 Botany Club 1: Jay Vee Football Team 3. May 25 EDNA P. NICKOLA 5'Eddie" GENERAL Hiking Club 1, Chapel Choir 3. November 27 Page Sixty-nine CHARLES S. NICODEMUS CCHappy93 GENERAL Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 35 Vice President, Home Room 1. December 30 ROBERT D. NOEL CCABOHI VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 35 Physics and Radio Club 35 Hiking Club 2. May 30 W. HUGH NORRIS CCU79 GENERAL Horseshoe StaE 2, 35 Bot- any Club 3. October 4 RALPH H. NOTHNAGLE G5N0tty93 GENERAL Vice President Home Room 15 President Home Room 23 Hi-Y Club 1, 2, 3. December 22 ERMA W. NYCUM 66'Erm35 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 13 Modern Novel Club lg Athletic Club 2, 35 Echo Staff 33 Hockey Team 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 15 Squad Leader 3. December 12 RICHARD J. ORNER 66DiCk97 GENERAL Ushering Club 2, 33 Chair- man Athletic Committee 3. October 15 Page Seventy MARGARET M. NOEL ccMa,.g:: GENERAL January 28 MERRILL F. NOFFSKER Gdjvolgieii GENERAL November 14 JAMES S. NORRIS "Jimmie" VOCATIONAL Chairman Welfare Com- mittee 3g Ushering Club 2, 35 President Ushering Club 3. June 21 PAULINE G. NOWARK Cipollyif GENERAL Social Service Club 13 In- terior Decorating Club lg Glee Club 39 Chapel Choir 3. March 30 WANDA A. OLKOWSKA '5Winnie" f COMMERCIAL April 11 THOMAS Cf ORR C4T0mmy:5 GENERAL Chemistry Club 23 Band 1, 2. October 6 ROBERT D. OSMAN 330677 GENERAL Stage Craft Club 2, For- estry and Outdoor Club 3. September 18 JAMES A. OWENS CC ' ' 39 fzmmze GENERAL Dramatic Club 23 Vice President Dramatic Club 35 Hiking Club 1, 25 Vice President Home Room 1, 2. May 31 ROBERT PARSON HB0 bi! VOCATIONAL Ushering Club 1 January 18 VIVIAN L. PATTERSON E6-Patti? GENERAL Library Club 19 Vice President. Home Room 13 Secretary Home Room 2, President Home Room 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, Chapel Choir 2, 3 3 Annual Show 2. February 11 HARRY PENNY Gfpennjril ' GENERAL President Home Room 15 Ushering Club 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 1. August 10 RAYMOND F. PERRY CG-Rajiv GENERAL Vice President Chemistry Club 23 Secretary Home Room 23 Tennis Team 2, 35 Band 2. - May 6 WALTER L49 QSWALT he f v - Giosceyii GENERAL Vice President, Ushering Club 2, Vice President Bot-I any Club 17 Hi-Y Club 35' Entertainment Committee 29 Horseshoe Staff 2, 3? Business Manager of Horse- shoe 35 Hall Patrol 1, 2, 3: Nominating Committee 2, 33 Finance Committee 3. April 27 A , ,. NATHAN PARISH acNats.9, V GENERAL Ushering Club 2. November 20 -f 1 HELEN '.L. PARSONS CCLUHBJ ', A 'GENERAL' - ' Dramatic' Club 1, 2gAVice President Home Room Q, 25 Mixed Chorus 2, 3, Refresh- ment Committee 3. A, April 27 ' 1 0 - . NAOMI R. PECK A t c:Misa K I COMMERCIAL A P ' Mixed Chorus 23 Chapel Choir 33 Gregg Writer Club 3. 3 September 17 - HELEN P. PERCHY "P.erchief' GENERAL Vice President Home Room 15 Glee Club 3, Mixed Chorus 3. October 22 GENEVIEVE H. PETERSON. t CCPete79 t ' GENERAL , 1 Social Service Club 33 Mixed Chorus 3. ' . June 7 Page Seventy-one MARY E. PFEFFER Cfsallyi, GENERAL Social Service Club 3, En- tertainment Club 23 Glee Club 13 Mixed Chorus 1, 3. November 11 MELVIN E. PIPER '5Frizz" GENERAL Ushering Club 2, 3, Presi- dent Home Room 3g Senate 3. August 19 ROSELLA R. PLUBELL "Rosie,' GENERAL Dramatic Club 2 3 Zoology Club 35 Glee Club 35 Hik- ing Club 1. November 16 EDITH A. PRIESTLY "Edie', GENERAL Hiking Club 1. August 12 HELEN M. PROUGH 66Hun35 GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Mixed Chorus 33 Hiking Club 1. July 23 BERNICE C. QUIRIN "Billie" COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 39 Gregg- Writer Club 3. December 16 Page Seventy-two JANE W. PI-IELAN "Felix,' GENERAL Art Club 3. March 21 CARMEL E. PIROZZOLA "Carrie" COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 13 Commercial Club 33 Chapel Choir 2. April 18 W. MICHAEL POET "Mike" VOCATIONAL Sports Club 2, 37 Presi- dent Home Room 39 Basket- ball 1. February 9 ELDA M. PROUGH 6'Eddie" GENERAL Social Service Club 1, Glee Club 2, 33 Octette 33 Mixed Chorus 25 Chapel Choir 35 German Folk Song Club 3. August 31 LORRAINE A. PURCELL CCLOTI-y!! GENERAL World Friendship Club 3: Mixed Chorus 3. June 9 HELEN R. QUIRIN czjeanss COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 33 Gregg Writer Club 3. March 28 EDNA MAE RABUCK "Eddie" GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Glee Club 2, 3. November 6 JOHN W. RAMSEY "f0nnie'7 GENERAL Botany Club 2, 35 Deco- rating Committee 3. Y 'September 21 DOW P. REED "Squire" GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 35 I-Ii-Y Club 15 Door Patrol 35 Squad Leader 3. November 27 DOROTHY V. REID 5CD0t97 COMMERCIAL Vice President, Home Room 25 Student Council 15 Athletic Club 1. August 18 WILLIAM W. REILEY CGBill7 7 GENERAL President, Home Room 35 Decorating Committee 25 Forestry and Outdoor Club 1, 2, 35 Rifle Team 3. June 17 D. GENE REINHEIMER CKDee9! GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 25 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Modern Novel Club 15 Echo Staff 35 Annual Show 2, 35 Student Council 1. December 15 NELLIE E. RAEEEN-SPARCER nfackien COMMERCIAL Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Mod- ern Novel Club 1. January 12 REBECCA M. RAMSEY 6CBeclC:y!'7 GENERAL Glee Club 35 Mixed Cho- rus 25 Entertainment Club 15 Interior Decorating Club 1. August 27 JACK M. REFFNER "Iackie" GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 35 Chemistry Club 25 Jay Vee Basketball 1. May 5 DOROTHY J. REIFSNYDER "Dottz2e', GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Newswriting Club 35 Social Service Club 15 Annual Show 1, 2, 3. May 23 DOROTHY V. REINHART "Dome" GENERAL Library Club 15 Hiking Club 2. July 14 THOMAS C. RENNER V :cT0ms: VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2, 3. September 29 Page Seventy-three HELENA J. RENNINGER "Helen,, GENERAL Entertainment Committee 25 Entertainment Club 15 Modern Novel Club 35 Ath- letic Club 1. April 30 ADELIA E. RESSLER "Deatsv GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Botany Club 25 Athletic Club 15 Chapel Choir 35 Annual Show 35 Rifle Club 3. February 4 ELIZABETH C. RHOADES 'cBettie:, GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. March 14 PAULINE E. RHODES CCP0llyD9 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Ath- letic Club 15 Dramatic Club 15 Chapel Choir 2. January 25 ANNE LOUISE RIDDLE , "Puzzles', GENERAL Baseball Team 25 Hockey Team 2, 35 Squad Leader 35 Inter-class Basketball Team 25 Athletic Club 1, 2, 3. December 20 HAZEL M. RILEY 'iHazel" GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 25 Social Service Club 1, 2, 35 Basketry Club 15 Welfare Club 3. May 24 Page Seventy-four F. VIRGINIA REPLOGLE uskinnyg' GENERAL President, Home Room 35 Mixed Chorus 25 Annual Show 2, 35 Chapel Choir 3. May 6 MARGERY R. REYNOLDS 66Margie93 GENERAL ' Horseshoe Staff 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Dramatic Club 1, 25 Hiking Club 15 Chapel Choir 2, 3. February 9 W. KENNETH RHODES CCDuSty,7 GENERAL Track Team 1, 2, 35 For- estry and Outdoor Club 15 Stage Craft Club 35 Track Club 2, 3. October 22 DOROTHY M. RICHARDS GcD0t99 GENERAL Horseshoe Staff 35 Base- ball Team 1, 25 Hockey Team 35 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Captain Basketball 35 Or- chestra 1, 2, 35 Athletic Club 1, 25 President, Ath- letic Club 3. January 24 ELIZABETH L. RIGG 56D0Zly57 GENERAL Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Octette 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 En- tertainment Club 15 Chapel Choir 2, 35 Annual Show 2, 3. February 18 REMY D. RINES 'cRemy" VOCATIONAL Ushering Club 1, 2, 3. July 28 ' ALFRED RISPOLI KAI!! VOCATIONAL April s ESTHER ROBISON 56Tiny37 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 15 Hiking Club 25 Entertain- ment Club 3. June 24 DOROTHY P. RODGERS GCDOFB COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 35 Hik- ing Club 1. 1. March 20 --.. C. RICHARD. ROGERS 5GDicl699 GENERAL Vice President, Home Room 25 Forestry and Out- door Club 1, 35 Rifle' Team 35 Basketball Team 1. December 14 MARY N. ROSENBERGER 6CR0sy7! COMMERCIAL September 28 MARJORIE F. Ross '5Mart9-"7 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1. November 19 Secretary, Home Room 25 President, Home Room 35 IRMA E. RITTENHOUSE 6GMlCky99 SCIENTIFIC President, Home Room 1, 25 Secretary, Junior Classg Vice President, Senior Class5 Hockey Team 25 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Athletic Club 1, 25 Dramatic Club 1, 2. July 26 GLADYS S. ROCK 'iCladie,, GENERAL Secretary Home Room 15 Commercial Club 1. July 17 SARAH M. RODGERS GCSally99 GENERAL Glee Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Dramatic Club 35 Library Club 15 Entertain- ment Club 1, 2. March 21 ANNA E. ROLLASON ECAnne99 GENERAL Refreshment Committee 2, 35 Echo Staff 35 Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Social Service Club 25 President Social Service Club 35 En- tertainment Club 15 Annual Show 2. February 11 DOROTHY V. Ross "DOF GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 World Friendship Club 35 Athletic Club 2, 35 Hiking Club 1. January 12 WILLIAM Ross GGBill97 GENERAL Forestry and. ,Qutdoor Club 1, 2, 3.1 Q October 9 Page Seventy-five WILLIAM T. ROTHERT CCBill77 GENERAL Reception Committee 3: Chemistry Club 3. December 29 CHARLOTTE G. ROWLES CGGert!J GEORGE REED Social Service Club 1. May 2 LESTER RUDASILL "Pete', VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2, 3 Ushering Club 1. May 23 EUGENE W. RUPP c'Bill,' VOCATIONAL Stage Craft Club 33 Ush ering Club 2. June 27 OLGA RUSYNYK l6RuSty9! ACADEMIC Home Nursing Club 1 Entertainment Club 3. June 18 REHILDA A. RYAN c:Rees9 GENERAL Dramatic Club 39 Ath- letic Club 1. March 14 Page Seventy-six SAMUEL ROUDEBUSH E6Sam!9 VOCATIONAL August 5 H. ELWOOD RUDACILLE 6CRudy,3 GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Band 2, 35 Dance Orchestra 39 Slide Rule Club 1. June 28 W. EDWARD RUDISILL lGRudy3, VOCATIONAL President, Home Room 23 President, Home Room 33 Jay Vee Football Team 35 Hi-Y Club 1, 3. April 2 Vice SYLVESTER RUSSELL ECBMSSD VOCATIONAL Civic Welfare Club 25 Baseball Team 2. September 17 EILEEN A. RYAN "Nicki" GENERAL Dramatic Club 3g English Play 2. January 21 JAMES SALEME Cijimil GENERAL March 27 RosE SALOMIE CGR0Sy95 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 3. April 15 LEO SAMSON 4'Leola,, GENERAL Stage Craft Club 25 Sports Club 19 President, 'Home Room 15 Band 1, 3. September 1 MARGUERITE SANTA MARIA CG-Marg!! CLASSICAL Social Service Club 2, 33 Athletic .Club 13 Horseshoe Staff 1, 2, 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. ' May 5 EDITH S. SANTELLA CGSue7, COMMERCIAL Newswriting Club 23 Mod- ern Language Club 25 Echo Staff 2, 33 Secretary Home Room 23 President Home Room 39 Mixed Cho- rus 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1, 2, 35 Girls League Honor Roll 1, 23 National Honor Society 3. ' August 18 HELEN SARACENA g'H.elen" GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, President Home Room 35 Chapel Choir 3, Annual Show 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. May 9 MARY CATHRINE SAVINE G6May77 GENERAL Social Service Club 2, 3, Dramatic Club 13 Echo Staff 3, Latin Club 1, Girls League Honor Roll 1, 25 National Honor Society 3. January 1 DAVID SAMMEL ':Kiv0ski" VOCAT IONAL Ushering Club 23 Art Club 1, 2, 3: Zoology Club 1, Treasurer Home Room 13 Vice President Home Room 2. April 4 EARL SANDRUS Gisandyii ACADEMIC Track Club 1, Glider Club 2. October 2 EDITH E. SANTELLA "Ediev GENERAL Social Service Club lg Botany Club 13 Athletic Club 15 Basketball 13 Glee Club 15 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. January 27 ELSIE SANTELLA "Tiny" GENERAL Dramatic Club 3, Athletic Club 2, Modern 'Language Club 13 Secretary, Vice President Home Room 1, Mixed Chorus 1, 2. April 4 DANIEL SAVINE "Albert" VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 2, 3. December 3 RUTH SAYLOR '6Ruthie,' GENERAL First Aid Club 1. September 22 Page Seventy-seven CHARLES SCHANDELMEIER PAUL SCHILL "Chasing f' U GENERAL Ushering Club 2, 35 Jay Warsl VOCATIONAL Vee Basketball 3- Aviation Club 3. ' July 10 Q June 26 MARY ELIZABETH SCHLAYER REGINA SCHOCIAI "Mary Liz" ujeani' GENERAL COMMERCIAL I-'ibfary Club 13 Enter- Commercial Club 35 Mixed tamment Club 2, 33 Horse- Chorus 3,9 shoe Staff 2, 35 Mountain Echo 33 Debating Team 3. April 1 L1 I MARGARET QCHOLLV g'Margert" CLASSICAL Dramatic Club,1g Athletic Club 19 Secretary Home Room 2, Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Chapel Choir 2, 3. , July 191 DOROTHY SCHRAF C6D0ny?9 GENERAL f L Social Service Club 13 Athletic Club 1, 2, 3g Hockey Team 2 3 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. June 28 BARBARA SCHROEDER "Barbs" GENERAL Vice President Entertain- ment Club lg Athletic Club 1, Orchestra 25 Mixed Cho- rus 2. December 8 MAX SCHULMAN C5Max99 GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 15 ,Commercial Club 35 Debating Club 2. July 28 Page Seventy-eight January 19 MILDRED SCHORNER :dMidav A .GENERAL Entertainment .Club 1, '25 President Home Room 2, 3.3 Library Guard 3. , .A K December 8 GERTRUDE SCI-IRENK 6'Gerlie', COMMERCIAL ' Commercial Club' 37 Ath- letic ..'Club lg Secretary Home Room 23 Mixed Cho- rus 3. ' 1 November 18 ELSIE SCHROEDER "Essie" COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 35 Hik- ing Club lg President Home Room 3. December 22 HILDA SCHULZ ' "Schulzy" GENERAL December 21 JEAN SEADS afeanr' GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Program Committee 25 Horseshoe Staff 25 National Honor Society 2, 35 Presi- dent Home Room 2, 35 Sen- ate 35 Chapel Choir 2, 3. Salutatorian. October 29 JAMES SELL ccjilnb: , . ' VOCATIONAL Ushering Club 2, 35 Presi- dent Home Room 3A August 21 HARVEY SHAFER 56Hary93 GENERAL . Track Club 35 Mixed Cho- rus December 24 Li" E, A TJOSVEPH SHANER glean!! GENERAL Secretary Hiking Club 15 Modern Novel Club 25 Newswriting' Club 2, 35 President Home Room 35 Echo Staff 2, 35 Vice Presi- dent Home Room 1. November 18 KATHRYN SHAY ' C6Kate95 GENERAL Social Service Club 25 Library Club 15 Vice Presi- dent Modern Novel Club 3. December 27 5 JAMES SHEEP cc' - - av fzmmle GENERAL Stage Craft Club 35 Par- liamentary Law Club 25 Newswriting Club 15 Echo Staff 1. September 4 , SAMUEL SEALFON A "Sammy", Dramatic Club. 2,735 News- writing Club 1, 2, 35 Echo Staff 1, 2, 35 Treasurer Home Room 15 Secretary Home Room 25 Cheer Leader 1, Z 35 Tennis Team 1, 2. " June 10 MARY LORRAINE SHAALI 'cClLubbfy'w COMMERCIAL , I Forum Club 25 Dramatic Club 15 ,Commercial Club 35 Secretary Home Room 15 Chapel Choir 35 Mixed Cho- rus 2. J une 3 ' SAMUEL SHAHEEN A"'FlaslL'i GENERAL 5 Track Club 35 Vice Presi- dent Home Room 15 Presi- dent Home -Room 2, 35 Track Team 3. June 9 ' MARTHA SHAW :cMaTLyaa GENERAL I Secretary Botany Club 15 President Botany Club 25 Secretary-Treasurer, Home Room 1. A 1 March 7 I ELWOOD SHEEDER' . CCEZIYUB GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 25 Hi-Y Club 15 Sports Club 3. May 17 RUSSELL SHELLENBERGER ccshellea GENERAL Concessions Club 25 For- estry and Outdoor Club 35 Hi-Y Club 15 Squad Leader 3. May 17 f' V Page Seventy-nine WILFRED SHINGLER GiWil!J GENERAL Physics and Radio Club 15 Secretary-Treasurer Physics and Radio Club 3. April 8 DONALD SHOCK 66D0n:9 GENERAL Stage Craft Club 2g Hi-Y Club 1, Sports Club 33 President Home Room 15 Track Team 35 Varsity Football 2, 35 Varsity Bas- ketball 3g Jay Vee Basket- ball 1, 2. July 24 ROBERT SHAOENFELT "Peanut.s', VOCATIONAL Aviation Club 3. January 4 LEONARD SHOPE cc hopev COMMERCIAL February 27 LOUISE SHORE "Shady" COMMERCIAL Girls League Usher 33 Squad Leader Club 35 Ath- letic Club 35 Secretary Hik- ing Club 15 Vice President Home Room 2. September 21 HAROLD SHUGARTS Eishugii GENERAL November 11 Page Eighty DENNIS SHIVELY "Duchy VOCATIONAL Varsity "A" Club 15 Sports Club 2, 33 Secretary Home Room lg President Home Room 2, 3, Varsity Football 1, 2, 33 Baseball Team 1, 2. May 17 ESTHER SHOEMAKER i'Eszher,, COMMERCIAL Hiking Club 1. November 6 ERDENE SHOPE 66Deney!9 GENERAL Dramatic Club 2g Enter- tainment Club 1. December 29 WINIFRED SHOPE "Fritz,' COMMERCIAL Library Club 1. April 17 ELIZABETH SHOWERS "B.etty,: COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 1. September 14 MORGAN SHUTE 'gPete,' GENERAL Sports Club 2, 39 Vice President Home Room 23 President Home Room 33 Jay Vee Football lg Var- sity Football 2, 35 Varsity Basketball 2, 39 Varsity "A" Club 2, 35 National Athletic Scholarship Society 2, 3, Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2, 3. June 13 EUGENE SIPES CCGCHBB7 GENERAL Sports Club 2, 33 Presi- dent Home Room 1, Secre- tary Home Room 2, Varsity Football Squad 1, 2, 3, Base- ball Team 2, 3g Varsity "A" Club 1, 2, 35 Squad Leaders' Club 1, 2. February 5 YOLANDA SISTO "Y0laH COMMERCIAL Commercial Club 3. February 13 ANN SLUTZKER CCH0n6Jl9! GENERAL Dramatic Club 19 Glee Club 15 German Club 3. September 29 CHARLES SMITH 6CBud79 VOCATIONAL Ushering Club 2, 3, Sec- retary Home Room 1. June 28 RICHARD SMITH ccDiCks9 GENERAL Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1, 2, 39 Dance Orchestra 1, 2, 3. November 22 HELEN SNIVELY "Helen7' GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, Athletic Club 1, 25 Hockey Team 2, 3. March 22 MARJORIE SIPES 4'Margie" GENERAL Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. January 4 NELLIE SLICK "Slick, GENERAL President Entertainment Club 1, Athletic Club 1, 2, Vice President Home Room 33 Track Team 23 Baseball Team 1, 23 Hockey Team 23 Basketball 2, 3. February 10 VINCENT SMELSER Cicurlyi! GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 1, 2, 3g Vice President Home Room 15 Football 1. June 15 JEANNE SMITH "Dodie,' HOME ECONOMICS Dramatic Club 15 Secre- tary Home Room 2, Glee Club 1. May 3 VINCENT SMITH "Smitty', VOCATIONAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 25- Glee Club 3, Mixed Chorus 3. April 13 ALLEN SNOW, JR. GCBud95 GENERAL Glider Club 2, 33 News- writing Club 23 Mountain Echo 2, Rifle Team 33 Ger- man Folk Song Club 3. December 28 Page Eighty-one CLARA SNYDEK - 6GSi95 COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 35 Library Club 1. January 24 JOHN SOMERVILLE 'gSlim" GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 15 Civic-Welfare Club 2. December 24 BEATRICE SOULT G6Bea,, COMMERCIAL Athletic Club' 35 Vice President Home Room 25 President Home Room 35 Hockey Team 2, 35 Hiking Club 1. May 2 VERNEDA SPONSELLER "DeeDee', A GENERAL Entertainment Club 1, 2. January 18 ,. JOHN STAHL Hijack!! GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 33 Art Club 1, 23 Horseshoe Staff 15 Secre- tary Home Room 1. May 3 LAURA STAMBAUGH "Lfn2rie', GENERAL 'T ' Library Club 1. U, December 12 ,M Page Eighty-two DOROTHY SNYDER "Dutch" GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Athletic Club 1, 23 Vice President Athletic Club 39 Hockey Team 2, 39 Basket- ball Team 2, 3g Baseball Team 1, 2, 3. June 23 ALBERT SOUDERS KAI!! VOCATIONAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 2. August 11 J AMES SPAHN Gispookh GENERAL October 13 DOROTHY MARIE SPOTTS "Doz'? GENERAL January 25 ROBERT STAHL GlBob3, GENERAL Band 2, 3: Orchestra 3: Glee Club 1, 2, Octette 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 1, 2. March 29 MARTHA STAMBAUGII 66Mart3r5! GENERAL Social Service Club 15 Entertainment Club 2, 35 Chemistry Club 13 Athletic Club 27 Secretary Home Room lg Squad Leaders' Club 3. August 17 RUTH STEEL "Ruthie,' COMMERCIAL Vice President Home Room 2. April 2 MATHILDA STEIN "Tillie" GENERAL Dramatic Club 35 Hiking Club 1. HELEN STEHLEY 6CH0ney99 GEORGEN REED Forum Club 1g Stamp Club 1, 2. -' September 19' HYMAN STEINBERG CGHymie97 ACADEMIC Modern Novel Club 1. ivffebruary 13!i " J anuaryi5 Y W' CECELIA STEINBERGER "Callie" GENERAL September 26 MARJORY STEPHENSON "Stevie" GENERAL National Honor Society 33 Botany Club 27 Refreshment Committee 39 Horseshoe Staff 35 President Home Room 1g Secretary Honie Room 23 Annual Show 3: Hall Patrol 2, 3: Girls League Honor Roll 1, 2. October 17 EDWARD STEWART 'gEddie" GENERAL Secretary Forestry and Outdoor Club 3. b May 16 ROSEMARY STEWART HTILGTZM GENERAL Athletic Club 1, 25 Re- freshment Committee 25 Decorating Committee 39 THOMAS STEPHENS M A 'fTick" VOCATIONAL T Forestry and Outdoor Club 2g Jay Vee Football 2, aw- A ' ' June 12 CHARLES STERLING "Chas" 5 A GENERAL Secretary, Home Room 25 Vice President Home Room 3. June 19 PAUL STEWART Gipaulii SCIENTIFIC President Chemistry Club 35 Modern Novel Club 15 Secretary Home Room 1g Vice President Home Room 2. May 1 CLARENCE STITT 'iSzin:ie" GENERAL Vice President Home Room 134 President Home Room 2g Band 1, 2, 33 Or- Vice President Home Room chestra 1, 2, 3. 1. April 23 March 23 A, 1 Page Eighty-three WILBUR STITT I C6Bud9J GENERAL Track Club 35 Secretary Home Room 15 Track Team 35 Baseball Team 15 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Octette 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Treas- urer Rifle Club 1. September 27 QUILLA STOUT G6Patty3l GENERAL Entertainment Club 15 Modern Language Club 3. August 28 BEATRICE STUBBS , 'fsmbbyv COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 15 Gregg Writer 35 Assistant Secre- tary-Treasurer Commercial Club 35 Secretary Home Room 25 Glee Club 15 Home Nursing Club 1. May 1 KENNETH SUMMERS GdKen35 GENERAL Treasurer Home Room 15 Vice President Home Room 15 President Home Room 35 Athletic Club 1. March 23 JOHN SZUHAJ 6GShewy!9 GENERAL Track Manager 35 Squad Leaders' Club 2. May 19 HARRY N. TAYLOR C6Hi3! GENERAL ' Hi-Y Club 2, 35 President, Hi-Y Club 35 Sports Club 15 Finance Committee 35 Hon- or Society 2, 35 President Home Room 15 President, Junior Classg' Glee Club 3' Corridor Patrol 3. January 9 1 1 Page Eighty-four ROY STOM Gistomif GENERAL Stage Craft Club 2, 35 Modern Novel Club 15 Sec- retary Home Room 2. May 12 BEATRICE STRAWE CGBee92 GENERAL Forum Club 15 Newswrit- ing Club 35 Horseshoe Staff 35 Mountain Echo 35 Glee Club 15 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Annual Show 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 3. June,20 RALPH STUBBS CCSCOOPQS GENERAL February 1 THELMA SUTTER "Dutch,' GENERAL Library Club 15 Botany Club 25 Zoology Club 35 Mixed Chorus 3. May 5 BERNICE M. TAYLOR "Bernn.y', 5 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 15 Commercial Club 35 Ath- Ietic Club 15 Refreshment Committee 2. January 24 LOUISE K. TAYLOR GLU!! COMMERCIAL Gregg Writer Club 35 Commercial Club 3. June 12 RICHARD F. TAYLOR "Dick', GENERAL Track Club 35 Safety Club 35 Program Committee 35 Track Team 3. February 12 RUSSELL L. THOMAS "Russ', VOCATIONAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 2, 35 Modern Novel Club 1 5 Vice President, Home Room 15 Secretary, Home Room 2. June 25 MARGARET L. THOMPSON 6ST0mmy7! GENERAL Home Economics Club 15 Dramatic Club 35 Girls League Representative for Home Room 35 Athletic Club 25 Rifle Tea.m 35 Debating Team 2, 35 Secretary, Home Romn L T 'March 15 MARIE E. TOBIAS GET0by79 GENERAL Mixed Chorus 3. March 20 RUBY M. TRAFICANTE 6CD0d077 GENERAL December 8 GRACE E. TREXLER "Skinny'7 GENERAL Home Nursing Club 1. December 29 S. KATHRYN TERWILLIGER EEK 73 ay GENERAL Library Club 15 Athletic Club 25 Honor Society 1, 2, 35 President, Home Room 35 Hockey Team 25 Girls' Re- serve 15 Squad Leaders' Club 35 Chapel Choir 3. Valedictorian. November 18 DOROTHY M. THOMPSON 6CD0t99 GENERAL Athletic Club 1. May 22 MARIE -G. TILSON "Tillie" GENERAL Dramatic Club 3. April 18 MARY E. TOBIAS "Marie,, COMMERCIAL September 20 L. EDITH TREGO C6BetZy77 GENERAL Entertainment Club 25 World Friendship Club 35 Vice President Home Room 25 Glee Club 15 Mixed Cho- rus 35 Handbook Staff 2. January 24 ALICE E. TROUT :6Rern99 GENERAL Athletic Club 25 Program Committee 25 Secretary, Home Room 25 Senate 35 Orchestra 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2. November 16 Page Eighty-tive OTHO H. UMBOWER 'f0die?? ' ' SCIENTIFIC Track Club 2, 3, Botany Club 15 Track Team 1, 3. , September 26 JOHN F. VALLADE ccfohnnysa GENERAL Dramatic Club 33 Orches- tra 1, 2. , January 3 GRACEP. VAUGHN "Gracie',, GENERAL Social Service'1Club 33 Forum Group '25 Home Eco- nomics Club 1. August 16 MAGDALENE M. VORNDRAN G6Madge79 I GENERAL Hiking Club 1, .23 Modern Language Club 3: German Folk Song Club 35 Hockey Team 2. August 11 MARSHAL WAGNER f'Marsh,' GENERAL President Hiking Club 13 Chapel Choir 2, 33 Vice President Home Room 1: Jay Vee Football 1, 23 Glee Club 2, 3: Octette 2, 39 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3. March 8 GRACE WAITE ' "Graaf, GENERAL Secretary Zoology Club 1, 35 Zoology Club 2. 'H ' "'NOvember 7 7315: ' .1 A Page Eighty-six CHARLES VALLADE CCTiny79 GENERAL Orchestra 1, 2. December 29 MINNIE F, VTASILE "Mickey, GENERAL Commercial Club 13 Vice President Home Room 15 Glee Club 1: Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 33 Annual Show 1. July A28 LILLIAN B. VIOLIONE Cfljlii GENERAL V Social Service Club 25 Dramatic Club 15 Modern Novel Club 1, Treasurer, Modern Language Club 2 5 Modern Language Club 3. August 22 LEO WACHTER "Luie" GENERAL Parliamentary Law Club 2. January 1 MAXINE WAGNER '6Maxie" GENERAL Social Service Club 2, 35 Commercial Club 2, 3g'Vice President Home Room lg Mixed Chorus 1. December 8 ROBERT WAKEFIELD ' "Professor" GENERAL Glider Club 2, Physics and Radio Club lg Jay Vee Basketball lg Orchestra 3. September 14 DON WALKER CSDM!! VOCATIONAL Track Club 35 Secretary Home Room 35 Track' Team 3. A - October 29 MURIEI, WALTER czpats! GENERAL President Social Service Club 25 Hall ,Patrol 2, 3: Quill and Scroll 2, 35 Editor- in-Chief, Handbook 35 Horseshoe Staff 1, 25 Echo Staff 2, 35 National Honor Society 2, 3.5 Senate 3. March 24 PEARL WALTERS "Pearl" GENERAL Secretary-Treasurer Social Service Club 35 Entertain- ment Club 15 Refreshment Committee 2 5 President Home Room 35 Executive Committee 35 Glee Club 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 3. February 22 - WILLIAM WALTERS "Bill" GENERAL President Parliamentary Law Club 25 Art Club 15 Horseshoe Staff 35 National Honor Society 35 Secretary Home Room 15 Vice Presi- dent Home Room 25 Track Team 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 35 Chapel Choir 3. September 23 HOWARD WARNER "Howd,' VOCATIONAL February 17 DOROTHY WARSING 6CDOt77 COMMERCIAL Entertainment Club 1, 25 Art Club 15 Glee Club 2, 35 Chapel Choir 3. November 23 HARRY ' WALTER "nudge VOCATIO NAL Auto Safety Club 25 Glider Club 2. November, 13 PAUL WALTERS "Tailspin" SCIENTIFIC Aviation Club 35 Glider Club 25 Physics and Radio Club 15 President Home Room 35 Jay Vee Football 1. A June 14 ROBERT- WALTERS CCB0b39 GENERAL Forestry .and Outdoor Club 25 Botany Club 15 Chapel Choir 35 Glee Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 3. November 21 HAROLD WALZ G6Hal99 GENERAL July 31 ANNA- WARSINC CIAnn,, A GENERAL Dramatic Club 15 Secre- tary-Treasurer Botany Club 25 Vice President Home Room 25 Secretary-Treas- urer Home Economics Club 1. March 23 MARJORIE, WARSING G6Marj93 GENERAL Vice President Botany Club 15 Botany Clubl25 Vice President Home Rodml 1, '25 Glee Club 1, 35 .Mixed Cho- rus 1, 3. , November 4 Page Eighty-seven ROBERT WARSING CGB0b93 GENERAL Stage Craft Club 29 Hi-Y Club 2, 3. August 27 DOROTHY WEAMER CCD0ll9 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 1, 29 Com- mercial Club 1, 3. October 31 ALVIN WEBER "W0wie', GENERAL Hi-Y Club 2, 39 German Folk Song Club 3. April 18 MILDRED WE1ss GSMidge53 COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 19 Com- mercial Club 39 Hiking Club 1. April 22 BENNY WELLER GEBenny99 GENERAL Orchestra 19 Hiking Club 1. March 25 RUBY WESTON "West', GENERAL Dramatic Club 19 Enter- tainment Club 1, 29 Com- mercial Club 1, 29 Finance Committee 29 Mixed Chorus 39 Chapel Choir 3. December 6 Page Eighty-eight JERRY WATSON "Bennie" GENERAL Secretary Hi-Y Club 19 Sports Club 39 President Home Room 19 Jay Vee Football 19 Varsity Football 2, 39 Track Team 1, 2, 3. August 20 LILA WEBBER 6CElm!7 GENERAL Botany Club 19 Secretary Home Room 1. January 11 FLOBA WEBER "Flossie" GENERAL Commercial Club 19 Mixed Chorus 29 Chapel Choir 2, 39 Corridor Patrol 39 Annual Show 2, 3. December 7 JOHN WELKER cclohnnfyas GENERAL Track Club 2, 39 Decorat- ing Committee 29 Nominat- ing Committee 39 Editor Horseshoe 39 National Hon- or Society 39 Vice President Home Room 29 Track Team 29 Senate 3. August 15 WINIFRED WERTZ "Winnic', COMMERCIAL Dramatic Club 19 Gregg Writer Club 39 Commercial Club 1, 39 Vice President Home Room 1, 29 Rifle Team 3. August 30 ELIZABETH WHEATFIELD "ElizabeLh,7 GENERAL Glee Club 3. September 1 A LORAINE WHITBRED G4L0rry93 GENERAL- Forum Club 25 Entertain- ment Club 15 World Friend- ship Club 35 Newswriting Club 15 Mountain Echo 15 Vice President Home Room 25 Glee Club 25 Mixed Cho- rus 2, 3. March 28 JAMES WHITE CGJi,'-ll!! GENERAL President Forestry and Outdoor Club 1, 35 Vice President Forestry and Out- door Club 25 Refreshment Committee 25 President Home Room 35 President Senate 3. September 13 GERTRUDE WILLIAMS G6Pat3! GENERAL Athletic Club 1. ' "f'March 27 ,Ik ' fn. '. JOSEPHINE WILLIAMS 661035 GENERAL May 22 HENRY WILSCN C5 ody9, GENERAL Sports Club 2, 35 .Tay Vee Football 1, 25 Varsity Foot- ball 3. V January 9 HELEN WITIIEROW "Snooky" A GENERAL 5 Social Service Club 3. October 30 ANNA WHITE CCAnhi29 GENERAL Library Club 15 Modern Novel Club 3. March 24 ALMA WlI.LIAMS "Tootsie,, GENERAL Library Club 15 World Friendship Club 3. April 27 JEANNE WILLIAMS 66Iean59 COMMERCIAL - Gregg Writer Club 35 Commercial Club 1, 35 Vice President Home Room 1. July -20 '1 DANIEL WILSON E6Danny95 ' GENERAL Physics 'and Radio Club 15 Vice President Home Room 25 Jay Vee Football 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 German Folk Song Club 3: Chapel Choir 3. June 4. KENNETH WINTERS c:Kennyes GENERAL Dramatic Club 25 Hi-Y Club 15 Physics and Radio Club 35 Decorating Commit- tee 35 Vice President Home Room 1, 2. July 2 DON WOLF "Coach', VOCATIONAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 2, 35 Vice President Home Room 1, 2, 35 Jay Vee Football 1, 3. August 15 Page Eighty-nine CLARENCE WOLFE 66W0l!ey99 GENERAL Stage Craft Club 2, 33 Botany Club 15 Glee Club 3. ,June 23 DOROTHY J. YEATER GCD0t99 COLLEGE PREPARATORY Dramatic Club 15 Secre- tary Home Room 13 Vice President Home Room 23 Economics Club 15 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 35 Annual Show 1, 2, 33 House of Representatives 2. March 25 WILLIAM F. YEATTS MBU!!! GENERAL Forestry and Outdoor Club 3: Civic"Welfare Club 25 Biology Club 15 Execu- tive Committee 2, 3g Vice President Home Room 25 President Home Room 35 President National Honor Society 3. April 21 CHARLES E. YOUNG HDOCQQ GENERAL Glee Club 3, Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Chapel Choir 2, 3. August 21 PAUL ZEAK 66Andy99 GENERAL Aviation Club 35 Chem- istry Club 1. November 30 MARY ELIZABETH HWRICTIT "Sally, GENERAL Dramatic Club 2, 3. ' May 6 WALTER V. YEATTS ucjurlyv VOCATIONAL Auto Safety Club 23 Avia- tion Club 33 Glider Club 2. November 14 VERNA GRACE YINGLING ccyingjyas COMMERCIAL Social Service Club 2, 3: Commercial Club 1. November 5 HELEN L. YOUNCKIN CCDOZZYSS GENERAL Social Service Club 1, Mixed Chorus 3. February 13 MELVIN ZEIGLER "Butch" GENERAL Civic Welfare Club 25 Sports Club 37 .Jay Vee Basketball 2. August 2 JOHN ZIMMERER ccjohnnyea GENERAL Glee Club 33 Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Chapel Choir 2, 3. July 25 Page Ninety l Who's Who DOROTHY BURD-a0h, my hair'.s comin' down? That brown hair with its besetting fault belongs to a pair of brown eyes, a befreckled nose, and a smiling mouth. "Dipper's', our most popular girl and this is not a believe-it-or-not column. As Literary Editor of the Horseshoe, HDipper" proved herself a valuable asset. The Honor Society, the Quill and Scroll, and committees are not nearly all the activities uDipper7, gives her attention to, and never slights any- thing or anyone. WILLIAM DAVIS-"Hello Baby." Just try imagining High School plays without "Billy,'7 the dashing Romeo. He is assistant Editor, and chief head liner for the Mountain Echo, President of the Scriveners, and in the Honor Society. When he isn't worrying about his Latin, or has a play on his mind, he is preparing a speech to be given some time, some place. Hllm the busiest man in three counties, arenit I?', Also he is the most talka . . . I mean, the best conversationalist. LILLIAN ELLSTROM-"Hi-There!" ' Lillian illustrates the saying, "good goods come in small packagesf, She cap- ably held the office of Vice President of the Senate in her Junior and Senior years. She belongs to the Honor Society and is a beautiful little singer. CARL ETTERg"Wouldn't that slap the powder of your face?,' Carl burst into the theatrical world with a ban in the Romantic A .e and since, 3 3 after his performances such remarks are heard as, 'fIsn't that little Carl Etter a scream?7' He is one of the assisting editors of the Mt. Echo and is in the Scriveners. Around the publication room he is noted for his uingenuityf' Indiana dialect, and frrotes ue sense of humor. Besides he's our most- o ular bo . s CI P P Y DONALD KRAFT-f'Teacher, sheis bothering me." Don was Treasurer of the Junior Class last year, and on the Finance Committee this year, but heis a National Honor Society man, so don't worry. He can bake the best cookies of anybody we know. PAUL GIEC-"Pfew.v A hard working towhead+that's Paul. He has helped decorate for our socials for the last two years and he is a very energetic worker on the Annual Staff. What more can you expect-dependability, co-operativeness, and good naturedness. ANNE GRIMSHAW-"I thought Fd pop." uSweet and Lovelyv are the words to describe our popular Girls League Presi- dent. Last year she was Secretary of the Senate. In addition to her executive ability, Anne is a very graceful dancer. KENNETH HEAPSH"What do you think?" Kenny is the fellow with the big smile who makes you feel at home at the Senior Socials, for heis chairman of the Reception Committee. He is one of the Latin Nlntelligentsiaf' and you remember his impressive speech in assembly as President of the National Honor Society. ROBERT McNAUGI-ITON-6'0h, I forgot all about that meeting." And no wonder, for Bob as President of the Boys Federation has a lot on his mind, to say nothing about Debating, Mt. Echo, Dramatics, Glee Club, Decorating Committee, Physics and Radios and .... girls. JOHN MILLER-'The deadline is on Thursday. Copy accepted no later." John warns the reporters, for as Editor of the Mt. Echo he is chief admonisher. John belongs to the Senate, Quill and Scroll, and the National Honor Society. When the band plays, the big boom is Johnny, bass drummer. Page Ninety-one '24 we l 'fmt i"'l I l I l l cn- A inn . l s ri !"' h ll , II ,V ri 'l E rl ui if i Y 'Hlill myllil. l .llljls I I ' ily, Il Swgfn 9 l li Ili 1: V : If wyallijle lfifalel lilly VN if , U 5 I fiiifif if af. will , fri 4 , 11 W . ffl YU 'A . s . , ll I l M eant rg I-I H His nil nw ' s iff 1 . 3 1'r1Q,i "X my l M.. .5 . ,.. . inwtf l 5 ight F Vi mix: X f i 4 E 1 1 1 .i url S 'ln .,v W 1 F31 ' . HI. U se i 9" E x ll I ir, I xx I it g . I 12 1: 4 lillii filit lays its tl, . 'l I , tai 7 i Hn vii,-Mtg! .1i"'f'1 2 t . , l . ,WI J TI i it iid JAMES MONAHAN-"If they work, they stay onf' says Jimmie, trying to be serious. You know he's president of most every thing going, his home room, the Hi-Y flast yearJ and even the Senior Class. Last year he was in the Senate, on the decorating committee, and the baseball team. Hereis to our prexyl SARA JANE MOSES-"Hi.' Have you seen Anne anywhere?77 MMO" is our hall patrol captain and she makes the Sophs step. The day before any social she is to be found in' the study hall on the top rung of a step-ladder hang- ing streamers. She was on the Junior executive committee and making speeches in class meetings was her hobby. WALTER OSWALT-"I am not prepared Miss Stockton? '4Oscey" is business manager of the Horseshoe, and is responsible for all those salesmanship announcements on the sheet, declaring that the I932 Horseshoe is the n all right. Walter thinks it's great to be crazy. V DOROTHY RICHARDS-"Cee-rusalemf' The girls' Sports Editor of the Annual is truly representative. A dart down the floor, and a basket, some quick maneuvering, a strong swing, connection, and a goal, a "hefty" swat, fast legs, a home run. Dot, our most athletic girl. MARY ELIZABETH SCHLAYER-"Is there anything to type?,' She's a Senior Associate Editor of the Horseshoe and generalissimo around that office. She,s on the debating team, and knows how to employ the art that got her there, intermingled with wit, anywhere and everywhere. Why the sudden interest in boys' athletics, Mary Liz? .I EAN SEADS- Jean is Miss Salutatorian and a whiz at translating Virgil. Sheas in the National Honor Society and the Senate, and do you remember the little Russian dancer in "The Brevities ? 'I HARRY TAYLOR-"FII Bite." NHT, belongs to our c'Four-hundredf' He claims that his dignity grew even though he didn't when he became President in our Junior Year. Weire still wonder- ing, '4Hi,', if that certain Sophomore doesn't have that something in her smile that seems to make life worth-while. fHelp us out. Wonit you?J KATHRYN TERWILLIGER- Kate-slender, attractive, graces our class as Valedictorian. She is also a mem- ber of the National Honor Society. And can she play baseball! MURIEL WALTER-6'Keep out of my way, lim in a hurryf' And "Pat,' very often is, getting copy in for the Handbook fshe's editorj g dash- ing to Senate meetings fshe's a politicianjg getting to classes on time fsheis a hall patroljg finishing the last Trigonometry problem fshe's a struggling mathematicianjg coming to Quill and Scroll meetings fshe,s a journalistlg and talking Qshe's our best girl conversationalistl JOHN WELKER-'5Say, do you do anything?', Freckles, blue eyes, and a big grin-that,s Johnny. Heis a sprinter he is, not only on the cinder track and when decorating for socials, but also in getting this not- able Annual together, for he is Ye Editore. Not only that, but he is a member of the National Honor Society and the Senate. JAMES WHITE-"For the sake of Democracy." Jim is the conservative president of the Senate, and the sporting president of the Forestry and Outdoor Club. He is short, has light red hair, a few freckles, fsome significant characteristicsj By the way, he was Chairman of the Junior Refreshment Committee. WILLIAM YEATTS-"Oh gee,'s right? '6Bill'7 is the chief executive of the Honor Society, but in class history he is listed under '4Added Attractionsv since he served two years on the executive committee. The Boy Scouts call him "Mayor,7' and Bill claims his ability to make stump speeches can be traced to this period of his life. Then there are those what think heis hand- some. Page Ninety-two f' 9 x If X J Y ll. ,-4 F - I., s,f,4,,5V-'I,,9 5, ,Q x.. ' VA"'fX-X231 7' ' ffl? 1-.57 ' , 'I SX?-Lv!"'f3,?" 'q"g'x47'55f: NX! f f 'XX Y Q 'hwy' f X -1 '- X Q - l2Q.l,.rs.tts.71 D bf m Q ' Y ' .ixY".I L J 'Z X gl I A r X P K-5 f ' 21hXQZiw:-35' 'mag y ' - - 4 ' X ' , . 0 V -:3 rs 11. ... H. If V In Nigfsxv X X K' Q ' 1 I t QL, ., - T' L.. ' N get . - 2 . '-5' 2 ' 1175?-5.,f , H Ye ' ,Eu K1 -AJ' is I t 33' Lx ,Q -Q ,4 1" ' If ,ijkczhl A -TF: Lx Cjigxxlx S E' I e Q ef.. e - e ' f W2 W "' .Aga 'x ' X: '51 ' 1 P- e ee r fig ,Z I.: 'Y ' Q' , X my 71, X f 1 f, igf 2' , iq y V11 5' A 957 . ,. -xilltbxr 1 fx 5 . s , gn, '- fx ,- ',.' 'Q .,'f' ., ,,:,-414, 6,151 K V K, , a 3, I, 12,4-gg xcdiy, ,f ff 'itgfalfie-41' t e was-3 ff' fl if W V fs rf 1 ' I ,, I nf? i4Jy,gv 1,1143 gn ,'f154,,, X x.,,.5 ,f,.f 1 V , - -,J vdammgys IM' , ja N , .KH -1 I-,hx 1 e 5 4 Wffsffw we . ull. In ' I R.-'Q' -' - ' n. w 7 ,WI 51 fl 5 'ff . ff' 'qu P 5 K' t 2 -'O I - g aze." aff : J ALA fir e ., 'S s, .sux-gr t ....... H+... fw sl I , W UNDE na swf 5 s "THE TESTAMENT OF BEAUTYU . . . . . The dance of young trees that in a wild birch-spirmey toss to and fro the cluster of their flickering crests, as rye curtseying in array to the breeze of Mayg ..... B, ' fi 1 I, VT' 'T' ,I li limi int' 15 gli - E 5 1 ,E I l ilwm i 1 1 1 1 1 .ll , uf 1,1 , 11 1 MI! 11.11 I 1 1 11111 1 41 1 1 1 ' - 2 , l , 1 5 I , , 'IH u 11 Q11 il I 1 mill, K' n' ll, L ii 11l il I 11i'IIIII IEP" 1 l 151 iii I I 4 I5 1 'fi ,' E11 '4 UL I ' ll IIIIF1 , IM 111'.Ii'I1i1il:ii I 12 ' 4 1" . gfli 1 ' J 111 .Q i f l i l ,Q-V, 1 y if ' 1, !,. 1 if 1 1 , H 1 1111, 1 1 1 ,Y 1 It, 1' ,A '1' 2 I ,ttf mi A ' fir' J I1 it Junior Class Officers Top Row: Hinman, Finney, Gaver, Miller. Bottom Row: Martin, Wolfe, Thomas, Robinson. President. ............ . -..-.-. Wiliiam WOIf6 Vice President ....... ....... D onald Thomas Secretary ........... ..... S ara Jane Martin Treasurer ...... .......... C arl Robinson EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Betty Hinman Margaret Finney Robert Baltz Donald Gaver Maxine Miller SOCIAL COMMITTEES Refreshment Program Decoration Betty Smith, Chairman Jane Mattern Charlotte Bell Beatrice Gallagher Sheldon Ehringer Mara Martin Leona Rouzer Paul Krouse Kathryn Rupert Harold Miller Max McCoy, Chairman Philip Geary Arvilla Miller Mary Moore Alice Whittaker June Gorsuch Miriom Wolf Emery Harding Jeannette Hershberger Thelma Wood Marie Ziegler Archie Clapper Reception Scott Kurtz, Chairman Walter Blake Herbert Freeman Homer Patton Jane Findley Wilbur Kane Eugene Morelli Mary K. Myers Dorothy Pfahler Robert Gregg Paul Krugh Marguerite Jones Finance John Klick, Chairman Marcella Courson Dorothy Williams Jean Gibbon Anna Hobba Beatrice Benner Ted Colleruso Fred Batrus Henrietta Swank Virginia Goodman Gerald Ro-tz William Stellabot Carl Robinson, Chairman Robert Epple Herbert Dietz Charles Pack William Springer Marjorie Williams Dorothy Summers Louella Loudenslayer SPONSORS Miss Unverzagt, Chairman Miss Johns Miss Bancroft Mr. Shaffer Page Ninety-four 1 1 1 1 1 41 N1 i TV 1 I 1 1 . id' k1 1 ,1 f' A ,I 2 11111 7"'1 I 1 1 .11 if 'll 110, i!5 1 in W, iii EM VA I Ns. 'lg W3 Lf 'Ti 0 ii. D, mit, n 1, .14 e A i i Hg ii! if , 51 tai iff U gf 'Qi ' ---2 1 W H3 '1 I . I It 3 J.. idk, F . 15 313 ty EQ siif -!.,E K fi? 4 Junior Class History ARK ye and listen, while we relate the Junior class history. We shall en- deavor to bring before you the hopes, the ambitions, the successes, and the victories of that body. The tale of our Freshman year is one to be long remembered by us all. ln the fall of 1929, assuming that noble feeling of the high and mighty, we gallantly opened the doors of Roosevelt, resolved to be the most aggressive Freshman class that had ever taken the reins of that school. The mysteries of algebra and Latin, which at first shrouded our happy days, were soon mastered by our tedious study. As was the custom, a president was chosen for the school. Sheldon Ehringer emerged victorious after the smoke of the political fires cleared away. Our annual play, The Torearlors, was stamped as the most outstanding work of our Freshman year. Recognition day brought to an end our short lived reign and we looked forward to our becoming full fledged Sophomores. We arrived at Altoona Senior High with high spirits-but oln how they were dampened. Of course, the Juniors and Seniors-were the cause of this catastrophe. It was not unusual to hear our classmates make such bright remarks as, 4'Could you please show me to room 1l6," or "Would you direct me to the cafeteria?,' ln other words we were considered "just naturally dumbn by those most honorable upper class- men. However, we soon became acquainted with our surroundings, and in a few weeks everything was running smoothly. The first thing of great import that oc- curred was the organization of the Sophomore class. To us, this was to be a great honor for we were the first Sophomores to organize our class. However, by the amount of buzzing that was to be heard, and by the horror displayed by the Seniors that such a thing could happen in A. H. S., one would have thought it an insult. Never- theless, we organized, and very competent officers were elected with Wilbur Kane as president. And-can you imagine-we were allowed the whole of one social dur- ing the year. This red letter day was Friday, February 13, and contrary to supersti- tion a good time was had by all. . Nothing more of grave importance happened ex- cept, of course, the second semester exams. These occurred amid much nervous ex- citement and unfortunately reduced the size of our class. Finally after regretfully realizing that our joyous vacation had passed too soon, we returned to school, advanced into Juniordom, "the cream of the cropf, Far too busy trying to find out what chemistry and geometry were all about, we did not find time to molest the insignificant Sophomores. But we should care, what were puny Sophs in our life anyhow? Throughout the year, creditable to our class stand- ing, was the fact that many Juniors had contributed greatly toward the success of all the sports. After the highly welcome Christmas vacation was terminated, we met the terror of terrors-mid-year exams. Greatly depressed and darkened as we had been by these exams, we were suddenly enlightened and overjoyed that the first Junior prom had arrived at last. The end of the school year came much too soon, but since time goes unceasingly forward, we placed the pleasant memories of that eventful year in our supposedly more educated minds and turned to face our last year in A. H. S. Page Ninety-five . ii , 1 , M Q si itii. A 4 fffff wit :Ani ri , T I Tuff il Mai T Y - 1 i'-1 ma ut' 'tl in Kiwi X 4 I it 1, if L 'lpn , : ,Q i tl Q Lg ,A N U i if ' :lf I 5 , nfzi j ii W 5 s f -3 l 'll ,Gia ilildlinf FWHM 1 1 1. ifh it L, F iii if f . ii E. ' 'bfi .25 it rib .J X, xg ii? Q..-'J .f'Vwm1i f - f . f.. X tilts, i -. Yi and Q it Muni. . S : 1 i ,i , s..... Q ui if Q 4. i P- if 1,.r in 4 ,i iv! S 'In J'-ww: ' E Q? I iii . Hz' A in i it I I. E lr, LAW! ilu. :mr 511' p I R 1 x , L ' w .f, ,ff WL ii f 1 nissan: ii. l ' P' 'M 1 1 .VF fi ni I' , J ,fm Y l 1:-.I i J . i x Ii ' M Sophomore Class Officers Top Row: Eckles, Jaggard, Grove, J. Kelley. Bottom Row: Duncan, Hite, McGuire, Swartz. President ............... ....... .......... ............................... R o b ert Hite Vice President .... . ....... Patricia McGuire Secretary. ........... ....... L ucille Duncan Treasurer ....... .............. . . ........................................... ,Iohn Swartz EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Betty Eckels Dean Grove Jane Jaggard Jane Kelley Katherine Kelley SOCIAL COMMITTEES Decoration Refreshment Program William McCracken, Chairman Ann Fowler, Chairman Izore Mangas, Chairman Charles Montgomery Orvel Fluke Sara Hartswick Jane Grimshaw Buhl Jones Ann Ohlwiler Jean Harris Helen Woo-mer Lou Allen Henry Good Melvin McClellan Robert Welker Ralph Treese Robert Cleaves Robert Brawley William Kiser Harry Lotz Tom Griffith Alex Notopoulos Jane Berkowitz Helen Replogle William Jacobs Ruth Semple Geraldine Helty Allen Chilcote Eleanor Vellino Margaret Mattas Kate Shearer Phyllis Hite Winnie Eckels Theodore Hilderbrand John Harr Ann Jones Wilbur Stiffler Jack Shaffer Helen Boles Arthur Fair Paul Harnish Mary Jane Smulling Lucille Anderson Lucille Sheehan Betty Anderson J. Hoenstine Chad Crumrn Mary Paul Edith DeSabito Reception Finance Ann Moll, Chairman Virginia Shearer John Swartz, Chairman Betty Knepple Clair Rhodes Harry Edwards Marion Corbin Dorothy Jackson Dorothy Groban Libby Hogue Eskil Beckman Grace Cox I William McCament Janet Dagenhart Leonard Hite Ruth Cunningham Edward Geesey William Cheers Gale Reffner Cleo McClain Gertrude Shope Jane Weller SPONSORS Miss Orr, Chairman Miss Gray Miss McGee Mr. Shaffer Page Ninety-six QT 1 1 A 1 I 1 Cv.- ff I . 1 4 4 ,, il l I ii wi" ri E , 1x5i 5552-. VI' ,i L 95 I L PM to ' 1 gfiii 53- I W FIA M ti , . 'N sr: tiff I X., 3 vi rf? a Sophomore History from Keith HAT a thrill we felt as we entered Keith, that splendid yellow brick temple of learning surrounded by green terraces and rock gardens! The inside was even more lovely than the outside. The auditorium had been painted in pastel pink and yellow. The gymnasiums were large and modern in every respect. The cafeteria was more complete than any other in Altoona. Everything was new and lovely, and we were proud to be the first to receive our junior high instruction in that beautiful building. Early in the year we decided that our school colors would be Green and White. These colors graced our team in its brave battles. We were members of a new school, and so we had many opportunities to assist in the various organizations. We wrote songs, published the D. S. K., our school paper, organized a band, chose a school pledge, and supported our newly formed team. V There are certain events of that year that stand out in our memories: The presentation of Keith Varieties occurred on March 26, 27 and 28. Everyone present acclaimed this play, a huge success. Our team invaded Johnstown and chalked up a 6-0 victory. On Columbus Day, Mrs. Marks, representing the Altoona Chapter of the W. C. T. U., presented us with a picture of Frances Willard. On Armistice Day our team defeated the Bedford Junior High, but on November 21, we were defeated by Roosevelt. The football banquet occurred December 16. This affair was attended by the thirty boys to receive awards, the football coaches, the principal, Superintendent Laramy, and Rev. Peters who spoke on '4What Makes a Football Player." During the Christmas chapel exercises on December 19, the members of the dramatic and glee clubs presented the play HWhy the Chimes Rang." This play was later presented at Altoona's Little Theater. The Ladies' Auxiliary of the G. A. R. presented the school with a hand- some flag on April 27. The following day, the P. O. S. of A. presented us with two more flags. Several hundred men and women representing this organization marched to the accompaniment of the Altoona High School Band from the Penn-Alto Hotel to our school. The last day in Keith was a very sorrowful one to every one of us. Dur- ing the last chapel exercises, honor students received their pins, the eighth grade charge was read, our ninth grade song was sung, and we were wel- comed to senior high by a member of the senate. We now stood on the threshold of our high school career. Page N inety-seven R52 2 :rf 'l'-'fl li ,lx 1 ml' sill ll 1 371.3115 ' L1 rf'--5 -' . l ,Se ,jenna . egg: iw. l 5 1 ,fry 1 ' '-1 lf l all .wi :Nil 1 Q 1 is X , -3 . . I: I f ill 2 1 fs! 2 ll? wi. Ez. N .Q sri 1 lg fl l 1 .Fl li if l lie j 5 4 fill' l yflg if 's l 5 airs , .,,' F. 1 - esss 1 1 1 l :vi Q r 1 F . l Q 1 f' 1-' 11511 'ex Van 5 . 2.11552 ,f ,i ws, V, Y 553: r 577 ' ,513 ufjggevr 1401 ' ill? 11 ru 4, piggy: 'I E, , l ' , ffm.- A .iti T K ' fzafiitf ., Unix? 'Y as in 1 i s Qi it i if 5 T i l V. i Ui 3 I if HF 4 A i K gg sr. eg? is F. w'ff1.ig MW A if. V nw :sg -51, E iff ips,!'d5z21W :Qi W A x,., J Y , .x 22 .-M3 xiii!! EIU. 5 lf'-1' ' 5.95.23 4 j Q., Q: 3, . 1 -2555? L .ygiif is ' ' . A :in Li.. ' gi: ,, 1 sl gi? i .2 ' 'l ' i' P . xiabiiga 3255415 3525 iv: ,?'.v-L:iU:'353w! Z5 ' f. ' rf ,.v- fg-.545 grae-p.n,,.,g .ffl fgfgff E Sophomore History from Roosevelt TOP pushing!" uWhere are they taking me, now?" MCet off my feetli' these remarks and many more were heard as the class of '34 was usher- ed from the auditorium to the gymnasiums for the assignment of classes. All were given reporting room numbers and then allowed to go home to tell their fates. Next day those who found themselves surrounded by a sea of new faces met the first social problem in junior high school, that of making new friends. Other problems soon presented themselves. Science, Latin, and algebra were entirely new to everybody, but not so diflicult as some of the Senior High students had predicted. Athletic activities were entirely new to everyone, but the majority of the boys and girls willingly put aside their books to support the football team. The team was certainly worth the support it received. It started the season with a Very successful game and finished with the loss of only one game out of five. Probably the most dazzling victory was that over Keith, our local rival school. When election time came round, great enthusiasm reigned. Mary Jane Smulling, the first girl president of Roosevelt, proved herself an unusually good leader. The semester tests caused many clouds and heartaches. This group was not yet accustomed to tests of this type, but the storm soon passed and the sun began to shine again for everyone. Basketball season opened the new semester, but Roosevelt did little more than beat Keith, which was really the one great aim after all. Probably the most important event of the school year was, as always before, the annual show. The show was a financial success, but many thought the similarity to the Annual Show given yearly by the senior high school detracted from the real entertainment. This class proudly published a strictly ninth grade number of the Blue and White, which was really our Annual. This sort of publication is not usually achieved until the senior year in high school, and so We prized it highly. This Freshman year in Roosevelt was really a year of hard work, a year of unusual accomplishments, and a year of joy intermingled with the un- avoidable sorrows. Regardless of the fact that almost everyone was anxious for vacation, each one seemed sorry that the end of junior high days had come and intensely curious about senior high. Page Ninety-eight I pi? ig it 2 . 1 .M K . .SW iQ 5, g. 1 5 1 TT 'ii ,f i J f , S K XX 2 X ' 1 " Xkkx '- ' ,x ?'xl' I' Q , N X WW' 3 X vi x I 5 dx XA Valk: .NA ,. , ,fs 'EW , 33' , sig AL ,qu 'G Ky 7",F,- - Yi, "bu W' rf 'W'-3 10,1 M ,- f A 'HY- f ? 1 1 Q X I ? W ' C1 1 x Q - I L X X I X I V NX 5' ,111 4' xx l X N ' ffffff 5 t R. 5 I I ll X ' . I 1 ! X X .IW lx fwi 4 +7 1 girl" f Q f' lg X-f X A W 'fb ' nj x t Jiffy W, t Q1 5 5931351 N Q 6 ' my 'Z K ' " ' t AA ' , , 4 ' K I 7 ' ' ,4 S if X , 9'7" gg 954 . v! r X L f 1 , 0 V X 1 ew - ' SN f f 4 L o f f I 1 ff yy!! 4 ' 7 -, sm' ' :Zh L, 4 f x f 9 I Q1 ww' J V F xi . v! x ' . 1 K f f xfavf S. 1 ' x yf A' 'Q U22-ima H1 A YA 'X-:tx A f f ' FE DES CS THE TESTAMENT OF BEAUTY" . . . wallid alone with the Muse in her garden of thought, discoarsing at liberty with the mazy dreams that came wavering pertinaciously about meg . . . R. B. 1 i 1 " 'WE 5 U 2 32 we mm a 3 SCHOOL bPENs.' sii5?9iH' Foof-Bal, Ccmd.d:1'tQs CSQPt.w,'s1 fy: v 'fLF-Ezffff-60V if , ' . Q '5 - ,f Q 'Q :. 7 Ma' ' M f f A22 QM? , A' ' w,, A'WN f' 9 Nw, I G1 QE M 5 ' 5 'Q K L N", 1 fnlfgyafn. M J W .523 :uv-3 ! Xwx P'-we Svcum fnssmnc Onomzfn V nr " 'T l Szpf. 22, '3l X xllulwum X J' I 1, 44 X, ff y f .fy 'v i 9550 IfI - ?y Qi,i 1 f1jQQY 3f 4' . y ' The Q: I5 ,3' l , A 'M First Nzwsparef - SCP ' 1 'I al.-' , 2 02.4.1 6 -I -I I- The 'Tall D 1 3 Tami CANomArss , L sqft. Ls '30 , f rf ' U f EZ! v ff w I Wim Lf!-in ' l x fi XX X K If 751. -, H" ww f' f M f 2' ! A5 A f fa v l 5' '7 :, ff " fra - ,x ' M ,3 A K Q- 35- 41. 41, x Jn... kf.cs.5: NK ' ' N Page One Hundred E-L-E 'l130SENl0R F Y Wa AT .1 09 OHNJ GCT 31 'J 'Q 'H 0 4 ' - xN 'l! 'Q3' , V AN Q x P f im E: I 5 ' l 12 f .fr 7 ' M IS 10,,,,,4 UW n u V T I M in i, M4 mf u 2 hy Ill N? ,'-:C l, us 4 six 41 9 I 3 , U 36 x , f- , 2.4 - 4 'Q LECT I ON 'S I me AFTER'I'4ATff I, V 5 F N 'M' 13 H-na...-3."0b A-17,1 ,I CTLLEGE IGHBSET 1 , J 2 F Y' ' 'mfg I fda Z :Q A JI' I - o A X 8 xd -X 'f h Nu! Z X ff" ' K 14 EQ ,M E ff W - as,-N - fem ,f V ,l Ai' ' Z X. f 77' ,, fy X 'rg vunwl , ll ja! mfg J ,I 5 1 WM! fl X OCT. 10.731 ' I 0511 NW-K vf L., Pave One Hundred One 'av 11. 435 ,431 , 4 rf x m. H, ,H . ' i ei? ,.. I I f -1 M13 Year 'ixams l932'336xVV'lQ'5 FEB. J-6 '32, ' Jan 15 In . jp She bk S , 'll 3209 wbai' :sum q '4 -gif: W 1 'f w. ,Q isa? Mieauuiw fgrl- ' Vf!f'04f,,,ZW C- A 2. :SX I S E? Qfefl' u 6 I 7, in n ' 1 , f 'mf ' 5 I 33. ff My s9A5 1.B?0xI4 fff flag . 5, f I 0, r I ' A W -F QQ 5 W +-'la ww f m gf x J ' V "' , ' 4,6 4 gg! 34 M :a::5Z' f ' ,,1 , E52 R' ' E23 ' J' ,E "" U4 A ,f -A I ml :Hf47?:'a -1-. Kagan! Q: ' Basket Ball Z? ll"""'J3ll.9.w3' , fJA.Qi E SQS5?uE'uct Q 47T 51rut Pafral Or5an3zui.A A J gal' 4 'x , wi x'. . "BEE: fp ,f ,3, , 2,1 in-J'3 " I Q5 T MX I WWI! gh is-its . . - --W 7.1 WYl!'Y'i"'A limi? i i ,fy .id ttkimlmkllllllllmlulug fo va ra e N c 1 lo 1R5- Lfhgdmm H E N T H Zia :Sz 5 5 ,I Qr 55 x A jf! Q be b x2 ' X f f I5-4 . ,oo , J . A 5 , A I, I ,, f f mg IE l 113,519 J! 9 ,uc .,q Page One Hundred T v EE? s' fffoo,,,,r M 4? , s 1 S35 . ..., . s 'H-.. -. a, 1 A o vt . r lu. y iw ' 5 XX i ' ' VFX' A f Q J' 1 5 F Q V!" ' if , N ' , , Q o ii 1 oo i 1 "THE TESTAMENT OF BEAUTY" . . . Like a migratory flock of birds that rustle southward from the cold fallof the year in ordefd phalanx. R. B. I 5 or ii i' 3 n, U E1 all 5 :UL Q s 1 Q5 ruff" N Y r 'Q x if iff 'i 'n i f I t I 1 Iiixiii P311 3 If 9- f E55 V, s lil P i is !liq r 1 A 'I f Q25 .c ra pf, iw' li. 'i 3 It Emi Lt It .Q ,wg . V. Y. t, P i ig M T "iii is gf: it 3 Llf- f' 'Q fi, 2 4 Z ff Tiki Our Annual Record John Welker Walter Oswalt Editor-in-Chief Business Manager N 1906 the first annual was published by the Altoona High School. This is the twenty-seventh publication, and our staff has tried to make this year's annual the best that has ever been published. At the beginning of the year, great care was taken in the selection of the staff 3 and representa- tives were chosen from the Senior, Junior and Sophomore classes. Each member has done his or her part in making the book the success that we hope it to be. The staff had a splendid co-operation from the faculty advisers and the Art Department of the school, to whom We are very much indebted for their services. Mr. Williams has advised us generally on all phases of publishing the annualg Mr. Dickey has conducted the business end of the work very competently, Miss Hedden has co-operated very well in getting the typing work done, and Miss Swayne has very competently advised us in the literary Work. All the art work throughout the book was done by art students and the art staff, under the able instruction of Miss Tressler and Miss Bot- dorf. This year We have departed from the usual Way of dedicating the book to an individual and have dedicated it to Beauty. This dedication is in keeping with our theme, The Testament of Beauty, a poem Written by Robert Bridges, and published a short time before his death. We sincerely hope that you will enjoy reading and looking at this An- nual and appreciate the work of the staff members who have strived to make it worthy of the reputation of the school. Page One Hundred Four The Annual Staff Personnel Top Row: Snyder, Grabiii, Datrus, Norris, Vvise, Vaughn, Noll. Middle Row: Richards, Findiey, Williams, Kekalos, Klick, Beckman, Kraft, McViker, Groban, Gluntz, Larson. Bottom Row: Santa Maria, Strawe, Schlayer, Stephenson, Welker, Oswalt, Gieg, Burd, Walters. Editor-in-Chief ....... Business Manager ....... Circulation Manager ........ Literary Editor .................... Assistant Literary Editors ...... Art Editor ................... Assistant Art Editors ...... Athletic Editors ....... .......John W. Welker' .......Walter Oswalt .......Hugh Norris ......Dorothy Burd Uohn Kekalos IAlma Gluntz .......Rose Groban Uohn L. Klick SDorothy Richards 2Carl McVicker fMary Elizabeth Schlayer Beatrice Strawe Senior Associate Editors. ............ 4 Marguerite Santa Maria Paul Cieg lMarjory Stephenson William Walters - - - Q iFred Batrus ,lane Eindley Harry Noll Junior Associate Editor. ............. Hzunice Grabiu Marjorie Williams S 1 S - - ' SAileen Snyder Agnes Larson op iomore As ociate Editors.. ................................... 2Martha Vaughn Eskil Beckman Typistc SEdith Santella Margaret Eamigh Yolando Sislo L A""""""""' ""' Q Hazel Bohn Dorothe Brede Anne Engels General Adviser ....... ...................... ............................. M r . C. B. Williams Business Adviser ........ ............... M r. Dickey Printing Adviser ...... ........ M r. Romig Literary Adviser .................... ..............,................ .... . .......................... ....... M i V ss Swayne Additional Literary Contributions made hy Hugh K. Torrance Dorothy Gene Reinheinier Page One Hundred Five i Qf w f .W 5 f H J. in 'mtrre' i 1 ' 2 a W- Li .353 ,J 13, .ll , L' Q' -' Vg" 'fzvgy '. 577 ' S Sf." ' 11 it V . M , , vi W I 2.2 xx. fy X 5.3 ' ,W . .-i ti. Oi? , ii T V K-4 2? 15- . Our Newspaper Record . John E. Miller, Jr. Editor-in-Chief signment to each member of the staff of cer- tain duties, for which that member alone is responsibleg and the publication of a six page Christmas number. The Mountain Echo was awarded second rating among high school publications of Pennsylvania in the annual contest sponsored by the Pennsylvania Scholastic Press Associa- tion, and was represented at the annual con- vention held by this association in Pittsburgh by William Davis, who conducted a discus-- sion of how to secure readers for the school paper. Jean Shaner Sports Editor HE Mountain Echo, during the year 1931-32, has become established, more than ever before, as an indispensable factor in Altoona High School activities. Despite ra financial low ebb . . . admit- tedly a customary, but assuredly a plaus- ible explanation . . . the Mountain Echo has attained many progressive accomplish- ments in editorial policy, as well as in news- paper makeup. Outstanding among the many innovations were: A change from the old- ten-point type to the seven-point type, which brought about a marked improvement in the appearance of the paperg the publication of an Alumni Issue, edited by the staff, but de- voted entirely to alumni news, individual as- f Fred Datres Business Manager Stimulated by the aims fostered by the charter members of the Quill and Scroll, com- posed of the personnel of last yearis staff, the Mountain Echo has striven to be a publication admired by high schools over the entire nation. The success attained thus far would not have been possible without the sympathy and inspiration of our faculty ad- viser, Miss Wray. To next year's staff, the staff of 1931-32 leaves this heritage,-a school publication which is enjoyed and appreciated by students and faculty alike. Make the 1932-33 Moun- tain Echo an all-American high school news- paper. Page One Hundred Six The Mountain Echo Staff Personnel Top Row: Corbin, Rice, Faust, Shaner, Lamade, Brumbaugh, Petrarca, Burkhart. Bottom Row: Etter, Stouffer, Datres, Miller, Walter, Samuel, Davis, Editor-in-Chief ....... Associate Editor ....... Assisting Editors ..... . News Editor ........ Sports Editor ..... Exchange Editor Business Manager Sales Managers ....... Head Typist ....... Faculty Adviser .............. .....,lohn E. Miller, Jr. .......Carl D. Etter William Davis Marjorie Stouffer Helena Samuel .....Muriel Walter .........Jean Shaner Dorothy Burkhart ..........Fred Datres S Burt Myers 2Marion Corbin .......Martha Brumbaugh ........Miss Wray Typographical Adviser ........ ........ M r. Skelly Reporters: Dorothy Burd, Virginia Barnhart, Marjorie Williams, Jeanette Hershberger, Renetta Heiss, Virginia Goodman, Ben Troop, Barney Rifkin, Eleanor Coxey, Jane Berkowitz, Ruth Freeman, Robert Isaacson, Samuel Myers, Ted Colorusso, Joe Armstrong, June Corsuch, Jeanne Walker, Robert McNaughton, Dwight Fickes, Harry Lotz, Don Snyder, Lawrence Bretts, Gene Reinheimer, Paul Gieg, Esther Yingling. Page One Hundred Seven The Girls League Standing: VVoomer, Hirst. Sitting: Grimshaw. Emeric-li. OFFICERS President ................. .................................. i anne Grinishaw Vice President ........ ........ G eraldine Emerick Treasurer ........... ........... T vlarian Hirst Secretary ........ ........ l da Wfoomer Sponsor ....... ......... M iss Lentz HE activities of the Girls League began with a preliminary meet- ing held September 8, at which was featured the Big Sister Move- ment. The ex-president, Grace Savage, took charge of the meeting which was held as a party for the incoming girls. The Big Sister Movement is a new one in the Girls League but it has been very beneficial to new girls. It was at this meeting that Miss Lentz, the Girls League sponsor, announced that the scholarships which are given every year to girls were awarded to Grace Savage, going to Hood Collegeg Evelyn Stiffler, going to Indiana State Teachers College, and Margaret George going to Shippensburg State Teach- ers College. At the first general meeting of the Girls League, nominations for oiiicers were held, while at the second and third meetings Uboostw speeches and cani- paigns held the interest. The result of the election held September 29 were: President, Anne Grimshawg vice president, Geraldine Emerickg secretary, Ida Wioomerg treasurer, Marian Hirst. At the fourth general meeting the newly elected officers were installed The president, Anne Grimshaw, received the gavelg the vice president, Ger- Page One Hundred Eight aldine Emerick, received the Book of Records: the secretary, Ida Woomer, the minute book, and Marian Hirst, the treasurer, Was given the treasurer's book. Miss Wyland, from State College, who is in charge of the student teacheris training Work, spoke on uThe Waste of a College Educationf' On November 10 the Armistice Day Program was held. lt was a very impressive program, and at the end Miss Lentz read the list of Altoona High School students who had died in service of the World War. They were Ralph Alexander, Alton Cole, Chateau Thierry, 1918, William Lynn, Meuse- Argonne, 1918. The meeting held December 8, featured the Scholarship Honor Roll of the Girls League and the presentation of the honor pins to girls who had at- tained an average of ninety in four solids during the year 1930-31. The number of pins, which included nine gold, twenty-nine silver. and forty bronze, was the largest ever to be presented. Mr. Gilbert awarded the pins and congratulated the girls on their fine Work. Y H The December 22 meeting was turned over to the Entertainment Group of the Girls League. This group presented the Christmas program at that meeting. At the January meeting it is the custom to have the Superintendent of public schools, Mr. Laramy, address the League. At the meeting the presi- dent also presents the past president's picture to the League to be hung in the hall. Anne Grimshaw, president of the League, presented the picture of Grace Savage, president during the year 1930-31, to the League. At the different meetings held, the various groups of the League present their programs. ln April the Senior girls go to Washington. Members of the League who went to Washington this year were: Doris Bollinger, Marjory Barry, Doris Beattie, Lorene Bott, Dorothy Brede, Maxine Collins, Betty Davis, Minna Ebeling, Hazel Ellenberger, Geraldine Emerick, Alice Fickes, Frances Fornwalt, Marjorie Gammill, Alma Gluntz, Anne Grim- shaw, Laura Good, Helen Gallagher, ,lane Hauser, Dorothy Heess, Renetta Heiss, Harriet Hiner, Dorothy Hughes, Lois Huebner, Betty Hull, Vera Knepper, Helen Parsons, Louise Lee, Martha Line, Sara Louise LeVan, Mary McKinney, Thelma McGregor, Irene McCormick, Catherine Maricq, Sara ,lane Moses, Dorothy Myers, Genevieve Paterson, Mary Pfelfer, ,lane Phelan, Rebecca Ramsay, Virginia Replogle, Margaret Scholl, Elsie Schroeder, Erdene Shope, Beatrice Soult, Lorraine Shaal, ,lean Seads, Mary Elizabeth Wright. The dinner for the Senior girls and their mothers was held on May 7 ending the activities for the year 1931-32. Page One Hundred Nine 2 1 iii.- 159 il. Il: .1 ttf" ix I , , A...v 1' li 1 ,1. 5-..., 'H , X .z gi l f ' li ' 1. 'SSA :vi T 5 ,M i 'itil . iiiilg i t-? is A gg il if l it Til t I fi j it . 1 Y. ri -fit: 'iff-':'I 'z if it xt. 1' Q- llffgii a, yr. fx fm' 1 ' . 1 A L limi? -:Sri-ii x. ' lf, i 235 L 'X fly, Qfzgti. I I filllii ' rrp 1 173, ,Ag SJ 1- Q I. H a ' 4 if T A 5 'fi f .1 f -ii 3 E V I fl i rted: EH gi :- ci t I .-gl, si 33 ,si rs- ', ' '11 ,L -Jaws L, ' ai V 4 , -' .ui I +",.2,t , '-fl wi. 'H ,591 The Boys Federation Standing: McTavish, Knisely. Sitting: McNaughton, Dollar. OFFICERS President ................ ..,............ R obert lVlcNaughton Vice President ............ .............. H arold Dollar Treasurer ........................ .............. J ohn Knisely Recording Secretary ........ ....... D rexel McTavish Student Radio Director ...... ........ C lement Hershey Sponsor ........................... .............. lVl r. Cress OR an organization so young, the Boys Federation has been of remarkable service to the high school community. Under the able and wholehearted spon- sorship of Mr. Gress, it has taken a prominent part in school activities. The Federation, with a membership of over 1,4100 boys, is the largest student body in the schoolg yet its size has not detracted from its efficiency, for the oiiicers and commit- tees have had the unanimous co-operation of our boys in everything they have under- taken. Besides the unifying inHuence which the Federation has had among the boys, the school is indebted to it for a number of specific benefits. The Wednesday eve- ning radio program, under the leadership of MClem,' Hershey, has been one of the most entertaining and popular innovations we have had in many years. A statistical survey would probably reveal that several hundred boys and quite a few girls have given up their Wednesday night dates in order to get the latest music, gossip, and wise-cracks over the air from WFBC. The program has attracted listeners through its novelty, and has held them through its genuine worth. The Welfare Committee of the Federation has been in the limelight a great deal this year, because its activities have had as much to do with school life in general as with the Federation. The whole high school has benefited by the active campaign the committee has carried out against smoking in and near the school building, dis- Page One Hundred Ten order in assembly, and the scattering of waste paper in the halls. Funds derived from the several sources of revenue of the organization are used, through the Welfare Committee, to provide lunch, carfare, and medical attention for boys whose parents are unable to secure these necessities for them on account of financial diHiculties. The nature of this work has, of course, been secret, therefore, a great deal of good has been accomplished without general publicity. The Annual intra-mural sports program, in which all the athletically inclined boys of the school take part, is another activity under the control of the Boys Federa- tion, through its Athletic Committee. intra-mural sports satisfy the long felt need for some athletic program in which not only varsity athletes, but all the boys of the school may take part. Members of this committee, besides supervising home room contests in basketball, baseball, volleyball, and tennis, assist in the city-wide sports events of the grade schools. The popularity of these intra-mural sports events is proved by the fact that many boys took part last year. The Publicity Committee, although not very well known outside of the Federa- tion, gives valuable assistance in keeping outsiders acquainted with the plans and activities of the boys. By maintaining contact with the Mountain Echo and the city papers, the Publicity Committee is able to keep the Federation's aims and accomplish- ments constantly in the public eye. Following a plan established early in the first year of its existence, the Boys Federation brings prominent men to speak to its members, on every convenient oc- casion, about many problems of boys of high school age. This practice has undoubt- edly been of great benefit, and the credit for securing speakers of interest and profit goes to the Program Committee. It is to the Concessions Group of the Boys Federation that we are indebted for the young candy and peanut salesmen who serve us at the football games. Half of the money taken in by these boys goes to the Athletic Association of the high school. The Ushering Group, which also is a unit of the Federation, is also indispen- sable at the athletic field. The ushers, besides showing strangers to the proper seats, help to keep order at the games. In addition to those mentioned, there are six other groups affiliated with the Boys Federation as special clubs, holding meetings every other Thursday. These are: The Automobile Safety group, sponsored by Mr. Grove and Mr. Jacob Miller, the Aviation group, sponsored by Mr. Fred Hiteg the Dramatic group, sponsored by Mr. Snyder, the Forestry and Outdoor group, four sections, under Mr. Dickey, Mr. Pegg, Mr. Harbaugh and Mr. Hare, the Stage Craft group, Mr. Hauser, the Track group, under Mr. Bartholomew and Mr. Patrick. While the Boys Federation cannot hope for some time to compete with the longer-established Girls League in helping needy pupils through college, it has made a promising start. During the first year, enough money was gathered from the Fed- erationis sources of income to give two scholarships to boys who needed help and whose high school record was commendable. This year, the Federation hopes to start two more deserving boys on their way to a college education. The Federation has now reached the end of its second year of existence. The officers, both this term and last, have done their best for the organization and its ideals. The boys themselves have worked enthusiastically and given their unstinted support, without which nothing could have been accomplished. And now, consider- ing the splendid work of those responsible for the Radio program, the Welfare and Athletic committees, and of the Concessions and Ushering groups, the six special clubs, and the scholarship fund to its credit, who can say that the Boys Federation is not a success? Page One Hundred Eleven Q .Ei 5 we - 1 ., 12.-. i , maui Psio- EEE 'Us Ja,--1 .-sa.. ,.,-gf --tr 'si 4. flu li A-wif? ,Ha vi mu M 1 ' .vgfelr . 5 M G, ,t,.....-. - Q3 -191' .2 efS'F25:2' ' H -finish' .fx 55 3 ' li? 3 5 ,.s , :.,.x.1,.1 c-, Q vgfrf A National Honor Society Top Row: Ellstrom, Burd, Santa Maria, Stephenson, Brumbaugh, Seads, Terwilliger, Meese, Datres Eider. Middle Row: Walter, Davis, Welker, Kekalos. Kraft, Heaps, Gibson, Hull, Hofmann, Walters. Bottom Row: Anderson, McNaughton, Etter, Groban, Yeatts, Kline, Lee, Gluntz, Santella. President ......... Vice President ........ Secretary .............. Treasurer ,....... President .............. Vice President Secretary .............. Treasurer ........ Margaret Anderson Fred Datres Lillian Ellstroni Alma Gluntz Betty Hofmann Frieda Kline Robert McNaughton Marguerite Santa Maria Marjory Stephenson Muriel Walter OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Members Martha Brumbaugh Williaiii Davis Carl Etter Rose Groban Betty Hull Donald Kraft Mae Meese Edith S. Santella Harry Taylor William Walters William Yeatts Page One Hundred Twelve .......Kenneth Heaps ......Dorothy Burd ........Gladys Gibson ........Donald Kraft .......Willia1n Yealts ........Frieda Kline ........Rose Groban Carl Etter Dorothy Burd Charles Eifler Gladys Gibson Kenneth Heaps John Kekalos Louise Lee John E. Miller Jean Seads Kathryn Terwilligc John Welker ROBABLY the Hrst scholarship honor society founded was the Phi Beta Sigma, established by Dr. William B. Owen in 1900. The need for such honor societies was felt by all the states across the continent. These societies have as underlying principles: character, scholarship, leadership and service. The committee that wrote the constitution of the National Honor Society, said, 4 The purpose of this organization shall be to create an enthusiasm for scholarship, lo stimulate a desire to render service, to promote leadership, and to develop character in the students of the American secondary schoolsf, Service is interpreted as: 1. A willingness to serve the school when called upon. 2. A willingness to do thoroughly any assigned service in school procedure. 3. Willingness to show courtesy to visitors. 4. A willingness to uphold scholarship and maintain loyal school attitude. Leadership is interpreted to mean: 1. Initiative in the classroom. 2. Initiative in promoting any high school activities. 3. Successfully holding positions of responsibility. 4. Contributing ideas which may be introduced in the civic life of the school. Character is recognized by: 1. Meeting individual obligations to school promptly and' completely. V 2. Honest spirit in classroom and cordiality and sincerity toward teachers and fellow students. Pupils who are eligible for this society are those who have attained to a high degree these four qualities, character, scholarship, leadership and service. They must be among the first third of their graduating class. Of the pupils who receive diplomas, not more than iifteen per cent may be members. However, there need not be fifteen per cent of the graduating class in the National Honor Society. The symbols of the National Honor Society are the keystone and the flaming torch. The keystone represents stability and lirmness, and the torch represents light and knowledge. The emblem of the National Honor Society is the keystone with the flaming torch on it, and the letters C. S. L. S. which stand for character, scholarship, leadership, and service. This beautiful emblem is resplendent in color, and neat in appearance. It is a very valuable possession, and although the members of the Na- tional Honor Society are not compelled to purchase the emblem, each one wants to have one and is proud of it when he gets it. This is a nation-wide honor society and one which every one should strive to be eligible to join. Will not the emblem, the torch, held high, inspire all of you with those ideals that challenge your highest and best powers? Page One Hundred Thirteen t ' l 5 ig, - 1 1 . t it ' VX ! 1 .Smal 'itat i iii 1 'nhl QW' R, mfg fi 2 a ,h ig: S .ixWgE,ii,l fz:r:'a?47,, 1 t2ii5,Q,2,5 f'?'55fi4bfT' ' v -li.: VL- - ,335 , iii? if 1- 'Z 14 .51 i E ,Rl , J, mx' ' -e Q A 1 at fi: it 'J l , 1 , fl" 3 if ,H F li it-.. iff i -lijf .te V , JJ, yi I NHL' 1 1- N, i., 52 eff.- wf fa" f' . 1 ' The Senate Top Row: Cramer, Grimshaw, Hess. Middle Row: Miss Krick, Welker, Lee, Blake, Ehringer, Torrance, Moses, Mr. Pegg. Bottom Row: Walter, Fickes, Moore, White, Ellstrom, Housley, Emerick. OFFICERS President ............... ...... ..... ...,. ......... J a m e s White Vice President ..................,.......................... ..... L illian Ellstrom Secretary-Treasurer fFirst Semesterl ....... ......... M ary Moore Secretary-Treasurer fSecond Semesterl ...... ....... J ane Crimshaw Athletic Committee Representative ........... ...... D Wight Fickes Sponsor .............................................. ......... M r. Pegg MEMBERS SENIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS SOPHOMORE cLAss James White Sheldon Ehringer Hugh Torrance Lillian Ellstrom Mary Moore Jane Grimshaw Dwight Fickes Louise Cramer Sara Hartswick Jean Seads Walter Blake Charles Montgomery REPRESENTATIVES Honor Society ............. Louise Lee Handbook ..... .... Muriel Walter Girls League, ..... Geraldine Emerick Hall Patrol, ......... Sara Jane Moses Boys Federation ..... William Housley Horseshoe ............... John Welker Mountain Echo ........ John E. Miller HE senate of the Altoona Senior High School is a body of students represent- ing-the three classes and the prominent organizations of the school. Every school of high standards aims to place a large share of school government in the hands of the students themselves. For the years 1930-31 and 1931-32 the student body of the Altoona High School has had its voice in school government. The aim of the senate is the advancement of the school morale. Its work is the handling of school law violations by the students, the promoting of sportsmanship at various athletic functions, the providing of facilities for general social events, and the stimulating of better co-operation between the teachers, students and parents. Page One Hundred Fourteen 1 "The Quill and Scroll" Top Row: McNaughton, Stouffer, J. Miller, Walter, Etter. Bottom Row: Burd, Davis, Samuel. OFFICERS President ............... ....................... ....... W i lliam Davis Vice President ........... ........ D orothy Burd Secretary-Treasurer ...... ...... H elena Samuel Sponsor ................... ....................... ........ M i ss McClure MEMBERS William Davis Muriel Walter Robert McNaughton Carl Etter Dorothy Burd John Miller Helena Samuel Marjorie Stouffer HE Quill and Scroll, the international honorary society for high school jour- nalists, numbers over five hundred chapters. These are located in every state of the Union, in Hawaii, in England, and in China. More than ten thousand young journalists from schools which are outstanding in the quality of their publica- tion work have been initiated into the group and wear the significant gold emblem. The society was first organized on April 10, 1926 by a group of high school super- visors and has since taken an active part in raising journalistic journalism. Altoona High School joined the group last year and adopted the singular appellation of "Scriveners" for its chapter of the society. Members of the Quill and Scroll must be chosen from the students enrolled in high school who, at the time of their election, meet the following requirements: Qlj They must be of at least Junior standing, Q21 they must be in the upper third of their class in general scholastic standing at the time of their election Qfor the current year,J Q31 they must have done superior work in some phase of journalistic or creative endeavor, Q45 they must be recommended by the supervisor or by the committee governing publications, and Q51 they must be approved by the national secretary- treasurer. Despite the fact that it has been a part of Altoona High School for only two years, our uScriveners,' group has accomplished a great deal, and much is to be achieved in the very near future. Page One Hundred Fifteen E l 'N 4 -F23 5?-1:4 'rw' .W 4 l... e 'QM , 'fy 32755 L+, lm 'ij at T i ':2l!,'f?i:i!?Q3'if :nt We .1 'Q-15 4591 -.1 lin ' MU ffl 3 F 1 r N , .,' rl' iii, VQQQQ 5 skirts The Debating Team Top Row: Schlayer, Thompson, Geary, McNaughton, Colello, Fowler. Bottom Row: Steinhof, Miller, Hildebrand, Maitland, Samuel. MEMBERS Lynn Hildebrand Maxine Miller Helena Samuel Robert McNaughton Philip Geary ALTERNATES Elfrieda Steinhof Malcolm Neuwahl Dorothy Fowler Margaret Thompson Mary E. Schlayer Coach ................... .............................. M iss Margaret McCauley LTHOUCH the debating team has not met this year with the success it had in 1931, when Altoona took third place in the State finals of the Pennsylvania Forensic League Debates, it has, nevertheless, made praiseworthy efforts. Miss McCauley, the coach, has developed one of the best debating groups our high school has ever seen, in spite of the fierce competition of other Blair County teams. A larger group than usual turned out for the team this year, a sign of growing interest our pupils are taking in this activity. Both Junior and Senior classes were represent- ed on the team and among the nsubsf' Maxine Miller and Helena Samuel were the Junior speakers, and Robert McNaughton and Lynn Hildebrand were the Senior speakers. Philip Geary, a Junior substitute, debated on March 10, against Holli- daysburg. Although no Sophomore tried to make the team this year, members of this class are both permitted and encouraged to do so. The Altoona Affirmative and Negative teams met Tyrone and Claysburg on March 3, defeating both opponents by wide margins. The Hollidaysburg speakers met a similar fate on March 10, and on March 17, Altoona and Williamsburg, tradi- tional enemies in these inter-school contests, debated at Hollidaysburg before an audience of several hundred, to decide the Blair County debating title. The victory fell to Williamsburg, giving our able opponents the right to represent Blair County in the sectional and State contests. Although the graduation exercises this year will see the loss of several compe- tent Seniors, we must not forget that there are as many almost equally competent underclassmen, who will form the nucleus of next year's team, which should, by these signs, have an eminently successful season. Page One Hundred Sixteen The Hall Patrol Top Row: Barry, Bathgate, Smith, Cupples, Lotz, Rharbaugh, Epple, Miller, Weber, Valone. Middle Row: Swank, Simmons, Emerick, Buckel, Dollar, Klick, Oswalt, Freeman, Felton, Stauffer, Rupert Bottom Row: Beard, Patton, Fickes, Grimshaw, Taylor, Moses, Gates, Walters, Wertz, Crum, Corson. Captain ........ ....... S ara ,lane Moses Sponsor ........ ....... M iss Marie Lauver HE Hall Patrol, consisting of boys and girls who have a good scholastic standing, definite leadership qualities, and a pleasant and courteous attitude toward all, is an important part of the administration of the Altoona High School. The Patrol aids in encouraging the students to move through the halls in an orderly fashion, observing the traflic regulations on the stairs. The sponsor of this organization is Miss Marie Lauver, Who receives all complaints and ideas for the betterment of the Patrol. She has as her aids, a head captain, Sara ,lane Moses, and two sub-captains for each floor. The head captain visits all floors and sees that the sub-captains are on duty, while they in turn, go to the posts of their different squad members to see that they are making proper use of their' authority. Thus, the traffic in our halls is regulated by the co-operation of the student body and the guidance of the Hall Patrol. Page One Hundred Seventeen tae Wg? vga' . M .J . 'At Y? , It ' 1- l' ,llg t T: ffl V2 !I.lg ? 1. HQ'- tl fl' y a ? . I E is 5-E tg- i ,- i ff, 95' lu . l at p It ll illllll, it an 1 f 1 i i 1 15 illil1iJ,l-Z we , gt: N ' feat, E 5' it K . f if ,ipfzfg N .i Girls' Athletic Club Top Row: Bohn, Mattas, Sault, Price, Johnson, McGirk, Fonner, Clark, Crouse, Lambour, Reese. p Second Row: Houser, Riley, W. Eckels, Weiss, Beauchamp, Brandt, Goss, Riddle, Smulling, McConnell, Casner, Johns, Lybarger, Goodman. Third Row: Nycum, Clowers, Weiner, B. Eckels, Baldt, Snyder, Gibbons, Richards, Hirst, Goetz, Crawford, R lo le Howell Wert. ep S 1 . Bottom Row: Cramer, Cassell, Lumoden, Filler, Benner, Kirk, Fleck, Weltmer, Schraff, Ross, Share. OFFICERS President ................ .................................... D orothy Richards Vice President ......... ......... D orothy Snyder Secretary ................ ......... G ene Gibbons Treasurer ......... ........ M arian Hirst Sponsor ........ .......... M iss Eyre HE Girls, Athletic Club was organized, Thursday, October 22, under the direction of its sponsor, Miss Eyre. There are seventy-five active members, who meet every Thursday morning in the gym during the activity period. Due to this large membership it was necessary to divide the club into four teams, each having its own captain, name, and color. They are as follows: Marian Hirst-'cPeppy Steppersn ....... ....... G reen Bertha Boldt-uMerry Makersn ..... ...... B lue Dot Richards-"Slippery Sixteen" ........... ......... . .. ............. .Red 4'Dutch" Snyder-"The Dutchesw .................................................... Orange ln extremely hot Weather the members did not play any out-of-door games except hockey, which added to the enthusiasm and interest of the club. The purpose of this club is to arouse more interest in girls' athletics and to make for efficiency in all lines of physical activities. By getting together each Week the members were able to achieve their goal in an organ- ized manner. The achievements of this club lie in the individual. Those girls taking the most active part got the most enjoyment out of it. The real idea is not to make great teams but to give the girls something that will prove beneficial in life. The club develops and prepares girls and makes them more phy- sically-fit for many of their activities in high school and out of school. Page One Hundred Eighteen Auto Safety Club Top Row: Rudisill, Burn-shire, Weber, Donnelson, Dietze, Capirusio, Herrington, Miller, Kennedy D Casperrs. Middle Row: Jones, Logue, Imler, I. Miller, Hanley, Wimmer, Weaver, Bowman, Palmer. Morris, Somers Breda Bott m Row: Mr. Grove, Jones, Hubert, Boatman, Giosia, Marshall, Cooper, Gloss, Liedel, Kirsh lvr Miller. OFFICERS President .............. . ............. ...... H enry Marshall Vice President ................... ......... W illiam Glass Second Vice President ........... ....... W illiam Kennedy Secretary-Treasurer .......................... .................. P aul Cooper Assistant Secretary-Treasurer ............................ Norman Palmer Sponsors ................................ Mr. Grove, Mr. Miller, Mr. Heiler WHE Automobile Safety Club is one of the many clubs under the Boys Federation of the Altoona High School. It was organized by our sponsors Mr. Miller and Mr. Grove for the purpose of teaching its members the value of safety in Altoona. In the city of Altoona, many accidents occur each year because of carelessness on the part of the pedestrians and automobile drivers. It is the aim of the members of this club to do everything possible to prevent these accidents. The Work of this club has apparently been successful. Many people outside of the club take interest in the work of the club and try to help it along. Out of this club the Boys, Patrol was founded for the Altoona High School. These boy patrolmen are stationed at corners around the school to direct pedestrians and school children safely to the other side of the street. Page One Hundred Nineteen Aviation Club Top Row: Yeatts, Clapper, Nelson, Allison, VValters, Barry, Moyer, Hite, Hunt, Glass. Second Row: Griffith, Fultonovige, Crape, Antes, Snively, Smith, Bumgardner, Rorabaugh, Shaw, Clapper Third Row: Sassman, Karcz, Shoenfeld, Zeak, Lasher, Luckner, Schill, Rauchle, Tiberiinger, Williamson Ulrich, McGuire. Fourth Row: Hite, Gable, Wolfe, Rosbock, Kaufman. Goodman, Clendenin, McKee, Freet, Martin, Hern Woolson, Bennett, Mr. Hite. Bottom Row: Bowers, Crayle, Smith, Walker, Nip, Wohlbruck, Simmons, Brubaker, Maruscha, Louder, Sfl'OSS8l', Stoner. President.. ....... OFFICERS Vice President ....... Secretary ......... Treasurer ........ Sponsor ........ ...N Harvey Bennett .Charles Griffith ...Leonard Hite .......Robert Griffin Hite HE Altoona High School Aviation Club was organized to aid in removing the fear of flying, and foster interest and understanding in aviation among the youth of the school. The newspapers and magazines put fear into youths because of the gruesome headlines and Writeups of accidents. Most of these are exaggerated to a great extent. lt is our privilege to know that flying is the safest method of travel today. We talk of the types of airplanes that are used in the different lines of work, of the tests the pilot has to pass for higher ranking, and of the tests the units of a plane is put through before they are assembled. The organization of this club brought so many fellows that the meetings are now held on the boys, gymnasium bleachers. Page One Hundred Twenty Chemistry Club Top Row: Fideli, Faust, Patton, Moser, Woolridge, Brett, Disabito. Bottom Row: Mr. Hoffman, Rothert, Stewart, Perry, Reigh. OFFICERS President ............. ............................ ....... P a ul Stewart Vice President ............. .................. J ack Heigh Secretary-Treasurer ......... ................... W ayne Perry Sponsor ........................ ......... M r. W. H. Hoffman HE Chemistry' Club, sponsored by Mr. Hoffman, was an organi- zation of Junior and Senior boys interested in the study and ap- plication of chemistry. To become a member of the club it was necessary to take the course in chemistry offered in Senior High school. During the year many interesting periods were spent in demonstrations of chemical actions. The purpose of the club was to bring about a thorough understand- ing of the application of chemistry to our everyday life. During the first semester of the year, the activity periods were presided over by Mr. Hoffman, who gave demonstrations of practical chemistry. The second semester was spent in experiments in qualita- tive analysis which the members carried on themselves. Different types of earth, rock, and other unknown substances were brought to club, an attempt was made to find their composition, and many gratifying results were obtained. The members of this club who were at the time taking chemistry and those who had taken it before received much benefit from the experiments and discussions. Page One Hundred Twenty-one ,x .,., E t A'-,xz V,fQQZ , , wifc-Q' 'wrwfe' . l 1 I gil l ffl fix .. if . 5 , ' 'Q :- '..-ii 1 s 5 s if rr:-.ggybf -SV , s E5 .5-.'4ir": Q A i 5 rig is if ff. ri ., -1,1 7: vo. ff . it V.A' Q i xv , Commercial Club Top Row: Duffan, Chulyak, Culbertson, Soller, Rodgers, Carr, Williams, Eamigh, Shaal, DeBarber, Gar- gone, Taylor. Middle Row: Brede, Saloniie, Chulyak, Fisher, Weiss, Brown, Bohn, N. Quirin, B. Quirin, Taylor, Ellis, Davis, Bock, Schrenk, Royer, Schach, Sisto. Bottom Row: Miss Duncan, Jadghuber, Cronin, Defazio, Schroeder, Burkholder, Brumbaugh, Stubbs, Wertz, Hyle, Mclvlinn, Perazzola, Kelly, Crawford. OFFICERS President ............,. .................................. M artha Brumbaugh Vice President ....,........ .............. M ax Schulman Secretary-Treasurer ................................... Katheryn Bookholder Sponsors ...... Miss Duncan, Miss Given, Miss Hare, Miss Hedden HE Commercial Club, governed by a constitution, consists of Juniors and Seniors taking two or more commercial subjects. The members of the club are divided into groups of six, with a sponsor for each. The Gregg Writer Club is one branch. The purpose of the club is to aid the members in becoming more fami- liar with modern methods of business and their leaders, to give social op- portunities for commercial students, to foster leadership and scholarship, and to render secretarial services to our school. The club interviews business men of the city in regard to business meth- ods and the qualifications necessary for secretaries in their offices. This project will be put in suitable form for reference material. Each year the Commercial Department, in co-operation with the adminis- tration, chooses the most outstanding senior student in this department, on the basis of scholarship and leadership. This year the honor has been award- ed to Martha Brumbaugh, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Brumbaugh of Juniata Cap. Honorable mention was given to Edith Santella and Pauline Griiiith. Martha graduates from the secretarial course of the high school. She is a member of the National Honor Society, typist for the Mountain Echo, and president of the Commercial Club. Through the courtesy of the Altoona Booster Association, their award goes this year to Martha. Page One Hundred Twenty-two ."l Q .we Y... 7 . na ,-ff.-If Q-. 2, s 'si 'Xa l Boys' Dramatic Club Top Row: Brady, Thompson, Rupert, DeVincens, Ickes, Notopolus, Kelly, Faulkender, Montgomery. Midd1eFRlow: Etter, Levine, McCament, Shallas, Decker, Beckman, Leder, Lamade, Jackson, Mr. Snyder, a r. Bottom Row: F. Montgomery, Exline, Kane, I-Iousley, Owens, Browne, Vallade. OFFICERS President ............ ..................... ....... W i lliam Housley Vice President ...... ........ J ames Owens Secretary ............ ........... W ilbur Kane Treasurer ........ ........... W illiam Keckler Sponsor ........ ....... M r. Albert Snyder x 3 , HE Boys Dramatic Club, under the main organization of the Boys Federation, was inaugurated a year ago under the sponsorship of Mr. Ben Culler. This club, although in its first year, then had a member- ship of thirty. This year under the new sponsor, Mr. Albert Snyder, the membership has increased to forty. The officers elected this year were: President, William Housleyg vice president, James Owensg secretary, Wilbur Kane, and treasurer, William Keckler. The purposes of the club are: To present refined drama depicting moral and social lessons, to provide a means by which to bring out to the fullest extent latent active ability of the majority of its membersg to pro- mote an appreciation of the drama by study of its origin, and styles in repre- sentative nationsg to develop technique through actual participation in drama sponsored by the club, and to improve enunciation and correct use of English. A certain amount of difficulty was encountered during last year in pro- ducing plays. However, a thorough study of different types of drama was made by the members. A play given over the radio station WFBG in- creased interest and stimulated a general well-feeling for the work of the dramatic club. This year, two one-act plays were selected for presentation. Page One Hundred Twenty-three fe, im? ' '!": 1.-.1 .44 vm Rf , -44 !,,. ,Q . , 35 'f ' rf, Z 2 T 5 ,z 1 l f , in is A aint Q5 QQ, ,, 'P-1 f Ffa' i , 3 i Ex' limi' fwsj 3 X ,,, 1 buf 1 -Uilliifr x ' 25":,4iL1, by 11, X 4- :J 'M 5 Q--6 uit! ill , 'riff jar' we ' 3 a sf :li ax Q iigi lt: Ek? TIF 3 If i'i H1 Elias i A kc, y :iw V f , lit are fl fy! ! ,sri ,tw , cf i,.1f'v.l4Q EP zjij, ' ' Uk, , 21.1 ' ,FL lift? 1QLx1,1 f',fF'l,'? f,', i'fEP1:'iL7 Y Bjfigf y Girls' Dramatic Club Top Row: Fowler, Hetler, Humm, Hendrick. Second Row: Hess, Lichtenstein, Down, Straney, Hecker, Carter, Kattoref, Bowles, Finney, Greenwalt. Third Row: Hershberger, Jones, Folcarelli, Clapper, Findley, Hall, Chilcote, Hess, Hess, Gaines, Geddes. Bottom Row: Jones, Billig, Gerhede, Gilmore, Newman, Duncan, D. Fowler, Curtis, Craig, Lozo Ander- SUU, Vaughn. , OFFICERS President ............. ..................... ....... D o rothy Fowler Vice President ....... ...... L ucille Duncan Secretary ............. ........ M ary Curtis Sponsor ........... ......... ..... . . . ........ Miss M. Ritts HE Girls, Dramatic Club is organized to furnish training inenunciation, in- terpretation, and the production of a pleasing tone quality. To gain this end, the members were given cards with instructions from which each girl gave her own interpretation of the lines, gestures, or action called for on the card. This year, the Girls' Dramatic Club put on a different type of play, yet it took the audience back to the 'ildand of Make Believef' The title of the play was "The Romantic Agef' by A. A. Milne. The cast for the play included: Dorothy Fowler, William Davis, Betty Davis and Homer Patton. To Miss Ritts belongs the credit for the performances presented during the year. Top Row: Mandel, Meyers, Troxell, Yingling, Williams, Shay, H. Rhyan, Ryan, Mirante, Phayler. Middle Row: Snowberger, Paul, Mangus, Frank, Snyder, Barr, Anderson, Reed, Reffner. Bottom Row: Vifoomer, Mock, Shank, Richards, Wright, Miller, Shaffer, Wilson, Simkins, Tilson. Page One Hundred Twenty-four lVlr. Hare' s Forestry Club Top Row: McConeah, Herbert, Loudon, Douglas, Harlan. Middle Row: Hoover, Adams, McVicker, Ross, Henry, McCachran, Calvert, McConaly, Hatch. Bottom Row: Lehrer, Curry, Lotz, Gieg, T. Miller, R. Miller, Clabaugh, Lengle. OFFICERS President ............... ......................... ................. P a ul Gieg Vice President ......... ......,......... R obert Miller Secretary ............... ....... F rancis Claybaugh Treasurer ........ . ....... Thomas Miller HE Forestry Club has obtained so many members since it was organized in 1929 that it is now divided into four groups in order to accommodate those who wish to join. This group is sponsored by Mr. Hare who is Well acquainted with outdoor life. Two of the most importantpurposes of this club are to acquaint the students With outdoor life, and to teach them the value of natural re- sources. The club would like to familiarize each student who knows absolutely nothing about trees or the care of trees with the Wonderful- ness of nature. The club took several hikes and was entertained by speakers Who are interested in this sort of Work. It was also entertained by movies on different phases of nature in the auditorium and cafeteria. Page One Hundred Twenty-nine 4 'wx 'fffv i ,gt u- in 1 ". .flf ' 3' W: K 111 it Sl I It .-tt, ilaitl lljlflx 1l'. Ki, ,. PM 1 EW 'pf iii 1,5 iff f -1.35. .,r 7 f Vg, gtg ' in L' lm r ' 1 :ini . 3 ,fl 'w- ' M3 5 1 E v' 'rl 5' fl TH -i if ' QU" 1 , , . , i , L- ,riig uri 'TWH Eg! I 7, grit 1 l :fi 'fi l ,ff if '31 'B' 15 ' .writ lVlr. Pegg's Forestry Club Top Row: Springer, George, Riley, Smelzer, Mountain. Middle Row: Snyder, Cornelius, Gill, Armstrong, Little, Ellsworth, Buck. Bottom Row: Weyant, McUlvay, Osman, Stewart, Heiler, Harnish, Rodgers, Reed. OFFICERS President ............. ...................... ....... R i chard Heiler Vice President ....... ............ H arry Trout Secretary ............. ........ E dward Stewart Treasurer ......... ...... P aul Harnish R. PEGG'S Forestry Club is one of the four forestry clubs in our school. This club consists of about twenty-five boys who are interested in the real purpose of forestry. The oflicers consist of Richard Heiler, president, Harry Trout, vice presi- dent, Edward Stewart, secretary, and Paul Harnish, treasurer. Mr. Pegg is acting sponsor of this group. The purpose of this club is to promote the knowledge of care in handling of the rifle, and to help build up the rifle team. Mr. Pegg Was a member of the Gettysburg College Rifle Club for three years, and he gave instructions on the care and handling of the rifle. The club has a few members on the A. H. S. Rifle Team, and ex- pects to put a few more on it soon. Much interest has been developed through the efforts of the forestry club. lt is planned to have some in- door shoots, and as soon as the weather permits, to do some shooting out-of-doors. Page One Hundred Thirty Forum Club Top Row: Nagle, Miss Turner, Fonner. Bottom Row: O'C0nnor, Korns, Rusynyk. OFFICERS President .............. ....................... ......... M i ldred Korns Vice President ....... ........ B arbara Rusynyk Secretary .............. ............... M abel Ellis Sponsor ......... ....... M iss Turner HE Forum Group of the Girls League is under the direction of Miss Turner. The club was organized at the first meeting, in which these officers were elected: President, Mildred Kornsg vice president, Barbara Rusynykg secretary, Mabel Ellis. The purpose of the Forum Club is one of great importance. When out in public, girls often wish to speak fluently, intelligently at any time. People are judged many times by their voices, by what they say, and by the way they say it. So the purpose of this club is to train students to speak correctly and fearlessly, and to be able to meet the World. The club was organized very recently, and so its achievements have been very few so far. lt trains girls in voice control, enunciation, and expression. ln the future, it will offer a course in extemporaneous speaking, and its members will have the privilege of giving extempor- aneous talks in general meetings of the Girls League. Page One Hundred Thirty-one 'ffm' , wj i t Tig TA i'lii"'4 Il1':'i ldbd wi"E ,gilt ' ' i .bmi K-HK iff F1 ,x tm th e it-a H ' HQ' gf ig., .Wi --" W Q ,J wif E fhlfltltm : M ' ,A , Y lt Hi it Q. l Y Jifif :N N' 1 t E 1 ,i V , ,N , E 'Pt 1 if B i ll 'S ri ff, :xl 4 ' .1 .3 I .E ew ic , 22276 ' f ul . tl ' V M if if 5 1, .li 1 Fourth Estate Club Top Row: Etter, Leslie, Butterbaugh, Coxey, Gorsuch, Burd, Walker, Lotz, Troop. I Middle Row: Freeman, Ross, Hanlon, R. Sealfon, Lamade, Brett, Heiss, Aurich, Coho, Fenner, Rifkin. Bottom Row: Straws, Stouffer, Berkowitz, Shaner, Miller, Walter, Davis. OFFICERS President ................ ...................... ........ J e an Shaner Vice President ......... ...... H ugh Torrance Sec'y-Treasurer ......... ....... J ane Berkowitz Sponsor ............... ........... M iss Wray O prepare for the future Mountain Echo staff the Newswriting or Fourth Estate Club met bi-monthly in Room 200. There the can- didates Who wished to prepare for school newspaper Work were given some of the fundamentals by the sponsor, Miss Wray and by members of this year,s staff. Frequently, as supplementary Work, outside speakers were brought in lo address the club. Mr. Richard Barclay of the Altoona Tribune and Mrs. Krick spoke to the club during the first semester. During the year, various members of the club prepared speeches on the great American journalists such as Joseph Pulitzer, William Randolph Hearst, Adolph Ochs, and E. W. Scripps. The meetings of the Blair County Scholastic Press Association which were held in December and in April at Tyrone and Hollidaysburg were at- tended hy several members of the club. Some members visited New York to attend the Columbia Scholastic Press Association Meeting. From this club the future editors of the Mountain Echo are chosen. The duties that they will incur when in staff positions are explained and re- portorial work is made easier for them. The officers of the club were not elected to their positions but were ap- pointed by the sponsor so as to get better results. Under these officers the club, consisting of thirty members, had a successful year. Page One Hundred Thirty-two Hi-Y Club Top Row: Nicodernus, Vveber, Yorgy, Schmidt, Hite, Miller, Batrus, Craine, Blackburn, Botwright, Oswalt. 1 Middle Row: Namey, Craft, Gaver, Wolf, Rudisill, Lafferty, Warsing, Ehringer, Gracey, Keller, Rotz, N Mr. Pohle, Williamson. Bo tom Row: Geary, Madara, Hershey, Heaps, Kurtz, Taylor, Pack, G. Rotz, Reichard. OFFICERS President ............... . . ......... Harry Taylor Vice President ...... ........ J . Scott Kurtz Secretary .......... ........... C harles D. Pack Treasurer ...... ....... F . Kenneth Heaps Sponsor ........ ........... A . E. Pohle HE Hi-Y Club of Altoona High School consists of representa- tives of the sophomore, junior and senior classes, and is gov- erned in accordance with by-laws as laid down in the club con- stitution. The club serves as a connecting link between the school and the Y. M. C. A. Thus it benefits its members by giving them the oppor- tunity of enjoying privileges at the NYU building. The purpose of the Hi-Y club is to develop the youth spiritually, mentally, and physically. For spiritual guidance the Hi-Y club spon- sors a menls Bible study class at the Y. M. C. A. each year. All mem- bers of the club are obliged to maintain a high scholastic standing. The Hi-Y basketball team upheld the physical reputation of the organiza- tion in its most successful season. The club is one of the most active of its kind in the state in send- ing representatives to various state Hi-Y conventions. An annual ban- quet for the fathers and mothers is a feature on the club's program. lt is the purpose of the Hi-Y to maintain order in the cafeteria. This work, well done, has gained considerable merit for the organization. Page One Hundred Thirty-three 2 5 .fffiil :fi . 19' ni!-133' gases:-v " -23. . I ' '2'j.5.i l els' til 5 1.?,"?4Q t ,X tak .Q mg rg ' ' '. 1.l4'G'1 . E' t J.. . L L, 3 Q, . ,E ,f ff? 4 5553 lf. 4 Liif' ' .1 4 'I' 'Ti afvvkw 2 59? '1 ' img' .C ,.. H M4 Ei -L1".'?f " "3 . .a ... if mi ,A ., .3 if pg . if 2 Z? 1 li Ui. ..:f. 3 11 gif-'XilV?7'j131 1, , 1,11N..1- mf, ' mt WZ' . 13,-1 -4,1 1 ., ,J . N 1 my .5 VVV,, .w-. H , F1 ' 1' 15 1 M11 lift filghdt 1 ,iihn 'NW . -11 W by 'af 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 i mai ' A1 :qs 1' 1 i1!5Fll1'. 1 , vj arf' RX :Ii +23 x ...1 4 1 fb fm 131 1251 151 rw 1 1 VT iw iliilh 131 M 5 1 1 if STU? 1 X.. i is fi .1 V 1, 21511, 'lim eil. ' ji? 1 5 ifaffi ,.?Lc.f.w.1. . ri W1 . 1 tl W t 11 lanky 1 ,ai 1f 1 - -, 5 'Kff f fl 1 . I ,E 1 i ' ,1 ll 1 1,5 5,15 lvs' .. .il 1 M-1315 oil" '11I1t1F" 1 V 1 if 'f'f1 1 1 lfgifii' 5, 2,1 1 :J3f.1w',,lv1 i Library Club Top Row: Stiver, Getz, Zcigler, Miles, Howser, Ramazzotti, Livingston. Middle Row: Tobler, M. Meader, Kelley, Smith, Snavely, Johnson, Hicks, Miller, Gluntz. Bottom Row: Quenzler, Simmons, Miller, D. Meader, Buckel, Lower, Freight. OFFICERS President .................. ...................... ....... M a rtha Meader Vice President ......... ........ P auline Buckel Secretary ............... ............ M artha Miller Treasurer ....... ,. ......... Madelin Simmons Sponsor ........ .... ...... ,.... ....... ...... ....... M i s s M a ud Minster HE aim of the Library Club is to give students an opportunity to develop the power of iinding, the art of sifting, the habit of reference books, and the opportunity to develop skill and resourcefulness in the use of library facilities. Each girl selected one of the following committees on which to work: Program, Shelf Reading, Magazine, Clipping, Book Truck, and Bulletin Board. Scrap books made in various high school libraries in the United States were borrowed from the American Library Association. Methods used in other schools were studied and compared with those used in our school. At the second and third meetings, reading habits were discussed by the girls and also by a guest speaker. Each girl was asked to observe her own reading habit, to decide what she considered an ideal reading habit, and to aim toward the latter. At the close of the term the girls gave reports of their findings and what they had succeeded in accomplishing. Quotations were selected by the club and printed by the mechanical drawing department for use on the large bulletin boards in the halls. These were changed once a week. The Forum and Library Clubs gave a Saint Patrick Tea in the library for the mothers on March seventeenth. For this occasion the club Worked out a play on the subject of ul-low the Home Boom Club Can Help to Develop Reading Habitsf' Page One Hundred Thirty-four Modern Language Club Top Row: Border, Waltz, Hughes, Kekalos, Morelli, Vorndran. Middie Row: Barry, Fiore, Defelbaugh, D'Aguanno, Stout, Chiodo, Davis. Bottom Row: Viglioni, Janeri, Hepner, Natele, Fiori, Renttinger, McMonigua1. OFFICERS President .................. - ........................ ...... E nes Natale Vice President ........ ....... A lice Hepner Sec'y-Treasurer ........ ............... M ary Fiore Sponsor ................. ...... lVl r. Grimminger UE to the increasing popularity and interest manifested toward the field of languages, taught in our high school, the Modern Language Club, an organization comprised chiefly of students Who are mak- ing a close study of one or more languages offered in the school curriculum, has recently been organized under the zealous sponsorship of Mr. Charles Grimminger, head of the Language Department. The object of the Modern Language Club is to give the eager members a thorough understanding of the background of the language they are pursu- ing and to enable them to realize the beauty, which is involved in the Romance Languages, which have undergone many changes during their de- velopment, due to the many influences which gradually introduce new forms. The detailed discussion of the effect of these influences together with the tracing of foreign Words and phrases which still prevail in our noble language is the main undertaking of the club. It especially affords each member an opportunity to acquire a better knowledge of the history of our native tongue and its relationship to other languages. Each year, thus far, the club has sought to display its progress by a program in which the nations have been represented by their outstanding peculiarities such as native peasant dances, foreign songs in solo or chorus, playlets, and impersonations of famous characters. Page One Hundred Thirty-five L2 l ' f .xv- .ivi Q 'HE 2' Yf2,,f ' HT , 4 i S? E ,L -N 6 LS in Modern Novel Club Top Row: Miss Woouier, Sperry, Heberly, Becker, Karns, Renninger, Shartel, Gallaway, M. Shay Mc Cormick, Willis, White. Bottom Row: Barr, Tregoning, Lukens, Lyons, McClure, K. Shay, Burket, Cunningham. OFFICERS President .............. ............................. ......... C a rol McClure Vice President ....... ...................... ....... K a thryn Shay Secretary .......... ........ M arian Lyons Sponsor ......... ........ M iss Woomer EMBERSHIP in the Modern Novel Club should be an important item in the repertoire of all those interested in the different phases of contemporary fiction. This club, in past years, has attempted and succeeded in giving its members higher standards of judgment and appreciation of the novels of the day, interest in those Works which are both educa- tional and entertaining, and an acquaintanceship with their con- temporary literary hgures. This year the club purposed to do those same things in ad- dition to studying and becoming acquainted with the Works of the more popular writers of the day. Those authors chosen from the multitude were, Zona Gale, Zane Gray, Kathleen Norris, and Temple Bailey. Book reviews were given, extracts were enacted before the club, and the life stories of different authors were pre- sented to the club. Considering the fact that the club met on alternate Thurs- days, it has accomplished wonderful things under the capable leadership of Miss Woomer. lt has brought into the lives of its members adventure, knowledge and appreciation of the best stand- ards of better type of modern literature. Page.One Hundred Thirty-six Physics and Radio Club Top Row: Wirt, Kalb, Kiesewetter, Hass, Winters, Fusco. Bottom Row: Mr. Stong, Shingler, Bopp, Gill, Leidy. OFFICERS President ............... .............................. ........ B e rnard Bopp Vice President ......... ............. S herman Gill Sec'y-Treasurer ........ ......... W ilfred Shingler Sponsor ............. ............... M r. Stong HE Physics and Radio Club has three officers at present to attend to the welfare of the club. As only one mem- ber so far is interested in physics experiments, it is large- ly a radio club. The purpose ofthe club is to help those interested in radio to learn more about it. Those members desiring to become short wave transmitting amateurs are assisted in learning the tele- graphic code and in getting the necessary technical knowledge re- quired by the government before operator and station licenses can be procured. Some members have radio apparatus with which they ex- pect to build short wave receivers soon. The president of the club and one other member have already had their amateur sta- tions on the air for about a year with assigned call letters, WSDYF and WSBLJ respectively, and have contacted with sta- tions all over the United States, even to the west coast. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven .it .' '.,f l 1115-.jg ia .-.F feiffiii ngiqili 5 542 ,.. ,455 r 1152 1. Q 4 ,L-5,ie1..: , 1 if f 5, ,ft 5 25 i yzffrdg ps Social Service Club Top Row:L Wagner, Weimer, Anderson, Keim, Meyaham, Rhodes, Kissel, McCabe, Petterson, Douglas, Hor on. Second Row: Blair, Rouo, Meredith, Siegel, Bazoar, Kartz, Schmelzlen, Brown, Dively, Miller, Ying- ling, Johnson. Third Row: Rita, VVisel, Kennedy, Donnelley, Dietrich, Rich, Johnsonbaugh, Bair, Wendt, Mann, Jones, Walker, Larson, Burket. Fourth Row: Haller, Weaver, Koelle, P. Brown, McCracken, Dore, Kane, Savine, Kivolek, Kaezor, Mc- Cormick, Smithmyre, Smith, McClain, Donaldson, Shandelmeir. Bottom Row: Vaughn, Hulnm, Peffer. Brown, Dughi, E. Evans, Wagner, Walters, Douglas, Evans, Henkel, Fay, Williams, Miller, Loyer. OFFICERS President ............. ....... A nn Rollason Vice President ...... ...... A lison Douglas Sec'y-Treasurer ..... ........... P earl Walters Sponsor ............. ..... A ngella Unverzagt HIS year the Social Service Club has 126 membersg this is the largest number it has ever had. In order to make the work easier it was divided into four divisions: Welfare, School Service, Story Telling, and First Aid. lt is the duty of the Welfare Group to plan for the Christmas activities of the Club. At a tea given in honor of the mothers, this group presented the one act play the 'cQuest at the Inn." The annual trip to Williamsburg was made, and oranges and gifts were presented to each orphan. The members of this club hope to serve the school better in the years to come. Top Row: Miss Paul, Grove, Johnson, 'vVeingard, O'Del1ick, Meader, McCar1, Bracken, E. Laws, Ham- mond, Miss Unverzagt. Bottom Row: G. Laws, Mariqc, Mariqc, Jaggard, Gates, Keith, Marelli, Monte. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight Q lx ,1 y .-l s if gg .ee Le.: I. .3 ,. Q-'ff .,,,, f.. 1 A 6 ,,. it if 43 'V- M er 5 1. 5. ,gi x r . r if 'i F.. an r r :- Q Sports Club Top Row: Mr. Emanuel, Capidoli, Jones, Nelson, Dublin, Sheeder, Harding, Barr, Hoenstine, Fouss. Second Row: Colello, Focht, Irwin, Luke, Johnston, Harker, Crothers, Pavoni, Masucci, Lee, Brown. Third Row: mcclellan, Hoover, Bussman, Plunket, Conrad, Milton, Poet, M. Patt, Shock, Fowkes, 'VI Lf in 1 c 'aug . BottomMRovX:lfJlapper, Shively, J. Watson, Calderwood, Merin, Dillon, R. Patt, Shute, De Fraene, Wyland, ars a . OFFICERS President ............. .................... ....... W i lliam Dillon Vice President ....... ........ E dward Milton Sec,y-Treasurer ...... ........ F red Laiferty Sponsor ............... ........ M r. Emanuel HE Sports Club of Altoona High is made up of the baseball, football, and basketball men of the school, and many other followers of high school sports. When the club was first organized several years ago, it consisted of eleven members. Its popularity increased in the succeeding years, until at present the enrollment is sixty-two. The club met regularly bi-monthly during 1931-32, and during the meetings many interesting things, dear to the sports fan,s heart, were discussed, such as the new football rules for 1932, and interesting experiences by the boys themseleves. The officers are: William Dillon, president, Edward Milton, vice president, and Fred Lafferty, secretary-treasurer. The club was sponsored by Mr. Emanuel. Page One Hundred Thirty-nine Stage Craft Club Top Row: Shellenberger, Sheep, Schmidt, Pannebaker, Schlachter, D. Wolfe, Stom, McBurney. Bottom Row: Plesenski, White, Watson, Porter, Eider, C. Wolfe, Blair, Mr. Hauser. OFFICERS President .............. ............................. ....... C h arles Eiiler Vice President ........ ........... l ames Porter Secretary .............. ........ K enneth Herbert Treasurer ....... ........... lVl ax Watson Sponsor ....... ........ M r. Hauser HE development of the theatre and stage from ancient times to the present is shown by charts and pictures, shown to the members of the Stage Craft Club. Then various stage terms and equipment are presented by mimeographed sheets and verbal ex- planations, supplemented by visits to various stages in the city. EX- perienced boys coach the others in the various duties about the stage so they can help with rehearsals and the presentation of plays. Reports on interesting articles pertaining to the stage are presented by members during club meetings. One of the purposes of the club is to furnish boys with an oppor- tunity to engage in an enjoyable activity, started perhaps when in junior high school. Another purpose is to have, available in the school, boys capable of assisting in the presentation of any plays or presenta- tions which may be given. The Stage Craft Club has helped boys to become familiar with and expand their knowledge of stage terms and equipment as well as the various duties necessary for the successful presentation of many plays given by various school departments, Boys Federation, Girls League, Dramatic Department, Annual School Play, etc. Page One Hundred Forty Track Club Top Row: Bingham, Hammies, Boahm, English, Fleck, Walker, McMu1in. Second Row: Ernest, Askey, Batrus, Armstrong, Muir, Evengelists, Patterson, Bauer, Miller. Third Row: Miller, Taylor, Calderwood, E. Fouss, Fluke, Neubold, Thompson, Stoop, Russell, Lamorte Miller. Bottom Row: Bloomfield, Piccililo, Wissinger, Clarke, Rupert, Sherwin, Hicks, Rhodes, Hoffman, Wash- ington, McCrea, Filer. OFFICERS President .............. ...................... ......... P a ul Sherwin Vice President ....... .......... H arvey Rupert Sec'y-Treasurer ...... .................... J ohn Hicks Sponsor ............... ........ M r. Bartholomew HE Track Club was organized in 1930 by Mr. Bartholomew, and at first was not very popular. This year,s club, however, is one of the outstanding ones of the school. The enrollment is large, and programs are carefully selected by the sponsor and the com- mittee. Students are welcome whether they participate in athletics or not. One of the aims of this club is to have speakers from different parts of the country who are or have been famous track stars. They speak to the boys on different phases of track work, and in turn the boys are able to overcome some of their weak points. The club has had such speakers as Nate Cartwell, coach at Penn State, MAP, Bates, Olympic broad-jumperg 'aDick,, Detwiler, outstanding Penn State track man, and others. Another object of the Track Club is to help the members aim higher in what ever they may do. This club stresses clearly that it is essential to have the lighting spirit every inch of the Way, because an event is never won or lost until the end, to have high idealsg to form good habitsg and to keep a clean mind. When an athlete competes in an event, he must concentrate with determination to battle to the end. These quali- iications are taught and achieved by the members. Page One Hundred Forty-one Ushering Club Top Row Frederick, Allaman, Timmins, Gibson. Second Row: Brady, DeAnglis, Geesey, Sell, Harr, Smith, Mitchell, Penny, Orner. i 4 r i :Mi r- . fi I-J., ,girl Third Row: McCracken, Harshbarger, Santopietio, Comrad, Rouzer, Miller, Burket, Plunkard, Wertz, Davis. i DeAngl1s. Fourth Row: Crumm, Swartz, Centeone, Manecchio, J. Hoffman, Nearhoof, Weidley, Oswandel, Garthoff, Hershey, Dumm, Young, Bender, McCament, Datres. Bottom Row: Powell, Roakey, Dollar, Shucker, Innuzzi, Mr. Plummer, Norris, Martello, P. Gentile, Rines, ' Rizzo, Gentile, Sarvis. OFFICERS President ........ ....... J ames Norris Sponsor ....... ...... C . C. Plummer HE main object for the formation of the Ushers' Club was to take care of the crowds at the athletic games. This year this club has completed its second success- ful season, in assisting at all basketball and football games. The ushers are posted over the stands to assist our visitors who are not acquainted With our gridiron and cage facilities. All the ushers wear arm bands to distinguish them from other students. Boys Wearing these arm bands have the right to keep upstarts and undesirahles from entering the crowd, to keep people without reserved tickets out of the reserved sec- tions, and to keep general good order in the vicinity of their posts. In order to perform these duties, it is necessary to have someone teach the boys. This position was filled very well by Mr. Plummer, the clulzfs able sponsor. We, as students, owe a lot to these boys for their guidance at our lectures, games and plays. Page One Hundred Forty-two H 6 fi 5 E25 i 5 '4 World Friendship Club ,mi af.. 4 3.23 Top Row: Hite, Perry, Whitbred, Mayer. Middle Row: Bell, Hiclison, Garman, Vvillxams, Cassidy, Bulick, Dougherty, Meader, Jones, O'Keif. 5. Bottom Row: Hilten, Kaiser, Neal, Leamer, Anderson, Treese, Trigo, Ketring, Steinhoff, Shroyer. ries? S 1 5 Q. ,, OFFICERS ' President ............. .......................... .......... H e len Holler Vice President ...... .....,.. M argaret Treese - Secretary .......... .......... P auline Miller Treasurer ....... ...... M argaret Anderson Sponsor ...... ........ M iss Helen Faust ,A 4 .Q N entirely new phase of work has been introduced to the Girls League through the World Friendship Group. At the first meeting of the group the officers were elected, a tentative program for the year was planned, apd committees were appointed to carry out the work of the c ub. The group was established to keep student activities in close contact with World interests. A friendly attitude toward people of all nations is an important trend in modern think- ing. One of the activities of this group has been the making of flags of all nations--a tangible display of its aims. At a meeting of the Girls League, the World Friendship Group presented Lady Gregory's Spreading the News. Believing that friendship should begin at home this group sponsored two social events: a tea, and a Christmas party. The meet- ings of this group have brought forth some unusually interest- ing discussions. Page One Hundred Forty-three ,J f-1 " - Fifi: . 1 A, nf . ef' ' ' l 3 Lge.,- - it ge 191 4 3 w . Zoology Club Top Row: Imler, Mr. Wimmer, Richette, Balthaser. Bottom Row: Sutter, Cummins, Waite, Rusynyk. OFFICERS President .............. ............................ .........,... E a rl Smith Vice President ....... ...... C ladys Cummins Secretary .............. ........ G race Waite Sponsor ......... ...... M r. Wimmer HIS club consists of the small membership of thirteen stu- dents. These members are either present students of the zoology classes or are past students who have had some experience in the Work. The officers consist of a president, a vice president, and a secretary, who with the aid of Mr. Wimmer, the sponsor, conduct the meetings. During each club meeting the members aim to learn more about the statels native animals, and in addition, try to gain a general knowledge of all animals. In order to study and observe the animals of Pennsylvania more closely, trips are planned to places of interest. The special interests of each member were carried out by means of projects. Each one made a booklet in his projectg these are to be kept by our sponsor for future use in the science classes of coming years. Page One Hundred Forty-four Q Y V i YY' , N91 Pill '7liWITr'i"'W?0"!4? K "'i"" -l----' 'f f1?'f'M''!S1s't5'36S??lI!QM or 4 - is't'agg1'-,4yA1s'.mrr!1'. f QM xr '4 -'ff' P ,, tx W K --- W' """'7"' ,wif . my s g s s I " ' ' ' O I , wkfhsfas, '51iffl3z -az: s 'Q' if o 'I l gf ,ZWY Mfg ? V 5-x x M mf ' 'ST E 2 RQ , N: 3 l '. t FTQNN X- i ff iw W if .Alf 'N X H X" ' ,SSX W 1 Q5 N Nl -yn' X JI M . vw! X U! s fs fly XI JJ ., tw t .' f 3 'L +- ws.Q.,f-V s t if s 1' i-,?"""""'....,-f'--' 1 X rf' Q A I y "M" X ' r A, THLETICS ' "THE TESTAMENT OF BEAUTY". In love of freshly prowess Hellas over- esteem'd the nobility of passion ami of ' animal strength, and 'the Niibclamation of their Olympic gamesgoutfaaed spiritual combatg .... ' W y R, B, X Y r li fm li 3 - 3 2 his el ' 'wi Eu 4 3252121 , ,N ay le 511 milf ig xt " 'I x 21:6 K X 1, R -. iii IP 9 "Hi t lim i, ug i 7 yi 5 'A 291 L. egg, 3 gtg! 1 :sg lr 5 Hifi 224 PM EQ: gm' S Engl ,ii .au .1 M M' 1 r" 1 -e V V ,i ,gi , 3, Q31 7 , ? 1 ? sp EJ if fi lg 1 f'-1 ' '. 1g.,L.g 1? P ff " :LII Q Varsity Football Front Row: Calderwood, Lichtenstein, Shively, Shute, Fusco, Hanley, B. Patt. Back Row: Sipes. Lafferty, Shock, Dillon, Dinges. Part .... ....... Hanley ......... Fusco ........ Shute ............ Shively ............ Lichtenstein ........ Rush ................ Laiferty ........ Dinges ...... Dillon .......... Mllton .......... Altoona 60 ..... 33 ..... 60 ..... 87 ..... 36 ..... 13 ..... 28 ..... 51 ..... 19 ..... 27 ..... 25 ..... 7 ..... VARSITY LINEUP Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarterback Left Halfback Right Halfback Fullback SEASON ,S RECORD .......W1ll1amsburg South High, Pittsburgh ......... ..........Bellefonte ..........Hollidaysburg .......L0ck Haven ..........Newcastle ...........lohnstown .......C1earfield .......Huntingd0n .. .......Portage .......Tyr0ne .......,l0hn Harris Page One Hundred Forty-six .......De Fraene .........Wyland ...........Yavasile .S. Clapper Watson ....................Blake Calderwood ..........Merin ...........Sipes ..........Fowkes .........Shock Opponents 6 7 0 6 ' 6 0 0 0 0 12 13 ld www- Aw ral?-W !2El5Zr.r:a..?4,i J. J il F525 .NFA 'T eu " ' .tfiw mlm we wa yr if 'el LJ. "mx,-sf z"",e at 2 ,, :JUS sf , , y,'.1,', ,M Y, . HILDA "DU'LL" CALDERWOOD 1 TO MY RIGHT IS MY WIFEJIER NAME WAS HILDA DULL. I LU-fL,U1?LjiHEIwIA AIA MARRIEDSIIELESHEI DIDNIT NEED TO USE A DULL NAME,TO BE I MARRIED THE SWEETEST GIRL IN THE CLASS.FOR 38 NEARS SHE HAS BEEN BY MY SIDE.A GOOD WIFE .A GOOD BUSINESS WOMAN .WITH ALL THIS WE ARE STILL IN LOVE. EXCEPT WHEN WE PLAY GOLF.SHE CLAIMS SHE GETS MORE OUT OF GOLF THAN I DO BECAUSE SHE HITS THE BALL TWICE AS MANY TIMES. 2 JOSEPH waters MHUDUCKYS NEXT TO MY WIFE IS A MAN I ALWAYS ADMIRED WEN I WAS IN HIGH SCHOOL. JOE MAD5s.CKS.HE ACTED LIKE A BUSINESS MAN ,AND I-IE WAS ONE.I LIKED TO CALL HIM NTI SILENT JOE",BECAUSE HE WAS THE BEST LISTENER THAT OUR CLASS EVER HAD. IT TOOK A SMART PERSON LIKE JOE TOILISTEN TO ALL OUR CRIPES AND TROUBLESJN HIS QUIET WAY HE RAN A TIGHT SHIP.I THINK HE GOT SOME OF HIS TRAINING FROM BALDY RCB.JOE,THIS EVENING WOULD NOT BE COMPLETE WITH OUT YOU HERE. Front Row: Gill, Ehringer, Collello, Watson, Vvilson, Hoenstine, Conrad. Second Row: Mr. Bartholomew, trainer: Shock, Sipes, Dinges, Calderwood, Blake, Shively, Shute, Fusco, Hanley, B. Patt, Dillon, Lafferty, Milton, Lichtenstein: Henderson, manager. Back Row: Mr. Emanuel, head coach, McClellan, R. Fouss, Fioli, Merin, J. Watson, T. Rush, P. Clapper, Shingler, Yavasile, Marshall, De Fraene, S. Clapper, Wyland, Yeager: Bashore, line coach. HE 1931 Football season was opened by an early session of practice at which many veterans of both the Varsity and the Junior Varsity of the 1930 team participated. ' The season looked bright from the start as the brilliant Maroons faced and disposed opponent after opponent. Then the squad, like many other celebrities, met its Waterloo when John Harris High School of Harrisburg invaded Altoona. Throughout the entire season the team showed a variety of play both on the offence and the defense which almost amounted to genius. The varsity players had to fight hard to hold their places because of the stellar qualities of the second string men who showed very good form throughout the season. Following is the history of the attainments of our team in the 1931 season: ..,,. ,. W so Mn, l J, I , .tetris :turf Mansion Park Athletic Field Page One Hundred Forty-seven fx V. ' f' F E til 5 El y L ,HN Mtv l Xxx 16 . if mp? ' Milli 1 i it I , 1'Q'2'55L w i , say 3 .11 ' 1 . . L.. 'eil bi" l q iii, I g. MJ . , ML! - '15 1 ting 1.11 a w. FR , i ll. " 1 ,ii 1 f.. , ,1.f . ,. ,4- l.f"f J 'l 1 if 5 io . flfif' EV 'gli-ll ,. . w Y w ls l 1 QT agp ' il , ll1irff.",iiGi llximlliati 1 , 1 f 1 , 2 Q' 3 'iifftf ixiflitit 1 E' '5 nr . jg, V5 li .x -agile 1 ,-r si L . nz, . -"Y Our Victories and Defeats ORTY candidates for the Maroon squad participated in an afternoon workout when the A. H. S. scored nine touchdowns at Mansion Park. Williamsburg High was licked 60-0, the score being the highest ever marked up against the Blue and White Paper-town team. Under the leadership of Eddie Milton, the Altoona team stepped out in their new scarlet jerseys. These uniforms proved no detriment to the work of the 4'Scarlet Steppersn as they reeled off twenty-two first downs to the visitors seven. After a march of sixty yards, Milton carried the ball over the goal for the first six points of the season. The Williamsburg game can be remembered for its lack of penalties, there being only one for each team. Altoona received one of five yards for being off side and Williamsburg one for five yards for taking a fourth time out. Altoona,s scarlet grid team was scored on for the first time when Pitts- burgh's South High team advanced on Altoona only to receive a defeat 33-6. Their lone score was achieved when '6Snaps" inserted the second and third squads. In the first quarter uBig Bill" took the pigskin over on a triple reverse and then kicked the extra point. During both the second and third quarters Patt, lanky end for the Cardinals, recovered fumbles which later resulted in touchdowns. In the second quarter Lafferty sprinted thirty-live yards for six points, and again in the last quarter Shock, substitute full-back ran thirty-five yards for the final score. A good sized crowd of about thirty-five hundred witnessed the battle with Pittsburgh's game team. Culyas, quarter-back for South High starred during the game, playing a large part in the South's lone touchdown. The Emanuelites enjoyed a field day as they snowed the Red and White visitors under 60-7. The first two squads had an easy time of it but the third proved a little too weak, allowing Captain Kelly to carry the ball across in the final quarter for Bellefonte's only touchdown. During the entire game the points piled up so fast that some difficulty was experienced in keeping track of the score. Most of the touchdowns were made after long runs of from twenty-three to seventy yards. Dinges, Sipes, Milton, Marshall, and Porta each made at least one touchdown. Page One Hundred Forty-eight Altoona made seventeen first downs to the Red's one. The best Belle- fonte gain was forty-five yards on a pass. 'csonny Boyw ran fifty yards and walked twenty for the best yardage of the day. The fourth consecutive victory of the season was chalked up to Altoona as an 87 to 0 score was easily gained from our blue and white neighbors. The Maroons' aerial game proved no weaker than their ground work which was very good:-'A A Altoona,s first touchdown was scored in the Hrst two minutes of play. Lafferty caught a Hollidaysburg punt on his own forty yard line and carried it over the goal after a brilliant exhibition of broken field running. Dillon contributed twenty-three points to the Scarlets' score, Dinges donated twenty, and the rest were divided evenly among Milton, Sipes, Lafferty and Shock. Last year the Blue and Whiteis eleven held the Maroon Avalanche to a single touchdown. ln defeating the Burgers in the ,3l game the Scarlet Steppers came within two points of establishing an all time scoring record. In spite of a steady drizzle, approximately five thousand football fans packed Mansion Park stands to witness the defeat of our Lock Haven op- ponents to the tune of 36 to 6. During the first quarter a pass, Dillon to Lafferty, was good for fifty yards and a touchdown. At the end of the first half the score stood 24 to 0 in favor of the Maroons. ln each of the last two quarters a touchdown was achievedg in the third quarter a pass, Dillon to Babe Patt, resulted in a touchdown, and in the last quarter HSonny Boy" carried the ball over for the final six points. Thus in spite of the hard fair fight waged by the purple gridders from Lock Haven, Altoona again carried home the scalp to decorate the already crowded trophy cases of the Altoona High School. Every one agrees that Lock Haven is an antagonist worthy of any school. In spiteof numerous signs of bad weather, and the distance separating the two towns a large contingent of Altoona rooters traveled to New Castle to witness the defeat of the uTin City Warriors." Due as much to the fight- ing spirit of the Maroons as to any other one thing, the sixth Win of the season was chalked up to Altoona, adding another thirteen points to Altoona's grow- ing score and six to that of their opponents. Every man on the team played real football marring the record only by numerous scufiies. A pass, Dillon to Lafferty, netted the first score in the Page One Hundred Forty-nine ,t . an z . 1 : fbi 1 lil? ltr . ,, wtf, l l l . t V t 1 3 tt fl E213 I .N wi 5. Q n 'HM I- ,L 3' N .. 1 1 ,slim l 'Mull kg!-T. 'l I wr a fs fig In. . all I , s Q V lgg 4 fl' 4 f nhl? illfififi l 1 A gl! Klflm yl v 'NZ -Q e f f fi I . I f' ty v 5514 psf, tgz W . 1., 'lima' YJ L ., . tltlkrgff '-Kiev. 1 lk , 1 F251 all f ga second quarter and a series of line plunges in the last two periods increased the record by six. Sipes, kick after Dillon's realized the thirteenth point. New Castlels lone touchdown was achieved by a continuous hammering on right tackle, weakened by the absence of Lichtenstein injured in the Bellefonte game. The high school regrets the poor sportsmanship displayed in the near riot which almost spoiled an otherwise perfect Altoona Day. Our team did, however, gain the football played with as was their right. ln the twelfth annual meeting with Johnstown, held at Point Stadium, the Altoona High snared the football victory, winning 28-0. One of the largest football crowds to ever watch a scholastic game in Johnstown was present. Shock filling the fullback position was more than just a substitute in that game. Although he fumbled twice, due to an inrush of tacklers, on a dozen occasions he tore off large gains and starred on the defensive. The first touchdown was achieved by Captain Dinges who intercepted a forward pass and ran forty yards for a touchdown. Don Shock in two successive plays made thirty-three yards through the Johnstown line for the second touchdown. In the third period Altoona gained a safety. After a march of fifty-five yards, Captain Dinges again carried the ball over the goal line. Dillon rushed the extra point. The final score was achieved when Eddie Mil- ton raced fifty yards for a touchdown. Seven other chances to score were offered to Altoona. , The bands of both schools attended the game and looked snappy as they strutted their stuff before the game and between the halves. A parade was staged on Eleventh Avenue after the return of the special train to Altoona. Playing their third out-of-town game in as many weeks the Altoona 'Scarlet Steppersn invaded Clearfield and defeated the Black and Red Marauders from that town by the one-sided score of 51-0. lt was a field day for the Emanuelites as they outplayed their mountaineer rivals in every department. uFlash" Lafferty began the scoring immediately after the starting of the game by running back a Clearfield punt fifty-five yards. During the re- mainder of the game the locals ran wild, and before the game was over Shock and Dinges each had two touchdowns to their credit, Sipes, Shingler, and Patt also had a six pointer besides the one scored by Lafferty. Sipes was successful in scoring the extra point on two occasions and Dillon scored one. Page One Hundred Fifty .r, ,NY --4 as V. 1 U,- ink ,J fa. IW M, ,si L., 1' 1- -ie F E4 5 E ,,. i.,, V,- 3,5 .N 'lil 4 1 EEG. an E reg . 1 , 1 4.-ja' 1 e ,M 4 . lr 4 st"-1 thgi fi ev 1 L LS? A ff? , .fl gi .ff S .Jil ti 2- , U. 1, 'X 1 he About twelve hundred Altoona fans braved the cold and made the journey to see the fray. Their efforts were repaid as every member of the squad saw action at one time or another during the game. At no time dur- ing the contest was the Altoona goal in danger. Playing one of those kicking games in which Altoona is usually supreme due to Dillon,s kicking ability, the Maroon squad downed Huntingdon at M'HHSi0l3-Pifk 19-0. For the first five minutes there was but an interchange of kicksg then a series of plays pushed the ball over the Huntingdon goal for Altoona,s first score. Dinges added the other point. In the second quarter, after more kicks, Lafferty caught a punt on the Huntingdon thirty-five yard line. A number of line plunges was all that was then needed to pile up another six points. A third score was achieved in the third period while a fourth might have been made in the last quarter if Milton had not fumbled the ball giving the Huntingdon team a touchback. A new diversion was provided during the half in the form of a parachute jump by J ack Somers. The bands of both teams paraded, each forming the letters of the schools. Held to 7-0 in the first half, an aroused Maroon and White Eleven scored three times to take the victory 27-0. The Portage Tornadoes gave Al- toona just about the toughest forty-eight minutes of football experienced in any game. The whole Portage team played championship calibre football in the first half, but the second period was all Altoona's. The hustling gold suited team from Portage ran everywhere during the first half, doing everything but scoring. In the beginning of the second half when Haddad broke through and spilled Dillon for an eight yard loss the Altoona team woke up and began to play football. An exchange of kicks followed and Altoona received the ball on her own thirty-five yard line. Here started a march that went sixty-five yards and ended when Dinges shot across the line for the score, the first in the last half and the second of the game. Milton made the sensational play of the day when on Portage's three yard line he took a lateral pass, and seeing a wall of Golden shirts ahead he re- versed his field and carried the ball over for six more points. The Portage High band, a nifty musical and marching organization was much in evidence from the time they marched on the field till the end of the game. The Altoona musical aggregation, which had done much all season to keep up the morale of the uScarlet Steppersf' also gave a brilliant exhibition both before the game and during the intermission between halves. Page One Hundred Fifty-one 53-TQ i 71. rx W . J Wt.: 1, fi IE' fs. st M511- tf- " gi M4 y lily. A wtf E . , . E , , X ull 1 ,i l l 1 1 t i 1 I .1 12' s I JN I lil x 9 it -1 ,L l Nj 5 .KU l L". . gi 14 1 y: I' .. JA t ight? MDL? If ' i...:jf 3 5. . 1 aw .r Ev! N: . .r v ml. L 1 1 rf ii if J r Q I .mi it f E I A E P .P . 1 Cir Q H Q, if hi 'S I Wil lg! gmt . if aff if 3FJ1g?f'5:1t Wnf l- l fer i . qt . tp The eleventh straight victory of the season was won When, on Thanks- giving, the Tyrone squad invaded Altoona for the annual game that this time should decide the W. P. l. A. A. championship. Both teams played to the limit throughout the contest. In the first half the Orange team was hard to subdue holding the "Ginger Snaps? to a 6-6 tie. The third quarter brought a change as the Maroons pulled into the lead which they kept for the remainder of the game, Winning by the margin of 25 to 12. Every man on the team played stellar football and they surely deserved the win which led to the game with the John 'Harris High for the State Championship. The record crowd was a sight of which every loyal Altoonan Was proud. The band also was present pepping up the spectators and helping keep every- body warm. A great thrill Was experienced by Lafferty's spectacular hun- dred yard run in the last half. John Harris traveled to Altoona for a post-season game to determine the State Champions. An exciting game Was ,experienced by all the fans even though the Altoona team did drop the game to the Eastern District Champions to the tune of 13 to 7. The game of the season was against the NGinger Snaps" from the kick- off to the last Whistle. Nothing seemed to stem the series of bad breaks that Altoona received. Despite these unlucky incidents the John Harris team knew they Were up against a stubborn rival as the Whole team was playing real football throughout the game. For the first time in a great While Altoona found her band out numbered although they were not outplayed. Both bands received big cheers for their snappy appearance and their excellent playing. Page One Hundred Fifty-two The Jay Vee Football Team Top Row: Mr. McCreight, coach, L. Riccio, McGee, Miller, Wolf, Woomer, Vasquino, Auman, Johns, Abrams, Martillacci, Rudasill, McLaughlin, Barr, Himes, Wilson, Shoemaker, Gracey, Watson, Namey, Stevens, P. Ricco, Gioiosa, Leighty, Perry, Vilkag Mr. Morse, assistant coach. Middle Row: Cunsman, Jasrnis, Johnson, Marushak, Del Grosso, Hoover, Gwin, Robison, Stewart, Wolf, Adams, O'Brian, Plvnket, Schmidt, Stere, Leith, Nelson, Balt, Flegal. Bottom Row: Managers, Horton and Hasen. ' NDER the mentorship of coaches McCreight and Morris there has been built up a snappy well drilled team called the Junior Varsity, better known as the Hlay Veesf, This squad has shown the merit of the HScrubby" lVlcCreight system by completing an undefeated season against the minor high schools of the state. Forty-four members received their letters this season, most of Whom are either sophomores or juniors. These boys will replace the large number of graduates who will necessarily leave the varsity before the season of 1932. Due to the coaching they have received this past season they will be able to carry on the torch of the Altoona fameg showing the fans that Altoona's glory is not dependent on any one team. SEASONS RECORD f. Vfs Opponents 39 .... ...... B ellwood ....... 2 20 .... ...... l ndependents 7 32 .... ...... R obertsdale ..... 0 7 . ..... Saxton ........ 0 33 . ...... Orbisonia ............ 0 39 .... ...... R oaring Spring ..... 0 Page One Hundred Fifty-three V 'VT fa ., EL T,1.lf ,214 i e ,gig "-i 1 435' " W ff Q l N Wuxi ee 'Y' iw vi fl , ,U 1 " , X , va nz 5' le as X I It y 5:2 Q1 A ..r 5 I Q F" , if ', I I , , 'lltilem Lita' ,t A . i , - t 4 iz , em! .5 , fu, 15, + X x'.V nil 5 1 S we 111521 1 I . w! ,1. 1, - 1 E1 i. ,X is 1 -i 4 ll 1, H llll 11 ' 1'--i 1 5 if 1 , , 1'1" .111 1"t' E 11 I' 1 1 'gl SE .1 ,I N lil I 1 il? " , , 111 K 1 I u 11 il I 121 , 1 1-1 , IL ," in I i n fu ? i l' itil 1 1- 5 15,1511 ,,1 E 1" 1 ,Zig 1 T 1 'iff '1 M., 1 1 Big? L5 all I Q f. 1 1,1 z 311111 , ,il-.1 11 1 - 'Q 1 -vs! : zgif ivfiffm 1 it Varsity Coaching Staff Mr. Emanuel, Mr. Bartholomew, Mr. Bashore. MR. EDWARD F. EMANUEL A LTOONA High Schoolas 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 Ship- pensburg 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 Caleton High School, and coach of all sports While at Beaverdale. MR. RICHARD BART HOLOMEW Our football trainer and track coach, Mr. Bartholomew, was a star football 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. Page One Hundred Fifty-four eg., 1 1 V N 41 T 1 1 E 1 13 ,111 1 1 1 'I i! z....., 'li s" 1321 KX I 115 -1, C23 1 h H ,, 1 W2 iv 1 151 tif? 1. U11 gm . if 1 s M51 It F I 1 11 The Varsity Basketball Team Top Row: Mr. Emanuel, coachg Rudisill, Clarke, L. Patty M. Patt, captaing Marnuccig Dickey, manager. Bottom Row: Shock, Merin, Miles, Shute, Dillon, Sipes, Plunket, Fowkes. HE football season closed and practice was started for basketball. Many of last years players were welcomed back on the floor. The prospects of an excellent season under the leadership of Coach Emanuel seemed almost a cer- tainty. The season started off with a bang, and then, disaster. Throughout the re- mainder of the season the team seemed to be followed by some jinxg easy games were lost and teams that appeared unbeatable were defeated or held to a low score. Be- low is the line up of the team with its interesting record. PERSONNEL OF TEAM Forwards Centers Guards Rudisill Fowkes M. Patt Shute Clark Shock Dillon L. Patt Merin Knepley Plunket THE SEASON'S RECORD Altoona Upponenls 29 ...... ............ S tate College .......... ........... 1 1 24 ...... ........ J ohnstown ......... ....... 9 33 ...... ........ P hilipsburg ........ .... 8 22 ...... ........ W illiamsport ..... .... 2 6 25 ...... ......... P ortage ............. .... 9 23 ...... ......... W estinghouse ....... .... 1 3 37 ...... ......... P hilipsburg ..... .... 9 28 ...... ......... P ortage .......... .... 3 0 27 ..... ......... F ranklin ........ .... 2 5 13 ...... ........ J ohnstown ...... .... 1 6 12 ...... ......... M t. Union ......... .... 2 I. 13 ..... ......... W illiamsport ....... .... 1 9 25 ..... ......,.. A lumni .............. .... 2 1. 13 .. ..........., State College .......... .... 1 8 Page One Hundred Fifty-five 513 , 141. iii r 1' 12 :ij I I ' 'ln ,. il A I I lllli .C N .I 5 - 4 I 1 1 I 1 E ijiiifi nf , y T12 .11 'N 1 , ..'. .Yi ul' 1 F Q 1 V we me g Jay Vee Basketball HE Jay Vee Basketball had a fairly successful season winning eight games, losing four, and tying one. The team was ably coached by Mr. Albert Snyder, who has a long basketball record. was captained by Schmidt, a guard. -' ' PERSONNEL OF TEAM First Team Second Team The team Del Grosso ........................ Forward Robinson .......................... Forward Schmidt ...... ........ G uard Ernest ....... ........ G uard Deginsky ........ ....... C enter Wolfe ...... ....... C enter Knepley ...... ........ G uard Kuritsky ...... ....... F orward Franks ..... ........ F orward Davis ....... ........ G uard Substitutes Harris, McLaughlin, Miller, Shamis THE SEASONS RECORD f. V. s 12 ...... ........ S hoemakers ...... ....... .... 15 ...... ........ P ost Graduates ................. 20 ...... ........ B road Avenue Presbys ........ 28 ...... ........ D e Molay ...................,..... 21 ...... ........ N ational Guards ......... 23 ...... ........ S t. Luke's .............. 15 ...... ........ F aculty ...... 31 ...... ........ A lpha 5 ......... 51 ........ Hi-Y .............. 33 ...... ........ S olers .................... 8 ...... ........ A ltoona Indians ..... 11 ...... ........ N ational Eagles ..... 8 ...... ........ T ornadoes ............ Page One"Hundred Fifty-six Opponents 25 16 18 17 19 .. 7 .. 8 13 16 18 11 17 8 The Girls' Basketball Team McGirk, Goodman, Bohn, Former, Hirst, Houck, Smulling, Slick, Snyder, Mattas, Howell, Gibbons, Rep- logle, Boldt, Richards. HE Girls' Basketball Team of 1931-32 had a very successful season being piloted by its captain, Dorothy Richards, who has three letters to her credit. The team was ably coached by Miss Eyre and Dorothy Richards was chosen the most valuable player on the team. The 1932-33 team will be captaincd by Ruth Bohn. I PERSONNEL OF TEAM Captain .......... ................................................. D orothy Richards Forwards Jumping Centers Side Centers W Dorothy Richards Virginia Goodman ' Mary ,lane Smulling Marian Hirst ,Margery McGirk Helen Replogle Mary Houck Ethel Howell Guards Ruth Bohn Marie Fonner Nellie Slick Bertha Boldt Dot Snyder Margaret Mattas Jean Gibbons SEASON7S RECORD Altoona ' 38 ..... ....... A lumni ...... 32 ..... ....... W indber .... 4-5 ..... ....... P ortage .......... 25 ..... ....... S tate College ..... 31 ..... ....... A ntis .............. 26 ..... ....... M artinsburg ..... 29 ..... ....... S tate College ....... Page One Hundred Fifty-seven Opponents 17 47 21 15 .. 9 18 16 W 'r-t 2 ls 1 t l P' S rf ll 1 1 1:1 n 'I V itll ll ,- in M 51 K fl fr ll lm 1 3 1 ,J 1, A 2 lx 1 ,, 2 4 t 1 I l 1 r'L 1 ii iylx 54 ,,1.,.5 i xl X! Q r l," v we f vi ew all y. xfg, s 3. L K, ,,u3o. 2 , ., ,- -:Testa l f -. 'iii I SHE? ' .fi -at 'ze is' K . pt 1 .2 if 5 ?f3L?f3ifL'1 , . .,, . ff-"E J ' 1 f Q ,137 . Q ,rj , Q25 Vi " E-ea .U , r.. Raya, f .il - . f - The Track Team Top Row: Coach Bartholomew, Watson, Edelman, Robinson, Fickes, Hoffman, Boyd, Lantz. Middle Row: Fluke, Rhodes, Bonebreak, Milton, Sherwin, Rouzer, Rupert, Shoenfelt, Fouss, Hicks. Bottom Row: Olson, Acker. HE track schedule was opened for the season of 1931 by the customary handi- cap meet in March 27, in which more than one hundred short-trunked athletes of the Altoona High School participated. Despite the earliness of the season, unusually fine form was shown by the runners and weight handlers and some ex- cellent marks were registered. Weather conditions were ideal for the events except for the slight handicap which was experienced by the sprinters in running against a breeze that blew up the track. The meet brought out the finest entry list for a track team in the schoolis history, each of the events having from five to twelve entries. A second handicap meet was held on April 3, and considerable improvement was shown by the entire team. A number of Alumni who have achieved places on college teams also took part in several of the events, and in this manner assisted in conditioning the squad. Y The annual intra-class track and held meet was held at the Mansion Park field on ,April 10, and proved to be a close and hard fought affair because of the keen rivalry between the members of the different classes. The senior students won thc first leg of the competition for the George C. Hetler tropy, offered by the Altoona Leather Store. The Altoona High School Varsity track team ran roughshod over the Alumni track and field men in a meet held on April 18, at the Mansion Park field. The Var- sity piled up 83 1-3 points and the Alumni 4-1 2-3 points. The Altoona High relay team won the Pennsylvania State Relay Championship al, the annual Penn Relays at Franklin Field, Philadelphia, April 24-25, the quartet of Maroon runners featuring in the scholastic division. This win was Altoona's sec- ond relay championship, the former victory being made in 1928. Altoona drew pole positions to start against their ten opponents. The team consisted of Paul Sherwin, lead off man, Eddie Milton, second, John Hicks, third, and Harvey Rupert, anchor man. An attempt to win the American championship failed. Altoona High showed a decided superiority on the track, winning the third annual dual meet against Bedford High School on May 2. The two teams battled neck and neck but in the end the Maroons led by two points. One record was broken at this meet when Ed Conrad hurled the javelin 157 feet, 5 inches. The old mark was 154 feet, 9 inches, established in 19244 by Bob Wicker. Bedford opened the day by taking first and second places in the 100 yard dash. The 4-4-0 yard event was taken by Harvey Rupert who ran a wonderful race with Shoenfelt and Milton running second and third respectively. Altoona won seven first places and Bedford six. Page One Hundred Fifty-eight ' ,gg , 3 he fe H nf 5 ' wi 131 1, , , e Q Q '1 lg ...WU f 4 Q, Y at . .. H' -1, 5 t 1 up .5 I ,... WT.. 1 gigs. fy, 2 an that I., . x THE RELAY TEAM Rupert, Hicks, Milton, Sherwin Repeating last year's feat, Altoona High's track and field team won the Penn State lnterscholastic championship at Pennsylvania State College on May 9. Altoona entered in the MBU class and battled Bedford into submission during the track events, after the Bedford County team ran up a slight margin in the morning. Altoona scored 51 points to Bedfordis 4-3Mg. K Capturing six first places and breaking two records, the Altoona cindermen won a smashing victory in the District 6 track and field me-et, which was held at Mansion Park field on May 16. Altoona took 59 points, 36 more than its nearest competitor, Clearfield. Four records were broken and another tied during the meet. Rupert, classy Maroon hurdler, featured when he broke the 220 yard low hurdle record of 27.1 seconds, by covering the distance in 26.4 seconds. Dinges failed to break the pole vault record but broke the school record of 10 feet 8 inches when he topped, the bar at 10 feet 9 inches. On May 23, the annual P. 1. A. A. state meet was held at Mansion Park. Twenty schools were represented, lifteen in the class A division and five in the class B division. Altoona High won the meet with a total of forty-one points. Altoona planned a meet with Clearfield for May 30. This meet was not held however, and the track schedule officially closed with the state meet on the previous Saturday. Page One Hundred Fifty-nine at 37. Fit? as' H 2 In S ., 3 N Egii, ggi fa' ' t iii :yi I Pets Lima lures 3-rf? 'Wilma if . .,--.,. 1 I illltllgli 5 ll 15211 11,1 wil! i 'L 295 I 1 52535, :fa a, J ' Q, fs. . Msg n ,,,' . , it 1 lf iif' my if 1 5 11 3. t, . HPF 1 I ii :Q 7 1 fire if ':E1.?ff .sziwi lf: :wrist 53:':v1'gw sw H12 ilkiuf- -, -... 1-5g:1g?1,3f-Q 't n all 'fav-lgfgslfpsai 1 1.21 1, VW? Q F ' 121 'Q ,Q if 'W tzdir is 5 ,HE P 71 if ' zifii 1: 'gb isa, . ef' ii 1 was if I : i? 5 gt C ' Sgr rg A fly 4. 54? ,- ,M 5, . iid "few ,,.A1 In U1 t. st. ' -si Q , ,.,xf.t,ff -,sci 1 . . L, WR, ...,, 5, L'-.,1v.a,.,g.: 4 . M , p g . W, k'A,,Rg3g1'., i'l'lli3i :ui 5 . m at W? W if? F , C 2 MPI Q it .-- y . gy 'L E 5 j ill, l' ilk N y . D l ,Mt --Q1 .Tk-, vt' Sw tit Hn' W gli S'f fl sl: y gl: 1 .. 'MA . 1 135: 1 7. 1 f 11,111- ., p tial. 5 'f 612' 1 I1 ' -t .- at t if V t ab it l kg, 1 I 'at ig,,l,,,gl :vw-in mf WEA if 124' , W i - .3 .bxm . , .M ti'-,grit I yiki: " lim 'ill ,L .1 J! .N - , The Baseball Team LTOONA experienced her usual seasong that is to say very good. Altoona took the pennant with an undefeated record. Some extraordinary batting marks were set during the season. Sipes and Cipriano hit safely in each game. Sipes had five hits in succession and in three games made four hits. Some fine pitch- ing was also displayedg Jimmie Petrarca, fanned thirty-seven batters in three games. He set down fifteen batters in one game and fourteen in another. Sylvester Russell fanned twelve in one game. An unique feature of the season was the presentation of two trophiesg one cup to the champions and the other an offering of Altoona High to the runner up, which was Roaring Spring. VARSITY TEAM Catchers ..... ............................................. C ipriano, Marshall Pitchers ...,..... ........ P etrarca, Russell, Schmidt, Monahan First Base ........ ....................................................... M arkle Second Base ....... ......... D illon Shortstop ........ ........... S ipes Third Base ....... .......... E . Rush Left Field ....... ........ K enner Center Field ....... ........ R ussell Right Field .......... .......... L afferty SEASONS RECORD Altoona Opponents 11 . ........ Roaring Spring ....... ..... . .. 9 f17 ........ Martinsburg ....... . 3 15 ......... Claysburg ....... .. . 0 21 ......... Morrison Cove .... .. . 7 17 ......... Williamsburg .... .. . 1 3 ......... Roaring Spring . 2 23 ......... Martinsburg .... .. . 3 20 ......... Morrison Cove .... .. . 0 9 ........ Claysburg ...... .. . 0 15 ........ Williamsburg ...... .. . 1 The Altoona High baseball champs opened the 1931 baseball season with a run- ning start when they defeated the Roaring Spring team 11-9. Jimmie Petrarca and Paul Cipriano were the veteran battery which opened the season for the Altoona High. A crowd of five hundred attended the gameg many left when rain threatened in the first rounds. McGee, right fielder for Springs, pulled the great catch of the day. He took a drive off Marklels bat in the first inningg although in diving for the ball he fell, he managed to hold onto the seamed pellet. Altoona High's fast stepping diamond aggregation added another win to their laurels when they pounded out 20 hits to make 17 runs and trounce Martinsburg 17 to 3 on the Prospect Hill diamond. 'tBig Bill" Dillon rapped out three home runs and a two base hit in his five trips to the plate. Home runs were also chalked up by Page One Hundred Sixty ?r 1 1 Fri E ,rsf 32232 .-, wifi W , .fs JH fs, is Q... 1-fs 3 5 ef 9 , 9- 9 i .3 'Epi gf hx Trostle and Kenner. Martinsburg sent three runners across the plate during the first period but were held scoreless the rest of the game. The Maroon pitchers showed a marked improvement. The Maroons initial trip met with success as the "Snaps,' Emanuel nine defeated Claysburg on the Bricktownis own home field. The 15 to 0 whitewash was the first shut out in the league during the season of 731. Jimmie Petrarca, leading chucker for Altoona hurled the entire game holding the Claysburgieam-Ydownrto. four hits, the home plate never being threatened. Eddie Rush, captain, featured with four hits, one going for a triple. The Altoona High Maroons won the fourth straight ball game of the season, licking Morrison Cove High at Prospect Hill. Altoona took the game 21 to 7 in seven dusty innings as a gale fanned the dust and dirt several times causing a halt of baseball actions. Cove High had one good inning, the third, when the Cove boys poled out six runs. Henry Kenner, Altoona's slugging left fielder, got two homers While Gene Sipes and Jack Markel also hit circuit blows in the game with Williamsburg at Prospect Hill. 6'Butch', Schmidt started in the box for Altoona and succeeded in striking out nine of the Williamsburg boys. ln the seventh inning he was replaced by .limmie Monahan who in turn was replaced by '6Speedball', Russell. Altoona got 16 hits, 17 runs, and 2 errors, Williamsburg had 8 hits, 1 run and 1 error. The sixth consecutive game of the season was won by the Altoona squad after a real battle during which the Maroons brought in 3 runs to the 2 made by the Roaring Spring High. The win practically cinched the Blair County High Baseball League championship. Coach Benf0rd's crew was held scoreless till the seventh in- ning when a high Hy off the bat of Don Butler was dropped by Kenner in left field. The game, hard fought from start to finish was a pitchers' battle. Berkheimer fan- ned seven batters while Petrarca turned back eight. In but five innings of play the Maroons defeated the boys of Martinsburg 23 to 3. Altoona High went on a batting rampage and some real fine hitting was done. Sylvester did some fine work in the pitcher's box. Cove High proved themselves gluttons for punishment by taking a good beating, on their own field, from the Maroon batters who had 21 hits and 20 runs from Ayers their pitcher. It was the second time in the '31 season that the Altoona team defeated the Cove boys by a large score, but the first time that they held them scoreless. Sipes, shortstop, laid out five hits in six trips to bat and Ty Rush who also played a flashy game had three hits in four trips. Claysburg's unique battery featuring Jack Oakley, pitcher, and Robert Mosley, catcher, were unable to check the Maroon hits in the second Claysburg-Altoona game. The Ernanuelites knocked out 17 hits and 9 runs while Jimmie Petrarca pitched his second shut out game of the season over the Bricktowners allowing but six safeties and fanning fourteen batters. In the latter rounds Kenner slapped a neat homer and Eddie Rush had a double. Altoona High ended the baseball season by scoring the tenth straight victory, defeating the Williamsburg team at Williamsburg to the tune of 15 to 1. The game ended after seven innings. ln the second inning the Maroons cinched the game by scoring eight runs. Gene Sipes and Eddie Rush each bagged out four hits, and Bill Dillon made the path circuit four times. Page One Hundred Sixty-one - H 51 y ., wi o Y l awww gy, .. V li 1 2- e tri j Vllfvil El W fglql 1 ti- ' l L a 1, 1 llfl 5 ill! 'vi ' fi 73 , UH ' TW 5:l till, lv F E! I f ' ',, lj. . ' P 1 ,ic Ill N.. . We 1 1, V l w , 1 K , Ft t il ' i . A i , 'qi 5 ..z .r- wk r -it X '-T Ill is 1 avi at 1 f an eil. r:uf':'fi!I 1 llldl ..l.1!lglg.5 llflfllntl llll l I ,Ill Ll Q 1 'Ti .,1' X 'W 1 A Z M5 ull ll I up I I1 ill' il 4 f if i , iwxllli. i ll f . ...Yr , I 5 ' 9 3 4 1 Signal, 1 2 1 elelsl ge. 1,1 H Ill! HH" i pm In HI H xo ll ll' . 5 'lu : mull ' 3.1. 4: 'IPQW' 2-as 1 A it t llll ' I 'A 'alll Girls Hockey Top Row: Hirst, Douglas, Fonner, Snively, Boldt. Middle Row: Snyder, Howell, Richards. Bottom Row: Replogle, Crawford, Rudasill. OCKEY for the year of 1931 proved most successful. With great interest and enthusiasm shown throughout the entire season, and with about three weeks' practice, the class games began. The schedule and scores were as follows: , DATE TEAMS ' SCORE Nov. 16 ..... ...... S eniors vs. Juniors ....., ...,.,.. 1 -0 Nov. 17 .... ..... S enio-rs vs. Sophomoresm.. ...... 1-0 Nov. 18 .................... Juniors vs. Sophomores ............. ......... 2 -0 The four teams of the Girls' Athletic Club also competed. The schedule and scores were as follows: . DATE TEAMS SCORE Nov. 19 .... ..... S lippery Seventeen vs. The Dutches... ....... .1-1 Nov. 20 .... .... P eppy Steppers vs. Merry Makers ....... ...... 2 -0 Nov. 23 .....,...... Slippery Seventeen vs. Merry Makers ................. 1-0 Nov. 24 ............ Peppy Steppers vs. The Dutches ...................... 1-0 Girls' hockey is still in its infancy, but one would be surprised to know how many girls came out for the first practice. There were seventy--live, each eager to do her part in making the 1932 hockey season a success. The girls certainly enjoyed this sport this season and wish that those who follow will get as much enjoyment out of it in the future as the members did during the season of 1931. From the three class teams, Miss Eyre, with the aid of Miss McGinnis and Miss Kantner, selected a Varsity Hockey Team which is as follows: Center Halfback .... Eleanor Crawford Right Halfback ....... Helen Replo-gle Center Forward ......... Dot Richards Right Inside. .... ..... M arie Fonner Left Inside ..... ..... M arian Hirst Left Halfback ........... Bertha Boldt Right Wing .... .... V ada Rudasill Right Fullback .......... Ethel Howell Left Wing .... . ,..... Helen Snively Left Fullback. . .. ...... Dot Snyder Goal ......... .......... A llison Douglas - Page One Hundred Sixty-two D-21 I 1 1 1 li ii ,-K. l i I x W 5 r,l re: 1 pf ll Nj 'I gl Wi fi Ui!! s . l 22.15 li? I.: , r z . .sg 1 if ll ll:-yi The Tennis Team ' HE Altoona High School stands out as one of the few high schools in the State of Pennsylvania that has a tennis teamg and we can be proud of it. The schedule played during the season of 1931 was not as complete as we hoped because of the fact that few high schools have tennis teams. It was a disappointment to coach Hauser as well as to the team members that not enough matches were played to make the players eligible for letters. Varsity Substitutes Tom Parsons Raymond Perry John Miller Paul Woolridge Sam Sealfon Gwin Madara Bob Haight Curtis Beerman THE 1931 SCHEDULE y Date Altoona Opponents May 9 ........ 1 ................ Alumni .............. ....... 4 May 11X ........ 6 ................ Williamsburg ....... .... 1 May 23 ........ 6 ................ Saxton ................ ' .... 1 A May 3014 ........ 5 ................ State College ...... .... 0 'lc Games Away Page One Hundred 5 ty th ee if? v...,. w, Q11 t S! L. A li Ht 5 HY L 1 M A ,sf E, ln !fl4 5 E YW ,, gm. N ,I my :lg 3 it N "H ln EW ll 2' f L I . it I ' il rt , -4 my H 1 Fr ll tgf a ly! if E 13 1 1 g mutt all Tl H. t 1' ,- p 9, If wo ,, ,, Lax EQ!!! 1 J The Cheerleaders Montgomery, Green, R. Sealfon THE CHEERLEADING STAFF Head ................................................................ Sam Sealfon Dick Green, Ralph Sealfon, '6Chet', Montgomery OUR cheerleaders Were chosen last fall from a group of candi- dates by Howard Lindaman. They led the cheering at the vari- ous athletic events during the 1931-32 school year. In their uniforms of Maroon and White they presented an ad- ditional touch of color to the events. The full squad was in attendance at all of the football and many of the basketball games. Few stop to realize that these leaders Work just as hard for our success as the members of the team. Much practice and concentration was necessary to prepare them for their duties. The HAltoona Locomotive" is perhaps the best known and best loved of the yells. Of the songs other than the uAlma Mater," "On Altoonai' reigns supreme. Page One Hundred Sixty-four lntra-Mural Sports NTR L sports featuring l5ac ltcvo11eyball, track, wrestling, boxing, foul shooting and baseball, had a very suc- cessful season during the 1931-32 term. Since this phase of competitive sport is being stressed in our school, many homerooms had very successful turn-outs for the different sports offered in this field. . SEASONS RECORDS BASKETBALL WRESTLING 4.3 rooms entered-Room 221, 17 Entries winner, Room 216, second. Class Winner 115 lb ...................... W. Hildebrand 125 lb ........ ........ H . Weissinver VOLLEYBALL 135 lb ........ .......... W . Martellaici 30 r00mS entered-Room 114, 1415 lb ........ .......... R .Di Nicoli Winners Room 232, second- 155 lb ........ ................ E . Fusco 165 Ib ......... ......... R . Capodgoli TRACK 10 rooms entered-Room 114, BGXING winner, Room 307, second. u Events: 100 Yard Dash, Mile 12 Elilfles n Run, 880 Yard, 440 Yard, 220 Cla-55 Wlflllel' Yard, 120 Yard Low Hurdle, Shot Put, Discus, Javelin, High Jump, Broad lump, Mile Relay, and Pole Vault. 130 lb ....................... P. Campaniro 145 lb ........ 150 lb ........ 155 lb ........ Schroeder Alamprese Fusco l FOUL SHOOTING 119 Entries ........ Winner, I. Brooks BASEBALL f1931J Winner ............................ Room 115 Page One Hundred Sixty-five 'W' v ig' . c L girth 5 il ,--il gal A A lifl i l 'Q lf' 1 I In 1, I l . lx l l dl l' 'l 2' li r lll ,K 1 gig 4.4 , ill W ll ll Qi? ug -I 1 .vi r . I' l ll! . xg, limit. x u 'H' 7.615 flill. Il 'f u l f x 2 . I 1 i . 1 , Wil!! lllllll f i-l X, 1 5 ,Q ,, ev 3122 y ' a , 3 il'-xii i 5 s P , ,tw 1 ' x.,-3, 2: N rg 2 - gi' , 1 5 w if V ,gp sf s A nfl fx I' V 1, My ' Q ,,. t inf. 5 . ll f V5 X515 G if .sing 5 f we f in -ew gif-if 'f 1 I . .,4,,, .H ,xgsyg mu' 3' Vtiiff' :V 72 4 . 3 FF rf .4 A rw ' Q f it rr eiiiali VW 't .4 ugly., 2,2 ya gm 11? . fa-'fffvx J . a-2, Q' ga?!s7r'll'f1,,,iw' N . -is . 1 1 , A ., A . 'p,Qv- i N. T, if i ' Special Information Regarding Athletics ATHLETIC COUNCIL President .................................................................... Levi Gilbert Vice President ......... ......... ,I . N. Maddocks Athletic Director ..... ............ R . H. Wolfe Secretary ..................... ........ R . L. Thompson Student Representative .......................................... Dwight Fickes MEMBERS OF THE NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY OF SECONDARY SCHOOLS Morgan Shute Paul Cipriano Maurice Patt Fred Wonderlick Charles Burkhart Edward Milton William Dillon Harry Dinges Fred Laiferty Morgan Shute Dennis Shively Ernest Fusco Vincent Hanley William Lichtenstein Maurice Patt Tyrus Rush Samuel Merin Eugene Sipes Donald Shock Sheldon Clapper Jerry Watson Paul Clapper Robert Wyland Telesphore De Fraene Roger Blake Dorothy Richards Marian Hirst Virginia Goodman Helen Replogle Ruth Bohn Henry Kenner James Petrarca Fred Lafferty James Shoenfelt George Robinson Herman Schmidt VARSITY NAU LETTERMEN Howard Calderwood Alfred Yavasile Bernard Porta Eddie Rush Paul Fowkes Edwin Marshall David Henderson John Hicks Harvey Rupert Paul Sherwin Edward Conrad Vaul Rouzer Howard Bonebreak Richard Fluke George Robinson James Shoenfelt Clarence Holfman Earl Fuoss ,lack Edelman Frank Acker VARSITY "An GIRLS Marie Fonner Nellie Slick Bertha Boldt Dorothy Snyder Mary I. Smulling Page One Hundred Sixty-six Charles Trostle Dennis Shively Telesphore De Fraene Vincent Hanley Paul Fowkes Kenneth Rhodes Charles Fickes Hartley Olson William Lantz William Boyd Max Watson Paul Cipriano James Petrarca Herman Schmidt Sylvester Russel Lewis Markle Henry Russel Henry Kenner Charles Trostle Wilfred Kimmel Louis Patt Samuel Clark Edward Rudisill Samuel Sealfon William Dickey Margaret Mattas Gene Gibbons Ethel Howell Margery McGirk Mary Houck l Y-HJ V A, f . V Q '- Il. V gf' u 5 '- ls V V J. 4- ll I n EV :Oy W , -- Q X ' ' . 'Q 4 cf,f , y W 1 lx I -f, if 'WU DK Yg fwf A- A 6 ff Q ' LM' A ' N pk M M "F, l'19BN,,f1 J xx 4 ' ,f'- fW"gff'f',A gf- ,XJXQQ ' u J' W W - 1 N ' Q , XX, 'g ' R xg Q ' I , ,fi I' Q i n N4 mg A Q Z W W 1 4, Z f M f 471: ff' if f? if -.gli fffq 57? 4 gl ' DX XA ,S 'P qf fa n: X -X msaaf, WI Q M552 if !1a+?l , -- 16 av? UQQ v -HJ 44TH ,lvl Y ET eg- E EESTQFUE I ' ' S ' . , X Gqiafzgfgcgzhdeep " Veygdqgfr? gait' R 'L V ...L ...J f 'f T"' X, lg!! fitlfle 'A ,Hg ' tttt TJ. 1 , it it l L l 'lg ' in ' ' Il .gilt 1 ,Q w 'fu E J V 5'i . lit 5 .' I n IAIWT il l-. t r ci .4 4, , -,,, frxx , tl 1 i I 2 'Va W 1, I at 2 Jw M. '1 ...ap ..J4E'f. i Tfraif X' MUSIC HE Music Department has been the scene of many activi- i ties during the past year. The Glee Clubs and Mixed Chorus did excellent work under the direction of Mr. Linda- man and Miss Eberle. The Boys, Glee Club added much to the success of the Annual Show, and the Girls, Glee Club presented a fine Easter cantata. The band has made a great improvement in playing and marching and played for the band concert in April. The orchestra also played in a concert held during Music Week. Besides the Symphony Orchestra which consists of seventy members, there are two small concert orchestras. The first is led by Mario Del Bianco and the second by Mr. Krivsky. Both orches- tras represented our High School on different occasions, at schools, clubs and plays. The brass quartet and string quartet have also presented entertainment. 4'The Brevities of l932," presented for the benefit of the Horseshoe and the Music Department, was a great success from the opening chorus to the last encore. The first act was a conventional minstrel show, enlivened by different jokes and quips together with songs and dances. The numerous gags of the end men were appreciatedg Sparrow Mannion brought down the house with his famous impersonations. The songs and dances were numerous, and made the second act well worth seeing and listening to. A finale by the entire company brought the house to its feet with a burst of clapping and cheering. This was all made possible by the hearty co-operation of the entire Music Department. A Page One Hundred Sixty-eight MR. HOWARD A. LINDAMAN Head of Music Department and Benefactor of the 1932 Horseshoe Page One Hundred Sixty-nine Boys' Glee Club Top Row: Wolfe, Lindsey. Leathers, Frantz, Llewellyn, Young, Carolus, Glunt., Kline, Hobson, W. Davis, McNaughton, McCly, Mannion. Middle Row: Fickes Brubaker, Woolridge, Wagner, Maurer, Sweet, Kraft, Ziegler, Gates, Breen, A leb Botwr'ght Mo r Brown DP Y, 1 Y Ye 1 - Bottom Row: McCama,nt, Vavelli, J. Cochrane, Berley, B. Cochrane, Zirnmerer, Harrison, L. Davis, Stere, Hershey, Taylor, Miller. HE Boys, Glee Club of the Altoona High School has completed one of the most successful years in the history of its existence. It has pre- sented numerous pieces at the various school and community affairs throughout the past year. Each appearance was greeted with great acclaim by those present. At the Annual Show their musical numbers created much of the interest. The membership of approximately forty young men sought teaching under the able directorship of Mr. Lindaman, commonly called uPop.,' Director ....... ............................. ........ lV l r. Lindaman MEMBERS Margaret Horner, Accompanist Gerald Browne Lawrence Davis William Davis Clement Hershey Paul Woolridge Charles D. Lindsey Richard McCamant Clyde Miller George Stere Robert Walters John Zimmerer Roy Frantz Dwight Fickes Leroy Hobson Charles Young Peter Crivelli Wayne Leathers Charles Llewellyn Max McCoy Gerald Koober Harry Taylor Leroy Ziegler Gerald Appleby Charles Botwright Alvin Burley Bernard Cochrane William Harrison Carl Kline Robert Moyer Marshal Wagner Owen Brubaker Donald Kraft Dick Green Ted Gates John Cochrane Dick Breen Clarence Wolfe Andy Muir Bob lVlcNaughton Page One Hundred Seventy 45 is . ,., . gif' at rg. Jef' M Girls' Glee Club Top Row: McGraw, Collins, Rodgers, Cummings, Beattie, Bartholomew, Perchy, Taylor, Jones, Rlgg, Gallagher, Brooks, Lupfer. Middle Row: Walters, Rollason, McKinnery, Adams, Wheatiield, Bollinger, Temple, Woomer, Bott, Gluntz, Gladfelter, Balliet, Anderson, Lambour. Bottonin Rong M. Warsing, D. Warsing, Dey, Gibson, Billig, Hubba, Romerosy, Karns, Groban, Schade, roug . NE of the outstanding musical organizations at Altoona High is the Girls' Glee Club. For the past few years it has been under the very able sponsorship of Miss Eberle, having at the present forty members. This is an increase of ten over that of last year. The Girls' Glee Club has been very active, presenting numerous concerts in the assemblies. A much appreciated program was also presented at the Easter Services. Director ....... ........ M iss Eberle MEMBERS Geraldine Adams Margaret Anderson Anna Balliet Doris Beattie Mary Billig Doris Bollinger Lorene Bott Beatrice Brooks Maxine Collins Lucy Cummings Rose Dey Dorothy Funk Katharine Gallagher Arlene Gauntner Lois Gehrdes Gladys Gibson Viola Gladfelter Alma Gluntz Rose Groban Anna Hubba Margerite Jones Beatrice Lambour Hazel Longenecker Beatrice Lupfer Cora McClaren Virginia McCoy Grace McGraw Mary McKinney Elda Prongle Dorothy Reifsnyder Elizabeth Rigg Anna Bollason Dorothy Schade Betty Taylor Thelma Temple Pearl Walters Dorothy Warsing Marjorie Warsing Elizabeth Wheatfield Alice Woomei' Page One Hundred Seventy-one . t aft l -:lil -Q 4 1 ga u 532:15 ' 7932? ' vii if ui Eg 251 c nr :ME if 1 -Q 5, , ,',!,.f5 ai AQQS V' ' l?3fi'5.?f " . i it ,Y f ig 'il 4 , fl, 'fl 4 The Orchestra HERE is no other organization in the high school which does as much for the school as our orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Frank Krivsky, a new member in the music department this year. The orchestra meets the third period every day and practices for such events as: Lectures, chapel programs, Christmas and Easter entertainments, and the like. A new plan has been tried out this year and has proved very pleasing to both the music director and students. Every Tuesday and Thursday are set aside as days when special instructions are given by Mr. Krivsky with the aid of Mario Del Bianco. This is essential to make the whole orchestra better and provides individual attention when it is needed. The Music Department has some instruments of its own, which are used by stu- dents who are eager to learn music and cannot afford an instrument of their own. This is one of the finest things about the department, in that it gives many a chance to learn to play some favorite instrument. The orchestra this year has been especially outstanding and we hope that it will be the same in years to come. Concert Master Second Violins Trumpets Accordion Mario Del Bianco Dorothy Richards Dick Smith Clem Hershey Fi,-S5 Violins Mary Billig Marie Szeyller Baritone Philip Stadler Eddie Lehier Melvin Bennett Drexel Mcfravish Charlotte Nickoli Frances Frank Elwood Rudisill . Naomi MCK1ain Glenn Calvert Pwwlo George Kalb Emma Ventresca John Miller Eugene Donally Margaret Mattas Harold Smith Anthonene Valone Thomas Moore Paul Rfnes Amelia Nickoli Saxophone Harry Lotz Robert Replogle Jean Melcher Clarence Stitt Fred Wyant Jack Rouzer Charles Lindsey Charles Lockard Ruth Miller John Vanettozi Margaret Douglas Vivian Jones Harold Rosefsky Anna Mae Beecher Wlaltcr Pitrowski Audrey Wissinger Clarinets Bill Housely Jack Douglas Alison Douglas John McNamara T rombones Harry Clapper Bob Stahl Earl McKinely James Bryant Gerald Koofer Marirnba John Miller Beatrice Lambour Cello i Dorothy Fowler Jack Strassler June Stoner Bass Violin Roy Frantz Lillian Valone Viola Phyliss Marsden Bass Harry Holfman Gerald Brown Page One Hundred Seventy-two Karl Robinson Bob Wakefield Bassoon Orville Grey Oboe Joe Aveni Piano Margaret Horner Margaret Weimer Drums Robert Boyer Walter Allan French Horn John Pross Tympani Dick McHale - 1 71 E' Sk F 2 fi wifi f'-A-Y' f Yi? ix? T F' is S 1, sight f ggi E. ,J .. , Wag, -t QE gi LL., . L-Q . l if -Q ti S 5 The Band NDER the leadership of Mr. Krivsky, the director, and Clayton Hippo, the drum-major, the Altoona High School band has steadily increased in size until at the present it has a membership of 70 pieces. During the football season the band turned out for every game, giving the Held a gala appearance as well as pepping up the team and crowd. It was also in attend- ance at many of the basketball games. An unique custom was adopted this year, in as much as the members were per- mitted to wear the Altoona "Af, which privilege was previously granted only to the members of the athletic organizations. Director ............. Drum Maj or ........ William Acker Joe Aveni Albert Bamgurtner Melvin Bennett Charles Brown Clark Brown Fred Carothers Harry Clapper John Cooper Eugene Craine Mario Del Bianco John Douglas Harold Dunlap Don Gaver Joe Gerhart Joe Gill Dick Green George Heaton Henry Hebbruan Glen Heiss William Hawsley Charles Jones MEMBERS Gerald Koofer Charles D. Lindsey James Lloyd Charles Lockard Richard Logue Edward Levy Given Lotz Harry Lotz Jim Laudenslayer William Lower Mike Marnalla Frank Marshal Dick McHale Duncan McFarlan Carl McKinley John McMamars Drexel McTavish John Miller Carmel Perretla John Pross Bob Replogle Jack Riley Carl Robinson Page One Hundred Seventy-three Krivsky Clayton Hippo Elwood Rudisill Leo Samson Harry Scholl Richard Smith Richard Snyder Bob Stahl Clarence Stitt John Veneltozzi Edward Wissinger Earl Woodcock Lewis Zeigler Clayton Hippo Mike Nardelle Charles Bush Orville Gray Thomas Griffith Gerald Browne Leonard Wertz Henry Good Ralph Palmer Albert Musto John Davis S f M545 5 A E rt . .mit ., 115 ii ,,, 'A . n 3,1 li! if MW? an 52' We Q ax T1 it 5 .ei 1. Q 1 gift f , Q A v t tessfilc '- L5.-.,.+:! A I :,- . mi, nv-. U Milam .E E B F 1' -f W , l Q., 5.21 gi E, J J as is Y 6' 1: z N 31 , it, 'S Q. ' i wr," ' ?ig.,..a5. it , - . ' .Ml .z :tp in ."zf" i " MJ. .pit V tai -angel WJ E?ii?7i'.,'l l 3 5 Boys' Octette Top Row: Crivelli, Ziegler, Fickes, Gates, Green. Bottom Row: Moyer, Botwright, Miller, Lindsey. HE Boys' Octette has been an outstanding feature in the Music Department this year by helping out in the Annual Show, Chapel, and special events. This organization, under the direction of Mr. Lindaman, head of the Music Department, has been successful in every phase of its Work. It gives an opportunity to those boys who Wish to sing and help their school, for higher learning in music and vocal training. MEMBERS Dwight Fickes, Manager Pete Crivelli Robert Moyer Leroy Ziegler Charles Botwright Dick Green Clyde Miller Ted Cates Charles D. Lindsey Page One Hundred Seventy-four ei 11 g, -.X l I I X 59 X: ,W ft Ii v i'l N li i T 1 l 3 ,WMM I 1 we -4 ljfmi I Ol i H 4 1 '-. i 'Stix -3-l , 1. ip! Haj I FZ' 1-xg! ,V 4 YR-4 lin? l P-'af 4.-1 . li am lil "The Testament of Beauty" WAS at thatt hour of beauty when the setting sun squandereth his cloudy bed with rosy hues, to flood his lbtfd works as in turn he biddeth them Good-nightg and all the towers and temples and mansions of men face him in bright farewell, ere they creep from their pomp naked beneath the darknessg . . J . . Verily by Beauty it is thatt we come at Wisdom, yet not by Reason at Beautyg and now with many words pleasing myself betimes I am fearing lest in the end I play the tedious or-ator who maundereth on for lack of heart to inakel an end of his noth- ings. Wherefor as when a runnerwho hath run his round handeth his staff away, and is glad of his rest, here li break off, knowing the goal was not for me the while I ran on telling of what cannot be told. Robert Bridges. Page One Hundred Seventy-tive K N ' X sl W :iii 44. Li wg Q ,H A ni . Ns Val ? Erie 1 i E is r , 2 . ,ta gi l i rl l ' hilly ll Q D ME-use 1 2-2 3 it 'lg L, y lzulklx lla Eli 'I gl '., gk 2 1' Q i -ifg 'T x'r'-1' I B mln 3 , ' in L! lt' 11111. ii, Zh me 1' 4' lffll E Q' .Xl ' x l fir il . E ,, .rn J, J i. R Film i?llil:1 ig? y 1 11 , K 1 p ITEQW 2 .A ry, Jvf' ,r .-r .Iggy ant ff' f"'f+l?Z6' ' ng.. '- .nw if?--21. H , . -'E Y L 3 5 Q 5 1 4 2 2 'E .alll mlm 'mill ..., MIM.. ml E P I L -1 1 ,QM 5 Arm 5 AQ v. ? ,,,,i.1- - .-1-1 - xl '-'l-1i 'R L 'Aww Q .Li 6 'Lg A ll -..--d 3 ,il -----R g, .........f 'yy A L t " " -H- I l L 2 'V' I 'lla il ft ' ' " tm eww wwf . L jg I! N .mug .fha 5-:uni nb mln: 'feel' My fm' 3 5' n.J-il ul num A .............. ..,,,.,..,...........V-..1.--....................,...,............-.......-..1.--.-.---..--'- - K x 5 .4 f W 1 5 E Fl I ff' .L L 5 "THE TESTAMENT OF BEAUTY" Q 1 .... and all the towers and temples and F A, magsions of men face him in bright fare- 3 we , ...... 'Eg R. B. I1 Mlm m M:nnon Pm. oo

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

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, 1931 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


Altoona High School - Horseshoe Yearbook (Altoona, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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